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UNIVERSITY OF TULSA
MARY BIRBILIS, Editor
SKIP STURM, Business Manager
1960 Builds evv
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The 1960 campus of the University of Tulsa greeted
students and faculty with a new look.
Old buildings vanished and gave way to new landmarks, as a
new era of expansion began-an era with a new look
and ll brighter future for our university.
To the march of progress shown by the new campus
about us, the 1960 KENDALLABRUM is dedicated.
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McClure Hall. the new admin-
istration building, was ready
for Occupancy in the summer
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Sharp Memorial Chapel was formally dedicated Nbvember 27, 1959.
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-5 " A final glimpse of an olcl landmark
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An era ended this sunnner with the razing of
Robertson Hall, a campus landmark for
52 years. The site occupied by the building
and the campus book store made room for
S C e I Olipliant Hall. Ll new liberal arts classroom
building. Construction crews also
began work on iXlexander Infirmary. Both
buildings were to be ready for occupancy
at tlie beginning of classes in
Construction on Olipliant
Hall and Alexander lllllfllllllj
began in the fall.
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Registration. rush and football
provided traditional spirit for the
changing campus scene. The monotony
classes was pleasantly interrupted
by quick trips to the union for
coffee, bridge. or perhaps chess. The
spirit of Halloween. combined with
the traditional spirit of homecoming.
welcomed alums in an unusual
manner. Vacation, finals. a new
semester-all in quick succession.
Finally the arrival of spring found
happy seniors counting the days
until they would don their caps and
gowns-an end to an eventful four years
Mclfarlin Library at Cliristinas
Sign here. please Skull session Halftinie spirit
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Kc-nclull Hull in the spring
Checkmatef Finals again Pump and circuilistzxiice
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A C T I V I T I E S
Honorary and Inteiest
i:llEFl'lC1lllf.'l'S in their bright new uni-
forms practiced before appearing at the
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Alfmizu "rested his eyes" during a break
in his work schedule at the Student
The Kingston Trio chose the 1960 KIiND.kLLAlSRUM Beauty Queens in the full.
People And Places- University of Tulsa 1960
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Spring pre-c-rlrollmenl ended long 1'C1JQi9U'Z1IiUll lines als 'eludenw paid tuition and fees in
business niiicc lmefore the bCjlQlIlIllllj1Q ol classes.
Freshman orientation sessions filled the Student Activities building ballroom in the fall.
Year Started Fast With Pre-Enrollment
"Vote for mef, said Campaigning candidates
for class ollices outside the Student Activities
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Mary Frances Ham and Donnie Green were in charge of tlie
polls as students voted for class officers.
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Garile stuclietl his clay before bC'QQiIl1lillf.I, Quiet. artist at work! Calistheuics occasionally help
Students Found Time For Daily Activities
Mortai' Board 111e111l1e1's -llfllll Sharrni jones. Circ-tclieii Hotz. Gail YYCICI1. Val zxllll
Xx2ll50Il and Mary li11'h1l1:-s El1lCI'KHllllJd fI'CSl1IllllIl umcds ut the lllllllllli coke hour ill
"And they said it could
ltudeut-s attended the daily services in Sharp
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u't be done."
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Russell Myers and Gary Flemin f
g ouncl that two could work f t
than one in au afte ' ' '
moon pamtmg lab.
Tom Blrnuugham edlted the u
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The Kappa Kappa trllllllllllh despite a light ruin. put
up their decorzitlml curly.
Chi Orucygxls tried to "Hex lltlllhilillln with their prize-
Ulllllllljl witch Hazel.
Spirits Hrc-rl up at the pep rally before the Honmeuorning game
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Pi Kappa Alpha won Hrst place in the fraternity house decorations with "This is gonna be a pushovcrf'
Halloween Homecoming Welcomed Alums
Kappa Alpha Thctus worked until morning on their second-place winning horneconiing
decoration. "Coop the Cougarsf'
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Kay Calvin and ,Inn Cornett took advantage of the mistletoe in the Student Activities building
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The snow dichft arrive until after Christrnas. hut the snow-bound carnpus had a holiday look.
Christmas . . . All Roads lead Home
Fraternities and sororities held numerous
partres durrng the hohday season.
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Art students took time between classes to make a "snow
This looks like Z1 good place to sit . . . It's no fun to study alone . . . lNeed some helpa
Finals . . . Doom For Some, Honors For Others
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The LlI'liOIl,S a better place to study, anyway."
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on-Campus residents preferred to Study in the Barbara Davis and Mary Metzger were eager to see then grades earlx
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Kathleen Quirk bought her second semester books
early to ElV0lll the lllSl1 in the campus bookstore.
Richard DeHaan relaxed as second semester classes
got under way.
Thomas Albrecht received an influenza shot at the infirmary
before the outbreak of the Asian llu.
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Librarian Mrs. Katie Copass checked out books for term papers.
Long lines, Asian Flu Plagued 2nd Semester
Lunch break was the busiest time in the cafeteria. as lines got longer during the second
Pi Kappa Alpha presented ll nuke-off on L1 popular
Kappa Alpha mm the Chestcrhelcl trophy for the best
uct Ill the show har llS rcnclillon of Vjllllillltitlll T.
Ronnie Young and Judy Hyatt danced to 'Seventeen
The Varsity Nite board and chorus opened the shmx' which ran for four nights on Kendall stage.
Varsity Nite - "Sounds Of The Fabulous 50's"
Delta Delta Delta was jnclgecl the best XYO111CIl.5 aut for their presentation of "The
Countrfs ln The Very Best of Hands."
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Cornrnencernent exercises ended four eventful years for graduating seniors.
The End Approaches . . . Happiness and Sorrow
Senior :Klan Briggs erarnrned for his spring
exams through "subliminal learning."
Between classes. students headed for the union for coffee
and a game of bridge.
Student Activities Building
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Dean Robert L. Briggs emphasized some
of the fundamentals of music.
The ChancelIor's Message
Once again it is a pleasure to greet you through
Many changes have taken place on the campus-
new administration, new members of the faculty,
new members of the student body. and new build-
ings. Those of you who have been on the campus
for the past two years have seen the vast improve-
ment made by the additions of McClure Hall. the
administration building. and the Sharp Memorial
Chapel which are now in use. Soon. the new Oli-
phant Hall and Alexander Inhrmary will be ready
Growth comes through change. through upgrad-
ing facilities. faculties and curricula. These fine
facilities. together with an excellent administration
and faculty, provide a setting in which you can bet-
ter pursue truth and knowledge and in which The
University of Tulsa can better serve you.
Your loyal support will assure the continued for-
ward progress of your Alma Mater.
Best wishes for your happiness and success.
CHANCELLOR CLARENCE I. PONTIUS
DR. CLARENCE I. PONTIUS
Chancellor, University of Tulsa
The Presidents Message
DR. BEN GRAF HENNEKE
President, l'niversity of Tulsa
President Henneke looked to the future
as czunpus construction rapidly pro
Every educated man will agree to the truth in the maxim
which says that a college is only as good as its faculty. But I
have always believed that the words 'students' and 'trusteesl fre-
quently can be substituted for the word 'faculty' and the maxim
will remain true as before. The trustees are the sinews, the
strength of the University. the students its heart. No one can live
for any appreciable length of time without a heart, sinews and
brain. It takes all three components to make a whole person-
one capable of loving, thinking and producing ideas which will
benefit his fellow man. No institution such as your University
can long exist without students, trustees and faculty.
This year's KENDALLABRUM is dedicated to two of the Univer-
sity's life trustees. Robert C. Sharp and the late H. O. McClure,
who gave the University Sharp Memorial chapel and McClure
hall, buildings which have been dedicated within the past 14
months. It is fitting and proper that the KENDALLABRUM should
be thus dedicated. McClure hall permits us to house most of the
administrative functions of the University under one roof. The
chapel reestablishes the ideal that worship is the central act of
education. McClure hall. with its modern architecture and use
of steel and glass, symbolizes the University that is and that
promises to be. Sharp Memorial chapel, with its Tudor arches,
art-glass windows and bronze doors, speaks in a clear voice of
the search for truth and the belief that through art and love we
can establish again the ideal of beauty as devotion. Both these
men. Mr. McClure, the banker-philanthropist, and Mr. Sharp,
oil man-philanthropist, have shown their affection for and their
faith in The University of Tulsa, its students, teachers and fellow
trustees. and in the city of Tulsa. '
PRESIDENT BEN G. HENNEKE
The Inauguration of President Ben CrufHful1ckc. April 16. 1959
Board of Trustees
XVILLIAM L. KISTLER. JR. NIARVIN MILLARD
Willirrrrr L. Kistlor. Inc. Excc. Vice-Prosidfrrt
.Yrrtiorral Bank of Tulsa
BEN G. HENNEKE CECIL C. FORBES
Pncsirlvrzt Urrizrorsity of Tulsa Clmirmorz Noble Drilling
R. K. LANE
Clroirnzarr of tlrc Board
Clzoirnrarz Public Serzrivc Co.
JOHN W. BRICE
Prosiclerrt Carter Oil Co.
W. W. VVOLFE
Pnfsirlerrt Wolfe Drilling
BRYANT M. KIRKLAND
Pastor First Presbyterian
A. I. LEVORSEN
ROBERT C. SHARP FLOYD L. MARTIN
Imfvslm vu ls C0 IISII H11 ni
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E. FRED JOHNSON R. W. VVIRE
Prcsidcnf Fourth .Vational l'rr'si1I1'nt Lnglnml
Bank. Bl'I7f,If'l'S CO.
4 JOHN E. MABEE H. A. EDDINS
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R. W. IWCDOWELL C. I. PONTHYS
I'r'1'sir1m1l D-X Sllilfllj' Oil CU. CIIIIIIFFHUI' Unizfrrsity
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JAY P. WALKER CLERALD H. WESTBY
Pl'l'SflIf'Ilf .Ynfiomzl Tank Co. Pl'l'.VifI1'l1f Svismograph
DAN P. PIOLMES D. D. BOVAIRD
Pl'l'Sif1I'lIf IJIIII P. Holmrs PI'l'.SilIl'Ilf Bozwirfl Supply C0
MARY CLAY VVILLIAMS
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ASM. fru1.wnu and
Public Rclalimzs Dirfdor
College oi Petroleum Sciences and Engineering
ACTING IJEAN H. N. CARTER
The College of Petroleum Sciences and Engineering pro-
vides educational opportunity at the undergraduate level in
petroleum, chemical frefming optionj, aeronautical, and
mechanical engineering, engineering physics, geophysics, ge-
ology, physics, and chemistry. Through the Graduate
School the Master's Degree is offered in petroleum engineer-
ing, chemical engineering, chemistry, geology, geophysics,
and physics. The most recent addition to the Engineering
College is the Born Technical Library which is located on
the North Campus and is in the process of being equipped.
This Technical Library is a branch of the University of
Tulsa main library and was made possible and named for
its first donor, Dr. Sidney Born. Engineering is a dynamic
and ever-changing profession and requires that the curricu-
lum be continually changed. The faculty of the College of
Petroleum Sciences and Engineering is constantly studying
and revising the curriculum and exploring new approaches
to the subject matter field. These curriculum changes are
supported by the acquisition of new equipment for experi-
Chemistry students worlced on an experiment in the afternoon laboratory.
Shirley Most looked on as Dr. C. A. Levengood chetlxed a bactei1olog.,x bpetnnen
College of Liberal Arts
colleges at the University of Tulsa.
D1 W Dom XLD E ILn'nliN
The College ol' Liberal Arts continues to ruse its stand
ards and its reputation each year. Its letcultt members ire
well trained and experienced: mam of them are recognized
as outstanding in their field. Most ol them contribute ln
addition to their academic livesj '1 great deal to their eoni
llllllllly. An outstanding improvement being ldded this te nr
is Oliphant hall. which will be a modern useful beautiful
classroom-laboratrary-office building It will also contnn
Oliphant .-Xuditoriuins with the latest at nlable equipment
Fundznnental to all education are the b :sic arts and ecienus
The llenry Kendall College of Libertl Xrts eonst tntlx seeks
to serve better its own students and the students ol the other
DEAN Roisenr L. BRIGGS
School of Music
The School of Music is one of the oldest divisions of the
University of Tulsa. The present faculty numbers 26 and is
composed of outstanding artists and professors, many of
whom are associated with the Tulsa Philharmonic Orchestra
and Tulsa Opera. Dr. Robert L. Briggs, who has been dean
since 1957, is a member of numerous educational and pro-
fessional groups, and is a member of the Boards of the
Tulsa Philharmonic, Tulsa Opera, Civic Music, the Tulsa
Federation of Music Clubs, Oklahoma Music Teachers As-
sociation, and others. Various curricula are offered in all
branches of applied music, composition, church music, and
music education at both the undergraduate and graduate
levels. Degrees offered include the Bachelor of Music,
Bachelor of Music Education, Master of Music, and Master
of Music Education. In addition to many practice and con-
cert pianos, the students in the School of Music have access
to two new pipe organs of excellent quality. One is in the
Tyrrell Auditorium and another in the Sharp Memorial
Chapel. There is a fine university band, a symphony orches-
tra, and two excellent choirs.
Dean Briggs listened during a practice session of Patricia Weihe and Louis Cunningham.
Business administration students learned to use the calculator machines
I I I I
College of Business Administration
DEAN M. M. H.KRGRON'E
The curricula of the College of Business fXdministra
tion have the two-fold purpose of providing a technical
training in business and an educational background which
will assist graduates to become business leaders and useful
citizens. To accomplish these goals. the College provides
majors in accounting. business-law. economics. management
marketing. and secretarial administration. Recently. a neu
option in petroleum marketing has been added. tying the
University even closer to the Petroleum lndustry. The en
rollment of the College continues to increase. Over 150
full-time students are now enrolled. These students are
housed in the beautiful and spacious Lorton hall which pro
vides specialized facilities for the study of business. Tulsa
the "Oil Capital of the XYorld." is a practical laboratory for
the study of the latest policies and procedures in business
The College is a member of the American Association of
Collegiate Schools of Business. the highest accreditation is
sociation in the field.
DEAN W. V. IIULLUWVAY
Graduate student Paul Vaughter presented his histt
The Graduate School was organized in 1933 and has
grown steadily since that time. The school now offers Mas-
ter's Degrees in twenty-six academic and professional fields,
and in addition offers the Professional Diploma and Doctor
of Education in the teaching areas. Approximately 1.200
students were at various stages working for advanced de-
grees. over 500 being enrolled for the current term. Many
are part-time students who attend evening classes. summer
school. or both. The graduate course offerings also are ex-
panding to meet new demands and better fulhll the aim to
provide qualified college graduates opportunity and facili-
ties for advanced study and research for either professional
or cultural purposes. The dean of the Graduate School is
Dr. VV. 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 journals.
:ry thesis to Mrs. Doris WVattenbarger, graduate secretary
ANDREW L. SPRINGFIELD
Night school students took a breuk betwecn classes.
Tailored for the working person desiring to further his
education. the Evening Division offered a broad and varied
program leading to regularly conferred degrees of the Uni-
versity. Continuing its enlargement program under Andrew
L. Springfield. director since 1957. the Division offered
new courses in the field of transportation 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 ultimately move coni-
pletely to the campus. Utilizing the professors from the Uni-
versity 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
Onlyl' classes were also offered during the day, for house-
wives who wished to continue study in such fields as art
appreciation, or managing the budget and other problems
of the housewife.
DEAN ALLEN KING
School of Law
The School of Law was created as one of the schools of
the University in 1943 with the approval of the Oklahoma
Supreme Court. VVhen approval of the School of Law was
granted by the Court the proprietors of the Tulsa Law
school gave to the University all of its assets and ceased
operating as an independent school. With the employment
of the first full-time faculty member in 1948 the process of
gaining approval by the American Bar Association began.
The faculty of the School of Law now consists of seven full-
time and seven part-time members. The program of the
school consists of a full-time Day Division and a part-time
Evening Division, with both divisions fully approved by the
American Bar Association.
Law students met outside the School of Law before classes.
Dr. R. Grady Suugfgfs polxltcwl lo .1 Sl"1llflL4lIl atmu lu xr: KJFIUII s .mc IIIKIDILS of CIIIISUIIIIU 1 .mas
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EMILE ADER ANNE ARRINGTON VVILLIAM BAKER
Political Science English Geography
Akdel-H I-Iaydfgn, I-Ignnekg and Langenhginl CHIARLES BALES H.ARRIET BARCLAY CHARLES BASSETT
relax over u frlendly game of cards. Publig Rglglipng Bgfmly Ggolggy
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DON BERSINGER F. BLACIQMORE ALBERT BLAIR PHILIP BLOUGH ROBERT BRADLEY
Speech WPE Zoolugy Business Law Production
HARRY BROADD PAULA BROADD PAUL BROWN BEAUMONT BRUESTLE BYRON BUCKERIDGE
Art Speech Religion Speech Education
PAUL BUTHOD I. E. CADENHEAD THOMAS CMRN5
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Religion Ari MFE
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ROBERT Cox P. L. CUNNINOHAM
Law Vvifz' Band
ROBERT DOBBS GERTXLD DONOVAN JOHN P. DRATZ
Allrletics Law MFE
H. N. CARTER
ROBERT COMSTOCR T. W. COOVER
W. H. DAY
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E. j. EIKENBERRY ROGER FENN ELMER F. FERNEAU T. GARDNER W. B. GARRISON
English Music Educnlion Cllemislry Mallzemaifzca
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JOHN D. CQEMMILL DOROTHY GIIJEON PAUL GRAISER E, T, GUERRER0 HOWARD HACIXNVORTH
Bll.YiIlc".VX Afllllllgflllflll Music Accounling Production Sbeech
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JOHN H.ACER RYILLIAM H.-ws DON P. HELANDER ROBERT HENDERSON jEss1E HOBBS
Lau' .l01lI'l1IIIi5III Producfion Religion Sludent Achzizlzes
ALEXANDRE HOGUE K. HOLLINGSWORTH M. E. HOPRINS
Pmyclzology Cfzcnzixlry Art Rmding Clinic Geology
ROBERT HOBSKJN JAMES R. HOITIFENIRXN
E. A. HONVARD PHILIP HOW'ELL ROY HUIfE Eu HUGHES CATHERINE HUN1'l2R
Mnlliemafics El'0l1U7lllf.i Law Alhlelics IAI0l7ll'77ll1klI1g
JOHN HURIILE JOY HURSH CLIFFORD HUTTON RAYMON INGRAM NIARY JAMES
Spcrcll Pimm Affnzuiling Arrnznzling LllH'lll'J'
ED JOHNSON MANLY JOHNSON FIMNCIS JONES H. RODMAN JONES V. EDGAR JONES
Journalism English Violin Speech Aeronautics
4 WI ll! JAN!
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R. J. KAUFLIANN RALPH KELTING A. ALLEN KING
Chemislry Botany Law
Miss Florence C. Blackmore. "Miss Homecom-
ing Of 1959-60." received a gift at the Alumni
banquet from Jack N. Hayes, Alumni president.
CR.-xH,xM KIRKPATRICK ll. CHARLES KLOTZ SANUOR Komcs RICHARD LAATSCH PHILLIP LANDA
Lau' Arrmmuliml Svriulogy Mallzemafifs Law
Rooms LEHEW CLAUUE A. LIZVENGOOD H.-xcun L1Nnsn' ROBERT LINNELL ANTHONY Lis
Af11I1'!ir.s Zmvlogy ZO0I0gy Arwzuzling Secretarial
CAROLINE MCCORD FLETCHER MCCORD KAY MCFARLAND RICHARD MCGEE BEA MCINERNEY
English I'syf'lmIngy Library Law Education
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W. E. McKEE EUCENIA Mmmox CHARLES IWALONE C. J. MANCUSCO MARLOW MARKERT
Muxif Lilzrnry AlIH1i.iSi0HX Psyflrolngy Educalion
RAY MATHIESON ARTHUR MEEI-IAN NI.-XRSHALL MILLIGAN QQETTY K. MURPHY A. N. MURRAX'
Physics Clzfmiral Ellgillfflillg BIl.SiI1l'.i.Y Armlysix Aflliil' Gmlogy
JAMES MURRAY R. B. MYERS BARIMRA OIERHULS LYLE OYYEN ROBERT E, PARRISH
Library Fiwznnce Englislz El'0ll!7NliL'X EIIIICIIHUII
BRUCE PETERSON BRAD PLACE W. S. PRICE BOYD R. RINGO .IOIIN ROGERS
Law Ar! Modern Lrznguagvx Muxic Law
BELA ROzsA W. A. RUTLEDGE LLOYD R. S.-ILTZMAN A. H. SCI-ILENRER XVILLIAM SETTLE
Muxic Mallzmfzrzficx Markvfing Mallztmafics Hixlory
FREDERICK SIMPSON GEORGE SMALL
C. D. THOMAS RALPH THOMAS
RALPH VEATCII JEANNE XVAITS
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PEGGY XVILSON TOM XVOOD
Law Sccrdary .lou rfnal ism
R. GRADY SNUGGS WALTER STEURMANN CLEVY L. STROUT
Religion Plzilosoplzy Modern Languages
JESS THOMPSON LYLE TRUEBLOOD G. W. UNIJERWOOD
MPE .Mfl'Ilage1nC'lll Affounliozg
MAX M. WAITS CHARLES WEBER DENTON R. WIELAND
Musir Moflern Languages Profluctiou
DAN VVESLEY J. S. WVOODRUFF LESTER F. ZIMMERMAN
Sociology Law English
IlClC'l'Ll11S5Illt'll uulclx in hopeful lllllikipllliflll :ls happy senior Holm Pmxcll jumps for juy.
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'U ,E,. ,gif
ROW I: Hisham H. Al-lssa, Kuwail, Arabia, Produclion Es-
gineering: Marion Allon, Claremore, Olcla., Commercial Ari,
Arl Sludenls League: Howard Andrews, Jr., McPherson,
Kans., Pelroleum Engineering, .Y-X: Larry E. Baile, Tulsa,
Ol4la,, Malhemalics, ISA: David T. Bailey, Tulsa, Olela., Phys-
ics, 'Ml-E, Sword and Key, Engineers Club, American lnsli-
lulion ol Physics: Paul Bailey, Tulsa, Olcla., Accounling, K-E,
ASH, Agnes Baker, Tulsa, Olcla.: Gary L. Barnharf, Prolec-
lion, Kans., Produclion Engineering, HET, AIME, Engineers
ROW 2: David C. Bausch, Ennis, Monl., Engineering Physics.
Sword and Key, Alberl E. Becher, Farmingdale, N.Y., Geol-
ogy, 'Pill BFE, Geology Club: Marfha Bellah, Tulsa, Olcla.,
Senior Class officers Jim Schmidl, Nancy Slelifens, Earl Mor-
ris and Pam Smifh fried on caps and gowns before com-
Secrelarial Adminislralion, fl'M, Kendallabrurn, Collegian,
Businesswomens Club, BAE: Roger Berg, Tulsa, Olrla., Geol-
ogy, Geology Club, Engineers Club: Mary Birbilis, Tulsa,
Olcla., Journalism, l-lislory, Morlar Board, Scroll, Lanlern,
Kendallabrurn, Collegian, SNEA, KAII, Sludenl Senafe, CPFK,
Presidenfs Club, UAE, Mairix Award, Whois Who, HFM.
'l'Al'l: Thomas F. Birmingham, Wichila, Kans., Journalism,
Collegian, Presidenls Club, UAE, Board ol Publicarions,
Press Club, Young Republicans, KWGS, Kendallabrum:
Daniel M. Bisefl, Tulsa, Olqla., Economics, EX, Execulive
Club: Don Black, Tulsa, Olcla., Chemical Engineering, KE,
Srudenl Senale Commillee, Engineers Club, AlChE, Presi-
denls Club, American Chemical Sociely.
ROW 3: Yvonne Wagsfer Blaclc, Websler Groves, Mo.,
Religious Educarion, XQ, TU "Y," SNEA, BSU, Sludenl
Senale, Lanlern, Scroll, Whcfs Who, UTM, KAH: John Bod-
lrin, Tulsa, Olcla., lnduslrial Psychology, EX, WX, Cheerlead-
er: Roberf J, Bogdan, Tulsa, Okla., Malhemalics, Arnold Air
Sociely: Alayne Bolian, Tulsa, Olcla., Sociology, Junior Pan-
hellenic, Collegian, Sludenl Senale, Panhellenic, AKA, AF,
Lanlern, Scroll: Marilyn Sue Boll, Tulsa, Olcla., Journalism-
Adverrising, Ki, HAH, Young Republicans, Kendallabrumq
Sherry Bradshaw, Shelbina, Mo., English: Glen Lee Brady,
Nowala, Olcla., Managemenf: Roberi Brady, Sapulpa, Olcla.,
ROW 4: Marlella Brauchl, Tulsa, Olcla., English, KAGP, Lan-
lern: Gladys Ruslin Bremer, Tulsa, Olcla., English, Educalionq
William John Bryan, lll, Tulsa, Olcla., Malhemarics, KA, Ten-
nis Team, Young Democrals: Mary F. Bryanf, Tulsa, Olcla.,
Physical Educalion, XQ, SNEA: Warren Davis Buclcmasfer,
Cosla Mesa, Calil., Management SAM: Rhea Pafricia Burlre,
Tulsa, Olcla., English, KKIT, Newman Club: Roberf G. Cald-
well, Jr., Tulsa, Olcla., Social Work, KA: Homer L. Carfer,
Tulsa, Olcla., Business Adminislralion, SAM, AMA.
ROW I: Norman Chaffee, Tulsa, Okla., Chem-
ical Engineering, Engineers Club, AIChE: R. D.
Chamberlin, Tulsa, Okla., Engineering: Clifford
E. Clark, Tulsa, Okla., Religion, BSU: Jerry K.
Clark, Claremore, Okla., Engineering-Geology,
AFROTC Ritle Team, Sabre Air Command, Ar-
nold Air Society, Geology Club, Engineers
Club: Charles Clow, Tulsa, Okla., Accounting
ROW 2: Gene T. Cole, Tulsa, Okla., Produc-
tion Engineering, AIME, Engineers Club: Kath-
leen Cook, Tulsa, Okla., I-Iome Economics, Mor-
tar Board, I-tome Ec Club, KA9, Kin, SNEA,
IIAE, Wesley Foundation, Scroll, Lantern: Wil-
son Cook, Wichita, Kans., Geophysics, -YN, En-
gineers Club, Society ot Exploration Geophysi-
cists: Thomas G. Cooperider, Kansas City, Mo.,
Geophysics, Geophysics Club: Betty Ann Cox,
Fort Smith, Ark., Biology, KHP, Lantern, Scroll,
Kendallabrum, Botany Club.
ROW 3: John Lee Cox, Tulsa, Okla., Engineer-
ing Physics, Physics Club, Band, Orchestra, KKNIII
ISA, Chess Club: Robert W. Cox, Tulsa, Okla.,
Geophysics, ISA, Geophysics Club, Arnold Air
Society: Shirley Lois Marie Cox, Tulsa, Okla.,
Business Education: Nancy Jane Craig, Tulsa,
Okla., Mathematics, WM, Band, Young Demo-
crats, Lantern, Panhellenic, Junior Panhellenic,
Varsity-Nite Board: Quintin J. Cristy, Jr., Wor-
cester, Mass., Management, EN, ASH, Engi-
neers Club, Institute ot Aeronautical Sciences.
ROW 4: Bob Cunningham, Assumption, Ill.,
Physical Education, ATU: George M. Curtin,
Tulsa, Okla., Marketing, AMA: George Daniel,
Meleansboro, III., Petroleum Engineering, Engi-
neers Club: David Tilden Darrah, Kansas City,
Mo., Commercial Art, Art Students League,
Radio Choir, ISA, T.U. Theatre, Arnold Air So-
ciety, Sabre Air Command: Ed Davis, Tulsa.
Okla., Business, KA.
ROW 5: Michael A. Davis, Atlanta, Ga., Man-
agement, EN, A-EH, Executive Club, IPC, SAM:
Nancy Davis, Tulsa, Okla., English, fbll, Young
Republicans, Newman Club, KWGS, Student
Senate, International Relations Club: Barbara
Jo Deeds, Tulsa, Okla., English-Elementary Edu-
cation, XQ, SNEA, International Relations Club:
John V. Dees, Tulsa, Okla., Chemistry, Wesley
Foundation: George Deeter, Tulsa, Okla., Busi-
ROW 6: Richard DeHaan, Tulsa, Okla., Liberal
Arts: Jamie E. Delgado, Colombia, South
America, Production Engineering, Engineers
Club: Thomas N. Denton, Tulsa, Okla., Geology.
Geology Club: Hal DeShong, Jr., Tulsa, Okla.,
Pre-Med, AXA, IFC, International Relations
Club, SAM: Richard S. Downer, Tulsa, Okla.,
ROW 7: Robert L. Drake, Tulsa, Okla., Corn-
mercial Art, Arnold Air Society: David Duck,
Tulsa, Okla., Business: Marilyn Joyce Dunham,
Tulsa, Okla., Journalism, XQ, Panhellenic, Col-
legian, UAE, HAM, Presidents Club, SNEA:
Ira A. Eaker, Claremore, Okla., Interior Design,
Art Students League: Marilyn Eberhard, Fos-
toria, Ohio, Music Education, International Re-
lations Club, Orchestra, MENC.
ROW 8: Norman M. Eggebrecht, St. Francis-
ville, III., Production, ITET, fi1I'K, Sword and
Key: Guillermo Elduayen, Maracaibo, Vene-
zuela, Accounting: Gerald Ellis, Tulsa, Okla.,
Marketing, AMA: Larry Embry, Muskogee,
Okla., Religion, AXA, BSU: Nancy Jo Enkey,
Tulsa, Okla., Fine Arts.
Q X 'K
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ROW I: Sue Esser, Tulsa, Olrla,, Music Educafionalournal-
isrn, Morlar Board, Scroll, Lanfern, SAI, TH-E, HAM, Band.
Orcheslrag Jane Ewall, Augusfa, Kans., Zoology, AF, Emile
Farhood, Tulsa, Olrla., Marketing, Execulive Club, Sam Far-
hood, Tulsa, Olcla., Physical Educalionp Margarel Evelyn Fi-
garl, Tulsa, Olrla., Sociology: Salvalore Giovanni Firrilo,
Caracas, Venezuela, Physics: James L. Fleming, Fowler, Ind.,
Managernenf, SAM, AKTP, Execulive Club, A-:HI Marly Fo-
garfy, Tulsa, Olrla,, Medical Technology, -Sli, Young Republi-
cans, Panhellenic, AT, Newman Club, Lanlern.
Arnold Air Sociely members Roberl' Cox and Ron Kipp
showed pledge Marvin Roberfs how lo relax al brace.
ROW 2: Thomas H. Foofe, Ipswich, Mass., Journalism, Col-
legian, EX: LaVeine Ford, Tulsa, Olcla., Clinical Psychology,
Canlerbury Club: Frank Foufch, Tulsa, Olrla., Religious Edu-
calion-Musicg Dallas James Frandsen, Jr., Tulsa, Olcla., Engi-
neering Physics, AXA: Charles Friclx, Laiayefle, La,, Pelro-
leurn Engineering, KA, AIME, Engineers Club, IIICT, Marie
Friel, Tulsa, Olcla,, Home Economics, AF, AMA, Home Ec
Club: Jerry A. Fuller, Tulsa, Olcla., Pre-Law: John L. Fussel-
man, Slcialook, Olcla., English-Pre-Minislerial, NEA-OEA.
ROW 3: Donald H. Gallemore, Tulsa, Olrla., Business, SX,
A-YU: Joe Gallup, Tulsa, Olcla., Geophysical Engineering,
Ifl'l'f, A'l'f3, Engineers Club, Geophysical Sociefy, Geology
Club, Newman Club, IFC, lnframural Council: Lew Gamsler,
Whealon, lll., Radio 81 Television, ZIX, KWGS3 Georgann
Gasaway, Tulsa, Olcla., Music Educalion, -EAI, -Xl-3, Lanfern,
Scroll, Morfar Board, fl'1'K, Modern Choir: Sue Ginn, Chand-
ler, Olrla., Elemenlary Educafion, KAl-D, SNEA, KATT, IIFMI
John A. Gladd, Tulsa, Olcla., Management Bob Goodall,
Spanish, N. Dalr., Physical Educalion, Baslcelball Team, Jerry
L. Goodman, Mangum, Olcla., Pre-Law, SX.
ROW 4: Glenn W. Goodrich, Tulsa, Okla., Mafhemalics,
Mafhemaiical Associalion of Ameericag James M. Goodwin,
Denver, Colo., lnduslrial Marlceiing, HKA, SAM, William
Furman Gordon, Scollsblulzl, Neb., Aeronaulical Engineering,
AXA, lnsfilule of Aeronautical Sciences, Execufive Club:
Dan Grace, Des Plaines, lll., lndusirial Psychology, XX, Track
Team: Barbara Graham, Forl Smith, Arlc., Sociology: Clemenf
Graham, Tulsa, Olrla., Religion, Modern Choir: Troy G.
Gray, Sherman, Texas, lnduslrial Psychology, ATU, Arnold
Air Socielyg Forresl H. Green, Tulsa, Olnla., Geology, Geol-
ogy Club, Engineers Club.
ROW l: Bob Greer, Boonville, Mo., Markei-
ing-Managemenr: Richard Groleau, Milwaukee,
Wis., Educalion, Young Republicans, Inferna-
lional Relalions Club, lnlra-Varsily Chrisiian
Fellowship: Roger Grove, Sapulpa, Okla., Mu-
sic, Orcheslra, Sword and Key: Myra Gulley,
Tulsa, Okla,, Polilical Science-l-lislory, Young
Democrals, lnfernaiional Relaiions Club: John
Hackler, Jr., Muskogee, Okla., Commercial Arr,
Circle "K," Arl Siudenfs League.
ROW 2: Jimmie Lea Haggard, Tulsa, Okla.,
l-lisfory: Gary E. Hahn, Tulsa, Okla., Business,
AXA, KKYP, Band, Orchesira, Arnold Air So-
ciefy, Eexeculive Club, Young Republicans,
Wesley Foundafion: Marvin J. Hancock, Cam-
bridge, Kans., l-lislory: Kenneih Handley, Tulsa,
Okla., Chemical Engineering, AXA, AlChE:
Veronica Hands, Tulsa, Okla., Pre-Med, Lan-
RO'W 3: Bill Hardy, Tulsa, Okla., Commercial
Ari, KE, Ari Siudenls League, Sludenl Senafe
Commiiiee: Max Barry Harmon, Tulsa, Okla.,
Markeling, AMA, EX: Larry Haffield, Neosho,
Mo., Managemenr, SAM: H. Edward Haug,
Tulsa, Okla., Markering, KE, AIU, Execufive
Club, AMA: Alda M. Henry, Dallasrown, Penn.
Malh Educalion, SNEA.
ROW 4. Michael J. Hensy, Tulsa, Okla., Mar-
keling, AMA, Execulive Club: Reginald V.
Hicks, Henryella, Okla., Geology, EVE, Geol-
ogy Club: Fran Hieronymus, Tulsa, Okla., Eng-
lish, KKF, Young Democrals, Newman Club:
Mary Ann Holcomb, Sayre, Okla., l-lome Eco-
nomics, Home Ec Club, AF-5: Barry Garvin
Hon, Baron Rouge, La., Economics, Circle
Sfudenl Senale, Young Republicans, Execuiive
Club, Modern Choir, Varsiry-Nile Board.
ROW 5: Claudia Herron, Muskogee, Okla,,
Speech, T.U. Theafre, 9Afl', Modern Choir,
KWGS, Varsify-Nile Board, Young Republicans:
Grefchen Holz, Tulsa, Okla., Music, Lanlern,
Scroll, Morlar Board, AF, EAI, BSU: David L.
Hubbard, Tulsa, Okla., Accoun+ing-Manage-
menl, AXA, Arnold Air Socielyp Lucy Hyne-
man, Lexinglon, III., Physical Educaiion, Band,
AF, Physical Educaiion Majors Club: William B.
Jackson, Oklahoma Cily, Okla., Pre-Med.
ROW 6: Caroline Janssen, Tulsa, Okla., Eng-
lish, KKF, Lanrern, Scroll, Morlar Board, Who's
Who, Kendallabrum, Varsiiy-Nire Board, K-lu:
Earl H. Johnson, Tulsa, Okla., Markeling, K-fi.
AMA: Gary M. Johnson, Pryor, Okla., Clinical
Psychology, WX: John M. Johnson, Cleveland,
Okla., Produclion Engineering, AIME, Engineers
Club, Sword and Key. HET, EN, fl'l1E: C.
Wayne Jones, Tulsa, Okla., Accounting, SX,
ROW 7: Jean Sharon Jones, Tulsa, Okla., Ari'
Educalion, XR, K-SH, HFM, CPFK, Ari Sludenls
League, Morlar Board, Kendallabrum, Presidenls
Club, SNEA, Nimrod, Laniern, Scroll, Who's
Who: Jerry W. Jones, Frederick, Okla,, English,
Golf Team: Pefer J. Jones, Tulsa, Okla., Zool-
ogy, Band, Young Republicans: Roberf D.
Jones, Tulsa, Okla., Aeronauiical Engineering,
ATQ, Arnold Air Sociely, Engineers Club, ln-
sfilufe of Aeronaulical Sciences: Abraham Kap-
lan, Brooklyn, N.Y., Chemical Engineering,
AlChE, American Chemical Sociely, Presidenrs
Club, Engineers Club.
ROW 8: Roberl' Keasler, Sikeslon, Mo., Busi-
ness Adminisrralion, Execurive Club, AMA:
David Keilhly, Tulsa, Okla., Accounling, Execu-
'rive Club, Engineers Club, AMA: Charles F.
King, Tulsa, Okla., Producrion Engineering, KA,
AlME7 Earl Kirsch, Pirrsburgh, Penn., Psychol-
ogy, Foorball Team: Roberf L. Kife, Cresceni,
Okla., Produclion Engineering, ATQ, Engineers
Club, Foorball Team.
ROW I: Guion H. Kleinpefer, Denver, Colo., Chemical En-
gineering, KA, sblll, AIChE, Engineers Club, Despina Klen-
los, Tulsa, Olcla., Malhemaiicsg Ted Kramer, Tulsa, Okla., Eine
Arlsg Susan Krashine, Tulsa, Okla., Speech Educalion, EAT,
Richard T, Krifikos, Tulsa, Okla., Markeiing, AMA, Executive
Club, Chuck Krueger, Tulsa, Okla., Business, Sam Lackey,
Tulsa, Okla., Philosophy, Canlerbury Club. KA: Bill E. Laney,
Tulsa, Okla., Physics, Engineers Club, Physics Club, American
Inslilulion ol Physics.
ROW 2: Roberi- Kei+h Larson, Highland Park, Ill., Manage-
meni-Markeling, SAM, ISA, Evelyn S. Lawson, Sapulpa, Olcla.,
Business Educalion, Alberfo Jose Ahow Leal, Maracaibo,
Janice Brown and Kay Calvin enioyed a cup of coffee af 'the
Dorm annex before going fo classes.
Venezuela, Produclion Engineering, Engineers Club, W.
Kemper Lease, Evansville, lnd., Producfion Engineering,
AIME, Engineers Club, HET, HHS, Sword and Key, Richard
M. Lee, Tulsa, Okla., Management KI, Arnold Air Sociely,
Execulive Club, Dellis Ray Leemhuis, Clinlon, Olcla., Marker-
ing, Sally Lofion, Tulsa, Olcla, Home Economics Educalion,
Home Ec Club, -SF, SNEA, Canferbury Club, Mike Logan,
Colleyville, Kans., Spanish, AT9, Disciple Sfudenr Fellowship.
ROW 3: Douglas W. Lolley, Tulsa, Olcla., Markeling, AKXP,
SAM, Execulive Club, R. J. McCar+ney, Tulsa, Olcla., Man-
agemenr, A-SIT, SAM, Young Republicans, Execuiive Club:
Thomas E. McGhee, Lebanon, Incl., Markeling, ATU, Engi-
neers Club, Presidenls Club, Geology Club, Track Team,
Inframural Council, C. Bruce McGranahan, Pillsburgh, Penn.,
Produclion Engineering, Engineers Club, Geology Club, Geo-
physics Club, AIME, Presidenls Club, Sludenl Senale Com-
milree, Milfon McKenzie, Chanule, Kans., Produciion Engi-
neering, Srudenl Senale, HKA, Engineers Club, Geology
Club, Young Republicans, lnlramural Council, Murray Mc-
Millan, Tulsa, Olcla., Radio-Television Produciion, Collegian,
KWGS, L. O. McNabb, Jr., Mounds, Okla., Managemenl-
Economics, UPN, Sword and Key, Execuiive Club, SAM,
lnlramural Board, L. O. McNoble, Tulsa, Okla.
ROW 4: Cornelia Maebius, l-louslon, Tex., Business, A-ll:
Dale Maycen, Hinsdale, Ill., Chemical Engineering, EN, En-
gineers Club, IFC, James L. Means, Sand Springs, Okla.,
Business Adminislraiion, KA, AMA, Mary Mefzger, Sand
Springs, Okla., KAW, Lanlern, Scroll, Judy Raifhel Miller,
S+, Louis, Mo., KA9, Modern Choir, Businesswomen's Club,
Home EC Club, Junior Panhellenic, T.U. "Y," Womenls lnira-
murals, -SAE, Mike Miller, Tulsa, Okla., Speech, AEP,
K'W6Sg Paula Garber Milsfen, S+. Louis, Mo., Journalism:
Clive Moon, Duchesne, Ufah, Chemisrry.
RO'W I: Charles Moore, Tulsa, Olxla., Music,
GIMA, Band, Orcheslra: Richard Morgan, Tulsa.
Olcla., Pefroleum Engineering, Engineers Club,
AIME: Marfha Jane Moriarly, Parsons, Kans.,
English, CDM, Newman Club: Earl E. Morris,
Kaw Cify, Olcla., Producfion Engineering, KA,
AIME, Engineers Club: Shara Morris, Hum-
boldf, Kans., Secrelarial Adminisfralion, KDM,
Businesswomen's Club, Execufive Club, SAM,
ROW 2: Fred Munzlinger, Tulsa, Olcla., Geo-
physics, EFE, Arnold Air Sociefy, Sociefy of
Explorafion Geophysicisls, Engineers Club: Rus-
sell Myers, Tulsa, Olvla., Commercial Ari, Ari
Sludenfs League: Jerald P. Naifeh, Sapulpa,
Olcla., Management AMA, SAM, Execulive
Club: Paulo S. Nery, Brazil, Chemical Engineer-
ing, AlChE, Engineers Club: Neal Nixon, Tulsa,
Okla., lnduslrial Psychology, KE.
ROW 3: lva Marie Noel, Tulsa, Olcla., English:
Mary Norman, l-louslon, Tex., Home Economics,
KA9, Home Ec Club: Dale Nunley, Tulsa.
Olcla., Geophysics, Geophysics Club, Engineers
Club, BFE, Sword and Key, 'l'1'K, Presidenis
Club: William T. Ouzfs, Tulsa, Olcla., Engineer-
ing Physics, Physics Club: Jack Pallell, Tulsa,
Okie., Commercial Ari.
ROW 4: Barbara Palm, Deerfield, Ill., Elemen-
lary Educalion, KA9g Janie Parker, Tulsa, Olcla.,
Elemenfary Educaiion, AF, SNEA, Presidenls
Club, Panhellenic: Fred Parlrs, Sapulpa, Okla.,
Marlceling, AMA, Execuiive Club: Elva Faye
Parris, Sand Springs, Okla., English Educafion,
SNEA, BSU: Na+habhai Aderbhai Pafel, India,
ROW 5: Kay Payne, Tulsa, Olcla., Secrelarial
Adminislralion, Execulive Club, Businesswomen's
Club, X97 W. G. Pendergrass, Tulsa, Olcla.,
Commercial Ari: Rafael Penso, Maracaibo,
Venezuela, English, HKA, Engineers Club, Geo-
physics Club: Loyd B. Perry, Canville, Mo.,
Peiroleum Engineering, Engineers Club, AIME:
Rober+ Lee Phillips, Tulsa, Olrla., Markeling,
KA, IFC, Varsily-Nile Board, AMA, Sfudenf
Senale Commiifee, T.U, Thealre, Execufive
ROW 6: Waller J. Philp, Jr., Tulsa, Olcla., Ac-
counfing, KA, AK'P: Ben Pilcher, Tulsa, Olcla.,
Managernenf: Anfonio A. Planos, l-lavana,
Cuba, Geology, Geology Club, Engineers Club,
lnlernalional Relalions Club, Soccer Team: Al-
lene Plouzelr, Tulsa, Olcla., Business Eclucalion,
SNEA, Businesswomen's Club, Execulive Club,
K-3-H, QFK, UTM, SAE: John A. PlunlceH,
Council Bluicis, la., Produclion Engineering,
ROW 7: Jaclr Ponfious, Tulsa, Olcla., Manage-
menr, KE, Baslcelbell Team: Clarence E. Przy-
byl, Ripon, Wis., Geophysical Engineering:
H. C. Quzfs, Tulsa, Olcla., Produclion Engineer-
ing, AIME, Engineers Club: Ray Raynor, Clare-
more, Olcla., Producfion Engineering, AIME:
Richard Wilson Reynolds, Chase, Kans., Pro-
ducfion Engineering, Engineers Club, ATSZ,
ROW 8: Marlha Jo Richards, Columbus, Kans.,
Music Educafion, Modern Choir, Sfudeni' Sen-
ale Commillee, ISA: Carol Richardson, Tulsa,
Olde., Elemenlary Educafion, OEA: Michael G.
Richardson, Tulsa, Olcla., Marlcefing, KA, Slu-
denl Senale, Execulive Club: Mike Richmond,
Tulsa, Olcla., Managemeni-Marlceling, EX.
SAM: Norma Lee Risner, Pryor, Olcla., l-lislory,
TM, Young Democrafs, lnlernalional Relafions
ROW I: David E. Robbins, Tulsa, Olrla., Music Eclucalion,
Modern Choir, BSU, MENC, Elizabefh Robey, Wilfon, Conn,,
English, X523 Richard D. Robey, Tulsa, Olcla., English, Kennefh
L. Roger, Tulsa, Okla., Aeronaulical Engineering, fbflfl, fif'FK.
Sword and Key, lnsfilule of Aeronaufical Sciences, Harvey
Rofman, Tulsa, Olrla., lndusrrial Psychology, XPX, Wayne
Banes Rumley, Tulsa, Olcla., Chemical Engineering, AlChE,
Engineers Club: Niclr Rylander, Tulsa, Olcla., Engineeringi
Sylvia Samaras, Tulsa, Olcla., Ar? Educalion, KAH, Lanlern,
Scroll, Ari Sludenls League, OEA.
ROW 2: Norma J. Schell, Slriafoolc, Olcla., Sociology, KA91
Jim M. Schmidr, Jehferson Ciiy, Mo., Accounring, AXA.
Young Republicans, Kenclallabrum, IFC, Presiclenis Club,
Execurive Club, Norma Scoff, Tulsa, Olcla., Home Economics
Educalion, Home Ec Club, Virginia Lea ScoH', Tulsa, Olcla.,
Elemenrary Educalion, SNEA, Womens lnframural Council,
KKF, Ruenell Sever, Tulsa, Olcla., Sociology, XQ, Allan Wil-
liam Shaclrleford, Lelhbridge, Alberla, Canada, Produclion
Engineering, AIME, Engineers Club, C. S. Shah, Bombay,
India, Chemical Engineering, AlChE, Charles G. Shannon,
Tulsa, Okla., Journalism.
ROW 3: Janie Shearer, Tulsa, Olcla., Spanish Educalion,
KA9, Spanish Club, SNEA, Canlerbury Club, Carolyn Shir-
ley, Tulsa, Olrla., Pre-Med, AAA, AT, Newman Club, Roberl
Shower, Sand Springs, Olrla., Accounfing, AXA, AIU, fblil,
Sword and Key, Execulive Club, 'i'FK, Whols Who, Bob
Small, Tulsa, Olcla., Journalism, IX, Almeda Geraldine Smifh,
Tulsa, Olcla., Sociology, AKA, HAH, SNEA, George D. Smifh,
Sperry, Okla., Accounring, Harry K. Smifh, Youngsrown,
Ohio, Managemenfg Jerry Lee Smifh, Senecha, Mo., Manage-
ROW 4: Mary Pamela Smifh, Tulsa, Olcla., Home Economics
Educafion, KKF, Home Ec Club, SNEA, Borany Club, OEA-
NEA: Nanci Smiffle, Tulsa, Olcla., Elemenfary Educarion, AF,
IIFM, SNEA, Srudenr Senare, Mary E, Snider, Sapulpa,
Olcla., Music Educarion, Thomas E. S+an'ron, Tulsa, Olcla., Pro-
cluciion Engineering, KA, AIME, Engineers Club, Bill Slarlr,
Tulsa, Olcla., Chemical Engineering, EX, IEC, Nancy Sref-
fens, Tulsa, Olcla., Speech, Lanlern, Scroll, Morfar Board,
KWGS, Sludeni Senafe, AAA, AEP, Panhellenic, Presidenfs
Club, Doro+hy W. Sfleury, Broken Arrow, Olrla., Elemenrary
Educafion, Roberi Lee Sfewarf, Jr., Sapulpa, Olcla., Hislory.
Band, fbA9, SNEA.
ROW 5: Warren H. Sfillman, Tulsa, Olcla., Business Manage-
menr, AXA, Execufive Club, Charles Sfouf, Siloam Springs,
Arlr., Marlceiing-Management SAM, Jean Sfudebalcer, Tulsa,
Olcla., Home Economics, AP, Home Ec Club, NEA, Kafhleen
Surherland, Sr. Louis, Mo., Music, MENC, Orchesfra, Dorofhy
Swariz, Tulsa, Olcla., Liberal Arls, H1-'31, 'PA97 Richard
Swiff, Tulsa, Olcla., lndusfrial Psychology, STE, K. R. Teis,
Tulsa, Olcla., Nursing Educafion, KLM, Nanci LaRoque Thom-
as, Tulsa, Olcla., Business, Businessworne-n's Club, Execulive
ROW I: Allen Thompson, Corning, Ark., Pelro-
leum Engineering, HKA, Engineers Club, AIME:
Becky Thompson, Tulsa, Okla., Music Educafion,
AF, EAT, Morfar Board, Modern Choir, MENC,
Presidenls Club, 'Who's Who: George David
Thompson, Wewoka, Okla., Geology, Geology
Club: J. Parrick Thompson, l-lenryella, Okla,.
Pre-Law: Troy Tibbs, Tulsa, Okla., Arl, Arl Slu-
ROW 2: Donald H. Tiller, Tulsa, Okla., Reli-
gious Educalion: Kennefh F. Tilleringfon, Tulsa,
Okla., Chemical Engineering, AlChE: George
Tomek, Oak Park, Ill., Journalism, Press Club,
KWGS, Baseball Tearn: Carolyn Torr, Tulsa,
Okla., Liberal Arfs, Businesswornen's Club.
KA9, Home Ec Club: Dan E. Travis, Tulsa,
Okla., Music Educalion.
ROW 3: Waller Tribbey, Tulsa, Okla., Ac-
counling: Wilma Vanscoy, Decalur, Ark., Ele-
menlary Educalion-English, SNEA, FTA: Terry
F. Veifh, Independence, Kans., Management
HKA, Engineers Club, Execulive Club: John
Ludwig Vogel, Yukon, Okla., Produclion Engi-
neering, AIME, BSU: Donald R. Wackerly,
Tulsa, Okla., Managernenl, AK'l'.
ROW 4: Jim Wallis, Lillle Rock, Ark., Produc-
lion Engineering, EN, Engineers Club, AIME,
Circle "KH: John Walsh, Kansas Cily, Mo.,
Procluclion Engineering, Sludenl Senale, KE,
IFC, Presidenls Club, Execulive Club, Engineers
Club, AIME: James Ward, Cowela, Okla..
Business: Earlee Warden, Erick, Okla., Corn-
rnercial Arf, Arl Sludenfs League: Gary Warn-
ken, Tulsa, Okla., Accouniing, AKW.
ROW 5: Val Ann Walson, Tulsa, Okla,, Music
Educalion, -EAT, Modern Choir, MENC, Scroll,
Morlar Board: Ann Lucille Webb, Tulsa, Okla.,
Ar? Eclucalion, SNEA, lnlernalional Relalions
Club, BSU: Vernon F. Webb, Proleclion, Kans..
Chemical Engineering, AlChE, Engineers Club:
S. Wayne Weber, Tulsa, Okla., Business, 3-EH,
AMA, Execulive Club, Young Republicans:
Palricia Weihe, Louisville, Ky., Music Educa-
liOn, EAI, MENC.
ROW 6: Gail Welch, Tulsa, Okla., Speech
Educalion, KAU, WAP, Laniern, Scroll, Morlar
Board, T.U. Thealre, Sludenl Senale, K-ln:
Marsha Ann Wilks, Miami, Okla., Music Educa-
lion, TBS, Band: Pauline F. Williams, Tulsa,
Okla., lnduslrial Psychology, SNEA, lniernafion-
al Relalions Club, Kendallabrurn: Marlha Wil-
liamson, Tulsa, Okla., Liberal Arls: Bill Wise,
Tulsa, Okla., Engineering Physics, AXA, Modern
Choir, Presiclenls Club.
ROW 7: Linda Wolfe, Tulsa, Okla., Secrelarial
Adminislralion-Educalion, KAII, KKIT, EAS,
Scroll, Lanlern, Businesswornen's Club: Harry
R. Woods, Rawlins, Wyo., Music, EX, 'I'MA.
Band, Orcheslra: Jerry Wrighf, Tulsa, Okla.,
Markeling, A-EH, AMA, Execulive Club: Jack
E. Wyalf, Tulsa, Okla., l-lislory: Neil M. York,
Collinsville, Okla., Accounling, Execulive Club.
ROW 8: Lucy Ann Young, EI Dorado, Ark.,
English, KKI', Lanlern, Scroll, Kendallabrurn:
Bryanf Youngblood, Allanla, Tex., Journalisrn,
EX, Young Democrals, Varsiiy-Nile Board,
Press Club, lnfrarnural Board, Engineers Club:
David Yowell, Tulsa, Okla., Radio-Television
Produciion, AEP, AMA: Rui Zabaran, Rio de
Janeiro, Brazil, Procluclion Engineering, Engi-
neers Club, AlME.
ROW I: Bryani R. Askew, F. LeRoy Ball, H. Corky Bishop
Kennefh E. Bradley, William M. Cloud, Sevier M. Fallis
Philip C. Finnegan, William A. Freeman.
ROW 2: Jamie C. Gibson, Theodore P. Gibson, Sianley K.
Gr-anis, John K. Harlin, Bruce H. Harl+on, Sheldon G. Harris.
Don G. Havliek, Bill L. HeskeH.
ROW 3: Jack D. HeskeH, Eugene A. Hoefling, O. Woody
Hopper, Roberi' E. Karnes, Elmer Kunkel, Paul V. McGivern,
Jr., William M. Norfhcuif, David L. Noss.
ROW 4: Nicholas F. Novak, Don G. Pearson, David A.
Peavy, Fred Phillips, Bill R. Privi'H, Joe Rolnerls, Gail R.
Runnels, Roberi' F. Sanfee, Roger R. ScoH'.
ROW 5: Roberi' E. Siiler, James L. Sonfag, L. Alan Sfrange-
land, John H. Tharp, Skip O. Warren, Harold L. Whii-e, Ed-
win J. Whifney, Richard L. Whii-ron, Elberi C. Wilson.
ROW I: Henry Arnall, Edward W. Blyih, Delberf Broclr,
Daniel S. Buford, Jay C. Byers, Richard A. Coulfer, William
J. Dale, Alberr D. GiH'rich, James G. Grennan.
ROW I: Jacl: B. Carpenfer, Darrell Coolc, John Chron-
isier, Sidney l. Chupaclc.
ROW 2: Brooks G. Franklin, Jr., Don Hale, Alfred
Holland, Sam Manipella.
ROW 3: Roberi' Marlin, William H. Meissinger, Jr.,
Bill M. Moore, Fred Mullen.
ROW 4: J. Marlene Peiiypool, James Rifchie, Harold
Wages, Bencile H. Williams, Jr.
ROW 5: Jack Winn, Richard Wise, Earl W. Wolfe,
Rowe C. Wynn, Jr.
ROW 2: Tom H. Gudgel, John C. Loclre, Erwin Phillips
Eugene Remlaisz, Don Rieber, Douglas B, Rucldle, C. B
Savage, Charles V. Williams.
ROW I: Joseph Adams, Lowell L. Andrews, Marvin S.
Chupaclr, William C. Clark, John Conwell, Joseph E. Donni-
gan, Kenne+h Eas+, James L. Edgar.
ROW 2: Herberf E. Elias, Never M. Fail, Jr., Howard F.
Fine, Don Gasaway, Roy Hinlrle, Richard C. Honn, Alfred
Jones, John P. Kerr.
ROW 3: Donald Lane, James F. Lawson, Paiil McBride,
Fred Manasco, Roberf Lee Mason, Howard Mefford, Terry
Melrzer, George Muclcen+haler.
ROW 4: H. Keifh Myers, Jr., Tom Newhouse, Paul Passley
Don E. Payne, William A. Sanders, George L. Sar+ain, Bill R
Scarfh, David W. Simms.
ROW 5: Roberr E. Sloan, Richard P. Trippef, Joe Turley
David R. Van Horn, Tony Waller, Eliiah Warren, Ralph E
ROW I: Brian Aby, Nouri Al-Ali, Janei- Armslrong, Jane
Bailey, Jerry Burdick, James Campbell, Philip Jean Carler,
Rober+ Coms+oclc, Carol Crowder.
ROW 2: Tom Dellinger, Lee Denlon, Joy Durschnifl, Charles
Easf, Carol Griffee, Don Harbeslon, John Hedley, Elizabefh
Helmer, Kennefh R. Henderson.
ROW 3: Charles M. Jenlrins, Russ Jones, Kishon Karlilr,
Ronald Modell, Boyd Moreland, Tom Mouclca, James Allen
Rives, Richard C. Smiih, Margarel' Anne Thompson.
ROW 4: Kalsunari Toyoda, Ozen Turldan, Bruce Tyree, Paul
Vaughfer, Ralph Veafch, Lola Wells, Sharon Williams, Char-
The facully processional preceded 'the inaugurafion of Presi-
denf Henneke. '
ROW l: Abdul-Rahman Ahmed, Ja-
mil Abu-Adas, Charles Aldrich, David
Allen, Harold Wayne Arrowood, Chad
ROW 2: Janef Barrows, Dan Barileif.
Margaref Beck, Sharon Beighfol, Joyce
Bell, Lillian Bell.
ROW 3: Robyn Bennelf, Brad Ber-
fren, Sudhir Bhargava, Bryan Biggs,
Carnie Block, Judy Bly.
ROW 4: Alice Ann Bradshaw, Sandra
Bridges, Lou Briscoe, Don Brix, Jim
Boggs, Dee Brooks.
ROW 5: Wendell E. Brooks, Bill
Bruckner, Bersy Brumbaugh, David Bry-
anl', David W. Bryanl, Rodger Bubeck.
ROW 6: l.oreHa Burnell, Belh Calla-
han, Kay Calvin, Nancy Campbell,
Roberla Carr, John Carler.
ROW 7: Sarah Carler, Judy Carey,
Bill Causey, Carolyn Chamberlin, Frank
Chendwefh, Gary Chew.
ROW 8: Bob Chrisfy, Jerry Clark,
Bruce Clary, Marcelo Clary, Jim Cline,
ROW 9: Jani Cochran, Sandi Coker,
Belsy Cole, Nancy Cole, Leon Collins,
ROW IO: Travis Cook, Avery Coryell,
John Cowen, James Cummings, Judy
Cunningham, Marge Curd.
BIG NA'-' V
ROW I: Carol Curfis, Jim Daniel, Linda Darrell, Don David-
son, Barbara Sue Davis, Billy Dawning, Sandy DeHannas,
Phil Deming, Leo DeSpain.
ROW 2: Manvel Diaz, Dorolhy Dlabach, Sandra Doolin, Sian
Doyle, Susan Dyer, Cafherine Edminslon, Murray Engle, Pa-
fricia Erharf, Jacl: Esles.
Junior Class officers Nancy Cole, Ron Kipp, Bud Hamillon
and Mary Ann Kile adveriised 'the Big Name Band dance.
ROW 3: Ronald Farrell, Mehid Farzaneb, Virginia Flannery,
Carol Forrest Don Frye, June Gaddy, Jerry Gamsler, Dion
Gan++, Joe Garreft
ROW 4: Dianne Geisler, Nancy Genf, J. Alan Gibson,
Charles Gilliland, Dick Gisf, Ray Glenn, Richard Goldwyn,
Gail Goodison, Palriclc Gould.
ROW 5: Harry Graham, Jerry Green, Carolyn Gregory,
Bill Haier, Barbara Hahn, John Haigh, Ronald Halcomb,
Sara Jane Haley, Anna Laura Hall.
ROW I: George Hall, Judy Hallman,
Mary Frances Ham, Bud Hamilfon,
Roberl' Hammack, Shirlene Hardin.
ROW 2: Dee Harris, James Doyle
Harris, Nancy Harris, James Haffield,
Eldon Hawkins, Ross Hawkins.
ROW 3: Dennis Helland, Sally Hem-
pel, Jerry Henry, Bill Herod, Wesley
Hicks, Charles Hillaurn.
ROW 4: David Hoey, Richard Hoiel,
Gerald Hoskins, Boyd Howard, Mariha
Hurf, Doris Hya4H'.
ROW 5: Jane? HyaH', Sara lrving,
Bill Jackson, Jim Jarrell, R. Blaine
Jones, Roberi Carroll Jones.
ROW 6: Alan L. Johnson, Hoylard
Johnson, Mel Johnson, Paul Johnson,
Paul Jorden, Dean Kasfer.
ROW 7: John Keel, Harley Keele,
Karen Keeler, Evelyn Kenney, Moham-
mad Khakbaz, Jack Kiesier.
ROW 8: Rod Kimble, Richard King,
Ron Kipp, Mary Ann Kiie, Mark Kiz-
ziar, Carole Klaus.
ROW 9: Lincla Knighi, Allen Kulka,
Jack Lamb, Burl Lane, Ted E. Lane,
ROW IO: Charles Laws, David R. Lee,
Derrell Li++le, Charlene Lifilefon, Phil
Logan, Peggy Ann Lorey.
.- If 1451:
M, s its L.
ROW I: Dale Lowder, Edward Lundy, George Lundy, Ale-
iandro Luppi, Cindy Lyon, Mary Ellen McAnally, Eleanor
McCar'rhy, Bob McCormack, Lynne McCormick.
ROW 2: Evelyn McPhearson, Roy McWhirfer, Linwood Ma-
ginness, Noel Mann, Ardeshir Mansour, Shirley Manuel, Diane
Marshall, Charles Marlin, Larry Marlin.
Linda Thompson, Mary Ann Kile and Beclxy Thompson
checked fhe Scroll lisl al' 'rhe Junior honors lea.
ROW 3: Roy Mashburn, Bob Mafhieson, Dale Mafloclc, Dale
Maxwell, John Merri'H', Don Michael, Glenn Miller, Joe
Mills, Neil Mooney.
ROW 4: Glee Moore, Rober+ Moore, Clyde Morris, Clarila
Murray, Nancy Myers, Clay Nichols, Joan Nichols, Carolyn
Nicholson, Rolf Nilsson.
ROW 5: Pafriclr O'Dell, Dale Odgen, Charles Oliver, Char-
lene Palmer, Alan Pease, Jaclx Penninglon, Lynne Phillip,
John Phillips, George Pogson.
ROW I: Daniel Powers, Vini+a Prive'H',
H. Ouinfero, Ka+hleen Ouirlc, Wayne
Rachel, Fred Rahal.
ROW 2: Glen Raney, Tommy Raymer,
Joe Reese, Moriy Reynolds, Tomi Rey-
nolds, Marfha Richardson.
ROW 3: Bob Rogers, Carol Rorschach,
Norman Rourke, Sue Ruhr, Bob Rus-
sell, Peggy Russell.
ROW 4: Nancy Ryan, Dan Sanford,
Roxy Saniorium, Roger Scaggs, Tom
Schneider, Wqady Schroeder.
ROW 5: Lou Schwab, Kay ScoH', Wil-
liam ScoH', Keilh Selinger, Cynfhia Sel-
lers, M. Shaltrai.
ROW 6: Bill Shellenbarger, Marisue
Sheridan, Sally Simpson, Hesfer Single-
iary, Jerry Singlefon, Jo Carol Skinner.
7: T. A. Slocombe, Bill A.
Don Smifh, Gifford Smifh, Hoy?
ROW 8: Phillip Snyder, Viclci Soder-
berg, Winifred Spencer, Lance Sfe-
phens, Jerry Siockard, James J. S+ogs-
ROW 9: Henry Sowders, Jim Shoup,
Skip Siurm, Dave SurreH, Larry Sufh-
erland, Nancy Swanson.
ROW I: Roberf Taggarf, Jerry Tener, Larry Tharp, Linda
Thompson, Belle Tibbifs, Belfy Tiernan, Margaref Treal,
ROW 2: Lynn Tyler, Lowell Underwood, Phil Vaughfer, Jelil
Waldon, Nancy Wallcer, Shirley Wall, Beclry Wallace, Paul
Hoyf Smilh, KENDALLABRUM phofographer, checlred his
equipmenf before going oul on an assignmenl.
ROW 3: John C. Warnlren, Lela Washburn, Billy J. Wa+son,
James Walson, Floyd R. Werlzberger, Ronald Whileloclr,
Don Whifsiff, Phil Whilfen.
ROW 4: Lindell Wilcox, John Willeff, Bill Williams, Bolo
Williams, Jaclrie Williams, Sue Wilson, William Wilson,
Mil+on K. Winium.
ROW 5: Ferd Wise, Dick Wolfe, Raleigh Wolfe, Ron Woods,
Janef Wrighf, Judy Wrighl, Sieve Wrighf, Judiih Wrisfon.
ROW I: Paula Alexander, Sarah C.
Allan, Wayne Allen, Jerry Allsup, Ray
Andraslro, Nancy Anglin.
ROW 2: Sandy Arvidson, H. l. Asion,
James Alherlon, Ted Aufry, lrai Ba-
bayi, Allen Bailey.
ROW 3: John Bailey, Sherman Bailey,
Barbara Barreff, John Bay, Sue Bear,
ROW 4: Jeanne Beaubien, Bob Bell,
Anna Mae Berg, Sharon Berg, Charles
Berry, Charles Ber+alo+.
ROW 5: Howard Binney, Homer Blass,
Fred Bloch, William E. Blonde+, Bill
Bohneleld, Sherian Bowyer.
ROW 6: Jim Brainard, Madonna
Brauchl, Phyllis Brenlrman, Charles Bri'l'-
+on, Ann Brophy, Bill Brown.
ROW 7: Sandra Joan Brown, Tom
Brown, Wayne Brown, Joe R. Browne,
Jr., Janice Buck, Roberf Buclc.
ROW B: Bill Burfon, Myrna Cable,
Jay Caldwell, Jim Caldwell, Margarel'
Caldwell, Gerald Cannon.
ROW 9: Ronald Carr, Midge Carufh-
ers, Dwighf Casfeel, John L. Chrisfie,
Janef Clannin, David Clark.
ROW IO: Vivian Clark, Jeff Cohenour,
Donald Cole, Doy Cole, Harold Cole.
Barbara Ellen Cook.
ROW I: Gay Cook, George Cooke, Rodney W. Cooke, Bob
Cooper, Nancy Copman, Sondra Cosfello, Carole Coulfer,
Hallie Jo Crabfree, Barbara Craig.
ROW 2: Mariorie Craig, Delores Croll, Donnie Crownover,
Jennifer Curiis, Leslie Cypref, Jerry Lee Dees, Ronald De-
Long, Willean Denfon, James Devasler.
Sophomore class officers Nancy Wilson, Bill Lucas, Doy Cole
and Paula Alexander checked ihe Shoui.
ROW 3: Harry DeYarmeH', Edifh Diem, Jerry Dillon, Ronald
Dobbs, Maurice Donley, Donnie Doss, John Dougherfy, Daryl
Doughfy, Paul Earl.
ROW 4: Charles A. Eaves, Jr., Donald Eddy, Marsha Ecl-
mislon, Ronald Eidson, Herman Elsfon, John English, Lynda
Ericson, Jean Erlichman, Nancy Erwin.
ROW 5: R. G. Falkensien, Burch K. Farnsworfh, Jay Farrar,
S+ephen Ferguson, Sharon Findley, Sheila Findley, Belly Filz-
simmons, Jim Folsom, Jim Fore.
ROW I: Jerry Fowler, Fred Freeman,
Janece French, Gene Gallagher, Bill
Gandy, Kafherine Garrorf.
ROW 2: Marcia Garsi, Gary Gaulf,
Bill Gerard, Esfher Gipson, Bob Gis-
burne, John Gisf.
ROW 3: Bradley Glover, Roger B.
Godwin, Kay Goodwin, Niclc Graham,
Donnie R. Green, Donald Gregory,
ROW 4: Loren Gulifey, Cafhy Hale,
Joe Hampfon, Lynn Handy, Kermif E.
Hanson, Doug Harcourt
ROW 5: Linda Hargrove, June Harp,
Larry Harrell, Paul Harrison, Tommy
Harrison, Richard Hasfings.
ROW 6: Don Hayden, Sussie Haymes,
Jimmy Hays, Charles Hearne, Jerry
Hendon, Jaclc Henry.
ROW 7: Arnold Hensley, Charles Hil-
ion, Donald Hoepner, Dick Holmes,
Sieve Hope, Susan Hoplrins.
ROW 8: Peggy Horn, Anne Hug, Pal'
Hufchens, Judy HyaH, Gene lba, Dene
ROW 9: David Inlrsfer, Alice Jaclcson,
David James, Jerry L. Jenlcins, Mary
Lou Johns, Ted Johnson, Jr.
ROW IO: Earl Johnsfon, Jr., Judy
Johnsion, Ken Jones, James H. Kerby,
Don Kimmel, Winsfon King.
ROW I: Jol1n Kinnison, Marian Kirk. Porfer C. Knowles,
David Kobes, John Konfogianes, Eleanore Krausse, Don Kro-
zier, Pal' Lane. Jim Lang.
ROW 2: Roberf Lang, Jack Langsfon, Marcia Largen, Dan
Lawhorn, Sam Laycock, James Lewis, Ina Lee Loomis, Paf
Lyle, Dorofhy Lee Lyncl1.
Johanne Winclle and Cafhy Hale wafclwed as Nancy Wilson
received her Lanfern ribbon from Nancy Sieltfens, Morfar
ROW 3: Mike McCabe, Judy McCord, Peggy Pai' McCor-
mick, William R. McCoy, Everefi' D. McCullough, Levi Mc-
Glofhlin, F. J. McGouran, Bob McGregor, Norman McKinney.
ROW 4: Nikki Magee, Ronnie Main, Darrell Mansfield, Rob-
eri Marchbank, Larry Mark, Anilwony Marks, Diane Marfin,
Janef Marlin, Larry Marlin.
ROW 5: Margaref Marlin, Tom Mariinson, Gaira Marvin,
Donald L. Ma+l1ews, Linda L. Mead, Sandra Medlock, Ken-
ne+l1 L. Meyer, Reid Miller, Masoud Mirbaghem.
fi., A W
ROW I: Eleanor Mifchell, Kamal Za-
deh-Modir, Amabel Monfgomery, Ann
Moody, Tommy Moon, Farrell Moore.
ROW 2: Jerry Moore, John Moore
PaHy Ann Moore, Dennis W. Moran
Dwighl' Morris, Ray Morris.
ROW 3: Gene Morion, Gran Moulder,
Greg Moulder, Norman Myer, John
Naeher, Hafizullah Nawabi.
ROW 4: Don Ness, Bob Newell, John
Newman, Bob Nichols, John NidiFFer,
ROW 5: Cheryl Ogle, Carolyn Olson,
Cafhy Orrell, Darwin Orrell, Fred
Oversfree+, Ann Owens.
ROW 6: Ronald Owens, Terry Palmer,
Jim Pafe, Jim PaH'erson, Ainslie Per-
raul+, Jr., Barron Perrine
ROW 7: Sandy Peiers, David Phillips,
Jerry Pogue, Dan Pollard, Doreen Pope,
ROW 8: Dick Poucel, Richard Price,
James Prindible, Ill, Judi Punfon, Wen-
dell Rahal, Joe Ramsey.
ROW 9: Mariorie Randow, Cliff Rich-
ards, Virginia Ridenhour, Shirley Rine-
har+, Dan Rives, Dan Roberfson.
ROW I: Paxfon Robey, Roger Roclca, Virginia Rogers, Su-
zanne Rolle, Dave Roseborough, Donna Rudy, Darrell San-
ders, Jim Sanders, Norma Sandusky.
ROW 2: Marilyn Scheer, Bill Schooler, Harrielf Sherrill,
Mary Ann Shower, Jimmie Sides, James Simmons, Hasim
Siahbana, Suzanne Smarr, Bill Smi+h.
Donnie Doss, Eleanor Mirchell, Jimmy Hays and Donna Rudy
siudied in +he library before imporlanf exams.
ROW 3: David C. Smilh, Paisy Smifh, Sandra Smyih, Rob-
erl' Soufh, Billy Spalding, Sandra Sfaley, Eugene Sfalnalcer,
Dianne S+ewar+, Norman Dean Sfivers.
ROW 4: Bob Sfone, Fred Slrawn, Monfy Sfriclcer, Linda
Swafforcl, Kay Taliaferro, Trenna Kaye Tale, Jim Talum, David
Taylor, Faifh Marie Temple.
ROW 5: Sue Thieman, Bill Thomason, Gary Thompson, Jerry
Thompson, Jim Tighe, Terry Towry, Gary Troul, Tony Vaughan,
A. A ssh.
ROW I: Lesier Walfers, Ann Ward, Thomas A. Ward, Jim
Waflrins, Linda Welch, Elvie Wells, Judy Wells, W. Lynn
Wells, Gary Wheafley.
ROW 2: Maryann Whealley, Ed Wheeler, Leon Whifeheacl,
Delora Whifeside, Carol Ann Whifman, Ray Whifsilf, Fran
Whiffenburg, Brenda Wilcoxson, Don Wilkerson.
ROW 3: David Willrins, Ralph Wille, Ann Williams, George
C. Williams, Jaclc Willis, Belly Wilson, Beverly Wilson,
Charles Wilson, Duane Wilson.
Janef Ries was presenied roses affer being crowned Band
Queen af halfiime ceremonies.
ROW 4: Milne Wilson, Nancy Wilson, Sharon Wilson Wayne
Wilson, Judy Windell, Johanne Windle Jacquelyn Wood
ruff, Judy Wrighf, David R. Wrighfs.
ROW 5: Bob Wyaif, Ed Yeager, Karl Young Ronnie Young
Karl Yusf, Milre Zacharias, Dennis Zeuneri Kafhleen Zimmer
ROW I: Arfhur Abbe, Befh Abdo, Roberf Agnew, Tom
Albrechf, George C. Alford, Bill Allee, Roy Allen, Jackie
Dee Alloway, Suzanne Alsop.
ROW 2: Jerry Anderson, Karen Anderson, Lee Anderson,
Sandra Anderson, Joe Andoe, Clara Andrews, Louis Andrews,
Jim Archer, Linda ArneH.
Freshman officers Suzy Chapman, Mike Borden, Sally Freeman
and Jim Frasier go? a "Collegian" io keep up wiih campus
ROW 3: Glenda Arnspiger, Bill Asbury, Bob Aicheson,
Priscilla Afherson, Paul Alkins, Diane Bailey, Barbara Ann
Baker, Bill Baker, John Ballard.
ROW 4: Randy Kay Barnes, Don Barnum, Areia Barileif,
Mike Bar+leH, Ted Barfleff, Sandra Bafes, David Beard, Wil-
liam L. Bearclen, Alvin Berg.
ROW 5: Keifh Berg, Barbara Berry, Barbara Billman, George
Bishop, Nancy Bliss, Dee Ann Bohl, Mike Borden, Connie
Boswell, Judy Bourscheidf.
ROW I: Karen Bowers, Janice Boyd,
Margaref Boydsfon, Pai Boyls, John
Brandon, Merrily Brandon.
ROW 2: Karen Brauer, Don Brei,
George Brighf, John Brighfwell, Sid
Brockman, Linda Brooks.
ROW 3: Janice Brown, Paul Brown,
Charles Buckman, Sonia Burkharf, Carol
Burns, Elizabeih Bufler.
ROW 4: Clair Buffary, Charles Camp-
bell, Janice Carlin, Lynn Carlisle, Mary
Jo Carriker, Carol Carfer.
ROW 5: Sandra Carler, Sharon Cash,
Gordon Cecil, Suzy Chapman, Linda
Chris+, Cafhie Chronisfer.
ROW 6: Bill Clarke, Larry Cockrell,
Dan Coco, Thomas Coerver, Wayne
Colifelf, Lovelle Coldren.
ROW 7: Jerry Coleman, Mary Ann
Conn, George Conner, James Connor
Bill Cook, Richard Cooper.
ROW 8: Dennis J. Copeland, Mary
Copman, Shane Cornell, Audrey Couri-
ney, Jerry Cowan, Larry Cox.
ROW 9: Susan Cox, Donna Craig,
James Craig, Dean Cri'res, William P.
Crosby, Carol Croskery.
ROW IO: Don Cummings, BeHe Cun-
ningham, David Cupp, Richard Curby,
Chuck Carder, David Curry.
ROW II: Charles Davenpori, Chris
Davenporf, Jerry Davidson, Wallace
Davis, Barry Day, Frank Deafherage.
ROW I: Pafricia DeFebaugh, Liz Demier, George W, Den-
ney, Lyman Dennis, Sam Densmore, Bob Denfon, Befh Devine,
Ahfal Dinnyes, Wall' Dissly.
ROW 2: Rudy DiHrich, Sherry Donmeyer, Linda Dorsey,
Ted Roberf Dorsey, Rufh Doly, Hayden R. Downie, Marilyn
Dugger, C. L. Duncan, Bob Dupree.
Working on The Final orienfafion iesfs, freshmen sfruggled fo
make an impressive grade.
ROW 3: Brenda Duran, Joyce Eclcer, Dave Edris, Penny
Ehrle, Alan Elcraf, Jim Ellingfon, Nancy Ellioff, Pefe Ellis,
ROW 4: BeHy Emenhiser, Ronnie Emmons, Pal Evans, Dianne
Fancher, James Fay, Charles M. Feafhersfon, John Field,
Carol Fishwiclc, Sally Flora.
ROW 5: Charles Floyd, Wana Kay Forbes, Nancy Forresf,
Jo Ann Francis, Jim Frasier, Bill Freeman, Freda Freeman,
Hal Freeman, Sally Freeman.
ROW 6: Bill French, Pai' Froehlich, BeHy Frye, Jim Furlong,
Ken Gangever, John Gelino, Sandy Geschmay, Sieve Geyer,
ROW I: Tom Gillard, Joan Godwin,
Mansour Golabchi, Richard Gooch,
Charles Good, LyneHe Gooden.
ROW 2: Sandra Gore, David Grace,
Delmar Graham, Jim Graham, K. T.
Gregg, Dwain Gregory.
ROW 3: Daniel D. Gridley, Duke
Griffey, Gale GroFF, Sandra Lee Groh,
Deana Grofke, Phil Gulley.
ROW 4: Carol Guy, Don Guy, Jerry
W. Gwariney, Nicky Haddock, Wen-
dell Hague, Nelda Haley.
ROW 5: Margie Handley, Sharon
Handley, Judi'I'h Hanes, Gary Hansen
Phil Hanzel, Don Harnden.
ROW 6: Ray Harrell, Judiih Harris,
Frank Harrison, Karen Har+e, Pai' Haf-
field, Paul Hafhcoaf.
ROW 7: Jim Haynes, Lewis Hays,
Raymond Hearon, Chuck Heafh, Danny
Heck, David Heckel.
ROW 8: Bill Heldmar, Bill Henderson,
Wauniia Hendricks, Hal Hendrix, Pai
Henry, Philip Henzel.
ROW 9: Jim Heslef, Joe Brian Hess,
Lewis Hickenbolfom, Bill Hicks, Roger
Hill, Sandra Hill.
ROW IO: Tom Hills, Janice Hobbs,
Suzanne Hodgson, George Holland,
Phyllis Holley, Susan Hoof.
ROW II: Evelyn Horne, Marcia
Houslon, Sybil Hovis, Janice Howil,
Mike Hoyer, Barbara Hudson.
ROW I: Lawrence Hull, Linda Hunf, Don Husled, Jerry Lee
Jackson, Beffie Carol Jenkins, Bill Jenney, Pafsy Jenni, Larry
Jennings, David Johnson.
ROW 2: Janice Johnson, Jaren Johnson, Sleve Johnson, Don
Johnslon, Jimmy Johnsfon, Gary Jolley, Becky Jones, Donald
Jones, Gerald W. Jones.
Delmer Graham and Gary Thornfon helped Carol Fishwiek
and Wendy Ericson leave for fhe holidays.
ROW 3: John K. Jones, Richard Jones, Richard Jones, Sonny
Jones, Shirley Jones, Pa+ Kallenberger, Salehpoor Kazem,
Sayyed Mohammed Kazem, Bill Keasler.
ROW 4: James Keifh, Bob Kenl, Ted King, Milchell Klaus,
Peggy Kleinpefer, Mar+yne Klinefelfer, Sally Knack, Larry
Kohl, Linda Krebbs.
ROW 5: Joel Lamberf, Ron Lancasfer, Carolyn Lane, John
Michael Lane, John C. Lafshaw, Norman Lavender, Bobby
Lawson, Linda Lee, Janice Lesfer.
ROW 6: Julie Levengood, Jim Lewis, Louann Lewrighl, Den-
nis Lex+on, Dennis LiHle, Francis Lombard, Larry Lombard,
James R. Long, Laura Lee Loum.
4, , ,
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ROW I: Mike Lowery, Harold Lude-
wick, Vernon Lusk, Tom Lyle, Bob
Lynch, Barbara McAlis+er.
ROW 2: Sharon McAloon, Margarei'
McAnelly, Gary McCool, Dana Mc-
Donald, Louis McFadin, Jackie Mc-
ROW 3: Bob McGoffin, Camellia Mc-
Kenzie, Jim McKinney, Arlhur McNaH',
Palricia Madden, Len Madrin.
ROW 4: Jane Mahoney, Tony Maier-
cik, Makan P. Malchali, Connie Mallen,
Burl' Mallory, Ronda Malroy.
ROW 5: Carolyn Mareburger, Michael
Marsh, Laura Marshall, Elhel Marlin.
Joan Marlin, Linda Mafhers.
ROW 6: Linda Maxwell, Aulry Mears,
Joe Meeks, Charles Mehm, Marlene J.
Melinder, Darryl Merle.
ROW 7: Jane Meicalf, Judy Mefcalf,
Judilh Meyers, Jane? Miller, Gene Mil-
leson, Tom Mills.
ROW 8: Jerry Minlon, Ben Miichell,
Max Mifchell, Gary Monfeifh, Sharon
Monfgomery, Mary Morris.
ROW 9: James B. Morrison, Sharon
Morrison, Donald Mowery, Richard
Mullen, C. H. Murphy, Darlene Mur-
ROW IO: Dudley Murphy, Gordon
Murray, Mike Murray, John Neas, Ju-
difh Neil, Don Newberry.
ROW II: Sandy Newell, Sandra Nich-
ols, Richard Norwood, Jim Noyce,
Sharon O'Banion, Donna O'Hara.
ROW I: Richard Osberg, Bolo Os-
borne, Maureen O'Shea, Dale C. Pace,
Susan Packard, Mar+ha Page.
ROW 2: Sam Page, Shirley Park,
Douglas Parks, Sue Parris, Alan Pason,
ROW 3: Arfhur Pearce, Charles Per-
ino, Don Peschka, Marilyn Peferson,
Ronald Pelocz, Elberl' Peflie.
ROW 4: Don Philliber, Charles L.
Phillips, Larry Pinney, Janice Pifchford,
George Plewes, Thomas Poage.
ROW 5: Jerry Poe, Donna Polile,
Leonard Pongrafz, Jean Rene Price,
Charles Puckelf, Andres Puky.
ROW 6: J. S. Purser, Dennis Raddanl,
Jo Ragan, Mark Randell, Phil Ray,
ROW 7: Donna Reynolds, John Rey-
nolds, Phyllis Rice, Mike Richards,
John Ridpal-h, Charles Riggs.
ROW '8: Jimmie R. Roberfson, Gary
Roland, Teresa Rappe, Gannar Rosen,
Sandy Rosenbum, Sassan Rosiegar.
ROW 9: Sally Rowan, Roxana Rozsa,
Leon Russell, Barbara Russell, Barbara
Savage, Carole Scalfergood.
ROW IO: Ken SchneH'e, Karl Schnie-
der, Tom H. ScoH', Nelson Sever, Rich-
ard Duane Secresl, H. M. Seiler.
ROW ll: Kay Shannon, Jerry Sharp,
Dick Shaver, Janice Shider, John
Shields, Frances Shirk.
ROW I: Charlie Shoaf, Pefer Sill, Li'l'i-
iia Skinner, Niva Skinner, Phil Slicker,
Judiih Slocum, Leo Smifh.
ROW 2: Mary Ann Smiih, Rodney D.
Smilh, Susan Smifh, Dave Smooi, Dave
Sons, Karen Spraclline, Darrell Spreen.
ROW 3: Susan Slahl, Kaiherine Sfaley,
Lillard Sfearns, Kennefh Sfeele, Beverly
Slewarl, Leslie Slewarf, Richard D. Slew-
ROW 4: Sieve Slewarf, Dan M. Sfokes,
Jim Suiior, Don Sullivan, Anne Summers,
Kay Summers, Richard Swan.
ROW 5: Gene Swanson, Donnie Tail,
Leigh Taylor, Elwyn Teclloall, Jr., Mary
Tessman, Wayne Tharp, Jim Ellen Thomas.
ROW 6: Louise Thompson, Gary J.
Thornlon, Donna Tipion, Pal Traynor,
Evelyn Trumbley, Rocky Tucker, Tom
ROW 7: Bill Turpen, Virginia Tullle,
Abdulaziz Tuwaiiri, Evelyn Wallace, Don
Warlick, Max Wafkins, Joyce Weaiher-
ROW 8: Ted Wealherly, Douglas Wei-
mer, Bill Welsh, Bill Weslmoreland, Mary
Frances While, Walfer While, Waller
ROW 9: Sonny Wiginion, Dave Wil-
liams, Densel Williams, Nick Williams,
Jo Anne Wilson, Nancy Wifhers, Mi-
ROW IO: Terry Woodson, Ruih Wy-
more, Jerry Young, Ronald Young, Mike
Zeller, Bill Zimmerman, Sally Zumwall.
jerry Keeliug set up the first Hurricane
YOLICIKIOXYII against Houston, but the
Cougars ruined the Halloween Home-
coming in a 22-13 battle.
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Szvc1'H1.crrr't of Kappa Aljllm S?Ul'l'fl1UI1l't of Sigma .wfll
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BILL D. JACKSON
Press Club Scholarship
Kappa Delta Pi
Varsity Nite Board
Kappa Kappa Gamma, President
IllfCl'lll'2llCl'Illly clUllIlL'll. Prcsicleut
Soplioiuore Class. Vice-Prcsicleilt
Phi llaiuiiia Kappa
Phi Mu. President
Mortar Board. President
Sigma Alpha Iota
iz-..4":..,:-.1.-N: c' 1,-MIX
PAUL H. VAL'GH'rER JR.
International Relations Club. President
Lambda Chi Alpha
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J. SHARON joNEs KAY PAYNE
Mortar Board Executive Club
Phi Gamma Kappa Student Senate
Art Students' League Sophomore Class, Treasurer
Kappa Delta Pi TU Business YYonien. President
Chi Oinepga. President Chi Omega
Pi Delta Epsilon
Phi Alpha Theta
Kappa Delta Pi
Lottie Kline Nlabee Hall Plesldent EIILIUCCFS Club
Student Senate. President
Pi Epsilon Tau
Men's Intramural Council
Pi Kappa Alpha
Mortar lim paul
Sigma Alpha Iota
Junior Class Secretary
Pi Delta Epsilon
Pi Delta Epsilon
Christian Science Ur5:ganizati0n
Kappa Alpha Theta
Sigma Alpha Iota. President
Phi Catnnia Kappa
Delta Delta Delta
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Theta Alpha Pl1i
Kappa Delta Pi
Kappa Alpha Theta
FRAN HIERONYMUS LINDA WOLFE
Newman Cluh Lantern
, Young Dernoerats Scroll
Kappa Kappa Cantina Kappa Delta Pi
Sigma Alpha Sigma
Kappa Kappa Gamma
DAVID T BAILEX
Phi Eta Sigma
Sword and Kei
American Institute of Physics
Alpha Epsilon llluo
Della lk-Im Delta. President
JOHN M. JOHNSON
Pi Epsilon Tun
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BOB T Ac:cAin' lVlARGl1i KEPI.i1lt
llnsiness School. President Llilllliilll rlwllll, President
lfxcnutiw Clnlm. l'rcsident Orchestra
Young Repulmlicuns Lallltern. President
.-Xlpliu Kappa Psi Scroll. President
SXM lllLlk'pCllKlClll Students' .xHSUL'l1lllllll
Pi Delta Epsilon
Pi flunnnu Mn
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Pi Alpha Mu
Kappa Kappa Gamma
0. F. fSKIPJ STURM
Phi Gamma Kappa
Kappa Delta Pi
Independent Students' Association
Beaumont Brueslle appeared as THE MXN NYHU CAME TO DINNER in the Summer Theatre DI'OCll1Cfi0ll.
an 2? ,
BIARY BIRBILIS. Editor
SKIP STURM. Business Manager
Mary Birbilis and Carol Rorschach studied cover designs
before making a selection.
There was always a deadline to meet as the staff
busily collected pictures and copy for the 1960
Work on the KENDALLABRUM began in the sum-
mer when Editor Mary Birbilis decided on the
theme and layout with Gene McRae, Southwestern
Engraving representative. Jean Sharon Jones then
submitted art ideas for the cover to coincide with
the theme of campus construction and progress.
After staff members made appointments for indi-
vidual pictures, Brown-Dunkin photographers set
up a studio on campus to photograph the largest
number of students for the class section. Hoyt
Smith photographed all the organizations Hlld fea-
tures. and KENDALLABRUM Beauty Queens were
photographed by the Bob McCormack studio.
Assistant Ann Brophy was in charge of organiza-
tion of copy with the help of copy staff members
Judy Cunningham, Judy Bly, George Bright, Sue
Esser, Lucy Ann Young and Diane Stewart. Assist-
ant Martha Ann Hurt was in charge of photography
and the student index. Assisting her were class edi-
tors Mary Crabb, Sandy Rosenhum and Pat Froeh-
The editorial staff checked photographs and lay-
out with Ed H. johnson. faculty advisor. Business
Manager Skip Sturm and his assistant Carol Ror-
Sandy Montgomery, Judy Bly, john English 'Mary Crabb Sandy Rosenbum Diane Stew art
schach handled advertising and finances with the reading copy from the printer Ifinally the 1960
help of C. I. Duncan, business advisor. IXEINDALLABRLNI was completed and the staff happily
The stall spent most of second semester proof- distributed yearboolxs in May
Editor . . .
Assistant Editor .
Assistant Editor .
Business Manager .
Faculty Editor .
Junior Class Editor
KEN DALLABRUM ST AF F
. MARY BIRBILIS
. ANN BROPHY
MARTHA ANN HURT
. . SKIP STURM
. . . MARX' CRABB
Tom Iilimincsrmisi, Editor
DoN GAs.uV,u'. Business Manager
'sa F? -
Toni Foote and Anne Hug copy-read their columns while
Toni Coerver checked photo assignments.
After an all-American rating last year, the Colle-
gian again went after the national honor with an
aggressive editorial policy and a new high in cam-
pus news coverage.
With Tom Birmingham as editor and Sandy
Montgomery and Lillian Bell as assistants, the Col-
legian expanded its editorial page this year by run-
ning photo editorials for the first time.
Completing the rest of the staff was Joe Mills as a
hard-writing sports editor, assisted by Phil Henzel.
Anne Hug edited the society section.
Help also came from Dick Grant as feature editor
and Mike Zacharias who wrote a fashion column
that received national recognition.
Photographers were Tom Coerver and Mike
Zacharias and handling the complete financial end
of the paper were business manager Don Gasaway
and his assistant, Murray McMillan.
Head feature writer Nikki Magee helped put to-
gether a special section in the Collegian when Sharp
Chapel was dedicated.
The Collegian was not without humor this year
as columnists Tom Foote and Don Bright turned
out yards of rib-tickling copy.
Cartoonists Gary Flemming and Joel Burkhart
supplied the editorial page with weekly panels that
caught the amusement of the whole campus.
,Iudy YYright. Cindy Lyon, Ted Barrington, Dick Grant, jan YVright. Bryant Youngblood. Sherrill Vincent. Noel Mann and
Editor . .
. LILLIAN BELL
. . DICK GRANT
Society Editor . . ANNE HUG
Fashion Editor .... MIKE ZACHARIAS
Photographers . TOM COERYER, MIKE ZACHARIAS
Business Manager .... DON GASAYVAY
Assistant Business Manager . NILTRRAY MCMILLAN
Sandy lhIO1llg0lHCl'j', Joe Mills. Toni Birni-
ingham and Lillian Bell planned the C01-
J WKWR ,
my wig Q
sasuwt re W Q'
Roismzr COMSTOCK, Acting Station Manager
MURRAY NICNIILLAN. Chief Announcer S
NANCY STEFFENS, Program Director
High fidelity music and news for "people who
can thinkw gave KWGS a radiating year of service
to Northeastern Oklahoma.
Music director Bill Giorda kept standard music
shows like "Music of the Mastersw flowing, assisted
by Bill Ward. New music shows including Sonny
Gray's "Jazz Workshop," Bill Koch's "jazz Kitch-
en," Larry Lehr's "Pop's Showcasef, and Nancy
SteHens' "Broadway Beatf,
Norman Myer, news director, supervised news
coverage. Bill Giorda produced the "Sunday Showf,
which also acted as a monitor-type training ground
for new announcers Joel Brehm, Richard Cole, Lew
Gamster, Phil Gulley, Norman Myer and Pete
Murray McMillan, chief announcer, trained new
talent and reminded older ones like Don Kimmel,
Dale Lawson and George Tomek to be Conscious
of reading rate versus the clock. Tom Vaughan,
Claudia Horton and Dr. Rod Jones, associate pro-
fessor of speech, traveled to different high schools
to tape the "Going to College" scholarship quiz
FRONT ROYY: Claude H. Hill. P. T. Richardson. Mike
Miller. Nancy Stehrens. Dorothy Lee Lynch. Sandy Arvicl-
son. SECOND ROYY: Richard Parker. Richard Cole.
Bill Koch. Fred Uartrell. Don Kimmel. Larry Lehr. Beau'
Fred Gartrell. sports director, and Lew Canister
kept a description of the three major college sports
on the air. Technical engineers Jim Campbell.
Richard Parker and Dennis Raddant watched over
Nancy Stellens, program director. made sure each
department knew what others were doing and
Sharon YVilliams. publicity. made great advance-
ments in station public relations. Linda Darrell
designed the monthly program bulletin. Acting sta-
tion manager Robert Comstock and chief engineer
Claude Hill gave friendly counsel.
Dale Lawson, traflic director. scheduled pro-
grams. Betty YVoodson wrote continuity assisted by
Dorothy Lynch. jim Campbell was music librarian.
Frances VVhittenburg was women's director, assisted
by producers Sandy Arvidson. Midge Caruthers and
And. of course. the station continued to use their
slogan "Keep Wlith the Good Sound in Fine Musicfl
which spells KVVGS-F M.
mont Bruestle. THlRD ROYY: Robert Comstock. Toni
Vaughan. Dale Lawson. james Lee Campbell, Norman
Myer. Murray MtMillan.
Stall members checked the record library before scheduling
Tommie Ruth Gardner throws up
,- her hands in dispair in THE
PLAYGOERS, a sumr11er stock
1 presentation. Also featured are
,ffl John Chick. Tonya Lobaugh,
Sandra Arvidson and Tom Led-
mp 32 be tte r.
The Department of Speech of the University of
Tulsa presented, as its 1959-60 theatre season, a
group of plays notable for its variety. and a series
of casts notable for its introduction of newcomers.
The season opened on October 13, 1959, with a
production of Elmer Rice's fantasy of the machine
age, THE ADDING MACHINE. Although veteran
actors Claudia Horton, John Chick and Fred Bruce
Graves carried leading roles, such new names as
Tonya Lobaugh. Sally Flora, Richard Demorset.
Don Barnum and Charles Van Sant appeared on
University of Tulsa theatre programs for the first
The November play was the revival of Anna Cora
Mowattls charming old American comedy. FASH-
ION: and again such new names as Patricia Froeh-
lich. Margaret Beck. Beth Devine, Rav Sanford and
Neil Davis, appeared with the more seasoned names
of Gail IVelch, Frances Wlhittenburg. Sandra Arvid-
son and Mike Beistle.
Tonya Lobaugh and Fred Graves argue over finances in
this scene from THE ADDING IVIACHINE.
The acting group turned to YVillia1n Shakespeare
in February with a production of THE YVlNTER'S
TALE that featured Tonya Lobaugh, Gail Wlelch,
Patricia Froehlich, Frances Wlhittenburg, Margaret
Beck, john Chick, Toni Cunliffe, Mike Beistle, Don
Hoepner, joel Brehrn, Ronald Young, VVillia1n
Boyd, Richard Demorest, Jack Henry and Ray San-
The play for March was the modern English
drama, THE CHALK GARDEN, and the produc-
"Oh. IllOll1CI'. l1e's a count."
says Pat Froehlich to Mar-
garet Beck in a dialogue from
tion for May was Richard Brinsley Sheridazfs farce,
THE RIVALS, with new lyrics and inusic by Beau-
rnont Bruestle and Charles Swier.
The directors for the University of Tulsa theatre
season were. as usual, Beaumont Bruestle and Har-
old VV. Barrows. choreograghy for FASHION, THE
W'lNTER'S TALE and THE RIVALS was in the
hands of John Hurdle. and sets and costumes were
the design of Harold Barrows.
'AVC donit want none of your foreign
ways here," says John Chick to Mike
Beistle inuch to Gail YVelch's dismay in
this scene from FASHION.
F35 M3 Wifi' HSI EIB!
Concertmaster . WILLIAM SCOBIE
Librarian LAWRENCE SUTHERLAND
DR. VVILLIAM E. MIZKEL
The University of Tulsa Symphony Orchestra provided music stu-
dents and those interested in playing in the orchestra the opportunity
of playing some of the world's great music. The group was conduct-
ed by Dr. VVilliam E. McKee. who returned after a two-year leave of
absence during which he received his doctorate. The orchestra mem-
bership included many players in the Tulsa Philharmonic Orchestra,
interested townspeople who enjoyed the opportunity to perform with
the group and TU students from every walk of campus life.
Concerts were presented during the year in which guest soloists ap-
peared with the orchestra. One such soloist was Francis Jones, princi-
pal violinist of the Tulsa Philharmonic. The group met weekly for
two-and-a-half hour rehearsals. Membership in the group reached
seventy this year.
FIRST VIOLIN: IVilliam Scobie. concertmaster: Peggy
Horn, Laura Stanton. John Shuller. Arthur Karson, Kathy
Hale. SECOND VIOLIN: Edward Geschmay, Susan
Alsop, Bette Cunningham, Freda Freeman. Phyllis Brenk-
man, Linda Eulert, Ronnie Kalman. VIOLA: Shirley
Manuel, Shirley lVall, IVilliam Burkitt, Freddie Storm,
T. K. Peterson, WYilliam Lester, Jim Noyce, Diane Grotl-ge.
CELLO: Kay Sutherland, Charles Barton, Otto F. C.
W'eisner, Denny Byrne, Martha McCrory, Richard McIn-
tyre. STRING BASS: Lew Norton, Harry Berg, Ivilliam
Crosby. FLUTE: Miles Zentner. Sue Esser, Jeanne Cobb,
Sarah Allan. Evelyn VVallace, Carol Croskery. OBOE:
Judy Bourscheidt, Robert Moore, Phyllis Beeson. CLARI-
NET: George Dennie, Barbara Combs, Earl Johnston.
B.-XSSOON: Burl Lane, Harry IVoods. HORN: Don
Kramer, Joy Durschnitt, Dwain Gregory, James Sellars.
TRUMPET: Bill Shellenbarger, IVayne Coon, David Ed-
ris. TROMBONE: Larry Sutherland, Charles Moore, Ted
Kramer. TYMPANI: Gary Hahn. PERCUSSION: Mar-
ilyn Eberhard, David Wlright.
4 Q" X ia'
. . T' 2 t
S. Allen, P. Atherton, D. Beard, S. Beightol, Bourschidt,
R. Brady, S. Brown, YV. Clarke, J. Cobb, L. Coker, R.
Coleg L. Collins, B. Combs, VV. Coon, Cox, W. Crosby,
C. Croskery, B. Cunningham, G. Dennie, D. Edris, M.
Esser, C. Feary, C. Fishwick, F. Freeman, L. Craupman.
L. Gregory, G. Hahn, R. Harrell, J. Hendon, J. Hope, M.
Horn, M. Hoyer, Hyatt, L. Hynenian. E. Johnston, P.
Jones, R. Jones. Kepler, D. Kramer, B. Lane, E. Lan-
ning, D. Lee. J. Lewis, V. Lusk, T. Lyle, VV. McCoy, L.
Mark, A. Marks, C. Milleson, C. Meyers. C. Moore, J. R.
Moore, B. Moulton, R. Csberg. S. Rolle, J. Sellars. R.
Senter. B. Shellenbarger. R. Stewart. D. Sullivan, L. Suth-
erland, F. lfVallace. S. VVall. W'ethc-rington. N. W'hithers,
R. Wfhitsitt. M. lYilks, M. lrYllllBIllSOI1. H. lVilson. H.
Woods. T. lYoodson, D. lVright, M. Zenter. E. Trumbly.
Golden Hurricane Band
The Colden Hurricane Band was a highlight of campus life during
the year. Seen weekly at football games, the band provided interest- .
ing halftime entertainment. The first big affair sponsored by the
band was the annual band queen election held in September. Janet
Ries was selected as this yearls queen. The band also took trips to
Stillwater and Wichita for football games. Homecoming marked the
25th anniversary of the band and was celebrated by many members
of the past bands participating with the current band at halftime.
During the spring the band presented its regular spring concert.
New mascot for the band this year was six-year-old Marsha Becton.
Ronnie Young and Donnie Green were out in front of the band for
the second year, along with eight strutting majorettes. Dwight Dailey
was director of the band, with Jerry Burdick assisting.
President .... BURL LANE
Secretary BARBARA Comms HAHN
Treasurer . . HARm'.VV1LsoN
President .... BILL VVISE
Secretary . . Bisckr THOMPSON
Social Chairman . RONNIE YOUNG
Vice-president . DON VVHITSIT1'
The nationally-acclaimed University of Tulsa Modern Choir lived
up to their high reputation by again providing the campus with out-
standing choral music. Under the direction of Arthur Hestwood,
the group sang for civic and public school meetings. as well as pre-
senting their own campus programs. The highlight of the year was
the whirl-wind tour of the East and Mid-west during the semester
break. "Say It VVith Music" was the theme of the tour programs and
of the Tulsa formal concert in February.
The choir changed its usual musical line-up by adding a section
of sacred works to the program in addition to their regular fare of
concert stage and Broadway stage type programs. Accompanists for
the group were Gretchen Hotz and Evelyn Wlallace. Lighting was
handled by Gary Horn and Bill Giorda. Membership was limited
to thirty-four carefully picked voices and four alternates.
FRONT ROXY: Charlotte Wilson. Sharon Berg. Sandra
Anderson. Nancy Cole. Suzanne Bolle. Peggy Horn. Sandy
Nichols. Carol Fishwick. SECOND RONY: Bill Vliest-
uiorelaud. Karen Anderson. Mary jo Carriker. Janet Bur-
rows, Becky Thompson. Jaren johnson. Linda Hunt. Bar-
bara McAlister. Barry Hou. THIRD ROVV: Bill Crosby.
Jay Caldwell. Ray Harrell. john Cox. Jerry Dillon, Bill
YVise. David Lee. Gary Horn. FOURTH ROVV: Charles
Hopkins. Bob Moore. Clement Graham. Jim Davis, Ronnie
Young. Don Hayden. jr.. joel Adams. Don YVhitsitt. David
Cupp. joe Hess.
FRONT ROVV: Bob McQueen, Carnie Block, Co-Captains
Chuck Janssen and Bennie Davis, john Davies. John Gir-
dano and Bob Brurnble. SECOND ROYV: Pat Thompson.
Don Cavett, Paul Stipkovich, john O'Neill, Frank Hage-
clorn, Dan Eubanks, Jack Kreider, Bob West and R. C
Smith. THIRD ROW: Charlie Batton, Mack Reeves
Alton, Knox, Jack Murphy, Kenny Grant, Eugene Roeder
David White, John Toole, John Patterson and David Hicks
Tulsa Finishes With 5 - 5 Record
Tulsa . . 0 Arkansas . . . 28
Tulsa . . 28 New Mexico State 27
Tulsa . . 7 Texas Tech . . 8
Tulsa . . 0 OSU ..... 26
Tulsa . . 16 Hardin-Simmons S
Tulsa . . 21 Detroit . 6
Tulsa . . 13 Houston . . 22
Tulsa . . 14 Cincinnati . . . 7
Tulsa . . 17 North Texas State 5
Tulsa . . 21 VVichita .... 26
FOURTH ROYV: joe Novsek. Jerry Keeling, Joe Kirk- Morris W atts Gary Schoolcraft Buddx lxellw Jerry Moon
wood, Leon Pagac, Robert MeCurry. joel YV:-ilenta, Bill Joe Cheap lxellx Burden Donnie Crounoxer B1llFiamel
Zaleski, Bob Cunningham and Bill Gary. FIFTH ROVV: Bill 'lhompson Bob Nlchols and Joe Reese
Head football coach Bobby Dobbs guided his
team to an even 5-5 season record, but his coaching
prowess and the qualities of sportsmanship dis-
played by his grid team earned him the title of
the Missouri Valley Conference Coach-of-tlie-Year,
an honor voted to him by the league coaches.
Leading Hurricane Pass
receiver. Buddy Kelly.
left end. is caught in
mid-air as he pulls
down an aerial from
quarterback jerry Keel-
Golden Hurricane Splits Road, Home Openers
TULSA 0, ARKANSAS 28-Plagued with me- back jim Monroe, who figured in all of the Porker
chanical difficulties in the opening game of the sea- scoring.
son, Tulsa lost three fumbles that were converted
into successive Razorback touchdowns. With live TULSA 28, NEW MEXICO STATE 27-In a
of the six halfbacks sidelined with various leg in- home-opener thriller, Hurricane quarterback Jerry
juries. TU did not pose a challenging score until Keeling tossed a 55-yard touchdown aerial to back
the fourth quarter when halfback joe Cheap fum- joe Cheap and then shot a two-point conversion
bled within the enemy 18-yard line. The Hogs, pass to end Buddy Kelly for a 28-21 lead late in
with superior speed and home field edge, were led the fourth quarter. In the nip'n tuck battle, NMS
by All-American halfback Jim Mooty and quarter-
Co-CAI-'rA1N CHUCK JANSSEN Jos Novssra FRANK HAGEDORN
Left Guard Tackle Center
, X-.., R
T499 'Su '-ffl f ' xiii'-S Ni 'WR XX
C0-CAPTAIN BENNIE Davis
joe Cheap, hard-charging Tulsa half-
back, grinds out yardage returning a
kickoff as Chuck Janssen ton groundl
throws a key block to pave the way.
Two Foreign Battles Lost
ace quarterback Charlie johnson bounced back with another Aggie
touchdown pass to narrow the margin 28-27. In the conversion at-
tempt, Tulsa's Bob Bruxnble and Frank Hagedorn crashed through
the Aggie wall to break up the tying placement and give TU its
first victory of the season. The Hurricane garnered a total offense
of 393 yards with Joe Cheap averaging tive yards plus on 18 carries.
Aggie speed-demon halfback Pervis Atkins. later rated as the out-
standing back on the TU all-opponent team, also sparkled with a
better than six yards average gain in 14 lugs.
TULSA 7, TEXAS TECH 8-The Red Raiders from Lubbock con-
verted for two points after their lone touchdown in the third quarter
to squeak by the Colden Hurricane in the Texas wind and rain.
Statistically, Tulsa outplayed Tech by registering 12 first downs to
the Raiders' 4 and 221 yards total offense to 92. Fumbles set up
both scoresg TU capitalized before halftime when tackle Joe Novsek
pounced on a loose ball at the Tech 44. Keeling fired a pass to
Cheap for 17 yards and Bob Brumble rambled into the end zone
for the score. The Red Raiders scored on a short pass play from
halfback Ron Rice to Dan Curley and then quarterback Ken Talk-
ington scrambled to paydirt for the winning two-pointer. The loss
snapped a cluster of three successive TU decisions over Tech, each
it 'Y K xxiih-L
Left end john Toole is
shown jarring the foot-
ball loose from Hardin-
Siinnmns end Sillllllly
Oats as Bill Zaleski
1711 and Gene Roeder
t65j race up to cover
on the fnnible play.
Season Record Evened With Home Victories
won by the margin of a field goal, during the past sprintf for the after11oon's scoring. Tony Banfield
three seasons. and Vernon Sewell were also State standouts. The
Cowboys controlled the ball throughout the game
TULSA O, OSU 26-Following a humiliating de- and Tulsa was able to pick up only 151 yards on
feat last year in Skelly stadium, the Cowboys of total offense.
Oklahoma State University turned in their best over-
all performance of their season to gain sweet re- TULSA I6, HARDIN-SIMMONS 8-TU field
venge over Dobbls charges. OSU quarterback Dick general Jerry Keeling led the Hurricane to victory
Soergal fired two touchdown passes and sophomore in top form by passing for one touchdown, keeping
fullback jim Dillard ran two TD7s fone a 91-yard for another, plus making two "game-savingl' defen-
Bon BRUMBLIQ CARNIE BLOCK Dick MIIDDLIZTON EUGENE Romana
Fnllhack Guard Center Guard
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Scrappy workhorse fullback, Bob Bxurn-
ble, rounds the corner and gobbles up
yardage in the North Texas State game.
Houston Ruins Homecoming
sive efforts. He was cited as Missouri Valley Conference Back-of-
the-Week for his outstanding play. Reserve QB Bob West booted a
27-yard field goal for an early Tulsa lead. Tiny Bill Framel, 159-
pound sophomore halfback, proved to be a capable fill-in for the
injured joe Cheap and gained 57 yards in 14 carries.
TULSA Zl, DETROIT 6-The Hurricane continued its perfect
home record with a solid win over the Titans in a rigorous defen-
sive contest. QB Jerry Keeling played a key role in all three of the
TU touchdowns as the school recorded its l0.000th point in football
history. Tulsa sophomore left halfback Bill Framel broke his leg
during the rugged action and was sidelined for the rest of the sea-
son. Only a blocked punt that was recovered in the Tulsa end zone
by Detroit kept the game from being a shutout for the spirited Hur-
TULSA l3, HOUSTON 22-A determined Houston squad without
a starting quarterback moved into Halloween homecoming at TU
seeking revenge for last year's homecoming loss at Houston to the
Hurricane. After a wide-open scoreless first half, the Cougars rushed
in sophomore quarterback Don Sessions who passed for two quick
touchdowns, scampered 31 yards for another, and figured in both
of Houston's two-point conversions in setting the Hurricane down.
quarterback Jerry Keel-
ing pitches out to soph-
omore fullback David
VVhite and blocks as
White gets ready to cut
around end for an
Tulsa Upsets Mighty
Stastically outplayed, Houston relied on "home
run" plays to spoil the Tulsa festivities.
TULSA I4, CINCINNATI 7-Spearheacled by the
brilliant running of lanky quarterback Keeling, the
Hurricane mowed down the Cincy forces by rolling
up 373 yards on offense and using a stalwart de-
fense to bottle up the Bearcats on the ground,
issuing only 38 yards. Keeling set a record-smash-
ing rushing performance by gaining 124 yards in
North Texas Eagles
16 carries. A combination of one of the nation's
leading passers, "General jack" Lee, and scorers,
Ernie Kovac, netted the only TD for the MVC
opponents. Tulsa's win edged its conference and
season mark back to the .500 mark.
TULSA I7, NORTH TEXAS STATE 6-The high-
flying Eagles of North Texas State flew into Tulsa
as the top rushing team in the nation with an aver-
age of 379 yards total offense per game, but were
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Highly-touted jack Krieder eludes one
tackler and races forward. Despite an
early leg injury, Krieder aided a late-
inspired Tulsa squad to an even 5-5
TU Finished 3rd in MVC
stopped cold by a stolid Golden Hurricane defense that permitted
a scant 60 yards rushing. Keeling again figured in both TU touch-
downs, scoring the second and setting up the first with a 33-yard
keeper play that moved the ball to the NTS one. David White rum-
bled over for the tally. jack Krieder booted the longest field goal
ever recorded in TU history late in the second quarter, a 45-yard
blast through the uprights. The Hurricanels victory toppled the
Eagles from the ranks of the unbeaten.
TULSA 2l, WICHITA 26-In a bid for a share of the MVC
crown, Wichita grabbed an early 26-6 halftime lead and held off a
late-inspired Golden Hurricane for a hard-fought win in the freezing
Kansas cold on Thanksgiving Day. In the second half of the
holiday battle, David White, the game's leading ground gainer
with 83 yards in 16 carries, scored TU's second touchdown. Keeling
passed to end Buddy Kelly for the two-point conversion making the
score 26-14. Tulsa7s rally gained momentum when Keeling con-
nected with Joe Cheap for another TD. A place-kick by West
upped the score to 26-21. In the final seconds of the game, the
inspired Hurricane eleven began a drive to the goal line, but Wichita
cut it short by recovering a fumble and intercepting a pass. The
clock ran out and Wichita had stopped TU's title share and dropped
the Tulsans to third place in the Valley standings.
5 -li, .Q
1 ' rl
3'-y 'V .e ' ff
- if ---f
llcne Ibn. Floyd Huffines. David Hickman. Bill Lucas.
jerry Malov. David Voss. Bob Goodall. Ilene Estes. Adam
Hot'n Cold Hurricane
Following a late season spurt and three succes-
sive victories. the University of Tulsa cagers en-
dured four straight defeats in the home stretch and
Comzn C. I. 114.1
'ik 1- i 1' PQESLNYY-MNH
Popielarcheck. Rav Gross. Richard Reel. Ray Andrasko.
Finishes Sixth in Valley
dropped to sixth place in the final Missouri Valley
Conference standings. In closing out the 1959-60
basketball campaign. the Hurricane recorded its
fourth losing season in a row with 5-9 conference
mark and a 9-17 overall record.
The disappointing Hurricane showing this win-
ter came despite a record season production of 605
Field goals in 26 games. The TU marksmanship
was offset by a porous defense that permitted the
opposition 694 field goals: the most points in a sea-
son. 1.849: and highest scoring average. 71.1 points
Opening the season with five straight defeats. the
Hurricane notched its first victory against Texas
Christian, 79-72, at the Fairgrounds. TU moved
into the annual All-College holiday tournament in
Oklahoma City with a 1-6 mark. After dropping
the First tourney game to Bowling Green. Tulsa
went on for two wins and a consolation spot. In
facing the tough barrage of Valley competition. TU
S.W. Missouri State .
T.C.U. . . . .
Texas .... .
Clemson . . . .
In a scrambled mass of arms and
legs, TU7s Jim Wleaver fl5j, Ray
Gross 1341 and Bob Goodall 120i
wrangle for a loose ball with TCU
player. Tommy Meacham 1353.
Z , :R ..
TU Records Fall Aplenty
was mowed down twice by the MVC big guns-Bradley. St. Louis, and Cin-
cinnati. ln the late season spurt. the Hurrieagers pulled out three straight
one-point margin wins over North Texas State, Houston and Drake.
Cincinnati practically rewrote the Tulsa single game record book in clob-
bering the llurricane 110-64 in the next to last game of the season. The 110
points were the most ever scored by an opposing team as were the Bearcats'
49 field goals and 56 rebounds. All-American Oscar Robertsoifs 43 points
in the game was an individual record and his 18 helders tied another mark.
In addition to the 605 field goals for the year. Tulsa set a single game free
throw mark with 31 charity shots against Arkansas.
Senior Center Bob Goodall ended his college play bv setting a career re-
bounding mark of 776 and a career field goal percentage figure of .493 011
302 baskets in 612 shots. Hut he also set a record for disqualifications in a
single season when he fouled out of 10 Contests.
Tulsais Gene Estes llll and Ray Gross 13-ll go up
for a rebound with Bradley's Chet Walker as Brave
. teammate Bobby joe Mason moves into position.
TCU's Tommy Meacham 4351 and TL"s ,lim Weaver
light for ll tip as Bobby Bernard 14-ll. Bob Goodall
1 1201 and Rav Gross 1341 await the rebound.
Bill Lucas 1351 drives in for a layup as XYicl1-
ita's Gene Yviley 1511 attempts to block the shot.
Bob Goodall 1323 races up right to coxer the
7 . . .H
Dave Y oss. a junior gunner who wi return next
year. took the team scoring championship with 396
points, the sixth highest season total ever made by a
TU player. Voss also copped the state college scor-
ing Championship and held a 15.2 average for the
Gene Estes. another returning letterman. missed
the last two games of the season because of an in-
jury. but still rlosed out Goodall for the rebound-
ing crown 216 to 213.
Basketball honors and awards were presented
following the regular season activity. Dave Voss
landed a spot on several all-MVC teams and Good-
David Voss 1211 goes up for a rebound in the
last home game ol' the season with St, Louis.
all was rated as honorable mention on most selec-
tions. The TU basketball awards were distributed
to Voss. Goodall and senior Ray Gross. Goodall
was awarded the Le Mile trophy as the most valu-
able player on the squad by a vote of his team-
mates. Voss won the Guaranty Laundry Olliense
award after leading the team in scoring and Gross
was voted the Guaranty Laundry DeI'ensix'e award.
In the selection of an all-opponent team. TU
picked Oscar Robertson of Cincinnati. Chet Wlalk-
er of Bradley. forwards: center Bob Nordman of
St. Louis: and guards Gary Phillips ol' Houston
and Gus Guydon of Drake.
FRONT ROYY: Ken Dobbs. Earl Morris. Steve Strother. Dan Yetter, Durvvood Kinsey. Danny Porter, jack Heald
Bobby Foster. Ray Boaz and Pat Jackson: SECOND and Coach Cordon Morgan.
ROVV: Charles Angeletti. Tom Mae-Kenna. Rex Graves.
Baseball Records Broken Under New Coach
Tulsa 6 Northeastern A8111 . . 0
Tulsa 7 Kansas St. Teachers . 2
Tulsa 5 Kansas St. Teachers . 8
Tulsa 8 Phillips University . . 18
Tulsa 25 Benedictine Heights . 7
Tulsa 7 Northeastern State . . 1
Tulsa 13 Northeastern State . . 5
Tulsa fi Oklahoma Baptist lf . 5
Tulsa 2 .-Xrkansas ..... 5
Tulsa 3 Arkansas .,.. 1
Tulsa 5 Arkansas . 1
Tulsa fi Arkansas . . 5
Tulsa 13 Houston . . 20
Tulsa 7 llouslou . . . 5
Tulsa tl llouston . . . . 9
Tulsa 13 Benedictine Hts. . 3
Tulsa I3 11'ichita . . . . -4
Tulsa 6 11'ichita ..... 4
Tulsa 15 11'ichita ..... ll
Tulsa 5 Oklahoma Baptist . . 9
Tulsa 16 Northeastern ASM . . 3
Final statistics on the University of Tulsals 1959 baseball
team reveal a string of broken records compiled by the first
charges of Coach Gordon Morgan during their 14-7 season.
Bob Foster led the team with a blistering .373 batting aver-
age and set new school records for hits 1281, doubles 1101,
runs-batted-in 1261. and total bases 1521.
Ray Boaz ran his way to a new record for stolen bases in
a single season 1121 and runs scored 1221. Righthand ace
hurler Earl Morris equalled the TU record for most victo-
ries with a 6-2 mark and authored records for innings
pitched 176M1, complete games 161, and strikeouts 1811.
Catcher Steve Strother climaxecl a brilliant defensive ca-
reer for Tulsa behind the plate with a .986 fielding percent-
age. booting only 2 of 146 chances. Losing only five letter-
men-Foster, Boaz. Morris, Strother. and utility infielder,
Rex Graves-to graduation, Tulsa has a bright outlook for
the future under Coach Morgan.
Hurricane Harriers Foresee Bright Future
By developing a full freshman track program
this year. Tulsa looks to an increased number of
track meets and a full track team in the future.
Highlights of the current spring sports semester will
be the OSU, OBU, and North Texas relays and the
Missouri Valley conference meet at Wichita. VVith
only two varsity track lettermen in the past season.
TU finished fifth in the MVC meet at North Texas
State when Gene Estes scored third in the shot put
and javeline throw and Sonny Henderson placed
fourth in the high and low hurdles.
In the Freshman Telegraphic Meet, outstanding
FRCNT ROWV: Charles Lonechief. Bob Newell. Dan
Grace. Joel Douglas. Charles Batton. Coach Ted Ballard.
Gene Estes. joe Gibbons. jim Manolakis. George YVallace.
Ronnie Emmons. SECOND ROWV: Gordon Murray. joel
freshman Bill Brown set a new school mark in the
100-yard dash with a time of 9.7 seconds and won
the 220-yard sprint with a 21.6. Bob Newell won
the 120-high hurdles in 14.9. The freshmen scored
fourth in Valley standings with 3415 points. Char-
lie Lonechief, a redshirt, also set a school record
for the 220-yard dash with a time of 21.4 seconds.
Cross-country competitors at TU scored a fifth-
place finish in the Valley. Top runners were Char-
lie Lonechief, Joe Gibbons, James Caldwell. joel
Davis and Don Hoepner. Track and cross-country
coach was Ted Ballard, TU trainer.
Davis. james Caldwell. Bill Brown. Don jolinston. jerry
Anderson. Bob Lynch. Tom Mills. Don Hoepner. Dave
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KNEELINC: II. I. Aston. jim Lewis. STANDING: Gary Tongier. Dave Bryant, Neal Nixon, Terry Mcflrann.
Tennis Squad Begins leam - Building Program
Tulsa ll Nebraska . 7
Tulsa 1 Northeastern 5
Tulsa . l Kansas St. T.C. . 6
Tulsa . 2 Kansas St. T.C. . 5
Tulsa I Northeasle la11 5
Tulsa . 0 Okla. Bapt. If 5
Tulsa . 0 Okla. State U. 7
Tulsa - Arkansas . 4
Tulsa . . U Okla. State If 7
Tulsa . 4 Arkansas . 3
Shortlianded on experience and depth, the University of
Tulsa racket squad battled through a one-sided season
with the hope of rebuilding a stronger team in the future.
VVith only two returning lettermen fGary Tongier and
Dave Bryantj, the live-man team was put down successively
until the final game of the season. Regular season starters
included Terry McGrann, Neal Nixon, Will Goodnow, and
Tongier and Bryant. Freshmen H. I. Aston and Jim Lewis
did not see action, but figure prominently in the teamls fu-
ture. Probably the high point of the season was the entry of
Tulsa in the 41st annual Missouri Valley Conference Ten-
nis tournament held on May 8-9 at Cincinnati. Gary Ton-
gier picked up TU's lone point in the tourney with a singles
win. Ile was later eliminated from competition by the Val-
lVhile TU did not fare so well statistically, the boys did
show a marked improvement throughout the year and dis-
played a sound showing in turning back Arkansas, 4-3.
linksmen Etch Impressive Win Mark, I2-3
The University of Tulsa golfers arrived in top style by
recording a 11eW season record of 12 wins and only 3 losses,
topping the previous mark of 10 set by the 1958 team. The
team also made school history when they finished third in
the Colorado College Invitational Colf Tournament at the
Broadmoor Country Club of Colorado Springs, plus its en-
trance inthe NCAA golf tournament in Eugene, Oregon.
Paced by Ralph Baker who fired a season average of 71.9,
the team consisted of Fred Lawson 03.71, jerry jones
f74.3j, Larry Casey f74.7j, Mark Kizziar 174.11 and john
Hyden 177.11 TU placed second in the Missouri Valley
Conference to the national champion Houston.
Jerry jones paced the squad in matches won with 13 vic-
tories and only 2 losses. Jones also was second in the MV
Conference Colf Tournament, missing the title by only one
stroke. The Tulsans were impressively strong all year in
racking up their record season, losing only to North Texas
State, Oklahoma State and Northeastern. TU will have a
strong returning team, losing only Hyden through gradua-
tion and Casey by transfer.
Tulsa 19 Oklahoma State . S
Tulsa fi Arkansas .... 1
Tulsa 1615 Nebraska .... 1015
Tulsa 19 Oklahoma . . . 2
Tulsa 1615 Central State College 115
Tulsa 14 Central State College 4
Tulsa 1415 Arkansas .... 615
Tulsa 1 North Texas State 6
Tulsa 11 Northeastern State 16
Tulsa 1515 Wichita .... 215
Tulsa 2015 Oklahoma Baptist 11. 15
Tulsa 21 Oklahoma Baptist Lv. 0
Tulsa 215 Oklahoma State . 1515
Tulsa . 2215 Nortlleastern State . -115
Tulsa 12 1Vichita .... 6
LEFT TO RIGHT: Phil Snyder, Jerry Jones, Mark Kizziar, Coach john Charvat. Jay Farrar, Ralph Baker and Fred Lawson
l?'f?1E"fY iz. 1 -' 7 ' S5251 1' "-'XPv2.4'l A '11, fi-':Q"3"1-..'."-'L T '..' J' '-1 ,'+.1."If.-9 --' --J.-51-' "2" 2.-'N - . " w"h-. .el 7 -132
V LQSQEXE ' 52. Cm- fl: : 3'--X1'if5l2h.'?iYL?HQ'T5' !..'x'.Il.5C+1".i-IWWWSIQH'
FRONT ROVV: Alex Luppi tcaptaini. Oscar Alonso. Adrian. Charles Yanes, Rui Zobaran. Antonio Pietri. NOT
Cuilherme Catrainbv. Hormoz Ghaffari. Heliton Arawha. PICTURED: Roberto Athayde, Jaime Delgado, Ernesto
jorge Diaz. Robert Plenge. SECOND ROYY: Silvio Coli- Febres. Iraj Shayani.
modio. Diego Mesa. Ernesto Viso. Ernesto Brodella. jose
First Soccer ieam Notches Winning Season
SEASON iS RECORD
fjlilillllilllll University at Nornian-T.L'. 3
Okla. Stale liniv. at Stillwater-Tlv, 2.
Park College tparksville. No.1 at Hillsboro
Kansas tlst grzunc of tournamenti-
T.l'. 2. Park l
Tabor College llrlillsboro. Kansasi al Hills-
boro. Kansas tffinals of fUlIl'Il11IllC'llll'-
T.L'.15. Tabor 2.
Oklahoma liniversity at Tulsa-Tlv. 9.
Okla. State lfnii. at Tulsa-T.l'. l.
Wlicliita Soccer Club at Tulsa-lilichita 3,
Wichita Soccer Club at Tulsa-T.l'. 3.
In its first year of organized soccer play H958-59j, the
University of Tulsa varsity soccer team had a respectable
record of four wins. one loss, and three ties.
Team captain. Alex Luppi, proved not only to be an out-
standing leader, but a strong defensive and offensive player
at the left halfbacli spot.
Leading scorer for TU squad was Jorge Diaz. the center
forward. Lending Diaz ample support from the inside posi-
tion were Roberto Athayde, right, and Heliton "Spider'7
The dark horse of the season turned out to be Rui Zo-
baran. who filled in the team vacancy at goalie. Converted
from his regular left fullback position. Zobaran played tre-
mendous defensive ball and did much toward "saving"
Tulsa's wins and tie games.
Designed to give every student at TU a chance to
participate in sports, the Intramural program also
helps to create strong and healthy citizens and fos-
ter a competitive spirit among various campus or-
Men's intramurals consisted of football, golf, vol-
leyball, swimming, basketball, tennis, softball, track,
bowling and wrestling. Last year's winners in the
six major sports were football, Alpha Tau Omega-
Kappa Alpha, volleyball, Alpha Tau Omega, bas-
ketball, Memorial Hall, softball, Kappa Sigma, and
bowling, Kappa Alpha. Iron-Man trophy, based on
number of points accumulated, went to ATO. Dan
Bartlett, Lambda Chi Alpha, was named "outstand-
ing fraternity man in intramuralsf'
Individual trophies went to each womaifs organi-
zation winning a sport. VVinners were: basketball,
Kappa Alpha Theta, softball, Chi Omegag swim-
ming, Chi Omegag archery, Delta Gamma, tennis
singles, Delta Gamma, tennis doubles, Kappa Alpha
Thetag volleyball, Kappa Delta, and bowling, Tri
Directors for the program were Miss Florence
Blackmore and Mr. Homer Coker.
Delta Canunas participated in wozneifs intramural volley
The Kappa Sigma touch football team posed after winning the men's intramural championship.
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Women's Intramural Council
President. . . NORMA SCHELL
Vice-President ELEANOR KRAUSSE
To build a better program of intramural sports was the aim of this
yearls Women's Intramural Council. Made up of two representatives
from each participating organization, the council was responsible for
scheduling tournaments and was also responsible for oflicials at all
games. The tournaments included volleyball, softball. basketball,
bowling, swimming, tennis and archery with participants from all of
the sororities and the independent association.
In the spring a sports participation trophy was awarded to the so-
Secretary ' ' ' VIRGINIA SCOTT rority with the largest accumulation of points, based in the number
of people participating in each event. Trophies were also presented
to the organization that won each event. Miss Florence C. Blackmore
was faculty sponsor for the organization.
FRONT ROVV: Judy Metcalf. Esther Gipson. Sally Hem- Soclerberg, Florence C. Blackmore. THIRD ROVV: Lucy
pel, Louann Lewright, Norma Schell. SECOND ROW: Hyneman, Virginia Scott, Diane Bailey, Donna Craig.
Eleanore Krausse, Katherine Staley, Janet Clannin, Vicki
vi Q. -' - i Q
'F ' x
FRONT ROYV: joe F.
Mills. Robert Lorenz.
Bill Keasler, Mr. Homer
SECOND RONV: Troy
Gray. Lynn Carlisle,
L. O. McNabb. Bob
Young, Phil Deming.
THIRD ROYV: Homer
Blass. Bob Newell,
Men's Intramural Council
Meeting once a month the Men's Intramural Council set up rules
for eli ibilitv and rules for the tournaments layed throu hout the
3 , P , Z
year. The council also revised rules in an attempt to promote partici-
pation and more friendly competition among the participating organ-
izations. Tournaments set up by the council included football, vol-
leyball, golf, wrestling, basketball, swimming, track, bowling, soft-
ball, and tennis.
Any organization on campus was eligible to compete. One repre-
sentative to the council was elected by each participating organiza-
tion. An "Ironman Trophyw was given to the organization totaling
the most points throughout the year. The council's main aim was to
-promote a greater spirit in sports and encourage more participation
by male students. Homer Coker of the TU physical education de-
partment was sponsor for the organization.
President .... BOB YOUNG
Vice-President . . . JOE MILLS
Secretary . . . BOB N EWELL
The Freshman basketball team displayed traditional haircuts in the fall
The Colden Hurricane band provided
entertainment at halftime activities.
Yal Ann Watson practiced "tapping"
Sue Easel' before Mortar Boards began
the traditional ceremony of electing new
FIRST ROIY: Georg-
ann Casaway. Jean
Sharon jones. Paula
Broadd. Val Ann
SECOND ROIY: Al-
lene Plouzek. Goldie
Capers Smith. Carol
THIRD ROW: Robert
L. Hobson. Ralph W.
FOI'RTH ROYY: ,Xl-
bert P. Blair. Kenneth
Roger. C. A. Levengood
FIFTH ROXY: john M
Johnson. Dale Nunley.
Harold E. Enlows. L. F
1' ,.,- - " fil
Phi Gamma Kappa
To recognize high scholarship was the llllllll purpose of Phi Cam-
ma Kappa. TU's oldest scholastic honor society. A student needed 87
hours with a grade average of 3.5 or 100 hours with a 3.25 grade av-
erage with at least 60 hours of this work completed at TU to be eli-
gible to wear the societyls key. Initiation was held twice a year with
Z1 tea in january and a dinner in May to honor new members.
Dean VV. V. Holloway spoke at the dinner last spring on the op-
portunities high scholastic accomplishment makes available to stu-
dents. Other than the two initiations. the group also had occasional
business meetings. Faculty members who had belonged to Phi Beta
Kappa or Sigma Xi were also eligible for membership. Phi Gamma
Kappa was not restricted to any one school but was open to any full-
time students who could meet the requirements.
President . . Dia. A. P. BLAIR
Vice-President DR. RALPH VEATCH
Mus. CoLnII: CAPILRS SMITH
DEAN INIAIH' CLAY WILLIAMS
DR. C. D. THOMAS
All-school dances with big name bands were one of the many ac-
tivities sponsorecl by Student Senate. As the student governing body
for TU. the group also handled all student elections. In September
the organization sponsored a mixer during registration week and the
President's VYelco1ne. Freshman orientation was also in the hands of
the Student Senate with upper classmen leading the freshmen in a get
acquainted with the school program.
The group was in charge of Homecoming which had a "Harvest
and Halloween" theme. Tentative plans were made for a Twirp
VVeelc second semester and work on the Pontius Memorial continued.
The Senate also regulated Varsity Nite with its treasurer acting as
business manager of V-Nite. The Student Regulations committee re-
vised the regulations governing sorority and fraternity functions.
IRONT ROW SllCl'I'lllXlI'lLCl1l Yann Scott Tulk. Jess ROW: Jan Yvright. Dean Dan VVesley. John VValsh.
Chouteau Milt Mtlxenne Nlnke Rnrlindson SECOND Chuck Krueger.
Student Senate Committees
FIRST ROYV: Mary Birbilis, Board of Publications: Toni
Birmingham, Board of Publications: Carol Crowder, Ori-
entation: Sandy DeHanas, Coed Vice-President.
SECOND ROYV: Don Gasaway, Board of Publications:
Mary Frances Ham, Social Committee Chairman: Steve
Hope, Campus WVelfare Committee Chairman: Rod Kimble,
Varsity Nite Producer.
THIRD ROXY: Ronald Kipp. Class Activities Chairman:
Chuck Krueger. Student Relations Chairman: Mike Rich-
ardson. Elections Committee Chairman: Skip Sturm. Board
FOURTH ROYY: Nancy Scott Tulk. Secretary: john
Walsh. Student Promotions Committee Chairman: jan
Wfright. VVho's Wlho Chairman: Judy YVright. Varsity Nite
FIRST ROYY: Paul Bailey. Cliurlcs Clow. Quiiltiu J. Cristy. jr.
SECOND ROXY: Mike Davis. Gerald Ellis. E. Edward Haug.
THIRD RONV: Ronald Kipp. R. J. lVIcCzu'tney, Robert Shower, Jerry Wright
Delta Sigma Pi
An information booth set up for freshmen during fall registration was
just one of the many activities undertaken this year by members of Delta
Sigma Pi. As the oldest business fraternity on campus, Delta Sig required
its members to be male business majors with a 2.0 overall grade average.
Their purpose, to foster the study of business, was fulfilled through week-
ly meetings, which featured as speakers many well-known business men.
Included among these was Raymond L. King, president of the Home
Builders Association and Delta Sig alumnus.
The main social highlight of the year was the Rose of Delta Sig formal
where the chapter sweetheart was announced. Ann Brophy was named as
the sweetheart for 1959. Homecoming found members greeting alumni
with an open house before the football game. Other activities included
an initiation banquet in December and another in the spring. During
the Christmas holidays the Delta Sigs visited an old folks home where
they distributed candy and presents to the residents. The fraternity also
took an active part in Business Day, an event they originated in 1948 but
which was later taken over by the entire business school. Delta Sigma Pi
each year gives a key to the male student in the school of business with
the highest scholastic record.
President . S. WAYNE WEBER
Secretary . CHARLES CLOW
Treasurer . . MIKE DAVIS
FRONT ROW: Ronald L. Kipp,
Charles R. Clow.
SECOND ROVV: Mike Davis,
Edward Rahn. Wlayne Weber.
FIRST ROVV: james Fleming, Loren Cnffey, Dee Harris. Douglas Lolley,
SECOND ROWV: Glenn Miller, Roll' Nilsson, Morty Reynolds, Henry Sowders
THIRD ROWV: Robert Taggart, Gary W'arnken, john VVarnl-zen, Karl Yust.
Alpha Kappa Psi
Founded in 1904. Alpha Kappa Psi. honorary fraternity for men busi-
ness majors. completed its sixth year on the TU campus. Activities of the
Camma Phi chapter centered around tours through Tulsa business estab-
lishments, talks given by guest speakers and a variety of social events.
Business tours included the American Airlines engineering center and the
Continental Baking Company.
Bi-monthly meetings held for the purpose of fostering research in the
fields of commerce, accounting and finance were actively carried on.
Speakers at these functions included representatives from the National
Credit and Collection Service, the Oil and Gus Journal and the Tulsa
Sales Executives Club. Occasional luncheons promoted increased fellow-
ship among the members. Faculty members of the fraternity included
five professors of the business school.
To be eligible for membership full time enrollment in the business
school is required plus second semester freshman standing. Social activ-
ities opened with a picnic and later in the year a banquet after initiation
ceremonies honoring new members. At Christmas the fraternity aided the
TU Business Women in decorating Lorton Hall for the holidays. Profes-
sor Ceorge Underwood was faculty sponsor.
President DONALD VVACKERLY
Secretary . . ROLF NI1.ssoN
Treasurer. . Bos TAGGART
FRONT ROYV: Dee Harris. Mas-
ter of Ritual.
SECOND ROXV: Rolf Nilsson.
Secretary: Donald YVackerlv. Pres-
THIRD ROYV: Bob Taggart.
Treasurer: George Mulvehill, Vice-
President: Mr. Ceorge Underwood.
FIRST ROYV: Surah Allan, Jane Bailey. Sharon Beightol. Betsy Brunrbaugh, Joy Durschnitt.
SECOND ROXY: Sue Eraser. Peggy Horn. Gretchen Hotz. Ann Moody, Virginia Riclenhour.
THIRD ROXV: Suzanne Rolle, Becky Thompson, Shirley YYall, Val Ann VVatson, Pat Wleihe,
Sigma Alpha Iota
Sigma Alpha Iota. national professional fraternity for women in the
field of music. started the year with a tea in October to acquaint new
students in the music school with the organization. In December the
group joined with the Tulsa alumni chapter of SAI to present the annual
Sigma Alpha Iota Christmas Vespers program. In the spring the group
presented a concert of American music which featured the music girls
had learned at national convention the year before.
A monthly musicale was sponsored by the group in which each mem-
ber appeared twice during the year in performance on her major instru-
ment and once on her minor. In May the Senior Farewell service and
installation of new officers officially closed the year's activities. Member-
ship in SAI required a 3.0 grade average in music and a 2.5 in other
subjects, plus second semester freshman standing. Members of the group
were identified by the Pipes of Pan badge they wore. A great honor came
to five seniors in SAI when they were named to Mortar Board, which was
the Hrst time so many from either SAI or the music school were honored.
Members received Pan. Pipes, SAI magazine. Mrs. Getty Krieg Murphy
served as staff sponsor with alumnae Maxine Myers and Genevieve Pal-
mer acting as advisors.
VAL ANN WATSON
Secretary. . . PAT WEIHE
Treasurer . . SUE ESSER
FRONT ROXV: Val Ann Wiatson,
SECOND ROVV: Georgann Gas-
away, Pat VVeihe. Virginia Riden-
hour. Becky Thompson. Gretchen,
FIRST RONY: Bob Bell. Llllnrles Berry. Dan Coco. Duy Cole, Donnie Crownoxer.
SECOND RONV: jerry Cuxnster, Donnie Green. john Haclcler. jr.. Barry Hon, Steve Hope
THIRD ROYY: Jim McKinney. joe Mills. Bill Schooler, Lynn XYells, Leon YVhitel1eacl.
Ushering at school plays and running the polls for student senate elec-
tions were a few of the ways Circle K club. collegiate branch of Kiwanis
International. served school and community. Primarily a service organi-
zation. the club served at the alumni dinner in the fall and acted as park-
ing attendants at the Sharp Chapel dedication. Several members from
the downtown Kiwanis spoke at the clubls once-a-week meetings.
Thanksgiving found Circle K helping the community by giving food
baskets to needy Tulsa families. At Christmas time the group had ll pro-
gram for the Sunnyside School. Through a candy sale held first semester
and the Circle K Minstrel Show second semester, the club obtained
money to carry on their charitable projects. They also received money
by serving at various banquets held at TU.
Wlhile members are voted on and the group has a quota. membership
was based largely on interest. The club strives to provide a practical
means to form enduring friendships and to render service to school and
community. Circle K. which is a civic club for college men. was founded
at Carthage College in lllinois in 1947 as a local Kiwanis club project.
John Hays. treasurer of the university. was faculty sponsor for the organi-
President . . VIC GOSN1-LLL
Vice-President . Dov COLE
Secretary . . LYNN WELLS
Treasurer . STAN Davis
Barry Hon. YValter Thomas and
Steve Hope discussed plans for
the Circle K minstrel show.
FRONT ROW: Martha Moriarty. Jeanne Cobb. Sarah
Allan. Paula Alexander. Sally Rowan. Janet Martin. Nancy
Anglin. Carol Carter. SECOND ROVV: Ann Moody.
Nvaiuneta Henoricles. Peggy Kleinpeter. Margaret Martin.
Donna Tipton. Betty Ann Cox. Katherine Staley. Barbara
Cook. Sarah Jane Haley. Betty F. Emenhiser. Connie Mal-
len. THIRD ROYY: Martha Bellah. Norma Schell.
Mary Frances Ham. Anna Laura Hall. Jane Metcalf. Judy
Metcalf. Donnie Taft. Sandi Coker. Barbara McAlister.
Marilyn Peterson. Sandra Medlock. Barbara Craig. Mau-
reen O'Shea. Doris Hyatt. Laura Marshall, Shara Morris.
FOURTH ROYV: Mary Norman. Charlene Littleton. Jan
Buck. Joyce Becc. Judy Cary. Eleanore Krausse, Sue Par-
ris. Mary Ann Conn. Sandy Newell. Martha Page. VVendy
Ericson. Linda Knight. Mary Tessman. Janis Boyd. Mar-
FRONT ROXV: Arax Santonrian. Na:-alia North, Sally
Freeman. Marsha Edmiston. SECOND ROW: Maxine
Vickers. Judy Wendell. Karen Brauer. Pat Traynor, Sharon
At the beginning of school Dr. Mary Clay
VVilliams. Dean of VVomen. was somewhat in the
position of the woman who "lived in the shoe and
had so many children she didn't know what to dof'
lVith Lottie Jane Mabee Hall unable to accommo-
date all the girls that applied for residence. it be-
came necessary to find room for them in two new
dormitories. The new dorms were Vickerls Garret
at 559 S. Cary Place and the Dorm Annex at 3144
E. 7th. Both new dorms were governed by TU
Girls of Lottie Jane dorm were busy throughout
the year with many activities. A big-sister little-
sister program was set up for sophomores to help
freshmen so the new girls could become more easily
acquainted with the regulations for the dormitory
and the regulations of the university. A Cet-Ac-
quainted party in September gave everyone a chance
to relax and meet everyone else. The girls surprised
Mrs. Roy VVhitmore, head resident, with a party on
her birthday. In December the girls had a party at
the dorm for orphans. The children helped the
iutun 1' RUN: buzanne JXISOIJ, Randy Barnes. Lllllklll
Bell. Bettie Carol Jenkins. Lucy Hyneman. SECOND
ROYV: Peggy Ann Lorey. Jacquelyn Kay Woodruff. WYana
Kay Forbes. Betty Lou Wlilson. Karen Harte. Lovann Lew-
right. Martha Richards, Carol Fishwick. Sue Ginn.
THIRD ROYV: Mrs. Ray WVhitmore. Head Presidentg
Janice Hobbs. Becky Wlallace. Donna Rudy. Vicki Soder-
girls decorate the tree and each child was given a
gift. Later the girls joined with other dorms to
carol at the homes of prominent TU families.
VVhile the 123 girls were governed by a seven-
member judiciary board, Mrs. Roy VVl1itmore. head
resident. acted as adviser to the board. In April
Lottie Jane had a wiener roast and the year was cli-
maxed by a farewell breakfast for the seniors. Offi-
cers of Lottie Jane Mabee Hall were Shara Morris.
presidentg Carolyn Gregory. vice-presidentg Sarah
Allan, secretary. and Norma Schell, treasurer.
The twelve girls living at the Dorm Annex were
surrounded by a homelike atmosphere. Miss Helen
Lapham. head resident, helped the girls plan their
activities. The residents showed their school spirit
when they erected a Homecoming display saying
"Shock the Cougarsff Each time a girl at the dorm
had a birthday, a party was given for her. At
Christmas time the dorm was decorated with holly.
candles and mistletoe as the girls entered into the
spirit of the season. OHicers of the Dorm Annex
were Kay Calvin, presidentg Kay Bailey, vice-presi-
dentg and Marcia Houston, secretary.
Girls of Vickers Garret had many informal get-
togethers throughout the year. In the fall they had
a surprise birthday party and at Christmas ex-
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ogg. ituni Uoty. 1Jo.o.l1y Lee Lynch, Donnajo Smith.
Linda Hunt. FOURTH ROYY: Janie Shearer. Carolyn
Gregory. Betty Frye. Marlene Melinder. Cathy Hale. Eye-
lyn XVallace. Darlene Murphy. Lora Lee Patterson. Sandra
Anderson. Cathie Chronister, Jaren Johnson. Margaret
McAnelly. Paula Garber Milsten.
changed gifts with one another. Owned by the L.
Vickers. the dorm is under university regulations.
The eight residents come from such scattered points
as Iran. Montana. Ohio and Illinois.
FRONT ROYV: Ronda Mulroy, Janice Brown. Vicki
Trible. Mimi Fox. SECOND RONY: Evelyn Trumbly.
Kay Calvin. Teresa Rappe. Helen J. Laphem. FOURTH
ROW: Marcia Houston. Kathleen Quirk. Kay Bailey.
FIFTH ROW: Dianna Fancher. Jane Bailey.
President . . LINDA THOMI-sox
Vice-President . MARY ANN KITE
Scroll. junior women's scholastic honorary. held a recognition tea
in October at the home of President and Mrs. Ben G. Henneke. The
blue ribbon. denoting membership in the honorary. was pinned on
eighteen girls. The program was conducted by last year's president,
Allene Plouzelc. and Mrs. Henneke presented readings.
The aim of Scroll was to give recognition for scholarship corn-
pleted and to encourage the women to continue striving for high
scholarship. Organized by Senior Staff of Mortar Board, the honor-
ary has been at TU three years. To be eligible for Scroll a coed had
to have a junior standing and a 3.0 overall grade average. The or-
ganization ushered at commencement and had other service projects.
Girls with the highest grade points were chosen president, vice-presi-
dent. and secretary respectively, Gail VVelch was sponsor from Mor-
FRONT ROYV: Sandra DeHanas. Mary Metzger. Mary Ruhr. Carol Rorschach. Nancy Swanson. Nancy Cole. .Ian
Frances Hain. Judith XVriston. SECOND ROVV: Dorothy Vllright. NOT PICTURED: Donna Baker. Jan Carnell.
Dlabach. Evelyn C. McPherson. Linda Thompson. Mary Nancy S. Tulk.
Ann Kite. Kay Calvin. THIRD ROVV: Judy VVright. Sue
FIRST ROYV: Midge Caruthers. Margaret Caldwell, Bar-
bara Barrett. Sandra Stanley. Sue Bear. Carol Ann Whit-
man. Cathy Hale. Carol Young. SECOND ROW: Janet
Clannin. Ann Moody. Esther Gipson. Pat Lane. Judy
W'ells. Ann Owens. Sarah Allan. Sharon W'ilson. Nancy
Ann Gent. THIRD ROIV: Dorothy Leach. Kathleen
Beard. Irma Olson. Kay Goodwin. Mary Hicks. Ina Loomis.
Virginia Ridenhour. Hattie jo Crabtree. Marcia Largen.
Brenda W'ilcoxson. johanne W'indle. Lyndall Freeman.
Paula Alexander. FOURTH ROWY Marjorie Randow
Anna Mae Berg. .laneta Silvers. Nancy Erwin. Nancy Wil-
son. Linda Hargrove. Kathleen Zimmerman. Diane Sten-
art. Wvendy Schroeder. Wvillean Denton.
To recognize scholarship completed and to serve as a stimulant for
further accomplishment was the purpose of Lantern. sophomore
women's scholastic honorary. Symbolizing the lamp of wisdom. Lan-
tern was founded by Myrtle Gleason Cole. former TU dean of
women. Mrs. Goldie Capers Smith was the speaker at the initiation
banquet in November. at which time a yellow ribbon denoting mem-
bership was given to forty-eight girls. one of the largest Lantern
As a strictly honorary organization. Lantern had no meetings ex-
cept the fall initiation banquet. Its main project was to usher at
commencement exercises. Requirements for membership in the hon-
SUE CAROL Corn
President KATHLEEN ZIMMERMAN
orary were a 3.0 grade average with 30 hours of study. 24 hours of
which were completed at TU. Each year the two girls with the high-
est grade point are selected for president and secretary-treasurer. The
honorary was sponsored by Mortar Board.
Kappa Kappa Psi-Tau Beta Sigma
Tau Bala Sigma
President . . . SANDY Comm
Vice-President . . . SUE ESSER
Secretary . . . lWARSHA VVILKS
Treasurer BARBARA Comms HAHN
ITIIIIINI Ka 111111 Psi
President . . . . BURL LANE
Secretary-Treasurer . .IOHN Cox
Tau Beta Sigma and Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary band fraternities
for men and women in college bands, spent another busy year work-
ing for the band. The groups sponsored joint and separate projects
during the year, including correspondence with band alumni who
attended the Golden Hurricane band's silver anniversary celebration
during homecoming. VVhile Kappa Kappa Psi sponsored the election
of the band queen. Tau Beta Sigma held a reception to honor the
newly elected queen. janet Ries.
Membership in both organizations was open to bandsmen and
women who had completed one semester in the band and who had a
2.0 overall grade average. A highlight of the year was the visit of
A. Frank Martin, National Executive Secretary of both organizations.
He spoke to the band on the place of the band honoraries in the total
life of college bands.
FRONT ROWV: Sarah Allan. Burl Lane. Jeanne Cobb. ROWV: Barbara Combs. Cary Hahn. john Lee Cox. Ron
Sue Esser. Bill Sliellcnliarger. Saudi Coker. SECOND Yvoods. Robert Moore. Marsha Amr YVill:s.
FRONT ROIY: Clara
B. Andrews. Dorothy
Lee Lyllfll. Joe hIeeIts.
Barbara .Io Deeds.
SECOND ROIV: Ale-
jandro R. Luppi. Fred
D. Bloch. Kathleen
THIRD ROIY: joan
Nichols. David R.
FOURTH ROIY: Paul
H. Vaugliter. Richard
Croleau. Bruce Mac- 44'
F I F TI-I RO W: Ted
Bartlett. Inire T. jariny.
SIXTH ROIY: Antonio
A. Planos. .Ioe Brian
Hess. Illilliani .-X. Settle.
International Relations Club
Exotic Chinese foods and spicy Mexican dishes were all part of the
fare at the buffet dinner given by the International Relations club.
The lirst International Dinner given by the club gave its 40 members
a chalice to examine first hand the customs of other countries. Also
through their monthly meetings the IRC. with members representing
eight countries, sought to "promote international understanding of
current problems and events".
In addition to several local speakers were Michael Newton of the
British Information Agency and Dr. C. H. Lowe of the Nationalist
Chinese Embassy in VVashington, D.C. In the spring a delegate from
the TU club attended the regional IRC meeting. The annual wiener
A roast in May completed the year's program. Membership was open
to any student interested in international affairs. Faculty sponsors for
the group were Dr. Emile Ader and Dr. William Settle.
President . PAUL VAUGHTER. JR.
Vice-President . . STAN DOYLE
Secretary-Treasurer LOLA IVELLS
INIARJORIE TEM rugs
s ,r miwvlggvrszv ' :vt
- - N. N., .
9 t . .,,.11.
"Noonspiration". a period of meditation in Sharp Chapel each
week. was one of many TU religious activities undertaken by the TU
HY." The "Y's'7 main purpose was to sponsor and coordinate cam-
pus religious events. Its activities, in addition to "Noonspiration,"
were the Thanksgiving. Christmas and Easter assemblies. In the
spring the group participated in the VVorld University Service' Drive,
' , , , D S I . . . . .
Presldem AVE LRRETY at which time it collected money to help foreign students in other
Vice-President . NANCY SWANSON Countries,
Secretary .'.. CINDY LYON .A dinner in December honored Dr. Sandor B. Kovacs, past ad-
viser. During the Christmas holidays two delegates were sent to the
Treasurer . . DOROTHY LYNCH . . .
regional conference in Texas. VVh1le all TU students supported the
"Y" through their tuition. active membership was open to anyone in-
terested. To replace Religious Emphasis VVeek the "Y" arranged for
various organizations to have religious speakers from time to time
throughout the year. Dr. Stanley Chestnut was faculty adviser.
FRONT ROYV: Eleanor McCarty. Dorothy Lee Lynch. Karl Yust. Dave Surrett. Olin Hill. Charles YV. McCollum,
Nancv Swanson. Kathleen Zimmerman. Cindv Lyon. SEC- YMCA Advisor.
ONDD RONV: Dr. J. Stanley Chesnut. Sponsor: -Ifoe Sheeler,
me . X Q'
311:51 1 1551- I N
X SH! .
FRONT ROXY: Nancy Forrest. Becky Wallace. john Dees.
Marcia Carst. Dorothy Lee Lynch. Maureen O'Shea. Carole
june Horton. Kenneth Roger. SECOND ROW: Don
Newberry. Carolyn Gregory. Evelyn Wallace. Glenda Arn-
spiger. Kay Smith. Mary Morris. Nancy Cole. Barbara Ann
Baker. Eleanor lNlcCarty. Mimi Fox. Mrs. lloothe. Don
Harbeston. THIRD ROYY: Paul Tiylllllll. Fred C. Knight.
Jr.. Don Craliuni. John L. Christie. Dan Pulliam. Garland
Phillips. Max Lindsay. .-X. YY. Coleman. Homer Blass.
David Cox. Ronald Nye.
Open to all Methodist students on the University of Tulsa campus,
the VVesley Foundation met several times a week. Snack Suppers on
Sunday evening were usually followed by a discussion of various
topics. The group held a breakfast at 7:00 every VVednesday morn-
ing with a Vesper service that evening. Speakers at the evening serv-
ice included Fred Knight, assistant pastor at the University Methodist
Social calendar of the organization began with a Barn Dance in
October. The fact that it was held in a real barn on a real farm gave
atmosphere to the party. VVesley Foundation also set up Homecom-
ing decorations at their center and held open house for members
after the homecoming game. The organization held open house every
Friday night for students. Second semester the group had a hayride.
Advisors for the group were Professor Harry Carter and Thomas
President . . . RONNIE YOUNG
Vice-President . MARCIA GARST
Secretary . . DoRo'rHv LYNCH
Treasurer . . AIOHN DEES
Alpha Kappa Delta
President . . lWARION WILSON
Vice-President . MARY ALLDRIT1'
Awarding of two scholarships was the highlight of the initiation
banquet held last spring by Alpha Kappa Delta, honorary sociology
fraternity. Judy VVells and Carol Rorschach sociology majors, re-
ceived the scholarships. The Kulp Scholarship Award, a plaque
given to the sociology major with the highest grade average during
the year. went to senior Sally VVienecke. Leonard Swoverland. execu-
tive director of the Tulsa Community Chest. spoke at the dinner on
"The Place of Lay Leadership in Community Service."
To be eligible for membership a student had to be of junior stand-
ing or above and have an overall 3.0 grade average with 12 hours
of sociology. Main purpose of the honorary, installed at TU in 1947,
was the "achievement of a rational social order by scientific investi-
gation of social phenomena and the practical application of the
knowledge thus derivedfl Faculty sponsor for the organization was
Dr. Sandor B. Kovacs.
FRONT RUNY: Elizabeth lkcmire. Barl1a1'a Hull. Anita Alclritt. Alnleda Smith. Kay Alspaugli. THIRD ROYY:
Hairston. Sally lllieneclce. Florine Nihon. SECOND KOYV: Virginia Kulp. Dan Wesley. Bess Jones. Fred lYooclson.
Dr. Sandor ll. Kovacs. Alayne Holian. Marion Wlilson. Mary .lay Olson. Robert Talbutt. Gloria Quinn.
'r Q. "it is X flkt
FRONT RUXY: Allene
Plouzek. Barbara Deeds,
Kay Scott. NYanda
YYheato11. Kay Fogg.
SFCDND ROXY: Aida
M. Henry. Nancy lVills.
Sandra Medloek. Mary
THIRD RUXY: Robert
E. Purrisli. Yinila H.
Privett. Sue Cole. Agnes
FOURTH ROXY: .Ian
,'hI'IllSll'lJIlj!Q. Anna Mae
Berg. Donna Baker.
FIFTH RONY: Linda
Hargrove. lblilllfl' Stew-
art. Nancy SXYZIIISOIL
Carol Ann xvlllllllilll.
..,, ,. .,..
Student National Educatl
"There's more to teaching than chalk dust and blackboardsf'
learned members of the Student National Education Association
when a panel of TU graduates visited them. The panel. composed of
former students now ill the teaching profession. gave SNEA members
an idea of problems they might encounter in teaching. Meeting every
three weeks, SNEA allowed students interested in education to de-
velop their interest. Such topics as "Education versus Subject Mat-
terv and "Professional Organizations" were discussed.
Christmas found members playing Santa Claus at an orphanage
where they distributed gifts and entertained the children. In the
spring the TU campus overflowed with budding teachers as SNEA
was host to high school students on Future Teachers of America Day.
Members were kept informed of activities throughout the year by the
SNEA Newsletter. Faculty advisor for the group, founded at TU in
1948, was Robert Parrish.
President . . ALLENE Prouzui
Kun i11uN1g GARRQT11
American Institute of Chemical Engineers
Biggest project of the year for members of the American Institute
of Chemical Engineers was the building of a S5000 analog computer.
While the materials were paid for by the university, the AlChE as-
sembled it to be housed at the North campus. It was to be used in
0 F F I C E R S
President . GUION KLEINPETER
working research problems and in training students in computer
courses. The group also held meetings bi-monthly which consisted
of a short business session followed by films and lectures on various
Vice-President . . BOB SMITH phases of engineering. Dr. W. E. Stuerman spoke on the "Philoso-
phy of Scientific Research?
Secretary . . . JOHN W1LLETr I , . .
Membership required a 2.0 grade average and enrollment in either
Treasurer ' ' PAUL0 NERX the chemical engineering or the petroleum rehning department. Be-
gun at TU in 1952, this branch of the national organization was
devoted to linking the studies of the undergraduate student with
practical application in the industry. Dr. Paul Buthod was faculty
sponsor for the AlChE.
FRONT ROYV: Eclgard Coronado. Paulo S. Nery. Cuion D. N. Clum. Cuilherme C. Catramby. Bill Stark. Vern
H. Kleinpeter. A. J. Meehan. YVayne Banes Rumley. WVil- Webb. Paul Buthod. Kenneth Handley, Kenneth Tittering-
liam Hafer. john VVillett. F. Mostouli. SECOND ROWV: ton. S. Mossadeghi, Don Currie.
FRONT ROWV: W.
Kemper Lease. Gary
Barnhart, john D.
SECOND ROW: Terry
L. Loucks. Alejandro R.
Luppi. Denton R. XYie-
land, Chad J. Bardone.
THIRD ROYV: john
M. Johnson. Charles
Frick. E. T. Guerrero
Pi Epsilon Tau
Sporting drillers boots and tin hats, pledges of Pi Epsilon Tau.
honorary engineering fraternity, arrived promptly at 7:00 every
morning to raise the fraternity flag above the Phillips Engineering
building. These pledging activities, which lasted one week, were held
twice a year. Initiation was held in the fall and spring with a ban-
quet following the ceremonies in the spring.
To be eligible for the fraternity seniors had to be in the upper
one-third of their petroleum production class and juniors had to be
in the upper one-fourth of their petroleum production class with a
major in petroleum production. Aim of the honorary group was to
foster a closer bond between its members and the petroleum industry
and to stimulate scholarship and leadership ability among its mem-
bers. Each year the group initiated a number of honorary members
from industry. Faculty adviser for the chapter was Dr. Denton R.
President. . . CHAD BARDONI-1
lst Vice-President TERRY LOUCKS
Secretary . . lWlLT RTCKENZIE
Treasurer . NORMAN EGGEBRECHT
Baptist Student Union
President . . . LARRv EMBRY
Vice-President . Drive SKRRETI'
Secretary . . Esrnrsn GIPSON
FRONT ROYV: .lack .-Xtkins. Roby n Bennett. Esther Cipson.
julie Bennett. Linda Arnett. Wana Kay Forbes. Cary Trout.
Linda Mead. Penny lfhrle. Don Mefirabh. SECOND
ROXY: -lerry Matt Dillon. .Kun lYebb. Elva Parris. James
A western party opened the year for members of the Baptist
Student Union. The party was held at the BSU center which is lo-
cated at 705 S. Evanston. with members and their dates dressed west-
ern. Other activities of the group included a Halloween party in Oc-
tober. The BSU center was turned into a haunted house for the oc-
casion. That evening the group had a Weiner roast at Mohawk.
Later in the year the BSU had a hayride and an International dinner.
The International dinner. held the day after Thanksgiving. was to
acquaint the foreign students with the Baptist religion.
The BSU held services everyday at 12:30. The center was also
equipped with study hall facilities. a library and TV. Many guest
speakers were invited to the noonday services. The group also par-
ticipated in Baptist league basketball. Wlith its niain purpose to pro-
vide a link between church and school all Baptist students were eligi-
ble to join.
Maybee. Klint Enibry. Judith Neel. THIRD ROW: Bert
Edniison. T. T. Crabtree. K. T. Gregg. Ulin Hill. Dick
Stewart. David Taylor. Charles Martin. Gayle Gibson.
Dude Eidson. Richard Ferrill. Larry Elllllfy.
E. Coggin. Karl Yust. Dave Surrett. Gerald jones. Phillip
FRONT ROW: Lynne
SECOND RUYV: Sandy
Arvidson. Barbara Cook
THIRD RUYY: John
Spikes. jr.. lleston
Singletary. Terry L.
Christian Science Grganization
Through weekly meetings. members of the Christian Science Or-
ganization were able to form closer bonds with one another. Installed
at TU in 1953. the group heard readings each week from the Bible
and from Science and Health VVith Key To the Scriptures by Mary
Baker Eddy. In the spring the campus group held a lecture to which
the public was invited. Purpose of the lecture was to help acquaint
TU students with the Christian Science religion.
The organization had the same relation to its campus coinnuniity
as does a branch of the Mother Church to its community. Through
its meetings. the organization afforded an opportunity for Christian
Science students to study together the teachings of their religion, and
apply these teachings to their college experience. The organization
f th First Church of Christ Scientist, Bos-
was under the auspices o e
President . . LYNNE PHILLIPS
Secretary . . SANDY ARVIDSON
Treasurer . . BARBARA COCK
President . . EARL Mokms
Vice-President . . jnxt DANIELS
Secretary . . HOINIER BLASS
Treasurer. . . ToMMvMooN
FRONT RUXY: Gilford Smith. Tonnny Moon.
ris. Mrs. Lewis Hubert Knight. ,lim Daniel. Hoi
Donald Lee Harbeslon. SECOND ROYY: Milt
Alan lflcart. .Xli-Motained Daniavancli. -larnes Y.
lll. Lynn Carlisle. Darryl Merle. Loren Culfey. ,Iinnny R
A Porch Party in September honoring Dean Dan Wesley opened
the year for residents of Kemp Hall, oldest dormitory on the TU
campus. Built in 1912, the dorm was originally for girls, but eleven
years ago it was turned into male living quarters and this year housed
thirty-two students. Coverned by a six-man council, the dorm oHered
its residents a variety of activities.
Homecoming found Kemp participating in house decorations for
the first time. VVhile active in intramural sports, the group also plan-
ned a number of social events. In December the boys celebrated with
an old-fashioned Christmas party. After singing carols and hearing a
traditional reading by Mrs. Lewis Knight, head resident, the residents
hung their socks at the huge mantel. The next morning they each
found a present in their socks. In the spring Kemp had a Cupid's
Caper party and later a Bluebird and Apple Blossom Dance.
Robertson. Howard Purcell. THIRD ROXV: Clarence
Przybyl. YVilfred R. Mt-Leod. Charles Riggs, Robert Oscar
Plenge. FOURTH ROYV: Douglas VVeimer. Ray Mash-
. burn. George Lundy. Edward Lundy, jafer Farman, Cary
Barnhart. Diego Mesa.
FRONT ROWV: Rodney D. Smith. N. Charles Wilson.
Mark Randell. Frederico Franco, Tardivo. Fidencio, Mo-
hammad Khakbaz. Anthony C. Marks. John Hackler. Bill
Spalding. Larry Hatfield. Joe Kruse. jim Embry. SEC-
OND ROYV: Giuseppe Piranio. Wendell Hague, Filippo
Scivto. Charles Hearne. Levi XY. McGlothlin. Bill Kock.
Charles Davenport. John Riclpath. Ivon Pasevel. Tom
Bingman. Jack Shields. Ken Gangwer. jaiai Hejazi. Joe
Meeks. THIRD ROXYZ Yvayne Collelt. Ghaffari-Hormoz.
Gonzalo Rey. YYillard Paulson. Frederick Frey. jr.. Bob
Stone, Tayebi-Jamal. Ploeg Johan. Tom Slocombe. Don
Baughman. Perry Sloan. R. Hayden Downie. l'Villiam D.
Boon. Paxton Robey. Donald H. Gregory. Don Crozier,
Sassan Rastegar, Mrs. Gwinn. FOURTH ROW: Masoud
Mirbagheri, joe Hess. Carlos Sanchez. Edward Feinstein.
Alberto Ahow. Ernesto Brodella, Richard Hastings, jim
Noyce. Al Kaplin. Richard Mullen. .lim Kolb. Tony Ma-
jercik, Leon McNabb, George Conner. Ardeshir Molavi.
Alex R. Luppi. Ralph Wille. FIFTH ROXV: Allan
Kulka, Sanford YV. lVells. James G. Fore. Andres Puky.
Charles Wlaltrip. Charles Phillips. Alan Johnson. R. C.
Miller. Lee Brady.
John Mabee Hall
The one hundred and twenty-two residents of John Mabee Hall
had many activities available to them. Besides occasional speakers
and social events, the residents also participated in intramural sports.
Mrs. Grace Gwinn, in her second year as head resident, helped them
plan their busy program.
TU's Dr. F. T. Gardner, one of the several speakers to the group,
talked in November on "Science in Our Livesll. Highlighting the so-
cial season was a Christmas dance, a dance on Wasliixigtorils birthday
and a spring formal in April. John Mabee was active in intramurals
and entered football, volleyball and wrestling competition. The
dorm was governed by a five man council made up of representatives
from each wing. Members of the council were Charles Phillips. L.
O. McNabb, Alex Luppi, Mo Khakbaz and Rod Smith.
President . . . . AL KAPLAN
Social Chairman . LEON MCNABB
Institute oi Aeronautical Sciences
President . . KENNETH ROGERS
Vice-President . FPRMAN GORDON
Secretary-Treasurer JOHN LANGER
FIRST ROIY: .linnny Ivilliams. john Ilanger. Hob Cline.
Dan Lawhorn. R. D. NYhitelock. C. Klotz. SECOND
RUIV: Larry Walters. Robert Jones. Robert I'Inbhard.
Don Carlson. V. E. Jones. THIRD ROYYZ Joe H. Car-
Inceresting speakers and many films kept members of the Institute
of Aeronautical Sciences informed of latest happenings in the aircraft
industry. Open to all engineering students with a technical interest in
aeronautics. the IAS met once a month. Several films on aircraft,
weapons and missiles were presented including one from Douglas on
the pioneer satellite. In December the club was invited by the na-
tional professional IAS to a talk on space craft by a member of the
Air Force. The talk was at the Municipal Theater and open to the
Purpose of the TU chapter was to acquaint students with the field
and keep them abreast of the latest advances in aeronautics. Junior
and senior IAS members entered papers in competition sponsored by
the parent organization. These papers were read at the regional con-
ference in Dallas. IAS ended the year with a picnic at Mohawk.
rett. Eugene Stalnaker. Don E. Ness. Dwight Casteel. Ken-
neth Roger. FOFRTI-I RONY: Don Ganne. Don Sullivan.
Ronald Halconib. Charles Clilliancl. Dennis Copeland. VV.
FRONT ROXV: Robert YV. Cox, Jerry K. Clark. G. Ronald L. Kipp. F. D. lNIuuzlingcr, Robert L. Drake, Lewis
Donovan. G. E. Hahn. Troy G. Gray. Jim I.. Wlilliams. R. Rogers. Donavon G. Wlillcerson.
SECOND ROW: David T. Darrah. David L, Hubbard.
Arnold Air Society
HUP two-three-four! HUP two-three-four! These commands
along with wooden swords characterized the early morning drill ses-
sions of the jack Donalson Squadron of Arnold Air Society during
pledge week. Symbolized by the ribbon and fourragere. the society's
purpose was to uphold the mission and tradition of the United States
Highlights of the social activity of the AAS included the spring
and fall dances of the Corps of Cadets with an after-party for AAS
members and their dates. During the second semester the entire
squadron boarded a C-47 and flew to Nellis AFB, Las Vegas, Nevada.
After a thorough inspection of the base and some liberty in Las
Vegas, the cadets flew back to Tulsa for their Monday classes. To be
eligible for membership. an AFROTC student must have demon-
strated leadership ability. have a 3.0 average in all military subjects,
and a 2.0 overall average. Lt. Eggar QUSAFQ was their sponsor.
Commander . . ROBERT DRAKE
Executive Officer . TROY GRAY
Operations Officer . RON KJPP
Art Students League
A sketch trip to Osage Hills State Park in the fall got things off
to a fast start for members of the Art Students League. This was
followed by an exhibition of the work done on the trip. The club
held other exhibitions throughout the year in an effort to promote
student work. In December an exhibit was held in the Student Ac-
President . . BRUCE CLARY
Secretary . . . NANCY Wtrsotv
Treasurer . . J. SHARON .IoNEs
tivities building and Kendall hall with the student work for sale.
Several speakers were heard and some films were shown at meet-
ings. joe Campbell. creator of the Seven Dwarfs, spoke to the group
on Cartooning. Film night in February gave members a Chance to see
films of well-known artists doing a picture. The group also spent a
busy weekend at a national art museum. The Bozar Ball. a Costume
dance. highlighted the spring. The whole school was invited with a
prize awarded for the IHOSI humorous costume. Mr. Alexander
Hogue was faculty sponsor.
FRONT KUXY: Sally Zuniwalt. Sally l5loi'a. .lo Hagan.
Doris Hyatt. Maggie Toinshany. Janet Hyatt. Helen Snider.
Ethel Martin. Sharon Jones. Sylvia Sainarzts. SECOND
ROYY: lidith Curtiee. Beth Callahan. Alexandre Hoygue.
Martha YYillianisou. Suzanne llocltggson. Troy Tihbs. .lack
Spilltnan. liill Wiilliams. -Iohn ITOIIQQTICTIX. Ira Ealier.
THIRD RUXY: Ken Steele. Linda llrooks. Patsy Jenni.
Diane Bailey. -Iulie Levengood. Nancy Wlilson. Bruce
Clary. Jackie Wiillianis. john Hneliler. Ann YVehb. Russell
Myers. FOURTH RONY: Donna Craig. Hoyt Smith.
johnny Artliur. Toni Wiisby. Carlle. Bill Hardy. Ray
.'Xndrasko. David Hoey. Dale Matlock. Sue Ruhr. Glen
FIRST ROIV: Marilyn
IVeber Cook. L'llian
SECOND ROIY: Cindy
Lyon. Judy Yllriglit.
THIRD ROIY: Marilyn
Bolt. Barbara Noblin.
FUIIRTH ROXY: Mar-
garet Caldwell. jan
FIFTII ROIY: Joe F.
Mills. Carol Cr-ilfee,
SIXTH ROIY: -Iolin
English. Bill Hays.
SEVENTH ROIY: Steve
Wlriglit. Mike Zat-lmrias.
Pi Delta Epsilon
The "Big Wheel Mealw in May highlighted the year for members
of Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalism fraternity. Consisting of a
dinner and a skit to which administrators and campus "wheels" were
invited, the "Big Wheel Meall' lampooned campus personalities and
provided entertainment for the "wheels'f. The journalism fraternity
also served the students by publishing Shout, the student directory
which was edited by Marilyn Bolt.
In November Marilyn Bolt represented the TU chapter at the na-
tional convention of Pi D E in Pennsylvania. Each year the fratern-
ity gives an award to an outstanding man and woman in the field of
journalism at TU. Purpose of Pi D E was to "promote student par-
,ticipation in undergraduate publications and to seek to establish a
code of ethics among the staff of college publicationsfl Bill Hays was
President. . MARILYN D-UNHAM
Vice-President . MARILYN BOLT
Co-Presidents . NORMAN PORTER
Vice-President . . JIM HARRIS
Secretary . . DAVID BAILEY
Treasurer . . JIM IVIACK
FRONT ROIV: Masonrl-Mirbagheri. R. D. IVlIiteloCk.
Paul C. Harrison. Ted D. Autry. Ozen Turktan. Jerry K.
Clark, Jack R. Lapinski. Loyd B. Perry. SECOND ROIY:
Larry Wlalters. Clyde R. Morris. Robert Hubbard. Bruce
IhfICCil'ElIli:lI1HI1, John Carter. Bill A. Smith. David T. Bailey.
March I7 was THE day for members of the Engineers Club at the
University of Tulsa. VVearing green felt hats, the boys of the "En-
ginew sclIool staged a walkout to celebrate the birthday of St. Patrick,
patron saint of all engineers. Climaxing the activities a dance was
held iII the evening at which time the Engineers Queen was crowned.
Meeting once a month. the club sought to give members both so-
cial and academic activities. The club sponsored films, speakers and
field trips. III November the group visited the D-X refinery. Other
highlights of the year were the fall dance at the Ramada Inn and sev-
eral stag parties in the spring. The year opened with a picnic at Mo-
hawk for members and their dates. Membership in the club, founded
at TU in 1933, was open to students enrolled in engineering courses.
Faculty advisers were Professors Jerome McCoy and Ivan Roark.
Brooks, Roy McWVhirter. Joel Lambert, Jim Mack. Joe Cal-
lup. Jerry McCoy, Bill Wlilson. Jim Land. FOURTH
ROIV: John D. Culter. james D. Harris, Vern YVebb. Bob
Lang. john Keel. Allan Shackleford. F. D. Munzlinger.
,lack Lamb. THIRD ROIY: Don Michael. lYenclell
Ib - I jf .' ' ,5 .f -- .3 . , H . .1 ' - ,-
ee V ...,,,,s , sosoo .11
FRONT ROWV: Richard Reynolds, Alejandro Luppi. Chad R. Morris, Bruce McCranahan, Sanford NV. Wells, Charles
J. Bardone. Cary Barnhart. Lowell P. YVatts, Alberto J. M. Jenkins. john Agnew. john M. johnson. THIRD
Ahow. Gene T. Cole. Charles King. Paul Simard. SEC- ROIV: YV. Kemper Lease. john L. Vogel, jerry I. Moritz,
OND ROIV: Thomas E. Stanton. Hill A. Smith. Jr.. Clyde John Wvalsh. ,lames Fore. Charles Frick. Rui Zobaran.
To keep members abreast of the latest happenings in the field of
petroleum engineering was the aim of the American Institute of Min-
ing Engineers. Meeting once a month, the group heard speakers and
saw films on various phases of their field, including a film on "Hy-
drolic Paclcersv from the Brown Oil Tools, Inc. Second semester ac-
tivities included a field trip to a secondary operation.
The Senior Dinner in january honored graduating seniors, recipi-
ents of scholarships, grants and fellowships and their donors. The
club was open to students majoring in petroleum engineering or re-
fining. After graduation a student may become a junior member and
eventually a full, active member of the parent organization.
Throughout the year each member was sent a magazine, Thr' Journal
of Petroleum Technology. The faculty sponsor for the club was Dr.
Denton R. Wieland.
President . . . JOHN JOHNSON
Vice-President . XYAYNE Lmsia
Secretary . . CHAD BARDONE
Treasurer . . jonx VOGEL
Sigma Gamma Epsilon
0 F F I C E R S
President .... JOHN SPIKI-LS
Vice-President . AL1sER'1'BucHER
Two field trips highlighted the year for Sigma Gamma Epsilon,
honor society for students of the earth sciences. The first trip, taken
before Christmas. was to the Ouachita Mountains, where they investi-
gated the geologic outcroppings of the area. Meeting bi-monthly. the
group sponsored round table discussions. speakers and films. In
October Paul Lyons of Sinclair spoke on "Tectogenes".
To qualify for membership a student needed a 3.0 average in at
least 14 hours of earth sciences plus a 2.75 overall average at the time
he was taking the l4 hours. Initiation was held in October and in
the spring. At the spring banquet the W. A. Tarr Award was pre-
sented to the outstanding member. The award was based on scho-
lastic accomplishment and contribution to the fraternity. john Spikes
received it last year. Dr. M. E. Hopkins was the faculty adviser.
FRONT ROXY: Clyde G. Strachan. M. E, Hopkins. john ert Arntlt. Reginald Hicks. FOURTH ROWV: Louis
Spikes. -Ir.. Robert Mathieson. Bob Miller. SECOND W'hite. H. E. Enlows, james M. Kilpatrick. F. D. Munz-
ROXV: A. N. Murray. H. M. Zenor. A. E. Becher. NV. li. linger. Dale Nunley.
Miller. THIRD ROXY: Robert Lloyd. C. F. Bassett. Rob-
FRONT ROW: A.
Vasers. Becky Wlallace.
SECOND ROVY: Ralph
AI. Kaufmann, Ross
Hawkins. james R.
THIRD ROYY: Bud
Donovan. Charles Mar-
tin. Lee Pedersen.
FOURTH ROYV: L. N.
Devonshire. L. Locatell,
FIFTH ROW: F. T.
Gardner. Francis Harris.
American Chemi al Society
Claiming as members at least SGW, of all chemistry majors at TU,
the American Chemical Society has grown rapidly since it came on
campus in 1954. A student afhliate of the professional group, mem-
bers could go into the professional society upon graduation. The
society was open to interested students majoring in chemistry or
Meetings. usually held bi-monthly, consisted of guest speakers from
various phases of the chemical world or films relating to chemical
topics. Dowell presented a film while Mr. B. D. Oakes. research
worker from Dowel. spoke on "Acetylene Chemistry." Refreshments
consisting of coffee and doughnuts were served after every meeting.
The society sponsored a picnic in the spring. Main purpose of the
TU chapter was to encourage advancement of chemistry in all its
branches and to promote high standards of scholarship. Faculty ad-
viser was Dr. Louis Locatell.
President . . . Ross HAwK1Ns
Secretary . . SANDRA BRIDGES
Treasurer . . .Biatzm VVALLACE
Student Society of Exploration Geophysicists
President . . . DALE lYl'NLl-QY
Vice-President . . DUB NIILLER
One of the many goals of the Student Society of Exploration Geo-
physicists was to promote interest in and knowledge of geophysics
and related sciences. This was achieved during the year through
numerous talks presented by prominent men from industry and
through technical films shown at bi-weekly meetings. Members also
gained much from field trips which included a visit to a seismic crew
on location and a tour of the ollices of a geophysical company.
Two members attended the national convention in Los Angeles of
Secremrl S I FRU' MLBZLDGER the Society of Exploration Ceophysicists with which the student so-
Tfeasurer ' ' BOB COOPER ciety was affiliated. Several social functions helped fulfill another ob-
jective of the society which was to further cooperation and fellowship
among the members. This included a stage party in October and an-
other event held i11 cooperation with the geology club.
FRONT ROSV: H. Zenor. Masoud-Mirbagheri. Robert YY. ROSV: Clarence Przvbyl. john Spikes, Jr.. Joe Gallup,
Cox. Don Miller. SECOND ROSV: Dub Miller. Bruce Thomas C. Cooperider. FOURTH ROW: R. VV. Cook,
McGranalian. Robert Mathieson. Rafael Penso. THIRD Dale Nunley. F. D. Munzlinger.
FRONT ROYV: Larry L. Black, Albert E. Becher, Regi- Driver. Antonio A. Planos. G. D. Thompson. Roger Berg.
nald V. Hicks, Bruce 'McGranahan, Jerry K. Clark, Eddie THIRD ROXV: YYilliam B. Baker. Milt McKenzie, Charles
Anglin, Francis X. Miller. SECOND ROVV: M. E. Hop- F. Basset. H. E. Enlows. james M. Kilpatrick. ,lack Walper,
kins. A. N. Murray. Tom Emery, Bob Turner, Bradley T. Robert Arndt.
Murray Geology Club
The Geology Club was organized in 1934 under the sponsorship of
Dr. A. N. Murray to bring geology majors together for a free ex-
change of ideas and to promote better understanding between the stu-
dents. This year in order to show appreciation for Dr. Murray's en-
couragement and support of the club, the Geology Club voted to
change the name of the organization to the Murray Geology Club.
Meetings, held twice a month, emphasized all phases of geology.
The club also had speakers prominent in the field of geology and
Hlms at some of its meetings. In the spring a field trip to a neighbor-
ing state was sponsored by the group in order to give the members a
first hand View of the geology of the region. A picnic was held in
May which completed the year's activities. Under the sponsorship of
Dr. H. E. Enlows, the club was open to any student interested in ge-
President .... ROGER BERG
Vice-President . . BRAD DRIVER
President. . . CHAD BARDONE
Vice-President . DUANE SHAUL
Phi Eta Sigma
Huge wooden keys on black and gold ribbons hung around the
neck of Phi Eta Sigma pledges for one week. Supplied with horn
rim glasses by members, the pledges also were required to obtain
signatures of deans of all the schools. As a national honor society
for freshmen. the organization was open to male students with a 3.5
grade average their First semester or a 3.5 grade average their entire
Dedicated to promoting better scholarship. the local chapter distri-
Secfemfl' - - .lflllm SINGLETON buted "Hints on How To Study" booklets during orientation which
Treasurer A i BOB MCCORMACK were printed by national Phi Eta Sigma. Initiation was held once
during the year in March with a banquet following the ceremonies to
honor new members. ln the spring a regional Phi Eta Sigma confer-
ence was held at Oklahoma State University. Dean Donald E. Hay-
den completed his first year as faculty adviser for the TU honorary.
FRONT RUXY: jerry Singleton. Kenneth Roger. Don johnson. Robert Mathieson. Ross Hawkins. Ronald D.
johnson. Norman Myer. Chad -I. Bardone, Kenneth R. Hall. Whitelock. Dan Bartlett. THIRD ROVV: Bill Hall. VVayne
.Iohn Kontogianes. William C. Hafer. Jr. SECOND ROVV: Wilson. Duane Wlilson. Barton Perrine. Dean WV. Kaster.
Dave Roseborongh. -lolin Newman. -lay Farrar. john M. ,lim Patterson. ,lim Jacob.
FRONT ROW: Ken-
neth Roger. A. N. Mur
ray. Norman M. Egge-
SECOND ROYV: Rob
ert S. Smith. John M.
johnson. John D.
THIRD ROVV: L. O.
McNabb. Don VVhitsitt.
David T. Bailey, David
Sword and Key
Presenting a challenging goal for underclassinen. Sword and Key
has become one of the most esteemed honor organizations 011 the TL'
campus. Founded in 1938 by Dr. A. N. Murray. Sword and Key was
restricted in membership to junior men with an overall grade average
of 3.5 and senior men with a 3.25 average. A minimum of twenty-
four hours work at TU was also required plus demonstration of lead-
ership and service.
Being strictly an honorary society. no regular meetings were ha-ld.
but new members were admitted in Jamiary and again in April.
Concluding the academic year. a banquet was held honoring the
initiates. At this time certificates of merit were presented to them
I showing their membership in the organization. An initialed scholar-
ship key was given to the outstanding graduating male senior. Dr.
Murray is the faculty adviser.
Sp . I .. -3'
- W, 4
" 4 x " Ns.
X . ,
I ., ,
President . . . JOHN JOHNSON
Vice-President . DAVID BAILEY
Secretary . . Dox VVHITSITT
Treasurer . . LEON MCNABB
President . . WILLIAM DEXTER
Through monthly meetings, members of Psi Chi, honorary psy-
chology fraternity, were given an opportunity to "talk shop" with
many people in psychology and related Helds. At their meetings,
which were designed to further enlighten and stimulate people in the
field, speakers spoke on psychology and related topics. Mr. Thomas
Howard gave a report on the Oklahoma State Psychological Associ-
ation. Dr. Robert Frost of the Hillcrest Clinic spoke on "Modern
Techniques in Marriage Counselingf,
Members were required to have a 3.25 in eight hours of psychol-
ogy plus a 3.0 overall grade average. Initiation was held in October
and at the banquet in the spring. Members were kept informed of
the activities of the organization through the Psi Chi Newsletter. Dr.
Robert L. Hobson was faculty adviser for the group. which has been
active at TU since 1946.
FRONT ROYV: Don Bersinger. Robert E. Parrish. Robert ROVV: Mark Wiedenmann. Charles East, VVilliam Dexter,
Hobson. Thomas C. Howard. Patsy R. Dunham. SEC- Harvey Rolman, Darrell Gilliland, William Amoss, VVendy
OND ROVV: Sue Ginn. Herbert H. Bell, Kay Marshall, Schroeder.
John Arnold. Dale Morgan, Margaret Thompson. THIRD
FIRST ROIV: Fran
Beatty, Diane Martin.
SECOND ROW: Elea-
nor Mitchell. Cathy
Hale, Judy YVright.
THIRD ROVV: Judy
Haynes. David James,
FOURTH ROYV: Mar-
gie Handley. Marge
Curd. Roxana Rozsa.
FIFTH ROW: john
English. Phillip S. Gul-
ley. Gary M. Jay. John
league of Young Democrats
Young Democrats opened the year with a membership drive and
the election of ollicers. Afliliated with both state and national Young
Democrat organizations, the club was open to all students attending
TU who were interested in learning more about the Democratic
party. Throughout the year various outstanding city, state, and na-
tional Democratic leaders spoke to the club at their meetings.
Local political issues were discussed at the club's meetings. The
TU group also participated in city and state elections and rallies. In
November YD7s helped with the jefferson-jackson Day Dinner held
in Oklahoma City. Several conventions in the spring saw the TU
chapter well represented. Last spring Judy Hyatt was named Miss
TU Young Democrat. At Christmas the Young Democrats sent a
food basket to a needy family. A beer bust in May ended the year.
Dr. I. E. Cadenhead was faculty sponsor.
President . . . DIANE lWARTIN
Vice-President . LOXVELL BEATFY
Secretary . FRAN HIERONYMUS
President . . JACK N. HAvs
Vice-President . . ED ROBERTS
Secretary . Mns. DAN HOLINIES. JR.
Treasurer . . . JIM NUCKOLLS
Co TU! was the cry of the Alumni Association as it backed TU
one hundred per cent. The organization provided a way for alums
to take a leading role in the support of their university. One of the
lirst functions of the association this year was the awarding of a
scholarship to David Kobes. sophomore accounting major. The
awarding of such a scholarship is the major activity of the newly
organized TU Alumni Trust Fund.
The high point of the fun-filled year was the 1959 Homecoming
and Alumni Weekend-a time for many reunions and even more
memories. Miss Florence C. Blackmore was named "Miss Homecom-
ing" for the festive event. The association judged Chi Omega soror-
ity and Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity as the winners of the homecoming
house decorations. Throughout the year alums were kept informed
of happenings around their alma mater by the publication of the
FRONT ROXV: Jim Nuckolls. Barbara Roberts. Jack N. THIRD ROVV: J. VVoody Cochran. Marvin L. Thomp-
Havs. Mrs. Dan P. Holmes. Jr.. Edward V. Roberts. son. Floyd Harrawood. John A. Hayes. FOURTH ROJV:
SECOND ROW: Joanne Severson. John H. Ness. Carrie Art Hindle. David Hall, Burt B. Holmes.
Von Aspe. Jess Chouteau. Bill Hays. David Olinger.
FRONT ROYY: M. M.
Hargrove. Dean: Kay
SECOND ROYY: Don
YVackerly. Ronald Kipp,
Newest thing in the business school was the Executive Club.
Founded in 1958, the club was the governing body of the business
school. Highlight of the year for the group was Business Day in the
spring. On this day teachers and students alike played hooky from
class to participate in the skits and softball game. The dayxs activities
ended with a dance and announcement of the Business School
Other activities included sponsoring of the Christmas assembly
and the awards assembly. An all-school dance was also held in the
fall. Boasting a membership of over 200, the organizationls main
purpose was to encourage active participation of all students in uni-
, versity activities. The club also endeavored to promote friendship
and fellowship between all groups in the School of Business. Mem-
bership was open to all students interested in joining.
President . . . BOB TAGGART
Vice-President . DON VVACKERLY
Secretary . . KAY PAYNE
Treasurer . . RON KIPP
Home Economics Club
President KATHLEEN VVEBER Cook
Secretary. . EMMA jo BROWN
Treasurer . . . JANICE BULK
FRONT ROYVZ Kathleen Weber Cook. Christine Daven-
port. Mary Ann Henderson. Carrol Curtis. Sally Lofton.
SECOND ROWV: Mary Norman. Eleanor McCarty, Pam
Smith. Sondra Costello. Eydie Diem. Nancy Cole, Pat
Evans. Janice johnson. THIRD ROW: Linda Dorsey.
"One of the lastest-growing professional, departmental clubs on
campus" well described the Home Economics club last year. Since
joining the American Home Economics Association in March, 1950,
the club grew to 45 active members. Membership was open to all
girls enrolled in two subjects in home economics. Dinner meetings,
held twice a month at the homemaking house, enabled the girls to
ascertain the latest developments in the field of home economics.
Many activities provided members and Miss Catherine Hunter,
faculty sponsor, with a whirl of excitement. In October husbands
and fathers were honored with a supper, prepared by the members.
December brought a tea for mothers and former members and the
annual "Hanging of the Greensw party to decorate the home ec house
for the holiday season. The year ended with a Senior Day for high
school girls interested in home economics and a picnic for members
and their dates.
Claudette Trudgeon. Evelyn Brady. Dorothy Dlabach,
Judy VVriglit. Catherine Hunter. Martha McCray. Sandy
DeHanas. Lou Briscoe. FOURTH ROVV: Agnes Barker,
Vinita Privett. Ann Smith. janice Buck. Gatra Marvin.
Carolyn Gregory. Emma Jo Brown, Judy Bly.
G5:'?'giW3FH 3 PM
.a 'Inf ' ,. . .- . .L P
FRONT RUYY: Gail Welch. Ceorgann flasaway. Nancy Mary Birbilis. Gretchen Hotz. Kathleen Wveber Cook.
Stelfens. SECOND RUYY: jean Sharon jones. Val Ann Becky Thompson. FOl'RTH RUYY: Mrs, Ben Henneke.
Yvatson. Caroline Janssen. Sue Esser. THIRD RUYY: Florence C. lilackinore. Mrs. Philip L. Howell.
Once the problem of finding a meeting time was solved. the eleven
members of Mortar Board settled down to a busy schedule. Members
in their new black and white uniforms became a familiar sight on
Campus as they served at the faculty luncheon and hostessed for their
various projects. Activities of the senior stall chapter included the
coke hour for new coeds to acquaint them with campus activities. the
Scroll honors tea for junior women and the Lantern banquet honor-
ing sophomore women for scholarship.
Members traveled to Austin to attend the Mortar Board sectional
conference and returned to discuss ideas from other chapters. A
rummage sale was held in November to hnance the honorary's activ-
ities. Members also talked to Tulsa high school senior girls during
the second semester. Highlight of the year was the surprise tapping
of new members. who were chosen for scholarship. leadership. and
service to the university. Mortar Board sponsors were Mrs. Ben Hen-
neke. Mrs. Philip Howell. and Miss Florence C. Blackmore.
President . . Baum' Tnoxrvsox
K.vrirrI.i1r3x AYEBER Coon
Secretary .... SUE ESSER
Treasurer . . NANCY STEFFENS
President . MRS. JOHN HARLIN
Mus. Coma' BISHOP
Mas. C. B. SAVAGE
Secretary . . Mas. DAVID PEAVY
Treasurer . MRS. B0B VVAGNER
TU law Wives
Topics from hair styling to interior decorating to gardening were
discussed by guest speakers at the TU Law Wives, monthly meetings.
Founded at TU in September of 1954, the club's main purpose was
to foster a more cordial relationship among the wives of TU law stu-
dents. Highlighting the year was a Christmas dance. Cleverly side
stepping too much work for any one person, the club made every
member responsible for decorating one table at the dance and a
prize was awarded for the best decoration. A Las Vegas party in
February and a style show in the spring kept members busy.
Two scholarships were presented by the club to senior law stu-
dents. Money for the scholarships was raised in the fall through the
sale of used books. The Senior Tea in May honored the wives of
graduating seniors, and the wives were presented a Putting Hubby
Through diploma. Faculty adviser for the TU Law Wives was Dean
FRONT ROWV: Mrs. Lowell L. Andrews. Mrs. Bill Brod-
shaw. Mrs. Bill Sanders. Mrs. James L. Edgar. Mrs. David
A. Peavy. Mrs. James F. Lawson. Mrs. Stanley K. Grant.
SECOND ROW: Mrs. Earl VVolfe. Mrs. Henry O. Arnall.
Mrs. Roy Hinkle. Mrs. Cull Bivens. Jr.. Mrs. Bill R.
Scarth. Mrs. Corky Bishop. Mrs. Eugene Rembisz. Mrs.
Robert Martin. Mrs. Bill Heskett. THIRD ROVV: Mrs.
Elbert C. YVilson. Mrs. George J. Muckenthaler. Mrs. John
P. Scott. Mrs. Terry Meltzer. Mrs. C. B. Savage, Mrs. Rich-
ard C. Trippet. Mrs. David WV. Simms. Mrs. Sam Mani-
pella. Mrs. john K. Harlin. Jr.
sag X wg
FRONT ROYY: Hugh V. Schaefer. C. B. Savage. john P. Manipella. Henry O. Arnall. T. Miles Hanna, Mitchell D.
Scott. Pete Bradford. SECOND ROVV: Charles T. De- O'Donnell. joseph Q. Adarns.
Shong. Thomas C. Newhouse. A. D. Gittrich, Samuel P.
Student Bar Association
Purpose of the Student Bar Association. composed of two repre-
sentatives from each class in the law school, was to act as a govern-
ing body for the law school. In the fall the group sponsored an ap-
pellate moot court competition. The competition consisted of a
hypothetical legal question with each entrant writing an appellate
Highlight of the year was Law Day on April 23. During the
morning a panel. composed of noted Oklahoma lawyers. discussed
legal subjects. A luncheon followed with the finals of the moot court
competition in the afternoon. A banquet and dance were held that
evening with two cups awarded to the outstanding junior and senior
law students, with an award also given to the senior "most likely to
succeed" in constitutional law. Other activities included smokers
held on the last night of hnal exams and publication of the news-
President . . . C. B. SAVAGE
Vice-President . . JOHN Scori
Secretary . . HUGH SCHAEFER
Treasurer . . PETER BRADFORD
President . . ROBERT SLATER
A. R. TARPLEY
Mas. MAXINE BOLT
MRS. MARY OYN'EN
FRONT ROXY: Marjorie Barnes. Marguerite Oglesby.
Mary Owen. Carolyn YVooden. Ettalily Skinner. Norma
Dobson. Suzanne Hicks. Doris Brown, Mary Rogers.
SECOND ROYV: Patricia Clarke. jean Sharon jones,
Kappa Delta Pi
Kappa Delta Pi, honorary education fraternity, played host to the
Student National Education Association in February. Speaker to the
two groups, john Bennett Shaw, spoke on "Human Values and Edu-
cation." In the fall Bona Gordey spoke to Kappa Delta Pi on
"Changes in Modern Education" and Bob Bennett talked about life
in the Arctic.
Social activities of the fraternity included a picnic in September
and a Christmas party during the holidays. Membership was open
to juniors, seniors and graduate students in the upper fifth of their
classes. Juniors needed a minimum of six hours of professional edu-
cation, seniors nine hoursg and graduate students twelve hours of
graduate study in the field of education. Initiation was held in the
fall and again in the spring. Dr. Marlow Markert was faculty spon-
sor for the group installed at TU in 1931.
Carter. Hazel Desjardins. Evelyn Nesbitt, Fern Kelly, Eula
Lawson. THIRD ROYV: Clay B. Herring, Frank Sensin-
taffar. Dr. Robert L. Briggs. Marlow Markert. Walker Dob-
son, Robert Slater, A. R. Tarpley.
Allene Plouzek, Pauline Freeny. Pauline Stringer. Bonnie
FRONT ROXV: james
Fleming. Eldon Haw-
kins. Dale Ogden. Lyle
SECOND ROYV: Doug-
las XY. Lolley. L. O.
YYackerly. Larry M.
McNabb. Donald R.
THlRD ROYV: Glen
XYillis. Trevis Cook.
Phil Yaugliter. Ronald
FOLRTH ROYY: Da-
mon Paxson. YY. L.
Kelley. XYilliam Causey.
FIFTH ROXY: Charles
Stout. James A. YYalton.
Roger B. Godwin. Rob-
SI XTH ROYY: Loren
CulTev. Dee Harris.
David Keithlv. R.
Society for Advancement ol Management
Society for Advancement of Management heard speakers on topics
ranging from labor problems to future use of electronic computers in
managerial decisions. Speakers included Mr. W. A. Marcott. an ex-
ecutive from American Airlines. who spoke on the management prob-
lems in the airlines industry. Meeting once zi month. SAM usually 0 F IZ I C E
presented a program of films or speakers.
Membership was available to all students interested in manage- PIACSMCIIY- - - JAMES FLEMING
ment. Primary purpose of the organization was to help management ViCg,prC5idC.m i ELDON Him-KISS
students et "a lied. ractical knowledge alonfr with academic ,
learning Sf the Elilssrooriif' Second semester the 0cl:,gH11lZ2lfi0I1 heard Secremrli-rl rcusurcr DALE OGDEN
a talk by a Tulsa architect who discussed management problems in
y his field. The group also took two Field trips through a local indus-
try. Part of a national organization. the TU chapter of SAM re-
ceived its charter in 1958. Dr. Trueblood was advisor for the group.
President. . LARRY .'hI.1-QXANDER
Phi Alpha Theta
The awarding of the Betsy Sullen's scholarship was the highlight
of the banquet given by Phi Alpha Theta, honorary history frater-
nity. last spring. The scholarship went to James Schaber, as the sen-
ior with the highest grade average in the fraternity. The award
helped to carry out the purpose of the organization. which is to rec-
ognize and encourage high scholarship in the field of history. Mem-
bers were required to be of sophomore standing with an overall 3.0
average and a 3.5 in at least 12 hours of history.
Initiation was held in December and a talk on "Education at the
Seiremrl i ' i JM BXRH, Time of the Reformation" was given by TU professor Robert VV.
Treasurd ' ' ' JOHN HEDLEY Henderson. Another initiation was held at the banquet in April.
The Delta Kappa chapter. installed at TU in 1952. sent a delegate to
the national convention in the spring. Dr. Vhlilliam Settle was faculty
FRONT ROXY: Elizabeth Tuttle. Mary Birbilis. Robert Swartz. Tom Ballard. THIRD ROYY: Bill Northcutt,
Stewart. Loretta Harp. S. M. Fallis. Carol Criffee. SEC- I. E. Cadenhead. jr.. Tom WVood. Marvin E. Lowe.
OND RUXV: VV. A. Settle. Lucille SIUCTIIIHIHI. Dorothy
FRONT RONV: Jimmie Lea Haggard, Mary Ann Kite,
Margaret Ann Thompson, Bob McCormack, Majorie L.
Barnes, Mary Owen, Kathleen Weber Cook. Evelyn Faye
Miller, Sue Carol Cole. Sandor Kovacs, Harvey D. Chase,
John Barton. Dorothy Swartz. SECOND ROYY: Marie
Meadows. Maejorie Loris DeFigh, YV. V. Holloway. Ruth
Maxine Bolt. jane Strout. Doris Jean McKnight. Elizabeth
lkemire, Elsie Gubser, NY. E. Bernard, Edna C. Klein,
Margaret Brown. Margaret Shaw Dowler. TIHRD ROVV:
Allene Plouzek, Elizabeth Orman Tuttle. Fern Kelly. Sally
Wlienecke. Carlor Tuttle. James Poe. Kathryn Hammond.
Veneta Osborn. Cynthia Carol, Lucile Berlin. Hazel Des-
jardins. William Settle. Carolyn Shurtletl.
Pi Gamma Mu
An outstanding student and an outstanding citizen were honored
by Pi Gamma Mu. social science honorary. at its annual banquet last
spring. The "outstanding studentw award based on scholastic ability.
student leadership and service to the university, went to senior Carol
Griffee. The citizen award was given in recognition of outstanding
service to the community.
The purpose of Pi Gamma Mu was to foster the ideals of scholar-
ship 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 average in the social sciences plus an overall 3.0
average. The social science honorary also held an initiation tea in
the fall to honor its new members. Dr. Sandor B. Kovacs and Dr.
William A. Settle were faculty sponsors for the group.
President Mus. MAkJoRn3 BARNES
V ice-President Mas. MARY OWEN
Secretary . . .FRED Woonsox
Treasurer . . Carrol. GRIFI-'EE
President . . . .IUHN L. Cox
Vice-President . DoNAl.nFowLL11
Program Chairman Toxv DINNYES
Chess fever spread rapidly at TU when, only a month after the
Chess Club was organized, it boasted over twenty-live members.
Sponsoring of chess tournaments was the Illflill activity of the club.
Besides competing against other members of the club and local high
schools. the group entered a team in the Tulsa Chess League during
the second semester. Consultation matches were also an important
activity of the club. In this 2111 inexperienced player was matched
with a stronger player in order to help the inexperienced player
Purpose of the club was to give anyone interested the opportunity
to learn to play or improve their game. Business meetings were held
once a week with playing sessions every day. A high spot of the year
came in December when the top player went against sponsor Dr. Bela
Bozsa. Oklahoma Chess Champion.
FRONT ROW: Donald james Fowler. ,lueobo Estrugo. Tharp. Clement Reinkemeyer, Bill Raimond, Barton Per-
Autal Diunyes. john Lee Cox. SECOND ROXY: Wayne rine, Thomas Shaller. N. Sharpe.
FRONT ROIV: Larry
E. Baile, Joyce Bell,
Anna Mae Berg, John
SECOND ROVV: Rob-
ert Cox, jerry Lee Dees,
Nancy Forrest, Joe
THIRD ROW: Keith
R. Larson, Marty Rich-
ards, Roxy Santorium,
FOURTH ROWV: Larry
Tharp, Wayne Tharp,
Becky Wallace, Don
Giving non-affiliated students an opportunity to participate in
sports, campus politics and social activities, the Independent Student
Association had a busy year. Meeting twice a month, the group
heard speakers on every subject from "Skin Divingw to "Ham Ra-
diosu and "How to Play Golff' ISA began the year with a Non-
Greek Mixer during the registration in the fall. Later in the year
ISA'ers and their dates attended a Pizza Party.
Second semester found the organization meeting with the Tahle-
quah ISA chapter for the annual get-together. New officers were in-
stalled in April. Planning the activities for ISA7s nineteenth year on
the TU campus was a Hve-man executive board and five permanent
committees-social, athletic, finance, membership and publicity. Re-
quirements for membership were non-afliliation with a Creek organi-
zation and an interest in becoming more united with the independ-
ents of the campus.
' 0 F F I C E RS
Co-Presidents . . LARRY BAILE
CAROLYN N ICHOLSON
Vice-President . LARRY THARP
Secretary . .... BOB Cox
Treasurer . . . WAYNE THARP
TU Business Women's Club
President .... KAY PAYNE
Secretary. . . SHARA Momus
Treasurer . . LrNnELI,W1Lc:ox
Outstanding leaders in the field of business ranging from private
secretaries to women lawyers were guest speakers at monthly meetings
of the TU Business VVomen's Club. Open to all women in the school
of business the main purpose of the club was to promote interest in
business and keep the members abreast of happenings in the field.
Founded in 1948. the club each year selects an outstanding TU Busi-
ness VVOIHZIII. Last year the award went to Nancy Spikes.
Refreshments and appropriate music gave atmosphere to the club's
annual project of draping Lorton Hall with greenery and trimming
the Christmas tree in the main hall. A basket for a needy family was
given and each member of the club brought canned goods and
placed them under the tree. Other service activities included a tea
for the business school faculty and presentation of a gift to the busi-
ness school. The club also took an active part in Business Day.
FRONT ROYV: Carol Burns. Nancy Elliott. Judy Wiright
lileanor Mitchell. Esther Cipson. Penny lfhrle. Gayle Cib
son. l"ram'es Shirk. SECOND ROYY: Janice Lester. Car
olyn Czajal. Kay Taliaferro. Lindell lYilcox. Linda Thornp
son. Judith YYriston. Phyllis lilflllilllllll. Tomi Reynolds.
THIRD ROYY: Shirley jones, Nelda Haney. Ann Owens
. I .
Elizabeth Butler. Jackie Mcflinnis. Peggy Ann Lorey. Judy
Cunningham. Anna Laura Hall. Nancy Erwin. FOURTH
ROYV: Shara Morris. Carolyn Gregory. Karen Harte. .Ian-
ice Hobbs. Brenda Duran. Phyllis Rice, Catherine Edrnis-
ton, Susan Hoot, Kay Payne.
FRONT ROW: Claude
H Hill. Nancy Stetfens,
SECOND RONV: Beau-
mont Bruestle. Robert
Comstock. james Lee
Alpha Epsilon Rho
Initiation into Alpha Epsilon Rho, honorary radio and television
fraternity, was based on an accumulation of points. Points could be
obtained only through work on KVVGS, the TU radio station. In
December the fraternity joined with Theta Alpha Phi to have a
Christmas party and in May the group co-sponsored a speech han-
quet. At the speech banquet Alpha Epsilon Rho named four out-
standing students whose names were to be engraved on a plaque in
the KWGS station.
Membership was open to students interested in radio and TV with
second semester sophomore standing. It was further required that
they have a 2.0 overall grade average and a 3,0 overall in all speech
courses. Initiation was held in january and in the late spring. Sev-
eral guest speakers from local radio and TV stations spoke at the
fraternity's meetings. A representative from the TU chapter was sent
to the national convention in May. Robert Comstock was faculty
President . . . MIKE MILLER
Vice-President . Ton THOMPSON
Secretary . . . GENE CHANEY
Treasurer . . jnxr CAMPBELL
Phi Beta Gamma
Chief justice . W. FRED PHILLIPS
Associate Justice . DAVID PEAVY
Clerk .... JACK HLSKETT
Bailiff . . BILL HESKI-:Tr
Discussion of everyday law problems was the main purpose of Phi
Beta Gamma, oldest legal fraternity on the University of Tulsa cam-
pus. Founded nationally in 1922, the fraternity came to TU in 1939.
Meeting twice a month the group occasionally had a practicing Tulsa
attorney as guest speaker. Meetings also helped to promote high
principles of the legal profession and to foster adequate training and
study for those seeking to enter the law profession.
To be eligible for membership, enrollment in the TU law school
was required with a 2.0 overall grade average. To further encourage
scholarship the fraternity presented Blackis Law Dictionary to the
outstanding sophomore student. The Tulsa Chapter of Phi Beta
Gamma boasts one of the largest legal alumni associations in the city.
FIRST ROYY: Delbert Brock. YYilliam A. Freeman. Jack Fred Mullen, Nicholas Novak, David A. Peavy, WVilliam
D. Heskett. Bill Heskett. Elmer Kunkel. SECOND ROWV: Fred Phillips, Alan Strangeland.
TOP ROYV: Marvin
S. Chupack, Herbert
Elias, Brooks G. Frank-
lin, Jr., Ted Gibson.
SECOND ROYV: Stan-
ley K. Grant. john K.
Harlin. O. YVoody
Hopper, Elmer Kunkel.
THIRD ROYV: James
Lawson. Paul McBride,
Paul Passley, YVilliam
George L. Sartain,
james L. Sontag.
Richard L. Whitton,
Elbert C. YVilson.
Phi Alpha Delta
Participating in the Moot Court competition was a highlight of the
year for Phi Alpha Delta, professional law fraternity. Each year a
hypothetical legal question is picked and teams, formed with other
students in the TU Law School, write an appellate brief on the issue.
Other activities of the fraternity included a rush party in the fall and
a dinner-dance in the spring, which honored graduating seniors. At
the dinner awards were presented to the outstanding senior, the out-
standing member for the year and the outstanding alumnus.
To be eligible for membership a male student must be enrolled in
the School of Law and have a 2.0 overall grade average. Formal ini-
tiation was held in the spring in a court room at the County Court
' House. The fraternity held monthly luncheon meetings which fea-
tured as speakers men outstanding in the held of law. Roy M. Huff
was faculty adviser.
justice .... JOHN, HARLIN
Vice-justice . . TED GIBSON
Secretary . . PETER BRADFORD
Treasurer . . DICK VVHITTON
Delta lheta Phi
Dean . . . EUGENE HOEFLING
Vice-Dean. . HUGH SCHAEFER
Clerk of Rolls
Exchequer . . THOMAS GUDGEL
FIRST RONY: Henry Arnall, john Chronister,
Fallis. Jr.. Philip Finegan, Tom H. Cudgel. jr..
Monthly seminars, designed to help incoming freshmen law stu-
dents, were conducted by members of Delta Theta Phi. The profes-
sional law fraternity also held luncheon meetings at the Tulsa Club
each month. Guest speakers at the meetings included several men
well known in the field of law. In September the Delta Thets raf-
fled OH two tickets to the Oklahoma-Army football game. Other ac-
tivities included a softball game against another fraternity and par-
ticipation in the legal writing contest sponsored by the Student Bar
Open to law students with a 2.0 overall grade average, Delta
Thet's main goal was to bring about a higher degree of justice and
integrity for those in the law profession. The TU chapter, named
after T. Austin Gavin, an early member of the fraternity, also par-
ticipated in the appellate Moot Court with two of its members going
to regional competition.
Sevier M. jones, Sam Manipella, WVilliam Northcutt, Don Rieber,
Sheldon John H. Tharp, Charles Williams.
C. Harris, Eugene A. Hoefling. SECOND ROVV: Alfred
TOP ROW: joseph
Q. Adams, Daniel S.
Buford, WVilliam C.
Clark, Never M. Fail,
Jr., james G. Crennan,
SECOND ROW: Don
Gene Havlick. Roy
Hinkle, Alfred Holland,
Robert E. Karnes,
Donald Lane, Howard
THIRD ROIV: Terry
Meltzer, H. Keith
Myers, Jr., Don E.
Payne, Bill R. Privitt,
Eugene Rembisz, Joe
FOURTH ROIV: Gail
R. Runnels, C. B.
Savage, Bill R. Scarth,
Roger Scott, Richard
FIFTH ROVV: joe
Turley, David R. Van
Horn, Tony WVa1ler,
Earl W. Wolfe, Rowe
Phi Delta Phi
The newest national law fraternity on the University of Tulsa
campus was Phi Delta Phi. Formerly a local fraternity, Sigma Sig-
ma, the organization went national last year. The Installation Ban-
quet was in May at which time the entire chapter was initiated. Phi
Delta Phi also presented trophies to the two winners of the Moot
Court competition and a plaque with the winners' names was hung
in the law school.
Monthly meetings and luncheons every two weeks gave members
a chance to "further the study of law outside the classroom? To be
eligible for membership a law student needed a 2.5 grade average
with at least second semester freshman standing. Other activities in-
cluded a rush party in November and initiation in March. The TU
chapter, called Rogers Inn, was named after Dean john Rogers,
former dean of the TU School of Law.
Magister . . . Rocrn Scorr
Exchequer . . JIM CRENNAN
Clerk . . . Bos Anors
Historian . . . TOM HANNA
Social-Rush Chairman DoN HULL
FRONT ROW: Kay Fopgg. Mar- .
tha Richardson. Suzy Chapman.
SECOND ROXY: Becky Yvallace.
Dorothy Lee Lynch. THIRD
ROYV: Sharon Handley. Barbara
Noblin. Judy Wfright. FOURTH
ROWV: Nancy Cole. Sandra Med-
lock. FIFTH ROYV: Lititia
Skinner, Donuajo Smith. Marcia
Largen. SIXTH ROYV: Nancy
Wilson, Eleanore Krausse. SEV-
ENTH ROYV: Bill Bryant. Ted
Bartlett, Roger Godwin. EIGHTH
ROVV: Carrol Stricklin, Dick
Young Republican ollicers planned activities for the corn-
inpg year. Seated are Nancy Cole. Ed YVheeler. Kathy Gar-
rott. Sandra Groh. Standing are Martha Richardson and
A mock presidential nominating convention saw
TU Young Republicans representing delegates from
each state and nominating their favorite man.
Modeled after the national convention in 1960 only
on a smaller basis, the program was designed to
give members a better idea of how nominations are
made. Other activities included atraining pro-
gram for new members. which became necessary
when this year's membership tripled over last year7s.
The program. taught by pre-law and political sci-
ence majors, was designed to inform members
about the Republican party.
State YR convention in the fall found the TU
club carrying home a number of honors, including
the Senior Chairman's award for being the most
outstanding chapter in the state. The twelve TU
delegates attending also saw Ed VVheeler. president
of the Tulsa chapter. elected junior chairman of
' ' ' 17' ..x....C,,-..--. y
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VIUJNT ROXY: lllargaret Beck.
Saiiclra Lee Croli. Peggy rxllll
Lorey. SICCUND ROYV: Joan
Cloclwiii, Patricia ,AIIII Hatfield.
THIRD ROXY: .Ianet YYright.
jackie Dee Alloway. Judy Cun-
ningliain. FOLTRTH RONY: Glo-
ria llrigpgs. .Iuqlith Lee McCord.
FIFTH ROW: Carole Klaus.
the State Collegiate Young Republicans. 'Ian and
Judy lllright. Miss TU Young Republicans. were
named state winners and will compete for national
titles in June. Last summer i11 june the club se11t
two delegates to the national YR COllVCIltl0Il ill
Denver. Bob McCartney and Carol Griffee repre-
sented the TU chapter.
Pursuing a11 educational program at their meet-
ings. the group discussed current political events
a11d had as guest speakers men well-versed ill such
subjects. The urban renewal program was the
topic of one of the talks given last year. During
the summer the club helped the Tulsa county
Young Republicans take a political CCIISUS of new
areas of the city.
Social activities of the Young Republicans in-
cluded the annual Christmas party in December.
In the spring the club ended the year with a picnic.
lcter jones. fill2ll'lC'S X. Berta-
lot. SIXTH ROXY: Kallierine
L. Carrolt. Joe F. Mills. SEY-
IQNTH RUXY: Larry Brock.
clllllbli Stephenson. Dale Maxwell.
ICICLHTH RUXY: Stan Doyle
lliolding clog Rlltlll. Ed Wvheeler.
President Henneke presented the Miss Young Republican
trophy to jan and Judy Wright. Runners-up were Judy
McCord and Marcia Largen.
Theta Alpha Phi
President. . SHARON VVILLIAMS
Vice-president . TOM CUNLIFFE
Since its founding on campus in 1929, Oklahoma Beta chapter
of Theta Alpha Phi, national honorary theater fraternity, has en-
couraged interest in theater among TU students. The primary activ-
ity of the members was participating either on the stage or behind
the scenes-in a full schedule of five plays during the winter season
and two productions in the summer. Other activities, which have
become traditional. were the speech department Christmas party and
a spring banquet honoring new members after initiation.
SCCFCUIT3' - - CLAUDIA HORTON Admission to the fraternity was gained through an elaborate point
Treusurcr ' U CML VVELCH system based on the amount of time contributed and the quality of
work done in the productions. Members also received the CUE,
national magazine of the fraternity, four times a year. Faculty ad-
viser of Theta Alpha Phi was Dr. Beaumont Bruestle, head of the
FRONT ROYV: Sharon hYllll3IllS. Gail Welch. Claudia Barrows. John Hurdle, Tommie Ruth Gardner, Tom Cun-
Horton. Beaumont Bruestle, SECOND ROW: Harold liHe.James Campbell.
TU Air Force Reserve Ofhcer Training Corps
COLONEL M. D. GENTRY
Air Force ROTC
In the 1959-60 year the members of the Speech
department weren't the only ones to don grease
paint and learn "lines" The cadets of the Univer-
sity of Tulsa ROTC filmed a full-length documen-
tary movie. Having set up a staff under the super-
vision of Col. Thrash, the cadets did the script-
writing, acting and filming themselves. The movie
was to be used locally as a means of presenting a
true picture of the Air Force ROTC program.
The year also saw a series of promotions. Lt.
Col. M. D. Gentry, formerly professor of Air Sci-
ence, was placed in command of the unit at the
transfer of Lt. Col. Ernest Baker. Also, Sgt. Grover
C. James of the staff received one of the newly cre-
ated promotions-that of chief master sergeant.
In the fall lovely Nancy Ryan was chosen the
Honorary Cadet Colonel and she served as hostess
for the spring ROTC formal.
l 1 l
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FRONT ROXY: jerry K. Clark. Jalues C. Donovan. Nancy ROYV: John F. Boclkill. Robert Boggclurl. john D. CIONVLIII
Ryan. Richard M. Lee and David L. Hubbarcl. SECOND David T. Durralm. Carroll R. Turner and Cary Hahn.
The AFROTC Drill VIQCEIIII
.Ii1un1y Cond. 6. was presented his captairfs bars by Cadet
Maj. Troy Gray ln an lmuorary L'C'I'ClDUl1j' by the AFROTC
Chi Oxnegas modeled their prize-winning witc'h's head during Halloween Homecoming.
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FRONT ROYY: Sharon Berg. Caroline Janssen. Sharon
Wilson. Sandra Bridges. SECOND ROW: janece French.
Carol Griffee, Sue Ginn, jean Sharon jones. Janie Parker.
President ..... MARILXN Dl'NHAhf
lst Vice-President SHARON WILSON
2nd Vice-President . .IEANNE BEAUBIEN
Secretary . SHARON BERG
Treasurer . 'IANECE FRENCH
Social Chairman . . MARX' NOIQBIAN
THIRD ROXV: Mary Norman. Marilyn Dunham. Nancy
Steffens. Alayne Bolian, Jeanne Beaubien.
From summer rush to the Christmas dance to the
spring awards banquet the Panhellenic Council is
in a constant whirl of activity. Composed of the
president and one representative from each sorority,
the organizationls main purpose is to promote
friendly inter-sorority relations. Dean Mary Clay
VVilliams acted as sponsor for the group.
Marcia Largen, Ed VVheeler. Pete Jones and Carol Klaus
attended the Panhellenic Christmas formal.
,N s.'.,..: N QA .yXL,.r, xx,
hw' 1- To A ' 'fi SWS-
President ...... NANCX' NTYERS
Vice-President . . LINDA CHRIST
Secretary . lVlARY ANN SMITH
Treasurer BETTY FRYE
A Panhellenic workshop in the fall gave sorority
members a chance to discuss such topics as leader-
ship. scholarship and social activities. Other events
included the Christmas dance and a spring ban-
Highlight of the year for members of Junior
Nancy Myers. junior Panhellenic president. presented the
"Joe College" trophy to Ray Mashburn. Pi Kappa Alpha.
Panhellenic was the joe College dance. Held in
November, the dance was to raise money for a
scholarship given each year by junior Panhellenic.
The organization was composed of the president
and a representative from each pledge class. Alayne
Bolian was sponsor.
FRONT ROVV: joan Martin, Mary Frances Wlhite. Mari- Christ. Margie Handley, Alayne Bolian. Panhellenic spon
sue Sheridan, Nancy Myers, Janice Brown. Gayle Cunip- sor. THIRD ROYV: Sandy Rosenbum. Becky jones
ton. SECOND ROVV: Betty Frye, Susie Smarr, Linda Teresa Rappe. Mary Ann Smith.
Epsilon Gamma Chapfer
ROW' 1: Mrs.. C. Bartlett. Sarah Allan. Sandra Ander-
son. Diane llailev. Sue Hear. Yvonne Black, ,lucly Bly. Dee
.Xnn Iiulil. Karen Brauer.
RUXY 2: ,Xnn BI'0pllY. Mary Bryant. Lincla Christ, Janet
Clannin. Jani Cochran. Mary Ann Conn. Barbara Ellan
Cook. Hattie -In Crabtree. Barbara ,Io Deeds.
RUXY QS: Marilyn Joyce lllllllllllll. Pat Evans, Pat Froelicll.
Dianne llc-ister. Lynnelte Gooden. Linda Hargrove. Nancy
Harris. Sara Irvin. Shirley jones.
ROW' -1: Karen Keeter, Linda Knight, Cindy Lyon, Dana
McDonald, Mary Morris, Ann Owens, Susan Packard, Kay
Payne, Marilyn Peterson.
ROW' 5: Doreen Pope. Beth Robey, Virginia Rogers, Su-
zanne Rolle, Carol Rorschach, Ruenell Sever. Suzanne
Smarr. Diane Stewart. Nancy Swanson, Donnie Taft.
ROW' 6: Linda Thompson. Bette Tibbetts. Evelyn lVal-
lace. Mary Ann YVl1eatley. Carol Ann lvllillllilll, Ann YYil-
liams. Sue Wilson. Janet lVrigl1t. Judy lVrigl1t. Kathleen
With a full quota of pledges, Chi Omega captured first place in Home-
coming decorations with a "Hex Houstonl' theme and won the Scholar-
ship Cup for the second straight year. Individual Hooties were honored
when seven Chi O's were named to Who's VVho. The Chi O's also had a
Mortar Board. a KENDALLABRUM beauty queen, two fraternity sweethearts
and presidents of both sophomore and junior women's honorary scholas-
Surprise decorations greeted the pledges at the VVhite Carnation formal.
traditionally a dance honoring new pledges Of Chi Omega. A blazing
fire in the Hreplace and toasted marshmallows set the perfect atmosphere
for a Ski party at the lodge in December. Other social events included a
Holiday party and a Spring Dinner-Dance. Hooties showed their athletic
prowess when they challenged another sorority to a powderpuff football
game. The game ended in a tie but the group made 5126.50 for the
muscular dystrophy fund. Mrs. John Bartlett completed her fourteenth
year as Hootie housemother.
The Chi O's practiced for their Powder Pull Derby football game.
-IIQAN SHARON JONES
President . J. SHARON JONES
Secretary . . Ii.-XY PAYNE
Treasurer CAROL RORSCHACH
Thela Epsilon Chapler
ROW' 1: Mrs. Nan Brown. Lou llriscoe. Betsy Bruin-
lllllljlll. Margaret Caldwell. Midge Carruthers. Nancy Cole.
Linda Darrell. Rrencla Duran.
ROYV 2: Susan Dyer. Catherine Erlniinston, Georgann
Gasauay, Esther Cipson. Barbara Hahn. Nelcla Haley.
Mary Frances Hain. Sharon Handley.
ROW' 3: Pat Henry. Suzanne Hodgson. Susan Hoot. Beltie
Carol Jenkins. Sally Knacli. Pat Lane. Cornelia Mac-bius.
ROW' 4: Sandra Medlock. Jane Metcalf. Judy Metcalf,
.Xnn Moody, Glee Moore. Barbara Nohlin. Cheryl Ogle.
ROW' 5: Sandy Peters. Lynne Phillips. ,lo Ragen, Teresa
Rappe. janet Ries. Phyllis Rice. Nancy Ryan, Carolyn
Shirley. Letitia Skinner.
ROW' G: Mary Ann Smith. Susan Stahl, Jim Ellen
Thomas, Judy Wlells. Fran Wlliittenbtirg, Lindell Wlilcox,
Martha XVilliamson. Nancy XVilson. Sharon Wlilson.
Delta Delta nelmiii
A pledge sneak was the perfect excuse for a slumber party in Novem-
ber as Tri-Delt pledges messed up the lodge and kidnapped six members.
Their social season began in October with the Silver Crescent formal
honoring new pledges. Held at the Harvard Club. jim Ellen Thomas
was named Silver Crescent Girl. The Christmas dance in December pro-
vided a gay note to the holidays. The day before the dance the girls had
a Christmas breakfast and members and pledges exchanged gifts. In the
spring pledges entertained members with a party.
The Delta Man dance in the spring climaxed the year. Cary Hahn
was chosen Delta Man last spring. Individual honors went to many Tri-
Delts, including title of band queen and AFROTC honorary cadet colo-
nel. Tri-Delt also boasted one KENDAI.LABRl'M beauty queen. two lVho's
VVhos and two Mortar Boards. Last spring a Tri-Delt was chosen Wlhitc
Rose Queen of Lambda Chi Alpha. Each year the sorority gives two
scholarships to TU women, one of which is always a Tri-Delt. The
group also gave money to the Philharmonic. Mrs. Nan Brown was Delta
Delta Delta housemother.
Susan Stahl. with hand outstretched. demonstrated what good businesswomen the
Tri Deltas are.
N.-SNK Y S'l'I2l7FliNS
President . NANcv STEFFENs
Secretary . CAROL Youve
Treasurer . . PAT LANE
Gamma Be+a Chap+er
ROW' lc Mrs. O. R. Byron, Paula Alexander, Glenda
Xrnspiger. Aretn Bartlett. Robyn Bennett. Barbara Billinan.
Nancy Bliss. Alayne Bolian.
ROW 2: ,Indy Carey. Catliie Clironister. Carole Coulter,
Susan Cox. Margie Craig. Carrol Curtis. Liz DeMier, Beth
ROW' 3: Penny Ehrle. Nancy Elliott. jane Ewalt. Martha
Fogarty. Marie Friel. Marcia Carst. Snssie Hayrnes,
ROM' -1: Lucy Hynenian, Judy Carol Johnston, Becky
Jones. Mary Ann Kite, Eleanore Kransse. Marcia Largen,
janice Lester, Sally Lofton.
ROYV 5: Peggy Lorey, Joan Martin. Lynne McCormick,
jackie McGinnis, Janice Pitchford, Toxni Reynolds, Shirley
Rinehart. Sally Rowan, YVendy Schroeder.
ROYV 6: Nanci Srnittle, Linda Swolfard. Becky Thompson,
Carol XVall, Joyce Yveatherington, Brenda YVilcoxson, Betty
Wilson. Nancy YVithers. Jacquelyn Ylloodruff.
, 23.2. 1
Little Hannah of Delta Gamma saw her sisters through a busy year.
capturing many honors. The sorority was represented on campus by
three cheerleaders and three majorettes. The sorority also had two Mor-
tar Board members and two girls on lvhols Who. In tl1e fall DG mem-
bers honored new pledges with a Candlelight dance at the Lodge. The
Anchor Man dance in the spring was given by pledges to honor members.
Carnie Block was chosen DG Anchor Man. At the Christmas party the
sorority exchanged gifts and then serenaded the fraternity houses and
Social activities for the year were climaxed with the Anchor Ball in
Mayq dress for the event was after-live, but the girls wore sports clothes to
their retreat in March. Seniors were honored i11 May with a farewell
dinner and gifts. Several sleepy members were awakened at 5:00 one
morning in December when pledges took their sneak. DCS began saving
money this year to buy a seeing eye dog for a blind person. Their philan-
thropy is sight and aid to the blind. Mrs. Nanneti Byron was house-
Jackie McGinnis. Areta Bartlett. Carol lVall. Sally Rowan and Joyce Vl'eatherington
snap out the rhythm for their skit for the Coed Prom.
President. . JANIE PARKER
DIARY ANN KITE
Secretary Becky THOMPSON
BRENDA W1 LCOXSON
Gamma Tau Chaple-r
ROYV l: Mrs. Irene Stalker. Karen Anderson. Sandy
Hates, Barbara llerry. Marlella Bl'i.lllL'llt. Janice Buck,
Nancy Campbell. Betsy Cole.
ROW 2: Kathleen Cook. Mary Copnian. Nancy Copman.
Sondra Costello. Carol Croskery. Carol Crowder. Barbara
Sue Davis. Sliaron Findley.
ROW' 3: Sheila Findley. Sally Freeman. Betty Frye. Joan
Godwin. Kay Goodwin. Sara Jane Haley, Margie Handley.
ROYV 4: Janice Johnson, Julie Levenpgood. Connie Mal-
len. Diane Marshall. Janet Martin, Barbara McAlister
Marlene Melinder. Mary Metzger.
ROYV 5: Judy Miller, Mary Norman, Barbara Palm
Donna Polite, Judi Punton, Sue Ruhr, Peggy Russell
Norma J. Schell.
ROYV 6: Janie Shearer, Sally Simpson, Janice Snider
Sandra Stanley. Carolyn Torr, Gail NVelch. Judy Wvinclell
Kappa Alpha Theta
A "secret kittyv dinner was one of many activities on the Kappa Alpha
Theta calendar. Every pledge had as a "secret kittyw some member who
helped her. At a dinner in January the pledges found out who their
"secret kittyll had been. A semi-formal Pledge dance started the social
ball rolling in October. Thetas joined with Kappas to sponsor the an-
nual Kappa-Theta formal held at the Mayo hotel. Christmas carols and
tree decorating set the pace for the father-daughter Christmas banquet at
Second semester brought the Black Cat formal and the Hawaiian Luau.
The Luau was a costume party at the lodge. Individual members were
honored also as the sorority was represented by two Who's VVhos, one
cheerleader and two Mortar Boards. Active in intramurals, the Thetas
took second place in volleyball. Each week the girls volunteered their
services to the community. Several worked at a hospital, some at a library
and others at a recreation center. With the Thetas for the sixth year was
housemother Mrs. Irene Stalker.
,Ioan Godwin, Peggy Russell. Sally Freeman and Mary Norman decorated the Theta
President . . . SUE GINN
Secretary . . JUDY MILLER
Treasurer . CLARITA MLTRRAX'
Befa Epsilon AChap+er
ROW 1: Sharon Berg. Marilyn Bolt. Phyllis Brenknian,
Janice Brown. Kay Calyiu. Sarah Carter, Chris Davenport.
ROW' 23 Nancy Erwin. Virginia Flanery, Sally Flora,
Karen Harte. Linda Hunt. Judy Hyatt. Mary Lou johns.
ROW' 3: Louann Lewright. Laura Lee Loum. Margaret
McAnelly, Ronda Mulroy. Maureen O'Shea, Charlene Pal-
mer, Kathleen Quirk.
ROW' 4: Martha Richardson. Kay Scott. Sandra Smyth
Kay Taliaferro. Mary Francis NVhite. Charlotte VVilson.
M an Qmfila
A "surprise clean-upll at 6:00 one morning was the treat awaiting
pledges of Kappa Delta when they took their annual pledge sneak in
September. Other fun activities of KD were the Christmas dance and the
Kappa Delta Man dance, where KD's announced Keith Jensen as their
favorite man. In the fall decorations of green and white transformed the
lodge into a perfect setting for the Emerald and Pearl dance in honor of
the new pledges.
KD's were active in campus activities and took third place in Home-
coming house decorations with their "Hurricane Brew Cougar Stewv
theme. The sorority also competed in intrarnurals, taking first place in
volleyball. Slumber parties throughout the year gave members a chance
for informal get-togethers. A party was given by the sorority at Christmas
for the Children's Medical Center. The girls also sent a card to each
child at the Center on his birthday. The KD's had a record party to
which each couple brought a record for admission. A dinner in May
honored graduating seniors. Mrs. Mame Putnam was Kappa Delta house-
Chris Davenport. Kathleen Quirk. Virginia Flanery. Sharon Berg and Mary Frances
Wiliite decorated for homecoming.
X I 41 l':1"'4i5:1..-.VA X
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' vi Ysljiliix
I .vis as .-
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President . SANDRA BRIDGES
Vice-President . KAI' CALVIN
Secretary . VIRGINIA FLANERY
Treasurer CHARLENE PALMER
Delta Pi Chapter
ROW' 1: Mrs. Paul F. Stoner, Margaret Beck, Lillian Bell,
Patricia Burke, lieth Callahan, Carol Carter, Suzy Chap-
man, Betty Ann Cox.
ROYV 2: Judy Cunningham. Marge Curd, Sandy De-
Hanas. Edith Diem. Carol Forrest, Janece French, Nancy
Gent, Barbara Graham.
ROYV 3: Sandra Lee Croh. Cathy Hale, Elizabeth Helmer,
Fran Hieronymus. Anne Hug, Martha Ann Hurt. Jaren
Johnson. Pat Kallenberger.
ROWV 4: Peggy Kleinpeter, Jane Mahoney, Sandy Newell,
Cathy Orrell, Sandy Rosenbum, Roxana Rozsa, Donna
Rudy, Virginia Scott.
ROXV 5: Cynthia Sellers, Marisue Sheridan, Pam Smith,
Katherine Staley. Kay Summers, Mary Tessman, Nanci
ROYV G: Donna Tipton, Nancy Scott Tulk, Nancy YValker,
Linda YVeleh, Linda YVolfe, Lucy Ann Young, Sally Zum-
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Kitty Kappa. life-sized doll of the Kappa Kappa Cammas. saw her
"big sisters" through a busy year. Early fall found members honoring
new pledges with a Fleur-de-Lis dance. Good sorority relations were pro-
moted by the Kappa-Theta dance when two sororities joined together to
sponsor their annual Christmas affair. Pledges Inade the spotlight in the
spring when they honored members with the Key Man dance. Larry
Martin was chosen Key Man on the basis of how much he helped the
sorority. A farewell party for seniors was held in May.
Kappa was represented by the 1959 football queen and by four mem-
bers in YVho's l'Vho. The sorority also helped the community iI1 several
service projects. In the fall the group played football against another
sorority with all the proceeds going to muscular dystrophy. Throughout
the year the girls also had fund raising projects with the proceeds going
to the Tulsa Philharmonic. A retreat in the fall and another in the spring
gave Kappas a chance to relax. Attending most of the Kappa functions
was Mrs. Paul fKaliyj Stoner.
Janece French. Edith Diem. Roxanna Rozsa and Mary Tessman paused for a bite
before serving dinner.
President . CI,xIio1.INIs jANssI1x
Secretary . . PAM SMITH
Treasurer . VIRGINIA Sczorr
Epsilon Gamma Chapler
ROW' 1: Mrs. Eunice R. Borden. Suzanne Alsop, Nancy
Craig Baile. Barbara Barrett. Jeanne Beaubic-n. Martha
ROW' 2: Margaret Boydston. Trenna Tate Carney. Jeanne
Cobb. Sandy Coker. Barbara Craig. Donna Craig.
ROW' 3: Betty Fitzsinnnons. Kathy Carrott. Sandy Core,
Carolyn Gregory. Pat Hatfield. Sally Henlpel.
ROW' 4: Susan Hopkins. Sybil Hoyis. Evelyn Kenney,
Sharon McAloon. Judy McCord. Amabel Montgomery,
ROW' 5: Shara Morris. Nancy Myers. Norma Risner,
Norma Sandusky. Kay Shannon. Judy Slocum. Beverly
Called TU,s Southern belles because of their Southern founding, the
Phi Mu's were proud of their newly redecorated lodge. This year Phi
Mu's had a special place in their redecorated lodge for the Social and
Civic Service trophy given each year at the Panhellenic banquet. Also
seen on the sorority's trophy shelf was Trenna Tate's Talahi Queen Cup.
which she received when her sorority made the most money on Talahi
Day. Though not shown in a trophy case. Phi Mus were equally proud
of their two VVho's VVl1os. KENDALI.ABRl'M beauty queen Gayle Cumpton
and Margaret Boydston. band queen attendant.
Pink was the theme in September when the Pink Castle Ball honored
new pledges. Members of all sororities got together for an evening of fun
when Phi Mu sponsored the all-girl Co-Ed Prom. A Christmas party for
underprivileged children. a Steak'n Beans scholarship dinner and a Fiesta
party kept Phi Mus in a busy whirl. Top belle at the Phi Mu lodge was
housemother. Mrs. Eunice Borden.
jim Casey. Sandy Core. Trenna Kaye Tate and Dick Carney posed in front of the
castle at the Phi Mu Pink Castle Ball.
President . CAROL GRIFFEE
Vice-President NANCY CRAIG
Secretary . CAROLYN Gluscokv
Treasurer . NIARTHA BELLAH
WILLIAM EDWARD MORRIS. JR.
August 19, I959
Professor of English
who in his 31 years at the University of Tulsa
created the Departnieuts of Journalism, Public
Relations and Personnel and served as Director
B6'l'llllSl' I muld not .imp for Dmflr,
Hr kindly sfoppvcl for mfg
Thr' l'llI'I'IIlgt' lldzl but jnsf 011l'sf'IW.v
Il old Clllllllllfi trnclitiou relurnecl to the CLIIIIDLIS XYIIEII the Kappa Xlplxrlr. rcceix'ccl n new czxnmm for their luun
Epsilon Lambda Chapler
ROW l: Mrs. L. J. Hamilton. Jim Brainard. ,lim Cline.
Phil Deming. Paul Earl, Alan Elcrat. Troy Gray.
RUN' 2: Jerry Gwartuey. Don Hoepner, Robert Jones
Rex Kent. Ted King. Robert L. Kite. David Kobes.
ROW' 3: Mike Logan. Phil Logan. Bob Mathieson. Dale
Matlock. Torn McGhee. john Newman. jim Patterson,
ROW 4: Richard Reynolds, Dan Rives, Roger Scaggs. Jim
Stroup. Gary Thornton. Ralph YVille, Ferd YVise, Mike
Alpha Tau Omega
Brains and brawn Hgured highly in several trophies taken by Alpha
Tau Omega. The fraternity took two scholarship trophies in the fall, one
for the highest scholarship among fraternities and one for the most im-
proved scholarship. Last spring ATO won the Ironman Trophy. based
on accumulation of points in intramural sports. The fraternity also be-
gan raising money for their new house by raffling off a car. In the spring
pledges gave their services to worthwhile projects for Help Week.
A busy social calendar kept ATO,s hopping. While most of the parties
were informal, the Pledge Sweetheart dance and the Black and VVhite
dance stood out as formal dances. A Clad Rag party Jan. 22 celebrated
the end of finals for ATOls and their dates. The Havana Folly included
a swim at the YMCA and a cruise back to the house for dancing. Other
activities included an open house in April and a Summertime party in
May. The year ended with a party to tell everyone good-bye. Mrs. Lucy
Hamilton was housemother.
Kay Calvin. Chad Barclone, Nancy VVilson. Dale Matlock. Jeanne Cobb and jim
Stroup danced at the ATO Pajama Party.
President . CHAD BARDONE
Secretary . . DAVE KOBES
Treasurer . ROGER SCAGCS
ROW' 1: Mrs. Vesta Balch. Sherman Bailey.
Charles Bertalot. Charles Lee Britton. -lay C
Caldwell. Bob Christy. Avery Coryell.
RUNV 2: Don Crozier. Ed Davis. Maurice
lcy. John English. jay Farrar. jerry Fowler. Charles Frick,
Jerry Green. Phil Cnlley.
RUYY 3: Cary Hansen. Richard Hastings. jinnny Hays.
Bill Herod. David llzunes. Larry Jennings
Charles King. Richard King.
. Paul jorden,
ROYV 4: Cuion Kleinpeter, Sznn Lackey, Kemper Lease
.lim Lewis. Larry Marlin, Bob McCormack. jim Means
joe Mills. Earl Morris.
ROXV 5: Clay Nichols. Dale Nunley. Ainslie Perrault. jr.
Robert Lee Phillips. Jerry Poe. Dan Pollard. YVayne Ra-
chel, Joe Ramsey. Mike Richards. Mike Richardson.
ROW' 6: jerry Sharp. jerry Singleton. Thomas E. Stanton
Leslie Stewart. Jerry Thompson. Ralph Vealch. Jeff Wlal-
den. Floyd NVertzherger. Raleigh XVolfe. Michael W'ood.
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The Kappa Alpha cannon stood as a landmark of fraternity row.
Modeled after the type used in the Civil VVar, the cannon replaced one
taken from the KA's last year. A variety of social activities kept members
of the Southern fraternity busy. The Mint julep Ball in September hon-
ored new pledges. III February Roman ladies and gentlemen donned
their best togas to dance at the Toga party while French accents were the
rage at the Pigalle party. The KA's also had occasional informal get
togethers on Friday and Saturday nights.
The Southern gentlemen escorted lovely belles in crinolines and hoop
skirts to their traditional Old South Ball. Held at Osage Hills Country
Club, Eleanor Mitchell was chosen sweetheart at the dance. Also, at the
dance Dave Harrison was named as the best pledge. A Christmas party
and the Dixie Ball completed the KA social scene. Participating ill iI1tra-
mural sports, the fraternity took first in golf and bowling. As a service
for the community, KA's helped with the Jaycee Shopping Tour for
underprivileged children at Christmas. Mrs. Vesta Balch was KA house-
Place your bets!" said Pinkie Perrault at the Kappa Alpha Casino Party.
XVILLIAM joIIN BRYAN
WILLIAM JOHN BRYAN
Vice-President LARRY MARTIN
Secretary CI'IoN KLEINPETIQR
Treasurer . JERRY SINGLI5'roN
Epsilon Mu Chapler
ROW' 1: Mrs. F. C. Freeland. jerry Anderson, Allen Bai-
ley, Paul Bailey. Ted Bartlett. john Bay: Bob Bell, Charles
Berry, Don Black.
ROW' 2: Carnie Block. Larry Coekrell, Thomas Coeryer.
George Cooke. Donnie Crownover. Lyman Dennis, Bob
Dupree. Donald Eddy. Ronnie Emmons.
ROW' 3: Stephen Ferguson. Fred Freeman, Bob Cisburne
Patrick Gould, Harry Graham, Jim Graham, Donnie
Green, Bill Hardy. Tommy Harrison.
ROW 4: Paul Hatheoat, H. Edward Haug, Raymond
Heaton. Chuck Heath, Bill Henderson, Dick Holmes,
Gene Iba. David Inkster, jim Jarrell.
ROW' 5: Bill Jenney. Earl johnson. Donald jones, R.
Blaine jones, Richard Lee, Darrell Little, Bob McGregor,
Arthur McNatt, Gary Monteith, Gran Moulder.
ROYV 6: Greg Moulder, C. H. Murphy, Bob Nichols, Alan
Pease, Don Philliber, Jack Pontius, joe Reese, Bill Smith,
Steve Stewart, john Walsh.
The Kappa Sigma house became an ancieI1t Viking castle iII December
as the fraternity had its first Viking party. A wooden bridge led members
and their dates over the imaginary moat that surrounded the house to the
banquet aIId dance. Other first semester costume parties were the Harlem
party and the Pajama party. A Christmas party helped get members iIIto
the Christmas spirit.
Second semester the fraternity sponsored the Sorority Olympic day.
For the VVeekend party the boys moved out of the house aIId the girls
moved in. Sweetheart of the fraternity was announced at the Sweetheart
party. Participating in intramurals, Kappa Sigs took first place iII foot-
ball. During Christmas holidays the house was redecorated upstairs. The
fraternity also had a party for the Children's Medical Center at Christ-
mas. Other ways iII which the Kappa Sigs helped their community were
to give blood to the Tulsa Blood Bllllli and to help with the Muscular
Dystrophy Campaign. Housemother for the Kappa Sigs was Mrs. F. S.
The Kappa Sigs and their dates seem interested in the QQUlllgS-011 at the next table
at their Bowery Ball.
President . . NEAL NIKON
Vice-President . EDDIE HAUG
Secretary . KEITH jENssEN
Treasurer . . BILL COOKE
Epsilon Upsilon Chapiler
ROW' 1: Mrs. Pacola Porter. John Bailey. Dan Bartlett.
Fred Bloch. Sid Broelcinan. Wvayne Collelt, Larry Cox,
Richard Curby. ,
ROW' 2: Hal DeShong. Stan Doyle. -lim Embry. Larry
lfnihry, Murray Engle, Dallas Frandsen. Jr., Bill Candy.
RUXV 23: Charles Gilliland. Furman Cordon, Xvilliam
Haler. Gary Hahn. Kenneth Handley. Joe Brian Hess,
Gerald YY. Hoskins. David Hubbard.
ROW' 4: Richard Jones. Dean Kaster. Bill Keasler. Don
Kimmel, Ron Kipp. David R. Lee, Norman Levander,
ROW 5: Len Madrin, Dale Maxwell. john Moore, Rich-
ard Norwood, Wlillard Paulson, Jack Pennington, Dan
Robertson, Karl Schnieder.
ROYV 6: Robert Shower. Rodney D. Smith, Kenneth
Steele, Richard Stewart. YVarren Stillman. Phil R. Vaugh-
ter. Bill YYise, Mike Zeller.
Lambda Chi Alpha
As one of the biggest homecoming displays ever on campus, Lambda
Chi Alpha's 35-foot-high scarecrow told TU to "Scare lem OH the Fieldf'
Weighing over a ton, a crane was necessary to raise it to standing posi-
tion. Lambda Chi was active in Varsity Nite and Talahi Day. Last
spring LCA won Talahi Day and Dale Maxwell was named Talahi Day
King. The fraternity was well represented in campus activities with mem-
bers holding junior and senior class oflices and key positions in other
A Fall Dinner-Dance at Osage Hills Country Club highlighted the so-
cial season at which time Ann Brophy was named fraternity sweetheart.
A jungle Party in October brought members and dates out in their best
leopard skins. A gay Holiday party, the Apple Polishers Ball and the
White Rose formal kept members in the social groove. Pledges made the
news with the pledge-member football game and the annual all-school
Barn dance sponsored by the pledge class. "Mom" Pacola Porter was a
fraternity favorite in her second year as Lambda Chi Alpha housemother.
Dick Norwood. Ann Owen. Ann Brophy and Ron Kipp paused for a moment dur-
ing the Lambda Chi Jungle Party.
President. . jmSt:HM1n'r
Vice-President . BILL HAFER
Secretary . JACK PI-LNNINGTON
Treasurer . FVRMAN GORDAN
Gamma Upsilon Chap+er
ROW 1: Mrs. Harry Ingram. Dee Brooks, Bob Cooper, ROVV 3: Jerry Minton, Ralph Penso, Ron Petocz, Dick
john Cowan, John fMil-:cj Gellino, jim Goodwin, Jerry Poucel, Gunnar Rosen, Bill Shellenbarger, Peter Sill.
H l .
em eu ROW' 4: Leigh Taylor, Allen Thompson, Bill Turpen,
ROW' Q: janies Keith, Rod Kimble. Ted Kramer. Edward Terry Veith, Don lvarlock, Doug YVein1er, Ron Wloods.
Lundy, George Lundy. Ray Mashburn, Milt McKenzie.
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Pi Kappa Alpha
Members of Pi Kappa Alpha. the first national fraternity at the Uni-
versity of Tulsa. spent the year in a completely redecorated house. In-
stalled at TU in 1936. Pikes began their busy year by winning first place
in Homecoming fraternity house decorations. The Pike decoration
showed an alum pushing over an outhouse and telling the Hurricane that
"This is gonna be a push over!" The fraternity was active in intramural
sports and placed first iu volleyball. At the Joe College dance sponsored
by Junior Panhellenic a Pike pledge was named "Joe College."
During the Christmas holidays several members drove a 1929 Sea-
graves model fire truck from New York to Tulsa. The fire truck was to
be used in university activities. Social activities included a Christmas
formal and the Dream Girl formal in April. at which time the PiKA
sweetheart was announced. Cowboy boots and ten-gallon hats set the
pace for the VVestern Party. Other informal parties included a Shipwreck
Ball and Friday night record parties. Mrs. Harry Ingram completed her
first year as housemother.
jim Goodwin. Glenda Arnspiger. Carole Coulter and Bob Lorenz sang Christmas
carols while Gunnar Rosen played.
President . . JACK LAMB
Secretary. . WAvNE HOOD
Treasurer . . RON BEATY
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Delta Omega Chapter
ROVV 1: Mrs. Allen YVhiteside, Tom Albrecht, Bill Allee,
Lee Anderson. Howard Andrews, Jim Archer, H. I. Aston,
Bob Atchison. Bill Baker, Don Barnum, Mike Bartlett.
ROW' 2: Dan Bisett, john Boclkin. Bill Bohnefeld, Mike
Borden, Don Brel, Bill Bruckner, Robert Buck, Bill Bur-
ton, Cordan Cecil, Bill Clark, Bruce Clary.
RONV 3: Dan Coco, Doy Cole, Roy Connor, Bill Cook,
Donnie Doss, C. L. Duncan, Jean Erlichman, Ronald Far-
rell, jim Frasier. Don Gallernore, Jerry Gamster.
ROYV 4: Lew Canister. Dion Gantt. Bill Gerard, Jerry
Goodman. Dwain Gregory, Daniel Gridley, Duke Griffey.
WVendell Hague, Bud Hamilton, Lynn Handy, Lewis Hays.
ROYV 5: Bill Heldmar, Jim Heslet, Roger Hill, David
Hoey. Steve Hope. Mel Johnson, Paul Johnson, Ken Jones,
NVayne Jones, Bob Lynch, Ronnie Main.
ROW 6: Burt Mallory. Jim McKinney, Tom Mills, Bob
Newell, John Nidiiler, Terry Palmer, Arthur Pearce, John
Phillips, Dennis Raddant, Phil Ray, Mike Richmond.
ROW 7: Bob Rogers, Bill Schooler, H. M. Seiler, James
Simmons, Phil Slicker, Bob Small, Bill Stark, Don Sulli-
van. Jim Tatum, David Taylor, Tom Vaughan. '
ROW 8: Bill WVelsh, Bill Westmoreland, Leon Whitehead,
john VVillett, Bob Wlilliams, Nick Williams, Jack Willis,
Harry VVoods, Ed Yeager, Karl Young, Ronnie Young.
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VVith their house less than four vears old. Si fma Chis have alreadv i
experienced space problems. A class of forty-six pledges made the pre- , '
sentation of new dining room chairs by the alums an almost necessity. In by
December pledges took their sneak and, kidnapping a member, they went f -
to Columbia. Missouri. Showing they also had collective strength, Sigma gt-AN '
. . . . . . . ,k .sg ,- Tu' I '
Chis were active in intramural sports, placing rather high in several ' -
events- , -0 ' if' ii
Social events in orbit this season included the Pled 'e formal in No- ""
vember, where the pledge sweetheart was announced, and the Llll Abner
party. At the Lill Abner party hilariously-costumed members considered ' 5 i 5
the worst-dressed as the best-dressed. A Christmas tree and carols set the
mood for a party in December, The Sweetheart dance was held in the
spring. Jani Cochran reigned as their lovely sweetheart. In order to help
their connnunity Sigma Chis donated blood to the Tulsa Blood Bank
during the year. A favorite with the Delta Omega chapter of Sigma Chi
was Mrs. Virginia VVhiteside, housemother.
Sigma Chis found their way "in" the house for the Li'l Abner Party.
Secretary . Llaw GAMsTER
Treasurer. . DION GANTI'
Zefa Lambda Chap+er
ROW' l: Mrs. Minnie K. Rnsser. Alnned Abdul-Rahman RONV 3: Dale Maycen. Roger Rocka, Tom Schneider,
Paul Atkins. Shane Carnell. Wilson Cook, David Cupp. Skip Sturm, jim YValIis, Dick NV0lfe. Dennis Zeunert.
ROW' 2: Mike Davis, Dan Grace, David Grace, Bill Hicks,
john llolinson, Dennis Lefton.
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A gay yellow, white and black door welcomed members to the Sigma
Nu house this year. Installed at TU in 1951, the fraternity's plans called
for a groundbreaking of a new house in February. VVith twenty of the
twenty-five members and pledges from out of town, the group had many
informal get-togethers. Larger social eve11ts included a dinner-dance in
April called the VVhite Rose formal and a dance with the alumni after
the Homecoming football game. The fraternity sweetheart was named in
December at the Sweetheart dance. Barbara Miers was announced as
Pledges combined a going away party for one member with a party to
honor all the members, into one big affair. In December, however, the
pledges reversed their conduct and took the pledge sneak leaving the
house in a mess. Last spring Sigma Nu was awarded the Scholarship
Improvement Award given by the Interfraternity Council. The fraternity
also participated in Homecoming and intramural sports. Mrs. Minnie
Rosser completed her first year as Sigma Nu housemother.
Some of the Sigma Nus enjoyed a game of bridge with Judi Punton at Ben's.
QUINTON J. Cmsrx'
President QUNTON J. CRISTY
Vice-President . BOB YOUNG
Secretary . DALE ' IVIAYCEN
Treasurer . ROGER ROCKA
FRONT ROYV: Dan IVesley, Stan Doyle, Toni McGhee,
John Cowan, Mike Davis, Dan Pollard. SECOND ROYV:
Bill Shellenbarger, Jim Patterson, Bill Stark, john Walsh,
John Moore, John WVillett.
Beginning its twenty-fifth year on the TU cam-
pus, the Interfraternity Council, in association with
the Panhellenic Council, sponsored the Ribbon
Dance honoring new pledges. IFC also assisted
Panhellenic in planning the tea dances. Highlight-
ing the year was the IFC spring awards banquet
President . . . BILL STARK
Vice-President . . joHN COVVAN
Secretary . . STAN DOYLE
Treasurer . TOM MCGHEE
during which the outstanding senior man and IFC
Sweetheart were announced.
Other activities of IFC, as governing body for
TU's seven fraternities, pertained to formal rush
and pledge training.
Chad Bardone and john Newman, Alpha 'Tau Omega rep-
resentatives, received the fraternity scholarship cups in the
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EH 5 if I I I I 1 II I 2 : I! !
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453' . A A - .
'5l4ll"f:v- -uf' A' n ' 'Q'
lr 4l,, ,ip - .Imax .,., .nm ,,.A,. Www
, , .-L. 41
" 'H W TULSA RIG, REEL,
A I 8. MANUFACTURING co.
LLL L ' W P V .. General Con+rac+ors
I A A I TULSA. ouu.AHoMA
X vw '
Bos McCORMACKS' f' - A
WEDDINGS PORTRAITS COMMERCIALS
MURALS NATURAL COLOR INDUSTRIAL
PHONE - LU-7-262'8 l722 SOUTH BOSTON
Abbe. Arthur. S9
Abdo. Beth. S9
Abdul-Rahman. Ahmed. 76. 254
Abu-Adas. jamil. 76
Abr. Brian. 75
Adams. joel. 130
Adams. Joseph Q.. 74. 203. 215
Ader. Emile B.. 56
Adrian. jose. 148
ADVANCEMENT FOR THE EXPLORA-
TION OF GEOPHYSICISTS. 192
Agnew. John. 189
Agnew, Robert. 89
Allow. Alberto. 183. 189
A1-Ali. Nouri. 75
Albrecht. Tom. 24. 89. 252
Aldrich. Charles. 76
Aldritt. Mary. 176
Alexander. Paula. 82. 83, 168. 171. 230
Alford. George C.. 89
Allan. David. 76
Allan. Sarah C.. 82. 128. 129. 164. 168.
171. 172. 226
Allee. Bill. 39. 252
Allen. Ray. 89
Allen. Yvayne. S2
Alloway. jackie Dee. 89. 217
A1-lssa. Hisl1LtmH., 64
Armstrong. Janet. 75. 177
Arnall. Henry O.. 73. 203. 214
Arnzlll. Mrs. Henry O.. 202
Arndt. Robert H.. 190. 193
Arnett. Linda. 89. ISO
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY. 185
Arnold. John. 196
Arnspiger. Glenda. S9. 175. 2510. 251
Arrington. Anne. 56
Arrowood. Harold 1Vayne. 76
Arthur. john. 186
ART STUDENTS' LEAGUE. 136
Arvic1son.Sandy. 82. 181. 125. 126
Asbury. Bill. 89
Askew. Bryan R.. 72
Aston. H. I.. 82. 252
Atcheson. Bob. 89, 252
Atlierson. Priscilla. 39. 129
Atherton. james. 82
Atkins. jack. 180
Atkins. Paul. 89. 254
Autry. Ted. 82. 188
Allsnp. Jerry, S2
Alonso. Oscar. 148
ALPHA EPSILON RHO. 211
ALPHA KAPPA DELTA. 176
ALPHA KAPPA PSI. 162, 163
ALPHA TAU OMEGA. 242. 243
Alsop. Suzanne. 89. 128. 169. 238
Alspauglh. Kay. 176
Alton. ilarian. 64
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 198
AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY. 191
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL
Amoss. 1Villiam. 196
Anderson. Jerry. 89. 145. 246
Anderson. Karen. 89. 130. 232
Anderson. Lee. S9. 252
Anderson. Sandra. 89. 130. 169. 226
Andoe. joe. 89
Andrasl-zo. Ray M.. 82. 140. 186
Andrews. Clara. 89. 173
Andrews. Howard. jr.. 64. 252
Andrews. Louis. 89
Andrews. Lowell. 74
Andrews. Mrs. Lowell L.. 202
Anglin. Eddie. 193
Anglin. Nanuy. 82. 168
and Organization Index
Arawaha. Heliton. 148
Archer. jim. 89. 252
Babayi. Iraj. 82
Baile. Larry E.. 64. 209
Allen. 82. 246
David T.. 64. 116. 188. 195
Bailey. Diane. 89. 150, 186. 226
Bailey. jane. 75. 164. 169
Bailey. John. 82. 248
Bailey. Kay. 169
Bailey. Paul. 64. 160. 246
Bailey, Sherman. 32. 214
Baker, Mrs. Agnes. 177. 290
Baker, Barbara Ann. 89. 175
Baker. Bill. 89. 252
Baker. Donna. 170. 177
Baker. Ralph. 147
Baker. VVilliam B.. 56. 193
Mrs. Vesta. 244
Ball. F. Leroy. 72
Ballard. john. 89
Ballard. Ted. 145
Ballard, Tom. 206
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION. 180
Barclay, Harriet G.. 56
Bagrilgne. Chad. 76. 114. 179. 189. 19
Barnes. Marjorie. 204. 207
Barnes. Randy Kay. 89. 169
Barnhart. Gary L.. 64. 179. 182. 189
Barnum. Don. 252
Barrett. Barbara. 82. 171. 238
Barrington. Ted. 123
Barrows. Harold. 218
Barrows. Janet. 76
Bartlett. Arcla. 89. 230. 231
Bartlett. Dan. 76. 194. 248
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Phone - G1 - 7-5171 Tulsa 3, Oklahoma
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mmm Phone WE-6-I +33
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ALEXANDER Xi ALEXANDER, INC.
PEARCE, PORTER 8r MARTIN
522 South Boston
205 Enterprise Building
TELEPHONE LU+her 4-l30I
Bartlett, Mrs. J. C.. 226
Bartlett, Mike. 89, 252
Bartlett, Ted, 89. 173, 216, 246
Barton, John, 207
Bassett, Charles, 56, 91, 193
Bassett, C. J.. 190
Bates, Sandra, 89, 232
Batton, Charles, 132. 133, 145
Baughman, Don, 183
Bausch, David C.. 64, 195
Bay. John. 82. 246
Bear, Sue, 82, 171, 226
Beard. David, 89, 129
Beard. Kathleen, 171
Bearden. 1Yi1liam L.. S9
Beatty. Lowell. 82, 197. 244
Beaubien. Jeanne. 82. 224, 238
Becher. A. E., 190, 193
Beck. Margaret. 76. 127, 217, 236
Becher. Albert E., 64
Beeson, Phvllis, 123
Beightol, Sharon. 76, 129, 164
Beistle, Mike. 127
Bell, Bob, 82, 166, 246
Bell, Herbert, 196
Bell. Joyce. 76. 168. 209
Be . ' 'an. 76.l18.123.169,1R7
Bellah. Martha. 64, 168, 238
Bennett. Julie. 180
Bennett. Robyn. 76, 180, 230
Berg. Alvin. S9
Berg, Anna Mae, 82. 171, 177, 209
Berg, Harry, 123
Berg, Keith, 89
Berg, Ro er 64 193
Berg. Shziroii, 82, iso, 224, 234, 235
Berlin, Lucile. 207
Bernard, YV. E.. 207
Berry, Barbara, 89, 232
Berry, Charles, 82, 166. 246
Bersinger. Don. 56, 196
Bertalot, Charles, 82, 217, 244
Berten. Brad, 76
Bhargava. Sudhir, 76
Bi gs, Br 'an. 76
BiBman, Barbara, 89, 230
Bingmam. Tom. 183
Binney, Howard. H2
Birbilis. Mary. 16, 64, 113, 120, 159, 187
Bimiingham. Tom. 16, 64, 122. 123, 159
Bisett. Dan. 64. 252
Bishop, George, 89
Bishop. 1-1. Corky, 72
Bishop, Mrs, Corl-tv, 202
Bivens, Mrs. Cull. Jr., 202
Black. Don. 64, 246
Black. Larry L.. 193
Black. Yvonne1Vagster. 64, 226
Blackmore. Florence C.. 56. 59, 150. 201
Blair. Albert. 56. 157
Blass, Homer. 82. 151, 175, 182
Bliss. Nancy. 89. 230
Bloch. Fred. 82. 173. 248
Block. Carnie. 76. 132. 133, 136. 246
Blondct. 1Villiam E., R2
Blough. Phillip. 56
Bly. Judv. 76. 101, 121. 200, 226
Blyth. Edward AV., 73
BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 44, 45
Bodkin. John. 64, 221, 252
Bogdan, Robert J.. 64, 221
Bog s. Jim. 76
Bohgl. Dee Ann. 89. 226
Bohneleld. Bill. Jr.. 82. 252
Bolian. Alayne. 64. 176. 224. 225, 230
Bolt, Marilyn Sue, 64. 187. 234
Bolt. Ruth Maxine. 207
Boon. 1Vi1liam D.. 163
Bordeu, Mrs. Eunice R.. 238
Borden. lA1i1-ae, 89, 252
Boswell, Connie, 39
Bourscheiclt, Judy, 89, 123, 129
Bovaird, D. D., 45
Bowers, Karen, 90
Bowyer. Sherian. 82
Boyd. Janice. 90. 168
Boydston, Margaret, 90, 168, 238
Boyls. Pat. 90
Bradford. Pete. 203
Bradley. Kenneth. 72
Bradley, Robert. 56
Bradshaw. Alice Ann. 76
Bradshaw, Sherry, 64
Brady. Evelyn. 200
Brady, Glen Lee. 64. 183
Brady. Robert. 64, 129
Brainard. Jim. S2. 242
Brandon. John. 90
Brandon. hlerrily. 90
Braucht, Madonna. S2
Brancht. Murtellu. 64. 232
Brauer. Karen, 90. 168, 226
Brei. Don. 90. 252
Bremer. Gladys Rustin. 64
Brenlcman. Phyllis, 82, 128, 210, 234
Brice. John NV.. 44
Bridges. Sandra. 76. 191, 225. 235
Bright. George. 90
Brightwell, John. 90
Briggs. Gloria. 216
Briggs. Robert. 50. 204
Bristoe. Lou. 76. 200. 228
Britton. Charles. 82, 244
Brix. Don. 76
Broadd. Harry A.. 56
Broadd. Paula, 56, 157
Brock. Delbert. 73, 212
Brock, Larry, 217
Broclcman, Sid. 90, 248
Brodella. Ernesto. 148, 183
Brooks. Dee. 76. 250
Brooks. Linda. 90. 186
Brookes. Lvendell E.. 76. 186
Brophy. Ann. 32. 111. 121, 226, 249
Brown. Bill. 82, 145
Brown. Daris. 204
Brown Enna Joe. 200
Brown. Janice. 68, 90. 169. 225, 234
Brown, Mrs, Nan, 228
Brown, Paul. 90
Brown. Paul L.. 56
Brown, Sandra Joan, 82, 129
Brown, Tom. 82
Brown. 1Vayne, 82
Browne. Joe R.. Jr.. S2
Bruckner. Bill. 76. 252
Bruestle. Beaumont. 56. 125. 211
Brumbaugh. Betsy. 76. 164. 228
Brumble. Bob. 132. 133. 136
Bruestle. Beaumont. 119. 216
Brian. Wiilliam John, 111, 64. 245
Bryant. David, 76
Briant. David XY.. 76
Bryant. Bill. 216
Briant. Marx' F.. 64. 226
Bubevk. Rodger. 76
Buek. Janice. 82. 163. 200. 232
Buck. Robert. 32. 252
1'1uv.'keriKlgc. Brion. 56
Buckman. Charles. 90 A
Butklnaslcr. ivarran Davis. 64
Buford. Daniel S.. 73. 215
Burden. Kelly. 132. 1113, 138
Burdick. ,lerrv. 75
Burke. Rhea Patricia. 6-1. 236
Burkitl. V1'illiam. 128
Burkhart. Sonja. 90
Burnett. Loretta. 76
Burns. Carol. 90. 210
Bur1on'S. Alancl. 130
Burlon.11l11. 32. 252
Bnthod. Paul. 57. 178
Bulter. Elizabeth. 90. 210
Butlnry. Clair. 90
Bxers. C.. 751
Bxnurn. Paul. 175
Byron. Mrs. O. R.. 2510
Byrone. Dennr. 128
Cable. Nlxrna. S2
Caclenhead. 1. E.. 57. 206
Cairns. ililioma'-2. 57
Calclwell.-1.13. 32. 1110. 2-1-1
Calclnell. Jim. 32, 145
Caldwell. Klaigaret. 32. 171. 1347.
Calcluell. Rolmcrt. 04. 21-1
Callahan. Beth. 76. 186. 2216
Calvin. Kan. lh. 68. 76. 169. 170
Campbell. Clmrles. 90
Campbell. .Iarnus 1... 75. 125. 211
Campbell. Nunn. 76. 232
Cannon. Cerald. N2
Carer. Alurly. 76. 168. 230
Carlin. Janice. 90
Car1islc.Linn.90. 151. 182
Carlson. Dan. 184
Carol. Cxnthia. 207
Carnell. Shane. 25-1
Carney. Dirk. 2351
Carpenter. -lark B.. 75
Carr. Roberta jenne. 76
Carr. Ronald. S2
Carriker. Mary Jo. 90. 130
Carter Bonnie. 204
Carter. Carol. 90. 169. 236
Carter. Homer L.. 64
Carter. 1'1. N.. 48. 57
Carter. john. 76. 188
Carter Philip jean. 75
Carter Sandra. 90
Carter. Sarah. 76. 234
Carulhers. Midge. S2. 171. 228
Casey. jim. 239
Cash. Sharon. 90
Casteel. Dwipgllt. 32. 184
Caslleberry. Ronald. 57
Catramby. Guilhcrnie C.. 1-18. 179
Causey. Bill. 76
Cavett. Don. 132. 1311
Cecil. Gordon. 90. 252
Chaffee. Norman H.. 65
Chznnherlain. Carolyn. 76
Chamberlin. R. D.. 65
Chapman. Suzy. 39. 90. 216. 2516
Charvat. John. 1-17
Chase. Harvex' D.. 207
Cheap. qloe. 131. 1112. 133. 135. 1117
Chenclwelh. Frank. 76
Chesnut. tl. Stnnlei. 57. 174
CHESS CLl'B. 20S
Chew. Cari. 76
Chitk. john. 126. 127
CH1 OMEGA. 226. 227
Chontean. lless. -16. 158. 193
Christ. Linda. 90. 225. 226
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORCANIZA
Christie. john L.. S2
Christy. 11013. 76. 2-14
Chronisler. Carlile. 90. 169. 2130
C1ll'0II1S1C1'.-101111. 73. 214
Chupack. Marvin S.. 74. 2111
Chupack. Sidney 1.. 711
CIRCLE. K. 166. 167
Clannin. janet. 32. 150. 171. 226
Clark.C1i1'1orcl E.. 65
Clark. David. H2
Clark. -Ierrv. 76
Clark, Jerry K.. 65.1S5. 198. 193. 2
Clark. Patricia. 204
Clark. Vivian. S2
Clark. William C.. 7-1. 215
Clarke.11ill. 90. 129. 252
Clary. Bruce. 76. 186. 252
Clanre. Marcelo. 76
Cline. Bolw. 1S-1
Cline. jim. 76. 2-12
Cloud. 1Vi1liam M.. 72
Clow. Charles. 65. 160. 161
Clum. D. N.. 178
Cramer. Don. 123
Cohhj Jeanne. 76. 128. 129. 168. 172. 238
Cochran. Jani. 76.
Cochran. vloseph. 57. 198
Cackrell. Larry. 90. 246
Coco. Dan. 90. 166. 252
Coerrer. Tliornas. 90. 122. 246
fi011.C1l. 1Vax ne. 90.
Coggin. .larnes E.. 180
Colucnonr. llefl. 32
Coker. llomer. 57.
Coker. Sandi. 76. 1
29. 168. 172. 238
Cnldren. Lm-elle. 90
Cole. Betsy. 76, 232
Cole. Donald. S2
.olc. Dm. 82. S2. 166. 252
Cole. Cena T.. 65.
Cole. Harold. S2
Colu.5Naner. 76. 77, 130. 170. 175. 200
Cole. Richard. 125. 129
. Suv. 177. 207
Colenlan. .f1.11.. 175
Coleman. Jerrv. 90
Colimodio. Silvio. 1-18
110L1.liC1.-KN. 122. 123
Follins. Leon. 76. 129
fmunslock. Rollerl. 57, 75. 124. 125.
Conn. Marx Ann. 90. 168. 226
Conner. George. 90. 183
Connor. james. 90
Connor. ROY. 76. 252
Conwell. john. 74
Cook. Barbara Ellan. 82. 169, 181. 226
Look. Hill. 90. 252
Cook. Darrell. 73
Cook. Cay. S3
Cook. Kathleen. 65. 187. 200. 201. 207,
rogrefid .gfre .QnJu:sfrg
Paralleled willw Bovairc1's eighly-nine years of service 'ro
lhe oil incluslry, The Universify of Tulsa has renclerecl nearly
a half-cenlury of indispensable service lo youlh. Congralulalions +o
forward-looking young men ancl women who, lhrough cliligenl' sludy
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. F ' r- '
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WorId's most widely used rock bits!
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HUGH ES TOOL COIVI PANY
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BURTE 1. BANKS, IR.
funk. Travis. 76. 205 Cummings. Don. 90 Dues. john V.. Jr.. 05. 175
141011. Wilson. 65. 254 Cninniings. qlames. 7G Dexter. George. 65
nuke. George. 83. 240
oolcc. linC111cv1Y.. SS. 192
llumpton. Gayle. 101. 102. 225
Cnnlilic. Tom. 218
orn1.X1'a111c. 128. 129 Cnnninglxcnn. Belle. 90. 129. 129
oupcr. Bob. 811. 250 lluliningrliailn. Bob. 05. 1112. 12121
wiper. Ricliurrl. 90 Cuiiningrliznn. jnclv, 70. 210. 217. 236
nopcriclcr. Tlmnias C.. 05. 192 ilunninglicini. P. L.. 50. 57
mover. T. W.. 57 Cnpp. David. 90. 130. 254
npglss. Nlrm. Cutllic. 25 Lurbi. Ritlinrcl. 90. 248
opelanrl. Dennis .1.. 90. IS4
upniun. Marv. 90. 2112
uprnain. Nznicv. S2. 2132
orncll. Sbune. 90
ornclt. -11111. 20
fnrmixidu. Eclgurtl. 178
uricll. Avery. 711. 244
mtcllo. Soritlra. 823. 200. 2112
n11llr1.f.11rulc.b.3. 111. 2.30. 251
onltrr. llirliulrl. 711
onrlnci. .111111ci. 90
rm.1n. Alarm. 90
1m1111.'1n111i. 10. 195. 221. 250. 2511
ux Helix .Xnn. 05. 103. 2110
nx Daivicl. 175
ox. llubn. 05. 129. 1110. 172. 208. 209
ov Lnrri. 90. 248
ox liobcri. 57
11o11c'1t1V,. 05. 015, 185. 192. 209
. Sliirlcx Lois 111.1ric. fm
ffnrd. Marge. 70. 190. 2110
urrlcr. Chuck. 90
nrrie. Don. 17S
flurry. David. 90
Curticc. Eclitll. 1S0
Curtin. Crorgt. 05
ffnrtis. Carol. 77. 200. 230
Curtis. Ilennifcr. S23
Czuju. Carolyn. 210
Dailey Dwight. 57
Dule. William il.. 73
Damziv:1nr1i. Ali-Molumcrl. 182
Duniel. George. 65
Daniel. jim. 77. 182
Darruli. DuvidTilf1cn. 6.1. 135. 221
Delfebangli. Patricia. 91
DeFigb. Marjorie. 56. 207
Dt-Hucni. Ricburcl. 2-1. 65
Dc-Hanas. Sandi. 77. 159. 170. 200,
Delgado. jamie E.. 65
Dcllinger. Tom. 75
DL-Long. Ronzilcl. S3
DELTA DELTA DELTA. 228. 229
DELTA GAMMA. 230. 231
DELTA SIGMA PI. 160. 161
DELTA THETA PHI. 214
Liz. 91. 2130
. Phil. 77. 151. 242
Dc-111163. fQe0rgc.111.. 91. 128. 129
Dennis. Lyman. 91. 2-10
Dcrismore. Sam. 91
Denton. 11011. 91
Denton. Lcc. 75
Denton. 'Tlionias N.. G5
Diillcun. 315. 171
51. Cliarlcn T.. 2015
g. Hnl. jr.. 65. 243
DCSjUI'f.11l1S. Hazel. 204. 207
DCSDHIII. Loo. 77
Devasler. James. S3
Beth. 91. 230
Darrell. Linda. 77. 228
Davenport. Cliarles. 90. 1S3
Davenport. f.f11ria. 90. 200. 23-1. 235
Davidson. Don. 77
Duviclson. jerry. 90
12D.Y1CS..101lIl. 1332. 11111. 1139
Davis. Bzirbara Sue. 23. 77. 2152
Davis. Bennie. 132 13? 135
. ... ..
Devonshire. Leonarcl. 191
Dc-Yzlrrnclt. Harry. S3
Dexter. YYi11ian1, 196
Diaz. Jorge. 143
Diaz. Mznivt-1. 77
Diem Erlitli. S3. 200. 236. 237
Di1lon..Icrrv. 83. 130. 130
Dinnics. Ablal. 91. 208
ox Snsaln. 90. 230
iubb. Marx. 121
rzrbtrce. 1'1.1ttic.10. Nfl. 171. 226
lubtrce. T. T.. 180
riiig. 11.L11'1mu1a. 83. 108. 2118
rang. Donna. 90. 150. 1540. 2138
ruig. Jann-s. 90
raig. 111111'jo1'i':. Sli. 2110
rziig. Nanci June. 05. 233
risti. ilulin. 175
ristv. Qnintin t1r..fi5. 100. 255
rits:-z. Dunn. 90
r0ll. Dclorn-S. S11
fr0s11y.1Vi1li:11n P.. 90. 128. 129. 1110
l'rn:-kerv. Carol. 90. 128. 129. 232
f1rnwf1rr. Carol. 75. 11.5. 159. 2112
f11mvl1nvu1'. Drniriic. 81.5. 1112. 1311. 100. 2-10
f1rnzicr. Don. S5. 1811. 244
Davis. Ed. 65. 244
Dzivis. -lim. 1110
Davis. joel. 145
Davis. Mir-lu1elA.. 65, 100. 161. 2:14. 256
Davis. Nancv. 65
Davis. 1Vull:1ce. 90
Dawning. Billy. 77
Dziv. Barrv. 90
Day. 111. H.. 57
Dciitllrrnge. Frzinli. 90
Deeds. Barbara jo. G5. 173.
Dees. jerry' Lee. 33. 209
Disslv. Dialt. 91
Dittricli. Rudi. 91
Dlubucb. Dfhrutlli. 77. 170. 200
Dobbs. Glenn. 40
Dobbs. Robert. 57. 133
Dobson. Normal. 204
Dobson. 1Ya1kcr. 204
Dnnavun. janncs Gilbert.
191 1 71
Donmun. Gerald. 57
E 5' Tulsa
in Oklahoma Collegiate Press!
That's your Weekly COLLEGTAN and the resume of the year's activities, your KENDALL-
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The University of Tulsa, with another FIRST for its students.
THE i960 KENDALLABRUM THE I959-60 COLLEGIAN
MARY BIRBILIS, Editor TOM BIRMINGHAM, Editor
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Donley. Maurice 1Sonni 1. 83. 24-1
Donmeyer, Sherry. 91
Donnigan. Joseph E., 74
Doolin. Sandra. 77
DORMITORY ANNEX. 169
Dorsey. Linda. 91. 200
Dorsey, Ted Robert. 91
Dougherty. John. 83. 186
Doss, Donnie. 83. 87, 252
Doty. Ruth, 91, 169
Doufhty. Daryl, S3
Dow0ler. Margaret Shaw, 207
Downer, Richard S.. 65
Downie, Hayden R.. 91. 183
Doyle, Stan, 77, 2-18. 256
Drake, Robert L.. 66. 185
Dratz. John P.. 57
Driver. Bradley T., 193
Duck. David. 66
Dugger. Marilyn. 91
Dumit. Edward, 57
Duncan. G. L.. 91. 252
Dunham, Marilyn Joyce. 66, 187, 22-1, 226
Dunham. Patsy, 196
Dunham. Rosalie. 57
Dupree. Bob. 91, 2-16
Duran. Brenda. 91. 210, 228
Durschnitt. Joy. 75. 128, 164
Dyer. Susan, 77, 228
Eaker. Ira A.. 66. 186
Earl. Paul. 83. 2-12
East. Charles, 75. 196
East. Kenneth. 74
Eaves. Charles A.. 11. 83
Eberhard. Marilyn. 66, 128
Ecker. Joyce. 91
Edtlins. H. A., 45
Eddy. Donald. 83. 2-16
Edgar. James L., 74
Edgar. Mrs. James L.. 202
Edmison. Bert. 180
Edrniston. Catherine. 77. 210, 228
Edmiston. Marsha. 83. 168
Edris. Dave. 91, 128. 129
Eggebetlit. Norman M., 65. 195
E111-le. Penny. 91. 180. 210, 230
Eidson. Ronald. 83. 180
Eikenherry. E. J.. 58
Elcrat. Alan. 91. 182, 242
Elduayen. Guillermo. 65
Elias. lrlerbert, 7-1. 213
Ellington. Jim, 91
Elliott. Nancy, 91. 210. 230
Ellis. Gerald, 66, 160
Ellis. Pete. 91
Elston. Herman, 83
Embry, lim. 91. 180. 183. 248
Embry. Larry. 65, 180. 248
Emenhiser. Betty. 91, 168
Emery. Tom. 193
Emmons. Ronnie, 91. 1-15. 246
ENGINEERS CLUB. 188
Engle. Murray. 77. 248
English. John. 83. 121. 187. 197, 2-1-1
Enlows, Harold. E.. 190, 193
Enkery. Nancy Jo. 66
Erhart. Patricia. 77
Ericson. Lynda 11Yendyl. 83, 93, 168
Erlichman. Jean, 83. 252
Erwin. Nancy. 83. 171. 210. 23-1
Esser. Sue. 66, 128. 129, 16-1, 165,
Estes. Gene. 1-10. 1-15
Estes. Jack. 77
Estrugo. Jatobo. 208
Euhanks. Dan. 132. 133
Eulerl. Linda. 128
Evans. Pat. 91. 200. 226
Ewalt. Jane. 66. 230
EXECUTIVE CLUB. 199
Falkensten. R. G.. 83
Fanclier. Dianne. 91. 169
Fail. Never M.. 74. 215
Fallis. Sevier. M.. Jr., 72. 206, 21-1
Farliootl. Emile. 66
Farhootl. Sam, 66
Farman. Jafer. 182
Farnsworth. Burch K.. 83
Farrar. Jay. 83. 147. 19-1. 2-14
Farrell. Ronald. 77. 252
Farzaneb. Mehicl. 77
Fay. James. 91
Feary. Charles. 129
Featherston. Charles M.. 91
Feinstein. Edward, 183
Fenn. Roger. 58
Ferguson. Stephen. 83. 2-16
Ferneau. Elmer F., 58
Ferrill. Richard. 180
Fidencio. Tardivo, 183
Field, John. 91
Figart. Margaret Evelyn. 66
Findley. Sharon. 83. 232
Findley. Sheila. 83, 232
Fine. Howard. 7-1
Finegan. Philip. 72. 21-1
Firrito. Salvatore Giovanni. 66
Fishwick. Carol. 91, 93, 129, 130, 169
Fitzsimmons. Betty, 83, 238
Flanery, Virginia. 77, 23-1. 235
Flemin . James L.. 66. 162, 205
Flora. Sally. 91, 186, 234
Floyd. Charles. 91
Fogarty. Marty. 66. 230
Fogg. Kay. 177. 216
Folsom. Jim, 83
FOOTBALL. 132, 133
Foote. Thomas H.. 66, 122
Forbes. Cecil C.. 4-1
Forbes. 1Vana Kay, 91. 169
Ford. Laviene, 66
Gipson, Esther, 84, 150, 171, 180,
Girdano, John, 132. 133, 138
Gisburne, Bob, 84, 246
Gist, Dick, 77
Gist. John. 84
Gittrich. Albert D., 73, 203
Gladd, John A., 66
Glenn, Ray, 77
Glover, Bradley. 84
Goad, Jimmy, 222
Godwin, Joan, 92, 217. 232, 233
Godwin, Roger B.. 8-1, 205, 216
Golabchi, Mansour, 92
Goldwyn. Richard. 77
Gooch, Richard, 92
Good. Charles, 92
Goodall. Bob, 66, 140
Gooden. Lynette, 92, 226
Goodison. Gail, 77
Goodman. Jerry L., 66, 252
Fore. Jim. 83, 183,189
Forrest. Carol. 77, 236
Forrest. Nancy. 91. 175, 209
Foutch, Frank. 66
Fowler. Donald James. 208
Fowler. Jerry. S-1. 2-14
Fox. Mimi. 169. 175
Framel. Bill. 132. 133
Francis. Jo Ann, 91
Franco. Frederico. 183
Frandsen. Dallas James. Jr.. 66. 2-18
, Brooks G.. Jr.. 73. 213
Frasier. Jim. 89. 91. 252
Freeland. Mrs. F. C., 246
Freeman. Bill. 91
Freeman. Fred. 8-1. 2-16
Freeman. Freeda. 91, 128, 129
Freeman. Hal. 91
Freeman. Lyntlall. 171
Goodrich, Glenn W., 66
Goodwin. James M.. 66, 250, 251
Goodwin. Kay, 84. 171, 232
1Villiam Furman, 66, 18-1, 248
Gore. Sandra. 92. 238, 239
Gosnell. Vic. 167
Gould, Patrick, 77. 246
Graber. Paul J., 58
Grace Dan. 66, 145. 254
avid, 92, 25-1
Barbara. 66 236
Graham: Clement, 661. 130
Graham, Delmer. 92, 93
Graham. Don, 175
Graham. Harry. 77. 246
jim. 92, 246
Grant, Dick. 123
Grant. Kenny, 132. 133
Grant. Stanley lx.. 72. 213
Freeman. Sally. 89. 91. 168. 232. 233
Freeman. 1Villiam A.. 72. 212
Freeny. Pauline. 204
French. Bill. 91
French. Janece. 8-1. 22-1. 236. 237
Frey. Frederick. 183
Flick. Charles. 66. 179. 189. 24-1
Friel. Marie. 66. 230
Froelilich. Pat. 91. 127. 226
Frye. Betty. 91. 169. 225. 232
Frye. Don. 77
Fuller. Jerry A.. 66
Furlong. Jim. 91
Fusselman. John L.. 66
Gaddy. June. 77
Gallagher. Gene. 84
Gallemore. Donald H.. 66. 252
Gallup. Joe. 66. 188. 192
Gamster. Jerry. 77. 166, 252
Gamster. Lew. 66. 252
Gantly. Bill. 8-1. 2-18
Gangwer. Ken. 91. 183
Gantt. Dion. 77. 252
r. F, T.. 58. 191
r. Tommie Ruth. 126. 218
Garrett. Joe. 77. 18-1. 209
1 'ison. YY. B.. 58
Garrott. Katherine. 8-1. 217. 238
Garst. Marcia. 8-1. 175. 230
1. Fred. 125
Gary. Bill. 132. 133
Gasaway. Don. 7-1. 122. 159
Gasaway. Georgann. 66. 116. 157, 165
Gault. Gary. 8-1
Gautt. Prentice, 151
Geister. Dianne. 77. 226
Gelino. John. 91. 250
Gemmill. John D.. 58
Gent. Nancy. 77. 171. 236
M. D.. 220
GEOLOGY CLUB. 193
Gerard. Bill. 8-1, 252 '
Gesclimay. Edward. 128
Gesclimay. Sandy. 91
Geyer. Steve. 91
Gllaflari. Hormoz. 1-18
G i hhon
s. Joe. 1-15
Gibson, Gayle. 91. 180, 210
Gibson, J. Alen. 77. 248
Gibson. Jamie C.. 72
Gibson. Ted. 72. 213
. Dorothy. 58
Cillard. Tom. 92
id. Charles, 77. 184. 248
id. Darrell. 196
Ginn, Sue. 66, 169, 196, 22-1, 233
Grant. Mrs. Stanley K.. 202
Graupman. Leonard, 129
Graves. Fred. 126
Gray, Troy, 66. 151. 185, 222, 242
Green. Donnie R.. 15, S-1, 166, 2-16
Green. Jerry. 77. 2-14
Greene. Forrest H., 66
Greer. Bob. 67
Gregg. K. T.. 92. 180 H
Gregory. Carolyn. 77, 169, 115, 200,
Gregory. Donald H., 84, 183
Gregory. Dwain, 92, 128, 252
Gregory. Lee, 129
Grennan. James G.. 73, 215
Gritlley. Daniel D.. 92, 252
Griliee. Carol, 75, 112, 157, 187, 206,
216, 22-1. 239
Grilley. Duke, 92, 252
GroF1'. Gale, 92
Groh. Sandra Lee. 92, 216, 217 ,236
Groleau. Richard. 67. 173
Grotke. Deana. 92, 128
Gross. Ray. 140
Grove. Roger, 67
Gubser. Elsie, 207
Gudgel. Tom H.. Jr.. 73, 214
Guerrero. E. T.. 58. 179
Gulley. Loren. 8-1, 162, 182, 205
Gulley. Myra. 67
Gulley. Phil S., 92. 197. 2-14
Guy. Carol. 92
Guy. Don. 92
Gwartnev. Jerry YV.. 92. 242
Gwinn. Mrs. Grace. 183
Hackler. John. Jr.. 67. 166, 183, 186
Hackworth. Howard, 58
Haddock. Nicky. 92
Hafer. Bill. 79. 178. 19-1. 248
Hagedorn. Frank. 132, 133, 13-1
Hager. John. 58
Haggard. Jimmie Lea. 67. 207
Hague. Yvendell. 92. 183. 252
Hahn. Barbara. 79, 128, 129, 172. 228
Hahn. Gary E., 67, 128, l29,172,185,
Haigh. John. 79
Hairston. Anita. 176
Halcomb. Ronald. 79. 18-1
Hale. Cathy. 84. S5. 128, 169, 171,
Hale, Don. 72. 215
Haley. Nelda. 92. 210. 228
Haley, Sara Jane. 79. 168. 232
Hall. Anna Laura. 79. 162, 210
Hall. Bill. 19-1
Hall. David. 198
Hall, George, 78
Hall. Kenneth R.. 194
Hallman, Judy, 78
Ham, Mary Frances, 15, 78, 159, 168,
Hamilton. Bud, 77. 78, 252
Hamilton, Mrs. L. J., 242
Hammack, Robert, 78
Hammond, Kathryn, 207
Hampton, Joe, 84
Hanclcock. Marvin J., 67
Handley, Kenneth. 67, 178, 248
Handley, Margie, 92, 197, 225, 232
Handley. Sharon, 92, 216, 228
Hands, Veronica, 67
Handy, Lynn, 84, 252
Hanes, Judith, 92
Hanger, John, 184
Hanna, T. Miles, 203
Hansen, Gary, 92. 244
Hanson, Kermit E.. 84
Harbeston, Don, 75, 175, 182
Harcourt Doug, 84
Hardin. shifiene, 78
Hardy, Bill, 67, 186, 246
Hargrove, Linda, 84, 171, 177, 226
Harfrove, M. M., 51, 199
Har in, John K., 72, 213
Harlin. Mrs. John K., 202
Harlton, Bruce H.. 72
Harmon, Max Barry, 67
Harnden, Don, 92
Harp, Loretta, 117, 206
Harp, June. 84
Harrawood. Floyd, 198
Harrell, Larry, 84
Harrell, Ray, 92. 129, 130
Harris, Dee, 78, 162, 163, 205
Harris. Francis, 191
Harris. James Doyle, 78, 188
Harris, Judith, 92
Harris, Nancy, 78. 226
Harris, Sheldon G.. 72, 214
Harrison. Frank. 92
Harrison, Paul, S4. 188
Harrison, Tommy. 84, 246
Harte, Karen. 92. 169, 210, 234
Hastings. Richard. 84, 183, 244
Hatfield. lames R.. 78
Hatfield. Larry, 67. 183, 205
HatHeld, Pat, 92. 217, 238
Hathcoat, Paul, 92. 246
Haug. H. Edward. 67, 160, 246
Havlick. Don Gene. 72. 215
Hawkins, Eldon. 78. 205
Hawkins. Ross, 78. 191, 194
Hayden, Don. 84. 130
Hayden. Donald E., 49, 56
Hayes, Jack 1V., 59
Hayes, Jol1n A., 198
Haymes, Susie. 84, 230
Haynes, Jim, 92
Haynes. Judy, 197
Hays, Bill, 198
Hays, Jack N., 198
Hays, Jimmy, 84, 87, 244
Hays, John, 46
Hays, Lewis, 92. 252
Hays. 1Vil1iam E., 58, 187
Hearne. Charles, 84, 183
Hearon. Raymond, 92. 246
Heath, Chuck, 92, 246
Heck. Danny. 92
Heekel, David, 92
Hedley, John, 75
Hejazi. Jaiai, 183
Helander. Don P.. 58
Heldmar, Bill, 92. 252
Helland, Dennis, 78
Helmer, Elizabeth. 75. 236
Hempel. Sally. 78. 150, 238
Henderson, Bill, 92. 246
Henderson, Kenneth R., 75
Henderson. Robert, 58
Hendon, Jerry, 84, 129, 250
Hendricks. Waunita, 92, 168
Hendrix. Hal, 92
Henneke. Ben G.. 42, 43, 44, 56
Henneke. Mrs. Ben G., 201
Henry, Alda M., 67, 177
Henry, Jack, 84
Henry, Jerry, 78
Henry, Pat, 92, 228
Hensley, Arnold, 84
Hensy. Michael J., 67
Henzel, Philip, 92
Herod, Bill, 78, 244
Herring, Clay B., 204
Heskett, Bill, 72, 212
Heskett, Mrs. Bill. 202
Heskett, Jack D., 72, 212
Heslet. Jim, 92, 252
Hess, Joe Brian 92, 130, 173, 183, 248
Hickenbottom, Lewis, 92
Hickman, David, 140
Hicks, Bill. 92. 254
Hicks, David, 132, 133
Hicks, Mary, 171
Hicks, Reginald V., 67, 190, 193
Hicks, Suzanne, 204
Hicks, Wesley. 78
Hieronymus. Fran, 67, 116, 197, 236
Hilburn, Charles, 78
Hill, Claude. 125, 211
Jackson. Alice. 84
Jackson, Bill. 78. 112
Jackson, Jerry Lee. 93
Hill, Olin, 174, 180
Hill, Roger. 92, 252
Hill, Sandra, 92
Hills, Tom, 92
Hilton, Charles, S4
Hindlc, Art. 198
Hinkle. Roy, 74, 215
Hinkle. Mrs. Roy, 202
Hobbs, Janice. 92, 169, 210, 232
Hobbs. Jessie, 58
Hobson, Robert L., 58. 157, 196
Hodsrson. Suzanne, 92. 186. 228
Hoelling. Eugene A.. 72. 214
Hoepner, Donald, 84, 145, 242
Hoev. David, 78. 252
Hoffman. James R., 58. 191
Hogue. Alexandre, 58, 196
Hojel. Richard C., Jr.. 78
Holcomb. Mary Ann, 67
Holland. Alfred, 72. 215
Jackson, William B., 67
Jacob, Jim. 194
Jamal, Ta,-gba. 153
games, David. 84, 197, 244
ames, Mary. 59
Janssen, Caroline, 67, 112, 201, 224, 257
Janssen. Chuck, 132, 133, 134
Jarniv, Imre T.. 173
, arrell, Jim. 78. 246
Joy Gary M.. 197
Jenhns, Bettie cami. 93, 169, 223
Jenkins, Charles M.. 75, 189
Jenkins, Jerry L.. S4
Jenney. Bill. 93. 246
Jenni, Patsy, 93, 186
Jennings, Larry. 93, 244
Johan, Ploeg. 183
JOHN MABEE HALL. 183
Johns, Marv Lou, 84, 234
Holland. George. 92
Holley. Phyllis. 92
Hollingsworth. K.. 58
Holloway. W. V., 52, 207
. Burt B., 198
. Dan P.. 45
Holmes. Mrs. Dan P.. Jr.. 198
Holmes. Dick. 84, 246
ECONOMICS CLUB, 200
Hon. Barry Garvin. 67. 130
1-Ionn. Richard C.. 74
Hones. Alfred. 214
Hoot, Susan. 92. 210. 229
Hope. John. 129
Hope. Steve. 84. 159. 166. 167, 252
Hopkins. Charles. 130
Hopkins. M. E., 58, 190. 193
Hopkins. Susan. 84. 238
Hopper. O. 1Voody. 72
Hormoz. Ghaflari. 183
Horn. Gary. 130
Horn. Margretta. 129
Horn. Peggy. 84. 128. 130, 164
Horne. Evelyn. 92
Horton. Carol lune. 175
Horton. Claudia. 67, 218
Hoskins. Gerald. 78. 248
Hotz. Gretchen. 16. 67, 115, 164,
Hong. David. 186
Houston. Marcia. 92. 169
Hovis. Sybil. 92. 238
I-Ioward. Boyd. 78
Howard. E. A.. 59
Howard. Thomas C.. 196
Howell, Phillip. 59
Howell. Mrs. Philip L.. 201
Howil. Janice. 92
Hover. Mike. 92. 129
Hubbard. David L.. 67. 185, 22
Hubbard. Robert, 184, 188
Hudson. Barbara. 92
Huff. Barbara, 176
Huff. Roy. 59
Alan L.. 78, 183
Earl H., 67, 246
E. Fred. 45
Gary M.. 67
Janice, 200. 232
Jar.-fn 93. 130, 169, 236
Joi... M.. sv, 117, 157, 179,
189. 194. 195, 251
Mel 78, 252
Paul, 78. 252
Ted. Jr., 84
. Don, 93, 145
, Earl, Jr., S4,128, 129
. Jimmy, 93
. Judy. 84, 230
Jolley, Gary. 93
Beckv. 93, 225, 230
C. 1Vayne. 67, 252
Donald. 93, 246
Francis E., 59
Gerald VV., 93. 180
H. Rodman, 59
Jean Sharon. 16, 67, 113, 157,186
204 224 227
John K., 93
Jones. Ken. 84, 252
Jones. Peter 67. 129. 217
Jones. R. Blaine. 78, 246
Jones, Richard, 93, 129, 248
l ones, Richard. 93
Jones. Robert Carroll. 78
Jones. Robert D.. 67, 184, 242
Jones, Ronny. 93
Jones, Russ, 75
Jones, Shirley. 93. 210. 226
Jones. V. Edgar. 59. 184
Hullines. Floyd. 140
Hug. Anne. 84. 122. 236
Huirhes. Ed. 59
Hull. Lawrence. 93
Hunt. Linda. 93. 130. 169. 234
Hunter, Catherine. 59. 184
Hurdle. John. 59. 218
Hursh. Joy. 59
Hurt. Martha. 78. 121. 236
Husted. Don, 93
Hutchens. Pat. S4
I-Iutton. Clifford. 59
Hyatt. Doris. 78. 168. 186
Hyatt. Janet. 78. 186
Hyatt. Judy. 84. 129. 234
Hyneman. Lucy. 67. 101, 129, 150,
Iba. Clarence V.. 140
Iba. Gene, 84. 140, 246
Ikemier. Elizabeth. 176. 207
Ileff. Dene, 84
Ingram, Mrs. Harry. 250
Ingram, Raymon, 59
Inkster. David. 84, 246
INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL
'169, 230 A
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB,
Irving, Sara, 78, 226
Jordan. Paul, 78. 244
JUNIOR PANI-IELLENIC, 225
Kahan. Ronnie, 128
Kallenberger. Pat. 93. 236
Kaplan, Abraham, 67. 183
KAPP.-1 ALPHA, 244. 245
KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 232, 233
KAPPA DELTA. 234. 235
KAPPA DELTA PI. 204
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, 236, 237
KAPPA KAPPA PSI. 172
KAPPA SIGMA. 246. 247
Karnes, Robert E., 72, 215
Karson, Arthur, 128
Kartik, Kishor. 75
Kaster, Dean, 78. 194. 248
Kaufman, R. J.. 59. 191
Kazem, Salehpoor, 93
Kazem, Sayyed Mohammed, 93
Keasler, Bill, 93. 151. 248
Keasler. Robert L., 67
Keith, James. 93. 250
Keithly, David, 67. 205
Keel, John, 78, 188
Keele, Harley, 78
Keeling. Jerry. 132, 133, 135, 138
Keeter, Karen, 78. 226
Kelly, Buddy, 132, 133, 134
Kelly, Fern. 204. 207
Kelting, Ralph, 59, 157
KEMP HALL. 182
KENDALLABRUM. 120. 121
Kenney. Evelyn. 78. 238
Kent. Bob. 93. 242
Kepler. John. 129
Kepler. Margie Lee. 117
Kerby. James H.. S4
Kerr. John D.. 74
Khakboaz. Mohammad. 78. 183
Kiester. Jack. 78
Kilpatrick. James M.. 190. 193
Kimble. Rod. 78. 159. 250
Kimmel. Don, 84. 125. 248
King. A. Allen. 54. 59
King. Charles F.. 67. 189. 244
King. Richard. 78. 244
King. Ted. 93., 242
King. Winston. 84
KINGSTON TRIO. 13
Kinnison. John. 85
Kipp. Ron. 66. 77. 78, 159.160. 161. 185.
199. 248. 249
Kirk, Marian. 85
Kirkland. Bryant M.. 44
Kirkpatrick. Graham. 60
Kirkwood. Joe. 132. 133
Kirsch. Earl. 67
Kistler. William L. 44
Kite. Mary Ann. 77, 78. 79. 170. 177.
Kite. Robert L.. 67, 242
Kizzlar. Mark. 78. 147
Klaus. Carole. 78. 217
Klaus. Michell. 93
Klein. Edna C.. 207
Kleinpeter. Guion H.. 68. 178. 244
Kleinpcter. Peggy. 93. 168. 236
Klentos. Despina. 68
Klineleltcr. Martyne. 93
Klotz. Charles. 60. 184
Knack. Sally. 93. 228
Knight. Fred. 175
Knight. Mrs. Lewis Hubert. 182
Knight. Linda. 78. 168, 226
Knowles. Porter C.. 85
Knox. Alton. 132. 133
Kobes. David. 85. 242
Kock. Bill. 125. 183
Kohle. Larry. 93
Kolb. Jim. 183
Konlogianes. John. 85. 194
Kovacs. Sandor. 60. 207
Kramer. Ted. 68. 128. 129. 250
Krashine. Susan. 68
Krausse. Eleanore. 85. 150. 168. 216. 230
Krebbs. Linda, 93
Kreider. Jack. 132. 133. 139
Kritikos. Richard T.. 68
Krueger. Chuck. 68. 158. 159
Kruse. Joe. 183
Kulka. Allan. 78. 183
Kulp. Virginia. 176
Kunkel. Elmer. 72. 212
KIVCS. 124. 125
Laatsch. Richard. 60
Lackey. Sam. 68. 244
Lamb. Jack. 78. 188 251
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA. 248. 249
Lambert. Joel. 93. 188
Lamkin. Anne. 109
Lancaster. Ron. 93
Land. Jim. 188
Landa. Phillip. 60
Lane. Burl. 78. 128. 129. 172
Lane. Donald. 74. 215
in Michael. 93
R. .. 44
Lane. Pal. 85. 171. 228
Lane. Ted E.. 78
Laney. 11111 E.. 68
Lang. Robert. 85. 188
Langenhcim. Ralph Louis. 56
Langston. Jack. 85
Lanninig. Edward. 129
Laphen. Helen. 169
Lapinski. Jack. 188
Largen. Marcia. 85. 171. 216. 217. 230
Larson. Robert Keith. 68. 209
Latsli.iu'. John C.. 93
Lavender. Norman. 93
Lawhorn, Dan. 85. 184
Laws. Charles. 78
Lawson. Bobby. 93
Lau son. Dale. 125
Lawson. Eula. 204
Lawson. Evelyn S.. 68
Lawson. Fred. 147
.James F. 74. 213
Lawson. Mrs. James F.. 202
Laycock. Sam. 85
Leach. Dorothy. 171
LEAGUE OF YOUNG DEMOCRATS. 197
Ahow-Leal. Alberto-Jose. 68
Lease. Kemper W.. 68. 179. 189. 244
Ledbetter. Tom. 126
Lee. David R.. 78. 129. 130. 248
Lee. Linda. 93
Lee, Richard M.. 68. 221. 246
Leeivander. Norman. 248
Leemhuis. Dellis Ray. 68
Lefton. Dennis. 254
Lehew. Rogers. 60
Lehr. Larry. 125
Lester. Janice. 93. 210. 230
Lester, VVilliam. 128
Levengood. Claude A.. 49. 60. 157
Levengood. Julie. 93. 101. 107. 186. 232
Levorsen. A. I.. 44
Lewis. James. 85. 129
Lewis. Jim. 93. 244
Lewriht. Louann. 93. 150. 169. 234
Lexton. Dennis. 93
Lindsay. Hague. 60
Lindsay. Max. 175
Linnell. Robert. 60
Lis. Anthony. 60
Little. Dennis. 93
Little. Darrell. 78. 246
Littleton. Charlene. 78, 168
Lloyd. Robert. 190
Lobaugh. Tanya. 126
Locate 1. Louis. Jr.. 191
Locke. John C.. 73
Lolton. Sally. 68. 200. 230
Logan. Mike. 68. 242
Lo an. Phil. 78. 242
Loxlgley. Douglas YN.. 68. 162. 205
Lombard, Francis. 93
Lombard. Larry. 93, 248
Lonechief. Charles. 145
Long. James R.. 93
Loomis. Ina Lee. 85. 171
Lorenz. Bob. 151. 251
Lorey. Peggy Ann. 78. 169. 210. 217. 230
LOTTIE JANE MABEE HALL. 168. 169
Loucks. Terry. L.. 179. 181
Loum. Laura Lee. 93. 234
Lowder. Dale. 79
Lowe. Marvin E.. 206
Lowerison. Margaret. 78
Lowery. Mike. 94
Lucas. Bill. 83. 140
Ludewick. Harold. 94
Lundy. Edward. 79. 182. 250
Lundy. George. 79. 182. 250
Luppi. Alejandro. 79. 148. 173. 179.
Lusk. Vernon. 94. 129
Lyle. Pat. 85
Lyle. Tom. 94. 129
Lynch. Bob. 94. 145. 252
Lynch. Dorothy Lee. 85. 125. 169. 173.
174. 175. 216
Lyon. Cindy. 79. 123. 174. 187. 226
Mt-Alister. Barbara. 94. 130. 168. 232
McA1oon. Sharon. 94. 168. 238
McAually. Mary Ellen. 79
1111-Anelly. Margaret. 94. 169. 234
McBride. Paul. 74. 213
McCabe. Mike. 85
11lcCartney. R. J.. 68. 160. 205
McCarty. Eleanor. 79. 174. 175. 200
McCool. Cary. 94
McCord. Caroline. 60
McCord. Fletcher. 60
Mt-Cord. Judy. 85. 217. 238
McCormack. Bob. 79. 207. 244
McCormick. Lynne. 79. 230
McCormick. Peggy Pat. 85
Mtfloy. Jerry. 188
McCoy. 1Villiam R.. 85. 129
Mt'Crabb. Don. 180
Mt'Crary. Martha. 128. 200
McCullough. Everett D.. 85
Mcllullom. Charles. 174
McCurry. Robert. 132. 133
McDonald. Dana. 94. 226
Mt-Dowell. R. IV.. 45
McFarland. Kav. 60
McCee. Richard. 60
McGhee. Thomas E.. 68. 242. 256
McGinnis. Jackie. 94. 210. 2110. 231
McCivern. Patil V.. 72
McClothlin. Levi. 85. 183
1111-Gnliin. Bob. 94
Mcflouran. F. J.. 85
McCranahan. C. Bruce. 68. 188. 189.
ltltflregor. Bob. 85. 246
Mclnerney. Bea. 60
Mclntyre. Richard. 128
McKee. W. E.. 60
McKenzie. Ann. 101
McKenzie. Camellia. 94
McKinney. gm. 94. 166. 252 A
McKinney. orman. 85
McKnight. Doris Jean. 207
Milton. 68. 115. 158. 193 250
McLeod. Wilfred R.. 182
McMillan. Murray. 68. 113. 124. 125
McNabb. L. O.. Jr.. 68. 151. 183. 195. 205
McNatt. Arthur. 94. 246
McNob1e. L. O.. 68
McPhearson. Evelyn. 79
McQueen. Bob. 132. 133. 137
McWhirter. Roy. 79, 188
Mabee. John E.. 45
Mack. Jim. 188
MacMullin. Bruce. 173
Madden. Patricia. 94
Maddox. Eugenia. 46. 60
Madrin. Len. 94. 248
Maebius. Cornelia. 68. 228
Magee. Nikki. 85
Ma inness. Linwood. 79
Mahoney. Jane. 94. 236
Main. Ronnie. 85. 252
Ma'ercik. Tony. 94. 183
Makhali. Madan P.. 94
Mallen. Connie. 94. 168. 232
Mallory. Burt. 94, 252
Malloy. Jerry. 140
Malone. Charles. 46. 60
Malroy. Ronda. 94. 234
Manasco. Fred. 74
Mancuso. C. J.. 60
Manipella. Sam. 73. 203. 214
Manipella. Mrs. Sam. 202
Mann. Noel. 79. 123
Manolakis. Jim. 145
Mansfield. Darrell. 85
Mansour. Ardeshir. 79
Manuel. Shirley. 79. 128
Marchbank. Robert. 85
Mareburger. Carolyn. 94
Mark. Larry. 85. 129
Markert. Marlow. 60. 204
Marks. Anthony. 85. 129. 183
Marsh. Michael. 94
Marshall. Diane. 79. 232
Marshall. Kay. 196
Marshall. Laura. 94. 168
Martin. Charles. 79. 157. 180
Diane. 85. 197
Ethel. 94. 186
Floyd. L.. 45
Janet. 85. 168. 232
Martin. Joan. 94. 225. 230
Martin. Larry, 79. 244
Martin Larry. 85
Martin. Margaret. 85. 168
Martin Robert. 73
Martin Mrs. Robert. 202
Martinson. Tom. 85
Marvin. Gatra. 85. 200. 228
Mashburn. Ray. 79. 182. 250
Mason. Robert Lee. 74
Mathers. Linda. 94
Matheu's. Donald L.. 85
Mathieson. Bob. 79. 190, 192. 194. 242
Mathieson. Ray. 61
Matlock. Dale. 79. 242. 243
Maxwell. Dale. 79. 217. 248
Maxwell. Linda. 94
Maybee. Phillip. 180
Maycen. Dale. 68. 254
Mead. Linda L.. 85. 180
Meadows. Marie. 207
Means. James L.. 68. 244
Mears. Autry. 9-4
Medlock. Sandra. 85. 168. 177. 216. 228
Meehan. Arthur. 61, 93. 178
Meeks. Joe. 94. 173. 183
Meissinger. 1Villiam H.. 73
Meflord. Howard. 74. 215
Mehm. Charles. 94
Melinder. Marlene J.. 94. 169. 232
Meltzer. Terry. 74. 215
Meltzer. Mrs. Terry. 202
MEN'S INTRAMURAL COUNCIL. 151
Merle. Darryl. 94. 182
Merritt. John. 79
Mesa. Diego. 148. 182
Metcalf. Jane. 94. 168. 228
Metcalf. Judy. 94. 150. 168. 228
Metlock. Dale. 186
Metzel. George. 46
Metzger. Mary. 23. 68. 170. 232
Meyer. Kenneth L.. 85
Meyers. Charles. 129
Meyers. Judith. 94
Michael. Don. 79. 188
Middleton, Dick, 136
Millard, Marvin, 44
Miller, Bob, 190
Miller, Don, 192
Miller, Dub, 192
Miller, Evelyn Faye, 207
Miller, Francis X., 193
Miller, Glenn, 79, 162
Miller, Janet, 94
Miller, udy Raithel, 68
Miller, Mike, 68, 125, 211
Miller, Reid, 85, 183
Miller, W. B., 190
Milleson, Gene 94, 129
isniiigan, Marshall, 61
Mil1s,Joe, 79, 123, 151, 166, 187, 217, 244
Mills, Tom, 94, 145, 252
Milsten, Paula, Garber, 68, 169
Minton, Jerrv 94, 250
Mirbaghem, Masoud, 85, 183, 188, 192
Mitchell, Ben, 94
Mitchell, Eleanor, S7, 197, 210
Mitchell. Max, 94
Modell, Ronald, 75
MODERN CHOIR, 150
Modir-Zadeh, Kamal, S6
Molavi. Ardeshir, 183
Monteith, Gary, 94. 246
Montgomery, Amabel, 86, 121, 123,
Montgomery, Sharon, 94
Moody, A11n, 86, 164, 168, 171, 228
Moon, Clive, 68
Moon, Jlerry, 132. 133
Moon, ommy, 86, 182
Mooney, Neil, 79
Moor. Ronald, 205
lN1oore. Bill M., 73
Moore. Charles, 69, 128, 129
Moore, Edward, 128
Moore. Farrell, 86
Moore. Glee, 79, 228
Moore, Jerry, 86
Moore, John, 86, 248, 256
Patty Ann, 86
Robert, 79, 129, 130, 172
Dennis 1V., 86
Moreland, Boyd, 75
Morgan. Dale, 196
Morgan, Richard E., 69
y. Martha Jane, 69, 168, 238
Jerry I 189
MorrisiC1yde.'79, iss. 189
Morris, Dwight, 86
Morris. Earl E., 64. 69, 182, 244
Morris. Mary, 94, 175, 226
Morris, Ray, 86
Morris, Shara. 69. 114, 168, 210,238
Morrison, James B.. 94
Morrison, Sharon. 9-1
MORTAR BOARD, 201
Morton, Gene, 86
Mossadeghi, S., 178
Most, Shirley, 49
Mostouf. F., 178
Moucka, Tom, 75
Moulder, Gran, 86. 246
Moulder. Greg, 86. 246
Moulton. Billy. 129
lklowery. Donald, 94
Muckenthaler, George. 74
Muckenthaler, Mrs. George J., 202
Muller. Fred, 212
Mullen. Richard. 94. 183
Mulroy. Rhonda. 169
Mulvehill. George. 162, 163
hitigalinger. Fred. 69. 185, 188, 190,
Murphy, C. H., 94. 246
Murphy. Darlene. 94, 169
Murphy, Dudley, 94
Murphy, Getty K.. 61
Murphy. Jack, 132. 133
. . N.. 61.190,193,195
Murray. Clarita, 79
Murray. Gordon. 94. 145
Murray. James, 61
Murray. Mike. 94
Myers. H. Keith. 74, 215
Myers. Nancy. 79. 225, 238
Norman 86.1'5 1
, , Z . 94
Myers. Russell. 17. 69, 186
Myers. R. B.. 61
Naeher. John. 86
Naifeh. Jerald P.. 69
Nawabi. 1-Iafizullah, 86
Neas, John, 94
Neil. Judith. 94. 180
Nery. Paulo S., 69. 178
Nesbit. Evelyn, 204
Ness. Don, 86, 184
Ness. John H., 19S
Newberry, Don, 94, 175
Newell, Bob, 86, 145, 151, 252
Newell, Sandy, 94, 168, 236
Newhouse, Paul, 74
Newhouse, Thomas C., 203
Newman, John, 86, 194, 242
Nichols, Bob, 86, 132 133, 246
Nichols, Clay, 79, 244
Nichols, Joan, 79, 173
Nichols, Sandra. 94, 130
Nicholson, Carolyn, 79
Nidifler, Ilohn, 86. 252
Nihoa, F orine, 176
Nilsson. Rolf. 79, 162, 163
Nixon, Neal, 69, 247
Noblin. Barbara, 86, 187, 216, 228
Noel. Iva Marie, 69
Norman, Mary, 69, 168, 200, 224,
North, Nasha. 168
Northeutt, WVilliam, 206, 214
Norton. Lou. 128
Norwood. Richard. 94, 248, 249
Noss. David L., 72
Novak, Nichalas, 72. 212
Novsek. Joe, 132. 133. 134
Noyce. Jim. 94. 128, 183
Nuckolls. Jim. 198
Nunlev, Dale. 69. 157, 190. 192, 244
O'Banion. Sharon. 94
O'Dell. Patrick. 79
O'Donnell. Mitchell D.. 203
Ogden. Dale, 79. 205
Ogle. Cheryl. 86, 228
Oglesley. Marguerite. 204
O'Hara. Donna. 94
Olinger. David. 198
Oliver. Charles. 79
Olson. Carolyn. 86, 101, 228
Olson. Irma. 171
Olson. Jay, 176
O'Neill, John, 132, 133
Orrell. Cathy. 86. 236
Orrell. Darwin. 86
Osberg. Richard. 95. 129
Osborn. Vinita. 207
Osborne. Bob, 95
O'Shea. Maureen, 95. 168, 175, 234
Ouzts. 1Villiam T., 69
Overhuls, Barbara, 61
Overstreet. Fred, 86
Owen. Lyle. 61
Owen. Mary. 204. 207
Owens. Ann. 86. 171, 210. 249
Packard. Susan. 95, 226
Pagac. Leon. 132, 133
Page, Martha. 95. 168
Page. Sam. 95
Pallett. Jack, 69
Palm. Barbara. 69. 101. 106, 232
Palmer. Charlene. 79. 234
Palmer. Terry. 86. 252
PANHELLENIC COUNCIL, 224
Park. Shirley. 95
Parker. Janie, 69. 224
Parker. Richard. 125
Parks. Douglas. 95
Parks. Fred. 69
Parris. Elva Faye. 69. 180
Parris. Sue. 95. 168
Parrish. Robert E., 61. 177. 196
Paseyal. Ivon. 183
Pason. Alan. 95
Passlev. Paul. 74, 213
Pate. Jim. 86
Patel. Nathabhai-Aderbhai. 69
Patterson. Jim. 86. 194. 242. 256
Patterson. Iohn. 132. 133
Patterson. Lora Lee. 169
Paulson. 1Villard. 95. 183. 248
Paxson. Damon. 205
Payne. Don E.. 74. 215
Payne. Kay. 69. 113. 199. 210. 226
Pearce. Arthur. 95. 252
Pearson. Don G.. 72
Pease. Alan. 79, 246
Peavy, David A.. 72. 212
Peavy. Mrs. David A.. 202
Pedersen. Lee. 191
Pedersen. Peter. 191
Pendergrass, VV. G.. 69
Pennington, Jack, 79. 248
Pe11so. Rafael. 69, 192, 250
Perino. Cl1arles, 95
Perrault. Ainslie. Jr.. 86, 244. 245
Perrine, Barton. 86. 194, 208
Nye. Ronald. 175
Owens. Ronald. 86
Pace. Dale, C., 95
Perry. Loyd B., 69, 188
Peschka, Don, 95
Peters, Sandy, 86, 228
Peterson, Bruce, 61
Peterson, Marilyn, 95, 168, 226
Peterson, T. K., 128
Petocz, Ronald, 95, 250
Pettie, Elbert 95
Pettypool, J. Martene, 73
PHI ALPHA DELTA, 213
PHI ALPHA THETA, 206
PHI BETA GAMMA, 212
PHI DELTA PHI, 215
PHI ETA SIGMA, 194
PHI GAMMA KAPPA, 157
Philliber, Don, 95, 246
, John, 79, 252
, Charles L., 95, 183
, David, 86
Lynne, 79, 181, 228
Robert Lee, 69, 244
Vliilliarn Fred, 212
Philp, Walter J., Jr., 69
PHI MU, 238, 239
P1 DELTA EPSILON, 187
P1 EPSILON TAU, 179
Pietri, Antonil, 148
PI GAMMA MU, 207
PI KAPPA ALPHA, 250, 251
Pilcher, Ben, 69
Pinney, Larry, 95
Piranio, Giuseppe, 183
Pitchford, Janice, 95, 101, 109, 230
Place, Brad, 61
Planos, Antonio A., 69, 173, 193
Plenge. Robert Oscar, 148, 182
Plewes, George, 95
Plouzek, Allene, 69, 118, 157, 177,
Plunkett John A., 69
Poage, Thomas, 95
Poe, James, 207
Poe. Jerry. 95, 244
Pogue, Jerry, 86
Pogson, George, 79
Polite, Donna, 95, 232
Pollard. Dan, 86, 244, 256
Pongratz, Leonard, 95
Pontius, G. I., 41, 45
Pontius, Jack, 69, 246
Pope, Doreen, 86, 226
Popielarcheck, Adam, 140
Porter, Norman, 188
Porter, Pacola, 248
Pottier. Bill, 86
Powell. Bob, 63
Powers, Daniel, 80
Poucel Dick, 86, 250
Price, Jean Rene, 95
Price. Richard, S6
Price. YV. S., 61
Prindible, James, III, 86, 182
Priyett, Mrs. Vinita, 80, 177, 200
Privitt, Bill R., 72, 215
Przybyl, Clarence E., 69, 182, 192
PS1 CHI. 196
Puckett, Charles, 95
Puky. Andres, 95, 183
Pulliam, Dan, 175
Pu11lon, Judi, 86, 101, 105, 232,255
Pnrser. J. S., 95
Purcell. Howard, 182
Quinn. Gloria, 176
Quintero. H., 80
Quirk. Kathleen. 24. 80, 169, 234, 235
Quzts. H. C.. 69
Rachel. 1Vayne, 80, 244
Racldant. Dcnnis. 95, 252
Ragan. Jo. 95. 186, 228
Rahal. Fred, S0
Ralial. 1Vendell, 86
Ral111. Edward. 161
Raimond. Bill, 298
Ramsey. Joe. 86. 244
Randell. Mark. 95, 183
Randow. Marjorie, 86, 171
Raney. Glen. 80. 186. 242
Rappe. Teresa. 95. 169. 225, 228
Rastegar. Sassen. 183
Ray. Phil. 95, 252
Raymer. Tommy. 80
Raynor. Ray. 69
Reel. Richard, 140
Reese, Joe. 80. 132, 133. 246
Reeves, Mack. 132. 133
Reinkemeyer. Clement. 20S
Rembisz, Eugene. 73. 215
Rembisz. Mrs. Eugene. 202
Rev. Gonzalo. 183
Schwab. Lou, 80
Scivto. Filippo, 183
Morty, 80. 162
Tomi. 80. 210. 230
lis, 95, 210, 228
Martha Jo. 69, 169, 209
Mike. 95. 244
n, Carol. 69
n, Martha. 80, 216, 234
Richard 1Vilson, 69. 189, 242
Richardson, Michael G., 69, 158, 159, 244
Richardson. P. T.. 125
Richmond, Mike, 69. 252
Ridenhour. Virginia, 86, 164, 165, 171
Ridpath, John, 95. iss
Rieber, Don, 73, 214
Ries. Janet. 88, 95. 108, 228
Riggs, Charles, 95. 182
Rinehart, Shirley. 86, 230
Ringo, Boyd R.. 61
Risner, Norma Lee, 69, 238
Ritchie. James, 73
Rives, Dan. 86, 242
Rives, James Allen. 75
Robbins, David E.. 70
Roberts. Barbara. 198
Roberts, Edward V.. 198
Roberts, Joe. 72, 215
Roberts. Marvin, 66
Robertson. Dan, 86. 248
Robertson, Jimmie R.. 95, 182
Robev Elizabcth. 70. 226
Scobie. 1Villiam, 128
Scott. John P.. 203
Scott, Irs. John P., 202
Scott. Kay. 80. 177, 234
Scott, Norma. 70
Scott, Roger. 72. 215
Scott, Tom H., 95
Scott, Virginia Lea, 70, 108, 150, 236
Scott, William, 80
Seber. Nelson, 95
Secrest. Richard Duane. 95
Seiler. H. M.. 95. 252
Selmger. Keith. 80
Sellers. Cynthia. 80, 236
Sellers. James. 128. 129
Sensintafler, Frank. 204
Senter. Robert, 129
Settle, 1Villiam. 61. 173. 206, 207
Se-ver, Ruenell, 70. 226
Severson. Joanne. 198
Shackleford. Allan 1Vi1liam, 70, 188
Shaffer. Thomas. 208
Shah. C. S., 70
Shakrai. M.. S0
Shanon, Charles. 70
Shannon, Kay. 95. 238
Sharp, Jerry. 95. 244
Sharp. Robert C.. 45
Shaver. Dick. 95
Shearer. Janie. 70. 169. 232
Sheeler. Joe. 174
Shellenbager. Bill. 80. 128. 129, 172,
80. 225. 236
Snider, Janice, 232
Snider, Iary E., 70
Snuggs, R. Grady, 55. 62
Snyder, Phillip, 80, 147
SOCCER TEAM, 148
SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT
OF MANAGEMENT, 205
Soderberg, Vicki, 80, 150, 169
Sons, Dave, 96
Sontag, James L., 72, 213
South, Robert, 87
Sowders, Henry, 80, 162
Spalding, Billy, 87, 183
Spencer, VVinifred, 80
Spikes, John, Jr., 181
Spillman. Jack, 186
Spradline. Mrs. Karen, 96
Spreen. Darrell. 96
Springfield, Andrew L
Stahl, Susan. 96. 228,
Staires, Harold, 46
Staley, Katherine. 96. 150, 168, 236
Staley, Sandra, 87
Stalker, Mrs. Irene, 232
Stalnaker. Eugene. 87. 184
Stanley, Sandra, 171, 232
Stanton, Laura. 128
Stanton, Thomas E., 70. 189. 244
Stark. Bill. 70, 112. 178, 252, 256
Stearns. Lillard, 96
Steele. Kenneth, 96. 186, 248
Stellens. Nancy. 64. 70. 85, 117, 124,
125. 201. 211. 224. 229
Stephens, Lance, 80
Stephenson, Chuck. 217
Steurmann, YValter. 62
Steurv. Mrs. Dorothy W.. 70
Paxton, 87, 183
Richard O., 70
Rocka, Roger. 87, 254
Roeder. Eugene. 132. 133. 136
Roger. Kenneth L., 70, 157, 175, 184,
Rogers, Bob. 80. 252
Rogers. John. 44, 61
Rogers, Lewis R.. 185
Rogers. Mary. 204
Rogers. Virginia. 87, 226
Roland. Gary. 95
Rolle. Suzanne. 87. 129. 130. 164. 226
Rorschach. Carol. 80. 120, 114, 170, 226
Roseborough. Dave, 87. 194
Rosen. Gunnar, 95, 250. 251
1k.OSEl1lJlR3l, Sanig SE, 121. 197, 225, 236
osser, innie rs., 254
Rostegar. Sassan, 95
Rotman, Haney, 70. 196
Rourke. Norman. S0
Rowan. Sally. 95, 168. 230. 231
Rozsa, Bela, 61
Rozsa. Boxana. 95. 236. 237
Ruddle. Douglas. 73
Rudy, Donna. 87. 169. 236
Ruhr. Sue. 6. 80. 170. 186, 232
Rumlev. 1Vaync Barnes. 70, 178
Runnels. Gai1,R., 72, 215
Russel, Leon. 95
Russell, Barbara. 95
Russell, Bob. 80
Russell. Peggy. 80. 232. 233
Rutledge. YV. A.. 61
Ryan. Nancy. 80. 108. 221, 228
Rylander. Nick. 70
Saltzman. Lloid R., 61
Samaras, Sylvia. 70. 186
Sanchez, Carlos. 183
Sanders, Darrell. 87
Sanders, Jim. 87
Sanders, XVilliam A.. 74, 213
Sanders, Mrs. Bill. 202
Sandusky. Norma. 87, 238
Sanford. Dan. 80
Santee. Robert F.. 72
Shider. Janice. 95
Shields. John. 95. 183
Shirk. Frances. 95. 210
Shirley. Carolyn. 70. 228
Shoal. Charlie. 96
Shower. Mary Ann. 87
Shower. Robert. 70. 160. 248
Shuller. Jolm. 128
Shurtleff. Carolyn, 207
Sides. Jimmie. 87
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA. 164. 165
SIGMA CHI. 252. 2553
SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON. 190
SIGMA NU. 254. 255
Sill, Pete. 96. 250
Silvers. Janeta. 171
Simard. Paul. 189
Simmons. James. 87. 252
Simms. David. 74
Simms. Mrs. David. 202
Simpson. Frederick. 62
Simpson. Sally. 80. 232
Singletary. I-Iesten. 80. 181
Singleton. Jcrrv, 80. 194, 244
Sitler. Robert E.. 72
Sjahbana. Hasim, 87
Skinner. ,1oCarol. 80
Skinner, Letitia. 96. 204. 216, 228
Skinner. Niva. 96
Slater, Robert. 204
Slicker. Phil. 96. 252
Slocombe. T. A.. 80. 183
Slocum. Judith. 96. 238
Stewart, Beverly. 96
Stewart, Bob. 70, 129
Stewart. Dianne. 87. 121, 171, 177 226
Stewart. Dick. 180, 216
Stewart, Leslie. 96, 244
Stewart, Richard D.. 96, 248
. Robert. 206
Steve. 96. 248
n. Y1'arren H.. 70. 248
Santoriun. Roxy. 80. 168, 209
Sartain. George. 74. 213
Sava e Barbara. 95
C 1 1
Savage. . 1.. 3. 203. 215
Savage, Mrs. C. B.. 202
Scaggs. Roger. 242
Scarth. Bill R.. 74. 215
Scarth. Mrs. Bill R.. 202
Scattergood. Carole. 95
Schaeller. Hugh V.. 203
Scheer. Marilyn. 87
Schell. Norma J.. 70. 150, 168, 232
Schlenker. A. lrl.. 61
Schmidt. lim M.. 64. 70, 249
Schnette. Ken. 95
Schneider. Karl. 95. 248
Schneider. Tom. 80. 254
Schooler. Bill. 87. 166. 252
Schoolcraft. Gary. 132. 133
Schroeder, YVendy. 80. 171, 196, 230
Robert E.. 74
Small, Bob. 70. 252
Small, George. 62
Smarr, Suzanne. 87. 225. 226
Smith Almeda Geraldine. 70
smithI Am.. zoo
Smith. Bill. 87. 246
Smith, Bill A. Jr.. 80, 188, 189
Smith, David C.. 87
Smith. Don E.. 80
Smith. DonnaJo. 169, 216
George D.. 70
Smith. Giflord. 80. 182
Smith. Goldie Capers. 157
Smith. Harry. K.. 70
Smith. I'1oyt. 80. 81. 180
Smith. Jerry Lee. 70
Smith, Kay. 175
Smith, Leo. 96
Smith. Mary Ann. 96. 225. 228
Smith, Mary Pamela. 64, 70, 200, 236
Smith, Norma. 80
Smith. Patsy, 87
Smith. R. C., 132. 133
Smith. Richard. C.. 75
Smith. Robert S.. 195
Smith. Susan. 96
Rodney D.. 96, iss, 248
Smittle. Nanci. 70. 230
Smoot. Dave. 96. 145
Smyth. Sandra. 87. 234
Snider. Helen, 186
Stipkovich. Paul. 132, 133
Stivers. Norman Dean, S7
Stockard. jerry, 80
Stogsclill. ames J.. Jr.. 80
Stokes, Dan M., 96
Stone. Bob. 87, 183
Stoner, Mrs. Paul F., 236
Storm, Freeda, 128
Stout. Charles. 70. 205
Strachan. Clyde. G.. 190
Strangeland. Alan, 72, 212
Strawn. Fred, 87, 209
Stricker, Monty, 87
Strickland. Carol, 216
Stringer, Pauline. 204
Stroup. Jim. 80. 242. 243
Strout, Clevy L.. 62
Strout. Jane. 207
Studebaker. Jean, 70
STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION, 203
STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATIONAL
STUDENT SENATE. 158. 159
Stuermann. Lucille. 206
Sturm, Skip. 80. 118. 120, 159, 254
Suitor, Jim. 96
Sullivan. Don. 96. 129. 184, 252
Summers, Anne. 96
Summers. Kay. 96. 236
Surrett, Dave. 80. 174, 180
Sutherland, Kay. 128
Sutherland, Kathleen. 70
Sutherland. Larry. 30. 128, 129
Swaliord, Linda. 87, 230
Swan, Richard, 96
Swanson, Gene, 96
Swanson. Nancy. 80. 170, 174, 177, 226
Swartz. Dorothy. 70. 206, 207
Swift. Richard, 70
SWORD AND KEY. 195
Taft. Donnie, 96. 168. 226
Taggart. Robert, 81. 117, 162, 163,
Talbutt, Robert, 176
Taliaferro, Kay, 87. 210, 234
Tarpley, A. R., 204
Tate. Trenna Kaye. 87, 238. 239
Tatum, lim, 87. 252
Taylor. David, 87. 180. 252
Taylor. Leigbt, 96. 250
Tedball, Elwyn, Jr.. 96
Teis, Cecila. 70
Temple. Faith Marie. S7
Tener, Jerry, S1
Tcssman, Mary, 96. 168, 236. 237
Tharp, John H.. 72, 214
Tharp, arry, 81. 209
Tharp, Wayne, 96, 208, 209
THETA ALPHA PHI, 218
Thieman, Sue, 87
186, 216, 228. 243
Marvin L., 198
Thomas, C. D., 62
Thomas, gm Ellen. 96, 228
Thomas, anci LaRoque. 70. 236
Thomas, Ralph, 62
Thomas, 1Valter, 166, 167
Thomason. Bill. 87
Thompson. Allen, 71. 250
Thompson. Becky. 71, 79. 112. 130,
164. 165, 201, 230
Thompson, Bill, 132, 133
Thompson, Gary, 87 h
Thompson, George David. 71, 193
Thompson, Jerry, 87, 244
Thompson, less, 62
Thompson. Linda, 79, sl, 114, 170.
Thompson, Louise. 96
Thompson, Margaret Anne. 75, 196. 207
Thompson. Patrick. 71, 132. 133
Thornton. Gary Jack. 93, 96. 242
Thrash. James A.. 219
Tibbitts. Bette. 81, 226
Tibbs, Troy. 71. 186
Tiernan. Betty. S1
Ti he, Jim, S7
Tilgler. Donald H., 71
Tipton, Donna, 96. 168, 236 Y
Titterington, Kenneth F., 71, 178
Tomek. George 71
Tomsang. Margaret, 186
Toole, John, 132, 133. 136
Torr, Carolyn. 71, 232
Tower, Jlohn P.. 197
Towry. erry. S7
Toyoda, Katsunari, 75
Travis, Dan E.. 71
Traynor. Pat. 96, 168
Treat, Margaret, 81
Tribbey, 1Valter. 71
Walenta. Joel, 132, 133
VVa1ker, Illay P., 45
Walker. ancy, 81. 236
Wall, Carol, 87, 230, 231
Wall, Shirley, 81. 128, 129. 164
Wallace. Becky, 81, 96. 169, 175.
191, 209, 216
VVallaCe, Evelyn, 128, 169. 175. 226
Wallace, Francis, 129
1Vallace, George. 145
VVallace. Paul, 81
VValler, Tony. 74. 215
1Vallis, Jim. 71. 254
1Valper, Jack, 193
1Va1sh, John. 71. 158. 159. 189. 246. 256
1fValters, Larry, 184, 188
Walters, Lester, 88
Walton, James A
Ward, Ann, S8
Ward. .l3mes, 71
Ward, Thomas A., 88
Warden. Earleen, 71
VVarlock, Don. 96. 250
1Varnken, Gary. 71, 162
11Varnken. John C.. 81, 162
1Varren llilijah. 74
1Yarren. Ski O.. 72
1Vashburn. Liela. 81
1Vatkins, Jim. 88
1Vatkins. Max, 96
1Vatson, Billy J.. 81
Watson, James. 81
YVatS0n, Val Ann, 16. 71, 157. 164.
1Vattenharger, Doris. 52
1Vatts. Lowell P., 189
1Vatts. Morris. 132, 133
1Veatherington. Joyce, 96, 230, 231
Weatherly. Ted. 96
Yveathers. 1Vinston. 157
1Vebb. Ann Lucille. 71. 180. 186
1Vebb. Vernon. F.. 71, 178. 188
1Veber. Charles. 62
1Yeber. S. 1Yayne. 71. 160
1Veihe. Patricia. 50. 71. 164. 165
1Veimer. Douglas. 96. 182, 250
11'eisner. Otto F. C.. 128
Williams, Densel, 96
YVilliams, George C., 88
1VilliamS, Jackie, 81, 101, 186
VVilliams, Jim L., 184, 185
VVilliams, Nick, 96, 252
YVilliams, Pauline F., 71
1Villiams, Sharon, 75, 218
VVi1liamson, Martha, 71, 129. 186. 228
Willis, Glen, 205
Willis. Jack, 88. 252
1Vills. Nancy, 177
11'ilson Betty. 88. 169. 230
Wilson Beverly, 88, 238
1Vilson Bill. 188
1Vilson, Charles, 88, 183
1Vilson, Charlotte, 75. 130. 164, 234
1Vilson, Duane, 88, 194
Wilson, Elbert C., 72, 213
1Vilson Mrs. Elbert C., 202
1Vilson Harry, 129
1Vilson JoAnne, 96
Wilson Marion, 176
Mike. 88, 182
Nancy. 83. 85, 88, 171.
Wilson. Peggy, 62
1Vilson. Sharon. 88. 171, 224. 228
Wilson, Sue. Sl, 226
Wilson. 1Vayne. 88. 194
. William. S1
1Vindel1. Judy. 88. 168
1Vindle, Johanne, 85, 88, 171. 232
1Vinjum. Milton, 81
1Vinn. Jack. 73
1Vire. R. XV., 45
Wishy. Tom. 186
1Vise. Bill. 71, 130, 248
1fVise, Ferd. 81, 242
VVise. Richard, 73
1Vithers. Nancy. 96. 230
Wolfe. Dick. 81, 254
Trippet, Richard, 74. 215
Trippet. Mrs. Richard, 202
Trout, Gary. 87. 180
Trudgeon. Claudette, 200
Trueblood, Lyle, 62, 205
Trumbxly, Evelyn, 96, 129, 169
T. U. BUSINESSYVOMENS' CLUB, 210
Tucker, Rocky, 96
TU. LAXV WIVES CLUB. 202
Gail. 16, 711 116, 127. 201.
1Velch. , , ,
. Linda. 88, 236
Tulk. Nancy Scott, 81. 158, 159. 170, 236
Turktan. Ozen. 75. 188
Turley, Joe. 74. 215
Turner, Bob. 193
Turner. Carroll R., 221
Turner Tom, 96
Turpeni, Bill. 96, 250
T.U. THEATRE. 126. 127
Tuttle, Carlos, 207
Tuttle, Elizabeth, 206, 207
Tuttle. Virginia. 96
Tuwaijre. Abdul Azia, 96
T. U. "Y'i. 174
Tyler. Lynn. 81
Tyree, Bruce, 75
Underwood. G. 1V.. 62. 162, 163
Underwood, Lowell. 81
Van Horn, David R., 74, 215
Vanscov. 1Vilma. 71
Vaughn, Tom, 125, 252
Vaughn, Tony, 87
Vaughter, Paul, 52. 75. 113. 175
Vaughter. Phil, 81, 205, 248
Veatch, Ralph, 62
Veatch Ral h 75
P . - -
veith. 1I'erryF., 71. 250
Vickers' Garrett. 168
Vickers, Mrs. Maxine, 168
Vincent, Sherrill. 123, 158
Viso, Ernesto. 148
Vogel. John Ludwig. 71, 189
Von Aspe, Carrie. 198
Wackerl . Donald R., 71, 163, 199, 205
Wages, Harold, 73
BVHIIS, Jeanne, 62
1Vails, Max M.. 62
VValden, Jelf, 81, 244
Voss, David, 140
1Vells. Elvie, 88
1Vells. Judy. 88, 171, 228
1Vells. Lola, 75
1Vells. Sanford. 183, 189
VVells. W. Lynn. 88, 166
VVelsh. Bill. 96. 252
1Vertzberger. Floyd. R.. 81. 244
1Vesley. Dan. 46. 62, 168. 176. 256
WESLEY FOUNDATION. 175
1Vest. Bob. 132. 133
1Vestby. Gerald H.. 45
1Vestmoreland. Bill. 96, 130. 252
1Vetherington. Shirley, 129
1Vheatley. Cary, 88
Wheatley. Maryann. 88. 200. 226
1Vheaton, VVanda, 177
1Vheeler. Ed. 88. 216, 217
VVhite. David. 132. 133. 138
VVl1ite, Harold L.. 72
1Vhite, Lewis. 190
1Vhite, Mary Frances, 96. 225. 234, 235
Vl'hite. 1Valter. 96
1Vhitehead. Leon. 88. 166. 252
1Vhilelock. Ronald. 81. 184, 188. 194
1Vhiteside. Mrs. Allen, 252
1Vhitside. Delora, 88
1Vhithers, Nancy. 129
1Vhitman. Carol Ann. 88. 171. 177. 226
VVhitmore. Mrs. Ray. 1,69
1Vhitney. Edwin. J.. 72
1Vl'1itsitt, Don. 81, 130, 195
1Vhitsitt, Ray. 88, 129
VVhitten. Phil. 81
1Vhittenburg, Fran, 88. 228
1Vhitton, Richard. 72. 213
1Vieden1nann. Mark, 196
1Vieland. Denton R., 62. 181
1VieneCke. Sally, 176, 207
Wiginton. Sonny, 96
1Vilcox. Lindell. 81, 210. 228
VVilcoxson, Brenda. 88. 171. 230
Wilkerson. Don, 88, 185. 209
1Vilkins. David. 88
VVilks. Marsha Ann. 71. 129, 172
VVille. Ralph, 88, 183. 242
Willett. John, 81. 178. 252. 256
1Vil1iams, Ann, 88. 226
1Villiams, Bencile H., 73
1Villiams, Bill, 81, 186
VVilliams, Bob, 81, 252
VVilliams, Charles, 73, 214
Williams, Dave, 96
Williams, Mary Clay, 46
1Yoll'e. Earl VV.. 73. 215
11'olfe. Mrs. Earl, 202
1Yolfe. Linda, 71. 116. 236
1Yolfe. Raleigh, 81, 244
1Volfe. YV. YV.. 44
WOMENAS INTRAMURAL COUNCIL
1Vood. Michael. 96, 244
1Vood. Tom. 62
Wooden. Carolyn. 204
1Voodrul'1, Jacquelyn Kay, 88, 169, 230
Woodruff. J. S., 62
Yvoods. Harry R., 71, 128, 129, 252
1Voods. Ron. 81, 172, 250
VVoodson. Fred, 176
1Yoodson. Terry, 96, 129
1Vright. David. 128. 129
1Yright. Janet. 81. 115. 123, 158, 159,
170.187, 216. 217. 226
1Vright. Jerry. 71, 160
1Vrlght. Judy. 81, 115. 123, 159. 170.
187. 216, 217. 226
11'fighf.,1udy,ss, 197. 200. 210
1Vright. Steve. 81, 187
1Vrights. David D., 88, 173
1Vyatt, Bob, 88
1fVyatt. Jack E., 71
11Vymore, Ruth, 96
1Vriston. Judith, 81. 170. 210
1'Vynn, Rowe, Jr., 73, 215
Yanes, Charles, 148
Yeager. Ed. 88. 252
York. Neil M.. 71
Young. Bob. 151
Young, Carol, 171
Youngl Jerry. 96
Young. Karl. 88. 252
Lucy Ann, 71, 236
YOUNG REPUBLICANS CLUB, 216, 217
Young. Ronald, 96
Young. Ronnie, 88, 130, 252
Youngblood. Bryant, 71, 123, 253
You-ell. David. 71
Yust. Karl. 88. 162, 174. 180
Zacharias. Mike. SS. 187, 242
Zaleski. Bill. 132. 133
Zeller, Mike. 96. 24S
Zenor. Hughes M.. 190. 192
Zentner. Miles. 128, 129
Zeunert, Dennis. 88, 254
Zimmerman, Bill, 96
Zimmerman, Kathleen, 88, 171, 173,
Zimmerman, Lester F., 62, 157
Zimmerman, Ralph E., 74
Zobaran. Rui. 71, 148. 189
Zumwalt. Sally, 96, 186, 236
A Printed ond Bound
'I' II e C I. I O P R E S S
if Yearbook Division
ECONOMY ADVERTISING COMPANY
U Iowo City, Iowo
F 2 Y
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1960 KENDALLABRUM STAFF
Assistant Editor .
Assistant Editor .
Assistant Manager .
Faculty Editor . .
Junior Class Editor .
Sophomore Class Editor
Freshman Class Editor
Personalities Editor .
Sports Editor .
Greek Editor .
Faculty Advisor .
Business Advisor .
. MARY BIRBILIS
. . ANN BROPHY
MARTHA ANN HURT
. . SKIP STURM
. . . MARYCRABB
. PAT FROEHLIGH
. CAROL GRIFFEE
. JOHN ENGLISH
. MARTHA BELLAH
MR. ED JOHNSON
MR. C. I. DUNCAN
. HoYT SMITH
Beauty Queen Photography . Bos MCCORMACK STUDIO
Cover ........ S. K. SMITH
Engraving by SOUTHWESTERN . . GENE MCRAE
Printing . . . ECONOMY ADVERTISING COMPANY
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