University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK)

 - Class of 1970

Page 1 of 312


University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1970 volume:

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Q QQ . .. x X X- 0... , .A ,- .. '91, .. -. f , - , ,gg gif- ,,,, ,MX Q 1, X-,,,,A3L-gi., X55 his XXX' -V 'H ,, Q' xl - 4 X "' ' 'Li "xg "'x"' "dt gr : -1' -K -3' Y . 'N' "'f,,""n ' '52, M ,- - - , ' , L- .-. ,X '- 0 7 H- ' x -X g- ,' " , - XX Y " N - - ' x ' -1 ,gYS"., ' --"f""' w f AL, 5 N- X- " 3 --.'- X ' ' - M" 'V - 18 - ' X 7 lf- X 5 k X- ..' qw- Q "Y '- Xt- Bb'- - ' ix. 1 - 1, 'Ny A ' 'Y ., .5 .QI-Q, Q , 'J-3 ..X4,"'N f""i ,QNX- 4 Q ,-. ' X. .-if '.w'x-MU Fwy, Q A W jlfhfw, ' X . ' 'W' "1" ff 1a.S3"?'.r:-X., 33+ Na' 'L "' - , Q ... ., .vw t 'fl -v Rush, as always, was hlled with happy, hugging girls and fellas who had found "their house" . .. V' Mfg? .-N..-1 '1 . 13,2 .gf ., W, ., W, fn, . ow- . 3, .-m:44.,v.,. -A:.- . .5 2 . fl ' Q,2r344f.., ga -. ' : 'aj , e- :.4:g'3,f. gesyr -1131s my -1 .Q-135.55 .94 ,Q-,.f-Mfg. A--Q . :Wa c.. . A '-vazf, That summer, we listened over radio static to hear our young baseball team place second in the World Series. We came back to see a Golden Hurricane cafeteria, or become oriented, or get acquainted at the Howdy Dance. It was still warm enough to study in the HU" . .. . .-.z,w,,5 .. Q53 ':' 'fgifffil iv., -' .. Q. , , ar... .. 5395" 'ci . . .6 Q r .Q Q. - Q pf x ,W -it 1 il .- W Q . R, Tl X ' 1 M1 - ' n 'wnfs - cg' '..f g " , a 'I , ,. .H K" ws:. C 3421- N . "n A ' " 3532: . b 1 'sa -"" A -2, W' ' 'Q ff- . .. H+- ggia. gg , -. , . s i , t . K ., A ' . . an ,. Q . 5' -' " ' '11 ,z Q. -7' ' . ' - "ML x . by .. W 4 .,....,x,.,x P .3.t,.,-. qw Mg, -.1 x . lg 4- ' . I i-, . - - -ff Lx, , -'.. . 1 2 . - Mai!" Q .. . - - V v 'Q'-N.--, -- A. . . . 'G-A'-' -' ' ' -.try 1... f- 1 ' , Y - 1 ,. A. ., 0. ,Q-' N! f- w,3.,.'ffW ' a . W ' ,X , u Y in , Na Q., . A' -4 1' M. . V -Q .fs . . , Q, . . ,N , , K. w - . f I2 3 5 V 1 I 4 1 V 1 ,T E Q 1 w L , Y l 4 i i w Y I3 V I i 1 w W y , K We started the football season with a bonfire and a bus trip to Colorado, while Sidney Harris and Dr. Spock opened their mouths and tried to close the generation gap and class wasnt quite the same . . . ............. ....,...,.,.,.-..-....,H- .-........,,........t.x.......-..... ,..-Q-.M-..-.........-.--0.-..-. --..-.. 1... -1 1 I6 A'Anyone who had a heart" could look at Dionne and know she was great, with Woody Herman to back her up . . . QUE A 4--,kg + S- 8' aycv 25 fix Q 4... 4 Q O ,I e 1- 5: -I 1 wi Q- 1 X? . Q 3' , x . ,., W-1 YH.: I: :Z - 1' X Q -. R 3 v . x 789 ' :,. , 6 . 5 3 4 . U -:j 3?::iii.g 51:33. 5- ssiufkwf -,Q ..-.. -. .-..........-.....- Q" - -1. , A A "fa ' W .,.. , A 1 x I .,--,. .- 1 2 ,1l..t.-P' A 4XK,V f- , Q5 1 ydsgk " ff Q Vri- L , is Zh", s K Q Vi" W , A K .Wg ..,A , vang A5 "xi ,QE N V , L 4 . 'A 'xi,-,j'f X ' ,gs , V' -- . Q ' .1 . , ' F' fl:....'Mgx x :K V fl - 'A .,,. , vb V f gi Vw m V :X ,Ka x I N, 4' Q, , 5 X A n 5 M' M " ff j sf V Q 4 h X 5 1 EK .. , fx R A h 'E .AVC N A mf img! 64 M3 V lllg Q ,aa Q x , fl vo Qlg. ,, .V Q, kv ,i b ,.,,, . 3 sxk ' , ' i t 4 X Q 1 ak A 5' Rollo May spoke and the cheerleaders played leap frog . . ,We took our parents to see Paschal Twyman and, of course. our Dads coached the Hurricanes to victory . . . and then, class elections began 815 BR JA W EMM 9 lu, A . 5 -. X W .sk wiild 8 awww 7 .'- , Yu .JE A we E ' Y. :1 N. ff safe? sarah Ulllgggg ANSI: I ' lla.: 5 .Q xi A ' I 1 n 1? '1 fc f 'V V 3 ff N, , .v f . N W. was? .I if is .8 R5 90 During Homecoming we had our Presidenfs inauguration, or maybe it was during inauguration that we had Homecoming, but it was all wrapped up into a 75th anniversary for ol' TU . . . Iudy Hill was our first all- school Homecoming Queen, the alums cheered at the game and . . . N 5: Q. Cu x iw .,. . -E Grafx A . . Q, M in 4 .' , x wwf-. .,5:.'B,.,J:"l 'K N ?'?7iz1:i sy 333 X 4,-. Y, J., 4., x 4 N o ig. . Q 2. 1- yi Wg xx -.:'-- y' 1: Though we didn't drown the Cougars on the Held, the Sigs and the Kappas took first at trying, with dunk tanks and squirt guns. A Phi Mu in a Cougar suit got sprayed with paint-all for our carnival . , . 1 2.2 .uae 1155 5 ?' X-x-A+-x.-W. X Q g Q 'Qu-. yn X 6 S 13.7. ? Q if ? 1 5 1 y , E ' gf ' K Q S X , 1 2 All f - '!!i? P811 f . 'XiY4?l"'5, fvacaka X ,-,:5vs":4" gwz.,.f7.':- Wwzf nf' -'fw..:9,k A .. +w'- 25.1-gt. wx? . ...-X ' '- i , Ar: Sf IHA z 1 -L-"' -A-52 ' is' l. gzip- ,. N, -' wtf- 1 S" 9'-'.l?1Af 'ff-5.-'71 ff . - , K N: ,1s?,j41:s5.-V V 3Z?i'2': I ..---7:"iQ:WXf' , -f-J" , .-. ' . 1YXXX1?,,ff-0 qua - 4 1224 -Q w-.,f Q A Q . .If ii: ' f X Q sr.-12 , ' '25 , ., -2.1 :p ai r A Y... 3155 V Tr'-3' H755 : Ang -'i.l.1.: ' Yi' 'Q'-fr.. V 9. Q A - ., m,,,,,. - x is u There were more speakersw Glenesk, Buckley and Keating, We sent two gals to the nation's Best Dressed Co-ed Contest and Varsity Night Board planned as we danced the night away . . . cv.. ' j-QA :.. 'TE??5553 , 0 59 l if 9 . , ' . 0 " -'-rf' , v 'f . 1 ' ' ' 1 ,3 14 , V ' ,Q P X 'PA r . Q , Q , Q . ' , I-.w . ' . -Q -Le ' 8 Q. 4. X A ix G ' i -N X. . . 1 ii? '75 - 1 Christmas came and Santa passed out presents in fro Sharp Chapel We waited for graduation The door to our future was open wide We were on our own to discover the outside . . . nt of 6' 1894 It began in Muskogee, a school that taught you from kindergarten to college . . . there was only one collegian, one class building . . . the faculty was chided for an over-use of flypaper, 1900 . . . in 1905 the COLLEGIAN came out against cigarettes - Hone has enough poison to kill two frogs" . . . Henry Kendall moved to Tulsa in 1907-eight teachers, 51 stu- dents, no building, tuition was S2250 a year . . . Kendall Hall appeared out of a cornfield along with an administration building and dorm . . . during the first war we almost became a girls' school . . . but the Student Army Train- ing Corps was established on cam- pus . . . in 1921 HKC became the University of Tulsa . . . 1970 It is 75 years later and Kendall Hall and its bell are still here . . . I. Paschal Twyman grew up and became our president . . . we've several more buildings, including a counseling center . . . even the old buildings are looking new . . . Westby Center? Oh! THE UN- IONl . . . 23 students give sug- gestions at University Council meetings . . . we have been through our first mini-mester . . . there is an urban studies program, plus other new degrees . . . we hear top speakers and entertainers . . . we participated in a moratori- um . . . our big word is Uexpan- sion" . . . we've lost two deans to other kinds of jobs, our teaching staff changes constantly, but we can still talk with them . . . fgen- eration linkl Nw HK 1 K XLR . 'x X Hx , 1 N I I N 'X I ,F K gf, 14, 1 Q wr' up spends his spare time A President shaking hands BOARD OF TRUSTEES Trustee's T pif Threshold of Progress -vw E. R. ALB1aR'i', IR. Bourd Cl1.1irm.'1n 63 CHO Allmrt 69 Hurlnui. Inf. Ioim W. BRICE Consultant National Bank of Tuls.: A. T, IAC: -1xsi1N Prcsirlcnt AI7lt'f.ll'l.i Huss Ciwrp.+ru1im1 lnagm, WM. H BELL Attorney Nutional Bank of Tulsa Kmsx' E. CRLQNSHAW President Cities Service Oil Co. W. W. KEELER Board Chairman Phillips Pttroleum Company BYRoN V. Boome D. D. BOVAIRD Publisher Board Chairman Bovaird Supply Company WM. C. BICKEL Vice-President Gulf Oil Company, U. S. C. W. FLINT DAN P. HOLBIES CHARLES C. INGRAM Board Chairman Dan P. Holmes 65 Board Chairman G Flint Stool Corporation Associates President Oklahoma Natural Gas Company P, C. LAuiNGER BENEDIC1' I. LUBELL R. Ons MCCLINTOCK Phillips Petroleum Cu. Lube-ll Oil Company Board Chairman Emeritus Board Chairman First National Bank G PL-rrolr-um Publishing Co. Trust' Co. BOARD OF TRUSTEES I I 1 I if R. W. MCDOWEI.I. GIIY MABEIQ lVIARVIN MILl.ARD E. B. MILLER, IR. CHARLES W. OLIPHANI' Consultant Board Chairman President Conszzltant National Bank of Tulsa Skelly Oil Company National Bank of Tulsa DR. CLARENCE I. PONTIUS IOIIN ROGERS PALIL E. TALIAPERRO C. E. TIIORNTON D. I. TIIEPRER President Emeritus Attorney Deputy Chairman 63 President Board Chairman 69 CEO National Bank of Tulsa Board Diretcor Reading 85 Bates, Inc. Public Service Company SIIn Oil Company of Oklahoma W. K. WARREN GERALD H. WESTBY IOHN H. XNILLIABIS DR. WILI.IAIxI I. VVISEMAN R. RANDOLPH YOST Director Board Chairman 6 CEO President Senior Pastor President Gulf Oil Corporation Seismograph Service Williams Brothers First Presbyterian Church Pan American Petroleum Corporation Company Corporation Administrators These individuals separate from the group and delve into specified problems con- cerning a students schedule, his Finances, where he attends classes, and even what he does for recreation. Beyond the glass doors of McClure Hall sit most of these individu- als. The rest are around campus. They've located themselves where the work is being done: in the midst of machinery, among stu- dents by the chapel, out on the field with the athletes, or precariously perched on an un- finished ledge. Their doors open not only to admit the student, but also the world in which he lives. This university world is complex and alive-the administration must be the same. C. Ronsiri' Kictm' Chaplain Kisizxiri' BRONVN Vice President for Research ww IAMES R. VANDER LIND Dean of Men RICHARD BROWN Director of Development I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I IESS CHouTEAu Director of Public Functions -Q , , Q: I HARRY N. CARTER Dean of Students Administrators WARREN L, HIPSHIQR, IR. Director of Student Scrvices IOHN A. H.AYS Vice Prvsident for Business and Fiuuntc ,f .X 1. 1 -S ll ' if Q 1 VV X 1 f 7 A "' 1,A:':4f, 4 :A 1 . -1 5, 5. 2 1-x1,7..- 1,1 5 sw. .az-ff PM ' 6 Ii, D. STAIRE5 usincss Mmmgcr Cflmwgri V, METZH Rvgistrzur T Kg..-nauvdl' 1 .4--1 REX H. BLAKEY Dirrctor of University Rclatuons P3931 MILTQN COLEMAN Director of Physical Plant as Ei ' 'V was FQ--4'-RN x CHARLES E. lVlALONl2 Director of Admissions 'W mi If BILL HYDEN Director of Alumni Relations Administrators loHN G, L. Dowrznmx IR. Viw President lor Auudvmic Afluirs S S IOHN A. O5BoRNif Comptroller in "3 3 Q -3 '- . Gm' XV. Lossomz x Director of Libraries H GLENN Doses, IR, x Director of Athletxcs -, ,., ,. ., .X W 1- f . , - - .y :I T-4-... E Avy.,- puumm FRANK L. TENNEY Spvcml Assrsnmt to FLORENCE STEVENSON thc President Dum of Women Collgge of Business Administration Pholo by Don Iuricl: DEAN ROBERT M. CROWE i 4I Students Computing TomorroW's Questions Tomorrows managers, administrators, and supervisors can be found within the class- rooms of the newly rejuvenated Business Ad- ministration building. Computers, typewrit- ers, and adding machines tremble beneath the rapid fingers of future secretaries and ac- countants. The school seeks to send profes- sionally trained students out into a world where their skills will be needed. This need is felt by the small town grocer and the high- rise executive alike. If numbers are part of society's network, then society will need those who can decipher and control these numbers. Such is a business major: the sibyl of the future. FIRST ROVV: R. Lirinell. Accounting: R. Meyers, Finance: B. Ahrens, Accounting: X. Kulsrud, Ofc. Administration: K. Goosen. Accounting. SECOND ROW: P. Graber, Accounting: R. York. Accounting: K. Holcomb, Finance: R. Ingram, Accountingg G. Unccrwood. Accounting. Cl, Buonc. Akkkillllllllgll lVl. M. l'l.1rgrovc, Bus Administration, A l,. Springfield, lVl.am1qCinmit . L linty, lVl.n1.uqumcnt: l,, R, 'lhichloofl lVl4IIlflQCIl'lClll Economicsf-Fred Anderson, Iesse Raine, Lorraine Scheer, Walert Smith, Allen Sottow, Lyle Owen, Iohn Bonham, Philip Howell. Business Seniors 44 MXN 'x E '1 X,' N V, Lf., . XF- 3 ,E ff 9 1:1 . X ,F Fi-. - tif N 1- -X .X sf ' X: :X .. X. V . , 5' Nm 'ff H' N - !'xf4 if v',i.j'1 Q X. 'lr ' 1 - - 1. X -. 1 ' ' 52- X731-fs' 5' . X., 'Q 'X,l,'N:5-.g lX,Xt.,.X s ,X - ' ' -X: 4. '- '-. '1 ' ff X f Xwingfw-v--w+X ff N H-1'-.iWF'v.:a -.HX-f 'Nf X. s? Xi -. -f 'ji 1 is 'fir XX-' 'nm X . ', H X, Q "r:-S fl E A, iz XA' v v X I ' 'X .103 .3 X 1, x X: V' ' Q I 'Q ' ,Qi X - .' 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' gf v '.1 ,X-' ,f :wr-f'Pf,.5X ,, 'Q' ,lxiyf 3, ,rf . , . . I , A, , 1 ,- V XX s , wt, "LxK,.,,-" ,LX ff" ' 'EKXJR' ,f" ,.-' . - ' ' ' ' X. ,f '-,'XX,- ' sX,xj wx .- X, X" . ' X - .,3-4'f,.jf9,,-J Xi.- X, xg X X X" A ' X I ,,5',' , -' , - N. XX ,X-ff. .- mf 1. , f f - ff, I ' 1' Q I 4 I r' . V, . ,,,,.,X ,,. Xklrr.n:.X-Xr-4,-- . X X 'X ---i 4 ,gp-ng.:-,.::.,1-f --V. Y.- . Y. . H -- HY- ' X... ." X ,,,,-X,.X,,,..,..,,...-......-1--r ' 'rl ,I X " I I X if h,.q,s x. H .1 s' "' U' E Zi! X 1 ' " X 1 A . , . I! X JL" . 'I' A! o " .X .XA XT'-'fl.',1-,. X1 1+ ff: V ..: 'J-'gl 'idf x..'X,,. 2 I. J .X , , 1 K. . 1 :nv-U1 lf!!! . .' - -. 4 .f' 'X 'X 1' X v . fy' N X i xr X b f ,' , 5 N ' rni J I 4 . 4-bu'-4'....4..1--.X--vJr.'XI. ' ,, NICK ALLEN, Muslxoqee. SS. EN Pres., Pres. Cl., AKYP, Lefferrnan, Exec, Cl., Dean's HR: WAYNE ANDREWS, Greenville, S,C., KA: BARBARA BER- KEY, Tulsa. KKF, Mor. Bd. Pres., EN Sweefhearl, Bus. School Queen, Who's Who, SS: JOHN BODE, Tulsa: JERRY BRILEY, Tulsa: DANIEL FORREST CAMERON, Tulsa, AMA, YR. BOB CASEY, Tulsa: JAMES D. COGGBURN, Tulsa: MICHAEL CROOK, Des Moines, Iowa, KE, Base- ball: DEBBIE DAY, Tulsa: JILL DICKERSON, Tulsa. TU Bus. Wm.: EAI, KAW: ROGER DOLSON, Sl. Louis, Mo., KE. JACK LEE EDMISTON, Tulsa: LYLE EESLEY, Tulsa: FLOYD, Barlleiville, AXA: Tulsa: DENNIS GORDON, For? Lee. N. J., Adil, KKI' Key Man, YR: LESLIE GORDON, Shawnee Mission, Kan., KKF, A1159 Sweelhearr, TU Bus. Wm., Lanfern, Scroll, Dean's HR. DON GROTH, Tulsa, APU, JOHN HETHERING- TON, Tulsa, IIKAg NEIL KLEINECKE, Tulsa, Am. Marlielinq Club: DIXIE JOHNS, Tulsa, TU Bus. Wm.: WILLIAM LAUHON, Tulsa: LARRY LEBOLD, Tulsa. ERNEST LENON, Tulsa: HAROLD LINDSEY, Tulsa. GBA: REID LUMBARD, Brandon, Manifoba, Canada: ROBERT S. LYNN, Barrinqlon, Ill.. AXA. JayceeS: HALL MCCLURE, Neosho, Mo.: MICHAEL E. Mc- GREGOR, Tulsa. ROGER MALLY, Beqqs: KURT MANGELS, Wesl- porl. Conn.: KATHRYN MATSON, Tulsa, KKP, Bus, Queen: Executive Club, TU Bus. Wm., lst V.P.: KARI MORELAND, Tulsa, KA: MARIANNE NAI- FEH, Tulsa, AF Sec., TU Bus. Wm. Pres., AMA Sec.- Treas., Execufive Club Sec.. Lanfern, Presiclenfs Club. Modern Choir, EB, AWS, Dean's HR, Who's Who Comm.: FRANK PYLE, Dallas, Tex., Afbfl Pres.. Band. YR, Presidenls Club. KENNETH RAGAN, Tulsa, HKA Sec., KK'I' V.P., Pres. Club, Pres. Jr. Class, Pres. Sr. Class. Execulive Club, Business School Treasurer, Band Treasurer, Greek Weelr Cornmiflee, AMA: HERB SMITH, Homewood, Ill.: JAMES SMITH, Pawhuslca: PAULA STORM, Tulsa, TU Bus. Wm.: BRUCE STUART, Tul- sa: JAMES THOMAS, Oneonla, N.Y. BILL CLAYTON THOMPSON, Cherryvale, Kans.. Golf: WESLEY G. THOMPSON, Midland, Tex., KA: BOB TRIPLETT, Tulsa: WILLIAM L. WALL, Tulsa, gli: RICHARD WATTS, Tulsa: LARRY WELLS. u sa. JAMES WELSH, Websrer Groves. Mo.: BILL WILD- ER, lndianola, Iowa, IIKA Sec., SS. AKW, Execulive Club, Presidenfs Club, Who's Who, V. P. Senior Class: PHILIP JAMES WILLIAMSON, Prairie VII- laqe, Kans.: BILL WRIGHT, Tulsa: BILLY ZUMWALT, Tulsa, KA, IFC, AMA, University Jaycees. 45 AK Psi Men Create Close Relationship ith Professionals Touring various businesses in Tulsa is a fav- orite pastime of Tlls chapter of Alpha Kap- pa Psi. This honorary fraternity for male business majors not only provides tours for the members but also sponsors numerous guest speakers from the business world. New members are initiated at the beginning of each semester. Charlie Kruegar, presi- dent, with the assistance of Mark Egan and Dave Smith helped to establish programs which furthered research in various fields of business that members will pursue after graduation. Alpha liappu Psi members listea i1ttenl.vely to the guest speaker .xt .1 monthly meeting, FIRST ROVVt Lyle R. Trut-blood, Bob Triplett, Frank Hooks, lvllrlx Finntrty Bill Wilder lxen Rigm Rodgtr Tucker Todd Bob Becherk Phil lfcnson. Charlie Krueger. Rob Searcy, Mike ghiclulford Dave Smith H1 phlind. 5l'.C.OlNU ROVV Chuck Schuusten, Mark Egan. 46 I FIRST ROW: Chuck Ainsworth. Iohn Griggs, Nancy Strother. Carol Tuttle. Charlie Kruecer, Keith Bartling, Dr. Lloyd Salts- man. SECOND ROW: Guy Montgomery, Ken Ragan, Mari- anne Naifeh, Chuck Schausten, Dixie L. Hohris, lim Milburn. Dale Boemler, Craig Hurt, Frank Krochik. THIRD ROW: Isno Fujii, C. A. Lewis. Bohhy I. Morris, Bob Clark, Dr. Boone. Mike McGregor, Bob Triplett. Rae Butler. FOURTH ROW: Paul Sterner. Cary Iarrett, Iohn Conclry, Roger Coffey, Richard Burst. Cary R. Clark, Iohn Crcurer, Marketeers Learn Concepts of Field Through Lectures This year the program for members of the American Marketing Association included various guest speakers at monthly meetings field trips, discussion sessions and lectures Under the leadership of Keith Bartling, pres- ident, the club was concerned with keeping the student alert to opportunities in the field of marketing, and stressed the importance of the marketing concepts through literature sent by the national organization. Assisting Keith were Charlie Krueger, vice-president and Marianne Naifeh, secretary-treasurer AMA's goal is to inform students of oppor- tunities in marketing careers. Dr. Salzman discusses marketing problems with AMA mem bers Mary Ann Naifeh .ind Chuck Schowston. Business Women Decorate BA Hall At Christmas time Apple polishing? This is one of the activi- ties of TU's Business Women. The club sent out luncheon invitations early in Qcto- ber to allow those women enrolled in business courses to join the club. At Christmas they decorate the Business Administration Hall and help with Business School elections. Luncheon meetings each month provide guest speakers in the business profession. Dllicers for the year were Marianne Naifeh, Pam Lundy, Kathryn Matson, Iill Dicker- son, Elaine Faulkner, and Sylvia Scott. TU Business Wonieri decorate the Business Administration Hall for Christmas. FIRST ROVV: Carol Tankersley, Cheri Ellis, Iill Dickerson. Carol Tuttle, Nantv Strotlier, I. 'nn Asbury, Connie Herndon. Mziriairrine Naifeli. SECOND RDVV: Xyrueua Kulsrud, Shar man Stcvciisim, Allrcda Penny, Cindy Zumwalt, Cvinni Stal ford. Gina Darrol, Elaine Fauldner, Lesa Ingram, Cathy West THIRD ROW: Mrs. lVlcGinty, Nancy Wann, Ann Roden Diane Wheeler, Susie Young. Pam Lundy, Kathryn Matson Carol Babin. Sylvia Scott, Sandi Pautler. ROW ONE: ohn Carter, Iohn Small, Roger I. Stankay. ROW TWO: ohn Rupp, Don R. Groth, Dennis Hicks. ROW THREE: Ken Boswell, lack Edmiston. D. W. Maley, Richard Burst, Bruce Byfield, Ty Yancey, Ried Lumbard, Indy Sweetin. Gary R. Clark, Rick Yard. DSP s Encourage Business Scholars ith Senior Award Men enrolled in business courses have an opportunity to belong to the professional fraternity, Delta Sigma Pi. Meeting each month the club encourages students' schol- arship and stimulates interest in social ac- tivities. The club sponsors a dance once a month and guest speakers highlight the monthly meetings. One of the year's special social events is the Delta Sigma Rose Dance in the spring. Officers of the fraternity were Roger Stankay, Gary Clark, lack Edmins- ton, Dennis Maley, Don Groth and Dennis Hicks. The club presented a scholarship key to the graduating male with the highest grade average. Three members of Delta Sigma Pi discuss and examine thc hall bulletin board which displays upcoming events Exec. Club Liason, Official Government for Business School The planning ol Business Week, and the supervising of the Business School elections are but two of the important activities car- ried out by Executive Club, the oflficial gov- erning body of the College of Business Ad- ministration. Each year Business Week is a cluster of speeches and activities. An awards banquet is held towards the end, and the week is culminated by the election of a Business Queen. Members of Executive Club are restricted to Business School class orlicers, senators, Business School organiza- tion representatives, and faculty advisors. Charlie Krueger speaks to Executive Club members informing them of important upcoming events. e 1 , 1 E 4 FIRST ROW: Terr Henthorn, Les'a Ingram, Chuck Shas- tone, Marianne Naiieh. Ed Banderrieden, David Harrison, Kiithgn Matson, Bobbie Beecher, Paul Sterner, Gary Clark. SEC ND ROW: Chuck Ainsworth, Mike Wille, DiCk Fra- zier. lim Ross, Charlie Krue ar, Elaine Faulkner, Dr. Boone, by VVheeler, lim Weaver, ?ack Edminston, Ken Razen, Bill ilder. so ,1 FIRST ROW: Iohn H. Bethel, Peter L. Spoor, Lindsey D. Larry Iohnson, David Angus, Harold Lindsey, Willizim M. La Sehorn, D. E. Cookie Guiou, Virginia Estes, Thomas Camp- Fortune, Betty E. Williams, Calvin Kissee, Iohn W. Conwcll. bell, Clarence P. Romaniuk. SECQND ROVV: Bob Gray, Graduate Students Form New Group in Business College First organized in the fall of 1969, the Grad- uate Business Association provides graduate students with an opportunity to become ac- quainted with the others in the business field. One of the first projects was a place- ment service program for M.B.A. candi- dates. This committee was headed by Larry Iohnson. Members are presently working with Dean Crowe and the graduate faculty in a combined effort to increase the full-time graduate student enrollment, expand the graduate curriculum, and make improve- ments in the M.B.A. program. Leading this years activities was Peter Spoor. GBA members cut cake to celebrate the initiation of their new organization. Contacts Facilitated Between Students, Pros in SIE Frat At their lirst fall meeting the University of Tulsa's chapter of Sigma lota Epsilon was presented with the Hnished product of their publishing efforts of "The Managers Key". The club had the responsibility of publish- ing the national professional journal last spring. Graydon Gerow. president, led the planning for monthly meetings and was as- sisted by Otha Hill, vice-president: Iohn R. Barnes, secretary, and Lyle R. TrueBlood, sponsor. This organization promotes inter- est in the held of management, and allows the student opportunity to meet others in the business Held. "XVlio do we want for prcsidentl' SIE members disruss in dldatos lor 1969 Sigma lotta Epsilon officers SEATED: Gmydon Gt-rmv, Virginia Estes. STANDING R Leon Prite ohn R Pnrnns lohn lx C lilaclilc Lxle R lustus OR0illy, Utlm Hill, Stan E. Salzman, Larry C. Harris True-Blood Walter Smith-mana es in the mana ement school. 9 9 teaches statistics morning and night. LA, V, ,Q , -, , .J 1 Facult Portraits M. M. Hargrove:-very organized, his Nlzinagerncnt 113 is simple to understand. involved in Tulsa as business consultant. College of Education Photo by Dun Iunck DEAN ELMER FERNEAU Learning AW-akens Young Minds If a student must practice being a teacher. must one who holds the title of "teacher" practice being a student? Neither title comes easy, as both students and faculty discover. A student may have a special field, but with- out the knowledge of teaching techniques plus the understanding and experience gained through practice teaching, he may be unable to impart his wisdom to others. A learning teacher is the ultimate goal. Without the stim- ulus of young, questioning minds, the teacher may himself become a stagnant and thereby useless tome of knowledge. The door to knowledge has a double latch with but one set of keys-the desire to know. Don Zimmt-rm.m, gym instructor, hrnds intramuml program. Silk 'H 'IHS 'sf-ew.. 'C'-'7 HPE-Don Zimmerman, Florence Blackmore, Mike Davis, Karen King, Iohn P. Dratz. , 15,1161 SITTING: Carl Oliver, Acting Dean: Mart Swearengen, Counseling, Joe W. Tidrow, Teacher Preparation: Eileen Whitelock. Community Science. STANDING: Silos Stamper, Curriculumg Earl Sargent, Chairman Faculty: Ed Breen, Special Education: David Williams, Education: Richard Hall, Guidance: Mildrid McKee, Community Science: lack Anderson, Elementary Education. Techniques Aid in Student Teaching BILLIE ADCOCK, Tulsa, Lanlern, Scroll, Deanls HR, GEA, SEA: PATRICIA ANTHONY, Tulsa, NEA. SEA, FEA: MOLLY BADGETT, Dallas, Tex., CEC. EB, AXA, Crescenls, YR, AF: VIVIAN BURKITT, Tulsa, Angel Fllqlwl, Deanls HR, Lanlern, Scroll, YR, SEA. CEC, Jr. Cl. Co., AWS, IWSA: AMY BURKS, Tulsa: JEAN BUTTREY, Tulsa, PETA, MARY MARTIN CAMERON, Tulsa: DONIS CASEY. Tulsa: JANE DUNCAN, Tulsa, Dean's HR: SUSIE DUNCAN, Checolahg LINDA EDWARDS, Tulsa: KAREN ENGELDINGER, Neosluo, Mo., Lanlern. CEC, KA19. LEOLA FARMER, Tulsa, Lantern, Scroll, Dean's HR. FEA. K-AH: SUZZI FRIELS, Tulsa, HPE Mais. Club: SUSAN GAGE, Tulsa: JULIE GATES, S+. Louis, Mo., KAW, Jr. Cl. Co.. AWS, SEA, FB: MARY GOD- DARD, Tulsa, Xfl, KENDALLABRUM: DEBBIE GRUNDY, Cryslal Lake, III., SS, AWS, SEA Sec., X9 Sec., KENDALLABRUM, CRL, Who's Wlmo. CAROLYN HALL, Tulsa, KKF Pres., Angel Fliglml, AWS, Lanlern, Scroll, Eclucarion Senalor: DORIS HARDMAN, Tulsa: MARTHA HARP, Tulsa: ROGER HARP, Tulsa, University Sclaolars Pres., fbI'IE, 'PAQ Treas., OAK, Deans HR, Presidenls HR. K-SU. SEA, YR, Pres. Club: MARGUA HARRIS, Tulsa. Chorus, MENC: SUSAN HINTON, Tulsa. NANCY HOLLAND, Shawnee: CHARLOTTE HOW- ELL, Roswell, N.M., CEC, SEA, HOLLIE HUDKINS, Okmulqee, FEA: MARTHA HUFFORD, Tulsa? MARY HUNT, Tulsa: PEGGY HUNTER, Okmulqee. Deans HR, GEA, SEA. CORNELIA JANAK, Tulsa: MARGO KENADY, Tulsa, Lanfern, Scroll, Junior Class Secrefary, Angel Fliqhl, Morlar Board, Kin, KKF: SHARON KING, Tulsa, SS, Presidenfs Club, LiHle Sigmas Presldenf and Secrelary, AWS. EX Sweellwearl, AF, SEA, YR. FB: GARY KLINE, Tulsa. HKA, Pre. Med. Club: DORIS LEWIS. Tulsa, -315-3. SEA, AWS, Dean's HRC PAM McCRORY, Sapulpa, KA9, Wl'1o's Wlwo, Angel Fliqlnl V. P., Morfar Board V. P.. SS, CEC, Lanfern. Scroll, KATI. NANCY MCNAIR, Tulsa, XD, SEA, Varsily Nile Board, Lillle Sislers ol flue Mallase Cross: STELLA MALONE, Tulsa: MAX MEARS, Tulsa: IVA MOR- RIS, Tulsa, Scroll, ASH, JACKIE O'BAR, Tulsa. Lanlern. Scroll, SEA, Dean's I-IR. GEA: CAROL PINGREE, Des Moines, Iowa, Lanlern, Scroll, SEA. AWS, CEC. BETH QUISENBERRY, Tulsa, Universily Sclxolar, IWSA, AWS President CEC, Morlar Board, Lanlern, Scroll, KAII, SEA, fD1'K, YR: GRETA RAUCH- WERGER, Tulsa: JIMMIE REYNOLDS, Skialooki FLORENCE SCOTT, Barllesville, AAUW: RUSSA LOU SCOTT, Olcmulqee, Dean's I-IR. SEA, SEA: DOUG SELINGER, Tulsa. YR, A'i'Q. SHIRLEY SENGHAS, Midwesl Cily, AWS, SEA: MARY JANE SMITH, Tulsa, AF, YR, KENDALLA- BRUM: SARA SMITH, Tulsa, All Presidenf, An-gel Eliqlril' Commander, Morlar Board, Wl'1o's Who, Lan- Iern, Scroll, EB, AXA Cresanls: VIRGINIA SMITH, Tulsa, AWS Presidenl, IWSA V.P., Universilv Schol- ar: SIGRID SPENCER, Ponca Cily, KKF V.P., SS. KENDALLABRUM, Presidenls Club, HAE, FB, BAE Secrefary, Senior Class Secrelary, Dean's I-IR: ROG- ER STANKAY, Avon, N.J., A-EH President PAM TRIPLETT, Tulsa: CAROL M. TROUTMAN, Haddon I-leiqlifs, N.J., LJM Presldenl, CEC, SEA. ISO. AWS: JIM WEBBER, Venlura, Cal., Ten.: SUBY WESTON, Neosho, Mo.. ill, SS, Sen. Elec. Cllr., Presidenls Club, AWS, ASL. Varsily Nile Board, Dean's I-IR: RONALD WHEATON, Tulsa: CLAUDIA WILLSEY, Tulsa. Scroll. .. . ', A - - u.s11,,,,- 1- - - fy: " ' , :-ns' 5 ...-....,,,-:.,.,-54-15.53. ' ' . , ,, , . """ . R-.H-.... . 'L' X Special Ed. Council Sponsors Children on Tulsa Fair Day Council for Exceptional Children helped take 400 children to the Tulsa State Fair this year. On April Eools day invitations were sent out for a Phantom Ball where peo- ple contribute to the CEC. Currently CEC and Special Education department are build- ing a Curriculum Materials Lab which will be used by all Special Education Students. Activities also included a special olympics for Nlentally Retarded in May and August. Officers for this year were Ieri Brock, Iudy Davis, Lucia Palmer, Beth Quisenberry, and Iarrie Cochran. Mary Howard takes a Hissom child on a ride at the Tulsa State Fair, is FIRST ROW: Evelyn Carl, Nancy Williams, Nancy Cole- man, Cindy Palace, Pam McCrory, loan Aitkenhead, Beth Quisenberry, Vivian Burkitt, leri Brock, ludy Davis, Cathy Claybc-rg. SECOND ROVV: Iarrie Cochran, Shirley Adkins, Rosalee Pichler, Cheryl Wilson, April Koch, Karen Engel- dinger. lean Walder, Holley Miller, Rita Wiley, Lusea Pal- mer, Sherry Lane. THIRD ROW: Betsy Neal, Nancy Rhees. Donna Berryhill, Cind' Iohnson, Io Hernandez, Kathy Kirk. Ian Llrwiler, April Timpleton, Nancy Chirielik. FOURTH ROW: Rebecca Robinson, Hazel Martin, Florence Scott. Wil- liam Walker, Sula Parker, Marv Parker, Bill Montgomery, Betsy Breen, Ed Breen. FIRST ROW: Pete Stickney, Gary Williams, Tommy Ien- kins, Larry Byrd, Les Rogers, Allan Wilson, Greg Goulact, Bill Sweeney, Rick Philips, Brian Lowe, Rich Bartnett, jim Stuemky. SECOND ROW: Rhonda Edmonds, Audrey Young, Marcy Wyss, Ph llis Turner, Christy Ziegler, Sandy Nash, BI jones, Lettie golden, Ian D'Avignon, hris Doutt, Suzzi Friels, Sue Little, Karen Dawson, Iudy Hill, Nancy Alwater. THIRD ROW: Iosepi Gamerd, Lewis McGec, T. Destroyer, T. lones, D. I-lydelVIacauley, Bennie Bothereyd, Roger Adams. Phil Honeycutt, Ioe Crowder, Dan Crookham, Louis Chandler. 'lgodd Kangas, Bill Lovelace, Ronnie Watts, Randy Eslick, Mr. avis. Active 'Sportsters' Form HPE ajors, Minors Organization Organized in the fall of 1969, the Physical Education Majors Club fosters a concern for progress in health education, recreation and athletics. Membership is open to all Physical Education majors and minors, men and Women. The club cooperates with local, district, state and national education asso- ciations. Under the guidance of Mike Davis, the club encouraged greater social and pro- fessional cooperation among the I-l.P.E. stu- dents, faculty and alumni. Officers were elected at the April 1969 business meeting. They were judy Hill, Chris Doutt, and Rog- er Adams. Two l-l.P.E. Majors enjoy the facilities of the Gym by practicing up on their tennis form. Student Educators Learn ow to Help Youngsters Learn This year the Students Education Associa- tion boasted a membership of 60 girls. Meet- ing the first Tuesday of every month the club discussed the problems and opportuni- ties in the field of education. Delegates at- tended a state convention in the spring, monthly meetings provided various speakers in the education profession, one of which was Dr. Breene. The main objective of the Student Education Association is to famil- iarize students in the College of Education with new topics of interest and developments in education. Leading this years activities was Phillas Berke. Members listen attentively to guest speaker Dr. Breen at an SEA evening meeting. LJ . E . Q Q E3 lfflia at sy . ROW ONE: Della Droeze. Kristi Dains, Phyllis Berke, Kathy Hage, April Templeton. Evelyn Carl, Patty Brigham, Shirley Senghas, Pam Parks. ROW TWO: Kathy Corbett, Iudy Hin- ton, Linda Looney. Peggy Gilbert, Karen Dawson, Holley Miller, Linda Hyland, Kathy Kirk, Gina Darrol, Virginia Smith. ROW THREE: R. L. Hall, Tony Hodges, Doris Lewis, Sheila Williams, Mickey Troutman, Sharon King, Gloria Scott, Margie Koch, Linda Smith, Dee Ann Brown, Dona Masey, Iane Clark, Cheryl Clarke, Donna Catron. Meny Ch t t out words by Sigma Alpha Eta. Children with Audio, Verbal Difficulties Instructed by SAH Formerly Tau Sigma Eta, this group of special education students has now afliliatecl with the national fraternity, and are now known as Sigma Alpha Eta. The main goal of this organization is to obtain a greater understanding of children with hearing and speech defects. Interested students enrolled in speech therapy, deaf education, and audi- ology are free to join Sigma Alpha Eta. Members attended the annual Cklahoma Speech and Hearing Association convention held at Arrow Head Lodge. Decking the halls with holly and the tree with ornaments SAH members prepare for Christmas. I Z 51--1?5:Sii,"rQi'.f1:5 '1 Mrs. Eukus-one of thc great gals at the Ma Clinic. Facult Portraits Dr. Oliver-acting dean for the college, Uv wmzzgffi .........., -ze-4'-41772 v,,.g,g, M114 Q Af .,. f so Enlf 4... W' ,f" f 'x i College of Epgineering and Physical Science Ph1fr.,hyDm furiuf: WZ Y Y DEAN E. T. GUERRERO Formulated Heads Find Answers The complete works of Tennyson will not be found on the shelves of the North Campus library. The answer to tomorrow's means of transportation or a new system of air condi- tioning might be there, however. These and many other engineering solutions are sought r- . ,I by the student of North Campus. He and hundreds of minds like him involve themselves daily with chemicals, petroleum and slide rules. Formulas and equations fill their heads -ready to be used to design bridges, air- planes, or apartment complexes. M X.. FIRST ROW: R. Thompson, Chemical Eng.: H. Mcliee, Chemical Eng.: K. Iones, Physical Science: M. Kemp, Chemistryg F. Manning, Chemical Eng.: C. Meadors. Physical Science: A. Vasers, Chemistry. SECOND ROW: D. Tomasi, Chemistry: L. Devonshire. Chemistry: P. Buthocl, Chemical Eng.: W. Philoon, Chemical Eng.: C. Barker. Chemistry, E. McKay. Chemistry. Retrolmim lfngim-criiig-Harry lXlcT.eod. Robert Brildlcy. Bill l.ivcs.ex'. Tim Brill. Gordon Thomas. Don Hollaiulcr l . lVlzitheiimtics-Charles Farmer. lVl.irg.iret Leatch, Izimes Iustice. Bill Surge, Iuhn Rainey, Warren Garrison, Terry Pope. Daniel Hughes, Tom Cairns. I E. Tryggvason, Geophysics: N. Hyne, Earth Science: G. Visher, Earth Science: P. Dickey, Earth Science. i XP V 5 - ki XX Y V N fe N 6 fix Engineering i X N X X-if " --L Seniors '- XY X -'IF' Y Q' 68 1 1 .I i wi y K , t 15:1 I'4 an-nf' - - ,Xf 'x f""' X' WF W I if 4, I ' n 1 ,...--0---, ,.. 41 - Q'in.vwv-w-v----v--q.. tj 'jfilw , u' I -.....,....-......-.1..1..J,.,. n 4 2.-...sf 'T:':5,f, in 1 E .1-" jam rg, ,A n -' illiixzl .. A' " e " .E .- ,-'hvq.l.. f .Ii 1 gl ., A my . L. ' Vi'-A - I , --..-High -..-.,.-- :fai"'-- 1 e V ' if i e Q ' U H - Nh- . .-an ' I i ......-....,..... . I '-'- I Q 3 ' Q "vu Jows-'H 4 .--.V-, qvnuuuip' gK053!"1!v,i,q .: ! '. nu' vl3:':-J. .3 ..,5!"'1'-h 4 Q Q23 l.'f'7,-ni F 1 I - f . r ' ' s L I ! ,qplix-n ' I ,u ,uf-N.: ' -H I' Y a . l .1,,.5,fr.ib4 siiTixvi-.-' A 2 4- . An!-'tiff'-'ran' A I-181 14-.A W I - -f .n.r.11.:.1:..iuIa what 1 -'N-A "' K AL ALEXANDER, Tulsa: GARY ANDERSON, Tulsa. 'PHI KME, HET Presidenl, AIME Secrelary, En- qineerinq Club. Dean's HR: ROSS BELL, Tulsa, BN. JrCC: NOURI BERRUIN, Benqlwazi, Libya: CARL S. CANNIZZARO, Haverslraw, New York, AXA V.P., TU Jaycees. AIAA. CARLOS CONTRERAS, La Paz, Bolivia: JAMES DILTS, Tulsa, ATU, AAS, AFROTC: GARY EGBERT. Tulsa: GEORGE C. HOWARD III, Tulsa: HARRY T. HONG, I-lonq Konq, AIAA, ASME. LARRY JACK, Plainfield, III., AIME: WARREN JOHNSON, Oranqe, Calif., DENNIS KRAHN, Arolca, SS, IIAK, 'IRI' Presidenf, WI1o's Who, AIME, IIET Presidenl: JOHN M. LEUTHEN, Seneca. Mo: DOUGLAS R. LEWIS, Claremore, AAS, AIME, Ei- qineerinq Club, Presidenls Club. TW, Deans HR HR, KME. LARRY LYON, Tulsa, SS Treasurer. ASME President PQN, Presidenls Club, Engineering Club, Deans HR: LEE RATCLIFF, Tulsa, ITKAi RODRIC M, RAU, Tulsa, ATU: DON C. RILEY, Oak Park, Ill., AXA, 'I'-Y, Deans HR, SPS: THOMAS ROBINSON, Tulsi, JEFFREY L. ROSEBERRY, Tulsa, IIKA, Modern Clioir President Band, AICl1E, KKXP, Presidenfs Club, BSU, Enqineerinq Club, Junior Execufiye Council, Varsiiy Nile: M. W. SCOGGINS, Barrlesyille, JM President V.P., AIME President Presidenls Club, KME, HRT, Enqineerinq Club: GUIMA SHAELE, Dema, Libya: GENE SHARUM, FI. Smill-i, Ark.: WAYNE TAYLOR, Anderson, Mo. WESLEY G. THOMPSON, Midland, Tex., KA Secre- Iary, Treasurer: HARRY V. N. TRUONG, Hon? Kong: JOHN WHITNEY, Brolsen Arrow: MICHAEL WOOLBERT, Tulsa. Presidenls Club, AICIwE Presi- denf, Engineering Club V.P., AIME2 JOSE ZADE- ZENSKY, Caracas, Venezuela, SS, ISO, Presidenfs Club, Enqineerino Club, ASME, AIAA, Dean's HR. Chemical Engineers Acquaint Students ith Profession A select group of students, the American lnstitute of Chemical Engineering, is a pro- fessional society devoted to acquainting members with all aspects of Chemical Engi- neering. ln order to join AICHE, individu- als must have completed at least one year, in good standing, at the university. The group meets every month to enjoy films, guest speakers or to tour Tulsa firms. Mike Woolbert, president for 1969-70 helped to stimulate interest in Chemical Engineering by providing various activities throughout the year. "l dont know what it is. Do youy' AICHE members ex- .imine a llask in one of the chemical labs on north campus. ROW ONE: Arun lariwala, Carlos Contrelas, Frank Laphen Vanscov ROW THREE Mike Smith Eugene Unmuth ohn Navin Patel. Mike Woolbert, Lee Ratcliff. ROW TWO Glamse Thurman Nancy Karl Bush Bob Wneger lohn Lowry, lim Franklin, Steve Black. Charles lVlcCvrew, Don T? .. ,- , ,Y,. Q .L Qi fx ,sf Y' .QL ,BM K ,N X . xx . N4 . y 4 v .... ... V,. -- Q X JE , , .N A ,M -, wg, :. 11- P , Q .,,-'Stix ., 1 I R . :Aw 1, 045i -- , 1 . . ,. 4 . 'f ' L LG- 4, 1 If Q ., 3, A ' -ii XX W . '- l 1 I N1 A M , 4 A W- ,..f', I-' 42 qv .. . X Q Y . we Q. K "" A I an is! if J ,,,WDw q ,W g fam . , W .M , .u....., A ,., E , ,,.., ..,-,, aff Y Vk-, M k k iff." 5+ " PQ , . Y ,, , Q QFFT AE' a x x -Q ,vw 5 im. . .. - ,:, ,Qi wmv- ,,Jx kv S Qs 5 ,Y . : Engineering Club Draws Interested orth Campus Men The 'ilst "Engineers Week," sponsored by the Engineers Club was celebrated by the slide-rule set this year. Activities of "En- gineers Week" included awards given to outstanding engineering students, the crowning of a queen, the annual dance, tours of the Engineering School, and Groady Day. Qilicers for 1969-70 were Iohn Ienkins. president, Mike Woolbert, vice-president, and Ieff Roseberry, treasurer. Through the assistance of Dr. Hugh McKee the organi- :ation provides various films, speakers, social events, and other programs for the club members. "lim sure my names in here someplace. l could have sxxorn l wrote: in book, Cxclaims Iohn lcnkins, 3 MQW -4 af W ,A wma: MEM-fx ai. : .1 'f"WAWfff A an -.,A i-.txt ae- .., Xxx LEFT TO RIGHT Miko Brown. Don Barrett, Luc Ratclifl. Miko Woolbcrt. Ietl Roscberry, Iames Startz, Gary Anderson. Iohri Ivnkvns. Hugh Mt' li cc, Engineers explore an odd looking vehiclc they discovered on north campus. iT Pi Epsilon Tau- Oil Engineer Group Taps Top Scholars Dutstanding students in the field of petrole- um engineering comprise the membership of Pi Epsilon Tau. Recognizing these mem- bers' graduate and undergraduate work is the purpose of Pi Epsilon Tau. A minimum ofa three point grade average is required be- fore membership is granted in this exclusive circle of petroleum engineers. As is tradi- tion the year ended with the annual awards banquet in the spring. Delegates were sent to a convention in the spring and members gained field experiences through various tours at well sites. STARTING FROM LOVVER RIGHT, PROCEEDING UP STAIRS: Gary Anderson, VX"aVnc Taylor, VVtirren lohnson. Dclon Flinchum. Donald Helander, sponsor, Leland lVlcVax'. Nouri Bernin. Handy Neal, Richard Adams, Toni Delinger, Clarence Roinanink, E. T, Zana. Tony Brown. Dennis Krahn. Harry McLeod, Bill Stoggins. .0 Required For Honorary Engineers Tau Upsilon Society Like other honorary groups on north campus, the Tau Llpsilon Society has a requirement for membership. They base it on a scholastic record of at least 3.0, One thing that makes their presence noticeable is a special glass case in the front hall of the petroleum center building that lists outstanding members and graduates. But the quality that makes it dif- ferent lrom other groups is that its member- ship is school-wide, college-wide. The Tau Upsilon crest in the hall case is admired by three engineers who belong to the honorary organization. FIRST ROW: Iohn lenkins, Leland lVlcVay, Gary Anderson SECOND ROW E T Zana Noun Berrum Doug Lewis Dennis Krahn. Wzirren C, lohnson, C. P. Romaniuk. Marvin Kemp-out on north campus sponsors the American Chemical society, teaches history and the physical side of chemistry. Faculty Portraits Richard Thompson-tried to find out about the man "He teaches." said the secretary, H203, 753 and -1251" Thats in uhemucaxl engineering. imics of Man Create to Survive True art . . . what is it? Is it the highway bill- board or a Bach symphony? Can it be com- mercialized and taught or must it be deep and personal? These questions bombard the mind of an artist whether his medium is clay, paint, piano, or pencil. All want to create and only by creating can they survive. Merely to know society's ills is not enough. These students must experience that which is society and thereby learn about life. They mimic, they mirror, they recreate their fellow man. They are the prophets of the future. Through the design, music, and literature created today come the mores of tomorrow. Chuck Tomlins, Glenn Godsey. Carl Coker, Tom Manhart. Caroline Gibson. Brad Place. Woody Cochran. Iournalism-Dale Speer. Bill Hays, Ed Johnson. Tom VVood. ----M-fiwumuw m 1 Hi! :Sm- NJH- S1 i ff P' Yi' ' , LII" in ' ' tm ,Q I gum, -,. ' . . 11, - . i i f Q a b JIIILIUW Will" Finger iiiovements fasciimtc thc "Blank Knight of Hiing.iry" .ind his student. --ifrgn-fi-.Q-5-M, . . -.---,, i- Lx., ff,,,-.......,,, 5 sw gs Speech-Frederick Graves, Rodman Ioncs, Larry Elwcll. Harold Barrows, M I. Iones. Ldrrv Graham, Edward Dumir, Lcoimrd Bradshaw, Beaumont Bruestie. Fl :- ' - I, '- L F . 3 .c. 9:19 IE mr, 'rx 3-If i-if . -1: I 1 v .-x :X i!4.f', " .,, r... . - r ...4 af'-J""""""" lx 1 W 2 ' Q. A U ' L 3 Y '1 5 . u. F v , i L . 5 J 7 K . i ' " L- '. 1 , 1 -44.-:4-4-'Q-L . sv . , Z,-1?5,,,,:N .-..-...- - f ' ' L- , .... i -- 'Sv' - 'nf' . , .,,,,,.,. -......... -A 3 . , '. '-4 " , Y - T'-"?"" - 4,:u::f"'...A...,..., , t '-+"F""' ,J' 5 vi' ...,,. "'N .' lf ' ,,.,-4v- - .-. , v.....!ts .- . ,,,- -....- JOHN BAKER, Tulsa, KWGS Assl. News Dlrecfor. I-PA'IJ Secrerary, Deans HR, TU Tlwearrer DEBORAH BENDLER, Worland, Wyoming, XYZ: DONNA BLACKARD, Jenninqs: LINDA MARY BROWN. Tulsa, II.XEg WILLIAM J. CARL III, Barllesyille, SS. Junior Class V.P., CRL, II-5-K, KENDALLABRUIVI Salules, YR, Deans HR, Wl'mo's Wlwo. ' KAREN COFFMAN, Websler Groves Mo., ll-X, University Choir, SAI, Lanlern, Scroll. Anael Pllrnlwf, LH. Col. AAS, Honor Cade? Col. Enqineerrng Oueen, Mlss TU '69: JOHN CONWELL, Tulsa: NORMA CURLEY, Tulsa, 'I'3I, Deans HR, KEN' DALLABRUM Salules, KWGS, TU Tlmealre, V-Nile Producer, Mlss TU Paoeanl Uireclor, Geek Week Commifloe: MARIA TERESA GUERRA, El Salvadvf, Central America, ISO: JAN DAVIES, Tulsa, KKIT, Kappa Pickers, Cheerleader, l'lI'I' V.P., Campus Crusade. JILL HARRIS, Tulsa, KA, ASL: PEGGY HUSTON, Kansas Cily, Kans., K-X Presidenfg DANIEL KINNEY, Sperry, Band, Orchestra. Opera Theatre, NNW: CAROLYN LARSON, Houston, Te-., A-LX, SEA YR. ASL, Panhellenic: JERRY LIVINGSTON, Corpus Clwrisli, Tex, GARY DEAN MCCOY, Tulsa: TOM MARNARD, Tulsa: WILLIAM P. MEANS, Tulsa, KWGS? CHAR- LES R. MILES, Tulsa, ASL: BOAZ RAUCHWERGER, Tulsa. JEAN SHELDON, Palos Park, Ill.. X523 JAMES SPRINKLE, Ft, Smlrh, Ark.: STANLEY J. STRICK- LAND, Tulsa, ASL: MARTHA TOMBLAINSON. Tulsa: RONALD O. VAUSE, Susanville, Calll, SUE WIEDEMANN, Tulsa, 'PH President KWGSi PHIL WILLIAMS, Garden Cily, Kane., KWGS. NIRA. 'PPIT :'PE7 JANICE KAYE WITT, Sapulpa. EA? JOE YORK, Kansas Cily, Mo., JM. ASL, SEA. Aff' .., ,3-nv 2 1:1 Z ,. 'QF lla X Q Wa-P' ROTC-Sgt. Williauxm Wlmezat. Sgt. Harvey Langley, Maj Tackle Bass, Sqt. Iolm Smith, Col. Calvin Bass. Capt. Thomas Haines. IVIz1j. Leonard Montague, Records Go 'Round as K GS Directed by AE Rho Staffers Alpha Epsilon Rho, national honorary radio- television fraternity supports KWGS-EM. The group encourages professional broad- casting and production. Students who have achieved a 3. grade average and acquired the necessary number of points through work at KWGS radio station are rewarded with membership. Gthcers were Ierry Hunt- er, president: Bob Lauer, vice-president: Sue Wiedemann, secretary, and Ed Dumit, ad- visor. Monthly meetings provide speakers from the radio-television profession and the club sponsors two annual parties. Suu Wiedvxiiginn and Ierry Hunter practice for a telecast with one of the cameras that was given to the university. LEFT TO RIGHT: Beaumont Bruestlc. Ann Iolly, Down Watson Brenda Spencer Dave Hunt Dcborih Bencller Eduard S Dumit Suv VVicdern.inn, Bob Lznuer, lcrry Hunter, I V' 4. .5-, '4 x. w y ex. . -N' v I G -W "' E As T xx ev . it 3' 3 Qi .. 'T' ,Y v 4 :M N S Y' A ' . ' '. , 4 5 V 0. ,.. N ' --.x ....Lu, I l,-h Af , A C if " - Xe 'fx ff' 9 ' 'Q 6 5 f JL. X - f M' N , mix f' .Ry-6, N :XS . A ,.,V iz, A .,. 1 A M. I ' VS' SQQ' . - wiv 1 sjfy- Q A FW " J 'Fx 's T" 5 jf: Y',"v .,, -4 P f. 'lm 4 14. fm. 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SAI Honors Girls ho Love to Hear the Sound of Music Tulsas chapter of Sigma Alpha lota was host to six Oklahoma chapters at this year's celebration of State Day. An honorary mu- sic fraternity for Women, activities for the year include monthly formal meetings where members perform, a Christmas party, usher- ing for all music programs, an American Musicale, and performing civic activities. Ollicers were Carolee Crenshaw, president: Indy Allbright, vice-president: Barbara Mannering, secretary, and Susan Courtney, treasurer. Senior members were honored at the annual Senior Banquet. Alice Pogues tests the record player before an SAI meeting to make sure it is in working condition for the organization. FIRST ROVV: Robin Henderson, Susan Courtney, Carolee Magdal ni l-linson Alanna Tirter Barbara Mannering udy Crenshaw, Iatucc VVhite, Ioan Ruth Ann Carlock Allbright Alice Pequrs SECOND ROW' Karen Coffman, Tonta Frost. lanice Witt sk c FIRST ROW lim Nlixon Din Agent Ed ihnson imes ROW: Dennis Minezxr, Bill Hays, Michael Rippey, Smiley Sellman Dixid Svxeet Randy Ro l I B Ax int SECOND Flmore, Ron W.ilsi1iith. lorry Hunter. Future Journalists Sell Advertisements As Service Project Sigma Delta Chi, the national professional Iournalistic Society attended the 1969 Con- vention in San Diego, California, in Novem- ber and passed a resolution admitting women to the society ending the only vestige of dis- crimination by the Society. TU's chapter was co-sponsor of a seminar on the fairness in broadcasting held at the University in February. Speakers were Chet Huntley, Robert G. Wells, Willard Walbridge, Dave Croninger, and other prominent broadcast figures. This seminar attracted over 200 stu- dents from a seven-state area and nearly 100 Oklahoma broadcast executives. lerry Hunter proudly pins up the Sigma Della Chi crest n the hull bulletin board. K. :L : ",. 5. 1. 4 Q W1 .. ,ga T n ,'u fi .'fS' .-.., gl 0 'SE' v' N ' f 1? if -'55 nm. 'KX f v "' 592 '5VQ1'liiY'4-+74-4g.2ivx-to-. -..,.,-Q.-.. ... . 7-,, Q A '-in ,gs - .. V ,fc .. fi . T. -it . -L - Sai Q. .Qi ,v rf il . . 33? , 1. ' . 4 ffm. I. 1:4 1 Q 5 3 'Lf V. i V - 5 rl ,Q of X Y. A U N V ah H Y .,,, gvq ' ""- "'3?.4. ,Q - 73,- 153 41.43 N - 'mg sgf " .' ' vw e Q , ji 52335 .5 - i, fi: 2 if fu. A Q M . ., Y., .v , E, gf: 2 '22, . :za Psy, ' ' ' X rgsl . ' .:. ,. ' 3.2 f .. l r- :ffl YQ' . X. .. -A-,Q A-. .1 'BV' , :X t. .....,. . 'Y- 151. kai' af.: . .. V. zg.. ..-. .. JH ,. . ,- .N ., -,Q X. , .... V 5 4 'Ria' X.. .s K 5 R fa sf 3 1 ' M . pg., , x U . . was gy 'A . .X ..' ' S if , -wire. " " 11' D ' 1 x 1 .Q .. ,EM hi 'gms 2 xv' L.. ip M3 4 A x 5 by ,Q V . 1, 3 ' i:q,1.w W my .- 1 , . .' x , Q :Q -: - Q Q- ng : 2 --" xl J ,wx 2 A Q ff K . 1 . W - ,, ,, .ei 5 P' ' QQ I f ' i M ...QI5 fx 'X--QV' . A, 3 1, - - - ,,. e . xg, ,isi- '-x?- xzg 1 X . Qs 5 -Q... . FIRST ROW lean Wallace Gail Malone. Debbie Bencller SECOND ROW: Sue Wiedemzaxin, Nita Brawshaw, Missy Shirley Bartlett Phyllis Braumlek Ayers, Mary Ann Knapp, Iulie Cline. Journalism Women Petition for Chapter 0f Theta Sigma Phi Theta Sigma Phi is a student chapter for women in journalism and the mass commu- nications media. lts purpose is to work for a free and responsible press: to unite women engaged in all fields of communications: to recognize distinguished achievements of women in these fieldsg to maintain high pro- fessional standards and to encourage mem- bers to greater individual effort. Officers were Shirley Bartlett, president: Ian Davies, vice-president: Suzie Snyder, secretary: Mary Ann Knapp, treasurer, and Debbie Bendler, historian. Mary Ann Knapp and Shirley Bartlett study a strip of lilrn to make sure the negative is good enough to print. as Film director Bill l-lays coaches lnkslingers and gives his voice to basketball games. Hes the host of Highschool Bowl and Many Faces ol People , . . also likes to travel. Facult Portraits Wlfll hngcrs of steel, Dr. Aldo MdI1LlllL'lll urcntvs sound both mtcnsc rmd Alive at the plzmo, A hridgv hand and .in .mrtlstk tcmpnmnment result lil an encr- gentlc .md volntxlc mslructor. 'rw I Lvhulgj ll 90 Calf Muscles Strengthened Between Classes As panels make up a door so do the various fields make up the vast college of Liberal Arts. The students within this school are as different from one another as are a test tube and a book mark. The Liberal Artist may be a marine biologist or an Qld Testament schol- ar. He may collect rocks for relaxation or dis- cuss politics in German. His instructor may expect him to recite poetry or discuss the lat- est bill before Congress. A Liberal Arts edu- cation requires an active mind and a good set of calf muscles. The walk from the fourth floor of Qliphant to Kendall, then across cam- pus to Lorton Hall takes some doing. And it's a year-round learning process. Field trips and seminars, labs and study trips all involve the student fully with the workings of society. His door has a million knockers-waiting to be sounded. History-David Epstein, Elizabeth Tuttle, Marvin Lowe, Williain Settle, l. E. Cadenhead. Davis Ioyce, Michael Whalon. Psythology-Lvon.1rd Zusnc, lrcnc Horton. Cullen lxflllilltlfill, Fletcher McCord, Robert Holustm xg --L1 Ll .A Modern Languages-Charles VVeber, Harry Stewart, Ierry Stewart, Clevy Strout. Melton, Richard Kist, Edwynne Kriimine. Iuditli Life Sciences-Paul Buck, Harriet Barclay, Dennis Huff, C, A. Levingood, A. P. Blair, Barbara Shirley, Hague Lindsay. Liberal Arts Seniors 94 iw! -XF if, -A -,Ut JANE ALEXANDER, Maryville, Tenn., SS V.P., Lan- lern, Scroll, Who's Who, CCUN, YR, Varsilfy Nile Board, Chairman Pac.-Curriculum Evalualion Com- millee. X9 Pledge Trainer, AWS: VANCE J. ASH- BY. Sand Springs: LARRY BUNN, Aichorage, Alaska? CAROLYN COLLIE, Neosho, Mo., AF Presidenl. Angel Flight Malerials Ollicer, Lanlern, Scroll, Mor- lar Board, SS, Who's Who. Presidenrs Club AWS. Women's Day, Regisrrar Si Dean of L.A.: W. R. COLLIE, Neosho, Mo., MED, CRL. DAVID A. COWHERD, Tulsa, KA, YR, ISO, IFC. Oklahoma lnlercollegiale Leqis.: JANE ENRIGHT, Tulsa, dill, Panhellenic Treasurer, SS, Lanfern, Scroll. KENDALLABRUM Salules: ROBIN EVANS, Rich- mond I-lill, Onlario, Ten., Lellerman: JAN C. GEN- TRY, Claremore: EARL HANSON, Tulsa. MARK HEAVER, Tulsa: RONALD HEIM, Tulsa: DAVID E. INHOFE, Tulsa, AXA, KME: RICHARD KEARNES, Tulsa: JOHN W. KLENDA, Tulsa, KZ Secrelary, Presiclenl, IRC V.P., Treasurer, Pre-Law Club, Junior Council, Universily Scholar. JANET KNIGHT, Websler Groves, Mo., KA, YR, NTSU: ANNE E. LONG, Lirlle Rock, Ark., XSZ5 PATSY LOWRANCE, Foresl Cily, N.C., QM Pledge Direclor. CYR Slale Vice-Chairman: MARIANNE MCKENNA, Tulsa, A-5-A Treasurer, AWS, Dean's I-IRI JERRY MASHBURN, Tulsa. JOSEPH MEDINA, Chicago, Ill., ATS2 Presiclenl, IFC. TU Jaycees: STEPHAN MILLIGAN, Tulsa: DAVID MOSS. Odessa, Tex., Foolball, Lellerman: TONY OATES, Ponca Cily, Universiry Scholar, SS. CRL Presidenl, AXA, TU Jaycees: JOHN RONALD ROBERSON, Neosho, Mo., 'PII-Y, KE, Guard Sec- relary, V.P., TU Opera, Varsify Nile, Dean's HR. KATHY ROE, Tulsa, Lanlern, Scroll Treasurer, MED, ASL, CIJFK, Dean's HR, Presidenfs HR: JOSEPH W. RYAN, Tulsa: LINDA SNIDER, Sl. Louis, Mo., KA Treasurer, AWS. UCCM, CRL. Soc. CI., Dean's HR. Scroll: ROBERT BRUCE SONNENFELD, Barlles- ville, CRL: KATHY STANFORD, Barllesville, KAW. KE Sweelhearf: Gallagher Girls President FB. SHERRY VOIGHT, Council Hill, BSU: GERRI VON FRELLICK, Denver. Colo., 'DBL YR, AWS V.P., BSU: DON WILE, Lagos, Nigeria, ATO, VINNIE WOLL. Kirkwood. Mo., SS, Chairman Sludenl Relalions Cornmilfee, CIRUNA Treasurer, V.P., Pres., Whols Who Commiflee, KE Pledge Trainer, V.P., Presidenr, YR, Dean's I-IR, Presidenfs Club: LARRY YADON, JR.. Tulsa. ,..-. History Majors Do Best to Gain Honor of Phi Alpha Theta TU's chapter of the national honorary histo- ry society, Phi Alpha Theta, honored new initiates at a special celebration given in the fall. The group sent delegates to a Regional Conference at OU, attended a banquet and a picnic in the spring and presented the Bes- sie Sullins Award to the outstanding senior in the History Department with the highest grade point for the Hrst seven semesters. Oilicers presiding over this year's activities were Roger Harp, president: Sue Ann lack- son, vice-president: Dorothy Watson, sec- retary. and Bonnie Smith, historian. Phi Alpha Theta members enter Lorton Hall to attend monthly meeting of the honorary history organization. FIRST RVOVV, Roggr Harp, Peggy Hunter, Vicki Wildrlian Bonnie Smith lV'iry Ann Parlxtr FOURTH L Yaclon Richard lxtiarns SECOND ROW: Williarii A. Settlu Ir, lackie Dr Dwxid Epsttm P L McClain erry Fowxllxes Dr Davis Osborn, Cnirolyn Hall, Claudia VVillsey, Louccn Morgan D loyct THIRD RONV lohn L. Farthing, Vicki Rose, Virginia Stowell FIRST ROW: Robert Ahrens, Tom Sanchez, Ioe Massad, Kathy Doering, Laura Belden, Connie Robbins. SECOND ROW: Steve Munson, Edwin Reavis, Mark Heaver, Dion Young, Bob First. THIRD ROW: Bill Wendelken, Gary Kline, Mike Psalidas, Robert Stoughton, Larry Grider. Reuben Bell, Alswold Gunka. Pre-Med Students Learn Facts of Job from Professionals "ls there a doctor in the house?" If this question were asked at a Mu Epsilon Delta meeting the answer would be "No, but we are working on it." The doctors-to-be meet monthly to listen to speakers in the medical fields and see various slides and films con- cerning important aspects of the medical field. Ioe Massad presided over the group's activities and was assisted by Robert Ahr- ens, vice-president, and Connie Robbins, secretary-treasurer. Dr. Levengood, faculty advisor helped plan meetings and activities to inspire and stimulate interest in the or- ganization. Robbie Arhens and loe Massad examine the human skeleton to find out how the ankle bone is Lonnected to the .,., Psi Chi Progress Include Vinita Visit for 'ln-Depth' Study This national psychology honorary organi- zation honored Dr. Lemmon, from Oklaho- ma University who told the group all about his study and experiments with a chimpan- zee. Planning the year's activities were Louis Link, president: Cheryl Dorsch, secretary: Cvinger Parker, treasurer, and R. L. Hobson, sponsor. Members must have at least 12 hours in the Held of psychology and maintain a 3.0 overall average. Psi Chi provides field trips to hospitals, special speakers at weekly meetings and discussion sessions to help acquaint students with the field of psychol- "Quit acting like a monkefy! Youre supposed to be concen- trating. That was a back ip you just did, not a front." FIRST ROW: Lewis Link, lame Smock, Pzit Schmitt, Ginger Riehird Perry lim Frccberg Diimond Cir 1 oyce Holly Parker, Dr. Hobson, N.ish.i Howard. SECOND ROW Self Doug Mirtin New on campus, lames Watson is hard to dis- tinguish from his students. His youth adds zest to his English and bounce to his basketball game. F-acult Portraits Folk and Classical music, bowling, and tennis fill the world of Dr. Harold Hill. Religion in his field. but students are his medium. 9525 XX? m x x q ffzqix X , , ig- f ,..?Q..- 2: vi! ,. W- MR, .SV ., .EEA .F 4,.5k' ff--Ag: Aww Q XR . , Yagi? ' Q fl f'1Ng:1g: A, f- lv A is 1:3- fff- , 'Sh,.'- .' fi- "2 'f' gf- -4, X521 lf. ' :'52w .E . . 7 M 'Z J' Q " 44.3 " fg1f0' ' :.,: .. - NA ,:.v:-5:3-,,-QR v 1 ,, gg: 9, t NM 1 Vg, X RM. Q, -...N :1:x.-., -- "S2H fvT 1 X Graduate Schoo J , -fu . -- -M may . . , . .., ,, ,Y ,...f?-,1 , . ,V .. . . if-,v-.og-.., ,...?1'- zfvm. -- t 9 , -Nw H 4 -- . ,Q-N wa.. ' ., , 4-A '.f'e'x.W"ffi'21 ,N C1:.1.:. If ' -, k - fn' - M. .- V 1 . f-.-dy -1 , ' 4r3gQ,p.-2 if.-f,,-,-...Q-w .+--A-1.1. -- '.14--,-,.-q.ev-.f.- -was fs- . K 4 : f.-55,1 Q- . N . ff Jw" I. : , ..l 3.u.f.t., ,..: g -Rig Y.i:3?f:Q555 fx g,5'l?,,:.,igqxk,T L ,. V -5 . " . ," 4.-. Q ri,-wi 521.-g.r:-151.-wxz":?."EJ j ,, :.,,,gs25,:'- ' su, LNXJ1 V, .g A 'l'Z1,Q..., 'K-fgig., . ' , 3 - -f .. 2 v!.',..-.- . ,rr .YN : Te A f ire -g .1???i4-.M i MLN ,-,g.: - , .. . Q . , 1 gm R, -5 ,V I , gf--ia,,,,,.vx" 1 ' A ' L -- ' A "' 1 " 4-.,,.r,g, . A +z ,,,, ,, , 5., , -, N .- vi -'f.,:.-1 -- -,sv 3' .-:. - - 'P V- +1 -fsz, - . . ix WWA- H- ' . -f V. ., -, "1 v - 1 J 5 4- 5 5, , gn '- ., 92:31 ' -,:f.,.j'1:-'Fizz Q: y-,dm 'G' .x.,,x.,. .W Q43 . ": 5,5,gpg,w3FP'?fk'fZ?S:!w " ' -A v-ww : ., Q, r f. , " ,kwigfg-ff 5 .x gff: ' .. Q "'i'g'5"h'4.,,,-,,.,.,,gat'i,g . - fx ,iii 2 f -i "i?i.i :QS if , 2 '1 x.Q,g,f- ,. ,,1gE.v.:,H.1' I04 -enum... AS 'Q 1 .e N Af X -'S -33 S 1 wi? I ' J P w r L I05 1894 "A dramatic club has been or- ganized and will work soon toward the staging of several plays" . . . "David Garricku was the first production . . . "Girls of Robertson Hall have recently or- ganized an Embroidery Club which meets every Tuesday alter- noon from 3:00-5:00 . . . "Under the direction of Miss Mathis, the Glee Club is progressing rapidly. A sacred lmusicl concert will be given at Easter . . . 1914 the stu- dent council was organized . . . 1937 Lantern established, 1938 Sword and Key . . . 1902, the Kendall Collegian started publica- tion . . . Engineers Club organ- ized in 1928 . . . 425 students at- tended chapel services, September '28 1970 New groups established-As- sociation of Black Collegians . . . HPE Majors and Minors . . . In- dependent Women's Student As- sociation organizes and begins with service project . . . Red Cross students start Project Break- through . . . jaycees start a chap- ter . . . Tau Sigma Eta, education group, becomes Sigma Alpha Eta . . . Graduate Business Associa- tion . . . Theta Sigma Phi, for women in journalism . . . CCUN- IRC becomes CIRUNE . , . Kap- pa Mu Epsilon and German Club faded away, at least for this year . . . Modern Choir didn't make it to Europe, but New York is still there . . . while jess keeps it run- ning smoothly . . . HMay 1 borrow the keys?" . . . 'H QQ f Q 'Ugly Man' Contest Raises APO Funds for Local Charities "Leadership, friendship, and service" is the aim of members of Alpha Phi Omega. The group ushered for Parents Day, held an lni- tiation Banquet in December at the Camelot lnn, sponsored a Big and Little Brother breakfast in September and danced at a Banquet in the Spring. APO pledges serv- ice project helped in aiding disabled students around the campus. l-leading the organiza- tion was Ierry Livingston, presidentg Ed Moore, vice-president: Karl Welhart, Znd vice-president: Gil Gillenwater, secretary: lirn Ely, treasurer, and Chaplain Robert Kelly, advisor. APO Sweetheart Nancy Strothers is well-pleased with her position .is sweetheart for this serxice organization. 4 -1 .X in "rf "QUE . - w 1 FIRST ROVV: Don Groth, Iohn Griggs, H. Dale Hurt, Barry Rowley, Mike Gilmore. SECOND ROW: Frank Pyle, Gil Sloder, Lex Frieden. Lloyd Hetnze, Don Gilmore, Nancy Cvillenwnter, Ierry Livingston,lin1 Ely, Karl Welliart. Strother, Doug Selinger, Rick Hardy, Wllllellll Groth, Bruce LEFT TO RIGHT Gerri Lu Von Frellick Nancy French Amy Brown, Becky Stone, Melinda Cooper, Karen Dawson. Doris Lewis Virginia Smith Lynn Moses Penny Lamb Holley Miller. Dixis Iohns, Anne BaumGarten. Andrea Knorr Sally Richmond Cathy Rowe Wilinda Collins AWS Big, Little Sis Helps Frosh Know U Campus Better Launching the new year, the Association of Women Students welcomed incoming fresh- men women through their Big and Little Sister Program. Two special activities of the organization, the annual fall style show and Womens Day, boasted successful pro- grams. Under the leadership of Virginia Smith, president, Gerri Lu VonFrellick, vice-president: Beth Quisenberry, secretary, and Anne Baumgarden, treasurer, the social group provided programs of interest for the college women. Social functions combined with service projects provided opportunities for dorm girls and Tulsa girls to work to- gether. Members of AWS chat about the years events at a reception given tor new initiates, Brassy, New Look of Band's Uniforms Adds Color to Show Being in a marching band is probably twice as much work as anyone could imagine it to be. You have to start by knowing an instru- ment, obviously. But try to keep time, re- member whether it's your left or right foot you start with, and then recall which direc- tion you are supposed to be taking on a par- ticular beat, a particular note. lt's called co- ordination-and co-operation of a finer de- gree than most of us are ever required to dis- play. But display is a band's job. They're something to march about. Band Queen, Linda Langston, is led from the Field following her coronation. EQ 'Ja-'4.'f' BSU Meeting Place for Lunch, Leisure or oonday Service Noon Day at the BSU is a very important activity to the many students who frequent the twenty-minute church service held in the lounge Monday through Friday. Hay- rides, ice-skating excursions, state confer- ences and parties celebrating every import- ant holiday in the year are only a few of the other activities of the Baptist Student Union. Under Larry Wells, president, T.U. mem- bers attended a State Convention where state oflicers were elected. During Home- coming the BSU sponsored a "guess the tail- leathers and win a turkey" booth in the Big Top tent in the U. 1. Ed Hawkins, 2. Steve Childers, 3. Mike Queen, -1. Iohn Herdon, 5. Debbie Donnelly, 6. Ieana Turner, 7. Marilyn Young, 8. Christy Thomason, 9. Debbie VValkinshaw, 10. Vir- ginia Smith, ll. Rick Murphy, 12. lohn Blair, 13. Richard Waifts, 1-1. Dr. Lin Brister, 15. Patty Chapman, 16. lerrv VViley. 17. john Kindrick, 18. Teresa Petray, 19. Sally McQuire, 20. Sally Harms, 21. Richard Humble, 22. Larry Wells, 23. Ruth Ann Tate, 2-l. Kathy Sanders, 25. lanice Clark, 26. Ruth Hend- erson, 27. Susan Bell, 28. Connie Herndon. 29. Elaine Borgogni, 30. Suzanne Scroggins, 31. Sherry Voight, 32. Sherry Barber. 33. Christy Daines, 3-1. Chris Grant, 35. Gene. 36 Neal Klein- eckc, 37. Ray Penik, 38. Nancy Heathcock, 39. Kelly Blackburn. ll 3 all 'Y 1 ' it 1 A Il2 I al --.9 1' 1 R 3 ' 5 . --:Oi Ly' up , , ,X -.vf Q 'x :Q , ' 'gf S " . f ,N A . . . 5 i 5 , . .p , f' f - ,. 54 ., , ..., ,. , ' u V Y' N -,qu A . N, "Vg" D ' ' M513 Q t-:.,,5,5g.. , ,' ' '-,. .mil . " .Qi 2 1 gg 'wr , ,3 - . , M M, ,,. , at ev 5' " 5.2 g,-. if fm- 5, . ' fs MLA ,i . A .. ..,. wifmaia. , K , M :vis Q ,tim -- ' M- . M.4Qx, 'Q 'YR 'VS Q. ,q" '-.Q 5' 'NJ 5. M,...bH- A '.,,. G.: 18th Inauguration Brightened by Sound of Modern Vocalists Every afternoon at 5 p.m. a sound can be heard all over campus. The sound of singing floats from the third floor of Tyrell Hall where Modern Choir is practicing for a con- cert. The group guided by Arthur Hest- wood performs not only at TU but all over the area of Tulsa. Rolling Hills Country Club was the site of one of their Christmas shows. Modern Choir appeared on televi- sion and radio in several outstanding per- formances. Early in September the group began practicing for their Spring Concert tour, which is an annual treat for everyone involved. Whtw is singing off key. Choir members hum a tunc during In special concert. Black's Association rite News Column To Express Views The Association of Black Collegians is af- filiated with the Cklahoma Association of Black Students Unions. TU's chapter is comprised of 25 students who write the col- umn "Forever Black" in the COLLEGIAN. Qther activities of the group included various state conferences, a community agency which provides service in the black community. parties, and weekly meetings. Every Sunday the organization met to dis- cuss activities lor the upcoming week. Eli Curtis, president, helped to promote the year's activities. ABC officers rtvicw activities on the blackboard in thcir conference room in Sharp Chapel. LEFT TO RIGHT' Terrance Starr, Glenn Norton Ir., Aaron Rosietta Moore Trans l-litehye William Horn Eli Curtis Miller, Linda Whtft-lcr, Evelyn Crooms, Shiphralx Williains 3 'V X O Non-Music Majors an Let Voices Go in University Chorus "Sing a song? VVho wants to sing? Univer- sity Choir will any time." The group per- formed for numerous functions and individu- al foursomes often highlighted many a re- cital and concert. The University Choir is a group of non-music majors, who sing for the fun of it. At Christmas they performed for groups all over the Tulsa area. This year the group practiced on Tuesday and Thursdays because last year's MWF ses- sions were not convenient for many students to wanted to ioin the choir. "Who says they cant harmonize?" University Choir members practice during a mid-day session. CGLLEGIAN Edits Memorable Issue for 18th Inaugural Even in a school the size of TU, the news- paper can still become a center of contro- versy and what you could call Hticklish is- sues". B, Avants and his staff took on this job by adding a group of liberal columns and eliminating editorial comment for the sake of comment. They expanded to take in a variety of articles, but their crowning glory was a tri-color inaugural issue honoring the school, its past 75 years, and its future with its new leader. I. B. AVANTS Editor KATHY REEDER GMI, MALONE Assistant Editor A5 St fEd tog- - . . va- :gsss ' f- ,Q R 5 '51-'L-j-Q , ' 'F . -W it .: Q " 52: -535 .0 Y . I , , , .,,, . ' , AY AL Cmcisox Sports Editor FIRST ROW: Linda Ramsey, Dale Maples, Bob Iaryno, Iewel, Eddie Novak. SECOND ROW: Al Carlson, Gail Malone, Anita Bradshaw, Kathy Reeder, Nancy Hendrix, Rita Ray, THIRD ROW: Bob Kelly, Tina Kemp, B. Avants, Bob Tippee. TULSA COLLEGIAN Editor B A........,... ,, A...,...,..... I. B. Avants Co-Editor Y,,,.,,.,. ,Y,.,.A Gail Malone Assistant Editor .vY,,, Y,,, K athy Reeder Business Manager .... Y,,,,,. B ob laryno Sports Editor .,,, .,.... A l Carlson Photographer ,.... Y..,..,,.. I im Mixon Greek Editor ..i.,. ..,.. N ancy Hendrix Senate Reporter ..i.,. ..... B ob Tippee Circulation Manager ,,.ee....,..., Tina Kemp Reporters: Anita Bradshaw, Ruth Faw- cett, Peggy George. Bob Kelly, Dale Maples, lim McDaniel, Eddie Novac. Kathy Parent, Linda Ramsey, Rita Ray, Rod Smith, Virginia Smith. anis' I Vv., " A 1 .J l20 RANDY Roszut COLLEGIAN-KENDALLABRUM Photographer BOB IARYNO Business Manager FIRST ROW: C. Robert Kelly, Valerie Klein, Carol Stude- Tony Oates, Randy Clement, Bob Cill, Gill Curl, Bruce Son- baker. Susan Fummill, Linda Watts, Pattie Steme. Doris Lewis, nenfield, Raymond Stewart. Linda Willhite. SECOND ROW: Bill Collie, Donald Gilmore. We" Folk Music, Rock Part of Services Planned by CRL TU's Council on Religious Life is composed ol representatives of all organizations and denominations on campus. Their purpose is to plan and organize the Chapel Services. Bill Carl, president, with the aid of the entire CRL group planned and discussed services that would inspire and stimulate students. Activities revolved around the Chapel Serv- ices and members met often in Sharp Chapel lounge under the direction of Chaplain Rob- ert Kelly. This organization helps to fulfill the students religious needs. I2I Fashion Board Look ls Matching utfits In School's Colors Matching gold, blue and red outlits brought a new TU Fashion Board. Membership is limited to 20 girls chosen by the executive board on fashion interest, activities and grades. The first semesters activities includ- ed the Best-Dressed Co-ed Contest. Two girls were tied as TU's entry to the national GLAMOUR contest, after judging by local ' models and clothing experts. Springtime brought a Boutique. Merchandise was made by talented TU students. Qlhcers included Betsy Neal, loan Aitkenhead and Amy Zeis. loan Aitkcnhcnd and Piper Gilliland proudly show oll the trophy they won for Best Dressed Coed. EIRST ROVV: Susie Mills, Ian Lcird, Peggy VVright, Ioan Aitkenhead. lxtxthy Barber, Carin Southworth. SECOND ROW: Debby Nlack, Andy Knorr, Cimlv Clillord, lane Frccrnan, Kathy Htiqc, Nancy Bomgren, Amy Zcis. THIRD ROW: Sylvia Scott, Lynn Iones. Kathy Gaiser, ludy Lcmlcy, Mrs. Krummc, Missy Ayers, Nita Ormand, Bctsy Neal. 'II'l eetings are part of any production: Galaxy members gather together for one. Television Shows Student-Produced Through GALAXY If the television is going to continue to be the medium of the century, of the present gen- eration, there have to be people who can run the behind-the-scenes operation. tlsaugh-ln and the Glen Campbell Goodtime Hour don't just appear when we turn the dial.l Using the facilities of one of Tulsa's sta- tions, plus the basement of Kendall Hall. students become the cameramen and pro- gram directors of the future. lt's called GALAXY: they have a show of their own. lVlaybe, someday, they will film the stars. The camera is the scene behind the scene and two Galaxy members learn how to operate this electric eye. tuffed Toys Made by Independent Gals as Gifts to Orphans Independent Women's Student Association was organized in September of 1969 under the leadership of Beth Quisenberry, presi- dent. This group composed of women stu- dents not afiiliated with a sorority made stuffed toys for Francis Willard Girls l-lome, sponsored a Christmas Party, took third place with their homecoming booth and planned to publish an independent womens newspaper. Meeting every Sunday in Sharp Chapel Lounge, the group discussed activi- ties and worked on numerous service pro- jects. Qfhcers were Virginia Smith, Donna Dumond, lva Morris, Paula Catts, Kay l-lammonds, and Vickie Guagliardo. IWSA girls spend their Sunday afternoon making Christmas presents of stuffed toys for a Girls Home in Tulsa. LEFT TO RIGHT: Ianice Winton, Virginia Smith. Beth Guagliardo Lois Ann Grummer Karen Ross Quisenberry, Paula Carts, Donna Dumond, Iva Morris, Vickie FIRST ROW: lVlatt Bunyan, Doug Dodd, Guy Atchly, SECOND ROW: Ed Dumit, Carol McGinnis, Ann lolly. Sue Wiedemann, Kathy Lavelle, Brenda Spenser, Debbie Bendlcr, Bob Pethic. THIRD ROW: Larry White, Randy Ballier, Randy Knight. Don Aiiiez, Bob Lauer, Bill Foiitnnella, Rich Laudon, loc Myer, Bob Edwards. lim Hartinen, Frank Eliirdo, Mr, Draheim, Bill Means. FOURTH ROW: Chip Haigh, Karl Suggs, David Hunt. Steve Smith, Harold Givens. GS-F Beams Music, Spot News at 895 on the Dial TU's KWGS-FM radio station sponsors the "Acid Rock" featuring groups like Led Zeppelin, Blind Faith, Iefferson Airplane, and Grand Funk Railroad. For the first time this spring KWGS carried all of the TU baseball games. This year the group's main purpose was to orient their sound more toward the student. On Saturdays KWGS is the only station in Tulsa to broadcast the New York Metropolitan Opera live from New York. Ed Dumit was station manager for KWGS. Other officers were Matt Bun- yan, Bob Lauer, Larry White, Tom Roberts, Ioe Myer, and Frank Elardo. KWGS members all join in to make sure production of the radio station is a complete success. KENDALLABRUM Takes Second Place at OCPA Convention As you open the door of the 1970 KEND- ALLABRUM, you will discover emotions, moods, facial expressions were part of its look. Notice how the cheerleader cried as she was named Homecoming Queen? Gr the fierce, laughing faces at the Spring Week mud light? Can you hear Dionne Wanvick singing? Or the bonfire crackling? We hope so. This is what we searched for in the pic- tures-uremember the time . . . ?" Some things in college are still happy, simple, memorable. Really. Your picture? lt's on page . . . Missy AYERS Editor KATHY MCKENZIE Vic'roR1A PHILLIPS Assistant Editor A t tE C 'ff 5 BARBARA ARMSTRONG LINDA LOHNER Beauties and Queens V: TOP TO BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: lVlissy, Sigrid and Barby, Nancy Williams and Donna. Kathy, Randy, Walter, Sharon Manor. KENDALLABRUM STAFF Missy Ayers ....Y,,,,....,...,,....,.........,.. Editor Kathy McKenzie ,.,,,.,,.... Assistant Editor Victoria Phillips r.,.........r, Assistant Editor Barbara Armstrong ,,,, Beauties 5 Queens Linda Lohner ......,..,r,., Beauties 8 Queens Donna DeMartini .,,,,,,,,.r..,...,,,,,,,., Greeks Walter Lamb Y,,,,, K-Salutes. Wlio's Who Sigricl Spencer ., Y....,.,.,..,,,,,,,,,r, Residences Denny Woods ...w,,r,..,,,r Sports lim Mixon .Yr., ,,,,, ..... P l iotographer Harold Givens ,,,,... .,s,s P hotographer Randy Roszel .,.,,,,,,,,, .,.,, P hotographer lan Arie ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,rr,...,,.,,, Drawings Sharon Manor, Nancy Williains, Carla Rogers. Sandy Reid, Leslie Smiley. Mary Dratz, Elaine Bishop-lones - General Stall' lCover Design and division pages by Victoria Phillipsl Im Mixow Photographer KENDALLABRLIM-COLLEGIAN YW Ewa Z, ..... t l 7 H I' Walter Lamb, Kendallalwrum Salutes, Whos Whog Donna DeMartini, NANCY HENDRIX Cirecksg Sigrid Spencer, Residences and Classes. Business Manager l , , , I28 LEFT TO RIGHT: Nlary Howard, Mark Rossi. Sue Wiedciiiainn, Bob Golliver, Ian Forney, Eddie Novak. L4 X 2 'fu- X ' , f i J f i College Red Cross Volunteer Workers for Local Chapter BREAKTHROUGH, stands for Recrea- tion, Education and Kulture, with a K. Members of TU's Red Cross associated with the BREAKTHRQUGH program work with juvenile delinquents on the one- to-one buddy system. Another of the groups important programs is the Blood Program. where students are encouraged to donate blood to the American Red Cross. Ian For- ney, president, was sent to the National Ad Hoc Committee along with nine other col- lege youths to advise the national President of Red Cross. Red Cross members decide how to run the TU Blood Donor Drive, Big Names Brought by Active Senators to Entertain Student An amphitheater in the Business Hall served as temporary headquarters for the Student Senate this fall. But the change in locale didn't dampen the discussions, decision- making or appropriating at all, Social com- mittee brought us Dionne Wanwick and Woody Herman, the Ramsey Lewis Trio, and assorted dances. Academic Affairs gave us Reid Buckley, Rollo May, Sidney Harris, William Glenesk. l-low about Dr, Spock? TU Talkies were terrific-The Great Race, A Man for All Seasons, Thoroughly Mod- ern Millie. There were resolutions-re- member the beer issue? And there were con- troversies, But the senators did their best to put the U of T on the map-of big name attractions' travels, of current solutions to current problems. You didn't always see total student spirit or participation, but the silent majority surely had a wonderful time. 1. Tony Oates. 2. Larry Yadon, 3. Sandy Buzzalini. -i. David Cowherd. 5. Vinnie VVoll, 6. Bill Carl, 7. lane Enright, 8. lane Alexander, 9. Carolyn Collie, 10. Frank Ingo, ll. Caro- lyn Hall, 12, Suby Weston, 13. Dave Watson, l-1. Larry Ly- on, 15. Kathy Gaiser, 16. Alice Peques. 17. Betsy Neal, 18. Susan Cornett, l9. Virgle Smith, 20, Neal Tipton. 21. ludy Hill, 22. Bob Errico, 23. Marianne Naifeh, 2-i. Steve Roark, 25. Bill Wilder, 26. Charlie Kruegar, 27. Nick Allen, 28, Bob Lyon. 29, Sigrid Spencer, 30. Rich Brieree, 31. E, T, Zana, 32. L. G. Langley, 33. Ioe Honeywell, 3-1. Mike Turpen, 35. Bruce Roberson. Qty i l' it ef-Q., A K 'V it - P' .3 7' 1 X ,QHMU '- Q s Rs . i, -x-,?-WI' 5'9" +323 we ' ,4'l"'IkA - 3. . .,. E.. - 6 V K: '- M ' I' . -X . X '- . Q' F., N! f , ,-M 1, " if ,M W-3,5 . 4 fm 1 ,. ,, 1 ig., X , , 1 3 Q xx- 3 ,gf ,wx . ' 9' .sw - .1 - . f Q- - --,- C-f fi aw. If x S ,zz . X X Y 'Sw as Q xgfbv t 3. - . 41 ' A 1 ' '. :fi V H Q ' -,R 9 -Q' ' "1 ' 5,1 '. " . .N i . A 1 qi-5, Sf' 4d,M'-"fx M i 3 , 1 QRQQW' 'V ' - 1 . - .. 7. ?'ff f-- - - - M Q ' V J 5 ' 1 VAN, 'J' X 42 3 Wx J 1, 'V . 5-. 'Q - ' , 'E' 'z f bfi X -QQ. . M ,, ,. ,, -ri X- "' . K . ff? 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'T-4 ci-'if "M Y "if ffm! ff.-'z.:-1-'.?aK " 73 ' 5.. 'L-lf? " 9'3"-.,i' 'i' - .ff 5- Q SX'-39 ' , A " " " T: Q '- E ,, . , , , ,Je , . Q s, ,. . t Hy. x ,Q hX., , ,.. . I-,,g, . "-Q,'.'J' .f 5. ,,- gi , . .'-vg'.:gQ3i,-.3 1 ,. 5. ' 'fff "- ,. vc' 4f' f.'n,,-j.' i' If- 3' "f W - ' ' 1' "' 9 , . , ,V .Q , -- g M N . ' f-M, -Wi-iSg,.QQgg?.fgfxff' . :3..g:AvyN3:i?:iw-S.3,4. 93,5 , Nb., ,wg , i it I X Q,,,r:jg,,,g,,af,QxQ,?Mk,.,!,:::52,,,,,Q,,T:ii in -rt. .iifgffeix xi., it, r x ,. ., iq! Rugby Misra, A ,- . , '- .M ,I . I H 31' yv.,'.sK r -.xr R A ---l., , kk , ,I t - A . x s ' t X kk .xl .V -,3a,q'LN4..p. ,, , ,Y-pn.. -A - A ,,.' V Hi M ' K v -. -. ,. -:,.g. , - , - .. f--Km 5-A., - 1 wi .. .- in Av-X.. s . Q 7, M La- W ,. , A xx'- ik P - . - X SQXJM 9 K : f -f. , .. A .- + , . , -- - Q, , -sf A X :K 1.0! , ,ibm Q I, .19 ., , Y? ,. in Y lx- A' I hitaxj .iv 'h Q v'g,,,v.wi Q , L x6Q,9,,:v.- u gf , 4. .--gl.,-IK . - K. N, 1 A . . X 'H+ 42- rw -"'4f'm.+f 2 -'nf M. +4 VM... uw 94... 'fr -wx. f..- - ' A - ,M .milf .,,,.F 5-31-'we'-' if 5 w- --5, . .pq sg -xv Ns., 1 . ,- - , . X . N , jkssgef Y :sf:.a,.51 , AJ' 8-nn: . I any I vs wx' 'K , W Q.. m, .- ,Wan wx , .Q Q A H IN- . f Q A. V- .XQ fa, 1 ' A X ' ' " x in Q7 f I5 .J-. '- f ,. ., R ,V ' iq Qlyxdl, L ,V r "x L .. Q. ,U wg-.4 f ,-mi M ., W . 'vw Ng, X - my N T. A. f ff? ew.-was ' f in Q-463' W- .. -- ww ' . , H " ' -Q " 3f'."" x E3 X ' Wjw. .X fswg' ' . 'YM pw 5 1- . N ,.,., . . , .px V- .x ,-'b-S' ,QV .mg Q 'X x. Riding up lu their ncw officc nrc Scnutc leaders Carolyn Cullw, scu1'0t.1rv: Bruce Robcrson. prcsi- dcnt: Inns Alcxnndcr, vlu'-president, and Larry Lyon. trcnxnrcr. 646' x Military and Honorary Angels Raise Dough for Arnold Air Men With Pancake Dinner lf you see a couple dozen pairs of gorgeous gams among the spritly marching lines of the Air Force ROTC squadron, you are not seeing a crew of pint-sized pilots. No, they are the Angel Flight. They don't wear halos, Wings, nor do they get together for harp jam sessions. But they do manage to lend a bit of beauty to drills. They also con- cern themselves with civic projects such as sending clothes to Viet Nam children, mak- ing up Thanksgiving baskets for the city's poor, and visiting childrens homes. This year they took over the responsibility of giv- ing campus tours to high school seniors in- terested in TU. They drilled in the Veter- an's Parade in Oklahomas first town, Sa- lina. They ushered at games, sold programs, and held their yearly Pancake Supper to earn money for all the projects they take on. The girls that comprise the group are intelli- gent, active, always busy. A bunch of real dolls . . . or is it angels? 1. Vickie Hood, 2. Sharol Higgins. 3. Carolyn Hall, -1. Karen Corlinan. 5. Linda Looney, 6. Polly Whitman, 7. Melinda Cald- well, 8. Carolyn Collie, 9. Diana Durst. 10. Sandy Buzzalini, ll. lanet Urwiler. 12. Pam lV1cCrory, 13. Nancy Coleman, 1-1. Anne Baumgarden. 15. Vivian Burkitt, 16. Valerie Klein, 17. Lynn Iones, 18. Nancy Chmelik, 19. Linda Lohner, 20. Susie Young. gig in Qi-iwiiii ieitii I34 N. w....,... . ...N www ,............m-Q.. Mm -uv- ,,,,,,, ...--.N-...,.....-.,,. ,.. N .ng N W- 1 ,fi Af ,x N hauling-as-is was '- . afggf . v -- , Q , 1 ' T15 fWfffQQ2f-' 5 Q M 1- LA f , f x ---. ww f X xx, 1 .r -' 4. . 1, K . V - figfj ' f ,V 'if' G iv- 'Nm m ' - f"'f- , . , - , -. ,- f ,N -r, . . ,Sw wx- x . ,J'2?, M . 1. X-, ,, , - X, fx x .A "km AZ' -. '-X, -xv -N " Y- wi ,. '91, Q A , 'su , .. v 19, vi,guglf".: , -- .mf-2 .. .. f ""-1.9392 ., v V ff F. .mme ,M - jj 1 . 4 I wiv .. 'fir ., 1, W I35 Arnold Air Society Helps in Recruiting, Serves Community The Arnold Air Society supports the AFROTC program, sponsors a Christmas party and various service activities. All Arnold Air cadets attended the annual Spring Military Ball which is the most im- portant event of the years' activities. Sever- al representatives were sent to the National Convention and members helped to inform high schools of the purposes of the Society and of the honor of being a cadet, and offi- cer. Every Thursday Arnold Air drilled in the U, making ready for important events. l. Doug Lewis. 2. Nlike Penrod. 3. Wlii. Horn. -I. George Howe ard, 5, lim Flarighty, 6. Stove Myles, 7. Dwayne Atwc-ll, 8. Syril Stanficld, 9. Iohn Mason, IO. Major lack Bass, ll. Steve Busby, l2. Steve Roark. I3, Dennis Bennett. lil. Bob Nlunn, 15, Paul Clark, 16. Tom Burkhart. I7. Norman Kitchens, 18. Frank King. 19. Fred Graham, 20. Earl Hanson. 21. Carl Ducrson. 22. Don Garrison. Qi? MP M ,M QA W? 1 .-.... u.,...w . . O . .. as 1"'r'3Xw -t.l?'N'M' ' - ' ,Q ww-s - - -f--fs. S , -. ,. 1 X 4 .Q ...QQ-5 , SSX - t x""if" '. -QW. .- rr' ,. it - "4 -Q. S A w 1 x -.--. ....... . ., ,, X ' - .' , .s ,-5 . i , . X X - ,Xb .Q ."" , X A H. -w "1xl,,:'K .... Q E 1, . Q . E, 5 Q D..- K .wx Wim . N .. - QXYYYA Ax ,.., N fi, M - N j any ju..-w K .-Off." YJ, Q'-may V3w,1Ns'v.. 'iz' . ,f , . ' M -'fx . .v1,, ' 3"'x.g' .' , ' 2, ..,.- Q , , Y-- . . . - . I, . V, k ,A T Q, ,MQ 5 ,M . . .. xx 1, --- Y.. .2- -.Q --.-1, - 5 ..-k ,,,, +,. . .af . , va. ' N- www . Q ,N ,., .M il? Q ' V -ar-S 9, ' N! 3,1 guy A ,,- : '- . ,M TM r- t ' ' ,A...,,,g, ., ,, 21 N r. . " ownfm. w- ' ' . , F j-V2 ff-...J .f'fws1'- ,, wg 4- '. " -gay, -I wi- K Q . A six iissiv m ...M- wvsa, f, - , i 1 v,w.g' V M Q .. A N. X N 2 -4. f""t'Q ,. Www , Q AFROTC Crowns Miss Pam McCror 'Honorary Colonel' Members of the Air Force ROTC program are trained as future officers in the United States Air Force. TU's AFROTC program provided information and guidance con- cerning military policy. The corps drilled every Thursday and each division was re- viewed before commanding officers. Over one hundred cadets compose TU's ROTC program. Various speakers were brought to the campus to brief the corps on important events happening around the world. Vicki Hood was crowned Honorary Cadet Major by Harold Langdon at the Military Ball. AFROTC Officers listen to informal briefing at .1 weekly meeting in the Business Administration Hall. FIRST ROW: Roy Fike, Douglas Lewis, Cyril Stanfield, Michael Penrod, Iames Flaherty, john Mason, Norman Kitch- ens. Kenneth Slade, Ronald Crow. SECOND ROW: George Howard III, David Watson, Ronald Kerker, Stephen Myles. Stephen Busby, Willitiin Vassar, Edward Dnrnal, Lyle Eesley. THIRD ROW: Ted L, Scism, Donald Garrison, lay Wein- hiemer, Charles Miller, Paul Clark, Freddie Graham, Harry Bradford, Harold Langdon. FOURTH ROW: William Home, Willis Rice, Tom Reynolds, Frank King. Dennis R. Bennett. Robert Munn, Stephen Dodd. FIFTH ROW: Scott Frazier, Duane Brummett. Carl Duerson, Frank Dietz, Stephen Roark, Iames Dilts. 1 5 3 1 z 1 2 S Pam Mccrory seems to be pretty happy that she was chosen Honorary Cadet Colonel ,. ...f.--.---.- .., 4 - If If"-4921 l3I'4l'l'iI.l1 F PM .-.,-.,- N1 .f:f -ll. ' -I J l .Q . .. . 3' .- -g,1gg3i!'-g!,E3-- .-jg. N 3, 1 If. M ,.,..:f:qgf:if-'fazifi Q ,--f--f w-us' "2-vel'-'-"f'-1-' """":". - : ., 4 - .2 -----'- s :---'--"F2'1'E.-- - 1412512-f 25,152 ,j!:i"?:"'?!? .NH . .-J: 4 Qm-.::-u:-1l1- u ev- '.:.:.siif:wsneg'1'5fns:na -:.,.,..:.u.-- :--:-- - ' r-"T'1.g:,.-f--I--gang. '- .4--as-.5- fifff-es.fs :nm :.'-":::1-s:u.:':f:a, ' - '. E ., 94 E.. . ......... ' aa:n'u4iq.'w :1.,...L..5,:.3:i i,f.,,- . ,I 3-lm!-" . .Ill It I, ff:-fx:-.QP-1179" "' -'.'1'- ---bsiiilifl' 'Flin -:iff-9' ' 'v 'Q I' JN. .Q , :1:lf1Afef.' f I sw- 1J'551l'1""""'.:-:fav-'+f. -T: . I-..-.r ,ffk-w-!f ?5., WY 2 + 9,3 -itfvii :g ,...:'g9' nv-rgqll -., ",..,. P-:L .,.., :Jn--af - - - -- , -5- 'f 'f.:-if: "2 ig ' P f5l'h3s - -.-, ,-5, . ,-, . 1 . . , 3 2 5 -:?5"P 55? r' ,lj run L . .-H A H' nfl rs '3L:: 255111 ' r '1" "1 , 'VJ' X- 5 S?1?Q7SQ9E' T 'A W2 2 25- 5335? S err-wunqgg hy . : g E 1211 Q25 iff? I I I I 2 :a ..-..::l: .,x,,5. 5' i-in-ull, -' ....- x. New sg , , : , vw L. i r' 3 ' Q 3 5 1 F" . Q I j f 5 : + HI ' 5:2 v? V I ai., -- 1 i - - ."" I , f, . - 1 - ,N , ,, ,x I' 'r i 4 H f w . -' -- -- - ' ' - .. ---v lyuU1' ' 1" - .,'-.,- q 3 'riilglllllllll Q- !-'-piilll' 4 S lawn' pllfllllllllll- ' '- N ' """i 2' . 4 y :rin -5lllIllll'l'!': H' I fflnullflr ' ll ll.!'iYl'H.'l'Ill .. I4O l 41: , ie'qh ' ' Q' -' Q5-' ' X ,Fax xx wx x x . Q Q, f' S X ' C X f XA 2- n 2' Pat Putnam gets advice on what to plan for the next Lantern meeting from her fellow officers. Lantern Li hts Way for Sophomore Girl Pursuing Learnin This year Lantern members were recognized at a Dessert, sponsored by Mortar Board. To be eligible for Lantern a girl must have a sophomore standing and a 3.0 grade aver- age. The group sponsors a "Smarty Party" for freshman girls in the spring. FIRST ROVV: Georganne Close, Sandy Armstrong, Mary Von Drehle, Vicki Phillips, Lynn Moses, Nlary Doering. Carol Tankersley, Amy Brown, Terry Taylor. SECOND ROVV: Nancy Atwater, Tucker Sloss, Cindy Zumwalt, Becky Connelly, lackie Henzel. Pat Putnam, Ruth Ann Rains, Robin Henderson, Roberta Booth, Myrna Thomas. THIRD ROVV: Mary lean VVillet, Lynn Asbury, lacqui O'Neil. Virginia Stafford, Pam lVlartin. Laura Belden, Diana Durst, Sharol Higgins, lan lones. FOURTH ROW: Kathy Lindsey, Sandy Buzzalini, Deidre Barkley, Kitti Sabin, Linda Hathaway, la- nene Masson, Nancy VVann, Ann Roden. l"lFTH ROVV: Mindy Dauberman, Nlagdelena Hanson, Mary Baker. Debbie Crook, Susan Shea, Linda Mitchell, Valerie Klein, Iolin Her- nandez. SIXTH RCW: Betty Bailey, Melinda Caldwell, lan Urwiler, Tonya Frost, Becky Stewart, Suzanne Scroggins, lana Bell, Christy Hancock, Elaine Borgogni. M4 qi? I Q 3.03-gg, M I Trail? fr l fi Ten Senior omen Gain Mortar Board for Grades, Service At this years annual Mortar Board Sections Meeting TU's chapter was host to Arkan- sas, Texas, Kansas and other Qklahoma chapters. The club sponsored a Lantern Dessert, a Scroll Dinner and Parents' Day. The members were hostesses for Dr. Pascal Twyman's Inauguration and the presidents reception. Meetings featured guest speakers including Dr. Staley from the graduate school and lim Mathews from the English Department. Leading the activities were Barbara Berkey, president: Pam McCrory, vice-president: Beth Quesenberry, secretary. and Piper Gilliland, treasurer. Barbara Berkcy discusses Nlortar Board :activities with a fel- low member .it the anual banquet. il-:Mrk :V cf4j...:3L:3,!. LEFT TO RIGHT: Sara Smith, Pam McCrory, Carolyn Hall. Ginty Mrs Marvin E Lowe Nancy Rhe s Carolyn Collie Vicki Hood. Mamlcc Frampton. Beth Quisenbuiry, Veda Mc- Barbara Berlxey Margo lxenady Piper Gilliland LEFT TO RIGHT: C. Robert Kelly. Gary McCoy, Bill Carl, Larry Wofford, Larry Wells, Dennis Kmhn, E, T. Zana, Roger Harp. H, N, Carter. Senior Men Lauded for Their Excellence ith UDK Tapping Under the leadership of Bill Carl, president. Omicron Delta Kappa sponsored an honors program, ushered, as a service project for the university, worked with Mortar Board on programs, and featured guest speakers at group meetings. Members of this men's hon- orary organization were selected on the bas- is of achievements, activities and leadership. To be eligible for ODK a man must have a 2.8 overall grade average. Those olliicers that assisted Bill Carl this year were Larry Wofford, secretary, and Larry Wells, treas- urer. "Spentifical' Never heard of it.' says Bill Carl to Larry Wells as the two search the dictionary. Freshmen Continue Scholarl Progress With Phi Eta Sigma A national organization on the TU Campus since 1948, Phi Eta Sigma is probably best known to students for its "Hints on How to Study" given to all freshmen at orientation. Pledges are drawn from the freshman class each year, based on the students first se- mester grades. Pledges must have at least a 3.5 overall grade average to be eligible. The group is known for its recognition of stu- dents' outstanding scholarship records. Members are among the "most select" scho- lastically. Roger Harp .md a fellow member of Phi Eta Sigma use the Zerox machine in the library to make extra copies of an article for their meeting. FIRST ROVYQ: Hurry N. Carter, Icrry Hunter, Edwin Reavis Stew lklunson Mike Ballcntine SILCONQ ROVV, Mike Seymour, Max Horton, Georgt Pipe Curt Lau son. Rodinmi limes. I'I-IIRD ROW: Gary Anderson. Thoinis Sinche FOURTH RONV1 Roger Harp, Larry VVells. FIRST ROW: Carol Pingree, Linda Snider, Dian Young. Laura Schaub, Billie Adcock, Deborah Bendler, Martha Harp, Margo Kenady, Carolyn Collie, Kathy Roe. SECOND ROW Paul Buck, Eileen Whitlock. Barbara Shirley. Harriet Barclay. Brock, Walliice Philoon, lohn G. Cvammie. THIRD ROW: Donald P. Helander, Albert P. Blair, Williaiii M. Dugger, lohn lenkins, Haugue L. Lindsay, David B. Wgntson, lohri A, Os- bome, Donald E. Hayden, Bill Scoggins, Charlie Krueger. Vivian Burkitt, Carolyn Merriman, Dorla Praytor, Beth Quisen- Douglas Lewis, Stephen Sharp, Gary McCoy, Roger Harp. i berry, Leola Farmer, Richard Thompson, Claudia Willsey, Ier Phi Gamma Kappa Honor Men, Women for 4 Years' Work Phi Gamma Kappa was organized to honor scholastic achievement. Members of Phi Beta Kappa or Sigma Xi hold permanent membership as well as faculty members and students that are initiated into the group. The white stole worn over their gowns at graduation is a symbol of the best in scho- lastic and academic achievement. The group was led by oflicers Dr. Paul Buck, president: Rich Thomson, vice-president: Don Heland- er, secretary, and Iohn Osborne, treasurer. New members were honored at a special initiation in December. Groups' Presidents Gather to Verbalize on School Policies Who leads the leaders? You might find the answer the first Wednesday of each month when organization heads meet with Presi- dent Paschal Twyman. In his special Westby Center dining room the young men and women volley questions and answers with faculty, administrators, and each other. Everyone informs everyone of the latest in school happenings. Someone or two always seem to have another meeting to attend. lt's a special kind of honorary and there is al- ways something special to learn, Who leads the leaders? Other leaders. I, B. Avants and Sigrid Spencer look over a list of activit Presidents Club members keep busy. TLIP d FIRST ROW: Donna Dumorid. lean Buttery, lerri Brock, Gail Mathis, Ianee Clark. Georgina Darrol, Alice Buthod, Ginger Malone, Nancy Hendrix, Dee Dee Davidson, Polly Whitman. Nevill, Betsy Neal, Linda Lohner, Iva Morris, Mary Baum. Ioan Aitkenhead, Linda Looney, April Templeton. Missy Ayers. lean Davis, Susie Monger, Carolyn Hall. SECOND ROW: Paula Catts, Marianne Mrkenna, Betty Smart Junior Girls Wear Scroll Ribbon for 3.0 Scholarship To praise junior women for the scholastic accomplishments of the last three years, the national womens honor society, Nlortar Board, sponsors Scroll. A 3.0 average is necessary to receive the honor. The senior Mortar Board girls hold a banquet for the conscientious juniors, during which they are presented with a recognition ribbon and cer- tificate. The history of the sponsoring or- ganization is discussed and explained. Offi- cers this year Were Barbara Shirley, Diane Dumond, Betsy Beard and Gail Mortimer. 1 -QLQ1 fl -we ' I47 University Scholars Composed of Frosh ith High Records Being smart isn't always easy, but Univer- sity Scholars lind it so. University Scholars sponsored a tutoring service for TU students and high schools throughout Tulsa. More than thirty students ranking among the top ten percent of their graduating class attend- ed the university on full tuition scholarships. These scholars scored in the top five percent on the College Board exams. Besides study- ing the group sponsored a Christmas party, picnics and various interesting programs. President of the honorary organization for 1969-1970 was Mike Fischer. Two University .Scholars study for finals to znnkt- sure their grnidepoint doesnt fall helow .1 3.0. ,,,... -ann, --.3--'.,4"""' .,, lx, EIRST ROW: Gina Darrol, Linda Cottier, Sharon Manor. Rodgers, Gary Miessler, Mike Fischer, Roger Harp, Dean Car- lxelly Blackburn, Pat Pirtnam, Melinda Caldwell, Kathy Wciit- ter, Lynn Moses, Mark Rowles, Beth Quisenberry. Virginia worth, Paula Catts, SRCOND ROW: Lloyd Heinzc, Iaines Smith, Cindy Zumwalt. I48 g r I an 1894 Started with Minerva Hall for young ladies and Martha Robb Hall for young men . . . both were lighted with gas and had water supplies on both floors . . . "On Friday evening the girls of Rob- ertson Hall were hostesses to a number of friends at a 'very novel' evenings entertainment" . . . rooms cost Sl to 51,25 a week double, but S2-S250 for singles . . . "rooms for boys may be se- cured in the neighborhood for the same rates" . . .board, S3 a week for all students . . . one of the Hrst housemothers-Eva M. Hul- ey, 1897-1902 . . . the paper called it a "safe" school for young men and women 5' A 1970 A new co-ed dorm goes up over the old Lottie lane parking lot . . . Sorority rooms and LaFortune Athletes dorm start their second year of operation . . . get a good View of Kendall field and football practice . . . crackkkkl . . . Lottie lane and Iohn Mabee rooms H11 and take the crowds for mini- mester . . . creeaakkk . . . Memorial Dorm is no more, but there is still life within-it's a fraternity house . . . junior and senior women have house keys and no curfew-liber- al, aren't we? . . . love those rainy dorms, uhh, days . . . we're chang- ing-from commuter to computer . . . but you can still go to Ben's L Vw S F On-Campus s " I. -M - A'-:45 ,'A naw :Ii -..elf 1 U, ,H if ..-:1F,r,':.jg:-:E-:I H. YI.,-,il -I , 1 '- ,.-l - i: -l:.g,51gT:vi!,c h:,:',,:,l,,,,,,,:,,, zrnm- .: ig . ' A fam 1:21235 1' Aff- ff LA H fm'i+'f22sesmf-1w-wasaemssmaaiiifixazii ,1 142 Q -MHS df- :gg5.-g'g--,Hr -.P lf. g1,,.,,Q3-.,,M-- 5-tl 2 r11!3,.-- mph? 'gp l Q - ,-ggg-gg-x-555314 g:45,13,qggy,::,gqg1g,g5q A ' ai 'ffl 7 3 1i'fE1P.f. 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A Af A--S-A M ,,.. .-....,4g4 L--..- --... -.:::-- - ,.,Y ,Vim w - H A , is-oe4nvnqnsJp-, A. , any-:aw-warn 1:-4,13 ---- - 1... ig, A H - , f N 'wi -I ia' 'AA""d'-' J-1'-'kv-:-:S -. - - -nu. ...L-L , . M, , - 4--w-fz4,r,.',,"M" "W: 'f AA-' 1-. ,,.fI'T'1' 11:2-:mf .,. ., . , i- s .N ' """"?"' 0' Iv' unnnmnamunu-Tjl.g,-f,. ... ,-.Lui 'M--n -, - L . -- """ " " ,wg ,,-.-nu-n-.. If N I - - . L. .y ..-In .. L. , -lnqnt A Y """"T-Lf'-F-'I -- ' ' ' ' ' """'W-Mfi.i,:.1fAlff'f',A A--A--"f--2-'-fr. v----v -. , -1--2---4.--L...,.......' ' ' 'L ""A""M"" "'2j'1'2-f-"Mil L ' ' :5 """Q'1fffff.'.',-,-... ,,,, -..W 'uv' " 'A 1' --- ,n.,, A- -....A- Af. .A...-....f. ..,...,..,......::,,,.,.:f11T -.,., -.-.. - ., ., 'ii' ' v.v,.-v N ,,,..,......---. - ....-.. ....-...M -ng. ' JM Hnxl - A ., . . - I52 -.-- 4... ..--.1 B Shirley Adkins, Ioan Aitkenhead, Kathy Alex- ander. Kim Alexander, Iimmy Appleby. Ian Arie. . f-wr vmsrm R W x X Mi. if Barby Armstrong, Michael Arrison, Dwayne Ate well. Carol Babin. Ricky Babisak, Brenda Barton -a""' 2 1 X 'QC 3-1 , Q-ff 1' Sally Bass, lane Bates. Vickie Bauer, Anne Baumgarten. Laurie Beckman, Laura Belden. R 2, K y 'Q Mwqnl N' Phyllis Ioy Berks, Steve Berstein, Ioan Billger, in 'fs , Elaine Bishop-Iones. Brian H. Blades, Pat Bog- 333 ' 'SS danoff. . Vfl- E- A .i Yer- ' -f-f Kaler Bole, Robert Bollinger, Melanie Boone, , Catherine Bowers, Don Brandsgaard, Brian Breen. ' ir F 1 3 Aylo Brewer, Patty Brigham, Michelle Brock! ling, Amy Brown, Dee Ann Brown, Iulie Brown. Larry VVayne Brown, Sandra Kay Brown, Thomas Bueno. Debby Burke. Alexa Burks. Sandy Buzzalini. Charles D. Cannon, Evelyn Carl, Ismail B. Cef N. uk ' gi., tinkaya, Nancy Chmelik. lane Clark, Cindy Clif- ' ford. ' Ion Michael Coombs, Iohn Connelly, Susan Cor- nett, Meredith Cunningham, Iohn Currid, Krista Dains. I53 ' 211' .is 9154.2 N w ,gg I Q A 938. ' Sa, gg " -45:5 .5,:r:yg--' .av S, -3 1,-as 1. 'ape' ' ' ' 1. - I .,,. . i " 4' w Ht, f ng: ,A QQF . X M 'if' , n ,f vb ' -- mag? "Q S35 413 "CT" 9 X Q ik, N, sex .3 ! ' f' f , : .Q f . by is 8 . 5 --mm! -wa. ku, H Y ' Q Xi ff 'N Q 'Sb 'Iggy 4: r Q vm 47' 1 an Nf- z sf-T -'QVGA' w.,,:,.i ,+- 9? so-..., X. . 55 fgh 1 -,Oi ,Y Q .YI L A f R 1 4-A ' P . 4, 1. " ggijt i Qin X I :R . tm T 2 ' if W' . V .f .ix 4 Y 11, Q . -, h N,,,,,y, ,Q I kr 5 5 S IL . sf' I F I54 Barbara Daniel. Lawrence V. DeLude, Ir., Donna DelVlartini, Barbara Dempsey, Kenneth Dose. Nancy Douglas. Christine Doutt, Mary Dratz, Richard S. Drey- fus, Linda Ellis, Linda Ellsworth, Pam Elston. lames W. Ely, Ir., Emily Everitt, Diane Fraine. Ed Fager, Dave L. Fick. Steve Flowers. Ieanne Free-bersyser, Nancy French, Sharon Fritts. lsao Fujii, Tom Gardner, Renee Garvey. Sue Gearhart, Kathy Geertz, Tom George, Iohn Gerkin, Peggy Gilbert, Pat Gillett. Donald Gilmore, Lesley Grifhth, Iohn R. Griggs, Randy Grundy, Karen Haas, Kathy Hage. Anita Kay Hammons, Ronald Hand, Gretchen Hannefield, David Harrison, Linda Hathaway. Patti Hartig. Iim Hartmann, Harold A. Hayes, lr., Michael I. Heidingsfleld, Karl Hendrickson, Nancy Hend- rix, Mary Herauf. Sharol Higgins, Ioseph Hildreth, Carla Hix. Brian Hodges, Karen Hofmann, Cindy Holley. Debbie Holmes, Nlax Horton, Mary Howard, Betty Hughes, Ron Hull, Mary Hunstein. Susan B. Hunt, Les'a Ingram, Sherry Iackson. Doug lordan, Sally Kaho, Deidra Kamataris, Debby Keeling, Ianie King, Valerie Klein, Mary Anne Knapp, Susie Knipshild, Andrea Knorr. Margie Koch, Karen Kopadt, Ian Joseph Kuta, Penny Lamb, Ianet Langenheim, Iune Langham. Mike Lavelle, Ianis Leird, Iohn Lee, Iudy Lem- ley, Cindy Lee, Susan Little. Linda Looney, Ethelyn Lozano, Susan Luedeking Becky Lynn, Bob Lyon, Debbie Mack. l55 ,:1,.,,. kazaa 5. ,Q .u ' P . ea. '-..,.a ,,, as 2 Ne: j' , 21, 37. If ',1?f" ': V .va , , , .4 4 Lg K' , , V: 'war 4' A 5 X R , F Qs.- x W f ,, O 1 i gg, , X -was-HH 'ma- in in-1 Q! f JI L ll G ,Q E , QC" iff x"Z FQ v nx'2f2 wi we , was 'i 5 ..- iiml - l56 ...N Your' ,.,, -v 45- swf gp. rs X. Wi' 4 Q-8 ,pg-s, -'L Dale Maureen Maples, Becky Martin, Susan MC- Cann, Ann Melgerrin, Becky McNary, Abbas F. Mazarei. Holley Miller, Rosie Y Ya Shirethia Moore. Peggy Morris, Lynn Moses, Charles Mountford. Dennis Mulchay. Andrea Rae Munger, Richard Murphy, Sarah Myer, Tricia Neal, Nancy Neunuebel. lane Nichols. Sally Nix. Edward Novak, Charles Olson, Iacqui O'Neil, VVilla Ordway, David Parrish. Sandi Pautler, Elaine Perett, Elaine Peterson. Pompey Pirone. Pat Putnam, Ruth Ann Rains. Gene Randall, Ir.. Rita Ray, lim Raymond, Ed- win Reavis, DeAnn Reynolds. William Allen Rockwell, Ir. Carla Rogers. Stephen Douglas Rogers, Kristie Rose. Larrie Rouillard. Cathy Rowe, Linda Sahr- hacker, lanice Scherting. lill Schmiemeier, Gloria Scott. Beverly Shemherber, Rita Sherrow, Sally Shutt. Henry Silver. Lesley Smiley. Linda Smith, Tam- my Smith, Kim Sprinkle. lim Stack. Terre Stafford, Virginia Stafford, Ron Stiee, Becky Stone. Kathy Stork. Mike Stove. Nancy Ann Strother. Carol Studebaker, Helen Swantstone, Carol Swope. Alizerzi Tntazloi. Catherine Taylor. Kathy Taylor. Terry Ann Taylor. April Temple- ton. Laura Thompson. Kay Trimin. Rodger Tuck- er. Thomas Upton. Clark Vtinskiver. Linda Vermil- lion. lay Wheeler, Polly Whitman, Rita Wiley. Siphrah Williams. Kathleen Wilson. Mary Sue Wilson, Cindy Wehr. lane Wai-Lin Wong. Carol Woods. David Worsham, Peggy Wright. Marcy Wyss. Charles Young. Susie Young. Cindy Zumwalt. I57 Q 9 if ,t 'L F ..- 5 1 ' f :,,'Ef'f',p,':'4-EQ?14555 - ' ? R ' -if -'I'-if , A, -.v. ' XIIRGLE SMITH lunior President MIKE TURPEN PHIL ELLER Sophomore President Freshman President We if .-Isle , I 1 ' 'S P Q , if if ' I llbll+'l:',,SI'I ' 7Ul55'l5Y . . . . rw- --I 1.. .A - -F" e- , ' ZfN'2Fl?" "" H V9-'i ""?T"x"!Y'4'W-bw , I -, p fiwlw- ss-A ' . - A .,.,i,:l X .,,s,' 44- A -I ,.,, . -l A - I K 11' 'J 'j ,:.e1.'J:. K -3 I ,. , I FQ, IS8 Senior officers: Bill Wilder. Carolyn Hall, Ken Ragen, Sigrid Spencer. Off-Campus w l 291 15? Bfffa '92 N 'U -J L fi f v 'NH .f - 'B f C- Vg JL, 5x'2' 0 A u L1'ff"P2PF-T I , x " ,f 4' ,, ra f " ' l If f Q JV, Qi X Mf 'Ll I t ,,,,13If, 4.5275 mf AMQMV we-1fWQfP : Wx ,x Xxx ,fig 4 -'N L 96 A kmffyy -i yji' HID 'K 7 mf-2 KQKW' ' 'KM ' f K x' Tfx 'ff' ' '- r 4- C " W. iff ,fwf 22421 A ff fff H2 H' A K x R If x' ,X ,xx f C1..f ,Q X9 ,E 556 KJTSW 1 lv 0 0 iff I . .. "K "'. .' Tqxx' , O31 Q , I Ng f uf.-. i..-3.25 y Q Tix.. Q, - V'f , X ,fin EW Xu H ll' E ' "H fi f nt. L Q..-2:-R U ' 45 i 9isF-'H , ..,.....,..,...N,2.m.-,,A fr XX 'XV . ---Q:-MM--Q-.ix lag r-.4 M: gf ' f fx VX x T '1- - -. 2' L lx n Q I ft- .-51 ' Wrlr- . ' fyfdh ' X I59 .3 ', 9' vs I ,t- -f - , 'P' 5- .s 9 .' , N F K 'B L I sf 5- X X6 .QQ x M :- :- - 1 A J I ,W . I q S , s Q' K+ l gr gffsz ' l E 1 li? 1' l 1 ,A -'ax 2533-4 . - ' . W2-, ' -, N , as fl, I " 5 -e ff f "4 if ' h WI - A SM.. xx 84 . i, , .ri i 5 J , 1 A+ X i -15 V-VAA: - --vfwgzg -W W -V ,. , MW L- I- A Q I f Q. fr . All 1 0, X-Lis VI: . W . 1... f 4. t sf! at- X T , Q ' ' ' -wi 1 -fx 0 2 51- my F i 7 U 'c li -A um S t an 9... X E SA ' as ,ff '-r M i 4.8 fi 1 'x ,.,s Q79 .YY NW 1. R K my 'x N . B I ' - nr Mike Aldrich. Mickey Armstrong, Dolores Ar rowood, Larry Arrowhead, lhrahini M. Baja Mary Baker. Michael Baker. lane Barnes. Cathy Barron. Kay Bassett, Albert Bates. Don Battles. Boh Bean. Don Beavers, Paul Benson, Donna Bingham. Iohn Bitner, Iohn Bode. Carl Bogler, Norman Bolin, Nancy Bomgren Elaine Borgogni. Cathy Bowyer, Kelly Black- hurn. Tricia Boyd, Roger Bradley, Anita Bradshaw Rex Braeutigam, lerry Briley, I. W. Brown, Ir. Mike Brown, Peggy Brown, William Brunton. Richard Burst, Karl Bush. Alice Buthod. Ianet Butler, Ted Bynum, Kurt Byth, Rob Caden- head, Melinda Caldwell, Pamela Camp. Dale Campbell, Don Cates, Paula Catts, lohnny Lee Cavitt, Garry Chalmers, Donna Chappell. Gary Chatburn, Rea Cheri, Diana Chumbley, Marilyn Clark, Maureen Clark. Cheryl Clarke. Cathy Clayberg, Linda Clybunr. Carole Coblentz. Vaughn Cochrane, Terry Cohea, David Cohen. Eddie Cohlmia. Linda Cole. Bill Cooley, Ross Cooper, Becky Connelly, Kathy Ann Corbett. Daryl Covey, Debbie Crook, Plaze Michael Crow, Gina Darrol, Mindy Dauberman, Helen Denny. Debby Donnelly, Steven Dougherty. Karen Doyle. L. Eesley, Virginia Egbert, Phil Eller. Robert Evans, Terry Ewing. Elaine Faulkner, lohn Ferguson, David Files, Mike Fischer. Dan Foland, Stephen Ford, Iohn Forrest, Iill Gaskins. lerry Gentzen, Gayle Gibbon. Ibl Iunior oflitcrs: loan Aitkenhcad, Nanci' VVilliains. lohnnv Wills. 'if if r , s ag 4 4 s. x 4- Y N 4 'FZ' '. si S .lx "' - www- wg 1 pf .bu 't-' -0. pw 09-' -' A .., , . "Q- ffT"'t,x I i.' gm-fl il X at in - -I Q li . ' J x'-N Xq -, l rf! A 'I iw ds... , - .. , X' . 6 gy.- If I ,ww 9 Darrell Gilbert, Glen Gilclersleeve. Lettie Golden, Harry Gordon. Robert Gray, Doug Griffith. Lois Gruminer. Vickie Guagliardo. Paul Lynn Gunderson, Larry Gurkowski, Larry Haikey, Nancy Hardin. Linda Harris. Billy Ioe Hastings, Mark Hawkins. Nancy Heathcock, Geri Hibblen. Marcia Hicks. Tom Hildy, ludy Hinton, Pam Hix, Fred Hodg- es. Mark Holt, Iohnny Horine. Dana Hostetteri, Margaret Huitt, William Hunt. Glenn Huse, Frank Ingmire. Debbie Iackson. Linda lackson, Patsy Iackson. Sharolette lack- son, Frances Iennemann. lohn lohnson, Reed lohnson. Ross Iohnson, Billie Iones, Ian Iones, Bob King. George King. Kathleen Kinney. lames Kirk, Kathy Kirk. Sally Keller, Robert Kelley, Rodney Keys. Iill Krumme, William LaFortune, L. G. Langley, Linda Lang- ston, Curt Lawson, Iohn Leuthen, Dianne Lind- sey. Stephen Linn, Patricia Lynch, Bob Lynn, Kath- leen McAvley, Cwary McCoy. Linda McDonald. Sherry MCC-ann. Carole McGinnis, Charles Mc- Grew. Ron Mclntosh. Karen Mclntyre, Vickie McKee. Kathy McKenzie, Bill McMahon, Mary McNeil. Lee Maddox, Kathy Mallow, Charles Manor. Sharon Manor. Patrick Marsh, Susan Martin. Dona Massey, Betty Ellen Mathis, Vicki Meek- er. Linda Metzger, Dick Miller. Gerald Miller, S. Milligan, Susan Mills, Donna Mixon. Kathleen Mixon. Sharon Mooney, Barbara Mort- on. Linda Mortan, Maribeth Murphy, Charles Nance. I63 V5 ri Q.- hs- A Tip k ,N vs K 5 e ru WP" " .-Wh ., ", fu, il .- Q ' in . 3 x .aa L 1- i ., Q ff' s ' 00' , N.: , I , .. ,X E. E S Zz fi 6, -X Y I s 4 N . if , Q N 5 -'- ,I ff "-' - xi X ' .9 . Y - ,. .Q Y, W Q A... . .x ar ' -. x . 1 . f.-. 12717 t-2 . l' Q X 3 w 3 " if fy . ER' ' Y 1' L -as H '- F 4. . -' ' Sophomore officers: Nancy Doug las. Rich Landon, Iacqui O'Neil, fx.-M , . ...Qi so 'R '7 ke .X 'if 55 ' Sin-f 9 + KX sz l fi X 1, "Tic . X3--.342 ' 3:3 'W' , s rl ff "" . .Aa S' lv 95 ,..,,.' sg ,Q fa J' 4 5 ' " . Xggwg f z .. Ge- -. , .91- "'l 11,-'Q ' , 'f Q" l 54 . 2 Qfimjgg 'W fe 1 ' P.. Y S, -1 , lie 3' ' Q:-.. if , 'QT' te 1 K gh-'ez ""5'-ff1s,.Y' if Q 'A iiel J' Q' 6 ' , 1 rg Al.. . g s- A'-.X z xr- 'f - . - -. X 7- - h l 1 . -gl A 'ii Q' S .23 ,' l W. 'll Y A .J '-n. if' ' . 7 Sandi Neal. Kenneth Olzawski, Michael O'Shea. Cindy Palace. Betsy Park, Ernest Pauley. Letitia Peltz, Raymond Penick, Alfreda Penney, Tom Philpott. Rosalee Pichler, Henry Rainbolt. Lee Ratcliif, lim Raymond, George Reed, Ianet Rhoads, Linda Roark, Anne Roberts. Phyllis Robinson. Sheila Robinson, Roger Rodin, Iames Rodgers. Lawrence Rodgers. Williain Rol- oil. Roberto Romo, Katy Rose. Willard Roy. Nancy Russell. lainie Ryburn, Kitti Sabin. Cary Saltzman, Dave Schram, Iimmy Scivally, Suzanne Scroggins, Rob Searcy, Mike Seymour. I64 Iudy Shaleen. Darrel Sharp, Frank Sims, Diana Smith, Gary Soderstrom, Brian Spink. Peter Spoor, Sharon Spoon, Sally Spraker, Ianice Steele, Sandra Steele, Sandra Stewart. Ronald Strawser. Iames Stuart, Iody Stuart, Wil- liam, David Williamson, Iohnny Wills, Don Larry Tarwater, Myrna Thomas, Sammy Tigert, Neal Tipton, Kathy Towle, Harry Turner. leanna Turner, Carol Tuttle, Eugene Unmuth, Ianet Urwiler, Betty Vanderford, Patty Vander- griff. Ronald Wagner. Debbie Walkinshaw. lean Wal- lace. lohn Wallace, lo Ann Walsmith, Nancy Wann. Larry Watkins, Portia Watson, Ioseph Wed- dington, Cathy West, Diane Wheeler. Gail Wilkerson. Bryan Wilkinson, Linda Willhite, Henry Wil- liam. David Williamson, lohnny Wills, Don Wilson. Tim Wilson. Larry Wofford, Martha Wofford, lanis Woodard, Christy Ziegler. I65 ' if". I' igEi,::, if , , , -'Q Y - I . 4 . Q Y. 1, I R, s- I . N si r -' A - l , 1 kk 54 .. Qi ., ,, , f. 'NM sw N - Nw, SE it ' QV- eil" sl fi WV ' i E t 'fi 1 Q ,... i is... .. 4 iw- - '- , , 5 x , -nf 5 S- . ae.. t -. : Si K - s- .. ,:, , 4-, H .,'. ff- as ' - V - .isa - it .:1.. X . q E. gh r Q 1 , 1 , - , If-fg , ,.,. s 1-gs' 5- f- i -- by ,ft 4 5 K V - . P -X " " if--1' if is 2 ' l V 243 ,5 :P X l 1 , a N " we X Q.:-, l s as i .-:fi ' ' ,if , UW' -"' . ,Z ,Af g Egg: ' em S. . F 6 I Q 'v54' ES, 'Q 5 . Qsmefgei' Q Rexx Q QPF . . lj f l I ,XS , ,., , ., 1 fe. f K? 'Wx i fr gf., Q41 '1 Q -fi, ,F , A' vo, ,wyy ,,n3,, iw - 4 f ' K' 'I' ,. A , Q, W ,. 3 , Q ' ,gi c", A . X , 9 , .V - V 2 if-sL:St"ik,f ..,1Q,M.:. - .. - - P-3'4- Q . , . 55351: . mm.. M, ..,, , Abbas it ' fx' 1 "".'5+ W1 455315 ' Q it,-L , W' YN '5SX Y , N V-" - -fu 'Q . fyi' A 1' ,- 5 ,, - , I Q7 N 41:32 - "f 1 lo " . : '9L. "r 1 xl- . 1 af.--f, --:1-Q ' 'J I . . I Y, N. F. Q, -X I67 eawfabomulfj " 1894 Earliest records in KENDAL- LABRUM-1916 . . . representa- tives in Prohibition contest, Old Line contest, whatever that is, and Orin Edwards won the state peace contest. Our first hippie? . . . back then, the football captain was 5 ft. 10", weighed 166 lbs .... but the basketball captain was 6' 3" . . . Who's Who and What included such favorites as 'AEisie", "Ma and Mrs.", "Ladies Man Walk- er", "Edwards, Young 8 Co", A'Daddy", "Chat", "lust Plain Ot- to", "Roomies", "Two of Three Wisemen" - it's beginning to sound like today's rock groups . . . Ioke: 19167 - "l do not believe that divorced people should marry again." AAWhat's the use of getting a divorce then?" . . . we used to elect a May Queen, Varsity Night Queen . . . 1970 This year we elected our first all-school Homecoming Queen, Iudy Hill . . . we also had a foot- ball queen, Kay Farris, band queen, Linda Langston, and the new Miss TU was crowned at halftime ceremonies . . . she also became American Royal Beauty Queen . . . the other Miss TU went on to become Miss Okla- homa for the year, cut ribbons, danced, and served Dewey B. an Okie steak . . . 22 seniors and three juniors named to Who's Who, for all-school contributions . . . KENDALLABRUM saluted 14 more . . . the yearbook beauties chosen a new way, had their pic- tures taken at Woodward Park . . . Engineers ROTC, Business School chose their girls . . . the First Miss Iohn Mabee was elect- ed . . . take at look at part of them on the following pages ....... 3 Kendallabrum Salutes .L ' mama is me sunr- fswffm mu nvllwll NAS un sux Amman' P1 HM H "' fa nvvw WNW' V4 "W" Wu qrnmaarl- 1 nm -Q-awww lm vu may lvnuk uns in-mtl N W- unpu- P inhtlltnie Smut irx N irsity Night Assistant Choreographer, Chore- ogriphtr Unixtrsitx Countil Currieulum Committee: Kappa Alpha Theta Pinhelltnie Fishlon Boird Puhlieitx Ch urman, T.I.I. Talkiesz Chaumin Stnitt spirit tomnutttt r Countil Cheerleader. I itti 1 i Xsst I tlitor K Ilttyzm Siqmi Delta Clue Sophomore Juntil P hliti x Ch irn n Presidents Cluh Twvnian Inaguration NORMA CLIRLEY Producer-Varsity Nite-1970: Phi Mu Sorority: Sigma Alpha Iota: Presidents Club: KWGSYFM staff: Director- Miss 'I'.U. Pageant-1969: T.U. Theatre: T.U. Opera Dept, um MIKE FISCHER University Scholars Club, President: Student Senate: Liberal Arts Evaluation Central Steering Committee: Presidents Cluh: Presidents Honor Roll: Deans Honor Roll, Sophomore Council: ODK, ILIDY HILL Head Cheerleader: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Homecoming Queen: Football Queen Attendantg Education Stnatorz Spirit Committee, Chairman: P. E. Majors and Minors Club. giifvxyf. VICKI HOOD Mortar Board: Parents Day Chairman: Angel Flight, Honor Angel, Honorary Cadet Major: American Marketing Association: Executive Club: T.U. Business Woman: Chi Omega: Varsity Nite: KENDALL- ABRUM: AWS. GAIL MALONNE Asst. Editor, Collegian: Pi Delta Epsilon: Theta Sigma Phi: Academic Affairs Committee: Lantern: Scroll. Kendallabrum Salutes TONY OATES Council on Religious Life, President: Chapel Committee: Liberal Arts Senator: Academic Affairs Committee: University Scholar: Lambda Chi Alpha. KEN RAGAN Iunior Class, President: Senior Class, President: TNT Committee: Class Officers Council: Pi Kappa Alpha, Secretary, Executive Council: Kappa Kappa Psi, Vice-President, Pledge Trainer: Alpha Kappa Psi: Executive Club: Business School, Treasurer: Band, Historian, Treasurer: American Marketing Association: Deans Honor Roll: American Marketing Association Scholarship: Student Senate Social Committee: Greek Week Committee: Varsity Night. J 1- -Rn 5 sl- fr . af. .fb-. , iw . ,- Z. is Q A , 5 . - -,. : wyggknmum K V- Z., MARIANNE NAIFEH T.U. Business Woinan, President: Executive Club: Delta Gamma, Secretary: Student Senate: AMA, Secretary-Treasurer, Scholar. ship: Presidents Club: Modern Choir: Business College, Secretary. -sc., - W. .M Kendall-abrum Salutes lf' ff' 'W ,-15 XFX The Salutes honors Coach Shell. here receiving the MVC baseball award from President Twyman. and the University of Tulsa baseball team for a job well done at the World Series. I72 BRUCE ROBERSON President of the Student Senate VIRGLE SMITH Iunior Class, President: Sigma Chi, Secretary: University Council: T.U. Iaycees: Young Republicans: Homecoming Chairman: Sigma Delta Chi: Student Senate Social Com- mittee: Homecoming Queen Selections Chairman: American Marketing Association: Student Welfare Committee. LARRY WELLS Baptist Student Union, President: ODK, Treasurer: Phi Eta Sigma, Treasurer: Business Facultys Honor Student: Deans Honor Roll. IANE ALEXANDER Presidents Club: Senate, Vice-President: Lantern: Scroll: Young Re- publicans: Varsity Nite Board: Chi Omega, Pledge Trainer: AWS: CCLIN. ho's Who MISSY AYERS KENDALLABRUM, Editor, Asst. Editor: Delta Gamma: Theta Sigma Phi: Fashion Board: Lantern: Scroll: lunior Council: Deans Honor Roll: Iunior Panhellenicg University Council: Board of Publications. BILL CARL TNT: Modern Choir: lunior Class Vice-President: Council on Religious Life, President: Student Senate, Chairman. BARBARA BERKEY Kappa Kappa Gamma. Rush Chairman, Panhellenicz Mortar Board: Panhellenic, Second Vice-President: Senate, Business Education Senator: Presidents Clubz T.U. Business Women: Scrollg Lantern: Business College Queen: Sweetheart of Sigma Nu: Executive Clulw. Who's Who IANE ENRIGHT Panhellenic, President: Senate, Clerk: Scroll: Lantern: Phi Mu, Mem- bership Director: Women's Day: Presidents Club: KME. CAROLYN HALL AVVS, President: Angel Flight: Aclnunistrative Otlicer: Deans Honor Roll: Laiiterriz Kappn Kappa Guiiiiiia, President: SEA: Young Re- puhlieuns, Countil on Religious Life. CAROLYN COLLIE Student Senate, Secretary: Angel Flight: Presidents Club: Delta Gamma, President: Lantern, Vice-President: Scroll: Varsity Nite Board, Secretary: AWS: Mortar Board. KAREN COFFMAN Angel Flight: Honorary Colonel for AFRQTCJ Miss T.U. 1969. LINDA LOHNER Kappa Alpha Theta, Second Vice-President, Standards Board Chairman: Angel Flight, Administrative Officer: Art Students League: Freshman Council, Freshman Secretary: Sophomore Council: KEN- DALLABRUM: Modern Choir, Social Chairman: Alpha Rho Tau: Sec.-Treas.: Scroll: Lantern: Varsity Nite. Art Director, Who's Who LARRY LYON ASME: Engineering Club: Sigma Nu: Student Senate, Treasurer vt 'f' ev, is . V-4, F ROGER HARP Omicron Delta Kappa: Kappa Delta Pi: Phi Alpha Theta, Treas- urer, President: Phi Eta Sigma, Historian, President: Phi Gamma Kappa: University Scholars Club, President, Scholarship Chair- man: Student Education Association: Young Republicans: Presi- dents' Club: Facult' Honor Scholarship: College of Education. 5 JUlis.i ' CHARLIE KRLIEGAR AMA, President, Vice-President: A K Psi, President, Secretary: Sigma Chi, Secretary: Executive Club, President, Vice-President: Omicron Delta Kappa: Student Senate: Phi Gamma Kappa: Out- standing Fraternity Man 4Businessi: Sales and Marketing Execu- tives of Tulsa lnc. scholarship, 1968-69, 69-70: Sl-:elly Oil Com- pany. Scholarship 1969-70: Deans Honor Roll: Long Range Planning Committee: Student Representative, College of Business Faculty Meetings: Young Republicans. ho's Who DENNIS KRAHN Society of Petroleum Enoineering: Tau Upsilong Pi Epsilon Tau: ODK: AIME: Presidents Club, MARCO KENADY Kappa Kappa Gamma: Mortar Board: Angel Flight: Kappa Delta Pi: Phi Gamma Kappa: Lantern: Scroll: Iunior Class Secretary: Iunior Council. FRANK INGO President's Club: Sophomore Class, President: Pi Kappa Alpha: Student Senate: Football: Letterman's Club. A IK 5 f . g . s 5 '. i 1 1. .19 za : 1 Iii g.:9'u'-if l"': rg-ow VVS ' NLgT1.t.3ii'?5f: fitffkz '- ' j'.f:..3'rg-535.2 I Z ' e - . xIS:,..Y?w--an - ' . Niue i t f 4"'-:.- 2 "- t-:CEST an Q-2, E'EQff':?:i?:f: I-3' .a-W' :s w - ALICE PEGLIES Sigma Alpha Iota: Miss TU Congenialityz Student Senate, Cultural Affairs chairman, Student Relations comm., Code of Conduct comm.: Modern Choir, Vice-President: Delta Sigma Theta: Deans Honor Roll, Majorette. Who's Who BARBIE SLAGLE Student Senate, Foreign Chairman. Elections Chairman: Deans Honor Roll: Pi Delta Epsilon, President: Collegian: KENDALL- ABRUM: Varsity Nite Board: Presidents Club. PAIVI MQCRORY Kappa Alpha Theta. Panhellenic, House chairman, Correspond- ing Secretary: Mortar Board, Vice-President: Angel Flight, Vice- President: Council for Exceptional Children: Lantern: Scroll: Kappa Delta Pi: Iunior Class. Secretary: Sophomore Class, Secretary: Iunior Council: Honorary Cadet Colonel: Student Senate. Who's Who fi' SARA SMITH Delta Delta Delta. President: Angel Flight. Pledge olhcer, Coma mander: Honorary AFROTC Cadet Major: Lambda Chi Alpha, Crescents president. Sec,-Treas.: Fashion Board: AVVS: Home Ec Club: T Ufs Honor Initiate I966-67. BETH QUISENBERRY Council for Exceptional Children: Kappa Delta Pi: Phi Gamma Kappa: Mortar Board: Lantern: Scroll: SEA: AWS: Independent Woirien Students Association: University Scholars Club. VIRGINIA SMITH Association of XVomen Students: President. Vice-President: Independent Women Students Association. President, Vice- President: University Scholars, Publicity Chairman, Treas- urer, Secretary: Young Republicans: COLLEGIAN: Bapl tist Student Union. Editor, and Social Chairman: Council on Exceptional Children: Student Education Association. X 45 mg SUBY WESTON Student Senate. Elections Chairman: Deans Honor Roll: Delta Gam- ma. Pledge Trainer: Varsity Nite Board. '-I ho's Who Erdnic CE. TJ Zana Engineering Senator: AIME Leland McVay Omicron Delta Kappa VINNIE WOLL Kappa Sigma President: Student Senate: Presidents Club: CCUN The Queens-And How They Were Chosen For the lirst time in the school's history, the Homecoming Queen was chosen by the stu- dent body. Each organization was invited to enter a girl as their candidate, from which five finalists would be chosen. The top live were chosen by a special committee on activi- ties and beauty, poise and personality and spirit. Students voted on the Thursday and Friday before the game. Newly-inaugurated I. Paschal Twyman crowned the winner- Miss ludy Hill. Iudy serves as head cheer- leader. activities chairman for Kappa Kappa Gamma, education senator, and is busy in the new HPE club. She has brown hair and eyes. As part of the schools 75th anniversary cele- bration the 1970 Kendallabrum Beauty Queens were chosen by alum Mr. Ed McFar- land. Each sorority and the independent women nominated three girls for Mr. McFar- land to judge. There was no semi-final inter- view or participation by staff or students in the selection. The girls were chosen strictly on beauty. Active in Chamber of Commerce and an Arnold Air Society charter member, Iudge McFarland made his final decision in time for announcement of winners to be made at the Homecoming Carnival. Pictures of the winning beauties cover the following pages. Homecoming linalists: Mary Sue Wilson, Cindy Clifford, Indy Hill. Betsy Neal. Kathy Stanford. Miss IUDY HILL l 1969 Homecoming Queen Pham by D A- N x X N , gi dx 3 1 ,pews MN A si 'Msn- Wlyldy wyyauf Sponsored by Pepsr Colo Kappa Kappa Gamma Plzulw In IJ I .A , z u - x simsgkvfz- 1 A '51 lf: 'figs-sz. X 2.1.5. 1. xv ,au x s - s wg ,,,.-fmx. 4. . .-:X . w ,Z 53: 1, I fd, Em' b 'I :Y 'gif I 1.21 V5 ' ?X 'E:1sf-M? ' . , V .gf -si-xiff -55 1-rf' i '7 ' . -M., My ' 1 ,- 1-.?.8:S':ff' 'fbi'- . Q :"g5"'g'Y:i N :g f ?5Q'w'4' .sf ' fH'f f5":"i ' 1 '-.fwlf- -as Q- - 'ix fx' 'gf' T . ri ' 'Q' '- i:' H3 ,Qi:' . - -'N 'Q if . wa '9- 2 iff 1' V , H1 '32 ..+SwQ4y, V f jf 45 Jawa-- ' ,: 'xi 1. . 135.2 ,af we 1' X. .f ' PQ"i' Q . X ,qw ' 1. 3 'wr .,, K -F W. X Q xlk Q N my 2524- iefi 3451 v Q .4 'am-4f,.A-. S ms:'A:--' f ff: 1. - . i -A1 git' lr. .s'!- - ny., .. .f .Jw " 4 . -REF? "f , . qw,- xv, .3 .., , .X , .... Q .af-Pigvgg Q " Ti '. X f1'?Y,.'? if .5 ' ' lik I 5. C 7 11 I x ffkizffy flhllfffffuzzlin S d b J R S d ponnscre yDon unc iu no Chi Omega P12 I I lfwm vw A ,,,,QQgm:y. t .bn 6' KWH my J N -1 4 Q ,xc 'N 'fEvf' f K --"' S S fl I S k f. 2 1 'H 4 E ,wi WA H21 alll' Qxouff Sponsored by Brown-Dunkin Indcpvndcnt I'l I I I 9 X' A ,e -N M, N .Q- . ,M WA N, 4 M . ,nw 55. I .vf .ag xf: :ng Wfnrfy QZ,ll0'A1f ? Sponsored by emo cole Delta Gmnma I Y I n :-1. A . X Q 'X Na 4' X V "f-iifiif-+5.35 ei X,-E .,f., l X. . , -S, ,. X - -. 3. 'W-I xy ,, ,aw 'f'q,gi9.5iEf+1Zi "ff ' 5 ., . ,N " fiizcw 'i-'3::1:,f?:4 V 11. .-A -'Cx 21 V , .243-'1Ef1iRi1-'- . -"' gx,:,: ., Q- 1 ,-1 ,, .Ag,.5S5f l,.v'i'1g: ,, E fi F355 -N 'f.'XQTi3f?5l, .ivffkv mmf-ff-M , ., . .:Q.yi'1.:4 Y:-,Jw "V Q L Q U v 5 xl sf 3 ef' K 6 f 3, 'F ' Q z if gm-4 ax: X :df n E frnmf JM 011111 Sponsored by Kendollcbrum 8 Collegian Delta Gamma Plz!! I I I X., 1, ' 4 QS x .kia . N ! 4 A' L X ,V c f: se-3 E I? iff g A 1.1 1 swf? ' Y . ",1,gw-'1- Pr 42 V f' 532:53 ,jf ' ., Kiki' -1 www -6 IM. .yr 47 N, P 1,' B VW l -.-5 assi ,., 4 I, M 'Y .4-If 1 5 11 l Q, , 5' re., 9 I . K V1 fi . , AM", wr . N3 f ,A I. Y' lui Nfl-. -b "QA ' I' 1' X91 Q. .x,.,w. . R-ww-vki.w..+ .- X V+ N VN .. -Zqm .gfflilzfk Sponsored by Be-Hy K s Dress Shop Dclm Delta Delta l'1w:,rIml1!fz fcuny. Q-N ?j'Q 'R :A VIS :wa ze, A -1 "5 2532 Y, var:g...N P .bsfxwz ' . ,. X5 -fr . ,fx-SQL, X 'vsfrviw 1 ,. ,, -M. .aw ' 'w3f5k,g,,.5 ff-5N3,.55 f xz .. . .mt 1 1- ws W A, f. x- :x Q .L V A- ,, ww' ' 5155 Taking over where someone else left off is not always easy, but Karen Coffman, Miss University of Tulsa, has managed to do so with grace. An accomplished pianist and flutist, Karen also plays the accordion and piccolo. She has been in the band, but is mainly a singer. Majoring in vocal music education, she has par- ticipated in TU Opera Theater, as well as Sigma Alpha Iota projects. Her honors and other titles include being named to Whos Who, Engi- neering Queen, Honorary Cadet Colonel for AFROTC, Arnold Air Society Little Colonel, and repre- senting the school in the American Royal contest. She was drill com- mander for Angel Flight, and has been on the Deans Honor Roll each semester. KAREN COFFMAN Miss University of Tulsa Delta Delta Delta Pl itirit If I l il. ,,,q..-A. ' U ki? W 3. k P-7' When you think ol Miss Qklahoma you usually think of a pretty lace. but Ieanne Gambrell is more than that. Between the time she be- came Miss TU and captured the state title, she was grad- uated with a degree in soci- ology. At Atlantic City she was offered a dance contract with Radio City Music Hall. but returned to Qklahoma to meet her people and finish her reign. Presently she is working for her Masters degree. This summer she says she may go to Radio City, and with her she will take her wonderful experi- ences, her educated mind and her talent. IEANNE GAMBRELL Miss Oklahoma rf. ."" P 4 li M ...V .W-V., .wx , ,.,.m., If 'ix-z-:Q 'yn Q, -x 1 tv' A. 'fm :lg - Uni is 1 A' , , QQ 14, c I y Wageni- . if Y " I -, ' s Q 0 lip Q A3 fe 5 "' f ,g U Q 4 . -. UNH Q .r .si 1. M155 SYLVIA SCOTT AIME Sweetheart MISS VICKI Hoon Honorary Cadet Major' Photo lv1jD.n1. Yuricl: MISS LINDA LANGSTON Band Quevn Queens Miss PAM MCCRORY Honorary Cadet Colonel Photo by Don furiclc MARY SUE WILSON Basketball Queen MISS KAY FARRIS Football Queen 1894 Drury transfer student intro- duces football, 1895 . . . Choctaw students whip Bacone College . . . and we beat the Razorbacks-in 1908 . . . the team was first called the Kendallites . . . usually no more than thirteen men made up the team . . . we were beaten sev- eral times by Tulsa High School . . . the basketball team had wrin- kled uniforms . . . we even played the Qklahoma Sooners and Okla. A 54 M-and whomped 'em . . . Skelley Stadium was built in 1930 . . . then the great days came, with great stars and great scores . . . we've been to the Sun Bowl, the Sugar Bowl, the Gator Bowl, the Grange Bowl . . . our first coach was Sam lVlcBirney, a local bank- er '.,, girls' basketball wore mid- dies . .. 1970 The baseball team was really terrific . . . made it to the World Series, came in second place . . . Les Rogers was named an All- American . . . Vince Carillot took over as football mentor . . . our only victory was a 410-26 romp over Cincinnati . . . Iosh Ashton starred in the game . . . Athletic Director Dobbs was named Mr. Homecoming . . . the golf and ten- nis teams were winners, while at last report the basketball team was about even in its wins and losses . . . but the freshman foot- ballers did manage to run over the Razorbacks . . . there is always hope for the future . . . how about the new sports dorm . . . cheer- leaders try pyramids and leapfrog games as "time-out" entertain- ment . . . X ,f fy ' Ed ff fi X' mf f Cincinnati Falls In College football's centennial season saw the Hurricane captue their lone victory in the Centennial Game. Flashy running back Iosh Ashton entertained the Tulsa crowd with a three touchdown performance and the Hur- ricane prevailed, 40-24, over Missouri Val- ley Conference foe Cincinnati. The season started off with a thrilling game in Boulder, Colorado, against the Buffaloes. A 14-14 halftime score had the travel weary Hurri- cane fans hopeful of a stunning upset, but the Buffaloes pulled away in the second half and scored a hard fought 35-14 advantage. Defensive halfback Doug Wyatt ended his three year TU career with an invitation to play in the Hula Bowl in Honolulu, and the three time All Missouri Valley Conference selection was selected by the New Orleans Saints in the professional football draft. The TU Golden Hurricane keeps the score down against Houston with fl touchdown. 'QF-N Conference Win 40-24 . v new-tw' ,Wo Hard-working gridster catches www' if xi tl' xx 'Lis 'idx if Q2 , Mg Q. A Houston Cougar takes a tumble as Hurricanes move in for the struggle to get that ball and extra time for valuable points. 203 Dedicated Footballers Show Improvement -s be Q , i n , e . I, V A T- . -'ku . -'Y eq , Q 4, bu 'Q . - A' ' - Y A A ..o r "iff iv ,. .,o.:o,.1, . N 1 ., V Q... 0 .x N- V ' i , . of , '. ' ,7 1' rl V F. 1 u.. v - v , : ' i' i .af ,E r 1. TU 418 carries the ball in the exciting rivalry Hurricane Coaches game against University of Arkansas early in the season. University of Tulsa Football Team FW mx , C i N i ' i 1 sf 6 R s 4+J-41' -. g ... 3 TEAM RECORD Ar Colorado ....., it Ar Arkansas . ' Ar Tampa ,,.. FLORIDA STATE . CINCINNATI . , Ar Mempliis Srare . HOUSTON . . Ar N. Texas State . Ar Wichita Stare . LOUISVILLE . Referees seem to agree that this play is the same-during the TU-Louis- ville grid contest. H 0- I4 20 -IO 24 H I6 12 -28 29- 35 53 31 38 24 --I2 --I7 --IZ 35 ..-. X fx .. at 'GN w gm A downed TU player becomes an obstacle for a Houston player who falls Houston Cougar finds it is no such a push-over deal over him. when he is stopped suddenly by a TU Foothaller, Y 5. L as Qi- ' Qf: I1 9 -.2 -gl . Wig., vu Q , if ,X - x x . x ,-. X 4 1 1 - 1 I -4,5 ' s ,N Q f ' ml- 1 i pf, '- Ll F7 ' , v 5' . X X 4 A I V I.. l 2 1' ff 'fi w in A Tulsa reserves lift il rebound out of reach of Bradley hands. Tulsas rebounding leaders, Bob Horn and Dana Lewis. out- reach MacMurray opponents. No, it wasn't that bad: theres a Couple of digits missing. Tulsa scored 101 against Bradley, the second time the hundred mark has been reached by Tulsa in MCV history. Carson, Lewis Garner Roundball Honors TLI 7-I . . 73 . . 81 . . 7-1 . . 82 . . 65 . . 89 . . 101 . . 91 . . 67 . . 74 . , 73 . . IOI . . 77 . . 66 , . 77 . . 77 . . 81.. ' ' Liberty ' MVC SEASONS RECORD Ar Purdue ,...... At Long Beach St, lCTl At San lose State ..... Arkansas' ' ...,... Memphis State ' ' St, Marys ....... Nevada lLas Vegasl .... Bradley ',.... lVIaclVlurray . . Ar Louisville' . At Cincinnati' . Drake' . . . Qklahoma City . Memphis . . Southern Illinois . St. Louis .... North Texas State' Ar Wichita State' . Bowl Classic Games '37 Ron Carson. senior-on his way to another afternoon on the Court. 'iaq b 6 . , Of ggtl Xg54Q5flgAC'l 5-was I2 -1 111111.54 TU Baseball Team Draws National Attention Tulsa's baseball team captured national rec- ognition last summer as they waltzed to the school's first Missouri Valley Conference championship and District Five title, The coveted NCAA College World Series in Qmaha, Nebraska, saw the Hurricane, under the careful guidance of fourth year coach Gene Shell, down UCLA, Texas, and New York University before falling to powerful Arizona State University in the national fi- nals. Shell has built an enviable 97-23 won- loss record in four seasons. He was voted the Missouri Valley Conference Coach of the Year and District Five Coach of the Year. Les Rogers became the first TU baseball All- American with a lusty .407 batting average. The husky slugger collected 72 hits in 177 trips to the plate while banging seven home- runs and driving in a team record 58 runs. Pitching is the name of the game and a pair of superb righthanders paced the TU nine. Freshman Cliff Butcher, named to the second team All-American squad, made his debut a bright one with a 9-2 record and a stingy 1.49 earned run average. Teammate Steve Rogers blanked the Texas Longhorns on two hits in the Omaha classic and he finished with an 8-1 record and a 1.94 e.r.a. Tu 8-4 . 8-4 . 6-4 . 4-6 . 7-8 . 1-3 . 17-8 . 2 . 7 . 7-4 , 14-14 3-8 . 8 . 4 . O . 5-3 . 2 . 16-4 . 13 . 11-4 . 11 . TEAM RECORD Southwestern State . East Central .... Kansas State Teachers . Southwestern State fTl Southwest Missouri . . Central State QTJ . . Plano University fT1 . Southern Methodist QT, Baylor QTJ ..... East Central QTJ . . . Yankton College . ORU ...... Southern Methodist . Southern Methodist . Wichita State KTJ . Wichita State QTJ . Northeastern State . Drake QTJ. . . ORU ..... St. Louis fTl . . St. Louis KTQ . . , ,A-x,':-Q1 5'?'1f73v'Z L ,H N, ,Y .. We if I WLM ' 14 U51- 9 - Q Auf- ,M 'Q " -Ami .14 'Wi'-'RE ' ., H VM, UA! XR 1 . gaze: ' 1' ,. -nag University of Tulsa Baseball Team IU l Q 'Blu 7144 Tzu, q 3.26:-4 nw., nl? 4 'fi 2 ? 9 l'l7g Golf Team TU 915 112 181' 131 2 , 7 71 12 813 IO1 31. io 9 5 712 713 '1 2 813 is IO , AW 1 , I -A X SEASONS RECORD Stays Well nder Par ,., ..1. Arkansas . . . 91Q Arkansas . . . 713 Northeastern State . IJ Oklahoma Baptist . Wichita State . . Win. lewell College . . 4 Oklahoma . . , IOLQ Bradley . . 511 Kansas . , . Kansas Stats . 5 Bradley . . . , 6 Wichita State . . IO Northeastern State . 11 Oklahoma City Oklahoma . . . 91,3 Oklahoma Baptist . . O Oklahoma City 6 X Tulsa University Tennis Team A . ffl 1 A' "1': 21 Q "'4, .S 1 f Tennis Team "Set" for ' Match" Victories v SEASONS RECORD Southeastern State . Oklahoma Baptist . Oral Roberts U. . Kansas .... Oklahoma Christian Harding College . Northwestern State Middle Tenn. . . Wichita State . . Arkansas . . . Arkansas State . . Oklahoma Christian Southeastern State Oklahoma Baptist . Northeastern State Northeastern State Oral Roberts U. . Oklahoma . . Golden Hurricane Golf Te 3 O . 4 . 3 . 0 . 0 . 2 . 1 . I . 3 . O . 1 . 5 . 1 . O . O . 6 6 ,,,,k Lettermen's Jacket otes Achievement in University Sports Hprogramsl Get your souvenirs and pro- grams, right here!" This is a familiar chant to most members of Lettermen's Club-by selling these, members raise most of the money needed for their clubs activities. All lettermen of any varsity sport are eligible for membership. Ties are not completely broken with the university after graduation, for members are entitled to join an alumni organization after leaving the campus. The Lettermen sponsor many other fund-raising projects and participate to a great extent in campus life. LETTER MENS CLUB MEMBERS Adams, Roger Allen, Nick Allford, Ronnie Arrington, Rick Blair. Luke Bloom, Steve Bothero yd, Bernie Bryson, Kelly Butcher, Cliti Byrd, Larry Cambiano, Ron Carleton, Pat Carson, Ron Caves, Steve Chrisman, Steve Collett, Cary Cooper, Ross Cox, Mike Curtis. Eli Dobbs. Iolin Drover, Alan Durley, Brick Elmore, Smiley Evans, Robin Fiddler, lim Gray, Roger Herndon, Iohn Honeycutt, Phil Horton, Bob Ingo, Frank Ienkins, Tom Iohnson, Fred Iunko. Bob Kemp, Dennis Klahr, Iohn Lowe, Brian Macriuley, Doug lVleArtor, Ierry McCalmon, Miller Migl, Don Mitchell, lim Moeller, Ierry lVloriarty. Brendan Moss, David Murphy. Bob Pinnell, Pep Pistoia, loe Rnuch, ferry Rector, Tim Reed. Harold Rempe, Bill Rogers, Les Rogers, Steve Saddoris, Shelton Schausten. Chuck Silvey, lim Sterner, Paul Thompson, Bill Walkingstick. Guy VVatley, Ralph Webber, Iim VVeinheimer Iny VVhitaker, Roger VVitherspoon, Roxi Wright, Bill VVyatt, Doug "Wotild you believe live aces?" Letterinen enjoy of cards in their lounge in LaFortune Hall. I ON THE friendly game I l' my 4. r gig Freshmen Compile Impressive Records ,551 x 4 ex E Yk lgl 7, S Blake Ashdown. Mike Arrison. Dave Rademever, lov 1 K V r Q Voskuhl, Robert Compton, Mike Cordes, Don Thorsen, ' . X . Gary Stidham. A lf ' , A TU FROSH BASKETBALL FROSH FOOTBALL 94 . . Oklahoma City University . . . . 95 TU Won 2 Lost 2 94 . . Oklahoma University .,.. . . 93 24 . , Oklahoma University .... 28 81 . . Independence lunior College . . . . 75 2 , . Northeastern Oklahoma . . . -ll 72 . . Oklahoma City University . . . . 81 22 . . Arkansas ...... . . 15 75 . . Wichita State ..... . . 77 21 . . Wichita State University. . . I7 100 . . Bacone lr. College . . . . . 106 ll6 . . Oklahoma University . . . . 84 00 . . North Texas State. . . . 00 Intramurals Promote Spirited Competition mg .5 4 , 1--A . -ye-A 1 041 'f"' ,V Y VW V v ' gl LEFT TO RlGHT: Karen K. King, Mary Sue Wilson, Iudy Hill. Christy VVeaver. Aylo Brewer, Audrey Young. lean Sheldon? Karen Duwson. Florence C. Blackmore. LEFT TO RlGHT1 Don R. Zimmerman, Gary Anderson. Paul Henderson, Gary Williams, Dane Sanders, Denny Mccurrer, Mike Queen, Chuck Young, Dave Schranl. The lntramural Councils are organizations of men and women students from various groups at the University who work together to stimu- late interest in athletics. Une delegate is sent from each group to represent their sorority, fra- ternity or independent group. The councils pre- sented awards to winners of intramural games. The aim of the councils is to sponsor competitive sports games to develop physical fitness. Among the sports provided for the groups were swim- ming, basketball, football, tennis, volley ball and bowling. A participation trophy was given to the womens team that most actively participat- ed during the year. Intramural wrestlers work out in preparation for the finals Sigma Chi roundballers practice for an up- coming intramural game. I Miss ANGIE BYRNE Miss IM. D Comical Cheerleaders Lead Spirit Contest E! M155 Ium' H1LL M155 SALLY NIX MISS 616 MAR Y SUE WILSON , Q UP i i an YELLING: Ierry Livingston: COKE-DRINKING: Eddie Novak: GAME-GAZING: Tim Kassick: LEAPING' Ioe Cmwdcr CHEERING: Terry Cohea. Sgewki 1894 TU's Greek system born 1913 with "Lucky 13 Club"-actually the school's football team . . . 1916 Theta Beta Phi social club started our sorority system, now we call it Chi 0 . . . others waited 'til the '3O's to arrive in the form we know . . . "At the last joint meeting of Kappa Gamma Chi and Callo- peans the discipline was 'awful' " . . . headline, 1928: 103 STU- DENTS PLEDGED TO EIGHT ERATERNITIES ON UNIVERSITY CAMPUS . . . "We have long been trained in the belief that for females to kiss each other is wasted effort. Con- sequently, we suggest that if con- gratulations are in order . . . that sorority members have fraternity men assist them" . . . 1970 Chi O's gals include Senate vice-president . . . while Tri-Delts collected cans for Lambda Chi drive . . . Phi Mu's redecorated their house for a new lion look . . . KD's Pat and Iill are a couple of sweethearts . . . Kappas find wat- ery way to Homecoming first . . . as DG's hold their first Anchor Splash . . . Theta's reign on field as football and band queens . . . Sigma Nu's help run Senate , . . Sigs boast biggest pledge class . . . Taus and Little Sister active with suppers and painting projects . . . Lambda Chi's service-minded with contest . . . KA's uphold Greek ideals with accelerated sholarship drive . . . as Kappa Sigs re-vamp house . . . and PIKA moves on fraternity row-and howl 220 g Q A G I ...N A 1 S 1 2'-T Mrs, l-larelson, Pratt Barnes, Larry Baxter, Mike Carpen- ter, Mike Cleeton. Lawrence DeLude, Vic For- syth, lim Hartmann, Alex Zacny, Mike Lavelle. Ierry Livingston, Ioe Me- dina, Pete Moyer, Dennis Mulcahy, Ray Pethick. Ralph Powell, Bill Roloff. Dave Schram, Terry Stat:- er. Miss IILL HARRIS ATO Sweetheart Kappa Delta A Tau shows his tnilection for one of t ATU ATO's Little Sisters Hold Flapjack Feast to Aid 'Their Guys' Fourth men's group at TU came in l938 . . . in '44 became national as Alpha Tau Omega . . . house completed in 1960, one of newest . . . Little Sisters ofthe Maltese Cross, headed by sweetheart Iill Harris, helped out their brothers with a spaghetti supper after the football game , . . before Christmas, Santa, sponsored by the Taus, went around campus yielding seasons greetings and distributing candy canes . . . the Tau team swam their way to third in DG Anchor Splash. Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross. 'Q 223 Mrs. Doris Hensley, lane Alexander, Kathy Alexan- der, Betty Bailey, Debby Bendler, Phylis Berke. Deirdre Bird, Dee Ann Brown, Alexa Burks, Sandi Buzzalini. Evelyn Carol, Nancy Chmelik. Cheryl Clark, Melinda Coop- er, Susan Comett, Melinda Dauberman, Peggy Gilbert, Mary Goddard. Martha Gowcns, Debbie Grundy, Kathy Hage, Patty Hartig, Nancy Heathcock. Nancy Hendrix. Marcia Hicks, ludy Hinton, Vicki Hood, Debbie lack- son, Sue Ann lackson, Sally Ann Kaho lanie King, Kathy Kirk, Iill Krumme, Anne Long, Linda Looney, Becky Lynn. Ann McFerrin, Vicki Mc- Kee, Nancy McNair, Dale Maples, Susan Martin, Kay Miller. Iacque O'Neal, Anita Or- mond, Anne Roberts. Kitti Sabin, lean Sheldon, Dina Smith, Randa Smith. Tammy Smith, Virginia Stafford, April Templeton. Ian Urwiler, Patty Vander- griff, Suzie Young, Cindy Zumwalt. XD Guests at Chi O Yuletide Ski Party Include Santa Claus Chi Omega . . . Dancing to candlelight at The Party . . . Seniors wear left shoes only . . . Hot dogs at the Hay Ride . . . The athletes have sweet dreams on Chi 0 pillows, courtesy of the pledges . . . A 9 a.m. clean-up? No, a come-as-you-are breakfast with the Kappa Sigs . . . Santa drops in for Ski Party . . . A pledge sneak every weekend . . . Harrassed Greek Ed- itor . . . Beer at third base . . . Chi 0 new car lot . . .Beauty queens and oflieers . . . "ln all the very best places Chi Qmegas Can be found". d fortunes at the Homecoming Carnival. Mrs. Turner, Kathy Barber, Anne Baumgarten, Patty Brigham, Amy Brown, Tina Clements. Karen Coffman, Carolyn Czenkusch, Kristi Dains, Karen Dawson. Dian Durst, Linda Ellsworth. Nancy Ferguson, Ieanne Freebersyser, Nancy French. Debbie Fugler, Robin Hen- derson, Meryl Horst. Dixie Iohns, Lynn Iones. Carolyn Larsen, Iune Laugh- am, Doris Lewis, Sue Lue- deking. Sue Little, Marianne Mc- Kenna, Holy Miller, Lou- ellen Morsfield, Ianice Mur- phy, lane Nichols Susan Perks, Tersa Petray. Rita Ray, Sylvia Scott, Sara Smith, Carin Southworth. Kim Sprinkle. Becky Stone, lean Walker, lean Wallace, Betty Wer- ner, Nelda VVynne, Tina Young, Amy Zeis. N STEVE KooNTz Delta Man Kappa Alpha 437 P, 'Wav it-F ' 3:5 ' glfg' 5 Q-r'.Q.' AAA Delta Delta Delta's Entertain Children at Halloween Party Those who wear the Crescent Moon, members of Delta Delta Delta . . . started here from a local group called Alpha Gamma . . . Tri-Delt boasts Karen Coff- man as Miss TU and Miss American Royal . . . Kim Sprinkle as KENDAL- LABRUM Beauty Queen, as well as freshman cheerleader . . . Sara Smith is member of Mortar Board, Angel Flight -and Madame President . . . Sylvia swings the Fashion Board Best-Dressed contest . . . entertaining the Turley chil- dren at Halloween was a treat. l'or Tri-Delts trick or treat time was something special with a party for Turley youngsters. Mrs. Slack, Barby Arm- strong, Missy Ayers, Molly Badgett, Pat Bogdanoff, Tri- cia Boyd. Carolyn Collie, Rebecca Connelly, Susan Courtney. Barbara Daniel, Donna De- Martini, Barbara Dempsey. Mary Dratz, Emily Everitt, Sharon Fritts, Rene Garvey, Pat Gillett. Geri l-libblen. Karen Hoilinan, Mary How- ard, Les'a Ingram, Sharon King Cindy Lee, Carol Nafe. Marianne Naifeh, Vicki Phillips, Linda Roark, Ianet Rhoads. Carla Rogers. Rob- in Roy. Rita Sherrow Lesley Smiley. Mary lane Smith, Sally Spraker, Kathy Taylor. Lau- rie Thompson Debbie VValkinshaw, Cyn- thia Wehr, Suby Weston. Sheila Williaiiis, Mary Sue Wilson. Peggy Wright. Christy Ziegler. MICHAEL WA1T Anchorman 1946 - 1969 AI' Gamma Beta Chapter of Delta Gamma declicates this year to Michael Wait-who always stopped to help. V nil' an 'R YJ ,334 "', 3' W-dia. 'II,,," Rae. Y. 165' yi ., , Q- -,g, - f d xk, M.. SENIORS: Herb Smtih, Bill Wilson, Ioe York, Bill Zum- walt. IUNIORS: Wayne Andrews. Dale Boemler, lohn Cole- man, Craig Hunt. Raymond lahaaski, Gerald Miller. Iohn Moore, Roger Paige, Bob Rice. Reggie Stafford, Michael Stone. Phil Tholen, Bob Tippee. SOPHOMORES: Tim Caughron, Steve Coons. Dave Croninger. Bruce Dexter, Steve Flow- ers, Dennis l-lenclerson, Karl Hendrickson. Iohn Owen. David Patterson, Ti m Reeve, Ray Sinor. FRESH- MEN: Brad Keithley. 1' Miss IANICE SCHERTING Kappa Alpha Rose Kappa Alpha Theta KA Kappa Alpha's Start Study Programg Raise Scholarship Southern Rebels start a local-Delta Al- pha Delta in '29 . . . cannon moved when they became Mu chapter of KA . . . built most of their house themselves, finished 1949 . . . Kappa Alpha continues its Southern hospitality . . . traditions in- clude a messenger delivering Qld South invitations to dates by way of a red rose . . . stepped-up scholarship program meant study hours and speed-reading for all . . . held a special date raffle for the pledge project. The KA cannon is always there to spark up an evening. Ready, aim-blast-ollllll fit' " M. .-4- ali? X 1. A A Qu . as ll? -v" 4.5, FWF , . .: .qw , 4. ., - 7-Wiki. 5.1:.gfg-'p.5315?3:ERSii':'' " s ,it 251 'Y Xe, 5 4' Q' 's ,Q . '- -1.0,-1 'W'-SPN WE it Q 3 1 QW Ov X 9 f- ',.-:gs - ug 'X' TSN , 'Y-. " ,oe 1 4' X fix S. Mrs. Bullington, Mary Bak- er, Kay Bassett, Laurie Beckman, Iana Bell, Ioan Billger. Nancy Boutin, Linda Cole. Nancy Coleman, Susan Cos- takis. Iill Dickerson, Karen Engeldinger. Kaye Farris, Karen Finch- am, Kathy Gaiser, Iulie Gates, Gayle Gibbon, Leslie Gilliland. Karen Haas, Linda Hatha- way, Cindy Holley, Mary Hunstein, Susie Knipshield, Linda Langston. ludy Lemley, Michele Linde- man, Linda Lohner, Pam McCrory, Sharon McNeil, Becky Martin. Ioanne Nloran, Barbara Morgan, Nancy Neunuebel. Pamela Parsons, De Ann Reynolds, Kristie Rose, Christy Sampson. Ianet Sartain, Susie Snyder, Kathy Stanford, lody Stu- art, Helen Swanstone, Carol Swope, Linda Vermillion. Mary Von Drehle, Kay Trimm, Christy Weaver, Val Weber, Gail Wilkerson, Connie Williamson, Kathy Wilson. BILL MAHONEX' Theta Man Kappa Sigma KA9 Kappa Alpha Theta Best-Dressed Coed also Chapter Prexy Girls who wear the kite . . . claim Band Queen Linda Langston . . . Piper tied as Best-Dressed candidate . . . Pam, Barba- ra, Karen, active in Little Sigmas, while Kathy Stanford finished reign as Kappa Sig Sweetheart . . . active on campus in Senate, Mortar Board, Scroll and Lan- tern . . . the Kappa-Theta held this year at the Camelot was a great success , . . there were many weddings . . . third in Homecoming . , . all this after 20 years on sorority row, P nhellenic Weekend brought many visitors. Laurie Beckman and "Mom" e t tim at lunch. kai -J fps -7, gal .Qdxs Ei i A " 'Z ef' in lvlrs. Rhodes, Debbie Bahm. lane Barnes, Terri Bames, Elaine Bishop-Iones, Livvie Brown. Kay Bryant, Sharon Butler. Diana Chumbley, lane Clark, Carole Coblentz. Meredith Cunningham. Debbie Day. Debbie Don- nelly, Karen Doyle, Elaine Faulkner, lane Freeman, Iill Gaskin. Kathy Geertz. Lettie Golden, Iill Harris, Debbie Holmes. Betty I-lughs, Peggy Huston. Ian lones, Ianet Knight, Margie Koch, Vicki Lane, ludy Mcconagle. Kathy lVlallow. Dona Nlasscy, Kari More- land, Andrea Munger, Sandi Pautler. Elaine Peterson. Indy Reid. Sandra Reid, Cathy Rowe, Kathy Sanders, Iudy Sha- leen. Linda Smith, Linda Snider. BOB BEECHER Kappa Delta Man Sigma Chi There is always someth KA Kappa Delta Honors Include Pat and Jill Chosen Sweethearts Third sorority on campus . . . originally called the Sans . . . became the diamond gals in 1937 . . . got a lodge the same year . . . KD's active with 6 Creseents, 4 Sisters of Maltese Cross, 2 Little Sigmas and 2 Pikettes . . . claims Miss Iohn Ma- hee Hall . . . Karen Doyle Panhellenic President . . . Modern Choir and Angel Flight members . , . their national conven- tion held in the Grand Bahamas! . . . e pledges liven up the house by stealing doorknobs during chapter meeting. g go q 1 around the KD house-and always in one room? sbs... if 235 l,,t if 5 ,gg , 'R ' A1'P' I , ,, 'Im x V .Nxt x P - 3 ami A Pi M V Xl., . - f'f""'?Y E :Ask , . . .., . .fyff " ,X fr:-' ' 'X 5 ' 5 -2 ,A -i' il ,l is -M A f - Ioan Aitkenhead. lane Arie, Lynn Asbury. Nancy At- water, Carol Babin, Donna Bingham. lane Bates, Barbara Berkey, Gail Brown, Iulie Brown, Sandra Kay Brown, Melinda Caldwell. Cindy Clifford, Monta Cox. De De Davidson, Ian Da- vies, Nancy Douglas, Caro- lyn Hall. Patti Harris, Ruth Hender- son. Mary Herauf. Iudy Hill. Carla Hix, Marni Hodgson. Dee Knmataris. Margo Ken- ady, Andrea Knorr, April Koch, lean Krupp, Penny Lamb. Ian Leird, Cathy Lindsay, Karen Mclntyrn, Debbie Mack, Kathryn Matson, Su- san Mills. Marcia Murray, Betsey Neal, Sally Nix. Lucia Pal- mer, Kathy Parent, Elaine Perett. Cindy Phillips, Sally Rich- mond, Tucker Sloss, Laurie Snedden, Sigrid Spencer. Sandy Swearingen. Polly Whitman, Rita Wiley, Nancy Williams. Iudi Wor- ely, Marcy Wyss. Marilyn Young. KKI" 1st in Homecoming a Wet-Wild Win For Kappa Key Gals This year at Kappa . . . what's behind the yellow door? . . . new housemother Mrs. Malloy . . . twenty pledges . . . Home- coming Queen Iudy Hill . . . Mortar Board president . . . Business Queen Kathryn . . . Key Man Dennis Gorden . . . three cheerleaders . . , pledges add enthusiasm with skits, tricks, clean-ups and breakfast . . , Whos Who Barbara, Carolyn and Margo . . . Betsy, president of Fashion Board, while Ioan is Best- Dressed Co-ed . . . enthusiasm and Co- operation, a great Kappa year. they nianage to get together "nt homcw. Paw 'in-Q, 'FU' 3 Len Allsup. Michael Arri- son, Cliff Butcher, Gary Chalmers, Bill Cooley. Vaughn Cochran, Steve Dougherty, Steve Endres, Robert Errico, Dave Fick. Fred Fleischner, Martin Foster, Harry Gordon, Lar- ry Inman. Wes Langland. Denny McCurren, Dick Mil- ler, Iohn Mooney, Randy Mundt, Don Olson. Ron Roberson, Steve Rodg- ers, Darrel Rucker, Bud Schanz. Phil Sloan. Eddie Smith, Tom Upton. lim Weaver, Iay Wheeler, Iohn Wright. 238 Miss KATHY STANFORD Kappa Sigma Sweetheart Kappa Alpha Theta P rents Day was busy for everyone and th KZ Carefully Planned Kappa Sig Olympics Rained Out-Again! Kappa Sig arrived on campus in 1948, after a term as a local . . . refurnished the living room this year . . . had a great time with Vinnie Woll leading first semester and Iohn Klenda leading the second . . . Darryl and Bob enjoyed making movies of the Kappa Sigma ACTION . . . as al- ways Arkansas Game tradition was not forgotten by these men with the special potion concocted by the Little, Weaver. Wright Trio . . . despite prayers and swears, the Glympics were rained out. e Kappa Sigs did their best to keep Mom and Dad entertained. ,ag Victor Berman, Kaler Bole, Rex Braeutigam, Bruce Cor- kle, Ken Dose. Rick Dreyfus, Tom Gard- ner, Harold Hayes, Ross Iohnson, Curt Lawson. Iohn Lee, Bob Lynn, Rick Morris. Kem Mounts, Rich- ard Murphy. Iohn Nilson, Charles Olson. Ieff Steinke, David Wor- sham. Miss TRICIA NEAL Larnbtla Chi Alpha Sz1'vctl1ca1't Chi OIIIUHH AXA Lambda Chi's Hold Canned Goods Drive Thanksgiving Gift ln '37, a local group named Sigma Theta Tau became Epsilon Upsilon of Lambda Chi Alpha . . . called the "mole men" when their first house was underground . . . in 1969 they had the top IFC football team . . . dean's dinner informative . , . Pete and Larry are horseshoe champs . . . traditional Sewer Party . . , fifteen Cres- ents initiated . . . float trip on lllinois Riv- er a proved success . . . flag atop KWGS tower . . . room 31 . . . Peggy Wright is Pledge Queen, The Lambda Chi basement is full of fun and games. to shoot some pool' Ser , . dx, 94' 'Jai Ming., 'efie' ms. 48 Mrs. Della Dunham, Brenda Barton, Laura Belden, Cathy Bowyer, Aylo Brewer. Alice Buthod, Dorinda Cashman, Anne Clark, Nor- ma Curly, Sally Io Dayton. Pam Elston, lane Enright, Sue Gearhart, Lesley Grif- fith, Cordy Ianak. Debby Keeling, Mary Anne Knapp, Cheryl La Roche. Cathy Liniham, Patsy Low- rance, Cathy Mason, Sherry Mast- ers, Liz Miller, Ruth Ann Rains, Diane Roberts. Shirley Rollow, Sandy Steele, Sharon Stewart, Ter- ry Taylor, Kathy Towle. Ronnie Tucker, Sharon Tycholiz, Gerri Lu Von Frellick, Sue Wiedemann, Mary Anne Zerwas. 2 GARY HAWKINS Cabelcro del Sur lndcpcfldvnt P lects and SOFOFIIICS go h d in hand a CDM Phi Mu House Gets Refurnished Inside, New Look Outside The girls who laud the lion were the fourth on campus . . . were two smaller sororities before they became Phi Mu . . . now they're Mu chapter . . . had a charter and a chapter room the same year . , . the front of the house has a new look with covered porch and hanging lantern . . . traditional Pink Castle dance, year's highlight . . . Cahellero del Sur now cal- led Heart of the Lion, appropriate . . . Norma directs Varsity Night . . . while pledges put on swingin' band skit. nd the Phi Mus show how as they make Yuletidc goodies. Mrs. Chapman, Frank Ad- ams, Chuch Ainsworth, lohn Alkire, Iim Baker, lim Behn- ke. Bob Bewley, Rob Bollinger, Chuck Bowlin, Steve Brown. Karl Bush, Glenn Campbell. lim Cornett, lim Criswell, Doug Dodd, Rob Eesley, Steve Faulkner, lim Frank- lin. Art Gorski, Bob Harris. Gregg Harrison, Terry Hen- thorn, Iohn l-leatherington, lohn Hegwein. Ioe Honeywell, Glen, Frank lngo, Robert Jackson, Tim Kassick, Gary Kline. Ed Moore, Ben Morris, Lee Ratcliff, Iohn Reitz, Doug Renard, lim Rieker. Roger Roden, Ken Ragen. lim Rohr, Ieff Roseberry. Randy Roszel, Charles Rop- er. Bill Russell, Dick Russell. Lloyd Samuels, Dave Sand- ers, lim Silvey, Raymond Stewart. Bill Stuermann. Elvin Wells, Chris Walter, Bill Wilder, Mike Wille David Wiliamson, Ion Wormleyr, Larry Yates. Miss PAT MENDPINHALL Pi Kappa Alpha Dreamgirl Kappa Dclta lTKA National President Twyman Cut Ribbon on New PiKA House Local group, A'Lucky 13 Club" estab- lished 1913 . . . fmade up from members of football teaml . . . 23 years later be- came PIKA . . . for awhile they had one big advantage, living on sorority row . . . moved this year to the big red house . . . how about a game of spades? . . . Pat Mendenhall reigns as Dreamgirl . . .Ra- gen serves as senior president, while oth- ers help run Senate . . . among the top scholars on campus , . . practically take Over business and engineering schools, Pikes moved to Memorial Hall and two presidents, TUR and the Pike national head, cut the ribbon. 'sw 2 'fe 3.11 ,W sw 0 ,- 'X U, . Ka QA in V if V H .al 'V' + AM ., 5 x X Xb: 25 'Q . . if' .Q-N X nfl' + AF' Q Y 'W' ,, v 8 1 2 K V! .3 . - rwf, .,i. W V 31:1 X e ' x -A W - ., A. U 1 ' . , , .- X V6 I 'ws W-' 535- P y A :ge X J Q 4. is , K -' H., f ' as N , w Q ' 6 Y 95 Q .4 Q' A 5 s I f v . , e 1-M . , ff 5 ' fi av ' .vv . iz bl S Q- Q aww G ix .. ' Y. e L If Miss SHARON KING Sweetheart of Sigma Chi Delta Gamma c SQ de 'cl d t Z Sig Men Swim Way to Winning Place in Anchor Splash Sigma Chi Alpha, local fraternity, found- ed 1948 , . . flts initial purpose-to be- come a Sig chapterj . . . three years later made Delta Omega of Sigma Chi . . . but it was six years later when their house was built . . . Sigs pledged 33 guys in this year's rush . . . won the DG Anchor Splash thanks to Mr. Neptune, Ioe Vaughn and Rogers outstanding dive . . . Sigs active in university activities with class oflicers, Virgle, Turpen, Lau- den and Ellis . . . Little Sigmas kidnaps, sneaks. Th 1 s ci e o clown around for the cameraman. How else to kill an aftcrnoon7 ---......... -is - s L-Q,,g-,Qi - --..,,--.- 05 3:23 , Steve Bernstein, Terry Co- hea. lohn Connelly, Ross Cooper. Ed Pager, Iohn Forrest, Tom l-lildy, William Hunt. lohn Iohnson. Doug Iordan. Bob Lyon, Ed Novak, la- mie Ryburn. Hank Silver. Gary Soder- strom, Roger Tucker. Iohn- ny Wills. Charles Young. Miss Iuuia BROVVN Sigma Nu SllYt't'flIL'Z1I'f lxappa IXEIPPII Garnnza ZN Sigma Nu's Heads on Campus, Senate and Class Councils ln 1948, the Criterian Club was founded at TU . . . went Greek by taking letters Beta Tau in 1949 . . . Iune, 1951 the group became Zeta Lambda of Sigma Nu . . . there are interesting things going on at the Sigma Nu house . . . pledges love kidnapping poor members such as Iesse Butcher . . . Bruce Roberson leads TU Senate, while Iohnny Wills is Iunior Class vice-president, when he's not strumming his guitar '... and, of Course, we can't forget Terry, Ioe and Eddie, three of TU's cheerleaders. Mom is allways the perfett hostess for a Sigma Nu dinner. Pass the potatoes, please. N5 - . if, . ROW ONE: Deirdre Byrd, lane Alexander. Chi O: Sarah Smith, Anno Baumgartcn. Tri-Delt: Carolyn Collie, lanet Rhoads, DG: Piper Gilliland, Theta. 1.1 ROW TWO: Kathy Cvaiser. Theta: Peggy Huston, Karen Doyle, KD: Carolyn Hall, Betsy Ncal, Kappa: Sue Wiedcmann. Ann Clark, Phi Mu. Y - X, ,W - . '- --, W ,. P5 --' EV. '. .U 1: . ROW ONE' Dina Smith, Tammy Smith, Chi O: Nancy French, Tina Young, Tri-Dclt: LCs'a Ingram, Peggy Wright. DG: Cindy Hollvy, Theta. i gt 1 W i A dsl ROW TWO: Nlary Hunstein, Theta: lane Barnes, Sandra Reid, KD: Patti Harr?s. Susan Mills, Kappa: Sherry Masters: Mary Ann Zcrwas, Phi Mu. Greeks Governing Councils Support Several Charities If you are curious who raises the money for the Heart Fund, the Multiple Sclerosis drive, who collects canned goods for the poor, who sponsors the Miss TU pageant, various scholarships for men and women, who has the highest scholastic average on campus-try the Inter-Fraternity Council, or Panhellenic Council, or Ir. Panhellenic. Sure, there are the parties, and clean-ups and silly stunts. But how sad, to hear only the bad. After all, a Greek was the first man on the moon. Powder Pull Footb ll h Ir. Panhellcn c raises dough. 57' ATO Joe Medina Pete Moyer LAMBDA CHI Carl Cannizaro Kaler Bole Y, KA joh n Coomhs David Cowherd SIG Rich Kaufman Rich Laudon SIGMA NU Nick Allen Doug Iordan --6-Ti' KAPPA SIG Vinnie Woll Bud Scheinz PIKA Tim Kassiclc lim Rohr But, there was another View of the year . . 1970 Q7 Volume 54 Published By THE UNIVERSITY OF TULSA MISSY AYERS. Editor KATHY MCKENZIE, VICTORIA PHILLIPS Assistant Editors NANCY HENDRIX. Business Manager IIM MIXON. HAROLD GIVENS. RANDY ROSZEL Photographers ED IOHNSON. HAROLD STAIRES Advisors S. K, SMITH, SOLITHWESTERN ENGRAVING Su-can Baker ECONOMY ADVERTISING: Cover, Engraving, Printing ghe Wham! 9004 Howdy Dance Friday ', ., 1 Z All TU students .irc invited lo leader Pat Upton who plays circuit. are in their twenties and chairman for the Social Council, . V , ' - the first social function of the guitar and sings with the group. all are anticipating an even bet- is enthusiastic about having the ' school year September 5, at 9 Upton writes the material for the ter career with new recording "Spiral Starecaseu when another ' pm in the Tulsa Civic Center as group and also plays saxaphone, contracts and concerts like the group cancelled late in the sum- 's ' the University of Tulsa Student and clmms, recent one at the Tulsa Assembly mer months. Reitz hopes to have ' 5 Association presents the "Spiral Also on vocals and saxaphone Center. dances on a much more frequent .?' l Siarecaseu lor a Howdy Dance, is Richard Lopes, On drums is The group wowed the au- basis this year with intent ol each 2 Q Students will bv: admitted with Vinnie Panariello and Harvey dienct: and proved themselves as dance being unique as opposed - their student activity card .ind Kaye plays keyboards, The group well received as the Turtles, to the regular dance pattems ul A may bring dates admires the Rascals because of another group on the bill in Tul' tHe past. 41' "Spiral Starecase" began its what they call "white blues pow- sa. ln Las Vegas, the "Spiral ln addition to this first semes- f - ' tnreer which soared to heights cr" Starecase" played for Frank Sie ter howdy dance. there will be a an they recorded "More Today On bass is Bob Raymond who natra's birthday party recently. second semester howdy dance al- lhan Yesterday" in lanuary of says he hates acid rock and The musical intent of the "Spi- so. A I969, ln a Sacramento night- phoniness, He hopes ID reflect ral Starecase" is to extend thc As one member of the "Spiral il' Wg, club. the group perlormed, even- his altitudes in clean direct bass natural power into a big hand Starecusc" put il-"we're better tually being contracted hy Co- lines when he plays. format without as many musi- today than we were yesterday, lumbia records All the members, who spent six cians :is a big band. but only half as good as we'll be ' "Spiral Slarecasen has as its to seven years on the nightclub Sandy Reitz, dance committee tomorrow". lll A sfudem Edited li To Inform, lnfefpfef, N A 58' 'L Crificize ewspci per E, ,-, , lf i ' L-1 wlsoom - FAITH - senvlce - ' : . volufvlt 57 NUMBER 1 The university ol mlm, Tulsa, Oklahoma SEPTEMBER 2, 1969 Warwick Concert S dne Harris Sponsored by TU -Xnxlinc llhii Hdtl X Hunt . Xnlltn lll llic Drills" and XI- llt:" .irc wills .I lcu -il llit: rcenttl mg, inn hm milf slit. n......l.- xvsmltt .mf .-I me llwtt N.-.lpn .nm cnmun p.-rwnalliiet in mf at-rltl Mitt xv...ltltlt Wu ..p,ml in lln: llllstl Nxxenihlt fculcl stpwmht-f rs, il x pm .mlm me ,pnlwf .il me L'mm.m .ii lulm Snltlunl Mwcmtmn The TU Siicml Council. huulcil r-l 'wil li,-l.-ll, at-mtl chime .mn-it .li ifqllmng Mm wif- ttttt W tlw mimi She uull .lpr pear tum xv.-out Herman .tml hlx tualiuxlrn .lt mi .ltlnilssllm tn tlilleumc tunlunls nt Tl' sltlllefm uill he Amt- lt- , up their litkuxs num the Smllcul Inlurnulliiii ilusk in llic Itihlwx lil XVcslhx Hunter. .ical-riling 1.-it-N. tihmlleili. dircclm ..r public Illnclllins llm: xlutltrll .lvllvllx mr.: null rw femme.: l.-r um, Warultk t-imcrl llxkct nhlnvuctl iv.. naw.. aryl. Mml rcigcnllx Mlss Vvnrsxltk record:-l Odds .md Ends", .i wllllul Inillnil :n the lraitlllmnnl style lhn ,nw me ,mm .in twcrniglll gnm Dil-unc miti- .e.l mime beginning at the ig.: UI tit with the nl i gm, ple singing lnmilx .um singing in mint tllximni th-urs inf .-fgililfszlt-ln, Iilnnnt- attended dh.-.-I in East omllgc, New lurws and lrum lhclu welll to th: Hari I tillage ol Music nt the L nncrsilv nt Hairllortl, Lkinf necticut. Becoming accomplish- cd in h--ul singing .intl pam.- Dmnnck ncxl suzp in her stair lu startll-rn mn .1 pmt nn mek- gmuml ihuruww .ll re-smiling cumpaiiius Dmnnuk ...mine ,img tuning .iurnclctl twli nl the mp -.l-ng writers .intl mcnnl pl.-llinw. Burl .ind H.iI D-ull, wht- hmngllt hw in i e .limml-it .if stapler Rec.-nl, um nit.: th' Invited was Dulfl Mako Xln: Otur' vvhleli lx-...lille un lrilcliln- imnnllx km-nn rccurtlmg Next clinic "Anyone NX hu Had ,-x Heart", .i umqlw .mtl lliusl sllcccnlul hzlllatl In vvmlil mm llnnw.ll..1ely un lhc lima ol llm lvll, enmu "XV.1lk llli lll Mimi lweaviic ai tmp lite intl-ill ihmiglmlt thc tt.-l-lll hiv uliprrssctl mu Mnrlcuv 1--. Dlclrlcli ullh Dltinnu Wnrultk that shc pcm-nnnllx iiilrl-.Intuit nw it the oltmpii 'llienef in Paris in Dccclllhur, llthl ulvurc Miss Wnrvuul, re-ccncd l.inl.i-lit trlllrnl .icclnllil .xml hec.lmc .i Parisian Lniirilc ln lilly-3, lllc Nalltinul MW' Cmllun nl Ruuiril lslcrcllunillwls iulud Dlunnc Nlnrulck, "Most lmpulir ffumile V.-cillif' L..-1.1 rwurds nun: earned hx Xllss ivsmck ll-f nl sn A llme l'r.iwr", with Hlheme Frt-ni Val Icy ul lhc Dolls" Ilirne .ilhunit g.-ltl rccnrtl limit: that Scar uhlll: Dltinnc tllnilc numer- .vnt appearances un national i.l- rlclx slums such null, Ed Slllllmu linlcrlninnient Xllss lN.irltvxl. tt-ni Bun a..ti...iicl. if-ws: lll.: tm ,lcclilmctl nw lhc press n.lllnn l--r lic: the kwin lllc Wnx .is Cnr.-l Bur .lull upefsi...., hunilllncxl .1 vi: ihmllghmli lliv: time tnlmgt .sl in-me "nn mn 1.. sin IM" v.irru:tl Dlnnnf .. Liummy Attlml, .me .lr the mga., fu respmt p....l hx the intlimix MM xxylmltt it lll pl' i mini ol her . H ,- lungs in Mimi mp: :S Ihr 4 ii- . .in nrnti, gm.. Lstnl lunrtl iunnim. Wlmdx Herman Lnuun it-r its lun lm., t ii pupil lar t.-ng, will pcrlnrm pllllr lt, Miss Wlirvuck .il llie Iunlcr lhe Hermann urchcslm will .ilxts he M.tmp..n,.ng Mm mmlft during her pvzrtlirmnncc Neal Tipton, chairman ul th-- Slvclal fluuncll ls n:nthuwl.lslrt .lhnnl hating Dmnne Nxufnltl especially since she nut-- .l.-ne J Tulsa ippualinfe ut' are ten' ltirninne lo haw Pcpti mls .img the ,-ilbllem not lntinne turtles", llpmn W.: 'Tarsnn .Axttrnctmns is hnmllmg uur llckcl dxxtrthulinn .intl mlm me gcnml tilt- .lr items lt. mt- plume" Tickets lull lic .mired I.. It students nm- are lull-umm main mug september s. in the xxmm Center ltvhhx Sllldtnls null he il-le ln pink up nickels mth mt-ll student .icmity tnrtl lmul Sup lumber 22. .il ulilch lime thu lu' .nm-ng ntmt will he ,nm in me puhlit :li Sw, S4 and uw pci nckcl llic stlltlcnl .-Xxxv,i.if i..-fl it the .lim-rent-t hir Tl' students urchulri ucll e' -. A Speak By can Malone Sydney l Harris, nnlionnlly wtiditulcd newspaper columnist, it ,tlwutilcd lo .lppvn on the University ol 'lnlw cnmpus s 00 pm Sept 11. its me initial sputter in the Senna .academic Allulrs Yfouncll l9h'9-l97U IEC- uivc series Harm, who has heen describ- ns hy Tame lu..g.i1me M "me im-sl-qimled newsman in Chica- gtij' null spenk nn "Thi: Quest for slgnllmnce on me Campus" British Bum X name nl Britain. Hams tplnic ni me United States at six. Idler studying .lt the L'niicrf.utv .-1 cmcign intl vile Hnrnx lull Yule alter an nitinlha and returned lu Chicago l., Mft tm ,el-ml piibliculwm. iutluilmg .in zncyclt-pedia and .i sh-:rl-luetl m.ig.i1inc which he inllmletl, bel--re it-in-ng the nan .ll me Ching.. unit, News in lil-ll, as i repnrier and feature miner "3IrirlIy In-rslinnl" lhluv leurs laller, ln W4-3, lim. ptmlnntf iam. S Knight 1., me News, Hunts began me .isnt vlllinml page fnlumn. smelly I-uit.-ml" which is nw .lldfmmetl l.. miie loo newspa- lms ilimtighniil the LFS. Cana- tl.., and latin Amiznca, through lmhllslwr, rwlupiper syndicate In I9-25, columnist Harris ht:- c.uue Drama Critic fur the News, Y Y Will Here Sept. ll .i post he still holds, ln 1946. he was appointed .in instructor in lhc Great Hooks :il the Univer- sity of Chicago! downtown col- lege. also teaching the course ul the Union League Club. because he "thought they needed it worse than anybody else" Hams also served on the origi- nul faculty ol me Aspen Institute tor Humanistic Studies. 'Aristotle' Harris, who speaks ul himsell as "just a second string Ar- istotle". is known primarily for his daily ollenng nt pt-inted com- mentary on the Aiiierlcan Scene Discussing such diverse topics as free love "it lreq-uenlly lakes gi man .l long time xo learn that lrce love is mnre expensive than any other kind"l or what he lcrms "mass-pruducedn collegt: teaching, Harris has gzuned inter' naliunal recogmlinn as xi political ina social puntm Persnnal Prejudices Harris' "high-Iowbrovf' opin' nuns are often aired in his feature '4Purely Personal Prcjudicesu "Whenever l meet a man who seems lo be innrdinately proud ul his get-up-andegu. l want him lo gel up and go " "Suuthem coating .5 mm- pnsed of two parts grease and one part tree bark," "ln the glowing universe ot whiskey ads nobody ever gels potted or falls down elevator shafts or makes passes al other mens wives . , ,", Author, Awards Hams has gathered a com- pendium of this wit into four books Strictly Pelsolul, pub- lished in 1953: Majority of 0n0. l9S7L Lau Things Firxl, 1961, and On The Conn-ary, l96-4 The recipient of several awards recognizing excellence in ioumalism. including the first 4'Puge One" Award annually prea sented by the Chicago Newspa- per Guild, and the l957 Friends .if lm-mum Fefguwn Award fur the best column. Hams is n member ul Sigma Delta Chi, na- tional Journalism fraternity, the Headline Club, and Chicago Press Club Harm ls also un the Board ul the Associates for the Institute fur Psychoanalysis in Chicago. and is a Trustee of the Francis W, Parker School Tops List Hams will top a first-semester slate ol Academic Aflairs speak' ers including Dr Benjamin Spock, contemporary critic ol American involvement in Viet Nam, who will appear Sept 231 David Shoenbrun, author of the best selling book Viet Nam, on Oc: 1: Edward Keating. well known author and humanitarian, Oct 15: and Rollo May, psycho- logist. Oct. 221 Also Pastor William Glenesk, ga-1 advocate of the inclusion ol the Reid for view and younger brother of William Alex arts in religion. Oct 28: Buckley. leading spokesman the conservative point of F. Buckley. lr., Nov. Sq Haley. author of the usvlold-to Weslby Center Dorm, Parking syi a Ami.:- K nnipletiun ul Wcslby Center. It-rmerlg the Student Activities Iiml-ling ut thc Univvsrsity of Tul- sa, is nniicipaled by the Inner pm ul the tirsl semester: while mm lllirms lull he ready minus tnluteru scrxice hx the begin- ning -it secund semester a TU M .' -PN. is sms..-.n. am...ny af. gaping with ni. ...-lfamiimi wma, cm.. an ni. vu tampa. when tmailna, ni. mm wsu nw. hon. mmavasnal .na oflielul timiarlm ta, an ru .i., ana faculty Completion I. -:anna about Doctmbtr l 5 nflicml recently said cannula same. veeay Dr Warren Hlpshcr, director ol student services at TU said although the cafeteria service for Westby Center would begin Sep' lember 2, the remainder of the bundling would not be completed until around the end ol the lirsl semester This would mean that there would he u new student center awaiting return of TU students following the month long interim session, The Saga Goods Service. a na- tional firm from Menlo, Cali- fornia. begins food service for the university today in Westby Center Saga replaces the Pro- phet Good company which has served TU meals since l966 The new food service will offer a new method, whereby buffet meals will be served occasion- ally rather than the traditional calelerla meal. All meals may be purchased in Weslby Center cafeteria ex' cept the Sunday evening meal Dr. Hipsher added that he had firm committments from the companies involved with the caf- eteria service. They have prom- ised food service for TU although it may not be as complete a serv- ice as the cafeteria will have upon completion ofthe building Conte: Bouln Span Westhy Center, when com- plclcd, will boast recreational la- cililics, renovated ballroom and new office spaces. A barber shop. beauty shop and other commercial businesses are plan- ning to open facilities for stu- dent patronage, The TU bookstore which is presently housed in the north Completion, Anticipated wing basement of McFarlin Li- brary, will be located in new Westby Center facilities where the old cafeteria was located. Presently students are having to cope with less than adequate fa- cilities until the bookstore moves into Westby Center quarters. "We are sorry that students are inconvenienced in this way but there is nothing that can be done presently" Gene Rainbolt, bookstore manager said. He add- ed that after the initial rush for books ceases, the bookstore will attempt displaying some of the luxury items such as greek ac- cessories and TU accessories, Smltli Conllruetlln The L E. Smith Construction Company is doing the extensive remodeling and renovation work on Weslhy Center. Everett Holt is construction foreman for the project, Mr. Holt and his large crew are presently working dili- gently so that TU student.: may lake occupancy of Westby Cen- ter as soon as possible The twin dormitories on Seve cnth Street behind Lorton Hall are progressing steadily accord- mg to Dr. Hipsher The dorms will be finished and ready for occupancy Feb. l, l970, in time for the second semester Under the new dorm policy, the boarders will not have an option of eating on campus. Pre- sently students may either pay iust for room and not board or may choose to pay for both. Una der the new system though,I per- sons will pay a fee of S200 and be served food plus a fee for room rent The new cafeteria for the twin dorms will not be En- ished until spring, therefore, the new dorm system will not gn into effect until September I970. When the cafeteria is done. busi- ness will be done on a cash basis until the first semester of l970, The new dorm will also have ai new innovative plan ol manage- ment used uidely throughout the United States by other private UDIVCYSIKICS Tulsa Rig Reel is the con- struction company for the mod- ern dorms which will be designed in thc suite arrangement much like that of LaFortune Dormi- tory also built by Tulsa Rig. and designed by Mchine, McCune and Associates. McCune and McCune also de- signed Westby Center. and l.a- Fortune Hall. Tlghl lurhlng Tight parking accnmmodntions will he the order for awhile on the TU campus Dr. Hipsher said students would have to under- stand the current situation but that parking was available off Seventh Street on Harvard, Although thatiis a short piece to walk it is still a place for stu- dents and faculty to park without being illegal, Locations are being looked into around the campus with the possibility of purchasing them and making parking spaces as soon as possible. Student lalnlndu Students are reminded that they are to register their cars and abide hy the University of 'hllsa parking regulations. The permit.: may be obtained from the information desk in McClure Hall The first sued are at no ceeding permits the student. two permits is' charge hut suc- are at a Cust to story "The Autobiography lo Malcolm X". Nov. ZOL and Sena- tor lohn Tower of Texas, speak' ing Dec. 4. Chapel Services Resume With one University o!T11In chapel service already held, TU students are being asked to help form committees for planning the remainder of the services TU chaplain. Dr. Robery Kelly said, The main format of the entire chapel service concept is to get people involved. Each Sunday at Il a.m,. a non-denominational chapel service will be held. These services are described as "con- temporary" by chaplain Kelly but at the same time are an op- portunity lur those whip want to be :i part u!Anow. Through a steering committee chaired by Linda Watts and Bill Carl, the Council on Religious Lite is asking for volunteers to help with the arrangements lot the services There will be lour committees which will be respon- sible lor every fourth service, thereby not placing the task upon one set of individuals for every SEYVICC. The c h a p el services came about Iollowing a student pets- tion circulated on the campus re- questing them. The services are open to all students and lacully but are aimed primarily at on- campus students although Dr, Kelly pointed out that many Tul- sans are quite active with the committee, "Last year was just wonderful in our ellcrts and working on how we wanted to expresl and present each service." the chap- lain said. "We are trying to challenge students who really want to think through exactly what they are doing and why they are doing that particular thing," he uid. The plans are to get a central committee and plan the lint service relatively simple then allow the students to make sug- fConlinued on page JJ legal 'l'Ul5A CDI-I-f9'AN September 2,1969 Gombrell , . Q 41 L-5 f . .Inj ' .- ,.l'-2. I 1 I Prepo res For Nolionol Pageant by Kathy Reeder How does a lyptcal All-Amerv can girl receive a gold Tommi- do, a 32,000 wardrobe and a tree trip to Atlantic Cin, New ler- seyf' Jeanne Gumhrell. Miss Okla- homa ot' 1969, could give you these answers. plus many mnre Jeanne, who entered thc Mtss Oklahoma Pageant as Miss Uni- versity of Tulsa. has heun travel- ing at an increasing pace since: winning her title In June tit this year Recently Jeanne has been .tl- tendtng style she-ws and crown- ing a Watermelon Queen At this local festival, Jeanne was pre sented a 70-pound vuternteltin with a map of the Stale nt Okla- homa painted on the snlu Jeanne Considers the warmness ol Okin- homa sms me Lotte' hospitality to be the greatest asset oi her reign In preparation lor the Miss America Pageant. Jeanne has been having daily wardrobe stt- ttngs, Thts 52.000 wardrobe was given her when she won the Mm Oklahoma title Much of her time has also been spent practicing her talent for the pageant. A professional choreographer, R a n u I e Appel from Hollywood. assisted her tn the planning of her elaborate jazz ballet to be clone in Atlantic City This dance will be done to ti tull orchestra presentation of "Hair" and "Aquarius" Jeanne has been working very closely with Mrs Tom Spencer. the executive director ofthe Miss Oklahoma Pageant Mr Spencer believes that Jeanne is "very well prepared and has a good ath- rude" "It is really a ,nb hetng Miss Oklahoma because xou have to represent the State of Okluhnniu tn whatever you do," states Jeanne, "I really haven't changed very much since winning the title of Miss Oklahoma, but my schedule has changed consttIer:tbly", satd Icanne Jeanne stdted that she has learned to put nthcr penple he- tore herself to nuke the dend- lines Jeanne and her friends lelt Int Atlantic Citi Sundav, August 3I During this week hcl'-ure the pageant, Jeanne will be inmlvetl tn rehearsals, skits, dress rehears- ste and eempenn.-n On Wednes- day, the S0 contestants mill hi: judged in evening grunts .md Thursday tn swtmsutls Saturday mn he the enmpet. tion tn all three categurtes nn' the top len finalists The Parade ni States Saturtlnx night will htm: .t new appeardnue me your All me gm, vull t-mf headed nr ,es-ated enum.: ares,- es, Jeanne! dress is tt creamy white with rhmustnncs .ind tur- qttutse Ilnwers according to Mrs Spencer Jeanne considers her chance ul vutnntng me MN America hue one tn fifty She sau the word that best descrthcs her fight nm. is "anticipation" If Jeanne returns tu Tulsa right after the pageant, she will continue her education at the University uf Tulsa Miss Gam- bress is ri June graduate and plans tn go on lo graduate school She would like to work tn the field of snctolngt. particu- larly with the guvemle court and social problems Mrs Spencer sms that Jeanne has no immediate plans tor mar- rtage. Jeanne considers the contest- ants lor this year's Miss Ameri- can competition to he more than just average girls, She believes they .ure college oriented with de- ftnite goals and ideals tn life They have the gtrl-next-dunr type of character and poise And what does .A cnnteslzsnt for the title of Mrss America du in her spare lime" Each evening Jeanne runs u mile around her house to keep her S' ts" shape 31 Insfructo Thirty-one new instructors and academic aids will join the facul- ty ranks at the University ot Tul- sa this fall. Joining the faculty staff will be Dr. Jack D. Anderson, associate professor of education, Dr Co lin G. Harker, associate professor of chemistry, Sister Agnes Claire Basgall, instmclor of nursing. Col. Calvin G. Bass. professor of aerospace studies, Dr Louis E Boone, associate professor of marketing, Mr Michael Wm Davts. associate professor in HPE, and Miss Mary Sue Dixon. tnstmctor and assistant lam ln- brarian, Also new to TU nre Mr Larry Elwell, associate pmIess0r nt speech. Dr, Charlotte M Erh, finance, Mr, Wm .lack fore- man. education, Mr Donald F Harrington, associate professor of philosophy, Dr Daniel Ed- ward Hughes. associate professor of math, Mr. Norman I, Hyne. associate professor of earth sci- ence. and Miss Judith Mary Mel- ton. Gennan. Other new faculty members are Dr. Bruce Olson. associate professor of sociology, Dr P T. Pope, associate professor of math, Dr. John C Reed, Chemi- cal Engineering, Dr Marvin Smith. mechanical and aerospace studies. Dr, Allen R, Soltow. eco- nomics, and Dr, Harry E Ste- wart, professor of French, Others include Dr Richard A Terry and his wife. Dr lnci Ter- rs Join TU ry. both special research consul- tants tn psychology, Dr Joe W Tidrow, pmfesser of education. Dr. H Frevt Wutdncr. .tssoctate professor ol' Engltsh, Dr Lau- rence Arnold Wtilz. associate professor of English, Dr James G. Watson, associate professor ol English, William I. Watson, sn. ciology. Dr Stuart R Wester- lund, associate professor of Edu- cation, Miss Mary I Wilhtte, instmctor of nursing, and Mr W Marvin win, associate professor of political science EASY ii O lg tcemaneea hem page Il gesttnns nn what kind ot pro- grams and speakers they would like to have. There is not a dehntte rotation ot speakers whether from outside the campus or not, aecordtng to Dr, Kelly There may be a crea- tive program and then Dr Kelly may speak the neu week. fnllow- ed by an outside speaker The inter-denominational serv- ices for the students are best dw- cribed as a contemporary ex- presston of worship, tn whatever way students want lor the needs of the moment and now A coftee period at I0.30 tt ni before the chapel services ts len- tativeely planned Anyone inter- ested in helping with plans for the chapel services may can act Dr Kelly or one ol the commit- tee chairman Four Trips Offered DuringMinimester Dawg' I N Students and alumni are tnvtt- ed to participate tn four loretgn studs courses whtch will take place tn Mexico. Parts, Italy. Switzerland and London durtng the University of Tulsa's new tn- grtm session tn January Snmc of the Courses, which are approved bv the Foreign Study Committee and the University Connell Curriculum Committee, have prerequisites, but others rc- qmre only permission of the tn- structor The umverslry adopted J streamlined schedule for the I969 -'70 academic year to allow for the one-month mlertm semester scheduled January 5-JO The interim semester. which is called the "mtnimester" will be used for shnrt, innovative courses offering 1-fs hours nr ered-t and hem trips More than mo courses are planned for lhe ecs- stun ranging from nvcrsezts trtpx lu courses in Black Literature lThe Collegian presently has surveys out to departmental chairman lo find what :nurses amount of credit and other infor- nirttton is available on the mini- meslcr This data null he pub- Itxhcd as soon tis the forms are returned hv the faculty! Ihc first semester will end on December IU and second semes- tur hegms Fehruarv I and ends Mat 20 Dr Hnrrtct G Barclftx. pm- rtssnf .iv hotuny, and Dr Paul Huck. .isstictate professor of hot- nny will teach a course ent:- lled --Eent.-great and Taxonomic Field Problems" Schcdttlud for Mexico, the e.-urge will een SI9I including nnnnn A mst of te persons will he .accepted for the Course, and that must have had one semester ot college hmlngt and obtained pcrmxssmn of the No prolessnrs An independent studt ol "Cun- tempomrv French Theatre" will he taught by Ierry Stewart. nsststnnt professor of French, and will he offered in Parts. France The cost will be S-ISS, whxth meltnres travel expenses from New York to Pnrts and hack .mtl the tuition Two years of college rfeneh and sppmtet of Stewart .mtl me Desn nf me College .il I thcrul -Krts are required Fifteen pnrttcipants will be accepted Dr Ben Gral Hennekc. trustee pr.-tetwr or humanities. will tenth rx course nn " .intl Rcn.ttx5.mce Culture" In Italy .tml Swtwerland Cost ol the e.-nrse is S900 which tn C 1 tt .1 e 5 transports- Hundboelr -Ks Unuersttv of Tulwrt students puck up their student newspaper tndnx, thev will notice another Item hcstde the Fnlleutan I'-owes The Item ls the TU Qtudenl H.tmII'mok for I969-'70 "There wus at potnted need lur ti student handbnok Commun:- cation nl important mfnrmati.-n me nr-1 hexng nude". Dean Iztmes Vander Itnd, Dean ol Men said '-This is a booklet listing tm.- furm policies and information for all students on mum' import- ant tssucsf' he continued The free hook is available to all stu- dented at Ttt through the dtsln- btttton nest lofolleginlt hoses ln addition to being stocked nt the Information Desk in Mc- Clure Hall "The handbook is :t publica- tmn that every student shnuld possess so tha! they will not he ignorant of the administratmnk feelings on certain issues thal come up every tear" Vdndcr Imd added The hook ts being puhhshed :md placed for students to puck tl up in the first week of school so that .u watt help new sr-.dents on the campus in addtnrm to possi- hlv clearing up further qucsttonw returning TL' stu d e n t s might uon tstarttng from New York? and tuition A haste humanittes course, or permission ol the in- structor is required Up to 45 individuals may participate The fourth course, "Inc End Ol An Empire" consists of three separate courses in English, Phi- losophy and Poltttcnl Science to culminate tn London, It ts worth l-3 hours of credit, Persons wanting to take one nf the three courses must either first enroll in prerequisite cuurscs during the fall I969 semester or have the permission from the in- 5ll'llCl0I, The English course, 4'Domt- nant Literary Movements tn 20th Century British Literature". will be taught by Dr Thomas F Staley. associate professor of English and Dean of the Grad- uate School -'Philosophy In Great Britain tn the 20th Century" will he laugh! by Dr Paul Brown, pro tenor ol phnnsephv, and "Semi- nar tn Higher Thought Proces- ses" will he taught by Dr Ed- win Strung, assmtate professor of political science and head oI the political science department The month in London, which the three courses GY As the University of Tulsa wel- comes a seven tneusend-plus sm- dent body today. the administra- tlon welcomes a new Vtce-Prcs- tdent for academtc affatrs. Dr John G l. Dowgray, .Ir. Dr Dowgray ts the former dean of laculttes at the Universi- ty of Missouri, .n Kansas Ciry He wtll assume thc post vacated tn Iune ut' l968 when Dr I Paschal Tuyman became Prus- ident of the Unnersity ot Tulsa Dr Dnwgray assumed the position August l, and presently ts underlnletng the tntttal task til urtentmg himself hetter wtth TL' tv enncermng me phil.-sept., .vt education and the tniporlnnte .lt long range program "Unless .t university Anon, where tl's gnmg. tt cannot hc nl service to the students .md the community, "Dowgr.iv said With long range planntng. there crm hc n total involvement ol the Linnltx tn establishing the bm .vi where: TU is and where .I might tu he going A development ul pri.-ntics through ti comnuttcc with suis, Committees wlII :tsslsl In tht: worktng .int ev denim, :nr the entire broad ptcturc Part nt thts ptcrure will be to investigate the academic pattern .ind limi out how this pattern can he strcnghthencd to hast suit the needs of TU "Every institute is tntpr-un-ing its academic strengths :intl evcrt -Q' , . s le., .E rx pg 6' - - :I qu 1 sf F f 'K " K ew VP une is having ln look at its high- er education xtruclttrun Dowgray said ,-xeenrdmg tn the new vice- president. and quality institu- tmn hns as one ol IL: strongest components. .i strong liberal arts school the advantage tor TU is It is private umversity and can bc seleettvc tn its enroll- ment There must be a wnttnutng upgrading of programs to make .in url' untverstty meet the ex- peetatxons uf conttnutng educa- tion Dowgray satd "Locdtmn demands that TU ts rt center -it information and ex- pcrttse We have to become tn- v.-hed tn thi: community but me hazard ts me become overly in- vnlxed whereby the community looks only to the university," Duvtgrnt said, Twenty yuan tg.-. me university and eommu- mtx dnl not have this relation- ship dee--rdlng lu Dowgray, but n--vs the ntnwcmty must find a'vIc hrihmce sn that Iaculty nidv sttll tunfttun for its students Dougrdx dcscrthes his func- tion tes vice-president for aca- .tenhe .ittsirs as "er-nrdtnation .intl latthtattng thc tnslttutton rhrt-hgh the tuculty" A univer- utx it nhl hutlt hy series of is the independent study portion and ns needs .md goals one --f gf H meme, but other A enneem and ofthefallcourses.wtllcnxlSJ95 the mines that men .mpfeeeed "' - ..en.m, seeming in Dowgray for tuition. transportation from Dr nas the lung-range V , Dr Utwgrdy has two children. New York to london and back. planning study being done hy 1 'e I.ttr4I. li. and Laurie, ll and :edging and fume meals Onlv ss rt' Der-gr..t Added that he nt. 3 e..,.-te Dixieland mere. gnu and participants will he accepted for impressed with the long range x " ' getting nut and away from qualm responses from the tacul- w ' 1 when: I .un nccastonallyn 'Qi Qolgda CLAHHES ' I A . 530231 gpg! MMA! so-attests.-s .ff ef'-T355 fi!- squms suor ',g3!l E I gm, .srsatstrgf 4-1 e I S155 Wardrobe SESSIIE gg' - ' if -f-' '-?""f . 'E IEIJQIIM , iiibfa' ,i '553'?!51?ff'f fa."-1'--lym 0 s se,.-nissan stmxtlflwiiixhefe 5 xieiiliififrf lerrliillmlf. If-I YW 5""' ?I'5'ras:2' 1. 3" ws' if pg' An outstanding value. x Imagine-o basic sI85 I i 59 ': ' , lllli wardrobe for only ' 'gif Suit and Yell . , , 4 Sporleoal . , S55 2 pair nl Slack: . .... . , , S35 .1 4, li- rom stas fgflii Ee.r"i'f 1 j' is . .. -'Y I . V at FEC., 1 1 You poy only S15 5 'Q sAvtNG You sso " SIZES 36 to 44, reg. and lengt. F-WI Ji- A 'If'-,V . - ,-H-'Ek r :else In Wwe sttor nowurown 'fit sean! sounlultp rattan- 'lil 1?-SATIIRIIAI 'nt bl hzne Went the IIri9ht Wflll I QE: f'--"f' i'iEs-ssslrsf-rw -1'f R - Y' ' .. t . 1 I -2 7 "s2, R READATHR OLOMPTSI I E Find References at a Glance I X' IN Booxs, REPORTS and CLASSROOM NOTES f 5 Major Accent' Po Accent ... UNIVERSITY OF TULSA BOOKSTORE fbusement of Merenan ltbroryl :':ff-355 ru 9- if. 'Q 5 2 54 P 5,,y,,,,b,, 3,1959 TULSA COI.tEGIAN Pago! TU's Summer Preludes Exciting Grid Campaign By AI Carlson Each May cullegiutc llihlclics finish anmlicr year of activity, The inforntauon that can hc pricd from Sports lnfnrmation is minimal in- deed, and couches and players alike lunk tn thc approaching summer as xi respite between u.irs For the next three months sports lies tlorttmnt, to rcsurfacc only when the grunts :ind nf football practice signzil the beginning nf :innthcr seusnn. Summer qithlctitw--collegiate style4cnn- tztln as much interest as ti hnmcrun hitting cun- tesl between Mlitty Alun .ind Denn Clmncc Nut su at Tl' Suttttttcr '60 hruugltt Li number of noteworthy events tu thc Hurricane wcnc ITEM . . In at decrepit :ircnu thait thrclilcnutl to collapse bcfnre thc context cuuld he uint- pletcd, Cliff Hutclicr fdnned I-ludie Camp This feat is deserving -if mme .ittentinn for thruv: rc.i- sons, Ill At thc time Cltnp tgnumlniuusli ended the gnnic, three nf his tc.imm.ites filled the haves while tntv nthcrs had retired to the dugout much ezirltcr than they had desired It tilts thc List uf the ninth Lind Cineinnnri trailed Q-X 121 linlcr- ing thc series, Camp boasted .1 377 tivcrzigc and regularly clnhhcrad opposing pitchers from his fuurlh slut tn llti: lineup 131 Mini llnptitunt- ly, Butchers slrlkcnut gave Tulsu its first Mis- souri Valley bzischzill clmviipmnsliip ITEM . Tulsa finished second to Arl7iin.i State in the NCAA baseball tuumey Gene Shell guided his squad tn tl? record pcrfnriimncu despite ltzivn-ig only lwti seniors on the tcnm Hurricane hitting and pitching remiwcd three opponents hut muld not dcfcgit thc Sun Dcxils, ITEM , . Rin Bnrnnicz quit the fnivtlmll squad At the and tif spring pmcucc he mls the number -inc wignnl caller. hdting uiitiplctctl I I0 of I9 panes fur llll yards in llc string game. ITEM , fllivcr Yieglcr lkillmwtl the sweet scent of money tu Oakland where hu ehnsi: tu work rather than play ftmtbzill 'I'lic fnrmcr Washington High :standout was muitlcd on tu lend some speed tu the traditionally slim Ttllsli running attack All these take mine nf the glitter tiff should hc an exciting year for lul- lowers Ycnr i-nc nf the Curillot regime starts with lx llclnwt-knocking session :tt Colorado The pres- enw of Bnh Andetion is enough to ensure that tlic lliiffnlncs will stampede often. On September 27 TU challenges .itch rival in .inollwr not so netghbnrly neighbor- tn-ncighhor hatLlc Frank Broyles retums Bill lklnntgontcry, Chuck Dicus :ind several other supcrnwr plnters They should hc enough to plncu Arkllnszis in the Top Ten with the greatest nf cause, In the sclisnnk must anticipated garlic, Tulsu nclcuttics Houston to the Hurricane Homecomf ing nn Nuvcinlaer H, Anyone who was not dead List kntlns that the Cnugars demolished Tulni lflllvh Pldyboy selected Houston for this's nip spot Nut to cast doubu on that inzig.uinQ's climue. but the tops with which Play- lmi is usunlli .mminted are of an entirely dif- ferent nnlure. Tampa would seem to be the only "breather" .in .in tinpnnng schedule But the Spartans won scvcn of len gnrnes last year, rctum 27 lcttet- mcn .intl bnnst u legitimate All-American con- siilcrlltinit ill end. Anytime :i squad Inscs 31 Ieltermen from the pruxinux year, there is a gnnshing, of teeth from thc head t-neiclt nn down, But don't shed lou runny tears for Flnnda State. The Seminoles te- turn ZN lcttcrmcn. among Lhem Bill Capplcman. nltn uns responsible for 2410 yards and 25 tnticlidowns in l'46S. Besides :in imposing non-conference schedule, l'iils.i Laces stiff Valley competition. headed hy Xlcitipliis 9l.ilc and North Texas State The Tig- ers .ire Lilwl-wed as the to beat while North lows nill Shit close nn the strength of rcturnecs Stew Raintuit .ind Ron Shunklin With widespread lnexperience. TU will bc 'srl-Mui lu nm more than tlircc games Any ad- tlitiniinl tiflnrms and P469 will he li very good xcnr tntlccd Wlinit two tennis .ire the only ones to have won l-mr rnnsuetitixc MVC football crowns? Those gin-ssilig nr knnning the cnrrcc! answer will re- ceive twn frcc tickets tn the next Cassius Clay flight WELCOME BA IEJIAMBURGERS CK ' .nl' ,.".li"!f'Z Q 1456" -i- up l H i UI as you are...hungry 3002 E. llth fAcross from Skelly Sfodiuml 5002 N. PEORIA 38th 8. S. HARVARD Howard Shoe Service ttla south Harvard we 4-5454 "aww suse reap-mmHg" Slassified Ads The lotchslring is out ol t .Mower otrcige Blocking Equals. . . . . . Long Yardage Can New Look Bring New Wins? By at Collegian New is the word for the Gold- en Hurricane-new coach, new offense. new defense. and new players. Fust year mentor Vince Ca- nnot hopes in have a balanced Attack, The man counted on to handle the running chores is losh Ashton, who gained ill? yards and scored two touch- downs in the spring game He will be pressed by Bill Roh-ey, leading rttsher on last year's frosh squad. Untested Fullbazlt Newcomer Greg Goularte has held the fullback slot during fall practice Others contesting that position are David Nowaskey, Mike Utt, and H. E, Marion Top Blocker Bernie Brvtheroyd will lead the line charge for T,U.'s backs He is a returning Ietterrnan and was lop offensive lineman in the spring game. Ioe Gamero, Ron Weig- lcb. Andy Teachman. Tim Innes. Bill Rcmpe and Rick Hogbin are battling for the remaining guard and tackle spots alongside Bnth- erovd, At center, Kelly Bryson brings a year's experience to the offense capable umm' Last year's second leading re- ceiver, loe Pistoia, heads an im- prcssivc list of pass catchers Hc is joined by ftosh star lim But- ler and retuming veterans Ken Duncan and David Moss. Tight End Al tight end. Larry Vunek, voted most inspirational player emi...- spsm Easier after spring drills, leads Alan Erover. Dave Ellis leads the quarter- backs, a half step ahead of John Dobbs and Rick Arrington. One of the mainstays on Caril- lot's new forcing defense is Den- nis Kemp, a retuming letterman at defensive tackle. At the oppo- site tackle Chuck Oxmminl. leads the chirge after being voted out- standing defensive lineman in the spring game, Steve Bloom, tt let- tennan who is the biggest of the Hurricane, gives depth to the tackle slot. A combinatiun of old fDottg Macauley, Dick Blanchard! and new tl.tnds:iy Anthony, Pedro Williamsl wi ll determine the Hurricane defensive end.l. Experienced Llnebueltln Experience is probably the nicest word :t football practice and the TU. linebacker: have plenty of it. Luke Blair, MVC Sophmore Defensive player of the year, lends his 215 pounds of meainncss He is joined by Miller McCalmon, lim Fiddler and Ron Allfmd. all of who started last year After being named out- standing defensive back in the spring game. Randy lngrahnm will start at one of the linebacker positions, Twn time all Valley defensive back Doug Wyatt is posmaly the most nccnmplished star on the team. His experience will help newcomers Harold Williams md Jon Long. With lettemien listed as Ihr!- crs in only seven pusilionl. the new laces will determine il the Hurricane will have a truly new look this year. X 4 GS slef H sms iw "3" nt xx Maile matic!! 3cC0u ai, iv, M1135-r will Sgr? cnecluf drawn A she .K , . -nay nom V I I wnaxidaw 1 , . . 's V 65 , 00912911231 l I G all nl nl A ofv-llmwls :iw efilonfo init dis? -avfagemeev-254 ' F ' ' 9 5 QB To sVed?f'D"xn0" ton s 'L as ti ,a o . Mgvxetog ,ialvfiqte 56 Band wget andvwieffas Vevoavesxva it xo ,x 9 qi. .aw xt e ne to P- 4 5 ai t S A 0 ttws owe 0l1,,nQQQts""s'W GOQVSN vi' e0 Sanl V G Vo trims 5 5 wsu' von 'yi vo mvecf an Q ll' yt?-C' es- e " we tab c, are 0 2 ea at fe'-fee O' nv 'oivlfnsv' gel' ,Ne veils W ao ,- . Q0 - nee mo' . vate '36, s 1 mo wings nude " , Egitziesl. Compo AN Tnilufigx 3 EN-tint. Lo 5,-,nip Gaim, and Q- 'Q P95552-30 Yfixsr ut-llgx Sans fl if-if '- ,eiet and Q Yo, even! n A ,zf 1- 'fs Q - e, f ' I ' . l K' 42" 'gs' 2,001 .-' Ormvq sl, as 44 I 0060 09841, .s-be cow V c s Po 01 8 bryan swf, Wig," pafkfscqr 670169 5 2' sweden' 35701 0' :hqy ' - . f ' 6 0 fl G! V Quad Ussfalqesig 'inf Qbfeos "e,Us-579' . VD Zfeaffef 91.5606699131 is Qbabha i14.9e.v4:ae,y,, ' 'besbyao' c,o"af5o,-Qhupe-'-'Q 075 ' sl c4,o'm5s'o,, M0 lg an e ,D s,,U-Y9,,se,,4,gf1 U ' 0q,"'4,s be -1.!'na"'o ' 04,9 D ,vs 87.119, 4, 00 Ii, 6 Q-fo 291.32 pg 47, 'Quai-Vs o""'a""Zf 432746, 171, fs H 9-9 "Sf ' s N N wantzof me findefns for mi "1 -4. - " 1, ' ' U Beautiful f- f time emp'oymerit in management - F-,Uh iwmmg Good pm Wwe you ,gage -vi-'ffff' '1 F,0W,,, xx K N R Q ff Qs, item tm-.Wim-im required 13,1 and im Q .x , - if ft Contact Mr Hillel einer 1 oo pm ,359 ...l,,,,ig,.,3L2..jf ' 1 Ham- if X X J , 'J , at 049 Qi v:iz..iso:a g I E A F-U f X5 " , ' ,rl 5' I -L r . " X ' 6'-ao' - '55 -P311 F, M- fr, it Fygm " fly., A2 1 ,E ,K " F w --uf fa :ness Ptavens-nv correspond' ,, -- , f' Afnwld 53568 em. lm, io. nn, ,eif,.m,n M, The Www. N L B gage- ' . . , , fx, "'5U"'Y 5'UdV 'O' game ""l-"We Vim our "I-'rmir Part-li" and our "Parlor" even aid our efogioi- men' Hee ""0""L"'On f 'Om mnkir iar Mm! nf till, hrnwre and eniov vourxelf. 4790- o chartered ci-an l3l2 'B' Gr seq. Q, oo? U oi? YH,-,,Wf,,d, Ci,l,f,,,,,,,, NSA, sau E am Highland Plum Canter ,G 66 9 3 vq Y Y Y NA 1,7545 tim can of sauihmadt mln sl Y 0 9 Ingo 4 editorials EDITORS NOTE. Thu IWSU-70 lidlmrlul Slall lf! Un Lflllvsnllv of Tulxa COLLEGIAN hav nllnlv ll del-lxiwl In dl-full-l lrnm flu' lmzllional sdimrml pnlll-v .ll lily lnmlvrlilv pllhlll lmml Pllll FUI - LEGIAN vdlfurl' nllulr' an vllwl nl plrhlllll mlm' lurlrl nl ull- forial message earh wvek. Quill: franklv we fnlmd llml, lu limev, we were forced la pirk In llml ull nllllfrllll lnfuf Thaw llluplxl logelher opirlionl' dldn'l melm nmlh ll: llw lmilwwll- .lmlmlmm und usually rsprrvenled ln Nw pllpcr vllllf lull mu' umm plluf lll rapy I0 fill lpafe, In lhe flllluv, ilu' COLl.I:'!iI.-lN ullimrx ulll voife url rdilnrml apirllnrl lfrlll' ll-hurl ur lvrl Illul ml urmll ln rirvumxlunce lr of .vmh inlpurmllr L- llllll ll ll-urrmllv um wp.-llklnu our. 4. TT T E T T Q ?" Y Q Tulsa Colleglan MLS f Publlslled weekly dllfmg hdllddyf ...ld ...W peflods Ad vefllsmg fdles on few:-ll Olllces :Owned .Jn mud nw, slddenl An... ne, adlldmg, uflwefslly dl mlm, lull.. ollnrwmd relepmle vvsbsle. 96351, e.. 355 J E Avuvlls Edlvor ,,,,,,,,, Asmoum Ednor ,, Gall Meme mm, Reade' ,, Bob law-0 H Al cmlwl ,, Jlm MUD.-. lxlolm Hem..- Asslslclnl Edllov ,,,, . Business Mcndge. .. Sporvs Edllov ,,, ,, Plvologmpher W ,, Greek Edllor ,,,,, sendle Repcner ,,.. Bob llppee clfcdldllml Manage. ,, lm.. lm, llluslfdlm , ,.,,,,,,., ,,,, , , ,..,, ,,,,,,,,, ., can Malone 'Welcome' On behalf of lhe faculty, zlllnlinivlrullnn .md trustees. ll lx my privilege to welwlnc hlllh new llnl.l rclurning dludenld ln Lhe University of Tulsa for alnolllcr cxcitlng and mlgnll' year. Our school has an llluslrluus hlwlory and lhe fulurr ll-nk. bright This ycdr we wlll bu lclcbrullng nur .manly-flllh .mm- versclry, un evunl xlhlch nlll pmvldc us. :ln oppnrlunlly ll- rcllcul upon pas! achlevclllcnls .md ln lmpugnn lhc llcwlllpnlcnt ul plan. lor conljnued growth and llnpruvcmcnl As one of the n.lllun's lllalur prlvdlc lllxlilullrlm uf lllghcr edu- Callon. the Unllcrslty of Tulxd lx culllllllllvll lu pn-vldlng .l .cl ul educuliondl cxperltmea ul mrlul, .lnd qudllly lur lhuw lxllu choose to pursul: lhclr wllcgldlls u.lrl:crw here Slud-:nls xwlll llnd that il is pmxihlc lu develop uhm lv.-rllng reldllllnslllp. lllxll member, of the llluully alnd .ldllllnlxlmllun dnd lhul Ulerl: .lrc ample opportunities for lrec .md uprn cxpruwnll nf lduglx .md concepts. Moreover, coopcrllllvc sludcnl-fuclllly-:ldnllnlslmlur cl- fons designed I0 bring llbuul pllsillve and nccllud uhdngcx .lrc encouraged, We hope you wlll ldkc Llll llcllvc p.lrl ln callllplla lllc .und lll.ll you will develop al strong lnlcruxl in thu welfare nl wul xcllulll We need your ldeus. ynur unlhuslllsnl, your cnmurn ,md xuppllrl Best Wlsllcw fur .l Sucvumllll X J. Puachdl Twymdn President There's a New Girl in The Village Bug... And you'll love her as soon as you meet her. She's an original wllh the spirit and energy of a hundred glrls. She's the one with the great new TULSA COLLEGIAN September 2, wen !. rA 4.,, 1 l Basil The Dean 'X N.lwI.lrxlllp llmd llllnurlng lllc R l Llllgunllellll. lung- lllllr dclln lvl llw l nllcrslly of Tulsdl College uf Pclluluum Scl- cndcs and lnglnccrlng, hccn cxmbllxllcd hy IU olllclzllx The fund lm. cmllwllsllcd ln dccupt glllw nhldh hugdn .lrrlllllg .ll llll: lllllvulxllx xllurlll .lllcr lllc Dcdn w dcdth un lull IU Ha: lm. 75 ycurs ulll lungcnhcllll mn dum ul thu cllglnecrlllg vnllugc lmlll l'7J4l until IUSW HQ .urlcll one lcllll .lx .lcllng pruldcnl ul lllv llnl- vemly prlllr ll. llppl-lnllnclll l-l Ur L' I Pllnllll., dll.. mm ww. als university cllalllccllur "Hu nun unc ul' ull lllml lruxlcd dtdllsfl Pollllux mllnl .lllcr lllu Duallfx dulllll "llc lvullt lllc cnglncurlng collcgu lu xllvrlduldr pmmlncncu .lml ll lull sldnll .lx J lnllnulllunl lu llllll " Aflcr hls rcllrulnlcnl us, ldngcnhellll mlllxnlled In lulllll .ll lhu ulllvcmll llnlll llml, when he uldllu .l xlluyuwllll mlu for lllr llll..l Culp Chlllllllwlwn He xcrxcd .lx u.llcr llvllllllmlunpl' lmnl l'ffh2 ulllll lllx lll-.llh .lull lux --nu .ll lllc nm.: rwpcdlull ulnlcll l-ffllldlx ln Clly Hllll ln W0-l, lllhh .lull l'IhN hc xldx returned lu lhc uvlllllllwllw wllh llw Llrgusl llldrgln .lf .lm hlndldulc In WM lhu llnlwmll ulnlurrud dn ll-ln.-r.lr5 dum-r.llu upllll l .lllgcnhullll Iur lllx wnlrlllullonx In lllu xullvgc nl :llglnccrlng ' ln uddlllun lu lm uurk .ll lhe unlvenlll, lllu Dum wrvcll .lx .l memhcr .md xllu lll.lirm.ln .lf lllc Tulxll Mulmll.lIll.ln Amd Pldllnlllg Fulllllllwlllll ,-Xflcr lll. Llulldl. lhc Vlll Clvlllllllwllxn urdcrcll llls n.llllc .llllxcll ll. lllc .llldlll-rlllm ln nllllll lllc FMAPC vnu.-lx lhu .l'Illll.lrxlllp tlllld. lxlllrll lull .lppmvcll by lllc Dudllk lull.-lx .lnd wus, nlll hu lm-ll ln llllllmu al grllnl for .l xlullvnl ln lllu cllglnucrlllg cllllcgc AA C 'l T Slate? OKEVEK . l ll' SY W TU Forums lxuglnning scplmbef ll. he l'..l.mll,- of ,-'llldlrs Councll wlll hold regular- ly mwdlllfd Lmlvmlly open Fo- mlm All lllrllnl: 'lmllllddy .l llrxl lurllm wlll be an lnlwrnlzl- help people lm... Un, cspclrldlly the ll wlll hc held ln Tuba Acadcmlc wlll hw: held ml lllllr am The lllln Ilwrllm ln .lh.ll ld glllng llllllcrilmxrllcn llllplldnl .lxnlphllhfdlcf ll 'lllcrc will :llw hc lllr: lmllxl- llll.lI uullugu lnrlllm aldrllng Uc- lllher I Ylullcnlx vllll have ll ulmncc ln .nk qlllcslmm .sf ld- dllllx llhn wlll he prcacnl al thu llnlc Thu rllllugc .ll E.lllcdll.m wlll hold gl lllrlllll ln Lllrlnn Hdll Jim, llllllu me llhcrdl ,-ms Cdllcgc lnrllm wlll hc ln ollphdnl Am. , ll On Ou.-her 23. the Buslnexa I ollcgc vllll hlvlll ,l lbfum In Oll- plml -ympllllvwdmr ll Al me mule llmc, lhv: College of Flnc .md Prsllunll-nal .-Xrls wlll haw xl lurllm ln Kcnllnll Hull Alldllll. rlunl The cdlleg. .ll Engmwmg vllll have II5 forum on Ocluhcr ll ln Room l22 on lhe North ulmpds An Allmlnlslrullnn Forum wlll he hcld un Nnvumher I3 ln Oll' pl1...ll ,dnlphlllmler ll 'lllc llnlvwlly of lllldd sl... llulll Slxnulc wlll hold cl turum lm DL-lgcnlher -1, N09 ln Oliphunl ,-xlllphllhullm ll Burhle Sl.lgel, memher ol' llle 'Xc.llll:rlllU Allqlrs Fullncll, Slllll lh.ll lllcrc wlll be more .wr less lurumx ln the flllurs. uccnrdlng ll. me llldlcnl reipl-nic -Qllggcllmm lf.-ln the .llldenlx wnccrnlllg lhc lnnlms lull ull.. he hcncilcllllf' wldled Barhlc --we ...Q gdlng In mn em. mlh the lllrllms so people ulll llcvellwp lhe nnbl! uf going Ill lhlsxl: Ilvnlmsf' Buble uld Any Univursily of Tulw xludanl ln. leresled in wurlling on ailluer the COLLEGIAN or KENDALLABRUM ll-ll yn.. is urged lo wma ld the pdbllmlidnf offizu dn the llllfd floor of Weslby Center and lel lhn edilon know, We nend veporfan, wrilnvx, pmofreaden, elarical worlun and gansrnl flunlmles, and would uppmldf. any "uDpll. mlnf' All publication wdfllm will bn iunly compensated by .. ww. fsellng of dmmplldhmm around the hum. Bu! llmh about all, NOW AT THREE BIG LOCATIONS V, ,, lm.. Qvfdsmvms 511: .'l:fj5""" to cnooss mon gm jpg, 4 zsos s,sr.e..da.l """' - CLIPLOLPON- - E 51.00 OFF ON EACH 4 cll B TRACK DH CASSETTE TAPE WITH THIS COUPON AT EITHER OF OUR 14l7 E 11th wlvmds-C ld mm All dd. ww , um.. d C A CAFITUL AMPK! COM... .....Cd.. - B IG - I l 'ruLsA LOCATIONS 1 Aunmnuv owfns -,L , - :.,.. . -r' -.Mm , , '12 3951E,ADMIRAL suclnuzlnc :N uve lunvsns ron can-sou-rloms snclm crmc TENNA Auromnlc mule l-main l- - LLWUWPON, E ,l aonownnuzrl Munn GREER STEREO TAPE CENTER WELCOME BACK TO .mf ,l',,p-:lla . l 'ff' ,Y 2240- -xl fy , L . . .f L M mum Will! lhii fin! illue ol the COLLEGIAN, wa are inilinving u new celumn for and about ll.. Black nudenl dl vu. Any questions yd.. might lm.. lor the Auociulian of Bled: Colleginnx should be addressed cave ai lln COLLEGIAN offiu The Assncidllon lvl llldyk Cullcgldnx t4XliCl lwuld llkc lu Llkc lhl. l-ppllrlunlly ln xl.-IL-l-lllu .lll frulllnlcn und nan Nlullflll. lu lllu Unlvcmly lvl' Tulxll Wl- u.lnl ll. gnc zl xpcqlflr xlulwnwl- ll- .lll llll- Bluck Sludcnu ln lhlx xpculdl lun, "Wll.llN gum' lun Hr-llhcr. unll SlxIl:rN" We gonna yul Dlllxn-Pune .llld Plmcr""' -Xllcl .lll wc'rc unc blg "Bl.lcl. unll nllllbllldll fdllllll --rm 'r..g0ll.w" The Awlmullun nl IlI.l.k Cnllugidnx lx ,l wry 'll1I.l.k' Urgdnl- z:lLinnl ll lllls lxrgalnllcll llllrlllg Pcllrudry of lhls ll vullx .lnll still is lhe gcnvrlll fccllnd .lllmng Bldrld .ll 'ILF lll.ll rw were .tml .lm not nn :lcllvc p.lrl lvl lhl. Unllcrsily Bcuduw nu wnrc .md .lrc nm llclivuly rclrullcd by .lnl .ll the nun-Bl.l.k xlllllcnl -lr. ganlzlltinnw, we found ll nulcnllry lh.ll ue .lllvuld 'uct mgcllll-r' .lnd hewlllu ll pl-xlllvu mldu ,lnd .ln .llllxc lllllgu ln :lm .llnlllclllll and socldl cr-mmunlll Thu llulldrc .lnd lruulnlunl -lf lildlk glu- denls all lllc Vnlvcmll lvl lulwd lx .lull wlll he ruludnl' Cm vnu Dlgl ' The alms nf thc AHC .ls .ldlcd ln nur Cl-nxlllulllln .nc .lx flll- lows c' The .lllm nl lhc llnlun lll.lll he I0 vsrlv lhe memherl .lnd gen. eral communlly Ill .ls .l Vlfflmllulmllll- fur lnflsrnldlinn rugalrdlng sludenu of Alrlcdn llc-.enl .ll lllv llnlwmly lla .ls .l I-lvllm fur dlscussing lwucx lhall .lru lll.ll lu lllc xxclfdrc zlnd sclf-llllzlgc ul Alrn-Anlurlvuns :ll lllu Lllllcrxlll, ll! dx. dll Illlllllllllrllll vclllrlc by und through ullldh lhc culluml hcrllglgc lvl AfmfAn1crlu.ln-Q clln be mlnxlllillcnl. 1-ll lu wrvu Ihr lllclnlwn .lx .l l'llw!lnlf1ylluI vchlclc by and lhrlmgll lxlllqll lllu pmlll-.e .ull-llll.lgu l.ln hu gull- cnllcd lhmugll dulalllcd l.lllllll.lm,llll-n xulll lilddk wnlrlhullllll. lu unfullllng llmllld uf xllgldl .lnll cuvnlvllllu clulullull .lnd dcxclup- ment The lnilllll llfllccrx ul lllc Allf' were Prwldcnl l-ll Cum, Yluc-Prcsldun!--Rlvlldlll Pclll, Surcldry Rllblnlu, 'I rum- lln:rfL1xrry Mnrrlw, P.:rll.llllcnl.lrl.lnf-Kicmld lllvl. .lml .clcml clvnlmlllcc rhdlrmcn, .lll lvl ull-llll .llc wry lulllpclcnl llldyh Dr lm. rwluuww. lull bf ...lf l...llll, .ldllwf Yvllicle uf Nell-Lxprcxsinn Our uulunlll of 'l-wlvlcr Blduk' lx llllr xclllllr ul .ell cxprcwmn in lhe llnlvvrwlll .lnll lllc ulllllllunlll Ill: mlllclll xll.lll lnclullc prlnlllrlly ulll nplnllvllx on rl:lul.lnl l-.xllcxr llmll .lllll ll.llllln.ll. quulluns frvlll xludclllx, l.lcllll5. .lrlll .ldllllnlxlr.lllwn, dllnllumc- ment of ucllvlllcs .md xynlvpscx ul' durrcnl Blalck lllcldlurc llnlll ncxl wcc, Kwdhcrl llxxmll-llull-rccl llldlk lx limlullllll' FDR FULL TIIVIE STUDENTS... , 5' .1 1 A-prrg-lwrrlxgd I "Fld N532 l ' l 5 - , , 'fl l.--5 'SE- Q ' 4 55155, 3 X- ff" f-.YS - x .mefifk . E -M 1- fr T A ""' ,A W ' 1 -'Mf1S: ' A L' WA df , , ,lf .ll ...Qld Pen MONTH Zggglp lslngle sludenlsl Buvs GENLQINE BLUE cnoss'and BLUE sl-llEl.l:r E,-BDTECTIDIM SINGLE COLLEGE STUDENTS .l .pefml ,......m.l l. l....ll.l.le rdf college .mllenld .lrlfl ld. dnfnllfd ln an lem lz lm... and dl... df. dlllyl. ll Mm rnly sz 'ls my mum., ...ld pmld.-fl full-cuverage, ,,..l....,.l Bl... lm-.1 L ml.: Shield pmefuod l: mnnll.. ll mr lmlfhwl ff 4-dwlmlwl .,.l ...ww .lf Qllfdlnpdd . .ll mmm: lm.. ln... ll. l.ll..y.l, df ml. dll, plnce ln nw ....l..lf, lla nw we .zddfm lledlm pm- l.-. ll. ll pl... ..l .ll Tm- uma ld enrdll ld NOW ...lp-.ll for .dmplm lnmmdllon MARRIED COLLEGE STUDENTS nl.-ll slddvnl wld. ld enrolled ll. dz lwl lg null.. of wllrgc work, ll llpedldl pl... .. ...ll .lull wlllfn mfr. spd-me And depend- .-..d ll .-...ll .. llnle mm because lm lm ... ,.. ld... nl., .md ld lmlmd m me respm.. wlllllllllfn ul lllhfllflgt ll lhcllldt! Wifi? GI l..,.l.,mll ...ld cmldf.-ll, pl... ml.-l-.ldv l-.-M. ..ll.m.-ll dl-ldenu, in me bm sl-llll ll.. l-'nr .l nl.. lm lw mulllll pyllll-llmn Dlan ul' all. Check lnlo ll NUW, null enrnll Send the cnnpon for lllll mlllrmllllml ENROLL NDVV BEFDFIE CLASSES OKLAHOMA clothes for Fall from Villager and BLUE CROSS AND Ladybug, lllle mls G BLUE sH'E"D ' ' Suede lavkel. Plaid R l' A"g:,'.T2'L:'z:. .. panls, scarf and shocs. She buys all lhc basl: - ,- . parts at the Village Bug and pun them hu , l- .l,. . ..l l .l,.. dll... lv together with a style all her own. You can have as WI are... K lglflflfilillllfldlllllg H W a great look of your own loo, Fome see, ' lvl... l ....,.l...,..l.l...3.... ,... ' E. 'I 'hh : l'I1.'1l1r.f..LlillZ..Tl21"Llfl'.2!Zlf3I..2iI"2lG"Lll""h"J"L : Nu...-. 7 l f E7 0 fAcross from Skelly Slodiumj : Addnu : vlll B - ' CH?---f-E-E11--H C""n"y CN" ""' in ."i,j'F.. U"" 5"u"' sooz N. Peokm wh a S. HARVARD .l,.I,,, 2TQ - .l . .1---. .-S.-.K-fm-d-nl-J A Student Edited Newspaper To Inform, Interpret, Fil' N- Crificize E Tulsa I as WISDOM ' FAITH ' SERVICE VOLUME EJFNUMBEP 5 the university ol misc, nitro, ottuhom u OCYOBER 2, N69 Entertainment For All Ages l 1 At Tulsa Fair By st-tai. Newt the Inlet State lair. .in :in- tlllttl ctetll Xtlllt Enlertatnntcrtl inf ilu is ii.-it running through on 5 at the Tulsa State Fair- grounds The theme lor this vear's fair ix, "People l'tiwer" The power .tl putiptt- .-i All rind, who wt-it together in build, gr.-W, and Credit! lhc lulxa State lair has been tiucimtt me finest t.-army ni its txpe on the North American Kkvntinent by the lntcrnattondl Ass.-tilt..-n t-1 rum ind Etp.-sr tions 'the tan' .Q .mtv ln yeint old, but has gr.-wrt to setentli in UIC ttxitlun Ill ,iIIt:nt.l.mxZE Allie -nniwi., stretches A .inte .intl J hall stints the Getting high un the nntltnlx is cast vt-it ern gn up in the mn.: new -'sans t..i1.-min" nf gn tngtwf tn int Sums str Ri-tc The highest nay to sci: the Lur is tniin nw h e I r C o p r Q r, which hoitrtls .st llit: etitruticc near Zlsl .md Yale time is still nitirt' lun .rlnnp the xiinltnn at the Lirniut iwtiiin, which .liter gnu.-N. tn.-.I .intl niutli more ln tht- eutttnturctiil timlttttt ltr enlcd in the Ftptintinnt utnimnp. tuu'll we 1. inn mit- .il littered, ing ethilnit, trout tnirs, to collins trt-m nlttln fqtllpntfnt, tv fel.- ginnt h-mths .til int limi rn.-ttyl cart. bl-.its tnnttiticles. c.nnp ers. .intl iinihilu lit-mes uill tw on .tnptily ov- ss? RAMSEY LEWIS AND COMPANY ff' Q., -W oc X. Ramsey Lewis Trio Performs Sctt. Night For TU-0nly C By Bob Kelley Soul brothers and jazz broth- ers rejoice' "Nr In Frowdn, Ramsey Lewis will enturlutn TU students'Octnber 4 ut the Munil gipul Theater with shots time set at R00 pm Student Activity cards will admit null-time students and their dates Displaving a style that Time Magullne called free-wheel' ing-come-jom-the-party" sound. Ramsey has become the number one instrumentalist in the coun- try Night clubs and concert au- diences it-new hc hits .lppwsd are alwavs mitted with pre-teens through grandparents Famous lor his recordings of such songs as 'Ain Crowd" and -'Hang On stttttpyg lewis is ri-st becoming one ni the natinirs top jazz performers Why? Because he successfully combines iazz, roclx-'neroll and hits of Classical embcllishments into one nf the greatest sounds today Famous Rezardingx Continuously in demand .is the hcadliner tnr metropolitan con' CCHS Ltrtll the slut' .tlIYItCll0t'! In ftniertmn nightclubs. tem has .rppeaietl on the nations top tele- vision shows Established as .t "regular" tin the Tonight Show and the Mike Douglas Shaw, he continues to rcdch every segment of the American public ln J course ol two years--October. 1965 to October. l967fhe ap- peared as thc single attraction to tilniost one million college stu- dcnts and iacultv members Fea turcd in most ol the nations lead- ing publications. over one httnd- red metropolitan newspapers antl three hundred college publica' tions, Ramsev has voiced his opinions of the American music scene and the contempory issues of our time Radio personalities across the countrv report the music of Ramsey Lewis is conti- nuously requested during every time period ofthe dat and night People from all walks ol life make up the "ln Crowd" who flock to each performance and purchase his recordings smmmy Aware. lewis' outstanding stvlc won him numerous awards including Grammy Awards for "In Crowd" .ind "Hold lt Right There." seven Gold Records, Golden Mike, Red Carpet Award, and Silver Note Trophy He was chosen as "Best or No l Instrttmenlaltst fur l96ti .ind'h' Hit singles list ln cwtnni. Hang On sin.-py, i-rm Daxs Night, High Heel Sneakers. Wade in The Water. Daytripper, One Tun Three. Hey Mrs Innes. Hackett with Function At The Junction. Saturday Night Alter The Movies, Dancing ln The Street, Qluul Man and The Bear Mash A I b u m s include' ln rowd Crowd. Hang On R a m s e y. Choice. Sounds of Christmas, Wade In The Water, Going La- tin. The Movie Album, Dancing ln The Street, and Up Pops Ramsey Lewis ' Sax: a Chicago confident ot ms, 'wvhfnei-er you think that Ramsey has arrived at the zenith of his career, he displays another facet of his talent." Many Farah This may he evidenced by Ramsey's recent successful pre- sentation of "Coheston"'. a sym- phonic jazz work in three move- ments He is also one of the founders of the ucollege enter- tainment circuit " One of the first artists to utilize electronic instru- ments, Lewis experiments with styles and techniques which re- flect the current musical pace of the nation yet manages to keep the "Ramsey Lewis nam" as he calls his music During these times of mixed public musical taste: when new grnups and sounds are soaring to the top, and then descending out of sight before the public can learn their names, Lewis con- tinues to garner new fame and reach greater heighLs in the world of entertainment, A ln defining Ramsey Lewis. one would have to define profession- alism, and add the determination to be number one. 'Free University' P anning Alums Plain Initiated on Campus Fr 'day Homefomlng ir, iticinnri utnggte rfnnnnnt-n nf in flaws in the Free L'ntvv:rsitv was 1innminCed last week bv members of the group 'Ihe classes range from tarrtuix litcraturc groups to lnll singing .intl ct-mnittnal living The classes are in the process --f meeting to tletenume their rt-- spectivc class contents. perman- unt meeting times and places Ac- cnrtltng to tmitii warn. spokes- nian lm the gn-np, it it hnpcd that at the next meeting uf the Free ttnnmnv Sinttcnt twat, tztltlahlc lcctlbtlfk will rewtilt from these gr-utris, that will facilitate formation ol other classes. At present there .ire I2 addi- tional classes pmp.-wrt, which an not have enough members to 1.-mi 1.-gnirn gr.-npr linda ei- ptinnni thru .invnnc wishing it. loin .mv of the classes should .lttcntl the next student btidv meeting scheduled for Friday at 2 pm in Sharp Chapel Lounge 'tnvone mav nun the univcrsitv "The student hodv decided that iw were concerned with learn- ing. not status, endowment or .ltlrninistr:ittnn," she continued "Therefore all we offer .tru cldssvs whrri: one can learn I'm diff not tl-me will be tln.lpp.nniv ul time time init tw no 'spoons lutli ctltitrltit-n, no trustees, nn, tion required climax nr degree Hut tw ,irc living in offer an ..ppf.-,nh to cami. tit-n, Q-tlttentiitn. nut a cheap version .-I the stint- oltl thing" The ltvlliniing is it list of th: extahlixlietl clnsscx now offered tTlie n.inic :intl ntxmher of the .t listed inf ...nt-nf ni- tercstmll Sensitivity Training- Frdrtk Andrews, 932-JIRR, Black- White Seminar--Ruth Fawcett. 936-0220, Folk Singing-Ann Groskurth, 919-63512 Marxism- S.lttl Kuhn, 911-ltlril, and Amer' tcnn l.tteratltre ul the l9Z0's and ttI's--Dun Dteltman, 036-S944 Other courses ollcred are The American Indian-C'tilttire and Problems-Hob Schlttt, 039-R I 5-X. Photography-Patil Min-r..y, 7-tl' 1Q31,PhlinS0phygRintiy lirnuch, Astronomyfliandy Re- malcy, 3-15-2357L Love- - In a rhenlngiciit C rt n i e t t-Susan Pnmmtll, 939-635i .-Mltlttional courses are Com- munal Living-Ronald Doshier. awizxs, fumping Trtpx-Anti Weisman. 932-5102. Dratt Coun- scling-1 ti n n y rating.-n, sits- tttil7, Tolkien --Robert Todd. 7-1152691 and The Complete Henry Miller-Richard Qniggle, 936-3607 "We recognize that the pur- pose of some of the classes may not be clear, but tor those tn- ifmit-ti mei- will be explntiicil it the ft-rtnflsnnng mccinig tu- dtttonallt we hope tn publish at htillctin in the near luturc, cv- planning them in wmv detail it-r those who cannot nuke the meet' ing," Miss Watts said She uid that those who cannot make Fri, dats meeting shmtltl Call Q19- W97, and asked to be placed nn thc mailing list ol the unixersitx "lt's not necessary lor anyone wishing to take ai clrisx to do lrnv nwre than get in touch mth Ken dallabrum Salufes I feel student: should be considered for recognition in the 1969- 70 ysmsnt- t 7 t 4 a . Please Nm In thll bullet ut the Student Auoclallon Information Delk In lln SAB lobby by Thurlduy, October 9 The roxultl will ba announced in n labor edition of the Collegian me leader ol the group," Miss XVatt5 Satd Following is a list ol Proposed closes The same rules lor en' rollment apply- Radical Thinking -Steve Kennedy, 939-6026. Art -Kyle Draper, Hesse-Terry Eaton, 7-lfl-26-lS. Morals-Paul Mtirrav, 742-293l, F r e n C h- Cheryl Horst, 743-1616, Spanish t ontersation-Kevin Walsh. Ru- dto .in-l Television-Charles Weill, V32-2903. Guerilla Theatre --Armen S e b r at n, 743-3601, Drugs and the College Student- Dennts Wilson, 916-52-13, Beau- ty-Charles 'vVeill, 972-29031 So- ciology-Rulh Fawcett, 936-0220 and The Mexican and American Culture and Problems-Bob Schlitt, 039-SIS-3. An-fone wishing to establish a class may attend thc meeting nr call 939-3857, The Class will he brought to the attention of the student body at later meetings and by mail, Applications uf. new available For the Rhodes Scholarship, tha Fulbright Fellowship, and tha nunfunh rsllawnnp. any inm- nsted student who foals he Il qualified, xhould apply in tha Student Penonntl Oftlcu and see Dean H. N, Carter. ny tif-an item., Alumni Cuntnuttces are pre- sently arranging plans for l969 Homecoming The plans accord- ing to chaimian Mrs Dan P Holmes, lr have been assigned to various .t alumni Eighteen members are meet- ing to formulate alumni-student activities for this years home- vnming. Heading the committees are' Mrs Robert M Lukkcn, Home- coming luncheon. lohn L O'Hrien, Student competition. Mrs Charles Harris, danccg Mrs S E Chambers, Ir, publicity. Fred A Setser, Jr, Honoree. Jake Roberta, Mr Homecoming Banquet: John Cherblanc. spee cial events: Mr. :SL Mrs Bruce Bleakley, Friday night Round- Upp Jess Chouteau, and John Hays, Saturday Open House: Marvin Thompson. Out Lying Alumni Clubs: Dr Hugh C Graham. Sr, Alumni Memorial Services Serving on the advisory com- mittee are Richard S Sullivan, Mrs rem t. Gent:-5, H Ronald tombs, Eugene Hoefling, Ron Braeutigani. .ind Bruce Rober' son Foniplcted comnttttee plans It-r Htvmeconiing will be an- nounced at it later dale Yearbook Contests Will Be Conducted Diiferently By Rita Ray Kendallahrttnrs two annual contests, "Kendallahrunt Snltttesu .ind "Kend:-illabrum Beau- ty Queens", will be Conducted dttlcrently this year, according to Missi Ayers, Kendnllahnlm edt- tor The fifteen winners of the "Kcnd:illahrum Sznlutef' contest will be chosen by me srudent body on a nomination basis Every student is cncuuragcd to nominate five students whom he hellevew have Contributed the must to the Uni'-'crsity's activities .ii at whole Ballots will he avail- .lhlc October Z at the Student In- lt-rnmtton Desk, Jane and John Maher.: Halls, :tt the Greek Letter sorority and fraternity houses, and also in this issue ot the Collegian. Completed ballots should bi: turned in at these loca- ntm by October 9 winners will be those srudents receiving the highest number of nominations According to Miss Ayers, iudg- ing in the 4'Kcnt1allabrum Beauti Queens" contest will be chosen hy only one man, hopefully a ln. cal personality, and on the basis or photographs only All seven ot the. Greek letter sororities and Iottie Jane Muhee Hall have each submitted the names of mmf gms The five junior and senior can didates are: Janet Sartain, Diana Chumlcy, Kris Doritt, juniors, and Kathy Stanford and Palsy lawrence. both seniors. Sophomore candidates are Ca- rol Goblenz. Mindy Daubcrman, Pam Edwards, Debbie Fuglcr, Ctndj Lee, Marsha Murray, Janet Rho es, Teri Stafford, Mary Sue Wilson and Cindy Zumwalt. Freshman candidates are Elaine Bishop-Jones, Cindy Clif- tord, Cathy Lenihein. Vicki Mc- Kee, Holly Miller. Kim Sprinkle. Bette Stvanstone. Kathy Towie, .ind Marcia Wyss Benny Queen results will be announced at the Homecoming Dance, Nov, 8 Art Exhibit Opens Oct. 5 In TU nrt instructor Glenn Lind' sey and TU Art Graduate Dan Rives will present .i two-man art show Octohcr 5-In The sh-in will be in the Alexandre Hogue Art Gallery. 3rd floor of Phillips Hall The shtiw will be open Xlonday through Friday 10 to ll am and l to 4 pm. :ind on Saturdavs 1 to 5 pm, Professor Godsey's paintings deal mainly with magic realism --showing an ordinarv subject or scene in such a vtny that zi rw.-min will Innk at the worlt dif- ferently each Lime he secs it, He feels that, in art. the most im- portant thing is the individual and his work Therefore. the viewer should look at avert painting as an individual cttperi- encc ln regard to nrt's iururc. Professor Gods-ey secs art in 2 dangerous position He feels that Applications xlllonl on the var-try Nita ovolli-:bla ms: Assistant Producer Publicity Director L 2 ulsillantx Stage Manager and ana assistant chmngmpim t-me an. mmm Business Manager a. one unimnn Application: an Friday, on. 3 at the Student Information Dark. an op... for po. xnfamsu- 1959-70 board, Pnlllionl Phillips xawt financial backing lu produce lads are actually a threat to true .tri lindsey received Q BA in sculpture rn TLl in luol He was grdnted a graduate fellowship in i066 and selected Outstanding Art Graduate in 1967 He stud- ied architecture at OSU l'?5l-55 and is former director of the TU alumni magazine His art awards include Best of Show-OSU Student competi- tion-l0S5: Honorable Mentionf Oklahoma Annual Evhxbition at Philbrook, 1067-68 and Okla' homa Museum nf Art, N661 had paintings selected for rraveling art exhibit at Springfield. Mis- souri 'WV:iterColor USA", 1965 Dan Rives will present a rvpe of "p o e t i c representation" through his abstract works. Some ni his sculpture and part sculp- ture-pzirt painting will also be featured, Rives is u graduate of Centra! High School, Tulsa. where he studied under Bob Banholtt: He is it gmtiunu of TU where he earned a BA and MA in Paint- ing, He was also named the Out, standing Art Graduate in l96S Presently working as an inde- pendent artist, Dan teaches pri' tatelv at Philbrouk Art Center Condon Memorial The largest single scholarship given at the University of Tulsa is presently available to any in- terestctl pmt-n in me nerd of broadcasting The Glen Condon Memorial Scholarship of S1200 is awarded in memory of the pioneering ra- dio news man Condon. KRMG radio station and Swanco lnc. .ire the donators Applications are available to any person interested in pursu- ing zu career in broadcasting. which includes speech and joum- alism broadcasting majors or any other person Applications are available in the offices of Mr Bill Hays, or Mr. Ed Dumit. All applications must be retumed bv Monday or sooner if possible, :ind for the City of Tulsa at Central Park. Rives' honors range from nu- merous honorable mentions and painting awards to exhibits at the Artist Annual Show at Phil- brook and the Tulsa, Arts Coun- cil Exhibit at TU He has worked in numerous private collections including t.he Pnee Collection in Bartlesville, Oklahoma. Both men's work will be done in oil, uit-glazing, dry pigment, acrvlics, watercolors Art sub- jects include still life, landscapes and abstract. Most of the works to be shown will be priced for sale. .,....s Pictured nbnvn In u tones and excltlng arena Orem the current running play In Kendall Hull prnanturl by the TU Thaulor. "Tho Ballad of tha Sad Cafe" by Edward Albin dlull with human! and lllelr hollnll and will run through Saturday uvunlng, plnylng nlghlly at I p.m. Newspaper LF, Cl'lflCIZe Tulsa Q WISDOM FAITH SERVICE . A Student Edited I 4 C To Inform, Interpret, H 5 5 VOLUME 57, NUMBER 7 The University of Tulsa, Tulsa, Oklahoma 05703551 16. 1969 ' 1 Goals, Policy Of lib. Arts Re-evaluated For the lust time since I96l, the TU College oi Liberal Arts is being systematically reeval- uatecl. by a committee ongtnally convened by Liberal Arts Dean Donald E Havden. Present goals, curnculum, and policies uf the College are nnw under scru' tiny The Liberal Arts Evaluauon Central Stcenng Committee. chaired hi' Dr Winston VVcalh- ers, is composed of nine Liberal Arts faculli members. one rep- resentative from each of the other Colleges of the University: the Alumni Hayden and one delegate from Association, Dean Dr Dowgrav, Vice President for tex offtctn Liberal Arts Academic Affairs memhersl. and live students Divided At an imtinl meeting on Tues- dax. September 30, the commit' lee was divided into four work- xuhcummil tees The first ing lDr Whalen, Chaim is survei- lhc current literature on hh, ing eral arts er.xlu.ition and prte grams The second tDr Harring- ton, Chant is doing research on current practices in other lihernl ans colleges. The third tDr Gammte. Chant n anmngai. ing the views of the TU faculti The fourth thlrs Sharon Clark. Chatrl is surveying the twpinront of TU students Earlier this week, there were meetings of the students and fac- ulti' members of each depart- ment offering zi liberal Ans mayor. for the purpose of frank evaluation of the departmcnrs noals and curriculum and con- crete suegcstions for improve, ment Oilrsfinnlmires Beginning Fridav morning. Oct. l7. Questionnaires cover- ing General Fducation require- ments. liheral Arts major de- partments some innovative pos. sat'-.titles txuch M the nasetait svsteml. and general questions. will he available to all TU stu- dent.: at a table across from Dean Havden's office in the Oli- phant foyer 'Fha'-e question. naires will he due by noon on Friday. Oct Z4 On Thursday, Oct 23. there will he an Open Forum at ll am in Oliphant Amphitheater ll discussion will be directed to. ward ltheral ans goals and curri- culum All liheral arts students are encouraged to attend and present their ideas: fucalry mem. bers are also invited to he pres- ent. Participate The stu d e nt subcomnutme Urges all TU students to partici- Pate, since these activities an: at present their most direct and effective avenue for expressing their views and having Lhem ga. riously considered by the Lib. eral Arts policy-making body. lf you have any questions please contact any of Lhe members of the student subcommittee' Shar- on Clark, Mike Fischer. Bill Col- lie. lane Alexander, Tony Oates Dl. ROLLO MAY Class Campaigns Continuep Primciries, October 20-21 By Bob Kelly Election time tor class ntttcers is here once again All students are urged to vote in these elec- tions as those elected will be rep- resenting YOU Primary elections are Oct, Zu, Zl and the finals will be.Oct 21, 24 All students regardless uf rank, will vote in their prospec' uve schools: Liberal Arts-Olu phant Hall, Fine Arts-Kendall Hsu: Education-tartan Hall. Business - Business Administra- tion Building, and Engineering- North Campus Jersey Hall Pol' ing places will be open B am- ll p'm all four days Frosli Pns. Candidates Candidates for freshman presi- dent are' lohn Forrest: Glenn Huse, Mary Baker, Vaughn Cochrane, Mike Gilmore and Phil Eller. Running for vice-president are. Brad Keithley, Lan'y Haik- ey, Marcy Wyse, Beth Swanstore. Fat Marsh and Lmley Smiley Secretary candidates include Nancy French Sharon Fntts. Dale Maples and Elaine Perett, Treasurer hopefuls are: Judy Hinton, Sharon Lycholiz. Cindy Holly, Ian Leird, Steve Dougher- ty, Sue Little, Peggy Wright and lane Bama. Smart Dressers . . . Boclrd Sports New Fashion ly Missy Ayer: Friday twenty girls will he walking around the University of Tulsa campus wearing gold, blue and red plaid skins with a navy blue blouse. They are TU's Fashion Board members. The New look The new look is part of the Boanfs new policy of choosing members by grades. activities, fashion interest and experience. said Betsy Neal, president. The girls will prment a fashion show of their own clothes for the girls at Panhellenic Weekend Saturday. loot Dnuad Best-Dressed Co-ed contest will be held November I3 with candidates chosen from the sor- orities. dorm and the independ- ent womens organization. Members include Betsy Neal, president: Amy Zeis, viee-presi- dent: .loan Aitkenhcad, secretary- lreasurerg Kathy Gaiser and Missy Ayers, publicity. Others are lane Freeman. Nancy Bomgen, Nita Ormand, Cindy Clifford. Jan, Leird, Su- san Mills. Cai-in Southworth. Lynn Jones, Peggy Wright, Andy Knorr, Debbie Mack. .ludy Lem- ley, Sylvia Scott and Kathy Hap. Sophomore students running for prmdent are. Mike Tut-pen, Clif! Butcher and Duncan Mac- Donald. Vice President. Rich Landon and Randy Mundt. Candidates for secretary, Deba hie Fugler, Dinah Glanz, Judy Tenley and Nancy Dougas Vying tor treasurer are Mn. dtnda Caldwell, Jacqui O'Nevl, Linda Cole and leff Stetnlte Junior Hopefuls Junior presidential hopefuls are: Frank Ingo, Fred Fletsh- ner and Virgle Smith. Rivals lor the vice-presidency are: .lim Raymond. Tim Kassick and lolrui Wills. Secretarial candidates include. DeAnn Brown, .loan Aitkenhead and Kathy Gaiser Those running for treasurer are: Linda Looney, Mike Wille. Karen Dawson and Nancy Wil- Iiams. Unupposed Senior Unopposed tor president oi Jia lahy Neal, pruldont ol Kohlen Board, model: new outfit. the senior class is Ken Reagan Vicepresidential hopefuls are Bill Wilder and John Klenda Candidates for secretary are Marianne Naifeh and Signd Spencer. Running tor treasurer are lon Womiley and Carolyn Hall Exercise your right to vote Band Queen Contest Set hy Dale Maples The halfflime highlight of the TU-Florida State game will be the crowning of the new hand queen by Jacob lnnshie, presi- dent of Kappa Kappa Psi band fratemiry which sponsors the queen contest The new queen will march with the band on the iielcl and appear with the group at all pub- lic functions She expected to re present the dignified and co- operate spirit body By a new Kappa Psi, a the band can the members of her sorority or by the IWSA The ten-minute skits are given by the pledges ol the nominee to persuade the band to vote for their candie date. The skits are judged on ongtnality. Most of'the girls :hir sen have some musical interest, The candidates who ried out last Wednesday evening were Tammy Smith. Chi Omegap Robin Henderson, Della Delta Delta: Pat Bogdanov, Delta Gamma: lane Bates, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Linda Smith, Phi Mu: Debbie Mitchell, Kappa Delta: and Linda Langston. Kappa Alpha Theta. of the student rule of Kappa freshman girl in be nominated by Sunday Chapel Dr. Oral Roberts. president of Oral Roberts University, wiU :peek at the University of Tulsa chapel service, October 19. at ll 3.111 Dr, Roberts. world renowned evangelist. is being brought as a speaker to TU by the Chapel Committee, Bill Collie, chair- man for the October I9 service said he worked with several Uni- versity oificials in acquiring Dr, Roberta. Rollo May, Author, Clinical Psychologist Speaks ly Anita Bradshaw Rollo May, author of six books and commanding figure in the field of psychiatry, will appear before the University of Tulsa students, October 22. May, a clinical psychologist. will appear at Lhe Woodrow Wilson Jr. High School auditor- ium. ll27 So, Columbia. S pm. May is presented hy The Aca- demic Affairs Committee as the filth featured guest ol its 1969- 70 Speakers Program. Educational saeigmna 'slay hegan his college studies at Michigan State University Soon after he began editing a radical student magazine and en- rolled at Oberlin College where he received an A B.. l930. Between l930-1933, May studied and worked in Greece He taught at Lhe American Col- lege, Saloniki, and studied under Alfred Alder There May famil- tartzed himself with psychoanal- ysis long before America knew much about this system of mind and personality analysis Cllrifl Life "Tn ask questions, ultimate quesuons, about human beings f-not to he a preacher." mon. Wedn '-'ated Mai to return to Lhe Unit ed States .intl enroll al Union Theological Seminary Nlax serie ed briefly in it Montclair, New Iersev parish "The funeral sertxccs vtcru the one point where there was snmu re.ilitN." Mai has said of his alert ical duues, vlan. in Clinical vryrnaiagy He returned to the world t-t the layman and enrolled in Co- lumbia Univcrsiti in New York ln 1949 he received Lhe first Ph D, granted hy Columbia in clinical psychology Counselor I loelurer May has Served as counselor in Men Students, Michigan State College and Student Ctuinselnr. College oi the Citi' of New York Cornell, Viindcrhtll. Vassar. Smith and thc Universities nl Faltlomta, Michigan, Ukalhunu and Chicago are included arming the mam schools oi higher learn- ing where Mai' has lectured writing, since mx with the puhlica' unn of "Art of Ctttimcltngu Min has written numerous hunks .intl sctcnttiic papers Anmng there are "The Meaning ui Amtictxf' esclay l95tt "Mans Search lor Htm- self," 1951, avsrehnit-gg, and rm Human Dilemma," l966, and 'lane and Will," tu he published this 'veal Former Activities mt served .n visiting pro lessor, Harvard Llnitcrsity in the summer of lttts-4 and lecturer with ranlt ni professor, Pnnce- lun University l9tz7 He is the pmt president nf hnth the wit- lium Alanson White Psychos .inalsuc Sucictv and the New York State Psvchnltwgical Asso- ctatuvn. munity 'klai is presently .i practicing puchoanalvsl in New York He is also lectunng at the New Schuol uf Social Research and the ttratluaic Schnnl of Arts and xtunce. NY University He is .t tncrnber of thc Bnnrtl of Trust- ees oi American Foundation for Xluntal Health, Bi-ard of Direct, urs Xl.inh.utan Society fur Men- Health, Board of Directors Xlnnhatian Society for Mental Health and Ctuchzurman, Con- ietcnee on Psichotherapy and tx-nnseling, New York Academy nl Sciences Bulletin Dr. Clifford Hutton, farmer ,mmm of tnntnau and vm eta sigma aavaw, and ni. famlly wen involved in an automobile aeeldcnl north ol Dallas, hun, Sunday. mmm- wa. nu mtauity tn- Iured, but his wife and olduf non Ronnie both suffered hmlr- an baeltl Mn. Hutton also rs :lived internal Iniurlu. Terry ix responding wall lo treatment and Jlnuny, the youngest was not nrloully lniurod. Numan In ,munity man of Buxinou ul North Yoxtu Shale untvmuy at naman, rua-. Parents To See Game October 25 By Kathy Parent October 25 marks Lhe Sith an- nual Parents' Day. sponsored by Mortar Board, women's honary organization, An extensive list ol activities has been planned for the students and their parents. assuring all who participate an enjoyable day. The breaklasl. at 8:30 will be hosted by Ornicron Della Kappa, men's scholastic honor- ary fraternity, and by the women's faculty from each of the colleges. Following Lhe tours of the camp us, an assemblv will be held in Mabee Gymnasium at l0:30 am. President J. Paschal Twyman will welcome the parents and discuss prnent and future plans for the Universiry's development. The deans of the various col- leges, as well as the vioe presi- dents oi the university, will be introduced. The modem choir will perfonn for the parents during the course of the pro- yarn. A lunch at noon immediately proceeds the TU-Cincinnati loot- ball game in Skelly Stadium at 1:30. Two sections will be re- served for parents and students. With an activity card, a student may purchase two tickets at S215 each. regularly S4 50. in the TU Athletic Ticket Ofiice Open house begins at -1:00 p.m. All fraternity and sorority housm, and the dorms will have open house activities. Mums will he sold by Mortar Board for S200 each and may be purchased during the day at the Student Information Desk in Westby Center or in the plaza area in front of Kendall Hall. A major aim this year is for student participation in Parents' Day. All activitia are for stu- dents as well as parents. Invitations have been sent to the parents of full-time students by Monnr Board TU Coed Selected National Queen By Kathy Reeder Karen Cnilman. .t Untversiix nf Tulsa senior, was selected Sa turdav as the l0nw .Anwrican Royal Queen As queen ul the American Royal livestock eip.-sitxon, Ka' ren will reign over festivities her ing held in Kansas City during the week This includes maunuc and evening horse shows daily. along with the parade Karen was crowned at the Amencan Roval Ball Saturtlai night, After receiving her crown. she was driven around the arena floor in a carriage draped uith Flowers and pulled by ponies 21-year-old Karen exclatmctl that "l couldn't cry. l was inn ecstatic." One of Eighteen Karen was one oi IR college cocds from five states selected to compete for the title xll nero iudged on poise, pcrsonalrtt, ed- ucation, ability to spcalc well .intl ability to project thcmselies well as a young lady. There was nu talent compeutinn, A new judging system was used this year in select the queen The queen was chosen as the audience in the Municipal 'Xu- ditorium watched the interviews with the tive finalists. Six Judges selected the queen William Oliver, the head ol the judges, said they wanted to "see how the girls reacted in front of a crowd to select the one that could best represent the Ameri- ein kt-tat." ln September, Z0 T U Coeds .tot ttrtmnstai tr. time ,ridges tu tlelerrrilne TuIsa's candidate, Karen was selected to represent F l' in K2ins.1sCitt Dcan Florence Stevenson ac- ctunpzinied Karen to Kansas City for the competition "There was quite a lot of com- petition for the Selection of the queen," Dean Stevenson said, "This is the first time a Tulsa girl has even placed in the con- test," shc stated .Ks queen. Karen received al .ill expense paid trip and ward- ntm she will he making public appearances, T V appearances and opening festivities during he-r reign New hilss TU Karen. n music education ma- yur, will he crowned as Miss T ll at the tuothall game October 25 Karen will take over the reign from Jeanne Gamhrcll who was selected ns Miss Oklahoma in lunc leanne will crown Karen during half-time ceremonies at the game Karen will reign as Mis T. U. for i969 until the neil Miss T U is selected in February, l97tl Karen is a member of Sigma Alpha Iota, music honorary, Tri Delta Sorority, Phi Gamma Kappa and Angel Flight. She nas Honorary Cadet Colonel for TU's Arnold Air Society for l9t90 Alnlrlean Royal Queen-Karen Coffman Page 4 TULSA COLLEGIAN Profs S tan tlmtmih .ti Tulsa ,perth pmt:-sm att., have spent 22 tears lwuilding Tl"s success- tul collegiate theater program have .innounced they will leave the school al the ind ot' this aca- demic Year Both Dr Beaumont Bruestle. protessor ot speech and head ol the IL' speech department, and Harold Barn-tit. .est-cute pm tcssor of speech and art. agree. "ilk time tor a change." and will nnm: to Calitornia next spring rtsiiaaing comntcncemeni at TL' Friends. educators, producers Brttcstle, hi. and Barrows, 55. are bachelors who have been tnends. co-educators and play producers since M46 when they tttet in New York tthcre Bruestle Ms wetting as an actor and Barrotts as a successful set de- signer Harrotts, a native ot Calt- farma, holds s ti.-t degree from san Francisco stare liollege ina an Mft from TU He has done grsttusrf wrt at Stanford rm- tmttt and mt pr.-testi.-nal et- pertence hctore coming to TU includes acttrtg with a road stock contpant and in New ductinns Rrttcstle holds B-X. PhD degrees ri.-m me twnversity taught at York pro- M A and ol Peiinstlvanta and Temple tvmtvffaiy tn Pluladel- phia for ll tears before going to New York In I0-to Considerable Success Achieved ,tltiwugit they nite achieved considerable success in the sound theater program .it TL' they hoth think .i change of incite, and perhaps even a change of en- tleator. will hc tntclluctuallt re- ttardtng and protesstonallt stt- mulating "lite is too short not to do what you leel ,nn shuttle," said Barrows, "and wc .irc leaving TL' for no other reason than we both feel tt is time for rt change " "We ttill go to the Los An- gelus tm because tint is where the motte, television .ind theater interests on the West Coast are based." said Bruettle "l'vi: want- TU Sponsors Spirit Contest The University ot 'Iulsa Stu- .ient Association mit sponsor 3 Spirit Contest this year for an campus nten's organizations The tudging will take place tit rtwitnii games and pep rallies and the groups will he ,edged nn participation and tnttatttte Points will hc awarded tor at- tendance at spirit meetings and signs also The groups will he sectioned in the stadium for judging The sections have alrcatlt' been drawn and are illustrated in the adioin- cty 'It' Time For A Change' ed to live on the coast tor mam years. I really tlon't like the llat- lands " Replacements Hard To Crime By TL' will he hard-pressed to ima repnwnenis for the par ttho have detotcd thousands ol hours past the non'nal academic work-load to produce .i wide spectrum of plays at 'IL' Dr Rodman Jones, dean of the collage of fine and profes- sional arts and also a professor ol speech una has worked with Bruestlu anti Barrows in many TL' Theater productions. said, "Hank and Beau have contri- mnea tntmcasurably its the tun- verxtry and to the community We are indeed sorry that thev are leaving although we are cer- tain that their professional .ind .icsuemic .rt-titties will hc eagerly sought in California. lmtitutinn Within An Imtitution "'I'het have been .in 'Institu- tlttn' vttlltlrt Iht5 trtilltllttttn, lcrifh- ing and training hundreds of turing actors and speech iaith- ers 'lhett contribution to TL"s academic community cannot he measured " ln otcr 22 years Barrows has designer: .ma huill sets .intl fon- structed cttslttmcs tor about IT? pint--aiming .Mr inn .tt them He has been 4 frequent Iecnirer it-r Ttitgscittf groups .tn many suhtects, .nciutlmg in- He has wntten many musicals and cl-uldren's plays. One chil- dren's play. 'That Wonderful Tang," written tn I9-48 and first produced at TU in 1949, has receited and is still receiving producuon all over the country 'Reader In Residence' His readings with Aldo Man- cinellt. associate professor of plana .tt Tr, ana with the TU Orchistra have earned him the unofficial title ot "reader in resi- dence," bestowed by Dr William E, McKee, director of TU's sch0OI of music In conducting the TU Theater program hoth Brucstle and Bar- rows have .idherred to a premise ot "doing collegiate theater as strictly serious business not for fun 'A Opportunity Par variety During a theater maior's four Years at TU he .tould have the opportunity to vturk in a variety ot classical, modern. avant guarde, academic, musical, origi- nal and .tif-but puts "Bt organizing the program in a protessionxd and serious way. we have received great satisfac- tion in following the careers of people new helped tram." said Bruestle "These people are not only acting but are also teach- schools, ing theater in public "Academic theater should pre- pare students for the professional terror decoration, and is now uorldfvthether it's acting or serving his second tear .is presi- teaching tn an academic setting dent ol the Hrttatlvtat Tlwater Etery play script is an educa- teigne .tr Tulsa Costume Prntider Barrows is largely responsible for the huge collection ot en,- tumes owned by the 'IL' Tlicatcr Most .vt the costumes he has dc- signctl and settn personally and they rival any such costumes done hy commercial costume companies Bruestlc is widely-ltnnttn as an extremely knowledgable and en- tertatntng lecturer He lectures regularlt tor the Tulsa Opera and has hosted it teeth shots .tn opus mfr KXVGSgfm inf .r number ol t'Eat'S tional espenencc lf an actor re- ally becomes involved and learns cterything in the background of the play hc is doing. he must learn something about tire and about himself-he learns a great tleal that cart help htm as an ac- tor. as a teacher of acting and theater. and .is a human being" Professionals Well Trained Countless numbers of trained students have made their way mm the pr.-ressmnai theater Among them are Arlen Sny- der. Rue Mcflanahan, Ronald Young. Jackie Alloway and ludy Drake G! I 7 ll 6 7 -3 . ed rllustratto n K WGS XWGS AT A GLANCE Munaay-rt-.many o0OllO0 A00 b00 the mum, sauna for craters s-grenade Tulsa at is semi- new-dup 7 to eutimaid On e is 'Feotureu Q 30 campus Nant natura- Moriduv A Unwe-vsitv Syllabus roam, ra-what an-i Comment Wedrtezdc f and Pew,- Fite Minutes ot Prose Yhdrsday Filmcdst mae,-sannaay .too ooo citiwtt savannas lrntiny Mm e oo.iQ oo uwit,gmUn.1-- sauna, imlayy iz O0-12 oo llttaQf.,muf.a' saw-aa isannaayy s is starts remade 710 Buchwold on 9 so campus News sunday l2 oo- 3 ao Music at me Mao-sit 3 30- -I 30 The Art ol Glenn could .1 ao- soo Boot B-fav 5 oo News 505 sunday sham at the OKJUIU Arid All That ian, alter -he opera until ll UO News it on the no-if, at :ss YWGS FM is ta member ot the No- liovtol Association of Educational Broadcasters literary magazine In prawn! .mating wbmtniam for Na- vmtm stron nut.. ,mms anna plays an and :mmm wttt be ampmi All submit. mn- .haute ts. turned tm. mf- mm ttif-gala ln xmaatt nan. Att aluminium may be mae. to the .dam of the Nwmon, Nwttzoo, nt. univmtty of mia V v sngtattt anim. fo .5 4 .5 5420146 .L L SFIRIT CONTEST SECTIONS smear- organisation new sum I International Students l- 9 1641 1 xeppa sigma 1- 9 t-is 3 Kappa Alpha 14-zt 2141 4 Asc I4-21 :mo 5 Engineers I4-it l-I0 6 Lambda Chl Alpha 22-29 I4-16 1 sigma Nu zz-so I-I3 s Pi Kappa Alpha ao-as tant 9 Alpha ra.. omega :toss 1-ts I0 Sigma Chi 3048 I-I5 ll John Mnbeo 22-19 t-I5 COLLEGE AT ADMIRAL DRUG zeoeuitdana .firstiiustctt-tittwinnsw o"" 5100 5 t2.u.:':::t.':::e::f.:ta':',::were "'.,"',f ""' , utvmtttttusoti ' "Tin, lchijeat . 5 af-vF1a1VPf-fit-1 coupon. E !'lHIlMPOSSIl7lfDRIAM'j Impala Filed: ' E vuua Muuicivu. ruettrnl 'Ln' 850' M50 5 , , mv S NAME..f...Q.1...f.ll .... ll ..... ' .. ' i........ ' : wi-mess ..... 1 'L ...... 4 ...... :.. .... .. .... LT scHoot..'.':fI.ff.'Q...'..f'.f....' ....... i: ....... l....,L... LU- ff hw www -: Im rn um' tnmm-un :tin mu so-um with an na :dt-Mitnud : umm nl . W Dutlkwmdv ulsoot Arrlncriotn-tl ctvte Cl'Krll,- : ....................U--............................-U... Snyder ts lcnown to thousands ol housewives as Dr Tony Por- ter tn the CBS soap opera. "Se- cret Stomt " He has had leading rolcs in several low-budget and industrial tilms and has made many television commercials. 'DoUy'-'Blame'-'George' Ronald Young, a singer-danc- er-actor. went straight from TU to Broadway to land a role in the original company of "Hello, Dolly"' He has also appeared in "Mame," and "George M" on Broadway. Jackie Alloway has gained re- cognition for her Broadway work tn "George M " and has appear- ed tn "1-teiizapt-ppm '6v" at Montreal's Expo 'n7. and enioy- ed an oft-Broadway success as Hippolyta in a revival of "By Jupiter" She has appeared in other productions on Broadway and in summer stock tn addi- tion to oter 20 Industrial shows and television commercials -tor Fntos and Jello Jimmy Shine Rue Mctflanahan recently ap- peared wrth super-star Dustin Hoffman in the Broadway pro- duction of "Jimmy Shine." She created the role of Lady Mac- Bira tn the highly ctmtrevmtai production ot "MacBtrd" in New York and has appeared in the oft-Broadway musical. "The Stxret Life ot Walter Mitry" and i'Takc Me Along." Judy Drake nailed down the role of "Ernesune Money" in the highly-successful, world touring company of "Hello, Dolly!" shortly after going to New York, She appeared tn many plays in New York and ln summer stock and ts now also pursuing a career in television commercials. Imlt' echoes what some ot the other TU graduates say about Bruestle and Barrows, Got the Best "I gui the best Lheatncal et- pertence available right at she said "I gained, not only in directing. acung experience from men who know their bustness. but I was given a realistic. prac- tical altitude t0Witl'd lhE3UC, BS well as a genuine appreciation for the love of good theater "Through courses in scene de- sign. slagecraft. costume. play- writing. directing and the like. I came to know what the world. theater. really encompasses" One important aspect of TL7 Theater ot which Bruestle and Barrows are proud is their pro- duction of plays which ordinari- ly might not be done in Tulsa Production Variety They point to their produc- tion of Gtradoux's "The Mad Woman of Chatllot" hack in l95-5 when the play was gen- erally considered to he thorough- ly questionable Other milestones cited are Sean O'Ca.sey's "With- in The Gatesf' 1955: Brechtk "The Good Woman of Setzuanf' 1963, .-tIbee's '-Everything tn The Garden." l968. and. in the same year. Peter Weiss's "Marat- Sade" This year scheduling tn- ciudes Alhee's adaptation of Carson McCuller's "The Ballad Of The Sad Cate." and Van ltalie's "American Hurrah." Off Beat Productions While most collegiate theaters produce the ordinary Shake- speare standards-"Romeo And Juliet," and "HamleL" the TU Theater has produced the "oft- heat" Shakespeare such as "The Winter's Tale." "The Tempest," "Henry VllI." MCoriolanus," and "Measure For Measure." Back in l953 when "The Mer- chant of Yonkers" was an ac- knowledged flop, TU Theater undertook a production The metamorphosis of that play, .ts most theater-gocrs know, was a rewrite to "The Matchmaker," and subsequently to the esueme- ly successful musical, "Hello, DoLly!" TU Graduates Produce Unusual and oft'-beat plays produced :it TU hate led to October te, tooo 2 .- 1 ' 'Mil 4 .E . . -Q Q A t . ' 4' f' . it 1 L5 A 5. I 7, F " i . 1 ... t V -Q g Q iff'-V. ARK at t . 4-. ,J I 5 n 'Q' X 3 F A ul U y , nga 2 ' 4 ll' . .sf 1 X ti, . ,. . A , 4 t f 4 - A , 'qi Q M ' ,vit X-. -ri, N -, I 5 tj .T L A ,. -. I ' ,QT 1E A '.. t l , I , . ti , l 5 xv, '5 V . . A . F'-3 2 i ies 5:7 35 -L 4 t Harold Barrows the further productions across country, One example is "Sween- ey Todd." first produced at TU in 1961 with subsequent pro- ductions by TU gratluates in Georgia and the Dakotas. The Critic ln Drama After Z2 years of enduring the slings and arrotts of outrageous criticism Bruestle and Barrows have little to sat concerning the role ot' the critic in drama. "There ts little justification tor critics," said Barrows. "Critics are critics," said Bruestle summing up the sub- rect. NVitJ't their academic Creden- tials and variety oi experience. both Bruestle and Barrows could and Dr, Beaumont Brvastll choose any of several careers tu follow in Caltfomia. They have. however. not ruled out continu- ing to teach, For the time being they plan to explore any possi- btltttes Bruestle and Barrows seem- ingly have borrowed a line from Shakespeare's "Iulius Caesar." in deciding it is time for a change The line readsi " There is a tide in the attatrs of men Which, taken at the flood, leads on to fonune , , . " Evidently these two talented educators believe the tide of op- portunity for new dimensions to their careers is at the crest. ws J: g 'E , ..5:A,.. 5. 'ililaybe I should have called alwad?" 5 4 l 3 ,e l COMMUNICATION IS THE BEGINNING OF UNDERSTANDING Bell VOLUME 57, NUMBER B A Student Edited To lnform, Interpret, Newgpgpef t Siva Cl'lTlClZe 'E wlsoom - FAITH - SERVICE 'NewMoralily" eclure To Be Given Ocl. 28 By can Malone William Glenesk. pastor nt thc Spencer Memorial Church ol New York and an advocate in the inclusion nf fine and per- forming arts in the ministry, will speak here at R pm October 28 The location of Glenesk's lec- ture on the "New M..rahty", is as yet unnannunced Fanny Hill Glencsk gained national nn. lertety in l96-1, when he pro- tested, from the pulpit. it success- ful court actinn hrought hy the city of New wir agnimi a pub. lishing house for distributing ii "prurtent" hook Glenesk notified the news me- dia that he planned to distribute several dozen copies ol' the novel tn question to his congregation tn compliment a sermon he would deliver protesting the censorship "No one has the right to pre- side over my right to read or buy a book," said Glenesk The Sunday service was to constitute a Hsoctal acl to demonstrate thc freedom of truth. in the manner ol John Mtlton's Areopagiticaf' This was Milton's appeal to Par- liament nn I6-4-1 lor freedom nl the press Shortly after this announce- ment, the pa-,tork plans to .lain- hulc copies .tt the hare fa vena-ii, nccnniihg i.. The Li- brary Journal. Glenesk stzttetl that he hccn inrhnnm hy Kings County District Attorney Edward 'i Stl- ver that to distribute tht: hooks would he vinlaimg the law He decided instead tu exhihnt copies of Fanny Hin, and a .liven other lvnoks ltncluding Ulymes, ,t Farewell tn Arms. Urigin nl Speciesi, in the church sanc- tuarv Journalist, Actor, Director Pastor Glenesk has been, nt xariouv limes. a iournaltst, an ac- tor and :i director He also spent some time, heforc his ordination ui loss its ri pruicssimil teacher and social worker He has then called to Spencer Mcmanai to begin a ministry which lasted to the present time Under his pastorship, the Spencer Memorial Fhurch in New YnrL's Bmatlyn Heights has hccome a cenler ol attention and of renewed enthusiasm xxilh the introduction into its services nf living arts and artists Expand or Close-Up Before Glenesk took over. Spencer, according to Time Mag- azine, was a stahl little pai-ish faced with thc prospect of ex- ,V- MQ, To like pandmg ur closing shop Glen- csk. ln the consternation of many uldtimers at Spencer. decided to direct his ministry to the new- chmcis in anmilyn Heights This new congregation would include arts-consious, church-shx refugees from Greenwich Vil- lage Glenesk lost some veteran members ot the congregation, hut he also hrnught to Spencer scores of pcnple who never helnrc had attended church Performers As pastor of spencer, mi min- tstry for nnil with the fine and performing arts", Glenesk has attempted to involve his congre- gation hoth in the services and in weekly dialogues with men and women active in the arts. politics. mdtutry, Wall Street and the law Performers all the church have included dancers Ruth st Denis, Paul Draper and Alvin Alley Aish. jan musicians Larry' Ad- ler. Jerome Hines and Roland Hayes: sculptor William 7nrach. humnrist Jules Feiflerp director- pmuucer-plinm-ighi lmhin in gan. and Normnn Jewison :intl Daniel Mann Glcnesk takes .in active mlt: in church performances, studied dance with Martha Gru- hum :mtl acting with Evil I Q Ghi- hcnc limi tu.. Hagan, .is well as .linac ,hui painting umm Pastor Lilencsk, 17, of Scott- ish-French-lnsh ancestry. trunk his degree-5 in the humanities and tlivinitx in V492 .tl the University ul Toronto and received his N A xn phil.-tnph, oi religion and ethics lti 1956 from Columbia University He has been on thc Incltlty of New York University limi has lectured which at chi- luges in the V9 and Canada I5 riter Articles .shout Glenvzxk and his work have been lcattlretl in Life. look. Time. Newsweek. The Yorker and the New York Times Magazine. He has appeared Lo at gum nh tap network TV ami faith- programs with Lang John Nehcl, les frane .ind lohnnny tiarson as producer-host nl the WOR- RKO network radio series. "Rc- viewing Stand", Glenewk explores the arts with such guests as Otletia, Rip Torn, 'ram Waite .ind Mwm Nikolals Glenesk has contributed ar- York Worltl- ticles tu the Nea Telegram, Dance Magazine. well- Music Iuurnal .intl other known puhlicutions .Jia-x..! ' Mn. uinta Langston of xappa Alpha 'rhm .mary win mwhca this yeah Band Queen during the half-time activities of the TU-Florida Stale game Saturday, Attending liar were Miss Tummy Smith af Chi Omega, Miss Pal Bngdunuv af Delta Gamma, and Mln llnda Smlth of PIII Mu. oth., mutant., fa. th- Kappa Kappa rn sand fmnmaiy -aan-ma queen ware: :abut nahaman, nan. uma mn., nasal. Manhau, Kappa mana, and xamy caiman, and-wi-tam, rt.. .iam .nn pralented for ni. haha by in. freshman and-idea: may tame., tartan, mutiny., anime wamah, flutists and xingars, hopeful haitimm, new af Ox. swinging duncan. and Iilluvioun band iolrn. Ihe University of Tulsc, Tulsa, Oltlaho mu OCTOBER 23, V769 WILLIAM GLENESK Positions Filled On Council Committees After conducting Intensive and lcngthv interview., the University ol Tulsa Selections Committee announces sinttcni positions on University C n n n c il Standing l iimmlllet-4. acchnlihg to lane Alexander. student s e n a t e vice-president and Chairman of the Selections Committee, the selwtinns inl- Ilmed applicant interviews and recalls for finalists un the eight committees which arc also matin- mlne-l hy faculty mcmhers pres- idential appointees Student Welfare Those securing position on inc Student Wellarc fumrurltee :tru Steve Kennedy, Carol Merrill, and Virgle Smith Faculty mem- bers on that committee are Har- old Hill. Philip Huw:-ll, Rohert linnell. I Woody Cochran, Ed- win sifting, vvanch Hipthef and Florence Stevenson Dehhte Bcndler, Kathi Linl- ser and Qtevc Rnark were select- ed to serve as student members un the Curriculum committee which is compnsed ht the muon- ing faculty memherv lnhh Bon- ham. Barry Kinsey, William Hays, Rxnhard Thompson. C' A Ievengood. lohn TeSellc and Furl Oliver Admimitins Anne long, Tom Cantrell ami Missy Ayers will he the sni- dent representatives on the Li- brary committee Facility rc- presenlatives on this committee are XVilli:im Settle, James Millet. Thomas Staley, Donald Heland- er, Albert Blair, John Gammie. Earl Sargent and tviniam Day Scholarship and Aids Commit- tee meluhers are Melinda Cald- ticu and BeLsy Beam The, will be working with Riclnni runn- vi, Philip Griffith, lnhh Bonham. Paul Brown, Harrx N Carter .mil Glenn Dobbs, Teacher Education The Teacher Education cum- tuittet: Itlemlicrs are liiim Aitken head and tlirilelta lanuk John Toms. lonnthztn Hawley, lack Anllersnn, Marlow Marhert, Tho- hw Staley and Hill rumen are the liicnln mcnil-cis un this chm- ITlIllt:t.' Alhlellcx vtrll have as tts slit- denl members. Eli Furtls, Larry and Paul qterner Those members on this com- are Iolin Drati. Thomas Yates laculty nuttce Fairns, Paul Alworth, Glenn Dobbs, Brad Place, ljctirge Mel- lel, .mtl lohn Hnnlum Religious Activities the Committee: .in Religious .activities will he comprised hi student members, Bill Carl, Suzie Cruze and Laura Belden Grady Snuggs, Parke Dickey, C Robert Kelli and Barry Kinsey cum- pnsf the faculty pnnmn ol that committee 'With the number nl hours. spent inierticwing the capabili- ty. and enthusiasm expressed hy the students chosen the Select' ions fommittee has high hopes that the faculty will respond to these new committee members 'Ihe value of our education will he matic hy the decision: arrived .lt in these committees", Miss -Klcxztntlet said Selections Committee -X large committee was selected in order to have an adequate and wide range of questions to put before potential University Coun- cil student reprcsentauves Members of the Selections Committee were Barbara Berkey, Bill Collie, Bruce Roberson, Larry Yaclnn, Bob Lyon, Suby Weston. mrhlyh Collie, David watson, Dennis Krahn, and .I B Avanu The committee meeting dates lor the various committees will he announced and brought to the attention ofthe new student mem- hers Pi Kappa Alpha To Dedicale House By Nancy Hendrlx The formal dedication of the new Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity house will take place October 25, immediately alter the Uni- versity of Tulsa-Cincinnati game The new house is located at 3123 E 7th Street, National Pres. Attends National Pi Kappa Alpha presi- dent, Garth Griffon, will preside at the rihhon cutting ceremon- ies. to he held on the front lawn Other guests will include Dr Paschal Twyman, Dr Warren Hipsher, Dean Harry Carter, and Dean James Vander Lind. TU laculty alumni of PiKA, also to he present, are Dr Ward Weak- ly. Mr, Glenn Dobbs. lr, Dean Rodman Jones, and Dr. Ben Henneke. a charter member of the TU chapter, Dr. W, V. Hollo- way, of the political science de- partment, will bb a special guest at the Pi Kappa Alpha dedica- tion. The former Pi Kappa Alpha house, built in 1946, was lo- cated at flIl5 E Sth Place Af- ter Z2 years of residing across the street lmm sorority row. the Pi Kappa Alpha's were approach- ed by the University lo move to Fraternity row Reason For Move Bill Wilder, a senior member ol PiKA, explained the reasons for the move "The University had a need for our land and ta- cilities which we owned At the same time, the Pikes found that hy purchasing what was former- ly Memorial Hall, we could help TU in several ways in addition to making fraternity row com- plete." The sale of Memorial Hall was completed on approximately June sn 'viii--1 page 4 Excilmenl of Football Among Attractions on Oct. 25 Parents' Day by Kathy Parent Mortar Board, women's hon- orary organization, will again he sponsoring the University of Tul- sa fifth annual Parents' Day. Saturday, October 25 This is an excellent opportunity for the par- ents of TU students to get ae- quainted with our campus and become more aware of the nu- merous hehefin the university has to utter The many activities planned for the day should be interesting, as well as enioyable Registration Parents will register at 8,30 a m Saturday in Westby Center Programs, listing the day's ac- tivities, will be provided at the registration desk at that time Breakfast will immediately he served at designated locations for the various colleges Three areas on the ground floor of Westby Center will he used for Lhe parents of students in Engi- neering. Liheral Arts, and Fine and Professional Arts. Those in Education will he served in the TU Jaycees Sponsoring Festival The unwc-niry at Tulsa Cone- gtate faycees are sponsoring a "Fine Arts and Fun Festival." Monday and Tuesday of next week The TU campus Jaycees are the first chapter to be lormed in the nation and are in hopes thu! this two-day festival will in- crease lnterest and membership in the chapter Several events have planned by the Jaycees ac- cordtng nm vtr,.-ghi, assistant puhlicity chairman Porn-alm Monday at in am art sni- .ichn will be eshihiting their work and doing pastel portraits for Sl F0 each This will contind ue throughout the day At l p m there will he :i dunking tank on the "Ll" for professors who as vet are unidentified Bicycle races will be held from 2 pm to 3 pm with KRMG radio sta- tion personalitia participating An antique car show will he held in conjunction with the Jaycee festival At 6 p m there will be an ori- ginal Buster Crabb movie with I0 cents admission which will make the purchaser entitled to a set of gnll clubs tn he raffled nfl Iazz hands will play at 7-30 pm on the HU" and the play, "The Un' known Soldier and His Ville" will be presented at Reis pm that night The play is running through Waturday that week Increase Interest "By promoting this Iestival along with those activities planned later, we hope to tn- crease the interest in Collegiate Jaycees", Wright said 'lBy mak- ing TU's chapter successful we better our opportunity to reach students here," he said The Collegiate Jaycees meet on Wednesdays and had a lunch- eon today to make further plans concerning their on-campus ac- tivities Larry Woflord, Bob Lynn or Dean Vanderlcind if interested in Colleyate Jaycee member- ship "The task in awesome to get organized effectively but we feel that certain progress will be made with this all-campus pro- ject." Wright raid Intercollegiate legislative Meets Oklahoma's annual State Bap- tist Student Convention will be held in Oklahoma City October Z4 and 25. The theme for this year's program is "Alive in the Faith" George Mosier of Stillwater. Jerry Buckner ol Nashville, Tenn, David Matthews of Al- tus, and Ierold McBride of Ok- lahoma City will be the speakers for the convention A delegation from t.he Um- versity of Tulsa will attend the two day convention. student lounge OI Lorton Hall The Business College will scwe its parents' breakfasts in the Busi- ness Administration Hall. also in the Student lounge Informal Breakfast Coffee and doughnuts are pro- vided during this very informal breakfast, and parents may chat with the faculty In addition tn the women's faculty, two stu- dents and a member of Mortar Board will be hostesses for each college. Beginning at 9 30 am, touts of the campus will leave every fifteen minutes from the flag- pole at the top of the "U" A member of Alpha Phi Omega will provide interesting facts about the diflerent buildings on campus and give a little back- ground mformation about the people they were named lor All colleges will be open during the tour for a closer look ut such things as the seminar and com- puter rooms in the business atl- ministration building Everyone is invited to the as- sembly in Mahee Gymnasium at I0,3t'l :tm President J Paschal Twyman will he the leziture speaker as hc dismisses present and furufe plans for the nm- versity development .ind pro- grams TU presidents of the var- imis colleges, and the vice-presv dent nl the university will also he tntrntluced The Modern Choir will perform ul the Ltssemlily ini the students and parents TU vs. Cinn. The Tulsa Golden Hurricanes will play the Cincinnati team at IJO ln Skelly Stadium Tickets tor the game should he bought as Wh as pussihic A student may purchase two tickets at hall price, SZ 25 each, until noon Fri- day, Octoher Z4 Students must. however, present his student ac- tivities card ul the athletic ticket office at the time of purchase Sections FF and GG have heen reserved for the students and their parents. but seats are not reserved Seating will he on a tirst come, lirsi serve basis Stu- dents may sit with their parents in the sections hy presenting their student activities card at the northwest comer gate ONLY Open house begins at 400. following the game Everyone is invited io visit the dorms and any fraternity or sorority house at this time Open house activi- ties are planned and punch will he serve-it at tnrmal receptions Mums For Sale Mortar Board will he selling Mums through Saturday, at SZ each They may be purchased in Westhv Center 'in a desk next to the Student Information Desk Mums may be picked up Satur- day morning in Westby Center helore breakfast Invitations for ParenLs' Day the have been sent out within last two weeks to the parents of are all full-time students We :anticipating an overwhelming re- sponse to this yeat's Parents' Day activities and we assure all who participate a memnrahle, ac- cfuaing to Vicki Hood The major goal this year is ex- presi- hope pressed hv Barbara Berkey. dent of Mortar Board. "we that students will encourage their parents to attend Parents' Day Our aim this year is for students, as well as parents, to participate in the day's activities ... --,W . Arun Dexter provides unusual mood for this :cena between Rlrhurd Ellln and Tavern Wilkerson in "Tho Unknown Selrllur and HI: Wife" naming ln Kendall i-tall Auditorium ocmtm 27 and running through Navemllu I . Usfinov's Comedy Opens This Mon. by Llnda Ramsey 4'The Unknown Soldier and his Wife" is being presented by the University of Tulsa Drama do partment in Kendall Hall Audi- torium October 27 through No- vember l Satire "Soldier" is a satiric comedy conceming the possible fate ot the unknown soldier and his wife in all times, in all wars, and un- der all govemments. The Z-act play was written hy Peter Ustinov who also wrote "Half Way Up The Tree", which was presented at TU last sum- mer Bnlmtle Dlrects Beaumont Bmestle d i r ec ts 4'Soldier" and Dan Battles is the student assistant director The main roles are played by Richard Ellis as the Unknown Soldier and Teresa Wilkerson and Carole Hacke as the wife. Dual casLing tn certain cha- racters is necessary because of the many eras depicted in the PHY Other Players Also included in the play cast are' Bill Iackson. General. Bruce Dexter, Rebel, John Brammet. Archbishop: George Addison. Sergeant. Richard Wilson, Ene- my leader, John Baker, Invent- or1 Susan Peters and Elsa Lund- qutst, Woman: Mike Wilder. 35914, David Vallier. 14786. Roger Paige, 7l696, and Tim Donahue, 94343 Tickets Other players are Pompey Pi- rone. Charles Averill as Rein- frcementsy Susie Mosley, Linda Ellis, Lynelle Hanes and Norma Curley, Roman Women, Medie- val Peasants, etc. Tickets for the performance will be on sale at the Kendall Hall ticket office 11:00 Friday M951 rutsa coitsoian kvblr 13. l9b7 Kiw a- ' Qin: l iii' l T t strut COLLE I l. a. 53. is .1 ., ,XE WISDOM FAITH ' SEFlVlCE Letters lo the Eclilor Dear Editor As a spectator at the gzuiit on Siinirday, I was very proud to watch our Marching Guillen Hur- ricane Band on thc field I fccl as though most students were pleasantly pleased .il our bands outstanding purforninnce 'lhc day was given a mi hx their pre- cise and uniform showmnnship I think I can say on behalf ol thc students in attentlancc that we appreciated their long hours of practice which was culminat- ed by Saturday-'s show Congratulations. Bruce Roberson Dear Editor. I must say that the lcltcr from Pi Kappa Alpha was an ex- cellently sured position, intl mr- ther. lo gencraliie. truly repre- sents the spirit ot that organi- Zatlttin as well as thc other Greek organizations It is true that the development of academic and social graces should go hand in hand This I-4 only right and nnturzil in light of man's need of others, both for guidance tintellectually and spi- rituallyl. and for recreation lt IS also lrllt that lhtt Sltltltfrtl Senate and Who's Who, htitli elective offices. are pmliabli made up of ii majority of Greek representatives, clearly demon- strating the leadership capabili- IlCS Oi tht? irtllellllft Lttul Stvrtirlli' members .if this cinipin The article further ptuntctl our the community service prolccts that the target srsieni sp.-naar and support I am glad to see that at least some nrgsniiati-in on campus is so concerned Perhaps it would be good to see other or- ganizations to concerned For there are many problems to he solved. both in me gn-no coni- muniry and in the tinixersity However, these points bring In bear some cnnsitleratnim. espe- cially to myself .is an tntlivnluril The viewpoint that is offered hi the mcnihurs nr Pa Kappa mph.. is chauvinistic in my opinion, and if I were to consider tl seriously. would lead to a great internal turmoil within myself For- how can I reconcile my desire for ti more unstructured way of lilc- with the prnlnsnphy that the structured life. as in a fraternity for example, reins to the tuner lile, aeiiei-ing as I tin that my life is not entirely devoid nl meaning therefore lends me to seriously doubt the arguments ter forth in Pi Kappa Alpha's letter The letter from Pi Kappa Al- pha, while depicting- the Greek way of life. iinfnrniniten mais to underscore a human clcmcnt The article neglects to say what a Greek student is Ignoring the individuality of the human he- mg. as Pi Kappa Alphzfs letter docs, results in a stereotypical rc- prescntton of the Greek student The average Greek student is seen an a dynamic leader las per Student Mnatei, interested in ci- vic and humanistic affairs lserv- icc projcctsl. smarter than most his seen by superior grade aver- zigcl. more important than most luitness Whu's Whol. with a well developed sense of school spirit, and socially at eme in lust about any situation. Unfortu- nately, I have never met any stu- dent. Greek or otherwise, quite like thxsionlv some individuals who thought that they represent- ed this ideal. Most have been human beings like us all When I sec the arguments for the Greek way of life, I can not dispute that the ideal is indeed a wnhy .me However, in imply that the ideal is, in fact, reality is absurd, and Pt Kappa AIpha's letter dqes indeed imply this ab- surditv Quite frankly, I find the mi- ,Or content .if the Pi Kappa 41- pha letter revolting I feel resent- ment uhr.-n told that mv way ol life is not as lull and rich as :mothers Futlierntorc, I would expect that most fraternity and sorority members will feel as resentful as mysell Greeks are. tiller all. men and women. not gilt edged paper facades. and the dignity ol the individual should he greatly insnlicn in be thought of :ii C1 reflection of rertlitv Perhaps if the men and wom- an ul the Greek sistem would it-tngnife and cultivate the worth .intl individual uniqueness of the human being. attacks on the sys- tem lnot individuals per sei nnnld cease to he so devastat- ing As for myself. I glory in the tact that l am a unique and indi- vidual human being I ani not a them. l :ini a mc. and would lpprcmie hong remgnma is such I can ask no less leff Geffkcn Dear Editor The Student Committee for Active Concern was responsible for the organization and execu- lion of the TU Moralorium Activities on October I5 That the program was carried out smoothly and according to plan is unquestionable Was M-Day a success' A definite philosophy of war and peace was projected ht' SCAC It is doubtful that they procurrcd any converts Was M- Day a success" Publication of the lrrst edition of an activist paper called Rocinante occurred on Moratorium Eve The relation- ship between personnel and pur- poses of Rocinante and SCAC is ohvous Was M-Dov a success' These words are written and published tn the Collegian was M-Day a success' The theme of SCAC't part in the Moratorium was plastered on walls, included in newspaper sto- ries and voiced aloud again and again: "ln the midst of a mur- derous world. all I ask is that we pause and reflect on murder and make a choice."-Albert Carn- us Are TU students so busy sru- dying that they cannot pause and refIect7 In the midst of an edu- cational world are TU students capable of making a choice7 Rocinante is a call to arms- an invitation to war, A war in- volves people Therc are people for the war but, thus far, they are a minority A war also in- volves a How of blood. There will be a flow of blood. not onto the ground from a bullet wound. but into someone's brain tin- stead of his warm hind endi from a stimulated heart Don't turn off because Albert Camus thinks this is a murderous world and you don't. Don't tum off hc- cause Rocinante prints words that you don't like to seein print It is not a college snident's moral obligation to protest'thc war. sign petitions, join SCAC. the Student Senate, or ROTC, That is his choice. lt is the student's moral obligation to think, fPause and retlect7l We pay S425 per semester to think and leam to think in order to perpetuate our freedom of choice, Don't be Tirodded-THINK, If we meet this obligation the war will hap- pen Only those who remain asleep stand to lme. BOB TIPPEE lettewto the Editor The article in the September 25th issue of the Collegian was in poor taste, lt displayed a great lack of insight into a very complex system. I don't think it was the proper place for the Greek Editor to write such a biased and deroga- tory little psuedo-expose of a sys- tem about which she knows so little, Even if Nancy were remotely associated with a fraternity she would still have no basis for her arguments The men who do pledge are the ones who wish to seek some- thing extra out of the college ex- perience It is something which lust any student doesn't possess hecause just any student doesn't possess the desire to take on this extra responsibility and work for something to better themselves and their relations with others. and therefore build more char- acter There can he open-minded or narrow-minded people in the Greek system lust as there are in non-Greeks. but this should have no reflection on the system. Each individual chooses to he a pledge of a fraternity He is not forced to go through a waisnitsls e...iismt . -ini., stint, sm, any. an is 40. SB I . . sg. . .e 1' 'Ji 3355 Pi-T, ly CLARKE S -r. fran' 6671401 ,,.F,+,-la: . ..so5i'?r!3:i1rn .. . .rf 'J ,I 'J-1-1251?--fag 1 Jumper . . . Styled in ENCRON' polyester Washable, easy carl Y-neck jumper In blue, mon, purple, red and black. Size: 6 to IB. '14 ORIGINAL Nr- " H cd I 0 -7 ' X l 4 I , , 1-cial--' a , . . t 'ee , . r " fin, -L. . s 0 4 X I' . CAl.l FORNIA I 2Sll0l?7fllla,l1QWNT0WN-flll 'ssltiviuilul sduant 'tit-iiisourntann 'nt qt pledgeship. Men who accept this pledge first of all must have a great deal of faith in the mem- bers, and secondly he builds the love and reapect of the mem- bers toward him by giving a real effort to become their brother. Beyond the har dwork and rules of a pledgeship each sinceree man can feel the warmth yet the division between pledge and active. Members offer guidance to the pledges and try to ahow them if they are going wrong. but they certainly do not dislike them. This attitude gives so much more strength to the broth- erhood when these pledges 5- nally become initiated into the fratemity. The number of men who de- pledge can be attributed to the casual easiness i.n formal rush. In sororities the final decision is made in formal rush, when the women only know about the re- cords and appearances of the rushees but don't really know each other. However, in fraterni- ties the men, as members and pledges. have a chance to get to know each other very well be- fore the Enal decision is made, Over this longer period of time, the men form a very strong affi- nity with one another. You should realize that there is a great deal of difference be- tween the sorority and frater- nity systems. and that it is very presumptuous for an outsider to try to judge the success of such an organization. In the future. if you have uch a desire to he controversial again, don'l be so shallow, know what you are writing about. Neal Tipton Sigma Chi Review ' 74 7a 706014 hy Mary Wann Alice is really in town this week. She's now at two theatres. killing them at one and feeding them at another. Whatever Happened To Aunt Allcel. lshe doesn't run a res- taurantl is a scary film. so you'll get to hug and hold hands at this one. Geraldine Page is Mrs. Mar- rable, widowed by her husband and left with nothing but a 'worthless stamp album' tah- hall. takes on a succession of housekeepers at her hacienda in the desert outside of Tucson lt just so happens that each is with- out living relatives and have a tidy savings account lah-ha againlj. Mrs. Marrable. being a wom- an with a black heart and a green thumb has been clonking them over the head with a shovel and burying them under pinc saplings in her garden, Aunt Alice comes around and lakes the job secretly deter- mined to investigate her friend's suspicious disappearance. Between the housekeep- er planting sprees. Mrs. Marra- ble also tries her hand at bum- ing the people across the street and chopping off a dog's head. The macabre truth is uncov- ered in a wild knock-down-drag- out duel between the two wom- en. ilt's really a scary picture. Everybody ought to find out WHATEVER HAPPENED TO AUNT ALICE? Alice number two just open last week. is a movie inspired by Arlo Guthrie's folk ballad in- terupted by a 15-minute mono- Iogue, He describes a commune in Massachusetts that welcomes wandering hippies, who sing. dank. make love and smoke pot in an uncommitted life that is funny and sad Young hippie folk singer Arlo. playing himself. roams around in the usual search for his ideaity. lConilnuod on page 51 Senate hy Bob Tippee The University of Tulsa Stu- dent Senate met for a short meet- ing at ll a.m. in the Business Administration Hall on Octo- ber ZI. No bills or motions were brought to the floor but several pertinent announcements were made. President Burce Roberson an- nounced the appointrnent of a committee to study the proposed amendments to the present drink- ing policies. Kathy Gaiser, Bob Lyon, Bill Carl, Neal Tipton, Lar- ry Inman, Betsy Beard, and Mike Fischer will fill the temp- or-ary committee positions. Rob- erson also mentioned plans for changing the method of choos- ing the Homecoming Queen Work is being done on this now and further infomtation will be available soon. Notes Vice-President lane Alexander read the list of studens chosen to fill University Council Com- mittee positions. She also an- nounced that the Faculty-Chtrrb culum Evaluation Committee plans to be ready for operations soon. Rollo May will lecture at 8:15 on October 22 at the College Hill Prmhytarian Church, according to Rick Clark, Chaimian of the Academic Affair Committee, May is a leader in the field of existential psychology and the author of six books in this field. Suby Weston reminded the Senators that filing for Senate Elections are now open and will be until October 31. 'l'he Elect- ions will occur November 19-2l. f N " ive at Little!" Howl Cash-value life insurance lets you do your own thing Ready cash when you need rl. Protection when you need it. Special policies for seniors and graduate students We'Il take the risk. You have the fun Live a Little' Our College Representative can show you how Richard C. Anderson 'X 50UtQ'!e9D'i'-?.CUs.!:."'2 LU 2-99ll Office WE 9-9961 Resident: R Loot INZZW NN EYES-- tooic 1766? liltbmy 9165 WN Qonew 00062 CHALLENGER .. 15 HAWAII mroasuzuisine I-i5'l'EN ro RIN 96-5 S350 'Rusk Youn AD gg sou pi- Uu- KT it B is . I W E L C O M E S Parents and family for PARENTS' DAY October 25 5 ,,.a- -.TULSA .fe Pigot TULSA COLLEGIAN October 23. 1969 Grad. Record Exam Offered The Educational Testing Serv- ice has announced that the Grad- uate Record Examinations will be offered on six different test dates during the current acade- mic year. The GRE is now a re- quirement for admissions to thc Graduate School at the Univers- ity of Tulsa. Flrst Testing Date The first testing date for the GRE is October 25, 1969. Scores from this examination will be reported to the graduate schools before Dec. l, Smdenls plana ning to register for the October test date are advised that appli- cations received by thc ETS af- ter Oct. 7 will incur a 83.00 late registration fee. After OCL I0 there is no guarantee that appli- cations for the October test date can be processed, Dec. IJ Testing Prospective graduate students at University ol Tulsa are re quired to take the Verbal and Quantitative sections of the Ap- titude portion ol' the Graduate Record Examination. They must take it no later than the Dec. l3, l969, national examination. The last date for candidates to secure guaranteed registration with the Educational Testing Service for the Dec. 13th tests ing is Nov. 25, 1969. Students are responsible lor having their scores reported to the Graduate School . , ,The above, of course. also applies to all new students entering the University for the second semester of I969-70, Other Tmts The other five test dalm are Dec IJ. 1969: Jan, I7, Feb. 28. April 25. and Iuly Il, l97O. Equivalent late fee and registra- tion deadlines apply to these dates, Scores are usually repon- ed to graduate schools five weeks after a test date. Bulletin Has Fnnns The Graduate Record Exam- inations include an Aptitude Test of general scholhstic ability and Advanced Tests measuring achievement in Zl major fields of snidy. Full details and regis- nation fonns for the GRE are contained tn' the I969-70 Bulletin of Information for Candidates The Bulletin also contains fomts and instructions for requesting transcript service on GRE scores already on file with ETS. This booklet may be available on your campus or may be ordered from: Educational Testing Serv- ice, Box 955, Princeton, New Jersey 08540: Educational Test- ing Service. Box 1502, Berkes ley, Calif. 9470lg Educational Testing Service, 960 Grove St., Evanston, Ill. 60201. Academic Development Program Set By KAS By Bob Tlppee For many years college social fraternities have been somewhat interested in promoting scholas- tic achievement. lr has not been at all unusual for fmtemities to have some type of "scholarship program." if for no other reason than to attempt to cause as many pledges as possible to achieve the minimum grads point average necessary for ini- tiation. What happens to them after initiation has not been of S0 COI'l'llTlDl1 8 C0l1CEl"l'L Scholarships The men of Mu Chapter of Kappa Alpha Order have taken a different and more far-sighted view of the "living and teaming" coilcge complex with their mi- tiation this semester of an in- novative scholarship program for tieir pledges. Study Imprnvemenm The program is called the pledge academic development program. KA scholarship chair- man, Wayne Andrews says. "Our new program is not a regimen- tation of study hours but a course in study improvement. We've tried to adhere to a basic outline provided lor such an ef- fort by our national chapter, by stressing in our program such points as the strategy of study, an evaluation of reading tech' niques, note-taking techniques. for preparing for and taking exams. and some less general areas such as vocabulary im- provement, use of the library, and use of reference materials," Mills To Teach The KA's have hired Mrs, Ian- et C. Mills to teach the study improvement course. Mrs, Mills has her B. A. and M. A. degrees from TU and has had previous teaching experience, Her in- stmction plan for this semester's pledge class consists of 35 hours for reading diagnosis and im- provement. including work on vocabulary, reading comprehen- ion. and speed, 15 hours on the techniques of outlining and notes taking, I5 hours on study tech- niques, and 7 hours on study strategy, Ibirary use, reference materials, and term paper prg. paration. The class meets from B-10 pm. on Mondays, Tues- Classified Ads TU student has firewood for sale. SI6 per FULL Rick. Call 936-84739. WPING-Prompt, accurate, all ra. Stewart. iozs North Gary Place. we Qvioos. kinds, A0 cents per page. Rosa- Hurvard Shoe Service tits saint- Harvard we 6-Mu Houaltiy Shoe Repairing' days. and Thursdays. and will do so for twelve weeks. Costs The program is cosung Mu Chapter S500 and pledges in- volved pay S6 for materials, Par- ticipating acuves must pay the S6 material fee plus STO. New Facet ' Why does any one particular fratemtfy lake upon itself the formidable challenge of integrat- ing fraternity life with academ- ic excellence? 1'hat the new sys- tem is in the best interest of KA pledges is obvious. but also. as public relations director Bill Zumwalt painted out, "There has heen much had publicity lately concerning not only the academ- ic performance of fratemitics. but of the fraternity system in general. Add to this the compe- tition offered to us and the other six TU fraternities by a plush new donn and you can see that the frats will be hurting We KA's feel we have come up with an entirely new facet of fratern- ity life to supplement the hene' fits we now offer." Flllng for senate positions Is now open, according to Suby Weston, Student Senate elec- dolw chnimnn. There are two openings for senator from each college. Applications may be picked np lt the Sludenl ln- formntlnrt Desk lu Wes1by Center. Flllng will be closed al 3:00 p.m. Oct. 31. Reqnlnmeuts lor offlce ln- clutle having I 2.2 grade point 5 n full time student of the unlverslty with sz tm so hours in residence at TU. A candidates meeting of all applicants ls scheduled at 4 p.m. Nov. 4 ln Weslby Cen- ter .All nndldalu mtlsi nt- tend. Campaigning will begin Nov. I0 with the prlmarls to be held Nov. 17 and ll, and Enals on Nov. Z0 'nd Zl. For any additional infomation ull Snby Weston at 939-2824 or 939-4522. Graphic Art Exhibited And Sold October 23 A quality exhibition ot origi- nal graphic art will be on view and for sale at the lollowing date and location: University of Tulsa Westby Center Thursday, October 23. 1969 I0 am,-7 pm. The collection includes litho- graphs, etchings, woodcuts, and silk-screens by both old and modem masters: l9th and 20th century prints: and a full select- ion of contemporaries published hy London Arts, Browsing through the collocnon one comes across original graphics by ar- tists such as Rembrandt, Tou- louse-Lautrcc, Picasso. Renoir. Degas, Chagall and Vmarely at prion ranging from ten to sev- eral thousands of dollars, Reasons For Orlglnlll For the discriminating collect- or who aspires to something bet' ter than a reproducdon, there are sound aesthetic and commer- cial reasons for buying original prints, Various technique of printf 'mking enable an artist to make a number of identical im- ages ni his work. The nomial practice is la make an 'edition' of between Z0 and 125 num- bered :md signed impressions of any one work tefore destroying the plate from which it has been printed, nut, although s print is not as unique an item as a paint- ing. it nfvertheless retains a de- gree of cxclusiveness The br-om in original prints continues unabated, and a recent survey conducted by the New York Times and Sotheby's showed that the prices paid for Old Mas- tcr prinm hy Remhrandt, Durer. Bmeghel and Goya has appre- ciated between l-300 per cent and 2400 per cent over the past Efteen years. Equally fantastic increases have been recorded for the Modern Masters'-Picasso, Braque and Chagall The Times. however, feels that the ceiling has by no means been reached. and suggests that ten years hence we may look back with nostalgia at the prices of today. Qpsttry crpptnm Avid print collectors are ex- periencing increasing diffieully in securing quality graphics as a knowledgable public grows and more collectors enter the mar- ket. lt is with great pride that this how is presented with is range and quality ol graphics usually shown only in major gal- lerics or museums. Nimrod' Plans Nov. Issue The Nimrod is TU's ofwn lit- erary magazine. which is pub- lished three times A year in so- operntion with the University of Tulsa. Annual subscriptions are available for two dollars, and the single copy price is seventv- Eve cents. Although Nirnrmfs purpose, according to Francine Ringold. Nimrod editor, is primarily to publish the creative work of TU students, it also tries to reflect the idcm of American vouth as a whole. Nimrod receives and often published work from other American universities, foreign countries, and even from estab- lished professionals 'ir Ene arts In the upwminr November issue of Nimrod, the theme will he "The Finely Drawn Line," and w11l feature poetry by Dee Ann Potter and Alice Price. drawing bv the Navajo artist R C Gorman, who will also be the star of a orwman art show at Philbroolt on December 2 and essays bv Otis Winchester and Francis Bloodgood Mrs. Ringold encourages all students who desire to have their work published in Nimrod to eith- er mail them to Nimrod, Uni- versity of Tulsa, or bring them to the Nimrod office in Kendall Hall. Students mailing manu- scripts must enclose a stamped, self-addressed envelope or their work cannnt be returned. if ll 1 NL' t , ll s ' 'l it fin. ti, fa ' i' -I- A ONBDAY EXNIBHION I SAL! Graphics prounhd by LONDON GRAFICA ARTS i ruuttmn el win-,amy prim-in Mon than 400 lltllogn-rphc, ctchlnqc, y I", - ' x waodcuh and cernnnprlnh on lhtwr, .I, 'X 3 .55-It 2,1- ineludlrtg wurh by: FICASSO, DUIII, GAUGUIN, TOULOUSE-UAUTREC Alle MANUSCIIPTS AND MAPS ITEMS FIOM Sl to S3000 UNIVERSITY OF TULSA October 23, 1969 Wuthy Clnlcr 10 a.rn.-7 p.rn. rqjlwibi Alt l Tmilgilllj. xx Pull ,L ' ,4x.,,-I ll, ,li V .X:g.'1l4.ilj i - y - GOVA, CNIGALI., DAUMIEI, CISSAT, l trhii ' - , London Crrafica Arts contin- ues to diversify its activities and widen its range of stock. Many important Old Master prints have recently been acquired, and among the modems there are exciting new works by Miro. Wunderlich and Vasarely, as well tu a continued How of new publications by n growing num- ber of young contemporary nr- tistz. All in All, London Graiica Arts looks forward to an excit- ing year with a full exhibition program, and with the prospect of adding many enthusiastic new recruits to the growing ranks of print collectors who find the appeal of aesthetics com- bined with investment potential difficult tn resist. E New Ruling by IFC Opens Houses fo Women on Sun. by Dale Maplis By a new ruling of the, IFC, Inter-fraternity Council, girls will be permitted in fratcmity rooms Shinday nights from 6:30 to 10:30. The bill. sponsored by John Reitz tPi Kappa Alphaj, which provided the new house policy. was passed unanimously by the council Dean Vander Lind, who ar- ranged the open-houses for John Mabee Hall, asked each fraternity to act as its own seltagoverning body and to establish its own mles on how the new program should be conducted. For some houses, the new policy will be effective next Sunday. Girls also are now officially permitted in the public areas of WEEK E iii.h.l,uii N Greek Pl Kappa Alpha A prededication dance will he held Friday night. October 24. from 9412 p.m, The dance will be open to members and pledges and their dates, parents, alums and special guests. The "Natural Brass Cc.". an alum owned and operated band. will be featured Delta Delh Delll The annual Pansy Bowl, is football rivalry between the Tri- Deltas and the Pikes. ended in the defeat of the Trident Girls. I2-6. Tim Kassick appeared as head cheerleader and Sue Little was voted the Most Versatile Player of the game, Phl Mn The lion lovers ot Phi Mu sorority held their annual Steak and Beans Scholarship dinner at the Phi Mu house October 6 Those making a scholastic aver- age ot 3.0 or above were treated to steak and those below a 30 ate beans. Sigma cm New initiates of Sigma Chi are: Joe Vaughn, Paul Sterner. Gordon Ewing, Mike Lofstrom and George Brown. Initiation was held October 19 and was followed by a banquet at Dan- ner's Cafeteria. Alpha Tan Omega Alpha Tau Omega recently elated officers for the coming year. Working on the executive staff with president loc Medina are: Ierry Livingston, vice-presi- dent: Larry Dulude, treasurer: Pratt Barnes. recording secretary and Mike Tavelle, historian. The Taus will hold their an- nual Great Pumpkin party at the ATO house Oct. 25. Plcdgad for the fall semester are: Roda Bitam, Dave Schrum. Ken Lyle and Dave Hausel Kappa Atphl The men ot' Mu chapter ot Kappa Alpha Order are proud to announce the names of six new brothers. They are John Couey, Gerald Miller, Paul Henderson, .lim Cox, Mario Olia va and Bob Anderson, Initiation took plane on the weekend of Oct l8. Kappa Slgmn 'Use men of Kappa Sig wel- come three new pledgm: Steve Rogers. Tim Conklin and Paul Graves. Kappa Sig will hold an open house luncheon at I2 noon, Oc- tober 2S for visiting parents. SL Edltnr Another open house will follow the football game ATO Officers Alpha Tau Omega recently elected officers for the coming year, Working on executive sta!! with president Joe Medina are Ierry Livingston, vice president: Larry Dulude, treasurer. Pratt Barnes, recording secretary, and Mike Lavelle, historian. The Taus will hold their an- nual Grcat Pumpkin party al the ATO house Oct, 25. Pledged for the tall semester are' Reda Bitam, Algiersz Dave Schram. Peru, Indiana, and Ken Lyle and Dave Hausel, Tulsa. Football Game SC pledge clam and the KKG pledge class divided up into equal teams Friday aftemoon at Mo- hawk Park for a touch football game. Saturday night the Sigs held a "George ot the Jungle" party in the house from 9-12. Some of the costumes ranged from a black apnther, including ears :md a tail, to safari hunters with camouflaged hat, boots, shorts and a gun They danced to the soul sound of the "Honeybee" with is jungle like atmosphere of scmbs, trees, apes and jungle vines hanging from the ceiling. Phl Mn Plu Mu's held their annual Steak and Beans Scholarship Dinner at the house on Monday. Oct. 6. Those making a scholas- nc average of 3 0 or above were treated to steak, and those ber low a 3 0 were fed beans. FIEHFN 'Po3T"' s ' '.- - A ...w Dropped Sally Nix lKKGJ to lamic Ry- bum ISNJ Susan Miller to Thomas Hildy TSN! TerTi Barnes tKDl to Dave Schram lATOl Engaged Kaye Farris tKA'D ta Bill lef- Ters tSNl Janie King tChi0l to Larry Lyon iSNl the house during the week until 11.00, These hours correspond with those established hy the University for Lottie lanc According to Kalerliolc tLambda Chi Alphat. IFC soc- retary, after a trial period the council will decide whether it should cancel, expand, or keep the program Campus Drinking The IFC also passed n reso- luuon asking that the University abolish campus drinking rules which do not conflict with state laws This refers to men over Zi years ot age who are not per' mitted by t.he University to drink nr to store liquor in their room. This recommendation was tum- ed over to the Student Rela- tions Committee for considera- IIDI1 Officers The Inter-fraternity Council consists of 4 officers, the prai- dents of the 7 fraternities. and 1 representative from each frater- nity They work to preserve 1 co-operative Greek system and to make recommendations to the University on policy matters. Pikes Cont. l. l969 The Voglc Construct- ion Company was signed as the general contractor, with the painting and panelmg being done hy fraternity members. Total re' modeling cost was estimated at Rl00,l'l0O The new house accommodates -14 men and features a living mom, inlormal dining room and recreation room downstairs The formal dining room. on the sec- ond floor. is used lor Monday night dinners and doubles as a party room. The third floor. which is not completed yet. will be designed for a chapter room and a chapter library Officers of Pt Kappa Alpha are: Tim Kassick. prmidenli Lee Ratcliif, vice-president: Ken Ra- gan, Secretary: and John Wourm- ley, treasurer. Mrs. Thelma Chapman is the Pi Kappa Alpha housemother. All students, faculty and par- ents are invited tn the open house which will follow the dedi- cation "For those interested In Free dom ot thought and Religion" ALL SOULS UNIYARIAN CHURCH Oct. 16 second in fs series ol sermons on the withering church s Me "Its the lame old luun: Salva- tlon by works or Salvation by Fulthf' Rev John B Well Church Service l0:50 c.m Are you satisfied with your lile? A number of people to day are finding that cif- cumstctnces detinitsly are within their control, and that happiness and satisfaction increase us one gains cr clearer understanding ol his true relationship lu God. You are invited to c publlc lecture on this subiocr by THOMAS O POYSER, mem- ber of The Christian Sclenctl Board at Lectureshlp, Title: "Are You Satisfied with Your Life?" Christian Science Lecture 8 p.m. Monday, Oct. 27 WILL ROGERS HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM spmma by zna cnuncn or cmusr, Church School 5 Adult Classes SCIEN-H51 I0 00 a.m . .Q The HIGH FASHIO For any occasion me High Fashion tuxedo is always in style Sislu or Rental: 1? , . .- 1 l x ir C.. night FOl'IT13l WCS! Business 'Mil EL louthmndtll 4hldYdo K TWIN OAKS APARTMENTS B RA N D N EW 34 Standard of Excellence' FEATURING: King-Size beds, built in bookshelves. Fully carpeted, distinctive lamps. Bills paid, GE Appliances, dishwasher. Wood paneling. And for married couples only. Oklohorml Servicing 5 OPEN HOUSE, SUNDAY I2 too GCS IllllllllllllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll A Student Edited 5 To Inform, Interpret, I WISDOM FAITH SERVICE QQQE . lgliglglruisaacoiiegu 5, ' VOLUME 57, NUMBER 0 4' -Y The University of Tulsa, Tulsa, oklahoma ocroaen 30. 1969 Governor and Mayor Recognize TU Anniversasy University of Tul a Week Voicecl The Unner:-ny of Tulsa is be- ing honored hy both me sim of otlshnms .ma me tn, ai Tulsa in hnnor ol the Seventy- Fifth .-tnnncrsary and the Inaug- ural nl Dr. l Paschal 'lwxmgin as mf mn president of ru Gubernatorial Prnclamatlnn Liiwcrnnr Dewey F Bartlett. proclaimed throughout Oklahoma that November 2 through 8. 1969 as 'Unitcrsiry ol Tulsa Week" because as was announced, "thc University nl Tulsa was founded 75 yearx .igop and whereas through the years me University ol Tulsa distinguished itsell and its graduates through academic excellence .intl community in- volvement. and whereas it is a private University, the University nf Tulsa has contnbuted grentlv ro Oklahoma! educational :mtl cultural attributes: and whereas. official recognition should be giv- en the University of Tuls.-i's 75th annnvcrsary, now therefore, I Dewcv F l'l:irtletL Govemor ni the Stair nl Oklahoma. do hereby proclaim the week of November Z, l9h9, L'nlverstty ol Tulsa week Mayor also Proclalms Mayor James M Hewgley, also made ai proclamation. "Whereas the University of Tulsa has dis- tinguished itsell as an insututinn of higher learning and grown tn become one ol the nation's major pi-ware universities in mis, an mn year. and whereas, the University is celebrating the inaugural of its lRlh prcsidcnlg Dr I. Paschal Tvwymnn. and whereas, the Uni- versity is host lo the Homecom- ing of many ol its loyal alumni: and whcrms, official recognition Shania he given by me City of Tulsa to one of the greatest as- sets of this community. Now wrimm, 1, James M. Hewgley. Ir, Mayor of the City of Tulsa. do hereby proclaim the week of Nnvcmher 2 through 8, l969, College Amvint-s ln planning the inaugural, an- niversary activities the Twyman Inaugural Committee wanted each college in the universiry to spnn- AX-visas..-e, snr some activity ui honor nl these events Several reporters from the Collegian. have covered .ma will he individually reported due to the amount ol informa- nun The events are covered through Thursday with the last lwn days of Homecoming, Inaug- urnl. anniversary activities being covered in s special edition next neck SUNDAY By Rod Smith Honoring the inauguration nl Dr l Paschal Twyman as Presi- dent of T U, the Fine Arts College will present on Novem- ber Z l.'Histolre der Soldnt. is stage work hy Igor Stravinsky The production will be presented al 5:00 in Tyrrell Hall Auditor- ium Faculty Featured The hbrelto hy Riu-nuz is hascd on an Faustian type legend, in which a retuming soldier is dis- illusioned and bribed by the Dev- il in renirn for the ultimate sur- rendlng of his soul Featured in this "ballet duction" will be Dr Beaumont Brin:-tle, as the narra- mr, Mr Charles Averill. the sol- dier, lennnc Gamhrell, the pnn- ccss, Mr Eduard Dumit, the Devil, and the orchestra will he conducted hy Dr VVllliam E MC- Kee Chamber Orchestra According tn the Howard Dic- tionary ol Music " the mu- sic. in :icrni dcmncnccs and pun- gent rhxthrns. consist of a num- ber ol pieces such as March. Tango. Waltz. and Rag- time, and Chorale. composed lor xi chamber orchestra of six instruments and percussion" The orchestra members for the Tyr- reu pr.-auction are Robert Mc- Nally. violin. lzimes Bates. Bass Viol, Dwight Daily, clannet, sau, Miner, bassist.. The enam- hcr group will sal- reanire Ron- .im Prsdl, if-impei, Ernest smith, lrnmhnne. and Gerald Eppersnn. percussion All except Eppcrsnn rienced members nl the T l' music stall Inaugural Tribute -Xccording In Dr McKee "the work is typical Stravinsky, in its rhythmic intricacies" Stravin- sky's B7 years old and probably. not definitely, the greatest living composer," reflected McKee. "He will be remembered in the luture as a Chopin or Beetho- icn " McKee chose the work bc- cause "it is to he played. acted. -ir danced" .ind could incorp- orate the many channels of Fine Art Talent in this inaugural tnh- ute Art Exhlhlt By Bob Kelly "Painting, Prints and Draw- ings". a one-man art exhibit by I Woody Cochran. will formally open November 2 in the Alex- andre Hogue Art Gallery. Phil- lips Hall. TU Cochran, Associate Professor ul Art. will display paintings using acrylics, watercolors and scrigraphs Paintings will he priced to sell. Faculty Produced Professor Cochran received his BA and Masters Degrees from TU He teaches watercolor. serigraphy and drawing and has been on the TU teaching staff -unec 1950, Art awards lor sengraphy and watercolor have hecn won at the Dallas Museum of Fine Arts. Scottsdale, Arizona Ads Center. Oklahoma City Art Center, Phil- hrook Art Center, Tulsa. and the Tulsa Regional Art Show National Exlilhltor Cochrarfs works have been er- hihired nation-wide in such cities is New York. Philadelphia, Chi- cago. Denver and locally at OSU. OU. Kansas State, Northeastern Grate at Tahlcquah and numer- ous small art shows The show is open to the puh- lic WEDNESDAY By Linda Ramsey pus will praent a symposium on literature and history in con- yunctlon with homecoming ac- tivities Nov 4, honormg the in- auguration of I Paschal Twy- man as President of the Uni- versity of Tulsa. Mr. W. A, Settle, lr, pro- fessor of history will head dis- cussions on Disciplinary Revivals. with James Matthews, assistant professor ol English speaking on "Senses of History in Modern Irish Literarure." and Davis D. Joyce, assistant professor of his- tory speaking on "Ed Channings History of the United States at Literature". Faculty Chainnan Mr. Paul Alworth. professor of Engish. is chainnan of dis- cussions on Two European Thema. David M Epstein. as- sistant professor of history will speak on the "Role nl the Thea- tre in the French Revolution" and James I, Miller, Ir, assistant professor of English will discuss "From Literature tn History Ex- ploring the Legend of a Media- val Saint", Dr. Dowgny Featured Popular literature discussions will he headed by Dean Donald E Hayden, Dean ol Liheral Arts "The Dime Novel as an His- torical Tool". will he discussed hy W A. Settle, lr, and "Har- pefs Monthly The Magazine and Popularization of Know- ledge". will he presented hy Mr John G l.. Dowgroy, professor ol history and vice president of academic affairs Coffs will he served in the lobby of Olvphant between the Twn European Themm and Pop. ulnr literature discussions TUESDAY By Rod Pritchett The Director of the L'nltei.l itiites Bureau nl Mines will :rif- ilress the College of Engineering and Physical Science nl the Uni- versity of Tulsa, on Nov. 5. The North Campus will pre- 4-rdination with the university! 75th anniversary and inaugura- tion of Dr. J. Paschal Twyman as the President of the University ol Tulsa 0'Leary Featured During the week of Nov. Z each ol the colleges will be ad- dressed by a distinguished speak- er discussing an important con- temporary problem. Mr, O'Leary will discuss some promising approaches to land preservation and air pollution. Bom on June 23, l9Z6, in Re- no. Nevada, O'Leary attended public schools in Califomia and Washington D. C. He served in the U.S. Anny from l945-1946. He graduated from George Washington Uni- versity with a bachelor's degree in economics in 1950 0'Leary continued to take advanced courses in economics and joined the Bureau ol Mines later that same year. Minerals Head After two years as a commod- ity-industry analyst with the bureau, 0'Leary was promoted to economist in the departments Office of Minerals and Fuels. As a result of his performance. he was elevated to the position ol staff economist lor the Assist- ant Secretary of Mineral Re- sources ln l959 O'Leary was named staff assistant to the assistant secretary where he served as senior advisor to the Department of Inlenor on mineral and fuel programs Mr O'Learv was appointed Dcputv Assistant Secretary of Mineral Resources in i963 and guided programs conducted by the Bureau of Mines, the geologi- cal survey, and tive other ollices than operate under the assistant secretary Director Promotion O'Lcary was nominated for the position of Director of the Bu- At that time he was Chief of the Federal Power Commissions of Namral Gas. a post he had held since 1967. Before coming to the FPC O'Leary was awarded the De- partment ol lnterior's highest honor. the Distinguished Service Award and Gold Medal. TUESDAY ny can Malone Reid Buckley. author, social criuc and younger brother of well-known conservadve thinker William F, Buckley, Ir., will speak here at 8 p.m., Wednesday, Nov. 5. Buckley, sponsored by the Academic Affairs Council of the Student Association, will addrex the question "Can Conservatives be Progressive?" Humane Insight "I am a conservative, not be- cause of Lhis or that political program. but because as a writer l find this philosophy the humane and the real insight into human nature," said Buckley. Buckley apparently has little regard for the liberal point of view. 'The failure of liberalism to understand the paradox of hu- man nature inevitably dooms its efforts to improve society," he said "lt is absurd lor liberals to think that they can produce great an The liberal philosophy cannot produce great Iitemture. and it is absurd to helieve that it can Progressive Conservatism "Much ol loday's exciting, on- gmal thinking on humane social questions has come out of con- servatism." Buckley said "Lib- eralism remains rooted in the thirtimf' The son of oil explorer. Wil- liam F. Buckley, Buckley has dis- tinguished himself as an author and as a platform critic of Amer- ica's cultural and social scene ul view through contributions tn Vogue. Dlplomal. The Atlantic Monthly and other widely read publications. Buckley has been assailant to the editor of Freeman Magndne. a contributing editor of the Ns- tional Review, under the pen name of Peter Cnimpet and the Literary Contributing Editor ol Triumph magazine. He is cur- rently working on a novel ot' morals and manners set in Spain as well as a movie story treat- ment set in Mozambique. School Schooled in England, Mexico and the United Stats, Buckley took his B.A. degree from Yale university in l952, pn-ncipmng there as a dehater. editor and w-riter. Buckley presently lives in Spain, where he has resided since 1958 with his wife and four children. He is married to the former Elizabeth Huntting How- ell, who is Madrid editor of Har- per's Bauar. President ol the Teatro Etudio Madrid. Spain'r formost school of drarnatia. Buckley is the author of the recent novel, Eye of the Hurri- cane. NOVEMBER J-5 KWGS KWGS-FM. the University ol Tulsa's on-campus station, will have an open house to begin the week of Inaugural activities hon- oring Dr. J. Paschal Twyman from 3-5 Sunday. AER Hosta Hosted by Alpha Epsilon Rho lnational honorary radio-TV fra- ternity! and the staff of KWGS. tours of the new radio studios will be conducted and rehab- ments will be served in Studio B ol the fonner radio studios which are now being converted for closed-circuit television. Arrangements are coordinated by Sue Wiedemann and Carol who plays the philharrnrimc rym- The College ol liberal Arts sent lohn F. O'Leary in Jersey reau of Mines by President Lyn- He has become a leading spokes- McGinnis. oam prnleusionnlly. are expr- on the University of Tulsa cam- Hall room 122. at 8 pm, in co- don Johnson in October of 1968. man for the conservative point Homecoming eon't. onpagel Tulsa Who's Who Announcedfoday B9 Dale Mapls unc nl thu highest honors that can hi: bummed on .i college Sriram it mir nr being included in Wlufs Who in American Cul- Iegt-'s and llniversitim. Twenti- fne i'nnw.n of Tulsa snnienrs are among those honored Mwrtling to Connie Mnrrzii, ll luis ll lm committee chairman, this's Ilst is abou! half the size ol Inst years because it was felt that a smaller percentage nl people should he honored as the most wulxtantling TU students This tear the candiiiales wcrc ext-emo .-all si large, eliminating nm: on-ni specific collages, .D it nas lull that a school lcanlcr tnnnm he .i-.minding ihninghe out the unixcrnry Qualificntiolls ln lic cunsltieretl. .4 sluilcnl mira have .ii :mi it 1 S gmac .tvertnlt .tlltniltltl .tl lCa.xl 57 hours .it ll', :ind rendered nul- xtuntlmg wrxice lu the uniicrsity for me honor were nrinnrnuutl hx qnmmiurcs from each an--.-I List spring Fncli has rcquustcil in tnlsmii .. rin ..l me TU .iullvitlcw lor ennmlcrnlnwn The intlivnlunl college tuinnixt- tees, cnnipi-wil or faculty meni- hers app.-mica hr thc .um me senqin-rt ul that college, .mtl tin- dents clcclul in me can-runner lan spring hi me Sttlilcnl mn, rcuuwetl .ind Selected tht' mm! deserving students fhnrliu Krueger, pfentleni nl Xlphn Kappa Psi. Larrx lion Xenatc Treasurer. Pam Mc- Crory, Angel Flight, l, Mc- Vav, ODK. Alice Pegues, Miss Congeniality nt Miss Tulsa Uni- xcrsiry Pagcnl. :md Beth Qui- senhcrrv, Mortar Board will he listed Barbie Single, PDE. sn.. imxth. Delia Delta Delta presi- dent, virginia smim. president of lndepirntlent Women Students Association, Suhv Weston. Sen- ate Chairman for student elecl- wm. Vinnie wr-11, president ol Kappa Sigma. :intl Erdnic Zan... Senator The onli iunmrs selected lor the honor were Missi Ayers. editor nl Kcndallabnlma Frank Ingo, president of Sophomore class. .xml I lndzi lohner. Art Shl- denls League. Others Chosen Among those seniors recog- nwcd were lane Alexander. vice-president nf 'initlent Senate. Barbara Berkev. Mortar Board president, Bill Carl, president of CDH. Karen Cullman. Miss Uni- versity of Tulsa and Curolxn Fnlllu, tccrutrirv of Student Sen- :nc Jane Enright, past Panini. :mf Pmnini. Carolyn Hall, president nl Kappa Kappa Lism- ma. Ruger Harp, president of Umtmin Schnlirs. :lingo xe- nady. junior class secretary, and Dennis Krnhn, Engineering sen- ator are .ill also listed nm. ru hmm.. . . . num. sau, nn, eontennlnl qu...-, nam. can. mn, in. new mn. ru, ana im-ns Gumball, mn oklahoma was pa.. naman. ann ir.. pmsmaiian sms menu-g of xml- si ni. ...W Mlaa TU. Enginee A lrnitlnill game between tw.- prnlcumnail iirganizutmns nl the Unncrsitx .il ram Schfml of Engineering, has been schedule-il for this s.nm.1s, .iltcrnoon mn I. ai I pm in Mohawk park The game was officially wi when thi: aerospace engineers' club, American lnsututc ol As- Lmnauucw and Aeronautics. sent a challenge October ll lor .i game to the petroleum engineers club. the American institute ol Mining Engineers, loc Honeywell. member ot AH-x .ma J junior it TU minor- rs Sei Fo ing in aerospace engineering. thought .ri me iam tar me game at the beginning nl the fall school term, and is the Chiel or- ganizer nl the game "There will he an open barbs- que after the game lor every- one" Honeywell said He stressed that the game is opened to any- one interested in watching Honeywell said that AIAA would prnhablv be Jnined by the professional club ol the mecha- nics engineers, American Society of rtlafhsnies Engineers in posi- mg a team, because rhe petrol- eum department is the largest in the engineering school. and has .i wider selection ol players. The two departments whose clubs might Join as one team com- bined as one department last year. "This is became the petrol- eum department has been tor so long the largest in this school and have been more leaders". he stated. space and mechanics or less the "The aero- department is now the second largest and is moving up, which tend to cause rivalry". he said otboll Game ln addition to the fact that the departments have a rivalry go ing, Honeywell explained that unification ol the engineering campus is one purpose of the game. Although the match will be the first ever played between the two clubs, Honeywell said he has hopes of it becoming an annual affair, The game was originally sche- duled for October 25, but this date conflicts with another ac- tivity planned by AIME. TU Homecoming Queen To Be Selected Through First Campus Elections The University of Tulsa will honor its first official Home coming Queen in half-um. ic- nvines during the TU-Houston football clash in Skelly Stadium, November 8. ln past years, the TU Golden Hurricane football team nomi- nated and elected a girl who was in actuality the football queen and called her the Homecoming Queen Nomlnees Announced The TU Student Senate ls sponsoring the competition for the new Homecoming Queen. Nominees names were presented at President's Club last evening and each contestant must pre sent a list of activities, one wal- let sized photo, either lorrnal or casual and one 8x10 picture to the Student information Desk bv K pm Thursday ltodsyl. Criteria The criteria for judging for the Homecoming Queen will be activities. spirit. school service. and beauty. It is stressed by the committee that beauty is no! the most important category as com- pared to the other categories. The snident election will be held November 5, 6, and 7. By hav- ing the polling for three days. it is hoped that more students will have an opportunity to vote for Homecoming Queen. Huge Trophy A forty-inch trophy will trav- el to each recipient who wins me Homecoming Queen title. The trophy purchased by the Senate is gold and will have the names of each queen. The four remaining finalists will be the Homecoming Queen's court Photos of the Eve finalists will appear in the Homecoming. In- augural, Anniversary edition of the Collegian, November 6. Named At Game A committee made up of var- ious organizations will select from these contestants the five Enalists, whose pictures will ap- pear at the polling places which will be the same as those for the class elections. Each full-time TU student will have a vote for the Homecoming Queen. The Queen will be chosen by popular vote and announced at the halt' time ceremonies November 8. H-coming The "U" on the University of Tulsa campus will be trans- formed into a carnival for the i969 homecoming un November 1 beginning at 1 pm, A 25-loot-high tent will be pitched on the "U" in which car- nival booths ancl displays will be set up. One end of the tent will be reserved for a dance which will be going on during the car- nival. All entries must be completed by I p.m. November 7. The ex- nditures are not to exceed 55 and are not to include the use of electrical items. All en- tries must be torn down hy I0 a.m, Saturday. The displays and booths will he judged on public appeal. neat- Rules Set ness. onginality and appropriate- ness to theme. The theme for this year's homecoming activities will be a combination of TU's 75th anni- versary and the Houston Cougars. Chicken wire displays wil be set up on the northeast wall ul Skelly Stadium. Each group will be given a particular area ol the stadium in which to set up dis- playa. They will be judged on neatness. originality and apprtr priateness to the theme. The displays must be se! up by l0:30 a.m. Saturday, Tro- phies and ribbons will be award- ed to fraternities. sororitiea and independents-based upon the to- tal number of points from all en- EIB. Senate Slates Halloween Dance Friday The University of Tulsa Stus dent Senate is sponsoring a Hal- loween Costume Dance to be held this Friday evening. Octir ber 31 from 8 pm. until mid- night It will take place in the Tulsa Civic Center Ballroom due to inoompletion of Westby Cen- ter, at which it was originally scheduled. The Shroud, one of the moat popular bands in Oklahoma. wil provide entertainment for the evening Their great sound and versatility have eamed them an outstanding reputation in the Oklahoma Ciry area. performing at various functions both in the ciry and on the OU campus. TU is fortunate and proud to have this excellent group at this dance. A large tumout is anticipated for the Halloween Dance as it is a school function and is for all students, Couples will be admit- ted at no charge with one ac- tivity card. Students are urged to wear costumes to the dance, but it is not mandatory. Q-----ss--,' l As a parr of Ill: Univerriry of Tulra Inauguration of Dr. J. Paschal Twyman, November 7, :he Alumni Arsoclalian is inviting all TU rludenu to n' reception immrduzlely follow- ing the ceremonies. Y I The reception in honor al :he newly lnauguraled pres-l-I denl will be opened la all TU students. but reservations mu.rl be mad: ar rhe Sludenr Infar- Q mation Desk in Werlby Cznlzr. I 1Thz rerervalioru must be mad: in order llml propn prepon- l rions may be made lar gue.rl.r.I 1 The rerepllan will be held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Al Framplan, 1330 Earl 26th Sf. l Sludenir an urged lo mend :he inauguralion al 3 p.m. ln rhe Tulsa Assembly Center for ' Dr. Twyman and the presl- dznfs reception aflerwanir. will be dismitred al 12:30 in order lhat students may attend the lnnugumtlon and reception. according to an announcement fmm the presl- denfs blflcl. I By lim Mlxou P9914 TULSA COIAEGIAN Oetobu 3D,l9o9 9- .aya.9a4'ca.1..,. Alphabetically. the first two offensive players listed in the TU football guide appear as follows: Arrington, Rick and Ashton, Josh, Both played Saturday as though they deserved a place at the IDP. Their performances may have changed the outlook for ' the entire Hurricane season, Prior to the Cincinnati game, Tulsa had not done the follow' ing: ll won Zl moved the ball consistently. A great team effort provided the fonner while the showings of Arrington and Ashton were the nucleus aroimd which TU built iLs best offensive show of the year. As the season opener drew near. most observers gave Tulsa a reasonable chance against only three teams-Tampa, Louisville and Wichita State. After TU lost its third straight contest to thc Spartans, there was talk of Tulsa finishing the season with an unblemished record-0-10. The Hurricane's Double AA look care of that. Arrington has always been a splendid passer but found it diff ficult to exercise his fone leaning on crutches. He transferred to Tulsa complete with two good legs, a strong right arm and a ton or so of press clippings. The former Georgia Bulldog immediate- ly became familiar with Tulsa, especially its hospitals, under- going two knee operations before this season. . . . Ashton came to the campus heralded as the big, swift runner who would finally provide a Tulsa ground threat. His accomplish- ments in junior college were impressive enough, setting all sons of school records. But a series of nagging injuries slowed Ashton in the first four games. Saturday, the two most important players in the Hurricane of- fense "put il all together." By the time they had finished with Cin' cinnati, the shotgun attached to Arrington's shoulder had blasted 27 of 42 bullet passes for 388 yards while Ashton had nm around, through and in many cases over the stunned tif they weren't stunned before Ashton arrived, the Bearcat defenders were surely in that state after be leftl visitors for 182 yards on .i school record tying 36 carries. Equally as important as Arrington's 64'? completion mark was his play selection. Under the Georgia transfers guidance Tulsa ran B7 plays to Cincy's 64, aocummulated 589 yards total offense and, with 33 points, displayed a heretofore non-existent second half strength. Tulsa's offense repeatedly came up with the needed play. On I5 third down situations, the Hurricane eight gained a first down. On three occasions TU passed or ran on fourth down, add- ing two first downs and one TD. In the third quarter TU played its best I5 minute since the season began. Tulsa put the ball in play four times, scoring thrcc touchdowns and starting a drive which culminatcxl in a last quar- ter score. Overshadowed by the Double AA onslaught were the fmc per- formances of Ken Duncan and Greg Goularte. The speedy Dun- can snared nine Arrington passes and Goulane rambled on two long 169 and 32 yardsl scoring jauuts. Both blocked viciously. Duncan raced out in front of Goulane's first screen play and eliminated the last Bearcat obstacle. In the fourth quarter Goulanc cleared a path to the end zone for Ashton. Alben Johnson knows how tough the Hurricane was defensive- ly. The quick Cincy quarterback nlshed nine times for 63 yards in the first half without being dumped. But the Tulsa line con- tained Johnson and reached him often enough in the second half to allow him a ground total of -27 yards. Cincinnati mounted only one sustained drive, adding two 70- yard bombs and a Held goal to a 69-yard march. TU's defensive tenacity is redected in the Bearcats' third quarter stars: POSSES- SION ONE-3 plays, 6 yards total offenseg POSSESSION TWO -3 plays, 70-yard surprise while Tulsa huddling: POSSESSION THREE-6 plays. 31 yards total offense: POSSESSION FOUR- 3 plays, -6 yards total offense. In two days Tulsa's rejuvcnated offense faces a severe test against a Memphis State squad which has a tradition of sound de- fense. Josh Ashton showed Cincinnati what be can do if he gets a little running room. And on several occasions Ashton showed what he can do even if he doesn't get the room, Rick Arrington stopped throwing interceptions and finally be- gan tossing strikes. With a suddenly potent offense, TU stands a good chance of surprising the Tigers, pre-season MVC title choice. Playing like it did against Cincy, the Hurricane should have too much of everything for North Texas, Wichita and Louisville. As always, and especially after last year, the Houston game will be "" Tulsa Defeafs Cincinnafi, 40-24 H 3-Pronged Hurricane Bombclrdment, Ashton, Arrington Pace First Win When we were in grade school. wc practiced drills for three types of emergencies-tornado, air raid, and fire Well, from all appearances at Skelly Stadium Saturday, the Cincinnati team must have been kind nf slack in those drilling sessions when they were kiddies. because it looked pretty helpless against the team it came here I0 beat The tornado was there tin the form of the Hurricanel, there was a decisive air raid. and the fire, although not predominant until the second half. made things pretty hot for the Bear- Cats. In winning its league opener from Cincy. 40-24, its first win of the season, the Hurricane gets a pair of A's on its grade card The A's stand for Arrington and Ashton. The l2.000 fans that turned out for the Parents' Day game saw Arrington unluish a passing bombardment that smacked of the days of Anderson and Rhome. and saw tailback Iosh Ashton tie the school record with his 36th carry of the game. scoring the Gnal touchdown as a sidelight. Arrington on Target Arrington completed I7 of the 24 passm he tossed the second half. and amassed 388 yards for the game in the air Ashton seemed to be pretty handv in the scoring department the second half. when the Hurri- cane scored four straight touch- downs Ashton scored the go- ahead TD when he took the ball from the eight-yard line, broke twn tackles. deftly spun around another at the goal line and fell into the endzone The speedy ninning back then took ri Zl-vard pass from Ar- rington. swred again. and hy then mnsv of the fans knew that it was going to he rvne of those cnmcsfrnm-behind victories for TU. which seem sn very com- mon in Hurricane sports. Fomeefrom-behind it was' Af- ter Cintfv chalked up a 17-7 halftime lead. it fell on the short end in a hurry ,as TU outscored the Bearcats 33-7 the swond half Quite a difference tn a couple of the earlier season games when Tulsa would bring the scnre close in the Erst half and collapse in the second, Swinging Gate 'lXilsa's defense had one uglv it the second time Cincinnati blemish against half The irst had the hall, it fooled TU with a swinging gate play The center knoeled heside snapped it In the ball and the quarterback who cleared Tulsa's befuddled defense for an easy touchdown Barring this. TU's stalwart de- fense viclded onlv 34 yards and five first downs that half Cincy had some other "trick or treat' plays that half. includ- ing a lateral across the Held tol- lnwing a kickoff, and a late shot- gun passing formation Johnson ran seven yards for t.he opening score. lim O'Bricn kicked aJ7-yard Held goal. and the Bearcats had a goomy I0-0 lead Then Greg Goularte took a screen pass from Arrington and hntfooted 69 yards for 'l'N1lsa's only first-half score A 70-yard bomb from lohnson to Dennv Jackson stretched Cincinnati's lead Arrington found lim Butler in the cnrner of the endzone with n seven-yard pass, opening secs ond half scaring. Then the Bearcats scored with that no-huddle swinging gate WE FEE D WITCHES, GOBLINS, GHOULS, MONSTERS, CATS, CLOWNS, ROBOTS, VAMPIRES, PEOPLE: come as you are hungry... G 3002 E. llth 382l 5. Harvard 5002 N. Peoria uqck Play, when a defender wuldn't keep 32-yard touchdown pass ming. sconng the three capping Tulsa got a break when Ar- his paws off pass receiver David Then Ashton did his own touchdowns rington was dropped for a len- Moss. That was quite a hefty - yard loss and the Bearcam were chunk of the field. Shortly after penalized 15' yards downfield Arrington hit Goularte with a A man w-in Iwi-ing far Aman. I . And uwldm find It unywhan . . . lf r ' r r 'A Ars SIAFFUNG ' f., PETER FONDA Q, . . DENNIS HOPPER ff .fzg 's arm: mmm nan, ms, us, , wwf. f 1' u-so ma, mu, i-ss .- : ag: II ru d I d I d 1, , -1. a wa an nupay nasn'lcutrt. gllglge :.T.L:.. ea- x -1 GE 7,4517 colon-Mann... sm A. sim only ' 66 'osmosis TW , .kt r f ik , hut OZARN dues. by about 2059. ir 'X " - lx my ' i' wmi uma lm in .pniuuim im, g , 4 N , l . num ii with no mu ,mi you'n 1 iw I 'si undsi ZZ, Uzarlfx Youth I D, Clrd r e' :Z SAVES VUU ABDUT 10'6'. ', ., ff . el? , L2 ' courmuzn nfsrnvsnous N t ."' I nn any llight erupt 5 dm baton. un. . M of 5 :nm .neva--iizlggiam - -Q . : iiiimcm rn . . J - , . - -.f,a.,i,,.u.f.,. I s e. ik! - .. or V A JLI fly youth fare! if - .K , T' ' ' if" U l ll AUCE S RESTAURANT ARLO GUTHRIE ,.,....vmAsLEHsnNooN.Anmu'riTPtNN :::::.-"'-"-' GD-GEUBFS Ga ....,..HILl.Al'lD ELKINSAOEYDQANDUIKE ...,..ARTHUR PENN WLURWMUX' llnmad E?!FEl?l.":'.:'::."..::' -- - NMIBYS A I R LIN E S-Dr? Now snowmct bmi owl tus ..-. ax caiinmiaiii Pmamwm- A U, sggssfgsf Call your travel agent UI Iharli. IlUUiEtdUilQillt6lJVl!f Individuals majoring in Computer Science, Engineering lElectrical, Mechanical or Industrialj, Mathematics, and Physics will be interviewed by Collins Radio Company. Some facts about Collins: l Collins pioneered many of today's data techniques and recently announced ia computer-controlled design and manufacturing service for customers. Z The company ranks as the largest independent producer of microwave systems. 3. More than 7576 of the commercial airlines use navigationfcommimication equip- ment supplied by Collins. 4. The company designs and installs computer systems for the military and for railroads, airlines and many other industrial organizations, E. Collins serves as the prime contractor on NASA's worldwide Apollo tracking network. B. The company is recognized as one of the world's leading manufacturers of commercial broadcast equipment. I Collins received the first contract awarded to a single company to design. equip and build an earth station for satellite communications. Contact your College Placement Bureau for mf0'KNNN additional information, C0 Ll-I NS E'-Z an equll opportunity employer S A Student Edited f To Inform, Interpret, ii Tulsa lgllllfl .cottegt wtnQ?57. Ntlmatv tt TU Chooses ludy Hill As I969 Queen I tilt H lt. a l rlttutsltx ol lttl .t ntntor was crooncd S,-l-tt ht Dr I Paschal ltttntnlu .t lvlvl Hontceontlng tjtterlt lntlt ts .ltl HPI' nlttor lroltl l'llttI llklahtltlllt Slit: lx .l mem' In-t .tt len-,ta ltnpptt tnnntn.. snr .init ttf rtlntntt tilttlt .lntl .htm- ntttr.l cotlncll tx ll s lteatl tIt:t:tle.ttler ltldt ls .lstl ,lil ctltttattolt wntttur ttttl rultl ttf t-e tptttl t -ntntttlee lor t'e Student Nsstttlntlolt It was lttntl ol .t shock whttt l nas ctownel slncu I dltllt'I tw' ttctl to get tl " luttt t.tttl "I tt.-x exctlctl and l stlll .,ltl" ltttlx plans to ht- .t phtttcnl clut tltt-n teacher tn httgh scholl t-,un ttln grstltttttcs lltdt w tt ,cortetl .tt thc gnltte ltt lolllt Herndon. ,l ll' brisket- lt tll plater tllln-ts nontttnttetl lor hontt: totlltng queen were llutst Neal ftlttlt tllllord. Kathy kitnnlortl .intl Klart Sue Whlson Elections To Begin 0n Monday 4..ntp,ttgntng ltn stnrlfnt sen ttllttvs ts lit-tt ln progrt-t., tttttttttttg ,nnnnrt t-lt-ell.-nt to ut' held- Not ll .llttl lh. will tlnnt t.-ting mn :tt .nnt ll x.-ing t-til ltt- .ll-he rn nt... lnnet th snrn tw. n xltltlent Senate elections taltltltn and t-lil he sthcduletl tn Wcxtht fcnte' on the Kelt- tttttpttt .n..l n. into Hall .tn tltl: nttrt't tantptlt Iwo positions lrttttt t-.ich col tzv will he lllletl lront the lol' omg sltte t-I t:,ttt,lltlatet ltr-ern Arts ttnul Rhoattt, wtntlt Buzzalnl. Xlllt Fisher. lont Phtlpott sttttf snttlf. and ll.ltttl fotvhertl llnc Arn Nt-al Ilplon Alice t-tgnft. nan-t -tnntn.-ng. l-rank logo. Susan t ornult Kl.tttt Pitt wt ltntlnm Nlttv Htgl.l.nnl, uhh lrrtco 'tlarlatlnr Nltleh Kctln Hates .intl Dennis Hcttttutt Fngtnecrtng tt.lrt tntlurson. l lt tanglt-t rnll t.t.ttft. 'lvrh tt t.-he... nn-lg lortlgtn. lt.-h lltce, .lntl loc Hot,t:twt'lI l-tltlctttlort Helm Neal kathy ftalset. lohn I.lstttcr Flntnc Pc- tctttvn. llll tiasltlns .intl Phtlltx Heike CLASS APPLICAYIONS SYIU. AVAILABLE Application! urn now available for the Junior und Sophomore Clan Cotmeils. 'hula countill will coordinate the nztivltiu ol the clones in addition to ether nttlvitlet with the .nun unl- vmlty tvudartl body any pa.. suns lntmttaa .n applying should nhluin an applleallan from llts Student Infarmutlon out in the tabby of watlby Center Junior dw pnnadnnt Virgle Smith may be contacted if there tm any qnsttlant, at V32-4795 The qualifications must in that one tt willing ta worlt on proieclt for the eltnl ana be walling tu tmp barter unify cfannnn la. selecting tt that u german have llllsol fm improving the :Inu llruetunn and activities Any lnnint with, ing to npply mutt hav. his at her npplicnllon lzaelt in to the Student lnformutinn De-alt by lunvemtm ts. Friday Any Sophomore should also have tlnn, applnhnan lsntl. n, the tludnrtl dealt by Nevtmtbu 21, Beet The Eagles! if 5- lf nv lk .t 524' Ar tplw ,, ,M , ru-t lhn hafnmtntng qttwl, Matt may na at the Houston-VU loatllnll gan.. tan Sam Kappa Gcmnlu snrorily Judy is the fin! 0 the Untverstry of tulsa. tulsa. oltlnho Wim. th. ant alsttetl to the ,Marian Il al shla. o un. on-nmea her aatnllaaf at lm nntnf at unnuuneud nlny. .hnly ls tt heart tlturlantlnt tw ru und a member el Kappa mtznl no-nmnnlnt, queen for tu lnllwlnq un all-wheat .Imran 25 Courses Offered by TU College During lnferim Term Hs farttline flenkllwh lht l lltterxttx ol lttlt.t'x t ttl egt- --1 rngtttcenng .tntl llhtnt-nt sttetnnt lt .-lifting Ii one t.- tlttcuhnnt ttnntat .thang nrt' ite tlll lllllll ttttatcl ' l,tlttt.trx Q to Kerospace Lnginet-ring snttttthct mngn .t .ttttftout course wttlt Dt l.lltl .l Mar will cnet-mp.-ss the test- tng t-l .. xlttdcnt-tlestgnetl unltl' ure. ttttltrtng stress cspettnten tation intl straln gage .tppllca ln-n lweraqttnttc-t lnchttlf Ncre lll or Mech 'l-U sntnal sttnlntt. also ttnh tm. Mar. will he a too-ht-ltr scntl on recent .tdtances tn strttfl .nal ahntp.-sites. .natutltng hit. t.-it tetmlnologt and appltctt tltntt lor structural contposttts nnhtntpte ntatenals and nwtlnnlt ol analysts Perllllsslon ol the ltt ttrtttlnr is the prereqtttmte tnntlfnl hngtnntnng thettttcat Engineering Plant llt-sign. with pfefeqtnntft .tl t h I -lltl and tihern ll-l, Includes ttlnt.-n .-l prohlents relating to . entreat plant process tlcstgn .ntl tt-tt twtnnaln-n ot prttposttl pzott-tts K three-hotlr course, lt till ht- .tnangctl ht wtllnft- t I' lllttttlt. ll spatial vnthlents, lln -the t.- t let' llotlrx credit will he ln- tlttttlthtl tttttly ot pn-blunts pet tnnnng th thunneal engnlwtng it pttntlctnn tanning ttt .tp ptntnwnt tttth' Iacultt vel-ntl. non ol the heutl .tl thc depart- tnvnt tt rntlttnetl tlttt- to tlttee-ltottr tetuarth tot lttltxlcrt thcxls tx also hclng ol :etetl ntth perttnttntn ol the the departtttenl rltertttstry tJtt.tltt..ltte Urgantt xnallstt. .t one lt. tlc.ltl t-I loo-hours credit t-out-t ltltlt Ur ltlchard X lotlttlsl. will tttcltttle ttttlcnttlltattort ol otnt tnntntlt .intl analysts ol simple nntttntt. plttt 24 httttrx tll lah pet tow, tfrwqttlntft ntahnln t nn :lt .intl chant 1:4 lntrtttltttllttn to Refelllftt ls llc ttgtted to ltttltate students tltt-1 scmtttntt research ol their ottrt tho-,ing ttr reseatch pn-,wrt .lt .tgnetl ltt the lacttltt se-t tn tt.n.llng tt reqtttretl lor tht- two. Itotlt totlrsc ln hcgtlttttng re stzltth Llectrical ltntgitleeting Senior l-lectnenl engineering l.tlntntl.nt. reqtttnng E ti -ul .ttttl l' E -3-ll. ls ltt hu trttlltltltltll .tt.tlttlt. .laugh .intl lahoratort tntesttgatton on tulcrletl topics tn electrical engineering power .intl control systentt Students tn this one-hour tarnn-att-rt wtll tn-ft with guidance lrom the tn. strtlttor. Dr Lterald l Smith Special Prohlents. tor one to t'trec hours credit. ts investiga- lton ol a topic tn ulcctrlcal en- gineering contpntthle with the sttldettt's interest. prerequisites .tntl .thtlttt senior Standing and pcrnnstntn ot the hem ol the department are required lingineerlng te n gt n ee r t n g Frolesslon- .lllhnt encompasses the history ol engineering vtlth particular ttttphatts on engineering tluvelttpe ttlenlx, conlnttlnlcatlons. infor- lttatton storage. calculation dc, t ces. plus engineering tesponst' htlltlci. duties .md cthtcs Dt Patrick Millet will teach the one-hotlr course lingtneertng Atlantis Iahora' tort. with Dr Rohert D Strat- ttln tt an introduction to the r.r.-lcwnttnal ntetltntt ol prohlent ntlttng. prohlem tleftntttttn planning approach, execution ol .. plan. chatting .ind retail elat- tt..llott. .tntt gctttsraltzalton de .ell-pal bt etantples Ptmqtlle sites tor the twttrhttttr course tn- tlttde Nlatlh J7l. Phys .Till and l- F 204 uniting Fteld and lalhoratory Proltr lynn in,, ttn one tt- three 'tours credit. will include special problems tn geologt chosen by tht- student tttth the approval .tt 'ls atlvlsor Thesis. one to three hours. ts lor students carrying on Inde- ltentlent research til geologl Geophysics ldependcot Studs. teqtllrtng the instructor. ts a one to three- htntr credit course ol tpeetnl problems ln geophyslcs chosen bs the student Thesis. tht students carrying .tn tntlepentlent research tn get-V phystcs. will he one to three hours credit Dissertation will include orlgt- n..l research .tn 3 problem with. tn the field of earth science on llte Ph D level and graduate strlntllng as :l'Ph D cantlltlate ls rt-qtllretl lt offers from one to throe credit-hours Mechanical Engineering Engineering oraphttt, a- one- ltotlr cotlrst: with I C' Klotf. encompasses ttastc principles of engineering drawing Measurement and Htttds lah- oratory, requiring Phys lrtt, M E ltll :ntl ME lit, wlll he with F A Brandenbttrgh. lr the onehour course includes measurement of pressure. temp- erature. power. viscosity and ntntl flows. plus tests of pumps, fans and fluid flow equipment Power and Refrlgeratto Lab- oratory, a two-hour courde with Brandenburgh. encompasses tests ol tnterrlal combustion engines. steam turbines. fuels. luhncants. refrlgeratlons. combustion and fluid flow equipment, Special Topics, requiring per- rntsston of the department head. lt tndtvldual or group studies of special topics ln mechanical en- gineering lt olfers from one to tltrev hours credit Petroleum Englneelng Senior Research will be senior ttudy of problems ln petroleum engineering, tnclutiing survey ot ltterature and a flnal report on :mulls ohtalned Prerequisites tor one-two credit hours are P E 353 and PE 441 Special S tkp d l es, requiring graduate stan ing. ts tndtvtdual stutlv pet-mttung specialization on --tte or more subjects pertalng to tlevelcpment. production, res- usolr mechanics and other re- lated ftelds One to three hours credit ts otfered Physics Independent Study, lor one to three hours credit, requires the per-ttttssion of the department. Special Problems, requinng permission of the instructor, i.n- cludes special readings and prob- lems tn theoretical physics de- signed for senior students, One to three credit hours are offered thesis. requlrlng permission ol the tnstrttctor, ls for one to three hours credit TCT YY 27777 -QU ii Y Y - A v1Y7V F NOVEMBFP lf! l?bQ Alex Haley to Speak At TU November 20 Xlet Halet tnternattonallt known writer. world. traveler comes to the University ol Tulsa x pm Not :fl to speak on "What thc Nqnn rttntt Do For Hlntseltu Hallett as an tnamr stnryr teller" nn his that of holding audiences spell-hound. Alex Hal- et has the gttl ol saplng strong things tn a quiet wat An tndee petttlent thinker, he hnngt the perspectocs ol hlstorx and trav- cl to the social crises of our dal Malcom Blog -Klux Hales had written htln- dreds of magazine articles be- lore his tlrst hook. the award- wtnnlng classic "The Autoblo- hlographv ot Malcolm X" This book remains .l top hes!-seller alter lotlr vears with over one nttllmn copies being read tn translations tn eight languages Malcolm X's life now is helrlg made into a motton.plcture based on the hook Urtprocsdonlsd Halen: second hfwl.. trt he published ln Spring. 1970. ls an ttnprccedetttetl tracing and drtcu' mentlng of :tn unbroken ntnc generations of his own maternal lanltly's hlstorv hack to a tlny clhnthth. Africa. village nntl .t Mandlnkrt trlhal family circa l7t'l0 Haley doggetlly pursued ttentlet llngtntttc clues through teten tears ol field and pnmarv research ln North -Xmerlca. Ett- rope and ltnnltt XVest African hush countn' Halcvk work, ewan hetore its publication. ts being hailed as .4 "genealogical ntlrt acIe" whlch ts assured of being an eptc lanttrnnrt ln Black Hts' th.-t ln tlttnnce. cttlttnthn Pte tures has made al major com' mltment for this book's ltlm rights Chief Jovrnnlill He attended North Carolina luuchcrs Follege unttl his enllsth lltent ln the l' S Coast Guard. which subsequently created ttn htm the rating ol chtet tt-tn-nr llst Encouraged by the reception ht his wnllng ttrnle tn the serv- ice, Alex Haley entered ctt-lltan ltlc as at tree-lance magazine writer He has had scores of ar- ticles tn such ptlhllcatlons .ts Hnrpert. Atlantic Monthly. Cos- mopolitan, Sports. True. This Week and The New York Times Magazine leaching Millions -tt one time he wtu .l regular tvrlter for the Saturday Etenlng Pont and Reader's Digest Fnr the past several years he hm been reaching millions of read' fn through his .ntervtentt with the lamous .ind controversial tn Plath.-t ltlagulne Pan inter' tleus hate tncltldeti Dr Martin lnthet king, out-'gf ltncnln Rockwell, and such diverse per- sonalities as Phyllis Dlller and ittttltll Dans, Ir Translations lrl .lt.ttlltlon. "Relate This An' gcr" was Sold to the lleaderk Digest lftcfore publication for tondensation tn at least two ls- sttes and translation into l-1 lan- guages-' to coincide with tts hook puhltcatlon bt' Doubleday Xnd what ts Alcx Halt-y's own tt.-fyt Born tn l9Zl .n Ithaca, Nutt' Yorl.. he tt the 'von nl a tollcge professor tnow rctiredl and the hrother ol a Kansas State Nenator and t wtahtngtnn. D t architect Many Appearances He has made hundreds of TX and radio appearances. includ- -ng "The Today Show" and "long lohn Nehel" The altar delnlc world has also recognized his gifts Since early l9tvR. he and has been "guest professor" ttrtter-tn-residence at Hamilton College, Cltntnn. New York Al- so resident with him there are hlt wlfe and family -t warm and interesting pcr- ton. Alex Haley brings a rare per- thc tpcctlve and ohjcctlvity to tlramatlc and troubletl events nf ttttr time Nowhere ls this better llltlilratcd than tn the l2lSClna!- tng ttortes he has tn tell ge Cemirriilleeilo Decide Universily's Future Long Ran long range planning nesel ends." says lohn TeSelIe. profes- s0r of the l'nlt-ersm of Tulsa Ychtwl of law I the Untvertstt ol Tulsa. tn an ellort to determine what kind ol ttniverstry we should he tn l979, organized late ln l96R, a long Range Planning Commit- tee Memhers of the committee. one from each of the colleges selected from the President! Atlvlsorx Fommlttee are Iohn l'eSelle, law. Dr Hal B Merrell. education. Dr Paul Graber. hustness. Bradley Place. ltne arts. Tom Falrns. engineerlng. Dr Dr lohn Ctammte. llberal arts: Dr lohn Dowgray. administra- tion and Frank Tenney Presl, dent Twyman also meets regu- larly with this committee Qullllnnntllnl The committee dlstrthutetl lite questionnaires to various sell' ments of the unlverslty corn- mttntty aslttng their oplnlons and comments about various prob- lems lacing our private unlverh sttt Questionnaire No l was dts- tributed to the faculty. No 2 to all department heads. No 3 ttt the administrative staff. No 4 to the deans and No 9 to the board of trustees The committee recelsetl .thout .t S0 pcr cent response to the questionnaires which they found hoth pleasing and dlsappolntlng Thev constdered the responses to the questions eonstntcttve and helptul TeSelle said the com- rntttet: tell the repllet showed .t lot ol thought. 75 in Mlnd Based on the questionnaires each member prepared a paper which more or less reflected the type ol college thex had tn mind lor the l975 date The reporu were prepared after a weekend planning session held hy the commtttcc at Grand lake at the end ol April 'All the questionnaires were read bt almost every member of the Committee before any member started to write his rr- portft' TeSelle .tdtled These questionnaires helped to put the problems tn lr new light anti they brought up unique ideas This year. Dr lohn Dowgralk vlcl: president for academic al- fairs. ts working with the com mlltee He has had experience with this type of planning through the tlntverslty of hlls- sourl at Kansas Fltv Dowgruv will prepare a report on the unl- verstty as at whole as well at provide thc tahle of contents for the report More People Now, we leel that we ltcetl more people involved ln what we are doing io tue have or- ganized four sources to review our reports and vttbmtt their ideas." TeSalle added These tources are ll the deans. Zl the nnn-mlty gtatltntte council tt the tlrtttersltt curriculum com- mittee and -it .l llalsnn com- mitted made tlp of student lead- ers ln each college Dr Manly lohnson and less Chouteau. working with the tht, dent tlalstfn committee will then prepare a chapter tor the long range report pertatntng to stu dent llle and :tctlvltles The sttl' dents selected for this coordinat- ing group are Nell Hogan, chairman. representing the latt school. Phtltss Berke. etltlcatton, Charles Krueger. business. Jerrs t-lttnter. ttnc ant. Bill scnggins. engineering and Bruce Roher' son. liberal ztrts A Warltlng Doe This will he a working docu- ment tor the entire untversttt, what they will etcell tn, what we want the universttv to l-tc. how tu hest achtcvt: our goals. ltntt help the nntvnttty. the cnt-' neges tntt the deans nt .nate ttf- clslttnsf' TeSeIIe said The commtttce ts also review.- ang the inter-reaction between the ttnlverstty and the commu- nltv What ltlnd of tlnlverslty will best serve the community? The chntrnittee tt also viewing the im- pact ol the new luntor college on thc community We will work with them. not .tt competitors but ntnlt with them for the community. stu- tlents :md both universities." Te- Selle said "The comnttttce reports to cverv untversirv council meeting they meet monthly or more of- ten and decrde what ls to be done. and get tl done." TeSelle concluded Special Show Set by Women lhe Womens fltlb ol the thttettlry of tulsa will sponsor .t special performance of The Fantastlclts at the Spotlight Club Frldat tN0v Ill for their schtwl- arshtp fund the club, composed of Unt- tursltt women faculty. teachers, .intl laculh' wives. award a schol- .trshtp to a TL' student every war 'Die proceeds from the Fantgtstlcks performance will contribute to the l970-7I sCh0l' arship The Fanlastlcks. ls .l musical lantusy with the words written hv Tom Jones and thc music composed by Harvey I Schmidt Tickets will be available at the door. according to Mrs Louise McKay. co-chalrmltn of the club. or may he purchased tn advance Iront Mrs Hugh Schaefer. RH, Sl7l The pncc of the tickets ls il 50 cach l969 Kenclclllclbrum Beauty Queen Nlintly tltnthrnnnn In , .then ya. -tv we' ' " f p. f 4 a 93 t t , Ti , 'J ' ' t' . I ' 4 ..- f . i ' Cindy In '- ..t Y. Mit fl fig, E .M-1 U 5 X l b , ' 'tail : 'T K .Q l 6 w K V , ln.--'ir r 'dw V Q 15. .t 1 A W: D' r . ,ffl 1 l ., ,, 4 K JL xl ' x - V , .tx Cltrkdne D tt Janet Rlloads Kltn Sprinkle Cindy Cllflnrd 'lu by Isl.. nirlwl. c.-.II.g..ll spun, sion COLLEQI rr sporzrs .tilcll ll I....r .o......g ..,.p..nII. It Iics Page 6 H T i T T"-- TY IULSAUCTOLLEGIAN T Y Y T Y Nooemnn. I: -ro C0UQGf SPGGCI SPOIIS FGSIIVNIGS TU Invriecl io Olclalnoma . . . . - Table Tennis Competition 17 ! ! I I oy Inu.. l. .... l......ll l.- ln... .Ill clrmirrsrll-rr In.IIrh Ilurc ll. ...s .III...Illg I.. tht' rlgrll, l.... I.. r..e PI.I..I., ended .ll III. I..II....IIIg .. lllrs.. Inc I ....u...l. ..l IIII.. ..,., .rorvllstr .IlI.I mul... .-. I..lcL .Intl p.fLe.I .I III. t1Ic.l fnugar II Tile IIIIII ended r..I lrrlw, nlgllrlgrllmr r.. srrlllgrnrl. ,mn ,m,,m. ,U m,,,t,,,m ,n ,l,,. I.,... .....Il. I... .,.o.,,I ,..,,.,.If ..,. Null. the weather Ixus viarlil .II.i .IIIIlIx. hui II ...Is .s prom trrrury ad, Saturday .II Skcllizl Sirldnlm 'tr II-.ur rlutk what Il uns rl. the l7,IlllIl snlltents, alumni, .Intl Tl' Iuns lh.It ltlrnvtl Intl ln .Io ll '. r.......o...ll..Ig gn... g.. .funn the dr.IIn .n Hniislnii .nrlrlon up I .rlssppnlrlllrlg .Ir IJ srcl.-Is, thc rrrst Hlwlislurl nln In TIlis.I since I9bl Thcrc ou.. pq. rut... non... II.: gsnlt-, null .rlsplsyt II. III. .t.IIlIIInI lh.II detzlmcd thc C.-II. g.Irs, .Ind the wierd sound lil th.uIIs.InI.ts oi metal ucrickcls' ollckrrlg In unison In general, thusc I'li fans llere a spIrIIl:.t group, eager In ses Tuls.I .ittrigc lilo l..p.I.Io.r Inu... n.I.l.lIII.rI..ll Houston Ilclrvcreil lust season Inc c' p..ppc.I lllls IIIIIU I.lIr.r.If by Illlstslllg sz' ....r. urlh their rcspi.-cial! lltlensv. t..I.II.II1I.Ig..I. TL' rII..I..tft, ..ll.I nl..InI.II.lIrlg .I sI...Ia.lsII .rorfrlw H..lI. ... thc ..o.....I ...Inner ...Ill rho some Ii-II, IL' nm... cd .I rrko plrni, .In.l that .l,.s Irlu Irlcklcsr Ihlrlg .wwe seen .Ir..IIrl.l hurc srnfc frilcinrrulll I-I.IIv.r lrlnr snIlIgIl.g guru Init .-I. II. I.... non.. .gn s..IIl...II.I II It the pl..lIcI nil.- rskos me punt Ilnd llrcn elrner ...Ns II... r...Ir ... nl... ...Ill II lr... llnw, llltl I.. rw .IIIIfr.s.ll, lusts 'vttklrrncx sl.l.w.l tract. In... .....ll..g I... rho r...I., hut l.IlIh.Itk llwtl Ashton IIIIIL the tllsp ..Il.r rcclctl ..II is l..r.r. onli. Irie H..II.I...I renin ...Is srllr l.I.IlrIrlg t..r xlciilnney II- punt l'...I pls. .tl .Ip lllllsx rlrtl l.lII.l'.IlIIxIn, .tml lllen thc CIIII- g..I. n...r .I Il.u,..rI .It-p...I.I rom lilo ...nel ...lltlhlc pr... nf. ...Iwi ll Il-U I.....Il. .,I.I.lrl.-r nlien H-Iristrvn h.It.l tl.I: lnill .In the IIIls.I sn Lirri lim: zmll Iurnul .I lrrrnhllg Irlln .I Itlrrclr. .I..I.lI r' ..lI..Irqrn...t I...I. xlllrrlll. l....l Int- s.I..,. ..l. ...I ..,.. II.... l.:.I., .tr....I-.f.I ll ..l.II.. no , N N rl - dy 161.941 'Uaahm l.Iiu In the fl.IIrtl'1 pcrrlwd I......I .. parts III... Ill.. left rI..l H..lI.I.... .Il..l.I..Il...t r..l.. x1..IIlll. Intentlctl frlr llmll Wrr hr Il K Illlus Winn intercepted .Intt sI.Irrv.l Illlun thu rI lil sII.lIlIn.- u.IrlI I-nly 'ul Iurds ni good green Igmss hulnucrl IIIIII .InIl thc glrril lim' But hc stripped suddenly .Ind Ilrsgirstutllt lhrext thc l'r.IIl .In thc yr. Iintl Ilru llltll h.Id uccurrsti un .I point .rltur trrutlldrmn .It- I.-lllpt .IlI.t lv... .I rIIInI.IIIIrc ' Irt ltlc entire gnnlc Wynn lr.Itl been Irurnctl Icpcnrcdlt by Wriglllk spucd lhc into-rrcptrnn uns. IILI- II.l.sI .ll rllc Hurricnnuk efforts. nrlIIrI.l.' I'+. ...nrt p....I.lg tl... llrrlc .IIIII Il... Intl: lwrtr llscd cltctlrwls Il- sci up thc I..IIrIIcIl t'.lIIg..r I-llnnlnu .IIr.I.t -Xml rllu H..IIsrI.n l.IIIl.l..,c,, ...nt lnvr TIIIIII lhcrc Irnl Strong Erumhcd lor ll' Irlrds .Ind thrcu Il7's lcd Hurskell pralnced Ihrlwirlh thc Tuls.I line luv lin Izlrds :Ind one scnring run Together thex pII.uIl .I rlrshrnz ..rIslIIu:hr IIIIII surpnsscd by 37 sunt- Il. :.IIIIc rncrzislz .Ilrc.IdI Inticttitvlc Til x.Ir.ts ptr Houston! tuuuhdrmn Ilrlxcs hcst rclTccl tht- .II.l...Ihncss ..l their multi-lhrtnt, Veer-T lrffonsu Un lhclr sewn sE..lInu III.Iroho. thc Cougars ran 52 pints, horny: run Iiofzlsrnns Wllll 'IIIls.I hehrnd Iinlx sqII.Id Stl l.Irds In N pints, nt-ter renter snnrl Thu Cougars rllllctl yards In Iwnnltles Hcrskcll LII .II tnrccd ill Illirll llllttn rin only thu tlrrlc, Nlullxns uulcd til. lI.IIIng Il. rmolw .I rtIIr.l .lnnn Inilr the end nine .inspire len 1 clrtcrcd -tl pints In the nurtll XIIII llns pnssed In Wrlght ilsr 211, .Intl Strung plnlcrcd lI.r Ir. ind. In the Ilrlve He slipped Intl. tho and Hill YocnI.ln's club nIrtl.hI:tl Irs :line from Ihrel: 5.Ir.Js nut .lull sulrru .Ilrer .I 9 plny, -vi v.lrIl drive Ag.IIn thc Crnrgnrs Iwru nlzxcr tlloillungeil hy .I third Iluwn chrwrc Strung Lzlrrrctl tllr 35 I.lIds, thc ID ...nuns Irn .I lr. I:IrIl I.IIrnt l"IlwIrvll Hnusltwn l.IlIIuIl JT pl. Inrs Irs Ilulcnsu pluxcd .ln IIII- nlrrlrmt nrrrt In rurnirw lIIIs.Is llllnleollnlrnu lush -Xslllrwn, Ixhn lI.Id been runninu cftctllwlt, ...Is slrrrwnctl xnrlh 60 .urds In I' ...tries Rink -Xrrlngrun Ilrlcxs lar ll-i virds, twirl lrxc lvl his losses lllund ttwrr ous Int.. ltrllrng t'l.IIg.Ir punt Nurniuils. losing hy 3-l ptlrnls Is nn .uuw ru relllrte The Hllustrrrr scuru rw nn cxocplitln hui IL' Iltd .ls null .Is expected It they ...n 'put II .Ill Illgurher ..g.IInsI Illurr reIIl.IIIIIng rlIIl:cW.p- Imncnrs, the Hurrltdnc .tin sllll rupture lrrur urns-un outstand- ing achretcnrcnl ilwr .I I.:.IIII prokcll E Beat the I . I 1 Eagks. E , - Classified Ads wANrsr: Gun... .lmo Irle. l.. good .11...sIlI.0.. ..,.l.,I,e ro. II...-Ill noun onlne 527 Noe sire. I. pr.. TYFINGiProrvIDI, accurate, all III.-at, .io wr., ps. Dug, p,,,,,, Ire Stewovv IOQS North Gary Place we o Ivos Harvard Shoe Service tt. win ntithrng this rear IDOUBLE I BREASTED I TUXEDO J Revival of Classical Elegance! ills v.. Sn...- a'f..I Al .,..f. .. .p.-.l. .olslsllsd sfllm tn...-.. mr... I -.Ido .onli Plenll-.SS ret: gII..r.l lllltscll I.-.. more l..fI.I.., .III.I ......le.I lrll.. III. .mi ...ln lJ..lIg xv..ll nrlllp. .rlg .... xc.. soI.r...Il Iirxl iirnr Hczui Cinch Yrncc L.Irrlllvt lidllirltttl tl'.Ii Htltisllrn the sirnngcsl Icom 'lulsa rI...r pr.I.c.r III.. xvlnr ll ...rr lllsl HlwIIstI.n's nflcnsr: is all that silperh, II's rust r'l.II clrrnenr I.I .pour Csrlrlnl rrlsr ll ...-Iiltinil lmndli: Ileni .rn thu re- .erscs twt.IIIs.- I ct new simplx two lust Dong wl.ll .r....Il ielrll.. xx' .onor he Il..I I game, nllr I... .l. l.l.l I... II.. xl... I... .l.. .n Inf pssslrlg plctrng ...In I I I.III.o.I It-.per rlgill, ll.. ...Isl I-o .. cover tlic ..:...Ie nl. ...Ionlng .lnll ...MII l....... l...l .r..I.lg .ll Il..I trcpsrrlnenr. ...III 1 ..I II.. 21 no lhruvs The third lrnle Hlillsllln nad Inf r..lrl ...lg l....llI. xxrsll, .lrllorl .infer .Into Ilrle sII'l..lIgI. .r..r ....l .lllllo lf: I Ixus I.. no f.....pleIe.I I. .IcIoII.I.. Dllirg .I..,,,.o.r .I rllllr II... the lllrll g....I Hliilxltinx Illlrtllst cIrI.L IIIII: thi: .. lI.pI.ll.I..I I.. hx p..I..-l ...I-o Il l. ...I.orlI.o.r I.. . - - r . I Q lIIIsI.IItc p,IrI clllllru rlrlgl..-, Ir c nn TL"s I-ttense I.. I.....l.lg rrlrl. I.. llllxs longer .r.....I. .rIl.rl II ln.. II...Il n.-on .ll ..fc.Ir.If I.. ...ll...roI..I ...l.I .II..II- tl wh.. tus I epntr res g..IIIo.. ...ln I ..I T7 ...lm-s. I mall .II Ir....nI..g Illluroopr- I..l. ntl... lllrtn ...X plated Ir.- ln its .mn cnrl lvl the lrclll, its lnlling Il.. xrrIlIgI...I .l.IlllIlIc.r Irl..l nl. Iusslrig mls .l hrl l.IIr ..r .thank Suttirnlur Knrl l'IIns Ixciu su .lllcll scan lliltll I.lIl I.. II. ..pp..lIunI pmselr I-.lot I.. Ir. ' I.. I..lIrlr. .IlI..IIcr, uno.. sclrrc wlrcri rl htix g....r Il... Tl I...I .I .Il.l..c.- sfvrz' Ill lllc .I Siriulril Ilrrxc Illllcl .Ii Ihr: H..lI.l.... .wmv lr-o r..lIg.... I.-.I -ll-I-1 .Il llvllr HlwIIsI..n .t.lrv.i .u rlrsr Irmc .I Ils.I Inc rl.IIr . ppnlr .. I.: lsrll .r.l.. ...Il .I ...o Isl.I ps.. lr. m 'NIIi'IrIw In .ret 'PIII-ins llrr III. smile Theft lhcle ny 4 lull III scrrl lrlg, I. w.,II ...Ihr .-Il .. xII.I- I .Intl Ill.. In... .II I.. IIII.. In-Ilrll. Icon... .. Ill...- I...i line. he the next IIIIII: H..IIsIl-n the hull Tlcn J tIIlp'c ..t Ilr.ltI plots .III.r .I Ir... Izll I...-s wr .Ip lrnl tilt nCXl l'llCltIIvIA" sIr..IIg ...Im-.I I.. ....II lr. l..rl.. Inc roi.. lrlree .It Tlzcn some rrl.ll llI..l.Ile-l.....sI- .Ilg Iflto plI.lI .IllIllgl.... pmmr ll..- pil.. IS Iurllx tr' DiInt:.In l.Ilur lnr thi: IIIls.I scl-rc incl. lln... iI.I.o.I tI.l Intl H...I.l..II .w...m.I II Il. ...Ill or. sr....II. unc., sllll. lrns p...e.Il:I .....I. I.. wnglll or... ns. ....IIl..g .I In. g....r Ill.: an l-nsrtiv Ol.. .II IlI..v: I..I..l Inrertoplf ...nt ...ClIlo.r nn... trltrnf IIIII I.l..I .Il -xIrIllgI...l ps.. I... IIIII Blllrel III I...- ills.. 'in l..I'...lI.Ig . Inlflll. .snr ur... pls., H...Isl.... ...nur Ir.-.rl the l..I.. .It ...I IIIII Illlllhre ploy. ...ltr I ell ftnlllulr .. Ir... p....Il I Tllrs.. .Irl.. ,,..Itu.I I.. R..I xrrlrlg its cv , Fonnal Wear I I..wIng an unsuccessful rreld glmll .lticmpr hv Hoirston at the Tulsa ll In the sainnd hull. Hutrslol .lgrsln miercepied .II TIIIsII's J! hui .I good stop by Luke Blzilr. :I hard rush at Mullins hx D.Iil.l Nr..w.IskcI. .Intl .I vllld poss cn.l- ed that drive In a hurry In-y..r.I.r I.. r-'I,I..In. rxrrIlIsI.... Info.. Ir..II. IJ .Intl ...II I.. B.II ltr nu.Ir the until-Inc wht' side- .Ieppud .I .rrrolnrel I....I .well The score It .rs 27-l-l Hmislurl II. I..tI :ri I...IIlr. ...III the Inrrp ..I ...l ...Itlllc Ilct III.I fallen I.. gr. run yards, anti .Innlhcr ...Iss gitr .Il Ihc Tl' .ill l..lo.o..Il.g.sIv l..I.I. IIII. UL l....ll.I l...ll.pI.....l..p. he helrl Dctumtwur rr .Il Vu '.IlIIiIlI.I Sl.Itc l Ilxtfrsrlx Vllxxi LII IiIlIrL.IlIlyn tcnlur Nlrllxi Ilw .tppIifIIIII.I. Blanks srrnlrlll. II. ,l.IrIl.I ...Img .rl II... .I.rIl.Il. Ill I. ..I.l..Ill ...r Iszlr-II ' Singles and Ilnuhles Il... ll Im... I...Illpu..- ll. .lllglos ...ln .I...II.Iu. llI.IIr,l'Ics which Islll pl.I'.cIl lrnrlcr rsl'r-I ...lot ...ln Iog.II..II..ll xrllru Iellrlls Ilan. Dt-.irllrrlzs lrll cIIlIII-s III lou - A CA 4- 1 ..ppllI...II.... r.r.IllL. rI..lII lI.... . .lllusr Il N...orIli... QI. x sr sn 1 RW' . !lIIImcrIII...l ln Ill.- .lIIIl.Il. III- cglslrnilnn rec Is rfl.IuIrc.l f-lr . A . ' - Q, -, .' -sr' 1-b...lIIIJuY.lIv:.lwr...ll. r...I 1..l 1... ....... ,l..gIo. ..Il.r .r..l.r.rIf. ...lpn 1 I u,1. .gf - . . r.. , ..l.l. f -' , . .rl . of ' .-. x, , - - E' 1 ' 'K I - 4 , . , ,- 1,4 L g .Y . Jr- ' N l'0W Ii- OW I . . I ' I 'I . . . or I rr Al "4-:Egg-Z. I , ' s. al.. el. I-, ll, .ol..I ,utr ...ste In fern- .lsulserr .nm A' I'--' '. , , "S, A t rr ...I Io- ,...l ..l.. l ' F ' 4 .1 'ro-I -.....- ,.... gel ll.. we ..Q..r.,l ..Ile.l, I.. .1 dliieml F L:-1 - t ...r mlb.-. co, r...., no. .sl ro... X o...t..s. snot, 4. ,, .. y 1 I -N. l.,..nI.rf.,,.., .,p...... .. .. .l..,. ' ' ' 4 - '-"ff-in 5 'I' - - 5"-A - ' 'Q ..... .- lf... ls oiflfnl.. ..... III. lo lil.. lie I-ileTEI:IEi.nJ I...QfI.i.E ' wk 'Z' if 4' ' ""'1ff"1 ' - " - Ili .rirw-J fr I 1.1 l.-.Pr 3 ns.. morris I .M ag h,Qi:1h:,Mx,W.L 7 15. .. ... .. .... , , , W-. :. v. . ,,,. , -Ag -r 14'-. ' s .' f..-'o.- 1 -P I .. r ' w ' I 1' TONY S BARBER SHOP ' Y... . ' . ff- A 4- F- -' - -.f' -4 ' - . 9 r "' - 'J : - ' ' -1 3 "' Location, Noun, ,.. , - f. . .- . A .gr J.. . E 'f - "r,-as IIlI...l...I s.....I...I., s.l....l-. op... Ms.. In... s... . ,'-.. ,z-ft. r' '15, arent z rI.i.....uI rm... II II... til I0 pl.. ' " ' f ' ' ' ' " vm... waz-ou: I.l.l sim.-. is bm.. I to mn y U or Q Is rl.. so eo.. on NI, 9 gh I. I. I. .I I I dt .I ground searching activities nerrod II7 yards F14ifga12?41g:,2f,25:ef-Lg: ' ev-1' 1 ,513-Z'.:g.-.'.-.-f'Z1".,-.:.:.-'sr.+'sam-::12-142921 rim-rp: f-,- -r. ' 151.1 gr Q, ' -.5-.1-,NET ,g'a...,:-1-. -.-.. - ,.g..:...--f --:,-.9--ffsg-up ' .ffjjf ' J Ig, Ny ' ..-,. 4,,, .,f, .. ., -,,f.'-.,.,..-,-..-. ,..-...p-7 ,J -4., . A , .-2? - jg eg.-s-15+-1rff--f:,-:22-L:?:ff!-'-ttf?-.""'"':':f'-4 J 1' '-I-Y' .. -j:1z15C1i::fW-Tim-ae,.1-:'55jv2fQ2' ' - 3,3 -' 'fr-is 'if' 'f-4-5-r, J--i.44f-r?Laf-gh 41-6?--1-:Q-532' ' 1-' -v,,' gl ' . :-0-..g',.35:-1-:P-:,G.f'fm:::,.f:gz-s.,1 '-f.::,,- 'sry ' , - -f 1- ' -of -' .fc 1: 1 sf f,i'??i?ffs:?.-1342-1112.111:LalX271 14::.,1:g.,.. -I f . 'Q' 'f.-:'1fi"f-fr-,fjzrf 4117. -.L:'.511:"+""-,.- "-lf,-J " '4,, ,1.1115-ia.,4.11--?'.f..g'i.2.'fI.f.::'r1 ,ra-2:5ff?1.:f.'??'1 '. " ef.,,.. . :,,':9". f2?T?-214122114 ot'-Tlafffi' -7? nl: , ,aging -- r ff --one of-:-Q-3 157'-..-L'-1,-.1-",.-r-1, " " 1' ,, ,. ,.,"'. ' , 1.-.-1-fn-sa., -, 4. ,f fn, . j:-,511-2,1 ,-..:-f.J9.f--fag'-:"' .' q '45 fi 4, - .I - L 5-I-4, uf' 'Q-ogg' :ef I, ,, ,,.,. .,,,,, ,-.,.. n ,, -, .Z , 4 . 31,5 ., , ., -16+--:f:1rfef:"?1Ti""2ff :zo 11 .5ff '-if f.-. .mae 7 ' f I . fzg ' J.:-A-' 1-Q sr 1-1. ' . 1'fl:r'.QL.1--fICJ..,f'1--1 .f ' . - "1 1- " " 7 -,4'Q,.a,5,".: 1.1. -. L, -. ,j 'H :?E1c:.,: - L.. .A-,J ' -w . 4.11:-..7, '-, 4-, r ': --'gffz'-,-1:-7-Iq .' - 5,1-5:-42-H - ., .syn -'ff J.: 41-if, -"'ez-:ff-:3-':+e1:G'f''4iE2'iz-.-lm.-Iv :I -. -5 1.-. . -, -1"-1-u ' f--- My 'e-fr" xf... .. ' .1-, 17. - , -. ,f-J:.,'1..-I -4,-g5f4Qws-131 . - TL' f,.f,l Ae. J,-Lff,1-f-14? 75251, T215-rr !?:F:4.5'47" ll-Z r-L-i"i. -' -' ffi-."iy"5'-:fl'if-"o'4'fZ 12--8-2-3-sffff " ' 1 . ..L L- .-J- .' - 1- " Lev-grief: 'E-1-!H?., 1 ff 11 - 2-g ggff.'..v--7.49:-..-.-1Zag- wg- - -'. ' ,-'. . . 'Ig ..- ,Q--v- 7 if-- . .. ., 'CEILING .:f:.' -11 ', -V ri-5.551 --iifgzgz-l':'4 jg: -,lfffi-'IPI 1. Qu-'cgi-ij:-p 3157-'tri iff' ZS. , A N D ff'-f::I14::?9"fZ!4ff!'fffQ.s"45:122 111- f,'.f'.e-'re-21.147526 gif'-es. - :OTS-iii' -rw-lzqyffrfa-f ,ta e-7f:'14f2' VISIBILITY 11.-:ffefz-1. .I-1,4,g1r::.?:Q'2.rr2?..'5z-if-" .f I Z-.iff 125' 'fu-Q'11'!'Jf6'F:'-iz I-1 I- 1- ..-sg -LBF.:-51.1--Iqwvf-,-.fri-!'S""' .' 4 , .,f,,. so-.,,,, .- . in ,-.L- -.11-'TTT-.I fr- -'yn-11' -iv'-Hvihgliwf f-,fa-I-f-,--r r 4,-ver, -:- -rf 7' -- - f'ffe'14'E2k ' ?J5 '? f'4f5?3, f' sh- .- . ,J .A -- . . ,, .. . .. iff-' U ,' be- , V . 4- 1'-ff At Pratt II Whitney Aircraft oarlrng and visibility unlimited 14- ""? Je-3jgT1"Eg ,:Q: :lg is not lust an expression. For example, the President ot our figifid f ' arf:-,LL2ff53,,13i1ff':,fq7'2i2jf parent corporation joined PLWA only two years after receiv- :"f:f 2 ff'-3155-',,-f'ff"' -'3' Ing an engineering degree. The preceding President, now - - ' K'ff":f' 4' ' ' k d tor an other com an The current .43-s. .2 63,7 Chairman, never wur e y D y fQ.fzf.3:,f'.r U 0 ,Qlijf i TN I fffsfflie' Eff .0 ,ff 1 I I Q r Q c fit A 'Ty '41 5 ,Ie i....fl5P I: .Sf le' lil . .' 13 - Q 'lo 'ln' IAS' IIAITFORD AND IIDDLETDWN, CONNECTICUT WISE PALI BEACNI FLORIDA Ill! swirl Mamma gang gg l we Mau Ili 1 Yds Qoclllo shoe RepCII...lg" L 5034200 4234370 , ' 1' oi- ff 7 -3 President ot PLWA started in our engineering department as an experimental engineer and moved up to his present position, in tact, the majority ot our senior ottlcers all have one thing in common -degrees in an engineering or scientific field To Insure CAVU', we select our engineers and scientists carehrlly. Motivate them well. Give them the equipment and facilities only a leader can provide. Otter them company-paid, graduate education opportunities. Encourage them to push into fields that have not been explored before. Keep them maching tor a little bit more responsibility than they can manage, Reward them well when they do manage it. Your degree can be a BS., M.S, or Ph.D. in: MECHANICAL ' AERONAUTICAL ' ELECTRICAL ' CHEMICAL ' CIVIL ' MARINE 0 INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING ' PHYSICS ' CHEM- ISTRY ' METALLURGY ' MATERIALS SCIENCE ' CERAMr ICS ' MATHEMATICS ' STATISTICS ' COMPUTER SCI' ENCE ' ENGINEERING SCIENCE ' ENGINEERING MECHANICS Consult your college placement oiticer - or write Mr. William L Stoner, Engineering Department, Pratt G Whrtnoy Aircraft, East Hartford, Connecticut 06108 CAVU' might also mem lull utrlrntron ol your tcchnrul silill through A vridl range ot chzllenging programs which indudo In engines tor the newest military and commercial arrullt, gu turbines lor Industrial and marine use, mdlet engines lor space pmgiams, tual cells for :pace vehicles :nd terrestrial uses, and other ldvanced systems. Pratt 8. Whitney Qircraft I- .ul-In..--uni.-vnu V-Nile 21-I9 w VOLUME 57 NUMBEF? I2 A Swdem Edited To Inform, Interpret, Newspaper 5 Criticize ' A' 1 wlsoom - FAITH - SERVICE "W "wi ' ' ' ' K H Y Y Y Y rferuf-,marry ol luis, ww, ol-tar-uma V Y Y A NOVEMBER 70' Wo' Dr. Fernectu Quits As Education Dean n, Kathy Reeder lhu lfntwcrslly nl Tulsak 1 ul- negc .tr tmrtmtron Dean. Dr El- mer l-urnmu, announced Nw temhcr l-1 that he would resxgn .ll the end ul the Current SEITIES- ter Pcrncau wrll take the new ,mt t-1 cut.-rdrnutm .-f Instruc- tmnal Medla lor the Unlverslty :alter he ls relrevud nl hrs ad- rnxnustratwc dulnzs as dean The Tll Faculty Curriculum and Stu- dent Allatrt Commutlee mel tn epucul scssmn Frrday mornrng tn accept has rcsrgnatmn nn hc- hall ot thc ht-ard at lrustzes Dr. Oliver Sena Alter Frmcnu steps ttnwn, Dr tnrl Olncr, prutmsnr of educa- unn and .uwsocratc dean of the tt-Huge. lull tcrw: as actlng dean mm luktng part rn the awgn .lt .t pmgram three years ag., whrch made extcnsnc use nl min .mtfucrm mr the prep- .trntmn ol elementary teachers. thc dum sand he has become rn- ffwmglt rnvulved tn the rn- ttrucrmnal media aspects ot cd- trcatmn 'Smcc that trmc. I hate worked at etery sparc mument to tletclnp such a prngrarn at the t'," Fcrncau sand 'l hate hcen lealous ol the tum: 1 hm- had to spend at .-ther .nsrgncd tasks and am eager lnr rms npportumty ln put mx full clltuns rntn the wurk with the fmancml and moral support ol the tfnrtmrxg. " Iferneau atldtd than hc will mntrnuc tn roach an the arca nt mrnxnnrmtn-n and human ref lzrtmns uw vice pre-from rm acl' dcmrc nlfuurx. Dr John Dnwv grny Jr. sand hr was plasma that the dean had agreed tn take nn thc task nt co-wrdlnuttng ln- strucunncd metlla ln addltmn In nn neachmg mpnmrnrlrtm "He wrn work closely wnth lzlculty members ln all areas nl the Llnncrstty whmc courses can most henullt from thc new techmques l am sure has cun- trubuutms wrll he :tmnng the nmre Important ullurtx In rm- prnvlng the qualltx' nl the pru- gmms ol the tlnnumry-," nnwr gm sind A colnrnltlce varll he lt-rlrtull rn tml. f.-r rt rcplaccmcnt nt-r Fcrneau Ham-y Fltrrlcgttl cztrtlt: In ll' In I957 lrum Uklnhunu Stale Unltcrsllt whcrc he was zmocmlv: pmtct- snvr ul ctlucntmn lnr Nu tear'- Hc was head uf the lvrmur tlc- partment ut etlucntlun at TL? unul rx was ttrganuzctl .n .l sup- .tmre ft-:lege rn we-s and hr uns rmmcd dean He rccctvcd hts Ph D Imm thu t mtmm .-1 Ch-mg.. where hc mn Lt resnzarch :mncmte hclnrr: yt-mmg Iowa State 'I eachcrs C nl' lege as an awstant pr.-tutor nn IQ?-I Gales Get Goin', Beal Arkansas Frosh Big Win Gives TU cmd Boys Confidence By Nancy Hendrix l'hc Tulsa Gtvltlen bales turnc-l the tables tm the Unr- tmny ot Arkansas rw Thurs- .ny et.enrng,tlcIe:1llngthc snow fhc Gales rmw stand l- thclr xezutvn .rn mg wir "Ir mn a bug wan tm ml mul Reed lohnsnn, freshman C.-sch, "ana 3 mg Wm rm the whole school I thunk the boys have some confldence hack mm-" rm nm tw germs t-1 rn: mm. were rlaappmntrng rm thc bales lhe Unnersltw ot Ok- lah-xma Mm the first game ul the Tulsa season bv a narrow ZX-I-3 wen Prepared 'lt-r the llrsl sux weeks nl pr.tutrce'4, Conch lnhnxun :xr plmrwtl. me were rn 3 program tntlvpcntlcnt Irnm the tarsrlx nrrfmg that uma we Mm rn .rgulrlv traunung, .md In group .tml mm tt.-ft we were wcll pre, p..ff.1 :nf uw mn.m.1ma game. hut vu: tlmdc thrct: mistakes Wt: unused -mc tzlcklc and had twu pasws lhrt-wn .wer the deleml- fft But .twain we were qurtu mtlxllutl vulh tht: tremendous el- lnrt the huts put nut" "1" lfnnnnlion 1.-hmm. hrs wucnrng tml! -tenant rn use the ' T" inr- mr.n.m Hgmmr me sham fluff -.1-my-ang thc Arkurrnn vs OSU lxlm -'we nm 1-.nur power and up- n..n .-lrenw rtgmmt ,-xrtnnm, all thnrrgh we wut.: haw used more .tptmn l wax ultcrnatnng two Uvmplutulx mfterenr offcnntc r-rrftlwltls tlurmg mf untrue ganna", lnhnsnn und "We had mn A atm-F gmtrnp game that nt- tlnln't ucml tn pass" The tml game of thc of-1.1-m Lulu season wrll hc plavetl Fru- .Inv afternoon L.: I pm al wr, chrta Stare. Kansas "Thev'll be hvtlghn. I-vhnwn said. "hut will he readvu t-'-.nm Yalualrles ltmnttm ctpftssm that he ct- pcvtud all the members of the Lmldrtn Gales ru pmxc xaluable tn the Hurricane rn the future "It takes at lnl more than foot- hall players tn make 2 umvmtry team gn", Johnson sand People dv ltke winners, hul whcv'S to aan' that all these guts :ucn't thu start ol wmnmgu In concludmg, Couch Johnson exprtxxud apprt.-clatmn lv thc lralemrtrcs, suronuus rlntl rntlc- pemlcnt groups that hm spon- sored Iunctmm for the lm-hman roam Adjustment Spcalung .xhnut his team In general, Ftmch Johnson tell that thus semester hm hccn .t pcrlml of adluwrment fur the Gales Hu mlm that .tn the plum have mme nhllllx, suntu mnru than others. and that mme have more deslrc than others 'The htmltst thmg for them tu dn, l thunk, ts, from dn tt Jap. get mentally reatlx to wt-rL out But when you wm. :tk 4 Im easter tn work nut" Good Treatment 'A 1.-r nl mal.-f tmn-mr:-as menu tt- lt-we an percentage .-t their trcshmen bccatlse ot hnmu' srckncss. g u r I l r lc vu tl prnh- lems .md such", Iohnwn saxd "But wc sllll have :LII J: scholar' ,mp rx-,S plux the nrt.-C Nu. nn knts I rhmk It n hnausu Ihex have heel! Ucntcul like human bcrngs " N E0 Problvmw lhcre vvcrc lun tscukx nl praelrce tt- pffpsre nt-1 me xml gum: lt was :luring thu um: that the Lzalcs begun rr. at-ft --nr mth the tammy '-our pmhlem vftth Nw M. that we had nn umc In wurk hx lvnrsclvus I haul xcun NEO purlurm In three prawn-, gnnwt and I tl1dn'l rcnlly expect them tn be tr- lrrud -rp," cmfn John- wn tt..-1 "They flmtgftl thclr ullunsc and wc yuxt hanln't had rf..-ngn mm to alarm .rm au. lense Artur Ihr: nm Q.-.rpm or tfnfcg, we were playing catch UF .md hating tu pam nn mn nr three ul the fuur tltmnf' Classes at the University of Tul- sa will dismiss for the Thanksgiving holidays at 9:55 p.m.Tuesday. Classes will be re- sumed at 8 a.m. Monday, Decem- ber 1. W .' 4 -. 'Q 1 .' -wg,- :,-. fb ,- 1 mu :wr and man Piper Gilliland lied for lhs honoa of "aw armed ru cow- and wan have get-violins wma in the M. tional mmpamam. ,panmna by cmmoun magazine, nr. rw. ws.-nm ma following mmpenna.. with wnmwm from all om nr. tampa.. A imaging Mm :ompnsed of maart-9 and pots. experts f...m.a nt. tla an la.: ronmaqy war-:nga mmpawanon Cadefs Fly High AI ROTC Formal mm mlb Tappet, The .nwnual Amr l-nrcu ROTC Multum Ball mul. pI.lcc lam Sat, .mth mm. -r .mln mmmgm at thu lnrgll-all-,Nrnls fluh, Iulluw- mg the lnrtmtxuxr vcrvntt-nm tn. Angel Iklvght .md Arnulltl Mr Sn- urctx that hcgnn .tt rt Angel Initiulea tmnnutl mn- -Xngcl I-urght .lt the Ccrcnu-ut were Nancy Chmclll.. lun Urvuler, Suzrc wnung, tmn.. taunt, ltnn 1.-net, -tr... mtrnrgrtm-rr tn ttltltwll, mm sl. . Mclma -st. San- tlx Hulzallnl, Man Von Drchlc. vnu Klum, .mt Shzxrnl Hxggmx Th: new Arnnltl An' lnltlntex .tru Bull Hurnc, Bull Ted sewn. tfmltlw irraham, Dttayne Xtvtcll, arm tum, mnfgu Haw. ttrtl, Tum Hurklmrtlt. Dnnaltl kmrrmvn. Dennn Bennett, Ruh- ffr Munn, and hm Marple Traditional Awards Thusv: attcnttrng th.: tnnmtntn were grunted ht a rcecpunn Im: tt-nmtlng ol an l-one :mu Atkmc' tlrgmmwt .nd-ratng :mlm fuluncl Harold and MN str.-ny Pm, ml.-nel .md Mrs nw, r-tamf and Mrs nan, Captann and Mrs Harm, tvlnnel and Mrs Dfmalsnn, tkulonel .md Mn Smith, Mayor xlnnragtrf, and Mr and Mrs me renter A lVnrld Wu Il flying acc, Folnnel lack Donadsun. for nhmn TLW -Xrnold AU squad- mn ns named, kc-. noted the fern' umm AF Reception Line lhree trutlltlonal Awards were presented lor the .lance Pam xterm, tm. H.-n.-my Cadet fnlnnlrl, and Vtckr Hood wnn H.-nt-my Cadet Maw Bom gurls are members of Angel I-hght tau Klein was :men as the Mau Cungcmal Pledge from thu nes-lx-lnnmted Angel Flrght pledge class "Standing Room Only." a pop- ular Iucal hand began playing .tt Q dclock The cadets. clad nn tnrmal mllrury utnre. and their -lates, weanng lorrnals. danced under decorutmns of Arr Force hm and vthtte until mldmght Honorary Cadet Colonel, Miss Pam McCrory Pholo bv Jlm Mllun Recipient Na med by oraries University Hon lhe Unrvcrsny or Tulm. hon' umry nrganxzatlons. Lantern and Scroll have announced thetr members for I969-70 The nnt- tralmn dmncrx tor the two ur- gzmtzaunns were held the las: two consecuuve Wednesday et-unrngs un the Prasldenfs dming mum of Westby Center, l untcrn, announced tn the dm- ner November 12 ls based on an .tccumulattmn of 30-59 hours wuh a 1.0 grade average. The Inst twelve hours must have been takun at TU, and he fully cn- rulled this semester at TU Mortar Board Sponsors Mnrlar Board, spvnsortng or' ganxzuuon for the two honor- urles, presented the Lantern members mth n hrstory of Mor- tar Hnard. at candle Irght servlcc. at hrsturx of lantern and welcome ht the prcsrdent New members are Kathy Alex- ander, lynn Ashurv, Nancy At- water, Samdv Armstrong. Der- tlrc Barkley, Laura Belden, R0- bertn Buoth, Amv Brown, Sun- drn Buuullm, Bcttv Bzulcy and Mary Baker More Lanlem Others named were Marla Bwgogm, M Q I r n d a Caldwell. tienrgunne'Close, Becky Con- nelly, Debhre Crook, Mundy Dnubermzm. Mary Doermg. Di- ana Durst. Tonya Frost, Alma Hancock, Janna Bell, Linda Hathaway, Iackre Henzel, Rohm Henderson and Kathy Hagg Also lnttraled into Lantern were Magdalena Hanson, lnlln Hernandez, Shnrol Huggins, Jan Innes. Valerie Kleln, Cathy Lind' suv. Pam Mamn, Ianene Mas' snn, Linda Mitchell, Lynn Mos- es, Iacquelxne O'NexI, Pat Pul- nam. JoAnn Reed, Vlckl Phrlltps. Ruth Ann Rams, and Ann Ro- den Additional Lantern Knu Sahm, Suzanne Scrug- grns, Tucker Sloss, Vlrgmla Stal, mm. Becky Stewert, Susan Shu. Cnrul Tankerslcy, Terry Taylor. Myrna Thomas. .lan Urwiler. Man Von Drchle, lean Wallace. lnAnn Walsmith, Nancy Wann. Karen VVelkcm. Mary .lean Wilv lull, Lunda wood and Cana,- Ztrrnwalt Scroll Names Scroll which held their dtnner last cvemng also mttiared some -12 members Al deadllnc these were thc students lasted accord- mg to Qarolyn Hall Ioan Alt- kenheacl, Mxssy Ayers, Phyllrs Berke, Dee Ann Brown, Linda Conner, Georgina Darrnl, D: Dc Davldson, Jean Davts, Kathy Gzuser. Marlon Gundermun, Meryl Horst, Mary Ann Hum- phrres. Lmda Luhner. Linda Looney, Gaul Malone. Betty Mamma, Betsy Neal, Kathleen Sykes,.Susrc Manger, Iva Morris and Gall Mortrmer Scroll Members Barbara Shirlev, Cuthv West, Lunda Wood. Marranne McKen- na Meryl Horst, April Templeton lean Walker, Polly wmtman. Lynne wrthce, Mary Bahm, Lun- da Barham, Betsy Beard, Alucc Buthod, Iunnlta Buttrcy. Paula Catts, Dnnnn Dumond. Lois Ann Grummer. Nancy Hendrtx, Iuan- rra Honeyman. Patsy Iackson and Dtana Lindsay, Last week the Lantern mem' bers wore thelr mttmuon rthhons t0 class as will the new Scroll members nn Monday Officers are chosen rn the twu honmrres on the naw of grade pmnt. Grad Co A Lmnlualc Student Commu- Iuc To The Dean has been lnrmctl .tr the tlnwemty ut Tun, S... Mc.-mtng to Dr nm sum. Dean of the Gradual: Schovl Cnmpnsitinn lhc C--mmmecl composed .-r .tmmlly nppttrnn-tt, mn lame grmltratc at-ttlenn at TU wrn mm hr-twenty vt- --help the dean ln hrs attempts to assess the rc, :muon tn graduate school poll- rres, prugrurns and graduate stu- dent ltlv: on campus tn general " Memhsi C't1mmllll:E members lor lhlx ucademrc year are Bruce Engle- hart, tcachmg lelluw ln Englrsh. John Bethel. teaching lcllow In Busrnesss, Charles Needham, ed- mmittee trcatmn, Parrmt Fellowship wm- ncr Jim Iawson. Earth Scrence, gratltntrc unlern to the Dean of thc Cnllcge nf Engmccnng. and Dautl Munrcal. candrdatc fnr a Masters Degree tn sncmlogy lntcn:-21 Involved The members were appmnted .mn rccommendatrun by deans and department heads, wrth mn- jnr consnlrsratron hcmg gwen ln their Interest In umverslty lrft. whol.-unc performance and un- vnlvcmcnl rn academrc aflaux mmmrtt-fe mcenngs wan em- phasrlc the drscussinn ot' goals .mtl developments ln graduate cducatmn un general :md m the graduate xchuol at TU rn par- ticular Formed Fuller Participation "I feel that thc Graduate Ad- trsnry Commun-ee rs a ugnmcrmt step toward fuller graduate sm- ttent parnclpauon rn graduate programs at the llnwerslty nl Tulsa." mid Staley, "sn that Lhr: students mat play .r more ng- mfncanl role m campus affansn Primary Effort "One nf the primary elloru of out graduate schocl rs to tn- crease the percentage of full- rune graduate studcnu at TU, who will be enriched by asso- cratron wrlh students ln the var- nous drclplrnesf' Staley said. "Through the committee we wrll strive toward thus kind ot cnrnzhmentf' he sasd, Future Plans Rev ectled for Talkie, Counseling, Lurd hm, thrrd tn the scnes nf TLI talkleas. will he featured at soo Frtday rn Lorton Hall Condensed lrnm Joseph Con- raLl's novel, the screenplay has taken the spun nt the hook and worked the plot rn cinematic terms The tllm stands as a ltlm Itself and yet conveys the haste theme ul the man whose con- sclence mouvates hum so strong' Iv that he spends hrs llle making reparatrun for une hrlel act ol cowardrcc Peter O'l'uule has the ulle rule supported hx Paul Lukas, Eh Wallnch, launcs Mason and Dahlia Lavt Lurd ltm was named the Top Grtmlng Plcturc ol l96S with Rrchard Brooks named the hast Pmducer, TU Tcxlktes are free ul charge Plans are hung lormulaled lor at draft counsslmg center on De- cember 5-h The purpose ul this clmrc wrll bc the tralnlng nl per- snns so they wrll be able to gwe factual mformatuon regard- tng the selccllve service system and any assurance tu thnsc who haw questions regardmg thcnr smrus lt us hoped that lt wlll he possible ln cstubltsh,a com- munity tlrafl counseltng center. created near the campus hy lan- uary 1, l970, The trauung of the draft crtunselors wrn be cnmprehm- srvc and will rnclude the follow- tng structure nl selective sys- tem. classtlicatmn procedure. ap- peal procedures, :md alternatlvu to milrtnry scrvrce lCO, etcl More counselors are needed for the eltmc At the present tumc. both students and people from the cltx ol Tulsa are going to he mvnlvcd It anyonc is ln' terestcd. please contact the Unr- ted Campus Chnstxan Mlnlsrry tEcumenlc:xl Mlnrslry of Dlsctples of Chnst. Presbyterian and Unl- ed Churches of Chrtst churches! at 939-3857 Varsity Nite the University ol Tulsa's all-school review ls pres- ently being planned by the V- Nrle board Valsrty nrte will be presented March I9, 20 and 21 ln Weslby Centcr's Great Hall. "The Sprrrt nt '7S". a musrcal and comtcal renew produced by Norma Curley and dtrccted by Run Bunmght will take on a new look with an nightclub at- mosphere rn Weatby Instead of the usual unlurllng of Varsity Nite In Kendall Hall. V-Nile wrll he held wllh tables reserved by students for the three night run Presently the V-Nate board ls lakmg ztpplrcauon for smglc or grnup acts for the production, Entertainment from the. last 75 years wtll be featured and all students and organrzattons are encouraged to prepare acts but to be sure and regrster for trv- nuts whrch wxll be held Feb- mary 2-6 For more informa- uon, any mterested persons should call Norma Curley, rn. an.-rata... far ...ming the mm vu Pug..-tv 1- Nov. zs, ww. mlaman.-.vial win bu nn, cr in wmby cm., .n mo pm. Apptamaom In-wus be mm. .a an to nm. rrmm sumt- mt of shaft., nanw ut m. Phi Mu haun, Mcmcinelli Recital Set For Friday By Linda Ramsey Dr Aldo Nlanclnclll. a world acclaimed pmnlst, will grve a pub- llc recltal rn Tyrrell Hall Audito- rrum 8:15, Nov, 21. Mancrnelll, at member of the 'IU lztcully since 1965, was the Ivrst Amernran born piunrxt to Win the CDVUICG lnltrnnlwnal Pixma Contest "Fcrru:cm Bu- snnf' rn Bulzann, Italy, Musical Beginning He began his musical srudles at the age ol four under the guudance of his father and made hrs clchut at the ag: of ll, pcr- fnrmrng the Beethoven First Plano Concerto with the Wheel- lng Symphony Orchestra Mancmetll graduated lrom Ohcrltn Conservatory ol Muni In 195: and began sunt, wnh Rudnll Flrkusnv, then un IQSI studied wlth Claudio Arran Fulbright W'innef As the wtnner ot twn tut- ccssnu Fulhrrght Schnlarshxps, Mancnnelli studuud wlth Carlo Zccchu at the Accsdcmla dl San- ta Cccllra nn Rome, lrnm 1954 to l956 Upon recelvung hrs diploma from the Accademla. he was :Awarded the Don Lulgi Sturm Prlze as thc outstanding graduate ol the year. Since 1954, he has grven con- II1 ' rts nnh great success through- 1 Europe and Asra. appearing Tyrrell Le nu .ts rectlnllst and as soloist with such mayor symphony orchestra: .rx lhc Haguf Phnlharmomc. N DR Symphony nn Hamburg, .mtl the Natmnul Orchtzslral As- st-cmtion m New York, "Ihr plamst Aldn Mancmelll. urn- plated lhursuny mgm, 1, mlnuhody We heard a pm- nnunced artistic personality, who belncuzs nn what he does. some- lmuy with tension and convic- tmns and who is therefore able tu cunt-mc: Every work he plays has has atlenuon as an instrumen- talisr and hrs devotmn as an ar- tist", a quote from H J. M Muller, DcTeIegra, Amsterdam 59 iff ,,..f Dr. Aldo Manclmlll A Student Edited To Inform, Interpret, Newspaper Criticize Senator Tower ' - 'Boy-Girl'Plcty Speaks Tonight at ' Party Leader Plans Tulsa Raincheclt Student Association Academic Affairs Committee presents Unr- ted States Senator John G. Tow- er December 4 at 8 am In the Westhy Center Great Hall. Tow- er's topic, at press Lime, is un- announced, Senator Tower. reelected in 1966 to his second term as a United States Senator from Texas, serves on three ma- jor committees-Armed Serv- ices. Banking and Currency, and the Joint Committee on Defense Production. Hts subcommittee responsibilities include: Defense Construction. National Stockpile, National Petroleum Reserves. Housing and Urban Affairs, Small Business and lnternattonal Finance As Armed Services Committee member, Senator Tower has spent more time with our commanders and troops in Southeast Asia than any other member of the Senate A nationally known progres- sive conservauve, he ts an active party leader and was unanimous- ly elected by his colleagues at the beginning of Lhe 91st Con- gress tlanuary 1969i to be Chairman of the Republican Sen- atorrztl Campaign Committee. He also serves on the GOP Task Force on National Security Tower was a close campaign advisor to President Richard Nixon, serving as chairman of the Nixon-Agnew Key Issues Committee. a policy advisory group composed of twenty-four key senators, govemors and con- gressmen Tower graduated from Beau- mont, Texas, High School in 1942 and then served daring warm war tt armani a Navy gunhoat in Asian waters. He rc- cetved a BA degree tn Political Science from Southem Meth- ofist University tn i953 He did post-graduate work at the Unr- versity of London in Great Brit- atn, and taught government for nine years al Midwestem Uni- versity in Wichita Falls, Texas Tower will speak to all stu- dents and faculty free of charge An administrative aide to Sen- ator Tower said although voting on the floor of Congress is ex- Pected to be heavy, Senator Tow- er ts plannmg definitely to speak here Thursday Ninth TU Opera Season OpensWith' The University of Tulsa Opera Theatre will open its ninth sea- son December 7 with "Amahl And The Night Visitors" by Mcnottt The opera will be pre- sented at 7.30 prn rn Oltphanl Amphitheater ll. Daniel Wright, director of the TU Opera Theater, ts stage dt- rector. Conductors will he Gor- don McQuere and Charles Bow- Itn, and pianists are Daniel Lam- bert and l.tlltan McConnell, The cast includes Stephen No- len, soprano from the Tulsa Boy Singers: Linda Roark. soprano from t.he Modem Choir and Opera Theatre productions, and Dale Boemler, new to the Opera Theatre. Daniel Wright will ioin the students as King Melcbtor. and Daniel Kinney will also per- form, A student chorus will also per- form. as well as dancers from the lune Runyon School of Hal- IeL Tulsa Admission is one dollar lor adults, fifty cents for children under 12, University students will Amahl'Dec.7 be admitted free with activity cards, The TU Opera Theatre will present "AmahI" in six other per- lorrnances' December ninth, 4 and K P m, Gnaitara Maint-ant Church tn Fort Smith, Ark . De- cember tzm, 2 ana s pm ar Northeastem State College, Tah- lequah: December ld, 7 30 pm Good Shepherd Presbyterian Church. Bartlesvillc. and at 8 50 am. in Sapulpa High School. Altemate cast members In- clude Patrick Bennett and lohn White. sopranns, and Manh Towfy- Thomas Rodman and lohn Baker H Future performances include Th? T'lf5Ph0Df" by Menottt in conjunction with Vaughanqvgl, hams' "Riders To The Sea." un- der the auspices of the govern- ment's Title III project in Tulsa's public schools. 25 performances will be presented ln the spring. the annual May opera will be Kurt WeiII's "Street Scene." I 'J .-3 Dealing with u super star occupies than three characters in this scene of "Boy Meats Girl" opanlng In Wast- tsy Center in-the-round, December 9 and runnlng through December IZ. The play concerns Itself with the movin of the thirties and will run nightly In Wutby ut no charge to TU students who present rholv enlvlty cards at lhe door for admission. Hamid Burrow! la directing the large tual, Class Councils Announce Membership for Year Appotnunents to the freshmen. sophomore and junior class coun- cils arelbctng announced by pres- idents of the respective classes. Appointments were made from applications submitted to thc class officers during November JUNIORS The officers uf the junior class have selected 20 students to serve on the yunior class council Those selected were' Terry canes, Missy Ayers. Frank ings, Tim Neighbors. Kaler Hole, Vic- tor Bemtan, lan Forney, Steve Endres. Bob laryno and Sylvia Scott. Also Chosen were Farollne Czenkusch, Dee Ann Brown. Nancy Hendrix, Betsy Neal, lean Kmpp, Pony Whitman, Connie Williamson, Kathy Gatscr, lim Raymond and Rich lordan Six alternate council members were also named They are Bar- bara Thompson. Hob Errico. l,ynn Iones, Judy Hill, Sally Nix and lulre Brown. luntor class officers are: Vir- gle Smith, president. John Wills. vice-presitlentp loan Artkenhead. secretary. and Nancy Williams, iI''El' V-Nite Sets Registration Registration for the 1970 Va.r- sity Nite show, "Spirit of '75" will be held dunng December 8 and 9 at the Student Informa- tion Desk. The registering is for small group and individual acts lor the show, which this year boasts a new nightclub atmos- phere. The show will feature enter- latnment hom the last 75 years, all kinds and all varieties. The Varsity Nite will be directed by Ron Boatright and produced by Norma Curley Those registering their acts for the Varsity Nite should explain the theme of their act and give the name and phone number of persons to contact in the event of rehearsal and production sche- dules are arranged Varsity Nite will run March 19, 20. and Zl in the Wcstby Center Great Hall. Other key people rn the pro- duction are Al Nicholson, As- sistant Director: Caroline Czen- ltusch, Publicity Directorg Larry Lyon. Business Managerg Dale Mill-iles, and Tony Hodges. As- sistant Business Manager: Richard Ellis, Designer and Technical Di- rector: Jim Hines, Stage Man- ager: Jane Enright and Iim Klein- er. Assistant Stage Managers: Kathy Gatser. Choreographerg Linda Lohner, Art Directorg Linda Mitchell, Secretary: and Barbie Stage, member-at-large. These people will chair the var- ious committees for the pmduc. tion and will need assistants. Any person interested in help- ing should either contact Miss Curley or the chairman oi the committee, Ski Port Y Set For Westby The itrst official function tn the renovated Wcstby Center will happen December 6, Saturday night at 9 until I2 p.m as the University of Tulsa Senate pre- sents ILS first 'Ski Party." The Great Hall of Westby Center will be transformed into a ski lodge which encourages the attire for the evening wtuch will be casual and ski wear such as slacks, sweaters and other such skiing apparel. The theme of "Ski Party" will be carried out through each class council'dec- oraung the Great Hall, "The Darkwood Error" a pop- ular Stillwater band will provide music from 9 until 12 for any TU student or faculty member who wants to have an evening at the TU Ski Lodge. Another feature of the evening will be a twenty foot Christmas tree fully decorated in the Great Hall. ac- cording less Chouteau, Director of Student Functions. "This is the last dance of the semester and we hope that every TU student will turn out for this dance like they did for our How- dy Dance, one of the best at- tended f'unct.tons that IU has ever presented, Social Chaurman. Neal Tipton said. He added that the success of the dance would depend on the number ot stu- dents in attendance Saturday night. The dance will give students an opportunity to see the newly renovated facilities of Westby Center, nearing total comple- tion. The Great Hall formerly the ballroom of the 'Student Activi- ties Building has been partially panelled and the entire floor has been refmished: additionally there have been sectiontng partitions installed so that several meetings may be held simultaneously. These facilities were partially used for the volunteer seminar when Mrs George Romney spoke at TU recently. "The Ski Party should be one of the social highlights at TU this year yudging from the plans made." Bruce Roberson, Senate president said," and we would very much like for all students to come out for this if they are wanting for an enjoyable and entertaining evening." male Scdedule wide SOPHOMORES The sophomore Class atrium announced t h c i r Sophomore Council after a large number of applicants. Nancy Atwater. Betty Bailey, Anne Baumgarten, Laura Beldon. Cathy Boyer, Amy Brown, Karl Bush and Nancy Chmeltk are a portion of the council. Also Steve Flowers, lane Free- man, Kevin Hates, Di-ag roman, Valerie Klein, Randy Knight, Cathy Lindsay, susan Marton. Donna Massey and Fred Morgan are members of thc council. Randy Mundi, Marsh Murray, Elaine Peterson, Jamie Ryburn, lantce Scherttng, Rita Sherrow, Roh Searcy, Linda Smith. Jeff Steinke. Mary Von Drehle, and Mary Sue Wilson compnse the remainder of t.he Sophomore Council. Alternatcs announced oy Soph- omore Council officers. Mike Turpen, president, Rich Laudon. vice-presidentg Nancy Douglas, secretary: Jacqui 0'Netl. treas- urer are. Bill Gardinter, Jill Gas- krns, Kathy Hage, Vicki Lane. Ruth Ann Rams. and Kathy Towle ' FRESHMAN Recently elected as officers hy the Freshman Class were Phil Eller, president: Brad Keith- ley. vice-prestdentg Dale Maples, secretary: and lan Laird, ueas- urer Selected to serve un the 1969- 70 Freshman Council were Mike Aldrich. .lane Bates. Steve Bem- stetn, Elaine Bishop-Jones, Lar1'y Brown. Alexa Burks, Cindy Clif- ford, Vaughn Cochrane, Don Detricb. Ed Pager. lohn Ferguson. Nancy French, Mike Gilmore, Mark Gtlstrap, lerry Gcntzen. .ludy Hinton, Cindy Holley. Glenn Husc were also selected Ross Johnson, Sally Kaho, Kar. en Kopadt, Gerry Bob Lee, Deo ble Mack, Pat Marsh, Sherry Masters, Holly Miller. Steve Par- lter. Also Elaine Perett. Sandy Reid, Jim Rodgers, Sally Shutt, Jim Stuart, Ken Terry, Debbie Walk- inshaw, Cheryl Wilson. and Marcy Wyss The first mayor effort of the Freshman Class was a game booth al the homecoming car- nival consisting of a bean bag toss and turtle races with fea- thered hat for prizes Future plans of the class tn- clude the publishing of a news- letter to inform the student body of campus activities and to en- courage tnvolyement in them. The third meeting ot the Freshman Council will be held at noon Monday, December 8 '4 e.. l i f , Mtn Kaya Farrlt, ta member of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority, was :mwa- ld the i969 University of Tulsa Golden Hurricane Football Queen Satur- day tit ui. Unlvlnlty al nina-untv-nity of taut-viii. fastball gan. in Slrelly atudlum. The elementary eduentlon rnsler was crowned by ea captains Doug Wyatt und Botnll Qotllsroyd at half-time ddlvltlll. iq!! Paula was one at three flnalllta selected by the team for football que n. Other eundldatn were Mary Sue Wilson, e cheerleader and u member uf Delta Gamma and Judy HIII, a cheerleader and member of Kappa Kappa Gt-amine aenrlty. Mlu Farris wlll nlgn for one you in the Golden Munleune kotlaall Gunn. Opens D c. 9 The third theater production of the year at the University of Tulsa, "Boy Meets Girl" will open December 9 and nm nightly through the Iflth at 8 15 p.m. Presented tn-the-round, "Boy Meets Gul" ts best put in the maxim, boy meets girl, boy loses girl and boy gets girl. according to Harold Barrows. director The play is a satire on the movies of 1935 and originated the above exprssiou dunng a successful mn on the New York stage. According to Barrows, an un- born rllegiumate child becomes a star before he is hom, Cleverly written and popular are ad- peclives used in describing "Boy Meets Girl". Sam and Bella Spe- wack wrote the play which will be presented in the first section of the Great Hall at Westby Cen- ter. A large cast. has been chosen for this production with Charles Avenll, David Vallier, John Batter, George Addison, James Runyan, and Susan Mosely. Norma Otrley, Bruce Dexter. Edward Durnal, Susan Peters. Carole Haclte, Eileen Flaherty. Brenda Barton, Bill Wilson and Dan Battles are also cast in the classic "thirties" comedy Pompey Prrone, Larry Gra- ham and Richard Ellis are also cast in the production, In addi- tion the costumes for "Boy Meets Girl" are being designed by Lar- ry Graharn. All students and faculty are invited to the playy and will be admitted on the Student Activity Card at the door. The curtain rises nightly at 8 IS p.m. Chorus, Soloists Perform iMessicth' The University of Tulsa-Civic Chorus. John Toms. conductor, will sing the Mesiah by George Frederick Handel at Nathan Hale High School on December 7 at 300 pm The soloists will be Aileen Blackford. soprano, Alice Pegues, alto. .lerry Bethell, ten- or. and Zachary Young. bass The accompaniment for the per- fonnance will be provided hy a Z5 piece orchestra The chonts, first organized rn lapuary 1968 as the Tulsa Civic Fhorus, was adopted by the Uni- versity of Tulsa School of Music in September this year and now numbers IIZ singers. Mrs. Blackford recently sang tn the finals nl t.he Southwestern Regional Artists Awards compe- tition sponsored by the National Association oi Teachers of Sing- ing She is a graduate student in the School of Music at TU and has sung major roles in operas presented by the school Miss Pegues is a junior in the School of Music where, as a vo- calist, she has won several schol- arship grants Mr Young is a student at Southwestem Baptist Theologi- cal Seminary in Fort Worth. Texas where he has completed the requirements for a graduate degree in voice ln addition to hrs experience as an oratorio so- loist, he has sung both musical comedy and opera. Mr, Bethell graduated from the University of Tulsa and gained a graduate degree in church music at Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary. Although music has been Mr. Bethcll's avocation for several years-he now runs his own in- surance agencyfhis interest in singing has not been curbed and his tenor voice is in constant demand in t.he area as an orator- io soloist December 8. the chants. so- ltusts and orchestra will travel rn Okmulgee where they will pre sent a second performance of the Mesiah, in Covelle Hall on the campus of the Oklahoma State University School of Technical Training, at 8:00 pm. The perfomtance at Nathan Hale and the perlomtance in Ok- mulgee are open to the public without charge. Wayne Smith is the chorus accompanist and will play the contiuo part in both perfor- mances. Senate Announces Ductl Activity Slote Talkie Four of the great ladies of the silver screen band together in this week's TU Talkie at the University "Thoroughly Modern Millie' presented Decemher 7 at 7 pm in l.orton Hall STARS lulie Andrews. Mary Tyler Moore. Carol Channing and Hea- trice Lillie are the stars in the Ross Hunter production which rolliclrs through the fabulous Twenties The nation's finest tal- ent collaborated to Droduce the great songs for 'Millie' and 'friends such as 'Toot Butterfly." "Do lt AL'ait1." "Stubling." "lim- my," 'Jazz Baby' and "Trinltt le Chaim," to mention Only a few COMTOSERS Eight time Oscar winners. Sammy Cahn and Iames Van Hg-risen composed two new songs "The Tapioca' and 'Tliorottizhly Modern Millie' and Andre Pre- vin. conducted and arranged all the music Great details are present to the viewer in 'Millie' with au- thentic street scenes and cos- tumes dressing up the bouncy musical FREE The TU Talkie is free to all TU students with presentation of their activity cards in Lorttrn Hall This ls the last Talkie for the Ent semester but Kathy Gai- ser. chairman of the Elms has expressed lnterest in having stu- dent suggestions from anyone who has an idea on some movie they would lute to see TU ob- tain The Talkie series will con- tinue next semester at TU. Election Electron results were made public November 2l following a heated campaign for scnatorial positions and a referendum question for University of Tulsa students who voted, SEVATORS ln the Business School, Mar- ianne Naifeh and Bob Errico were elected senators. Kathy Gaiscr and Betsy Neal will serve as Education senators this next semester Engineering senators selected are Ioe Honeywell and Gary Anderson Fine Arts sen- ators are Susan Comett and Neal Tipton and Sandy Buaa- Iini and Dave Cowherd are lib- eral Arts senators. V0'I1NG lt was not known how many voted on the referendum: hut according to a TU senator. there were some who did not care to vote for or against the amend- ment hut at the same time did not express the desire in wanting no change. 641 VUTING Out of the 641 voten many did not participate in the refer- endum halloting provided on the same ballot, But of those that voted on the question of favor- ing certain forms of liquor on campus. 386 voted for liquor at campus functions, 423 voted for off-campus university sponsored function liquor: 330 voted for liquor in residences and 363 vot- ed for liquor in the Student Union There were 95 persons voting that felt that no change need be instigated by the Uni- versity of Tulsa F5004 VULSA COLLEGIAN December 4, 1989 Boilermakers Deny Surprising Tulsa Effort hy Al Carlson Two former Missouri high tchtwl stars showed everyone Monday night When Ron Car- son and Rick Mount finished their performance. the third rank- ed Purdue Boilermakers had slipped bv Tulsa 17-74 By nar- rawlt fusing on the vietor's home court lwhere Purdue had cap- tured 20 straightl Tulsa served nance to the rest of the Missouri Valley that this may be mitch batter than t rebuilding year C arsun racked up JI points and outsenxcd the dreaded Mount ht I But his nuutandmg perlhrm- .tat-e the alt.. grabbed 1 rch.-ttndsr tt.. a--t quite ear-ugh in bring the decmvclx underdtvg Hurri- cane a vietnrt Before the game. Purdue was heavily tat-nrt-d tnr the following reasons A The Boilermakers occupied the third slut in the national rat- ings B TU played on Purtlue's home court, a den whose bear had devoured 20 consecutne victims C Rick Mount started al guard tar Ganga tonga squad The tantra.-n, iwtnsaun, star pained in 29 potnu on IJ of Z6 from the held and J of 3 freelhrows ln pre-season analysts. it ap- peared that TL3's team would not he much of a threat this year Most of last sensor-is squad was lost to graduautm-the team that snared third place in the MVC alter threatening in take first. and then was Invited to the Na- tional lhvilattonal Toumament In New York City lt one had looked at the TU starting roster for the Purdue clash, he would nul have Seen many familiar names The mighty Rub Washington was missing. along with sharp shooter Bubby Smith. Larry Cheatham twho was always pretty handy at moving the ball down the courlh also de- parted. The Hurricane ticld goal perv centage was slightly better than Purdue's. but where TU really ex- celled was in sinking 78911 of its treethrows, The Boilermakers mashed 5015. But Purdue excelled in one tm- portant area. the Boilermakers at- tuckcd the boards for a 47-36 edge TU took the lead several times during the game, and actually outscored Purdue inthe second halt. This pretty well destroys any fears that TU would told in the latter half nf a game against a good team. The work ol Carson. the re- bounding ot Bunton and Dana Lewis and the shooting by those two and Morris pretty well de- stroyed any qualms about TU. period! Although Buntnn did not come close to matching the 21 rebounds ol' Purdueis George Faerber, he kept TU alive in the hullle of the boards with l0 rebounds Bun- mn also chanted up I4 points 6-10 sophomore Dana Lewis was persecuted by Pufduex pair of Centers. and was held lo ll points, Lewis grabbed eight rc- bounds. Moms, a sophomore guard. picked up 14 points Sophomore forward Bob Horn scored the other four points Purdue led -16-42 at halftime. but Carson scored me points in a row to open the second hall and TU had .t one-point lead, 77-74 TU had the lead several times again during the game, and in the waning minutes the score was lied at 65, 67 and 68 and then at 70, Purdue never had a more than a three-point lead in the second half unttl it broke loose from the 70-70 deadlock and scored live in a row. Purdue tea again 77-72. fation, who was phenomenal with the long shot all niytt. sank another field goal, and Purdue stalled. Purdue missed a free throw, Carson got hold ofthe ball, but missed tt last second attempt, Louisville Freezes Hurricane l-9 Record ln Carillot's First by .lim Mixon Oh well. maybe we'll do better next SCIASOTL The Tulsa Hurricane wound up its driuly season by bowing tu the louisville Cardinals. 35- 29, at Skellev Stadium on chilly Thanksgiving dav 12.150 shivering fans watched the Hurricane hlnw rt l-1-7 lead at the end of the first half and in thc third quarter. TU shank up the mfdrau hunch with lt fourth quarter rally that ended with Tulsa hehind silt points The discouraging loss capped an unattractive l-9 season rec- ord, the worst since tom, at Tulsa harelv nutshined the mis. emhle Oall finish of that year The Hurricane secured .t last place tie with Wichita In the MYF. al l-4, and I-wumlillr: ned I.-r th-rd plan with Cm- cinnutt, the -mls team Tulsa de- feared Tulsa set all kinds nf records during the watson Re-rules the wa---that regard that chad, TU .tnawea the man paints scored bv its app.-nenu in one serntm t377l lt also vieltletl the nmsl vnrds ruwhtng and the mmf vards tr-tal offense, hnth of which ran qufte high ln atiaiuaa, the fa... passes that wandered into the wrunn hantlslastTl'tursd:1v huost' ed Tl"s interception natal to .t school record of 31 ll that tlidn't sound too ment, harlten to the fact that lnsh 'tsh- taa, a iunmr running had .a hh first vear at Tll. accumulated r total nf RW! vartls. chntrihuting Nfl of them in the louisville game, For ti while. things were gn. ing pretty well in Tl"s lavnr. as the Hurricane scored first, and then went ahead again in the second quarter, thanks In the passing arm ni Iohnnv Dohhv and an interception return hr Dick Blanchard nur than the H-rrfiaana made a slip lt let the Cardinals score four straight touchdowns in nine minutes The tthvious turning pmnt was the 76-vard interception return by Cleo Walker near the end of the second quarter With the wma ned ima, TU was Nm, ing lnr another touchdown in Fardinal :affirm-v Walker pictttt off a Duhhs pass at the louis- ville 26 and headed fur the Tulsa end zone The onlv thing stand- ing between Walker and paydtrt was about seven tacklcrs, and Walker either eluded nr ran liver all of them Wxilker ptcked up a blocking wall of three teammates en mute lu the score, with key hlucks occuring at the 20 and I0 vard lines He scored and the halftime stun: stood ll-l-1 Tulsa drew ftrst hltwd, '5-'PPH1g xt sitvplay 80-yard dmc with a Dobbs-to-.-Xshthn pass Classified Ads SPECIAL NOTICES chfiumaa sin saagaanaa Save 3062, to 502, on bac-ks from the University ol Oklahoma mas Annual chanmaa fate. L-ec an 1005 Asn Ava. Norman, Olclu. homn WANYED - Musician Bama or Praha oataraaa af Raglan. apply in person Shakev's Pizza Parlor 3647 sawn Peoria ws: cuevuotsr, Aaaa., 210 mat Shin Good twoatnne parm' Reliable mecharueally uaaaf 50, ooo mules szvs or Mahan an... can Chuck Malone .a Aamaasraat office en 337 af nt 3.1473 HARVEY WALIIANGER can be made TVPING-Pvompt, accurate, all kinds, 40 cents per paga Rom. lla srawan, 1025 Nanh Gary Place wr 0.1903 IIIB South Harvard WE 6-6454 Harvard Shoe Service "QualIty shag Repairing" lmm the Cardinal 24 Dohbs at-mpieied nun passes in it raw during the drive, and passed another on the first play ht the drive that thc officials ruled was caught nut nf hounds Three minutes latcr, Gan In man completed a nina:-yard pass tn Pa-it M..mngiy tn the inn.. end Lune for Louisville! llrsl score The drive to the much. tlmvn lwlltmed an unsuccessful -inside luck by TUISLL Blanchard apenetl the see.-nd quarter hx' pilfermg one ut ln- man's passes and rammed it .tu the wav. but the officials ruled that he stepped out .rf hounds Duhhs snealted in for the score mn pnyt iam A Luutsvtlle interception .ti mrdntald set up the next Cardinal l'D Pro candidate Lee Bouggess ramhlcd -l-4 yards on third dt-un ttvr the wing score WaIkcr's in- terception retum for the third louisville touchdown ended first hall scaring Although touchdowns lwlamed on amide kick. Bill Gam and Bouga css are clearly responsible for the damage dune to the Hum- cane in the third quarter, and the C.'u'di.nal5 led 35-l-1 at the end nl that period. Then Tulsa sLirred tlungs up in the fourth qvgartcr by shav- .ng the margin vuthtn one touch- all of 1 0utsvtlIe's so far could be interceptions or the , 35-297 Year down. Ashton scored his second touchdown from the enemy's two, and the two point conver- sion pass from Rick Arrington In hm Butler made the score W5-Z2 After a superb fourth down tackle by Blanchard in TU terri- tory, me Humcane drove 76 yards in 12 plays for another touchdown, and Louisville start- ed sweaung. With over tour minutes on the clock. the Cardinals had the task ul holding the ball long enough tu prevent Tulsa from scoring again They did so by running ground plays and smashing through for first downs pn cm- ctal third clown plays. ' r-'Ile-vang. 'Nix 4:43, ' I . r f it --M-...e -- R a ssas ta. a.. A-.. r are Officials Know the Score BURGER BAR A December SPECIAL 717 free french fries with the purchase of every GIANT hamburger or cheese-burger. if free coffee with The purchase of an apple Turnover. at Griff's Burger Bar 3711 E. Admiral Place after void anal January I, two Sigs Lead Intramurals Tall. fast and tough rebound- ing, Sigma Chi No I cnnttnues an its course to unseat the two- ume defending Intramural Bas- ketball champion Ink Slingers The sip 4-o means tops the Blue League. Bunched in second are BSU, Kappa Sigma No. l, Roundballers and Sigma Nu Nu l, all sporting 3-I marks. For Lhe previous two tears, the current Blue League leaders have faced the tnurnalism squad in Lhc basketball finals. Both meeting left thc fratemity five with an additional loss There may be a third collision, The Inks, not as strong as in the past, have still managed to tie for the Gold League lead with the Doe Wah lacks at -1-O The two met Tuesday for first place Trailing the Gold League pacesetters are Independent No. I and Kappa Sigma No Z, both 3-l On the way to the tep, Sigma Chi has brushed aside the Round' ballers, Goon Squad, Turltees and Pikes Nn Z Yesterday. the Sigs played Kappa Sigma N0 l Following the top five tn the Blue League are KA No. Z t2- 21' The Team 12-Zl, Lambda Chr No 2 41431. thc Nubs tl- 3l. Pikes No Z tl-Il, Turkees tl-33 and the Goon Squad I0- 41. Kid. -r...-...- FHUIJEWMHW ROBERTREDRJRD KM?-IARINERDSS BUlU'lCASSlDYMlDTl'lESUNOHllCEKlD II-uhvv-v.4n',aa-f L.-:iw15YR0TMER MARVIN,JEFFCDHEYJGNRVJONEL .......,...... ...,.... .,.. ...t. ,..a...... ........a..... ..,. -. ..-................. .....a........a.-....,..... t,... .. ........................ ......-a....... Mannses i n " Ctruauy cum C - ,PI . wsu., sat, sun SIILL Hlrvltd. Rl7'5292 HURRY: Ends Christmas Eve CLARHFS fwffeffff saumz SHDP DOWNTOWN Q SOUTHLAND Edwardian Elegance A. Chelsea BI n : e I' ln DACRDNR mld wool hop- ulek. Narg. gold, green. Size: 36 to 44, regulars and longs. :ho In IN SIIDP-ehruthlllnl, zna :faq at us. B. French cuffed body shirt by Euro-N0 lRON, washable. tapered bodg uhlrt. Blue, gold, light ln-own. deep blue. Neck l-199 to 16115. sleeve: 32 38.50 lo 34. Regency Suit-the new look with shaped body and xllghllj flared pnnu. Navy. b r o IUU, tuupe pin stripe. Regular: or longs-36 to 44. S90 to S100 tllln ln IN SHUI' Sollfhlllld. Zlld let-cl ul 830 Members Tapped For C onfroversial President Opens Series Dr. S. S, l. Hayaltawa, contoverstal president of riot-plagued San Francisco Stale College, and in- ternationally known semantics ex- pert, will speak at the University of Tulsa, Noon, Feb 2, rn thc Great Hall or wt-sthy Center. Samuel l Hayaltawa, Ph.D, ts President ol San Francisco State College and founder and editor of ETC A Review of General Semantics He was born tn Vancouver, BC., Canada, al- tended public schnult in Calgary. Vancouver, and Winnipeg, was graduated from the University of Manitoba, and received his M A, degree tEngltshl from Mc- otn Univatstty. Montrail. He earned his Ph,D. tn English lAmcrican literature, linguistics! al Wisconsin. Hu has taught at the University of wise.-non. nh- nois lnsutute of Technology lffhicagol. University of Chica- go. and has been al San Fran- cisco State College since I9S5 He was awarded the DFA thon,l by the California Cylcgc of Fine Arts In l956, .int the DLitt thonl by Grinnell Col- lege in l967 Dr, Hayakawa has held sum- mer and visiting prolessorships ul Unaverstty ol Dcnvcr. Unt- versity of Kansas City, Colum- I. Hayakawa To Speak Here Feb. bla University, Notre Dame Uni- versity, University ol Hawaii. and San lose State College. ln l959 he lectured at the Univer- sty of Montreal as Claude Ber- nard Professor at the Inslrtule ol Experimental Medicine and Sur- gery. ln l960 he lectured in Nor- way. Denmark. Sweden. and Germany as American Specialist under the auspices of the US State Department, In l96l he was Alfred P. Sloan Visiting Professor at thc Menninger School of Psychiatry in Topeka. Kansas, BOOKS , Professor Hayakawafs books include Oliver Wendt-ll Holmes 119391. Language ln Action iBook of the Month Club Se- lection, I9-ill, Language in Thought and Action ll9-19: Znd ed. 196-il, Symbol, Status. and Personality tl963l. He has also edited and contributed to Lan- guage. Meaning. and Maturity tl954l. Our Language and Our World tl959i, and The Use and hlkuse of Language H9623 Language in Thought and Ac- tion has been translated into Svtcdish, Chinese, Japanese, Ko- rean, Portuguese, Finnish, Ger- man, French, and Spanish. Dr Hayalaawa has also been active tn lexlwgraphy since his graduate student years-an in- terest that conunues to this day. He was a contributor to the Middle English Dlctlonlry and the Early Mhmt English ott- ttiollnry. University of Mich- igan tl93SlL Thorndike-Built hart Dictionnrls, Scott, Fores- man Company KI9-12-IBQOJL consultant, Thorndike-Bamhart Comprehensive Desk Dlctnnnry, Doubleday and Company t'47i: member ol' the Editonal Policy Committee, Basic Dictionary ol American Engllhh, Holt, Rine- hart and Winston 4l9b2lL mem- bcr of the Editorial Advisory Committee, World Iloolt Ency- clopedia Dictionary tl963i1 ,member of Supervisory Com- mtree and Consultant of Syn- onymy, Funk and Wugnl.lI's Standard College Dictionary H96-tl His most recent lexicc- graphical worl: is Modem Guide to Synonyms. of which he was Editor-in-Chief, it was published by Funk and Wagnalls tn March, WHS FIRST BOOK The first hook that Professor Hayakawa wrote on semantics. Language in Action, was basic- .tlly a response to the dangers of propaganda, especially as ex- emplified in Adolf Hitler's suo cess m persuading millions to share his maniacal and deitrurf nve views. lt was Hayakawt-i's conviction then, as tt remains now, that everyone needs to have a habitually crttcal view towards Ianguagehis own as well as that of othersfbolh for the sake of his personal well-being and for his adequate functioning as a citizen His study ol semantics soon led him outside the fields of literary scholarship and tn- drtional lrnguistcs and into the social sciences, mass communi- cation, anthropology, psychoan- alysis, and rsychology. At pres- ent he is devoting much of his time Lo the problems of inter- racial communication and civil rights. ADDITIONAL WORKS ln addtion to his work tn gen- eral semantsics and in lexieo graphy, Dr. Hayaltawa has long been a student of art. During thc years he was in Chicago he studied with L Moholy-Nagy and lectured at the Art Institute of Chicago. He collects Alncan sculpture and Chinese ceramics Hts hobbies include jazz, lencing, cooking, and Eshrng. Professor Hayakawa is sec- retary-Lreasurer and former pres- ident et! the lntemauovnal Soci- ety for General Semantics: lcl- Iow of the American Psychologi- cal Association, the American Association lor the Advance- ment of Science. the lntemation- al Council of Psychologists and the American Sociological Asso- cratioul member ol the Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues, Modem Language Association. American Dialect Society, Speech Association ol America. American Anthropol- ogical Assoclauon, N a t i o n al Council of Teachers ol English Dr. Hayakawa is being brought to the University of Tulsa as the first ol the second semester Aca- demic Affairs speakers for the Student Association. Rick Clark, chairman expressed pleasure at being able to obtain such an out- standing and notable person as Dr Hayakawa to speak at TU NOON SPEECH The Dr, will speak at noon tn Westby Center tree of charge and tt ts hoped that an TU students who do not have classes during Lhat time will want to hear Dr Hayakawa. The topic of Dr Hayakawa's speech Ls not yet announced, 2 'J A ' I , . i-,Zyl , ntl , . 1 ' " ' 'ti' 1 l t I .s X - . W U Y . .H Vg "Q S f ,- iii? --'egg . ,-3-11-ti-' - , fv- ' 0' , .5112-11 EjiT-v- A ' t l zglsffif f -ff iii' -5'-"SQL 2' f fi ii? if "Q t ' ' i jf, lj gE'f5.' N --1 lo . 1 'Q 5212 5 T1'vf . lp, .2f,l.Z, ,J "'- . ,:f::L2T-' tim ,A '-" ll. .- ..,:g:::': f L' 9- . -"'-:-1-.Af'iC4: i355f5::::. 11311:-V , ,: '.. '::-..: p::-,Am-' r--5 - -- '-,ty -g . - t- ' - 121' 'L tr-t Dl. S. I NAYAKAWA tj 'V A Student Edited To Inform, Interpret, Newspaper E Criticize gf T WISDOM ' FAITH ' SERVICE VOLUME 57, NUMBER 14 N The Urliverslfy of Tulsa, Ttllsu, Oklahoma DECEMBER ll, i969 unit-ta cavity, anna Vcllier tina James ttttnyttn all mit. varying taunt .tpmttant In that mn. nan. "any mam cm" ft.-thin, through saturday awning in wattsy cnnist. vhs play an-nt at a-ts p.m. and tt hen to all students. TU Radio Will Broadcast Many Christmas Specials icwosm Witt air many SC3- Chrrstmas specials this yule son from Dec, 15 through Dec 31. Charles Dicken's "A Christmas Carol" will be presented by KWGS Included tn thc 'ast are Fred Graves, Beaumont liruestle. David Watson, Eddie Durnall, Linda Estes, Pompey Pirone, David Hunt and Maw Ellen Beginning on Da 15 and lasting through Dec Z-1, Sue Wetdemann will give live min- utes of Christmas tips at 6,-S5 Brammer p.m. and 9:45 p.m. daily. An evening wtth Ray Conntff and his singers will be broadcast at 8:00 pm.. Dec ZI THE NUTCRACKER The Nutcracker Suite ballet. with commentaries hy Brenda Spencer and Bob Lauer will he heard at B00 pm, Dec 22. and the Fred Waring orchestra and chorus will bc aired at 8 00 Dec. 23. JACKIE GLEASON Christmas Eve will hear Jackie Gleason and his gang singing and playing their favorite Christmas songs at S'0O p.m., and at 9:00 'CAROL' UA Christmas Carol" will be re-broadcast on Christmas Day at 3.00 p.m., and tha Musical Chnstmas Tree. Christmas music and readings with ann Lauer will begin at 5:00 p,m. NEW HAPPENINGS Tom Roberls and the KWGS news staff will have a special news happening on Dec ll. with many things that have hap- pened over the years, starting at 6:10 p.m. The regular programming ol KWGS will continue throughout Christmas and the mini-muster, Final Examination FIRST SEMESTER Schedule 1969-l970 December lo, Tuesday Y----. B 00-I0 25 B 00 7 30 MWF IO 30-l2'55 3 D0 2 JU MWF 2 00- 4 ZS l 00 I2 30 MWF December I7, Wednesday Y... B 00-I0 25 V00 B 30 MWF I0 30-12 55 ll-00 l0'30 TT 2.00- L25 I2 00 ll 30 MWF December lB, lhursduv H --. 800-l0.25 1000 9:30 MWF l0.30-I2 55 2 00 l Cl0 Tl 200- 425 l0,00 9-30 1'l December IV, Friday . ., ,U 8 OO-l0:25 ll-00 I0 30 MWF i0 30-l2'55 I 00 l2.30 'l'l ZOO- 4 25 900 B 30 TT December 20, Solurdoy ,,..., B 00-lO 25 5.00 7:30 Tl i030-12455 i200 H30 Tl 2 00- 4 25 2 O0 l 30 MWF One- and two-semester hour nit-met meeting on other days than Tues- days ond Thursdays will meet lor examination or the time scheduled for MWF :losses Classes meeting Your times each week will mee! for examination at the time scheduled for MWF classes Classes meeting MTWTF will meet for examination at the time scheduled for MWF classes Classes meeting on TTh ol B OO-9.l5 and 9:30-IO-15 will meet lor examination or the time scheduled for 8.00 TTb and I0-00 TTh respectively Classes mntlng uhor 5:00 p.m, will tain the final aluminu- lion at a time determined by the Instructor. Omicron Delta Omicron Delta Kappa, na- tional leadership honorary soci- ety tor college men tapped nine University of Tulsa students for membership in the organization Seven seniors and two juniors CIRCLE December 5, the local circle or Omicron Delta Kappa was established ln l96l and present- lls olftcers, Bill Carl, ly has as president: David Watson, vtce- president: Larry Wofford. secre- tary, and Larry Wells, treasurer NEW 0DK's New ODK members are Bill Collie, senior Loology majorg Mute Fischer, ,ttntnt political science major: .lohn Jenkins. chemical engineering major and tentor: and Charles Krueger, sen- ior marketing major ADDITIONAL Also Gary Mressler, a senior chemical major: Jerry Pope, sen- ior painting majon Bill Scoggtns. senior petroleum major. and Vinnie Woll. senior political sci- ence major were chosen lor Omicron Delta Kappa. MORE MEMBERS Other members of Omicron Delta Kappa are President 1. Paschal Twyman. Dr. C Robert TU Will Hold Current Issues Seminar In Feb. The University ol 'lulsa Okla- homa Broadcasting Association will hold a seminar on Current Issues tn Broadcasting in Weslby Center on Feb 6. The seminar will be an all day affair with morning and af- temoon sessions, a luncheon and dinner. Scheduled speakers lor the moming sessions are Robert Wells, newest appointee tn the Federal Communications Com- mission. This is Wells' first public appearance since his election to the FCC Gordon Coffman. a broadcast lawyer with Wilkinson, Cargun and Barker, will also speak Coffman is former assistant to Doug Anello, National Associa- tion of Broadcasters chief coun- sel, Coffman is also assistant dts- trict attomey in Utah. The afternoon speakers will be David Croninger, president of Radio Group of radio stations owned by Metromedra. Cron- inger is a graduate ol TU, and was honored as an outstanding alumni tn the Collegian Ronald Mires of KPIX-TV in San Francisco will also speak in the aftemoon. Mires is former news director of WBZ tn Phila- delphia. The purpose ol the seminar is to "Create closer tres between the industry and prospective broadcasters while bringing all together for discussions of such current broadcasting issues as the Faimess Doctrine, programming trends. news editorial policies, etc.," according to Edward Du- mil. Arrangements are being made by Mr. Dumit. ol the Speech Department and Bill Hays ol the loumalism department, Ken Greenwood. president of the OBA, and SWANCO, which owns KRMG radio in Tulsa, and Carl Smith, manager of KRAV- FM in Tulsa. Faculty and students from Ok- lahoma and surrounding colleges will attend, and anyone interest- ed in the broadcastng field may attend. Scholarships A Full scholarships for an im- pressive variety of summer cour- ses in England are offered by the British Association for Cul- tural Exchange in l970, Dead- line for applimtion ts December llst. The scholarships. worth up to Sl,375 and including transatlan- tic travel. tuition, room and hoard. are open to current up- perclassmen with excepdonal academic records who cart also demonstrate need Lasting for six or eight weeks. the courses normally start at Ox- ford and end with a period of field ttttay. "Etn'opean An and Architec- ture" visits Rome and Athens: 'Nova Brlllnnla' provides I vailable background to the Atnencan Colonies tor history majors: British Theatre exarninm the state of contemporary drama and also offers a theatre workshop for actors. Uses of Imagery is strictly for English majors and relates irnae in las, e and film: glsiilttsh includes a three-week dig in Southern England, and 'Mrulc ln England l56lJ-1690" with em- phasis on live performance. Write for further details to Professor I, A. Lawson. Asso ciation for Otltural Erchange, 539, West ll2l.h St., New York, New York 10025. A number of part-scholarships are also of- fered. Kappa Kelly, laculty secretary: Dean H, N Carter, faculty advisor: and Tom Cairns, Ed Cadenhead and Don Hayden, laculty members FOUNDED Omicron Delta Kappa was rounded tn l9I-I at washtngtnn st Lee University, at Lexington, Virginia and encourages and rec- ognizes achievement in ftve spe cific areas These are scholarshp, athletic, student government, social and religious allairs. pub- lications and speech drama mu- sic and other arts. The editors and staff ol the University of Tulsa Collegian wkh to extend to each student, laculty member. employee, and alum ol TU a warm wlsh for the semon and hopes that each will experience the une meaning of thls time of year. The Collegian will resume printing Immediately following the Interim salon. Once oglln. Merry Chrlstrnu and I very Happy New Yelrl Miss Scott Named As Sweetheart Sylvia Scott, a University ol Tulsa junior majoring to market- mg, was crowned AJME Sweet- heart Friday at the Meadow- brook Country Club, during the second annual Christmas Dance sponsored by the American ln- strtute of Mining Engineer. Linda Roark, a music major at TU, was nxnner-up. Sylvia re- presented Delta Delta Dclta so- rority. The other seven contest- ants each represented the re- maining sororitics, plus the in- deptndent group. Sylvia was crowned by Bill Scroggrns, AIME president and a TU senior majoring in petro- leum engineering, during an in- tennission at the dance. Each of the two girls was presented with a banye bracelet and roses, The dance, which drew ap- proximately 40 couples accord- ing to Scoggins, was open to all engineers. The girls were voted on dur- ing the December l meeting of AIME when the contestants pres- ented skits with their groups which were judged by the mem- bers. The contestants were. Susan Comett. Chi Omegai Iill Gasltins. Kappa Delta: Trish Peitz. Phi Mu: Linda Mclntyre, Kappa Kappa Gamma: Linda Dicker- son, Kappa Alpha Thetai and Linda Wheeler, Independent, Students Entertain 60 NeedyChildren University ul this, ,ttntants .tie invited by the fiat nhunstts to participate tontght, December ll. at 6 10, ln Christmas carol- tng and gin giving tht nrphhn, and Children from broken hotties ALL SCHOOL The all-school project Ls charred nv Frank Ingo wht- headed a similar party last year Frank said he hopes that both on and off campus TU students will want to participate in to. mght's activities which will begin tn Westby Center and culmtnate tn the Baptist Student Union 60 KIDS At 6 pm Thursday, approx- imately sixty children will he hussed or tncltviduallv brought to the campus and taken first to dormitories and Greek houses for small parties. All the Children .tnd students will meet tn the plaza area between the chapel and library for carolrng and the appearance of Santa Claus who wil be laden with gills. The presents will be distributed by Santa and his elves who are TU students, from the vanous houses, The party will then move to thc Baptist Student Linton for the showing ol an animated Christmas film for the children .tml refreshments will bc served Hut chocolate and "goodies" will he served whtle more carols are sting and the studenLs have it better opportunity to get ac- quainted with their guests. ENTERTAINMENT Frank added that there would be entertainment at the BSU ei- ther wrlh a choir or bell choir. The entire list of activrttm will end at approximately 9 pm, so the children can be back to their respecttve places oi residence. The children will be from the Turley, Vista and Red Cross hotties tot orphans and victims nl brolten homes Since TU fi- nals week begins the next week. thc caroling was set up so that tt would not conflict with studies CLASS COUNCILS "All the work was divided into lour sections so that all the class- es would have an opportunity to share in the giving to these kids" Ingo said, According to the class pres- idents, this will be the last proj- ect for the semester but they have plans for i'exctting" events next semester, Q-. ,xl ,.. nt. neo Arms swwhann, sytvht mn, lm, wat crowned at tit. us- ond AIM! dunes Inst Friday evening. Pictured with Mlm: Seo!! ls llnll Inari, tlto runner-up. Mlu Scott le successor of the tllls held lost you by Mlll Gull Furnll. December ll 1969 N TULSA COLLEGIAN Pug: 5 I .L 2 -LK "" Q - '. ' '- E YI . 2 nr .. .1 ' Y, 4 , I , I ' 1 f 'Q 1 - .J I I I I 1' '. 'A A 'hy ' -P.. Ag lx ' I . .mf I Eh i I . .1 f .N 'yi' ,I W on fv,-,A 1 : I seven. +- V T" Y' ' , 3 Mau. rwpm inclinas an my tu me wrshex of rm ot his mrnmm as pun of ha, cma,rmm.vam. in as arm..-'mem :ram Santa Mau. has Found mar auch .1 ,Oman it nor wirhwv in mme, Sa nta Mike Mike Turpen Acts Part of Saint Nick lln Hn llw mu Klum r-r rx xl rcullx, mv, IIN Xlrkv Iurpcn. lrnunrx ol THIS.. N.,,-n.,m..fu mr., It .Hiking hu mmrrmx rr..-rm being J xr., lxvwnglu ... ,. 1.-Us rsfpifrnwnr Nl.-ru Joh Mailnhlc xmq. zu, .nm mm thc ,Un- lllu H. mr- .mann ,-ufmml I.I..rII Irxls. ,Ur-, ..,...I..u1xf r.. .nr .Iunn .rr ..n num durrng Ihr: mf sum: mr..hI.Nhnwnr5 .Ic- on-.1 nruqgc Irrr.lcnn Wm- me .lr.1.Imn r.- Appn rr-f lhu Sum.. ,....rr..m nn. thc nr-lrrmx x.. rum, a.,.r.r-Irma Ulm ,rtr-Numa. :Wm .. rnrlv rnulmc .-I .IM It.-fr r.. rwwrrw 3 gluin- UI.-rrx .mn wr:Il lawn Sinn nm ...I um wh" Fur 'xmu Ir rm hm www :rung llhvllttlrlls Cmtume mme swirl nr.. lullrmi undef Wm, ,mrs fri rn mar the mr-if Sm: hc .l.-nr .1 r-Ig .mu he.. I.--fr r.. has exehrnws rn gnu rhu r--l.rI ctlecr --t the ,nm .Im nun from umm Mlm an me .rms he gI.nlIv nm the North sun It hm ull lhc En- rrrn gel-up .ind nmku-up hcmecn his nm: hrnrr xhllh .rx guntli 1 mm Only sr. long 'You Un r-nlx ' lur uhnur un he A gms huur .ul :I lrrnc hccuuv: the chrlrlrcn ex- pect you ln hr: cumplelcly re- rupuxu nr them and vnu musr rw qurcl mrred mr mlm r-I the qrrvstmm asked by these kids". Mike mul emu yr-ung mr nm! Mrke wlwcru his haul, nrrc when he wprcrl rh.rr lp.-rrud meet shncx .rl lux lmuth Mika: Saul lu: Ms m.Irrwnr..nly mah.-.Ir wards, I-In r..Irx nw I..rmg.rcr lhurc wa. that mlm .ull mer his lmulx .md Iw hurl hr mmf meer shoes un- mrr M, hm r.....I.r.rr :mx up vw. I.. mr- .sfpdrrn-fm the Ilrurpulumul llsuurd I-.nh ,nut rm In run,-u1..n..l Imirrls ,rn-1 my sum.. .rm .N rr., rlw Qaupr..,I. narrow L-rmntrg ewan .rx .. mu rIQ.:gu.I xml.. 1 Lmx, mn rr... rr-.wfgra I.. rule AU Ulldrmlflltrlllull uvlllkv .ll .replrrrr-Cnr tr.-fu .In lwmg 4 :rm uw Q xr' "rm r..I.s .It m.Ir my .If p.mmenr xluru t-.n mrrrnut .rx mm.. 4 luuws .rr me prix! mlm :hm mu .r fvmm .nrrgu M- M5 yur ,xml rr- prcacnl .ia they were .I lr-vrul churn .vt mxrcb .md rr ncfcxxnrv t-lr cvcrx chxlrl In he Classified Ads SPECIAL NOTICES rvrrno-mmm, accurate, all mar, 40 mr, pm pug. arm- He smwqfr, 1025 Nunn Gary mm we Q71-so: can be made HARVEY WALLBANGER ron SALE. was Impala wma Sm' W. wagon mu wwe' and JI, wr 1 5430 ..rrQn.1ru I.. ....1-WIIIJIII In xml.. icrurn quutrr--ru .rrv ,r..,I.1..r.I, I.-I mm .mm You Want Wlraff! Xlml dw xr-u ndnr rr-r K Irrrtl mu, In-vu Narita" und pus: xrl luck .md lcl thc .imuerw tIx rr.-ru Ihc run. Nufh .rr "I mlm munrhurg rn thu swf: und rn thu Kumi.-glue", "I :dmc rn wa- vurdax .md ml-I mu .r humh ut rhrngy .md I nm rcrnunrhcrml .mother thing mn 1 mul" Hue um reullx Ihr rc.IlIx may mm " .tml .tml Accident Mike l1.l5 huil hx Inna lux S.1l'll.l xllll x.lC.1rlt4l llIfCU lllllux um he ww. nn mg.. .rr sim.. K Iam I'lrc lhrcc rcuwnw that hc lmal rl Cluuncil wurc lu'-:.nlil' ex- rrwu QhnrIfen, when pluccd on iaxnljx Iup ctpem.w.r the tm' rlrlr-n.1I "ACK lDliN'l" sn flun- ...Ir lmung small uulrawn I-Znjuyg Watching Mike nhwrx-us lh.rt umm rt-nf, mf fhmlrun when mm gd Llme ln SLrnl.x Chun will burst mm rear, but .irc pmherl. krck- mg and warming hx their p..r mn mu., hu rrp mwrhfr nm nun! an .sr nur In hrs 29 rr- uv hmm .II mm.. cllrmng .. neck, Mrk: -.ns he ters much New Art Fraternity At Tulsa University ex rum url rmrermry hah been Iorxucil un thc Unrvcrsrlv nl Tul- nr mmpus rn cunjuncuun wrth mu Iuurl f-.rwnr prolcsmnnzd or- g.mr1.1I.ion .-KIph.r Rhn tau, under direc- rmn ni Stun Slrrcklund, presi- rlcnl, vw resrrrcrud In junior and xernnr nrt xlmlr:nLs with 3 30 gmdc .numgc rn their mayor, a Zi mcr.r1I .xml demonstrating .-ummrlrng pmlrcrcncy rn their .Hun U! Cvntfnlfulldn -xr rhcrr mar meunng, ufficers were ulcclcsl lhul Include Jerald IM prmuenr Ana Imam Inhnur. aucretqry lnvrulwns xxurc extended lo uw I.-llrmmg truth-nn, r.- It-rn the group Sully' Ann Noland Alli- wn. 'Klum Bull. Rnlwrlmn Brnwn, lxnrcn f'.nlunhr:.n.l. Pal Cole. larry Dznlnl. Sallie Gruwell. Cwrllhm Hull. Elrlntvclh Ann luck- mn. Yam luun Inhnson, Lrndzi I.-mm, fllcjumlru lurrmrw, Rich- .rrrl Nucl. Vicki Putman. Iemld P.-pc. rm Ann la-rw, Drmnu Iuurul lrmmcml. lxnnu Carln Srurlhu-urlh, Sl.1nIm Strickland. mlm f-'lrluhuth Snndgren und Yhunl Reich The members of Alpha Rho Tau will mee! shortly alter the beginning of the next semeglcr and make plans for group ac- livrlres "We hope we will be able to have a join! meeting with the downtown group or possibly in- vile one or two of the profession- als lo come our here to speak ro one of our meetings," Slnck- land said. Faculty advrwf ro Alpha Rho Tau ls Bradley E. Place, head of the an department and pro- fessor of commercial an. Mortar Board All information blanks for membership in Mortar Board. a women! honorary organization on the University of Tulsa cam- pus, should be turned mm Dean Stevenson in Mcflure Hall hw December I9 Mortar Board membership me based on the qualities of scholar- ship, leadership und service Those eligible are women hav- rng a 30 overall grade average und a minimum of 67 hours, "Mortar Board rs the hrghesl , Utne MXITON CAMPUS x ms LMI 2322 I I f I MIIII "IIIII!"' MII qi7 l:'T!TS'El? RFQ E-if -xi , TE, of ilgig f- ----I f ,A 5, f 71 PLE! UL!-bl' . . I f Y 16,0 'ml ' V-iqxxg ,, A X. N6 kl'i,..f"?w ff 695 'El -Ik,-j WPI . f' i f .' - ',.- 4,-1' COE? ,-- -. IJ iii -A l fy 1 ,ay - 1 ,f T , ', +I 7 Q. f "Vit In 'fr E to A5 G X Ogj f w 'fi ll n rim Q-muy, Q J'ID f DIZNE5 To THE OTHER SIDE OF TH' CAMPUS TO MAKE IT' TD CLAS-9 ON TIME - HE LOK6 I-ue PASZICINE PLACE. Cont'd from Page 4 all of which are connected lo a single amplrfying unil. Lessons are channeled through a lavallerc microphone worn by the teacher. ln relating hearing losses of the young lo specific causes, Mr. Foreman cited that most child- hood drseascs have the potential to cause deafness, Rubella and other toxic diseases contracted hy the mother, especially in the first trimester of pregnancy. are rr threat to the hearing of Lhe fetus Natal factors effecting the heurrng of the infant may be In' breach or instrument birth. juries to the head and cnnsislanl middle ear infcclons may also damage Lht hearing mechanism, hfonducuvc losses are due to lessons of the ourcr or middle ear", Mr, Foreman explmnud, "and .we repurrable, to n degree However, sensory-neural leisons In the inner ear are irrepnir- able" Mrs Moore. who hav been u dcuf educator for ll years. lenchcx her students to associate the picture, the wrrrlcn word and honor given lu u University of Tuba wunun and we hope than rhmc engmle wrn express an in- terest rn the TU chapter hy com- blanks," pleung the rnformulinn sand Pam Mccmry, .r member nl the aeninr stall, If someone is eligible for con- xrdcrarlinn and has not received :I lelrcr. they can contact Pam Mcfrnry ul 939-S171 or prck up an information hlunk al Lhe .indent senule rnfnrmaunn desk rn llu: umun the oral representation. She plans lessons around matchmg pictures to their nouns, and comparing colors, and textures, "Al the beginning of each ses' son, I work on name recog- nition", Mrs. Moore sand. "Some of the children don't even know they have names". "The children learn ln speak through the kenesthelic ap- proach", Mrs Moore continued, feel my larynx vibrate while I speak and then feel their own lhmauu. ln teaching the deaf, Mrs. Moore said, I try to deal with concrete things The children do nn! understand time or distance clemcnls. The Ir. League school also serves as an observation and practicum selling for deaf ad- ucation malors, There are only frvc students who have declared a mayor in the department, but. .xccordng to Mr Foreman, "there rs rmwrn for many more". SYQLLQJLLQQLLQJLL'lJL!El!LJL5QJL5QlL51lLLQILKQJR94LKVJLNUJUJIIl!QlLKQlL!lLL5!lL5QIL5'l.LF! ., . . ii FREE iz .2 . Today, Friday, saturday and sunday wrll give you fm, . ij In :he Chfrsrmos spmv, U Img.: Peppendge Farm chxalaru f can. mm the purchase of Q dimer par ' . rake Q break from smug and fem, Qwmle E, PS Good luck wnb your man ' ' at F, . E ,Psp-D U 9 . ' I :Z ' , I 1 -- ., ,- ' f IA!! . sz A11-A13 ' 12. 'xlk'22'. ' ,Lf , ,Q n 2823 E. llth 936-71:44 5 offer good Us long as records lm 2 if -r.i1:m1:ni1:m1:ni1m:rfn mrhirmr7a1:himi1:r.i::m1:ma:7.m.s1:r.aum1:z.i1:r.s1:.iI GREER STEREO TAPE CENTER NOW 1417 E. 11th. mm Music to nz-'Ass ALL Aoi anaurs mon ...... Llsurrv nun uvrvov. Annex cmumnu Mzacunv A T THREE BIG LOCATIONS ro cnoosi Fnou 2606 S. Sheridan I- " CLlP COUPON- - -' I Sl.oo orr I DN EACH 4 or 8 TRACK OR CASSETTE TAFE WITH THIS COUPON AY EITHER OF OUR - B G - - - -cr.rrcouPoN- - wma ovzn s.ooo1Arzs . 3951 E. ADMIRAL svzcrnrzwa rn urs ruvzns ron cm-sou-noun fncm .... i camo YENNA some wumsn Munn urrgrns the reuutmm Ewen by mum -It the clnlrlren Wall to Wall mm explained um he has n Mn r.. will curpelcd Sleigh ind ulvcs I.. heIp mm mm the Chn- .ifcn uh.. rvllen huvc prclures -...Arie .-n S.m!u's Lip The erm .rru hugh who-'I and college age gnu, uhrch makes rhe yuh more mruresrrng ucwrdmg m Turpen, Sn nl vnu h.,vnn'l h.rd u chance rr- get .rm .md we Sunni Make xhun rlrnp hx .ind we hum bur wr-u max nol rcrcugnrle hum with I I . I I I I I I I I 'IDLLEGE I5 FOIZLINC1 HIM TO MAKE cnzrncm, IECISIONSI IFE .W wmv umm : TULSA LOCATIONS I .momma mare mm' rr hrs lun pxllrmy. xug. lwurd Deere am. .rn-I HO H0 HO all wort: and nn play duesn't un it. r I - -5.-,X .: but DZARK dons. by about 2059. wmr uma rn' -rr lppuaunmr rum . nm... a with sm .mr pm: yum under zz. own vwrn rn. cm snvzs vou Asaur wr. conrmmsu nfsznvnnuus an .ny mum --mr 5 am num. nn. nr 5 am -rw rn-jar nnlirnp Mmrmram lun 58.00, - I , fff'f umm,-r mm mg tly youth fare! Ga -Batters Ga Ktll S Presents SOMETHING NEW . . . Ken's Annual First Pizza Eating Contest O See contestants from tlr the two men's dorms go 0 Buy a pizza for yourself O Who can eat the most? e seven fraternities and bble pizza after pina. and enioy it. lT'S ALL AT KEN'S This Saturday at 12:00 Noon , Q A I R LIN Es 3535 E. Admiral Flare WE 24100 Call your travel agen! or Ozark PIZZA PARLQR SUUTHLAND Page 6 'I'Ul. SA COLLEGIAN coiiegi spore S Daumber II, T969 TU Drops Thriller to Long Beoch By at carrserr c1111agsa11 spores fairer Very few teams win with poor rebounding. as TU discovered much to its chagrin after the Purdue game But the Hurricane learned the lesson well, outre- hounding both weekend toes in grahhmg its first victory Iover San Jose Rl-761 und dropping 11 one point overtime hiss II11 Lung Bench 7-I-733 Tulsa continues to play rm- presswe basketball on the road and against high quality oppo- nents, Nvtlh lI'tE ill the hands of Long Beach. Kun Hayes' squad has suffered its two setbacks hy the slim total ut four points Both nt the losses were to ranked tunms-Pirrdtrc number three and Long Beach number eighteen Birth teams shot poorly in the 1.11r1g Beach 111r111er, each 111111115 under 40 per rent, The hosts 11-1111 111 the chrrrrty stripe, mesh- 1r1g 1.1 111 rx while 1111111 01111111 er111r1ee1 11r1 only Il of 24 Eree thrnws L.1r1g 1'1eoe11 111r11pe11 11111 111 tront, hut TU drew even and ever11111111y 1e11 hy one .11 ine halt, -I5--I4 Dun.: leurs paced the H11rr1ear1Q surge 11-1111 12 111111115 in the tirst twcntt minutes How- cvcr, he was hclil scurclcss rn the second halt The Icud switched back and turth rn the second half, with lung Bnuch hnxing the lust shut Cards Feature Four Super Sophs Louisville Fcivored in Race For Missouri Valley Crown By Al Cnrllnn crrrlsgiarr sports sealer Last year Louisville said ture- well to four lcttcrmen who had led them t0 a ll-6 record II3-3 in the Missouri Valleyl, Irrst place MVC tie and a berth in the NCAA tournament. This year the Cardinals greet four sophomores who may once again lead John Dromds squad to its :accustomed heights, Many basketball powers are blessed each year with freshman tcums that are undefeated and certain to pace the varsity to court glory B111 1.0111sv111e's sophomores pert11rme1.l espe- cially well rn the 68-69 season As newcomers to the collegiate wars, they AVER.-AGED ll2 points per game, stuffing 159 in one -10 minute session Larry Carter 1:-1 5 ppg 111 sn. b9l und .lim Price tl95l move into the hzrckcutrrt, with AI Vil- check Il96l und Henry Bacon Il70l attacking the hackboards with the Cardinals' onlv return- ing starter, Mike Grosso Grosso led the league in rebounding last season und is being bnomed for All-American honors, Cincinnati and Drake figure to rom Louisville in the fight T111 the V:tlley's lop spot. The Bear- cats return two-time All-Vallev choice Jim Ard. Sharpshooting Don Ogletree Checks in for another year He is joined in the backcourt by John Fruley, a Z5 I ppg gunner as a freshman ArLI was third in MVC rebound- ing last year and the three stars together averaged 55 points last season, Drake can hardly improve nn their 6R-P19 murk The Bulldogs grabbed the Valley title and fin- ished third in the NCAA after scaring UCLA 111 the 11111rr11- ment's best gnme, R5-SZ Al Wil- ltams is thi: best of nnls three returning Icttermen But Maun- John's crew textures Bnhhy Jones, Junior College Pluycr of the Year from Paducah, Ken- tucky, Another blue chip trans- fer 1s Jeff Halliburton Bradley might have improved on its sixth place finish ofa tear ago 111111 11111 steve K11bers111'1Q1- lowcd the money road to the pro ranks. Without the big forward. the Braves nrc nor going to scalp enough foes to earn any post- season honors. Cal Crtcldlc, a good jumper, returns. but the Brava' hopes will rest on a group of .IC uansfers, Down in Memphis the scho0l's colors are supposedly blue and gray. But lately most everyone has been feeling rust blue Coach Moe Iba has not been able to duplicate his t:1ther's suc- cess, standing only 31-45 after three seasons. Last year the T1- gers lost all sixteen of their MVC contesLs. With the ValIey's Soph of the Year, Joe Proctor. re- turning, Memphis Slate may rm- prove-say I-IS. Basketball Schedule Over the holidays the Hurri- cane will play 12 basketball fun- ests. Following are the dates and the opponents KTU home games in capsl: December-20, NE- VADA SOUTHERN: Z2 BRAD- LEY: 27, MQCMURRAYL Janne ary-3, Louisville: 5. Cincinnatii 10, DRAKE: 15, Oklahoma Cityg 17, Memphis Stateg 22, SOUTHERN ILLINOIS: 24, ST, LOUIS: 27, North Texas State: Ill. Wichita State. North Tesas should he re- named lhe Hamrlmn-Wh1tal1er Eagles Those two lorm the bust pair 111 guards 111 the x'1111ey 111111 have played together lor two vcan They both average 10 points u game and will have to g1111 11111111 11 the 13.111111 ure 111 fly Dan Sp1l1.1's squad gr.11l11:1rc1l all its Imnt lirtc men S1 1111111 has nmnugcd not 111 w1r1 the Vzillcy t11Ie since IUS7 They should Continue their Ins- rng s1re111 11115 1e.aor1 The 11r11y returning starter off u 11-111 1ce1111 is loc Wiley The Hrllllens hired a new cuach, Bob Polk. but there vtill he no new look this year Wichita rr-turns one ot the Ic.1gue's bust in Greg Carney The NVheattshucAcrx also enjoy' thc scrticcs ut the Y11lIey's great- est ntxmhcr of returning lcttur- mcn. The experienced hands led u ll-I5 squad and not much help is arntlntl Mrssmirr Valley hall may he even more exciting than Inst 1C:tt' The vast nllITtI'7El' Df Slztfl- irig snphnnmrcs rncliczites a wide open gurnc Since I11u1sv1lle's sivphs plaved the best, they mink 11 slight favorite CLARI-iE'S gmc ONLY 2nd LEVEL Oi, 0 SHOP 1 TONIGHT 'TIL 9I SUNDAY 'I p.m. to 6 p.m. I I , Edwardian In-II Suit I T . -J f a I F 36 to 42 reg, unlv 4 button If body shaped grey flannel ,with slightly 'Flared pants. ut a regulation victory But Shown Inhnsnn missed the ut- tcmpt with two secomls left tu suntl thc game into overtime, Larry M11rr11 g.11e 1110 H11rr1- came its only uverlrnic leud with 11 pair of frce throws ul the :aa mark. 1111111 Bench 11101 p111s1:ss111r1 and missed in naar Shut Tulsa grabbed the rubuund and appeared to be on the way to victory Dwight Tuylrtr 1111111g111 111r1erer111y, The 1.111111 1111111 g11.1r11 11.111 ine ball 111111 .1f1Qr 1111111 111111e11, sank thc tying In-c thnrhs rxgmrr rt' es111r1111eu. 11111 George Trapp pluxetl the th11:l's role, s1:pur.1t1ng Tulsa tr11m ll11 bull T111.1r 1111111 .1r1.1u1er 111111 111n 111-1111ea thu 1t111r11r1g 11111111 mth lim rcn1.11r11ng The San l11su 11111 crnitrnsteil the nip uml mel. 111 thc l1111g neucn 11111111 11111 11.1111 1.11111 1111111 spurring 111 1 111 111 sewn 11111111 10111 .11111 111e11 1111111111111 111e 1111p111ne111 111 close rlrc gap I'ttls.1 lcd I9-Il Ivt:I1111: the 51111111111 11e11 11 .11 21 1111110 Improved Rebounding Boosts Hurricane loFirstWin sch mg l,11h1 Drctrick prncceded to r. 1 , c six tlrurghl points tn help- I111 lcum 111 11 'll-24 margin Ihr: t1-II l11ru11t'iI lulltul ZIJ 111111111 1111 1111 r11g111'1 1111r1. 1.1 pnc X1 sl -11u 1 111e 11111 11111111111g s,111r1.1r1s .1 111111, san 11111 1111 U 111 111-111 91.111, 1 11.11 11r11r1111r111- 111 pcr C1111 111.1111 11111 11' .1111e1 the sp11r111111' hilt hand with ferocious board 1111rA Tnlsn 1111tr1:l1.1111i1Ied Sun G 3 11111 111.11 'f ',, V, ' ' 7 A V -11 11.11111111e ine 11111111 reurn , - . ,uw ,1 41 '1 X M ' ' 1o11 111 .111e .111er hizirig 111 e11r111 y ' 1 'mf' . 1, V r N, I 1 111.11111 1-1.11 with haruly tv-.-11 ss,?1ot.s1-' tl? "fI3qI'i SE TI 155 -in , JA - 1 1.11r1111e1 ren san ruse 1111e11e11 ' ' 'r 1 ' ' 1 ' ,r 1 1-1 111111. -, 9111155151 3? , 1 .E I - v R -1 -1 1 i1fi...iIf11i staff. 31.1 , , -K , 1 -H' " 11.11111 111 111111er 1115111 11111111111 ,, ' :-. Q 1. ' -1 2 1 N '--' 'ine s11.1r1.1r11 111111 rncrr largest s- 1 ,' ,X - f , , X LI, J , M 11-.111 .11 111.51 111111 111111 111 111111. ' .-QI' 1 ' ,': - , W , 1 1' '..- - V' 1111 11111 re111.11n111g .' ' ' 1 -rw wgy - Q , - Q R'-411 111111 111e H11rr1r11r1e r1ce11 1111 15 1 - .111 .1 14-1 r1r11p11g1 111 111111111-1 - I f 3 I 'IR 111g g.1,1 1.1 13-71 ,111 graves A 1 I - 11111111-1.11111 11.111111 111f 111111or1 t ' I 111111 .1 11-1-11 p111r11er, 11111 1311111 , 'f, -a l,o1111 1111111 play-crl oiiutgrntl- Q 1' , Q L' M ' 'Z ' '-1--':,- I. itiglv 1v11h 111 pninls and 111 re- , , ' c 1 Z so' f-v 111111111111 ned 11 1111 11 111111.11 111111 1 - - 1 " -' " " - . 1 . -V .1 1 tree 11111111- . is - ,,1.1 ft .... .. -- W 1 A '1 T 1 -1 - W X n111r1e11 111.11 1111 sp1r11111 the , . Pi -.qv ...f um sin :lured above is the University oi TuIsu'a entry in the T969-70 Missouri Valley race The six who will prob- lcud 1111u Ilfsl I 1 Inuit ccttvil , 11111 11111 1111111e1. 111 n111rr1s, .111 .1 111.11 1111.11.1111ee11 TIIR t ICIUFX 111111111 1-1111111111 ren 1111 11 1111c1 111111 ll 1e1111 rf- 1e.1r111g 11111111111 1111111 XI1irr1s II7I .mtl R1111 l'urs11rt ably see mos! of the action ure. Run Corian, number 201 Granville Bunton, number 335 John Van Vliel, 1lS1, 1tl111 s1.11rcI1u1I Irvng Hc.11:I'i 111rrr1t-rer 341 Dana lewis, number ss, Larry Morris, number ro, Bob Harrr, number as 111111 is 111-11115 movers?-ffeafasf. fear2'i'EifTf21+i5t5?gI-1 '. ,1:-rg--2' ---'-'Laig.'g:a:e:x.1nta-eggs-:refs-,F43'I2fs, - 1,223-gr 11- 1-. L,-' :f14.g.:q1,,,, - ,Ga-5,1 '-J:-1'1E'?'-112.iv-r5:--:-'fii-ixcrivafg "1-N -4'.-1212.474 P :Q-Zvi - iff, 'f5t?3i'4gf?Z"T'F,il'27-?15f'Ff'ff'-55:11-f:?r45?I"'?"T':'i' Q'' . - elif. 1-4-H. Tiilrfziiflil fr-W2-if.-1-?'f'f.?:??'1L ' ' L- ' JL" ':"'t?- '2?:?Q:5f.. r"'4 1-at-fr is ::'4"5'f-5 br- f:.'2'41i251E?E" ., . gif' if - ETH, 3-e-.f'?:-:'fP2l-'F -75."5?'- - 5233- 1-F-1... - "- - 1' ., . ' --141 .je:f9g11i.4 :ge1-r'.s..:'..J:,'f.'!-ft'2 ,If-225 'L'.Fg.?f,, ," fe M., . - 0,5-" abyr-2 1fzf---e'11-v'f'- 2- 5'-11-"Q, :G 4-:. ' . ' , ,L-1.-ri.-A .. . f- . -4:4 575 -Jf.':f!:'-1252--'.:: 5.3431-I fr. f j-"'ff,'fi'1'-" ' ' g7,.,,A:-.,,e,.. .. ,, , J. ,Hffaf f rg:1ee55,cf'5'21-:riff-:fwfr 5 13? o - ' f wffi -fvff-1. ff" ...Lf Sli? 1:2-frff:1f2'41'-T Neff 1:1 rg !f'1'- ir" '-Fifi?-'f-3.i?? 9'1 -'ff' 212 ' .'Fi"Z5j2"7-Q"' L? of 75' :Jia '.:l...1"r1C'f-: ' if I -1.4 4.- ' .f ' L ITE' - -142, jyj.:--ff. '- L-, -1 ., - - - '- -' - ..,,. .-r..- p sf- - -4, 9 1, -.,-4 f, , 31: , fc.-2,21-.-111-A -if rf , .. , 'L ' -?,-e.3g?2+?-E'-' ,.L,E,'- fri, are .size tsggffq-Qgggeifgi-'?'4?i1h21vf-jr fffi:-L-Queer - 13. . fy 455241.-.Z-,':-jlzlgfhnru .- :-..1. , ,- ' tai aan- Af- -:-f,ii"'fa--"Ff2:Q,, '45-453'rf?'47" -- :ga-.--Jeff-9:1-E-Jaffa air'-ffers-off? " ' ei 1- , ' ---- .1 rv ' '--- - ",: - .. f""' ' . .f -, 9'-raw ,-.,e,f- fr. -3 7 -'T---1 7-ff'-'v'iZ3'effP-1-Leif 'CEILING 5"-'f "'1'ff-ff:-is- '+.2"w'rff . .11 -' 'bra 433:-levi-v-r,,, az- 5- -. 1-,fa AND 111E'4f!rs-fee-:def- 'eeffietsf :fJ'F-S32 A-ie gfiif-iii, VISIBILI I Y 1:22451-f-. -'Z,f3,??7j,?i?21?if2,'514?53f auf.: '-iF'1'e9' "- """'.?f6'F3:'i1 J-or - UNLIMITED 1- -' ' - '- '-'.. -' -,a-'-- v.,-.- -r- ' f-rfffxfis-3-55f!?:f'.E:4f3:ee" ffl .1f,11j4g':.-f,-.-f.f.,f,h- glib eff? 11,9 f"i 1: -.,- sf ref -44'-e , 3 1 5, 1:2 -- , ,, .. .1, . ,, 315:-7. 5" ,aj jrflgkr .I H-sg. At Pratt L Whitney Alrcratt ceiling and visibility unlimited 149- "' , is not just an expression. For example, the President ot our 'fuer' :-' Af"-gfihffe'-Jf3'f ' 'ref-'Ami t o lion 'oined PGWA onl two ears atter receiv- :,-he' - cpgyyf -'flu . 43 N ,777 paren corp ra 1 I Q Y A :'1fb -- ' .5-fwfr' ff.-"rf "'-4' ing an engineering degree. The preceding President, now S55 A'L+1-ff..-- .f." 1' ' fgfifgrlapif if if I 1 1 Q f Q 1 Chairman, never worked lor any other company. Che current President ol PIIWA started in our engineering department as an experimental engineer and moved up to his present position! In tact, the malority of our senior ollrcers all have one thing in common - degrees in an engineering or scientrlic held To insure CAVU', we select out engineers and scientists carelully. Motivate them well, Give them the equipment and lacrlrties only a leader can provide. Oller them company-paid, graduate education opportunities, Encourage them to push into helds that have not been explored lselore. Keep them reaching tor a little hit more responsibility than they can manage. Reward them well when they do manage it. Your degree can be a B.S., M.S., or Ph.D. in: MECHANICAL 0 AERONAUTICAL ' ELECTRICAL ' CHEMICAL ' CIVIL ' MARINE ' INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING ' PHYSICS ' CHEM- ISTRI ' METALLURGY - MATERIALS SCIENCE 0 CERAM- ICS - MATHEMATICS 0 STATISTICS ' COMPUTER SCI- ENCE- ENGINEERING SCIENCE ' ENGINEERING MECHANICS Consult your college placement olticer - or write Mr. William L. Stoner, Engineering Department, Pratt X1 Whitney Aircraft, East Hartford, Connecticut 06108, 111rii1'ga, -vw CAVU' might also mean through a wide range ol engines lor the newest lull utilization ol your technical slrllls challenging programs 111111111 rnrrurte 1.1 military and commercial aircratt, gn turbines tor industrial and marine use, rocket engines lor span programs, Iuel cells tor other advanced systems. space vehicles and terrestrial uses, and 5 pr-att awhltney Qircraft 11.v.5.e.. 11.1,,111.1,.1.1e.m.111..-1,..r.a.. la lqull Oewlwnlw I-mblii 1,11 1- ww mn aucu. FLDRIDA Kes- A . Liar.. usr iwrrronu Ano mrpuinown, counzcrrcin - to 55:-" Claudio Anau. world-famed 4 cnet Huntley, mangas. mf. tai Huntley-Brinkley news on Nac is meme by two ru isumsiism mums Bob tam, nn and tm autism, tight, at it.. recent oulahsm Broadcasters Asmmnai- convention in ru Hunfle y Addresses OBA, Stresses Judgment Factor 'lt the leaders nl this coiintri start pniime-ng gn.-tl neus, the Huntlei-lflrmklrt Re- port would turn into the Happy Hour," remarked ihet Hitnllet .il the Oklahoma liroatltasters 'tssou.itlon sertuiiar luncheon, in Wexlht Venter, lfehruatry fi lluutlux txaiett nie purpose ol .i ronrnalist ts to t.iII .mention to lite .llilwfatliitis --l iltll Stxlclx .ma iuilgement shout.: he the ter tt.-ni in a it-nnniiisi in .int gitan cient Enough Time ln .niaienng .imiwnee -tin., tions, the in-tear broadcasting veteran stated there ttasrft en.-ugh time given to neu, on tclexisiori. hut il an hour uas grim it- national liens, would me Financial Aid, Scholarships Are Available sent-iarsrnps, xnant and on the tt' carupus r.-f the cxclttstte uw t-l Its sluuleltls .intl .ipplicaii-in sh.-ala hegxn he- mg lltatle lor thc ltlili-Tl school xcar sniaenii .mite gona rc- spnnse to almtvst .ill scholarship .intl loan ard programs this tear .intl it is ltopcil mai thc reap.-me .igain will he last-ralwlu because the .mls are lltere .mil the stu- ilent nt-eil onlx apply it in need scholarships S.. rr.-in so through a Srntiti .mtl generallt grade point For example, the H U Mcflure Scln-larsltlp, the largest senolarsinp slim given .mtl-unts in S2ti,liliti with twenty ssuu uholarship. mth one-halt ming applied to em- semester at the umtcrwitx luianctal need character, .intl tlklalionia res- idency ol lite wars is required -XII application slmnld he mae to the Student l' Office .ma suhmittetl hx Nlarch :tr P170 lhc Kappa taipprl fiamnia tcnterirltal Auaril --I Xkllllfl ts I.. hi- .ittartlcil to .. imma., grat- ualt: ,rntlein uri.. slit-as piouuse in tlic .rica ol rclialwiIlt.itlon coun- svlnig Xlrntal it-t.r.i..i...n', him.. I.-gi, special at-ie..rrt-ri, speech. -1-it--1-mga. .lnntat science .nit psninii.-gi areas .ne ..i..- con- sillcreil in this Latour-it tor the .nt.n.i xy-plic.iii..n tlionltl he matic tlic Sltnleitt Personnel Illltcu uuaill-ne i.-f I-em, sein-larship .tpplmrit-ri it lels :n it-ans an also plenniin anil auitlable ihntngi. rnanni in me same ollices lhe National Dc- lcnsc student tt-..n, .i ieaern gi-te-rnnienr It-an .s uxetl in the n.i.iefgf...iinic leitl inf it.trr.,ii- ing up in Sl.titiu. while grailliatt students may laitrriivt up to szfoo stmimuni gimme .neisge ot 1 1 .i require-l .ima the unafr- gr.ulu.ite must carry l-X hours :mil the grsiliiare must cam' I: lttiurs Students do not begin paying back the infill me tint tear i.-li.-ning termination of their ea-ten..-n The mi.-mst begins .ir the sartte time .md is .il Li rzite ol .1 per cent Dean lames Xander I intl said there has been good response tn another loan program, that ol the emergency It-an program llus lurid makes funds available in 24 hours anti is at at maximum ol Slim Either Xu, mi, or 90 day plans tor repayment mas he ascribed to. at an interest rate nr 1 4 per cent This loan nina vnu made available through me Stuilem Senate The Nursing .ma law En- forcenient programs hath hate .Lssist.tnct: programs ln the Nurs- Sae 'Aids' Pogo 2 pei-ple trri: nl lt" Huntlex saiil Ilii' lemon lol st. nnnii tbieragu .ri non it rs that tliut lllie riotsl uere' sr-clallx tltntstlal .mtl out-ol-the-or-ltrrart intents, ana nw pe.-pn had a iight to kntni .ilv,,nt them Qt.e.t..ins were ..l..- anwuere-l wnternmg the Dr-moei.ilrc Xa- n.-nar Lament..-it .ii ilnaigt- ainpnt-rt.. ol me til...-it :unmet llltll .intl thc lacl. iii editorials on Ieletislon Ihu .npais ol the fairness iii-tunic laeetion iii til lltc Colltxtilltittntloiis Xct ol PN-it nas the seutmar tliertie .iiiaistnl in the ritnfnmg .ma afternoon sessions .itler ahich int-it neu: quest..-it .uni .mater ,tt-.nuts session speakers included Gor- tlon lvlllttgtn, lurniui aislstartl to the thief counsel tor the Na- Kssoclatiori ol ljfoadcast- ers, non uitli .t ttaslnngion D t lan lirru, Rtihert Hells. tlu: neutst ICC appointee, Diet t lcxuitoit, tlllecllir ol the Assu- cmtcil Press Karim-IN rttiard it gfaaiisit n,.t..1 cm.- meer, pffnaenr ot mt- Nlelrome- ar.. k.i.i..- onitip, Nest wrt tt.Ls lVxll.trtl Dinner speaker n...iinage. chairrttan .ii the lotnt til the "JAH Slllh Year trier-rating Roth year .-I, the .-ts..-eration tonnnuetl its' meeting thru Sun- tlat .it the Kamelt-I lnn, Tulsa Student Services Revcimpeclp Dean Titles, Positions Change A reorganization and expan- sion of student services at the Vnisersify of Tulsa has been ap- proved bv the TL' board of trust- ees. according to Dr Warren Hipsher, TU director ot student sersices The new alignment does away mth the titles of "dean of stu- -tents," "dean of men" and "dean of ttamen " Harry Carter, previously dean nl silltlenls, htrtotttts CDOft.lll't3l0Y nl special student services. an-.l James Vander Lind. previously dean of men, becomes coordina- tor of student affairs, Mrs Flor- ence Stevenson, previously dean ol airmen, becomes associate co- ortliriator of student affairs but has hcen granted a one-year leave of absence to hegin work on a doctoral program beginning June t, - Carter, a member of TU's fac- ulty and administration since 1945 now has tour specific areas ul responsibility in special sm- dents services. They are health services, testing programs. park- ing program and student place- ment At present thi: university does not hate a centralized plac- ment office, but personnel fm such an office will be employed when possible, Vander Lind, dean of men at lL? since .luly of 1968, will be specifically responsible for the rain-wing areas of student af- tairs housing programs tresi- dence hallsl, international stu- dent advisement, financial aids programs, and will direct efforts uf the associate coordinator of student affairs who is primarily concerned with women students, Also included in TU student services are five other divisions reporting directly to Dr. Hip- sher These are. the university chaplains office, director of puh- lic functions, manager of food services, Air Force ROTC' and director of the recently organ- ized counseling center, The reorganization vias im- plemented in order to more ef- ficiently serve TU students in existing sersiees and provide for considerable expansion of serv- ices. such as in placement and financial cud Phil Brown, currently a coun- selor tn TU's oltice of Admis- sions has been named director ol linancial aid programs as of lttne 1 Broun, a 1965 graduate of Oklahoma City University, has been with TU as an adrrussions counselor since I966. Carter holds a bachelor of sci- ence degree lrom Northeastern Oklahoma State College and a master of science degree front the University of Colorado He is .i member of Kappa Mu Epsi- lon, honorary mathematics smi- etx: Omicron Delta Kappa. hon- .-fary readership society, and Ai- pha Phi Omega, honorary serv- ice society. Vander Lind holds a bachelor of arts degree from Hope Col- lege, Holland, Mich- a master ot arts degree from Michigan me Lmiversny, and has enm- ,-mas wrt for it it-mar of phu- osophv degree at Ohio Univers- rtv, ll FAITH SERVI cotiegt till: it 'E-3 Y . :lg ' ' C E VOLUME 57, NUMBER la University of Tulsa Tt.ll5O, Oltlultorrlll FEBRUARY IQ, l97fJ Student Council to Unclergo Innovations before El ' By Gall Malone' the basic structure of the Sen- ate Academic Affairs Council will undergo a number of changes before new council members are chosen for next ac- ademic year. according to Rick Clark, present Academic Affairs Council Chairman Computer Application iitgnrning :atlas ..r tlie tn.- tertin .ri tint... students aiu hate an .-pp.-iriirnis t-- .ilsrain .i any through me rirst computer ....n-li-.ips on me .nnptis I he m..ieri-ti,-t, ..-inpiirai :nan teen.-neil qriesinninaires, iull he mail: as won .is students ct-uiplelc the lorms, returning them to the Ytuilent Information Desk ulwretltey isill he .iiatlablv: :warning than ..ea-ating i., it pr.-wwf, Dr tinlen xt..n.ns.r the Y hundreil qitustn-nnatres still he made .it.ill,ililt' in the pn-leer which starlctl lrtmi a dis- ol the Priihlertts nl emission petting .i .im bt Wit- malt Tl students Mike llrmsu .ind lost' latlesenski originaretl the nie.. and mth the help of Dr Blancuso thet approached the Stiiilent Sen- .nf List spring in li.-pts .ii re- teiung financial assistance Age. race. hotly huilel, height, appuarzmce. religious orientation. Familiar habits ,ma political l-aetgrtiiina are onli a ren ,il the Criteria their in tompiiting a tlatv tor a prospectite tsening t section on interest. .intl atti- Dciting Sclaecluleclg s Mode Available i-.Jet are als., inclnilea in the iniestrtntnaire which tlntultl be rerun-eil as wt-n as possible it- me ini.-nnarion .le-t, according .Iistrilmuon chairman. Larrx l tort 'mst .-1 the peupn into have gi the .irc Lrnus art int rc sitisfitd vt h r computer -lates than that inn, me mimi ilatmg " mn- participaled in computer dating -- r 'it i art.. ,ani This ai,.- gives mm etpnsnre to a larger .lacing pop- rrlit lon he added mit- applicants an entitled to the lite hcst .mtl most closeli elitist-n people lrom the basis of nn titwar.-nnaire llie Icmale ap- plicant inn ri-tene immitfa nunilier ol male names with uhleh she has been computed tts he compatible saniple enri1pui..ii.-its hare bwn made an-l It has heen found that in one auf, me couple had ilatetl seteral tlntcs hut were 1.-i.n.i to be .neonip..iihie because or political nests xtinetist- is also planning rt- tt.. researth from this protect into ilaung patterns and what types .nie what other types this coni- p-in-f .rating protect is in nt-pe, that a mixing ot university sru- .lenis will improxe and that stu- dents who have either not come lo find the kind of person they dcsxrc to date will find someone compatible to their was and de- sires lt was best summed up in "it all depends on what you want" as one of the assistants satll All students at TU are eligible to participate in this prolect but it will be worked on a first come first served basis and only 400 .applications can he taken at me outset of the protect until it is seen how the computer dates work out This will be measured ht follow up forms for everv date and lets the controlling peo- ple know how the matchings are resulting So if you are looking for date or just would be game to see who you would be best matched with, pick up an application and fill it out. who knows, you may meet the person of vour dreams or at least a date Gloomy Record Not Discourciging Tulsa By Jim Mimi- not when rule.. tnnersitys ri..ttem.ill a,n...t lost it- third- ...ntal r-iinnw ht on., :nn-U ,-mm. nm Purtluek lnnnt ,Ninn its prospects lor a title in the riiianriri x titer- tt-nlereneu i...-ini min bright tins.. has in .late plated ten at-ntereneu guinea, men .ri im-in .-n the n,...l ...nt the isa nine tt-rnnnnit el..-tty.: l,ins itmfri ein-ming ...nt earning ami fuitlnig wwn- x.. i " inn.. annie sa ni me league i-as .n Irion- may-it garnet .tn n. stnalnle ltiur -it ni.-W lltat hate tlelealctl .ire teams l'uls.t lloituier. the Hrirrlcarre has .li mn .ine .nal game .nn nl the mai, with the other tive .tt lttmtc ill-mutt tliullgli t-nf confer- tnct: rect-ril lie lulsa still has .in intrude ehante tl-r Inst place, in spite or Draws ie..g..e-rustling 'J-ll l'L'XIl'I'Ll 'llie that lul-.i has onlt ...ic mam i....a game ttvhich hap- pens to he viitli Dmitri, and the tact that Drake has five roail gauies in its reniaiinng sewn llavtitfs, lm--su ine tipliruisni What tx-.teh Hates it hoping for t--intl im new in.,-pen, rms., running the remairitlei ot us serial-tie and the ainia.-gs losing most of theirs, bitt Tulsa atv snlutelx must win when it goes in na. time-s, 1.-its, in plat Drake Slim Chance 'tt the moment. the game sninitis lite it might he a rerun ol t utters set-to with the indians Hut lwefi-re eierione laughs oft tlic possibilitv of running. be re- uimtluil ol the lact that Tulsa rim succeed in knocking till Drake AT Drake last season, al- ia..-ngn it-sing in the tantra.-gs tn lnlsa :History can repeat itself! Utlitcr lcalrts on Tttlxa's Killed- lllc .ire Louisville. Cincinnati. Ntemphis State, North Texas State, and Wichita Qtate 'lulsa tangles trim t.-iinniif tonight in tlie Paxtlton, the team that hand- eil the Hurricane its worst de- leat, ,intl duels l incinnatl Satur- .l.n Xlter meeting Drake ,ntl xiem,-his sine. Tulsa names inns North rem sine, the .wit other team to hand Tulsa a su- .thle ileleitt Since llllsa tlelcaled Memphis State .ind Wichita State on the road, they shoulcln'I pre- sent oierpoxsering threat uhen them come to Tulsa You let's tal.u a look .lt what Drake has ahead ot itself. lt has .i total of sewn conference games. only two of them at home. Wichita State and Tulsa assuming Tulsa defeats Drake February 21, the Bulldogs could iery easily blow everything he- cause of the tough teams it has xet tn face on the road. One of these is Louisville, who the Bulldogs soundly defeated at Des Moines earlier this season That was the Cardinals' only league loss so lar Another is Cincinnati, who has lost only three in the conference SL Louis Problem St. Louis, who has improved immensely since last season. could give the Bulldogs trouble. and North Texas State, who iloesn't know the meaning of los- ing on its home court. is definite- ly going to be a thorn in Drake's side, Drake shouldn't have too much trouble with mediocre Bradley and Mchita State. but ii nevertheless has those four teams, Louisville, Cincinnati. North Texas State and St Louis. lo face on the road Quite an ob- stacle course. Drake is not the only league contender with headaches. Louis- tille has seven more MVC games. live of them on the road tcaniinusd on pug. 4l A'The restructuring process is tentative, of course," said Clark, Hand is contingent upon approval bv the senate " Innovations will begin with ap- pointment of a su-man council of designated positions by the Student Senate president and AA Council chairman Positions in- clude a faculty liason. student liason, public relations director. director of correspondence and records and budget director The new-form committee will he unsolved primarily with a more equitable distribution of funds and a more effectiie ad- ministration of individual pro- grams, by member specialists For example, the restructured committee will no longer deal with individual professors in ar- ranging academic events and srmposiums for TU. ctvave suggested this change because we're tirell of being pres- sured by friends on the faculty," said Clark, "This will lteep pres- sure off of individual committee memhers bv individual faculty members to bring certain people lu the campus." "Now that the lacultv realizes that the students hate money in the senate budget. they'll applv lor tt," he continued, 'Wthich ls legitimate, but will Still need to develop safeguards against pres- sure groups Now vse'll vmrlt onli mth departments or col- leges" ' Also, future regulations gov- erning student trips financed hv the Academic Affairs Council will be more stringent, accord- ing to Clark '4SmdenLs wishing to take ac- ademic trips will be required to present vouchers to the commu- tee for all anticipated expenses and must give .in oral account to the council and a written account for the Collegian subsequent to the trip," Clark said ln order to get these changes and several others underway as soon as possible, applications for the chair of the l970-71 Aca- eCl'IOl1S demic Affairs Council will be taken non. Any student interest- ed in the Slill per semester scholarship position should con- tact Clark or Bruce Roberson. 'Student Association president. Academic Affairs Programs, organized by the present council. lor the remainder of the year itill include Karl Hess, sell-ed- nenfd political uriter and philo- sopher speaking on the uSvnthe- ns ttf the Left and Right". s p ni, February 251 Dr Max Rafferty. eontrosersial California educat- or on "Mis-Education ln Ame- rica," K pm March 4: Charles Harr. a national expert on prop- ertt and land use, on "The Crisis or our Carisa," x pm, March lll Also, lohn Serie. Professor of at the University or California at Berkeley. "Con- frontation and Confusion of the american Campus," 8 pm March 151 Paul Goodman, well known author, on 4'Yottth ln The See 'Affairs' Page 2 World-Famed Pianist Arrciu Presents Concert F concen pianist, will be heard in concert February 26 at S 00 p m in the Great Hall, Westhy Cen- ter. in conjunction with the for- mal opening ol' Lhe center The performance, sponsored by the Cultural Affairs Council of the TU Student Association, is free of charge to TU students and faculty, Special invitations have heen extended to board of trust- ee members. alumni, contribu- tors and friends of the university 'trrau is an artist who believes fervently in the importance in his audiences Lice to meeting lace, no matter how tar the dis- tance long before the Sorter L'nion was a place to tour. Ar- rau had been heard there from Moscow to Odessa In two tours in l9'lQ and l9'l0 when he was 3 young pianist and the Russians could only afford to pay in furs and ievvels, ln the fall of 1964 he was back for his fifth tour of lsrael to open the new season of the Israel Philharmonic in Oc- tober and in the spring of i965 he was off at long last lor his first tour of Iapan in April and Mav under the auspices of the Osaka Festival, something he has been wanting to do for years, and finally figured nut the avail- able time for Fortunately, Ar- ran loves traveling as much as he loves performing. ln a typical year he will play anywhere from l00 concerts, covering at times three and even four continents. and every season he tours Eur- ope. where he once made his home, and the United States where he has lived since 1941 with his wife and children in a house on the Long Island shore filled with a great library in four languages and art treasures from everywhere This Chilean hom, Berlin ed- ucated world citizen who has ATTENTION ALI. SENATOKS Sonata lotruat hal boon ehongld to Fountalnllead lodge, Chneotah, Oklahoma. Su you ot 3:00, Friday, February III, tn tho Tyrrell Hull parking lot. made the music renters ul the globe his outer. was a child pro- tligv able to plat a Beethosen Qonata off the printcil page inth- om any formal training He gate his first recital tn Santiago at 9 .intl his first Buenos Aires recital .xt ". when he was on his wav tn Berlin to continue his studies on .i government suhsidv ln Berlin. -trrau xtuolietl with Martin Kra- ttw who has a pupil .ift ima and tm... inns carries on a piano tradition that goes back to Bee- thnxcn. who taught Frernv. who taught tisvt. who taught Krause. ithn taught An-au lkrrau has won particular ac- claim ss a Beethoven interpreter .ill over the world. :ilthounh as Inn-lon Times critic YVilli.irn hlzinn has written. "There are nianists who rank as outstanding in Rach. Mozart. Beethoven. Chopin or Iisrt Arran is the onlv pianist alive who at anv rite while he is plaving. can convince people that he is the outstnncling interpreter of :ill these composers and a cond mnnv others trio." ln london. he is one of the mnst loved nianists. often play- ing four sold-out Festival Hall concerts in as manv weeks In Germany. ever since his rehtrn in 1954. he has been hailed as "The heir of Rusoni, D'Albi-rt and Gieseking " For the first uailri season in its new hall in 1063-64 the Berlin Philharmonic Wc- cenled him in 1 Beethoven-Arran Cycle in which he was heard in all the live Piano Concertos and eb. 26 the Choral Fantasy in March aio april in 3 concerts with repeats. which were sold out months in advance Many mu s ici a n s maintain lirmlx that he is the greatest of all, because he has everything that ive look for in a pianist, whether of technique, of power, of heart or of mind V-Nite Cast ls Selected A cast of more than 60 TU students will perform in "Tilt sf-ini of Sexcnty-five" varsity Nite to bc held March l9, 20, .md ZI in the Great Hall of West- hs Center, Group acts participating in- clude Kappa Delta. Delta Del- ta Delta. thc Thetaiione. Pi Kap- pa Alpha. and Chi Omega. Soloists chosen arc: Elsa Lundquisl, Dan Battles. Steve Earl, David V al lier, Pegues, Bill Caldwell, Hanes, and Johnny Wills. Small singing groups include larrx Kraus and Joe Rhees. Su- sie hlonger and Bruce Roberson. Shippy Williams and the Triple 9, and Suby Weston and Barbie Slagle. All people participating must attend a procectlural meeting at anti tonight trhursaav. Febru- ary Ill in Tyrrell Hall. Failure to attend may result in the can- cellation of the act. Alice Lvnelle MU The Cultural Affair! of the Stud o-record stern for the listening SIC ant Association ls buying a dlal- room on the second floor of wsnsy cm., In iii. :aiming mm. ni. nm. wan me so ...Mas at ii.. my :aiming typ. svggoslcd by students. ni. Iloraa will bo ltlllolled in lilo next Iwo weak! Bild tho ltlgglillnlll should be turned Into the Studs nt Information Dotlt ln Worthy 2. .. 3 ,, 4. .. 5, u, Nun! TULSA cottectau p,r,,,,,,,,,7' ,wo Affairs OKEVEK M Lette rg From Page l Organized System," If p.m Aprrl 12: Dr, Rny Brown, pedratrres expert, on "Hunger rn Knteru:a," B p.m, Aprrl 28, and Duck Greg- ory, former nrgh:-cluh comedran and leading crvrl rrghts advocate, Crvtl on "Non-Vmlencc In The Rights MovemenL" 1 pm, May I, Films scheduled by the mrttee for the first seven days of this semester wall Include "Joanna," me story ur an anne cent ts year old gurl wnu nnvuu to London to "taste MC". "Lit Terra Trema" whrch explores the theme ul man agarnst mass socrety and the rnevnshre run, ure of the tndrvrdual Also, "Thr: Battle of Algtcrsf' a starkly realistic re-enactment of the rchellmn against the French between N54 and l957Z 'fontemptf' a mtllron-dollar French pruanfnnn rn mhtch cha- raclers struggle between cun- fer-npranun una pussnsn. Hvinar- ana," a strange and powerful frlm whrch reveals the evrls of the sentimental piety and the tyranny ol Francn's Spatng and "EcIrpse," a story of angurshed love ,. Short Films wrll tnclude "Re- port," "Nothtng Happened This Morning." 'Vigeland On Lrfe," '-Us Down By The Rrvursnng' "Black Power. We're Gunn" Sur- vive Amerrcaj' and "Easy Red Riding Hood" created by TU's own Filmalters Aids From Page l mg Student Loan Prugrarn. a sruuenr is engrbre tn receive u Sl5.000 loan and or a Sl,50D scholarshtp or the amount of their frnanclal need, whichever ts less, for each academic year Loans are repayable over a I0- year pertod whrch begun nrne months after the students ceases to be a lull-trme student in nurs- rng school Further rnformatmn should be rnquircd tnto rn the Student Personnel Offrce rn Mc- Clure Hall The Law Enforcement Assist- ance Program wtll asstst those wha tue uenvery engaged in .r law enforcement protessmn or who are preparrng for thts pro- fesston These are grants with a maxtmum S300 grant per semes- ter, but a Ioan may he applred for up to SIROO per academrc year, Also State Guaranteed Loan Programs are rn effect on the TU campus and there rs a Haste ess Club Emergency Loan Funds whrch students may be granted smaller amounts for emergency loans. accordrng to Mrs Ger- trude Arbuckle tn Student Per- sonnel com- Sun- -r r s tw-Us For the Unrversrty of Tulsa, last semester was one of the more signrficant ones in the history of the Umversity Student Actrvlsm, both Black and White ran extremely hugh, response was extremely varied, but as always the Black Man comes out shon The Moratorium on Vietnam held on October IV69 tspon- sored by the Student Senate, Association of Black Collegrans, Stu- dent for Acttvc Concem and the International Student Associauont was a shock to relatively conservauve TU as the Unrversrty became a part of the natron wrde movement whether rt wanted to or not. Pro Vietnam r:ouldn't be found in any number maybe one Con Vietnam was very evrdcut But when it came time for the Black Man to express hrs rdeas conceming Vietnam that became an nf- fensc You see students, "How can Black people cununrt on Viet- nam, when they are oppressed here in the L7 Sf?" Why go acrom the sea to fight men who don't call you Nrgger, when you can die nght here from Poverty, and polrce brutality" We mmrm all dead Black people treasure life because they are real people As a re- sult of thus Moratonum Wilbert Brown, Black Panther, speaker on the ll'00 o'cIock program of the Moratonum was charged with "obstenrrie.r in rhe presenre al women." ln other words he used what was eonsrdered Bud Language tn lrnnt of fine, up- standrng, virtuous. God feartng WHITE CALS Had there been only Black women present, he wcruldn't have been charged. but that only goes to show you what whrte men and whrte women "think the dignity of Blarlt PEOPLE is somewhat LESS lherr OWN. No one expects us to helreve that those same people who were present use obsceurties Lhemselves. And we ask you, "How many of Lhem take the ttme to look and see rf there were women present and if they were Black or White, Mr, Brown said the charges were filed by the Polrce Depart- ment An officer nf the TPD sand the charges were Glad by TU The fact of the matter is that the charges were frled against Mr Brown, Thank You Tulsa Polrce Department ur Tulsa Universrty or Both! Whoever rs responsible for the racrst act, we'll know what to do next time lBeheve lt!l Where are we now? We're rn the second semester And rt seems calm, Everyone has a spacious, attractrve. and comfortable Westhy Center, no more SAB, But remember as long as rnlustree contrnues to be inflicted upon the Black people here and anywhere else, We the ABC shall NEVER DIE, NEVER be Sll,hN7, NEVER be SOLD, NEVER he SCARED, and NEVER be CUNQUERED After all We can't be Srlent when PROGRESS rs su LITTLE Nu A... j ... mumnum and ,X l l When you know 1 it's for keeps All your sharrng all your speclal rnemorres wrll be forever symbolrzed by your dramond engagement rrng lf the name, Keepsake rs rn the rlng and on the tag. you are assured of tune qualify and lastrng satrslactron The engagement dramono rs flawless of superb color and precrse modern cut Your Keepsake Jeweler has a chorce selectror ot many lovely styles He's Irsted rn the yellow pages under "Jewelers" are-svrwrrs TK eepsalie' s.....,.., is r .X - '-fi' .tw , . fill, " t W l ' uxkk 'Qs-1 1 ' f' ' T me . I i X at r r 'lit ' -1' ll f r f i Febnmry 3 Meeting Eleven pteeu of Iegtslatron were brought before the Student Senate at the February 3 meetrng rn the Business Admrntstratron Hall. Ten of the btlls were part of an attempted relonn mave- ment by Liberal Am Senator was Davrd Cowherd The other for the alloeatron of S750 for the productron of Varsrty Nrght, by V-Ntghl director Norma Cur- ley The allocatron passed. Of the ten btlls tn Senator kage. Cowherd's legrslattvc pac erght were for eonstrtutronal amendment These wall be brought up for consrderatton at the next meetmg, Action was taken on the rematnrng hulls Of these the frrst was for reconstructron of the Se- lecuons Commrttee, pruvtdtng for student membershrp wrth one rep- resentauve from each college. nominated by the senators from that college and confrrmed bv the Senate, Selections Cnmmutee serves as an aid to the Student Assoctauon Presrdent tn frllrng councrls and charrmanshrps The Commrttee rs presently frlled by presrdentral apporntment The hrll fatled and rs tu be amended and represented at the next meelrng The other hrll by Senator Cow- herd was for revrsrons tn erusung electrons rules, The brll was sen! tu the Elections Cnrnmmee for consrderatron two February 10 Meeting Erght bills that were nut cun- sidered durrng the February I meetmg were brought up heltrre the Student Senate at the Feb' mary to meettng 'rnu proposals were part of the renernrr leglsla- uve blttl hy Da'-'rd Cuwherd Srnce all erght were pmpusutl cun- sututtonal amendments, they had to pass before the Senate fnr cun- stderauon and vate rn the next Senate meetlng Four of the bulls were passed for constderatron Included rn these are a proposed provrsmn fur a specral electurn to lrll vaearr' ctes rn the tvffrces of Vree-Fresh dent, Secretary, ur 'treasurer a repeal of the Senate rnectrng at- fendance requrrements tr-r trllrce hopefuls, a rcqurrenrent td the Presrdent ut the Student Nssrrera- tron that he prmrde rvm reports per semester etrncernrng student welfare and the expendrture ot the budget, and a requrrernenr nt the President that he trle a vtrrt- ten statement ul cause upon the removal ot u presraunnurly up- pointed uffrce-holder These hllls war be vnrna on aurrng next wcclfs meeting The proposed rewnstrtretrun ut the Selcctrnns Commuter that was defeated pendrng arnentlnrenr durtng the February I meetrng was represented as a Standrng Rule by Senator Fuvthcrd The motron farled Dear Str, ran rwn nn-nun rum swung rng 1.nnunn" nn, l-nun nnrrng .nu- the realms ul mentors and lulsa has pnrnuuy runaua to take nt placefawr l was htrprng rt was You we 1 had u date wrth u grrl urn- :ned rn 'r-nt... hut herng u lvrtdunet Il was tlllltutlt tn llnt' the cab fare t-ver here Tu ent 1 lot of detarl, l'm nov enrolled a. tt' and me grrl rx on the wen toast Tumght I str.-llcrt to the Hnwdt Dance at Westlvt lenter hut rr was qurckly art-sr that. urthnut a date, one ctvultl have but ltttle hope nl garnrng thc tltattlttttm hcnuftt lttvltt the tx- casrun. vu Where are all the gurls on mu campus' Sure, there nufu trnzene nr gurls wnn nrnxu mum, una dniens nf lurvcrtng male escorts wrth gurls, hut ,tuners Lrnv gurls wrrhuur rnnre Num Nnu l'tl nate grnalt mea n bllnd ana, hut green ,un one week In a totallt new wet- ett thrs rs somewhat tltflltult tn arrange. and. rt arranged, could he fraught wtth unccrtam dang- ers Howcxer. what could be -lone" The eauest way nut wnula nuru been ru reure to nry luncly rtwnr and remarn rn seclusion Hut, what tl rn another room arts a nnnnurry lunesnme gtrI" Tuna- rng thus I entered ltwttre lane and appruuuhea tht: Hguurarun uf the gate" for advrce on re- spectable means for nhreaklng the ue " s.rn.ewnn rntredulously ,nu rupneu "There u no provrstnn fur that trnu uf thxng" kenny' trusrry no urner rt-rm nr replv .-unnr be reasonably he expected nun- u pm.-n havtng such rr sponsrbrlrtres. but ean one reason- ahlv assume that all the occu- pants of me well-rn rnurns of lnttre lane are really content tn at u out on Saturday nrghu whilst therr lrlends dame" To as- sume that about all the nccupants -rl Twrn Towers Dorm would be rrteorrccl 90, where's tt al' Iohn Hogarth Twrn Towers Surte l07 vig , , . K ' X Tulsa Collegian uusf Pubrrsrred Ween-ry er-cept aunng nunauyg una enum psrnsas Ad verusrng rules un renuusr owner lumrua un rnnu num, svudsnr Aenvr, nes Bunarng unrvuren, uv ruuu rursu otluhsfnu retspnune websrur Q-OJSI err 355 W, -. Blaclvprofessors, N0 Bfutk counselors, No Blutltr rn the upper Eschaton of jobs. Brothers and Srsters remember you represent Al L Bl ACK STUDENTS on Lhts eampus, whether you lrke rt or NOT May your aetivitres he destrahle ones because some people are narrmt mrnded. The Black females of TU wrsh to tnfon11 all female organuatrtrnt that they wtll be eagerly seekrng posiuons wrthrn yuur nrgarura- trons, We are very sure that this wrll Add some spurt and defrnrtely some Color tu them Thought For Today The Black Panther Party rs an asset to the Hlael. Cturununus sulfur ,,,,,,,,. AS5lSlGl'll Edllbl s, Asenrunr rannr Busrness Munagsr ,, spans ranaf ,,,,. vnurugruphef , ,, Greek rang, , Senate Reponer ,,,, cneurunan Mortage: , ,. , 1 B Avunls ,,, Carl Malone ,.. Kathy Reeder ,H Bob lcrvno ,., Al Carlson ,,,,, Jam Muon ,. Noncy Hunan. sub trppee rrnu Kamp Heporters Anna arnathuw, sub rang, ours Mnpreu Jun Meounrur Fddre Novell lmrlry Parent Lrndcr Romsey at your .4 , , . .- . 'V V' ' V 'N '. ' r I - ' 'px ,I , Someone who's not alrard to trunk creatrvely usrng Avoilcble O' Wi yl Xl Y l l I 1 I I sound factual data as a stamng pornt . n...,,,,,..,m,,,m,no0 pau., A N ,,..,C.,..,,,..,,r,..yg.,m1, ' ... who's not alrard to stray from the beaten path wlth new Ideas Slmler'S i--------------------------I ,A wrnys not unsra to start rn a management nosrtron u HOW T0 PLAN YOUR ENGAGEMENT AND WEDDING Varsity Center I nn.. aa t.- n pn. b.,..r.., -nm. nu fa.q.m.n ,ru w.t.n7--I ---who can deswftr CWB- P'O9'a"' 0' SUPe"'Se on 'NS Own' I uapgr: istgnsktglfflnurxin::v'qts:.D:t:, ran rn. nu- ru uso.-n ns. manga: I Make me ugh' declsmn 2340 E' nh I I See the Southwestern Bell rntervrewer on campus ia. : I Marv- I MMA ' U Cliffhsrnes. le l J at --- rr... ,, , em Bell ' I an ruuur opmnunrrr ffnplofer At Southwestern Bell we START college graduates on decrsron-makrng robs wrth resnorrsrrulrty ncr krddrng. tl U A Student Edited To Inform, Interpret, Nevvspoper gil, ,EE Criticize f ' 1 wisoom - FAH:-i - senvice Y' 77 Y 'Y - -4 the uf-.vmiry of Tulsa, Tulsa, oklahoma rsaituanv 19, two VOLUME 57 NUMBER lb Pianist Arrau Will Perform February 27 in nah knit, llaltilm Arrtttt, the tvtirltl- latnuus concert pianist is suit! tt- hnte the biggest rtpcrtoire tit .int nl the major pisnntt appear- jng hclorc the public todas It nas once cttiniated that it krteitt ,ini cvcrytliing it-gains. he ...ji pin, in at-nltt gnc A .lit tuiunt prtigvani lor sim cien- ings vtitlnint repeating rt piece 'ktttl "". iihservetl lnntlon limes critic William Mann "seems to me like rt ctinSL'rv.i- tive figure" who utll To 'Xrmu htiucicr. tri Wktlhx set-ms ltlw ie His in- l.ilC Sutfltts In revolve int-stlt' .itnintl tht: fltuhms Citnacrltis Nt- l .mtl 2 .intl the live ltuelhtwuti l'l.tntj t' H.. feelin projttnnts mostlx ttrottntl the Piano Sonatas he hetirtl Feb 2' . st m not gi Ci:nter's Lircttt ll.ilI. It .tn wer-c i . ' flti chcstral repertoire nt i llcellwycii NVhcn an .trust reaches thu eminence of an Arran, niidn-neue their elttcr lct1t.l to shin! lt' lttlttr statesman only in the most pro- . I ' works :tml l l L round md serious Bctth uri and llralints are cur- inny that Att. lo that .-xrrnnx It-ng tunic at .in ini-rpretef tit these nm computers .ind the association is urnl than ever p..rticni.irlv I'llttt'C Vlsll- In recital, tht- .ill-Beethiwciv ,.-inn pr.igr..m is utah in lw the lending comtellation, .is it .-nan it whether ,ftrmn it ,tin- mg tt-mit-n, Paris ..f Berlin --r even Sxtlney or lcl -Xviv lu tht- spring t-4 law, lout nun.-r what licnrcl the lantutl Hcclhtwcn in- terpreter tn .i lleethnvcn tenet Hmm, Hsmr-t-rg, 7..ntn .md iamitjn, with mt- p...n,ti t.-mmnnng hi pina netsw. time ln 1062 in mt- opening season of Philharmonic Hgall :tt New Ytvrh'i Ixtmtzd lincoln Cun- Ier. Arratuk ltiur stild-out Hec- thtiven rcclttils were the llrsl tim- jtir mln series in tht- new hall "Thu fn.-tt mt-vang thing sh...-i it all is that l felt that whole trcmentltitis audience breathe with nw thr--ugh cterx con- certo." .-trrau szivs Antl the t-vations .it the end were in pro. portion .thtrttt zo at-fmin ann .mer thc opening concert Arran is j-ffinrnimg in tt...- nnifnnn with thc i.,mi..i opm- ing of Westby Center The tl.ile previously' .innt-ttncctl .is Feb Zh nas been changutl to f-cb 27 dur it- conflicting .tcm-ities The con- cert, mt- --f charge it- rt' stu- .lfnts untl faculty. lt sponsisrctl by the Cultuml Affair-. Council til thc TU Sttltlenl Association Open Rush Shows True Frat Nature taper. rust. nn t'nneisnv at lulsn ltntcrntlius naw. Feb 3, .ind will lurntallx cltvst: .it tht: uint --1 the semester Htmcxcr, stucu this inttittnnl tttslt is not nntiar nn-n..i nijwrtintm on me nitcrlralojiniy ttinntjl each trat- crnltx will haw tllllcrcnt tltuitl- lnies any contour plutlg- ing open jam ptmvtlcs int- jinro.. n..l j-it-tape with .in .Wt-rinjntv in ,nn tllc unites hand tnntt-t .nm licarlx slaps on the bath aintl wt' tlw tint- iinttiic til unch tinltfrinn .tin-ine. Lirgu ..i jilcttginp .n ina wectintl tantrum it .i shorter punt-tl til pledging .turing stint.-I in.-ntht fhvic ls .i ginning tecljng that to pledge .i Irateinjn is in Itnnu vnu! ijlcnlitt .mtl lntllvltltlallsltt Hutaitlv: til this untl the cun- ttant nectl nl pledges tn perpet- uatt: .i tiaterinty, most pledge jirtvgrantx me chungutl tinitner .mv in tltu no ima yon. i., elinngu me p-intron .-1 s plunge lrtim sitli.tlti:rn ni s int-fe equal basis nt it member fknytvnc, regardless .ii tina- iticatit-n, isaiiiiiig tnltirmtttitin, about the second semester rnsli can call uni .-I the men representing their respective rnnenniws Alpha nn omg... anim nunnaii. Kappa .-tlpin. Mario Oliva. Kappa Sigma Craig Birkuell. lsimbdu Chl Al- pha. lolin Gcrkin: Pi Kappa Al- pha, mt Rasa-my, Sigma Chi. mite infpan. .ind Sigma Nu. lamie Ryhurn nf' "fa 1 -- ,-3 t ' ti .ga r 'sf . t ' 'A -it L .ff t t t. .1 j -2 Dv. . , .Q V. - I l it r ' . -N ,Q5f',.,e2i-253-W ' - ' 2 1. Q? all ' ' V :mea to ii.. bfam want paneolres is Kon Ragga, pm-use atm., at ati. mer-i rumah. eating :amen spansared by me sap:-mm crm mam. ly Mate Kmitu Mama cunningham were ins winnm TU Picked A Site For ASG Region V Spring Conference ly Bob Tlnpu The University of Tulsa has been selected to host the 1970 Region V Contemporary Lead- ership Conference of the Asso- ciated Student Government on April I6, I7. IS, and I9 TU was selected over New Mexico State University and Oklahoma University, who also submitted hids at the National ASG Con- vention held in Atlanta, Georgia. -in November 26 through 30 According tn TU Student As- sociation President Bruce Roh- crson. the list of invitations to the Convention will include ev- erv institution of higher educa- tion in Region V Five states are in Region V, including Ok- lahoma, Texas. Kansas, New Mexico. and Colorado, from which l5O to 200 schools are et- pected to send delegates "This is a real honor for our school." said Roberson "Rep- resentatives from Region V re- viewed the three schools that submitted bids. and TU evident- ss.-im qfaauaitng tan umm- tm, swing if-iaftm af In Juno .nt-.ata htm In iii. tam. for gfaaaaiian invitations is vh- snntani laminate-m out by February 17. Farms an atm available ul tha as-it ta' nm. quaint.. who wen not mimi them. Booth Summer Opportunities Scheduled In Westby Center Xu xntnrniation bn-ith on op. portunities t--r summer scrtice will be tlpen from you tn inn Vuli lli, Feb Zll. and Feb Z3 in Xttwtlvy Center 'lhe booth is tp--nstuetl ht llthl and the touncil tin Roig..-tl, tire, twppnrtiinities lor serv tee range from projects lor which ina applicant tttust provitio his .mn antl hr-ani pin, nine: costs in jobs where rimm .intl htnni anti s diary are prinnlcd -X varietv of seminars. commun- tls scriice projwts. intlititltial service, .ind internships are .nail- zthlc Inttirniatnin sources lor sum- mer xcrvlce inclutle Invest Your- wir, .. listing .if .-ppnntinirics bt the Cnmmissitsn tin Voluntan Service Nation. .A tjtinsultaltic ciitincll til rt't0re than une hun- -lred private. North -kmeticnn .-fainmriont which vp.-mt-r .md -ir support voluntary scrtice j-rt-,wt in all parts of the world Invest Yourself provides the largest available listing ol volun- tary service projects and indi- iidual placement opportunities throughout North American or- guttlzatttins Part-time, full-time, .intl summer service in such ac- tivities us work camps, com- munity action and organizing, community service. institutional service, working seminars, cara- vans. study seminars. and in- tliiidual service are catalogued Inlormation and applications it-f ministry in the national parks will .ilstt be available tn the booth This movement is admin- istered bv a division ol the Na- tltrnal Council of Churches of l'hr1st in the USA lt extends thc mission .mu ministry nf the church with people in twine in the National Parks. Forests. resort areas Each participant in this program has a lull-time job with either a park company or utth the National Park Service skftei working hours the stu- tlents mat' organize and coniluct different phases of the ministry vttthin park and company Another source ul' information is the Voluntary Service BuUetin 1970 distributed by the United Persbyterian Church in the USA Along with many other areas of service. the bulletin lists com- munity service projects defined us "ri group of mature st'uclenLs, young adults, and adulLs who are willing to work as a team in a place of social tension or com- munity." As Invest Yourself points out "The word Service points out- side and beyond yourself. lt im- plies a conccm for persons. problems, issues, ideas, causes .ind concerns which are bigger. beyond and more enduring than yourself," lf you are interested tn' this type ot service this sum- mer, please drop by the Summer Service information Booth on the first floor of Westby Center Thursday. Friday, or Monday. Nursing Schoo I To Occupy 'U' Site Construction to -tpjn.-tsl or funds for the lau- t' slttttt: tif construction til the ii s million Chaptunn Hull to htitlwc the University nl Tulsa tcntiol ot nursing was .inntittncutl icccntlt bi Tl' President I Pasclial Twyntan Nolilicution of financing has been exjwctutl since last lune when the Depzirtment tif Health, .ma Welfare approved the cnnnrticii.-n grant tif Sl.- omisri St Jahn's Coord Nursing ettticntion ,it TU will be in cooperation with St ltvhn's Hospital .intl Hillcrest hleilical Center The remaining ninth fur the structure come from bv H A Chapman ntrm :intl sort til the jul millionaire lamcs man Cnnslrttctioii of tht' Ltemn nm hcgin this completion is etputtetl in thu trimmer nt ifm. 1.ef..f.j,,.g ns Rlurrnv, Innes, Murrns .itchi- tCCls zi donation Tulsa till- l.itc Tulsa -t chap- ttinf level spring .mtv last Lund lt will occupy the last open plot of land on this north side thc Uni- iif the "U" tlrive on versitv's main campus, between the htmncss atlmlnxstrution huiltl- ing antl ltihn Mabce dormitory Plans are in effect for .i special utlucattoii building to hc built ili- rectlv helnnd the center Plans lor the tiltr.i-modern innidmg were ncveittj-ati .mer several visits bv a special TU committee to various nursing tacilittcs across the nation The building will he unrivaled anywhere, according to Mrs Neil:i'Pushek, head of the nurs- ing school and member of the planning committee "Everynnng .mont the new building," she said. "has been planned for future needs of the nursing school We notv have 57 lulltimc students in thc program, but in two years wo expect to begin admitting l50 freshmen .uinuallv and :i vear later will liatc a total of more than 100 sunlents in the baccalaureate program " The new building will contain classrooms, seminar rooms. lab- oratories. independent study fac- ilities. ti lecture hall, faculty of- -cas anti television stuart- cap- ability lor closed-circuit color viewing :intl video-taping. The color television studio, .ic- wrtling to an HEW spokesman, is believed to be the first such lacility ever financed bv the de- partment lt is designed lor coin- plementary service with xt pro- posed atttlio-vistml cuntcr at the university According to Mrs Posliek, television will be used as an in- structional tool Through a film- chain. It will be possible to screen films, slides, und video lztpcs on monitors throughout the building, lt will also be pos- sible for students to see tnstant video tuped plav-backs of their performances in nursing lahora- tory exercises A color system was adopted Begin tor the facility because of the importance of color in medical contexts. Mrs. Poshelt said. A nursing skills laboratory in the new buildingis designed for maximum flexibility. lt will in- clude hospital beds, medicine preparation area, rehabilitation and maternal-child units and tour display-demonstration cubicles. Classrooms, accommodating up to 50 students. will be equipped with television muni- tors, overhead projectors, tape recorders. slide and film loop projectors and chalk and tack hoards. A lecture hall to accom- modate l50 persons will be equipped with speakers, televis- run jacks and rear screen projec- tion facilities. The stage of the lecture hall will be adjacent to the tele vision studio. allowing instruct- ional demonstrations before a live audience and a closed-circuit television at the same time. A special independent study area for students will feature a reference library of film strips, slides. X-rays, Lissue specimens and plastic models providing a hroad view of the concepts of health and disease. These materials can be used in special carrels furnished with audio-visual equipment. Private offices tor faculty members are provided in the plans, along with a faculty re search and conference room, A library will also be included in this area. ally impressed them more than the other." Mike Manning, Region V Di- rector from Kansas Slate Teach- ers College at Emporia, Kansas. outlined the l970 conference "Phase I of the Conference will he a mini leadership lah and sen- sitivity exercises , The second and final phase of the Confer- ence should be concerned with topics of mutual student govern- ment concern ti.e., Student Gov- ernment autonomy in relation to Boards of Tmstees and Regents, Communication, Academic Re- sponsibilities of Students and Faculty, Environmental Pollu- tion, Social Regulations, Curri- cula Reform, Violence, Institu- tion Racism. The Role ol the Contemporary Student Leader. Relation of the Student Govern- ment to Faculty Government and the Student Body, the Stu- dent and the Law l" Duane Dra- per. National President of the ASG. will offer an address in the April conference. along with sev- eral dinner speakers. All male delegates tn, the re- gional conference will be housed in the Twin Towers Dormitory. while female delegates will stay m Lottie Jane Mabel: Hall Any sorority or fraternity wishing to accommodate any ot the dele- gates during the tour day con- ference should contact the stu- dent senate officers on the num- ber of delegates they would pre- ter During the four day confer- ence. tn addition to the seminars. the two highest officials in the Association of Student Govem- menLi will speak to the session President Duane Draper of the University of Oklahoma was elected to the office in November at the same time the University of Tulsa was making its hid for the regional conference. Pres- ident Draper pledged to bring more unity and more unifying policies to the ASG with his ad- ministration. Draper is tentative- ly scheduled to address an even- ing dinner session of the confer- ence Charles Sutton, administration vice-president of ASG will also attend and address the confer- ence. Sutton was also elected in November. Neither of the stu- dent leaders have expressed pret- crence as to speaking topics for the delegate meetings they will address "This is the University! op- portunity to show ASG and the other states what a line institu- tion the university of Tulsa is and what we can do with our student government," one of the Senate officers said. ln addition to the work ses- sions of the conference, several other social occasions have been planned for the delegates during their April visit to the TU cam- pus. Two parties and attendance at the Derby Day Dance will high- light the four days in addition to a Modern Choir concert planned Student Senators will act as official hosts to the con- ference delegates which will have the majority of the sessions in either Westby Center or Busi- ness Administration Hall. Several outstanding speakers lrom all over the nation have been contacted to address the conference and confirmation is being awaited by Chairman Manning in Kansas and by the University of Tulsa senate prea- ident Bruce Roberson The Association of Student Governments is a conglomerate organization of student govern- ments from member colleges and universities designed as a pooling place of ideas and services. The University of Tulsa has been a member for three years. s TU Begins Reign Following Sat. C ompefifion New Mis On the evening of Saturday. February 21. nine TU coeds will meet .i board of five judges in individual private interviews. then meet the same judges again, along with a Kendall Hall-size audience, as they compete in the evening gown, talent. :ind swim- suit categories of the Miss Uni- versity of Tulsa Pageant The ac- tivities, to be held in Kendall Hall Auditorium, will begin at 8 o'cloclt, and by 10.30 one of the nine contestants will have received a one-vear's tuition plus S250 scholarship, a trophy, prizes from local businesses and, more particularly, the honor and respect associated with the wear- er of the Miss TU crown. During the evening Karen Coffman, runner-up in last year's Pageant and reigning Miss TU. will sing. and Jeanne Gambrcll, last year's winner who relin- quished the title in order to enter the Miss Oklahoma Pageant. will dance, according to Pageant Di- rector Shirley Rollow, The MC for Saturday's proceedings will be Phil Hope. Miss Rollow, who was assisted in her directorship by Anne Clark. business manager. Sally Nix, awards, and Steve Hope and Pepsi-Cola, publicity, said. "We've all worked hard for Sat- urday night, hill the judges will have the hardest job of all be- cause the contestants are all tal- ented and attractive." A run- down of the contestants follows' Nancy Bomgren is a freshman sociology major from Tulsa She is a pledge of Chi Omega sorori- ty and will play the piano in the talent competition Saturday night Julie Brown, also from Tulsa, will perform a dance routine Miss Brown is a junior. majoring in sp'eech education. and is a member of Kappa Kappa Gam- ma sorority Melinda Cooper. a Chi Omega from Freeport. Texas, will offer a baton-twirling exhibition She is a sophomore majoring in speech education, Monta Cox, a junior speech education major, will perform an intcrprative dance She is a Kap- pa Kappa Gamma member and lives in Tulsa, Sue Little. a freshman physical education major from St. Louis, will enact a humorous dialogue Miss Little is a Delta Delta Del- ta pledge, Linda Roark is a junior music major from Tulsa who will dance in'the talent competition. Miss Roark, :i Delta Gamma member. was second runner-up in last year's pageant Kathy Towle, a sophomore sec- ondary education major will dance She is from Tulsa. lan Stewart, a freshman math major who also hails from 'luIsa. will do a dance number. Kathy Gaiser, another Tulsan. will dance in the Pageant. She is at junior Spanish major and member of Kappa Alpha Theta. "The winner will be picked for the best display of poise, grace, intelligence. and beauty," said Shirley Rollow She went on to remark, "The excitement in- volved in one of these events is unhelieveable and can be shared hy everyone - the contestants, the behind-the-scenes people. and the audience' The judges for the contest will he Francis Campbell. Phil Sher- man, Marilyn Davis. I. P. Ar- wood, and Dick Schmidt. All are Tulsa residents Advance tickets for the Miss TL' Pageant are Minnie at the Student Association Infor- mation Desk in Westby Center for one dollar Tickets at the door will be Sl.25, Draft Counseling Services Available to TU Students ly nanny loader The services of a Draft Coun- seling Center will be available to all University of Tulsa stu- dents beginning, February 23 The center will e located in the Canterbury House, 2839 East Sth Street. "The Draft Counseling Center is being established to help a young man think through the de- cision he must make about his service obligations," said C Rob- ert Kelly, a member of the Board of Directors for the cen- tbl' "Every young man in America between the ages of 18 and 26 must consider his obligations to his country. At the age of I8 he will register for the draft and re- ceive his first classification Dur- ing the next years he will prob- ably be reclassiucd as he pro- ceeds with his education and finds his chosen occupation." stated Dr. Kelly. "Tile response to this call is varied as witness to the fact that there are eighteen class- ifications betwtzen l-A and 4-F. The decision made by the young man to seek a certain classifica- tion is complex. involving prac- tical. moral apd legal choices." continued Dr. Kelly. Counselors will staff the cen- ter the entire time it is open to the public. lt is anticipated that two volunteer counselors will be on duty at all times, These coun- selors. who are students and adults from the community. have undertaken a study of at least twenty hours tn the reading and understanding of the Selective Service Act. "The counselors can seek to understand the position and be- liefs of the counselee, and to pre- sent to him a plan for attaining his objectives," Dr Kelly stated "The counselor can indicate the probable outcome of follow- ing a proposed plan of action. and he can assist in the best pres- entation ot the data to a Draft Board." "A counselor does not advise breaking the law and cannot give legal advice. but he can di- rect the young man to a lawyer skilled in legal 'presentationf' continued Dr. Kelly. "And he can not receive any renumera- tion for Lhe advice he gives." The center will also have a library of resources in the under- standing of the draft laws and procedures, and referrals for le- gal. medical and psychiatric re- sources. N A Board of Directors will su- pervise the center and set up plan and procedures. the person- nel and the day-by-day opera- tion. Comprising the Board members are Dr. Richard Fite. .t Tulsa dentist. Thad Holcomb, a member ot the Campus Min- istry, Dr. Kelly, TU Chaplain, and three University of Tulsa students. The Tulsa Draft Counseling Center is part of a nation wide plan to establish centers on all university campuses. Some help in establishing the center is be- ing received from the Presbyter- ian Church, according to Dr. Kelly "There has been a tremendous misunderstanding about this type of center on other campuses," Said Dr, Kelly. "We are not a draft resistence center. we are responsoble, and do not give legal advice or do anything which is illegal." The local draft boards are not equipped nor are they respons- ible as to present a counseling service, according to Dr. Kelly. "This center will make it pos- sible for a young man to think the situation through clearly be- fore making a definite decision," The Draft Counseling Center will be open during the academic year from ll a,m. to 2 p.m. Monday through Thursday and from 7 to 9 p.m. Thursday. Virginia Wolfe ls TU Talkie "Who's Afraid if Virginia Woolf!" will be presented u a TU Talkie Friday. February 20 as 8:00 pm in OA 2. Based on an Edward Albee play. it was produced and adap- ted by Ernest Lehman. of "Sound of Music" fame. and directed by Mike Nichols, .At the time, 1961, it was declared the most expensive 67.5 million! black-and-white non-spectacle production. ren-2 rutstt cottsoutu ,,,,,W,,,,A,,,,, Reigning Miss TU T t TU News ln Brief Will Leave Throne But Remain Active By Eddie Novak Karen Coffman tried harder. and became number one at the University ot Tulsa Miss Coffman hecame the new Miss Tulsa Untversttv re- placing Jeanne Gatntn-ell when Miss Gamhrell mis chosen Miss Oklahoma Karen. a TU Senior, was pres- ent at the Miss Oklahoma Pag- eant when Miss Gambrell was announced the wtnner, hut Kur- en says, "lt really didn't dawn on me until later when one of the contestants congratulated me " Karen, at member of Trl Delta Sorority. says that she regrets that there are not more contest- ants trying out for this year? Miss TU Pageant. She says she feels that every girl should he in at least one hertuty pageant bc- cause ot the great experlcnce you receive and the people you meet "You always wtn in a beauty pageant one way or an- other," says Karen Time to Miss Coffman is very valuable. Between all her ac- tivities, school and social life, her time is rarely wasted. "I think that Angel Flight is the most worthwhile organiza- tion on campus, the Angel Flight member says Angel Flight is a part of Ar- nold Air snetety, which it tt group ot men who plan to con- ltnue in the Air Force alter Air Force ROTC, Miss Coffman serves as an Honorarv Cadet Colonel ,fnr the AFROTC nm gram and a Ltttle Colonel in Ar- nold Air. "The Opera Theater runs a close second to Angel Flight," says Miss Coffman "This is a group of students who produce an opera a year This year they are producing 'Street Scene" hy Kurt Weill and Karen will plav Rose, one of the leading roles when the opera is presented in May 'The Opera Theater also pre- sents short operas for junior high schools in the Tulsa area This program ts sponsored hy the government and ts called Desti- nation Discovery, The purpose of this program is to expose youngsters to opera who might never he zthle to otherwise This is the must worthwhile activttvf' says rcnfen. '-t wish we had tntn-e time so that wc could talk to thc kids" Karen has been on the Sttttlent ltatsnn Committee ol the Music pttrptwe ut' this or- ichoftl The ? will have a Flying Hurricanes meeting nn Fnttav. Feh zo, at 4-on pm ,n mm lll of Bttxtness Admilttstrltttort Hall Mr Gene R Chao: will pre- sent tt talk on the EAA Ftytng afterward. there will he :t busi- ness meeting to discttss plans for a Flytng fluh dinner Students are reminded thttt the Sanderson Ground School will commence on Thttrstlut, Feb. 26, with etntt-s at 2--t pnt and R-10 pm For further tle- tails, contact Col Calvin Ci Buss. ex! 200 gartiztttion. which meets with McKee, ts to discuss problems and ways to improve student- proiessor relattonshtps. to tmf' prove tactllttes and to ard tn tn- sttlltng at tecltng ol pride and ttnttt' among music school stit- dents Karen says that she aspires to lcttch volcc and slng profession- ally She te very tnterestett tn At- tending gratlttate school at the Kansas City Conscrvzttort tUlNl- ACD. "I haven't ftrtally dectdedf' sztys Miss Cottman Karen also is the l969 Ame- rlcztn Royal Queen, The Ame- rtcan Royal Horse Show and Livestock Exhibttton ls held tn Kansas ftty The 1969 exlttht- ttun vttts the Tlsl ftnnttztl, :tml Karen was Crowned us the 27th Queen "l will retttrn tn Kansas Cttt next October to resign mv crnvtn to the next American Royztl Queen, httt l tell ln tote tttth Kansas city white t was there." Karen said . Karen was crnvfned queen .tt the Kansas City Chlet tonthttll game nntl recent-tt t toothall which was attttographvd ht all the players "This football has hccontt: much more v.-tlththle Since Kart- tut City hecame ttorltl Chztntp- ntntg' she tant, -4t'nt reztl happy to have tt " Among Mtns Foftmunh nth-er xtcttvtttes ztntl ftchlcvemcnts, tire, Engtneenng Queen, Dt::tn's t-tnn. or Role. Keltdaltnhrttm Beutttv Qtlecn semt-ftnaltst, scmt-ttn4I- txt lor the Yatltlnal Centennial Football Qttcen from Tulsa. Scholarshtp Cltutrrttttn lor Trl Delta. Ctvic Cltotr .md Karen ts n ntenthcr of Sigma .-tlnhn tntn. :trttt National Horhrttt Mtttlc sorority All .et-ten wha gnntuatea ip December, tntannt, or wht. will graduate tn June tttentet ptett up graduation tnvttetten order hlnntte ut the student tnfnnnn. teen out or tennn time stent., metre.-t tttetn to that same dest., retsntety zo, two. ont., wttt be made nvnttnbte May a, funn tz ta a nn., Payment tn tntt is fequlfeet .na n a per eent ,ales tn. .hsnta tt. added to the tn. aan BY WALTER LAMB rttentteth centutyernt puttetl .t rttttlor coup hy gamhltng and ttgntrtg Harhra Streisand to plat' the lead tn "Hello, l'lolly"' "Fun- ny ont" tnttl yet to he released. ttntl she ent-teqttenttt wnn an ns- cnr lor her portrayal of Fanny Flrlct' Rurttrzt Strctsztnd ts .t super talented tttnentnf wlnle her pet- torrttttncl: ln "HelIo. Dollt"" t5n't .ts twershetnttng tts tl was in 'Fttnnv Girl," tt ts, nevertheless. falttrtsttc i'HcIlrt, Dolltl" ts a tury entertatning ltlm, however. the sccnew Harhra Stretsdnd are ln .tre the scenes that make the ptcntre The other stare of the ptctttre .tre competent, httt are otershatlouutl hx' the presence ot Stretsztnd Mtss Streisand htm tht: r.tre qttttlttt ot being .thte lo carry her .tettng .t .len lurthet hy stngtng Other strtger-:tctors only stng the song hecttltse lt ts ltt the scrtpt, lwttt tznrhrn netttaltt deltvers the cttttlttons tn the nntoe she stngs Thts ls exempltttetl ln the mttstcal numbers, "Below the Parade Passes By" and "love ts Only tote" Excttement and enthu- ttasm are generated tn "lust tent-e Everything to hte," 'Asn rung, Deane," and the tttle Song at-tello, Dolly " "Dnttt-" ts .t htg ptetttre tavuh- ly done and tmntenculy entertatn- mg The .tcts are marvelous and the Tottd-A-O photography ex- cellent t'Hettn, Dt-ll,-"' tt .tne ot the htg ptctures ot the year 'tvatnt it-tn wagnnn te tt t-tg. tpruttvltrtg. colorfull musical set tn tht.-.days of the Calttornta goldrtlsh The most spectacular thtng .thottt the motte ls the hetttttttttl scenery caught tn the Punztttstt-lt lens The entire plc- tttte out shot on ltvcatton tn Ore- gon, .tnd thc photography .tntt teentn ttrc hfeath taktng "Wagon" tsn't an ordinary or typical musical lt would have lteen .t gnotl ptelnte even tl tt h.ttln't hcen made :ts lt ntustcal The songs have hccn sltpped tnto tI'e tltllercnt Scenes ot the ftlm. they .tre h.tttttletl ttltrefenth, with no htg production, tlttnctng or sttch tnnnnn.ttng thent tt ts .t nl.-.tsnnt. retrcthtng change trnnt most tttttslcztls -'tnthttny Qutnn te sunt-th as llttlo Bortthttltnl tn "The Secret ot Sttnln vtttnnar He has gur- tteretl .tntlther .tctttlttltt :tttttrd nomtnltlton for hts pertormance .tntl hts ettaneen nt wtnntng the nteur ure gnntt t-their on the best-sclltng nnvet ht Rolwcrt i'rtChtttn, the ntootl hat heen marvelottslt ltrought to the screen ht hhtnluv Krttmer. ntpnnsthln for suett ltlntt ns '-ttx .l Mud, Mad, Mud Mud World" and "Ship ol Fools" The itlm was shot entirely on location tn Italy :trtd Kramer tntt ttxetl every aspect of location tttmtng to his .ttlt.tnt.tge The htntc ptnt ot thc ,tnfy tt hoo the tottn ot Santa Yttlorta yttccesslullt htttet t. llu, ntl lwottlei ot tttne lrortt thc German ttrrttl Bontbaltnl, the ttrwn drunk .intl font. ts eteetett ntatlnr ltt .tccltlcnt Hovteter ltt the cntl. ttnntholtnt gntnt the respect nl uvertonc tn the town, ttnd sud- denly becomes the town hero. Qutnn's isn't the only great performance tn thc movte. Anna Magnani as Rnsa, Bomb:tlini's wife. is hts equal The rest ot' the supporting cast, which lncludec Verna List, Hardy Kruger. and Sergio Franchi. all do fine con- vtnctng lotus, hut top honors go to Anthony Quinn and Anna Mztgnani. "The Secret ot Santa Vittoria" is a very good film. See tt Senate Nofes it H-- A Resolution concerning the anest of Black Panther Wtlbert Brown, who ts accused of using profanity tn the presence on women tn vtolatton ol an Okla- homa statute when he spoke at TU as part of the October Mor- zttortum. was passed hy the Stu- The Student Personnel Otttcc announces four sorortty spon- sored scholarship p r og r tt m s available through McClure Hall nppttealtttn tn room tot Chr Omega Alumnae Chapter ntters one S200 scholttrshtp to :t sophomore, tuntor or senior woman student One S-Jtltt schol- arship to a Chr Omega mumher sophomore. tuntor or setttor These two scholarships arc ap- pllcahlc th tttttton ttnlt tor tttll ttme students Delta Delta Delta sorority ot- tttll-ttmc under- stttllcntx scholztr- record. conllthlt- ters three S300 graduate women ships Academic tton tothe etnnnnt hte, nntl ttnnn- rapt-ten anti .tlstt their and thetr speukerk right ot tree expression while These rtghty are Joint Statement Freedtmls of Students which h.ts been endorsed ht' all elements ot the Umverstty of Tuls.t's aca- thetr choosing on the est-npnt dlztlnetl tn .thc on Rights and Clfxl ltl:Cd will he cttnsttletetl All winners are sntotn..ttetltt eltglhle Ittr one ot the one ttnntt..n.t tlollttr -tehntanhtnt. tn alle Dell.. DuIt.t n... pttnufls thrttttgh nettt ttttttal st:rvtLc' kappa Mplttt lltctus ltttttt to.-nut Fufgthnn tettnlnnlnn .t tlrntte .ttt-lugs lt. hnsetl nn tt to t tnnt.-f nt tennn unnntn tnttlent ltt tltt' .tntottttl ol Nttltl t tstttt xcltttlarslttp ttltl gn t.. .nte or nntfe vtttrttutt tnnlt-nt, tnntntt tttenthtgrx tttrttttr .n tt-n nn with .t tn grutlu ,nnnt tl.-nt tht- Tttlw.t t tn r-nntn-ttenn the tlnnlefstlv nl 'tttl,.t, tie pttrtntent nl Att toll ttttte tltc xccontl HFRHKRT utlssxtftx -tttt ANNI'-xt tlttrtng the ntnnth .tt rttnteh, l-wrt :ttf into n local palrtvrt of the ztrts. hnt ettnlttnnetl nn fm ltttst whetetn cttsh pnren tttll he ztttztrtlctl .tnnttullt tn htttlt gnnl- 'For those lrllerested ln Free nan- ol thntlnht Pelglen ltatc .ttttl untlengtatlnntt- tttntents .-K Plrst Prize, Nuctlntt Prtu:. .tntl ttnn. .ttturtlctl tntnhtft ,nthle htenttnn vttll hc tn tfntnttng, sculpture, Ltntt Dttuttnttttll AHA. as ttcll .tx .t ttR"xNlJ PIQILE lor Hes! ol Slum 'lltc uxltthtt will lic tttrlctl ltt Mr Ht-ttartl Whlttttch, 'Xswctttlt l'rtttt-swr --l ictttpturc. t' nl Af. t.tnt..t ttt cttrrerttlt enf.ttte.t llntvcrxttt ol lttls.t .nt grtttltmlc nlnl ttrttIt:tgr.ttttt.ttu ttnltt-nts .ne vlttztltlt F-rttry tlC.ttlltrtC tlttt nn., lltttrsttttt, lehrtmlt lftth For nnentng .tnnttl ntetent.. tlttn txlll t9'tt ' trlt lm Ytttttlnt, Nlztrch tt. pnt, tn thc tXIt' the ttngne tt.tlIcrt, Phtlttnt Httll. tnlnt t nnefott tnntnnt Ft-lntttftt, setnnee the tln,-..t', t, nt tlllnlt .nttnq t. l"t'fl, ltt-3 Christian cetlege ofgnnttnttnn gn lf soon free Christian Science dent Senate at the meeting ot demtc communlty The danger- .ettnte up be qlien tu, times February lr, t970 The Resnlu- nut precedent estnhttshett hy the an souls UNH,-,m,-,N RWM' Aux, Wm Mmqm tion. as presented by Fine Arts City of Tulstt's arrest ot' Vftlbcrt CHURCH ' ' ' ' Senalttr David Watson. reads Brown Cmtld well llzad to further f-'V 5lf'1" E' l'l " f'l'r"V'i-'Ct 05 ille "In view ot the arrest and tm- represstve acttons which ttottld Feb H n,.,,.,,d ...t Le,,U,e5t,,,, Ot ,hp pending trial of a sancttoned teupardtze the Universttyk goal A ' speaker for the comments he the pttrsttlt of lqnowletlgc tn tt The Service commune can "'l""" '-"WC" "Y 'tel thuffh made on the Untverstry of Tulsa free atmosphere' A copy ot the w P d, 'h .-,t loner gflentlet Bnstnn Mme campus, the Student Senate ot Retntuttnn wtll he sent tn Dn- 2 'e 'f' ' F""""' Y V V , the University of Tulsa wtshes trtct Attorney S M Fallts "9 """"D "' 'fe"""1 W' Cm' to submit a protest of thts dan- Stx pieces of legtslatlon were HW" V VT' ' ""f' Change Ou: World" .t rt ll .t-ll gerous precedent, to the District proposed :tt the ll tt'cIttcL meet- A NA Md Ar OM hmm A h Attorney of Tulsa County The ing tn the Bustncss Httll Et- 'l"U"l' SSM'-'F W 50 'ffl' ' D me ' students of the University value ptanattons ot these hills nttl he chufeh School is Adult Clcssew "f"1'f" T fl' 300 lVtftndft.' Al' thetr rtght of being allowed to made ln next weclt's Senate ,000 Gm we ,awww mwed ,U amend trtvtte to campus any speaker of Notes ADVERTISEMENT Even conservative profs rebel 2: -1" ' against smear tactics on term e5fg"b - ' 'DU Z f papers Youre always better oft I 3 J-FQ I , wtth erasable Corrasable' Bond Zhmteo ' An ordtnary penctl eraser lets -,- you erase wtlhoutatrace on l ii' Eaton's Corrasablatypa- WUYUWSCOIRASABLE writer paper At college book- rvffwrlffr PIPER stores and slattottery stores. Eg," :L giglg Only Eaton makes Carrasable EATON'S COFIRASABLE BOND TYPEWRITER PAPER Eaton Paper Dtvtston at tetltrott Ptltslteltx, Matsachusetts olznl D l , FLYT' Y? ut., ask Smudge-tns .,,, . e X n s T N l are out! f . ,gt t . -.QIQJ ,yet AA fist: :ug- ,,tf' 'i M it i . t ,t-11 ff- 'qllih -if S5 l - it KV ? .- J' l Will the friendly lady show the sailors g" ,J the ropes??? Find out on The Dun Adams , A t. f' , 1 at t Special: "Hooray for Hollywoodn... ,, aw it if ' ft A , 1- brought to you by Budweiser-, the King it .1 '- 1A .Tk A -' t of Beersa. Thursday, Ffhrufiry' 26. at 13 ., . 'jd 7 4 -1 - ' :gi CBS-TV, 8 p.m. EST. . A , E?-a.:lte,, i E f ' ' Anheuser-Busch, Luc. - St. Louis - - ti ' n m... R. You could bu one of those small cars. But look what you do ...nw- 't get. t 'fgf 5 Nova's N , Nova's som nrttnt-nt "M muh' ova 5 antt tht-ft wtthptnt-t "'m""' """"" fume 'Wahl' - nggnee tgnttntn key ,,,.A I, -Z waxntng buzzer Novars ', ' , H- "'J"C' Y Nova's etgntette A," is Nuva's Mnun- Xltrrttrncrylrc lighter ,t ,tart A V 5- ts fear windows lacquer tiuinh , -' -5 ,r l:--if t..Sg?t,,i L f ttttt mtl up .. - . --f in .5 tt-t dawn Nova's '. -- --K '7'X 4. t 2- 1' . Z tn une. K , , . or iggfcu uf . 2 at-nndard A Ve- -5' . . l .fer l .,f'5,,t'. v, tova's engineer ' , ,l A V ' ' ' , - 5 negn-ttunt-a 4- 5' 0' V5 A -ll-te . fi - , luezesf' A 1 .Spf 1 1 A - ,: A nt-W A I 4,51 tzompartmen Nuva's 4 ,W -' -g,- ,TF-Jgyl '- v f . t I gf eg f fnnrn ref ave - i . ' - 'nfl-lite ,t , ,tt - - ' -- ' ' - ' t tneeenget-tt tl '- . . . r rf" f""'aj heir luggttgt ft I - x. e: "-Alma neu 4 'J'W"' ' - - -'- - -n ' - -A A, te . f tnnnnteet annt 3 - .NV . Ni: x - Q, .Q ff Y , t tact. buttons Nova's - . -1 V x t: l' pg 'ti tnntnpt-fntt.t . t, V. -,.-,L X-Neg! Q -. " l Nova's Perkms brake -- Y '- ' 'rf 'tX14,.fi: ' 'ft ttunhnnttutry Nong QA LAX X ,XA QA '- A " l Avg, melt.-t nnneta ' btrts tn-lt.-t-t ' " - V .AT .V lt ,V A ' , t Z, Alt Novak Ply tire- , A- 3, - t .lnuputen Nuva's ' " -' 1' it-' " ' Wlefted wntnt tn-nn " l v- ' Hvrwtzf' hunt and rent Novfs F Ts i i i v i i 1 IC, ' ' I ,fQ:,mm,,,,, tuner tenden- Uhdcw ft-nnt nnd rent If it were all right with him, would it be okay with you? How okay? Anytime he'a homel What about while driving? What about at work! Even if he's a pilot? If pot should be legal, can anyone smoke it'! Including the President? The Supreme Court? What about your kid sister? How about your mother? Think about it. Nova's got a lot to talk about. Bevause you get so much more value with a Nova. Thing? you just can't on other can anyw ere near the rtce. find M be tha ' h N ' :E b' A messing tn stimulate thinking A ay ts W y ova ls Sui B lg from No ozithe raillflaggtelps you thtnln ntten 5ou't'e tired. Nana eep a e eu. seller, It ntTers what more people want. Along with u resale vttlue tltat'll make some of those other t-urs see smaller by comparison. m even Putting you first, keeps us first. Nova:An1erica's not-too-small car ml.,-lnllnn llltnn fnnvnuf-, la, 1970 ,TULSA COLIEGIAN Twin Towers Provide Housing For 300 ull lllllnllllllll ttlll .ll ll.llll lllll ll.-llnng Pogo! ' l . Iuillllx Ilfl llll llll-.urylll lll llllszl lllu null nlng ..l nnlllnll lllln'tlll.lllel ull lllll lllllll Illl lllf lun .lllll ll.-lln ,nhl- lllnlcnll .ln lnln llnllrl .lllll lllf rnsl lllllg .l.ll lllllll Im' lllllll-lm Illlllls lln tllruv New complete llllll-llgll llll- .lnl llls .tru ll.-l lnlllll nllln-l.le.l nlfll .lm pm. t-lltll lnellpllllg lllc ln-ltllng lr-x lllnlnllls llunll, sec.-llll lln.-r ucsl tlllllg Illln Mlllc- Cllllrlslfllll lllll-llllllls lllu .nl-llpullcx lwlllrv Illl- lll llu nlrnllgl-e ulllll Il.l ' . . . nl- spell.-ll, lllnls, and llllfllsr -llllll ln lfllns plngllnl Because of increased univers- ity cllsls. hlluslng tees vllll be in- crcascd next year but lt ls ltlll a ,l.ln gfllllpg llllf and lltlx glllllp lnlks llllll the .ldmlrllstrlllllln 'f4'5l'U3h"f Pf'Cfl"h9n WmP-Ned l.lll.frnlng lm rlnllnng .lnll ln' 'K' HMC l'fl't'CfS' 'CS llllnlllllx ncnll. nrc nltn plnnncll Thf dffhuvclf 11" 'hs TWH' Towers were Mcttlnc, McCune Fvfililiel and .Mslvclzltes lm .lnlnl lllll mln n lllllll .l lll-fnrl, Ircc lnllnllrl lnlllllnt P...-l lcnllnl .nr cl-llllllllllllng, u Wul- llllln .l rltnlmltlt flllelerta. lllllsic Sunncnlclsl. Stlllnr Irvttt li.lrllLulIIc, mu "Il's .t mic dorm 'Ihc rooms llllw .l Angel Fltgm. the welt llnlltll- ary to ,xfnnul ,ur society, wnl start selection of its new mem- bers this Sunday, Fchnlllry ZZ, at rt rush test in Sharp Chapel Lounge ul 2:00. All interested Freshmen and Sophomore me men are invited to a ten. Appli- Llhlcw, xl tclctlsllwn room, I.-llngu lsllll Ll flreplncu :md llll-lll ls glllnl lllll I ll ll ml.-flfll ll- yl.ll ln 1.-lln Nlnltcu llnlll llln nl-ll .llllllll ll- - V. . ,.lnlu.l" Hnlnt llllllllp lnlnsl, lm-,lv plnlllnlll. n- ll ls .l llllrn llle ut L llll lllllllwl .lllll ll.tx Ilvr 'I lllllc nn lllllru ll-1 ltlln lltll lllllc hclilli HIIICC IS ltntsllull ll llltl:" utll iw lt.lI rmnll oedlrnllsn lllrltt.ll tlutlllulltlltt pl.lnnnl ln ln llelll ln lln- l.ll. lnl- nn-ll lt ll nl ul l'l7l KI lll.ll Ilmli. nlll fllnngf ln llln lnll lllng nlnl lnllw thc lltc lxlvllten txtll Ililxxf: lllll lllll hung ll-l.ll wull lllng llllllslllg lor nil-ll up ill 610 .lnll tllt.lI lst-lllullk Illlllslng up tll M4 Mobee Clinic Holds Open House Wed. llll Nlnllcv sprnll ,.n.l llnn .ng llnln Illlllxc llll' lllll lllllll .ln .l,-.ll lllls.. lllltulsllx nl slllllvlllx .lrlll Llrllllt lllll Iltt lvl llll .ll sparc lllr lmoks llllll lllc lrlllll llgllll .ne qlcellenl " Hours Extension lllu .lncn lnlllslng lnnlls are prlwclllll rcwtrlctcll to thc veal.- nnlls lnlll n qlll-sllllnnnlle ll ln-lng plululrctl ill llllll exactly vlll.ll till: nlaltlrltl of the rcxldcnts ll.lnt Iclln expects lll hnlu the uxtcllllcll lntll the vlccls ltullrs ll lynn gnc. "nl TL ll .nllnngr thlllg lx the cxceptwll rather than lllc lnln wr llnlu to glln slu- mlinns nn nlnnlbmllip ln the organization may he obtained at the infurrnatinn desk in the Unittn or in the lobby of Lottie Jane Mahee Hall. The pur- poses of Angel Fllglll me to ndlnnrl- nna promote lin All Forte. the Reserve Olficer Il-.nnlng fnrps and me Unl- venity of Tuba and Io nld the progress nl' the Amalfi Air Su- ciety. 'rn be eligible n gift must bc ll regularly enrolled student at lnn ttnln-lsily nt Tnnn. carrying n minimum ul 12 se- rlullls the rc.ll life sltllatlllll .lnll mam, hours' Wm, , 2.5 M .tllp hclllg pllrcrlts many lrtlnl huge,- Illllrtl: " ., vel 1 ' 75 N ' 5-lx . s: N f an 3 5. Ywvnn. A ,Y wl.,-z.w. no - nn. ln lllt lnll.. ,nrt .nl Ill. li lf.-nl lll .llnrs ,lnl Im pllnp.-sf .ll lllf --ln- lnnlln .N lll .n.lll..nll llle ll., lllylll Q.-lnllllnlnl llllll ll.. llnlllllgl .ll lun lllnn, .nlnlll llllll Xllllu1.illsIllll lnn l.- xlls lln ln .pull-ll p.llll.ll.lgl lnn' ls lllll lllln lln- ,lllllllllntl nllls .lnll .llllllnll flllllnlll. nl ll-lsl..lll lllln pnln-nll llllllfslllllflllt nll llc nrllfll x wt.-llll ln' .llslu ill llllsclly ll llll .nnll ll,-nw l.ll lllf IllIs,l elfmlttlllllll ull lm lwlll ill- 3- lm.. lll ..ln.l I-nl lllv Nlnlwc Nptllh lllll Ill.lllllu fllttlt ls ll-l.lIt'l I ITIU I IIIIW Appenl ls Everyone Xlllllg llltll .l llcll llllrlll ly.-ll x.llllll1, lle...l lusnlflll. ll I-l.ln. lllllg .l ntl. ,nllnrnlll lllll. ..,l,-ull ll- nlcll llnl- lf.-nl lln lnlflllnt-ll rl.. l.. lln- llllr l..n xcflnlllng ln lcnn, 'Ihc lllln ll-ll.-le .lll ln.-lc .ll llllllllng plltny, .. lwllll .n...lnllllf,.lll EE A wine vnnfly ol venalng lnnallnu me nvnitnbln to Students occupying rooms ln ln. new me-sanfnlannnl dorm Bridol Show .nnrlllnl ,lllllnlpllnlf .lnll lllllu .mtl ,l,.lnl..llll 4- gg f , I qcffv f fx1j':,-::r,'j'w -1 J . Ng? is if ,S - lf,-5.3 l V 1' lf l ll Lt 1. . " . '- ,, Shi! - l , -,J 'A .gf Ai V 3 558 l ' 1 -l " , 'lc I ' 'ng , Q ...lf ' gl ' A' . 4 X' ' , , " I r . 4 l gs' yt ,,- A41 I. g , . If .l ll' 'rl A ' ff: Sl .S fy ,ax lx, ul .onli n A ,v5, D ,th i f ' Y I Q . .- A l - l :,1- 2 5 ' 3 .fl . f , . 15 f l ' - l i- 1 l - l 3 lg . ' S ' Cf J it I fl- l -' --et - A , l . Q ' - 'sg A-T 'i I I i ' V. ' b:',, , , , 3' , . f : ' ' I I . I4 I .fl u 1.2 M 'Z . ll l X 'lb ,gig ,392 1 at 'iv ,E- 1417 E llrh wlm vu lucas: att not cvluunsrnoul llamvv nca clwlrol amvn cotumnla wlenclmv mo nllmv omuls Set lor Sol. Nil-duly lute heell elllisctl fOr thu liclln Dellll Dclln lrtihlllrl Hhllll ill lvl: helll lull II tin- lnlnsy Rlng llllll lnfllnle knlln tlnlllfl. Anne llnllnlgnflen. lnll llnnln Inn, llnlnenll. knlnn ll-lfnlnn. mm-ln Fllglel Nlcrll Horst. Dixie Illhnw, Caro- 'lll lnrwlln, Doris luv-w, Mzlrlf .lnlw Xlcliullnll, Mnrllvn Nllllet, l.-ll M.-llllnlll. .lllll lnnllf xllnr ,my xlw sn.. slnlm lnnn slllllllll-nh, tlflll warner, Anll luls Qlllln Sul-tt, Mrs Anne tlllln-l .llnl N.-llutl .lllllnl looting utter har girls, lil. rn Della house mother wlmlnn Amy zen .aint the veil of snr.-l snlmlu weeding ensemble Gowns ml. nn, one nl well nl seleetiorts ol rlllnn, crystal, linen una wnllaang rings will be aalplnyea snnnany nl zeoo pm, in the om' Hall when mn 'lri-Dalts ond mln inal- xon'S Present tho annual Uunsy Ring Allnlllslsn to lm, ana.-ll .nw ll Sl oo Nell iPhoto by Jan. Mina-ll NOW AT THREE BIG LOCATIONS ft' ff ge ,J wlw oven soon raves ro canoes snow 26065 Sheridan I I ll' 1 OL PON 5100 OFF on EACH anlarnack Q? 4-qv-nu ,WJ .nf- ql. f .ll 3951 E ADMIFTAL - OR CASSETTE TAPE I SPHJIALIZING IN IAPE I WITH THIS COUPON AT W VLAVERSFIJR EITHER OF OUR CAR-BDA!-NCME mom - B G ' clulc rem-ul TULSALOCATIONS I llllmllllvlcntnla mme nn - - lllrclllplly W J soaawuwul Mlmrz I GR R STEREO me CENTER I J. ll- ,, . ln' M - -"' I i . . , l I . fl l LOSSES-From Pogo 4 with 22 points. Dana Lewis pro- lldcd strong support with 20 As evldenced by lhelr 50--ll edge, thc visitors dominated the rebound battle. Besides Ard and HAWAII SUMMER SESSIDN Vllllt "' - HOWARD TOURS nnlolrlu stuov mul ln Ln: Pltclrlc ul-n :oline mall: mtl- enloyln, Summel In htlulllul Nlnlll vlllh Ihr fllbnllllli llrtlnux NUWIIG Tnull, 22115 .vlnllsl ml. will at unlwllly ln Hamill Minn: Cllttntll GY llt Ute Sail rmlfllzn still Cullen :mm l Walhthl whsle Wu :HOUSE DHS lull or nlpllmlnnl guaeswltn llxyoll "lm" ln mwnll, rllll lust see lt-yall lumen. nlly :my lnf my ml nl lllnnl nm. IW! IVSI leld -thou! IL Pllru Includes ln nnnlnlnn lnnn well clnlst. wntlll halel-aplttmrnl wllh daily mild llrv, Ire, Utd mutt dlvelxlllld xehedule UI dlnneti. lllflllil 50076. xllhldlelvlg, mlm, neun mltlllu, :lllllml emu, fn Ogletrcc, Steve Wenderfer grahbed 9 caroms. Bob' Horn captured I-I for the Hunicane. More importantly, thas Cincy lront line effectively cut oft Lewis, allowing the "Big D" only five rebounds. 1 ILL SEATS RESERVED Q E '-F0XC0"2Yf.!f""' - slnn n-ml-a. ll 1-szsz Q Now! 9th Weeltl Q G5 PAINT G3 n ancrvmsnn umm-117-1 HAKINT H111 WNILWMN nlxxnmu-rrlomumnnl: unamrnorcruuavmtuhd , moan. :vamp- au- ll ann'-lull 14ult.l.l ln.-no ll G Q Q C UDB llll 'iii nnxovnunnnn-ll: I' f 'I Shown nblm, n lypleat nnnn in all. nw rwln Towers dnnnlmy. E -:1 r. ll' Late, ron How :on you concentrate on studying if your ,gg ' cans not running properly? Let us pinpoint the l 2 problem and tune your moceliino to a fare-tl1e- ' t , well on our dynomometer while we show you W ' our stock of Sicttel Springs, Ehncin, Tigre, De- Yes 'wo-not one bm Tomaso Mongustcl, Iso Grifo, Ferrari, and the ' TWO' Superbeefs foi this occasional rather pleasant Maserati ond Lam- I Coupon ond 51- Imagine borghinip with o relevant collection of automotive TWO Superbeefs The Super size Roos' Beef Sond- bounque accessories' wich. lV's all the beef you'II ever need' Automobiles of ltol Inc. l Y' Only at SUPERBEEF 8117 East 46th Street I llnn nn Mlnnlnlnn nlnn. ezzazm 5941 E. 3lst 36th L Sheridan l l. O - , ff its Sell IF A guy who can usa his braln wlthout 6 klck In the seat to get hlm going. A gal who likes few Ilmlts on her lab, not the aame spoon-tad work day after day, Someone who likes to stray ott the beaten path with new Ideas. l Does this sound like you? Than It sounds like you should talk with tha Southweslem Bell lntervlewer. He can start you on your way In a challenging career as an Indl- vldual. tTha management jobs he has to ottar are realty only Ilmlted by tha lmaglnatlons ol thoas who MI tham.l Get started In the right dlroctlon. Seo the South- westem Bell Intervlewer when he comes to campus. At Southwestern Ball, we START college gradu- ates In declslon- maklng lobs with responslblllty . . . no All klddlng. IQUAL nrrnuuntrv Elnnvtl LuursvilIe's 77-h7 vrctnry over Pesvl tulsa coueoun nbfuufyw, ron Home Losses Eliminate Hurricane From Title Chase Cords Grab 77-67 Win ey .nm Mimi Tulsa University, February iz or the Pavilion is probably the de- cisive, crushing brow to Tulsa in the Missouri Valley Tight Tulsa, burdened with live lnsxe es before the game, seriously needed the victory, and Louis ville, in league-leading conten- tion with Drake, seriously need- Tulsa cyesl. It any spark nt snarrng a Trrsr ed the Qfss tin there had been hope of Tulsa place tr: rri the conference, it was pretty well stamped our that night. although the Hurricane had not yet been mathematically eliminated The Hurricane missed fi gold- en opportunity to break ahead in the second period After Louis- ville earncd a halftime lead ot 34-26. Tulsa rallied and cut the margin to twn points, 41-39 But the next tour times TU got pos- session, rt turned the ball over tu the Cardinals Twice In a row long passes left Tulsa hands but were caught hy Louisville play- ers 'Dris unhealthy method of offensive play quickly increased the margin to 50-40, and Tulsa never threatened again. Lautsvnie gon a special meat the second hall when it wap awarded three tnul shnts in a row .-titer one tit the game nt- Irctnls called a Tuul uri at luIs.r player, at disgusted Ian showed his loyalty In the Hurricane by throwing at weaned paper cup it the referee It is not unusual for our hot-headed lriends in Ihr: slllrldi let 'stlbslllult Utt! Pavlliiln court for It trash basket this wiv. but this pnrtxculur precr: rut trash happened nr strike the rel. about which everybody cluppcil :mel cheered lhe rclcree then proceudutl ru mute himsclt the must unpop- ular figure in thc arena by call- ing xr technical lnul un lulsai. and thc Cardinal at thc charitv stripe sunk this rout shot. plus ine original iwu, mu more men strayed in thu direction nl thu retereex the hulonce nl the game! The loss rlrnpped 'Tulsa in 5-fr In the cunlerunct: ami IZ-9 tor the eeusirn. louisville left thc game with :I first plots crrnter- cnce tic with Drake, ot I0-I The scnrc secsaiivcel several hut 1 times early ut the mu hair. nftcr rrrescore wus ltnrrrtud, -le Ihr ll, IU broke away and lcd rest nt the gume Alter the ilcaul- Iock :rt 23, Tulsu soured nnlt three points in the remaining six minutes nt' the halt. and Louis- vlllc scorn! ll An interesting leurure til thc game occurred late in thc second hall, when rr was ermnenirslv announced nvcr the speaker ws- Hanry Bacon rebounds over Ron Carson in the louisville fray lu! TOIsu'l senior ,outa ,partied on enema, rnaugr. nu gum. leaning za parm were nal enough to down tha Cardinals. Eurliar in the year, before TU'l man forwards asserted rnemaarm, ca.-.aft rrequuury finished en. or me in team reeaunas, New the .nam ,nearing awe, wire broiler-i Irie average up from rr ro re inn year, regularly read. me team in rearing. Classified Ads Tutoring French' Experr private tutoring by French woman, graduate or Parts University so oo per hour Mudnmu CnilIuux-O'M0:r- la. 747-8973 rveruceemmpr, accurate, an kinds, 40 cents per page new 'ie Stewart, T025 North Gary Place WE 9-I903 We Need You Ar TU Barber Shop Now OPEN WESTBY CENTER Basement Level chess Pmtrensr correspondence chess for run, relaxation and leisurely study tor game improvement Free information-torn crime tered cnesyiatz wa" sneer, Hayward, California 94541 try BEA 8 RUSTY'S GIFTS 8. ART SUPPLIES wecon when virus: Aouiuuir Ann enum as 7-ease tem that Bradley had just upset the mighty Drake Bulldogs, es- 64, at Drukr: Run farsun led all scorers with 22 points, and was runuwed hy l.rimsv1lIc's larry Carter, who did most nt thc defensive work on Fnrsrin For Tulsa, Bob Horn Iullowed Carson with I7 points He .ixul Carson led the rally early In the second half that hrnught tulsa within rwrr Dan lewis, 6-I0 sophomore center, who fouled out late rn the game, finished with I6 points Miko Lawhon scored I7 for Lhe Cardinals and drilled a perfect live-ot-tive at the tree throw line, Scntur center Miki: Grrvsso, the onli- starter for Louisville who urn 4. snphamufe, aisu sank 5-5. .tl the Charity line, and scored I5 It had to he True throws that proved Tulsa's downfall, hecause the Hurricane sunk one more field goal than Louisville, 28-27. It isn't that 'Tulsa had a prrnr night with fnul shots. fil'T? is consid- ered pretu normal lt's just that the Currie had a superh night, za- zv tm irsfv Three players made all their trec throws, and two nth- crs missed only tint each, On the other hand. TU dIdn'l get tri shunt from the charity line ns much as louisville, and only one player, Carson t4f5J, had a high percentage in tree throws. Another area where Louisville uurshonc Tulsa, surprisingly. was in rebounding, 44.112 Tulsa never seems to have any trouble getting thc shots off a- gainst louisville The Hurricane shot 70 times from the field, while the Cardinals mane is artemps And in I oursvrlle, Ky . earlier this xeusrin, Tulsa mode 93 attempts against the Cards from the field. the most ever attempted against louisville on its hum: court Un- l--rlurratelv, statistics are often one It pretty tri behold CIIIQQQES TU, 72-68 ey AI carl...- cerregaan seem Editor Clamp .I tough defense un .I urrtrrt opponent and iotfre halt ony rlimn the mort to victory Siicccss lx assured with the addr- rurn nl either hm shunting ur terutuuiur rehnunrlrrrg Cinuinnnlr conrlmretl the latter with .r clinging elclcrisc to edge rum, vzenx the unfit aggres- srxQ" must hhvc been coined In lrrrnor nt the lir:.rrr:.rIs' delcnsc rioting what em .inn be ue- scrihud as u time man tor rrttirrf' Int H.rkcr't erext hnunded the Htrmenne xrrw .. pn.-f T7 per cent shunting night .-Xml when Tl' mlxsirrert, Jim Ard hai close enough in snare I2 rent-unus The rug pivot re- ceuetl lil reruulrul rapport from Dun Uglctrce, ittrclv the talIeS! rretorrtcr in Amcrrcn Tim often .luring the crrnresr Ogletrce nriivcri In un thx' ttrllcr 'Tl' for- it-f heucr rebounding pr' srrron In .4 pertrirmunec reruxnrsccnr tit the lrrurstrlle tleteul, Tulsa Icll hchlnd .il haltlime and saw suiirrul Second purrud rallies fall short Tultas trn.rl enarge pushed Ihr: Hurrlrunr: In urlhrn tour at 07-ri! with a Irtrlc titer one min- ute remaining Then Ron Car- son, whn turned rn another tim: pcrtrirmance with in or 1: and :S pumu, strut In-nr me baseline But Ard, Crncy's all-conference srur, hlocked the attempt and gruhhcrl thu rchnund He then .rxsured the BearC:tl's ninth vic- rury in I0 league starts hy Swish- rng rim straight charrti tosses ADVERTISEMENT A particularly bright spur in the Hurrrcane's deterrntncd et- ron was the you done by sun stitute John Herndon The rumor ,nude Irirm their wheeling and dealing under the hackhourdx, the nomar forwards, especially Don Hess, when shook louse tor mirth Texan. xrinrirrg in the trnnl thru- genres lt evufyrnmg I.-linux .is et- H2 led II In the rwncv Pelmf peered, Ron lursrin uni peru thc ercaurauuea on page at contributed nu usual hus- gona, ei.-se .nt-u r-rue twrstutl 3 s , speed to the Hurricane in ri .rr 7 trom the num 3 I UHIQIIUUUQUQJUQIR However. 389054 Cm- In spite or the win over run... . KR enippea rn 5-9 from canetnnarix Mvr- one chances 13 WOQQIO - OQQO e and I-I al the Charity are uni slim The nearenrx have Q5 SIVIPC Nl ImPfC5S'V'f SEWING tour Valley contests rcntnrmng' Qlm burst banked in two rg hu ruutuxrire, Drake, Br.rIIlr:y, si ' 4 ' Petrus rfllevmx H If-fy Louis Louisville cnrefr,.ms thc guard Cats on Feb ll f'rnCt hosts 3205 E' 'Sm , Drake before completing their Corsuges Are Our Specialty ixrvr' season or r-irnniet ,mtl st Rom, mn be ,,,,,,,,5ed fo, .ours h I f I . ruin. trnvrcls to Dfuxe stint.. ,,f,:fT1 Dfggjgl, fn Q f dnt :mtl closes the your .rt hrirrw --en-nu Men-r-hu Su-if an-I Iliiltqrdtlittftlltlittltiiilliiltlllldhtltliltiffo Jann uemaan, arm u near, scores me ar his rr parm, FRI. 3821 S. Harvard Q " Can't Tell A Lie I' M 19 has -5 -- CHERRY Pres " Ol' il hx 9 r x tm x I ' IOC SAT. SUN. Feb zo-21.22 9 03 3002 E. llth St. 5002 N. 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' " 'J-L 5:11. -7 i'?5'-Q5f1f?5f:1'?L'i'if-ff 'CEILING .1-' 51- Q: -,,5.- .fevifco-Hgfgfgfj fa-:Tl H-'gvenaivenz-Zerg.:-51 ' Y' 5: . g rss,-P-ff-an zrggccz geyg-:iH5'.'51,i':z A N D f1f':-.fnv,ee,u:',+4- 'aff'-4s-ffsofr revs' e?e-fs-'idle 'yifiliili-"' J-Wa"e!sf?.2'f:.-4 VISIBILI I Y A. .',:,,-ez--I 253-P,9:,.-2,5,,jj57.'f.Q-:G --.- '-".," ."?'- -nf' '. a.-:-.- ,gg-.,-"' 4. 271 ' :in f,"'f ""'J"64F. 1 - - ,eef:4p,,.,:.,a2 ,H ff u N LIMITED .PE :E1f.'g?!-fL7g2.1v:'Lz2f'3'E-1.f5j 'if J'-If-'2T'1.-5,7 far."2k:5-7"1-'LJZ -,jf eh' 15,1 'af f-'- - -A-5-'ls 74- V .-1, - ,- , ,, ., .... , , ,, I -V'-3 At Pratt It Whitney Alrcrait oerlrng and visibility unlrmrted ' '- ,s. .f"T '.ffZQZ,3',S'Q.Zff,:fllj.:5 is not rust an expression. For example, the President et our 'Life' 43Q'f.l31?,g-ljgflfif :J,'j'f'Jir?'iF parent corporation joined PSIWA only two years atter receiv- :"l-'2'-Y .gif-32,55-',.-f'rl' 'ff ing an engineering degree. The preceding President, now . "F'3j'fE3i"" ' ' Chairman, never worked tor any other eompan, The current 7'-'fQf5,?:.f President ol PXIWA started in our engineering department Q ll an experimental engineer and moved up to his present gfffgkififi " position. ln tact, the maturity ot our senior othrers all have ?pj3f??'7f'5 one thing in common -degrees in an engineering er , scientihc held, To insure CAVU', we select our engineers and scientists ' carefully. Motivate them well. Give them the equipment and tacilities only a leader can provide. Otter them company-paid, K graduate education opportunities. Encourage them to push 9 into tields that have not been explored before. Keep them K 1 reaching tor a little bit more responsibility than they dl f H, a Mx 1 've Why are these men laughing! Find out on The Don Adams Special: "Hooray for Hollywood"...brought to you by Budweiser., the, King of Beers.. Thurs- day, February 26, CBS-TV, B p.m. EST. Anheuser-Busch, Inc. o Sl. IAII-III manage, Reward them well when they do mlnege it. Your degree ean be a B.S., M.S., or Ph.D. in: MECHANICAL ' AERONAUTICAL ' ELECTRICAL - CHEMICAL 0 CIVIL ' MARINE - INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING - PHYSICS - CHEM- ISTRV - METALLURGV - MATERIALS SCIENCE - CERAM- ICS - MATHEMATICS - STATISTICS ' COMPUTER SCI- ENCE- ENGINEERING SCIENCE' ENGINEERING MECHANICS. Consult your college placement oticer - or write' Mr. William L Stoner, Engineering Department, Pratt It Whitney Aircralt, East Hartford, Connecticut 06108, CAVU' might also mean iult utilization el your technlul ills through I wide range ot challenging program! which ,Include Id engines lor the newest military and eornrnercial aircraft, In turbines tor industrial and marine usa, mdtet engines tor spun programs, Iuel cells lor spare vehleles and terrestrial uses, ull other advanced systems. 'U 1 BJ S 2 2 FI' 3 CD '4 Q '1 O 1 BJ 2 I 5 rrtnvrlv ,se tx, - -L-fn .3- I, 'I --'L X22 QV Q? MW? cr r: un numorro Ann uronrrrowu. some r UT A- -B H. HIST Phlal IDEM, YI-HIIDA I4 new nu-rn n an .4 sa. gaar - . 1 Q... ...- - , Q tk 1. H 'ef . I -A . ss P an sire' - I- ' ,a ' .r ,--A -'17,--9,--' can ,isp V 5 Q 31 , lzvlgf 7. ' 'A , T T l . '6 i ,, a' t , x " --A api- V-xv ' n X c a-v . . A . ,H " X . ,Y - 4 f' , Pictured above is len Choutsau, Director of Studeni Sevvleus and general clyor Honors Chouleclu, Weslby Chouleclu, Weslby Days ' Proclaimed Today, Fridcly By Gail Malone lan nnmantlrng lnenlr-ara ol the lullcrsltw -ll Tulsa com' .nnnnl lull na honored una week tw tho: Lltt ol rnlaa rn aonlunc- tion ullh the Tl' Ylutlcnt -X550 r:I.tllNr1 less vnnnreall may antl C-are .altl H Westht Dm have been lQslgrr.nn.l lt-r lrrnrnarl Zh and 27 respcctlvely. ln prwlanutlons lsslletl bv Mltnrr James M Heuglex heriun, Antla Hrtlmlshatw, and Bill farl, Slaled Whereas, the Cm nl Tulsa. ana ln particular una nrndanls, Iaculry and .administrators of thc lfnlversltv nl Tulsa. have been grnarlv anna: hx the exemplars and conslanl efforts of Iesx fhoutcau over the past rwentv It-ur vellls and Whereas, Ima Chouteau has promoted a constant atmosphere of friendliness and concem for people on campus and through- can depend and Whereas, juss Fhollleall has to many of the graduates become Mr TU, and because the Unl- vcrslty of Tulsa ls by far one of the most important private ln- stlnnll-ns in our cltv and the Southwest ., NOW THEREFORE, I, James M Hewgley. Jr, Mayor of the Cltt ot' Tulsa do hcruhx pro, alarm Thursday Feb zn aa lass Chouteau Day ln Tulsa and urge our crlrzens no pay tribute m this Pmclumatilms out the City ot 'tulsa and where- tune man. 5- Int: proclnnlatlnna, trgncll .rl ns, he has haanrne one of the Whereas herald Westby has Man, Hawghy 5, p,,,,,,,d ,,,,,,,,ig,,i,,9, p,,,,,,,,,,i,,, ,,,,,,,,,,g Jw Pmblrm-lblvef Wevftlf WN'bY CERN' JUS WU' Y'-PCHUUIY h0f'0'2d bv H I I4 p m , Feh Z-I ln the pres- must active and trllstwtwrthy been a long time servant and chmnem, and Guard N wlmby Mound ,hh mayo, me Carolyn com. nwflemetleh lfwvd bv Tvlw Mawr Jamal M- Hnwalsy Jr. unce nl TL' xtudcnls A art-lyn pcopll: on which the Clw of Tul- well known citizen ot the Cnv JM, Emigh, Bmw Robgmn ,nh Bm Cm., rphow by Anna Bmdlhuwi IPNDN by Jim Mixonl rulllre, lane Enrlghl, Hrnae Rte sa and the t'nwersrty ul' Tulsa See 'Proclaim' Page 3 ' ' ,l ' A Student Edited 5 To Inform, Interpret, Newspaper E HIE I u Criricize g l E - ' WISDOM ' FAITH ' SERVICE -, vgttllnfllvr TXJLTTAQER lb T The unrvarnlf of Tulsa, Tulsa olrlnharnn FEBRUARY 26, 1970 Full House Anticipated For Concert Pianist Arrou To Perlorm Al Tulsa, Feb. 27 llltcruallotlrtllx trlcllralcll errn- tarl nnnnsl tl.n.ll.l ,xrlnn nnl ,rluturlt .l plnglnrll ol Htwtlll-tell, Ntllllnlnllll. llcllllsax .llllf llsl at-lllposlllolls lrlrlat clunltlg. l lwlllnlx ll, lll e lllllmllt-lt ullll tu lnrnlal npcnlng .rl txt-sim ltntcr .ll ltr: lnlwrsllx all 'ful- sn 'Xrrall nllrl has ll:ccIvl:nl ac- '..-rn .nrnta the gl.-lsr rn snfn ulllslcal tclllers .tt Herlln Xloa nal .lpcnll.lgcll.N.llltl.ll1ll, lrlrl lnnan .nnl lrnnlrnr alll plana-nl .l lr-nr pr.lgr.nn ,nnnnrg nnl, .nlr .ll llls llntsl lalnllns .nm p.-tr-r N anrtt llwllnnrrr llrrnainlng vrngrnnr X Schtlnmnrl l.l'lt lst llll lll.l lor wlll he tht- wtxrnltl plusunln lnln hx the plnlllwl .rl ulrn -rrtlrnarl talent .lewrdrrrg lr, .,-rrnllast .rnlar ll-ll.n..lng .tn .,,. lclltmsrlrl Dcllllssvk Pour lc plain- nrll nr parlnrrnarl .rntl l-an at-nlrrrtnnln ,alll nn.: lla.. Arr claaala Arran, wana .anawn piano virtuoso, will embellish tha lannal apantng of waavby canrar, on Fab- raary 21, warn a rlaaaaral annran that will ta. fr.. of rlrarg. In tu nnrlanra's concert one anna rnlnlcs tht scrup, lllotls Mtn' ullh which Krrutl n,-nl.: C.-nrlnfl prnallaa at-Wann Hls nlllstllltlr potter ls phcnonl cll.ll l was ulth htm uhcll hc' rcxmrllcd t hr-plnx rlnaraa, ,llaylng lllr '-lx hours at dat .mtl .ax lar .la I can renlcnlhcr. practicing lll1ll'lul's ll flat cllnl:erttl ln his spare lnna Oltrn he allnlrl ra peal nne .ll mt- tnnllnt .lg.nn an.: again, nntrl hu was antrsllm, thc tempo would remaln unchanged IrOrt't the llrsl to last. .md Nrratfs perrnrnrance wonltl nlnrnlarn na lnlcntltv and its precision and See 'Arran' Page 4 Weslby Center Open By Anita limdshnvt N pn-nlrllronal spot llrltlen ltn lutcls .ntnlnn .t' students Par Par .intl than pnrcnts r.. nnrn.l ents' Dal saltl. 'tunic to ullls' Dm and we hallf lhu l'nlf lr-mtl ol l'uls.i campus the -nllar hall .lnrl llnnnatl lrr " t'.-nstrnt-nnn .ln lvcalht tan' lar rt nlnrntt ulrrrplrlatl .nnl me l-tra gr.-nnrl rs nn-kan .ln Chap- nran H,.ll the aarnpn, la "lin- nllaal' lnr apprntlnratull tn., or lhrcc weeks xtutlenlx ulll he able to walk around campln with llttlt- tlallgcr nl lalllng lnlrl ankle .letra rnntl Fnnnal opening un lfhrnary 27 me lnrnrnl llpcnlng All Westht Canter will ltr nam tanrnnng a at-nrarl given A nawlyarawnaa MIM ru, Manta can, naw- a nanny and bnuquoi of ra... mar nn lan aan ef ll.. nwana. lwlrara by Jlrn Mlnanl rl, tlnurlra Arran world-larnarl hy ll rnnaan planlal, fnllnnrtl reucptlon ln thc West lounge nnnnrlng Mr nntl url tirrala Wcsthy principle funders of our new tttlclenl zlctlvlty center lllere will he no other formal rledlcntlovl of the center lntllatllntts lil the Cnrhjtrl have Frlentls lwtru txtcnllctl to scvcrul .ll thc llnwertlt-. and light re' ,r, ,. , ,, ,-Ay ,c- Ass:-r-Qfefisfef few- V- ' f A Iteshrttcnls will he served lullow- rng the concert The Great Hall of Westbt Center seats 700 New Features Ihr hnrldlng. -leslgnutl by Mc- Cunc tk Mefunc lncludcs new features for the convenience uf hoth students and faculty New features of Ihr: l mllllnn dollar rnnltlrng rncllraa a henurv Salun, University Senate To Replace Council Form By Gail Malana Inc constitution of the recent' ls chartered llnllersltv Senate. developed by .r fafnln annrnrnf tee anal apr-rnlatl hv the Un., verslll Cnllnctl, was ralllled Lin I hx the Unlvcrsllx ul Tuls.l Roan! ul Trustees .tml will bc npernlnc heglnnlng Slay I The new senate, which will cmpancl ll administrators, lx tacultl members and ten uu- dents., alll eventually replace me tlnrvcrany cnnnarl antl na alantlr -ng cnrnmlltuu- The present council has pnwetl to hc nnwellrn, accom' lng l.. Dr John Dowgray, Ttl Vice-president ln charge of Actin demic -Xffgllrs Tnn Large "Ihr L'nlvcrsln' Council ls too large ll hotly tn he rc.llIv effect' ne," Dr Dnngrat sara. Htllr has lwanrna rn complex arnnntl hcrc. that vlc saw the need to establish .r rnnrf annrpart rep- rascnlatrva prnaes, ln Ellttil were tranalornnng ttl trnrn n lnwn meeting to a representa- tive system" The senate v.lII differ from its predecessor ln that "thc ten stu- dents will be lllcmbcrs as much as the faculty and administra- llrrn ' Suffrage Qludents elected to ll vllll he gncn voting llcensc equal to that nl taculn and atlnllnlstratlxc mcmhcrs Students previously appointed to the sulcctcd stand- ing conlmlttucs were considered as .lre non-tenured faculty mum- hcrs, having ll voice ln Univers- lry 1 nnnall hut no me "The admlnlstratlnn ls eager to sec the senate hu effective," salltl Dr Dotlgray, "lt can and should he Effective l'd say it dc- pernlr on lnnan elected" Elections The ten student members ot ina naw senate wlll be rapresrnl- ante nf each undergraduate rnl, lege wnn nw electcll at-large The tuethotl of selecting the tcn has nl-l yet been alawrrnlnctl lrnl wrll he cnntrngent on ma prcler- ences of the students Admlnlstratlve mcnlhcrs will lnclllde the unlverslljr president. vice-presidents, cnllcge deans. Director nl Student servlw, and Director of Llbrarles Tin: rwentlenrgnl rnll-nnrc lar- ultx members lull he elected ln the spring, thc date to he set hy the University Cuuncll ln its Feb- matn 27 mcetlng Subsequent elections will be held annually although members may serve al lwn-year term Faculty members wlll be chosen tront each undergraduate college and the college of luw ln .1 man- ner determined hy thc lndtvldual school. No faculty members will he elected from the graduate school per se. because according to Dr Duwgray. every member ol' that faculty ls on the facultv of an undergraduate college Efficient The proposed senate ls large enough. Dr Duwgran says, to be representative. hut small enough lo be efficient. "A smaller body has an ad- tantagef' he said. "ln getting elected and taking a past, a per- son takes on a certain respons- lhllltx of more than usual impor- tance and wrll probably work harder hecause of ll." The senate will consider issues arlslng in the university com- munlq and nlll be organized ln .l fashion that wlll enable tt "to engage in investigations and dis- cusslons ln order to make rec- ommendations on malor policies which will guide lndlvldual col- saa 'Faralry sanara' Paga s Campus Colffllres, .4 game room with three pool tahles, onc snooker table and card tables .intl chairs, .1 music room with .l new dial-it-recon! stereo, an ox- pandccl TV room, cnmpletclw new and enlarged bookstore. a ccntrallx located Student infur- mlulon Desk tsponsoretl hy the Sttltlcnt Association! Ll cnn- ference room, four lnlervlcw ,t,q, .V ,Va-,-af.-, ,- .f ,R ,KJ ,N Monfa Cox Ascends Throne by Linda Ramsey xlnnr.. rn., .. ,anrnr nat nnnwll xlnr tnrvnrant nl rnlan sltnralnl nrght rn l4rn.l..ll .-ana. rlrlrlllnl Monttl also uns chnscn xlln rnngnnralln hx me other l,unll:xlLlYllS lan Ytcuart, lrcshltlnn math rnalnr nnrl lnlln Brnnn ,nnn-r special ntlnarlrnn nnn.-r uerc wa.-ntl ,rnrl lhlrtl rnnnt-rtrnn In t.llcnt cnnllrulltlorl, Montn pcriormcrl her own llltulpretql- lla .lanln to 1na Imposslhlc Drv.ltn" trom Man ol la Man' cha xnntlrl nngnrnpnnnn lnchnr tal lrollhle, ruaslcr ol Ceremon- .rn lllnl Hnpn rnrrn.lntv.l me st-ten -cull-fln.lllsts lo the pag- -' -nl tlrcnln' all "Wrtllllcrful XX ltlll. Ficautltul People" Hope n-nlnlnnrl the nthnr cnnlastanla .lrllnpurl nut hucrlllw nt zl lln upltlvrlnr " Dlscrtixscmcul Mlkolcllt MCGEC. lllrlhl Miss tulsa .lnrl Hope provided enter- lalnnlunt between the contest- .lnl competition with vocal ren' .lnrnna of '-l-2'1" and 4'Happl' Iogethcrn Mllulctte also sang 'Llttle Help from My Friends" and Karen Coffman, 1969 Miss Tl' sang 'l Gotta Bc Mei' In an impromptu questioning session nf thc three finalists, Xl--nltl .answerctl ll qllustmn con- cerning her vocational training ln lpa-frat etlncalrnn, and stated she anlnya cnllllran and wants to lnstlll selfsfalth ln a chlld and fuels the mmt lmpnrlllnt aspect tor 11 child ls love for his fellow man Sports Enthusiast .X former TU cheerleader, .lnll member nf Kappa Kappa Gamma at-flat snr.-rny, Man. t.l was listed on thc Dean'i Hon- nr Rt-ll She enrr-ya .rlrnnal all spawns, either as participant or spectator She also enlnys danc- rng .rntl nu alone sew.-rnl talent shows lor cnnrrry and anna prn, grams Judges Pageant ,neges rnclnllen Francis fnmphcll. Misa Oklahoma Chap- erone. Mrs, Marylyn Davis, for- mer Miss Oklahoma Chaperone, Phll Qhermltn, prommlonal dl- rector for KAKC Radio, Kyle Goddard, assistant educatlttn ed- itor for thc Tulsa Trlhune and tmlr Sfhnrlu of lrvlng praauc. tmns and former producer nl ina Mas Tulsa Pageant, Awards -srrnrarr-as awards glvan to Mm TU include a S250 Scholarship and one years supply nf Pepsl, hoth courtesy of Pepsi Ft-Ia Bol- tllng Co, of Tulsa, .l one scar untlon scholarship lroln the lfnlf versltl, of Tulsa. gilt certificates from Qhcruckk Studio and Strcctk Department Store and lun tickets for "Oliver" courtmy of Tulsa l lttll: Theatre, ln: First and second runners-up receive pnrtrarta frnrn Don lnr- lclt Studio. Fnlonlal Bouquets from Tulsa Greenhmlsc, lnC. anti len cases .rr Par-sr .rlnng nlllr other numerous awards The pageant was sponsored hx the Panhellcnic Cmlncll nf TU ann directed hy shnlar Rollow Hua slanalng lzaarn Only wlll play snr. from mln p rn. for a aarlr lab In rn. ralrgnanndr rn. vlllon The hop will bs after the TU-North vanaa slala ganra. Yhe dunes In uponiored by the Student Senate and lx be- lng argnnixad by the sam: Committee. Sneakers or wclu an ro- quirud on the floor. rooms. an as vet incomplete Slu- tlcnt Forum, an elcvator ant! tacilltlcs ln the washrooms for paruplcglcs "LOVE" The student snack har, callcll the Dark Room. ls located un the first floor Relrcshntenx fuell- ltlcs are non complete Tcnalivc hours lnr the Dark Room snack har with its jukc box and glowing "LOVE" are Mona dnl' through Friday 9-9, Satur- rlay Q.: 30 pm., clnsart Sunday. The room may be reserved for private parties through Jess Chouteau's office A fcc of S29 U0 is charged lor use of the room The Dark Room ls available to students under the condition sea- 'Weslby' Page 3 r-bf f r--xt-':-s3rQN-'rs-1 as- -V i az-R 4 'vf'srQrQr Monte Cox Ieurnx that :hp lun iuxl Tulsa for l97U. -X Jin 4 p , IZ, J l-- ,U s 1 A- ll l lsnn :neun an Mlu Unlvoruliy ol lrlnala by .llnr lvnnanl P5902 TULSA CDILEOIAN February 26, I 970 Il WISDOM 0 FAITH ' SERVICE coue 1 ' or 7? - i' IQA . Tulsa Colleglcln vulsllsltea weekly except flunng ht-,lwlays and mlm wlaas, Ad- ,Y ml cm, vortising rates on request Ofhces located on vhtrd floor, Student lies Building, University of Tulsa, Tulsa, Oklahoma Telephone 9-6351, ext. 355. Editor cc ..,, ... Asslstanl Editor c., Assistant Editor . Business Manager c, ,..- Sports Editor .,... Photographer ,., Greek Editor .... Senate Reporter .,,. Clrculotton Manager .,,,,- ,--,,,,,, AAY. vYw--- ------- Adtvrv WEb5ter cc. J. B Avonls .,. Gall Malone Kathy Reeder M. Bob Juryno ... Al Carlson ..,,.. Jim Mixon ... Nancy Hendrix Bob Tippee rafts Kemp lzapon-L-fs Annu Bradshaw, sob Kelley, oats Maples, lam Mcoonlel Eddie Novak, Kathy Patent, Linda Romsey letters Girls Rap Male Egop Slam Boys Editor: Boys ol' T.U.-and that ls ex- are-you make to the statement actly what you me slck' I reler made ln an article ln the Colle- gian concerning the posslblltles of computer datlng, lt seems that some 'ipcor Ilttle deprlvcd boys" were upset because there ws a slight problem ln getting .lce qualnted with the Coeds on cam' pus. The real problem, however, rs that these guys are too lazy uv work a llttle at getting a date Do you expect the grrls to call you? I understand that some glrls have resorted to these me- thods: l've also heard the names you neatly attach to them when they do. What ever happened to the quality ot aggrc.sslveness7 lt's a quality men are suppose to possess. lf some of you Ude- prlved guys" would swallow just a llttle of your blown-up ego and show a little friendly lntere est, you would flnd plenty nf nlce. pretty girls to reciprocate. We may not all be Brtdgett Bars dots. but then how many of you are Paul Newman? I am so sick of boys here staring at my legs for flvc minutes and then dolng nolhlng about lt' If you're interested in a girl, let her know lt' Don't ignore her llke a ten' year old' So, don't ask for my shoulder to cry on when you're left out in the cold lor a date Saturday night. There are plenty of opportunities around, ynu're not even trying'!! A Coed on Campus Editor: I In regard to the young mun's ldea of computer Llutlng, NVhat happened to the mal and error part of dating? A glrl wants to go on cl date wtth a guy for one of two reasons. she wants to go to a special event and almost any guy will do, Org she llkes tne gut. Her reason ls not one of mar- riage. So why canit a guy lose some of hrs ego and asl. a glrl out? If he doesn't like hcraokat, he won't be strung up by the gtrls on campus, Girls d0n't want to be tied down during their college years elther, Too many girls and guys stay aw..y truln cenain events because of not having a dale. Come on guys, ask a girl. It's still your job to do the askingior has that changed too? Boys don't Illt: agressive girls, well, girls don't like guys who are not agremiye It seems childish for a young man to sit and stare at a girl for a whole semester, and yet he Lock-Out never speaks, His reason? "Silo will only get snowed over me and I'll never get rld ol her." Don't be so hlg-headed guys- mayhe your's is a case where 'almost any guy will do' Just one ol the girls Dear Editors: For sometime students at this university have been waiting for something they can call a stu- dent unlon. Finally after a lace tlftlng on the white elephant lhls university had called a Student Acltvlty Bullding we got a unlon Actually I cannot go so far as to say those last three words We got a "Westby Cena ter," lt seems as Lhough you are not allowed to call it a Union l have all the respect for the person it was named for, since lt probably wouldn't be there un- less the money was donated by htm But why not call it a Union? But then maybe l am wrong. since l'm not sure it really ls a Union, or even a Center. lt has some fantastic rooms and tacil- lties, like the stereo room, the pool room. and Lhe dark room. where one can stl and talk and at least have a chance to meet new people, But from the im- pression I get they are being pre' served for future generations since they are more likely to be closed on a Friday. Saturday, or Sunday evening Well. I guess rt can't be open all nlght, but even the glrls at Lottie Jane clon't have to be in at 8'20, which was when lt was closed last Sat- urday When l asked the fellow why lt was belng closed then, he said he dtdn't know but that he was supposed to have closed up at 7'00, The girls at the dorm can stay out till 2:00 on week- ends, and two Sundays ago West- by Center closed at 2 00-in the afternoon. Contrary to popular belief not everyone on this campus has a d.:te on weekends Therefore ,there are a lot of students at this university who might llke to make use of the Westby Cen- ter on such nights, Many of us were lcd to believe that this was why the Center was renovated, but someone is now trying ter- ribly hard to prove them wrong The students at this university deserve to have the Weslby Cen- ter open. V Break down T U. Let the Stu- dents have some fun. Tony Grandineltl Cinema Scope By Waller Lamb "The Only Game in Town" ts a well acted, at Limes, agonizing story of two losers who finally find happiness together. lt is similar to "John and Mary" but ls better acted, more adult, more sophisticated and a lot more entertaining. Elizabeth Taylor and Warren Beatty star as two lonely people who lead relatively dull lives ln Las Vegas. Mlss Taylor and Beatty are both quite good in their roles, Elizabeth Taylor is a great ac- tress-she bring belrevability to the roles she plays and this pic- ture is no exception. Warren Beatty is good in his first role since "Bonnie and Clyde." He does an outstanding job portray- ing a down and out piano player. "The Only Game ln Town" is a really good film. lt is a tragic, often humorous. excellent plc- ture to see "Generalron" shows us what a really flne actress Kim Darby ls. and reminds us once more how lunny Carl Reiner is. Everything else about this film is pretty me- diocre, The basic plot is about a cou- ple that gels married, has their baby the next day and all the complications that you can guess follow by the presence of the girl's father, It is funny at times and it is entertaining enough, but it just never does quite get off the ground. Correction: Last week due to a mlspnnt. it was stated that An- thony Quinn had been nominat- ed for an Academy Waard, This is erroneous and we regret the mistake. In l9l7, we entered World War l on the slde ol the Allies against Germany. One of our major reasons for yctning the Allies was the horrible mflitansm of the Kalser. The worst sign of thls advancing milltarism was the fact that the Kaiser forcibly inducted young mcn into army, even before war was clared. the de- A half-century later. we are tlghung an undeclared war in Vletnam. We have forcibly ' ducted young men into the army slnce Selective Service was set up during World Wat ll. Com- pulsory conscripuon is now taken for granted. There have been ar- guments about and some changes made ln the draft system, but al- most all Amerrcans agree a form ot' compulsory draft ls necessary ln our world We beat the Kalser. but the Kalser's mllllarlsm has won We have become that which we fought againstsmill- Lart5LS. m. Preachments aslde, it is hard to tell one nation from another ln our world In practice, all nations have reduced themselves to the lowest common denom- inator ot humanity. Durlng World War ll we were shocked when Lhe Nazis bombed the defenseless cities of Coventry and Rotterdam. killing tens of thousands of civilians The Nazis said it was done as an act ot humanity-to end the war sooner As Americans, we re- jected this bestial hypocrisy and condemned the Nazis as barbar- lans Shortly after. we bombed the defenselus cities of Hiroshima and Nagasakl. killing tens of thousands of clvillans We said lt was done as an act of human- ity-to end the war sooner. We did not then. nor do we now. Call ourselves barbarians Now, one gcneratton later, we are killing peasants in Vietnam. destroying hamleLs and devastat- lng the countryside We say we have no choice. the enemy make us flghl this way, we must fight tire with fire. Where do we stand now, com- pared to that clay ln l9l7 when Presrclent Wilson announced to the world that we were going to have the world "made safe for democracy?" Senate By Bob Action was taken on three pleoes of legrslatlon at the Feb- ruary 24 meeting of the Student Senate. After a series ot amendmea-lLs and procedural delays, Bill No. Rl, a proposed amendment to the consututlon concerned with the filling of administrative va- canclet. was defeated The bill. as proposed by Liberal Arts Sen- ator David Cowherd, would have requlred a 213 malority vote ol the senate, and radtlcatlon by referendum vote of at least 36 per cent of the Student Associa- tlOn. Bill No, -12 by Social Council Chairman Neal Tipton was passed, to be sent ro the Flnan' cral Commlttee as procedure dic- tates, The hill ls lor the alloca- :mn of 55,000 ro the Social Council to provide for free ad- mlsslon for TU students to a dance concen with the rock group "Love," another dance concert with the "Cold Blood," and tlckets to the May I concert wtth the "Three Dog Night." Education Senator ludy Hull introduced Resnlutlon No I4. The Resolution passed. affecting the Senate's support of a peti- uon by the Red Cross chargmg the North Vietnamese govern- ment with violation of the Ge' neva Convention ln its treatment of prisoners of war, Ian Forney. a Red Cross representative and student at TU, explained to the Senate that the petition is being circulated throughout the nation at major colleges and universities and that it will be sent to the North Vletnam President. Two motions passed at last week's Senate Meeting were not available for publication in last week's Collegian, Both were pre- sented by Neal Tipton. y The first, Standing Rule No. I6 conccmed vacanctes ln senate seats. Vacancies are now filled by presidential appotntmcnt. but under the new standlng rule they will he filled within I5 days by Q Q s 5 Q Q s s s Q 5 IN WESTBV CENYEI GROUND FLOOR The Brcl nd New Campus Q Notes rsppn a special committee composed ot th! Senate Vice-President as chairman and the remaining sen- ators of the school in which the vacancy occurs. The selection of the committee will be ratjlied by 2'3 senate vote The other mouon by Senator Tipton was Bill No. 39 for facil- llating the filling of council post- tlons. Under Bill No. 39, appli- catlons for councils will be filed the week preceding. the week during, and the week immediate- ly following the Senate officer electrons in the spring. Pop Concert W'll Benefit Drug Users A jazz-pop concert will be held 8 pm March l, in the Edison High School Auditorium to ben- efit Lhe Tulsa Drug Rehabilita- tion Center The concert will feature Lhe Rubbery Cargo: the Edison High School Stage Band: Sonny and Susan Gray: Kenny Quinn and Martha Iohnstoug and Ernie Wil- liens, jazz composer-arranger. musician and ex-drug addict irom New York. Advance tickets may be pur- chased for Sl.00 hom the Uni- tafian Church Office, 2952 S. Peoria, 743-23631 at Ioml music and record shops: from Dr loyce, TU history department: and the Student Infomation Desk, Westby Center. Tickets may also be pur- chased al the doer for 51,50 The concert is sponsored by the Laymen's League of the All Souls Unitarian Church. sys Collluers IS NOW OPEN AND OFFERING YOU Heist Q0 und South Collage Coll about specluls on frostlngs and body permonents Comnleta Wlg Servlce oven Manaay nw smfauy Evening: by Appointment Faculty Seeaks Some Anglo-Saxon 4-Leller Words smce AngtySa:ton 4-tenet words seem to be much used. liked, shouted from the stage, and even embedded ln llwramrc these days, l thought maybe l should add my comments You may wonder what an economist knows about such, but the unl- verslty faculty members are sup- posed lo be fl had this on good authorityl. at least some ol them. tnterdisclplinary wrlters as well as writers in thelr own field Since the 4-letter words show up at political rallies, ln the courtroom, ln literature, and ln the bedroom I consider them ln- terdisciplmary In Court Bpeclally do these words seem to be uIa.r with the P0P younger generation and at rn- of higher learning. An- other place where they arc com- ing into use is tn courlroonls, especially ln Chicago. Occasion- ally Lhey are even addressed to ludges, as allematives to the tra- ditional "Your Honor " Incident- ally. and lf the impatient reader who ls burning for me to get on with my sublect will permn a slight digression, I have won- dered lf a judge could legmnlatee ly get wralhful ll the term "Your Honor" was, by a so-mlnded de- fendant. embellished and sure rounded by a host of lavlsh, lma- grnative, and always complimen- tary modifiers, at successive rno- ments ol address by said defend- ant. thus Your Almighty Honor. Your Superlatlve Honor, Your Extmordinary Honor. Your Un- believable Honor, Your Solom- tmic Honor Imagination runs not at Lhe color and force such simple adjectives add to the so- ber "Your Honor " Our language ls wealthy and there is no end to such laudatlonx that could be humbly offered to one like Judge Julius the lust Would such words be helpful, maybe a hun- dred of these compliments per hour, in warding oft' contempt of court citations" Only time. imaginative experimentation, and the future history ot American jurrspmdence will tell 'Love' But back to the old Anglo- suon 4-tener words that l pro- mised to discuss. Doubrlcss the reader ls waitmg eagerly for them, The first of these antlque, pro- by Lyle Owen Prufessor of Economics wcauve, genuine out Engllsh words that I Shall consider ls "love" I am ln lavor ol lt ln varlous ol lls lorrns ll you want to be scholarly about late you can dtvlde ll lnlo al least J forms agape, ur sell-glvlng lme, philia, or love ol frlends. and eros. or plralghl for the woman love But all this ls Greek and we are straying away from the Anglo- Saxon, Mrs: students figure that one does not need to get this elaborate about love, and that one of lts forms ls especially lm' portant But stlll there are t.l'ungs that glve us pause about 'love' and "life" lanother of Lhose 4- letter words, straight from Lhe Anglo-Saxon lexlwnl For ln- slance. there ls Robert Frost's lute for hrs epltaph, for he ftnal stone he said: "I had a lover's quarrel with the world " lsn't bhat Lhe way you and I feel? We see so much that needs changing, ln me wr-no as we do ln our sweedlearts. and we otten criticize and sometimes even tlght-butt ml we love the world, "Food" But I must hasten on, as sparc artenuales The next ol those powerful 4-letter A-S words that I resurrect ls and l am ln lavor ol lt too Sancho Panzu sam, after a panlcularly nam day ol fouowlng and helping tus master Don Quixote, "Blast be the man who llrst lnvented sleep," That's exactly the way I lecl about the fellow who lnvent- ed food He ls one of my heroes There ls a story ln de Mau- psseanl about an am msn, A father who lrved with his grown chtldren and who had no pleas- ure left ln life except lo cal They had plenty. but wouIdn't let hlm eat much because the doctor had Sala overeulng would klll mm They tlldrvt ltwe mm. and he knew lt They contlnually fought this food yearning and kept hlm ahve. not because ol love but because of what the neighbors would think and he- slttes. that was the thing ln do Profs Educated Su food, though wonderful, has its imnies From our fruit. eaung prrmate ancestors up ln the trees we lnherlt a sweet tooth, and lhal IDB out lt?Cll't From our later hut still early meatarending lite on the ground. FU Plans Weekend Retreat By Richard Quagglf The Steering Committee lor the somewhat tll-lated i'Fre: University" lFUJ has announced plans lor a weekend retreat at Ft. Gibson. March 6, 7 and K The purpme of the gala affair wrll be evaluation of unsung courses and formulauon of fu' ture programs "Up Y0ur's" will bc tht: theme tor the weekend. according to an FU committlzr: spokesman He added that the theme-a necessity for all such acuvlues- was purely literal ln meaning. and directed-towards this report- er, afler considerable badgcrlng for rntovnnauon The story-a lournallsue coup Aon the activlues that emerges is this: the activities wtll com- mence on the afternoon of the sixth around 3 p.m with a two- hour "refreshment and gaity" session. followed by dinner The balance of the evening will he devoted to disctnsmg plans ot pruent and future Free Univers- ity courses. Only three classes ol me ongmat schedule are still ln operation Saturdays acuvltles wlll cen- ter :tround a trarnlng scsslon ln "group dynamics." whlch were described as senslrlvlty-like tram- mg The .lay wlll conclude wtth the nnallzauon of plant for the FU's Sprlng semester Formal acllvtues wlll end on Saturday evemng, and those who wish may leave, or stay, srntz part of Lhe group wlll stay over until Sunday mornlng Breakfast wlll be me only meal served .tn Sunday. and plans call for the sesslon to end by noon Reservations, whlch are open tu everyone. may he made by calling 916-3607, 932-4803, 936- 7226 or 939-3R57 The entire cost for the weekend will he S5 This will lnclude the five meals. Iodglng, and lranspormtlon To obtain a rtde, call the above numbers Participants wlll need to bring a sleeping bag or some sort of sleeping gear, and what- ever "relrmhments" they deslre for Friday and Saturday' we mnenl A crulwmg ol .tnlmul rats, and that clogs our atlctteb Most professors, belng educated men, know all thzs and eat care- fullyfbecause they know that thelr students need them This lr an aspect ol love, poxslhly the agape kind 'Wife' I have new mentioned It-ve. lute, and Food as among the most lmpelllng of Ola Engllsh 4- letter words. "Wife" ls another, "home" still an0Lher l am In favor of all these, at least ln a general sort ol way But there ls sllll another, "dirt", that l am agalnst, So ls Presldent Nlxon. and also his henchman Agnew. and they and l and all ol you are going to clean tt up ln this decade There ls a long Latin word, pollution. that serves as a substltute, but dlrt ls short and punchy Nu Nonsense indeed. thal's me way many of these -tfletter words are There are really a great many ol them ln Anglo-Saxon tMy own fam- lly time ls A 4-letter word, and straight out of anclent Britain at that, but l guess I can't claim it as Anglo-Saxon! These Anglo' Saxon ancestors ol ours seemed to like short words. Perhaps they were busy people and had no tlmc lol' nonsense, like leng- thy speeches before action Per- naps they couldn't spell very well and ftgured each additional letter was a trap Hardened Coeds Alas, the Collegian's space ls llmlted. and I can subject no more of these lmgulstlc tldhlb to my microscopic analysts An- other reason, besldcs space, why my 4-letter dlsquisltlon must close, ls that possibly a lady ls reading this artrcle, and there are legal llmltatlons lwhat Ana- tole France called "the majesty of lustice"7 in Oklahoma, the stale where I was horned. as some of my country nelghbors say lt ll almost sllpped and used a 4-letter word, "born", and that too ls anclenl Anglo-Saxnnl The law ln Oklahoma is strict about what can be Said before ladies, even when they have hc- come hardened coeds 1- . f The College level Exam will he admlnlstered on March I4 and March Zi. i970 Students ln the tulle-ge of Llheral Arts who arc required to take these examina- tlons. and who hate uvl en- rolled for them, should tlu so hx March I0 Arrangements can be made ln the Student Personnel Office lOl McClure Hall. for taking the College Level Examlnatlnns .-.:H . ' : .. ,QM Getting Married Soon? Coll Phll Lowry lor the llnesl ln Wedding Photography Reasonable ences tm complete saw and Color .nfludes album 5'l7 a.lo Call many Day 251-3201 Eva, Rl 2-675l ' I ' I I ' I l . 5 I ' 1 ' 1 ' I S FB the lates? in styling for I ' XC? todays moving generation I ' fi l I 'Nl ' l : , y sth , I N H . I " ' - : ' 1 " ' 1 f' p 1 9 , , , I , l l l I I ,-s,s--,,x,,-x-,, sxosysx Could you get enthusiastic about selling the most salable product in the world? The product is ideas. The 2600 men who sell ldeas tor us are excited about what they're dolng. We know that because they're successful at lt. And many ol them are recent college graduates ln Iact, our preference rs tor young college graduates who get a klck out ol being loners, Bull sesslons astde, college students spend at least four years belng loners ln the world ol ideas As a member ot' the Moore sales learn, ycu'd stlll be pretty much on your own, wtth responslbillry that grows as you grow Your job would involve you with communlcatlon problems. People problems. Problems in buslness logistics. You'd be looking An e-'lull onaortumty employer for ways to make lntormauon more lnteltlglble to more people To make lt lmposslble lor carelessness to destroy erllclency Challenglng? You bet it ls Come and look us over. Demand speciits. Welgh us as hard as we'll be weighing you, We mlghl turn out to be your klnd of people. Wrlte to Wm D Hamm, Manager, Sales Selectlon and Employment at the address below He'll glve you a better ldea ol what lt's all about. Moore Buslness Forms Inc. P O Box 1369 Denton, Texas 76201 DIUDREUBUSIHESS FDRIYS, IHC. Um 575 utftees me aunts, 26ts salesman In Ndnn Amsrlu VOLUME S7 NUMBER IB Theater to Open Again On March ll xMerry Wives Of Windsor' ls Nexl Allroclion By um-.Y --rhc Merry Vluven nl wmtlr sor" hx Wllltum Shakespeare. vull he the next Llnnemtv nl Inna Tlnrnfe pm.1uu..m The pm will run :mm Mlm. ll through March la, wtlh 3 mu- ncc nn March IJ fur those who had rather not wnture forth ln the evumng Evenlng perform- .tnccz will be at ll li Farce Merry www" re rt -,ern-A .-1 lute Sllultlmns In which Str Iuhn umm ,mum :mln of the mur- rx vmcx and ln tht: process cum- really .lm-lm thc .unlmn hus- hind, :mmf Fmt, and hm A mb-pl--t ol lklmtcr Fenton ming nl nm nlnlfw mmf Page n 15 nrltten nn-:ull ln prtuc .md ls lnkcn mn .wi thc ct-ntcntpurnrx mnldlc mlm rn Englrlml 'mf- rx Winn" urn wrlllen ul lhc rc' qllcxt mtl Ullccn 1'illl.llN:!h I alle! Un: h.ul wen the chuztclcr ul tnlnrnl ln Hants IN pmt ztntl nr we 'me th tnngm ln luxe" Ulu' nl B61 xwnftllng tl. mne- tllu, uht- pl-rtmu Lllsull ln the, the Mem xvlm lvl Wlntlwru ls unc of lhc best ttnnctlu uxcr vmltcn Ulhrr c.1:1l rtwmhvrs melullc Llmcs Rtmmn .ts Funk Hurd, ...nt Llul Huck ,H Mllralll-med lrenrgu Page The merry wuvzs ul hlnlrvn l-ortl .mtl Page are plnyed hx Clnwl Hncltu and xnxnn Peters Cast AISH Richard Ella, as Mable! lcnhln Rnmlx lisa. Rohan Shal- l-wu, linltles. Ahrulmm Slen- tlur, l-lrcnt lnyl.-r, wlllmm I-urge, n.-nn Hum. sn Hugh Evuns. ihurlcs Axcrlll, Duclol' falus vpr..n.,..nfftl tml. Suu. rum. lay. thu hnste-as ul the Liarler lnn, Hill 1Vilsun, Bardnlph. Ed- uuxl Durn.-:.I. Pnlol. Richard xxnstm, Rohan, falhy cmffm, s.mpl-n... Ima.. Fllts. Jacqnennc Rugby kt-tl Nutlcr, Itvhn. Sally Km.-, at-mm .mme Page :the nmn hlm-bvdyj, and Elsa l nntlqnm, lulslrw. Qutckly Ihr pun M .lumen by Bruc- wllc .mtl mrnltl Barrows, tw t-.-,n.m5 new .lmgned hy Ilr Bnrtuvss, the tcchnlcml el- Iccts .arc by Larrx Graham. and .mlstnnt tl- thc lllrecmr ts Rluh- .nel xvrlsnn, ' A Student Edlled To Inform, Interpret , Tulsa WISDOM FAITH SERVICE Dert 1 lillilrl 1 QC0llE'5'A'1 The University of Tulsa, Tulsa, Oklahoma MARCH 5, 1970 Academic Affairs Speaker Dr. Max Rafferty Slctled to h .m. Speak Here T ursclcty, 8 p By sub rtpp.. 'Puhltc schools lnday have to Icnn nvcr backward to bc mc: ln thc nastx Of late, mme of them me been Icanmg so rar mc, wcm destined for thc late nl Humpty Dumpty But whul's the must- of me prtvqle schnol which swnnns and collapse: all mer thc place when ever some mymg hand of bearded bums tlcclde ln take vver Its :wed walls .tml hallowed halls"' Su wrtlcx Dr Mau Rallcrlp, cullrnrm stale snpm.-tfmlum .rl Puhllc ll-unter..-n, In his syn tlnmtcd lm Angeles Ylmes enl- nmn, wrnch appears tn over to newspapers lhroughuut the nu- nnn, mellnlmg the 1ulsa Tribune. Rttfiertw vull spank ln wx-Sm tcntcr D part or me Acadenuc Affiifs Allnlrs speakers pmgram at 8 pm, March 5 The snhyecl of has xpccch wlll be --Mrs-Edna? nun ln America" Reform A graduate of USC and UCLA, and holder GY honor- ary doctoral degreea from Lm- cnln Unlvcrstly and Brigham Yqung, Rltffcriy has become a Iendrng ftgure rn educatxonal re- form as a teacher and admtni- stralor tn Catllforma schools. He was elected tn the Supennlend- cm pt-St In 1962, and was re- elccn.-tl In 1966 with a landsltde nt almost J millton ballots lt ts mud that Rafferty has more 'echnol children under has super- vmon than :mv uthcr man ln the ctvuntry. Put Cn E hibits, Ball Hegmrnng Maruh we Ann um- lmutng through March zu, the wlculcd entrtes and vunners ul thc Uuslnlan Ar! Nnnual alll N: tlnpluyetl tn the A I c x .t n tl r c H.-gne umm lncatcd on me lhtrd floor of Phllllps Hall Ol Ihr: mm lhun no nnglmt en- mft, nmmnuu by rt' grntltule .mtl nnuergnnlnate sludenli. thu xclecled wnrlu for exhlhll and ,lnlgmg have been nnrmwed lv .- html GI 90 Mr Hgmwld Vlhll- lztch, Aswcmte P r n fess 0 r ol sculpture ul Arkansas Unwcrsllv. wlll he responsible lor the fmal aclcctmn nf thc mnncrs The grunts Wm he pffwnted .lm-ng me etnthn .-pcmng nf. mffh R .tl 200 A llrQl prlle ttf 150. tml .. we-vnu 5-me .11 525, M well its hunnmble menlmns, will hu given tn each ol four gnrtcs mcludlng pznnlmg, sculp- ture, gmphlcs, :mtl decnutwe .nl'Lx Then: will also he 2 S79 grand prize presented lor hes! In Shnw vlcwmg hours wlll bc lrnm 200 In 500 Sundztxs, 1100 ru 400 Monday through Thursday. and 900 lo IIUO Frldays Admlssmn tn the :xhllwlt as fra: ml all mlcrcslcd pawns .uc encouraged to cnmc Permanent Coueclion Nnw through Apnl, the Unle vcmty of lulsa Arl Department null he dlspluylng selccuons lrom tts permanent colleclmn at the Cwlc Center, Plaza level This urnhn .5 composed ol the mp arustlc wurks of over Vl TU an sttltlenu from the past two years ll Includes ltthngraphs, drawings. lettering, and commercial an, its well as four cases of ccramxcs Inv ethtbnt ls open frnm R oo to 9 00 daily and admissmn ts free Graduate Students Dlspluy worlt TU smdcn! ar! collections are now hung tmptayed ln the bust- ness office of the Snuthwestem Hell Tclephnne Co These ex- hnhlLs mclude all forms of art wnh a new series hemg shown each month Durmg March, a photugraphv exhiblunn done by TU g r a d u a l e' student Gary shclplme wut he nn unplay Ex- hthtl hours are 8.00 lo 5 00 duly and :tdmlsslon ls free Bazar Bull 1'he annual Bozar Ball span' ww by :hc An students' League and the Student Senate will bc held Saturday. March I4, fmm 900 lo lZ.00 ll will be a Lnslume dance and a llrit prtzz of 525, a second place pruu ul SIS. and third place prize of S10 wlll he awardai to the most ungmally dressed A large sum has been allocated Im decoranng so the an students pmvldmg the cnlnruuon will be gomg all out m Sn 'An' Pago 2 Plcturnd ubevs n a none from 'Tha Marry Wlvu of Wlndson' u Shnltupsancn eomody mul ll khldvlld ul the next Umvnnlry of Tulm production, ro be run March ll through Marsh 14, Dr. Boaumnnt lmmlu, a YU :fume Pvvfvuf-H, will dlf90'1'0 Plvv find portray the mmm Sln John Fnlnafl, and Marold known wlll V 'mfr una aww- :autumn one tm 'Many wmv' I. Q ma.. ol fura .zouuvtem .naming mound uh- prem- .mnry of ramen und hll woolng af No qlfmaymunuad NMI... Amreing In nf, nm-nh, me play In an of thu but mmaln .nv wan-V., nl' .mltng pmmmnnm wlll sqm at ms, wht- fm afternoon mmlnn on March 14 Writing. Ontnry Rafferty lmpnru his views ol eclucatmn through both hrs writ- ing and his oralory His I96l speech. "The Passmg of the Parrot," us constdered to be the most contmvcrstal speech an educator has made tn the last gcneratton. Hts wrmng extends beyond the newspaper column ln three books, Prnctlces and Trunk In Stlluol Administration, published ln I9bI, Suffer. Little Children, m I962. and What They Are Doing To Your Chil- dren. In 1963. Educated Isolated "Education mns the very real danger of bectvmmg completely Isolated from Lhe wishes and Ideals of the penple. who pay for the schools, and populate them It is ttme ln widen educational horizons, not build aducalional walls lt Ls ume for long-needed change, not sullen, delxant sup- port fur a philosophy nulmoded and. m the ltght nf the challenge that faces us today. posuuvely dangerous." he writes ln What They Are Dolng To Your Chil- dren. "But." as he writes m the col- umn. "education extsu tn war agamst luvenile packasscry. not to coddle ut and perpetuate xt" Prindpal Rafferty began hrs Career m I9-10 as a teacher in the Tamna. Califomla, School Dislncl. where he served until 1948 He then became a high school prmcupal at Big Bear Lake. Cahforma, where he remauned until 1951 During the next ll years, he served as Dtstrtct Superintendent in three Caltfornla school districts before taking his present state super- vnsory posmon tn 1962 The 52- vear-old Rafferty, who was born In New Orleans. presently resides tn Carmtchael, California, with his wtfe and three children, The Thursday evening speech wtll he free of charge In TU sntdenls 1 Dr. Max Rafferty Night Club Theme Set for Varsity Nite Performances March 19, 20, 21 ny Dall Mapu.. Hvntrre kxddlng7 2 s "' "Never before had an ndea met wlth such overwhelming dlsap- prnval as when I suggested n nnght club theme for this ycafs Varsxry Nile production," admit- ted Ron Bcvatrlght, Director of Varsity Nile. , "I knew I had lo chose some- thtng that hadn'l been done hr.-4 fore 1 first thought of a show- boat-type arrangement, hut I declded that that idea was too conhmng." conunued Ron Tol.l.lly New The night club theme has caused Varsity Nite to develop mlo something totally new The audience wtll no longer be en- lombed m the antiquated sur- roundtngs of Kendall Hall lor Vantry Nite has moved tn the Great Hall of Westby Center for its perfommnccs March I9, 20, and Z1 True lo the night club atmos- phere, everyone will be sented at a lable with a red-checked table- cloth and a lamp, All tables will be reserved. Group parues wall be accepted. Rescrvauons should be made tn advance at the Student In- formatmn Desk tn Weslby Cen- ler or hy calhng 939-6351 nt. 251. Reservaunns wtll be taken beginning Monday. March 9, A talented stage band will pro- vtde "special music" to develop the atmosphere and lo accom- pany the cast of about 60 people Llquld Reheshments A vnu! element ol a mght club u tLs llquid erfreshmenu, Barhle Slagle has been endeavor- ing to create drinks rypifying each decade of TU's existance, Included on the hill of fare are such beverages as "The One Thin Dime" ll930'sl and "The IOC McCarthy-cr A Red Under Every Bed" ll950'sJ, Tentalively planned ts a l970 ellxer-"The Paschal Passnonf' Many disputes developed over the title of the musical revue, Such idea.-1 as "Bust.les tn Beads" and "Puberfy to Pol" were sug' gested but "The Spmt of 75" was selected because it nm only reflected the historical develop- ment of music tn America. but also the development of the Uni- versity of Tulsa Building Prnlems Problems have also arisen As the Great Hall mus! serv: over the building of the stage, many people, the Varsity Nite crew will be unable to set-up the stage until a few days before the 'Wait Until Dark' ls Friday Night Talkie ly faux- News "Wall Unul Dark" will he pre- sented by the Student Associa- tion as TU Talkie Friday at B p m in Oliphnnt Amphitheater - To give "wan Until Dark" ns due, this fxlm version of Fred- erick Knotts play scars you just as much as it is meant to. Who wouldn'l be scared by a bunch of sadistic crooks lormenling a mc: blind gurl like Audrey Hepbum. and lhrearnmng to set her on fire? The people who contrived this melodrama have y I a y e d some dirty, sloppy tricks that may evoke our adrenalin but nm our respect, Knotts premise ns nothing nf not ingenious A blind innocent heroine ns set upon by thugs who are trying to recover a little doll stuffed wilh heroin. She doesn't know what they are looking for, where It is, or who they are, She cannot see through any of their initial dtsguises, while we can see everything clearly. Though Knott hu A good story, he is a httle too ingenious The g-u'l's conveniently absent h us b A n d. Ls n photographer which gives rise to endlm talk about light dark. and darkroom. Worse still many plot details can- not withstand scrutiny in this ex, Cl'-ins, Compelling and entertain- ing show. Valiant ts the name ol Audrev through all this. Miss Hephum's performance ts appealing and ex- pert. She went to school to learn how to play a blind gm, and was very convincing at il. The show contained very good acting from all the major characters. But withrvul Alan Arkin, the show would have lowered tn quality He ts the most sinister of the three mtruders. Arkin's perfomx- ance is a flaw that might have approached perfection if the din- logue had been tebetr The show also stars Richard Crenna. Efrem Zxmbalist, lr and lack Weston. The show was di- rected by Terence Young. and was adapted for screen by Rob- en and Jane Howard Carrington, The talkic is free to students holding student Activity Cards. An orlsnhzllon uulon for all persona lnm-und ln dolng vol union work at Mluom Maman Iul Ctnlu wlll bc hlld 9 um In 3 p m Mardi 7 Attendance of mt- mmm. I- volunteer work at Hlllom Ftmlnr lnhrmntlon may be olnnlnod H-vm Mary Howard ui 932 5281 Yrunlponatlun will be armngod hr nnyonu who rsquem II performances. Rich Ellis, Slugc Dcslgncr and Tcchmcal Dlrectnr, dectdcd to have xt huilt tn swtlons ln ad- vance. Among the places sug- gested fnr this were Jess Chou- tcau's lwlng rovm. John Mnbee's bauemenl, and Oul Roberfs ga- rage. As none ol thue places seemed In he available. 2 build- .ng was located nn North Cam- pus Help ls needed, Anyone ln' lerestetl may sign-up at the Stu- dent lnformauon Desk nr call Rich ,tt 742-0975 The hmllh cf thc Varnly Nite Board-hutlt pl ysxcal and uncu- lal-has tween dchalablc Alnmst every member tm V-Qnmlm during the recent bout nf the "plague" on campus ln addttmn. lan Forney, As- stslant Chureographer. recetved torn Itgamcnts tn a sleddtng accident No Smokes Almost lhe entire Varsity Nut: Board came close to nervous breakdowns and frustrated lean the mght the Varsity Nate try- outs were held tn the BSU and NO SMOKING was permitted lwhen the jamtnr was around! Tony Hodges, Co-Busmes: Manager and fruslrnted star, suf' tered n burnt tongue on his cof- an-u 'x 5. -Y' 4. warg., 1 ' . Mary Sue Wllmn, plclund nbovn was chown al 'ha Norih Yuen Stale bcnlthbnll gums at lhe 1970 Bunlurbull Queen. The selnnlon In mods annually by the Golden Nun fam.. tmmhult pluym, mu Wlluun In a member of Della Gamma sorority and was shaun lun ysnr tu Mlu n-'by nay by thu Slgma ChI's. The :rown wan prucnhd lo the new queen by Ron Canon In u urnmony prlor to Saturday nlghh cornpalhlon. Ice at the Varvlty Nile Board meeting and with luck may never sung agatn, Ron Bnatrtght claims to owe his kidney stone lo the Varsity Nrtc ordeal Ht: hupcs to be able ln put a faclmlle of i ton display ln the lobby for sympathetic vlcwtng preceding the shows and tlurlng Intermission, Finale Realizing the importance of the finale tlhc "Hallelujah Cho- rus" was considered tn guarantee J standing nvutinnl, Ron and Norma Curley. Producer. have been dlllgcnlly rehearsing their nude scenes lnr "Aquarius", So mr netther has .revamped pneu- moma. only goose bumps. Norma clanms her h i ggest problem hm been "trying to keep Hrucc Rnhcrson out of the show -but he keeps pulling rank on us"' Bruce, Stu d e n t Association Prcendcnt and nnw a Varsity Nm: performer, ndmuts to creating a wrong "clthcr-or sutuattonf' "The Varuly Nrle Board has hwn mdrspensihlt to me as advlsors l could never have worked nut the tdeas and the dctalls wnthnut thctr help," con- cluded Ron "A pruducuon luke this has nuvcr hcen put nn here before. ll shnultl he somuthmg the TU tludents :tren'! accustomed to secmg put nn They should enjoy lt"' Collegian and Kendallabrum Posts Open Applications an new mall- nble for staff polillonl on Ulla 1970-1971 Cnllaglun and Kin- dulluhnlm. These poslllonl an salaried and appllcatlonl may be picked up In llll Jaumulllm Dapmmnm in the bunmonl al Kendall Mall from 10:30 mm, vhmugh 2 p.m. :vary wuk day. millet.. uvullubln on :ln nw.. paper cro Edltav, Iwo Aulllnnl Edilor poiilions, Buxlneu Muna- Qn, spam Editor .na cumm- tinn Munuglv. Kandullubnnn ptnlllonn an Editor, vwn Aulnlant Edlnm, and a Business Manager. Any question: eoneamlng ultllor of these nuff: poxitlonn should be dlredad lo Ulu offical of th- Kendnllabrum and Collegian xtnfh, Immd on the thlrd Fluor of Wutby Cannr. Daadllnu for uppllemlon n- lurnlng is March 11, 1970, poll- llonl wlll be ulldsd Immedi- arlly llnnuftsr. Srgma Chl No l snared the Slerner, who hauled down most Ins team pul logelher 'lurpen Pago! TULSA COLLEGIAN Murzhi H770 Bclsebclllers Open NCAA Quest Friclcly By AI cumm- Collugion spam sailor Fnnlplcte wllh generous por- tions of rms power, superb pitching and slick lleldlng, Tl"s hzlsehall grant opens its NCAA championship quest Friday :lt Oiler Park against Kansas Slule Based on lust yeark perform- .lnct-. Gene Sha-ll's squlld Is :I hcuvj, lnvnrlle lo end rls sen- snn on June lfl ullh the schoolk lirsl collegiate lllle rn :ml spnrt, Returning to blusl opposing pitchers are lhe lop I3 sluggcrs from :I team that hntlcd 304 Added lo that high uverure were 20 roundlrippers, 280 runs. and 422 hats lln -14 gamesl, The enemy's outlook does nol improve when Lhey step ln lhc plate. Throwing against thc Hurricanes 17 oppnnenls will Z! .x,- Tuw' 1.5 Rogan hc the lop three men from the '60 team Last sensrrnk stzlfl cl:Iz7lcd opposing batters with a Z.l9 e.r a. and 326 stnkeouls In 357 Innings. Tulsa's schedule Includes a trlp lo the tough Invitational toumament Bl Rlverside. Calif. There. perennlally strong South- ern Califomia awaits the Hur- ricane on March 25 The big game nl lhe loumamenl Is the March 27 shnwndown between TU and Arizona Stale, defenda Ing NCAA champions. The Sun Devils stuck the only two losses on Tulsa in last years baseball finals. On Apnl I7 the Hurricane plunges into Missouri Valley warfare with a home game against Drake, This season Tul- sa faces all its Valley foes at home After a two game set with the Bulldogs, TU enter- tains Wichita State lAprl1 24. 251 and st. Louis rMsy I. Zl Among the Hurr'icane's 37 game slate are ll home contests and I6 away games. The following l2 will ser.- most of this year's action LES ROGERS-He returns as the best third baseman In collegiate ball. Rogers eamed All-American honors last sen- snn while clubbing seven hom- ers, pounding opposing pitchers for a 407 mark and driving home SR teammates PHIL HONEYCUTT - For Lhe i060 NCAA runners-ups Hcvneycutl batted .353 and fielded outslandlngly ln the Cincinnati playoffs. LARRY BYRD-The high flying Byrd's average soared to 351 as the versatile Hurricane shut'l.led between first base and Lhe nulfield. ROGER WHITAKER-On top of his Hne .347 mark, Whil- aker finished second on the with thu sh-rtuun .rllutllull In n t S , rllc plzllu Int nghl rII.r..I.It-r, lemma ,NNN M WR Mm h' E l"'f'XU 1' W' l'W'4'?l -""' ' mtl It-.lrt r-.ptr.t'n.-t- kluhr lcllnl lcutllnu All run-. Hurt-rl mm Mm mmf IW :M ml STIXFKVXXIS Hu Imlrtrll Img rrr.Irlx .Intl will In-ldlng qw 27Il ,Intl slruck nur .rnlx Ill see hsebun ,aw 3 The LIBRARY also features . . . , ll ., . ll u l s II e Irs I lon I. ...J A 6 .1 - f Eggs ,gi 1' A q with selected favorites as: -.K gif? el" wl ff' I le .-fl heel my ...fue-4 femme --err hu. j.::?,',h- :,,,,,, Q, . rp. . . .I. . .. 33. rffhl -YQ- ,Jia west relish Una ---euern use H ' ,. --. "4 ' -: - r- V -'- golden bmah lrenfh Ines ' 1 ,,,g,, ,,l g?'rsmsi4'rl'1 -.9 asf, Cliff Butcher team In both slrwlcn buses .Ind bases nn hulls TOM JFNKINS -- Coupled Weekend Vicfories End Season al l5-ll TU Avenges Eagle Loss, 9 ny Jam Mam- NVcll. Tulsa Llfllxcrsllx rllllllll have thc honor .lr llnoexnlg Nurlh Tents some stu .-I league COI1lClllIDn, bill ll I.lItl lllsltt Ill? plelwrc nl rexcrruc Nalllrtlax .rl Gmnvillu suntan descends with sf.. of his I5 rebounds in rl.. victory sm North re-ss Sulurdny rua 6.6 sspllsmm saved Ira, best perform- ance ur me year lsr Tulsa, emo Meng. on the Eagle.. Bunlon uma a mm high of I9 palms .mu helped ru to u :ummm-alng sua mm- gin on the boards. lhe Puvlllon. as It schullackcd the Faglcs 97-so 'llllszl did mln nn Nurlh 'lexus' chances for u second place slot In uw nlvc III.-ugh, .Inu prcllx well cndetl .mx tlreums the FI- gles had ol a hid lo Ihe National lnvlluunnul Tournumcnl, In New vm crry Iullowmg the season As fm killing thc Tetsns' slim ht-pe I-I storing .I mu place llc In lhc Valles, Drake heat Tulsa In the punch earlier In the day By uelesung lpulmlle tml srtemmn. Drake pmlwul us lwtyloxs season, and with only une game left. nlalhematlcally ollrlllnaleti North Texas, which hull lnllr losses at lhe llmc By uefesung the Eagles. head couch Ken Hayes guaranteed runuell 1. ulnnlng swan. ulufh ended I9-ll hlnndayk llclnry cxeneul lulrax league recur-tl ru R-rl Tulsa and North Texas trallcd Iwaskuls the larsl lem minutes, hul .lllcr Tulsa lttl li-7, h-I0 CETIIBY Dunn leur. muue .. three-palm play Another ll zulu gnu mulls the score ll-7. .Intl North Tenn never wav. .I close score the rest nl the game .-xller musing u Inllnme lfsll nl -I9-flh. Tulsu came Inln the second stanza mln more llrc um me Eagles, and stretched llle ltml lo 51-16 ll look over il mmure ana a hall ft-r Nl? lu get on the scoreboard Tulsa led by .Ls much as I0 the second hall. Str-67, hut North Texas cume ulllnn nlnl: a rot nmes, especially when lawn was burdened wrlh lnur fouls and was hunched After the Hur- rlcanc lcd hy I9 muh a lrlllc .wer two minutes remaining, Qn. 74. Hayes starred pulling In hrs reserves North Texas ilale has never defeated Tulszl at the Pavillon. and lhc Eagles seemed deter- mined to make sure hlslory did not repeals Itself Sarurdm They hmughr wllrl mem even-thing hlll llle kllchen sink lo Insure a vlclon-cheerleaders, signs. und huslnads ol fans Sealed un lhu nnrlh end ul the arena were .lhoul 200 North Texas roolers. who had come lo lhe game with the silly nt-tion that they enultl nlllcheer the -3000 Tulsa l.Ins prcsenl Tulsa's slrategl was ln pnl lhc prtwlrt .sn thc Eagles' lcatlrng scnrcr. Ive H .I m I I In n, who scored 15 In TL"s carller bnrll with North Texas. Llnrl lo use ll mne defense on the rexl nl :hu leam It worked heaulllully, l-lzunlls Inn, guarded by Ron Carsnn and John Hamann rhmuglwllr me game, scored only two lrcc thrnvls lhc llrsl hall' ltlanllllon attempted only one sl-Inl that hall, and ll wzu blocltecl by levlls The North Texan Slalc guard finished urth I0 pnlnls Lewis lcd all scorers lsllh ll! pl.-nu. IR In the llrsl null Ieysls shul ll-21 lrnm lhe lleld and a nur-perfect rv-7 from the charm llnc Carson scored 2-l. and was plaguing the Eagles all nrghl will-I his nulslue lump time 'Iwo other players scored rn tlollhle figures for Tulsa. Gran, vlllc Bllnlon with I9. und John Yan Vllet vlth lg, season highs lor both Bunlnn and Van Vlrcl paced lhe Hurricane In mr-mlnu. Ing with li apiece Hob Horn. .thu .mea nine, grabbed ll Sigmo Chi Deleols Doe Woh loclglig-22 l To Snore lnlromurcll Boslcelbclll Title fllsnlpmmhrp In Tulsa llnnfrst Ill rnlramllrul haskcllwall. dclcul- Ing Doe Wah Jacks IN-ZZ Inl- Iuwlng the Tlrslenrpult slut Clash All the Puvlllon Mile Turpen, plsymg lnr sig. ms Chl urul Ieuulng all scum. with I6 p.-mls, sum the ner--ry helped Inlnlcnscly luvlartl llll: :fun-mrn's goal of lnmnng me lron mn Trophy nur lhe lenur slrnrghl year Turpcrl will that slum.. cn. and Lambda Vhl holh are tled presently .It the head of the race for me nrt-pm, and Inst Pl Icp. pa Alpha is running close Iwelurul Srgrml Chl had In earn a pim- nll victory wllhln its nwn league thc Blue league, heme playrng Doc NVah lacks, winner ol lhe Gnltl league uf-th slgm.. rm ann slgma Nu pnglell H7-I ree ords lil lhe end nf the season Sigma Chr won the pluynll grime slgf 14-10 Slgma Nu had bested ma Chr carlrer In the season lor mst tc:xm's nnlv Inst sigma Nu had het-It healer. by Baptist slu- rlus Su SUMMER slsslull wma HOWARD TOURS uxlulm sruuv raurl lr- In Prlclrlc um -:allen malt. mills erllsylrlg slalllllllf Ill Uellllllul Hlwlll wllh the rurrmlly wrist., my-rn ram 121-I1 annual uv lnrull nt uruvmlly or ll-wall ma mum or In tru sn rrmmus sun callm num n Wlllfll where you mm pmmlr sr llllllhelltll Klldli WIUG IIKYULI llvl In rm.-Il run lull ml ll rw num ul may ms very not ur ruuru rur- rm Ituz rua mul Il. mln. Irlernm Ei 1DulldlVlD 'Nm Well Culil. Wallllll ml-mmrlsrlr wlm lulry mln mv- lclr :ltd Nm!! dlyllillltd Slhtdull ol alrmm. runles. -nm, ugnrmlrlg, mlm. sum nuvuln, cultural mrlu, els. Mn. I. E Cndnnhuud sus s. rsrllpl, HAWAII as I ' I ' l Y H l -lcnl l'nInn The run 'Iron rrIuu" pnrnls slgm.. Chl curnml by umnlng lhc basketball llnals ulexuletl that lu.lrll ncxl In previously lcudlng lzmllrda Chl Doe Huh lacks renewed lun pumrs as runner-up Turpcn carried most nt Ihr: l....d Im srgml chi during me gums. nlllscnrlng all others on nl the rebounds lor Slgma Chl The hsllnme some saw Sigma Uhr leading by a sllm l7-I6 margin. but Doe Wuh lroze up the second half and Could chalk up only su points The only person In foul trnu, ble was Drew Plerson of Doe Wah lacks, who quarlerbadtcd lnr the freshman foolhall squad .lgamsr mm .Inu had lo ul .un most of lhe second hall The Iron Man Trophy gm I.. the leam who scores the highest number of Iron man pomls In all lnrrumuml sp.-ng ul year snnulll Slgmu Cru wma our on rt-P .ll lambda Chl .mu Pl Kappa Al phs ul the mu ul the Intramural season, Il will wln the lrophx and flll out a decade ol champ- lncelxetl .lsslwlllrlce from Paul l-'lerson had four lnuls called Itmshlps flamed hy Sigma cr.. Could you get enthusiastic about selling the most salable product in the world? The product is ideas. Yhc lr-U0 men who sell Ideas for us are excited ahnul what they're doing We know that hr-fuuse rhey re successlul at ll And many ni Ihr-m are recent college graduates. In raft, ourprelcrer-Ice ls lor young college graduates who gel a luck out of being loners. Bull sessions aside, college students spend at least four years berng loners In the world ol Ideas As a member of the Moore sales team, ynu'd sllll be pretty much on your own, wrlh responsrblllty that grows as you grow. Yourgob would lnvolveyou with communlcallon problems. People problems. Problems In business logistics. Vou'd be looking rm mm wwrturrlry mplunr lor ways lo make lnlormatinn more lnlelllgible to more people To make It Impossible for carelessness to destroy efficiency Challenging? You bet It Is. Come and look us over. Demand specilics. Weigh us as hard as we'll be werghmg you. We might turn out to be your krnd ol people. Write lo Wm. D. Hamm, Manager, Sales Selection and Employment at the address below He'll give you a better Idea of what -l's all about. Moore Business Forms Ing P.O Box 1369 Denton, Texas 76201 uaanlfsusluess ranus, Inc. Over 575 nlllru and nlurllsr Zell salesmen In Nunn mu-lu msec wma rl-spfrea Mr. .-,me Qu fwfr. .e.r rfusuelnrr owen aualy 6 umvli rrr s. .sr 'til 1 midnight ' Me .fdfmzg 2918 East llth 1 WE 2-1313 more Tulsa t-llrrelwuntletl uw ss. ms Page :I . -1 - v ff . lxikl 21' f -5 .. wrruuvensrmuvzs .ffl 2-aff: ,:....-" . ' ,rglfy . . g5?fL.gu5.3:,, va ornuszrnuru I - uauallif'2f"' V .I ll ' lit: mzmsaqff zeues snurluarl 25,9157-s.-f1jq?f " " U ' y- - - llllwrrl r-ow' s ', l 5100 OFF l " 'V . ' 3951 E, ADMIRAL ml' E' 'lm l on eucrusrarnucx I wlvu wsu: mouse nuns: ' on CASSETTE TAPE l sr-fosllaluam was Orwursfnfw l WITH rms COUPON ur W Mywswu umm an I EITHER or oun W CAPYBOAV-NCME umm mm mm - - BIG - I suuumyurufus l TULSA LOCATIONS I Aumusrreruurn ,mess I- e fL,,.,m-PON , A umtewl-.num Mum For lots ol reasons ll Creates lrghlrhearted conversation. decorales dull cllaces and makes other people envious They'Il wash they had one What more could you ask ol a lamp'7 Turn on your own lor a mere lwelve dollars and lilly Eenls Not a had price lor the Irghl ol your llle I Wahl to be lllsl Url my block lu 0Nn,ii.f-nl WU' Iwo: rr .., Lamps :le ll' lall and hate molded lull cnlol plasllf shade l'vE enclosed 3 check rl! money Dldel lolnn Sir l-1 nnxlrulal Check payable lo Coll I5 tum Nu :ran or ull-ms Alluw 4 seek: uuuery my .sm I..-.vit .Ir-at mu Namef Addlesslj -Y-. 7- fA clly .- . 4SlaIe..T11Ivl Mall lu cull 15 llgm lm Manual Brewing cfrmpsfy Bn- Im, Balllnnre Maryland zlzos Isa ur, .su .nur ylamulreu u. II -- VQLUML S7 NUMBER I9 l A Student Edited To Inform, Interpret, E FAITH 0 SERVICE Newspaper I Crificize Carson and Lewis Awarded Honors nt I indu Rantsei llie tnntftin tri Iulsa ms- ktrllmll learn hcltl tlx tinittlal han- tinei it the tiinifti flvils. mun- .irn night Rim Llrxtvn. tlcscruhed ht t-nigh Kun Hates .is nur Pew" rccctvtztl thi: must tal- nnhie player litem pretenna hx lt-rmvr Iulstt lwaskcllmll 'XII- Xrncrtcan Hub Patterson t,wt,.Ttip st-pn sttphttriinfe nina ten., w..t ...nnfti une.-nn iam suphtr tvnttvru of Ihr: uzdr ht :i unau- inttrtit wie, .intl later. Haxtw stud he had hccn ttvlti ttl' thu honor mtwntcntw hernia the mnqnet. hm nu tvfllual word hail hecn rc- rccctwd an eenfti tw.. nit.. .nnlni inf hang Tnlsak matting rclmtlntlet. the ltrsl award has ever been Catrwtm 'ind lexus imluetl on lite wcuntl time thu presented were huth lczim ftl the Nltssuuli Valley 'KH-Star Itwt nxlntctl as Itvhn Hvrndtin was the mud p.-pillar plancr bv his tcttiiirmtes The iuntnr from Cttrttlt- tmtnnni .t mt- Icatltng .ine ln nu i'..fwn't piles tn nw win lineup Guest Speaker tiiiutt speaker ttl the banquet tint mit.-fi r'ri,timnW.s .ir Kane Varsity By Dale Maples 'lhc spirit tn vs" will tvpcn lur ,i Ilitcv tlat' run Ihtlritizlt, Ninn. til ctxnttniuug inmngh X,iltirtl,ii March Il llic Xarsilt Nite pcrfurm' .nrtet will begin ..i x14 emi .nam in me cam.: unit nf tvett- hx Kenler Rt-sent: NGN Iftii the clmtfcsl hntue seats, place tour resemiinm nf-w ii the Student lnlurmntttvn Dusk In XYcxtl'vx fcnlcr t--ntirmcil rexervtitmns niih thu specific nthtf assignments until ht- prctetlrnp hi- Ron .tn the night .-I the perl-vrmance --f en state. nn.. this Arwen in .i ligrn purple dui .intl fhueketi pants he mt ntvn Ihrmtllhnut thc h.iskz:lh.tIl sent'-n Iiltlslmmons cnnleiied ol bc- ing at "purple power" follower nl K-Ytdlc football Coach Vince iiihmn along with everyone else at tht: Sihtiol 'Our trash cant .ire painted purple .mtl lat-cited 'prtde"'. he stud Master uf Ccremtvntes Glenn Dt-hhc presented an honurarx titre" titatmn ln Hayes and pnntt-ti Hates anti the team rin their :accomplishments and cunt' mqnied "NIV limi thet tlld fm' rsh" Vnrulant Recmitment Hain. who htm heen recruit- ing tim the .mi .trier terttttn closed, rctrtarked tm f't1rstvn's lwrulhrr Ilm, who lust citncltltlctl .i lahul.-its high sclitml career. with an .image .wer zn p.-.nit It-r three wamns Tint attcndctl the banquet with his parents "Iam crm dt- ,i lnt nf things. Hayes remarked "I'm sure he uill wipe t-in all nl Runs meant when hc comes tn Tulsa" The Huivicane ptvslcd Lt 15-ll record in a venr that was billed lt 'rehinltling" The university of rinse, Tulsa, Oklcho mu MARCH iz, two nm. cum, it.. Bob vanmm. Man vaiuat-lt. Player Award Manda, mnxng canon wha mmpaum . mmsfut ana impressive record wal imma by coaches ana mammal.. ui ni. asnfm. otha, aura. and pmaniaeioni Wm gsm- nl ni. ywena annual tmiqw, Nite Opens Mar. I9 the Iathle uill hc given In another pain Imam nm Open at 7 in .mn-ir, Cards XII Ill students must shtwt thctr tietttm ticltcli when re- tenmg their fmfvni..-ns nn tht: of the nffftnni..nee if inet nigh to he atinnnea me onw- tnw, the price will he il Sit lor adults .tml iltlll fur xttttlenls This it it- he paid when thc reservutiuns are picked-up nn the night .ir me Shnw All Sized Groups .fxrrangernems can he matte for pm-Q5 nf .in inet if the Lihle rcicrvalmns .ire mzttie far entnigh tn advance As in the past. timefeni ,ridges will new the thaw each night Al the clnse nl the last show, their sclectmns will he compiled Awards will then he given to me three Individual acts and the tim group acts deemed the best Nn twcr-all Ham Award will .mn hc guen Musical Variety Almnst all types of music will he presented tluring the musical revue The Tn DeILs will present pn- tritvttc selections frnm Irving Ber- lin Flsn lunquist will hellvnut Barbra Streisand Inhnny wins win play the country-western sound A soulful inf- will sing the gnspcl melody Fascinating Acts The fhtfl Indian Matds are planning to invade thc saloon run hi several dancing girls A tense. uld-fashioned melodrama will he presented bv the Pikes Many more :ten will prelude the grand till-cast finale of Aquar- nts, Anyone interested tn helping in hnnti the slage for --The Spa' rtt of vs" nightclub may sign-up at the Student information Desk Wctr Petition to Request 'Geneva' Upholding Prisioner of By nanny nw-Jar x petninn it nan hetng ctr- uulalcd tru the Uniwrsttx of Ittlsa cinnpnt which asks Nurlh lu uphold the prisoner ..i nn n-gnlintrnt as stated tn the Lienuxlt ttvnwenliun li-r lrvttt- ment .ti pfittnwft .if war Ihe pentitrn will he xptvnst-retl ht thc tt Red tw.-it tnuege Iinald .md vtlll bc circulated ht the niunilwerx of the Hoartl and .invnne naming tt- assist with thi: pruleci lhc putitmn was presented Xlnriih II .il I'vv:v:tlUuls' Club .mtl nm he .iviilahle fur signing .it lhc Stntlent lnlurrttttltttn Dexk in Wmthx ficntcr hunt Nlztrch IZ t.i 'March 20 'There are lun ruula vtc can tttllt-it with the pctitmnsf' stated lan rtrfney. president of thi: cat- icge Board '-one is that iw can Xena them directly In the North Xfictnantizsc government, ur wt: can send them thrtmgh the Na- tl.-mi Red Cn-S, Headquarters in Whshlngtnn, D D" We will In tu send them through the nation- al headquarters, because we feel it would he murc effective that wayf' Ha Int nf pwple leel the png. oners tif war are being treated inhumanely. especially the POW wives and their frlcnds Su do we The prisoners nf war wives have dune everything they can r,. -. rf J nh. Merry www of windsor' marina., an nm in Kendall Hail through u matinee and evening psrformunco Saturday Shakespeare presenta- nem aw Gum. mamma in. highlight of ni. vu thmuter mmf.. sw- am, of, gamma on neil-my ma. fo all p.nwmm.e.. which sqm ul s.1s pm Wm. in. Mini.. at 2 p.m, on xqiwaay. Bv circulating those petitions. we can in least say that enttege ini' dents are human and are in fa- vor ol humane treatment nf pris- oners," said Ian, "We are not taking a political stance with thi: pmiecl The Red Cross has been, ti and will always he .i neutral organization on pw lttical issues." .lan continued "Since the International Red Cross organization set up these rules. we feel it would he a good prniect In undertake" The gtwernmcnt of North Vietnam signed the Geneva Con' vention in l956 The petition drive is part of a nnzitwn-wide campaign that began at the University of lmiisville hx' Red Cross memhcrs "ln the Louisville area, there nas outstanding support from cxertnnc If has hcen an over' whelnung success The nther re- gions nf thc country are :tt the same stage of nperation as we are," stated lan. After the petidons are signed thev will go to a committee lnr irilitinimn Any snidfnt, no mat- tcr how manv hours he has, mat' tign a petition. hut he may only Sign it once '-the main thing it that college students are auare YVe HIE du- ing stnnerhing ns 3 nmrttl lane," lan said. r Bozar Ball Unfurls Sat. lhc Vnivcrurv nl lulsa Stu' .lent Association is sponsoring the annual Bumr Ball Saturday in the Grunt Htill of West?-v C cn, ter tint costume .tance will begin in ooo pm and -Art-eta nn un- 00 am Prizes will he ttl I2 .luarded lor the best costumes at the party -x 5:5 prize will be 5-ten to the first place winners. SIS for tecond and SID for third prizes ludgcx for thc contest are Art Department faculty members Senatorial Campaigns Begin Mon. Once again it is time fur TU students to elect new senators This year vutlng machines are hetng used and any full-time stu- dent may vote. Liberal Arm students will vote in Oliphant Hall, Education students tn Lor- ton Hall. Business students in Business Administration Hall. En- gineering students at North Campus and Fine Arts students in Kendall Hall No campaigning will he al- lowed in the polling areas For lhc first Lime a S10 fee has heen charged as an incentive to get campaign posters down after the elections Il all campaign mater- ial is cleaned up 24 hours after the election. the SIO will he re- funded Campaigning will he from March I6-20 Prtmartcs are he- ing held March 23-2-I and final clcction uill he fm March 26-Z7 Polls will he npen from soo am to 200 pm on each of lhcv: days Those filing for Senate posts are President-Neat Tipton and Dtivid Cowherd. vice-president V-Yirgle Smith, Tent Oates. and rim Kassick vying rt-f Liberal Xrts senator are: Jim King, Al Cutie, lean Krupp, Steve Sutlle. and left Stemke Education Sen- :uc hopefuls are Elaine Peter- mn, Tony Hndgcs. Sally Nix. Parsons, Karen Dawson. and Nan- cy Chmclik Filing for Fine Sen- .itnr are Missy Ayers. Bob lary- nn. Susan Martin. and Caroline Czcncusch Business Senate cane dtdates are' Rod Searcy, Iohnny Wills. and Dennis Bennett. Engi- neering Senate hopefuls include. Nlike Stone. Gary Anderson. and lim Franklin. Filing for Senate treasurer are Steve Roavk, Kevin Havu. and Frank Ingo Betsy Neal is unopposed for the post of Senate secretary. Those filing for senator at large are' Bob Lyon, Donald Gilmore. Nancy Atwater. Indy Stuart, Tucker gloss and Tony Oats 0pen House Set In Twin Towers Late Hours For Visitors Receive OK Male residcnLs of the Twin Timers Dormitory at the Unt- versity of Tulsa received 2 new .ind unique open house ruling late last week, allowing visitors tn their rnnm unlil I0 p m week- mghrs and z pm Fridays and 'ittturdavs Residents also will he able to have refrigerators tn their moms. Female Guests Bmce Sonnenfcld. dnrm pres- ident explained that female guests may he in me moms and the tlnnn until to pm Snntirn through Thursday and until 2 pnt Frtdav and Saturday The ruling came after nearly twn years of ttnrkmg toward the program nf open hr-use, A tape had been made for the TU radw station amtvng ether mnvf.-s in make the desire of the residents known to the university admin' l5ll'3tlOl'1 In .1 memorandum from the Tum Towers Residence Hall Association fahmcf and coordi- nator of Student Affairs, James Vander tina made the program effective March 6. i970 adding that the success and continuation uf this program will depend upon the cooperation and re- sponsible efforts of all residents No Foul l'ps "I sincerely think that this open house rule will wnrk. the persons who foul this up. fouls it up for etervnne and the guys here do nnt want tu ltise this prnilege that they have cam- paigned for" President Snnnen- leld said ln a letter following the an- utntncentcnt, appreciation was cspreised hx' the cabinet nn Inc- liall nf the mate residents for the administratmn Iisletung tn our requests," "su that .1 more meaningful and purposeful re- lationship between .indent and Ltdnuntstmtlonu The cunsensllts :inning men residents was tien- erally one of extreme pleasure with the open house rulings As .me hav expressed. 'finaln we gnt what we wanted " Representative lhe ruling came through the nturking tif a new form of gov- ernment in thu tlnrmitnrx The new ltwfrn ts, termed as a rep ruwnlatite assembly Each suite in the dorm uf which there are ZS, decides upon xi representative hy method they so desire This group meets with ilk! CKECHIIVE CDHIITIIIIEC composed nf vice president, Bill Wendlkun: secretary, Tom lam- endula, and Nlike Kier treasurer Decisions are made tn regard to dorm functions and tt was from this group htat the resolution on npcn house came about. Old Govemmen! With the nld form of govem- Ing. a general meeting decided all workings but, with this the mcn are more represented ac- cording to Sonnenfeld. The smaller form make: for a more efficient functioning he said and "we get a lot more done this way' Presently the men are living tn the smaller section of the twin towers but when the other side is completed, lhe men will be living in the West section. Association of Student Govern- ment men delegates will be housed in the dorm during its meeting in April, In addition to due resolution. the men tire being allowed to have in their rooms, refrigerators under certain conditions. The re- lrigcratnrs must be in good re- pair, and in good physical :tp- pearance which will not detract from the appearance of the building. Students also must guarantee the removal of their refrigera- tor from the building at the end of the school year. and the unit must be placed on a piece of plywood to prevent damage to the carpeting, Bruce also said that further information would he released cuncerning activities of the dorm residents. 'Ugly Ma Nine lars are presently set up tn the lobby of Westhy Center as mnnuy-ballots in the annual Ugt, ruin Contest tp--nwretl hy Alpha Phi Omega. national serve ice fraternity Each par repre' sents a campus organization- tpnnwetl candidate and me winner will he the entrant with the largest sum of cash tn his l3r According tu Iohn Griggs. First Vice President of APO. the prizes include a four-foot traveling trophy for the winner's n' Named xpunsuring organtzattcvn, a small- er trophy lor that orgunimtion tn kccp, and second :ini thurtl place rmphies The winning en- trant himself will get une week! use of a Hertz Rent-A-Car of his crime, as pmvrtiea hy tim Camphull, city manager for Hertz, and a plaque Griggs stated that the winner will he announced at the Bnzar Ball Qaturday night and that .ming win he open :very dat through Friday from S a,m through Z pm and nn Saturday Sal. Nite fctr an hour before the Ball. An additional trophy will be award- ed the Ugly Man entrant wearing the ugliest costume to the dance, The contestants and their sponsors are Ken Regan. PKAZ Mike I Paschal Twyman. KD1 Turpcn, SX: Randy Mills, ATO: lack Edmistnn, DSP: Vic Ber- man. LXA1 Lee Schultz, Twin Towers. Bud Sham. XO: and Neal ripmn, tctco. The proceeds from the con- test wtll gn to the Gurdon W Loi-eloy Scholarship Fund Rafferty Raps Individuals Disappearing By Annetie Morgan And Brad Brudliluw Max Rafferty, al the re- nf the Academic Affairs Committee nf the Student Assw station, spoke here March 5 Rafferty's talk was entitled. "What in The Heck is Going tn Happen to Us Individuals" Berkeley Syndrome ln the speech, Rafferty de- plured the conditions now pres- ent tn American universities I-Ie called these conditions the "Berkley Syndrome " lt. encom- passes the "loss of tdenttty tandl emsinn ul self respect" that is found nn "multiversity" campus- es Dr. quest Coed Comments AHL-w an you can General Motors alma mater." one student wrote tu the dean of his college "I came to college to find my- self. to hecome a person In- stead I have became a num- her. " Rafferty attributes these out- cries to the philosnphy nf ed' ttcatmn expounded hy John DL- wey First called utilitarianism. then progressive education and now life adlustmenl education, Dewey advocated what is com' rnonly knnwn today as "gmttp- iam" Hell Raisers "People who are alttnys rtusctl as members of a group will some time alnng the line raise hell," Rafferty said He also stated that riots now disrupting campus activities arc "inevitable " They are the "last stirring of the yeast." "Grouptsm at any result is not what our racial minorities need," Raflerty added. He quoted asan example the prejudices once ac- tive in this country against the Irish immigrants. After five gen' erations the Irish merged into general society but they dld not accomplish this by group de- mand-1 They managed to do it nn an individual basis Rafferty challenged the anu- ience to press forirccognition as zi person and fight against groupism Stork Surrender ln closing Rafferty said, "Rc- solvc never to surrender to your greatest enemy. ure stork. Do not accept it lover population! as inevitable." A question and answer session followed Rafferty's speech. In re- sponse to a question regarding the difference between an tn' dtvtdual and a "clown," Rafferty said an individual did not resurl to wearing long hair. or cloifm costumes. Also, he said, an tn- dividual bathed frequently. ,.-Qt -, x fm , f' ' W -A . i ff" t .gift ' ,. 1 ' ag' I v we ' - i:'.l5,f" 'Mei' 'S .34-aff? wig: 0 2 +4 Q1 pt ' 5 A 's t Mu- Rafferty, ab-wa, make! a puinl In Ill: npeuh an the dtmvtwlrln andiviaunti in our misty. Rafferty who spoke through the Awami: Affair, speakers umm- raised Interesting and preventive renin which wan pursued tn n qunnlun-answer Ionian following his spud!- rug.: rutsn coueoun M,,,,,,,1',q70 'I Q.-AQ WISDOM ' FAITH SERVICE cows 1 F aculfy Speaks Ignore H... 4 M b ItWiIlGoAwc1y aye hy Davis D. Joyce Assimm Professor nr Hismry On February 11, me smdem Senate passed the following res- olulion. which was moved hy David W.1L90n "ln View of the arrest and the trial of a sanc- tioned speaker for the comments he made on the Unnersily ol Tulsa Campus, the Student Senate nf the University of Tulsu wishes no suhmu u protest of this dan- gerous precedent lu the District Attorney of Tulsa County The sturicnls nl the University value their rlghl of being allowed to in- vite In the campus any speaker of their :homing mu also me spenker's right to free expression whale on thc campus. These rights are defined in the Joint Stale- menl un Rights and Freedoms nf Students which has been en- dorsed by all elements of the University of TuIsa's academic community. The dangerous pre- cedent esublnshed by the City nl' Tulsa! arrest of Wilberl Brown could well lead lo further re-, presive actions which would jeo- pardize the Llnivcrsitys goal of pursuit of knowledge In an Irec atmosphere " 'August Body' On February' 27. Chaplain C Robert Kelly read this resolution to u meeung of the University Council and moved Lhal lhal au- gust body concur What hap- pened, to make a lung story short, was thru the motiun was lahlml indefinitely Fur all pm- ncul purposes, this means that il .5 uma. especially mm lhut was the Im meexing of than vast. un- wueldly, unreprexenmuve enmy known .rs the University Council rn it being replaced by r Um- vemly Senule, which will hc smaller ,mil rr.-pffmly mm workable l Since I was one of lhmc whn yupptulcd lhe rewluuon, I may not he able lo present very el- uefrwely me urgumanrt ugrmsi u Bur thu mayor ones seemed lo bc lhrcu: in numhcr Firsl, the Student Senate resolution which we were being asked lu endorse, ri was argued, was very poorly written Second, rl wus pointed .wut lhnl rhe remluuon was nur brought before thc Council in a proper tanhmn, unce memhevx had not been notified uheud of ume that lhlx Issue mould hc dean mm And. lxnally. sr-me rm. jccled in the resolution on thu ground that nl dircclcd crmcusm ..i uw rm-ng place. I e in law enforcurncnl ufluclals lnr enlorcb ing lhi: law. rullzer than .I lhv: ,rnnru uw itself rind unequal env lurccnrcnl ol the Luv Fringe Benefits. Plush Club Now, admitting mir lherr rr ul luusl-or muyhe nl mvsl-.Q gram on truth rn such in mute urgumcntx, rr xull scenic In me nm basically the rcmlt rn ru CouncnI's aCllDn rn mhllng Ure runuun, whether so rmmnled ur nut, wut In rwunl u conlronur- llun with thc rcul Issue .rwulvvtl True, the Sludznt Senate! rcs- olulmn ns nol exactly a master- piece In .1 literary senscz but tts mlent is cleur True. lr he led:- nmuy Wren, according rr- me Constitution nf the l'nwerwlx Council. members should Lvmu about such un item .xlvcml ot uma, hui nobr-dy seemed lcrrxhlt concerned when the Cnuncl went on rmmediulelv .After lith- nng me wilhert Brown fcwirrnmr lo pass two more. one honoring a deceased former collcagine and another thanking the fringe he- nefll committee lor our plush new faculty club in warm, Cen- ter ln other wurda, lf xl's lrwml, dear with nr, hu: lf1t's kill it by a parliamentary lrlck "Ignore ll and mnyhe ll will go Away." Amr img, r-specially in view of Brown's conviction nn the charges brought ugamsl hum. HAWAII fm SUMMER SESSIDN WITH HOWARD TOURS umcnuu. svunv mul In mu mzlnc hm num mam mln miuylnl mmm.: ur miriam: Haw-u mm mn 598 virgin fmnmnly iameur news rum me lnnull uf rnmu lx unwmny nl N-un fm Camuul nr In ur. sn nu-cum sm- enum enum -1 wmm wav- you mm nmmll of mn-mmm mm wsu. in you uve In umm nn lm ru n ,mr Wm In may m- very nm nl umm nm nu mx rm mul lr. vnu :mum er mu-mann num wnx cum wmm mn apartment .vim my mia my in -na nm dlvtrxlllud renew- nf umm umm :hom .annum mlm mmm mlvmn annum M I I E Cudlnhlmd xl might he a but more proper uw cl-ncernme protest ugarmr discrrnmuuvry enforcement ol .nn archaic, unlusl. and pmhuhly unconstitutional law. hui Jgarnn, the rhnm ui ihc Student Scnnlex resnluuon was clear Quite sim- ply, lhe Student Senate ren-and there are some of ui on the luc- ulty wht- agree'-thai it does rn- uefd get A "dangerous pmmsunrc to arrest, try, and convict a per- ann fr-f saying MF me should not use thru word in prim eulher. you see-some while girl nughl he muingw "Avoid Confrontation" Su, I contend that many, per- haps most, of thtxse who argued Inr lnhlmg the motion wished. though maybe unc.-nscmrnny. in .word cunlronung lhr: Issue I got a chance afrer the Council meer- uig lu ask one ul those members who Iavorcd uhlxng. this qucg- uon "Do you really thunk we solved anything hy znemck we jual pulIed7" He spun and walked away, uttering as he dzd so an ex- plellve for which Wilherl Brown would prohahlv have been ar- rested. My point is thus. Freed- om of speech ls .1 vital issue In this nge of crxsrs, not nnly on the campus but mfg it will nur gn away Any reatrucnun ul freed- um of apeech. aa pnwnled Inr in the first amendment to the L' S Consmulrun, .md any vu-l.nmn of that pnruun of the Joint Sum- menl on Rights nnd Freedunu. of Studenls which deals with ypugrkcn un rho: campus. must he nl cunccrn Lo ui all Discriminalory But llnally. there It unulhcr :sms invnlscal in the Wllherl Brown cage which is perhaps even more inrportunl :mn tree' dom on speech I rclnzrreil mmf- ly .ll-:awe lu duscrlmxrmnnx en- forcement oi the law I lm:.m lu xuggcst. ln he more xpecrhc, that ll Brown had mul been Black, .md had not hcen .1 Bluck Pun- lhe chances are gui-d lhul wnuld huve been nu .xrrcxl nl he ther. there AS al letter to the editor ul that daily gmnmshcr known as the 'rum --Huymg semi: .Hgm year: rn mu U S rmnne nf S um... . Tribune sand recently ,amz , p served in, l'Il but he learned thc alleged obscenity in the sermon of his country I'lI .nlsn but Ihzal prrrm-rm, ,mage and Jun- hm uttered .A few In their tluy, loo." Uhscenxly tlepemls on .muy per, xpccuve I suggest that nothing :mild he more obscene to rr young Black person than me wt-fu nigger rollrng Ulf me ups or u Bull Connor, hut duet that mean he should be arrested lor ,dying uv Huw strange than wc creulc zu goclcly uhlch creates an- gry young Black men like Wil- hcrl Broun then dug up u ridicu- lous lam lo punlah htm mr being .mgryi one is remanded or the ,lunge circular logic hy which Black Alnerlcans have been VIC- nnnzcd throughout nur history I-xrst ur: make them Slaves, as L1 result nf which, utter malty gen- urulmns, they acquire, or ul least seem lu Acquire, :enum charac- lerlsucx, such as lulinesu, docil- rry, rind mesponsrbniry Then we use these characteristics. the rn, uvituhlc result uf their social con- .as justification for keep- dlllunsv mg them torcver in at ,uhordlnaic place Retreat From Concern And speaking ut parallels with history Surely what we now see, mth me Nixon-Agnew' Thurnmml-H.4ymworth - Carswell .nlnrlnmrnlmn setting the lone. ia .i retreat from .active concem Wim .mf Black mmrmry if we did nearly .1 century ago with the tlcmnee of Recomlructnon His- wry reperm smell, wrrlconc once mul, hecuuse nn-one was hslcn- mg the nm time "Thu nun generation" .-1 BI.xukS, uarnetl .A Black Punlher fwnuy, "my mu he HIM Pun- ther in mme Hur they will he BLACK P.1nthl:r in mind" The lreutlllcnl nhlth NVxIhv:rl Brown nxclvudfund Ihu treatlmunl which Hum. pwpuf In guncrul in hm nllcn Slxll ruccivc In lhls mrmrfy ,Wu an .um nun me thing to mite thu pr.-prim prune imc All power to uw purple! Nnmanunium for lha own grad- uate Imaam vapresmnnmu of senate will he accepted through March 25 Thais inlslexled plsuse file in the Graduate School office in McClure Hull. Elections will be held April B the mganaua unawmy Senate Ffee U Featurette Notes Two rcsolulnons concerning the proposed Oklahoma Slate flunhllluilonal ll0l'lVtnll0n, and Iwo bills were discussed at the March I0 meeting of the Stu- dent Senate. The hrs! resolution, as read by l rheral Arts Senator David Cow- herd, was rm expression of sup- port on the pan of TU students for the state legisI.nrure's calling or A Eonnilunonal Convention. .rn uct which n to he voted on In .1 slulewlde ballot on March 17. Section Z of the resolution read, "We urge the voters of this County, Republican, Democrat, or Americunllndependent, rs gurdless of party or pcrsuation, lo vote YES on State Questions -172 and -171 on Tuesday March l7, l970." The motion was amended to delete the prefixes "His Excel- lency", and "The Honorable," hvfore the names ol the Govern- or. the President Pm Tempore nl the Senate, and the Speaker of the House. to whom the res- nlulion would be sent, as slated in Section -I of the text After discussion the motion passed in a mll call vote An attempted resolution read hy Fme Arts Senator David Watson over the same issue failed The motion, if passed, would haxe proclaimed dislavor on the part of TU students for Governor Banletfs statement barring "layman" from serving un the proposed Convention. A nmmcm appropriation bill for providing .4 supplement to the Miss TU scholarship was rc:- turncd bv the Financial Commit- uze and passed. The sum in ques- tion wax S275 O0 Another bill, for ratification or .. temporary supplement to thu Oklahoma Intercollegiate Legislature IOILJ Consunmon, was propmed hy Senator Cow- ncm C.-whfm fxplmneu mm the temporary cunsuluuon would provide needed change: until a new .Ctinslllullon can be drawn up ,rl the nexl OIL meetmg, and nm puysage rn twulhuds of the member ychool governments is required The motion was tabled. Furlhcommg Student Associa- uon allmcuom mcludv: Varsity Night, March I9-21, Bozar Ball, Saturday night trum 9 lu IZ. and thc Detroit Symphony, March l7 Inlet: lu :he Symphony and other ljullurnl Affairs presenta- unm .tru uvrulable free ol charge to IL' tludenu at the Smdenl Inlurmatmn Desk m Weatby Center -Bob Tlppee See The Donre Interviewer March 20-Westby Center i. - ' f , L . - . mm. 'em V ' V Y rsizi E. am rl. ws mms By Richard Qulggle Professor Don Harringlun will be the featured speaker tnmor- row night in the hrs! of an on- going series ol lectures, Issue or ienlaled semxnars and group con- fronlalions. Plans for the series grew out of the recent Free Umvcrsiry business musing and party, held at the Canterbury House-also the scene of tomorrow's talk. Professor Harrington's topic will be, "Philosophy and the Modern World." The issu: is that. "ln this age of sell-gratification, the impor- tance of philosophy is usually missed," Harnnglon said The problem is one of minds, not whether they exist-though this is an issue rn phllusophygbur thai, " . . . mos: of :hem are nor functioning," he quippad. Design of the weekly Friday night meetings is to provide a hub for FU activities The cen- tral concept is ol a free ex' change of ideas in an equally free atmosphere Community figures, as well as various pro- fessors. will be asked to address lhe group, and in turn In defend their topics Also papers that are produced from lhe various class- es of the Free University will he presented, as they are prepared An informal atmosphere will he stressed, both to breakdown the sometimes slilled classroom approach, and for lun, which all learning should be Accord- From Page 4 10 team recurdt . . While thc huauhull Hurricane try Ku nnpmve unc notch un lrul sez.1son's sparkling finish, the tennis and gulf lcumx will depend on relummg stanerw for improvement a a u Jay Dallon's neuers welcome back Hub Horton und Pep Prn- nell. Honon, equipped with a cannonhull serve. will lry to hater his I3-13 mark of 4 year ago Pmnell, :1 started an an freshman, could be Valley utlc threat after u l I-h year . 1 - Golf coach Glenn Dobbs' hug suck will he uurrlcd by buy Walkingsucl.. The South Dnkurn native wun Iwo iuurnunicnlx in his home stale during the summer His 7I stroku .uveruge cum- pares very favorably with his YM Avcruge for lhn: TU llnksters lust Spring - n a Should TU capture lhc lennls charnipiunxhip, it would bu only the second outright crown nn the schnnlk history Tulsa ruptured first place rn rhe 1961 wnrpelnmn, while ming mr mp honors in 1936-37. a . z The Hurricane goll squad has had my xuch xutcuxx lhuy will be seeking win no I thib season lngly me evening will begun 41 1 p,m wnh drunks nnu Went, and em: when everyone tvf...1.-5 ru leave. 'lhe evening is open ir. all interested persons, Imm ihe communlry nr :university 7 Tulsa Collegian Puhllshed weekly except dufmg holidays and emm pe'-ods Ad gen.S.f.9 raves on fequw ofnm :owed on lhlrd nw student Aclivi nes Building, umvemry of mum, mm, oklahoma Telephone wsbsvef gg i 1151 9-6351, ext 355 Editor . ,,..,,,, .. Aswan: Editor .. M., Assamm saw .. Business Manager . , spam ednof Photographer Greek edavm ..,,,, senm Reponev ...,, clmrlunon Manage, ,YYYY Y gggrgg neponm Af-we amdshuw, sob xg-Hey, c-one Mawr .. J e Avant, .. can Malone num, Reeder . Bob www . . Arcmlson . .. Jrm Mum. . Nancy Hendri- . Bob nppee mm Kemp Jrm VitDumel Eddie Novak, xqmy Parent, lmdc Ramsey F"iZ'l'.'l'Zi-'S LEVI'S Sta-Presfl' Trimcuts xnp cool On campu- In Sharp Slack: by 10 STORES 10 SERVE YOU S10 to S13 In 0 mn mnge of fushronrfagm pm. vems, comm and sm-Pres: fabrics nam-Ember, no body but tem makes sm-Pfesv tem ,nr-cms your wardrobe with .mammal Ivy model mm me-Mm Wu, Slnx 16-35, Avnllubls or Froug'n Downtown Slrill Floor and all B brunchn "For those mleresled in Free- dom of Thought and Religion" All SOULS UNITARIAN CHURCH March IS Rev John B Wolf Church Service IOSU u rn Church School 8- Adult Classes IO 00 u m "Fatigue and Modlrn Lilo" Al v QM T21 f 'iw "FAX, ' 1 .5 . ,f,, N., Q ff Tj .. if r 1 'L tit"-Et ki, 2 3 4 2 , - ,j51.itf" r: F if G4 Ea- gif' 4 X if 1 ft .., 7? A Q 35. it A .u I 1 Beauty is how you feel You ever have one of thoue days when everyone says you look well, but you still rlon'i feel pretty? Maybe it's because you're tired or troubled. 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TAMPAX. www samum vaovrcnon wana mmzmtu ...rr Omg, vw.. .Nmw...m. ur-rw --,, mvurnoeo eaderS Digest l A Student Edited T0 lr1fOfm, lnfefpfef, Newgpgper E4 Cl'lllClZe ' WISDOM - FAITH - SERVICE votumt sr, Numara zo YY' ' U The uhtverrlry of mm, Tulsa, Oklahoma MARCH tv, two f- Q 1,-1 vraamr, Norma Curley and Dlraetar Bt-use Roberson mul helm. the rehearsals which will turn lnta par. formance: beginning tonight far th. qllermpus thaw, vrmtry Nite The ran una me have been having ammo. rahearralr this warn. in preparation fer the three night run in wenhy csmr Great Hall nightly at a P .rt Reservations may be mae at the Student thtmmmaah Daslt With Elections Approaching .. Candidates Espouse Views EDIIURIY NOTE lrntrtl ht init- Ihr' tltlrlr-ntr til the ll tlwltrw In lm nl- lftnl-rrlrt .rf rllltlt tfwlfdrr .tr nh- lmlrr and frm- rnrlntfl mtl-lim lf. me thru.-rn Smurf l-lr. tl.-rl tEGl,tN,'...'.1 tlprtlntmt' tht' itll - Ihr mn- tr-ndns for tht' tlllltal ttf Sltrriwtl llttlrtaliun Prrlldr-nl lmli l'ttf- Prvtldwlt Jllt' rtlndlflutr-l mv pw- .rhtfd tn .llptrtrl-rt.. al .lrlrrr Daxtd towhctil, 'l .l sent--r htn.-rthg th lift-in .intl Httthn has serxeil ln Tl' slllderll glliurrl- mcnl .ts .t senator lrnm the cul- lcge of Ill'-eral Xrts tkltlhcrd ts -ucklng the otllcc of Student X-- wclatltin President Covshcrdk plalillrm consists, essenllallx. til the .ltliocllci of seternl hast: xtrttctltrnl changes. and tif a rctltstrthllltnn nf the ,Wm presently claimed ln thc branches of TUX senate --we hm s gmt et-rnttttltthn but lt could be matic .l It-t better " twhertl rn- rtltrtplr. the chairman ui tht: senate is prcxcnl- lv tpphlhtell bv the prcsttlent ht thc scnrlle This ts rl direct viola- nhrt .tt the .lt www " Ftlwherd said lhrll this collltl he rhrtntleretl comparable th the Spcnlter of the United Status lt.-me nt being .tpprnnlctl hi the rwrnltrr "The xl:n.tll: shtlllltl be :lhlc ln tntlctls .ind elect .l chalrnlntl frntlt tlnttrng its ntcrnlscrs ' he srlttl This scrmllrr-chtttrnt.ln ut-lllil retain his tenttttlrttll ,wrr.rg.tlti-nt while hsntlltng thc techntotltlttrs l-I senate htlwlnctt txwhrnl cnt th..t this trprtrsv ltnn of powers between the legit- ltttlve and cwcttllyt- ftlnclttlns of student wnqltc my he further ile- ltrtrstell by r ,-rrnlntlrt tthtrh whirl prhhlhlt trnfltr-rt from ht-- Coming council chairmen Senate councils- academic :ll- laxrs, soctnl, cttltlxr.lI-are con- sttlcrcd comnttllws of uectttttc lltnctttln since ther ctist nnli bt the appointment of the president .mil should not he rtdminislcretl hx lqrnl,rt.w litmus Further Fnnhcrd wishes lr- ltmtl the pr-wer of the etcctltiic tn stlltlcnl nmcrnment tn n large lx rcprvscntnlnt- exercise "Then: xlwlllnl bc a llmll lt- .thnt the trwcllltw can do," he t,...t "For ettlntr-le. tt sh .intentl- nwnt tn the ctrnttttllttt-n is tntndlt .tn-,l p.tM.l by s rrtnlnn ol the this proposed ,uncntlmenl it unhtrxt In presidential tcm' 'sinh lit ttnlcndnlenl ct-lllil be l l ttt.l sent to the stntlcnls t,1ttt,.ltl.-n by .t two-thtnls t 1 l. -lt wi lhl: senate, but H ll' 4 ' 1 I tlwhcrd, this ls ln- tt-nslslunl ixtth thc t-rrlmrntrl pn..-lite .-t writting pr... posed it-tt-.lttttttt-nnl .lntundntcnts lllrctllt tn tht- st.ltu lt-r rztlllkn- .lllouanuu ltlr xrtn-rttsn gl-te t...t. lttthhtlt .th ,tm..lrhtt..l apt-r..tsl lhc ttrnsttttllttltntl ttllzng gt-t rrnntg .lntrtttltrlrllts .nth at th..t ptr tint or .lll .l rnllnrttt .-l in lllll ttltlc ll' sllttlt-nts ts rcqttttctl tht r-.large This tt trle.n.n.lhlr. t .nthntrl nits, ht-c.tliw rlltttlcallt-tt .ll the .lnglfrll rt ttlttrll .itll-, .. in -white nw .lt .l l mal- mx --l lhntu -xlttt .ntctl 'lt .h.lnl.l bu ,tht as not in rlllltlltl Ill! wlllhllllllllhtl tu ll Vhlw th nt tt np hc t,lnl is whsle president, crrwhrru v:xpl.rrrts thn his it-lrtlltl be tt- reptt-tent the interest nt TL' stlltlcnls ,ls null .ts to lnnn-.atc "l Ihlnl Lhcrc ls tt tub that needs to be .low that is not hung done," ht- xrlttl "Thu student hntlx pnsttlrnt shhnltl ltr rcprftrntnnr ul the tttnlutit spokes- --f tlx xlcxn " 'Ihun' has been rt trcntl th.ll prrsttlt-nt .ned h..ll potter ll.-ning from thu t-rp down It shotlltl clinic from the hnttrlm np." ci.-tthenl slut 'tru- ttslons shotlltl onlne lrtlm thu slit- mlll uffccl hx .lt-mt llntl iw pnt their reprt-wnttttnrt Tllvxltwtlwli, ll'lUrL' things ttttilnnls ll.-nl like lhlrl .irc being tltlne .lt ltl, hm the nude right hc ct-nltnttcil .irc some tlcetuoris .tru l-my .-wr thrtr hollis." 'thrt lltin't not thot h.txc .lm Ihc Sltlllcnl .tn excellent tt-tru, ctcn lhntlgh t.-tcrhhrrht trnrltlt-, l't.rilm" "Sltnlcnl gint-rnntentk ittsttltctl- ll-in i--r cttslcncc tlntl prcnilw up-in uhlth ll lx funded tt is tllt-rc to serie thu stu- dents," t tluhcrtl mild "lt tx ulccl- ull lu .t t-nt-lllltt-ncv .tml owes tts existence lr- those pcrlplt: nhn clcclctl lt ' tmnnt-rd aiu lh.ll the sttttlcntx have tht right t.. he hcnrtl rr.. mallet lt--it their nent mat hc 'intl tlnrtt htnr thu rtrht t.- hth .ln .lrntntt-fit," he intl, hilt wil .ltr hm the right th pin tt np" l-the ,-rt-hllrht tt tthrttht t..r tml ther thc tlltllnnt awtcl.ltmtt. .tru plntng his llltltnn- that hnw .l rltdtl th .ak that he them," he elltl rc prc-cnt The other cl-ntuntler for thc ,hltt rmlltnr t-fttw lt Nest Tn.. ll-ll, Il-war--'ld unninmrctlil .irt lltltt-r tn-nt into ttptt-rl .lppltvtl for ptnsttlcnt -it the Stutlunl .xs- sl-:latlon twcntlw "n lt-t of pete r-tt hilt t gmt .tell .tl wrt tht.. the Sellillc .intl l feel l am capable nl contlntlttlg Lhc leadership ln .l wtlcccxslul senate " Ilptott stressed eltlclency ln his .nlntltltslrsntln tt elected In re gnrtt th the presidential powers, nu mtl. 'the president needs rn.-.nth nlth.-nn nhl power to ntrtke thu senate operate elllctent- Ix lint there it pruxentlt an effec- ltto manner .tt checks and bal- ances ,tlrcadi existent ln the body l iltirtl think that leglslauun Ls nuttlctl to change lt A president xhnllld lake the .llutude that an ,lnltlullt of sacrifice on his part still un the part of the senate attlt nnrtntnlous or mntorlty con- sent ntll work more effectively that a lug and sudden change st-mr .rt these changes that I haw hn:.l.rl.l about would tlfccl the scnalt: .ln-.l student association ad- icrsclx " 'The whole idea of the senate .ts .l ghternlng body rsh be ma utlh the .mtsntncc ot the ludlctal todo which has been worked on tl-r quite some ttnte. but has not been put into effect. This code thiltlltl ht: pill into acuon and tlsctl ln conjunction with the coun- ttl sxstem which the senate went tn this The council system has lawn effective and succesful .mtl has tlrtmltely Contributed to thu cfllctoncx ln which the sen- nt h..t worked," Tipton sind llpton also mentioned ln addi- lnln, with trctllmcnt as a regular college, the graduate school of the ntniersttt "I think we should tttakc sure the graduate school ts represented :ts a separate college utth all rights and pnvlleges. these people pay wlvrty fees .ntl are cntltlcd to the repraenta- ttnn that entitles them," Tipton xnld 'st-me have argued that Acaf -lullllc Affairs Council should get more money than the Sotnal t--llncll People expect more so- clill .lctlxltlus because they re- com: much of the academics in the classroom The Academic Al- l.itrs Council ls ctccllenl and has hwh trrltrtl eqtnllt as the Social Council lhts year. You can get a gran! .lcatlemtc program lor las than intl can get a good social program Speeches, some of them, h.txe not been well attended this tear ttnll l think with a lesser number ni engagements more stu- dents might attend, Also with the speaking and social engagements falling on different rughls so that students c.i.n attend an event when they do nut have n class or con- ibctlng activity," Tipton said. "There is it definite lack ln the su 'Candidates' Page s Varsity-Nile Premieres Thursday 'Spirit of '75' Cast 8a Crew Ready for Musical Review By nal. lvlapln --the spirit of 15" Vanity Nite Production will open at 8:15 Thursday in the Great Hall of Westby Center The musical revue will also be presented Fri- day and Saturday nights. leeervatlena People with reservations will be able to begin picking-up their table assignments at 7:30 the night of each performance Res- ervations will NOT be held after 800 when the Varsity Nite Band will begin to play. Reservations should be placed in advance at the Student lnfor- mation Desk in Westby Center to insure a table being available Admlulan All TU students will be ad- rrutted free if they present their activity dckets when picking-up their table assignments prior to the performance. For others the prices will be Sl 50 for adults and Sl00 for students, Everything possible has been done to attain a nightclub at- mosphere for the show. The aud- ience will be seated at individual cloth-covered tables, Waitresses will be sewing drinks before the show and during intennission to those who desire them, New Dlreder Bnlce Roberson has taken over as Director of Varsity Nite for Ron Boatright who is re- covering from surgery Jim Kirk has undertaken all the musical arrangements that Ron's sudden illness prevented him from doing Alan Nicholson, Assistant Di- rector, will lead the band in Ron's absence. Delores Mann, V- Nite Secretarv, contributed great- ly in straightning-out the con- fusion Delores and John Forrest will be aocompaning many of the performers for Ron. Award! Besides the highly regarded "Ham Award" currently held by V-Nite Producer Nonna Curley. three individual prizes and two group prizes will be presented. Judges Judges for tonight's perform- ance will be Jeanne Gambtell, Bill Hyden, Leo Bayley, Phil Sherman, Tommy Harris. Gary Chew, Jerry Vaughn and lay Jones, Friday night's judges include: Alan Cox, Mrs Leslie Hanger. Jr., Carl Janssen, John Chick, Donald Hamilton, and Mrs Joy Finnerty. Among those judgtne Saturday night will be' Dino Eronomos. Elmer Davis, James R. Jones, and Mrs, Ralph Rhodes. Individual Ada Individual acts to be seen in- clude, Dave Vallier singing "Cele- button." Lynelle Hans singing "l Dcn't Know Why", Bill Cald- well singing f'Wichita Lineman' and "Sitttn' On the Dock of the Bay", Alice Pegues singing "Walk on By" and "Somewhere", Steve Earl singing "Where ls Love", Johnny Wills singing "There'll Never be Anyone Else But You", and Elsa Lundquist singing "I Got Plenty of Noth- ll! . gAmong the small group acts will be a folk-singing by Larry Kraus and Joe Rhees, a duet of "Ticket to Ride" sung by Bmce Roberson and Susie Monger, and a comedy act, "Big T," sung by Suby Weston and Barbie Sagle. Kappa Delta will present the opening --spirit of 15" number. They will be singing about the TU campus buildings. Chl Omega's act includes Mar- cia Hicks singing in the Hurri- cane Saloon and several dancing Indian Maids straight from the rscrvation Flnale Modern Choir will sing 'Rhyr thym of Life" and wiU lead the entire cast in the finale of "Aquarius," Teacher Exams. Scheduled for TU, April 4 The National Teacher Exam- inations for college seniors pre- parlng for careers in teaching and lot teachers seeking posi- tions ln different school systems, will be held at the University of Tulsa April 4 The day-long testing will include the common inations in professional and gen- session exam- eral education, and the teach- tng area examinations Those planning to take the test should promptly obtain bulletins oi ln- forms formation and registration at lOl McClure Hall at TU, of from the National Teacher Ex- aminations Educational Testing Service, Box 9ll, Princeton, N J,. 08540, according to H N Carter, TU test administrator STUDENT ASSOCIATION ELECTIONS CANDIDATES lrelldent Davld Cowhetd Neal nptah Vin-President Ylln Kulllsk Vlrale Smith Secretary amy mal Tretnurar Frank Inga Steve laarlt Liberal Art: Senate: Al Cult! Jim king .lean ltrvpp Jeff Slelnlte Steven S. SUMO lulinesl Senator Dennis Bennett Rob Searcy Johnny Wllll Engineering Senator Gary Andaman Jlln Franklin Mllta Stone srlumlar. smnar Nancy chmlllr Joe crqwau Karen Dawson may Mill Tarty Hedges Sally Nlx Pam Par-lone Elalne Peterson Fine ARI Sender Mluy Ayer! Bob Jaryno Senator-Al-Large Nam Aman: Donald Gllmere label! Stanley Lyon Passover Feast A special dinner to celebrate the feast of the Jewish Passover will be held th Sharp Chapel on Slnday. March 22, at ll'0O am. in the place of the regular Sunday service. Chaplain Robert c. Kelly, who helped to plan the feast, encourages all students who wish lo attend to make a reservation, because attendance will be limited to forty people The cost is one dollar per per- SDH. Last Supper For those students who are not familiar wit.h this religious Sei l celebration, the Passover service commemmorales the Last Sup- per af Jesus Christ and his Twelve Apostles. ln accordance with the tradition, lamb, un- lenvuned bread, wine and bitter herbs will be the most important part of the meal that will be pre- pared by Mrs. Annabel Kelly and the wives of other members of the faculty. lt wtl.l be a "fam- ily style" dinner with different students playing the parLs of the mother, the father, and the youngest child asks the mother and father about the purpose of or Sunday the meal. Music will also be pro vided during the dinner. Second Time 'l'he Jewish Passover service has only been performed twice before at the University of Tulsa. in 1963 and 1964 This year the celebration was planned by TU students Pat Gillette, Don Gil- more. Linda Willhite, Ray Stew- art, Sharon Stewart and Patty Sterne lt should be a unique eit- periencc for all those who al- lend. Junior Class Sefs Movie, MS Dance The Junior Clas of the Uni- versity of 'hllsa will present "Hello Dolly' at the Continental Theater March Z2 at 8 p.m 250 5067! Two hundred fifty seats will be reserved for TU students in the center section of the theater. Ac- cording to the manager, students should be their earlier than 8 p.m. to avoid long lines. The tickets will be sold at the door for SLEU per student with one activity card, Entertainment-Flu: VirgJe Smith, Junior Class President, said, "this provides ad- ditional entertainment tor the student at a reduced cost." Junior Class Council is also giving a Multiple Schlerosis Ben- efit Dance March 26 from 9-lZ p m in the Great Hall of Westby Center Band "nina County will provide the music. They are just back from an eastem tour engage- ment," says President Smith. All proceeds from the dance will go to the multiple schler- osis. The cost is Sl,00 per cou- ple Bumper Stlekerl The council is also selling bumper sticlten. that say "Go Hurricane-Let's be National Champs l970." The stickers will be yellow with blue lettering and will be 5" X IS". 300 will be sold at the Student information Desk in Westby Center before spring break, 'These stickers will boost TU's Baseball Team? Anyone Interested In being a delegate to the Oltlahoma Its tarealleglate Legislature from TU should contact lruee label'- 79"Y OWU son er larry Yadnn at the Sigma Ellmbeth Tusier Sleu Nu Heine, 912-9312, before Jody Stuart Avril 9- Women, B The Acadetruc Affairs Coun- ctl ol the TU Student Senate mll sponsor 4'Wot:nen's Libera- uon Day" next Monday with :l senes of speeches and discussions planned lor Lhat afternoon. All TU students are invited to par- ttclpate, Barbara Santee, a Planned Par- enthood representative, will initi- ate the acuvitles at noon with a speech on the liberation of wom- en ln Westby Center. A panel conslsung of Dr, Hill, Dr. Sharon Price Bonham. Jane Alexander, .ind Arrrun Set-ran, all of TU, will hold a discussion immediately tul- lowing the speech. Another speaker-panel presenta- lion will be held in Westhy Ceu- ler at 2 p.m., ttus one on "The Spectrum of the Womens Lib- eration Movement: Moderation Throuyl Mllltancy " The speaker Freed will be Cathy Bemard, a mem- ber of the militant women's or- ganization "Bread and Roses" from Boston University, and Lb: panel will include Dr. Kinsey. Ltnda Watts, Mabel Rice, David Watson, Rick Gardner, and Linda Lewt, another "Bread and Rosa" member "The Modem Woman" will be informally discussed in the Sharp Chapel lounge at 4 p.m. Dr. Mary Calderone, the nationally known leader of th eSex lnstnlction Edu- cation Council of the United States lSlECUSl who has recently been subiected to the invective of Tulsahased evangelist Billy James Hargas, will lead the discussion, Dr, Calderone will conclude the -.lay with a speech, "Human Sex- uality," tn Wutby Center at B p ml i Z Above an only rwa nawm for the lea pletun upnulana on the pov- diner and airmen tam. Suby wuten and Barat. Slagle portevm lhulr 'lata r" number from Vanlty nn.. a-nh lndlvldual and group ada will entertain baglnnln gtenlqllt through Satvrday evening ln the Great ltell. Student Elect Tipton President Amassmg a 411 me margm, Neal Tnplon defealcd Davxd Cow- herd m the Student Senulc elec- llnn for the presidency Wednes- day. Virgle Smuh defeated Tim Kassick for the vnce-presidency by a shm 29 vole margin Secretary 84 Treasurer An unopposed Baby Neal wus uleclcd while Steve Roark de- lcaled Frank Ingo by 224 votes m the Treasurer of Studcnl Sen- ,ule cleftion Ronrk compiled 627 voxes to Ingds -103. Businem. FA. Elected The Busmuss School and Fine Am Cullcgc elected their acna- lors m prxmzmcs Missy Ayers wai elected Frm: Arls senator over Bawh Iaxrynn in a vole of 113 I0 118 ln the Busmeis School. thc vols tally was Iuhnny WVills, l70 und Dcnnls Bennett. 164. holh hcmg elected Roh Searcy was deledled with an Ulu vote count Finals Entering fmal hallnling for Senator-at'Largc positions are Tucker Sloss. Bob Lyon, Tony Oates and Nancy Atwater. Don- ald Gnlmnrc and Jody Sluuruvere delcated. The balloling will con' unue today and Friday with an announcement made as soon as the final tall:-as are made Friday afternoon. Gary Anderwn and .hm Frank- Im are opposmgusne another for :he Engmeering school senalnr- ,mp Make Stone was defeated Liberal Arls Jean Krupp and Steve Suttle enter lhc final election balloling ln Llberal Arts after defeating a field ol AI Culle, Icff Slcinke. and nm Kmg. There wul he one wenalor elected from the Liberal Arts schools Rcachmg finals for th: educa- uun sunalnrial races are Tony Hodges. Sally Nnx, and may Hill whu defeated Elaine Peterson, Karen Dawson, Pam Parsons. Nancy Chmclik, and loc Crowd- er Fine Arts Run-Off In the University Senate elec- all were elected excepl for Arts school, Gail Malone xions. Fhe .and Tracy Stnnlicld are opposing une .muzher m the finals for the Fine Am university senator unnmny swarm hngmeermg, Bducauon, and Liberal Arts, all have university senators from primaries and no one filed for the position from lhe Busmcss School L G Lang- ley ls the Engineering university senator, Mme Turpen ns the uni- versnry senator from Educauon and Jacqui O'Ncll won ln the Lxberul ArLs senalonal posxtion an unxversiry senate Al-Large Winners Wmnmg posrLions an the Sena- wr-al-Ia.rge category for univer- sary senate were Gerald Miller and Tony Oates. Steve Sullle who wnlhdrcw from the elecuon com- plled enough vokes but made has withdrawal known pnor to me vule count Wednesday afternoon, Neal Tipton defeated David Cowherd with a vote count of 777 to 300 over the three days ut voting by more than a thous- and unwersny of Tulsa students. Tlplon's new vice-president, Virglc Smuzh won with a count of 560 to 511 Bnlh Tipton and Smith expressed apprecialmn for the support of the unjversnly sm- dents m this election and pledged lhenr utmost nn making the sen- ate improved and working for the sludenls ui TU Vnling Areas Elocuons chmfman, suby wes- Inn sam man puns would be Open- cd ln all thc voting areas, Olsphanl Hall for liberal arts students: Lor- lon Hall lor cducalmn students, Kendall Hall for fine arts slu- denLiL Busmess Admimstrauun Hall for busmess students and Jersey Hall for the enginecrmg uudcmb rm' polls will he npened from 11 Q rn L., z pm today and Frldrn for vmmg snmenzs should he prepared In mdkc proper ident- nlxculmn so :Ls ln he nhlc ln vols m Lhe fmal clccuun. Annnuncemenl uf the winners wull he poslcd at thu Student In- lnrmalmn Desk as soon ab vutvs arc tulhcd Friday afternoon, Chmrnlun iuhy Weglon sand um: bf mage. QQLLEQIN1 VOLUME 57, NUMBER Zl The Umversny of Tuma, Yulsu, Oldclhomo MARCH 26, 1970 Tulsa County Plays Thurs. In Great Hall Lfmvmuy nf Tulsa mmm Cum wnll spnnguf 3 .mae ao- mgm nhxch Wm ber-ern 3 chdrnv lmm udlmgsmnx --nm County," 3 well-knuun hand vull perform for the Q-12 pm .muff In wexm, funnel The hund han donated an xcruccg free fur lhe Ivcncllt uf thc Iulm Mulnplc Sclermus Foundnllun In uhnch .All udnmhmn null gn The pruceuds will bc A Bl du- nation pm wupnf 4.1.1 Q75 wg and :hc .Lmw .S .-pw. ln all um' versity students hum--r :ms pm- lufm. nfgle Smith mud me mln, :ll xull alm Icu-I thu class In .1 clcnn-up campdngn an mx, pu, mpmng In me blond drut 1.-f the Allwrlcun lied floss rn Apr!! Aho .4 car mash, .md theater party hue been pun uf the prnjecls thu year Snulh mud Band Concert Here Friday Ihc 'umm unwmn, c.-mn uma pfmm, .15 annual ,pfmg concert an N I5 pm, I'nd.n March 17lh, un the grul hall ul Nhmhy Center The cnnuerl IN me 1.1 the pubnc 5.-me of mv mghngm, ..n me gunmen will Include seleclmns :mm --HN" Mr Gary Mcc'.,,, Mr Timmons, and Mr Dun Oh- mm, will be joined muh mmf menu, Darley, In A mul- nple Clarmel solo Another hugh- Irghl of the Cunierl will he "Vor- xplel and Lwhwmr' Irum 'Tm- lgm and Is0lda" by NVagncr Engineering Assembly Is Set-April 7 By Bob Tippee Oulslandmg students m the K nllcgu of Engmeenng and Phys- mal Sciences wnll be rccugmzed m lhal schcol's annual Honon and Awards assembly scheduled mf Aprul 7, nl T00 pm m Westhy Cenler. Sl00,00U Awards "We wan! lu recognize the slu- denls that ham: won the awards .md .Also the firms lhul haw: been so gencrnus wllh lhesu awards." slated E, T Guerrero, dean ol the Cmlege af Engmeering and Physncal Sclencea He nm rcterrb mg lu approximately 200 under- graduate engnneenng sludenls who are lo receive scholarshrpx lnlahng Sl00,000, the sum ol donations from ROTC, the TU hand. the athlellc departments und some 50 firms, Recipients Recognized According lo Ross McDfvna!d, nsscjciutc professor of aeruspace engmccrmg and assoclule dean of -the engmcerlng college, the recipients of the awards will be mlroduced al :he assembly by the heads of their respective de- partmenls. McDonald wenl on lo any that the names of Iwo new mcmhers nf the School of Engineering Hall of Fame will be announced al the assembly. The new mem- bers arc professionals in the community who have made our- slanding contribuxions to the Unn- vpmityf and Io the School of En- gmeermg and Physical Sciences Engineering Week 4The assembly is part of En- gineering Week, which runs from April 6-ll, xand will include a speech by the John Dowgray. vxcejprcsident of TU academic affairs, on the topic 'The En- gineer and the City." I xg"9'Evex l Cn N.. TULSA COUNTY Hon6f?ci Ag - i Given fo lu., .Mm Lwmmlny ol Tulm Lurlegu .H Lan ,magna rf- cenved .nurds A warmly ul hnnon .um Much 7 al the annual Sludcnl Bur Assoclullon Award: dmner and grnhmn nl the Cup Fluh Highest Award The Order nl lhe Curule Lhulr, one of the hughesl honors. mmnahlq f.-r gm-iunung law Swann., was prmnwu 10 Ann A Pason, Iuhn S Kell, Pcler K Scuu. Mrs Nzmcw K Foster and lum R Gunn Alumni Award wlumm D my, euu.-f-.n- chief of thc Tulsa Law Juurnal. received the alumni award as outstanding pmiur law student, the Law Wives' scholarship and recugmlmn fm has mls 45 an member of the Nullonul Moot Court team with Tommy Holi land und Ronald K Olsun Funny Aw-was ' r..c-my umm, for the .mv sum.:-ng sn-dem, m me m-snr man class went lu John J Burn- hurdl Ill, lull ume division. and smephcn I, Andrew put mmf dlvnslon Mm Jack Gurcu was recog- mzed as presluem of me Law xv-ve, and me faculty award w thc uulslnnding law wife of the wards Students xcdr wen: no Law Week lumen Mulkucn reuelved the lam VVeek award .md Ihr: .annual Prenllce-Hall award lor the hlghesl Inu gmde went lu Peter R Scou r-ienwnou, mme plaques were presented lu Nenl E Bagan uulgnmg Student Bur Associa- uon pr-zsldenl, and Tom K Uann, former cdllor-m-chlef of the lnw Journal Distinguished Service D-wngmshed scrvnce awards were presented lo Van N Eden. Tommv Holland, and Kcnnclh L Davidson Alan Pason received the an- nual Murlin-Fellows-Smilh award and the annual Anchor Man presentation wax nude lo Wil- Ixnm B lee Moot Court Awards Cerufxcnles were presented lu lhc members uf the Moot Cnurl Buard. members ul the Lau lnurnul stall and Editor Board .md the members nf lhe House nl Delegates nl' the Student Bur Axxoclulxon Folluwmg the presenlalluns by Dun Edgar wnwn, me sw- denls "wasted" members ni the mcultv wnlh a gndiron-style ahuvu. Mr, Linux Elder OIL Holds Spring Conference in April By rm Kamp The Oklahoma ummm-:leg-m lrgislanure win rmm ns spfmg meeung on April I5 lu I9 al me nal: capnol in Oklahoma Ciw TU Well Represented The Lrmvcmry of Tulsa win send mne delegates, seven will serve as members of the House of Represenlauves and Iwo as Senators These delegate, wull acl ns members of the slate legisla- lure Deals With Issues The OIL is nn organization of 20 colleges and universities throughout Oklahoma. The nr- ganization is an means for stu- donls lo express their views on issues effecting the slate "The main issues lhe delegates will deal wulh will be pollution and central purchasing," said Larry Yadnn. president of the senalu. "Those who attend should have an Interest m governmenl ana pnlmcg We wuuld hke to have jumors or seniors .attend the conference lo represent TU " slated Yadon, Prcsnden! Nixon and Gnvernon Bartlett have given their en- dorsement for zhns organization Two Yearly Sessions. The Oklahoma lnlenollcgnale Legislature holds two sessions a year. The organization passes legislature on slate government lssucs and meet with slate lead- ers. '-In me past, mins on mmm purchasing. liberalization of abortion and education were passed by the OIL," said Yadun A! the spring conference. new slate OlL leaders will be elect- ed, The expenses for the TU del- egates will be paid For by Ihe Student Association Performers Receive Awards From V-Nite Judges 81 Cast By Dale Maples. Bull Caldwell received llrsl placu In the mdlvldual awards presented last wqekend at "The Spam of 75" Varsuy Nu: pm- duclmn Bull sang "Wlchua Lune- m:m" and "Bndge Over Truu' bled Wulers " Alice Pegues won second paw ,mgmg --Wm on By' and 4'Snmewhere " Susn: Manger and Bruce Ruh- erson received u lruphx for the hes! small group acl for smgmg Tucker so Ride," Pu Kappa Alpha fralernuly re- newed an "Chile but Gnodie trophic" In the large group cal- cgory for :heir melodrama Cm Parry Al the cast party, lhe Var-.ny Nile Board presemed :heir fum annual C034 Hanger Awards lv thc cast members present Lynnelle Hanes was named rms, cungen-my The "Most Flexible law" Award wen! I0 Dave Vulller Bill Caldwell rc- celved the "Stripper" Award and a new pair of pnnls. The Pnkes rccenved the "Seven Minute Co- uperzmonn Award Lwhn Forrcsl won an award mr bemg the Heal Impersonator ul Shotgun Snm's The Will Rod- gers Prize wcnl lo Bzuble Slagle ,md Suhy NVcslon The Ham Award wcnx lv :he hand Coal Hanger Awards Ihv: "Sweater Girl" Award nent ln Lloyd "NelIe" Samuels .mn wlfrmmson gm the "Flying Frckle Fmgef .yr Fame" Dmle Maples earned me 'MUL- Llc-Moulh" Award The Chi 0 dxmutra have the "Rhythm" Award Suslc Monger recenved the -'Learn N Pump wnh Bud Hnrnmnv and Fake-xl" Award The BQ Award deservedly went to Mlke Turpen The Tn- Dells rece-ved un aulugraphed pnclurc of Mrs B:rhn and her mme pnnsies. The -'lf ,An Furs! You Don'l Succeed" Award was won by Larry Kraus and Joe Rhees The Award for lhe "Ben Performance by an Amateur Group" went lo the Mndern Choir hm Karl. won Junior Pllur Wmgs Norma Curley rrzcwud me "Las: gf the Red H01 Mum- .1a" Award Missing Director Run Bouulghl resolved n new Blue Cross Insurance premmm The "Arm" Award wcnl In Mu- na. Huck-. Along vulh 4 hm .11 canary seeds The June Taylor "Fall-mi the Sings" Award wcnl ns Mrss Ian Fomey The Pal Teugucs earned the Nice Guy Men! Bddges Joe Rhea, wnn the 'Sugarhml-an the' muulh" Award Richard E!Iis re- ceived the "H You K'an'l1om'ell1. l,lcl.'cm" Award The KDK will recewc their uwgud when they save unc more bm-mp and send m 25 cents, The awards presenlauon was lnlluwcd hy an emolmnal all-cas! rendxlmn ol 'AI Don'l Know Whv " V-Nile Renovatinn Bruce Roberson concluded hls 'hrecmvn ut the Vdmly Nnc prcr .fuumn by swng, '-Thu lam conf ccnved for thus vear's show was dwgned lo renovate Varsny Nate The show put-un lasl Thursday, Frudqy, and Saturday surpasxed all expectations an tha: L! was the must professmnal amd ememnmng show mm ms ever been put-on nl the Unlversury of Tulsa hmm nm. 1.000 people mil cumc back next yen lor aura, so get ynur nukes early" A Review V-Nite Not Great I.. N, wwf, Nate 1970 Wm not gum would be umm, hu: mv M :K was GREAT would be a gross mis-statement ll was num like all the other Varsity Nnles we hav: suffered through nn pas: years The suffering in the pas! was nm because Lhe cast effqr! was madequaxe but rather that me show alwavs ran lung, h-:Q and In :he pvc-ren vf condilions. Weslby Fenler was trungforrfued mm lhe nightclub atmosphere under the capable technical dxreclmn of Rich- ,nrd Ellis The sets were designed to blend colors and performance: und lend to :he mul atmosphere of the "Spun" theme Naturally in a cast of this ,me vnu would expect that some people wnuld have to can-y the rest of the casl wixh their flawless perfnrrn, .mces This was not lhe case From the very instant the band beggn playing, the audience was at the feet of the cast las ii conquered lu ways to the unbelievahk and spirited "Aquarius" finale A I F The xhreelnighx run had a packed house and an apgrecxanve audnf ence hu! one could hardly criticize 2 show that was vlrfually perfect from out front, The mass hysteria backstage is a tradiuqn bu! when each acl came out thcv proved lhcmselvs lroupers in the fmzst srnsg There are so many countless things that were "right" about Varsity Nnle that it would be diflicul! to find za low spot in lhe show. , but there was one It was during intermission when the handlwas ng play- ing The group playing for the audience entertainment In addmon to lh: accompaniment of almost every acl was superb and blended well under the capable hand of lim Kirk The group not only played well, rin Iac! well is a poor description of how the band delivered each 511 numbersb. that in was a pleasure to wail for the performances to begun because of the brasey spirix pu! into each number With the theme being "Spirit nf '75." the theme was closelv adhered lu with the cast showing an enlhusmsm and polish which look ll far from the amateur caregorv This spirit went from the vqung lnqucs seating audience members right through lhe people working behind the scenes each evenin B' , The iudges certainlv had their task cum out for them each evznmg, with the fine talent which normally is interspersed between several acts lhal put the audience into a mild sleep in past vears The vas! amount of talent nn the stage was probably one of the finest conglomerates to ever perform in a campus production The cast was proud of its performances and rightfully sn, earh acl was smooth and made for an eniovable rwo-and-one-half hour show In past vcarw, the setting was less elaborate and hard to wofk around Ellis and his crew produced lighting and stage effecLs whnch would make any college producer of a campus show envious H Vou missed Varsity Nite vnu missed probably the Enos! all campus production to come our way in the last four vcars Il's a fhame that so many of lhe audience were nm TU students and duq not have an opuortunirv In see their colleagues in action. and action vs the word for Varsity Nite this year There were no long waits while vou heard stomping and falling about backstage There were no mistakgs which were embarrassing to both cast and crew such as lhe curtain coming up loo snon and finding a hunch nf panick-stricken people running about, The remedy to this was a no-curtain affair which mndc for a fluid motion and quick entrances and exits before and aflcr acts. You could rave on forever about the great. fqntastic. polished. prnfessicvnaj. entertaining. and tremendous acts which cffme on and off without exception and the pride fel! bv the audience nn the stand' ing nvalinn given each evening. Tn the Varsity Nite cast, you have a great deal to be proud of. and vou'H be a hard ac! to follow next year. Many of the people who were instmmemal in this year's cast will graduate but there also many who will retum If there's ever another show like this il will be a vhing you won't want no miss. The University of Tulsa had for ihrce nights a shining star performance and if you missed il . too bad, ynu missed something that could never be described, but if need be , .. University of 'hxlsa spirit, talent and a most stirring evening of enter- tainment was put forth las! week -JBA WMM accufdaa TU Fqreign ftudy Info IS A ay Annu umafhnw The l97O Bulletm ut the For' cxgn Study Leagur-llniversxly, ns .available In University ul Tulsa students ul the Student lnlorma- mm Dusk Ur wmby Cerner Sludenu may desngn thuur own programs ni study lu be taken an conluncnmn wzlh nm, fvmgn xrudv progect Currcntlv, lwu Unwerxny -11 Tulsa students are smdung mom under um progmrn one as sludymg In France, the other Nimrod Mug Contest Set In celebralmn uf Sprung, Tulsa Umvers1ry's literary magaunr. Nimrod, ls spunsunng a Haiku Contest. Who or whul, you may well ask, is Haiku? Haiku is simple. qulel, compressed poetry cnnsusnng uf I7 syllables ar, ranged in Ihre: lines Hmku is us- ually seasonal Yet Haiku ls nut wholly about nature It is rather .1 record of n moment ul' emu. tion Ln which human nature ns somehow linked lo :All nature ll is a pvetry of the "noun", many contain no verb. with sentences usually unfinished. The poem re- fers lu a particular event and not a generalizaliun and presents that event as happening now Haiku seeks to convey emolion Haiku is a poetic genre that can perhaps bnzsl be explamed by demonstration: Searching on the wmd. the hawk's cry is Une shape of ns beak U W Hackelli Haiku orlgmaled In Japan, so perhaps a.n example of Japanese Haiku will hzlp. An early morning breeze? Yes, and a single goose upon the white clouds . Nothing more fBashov Now than you know what Haiku is, you have all the infor' mation needed to entrr Nlmrod's Haiku Contest All submissions must be given io the Nimrod office, Kendall Hall No. 1. by March 30. Cash prizes will be giv- en I0 the three best Haiku, The winners will be published in the Spring issue of Nimrod. There is also another category for artisu known as Haiga. These are sketches of gear vitality, involv- mg the fewest possible number of bmshsuokes. Prizes will also be given in this category. vcnlable un thu Phxlllppenm Checklist Provided In -.nnyunrunn wnh mlm, the lvrcngn Sands Cummnlee. ns sup- plying 4 mmm: 1.1 .nremmd sludcnlx gwmg them the require' rucnxs .md lhmga lhey need to du .n .mm 'U pI.m their own pro grams nm Lnfmm my he Irum Dr R W Henderson, Shdrp Chapel. mom 255 "We wan! In alcrl the stu- dents. particularly the freshman .mu x.-phnmmes mf- the fact mal wr va pnsxihle for lhvm ln put lo- gelhur xhefr own foreign smclv program," Henderson sand File for Arrangement A file nf foreign study uppor' lunuues lx lncnlcd ln the Politncal Scienfe Department, Oliphanl Hull. room IZI, Arranged by country and kind of pmgrcun. this file contains general infur- maluon regarding various study oppormnincs Also, addresses are gwen nn the files in order that in- terested students muy obtain fur- xhcr information Advance Application One requirement nf this for- emgn Study program is that the student desiring lo study abroad lur u semester or full vear must submit his application to the TU foreign studv Committee no lalcr than four weeks prior no the be- ginning of lhal study lem1 As- smance from members of the foreign study committee ns avail- able lo students to help them pre- pare their programs, applica- tions, uc, Numerous Particlpanm '4There are u number of Am:- rlcan schools that have foreign study programs that nur s1udcnLs ought tn be looking al," Hen- derson added, Credit from another American college, through this accredited foreign study program. is im- mndialely transferable lo any other particupating college Thu means a TU student may enroll in a foreign studv program than is offered by Lcwoln of Chicago rfor example? and the credits nh- mined through Lovola would be accepled by the TU registrar Trlp Requests The travel abroad programs offered during the mini-mcster are determined bv individual campus professors The deadline for trip requests lnr August. l970, must be submitted to the committee bv April I Deadlines Sepiemher 7 is the deadline for proposing travel coursa to be offered during the 1971 in- terim semester, ,cwz rui.sAcoiL:olAN MMP- 25.1970 144159. Qqiifev editorial Q 5 Af'A - Tulsa Collegian Published weekly except during holidays und exam periods Ad vermmg rules on iequesl Offices lun-'ned on vhird lloor, Sludenl Arrivi- lies Building, Unrversny of Tulsa Tulsa, Oklahoma Telephone Wibsler 9-b35l, ell 355 Editor ,.,.,,,,, ,,,,, . . ..,,,,,,,,,,,,, , J B Aswqm Edwlor , , Aswan: rdnm ,,,, Business Manager , ,, spom rumor , , Photographer Greek swim ,,,,, Senuie Reponev , Avams ,,. Gail Malone Kalhy Reeder ., , Bob Jaryno AI Carlson . .. W, Jim Mixon Nancy wendy.- ,, , ,.,..,,, Bob Tvppee c.m,um.of. Manage, ,,,, .,.,.,,,, , ,,., Tina Kemp Reuorlers Amla Bradshaw, Bob Kelley, Dole Mo les, Jim McDaniel U Eddie Nami, why Puma, Linda Ramsey Election Scruples A great deal has been mud lately .ihoul 'mlungerum prune- d:nis" on lhu University uf Tulsa campus Un 'l'uusd1n, the Tl' Sludenl Scnailu. acting ns rcpruscntulivcs of the Siudcnl Assn- ciulmn , than you, vrvlcd lu cxlcnd the clcclmns one addition- .il day This uxlcnsion func gihnul as by candidates. These: complaints are justified. the .i rcsull of cnniplninn filed ru were no fzicilmcx .mule .ihle io vulcrs .ii the Colleges ul Eduunimn ur Engincuring ur various limes during the lim day of the prinmrics Thu xccund duy of the prunuries thcrr mix no pull open in rhc cducnliun Whoo! unul lure in the any iiiih xhe Complaints also clinic from the pulls rlnxing :il 2 p ni Flccuun Commiitizc xuvinx lhzil some ol lhc cundidxilcs did noi turn in their lnforinziliuii sheets until allcr ballot boxes had bccn picked up eurllcr ln the morning These sheets were due prior ui Lhix lime in .mud ,mi this prcciw problem An elccnun off irinl sand nm mme nf ihe randidutcs, hucnusc uf their Lirdiness, .asked if lhey ri-uhl pul the inlnrnmlion wheels up lhumxclvcx lik rnicrcsnng llhll people who .ire vitally .iwurc ol duxullincs., whun working uilh sluilcnx gnvcmnwnl lor .i xludcnl ncmpaipcrl disrcgnrd lhcsc rules when coming in personal cunmct with lhem One problem in every sludunr election .il 'IU is the iimtlcr ul workers ul lhc polling boolhs First. p the chance in give un huur uf uma: cvpli: dnn'l usually rump .il from lhclr coffee sulludulc in uasisl in 11 democratic process such us .i campus ulcclion. Worse still :irc lhuse that my they will uswuniu the responsibility ol' working .il the pulls and never show up The dclinilu shun- .igc of workers naturally makes polling difficult if n-vi impos- srble when someone piukx up Lhe pulling cqurpmenl, goes lu their college, locks rhcm up in the dczin's olfluc. .ind push them up thirty minutes hcfore the polls close, The rc.i-.mi nn une lo help with the vnung in lhcir own cnllc c . E The remedy would he lhul some of lhc members nf ihu Srir- denl Awmirition. uncc .ig.nn, vnu, would mlunlccr unc hnur or more ln :rum in elections Il doesn't luke xi political 'cnius L In some on Lhis caimpus lhink lhcv .incl to check ai pcrxonis idcnllficuliun and givc him ai lxillnl. I'hc ulcctions wininillee could use lhv: help .ind then inn would ciLhcr we ci sninntli :ind well skilled clcclion ur you ixnuld he nmrlc pninfully .uxzirc of how puuplc dnn'! m:nnl.nn ruspnnsihililicx nhen lhcx have so volunlcurcd. This would hnppcn when yuur limo is up :ind there s no replacement in sigh! Finally lhc cxrendud one dui may sul nn election prcwdeni ll1.ll if ci person or -rwns h pi un I ix cnxnpiis luuillx enough they can innniidurc nur ru rvsunmiiv P thing ll's unfortunate lh.n lhu rniwm extend prinizirics one day, vnu xhoul one dey which wrll lhrnu clcuinns cs into doing .ilniml .my- kvs were mzidc, hui lf you u menu final mln.-ring' In into lhu frm Mummy .ii spring break for clccnons .rn inipuysihillly l,ilIIc mn hc said ur dons In ahnngc nhail has .Already thins- . pirud hul lhc pulling hnnrhx will he opuncd unlll 2 pm ludni :ind aigznn Ifrnlny You hzivc zilreudv uluclud new officers .ind How can you concentrate on sludying if your lhurc's nu w.iy In deny ihzn hui your ii-pruwni.mves, rhe people whu .irc supposed In hc working lnr mu ,irc Null hung xnlud upon rhruugh iniiinrrmi Cm vi-rv, ii mkei .ill .if UWC m,m,gc, ,f Mm have in in line Ihvw ulur-mmm .irc noi ,usi inipnrinniliiir people who ainulhur hxlmg lor their lninscrlpl, hui they do cfieci uh.ii HI!" gr! ll-r your Skllllllll :ind lh.1l'x muucr lor though! After .ill nur cl-fquuil :ind often xcrbov: sennlnrw :irc nur there jusl by whim, mum-uric had ln :lcd lliuml So if vnu mic you cam gn lu your wnnmi .ind urn ' V iplnin .ind pnsslbly get un- swcrs, if you dui-ft vom wir rimfr I h.ivc Ulu right in complain. For hnlh xidux. iiinylwc nut time in will suil you. hu! lhcy null Iw nnlx from you. ' c mn lmic .in cluctinn than if ihurck aims: .mislnngg -J H Avanxs :ar's nal running properly? problem and Iune your mac Lei us pinpoint 'he china to a fure-Ihe- well on our dynamomeier while we show you our slack of Siuio Springs, Tomaso Mangusla, Iso Grif occasional rather pleasunl Lancia, Tigre, De. o, Ferrari, and Ilie Maserati and lam- borghinip with a relevant collection of automotive boutique accessories. Automobiles of Italy, Inc. BII7 Easl 46th Street llull aff Mnmorlull Phono 6223270 Faculty Speaks For Societal Health: Academic Freedom by R. W. Henderson Profmar nl Religion This comes as a kind of mus- ing on a theme which has ralher Here We Go Again Letters Discuss Both Sides Dangerous Precedenf Issue Dear Editor The Wilhurl Brown cunlrw versv his slimulziled much dis- cimmn among the faculty :md sludcnb. ut lhe llmvcrsity of Tulsa Thu nlmsiissinns Imvv: been inlunsr and :it hmm highly' emo- lmnnl Anmng mm ilixcussiuns 3 :enter polnl wars ihe role plgivcd bv auidenls who :irc also pivlici: officers Duc ln the fact than I :un ri rrrllnimr- police nflicur and sm- xlrtnl .ind wnulil like In nuke Ihr: following ci-mmenis There are rm-mhcrs .if me Srmifnr and ippiwmli me Liculn who wnula pf..h.mi .i p.-me .wfnw from ar- Icmhng thc Univervilv M Tulsa ll is in this small hand that l ihrccl Ihr-sc ol-sr:rv.ilinns Since gf.-up liv- uig ihc need for laws have been .ippirum Mun renlircd in nhinm progress there had to be order Grziduiillv organizations evolved to enforce ihe law One of these organizations In evolve was the police :igencv The agency was rn hu responsible for lhc proiccrinn of life, prop- fnv. .mm and rf- bring suspen- ed vinlnlors of the Iziw before the court Qincc the inception nf the pn- licc .igrncv its :iciivilics have been stricllv controlled bv law To-l:iv's police agency is so Con- trolled As is the ngencv con- trolled -in are the individuals wilhin me :agency A police nf- ficer ai hr-ima hy rum and nw in uphold the laws ni the stale i-I Oklahoma .md lhc fifv uf Tulxgi This ol'vlin.i!mn iwcnivfnur hours li l.iil In dn sn I czin uf gi crime Thu pnhw arc but Ihe hw mifnrceniunl .irc Ihr: mrxs! visible is in clfccl dav lf l hu convicted .mf part of wirem We iegmcni in I.iw Un- lziils lu see nur convict lhu ic.ilm of criminal i.-nnn.iielv :he public thu division We ilu nr sci free suspeciuil pcrsons, ihsi is fur uw people To lhnse members ulli who girlempl lu in decide nl lhc lac- embarrass. .mil mlimnlgnc lhc police officer in the clum- whili' hc is ai snldciil rounl l nik Whnl div vnu ac- complish huudes lnflnlinn nl' vmlr is supposed qw The unwemn in hi- where the --mich" is pur. Wfri This gran ig n.,ip.weu in hc .ichfcvc-l ihrnugh the intelligent rlurnsxiuii nl fact l'nli-rlilnalely in your rincmpr ni irlunrify with vour class, von rcvcrl to hissed pcm-i..1 opinions .resigned In iluwpnaiic you nf .i "concerned" imllviililzil Students Film Commercials 'Iwo Unnersilw ul Tulsa sni- rlcnli are filming icuunnr-n come mcrcinls In he ,nrc-I mer approx- inmlclx 700 slgilnins .icrnss ihe irriwn Mike Smith and David Barrer- sun lllmcd 30 .ind lull sl-:Cond spins" urging eiiipliweis lu hire nm liniidicnppcrl Ihr ruquem xi-r :hu spun lmni A runciwii Irum Erl- niilml 1 lcunaril, ilwrurlnr of thi: l'rcanlcnl's "Hn the H.indi' f..ppc.r' wmnmiw .An . :Umm Ixlm pf.-dm.: rw ich H.-:anim 'my .ii Aim I..-ning the mm .mia hung mn- winced in nw wml.-in .-I hiring lhu hinriimppeli, nw wmmricc sum .i chuck In TU in cnxcr llzr crm of ihe film prurliiciiun und priwnle u ci-nirihunr-n lu we wn.1.,1', journalism lisp...-inmii "mv nr Hope" is .i is mmnl- Iihn concerning .i hgindicappcl vurin riiliiisiing In lnlc, .ind per' lnrnnng normal limuuuhs with only lwn fingers Uni: of lhc Current films IAI- rczirlv cuniplelcdl is .in animated original hy Bairernm and :he nlhcr is uullukcs from lhe "Ray .11 H.-pf" WS ...mi .in W sui- imnr llimughom lhi: cnunux, in- cluding kvoo-Tv in Tulsa "For lhose mvevesled ln Free- dom ol Though? and Rellgionh All SOULS UNITARIAN CHURCH March 26 'The lewrracllon Of Thr Dead" Rev John B Wolf Church Serv-ca 1050 om Church School L Adult Classes 1000 a.rn. To those members of the stu- dcn! body who would "mn the pigs from campus" I direct the following ln your zeal to exer' use your new found kick of in- vnlvcrncni you have become blinded io oiher views of a sil- uariun Your cause will not be enhanced by narrow views or careless statements To both parties I admit th: Iuw endorcemcni profession is nut without problems However we are trying lo solve lhcm ihmugh education and aware- ncss Remember we are bound hv nalh and by law to enforce :hc hiws of the city of Tulsa, We will continue tu do so To do les: would be lu deiile th: trust placed in us by the people, Finally remember you do not have ri monoply nn socieiy, "All power to :he people" Patrolman Charles P Stephenson Dcair Editor: When the group I was in- volved with lzist Ocloher chose Wilhcrl Brown ns principal speaker for the morning of the liih we had no idea Ihnl we were setting two dangerous pre- ccdents Bu! in retrospect such would seem to he the case. Evervone from the janiiorx in Ohphan! to Ihr politicians at Mc- Clure have had their say about the events of the l5lh to the present. so I feel equally quali- Iicrl to add mv opinion. I did learn one thing from my involvement in the Moratorium, .md I wan! lo share that with mu before I tell vou wha! I think the two dreadful prer ri-dems were, I'lI treat th: ex- pcclcd happenings in term: of the apparent power stnlcture ai the University M a result of my .article Il the politicians and fund raiccrs who reside in McClure will check ihe llniversiry's pockf ctbook Io see if I cos! them mon' ihnn I pay them, and then they will try to dismiss mv commenrs us "nonsense"-:1 safe play lor men ar the top, who are so smug- lx snnerior. ll a handful! of the faculty who read will possibly agree, the remainder will wish than I and mv kind would gn aiwnv. for we represent a force? hnwever pimv at present-that lhrenicns, from the verv midst ol lheir srupornus havens, their exielcnce, ll the ianitors will re- .icl tvpicallv bv sweeping the copies into :rash cnns, where 41 one nr two students will inadver- lenllv pick ai cnpv up, no doubt in shine their shoes or blow their nose This rcnrewenis the obvious or- der of lhinm at TU, as most rwnnle we ir Bu! this view is false Cnmcthing hzinpcned here on October lf. and it seems that few understand what It rep- vr-:ents the firsl dangerous pre- cedent set on that dav Ouilg dmnlv it is this' the student.: did wha! thev wanted to dn. nn! what they were told to do by the imiilnrs. the faculty, or that collective has-the Administra- ii.-fv For the fini lime aI'T1l ihe nvnaren! nnwcr structure Wm up- ended and set ariglit, This has harrllv Dcnetrated the mind.: of mnsr perinle here It means two exist for ihe siudenis, and thai ii will when they fthe smdunlsl decide ii musr. Built into this precedent is the fact thu! the students have tremendous power when they choose to exercise it. and that few institutions are as weak and vulnerable as a univcr' sity administration It seems to me that this is what Armin Sehran tried io point nur in his letter io the Tulsa Tnb- unevil can happen here, and it can happen there, and il can hap- pen in one day. Oddly enough it is just the sort of answer that Armin publicly received lhal could set it off. If not tomorrow. then the next day. Because that sort of answer belies the master- slnve relationship that seemingly exisu here. But Berkeley was :i surprise to everyone too in Sep- tember l965. The second dangerous pre- cedent was lhal free speech was actually tested, and everyone was found wanting, weak and verv afraid. I call ix free speech for two reasons: to make an lmperv Tec! parallel with Berkeley and because ii involves academic. constirutional and legal freedom, Other than mentioning the fact that free speech blew Berkeley apart, I will not press this. since few here know or care why and wha! happened there Mth regard lo the second as- pect it may be seen as n lhreal since il forced everyone to rract from the guu and without con- venient pretense. II's not surpris. ing to me that the Snideni Sen- ale passed a semi-literate, ill- direcred motion conceming Mr Brown's conviction. Nor is il surnrising tha! the facultv has failed lo do anwhing. hui em- broil ihemselves in penv souab- bles and word names ThaI's not surprising at all For as a whole. with a few exceptions. noihine seems io be what thev spend all their time doing Or In pu! it another wav. since thev have sn little tn sav. wha: nossfhle differ- ence can it make if lhev :irc forced into total silence. or hab- hlinz academic irrelevance' Mar- tin Heiflelzner is a Dcrfecl cum' nle nf the latrer Hur I refuse In hnre our Ieamed teachers with historical Irivia of the hows and whvs and imnortence of II-e Nnri imnacl on education and even nn nnc nf the eminent thinkers nf the era. Tn closing T do want them tn understand that even if lhev could now extract themselves from their lethargy and mvnpic saualwhlr.-s. even now-which I rlouhl-rhev miwh! :is well not li is mo me. Thev are discredir- cd As much as T hate in suv it- lhe ronen mics have infected the whole barrel, :ind there were sn few good ones to start with Ori October I5 we promisrd tn clean-up all our izarlvme We did wha! we promised For one dav. the shldcnts moved one step higher in the apparent power stnicrurswc became innitors I nnlv hope thiit the next time we decide In move, that we collect the garbage that is feslcrinz lo- dav on campus, for it will he long overdue, exercised this cnmmunily Il will not really serve my purpose lo rehearse all of the recent past, nor even xi pan nl it Suflicicnr lo say that l believe a kind of clarification is needed. Alas, I am aware lhal there will be :hose who do nol see lhe issue as I do In line with lhe argument I pre- sent. I urge their vuices be heard. Preserve Freedom The preservation of Academic Freedom is primarily dcmgimlcd lor the good health of the socieiy of which I, as a teacher and a sludenl, am a par! It is designed to insure :har whni lfmh l do know and :im searching for will be readily available lo my slu- denfs And through lhcm lu the wider society. no matter hnw un- paimble mai truth my be nr any given moment lo any given interest group in the widcr soci- ery, Slams Quo Il is my conviclion lhnl the ideological basis of Academic Freedom is rooted in the .hideo- Christian tradition from which lhal prophetic model is drawn .lohn Calvin in the 16th century recognized that model when he idenlilied those who leach in the schools with lhe prophets of :in- cienl Israel, Those prophets nev- er got in trouble when ihuy sand the things their society expected to hear. It was when they spnke Khe new truth or made the new inlerprclulion that they found Uiemselvcs before the hair of the slams qll0 And yer il is the tes- timony of the ludeo-Christian tradition thai the vurv word which was mosl resisted was the work ihai was most nccessuri for the continued good hcrillh of the community Thus the Judso- fhYlSIlan Il'aillll0nS IHSISIS lhul the saving truth docs not find easy acceptance in the Lice ul the slzmls qiln. Necemary Element Absiraclly, this may he easv enough lo accepl, prucliully, il gels sticky on application In .ic- luul practice, ii we :ire In zisserl Academic Freedom as ai neces- sary element of the free suciety, we must acknowledge specific people lo whom il applies under specific circunismnccs This ix where ri good deal ol the cnnius- ion exists Academic Frucdmn is no! intended lo prnlccl me from eilhcr my own ignorance nur nw own foolishness. Ideullv, it can serve ro expose both mv ignor- .incc and my foolishness As a fallible human, I um prone to crron as ai concerned scholar I am dedicated in nn dis- cipline: as ai working teacher I am changed lo share all of what I know and can learn uiih my students Tn be effeclive in mx calling in lhe classroom, I need the freedom lo press on without spending :i lol of time :ind ener- gy always watching our for the flank ultzick, the sneak approach or the hidden persundrr I do not stand alone in my discipline, hui am open to challenge lor my slaled npimons by those similarly engaged, hath within my own discipline and in cngnnicd disci- plinex Tneir challenges 1 mlm rake scriouslv and in nirn I musi be ready tn challenge lhcm when ihe evidence demands il Because I nm human and prone to error, I sK.ind cnnslanlly in need of the corrective stance of my peers, but such corrective slrmcc must always he framed in Ihr acknow- Icdgcmenl that lhe free market place of ideas is really free. Thus, Academic Freedom is not primarily a protective shield lor me as an individual. bu! is primarily designed lu assure that the community amd society ol which I am A pm win near and have available. not jusl the Com- lurung work, bin also the un- pulniuhle, health giving word. Theta Sigma Phi lnitiates 7 Members Them Sigma Phi, honorary journalism sorority, held its first in the North Room of Weslhy Center March 12, Mcmhcrship in lhrlzi Sig is lxiiiircrl to luniur, senior. and grarlimic women majoring in jmiriulisni and communications. A grridc lcvefof 30 in thi: mayor held nl siudy and 2,5 overall is required for inniahnn Ihc following women wan: iiiiliiicil Linda Barham, Donna Blnckird, Phyliss Braunlich. Annu Bradshaw, Gail Malone. Drum: Wxillacc :ind Sue XVicde- main, This is lhe first year for :i collcgc chapter of this national prriiussirinal nrganiintmn on the Unncrsiry ol' Tulsa campus Ihr fnspref his taken lhv: namc "Ed luhnsun Club," in honor of lhe head nl llw TU de- partment ol' journalism. The TU petitioning chapter is currcnily in-ning wiih me if-can prolcxsmnnl chnplur --n "Front Page." lhc TSP .inniul banquet Mlrnnl Paige" will he held -Xpril I ul the Tulm Club. Guesl speukur .Q Jerry w Friudheim, principal depniy rissxsiinl lu nh: secrcmrv of delcnxu lPnbhc Al- Liir-zl His ull. is lu bc "Th: Pfnngn.. Page one in.: Hold- mg Daniel F. Allis Rep lor Cily Audilor DANIEL F, All.I5 is qualified: o A nm um-mm ourmi: Ac. .miiimni Baan-Aqring ww 0 fx lim.. ui-iivemi. raw Gr..-ai-iii. .mil piininnr Ari.-me 11-'H DW- wi .H rm iw. . i..wm ,xrniiim-U s owemi Ar- rlmnimg umm s lnmwr mm Akin im 0 nnn- I ni. iviirm ALLIS FOR AUDITOR thinas First the school should MCFAILIN LIBRARY NOUlSfSFI'IlNG VACATION March 29 closed March 30-Aprll 2-l:00 am.-8:00 p.m. April 3 I 4-8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. April 5-lamina regular houn HARWEII. LIBRARY HOURS-SPIING VACATION March 29 :land Marsh 30-Apvll Cl-8:00 a.m.-5:00 pm. April 5-40:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. April 5-lemma regular library hour: Richard Qlligglc Volume Builders, Inc. Wants You: HELD OVER! SECOND BIG WEEK A SUPER SPACE i FLICK "'Marooned'is one helluva movie!" -Jam. nada, umm. umm A i..m....01 gi..-fm mmm: GREGORY 2 , P1-:ci-r -E . -.W - RICHARD ,DAVID 4' CRENNA'IlT-HEEIQN 9 f JAMES GENE ,L '. 20 Girls wanted, l0 in the morning-lO in The evening, Advertising promotion work, mostly by telephone, for Diner For Two Club. Will work around your schedule. Pay minimum wage plus Bonus. Good working conditions. 3 delivm man also needed. Will work shifis Vo classes. Must have car. 5525 E. 'l5Il'l SI. 932-3355 FRANCISCUS - HACKMAN I ' A. 33592--T . '-.a . " "MAROONED" V - 9 ' if -. " rs ,. ,fr .Ly v' -- U' . 4 I 5. 4 - ,' Paimvision' 1 Eulmancolor cwiuniiq ' LEE GRANT A NANCY KOVACK V MARIETIE HARTLEY semnpny by MAYO smou . amd 0- wh. novel by MARTIN CAIDIN rmama syn 1 riwucovici-1 . n, moi-in sruncrs From Columbia Pictures Newspaper Crmcize Asfndem Edited U S I To unfoffnnlnfefpfef L: M wisoom - FAITH senvnce g VOLUME 57. NUMBER 22 The University ol Tulsa, Tulsa, Oklahoma APRIL 9, 1970 Pass-Fail Scheduled in Liberal Arts Students in the University of TuIsa's college of liberal arts will be able to take courses on a "pass-tail" basis beginning with the fall semester, according to Dr. Donald E. Hayden, college dean. When the system goes mio effect, students may take one course applicable toward a lib- eral zirts degree each semester un the pass-fail method, A max- imum of 24 semester hours ol credit may he earned in this manner, Dr, Hayden says. Under this system, graditional grades of "A,B,C." and shall be recorded as "pass" on the students record The grade "F" shall be recorded as "tail," Students Decide The student must declare which course he is going to take on the pass-fail system by the end of the second week of a reg- ular semester. by the first week of a summer session, or by the first half-week of an interim ses- sion. Courses graded as "pass" will cam the student the full number of semester hours of credit and will not be considered in com- puting grade-point averages, Dr Hayden points out. Edtlcatlonal Opportunity "The purpose behind this sys- tem." he savs. "is not to give the poor student a way out. but to give the generally superior stu- dent an opportunity to broaden his education in areas in which he mav be weak, vidthout worry- ing about lowering his grade- point average. Example "An English literature stu- dent. for example. may feel he would like to take a course in computers for his own satisfac- tion. but is not likely to do so il he feels his weak background in mathematics will prevent him from making an "A." But, if he can simnlv get a 'pass,' or a 'fail' on his transcript that won't hurt his grade-point average. he is more ant to take the course as an elective." Steering Committee The new system was devel- oped by a liberal arts steering committee of students and fac- ulty members and a representa- tive from the Alumni Associa- tion. Dr, Hayden says. and was rleveloned after careful research of similar svstemc in other uni- versities around the nation The pass-fail action is onlv a nart ol a Brneral proeram bv the liberal arts college to expand the students' nnoortunities In broaden their education hack- lrottnds. Other Plans Accordiml to the dean, the steering committee also as had plans aunroved for allowing stu- dents 1n take un tn 10 semester hours nf courses outside the enl- lege to be aonlied toward a lib- eral arts degree The maximum was fonnerly 12 semester hours Also relatul to the nhilosonhv nhsllowinz students -1 wider se- lection of courses is the colleee's oolicy, apnrnved earlier this vear, of allowina high scoring stud-nts on the College l evel Ex- aminations tn nas: over oem-in courses in order to take others for the name number of credit hours iSenate Plansig f'Spring Fling'f 'Thu Nlta Twin," bllled 3 fx an the but band hum Do- " troll. wlll play for un ull- I ' .ami am. tram 9-iz p.m. 1, QE savwaay .i m. :smut nan 52 ff In the cm: cufm. If mn. it a mi, ,mi mt If 13 band," mm-am, to mu. 3, 1? ww., ,nm annum ff ehnlmtan for the Student 3' :I simian-n. on- vu mlm, 35 Q: new will aa..-if .M mal.. if 'ir 1 not sagem-., author, ,warm-sf ana lecturer, will speak sm-my at a pm. ln nt. emi nan of wsnsy cm... caoamn, who it ssh., pf.. tsma by ni. Awami: affairs cmmma., wan .pmt M "Youth ln ni. Orgnnlxod System." TU Senate Plan Activities for Student Government Meet The University of Tulsa will be the host of the l970 Region V Contemporary Leadership Conference of the Associated Student Government, which is to be held April 16, 17, and 13. Region V of the Student or- ganization is cnmpotxed of col- leges and universities throughout the five state urea of Oklahoma. Texas, Kansas, New Mexico, and Colorado 'Nlsa University, three year member of the association, was selected from among several institutions for this year's spring conference site hy the National ASG Convention held Novem- ber 26 through 30 at Atlanta, Georgia. 100 To Attend Due to a number of conflicts there will only be an estimated 75 to 100 representatives in at- tendance this year Male dele- gates are to be housed in the Twin Towers Dormitory. and the female representatives will live in luttie lane Mabee Hull The schedule for this ye:tr's conference will include a number ol' leadership labs, which cum- bined with an adequate number of small group discussions could help to enhance the understand- ing and future planning of this year's delegates. Subjects to be dealt with cov- er a wide variety of topical sub- iecls including' Relation of thc Student Government to Faculty Government and the Student Body, the senden: and the Law, Student Government autonomy in relation to Boards of Trustees and Regents, Communication, A c a d c m 1 c Responsibilities of Students and Faculty, Environ- mental Pollution, Social Regula- tions, Curricula Reform, Via Ience, Institution Racism. and The Role of the Contemporary Student Leader. National President Addresses ln addition to the seminars, the President of the Associated Student Government will address an evening dinner session during the conference Carles Sutton the Administrative Vice-President of ASG will speak also Dr. Edwin Strong, TU pro- fessor, will be facilitator this year and will serve on a panel dimin- smg communication Dr Price- Bonham lrom TU will also be s panel member for one Lhc dis- cussions, Delegates to the Spring Con- lerence will indeed he witness lo an performance by the Colima Folklorio Ballet, The Folklorio Ballet consists of about forty to lorry-five persons who will be traveling throughout the south- central United States in the next few weeks. Stemming from The Univer- sity of Colima in Mexico. the cast is composed of an excellent professional mariachi band and approximately twenty University students The Colima Folklorio Ballet is well known lor their dances typical of various regions of old Mexico Ballet Sponsor Dr R, H, Hancock, Director of International Training Pro- grams at the University of Okla- homa, is helping sponsor the group and had this to say, "The olklore Ballet of Colima is ri true representation of the native music and dances of Mexico, which 1 believe will he received with warmth here in Oklahoma." The group will be performing here for the conference on Thursday, April 16 in the univer- sity plaza. Two other calendar events on the agenda for delegates will be u concert presented by T.U.'s Modern Choir and sigma Chi Fratemuy's Annual ,Derby Day Dance ArLhur Hestwood, direc- tor of the Modem Choir has heen preparing this group of uni- versity students for their annual spring concert and although it lallt on one of the convention days it will be open to the pub- lic. The concert is to be pre sented Friday, April 17, at E115 in Westby Center. Admission will be free. Mike Manning, Region V Di- rector from Kansas State Teach- ers College al Emporia, Kansas and Bruce Roberson, '1'.U. Stu- dent Association President, both agreed that the already formulat- ed plans and the last minute de- tails yet to be consolidated show promise that this could be one of the most impressive and benei- cial conferences yet to be held. Board of Trustees Nome Dean, Add Faculty Dr Victor O Hornbostel. pro tessor of education ut Bowling Green State University, Ohio. has been named dean ol' the Uni- versity of Tulsa's college nr edu- cation. The University's board of tmstees approved the hiring ol Dr. Hnmbostel along with sit other additions to the lacultv at its monthly meeting Wednesday afternoon, The new dean. who has been at Bowling Green since 1967. will join the University Ang. 31, of education has The college been led by Dr, Carl Oliver, pro- fessor of education, since the lan- uary resignation of Dr Elmer Ferneau to become coordinator of media services. Al OSU Dr, Hornbostel was professor of education at Oklahoma State University, Stillwater, for three vears before joining the Bowling Green faculty He was assistant director ol research for the Na- tional Education Association from 1952-64 and spent the prr vious four years as dirwtor of research for the Wisconsin Ed- ncation Association, While with the NEA. he edit- ed five yearbooks of the De- partment ol Elementary School Principals and was principal au- thor of the 1958 edition He also conducted conferences and edit- cd me reports or me NEA Na- tional Conferences on School Fi- nance Problems. Widely Published He has numerous publications ol' reports, monographs and ar- ticles and has directed research for those reporting original rr, search, He earned his Ph,D. from the University of Wiscon- sin, Madison, Wis, in 1954 and has had teaching experience at the U.S. Naval Atiademy, Anna- polis, John Hopkins University. lowa State University, Salisbury College, Maryland, and public school in Kansas Other new faculty members approved bv the hoard arc' Dr Jerome D McCoy. now with Svl- vania Electronic Systems, Moun- tain View, Calif, professor ol physics and head of the depart- ment: Dr lohn J Day, with Gulf Research antl Development Co.. Hnrmarville, Pa, associate prw fessor of petroleum engineering: Dr Cecelia N Palmer, instnic- tor at the College of San Mateo. Calif, associate professor of ed- ucation: Dr Nancy Vunovich. speech and theater teacher at Wisconsin Stale Univcrsitv, Osh- kosh. associate professor of speech and dramai Dr, Steffen H Rogers. instructor in znology at Johns Hopkins University, as- sistant professor of zoology: and Miss Delphine Iewell, instructor of nursing at Sacred Heart Col- lege. Wichita. Kan,, assistant pro- lesaor of nursing. Dr McCoy eamed his Ph.D, physics from the University of Htlsinki, Finland. in 1964, and has extensive research experience ranging from work at the Uni- versity of Oklahoma to the Uni- versity nf Uppsala. H-: is a for- mer assistant professor at TU and won the outstanding profes- sor award in 1959-60 Engineering PhD Dr Day earned his PhD in engineering sciences at the Uni- versity ol Oklahoma in 1965. He was :i graduate assistant teacher while at OU and has industrial experience with several nil firms He currently is a member of the Prcsidentk Air and Water Pollu- tion Abatement Committee lor Gulf. Dr Palmer received her Ph D in English from OSU in 196-I She has taught at Rnlphe I Bunche, Carver Ir High School and Booker T Washington High School in Tulsa, and at OSU and Tyler, Texas She is listed in "Who's Who in American Col- leges and Universities." and was u Fulbright Exchange Teacher Dr. Vunovicli Dr Vunovich earned her Ph D from the University of Kan- sas in 1966 and has taught speech, drama and English on the high school level and at the Universirv of Kansas and Uni- versity of Krakow, Poland, in addition to her present position .rr Wisconsin State University She has worked as a professional recording artist and for 10 years was director of theater and mu- sic, Sylvania of the Rockies, Bailey. Colo, Dr, Rogers has his Ph D from Vanderbilt University, l96R. and has done two years post-doctoral research as an associate in the Welcome Laboratories for Snid- ies on Schistosomiasis He has been teacher and laboratory as- sistant and guest lecturer at Georgia Southern College. Von- derbilt University. Meharrv Med- ical School and Iohn Hopkins University, Nursing Miss Jewell holds an MSN certification from the University ol Folorado, Denver. and earned her RN from Bryan Memorial School of Nursing, Lincoln, Neb. and her BA degree from West- mar College, LeMars, Iowa. She has taught nursing and midwif- ery at St, Mary's hospital School of Nursing, Enid, Bryan Memo- rial Hospital. Lincoln, Neb , and in Nigeria. West Africa. 'rm Rslgm ln other action, the board of trustees accepted the resignation of Dr Gary Tate associate pro- lessor of English, and approved promotions to full professor for Woody Cochrane, art, Aldo Mancinclli, music, and John Toms, music, John E Herget and John F Hicks, holh assistant professors of law, were promoted to the rank of associate professor with tenure, Die Schone Presented By TU Musicians On Monday. April 13 at 8:15 p.m. in Tyrrell Hall, the School of Music will present the second recital of the 1970 Art Song Fes- tival. Franz Schubert's famous but not often heard song cycle. Die Schone Mullerin or The Beautiful Miller Maid, wiU be sung by I0 voice majors Millet' Story Although some of the songs from the cycle appear regularly on programs, each of the Z0 songs gains musical strength. when the work is performed as a unit. The poems by Wilhelm Muller tell the story of ci young 'miller who follows a stream to a mill where he finds employment, There he falls in love with the miller's daughter, but is driven to suicidal despair when he loos- es her to a hunter who chances by, Tell Solohts Die Schone Mullerin was con- ceived ns a work to be per- formed by one singer, prefer- ably male, but on this occasion the sequence of 20 songs will be sung by 10 soloists. Perlomxtng on Monday evening will be A-- leen Blackford, soprano: Dale Boemler. tenor: Alranda Field. mezzo soprano, lustin Levier, tenor: David Parish, tenor: Alice Pegues. contraltn: Thomas Rod- man. tenor: Amo Wald, bari- tone: Jean Wallice: contrallo: and Yanice Witt, memo soprano 'Youth in the Organized System ' Planned Sunday with Paul Goodman By nab Tippee A man whom the publication Village Voice has described ax han essayist. community planner. poet, therapist, a utopian and a committed man." will speak to TU students in Westby Center this Sunday at B pm, as part of the Academic Affairs Speakers Program, Paul Goodman says of himself. "1 have only one subject-the human beings l know in their man-made environment," but his roles as a pr wlific writer, teacher in community planning. social psychology, anarchist politics. and literary criticism. member of the University Seminar on The City at Columbia, Fellow of the New York and Cleveland 1n- stitutes for Gestalt Therapy and of the Institute for Policy Studies in Washington, D.C shed a de- gree of complexity upon that simple description, Espouses Anarchy A graduate of The City Col- lege of New York with a Ph.D. from the University of Chicago, Goodman espouses ,anarchy as the system most conducive to human h-eedom. This view is re- flected in his numerous articles and books, including Growing Up Absurd, The Community of Scholars, and Compulsory Mis- Education. In one of his lectures reprinted in "Commentary Magazine" he spoke on the "system" following Eisenhower! Presidential term, the war, and his advocacy ol an- archy. "The baronial corporations are making immense amounts of money and are more openly and heavily subsidized by the mon- arch in Washington The proc- essing of the young is being en- tended for longer years and its tempo speeded up More capital and management are being ex- inter- ported, interlocking with national capital. and more of the world is being brought American control. When sary, remarkable military under neces- tech- nology is brought to bear to reg- ulanze the recalcitrant. At home, there is no political cheek. for no matter what the currents of opinion. by and large the dom- inant system wreaks its will, managing the parliamentary ma- chinery to look like concensusf' Wm' "War is not regarded as a dread emergency, in which each one does his bit, but as part oi the ongoing business of society. in which fighting and dying are usual categories of the division of labor," "Everybody knows that Amer- begin ulllng bumper nlelten wlthln the next wink ln support nf 'lU's buubull ham. The llleltirl are 5"xl5" and my "lift Go Hvlrltunf' "lofi be National Champa ln 1970" In blue prim on yellow ineli- ground. 'llny will ull hr We auch. The Junlnr Class Connell will ' lndlnn Anoeltltlull Prounta Juni Pnynv Kllll Sl HDMI Nui Starring Dov Annund and Asha Fnrolrh Fleet: Ollpllunt Mall fl Dah: April ll, V970 Tlmlz 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Admllllon tllarll SL25 Tlcltah wld ni door l ica is great because America ts tree: and by freedom is not final- ly meant the juridicail freedom of the European tradition. free- dom under law, having the legal rights and duties of citizens: what is mezirit is the spontaneous free- dom of anarchy, opportunity to do what you can, although ham- pered by necessary conventions. as few as possible" Youth Orlented The subject ol Goodman's Sunday night speech will be "Youth in the Organized Sys- tem," a topic upon which he dcall in Growing Up Absurd, a defense of those young people who drop out of American So- ciety, Gail Malone cmd Vicki Phillips Take 1971 Eclitorships The editing staffs of two of the University of Tulsa's publica- tions. hae been selected by the Board of Publications. The Collegian will ftlnctiovn under the supreme command of Gail Malone a junior news edit- orial major, Assistant command- ers teditorsj are Linda Ramsey, sophomore. radio-TV major and Bob Tippee, sophomore, news editorial major, Managing every body's business will be Bob Kel- ley, freshman, advertising major fwho also moonlights profession- ally at the Oil and Gas Ioumall. Jan Fomey will serve as staff circulator. Kendallabmm, the university year-book so to speak consider- ing it goes to press in February. will be edited by Vicki Phillipit sophomore, commercial art ma- jor. Assisting editorially. not nec- essarily helpfully. are Anita Bradshaw, senior, advertising major and Walter Lamb, sopho- more, commercial art major, Nancy Hendrix will manage the business department for Kendall- abmm. The staffs were selected from applications submitted in mid- March to the BOP. Although the staffs appear to perpetuate themselves, applications from "fresh blood" were not received. ln response to questioning by this reporter, Gail said "The Uni- versity of Tulsa Colleglnn is go- ing to be a bitch." Miss Phillips. who was on the floor by this time, was not avail- able for questioning. 'l'he newspaper and year book will not take a whole heartedly light approach to the news next year. but will attempt to depict university life aa it appears to them. In the words of the irnmortal Betsy Horowitz, they intend to "tell it like it ie." Elections Endp All Posts Filled In Voting Election of student senators for the University of Tulsa Stu- dent Senate were completed March 27 with me following rv sulu: From the College of Educa- tion, Tony Hodges and ludy Hill were elected with 78 and 70 votes respectively over Sally Nix with 63 votes. lean Knapp won the Liberal Arts seat over Steve Suttle, 66 to 43, lim Franklin will represent the Engineering College in the senate beating Gary Anderson. 97 to 58. From the Business College. Dennis Bennett and John Wills won with 164 and 170 votes over Rob Sercy with 136. The three Senators-at-Large will be Bob Lyon, with 369 votes, Tony Oates. 338, and Nancy Atwater, 342. Tucker Slosa received 289 votes. In the University Senate elec- tions, Gail Malone won with B6 votes over Tracy Stanfield with 57 votes, from the College of Fine Arts and Professional Stud- ies. L. G, Langley won the Univer- sity Senate seat from the Coltege of Engineering over Bob Rice. 101-85. Mike Turpen will represent the College of Education i.n the University of Senate. and Iaqui O'NeiJ is University Senator from the College of Liberal Arts University Senators-at-Large will he Gerald Miller, 541 votes and Tony om., 714 votu Qldwhzg mul tgndex 1894 Advertisement found in Col- legian, circa 1906 . . . THE OR carries the nobbiest young men's attire in the territory. Our swagger, deep-chested, double and single-breasted, young men's suits are professional pro- ductions of skill at 58.50, 51000, 512.00 and 515.00 And overcoats - big, broad- shouldered effects in fancy chev- iots and freizes, belted or in plain gown backs at 55, 56.50, 57.50, 58.50, 510, 512 and 515. 1970 Advertisement likely to be found in Collegian, circa 1970 . , . THE OR carries the grooviest young men's threads in the Okie state. Our out-of-sight, deep-chested, double and single-breasted, young men's suits are tops production- wise at 54990, 55990, 58990, 5109.90. And overcoats - big, broad- shouldered effects in handsome hounds-tooth and bold plaids, belted or plain backs at 550, 560.50, 57050, 58050, 510000, 5120.00 and 5150.00 . . . 5 y T A Association of Black Collegians 116 Administration 36 AFROTC 138 Alpha Epsilon Rho 82 Alpha Kappa Psi 46 Alpha Phi Omega 108 Alpha Tau Omega 22 American Institute of Chemical Engineers 70 American Institute of Mechanical Engineers 71 Angel Flight 134 Arnold Air Society 136 Art Students League 83 Association of Woinen Students 109 B Band 110 Baptist Student Union 112 Baseball 210 Basketball 208 Beauties and Queens 180 Business Administration 41 C Cheerleaders 218 Chi Omega 224 COLLEGIAN 118 Council for Exceptional Children 60 Council on Religious Life 121 D Delta Delta Delta 226 Delta Gamma 228 Delta Sigma Pi 49 E Education 55 Engineering 65 Engineering Club 72 Excutive Club 50 General Index F Fashion Board 122 Fine and Professional Arts 77 Football 202 Freshman Basketball 215 Freshman Football 215 G Galaxy 123 Golf 213 Cvraduate Business Association 51 Graduate School 10 H I-IPE Majors and Minors 61 I lnterlraternity Council 250 Intramurals 216 I lunior Panhellenic 251 K Kappa Alpha 230 Kappa Alpha Theta 232 Kappa Delta 234 Kappa Kappa Gamma 236 Kappa Sigma 238 KENDALLABRUM 126 KENDALLABRUM Salutes 170 KWGS-PM 125 L Lambda Chi Alpha 240 Lantern 141 Law 103 Lettermen's Club 214 Liberal Arts 91 M Modern Choir 114 Mortar Board 142 Mu Epsilon Delta 97 O Omicron Delta Kappa 143 P Panhellenic 250 Phi Alpha Theta 96 Phi Eta Sigma 144 Phi Gamma Kappa 145 Phi Mu 242 Pi Epsilon Tau 73 Pi Kappa Alpha 244 President's Club 146 Psi Chi 98 R Red Cross 129 Residences and Classes 150 S Scroll 147 Sigma Alpha Eta 63 Sigma Alpha Iota 84 Sigma Chi 246 Sigma Delta Chi 85 Sigma Iota Epsilon 52 Sigma Nu 248 Student Education Association 62 Student Senate 130 T Tau Llpsilon Society 74 Tennis 212 Theta Alpha Phi 86 Theta Sigma Phi 87 Trustees 34 TU Business Women 48 U University Chorus 1 17 University Scholars 148 W Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 173 A Adams, Frank 244 Adams, Roger 61 Adkins. Shirley 60, 153 Adock, Billie 58, 145 Agent, Dan 85 Ahrens, Robert 97 Ainsworth, Chuck 47, 244 Aitkenhead, Joan 60. 122. 147, 153, 162, 236 Aldrich, Mike 160. 222 Alexander, Al 68 Alexander, Jane 94, 131, 132, 173, 234, 250 Alexander, Kathy 153, 224 Alexander, Kim R. 153 Alkire, John 244 Alwater, Nancy 61 Allbright, Judy 84 Allen, Nick 44, 131 Allsup, Len 238 Amez, Don 125 Anderson, Gary 68, 72, 74, 144, 216 Andrews, Wayne 44, 230 Anthony Patricia 58 Appleby, Jim 153 Arie, Janne 153, 236 Arie, Janne 236, 274 Ahr n Robbie 97 E S. Armstrong, Barby 127, 153, 228, 518 Armstrong. Mickey 160, 367 Amstrong, Sandy 141 Arrison, Michael 153, 238, 344 Arrowood, Dolores 160, 522 Arrowhead, Larry 160, 594 Asbury, Lynn 48, 141, 236 Ashby, Vance 94 Atchly, Guy 125 Atwat-er, Nancy 141, 236 Atwell, Dwayne H, 136, 153 Student Index Avants, J. B. R5, 1111, 119, 170 Ayers, Missy 117, 122, 126, 147, 173, 2211 B Bahin, Carol 48. 123, 153, 236 Babisak. Ricky 153. 388 Badgett, Molly 511, 228 Bahm, Debbie 234 Bailey, Betty 141, 224 Baja, lhrarim M. 160 Baker, Jim 244 Baker, John 80, 86, 109 Baker, Mary 141, 160, 232, 421 Baker, Michael 160. 20X Ballentine, Mike 144 Ballier, Randy, 125 Barber, Kathy 122, 226 Barber, Sherry 113 Barkley, Deidre 141 Barnes, Jane 125, 160, 234, 251 Barnes, John R. 52 Barnes, Pratt 222 Barnes, Terri 234 Barrett, Don 72 Barron. Cathy 110, 160 Barrows, Harold 86 Bartlet, Shirley B7 Batling, Keith 47 Bartnett. Rick 61 Barton. Brenda 153. 242 Bass. Sally 153 Bassett, Kay 160, 232 Bates, Albert 160 Bates, Jane 153,236 Battles, Dan 160. 296 Bauer, Vickie 153 Baum. Mary 147 Baumgarten, Anne 109, 135, 153, 226, 250 Baxter, Larry 222 Bean, Bob 160 Beavers, Don 160 Beecher. Bob 46 Beckman, Laurie 153. 232 Beecher. Bob 235 Behnke. Jim 244 Belden, Laura 97, 141, 153, 242 Bell, Jana 141, 232 Bell, Reuben 97 Bell, Ross Lynn 68 Bell, Susan 113 Bendler, Deborah K0, 112, 147, 125, 224 Bennett, Dennis 136, 138 Benson, Paul 46, 160 Berke. Phyllis Joy 62. 153, 224 Berkey, Barbara 44, 109, 142, 173, Berman, Victor 153, 240 Bernstein, Steve 153 Berruin, Nouri 74 Berryhill, Donna 60 Bewley, Bob 244 Billger. Joan 153, 232 Bingham. Donna 160, 236 Bird, Deirdre 244 Bishop-Jones, Elaine 153, 234 Bitner, John 160 Blackburn, Kelly 113, 148, 160 Blackmore, Florence 216 Blades, Brian H, 153 Blair, Albert P. 145 Blair, John 113 Bode, John Leonard 44, 160 Boemler, Dale 47, 2,10 Bogdanoil. Pat 153, 228 Bogler, Carl 160 Bole. Kaler 153. 240 Bolin, Norman 160 Bollinger, Robert 153, 244 Bomgren. Nancy 122, 160 145, 236 Boone, Dr. Willard G. 47 Boone Melanie 153 Booth, Roberta 141 Borgogni, Elaine 113, 141, 160 Boswell, Ken 49 Bothereyd, Bennie 61 Boutin, Nancy 232 Bowlin, Chuck 244 Bowyer, Cathy 153, 160, '242 Boyd. Tricia 160. 228 Bradiord, Hurry 1311 Bradl-ey, Roger Dale, 160 Brandshaw. Anita 87, 119, 160 Brandsgaard. Don 153 Braeutigam, Rex, 160, 240 Braumlek, Phyllis 1-17 Breen, Betsy 60 Breen, Brian 153 Breen, Ed 60 Brewer, Aylo 153, 216 Brieree, Rich 131 Brigham, Patty 62, 153, 226 Briley, Jerry 44, 160 Brister, Dr, Lin 113 Brock, Jeri 60, 145, 147 Brockling, Michelle 153 Brown, Amy 109, 141,153,226 Brown, Dee Ann 62, 153, 224 Brown, Gail 236 Brown, George 296 Brown, J. A. 160 Brown, Julie 153, 236, 249 Brown, Larry Wayne 153 Brown Linda Mary 80 Brown Livvie 234 Brown, Mike 72, 160 Brown Peggy 160 Brown, Sandra Kay 143, 236 Brown Steve '244 Bruestle, Beaumont X6 Brummett, Duane 138 GD YJ 3002 E. 'I1'l'h Sf. - 5002 N. Peoria - 38'I'h 81 S. Harvard Connelly, John '248 Brunton. William T. 160 Bryant, Kay 23-1 Bueno. Thomas 153 Bullington. Mrs. Katie 232 Bunton, Granville 206 Bunyan, Matt 125 Burke, Debby 153 Burkhart, Tom 136 Burkitt, Vivian 58, 60, 135. 145 Burks, Alexa 153, 224 Burks, Amy 513 Burnstein. Steve 248 Burst, Richard 0. 47, 49, 160 Busby, Steve 136, 138 Bush, Karl D. 160. 244 Butcher, Cliff 238 Buthod. Alice 147, 160, 242 Butler. Janet 161 Butler, Rae 47 Butler. Sharon 234 Buttrey, Jean 58, 147 Buzzalini, Sandy,131,135.l41,153, 224 Byfield, Bruce 49 Bynum. Ted 161, 296 Byrd, Larry 61 Byrd, Deidre 250 Byrne. Angie 218 Byth, Kurt 161 C Cadenhead. Bob 161 Caldwell, Melinda 135, 141. 148. 161, 236 Cameron, Daniel 44 Cameron, Mary 58 Camp, Pamela Joy 161 Campbell, Dale 161 Campbell, Glenn 244 Cannizzaro, Carl 68 Cannon, Charles 153 Cantresas. Carlos 68 Carl. Evelyn 60, 153, 224 Carl, William J,lll80,121, 131, Carlock. Ruth Ann 84 Carlson. Al 119 Carpenter. Mike 222 Carter, Harry N. 143, 144, 148 Ciirter. John 49 Casey, Boh 44 Casey, Donis 58 Cashman, Dorinda 242 Cates. Don 161 Catron, Donna 62 Catts, Paula 124, 147. 148. 161 Caughron, Tim 230 Cavitl, Johnny Lee 161 Cetinkaya, Ismail B. 153 Chalmers. Garry 161, 238 Chandler, Louis 61 Chapman, Patty 113 Chappell, Donna Sue 161 Chathurn, Gary 161 Cheri, Rae 113. 161 Childers, Steve 113 Chemelik. Nancy 60, 135, 153, Chumbley, Diana 161. 234 Clark, Anne 242. 250 Clark. Bob -17 Clark. Gary 47, 49 Clark. Jane 62.1-17,153, 234 Clark. Ja nice 113 Clark, Marilyn Louise 161 Clark. Maureen 161 Clark. Paul 136, 1323 Clarke, Cheryl. 62. 161 Clavher Cathy 60 161 . ll. , . . Cleeton. Mike 222 Clement, Randy 121 334 Clements. Tina 226 Clitford, Cindy 122, 153, 182, 236 Cline, Jul ie 117 Close, Georganne 1-11 Clyhurn, Coblentx, Linda 161 Carole 161, 234 Cochran-e. Vaughn 161, 238 Coffey, Roger 47 f01'1l'Tl1lfI. Karen 80, 84, 135, 174, 194, 226 Cohea, Terry 161, 219, 248 Cohen, David, 161 Cohlmia, Eddie 161 Cole, Linda 161. 232 Coleman, John 230 Coleman, Nancy 60, 135, 232 Collie, W. R., Jr. 94, 121 Collie, Carolyn 94. 109, 131, 132, 135, 145,174,228. 250 Collins, Walinda 109 Condry, John 47 Connelly, Becky, 141, 153, 161. 228 Cooley, Bill 161, 238 Coombs, Jon Michael 153 Coons, Stephen 153, 230 Cooper, Melinda 109 Cooper, Ron 248 Cooper, Ross 161 Corbett, Kathy Ann 161 Corkle, David B. 153, 240 Cornett, Jim 244 Cornett, Susan 131, 153. 224 Cottier, Linda 148 Courtney, Susan 84. 228 Covey, Daryl 161 Cowherd, David 94, 131 Cox, Monza 236 Crenshaw, Carolee 84 Criswell, Jim 244 Croninger, Dale 230 Crook. Debbie 141, 161 Crook, Michael 44 Crookham, Dan 61 Crooms, Evelyn 116 Crowder, Joe 61 Cruerer, John 47 Crow, Plaze Michael 161 Crow, Ron 138 Crowder, Joe '219 Cunningham, Meredith 153, 234 Curley. Norma 80, 170, 242 Currid, John 153 Curtis, Eli 116 D D'Avignon, Jan 61 Dains, Krista 62, 113, 153, 226 Daniel, Barbara 154, 228 Darrol, Gina 48, 147, 148, 161 Dauberman, Mindy 141, 161, 186, 224 Davidson, DeDe 147, 236 Davies. Jan 80,218,236 Davis, Jean 147 Dawson, Karen 61, 62. 109,216,226 Day, Debbie 234 Dayton, Sally Jo 242 Delude, Lawrence 154, 222 DeMartin, Donna 128, 154, 228 Dempsey, Barbara 154, 228 Denny, Helen 161 Destroger, T. 61 Dexter, Bruce 230 Dickerson, Jill 44, 48, 232 Dietz, Frank 138 Dilts, James 68, 138 Dodd, Doug 125, 244 Dodd, Stephen 138 Doering, Kathy 97 Doering, Mary 141 Dolson, Rodger L. 44 Donnelly, Debby 161, 234 Dose, Kenneth 154. 240 Dougherty, Steven 161, 238 Douglas, Nancy 154, 164, 236 Doutt, Christine 61, 154, 188 Doyle, Karen 161, 250 Draheim, L. 125 Dratz. Mary 154, 228 Dreyfus, Richard S. 154, 240 Droeze. Della 62 Duerson, Carl 136. 138 Dugger, William M. 145 Dumit. Edward S. 82, 109, 125 Dumond, Donna 124, 147 Duncan, Jane 58 Duncan, Susie 58 Durnal, Eddie 86, 138 143, 173 Cougburn, James 44 CLenkusch, Caroline 226 Durst. Diana 135. 141,226 Home Ca'm"'g Wlth soun-lRoADs MALL Has E CANNING OBA Franchised dealers for: A Taste Agfa ' Never Bolex 5 To Be Forgotten Beseler fl y' I. Honeywell Pentax - Rollieflex Q Leica 1 Ili :I . Mmolla i ljegfifd 1 ' gwm, V, R CA Nilton I ee , oaroi . P l 4 Umig YUM Zeiss 30" , V O KERR GLASS MANUFACTURING CORP. sANn sPRtNss. OKLAHOMA 74053 Call 622-5000 E Earl, Steve 296 Eagen, Mark 46 Edmonds, Rhonda 61 Edmiston, Jack 44, 49 Edwards, Bob 125 Edwards, Linda 58 Eesley, Lyle S. 44, 138, 161 Eesley, Rob 244 Egbert, Virginia 161 Elardo, Frank 125 Eller, Phil 159, 161,296 Ellis, Cheri 48 Ellis, Linda 154 Ellis, Richard 86 Ellsworth, Linda 154, 226 Elmore, Smiley 85 Elston, Pam 154, 242 Ely, James W. Jr. 108, 154 Endres, Steve 238 Engledinger, Karen 58, 60, 232 Enright, Jane 94, 131. 174, 242 Epperson, Mrs. Tom 161 Errico, Bob 131, '238 Harriso Erlick Randy 61 Estes, Virginia 52 Evans, Robert 161 Evans, Robin 94 Everitt, Emily 228, 154 Ewing, Terry 161 F Fager, Ed 154, 248 Farmer, Leola 58, 145 Farris, Kaye 232 Farthing, John L. 96 Faulkner, Elaine 48, 161, 234 Faulkner, Steve 244 Ferguson, John 161 Ferguson, Nancy 226 Fick, Dave L. 154, 238 Fike, Roy 138 Files. David N. 161 Fincham, Karen 232 Finnerty, Mark 46 First, Bob 97 Fischer, Mike 148, 161, 170 Flarighty, Jim 136, 138 Fleishchner, Fred 238 Flowers, Steve 154, 230 Floyd, Michael A. 44 Foland, Dan 161, 296 Fontanella, Bill 125 Ford, Stephen 161 Forney, Jan 129 Forrest, John 161, 248 Forsyth, Vic 222 Foster, Martin 238 Fowlkes, Jerry 96 Fraine, Diane 154 Frampton, Maralee 142 Franklin, Jim 244 Frazier, Scott 238 Freeburg, Jim 98 Freebersyser, Jeanne 154, 226 Freeman. Jane 122 Fried-en, Lex 108 French, Nancy 109, 154, 226, 251 Friels, Suzzi 58, 61 Frisbie, Jim 44 Fritts, Sharron 154, 228 Frost, Tonya 141 Fulger, Debbie 226 Fujii, Isao, 47, 154 Fummill, Susan 121 G Gaiser, Kathy 232 Galbraith, Jennifer 86 Gambrell, Jeanne 196 Gardner, Tom 154, 240 Garnerd, Josepi 61 Garrison, Don 136, 138 Garvey, Renee 154, 228 Garza, Diamond 98 Gaskins. Jill 161, 234 Gates. Julie 58, 232 Gearhart, Sue 154, 242 Geertz, Kathy, 154, 234 Gentry, Jan 94 Gage, Susan 58 Gentzen, Jerry 161, 296 George, Tom 154 Gerkin, John 154 Gerow, Graydon 52 Gibbons, Gayle 161, 232 Gilbert, Darrell 162 Gilbert, Peggy 62, 154 Gildersleeve, Glen 162 Gill, Bob 121 Gillenwater, Gil 108 Gillett, Patricia 154, 228 Gilliland, Piper 109, '232 Gilmore, Donald 108, 121, 154 Gilmore. William M. 108, 154 Givens, Harold 125 Goddard, Mary 58, 224 Golden, Lettie 61, 162 Golliver, Bob 129 Gorden, Dennis 44, 237 Gorden, Harry 162, 238 Gorden, Leslie 44 Gorski, Art 244 Goulact, Greg 61 Gowens, Martha 224 Graham, Fred 136, 138 Graham, Larry 86 Grant, Chris 113 Graves. Fred 86 Gray, Roger 296 Gray, Robert E. 162 Grider, Larry 97 Griffith, Doug 162 Griffith, Lesley 154, 242 Griggs, John 47, 108, 154 Groth, Don 44, 49, 108 Groth, William 108 Grummer, Lois Ann 124, 162 Grundy, Debbie 58, 224 Grundy, Randy 154 Guagliardo, Vickie 124, 162 Guerra, Maria Teresa 80 Guess, Selma 58 Gunderson, Paul 162 Gunka, Alswnld 97 Gurltowski, Larry 162 H Haas, Karen 154, 232 Hahaaski, Raymond 230 1-laigh, Chip 125 Haikey, Larry 162 Hage. Kathy 62, 154, 224 Hall, Carolyn 25, 58, 96, 109, 131 135, 147, 1511, 174, 250 Hall, R, L. 62 Halloran, Randy 296 Hammons, Anita Kay 155 Hancock, Christy 141 Hand, Ronald 155 Hannefield. Gretchen 155 Hanson, Earl 136 Hanson, Magdelena 84, 141 Harauf, Mary 236 Hardin, Nancy 162 Hardman, Doris 58 Hardy, Rick 108 Harms, Sally 113 Harp, Martha 145 Harp, Roger 58, 96, 143, 144, 145 175 Harris, Bob '244 Harris. Jill 80, 223, 234 Harris, Larry 52 Harris, Linda 162 Harris, Margus 58 Harris, Patti, 236, 251 Harrison, David 155 n, Gregg 244 Hastings. Billy Joe 162 Hartig, Patti 155, 224 Hartmann, Jim 125, 155 Hartmann, John 222 Hastings, William 296 Hathaway, Linda 141, 155, 232 Hawkins, Ed 113 Hawkins, Gary 243 Hawkins, Mark 162 Hayden. Donald E. 145 Hays, B111 85 Hayes, Harold A. Jr. 155, 335 Haze, Kathy 122 111 11111 E1 8 Distributor 11111111111111111111111 llll lllllllllll of Diamonds "We're Nothing Without Your Love" Stores serving the Tulsa area are located at: 402 South Main, Admiral Center, Southroads Mall, Crystal City and Sapulpa ALL YOU NEED TO DO IS SAY CHARGE IT, ZALE'S DOES THE REST . 424 r lb if ' A l f Hllll 4? M51 MAL K vi' E I 1 PM H N 2'4" C A .-- t n SOUTHLAND I i'1"' Now Fonr Great Storey to Seroe Yon . . . ll-- Q' t a Soathlana' ana' u J, S, nl' B - 1 v,-Lk" , l S MII III I 'lf-W Xl il III N, 4' 0 NORTHLANDX' Northlanol zn Tnlsa Shelohera' Mall in 7 Ohlahorna City -'11-:1 i:1f'l::mm - ana' Down town zn S .,e.e. M nyhogee OKLAHOMA CITY Z 1 F T Tbff TI Oklh Cty dM kg Sh pB D k f bgg I T fq lfy h d d T Ilyf b d fl I p Th drr f f y d rf S MQW!-UIIJMNIN I lg5ilwWN..DmmR Y A K. V e Lak LUN " 5 MUSKOGEE Heathcock, Nancy 113, 162, 224 Heatherington, John 244 Heaver, Mark 94, 97 Hegwein, John 244 Heidingsfleld, Michael J, 155, '227 Heim, Ronald 94 Heinze, Lloyd 108, 148 Helander, Donald P. 145 Henderson, Dennis 230 Henderson, Robin 84, 141, 226 Henderson, Ruth 113, 236 Hendrickson, Karl 155, 230 Hendrix, Nancy 119, 128, 147, 155, 224 Hensley, Mrs. Doris 224 Henthorn, Terry 244 Henzel, Jackie 141 Herauf, Mary 155 Herdon, John 113 Hernandez, Jolin 60, 141 Herndon, Connie 48, 113 Hetherington, John 44 Hibblen, Geri 162, 228 Hicks, Dennis 49 Hicks, Marcia 162, 224 Higgins, Sharol 135, 141, 155 Highland, Mike 46 Hildreth, Joseph 155 Hildy, Tom 162, 248 Hill, Judy 61, 121, 131, 170, 180, '236 Hill, Otha 52 Hinton, Judy 62, 162, 224 Hinton, Susan E. 58 Hitehye, Travis 116 Hix, Carla 155, 236 Hix, Pam 162 Hodges, Brian 155 Hodges, Fred 162 Hodges, Tony 62 Hodgson, Marni 236 Hofmann, Karen 155, 228 Holland, Nancy 58 Holley, Cindy 155, 232,251 Holly, Joyce 98 2 Holmes, Debbie 155, 234 Holt, Charles 296 Holt, Mark 162 Honeycutt, Phil 61 Honeywell, Joe 131, 244 Hong, Harry T, 68 Hood, Vicki 109, 135. 171, 224 Hooks. Frank 46 Horine, Johnny 162 Horn, Bob 207. 209 Horne, William 116, 136, 138 Horst, Meryl 226 Horton, Max 144, 155 Hostetteri, Dana 152 Howard, George C, Ill 68, 136, 138 Howard, Mary C. 60, 129. 155, 228 1 Jack, Larry 68 Jackson, Debbie 162, 224 Jackson, Linda 162 Jackson, Patsy 162 Jackson, Robert 244 Jackson. Sharolette 162 Jackson, Sherry 155 Jackson, Sue Ann 224 Janak, Cornelia 58, 242 Jarrett, Cary 47 Jaryno, Bob 119, 120 Jenkins, John 72, 119, 145 Jenkins, Tommy 61 Jennemann, Frances 162 Howard, Nasha 98 Howell, Charlotte 58 Howell, Mike 155, 293, 296 Hudkins, Hollie 58 Hutford, Martha 58 Hughes, Betty 155, 234 Huitt, Margaret 162 Hull, Ron 155,221 Jewell 119 Johns, Dixie 44, 47, 109, 226 Johnson, Cindy 60 Johnson, John 162, 248 Johnson. Reed 162 Johnson, Ross 163, 240 Johnson, Warren 74 Jolly, Ann 82, 125 :Jan 141, if-1, 234 Lynn 122. 135,226 Rodman H. 109, 144 Humble, Richard 113 jones Blum 61' 163 Hunsiein, Mary 155,332,241 :si JOM Hum, Craig :Jn 101165- Hum, Dave sz, 125 JOM- Hunt, Mary 53 JOFIES, M. J. 86 Hunt, Susan M, 155 Jones- T' 61 Hunt , William B. 162, 248 Hunter, Jcrry 82, 85, 96, 144 Hunter, Peggy 58 Hurt, Craig 47 Hurt, H. Dale 108 Huse, Glenn 162. 244 Huston, Peggy 80, 234, 250 Hyland, Linda 58, 62 I lngmire. Frank 162 Ingo, Frank 131, 176 Ingram, Lesa 48, 155, 228, 251 lnhofe, David 94 Inman, Larry 238 Jordan, Doug 155. 248 K Kaho, Sallie 155, 224 Kamataris, Deidra 155, 236 Kangas, Todd 61 Kassick, Tim 219, 244 Kaufman, Rich 296 Kearnes, Richard 94, 96 Keeling, Dehhy 155, 242 Keithley, Brad 155, 166, 230 Keller, Sally Jean 163 Kelley, Robert William 163 Kemp. Tina 119 Kelly. C. Robert 119, 121, 143 Kenady, Margo 58, 109, 145, 176, 236 Kendrick, John 113 Kerker, Ronald 138 Keys, Rodney 163 King, Bob 163 King, Frank 136, 138 King, George F. 163 King, Janie 155, 224 King, Karen 216 King. Sharon F. 58, 62.228, 247 Kinney, Daniel 80 Kinney. Kathle-en 163, 232 Kirk, James 163 Kirk, Kathy 60, 62, 163,224 Kitchens, Norma 136, 138 Klein, Valerie 121, 135, 141, 155 Kleinecke, Neil 44, 113 Klenda, John W, 94 Kline, Gary 58, 97, 244 Knapp, Mary Anne 87. 155, 242 Knight, Janet 94, 234 Knight, Randall E, 111 125, 155, 296 Knipshield, Susie 155, 232 Knorr, Andrea 109, 122, 155, 236 Koch, April 60, 155, 236 Koch, Markie 62, 234 Kopadt, Karen 155, 220 Koontz, Steve 227 Krahn, Dennis 68, 74, 143, 176 Krochik, Frank 47 Kruegar, Charlie 46, 47, 131, 145, Krupp, Jean 236 Krumme, Jill 163, 224, 231 Kulorud, Xymena 48 Kuta, Jan J. 155 L LaFortune, William M. 163 LaRocl1e, Cheryl 242 Lamb, Penny 109, 155, 236, 268 l,amh, Walter 128 Langdon, Harold 138 Lane, Vicki 234 I.ane. Sherry 60 Lengenheim, Janet 155, 381 Langham, June 155, 226, 258 Langland, Wes 238 1 DAN P. HOLMES and ssociates WORLD WIDE INSURANCE and BONDS SERVICE NATIONAL BANK OF TULSA BUILDING BOX 2356 TULSA l, OKLAHOMA lee. Cindy 155, 1911, 2211 langlej-'.1 G.13l,163,1-10 Langston, Linda 163, 232.3611 Larsen. Carolyn 110, 226 Lauer, Bob 112, 125 Laudon, Rich 125, 164 Lauhon, W'illiam 44 Lavelle, Kathy 125 Lavelle, Mike 155, 222. 5511 Lawson, Curt 144, 163. 2411 Leach, William R. 155, 2112, '246 Lee. John F. 155, 2411, 336 Leird, Janis 122, 155,166,236 Lemley, Judy 122, 155. 1112, 232 Lenon, Ernest 44 Lcuthen. John M. 611, 163 Lewis, Dana 209 Lewis, C. A. 47 l.ewis, Douglas R. 14, 611, 132, 145 1311, lynn, Roh 155. 163. 240. 321 lynn, Robert S. 44 Lyon, Roh 131, 155, 2411, 2611 Lyon. Larry S. 411. 113, 175 M Macaulev D. Hyde 61 Mack.Del1hle 122, 155. 236, 264 Maddox, lee W. 163, 249 Mahoney, Hill 233 Maley. D. W. 49 Mallow, Kathy 163, 234 Mally. Roger Malone, Gail 117. 1111, 110,147,171 Malone, Stella 511 Mangels. Kurt Mannering, Barbara 114 Manor, Charles 163 Manor, Sharron 1411, 163 Lewis, Doris 511, 62, 109, 121, 226 Lewis, Link 911 Lichty, Linda 511 Lindeman, Michelle 2.12 Lindsay, Cathy 236 Lindsey. Dianne 163, 351 Lindsey, Harold 44 Lindsay. Haugue I.. 145 LIFl1l12ll11, Cathy 242 Linn, Stephen I.. 163. 375 Little. Susan 61.132, 155.226 Livingston, Jerry 11111, 219, 222 Lohncr, Linda 127, 135,147,232 Long. Anne E. 94. 224 Looney, Linda 62. 135, 147, 155, 224 Loughery. John 155, 200, 246 Lovelace, Hill 61 Lowe. Brian 61 Lowe. Mrs. Marvin E. 142 lowerance, Patsy 94, 242 Lolano, Ethclyn 155. 217 lucdeking, Susan 155, 226, 25 1 umhard, Ried 49 Lundy, Pam 411 Lynch. Patricia 163 Lynn, Becky 155, 224. 2911 6 Maples, Marsh, Patrick R. 163. 246 Martin, Becky 156, 232 Martin. Doug 911 Martin. Hazel 60 Martin. Pam 141 Martin. Susan 163. 22-1 Mashhurn, Jerry 94 Mason, John 136, 1311 Mason, Cathy 242 Massad, Joe 60, 07 Massey. Dona 62, 163, 234 Mason, Janene 141 Masters, Sherry 242, 251 Mathis. Betty Ellen 1-17, 163 Matson. Kathryn 44. 411. 236 Mayna rd. Tom 1111 Malarci. Abbas F. 156 McAul ey, Kathleen 163 Dale 119, 156, 166. 244. 258 McCann, Susan 156 McClain, P. L. McConaglc. Judy 234 McCoy. Gary Dean 110, 143, 145, 163 McCrory, Pamela Sue 511. 611. 11 wp 135, 137, 177, -.- McCur ren. Denny 156. 2.111 McDonald, Linda 163 McFerrin, Ann 156. 224 McGann. Sherry 163 McGee, Lewis 61 McGinnis. Carole 125. 163 McGinty, Veda 411, 142 McGregor, Mike 44, 47 McGrew, Charles 163 Mclntosh, Ron 163 Mclntyre, Karen 163, 236 McKee. Hugh 72 McKee, Vickie 163, 224 McKenna, Marianne 74, 147, 226 McKenzie, Kathy 126, 127, 163 McMahon. Bill 163 McNair, Nancy 511, 224 McNary, Becky 156, 2111 Montgomery. Guy 47 Montgomery, Bill 60 Mooney, John 156. 238 Mooney, Sharon 163 Moore. Ed 244 Moore. John 230 Moore, Rosie 116, 156, 228 Moran, Joanne 232 Moreland, Kari 44, 234 Morgan, Barbara 232 Morgan. Loueen 96 McNeil, Mary Sharon 163, 232, 2411 McVay. Leland 14 Means, William P. 110, 125 M-ears, Max 511 Medina. Joseph 94, 222 Meeker, Vicki 163 Mendenhall. Pat 245 Merriman, Carolyn 145 Metzger. Linda 163 Miessler. Gary 1411 Milhurn, Jim 47 Miles, Charles R. 1111 Miller, Aaron 116 Miller, Charles 1311 Miller, Dick 163, 2311 Miller, Gerald E. 163, 2311 Mill-er, Ho1ley60, 62. 1119, 156, Miller, Kay 224 Miller. Li.: 242 Milligan. Stephen 94, 163 Mills. Susan 122. 163.236, 251 Minear, Dennis 115 Mitchell, Jim 225 Mitchell. Linda 141 Mitchell, Vic 156 Mixon. Donna 163, 1117 Mixon, Jim 115, 1211 Mixon, Kathy 163 Monger, Susie 147 226 Morris. Bin 244 Morris, Bobby 47 Morris. Iva 511, 124, 147 Morrls, Larry 209 Morris, Peggy 156 Morris, Rick 156, 240 Morstield, Louellen 226 Morton, Linda 163 Morton, Barbara 163 Moses, Lynn 109, 141, 148, 156 MOSS, David 94 Mountford, Charles 156 Mounts, Kem 156, 240 Moyer, Pete 222 Mulcahy. Dennis 156. 222 Mundt. Randy 156, 238 Munger. Andrea Rae 156, 234 Munn, Boh 136, 1311 Munson, Steve 60, 97 Murphy. Janice 226 Murphy. Maribeth 163 Murphy. Richard 113, 156, 240 Murray. Marcia 236 Myer. Joe 125 Myer. Sarah 156 Myles, Steve 136, 1311 N Nafe, Caol 2211 Naifeh. Marianne 44, 47. 411, 171, 2211 Nance, Charles 163 Nash, Sandy 61 Neal, Betsy 60. 122, 131, 147 250 131 v , ,H an-ousr-1 ' ,f - , , -gg N .lf " -t T" ff V Xiu - , M N, , xii? .Al ,, ,, I, 1 X ,f WW' , , ,, M - .. . ' ff 1 V 1 .W 4' .5 I 1 QQ. U ..-il -. kr rv H rf --AQ .- .wwe H A . I , .... A il., mi! "Golden Hurricane Ice Crea is introduced annually as atri- bute to Tulsa University's foot- ball team, students and staff. We Proudly Salute Tulsa University and the Golden Hurricanes r:""" 'Y' n .1 fl. ' 15 Paqe'G1enc1iff lg. '21 . ' t . + if-'f V E 4, ' ip. 1 1,251 l 3 4' ' X ' PS 1136535 -.-i , ' , ' cncnieo-and Namco fy I1 2, 1 .' ?lJtM?nNOuRNv?'Ensxvv'S -5- Fl 11, ' F- comm NURFHCANE ' 6010! IIURRICIHE 1155.11 Paqe'G1enc1iff Rice, Bob 230 Rockwell Neal, Sandi 164 Neal, Tricia 156, 241 Neville, Ginger 147 Neunuiebel, Nancy 156, 232 Nichols, Jane 156, 226 Nilson, John 156, 240 Nix, Sally 156, 218, 236 Norton, Glenn Jr. 116 Novak, Edward 119, 129, 156 219 Penick, Raymond 113, 164 Penney, Alfreda Marie 48, 164 Penrod, Mike 136, 138 Perett, Elaine 156, 236 Perks, Susan 226 Perry, Richard 98 Peterson, Elaine 156, 234 , 218, Oates O Tony 94, 121, 131, 171 o'Bar', Jackie 5s Pethic, Bob 125, 222 Petray, Teresa 113, 226 Phillips, Cindy 236 Phillips, Rick 61 Phillips, Vicki 141, 228 Philoon, Wallace 145 Philpott, Tom 164 Olson, Charles 156, 240 Olson, Don 156, 238 Olzawshi, Kenneth 164, 246 O'Neil, Jacqui 141, 156, 164, 224 Ordway, Willa 156 O'Reilly, Justus 52 Ormand, Nita 122, 224 Osborn, Jackie 96 Osborne, John 145 O'Shea, Michael 164 O'Shields, William 246 Owen, John 230 P Paige, Roger 230 Palace, Cindy 60, 164 Palmer, Lucia 60, 236 Pape, George 144 Parent, Kathy 236 Parish, David 156 Park, Betsy 164 Parker, Mary Ann 96 Parker, Marv 60 Parker, Sula 60 Parks, Pam 62 Parsons, Pamela 232 Patterson, David 230 Pauley, Ernest 164 Pautler, Sandi 48, 156, 234 Pegues, Alice 84, 131, 175 Peitz, Letitia Ann 164 Pichler, Rosalee 60, 164 Pingree, Carol 58, 145 Pirone, Pompey 156 Praytor, Dorla 145 Price, R. Leon 52 Psalidas, Mike 97 Putnam, Pat 141, 148, 156 Pyle, Frank D. 44, 108 Queen, Mike 113, 216 Reid. Judy 234 R,eid, Sandra 234, 251 Reitz, John 244 Renard. Doug 244 Renolds, Tom 138 Reynolds, DeAnn 156, 232 Reynolds, Jimmie 58 Rhees Nanc 60 142 . Y - - Rhoads, Janet 164, 190, 191, 228, Roark, Steve 131, 136, 138 Robbins, Connie 97 Roberson, Bruce 131 Roberson, John Ronald 11 94, Roberts, Anne 164, 224 Roberts, Diane 242 Robinson, Phyllis 164 Robinson , Rebecca 60 250 Robinson, Sheila 164 Rhodes, Mrs. Joel 234 Robinson, Thomas 68 Rice, Willis 138 Richmond, Sally 109, 236 Rieker, Jim 244 Riley, Don C. 68 Rippey, Mike 85 Roark, Linda H. 164, 228 Jr., William A. 156 Roden, Ann 48, 141 Roden, Roger 164, 244 Rodger, Steve 157, 238 Rodgers, Carla 157, 228 Rodgers, James A. 148, 164, 2 Roe, Kathy 94, 145 46 Quisenberry, Beth 58, 60, 109, 124. 145, 148, 178 R Rainbolt, Henry 164 Ragan, Kenneth 44, 46, 47, 158, 160 244 Rains, Ruth Ann 141, 156, 242 Ramsey, Linda 119 Randall, Gene Jr. 156 R-atcliff, Lee 48, 68, 164, 244 Rau, Roarie 68 Rauchwerger, Greta 58 Ray, Rita 119, 156, 226 Raymond, Jim 156 Reavis, Edwin 97, 144, 156 Reed, George Edward 164 Reed, Marsha 80 Reene, Tim 230 Reeder, Kathy 118, 119 DANNER'S CAFETERIA 1954- Utica Square and CROSSTOWN GRILL 15th 8: Peoria Room tor Private Parties For Reservations Phone RI 2-8781 McNAllY'S FLORISTS HAMP and VIRGINIA I4II So. Harvard Corsages Compliments Wedding Arrangements Complete Wire Services Teleflora Florotax Randolph 81 Sally Yost things gg b U exfffth eww CQKC Q I vnnnz.uumE Rogers, Lawrence D. 164 Rogers, Les 61 Rohr, Jim 244 Roloff, William H. 164 Rolow, Shirley 242 Romaniuk, C. P. 14 Romo, Roberto 164 Roper, Charles 244 Rose, Katy 164 Rose, Kristie 157, 232 Rose, Vicki 96 Rosehery, Jetirey L. 611, 72, 244 Ross, Jim 246 Rossi, Mark 129 Roszel, Randy 115, 120, 244 Rouillard, Larrie 157 Rowe, Cathy L. 109, 157, 234 Rowes, Mark 148 Rowley, Bruce 108 Ray, Robin 228 Roy, Willard L. 111 164 Rucker, Darrell 238 Rupp, John 49 Russell, Bill 244 Russell, Dick 244 Russell, Nancy 164, 192 Ryan. Joseph W. 94 Ryburn, Jamie 164. 248 S Sabin, Kitti L. 141, 164, '224 Sahrhacker, Linda 157, 234 Saltsman, Dr. Lloyd 47 Saltzman, Cary 164 Salzman, Stan 52 Sampson, Christy 232 Samuels, Lloyd 244 Sanchez, Thomas 97, 144 Sanders. Dane 216, 244 Sand-ers, Kathy 113, 234 Sartain, Janet 232 Schanz, Bud 157, 2311 Schaub, Laura 145 Schausten. Chuck 46, 47 Scherling, Janice 157, 2,11 Schladale, John K. 52 Sehiemeier, Jill 157 Schmitt, Pat 911 Schowston, Chuck 47 Sehram, Dane 164, 222 Scinally, Jimmy 164 Scism, Ted L. 1311 Scoggins, M. W. 611, 145 Scott. Florence 511, 60 Scott, Gloria 62 Scott, Russa Lou 511 Scott, Sylvia 411, 71, 122, 226 Scroggins, Sumnne 113, 141, 164 Smith Diana 165, 224 Smith, Dina 257 Smith Eddie 2311 Smith Herb 44. 2311 Smith, James 44 Smith, Smith Linda 62, 157, 234 Mary Jane 511, 2211 Sn11tl1, Randa 224 Smith, Sara 511, 142, 1711, 226, 2511 Smith Steve 125 Smith, Tammy 157, 224, 251 Smith 1411 Virginia 511,62. 1119, 113, 124, Searcy, Roh 46, 164, 246 Sehram, Dave 216 Self, Joe 911 Selinger, Dout 511, 11111 S-ellman, James 115 Senghas, Shirley 62 Sett1oJr.. William 96 Seymour, Mike 144, 164 Shacklcford, Todd 46 Shaleen, Judy Ann 165, 234 Sharp, Sharp, Darrel 165 Stephen 145 Sharum, Gene Shea, Susan 141 Sheldon, Jean 1111, 216, 224 Shemherger, Beverly 157 Sherrow, Rita 157, 228 Shirley, Barbara 145 Shutt, Sally 157 Silver, Henry 157, 2411 Silvey, Jim 244 Sims, Frank 165 Sinor, Ray 2311 Slack. Velma Mrs, 2211 Slade. Kenneth 1311 Slagle, Harhie 177 Sloan, Phil 2311 Sloder, Harry 1011 Sloss, Tucker 141, 236 Small, John 49 Smiley, Lesley 157, 2211 Smith, Bonnie 96 Smith, Dave 46 Smith, Virgle 131, 157, 1511, 172, 246 Smock, Jane 911 Snedden, Laurie 236 Snider, Linda 94, 145, 234 Snyder, Susie 232 Soderstrom, Gary 165, 2411 Sonnenfeld, Robert I-truce 94, 121 Southworth, Carin 122, 226 Spencer. Brenda 112 .125 Spencer, Sigrid 511, 1211, 111, 1511, 236 Spink. Brian 165 Sprinkle, Kim 157, 192, 193, 226 Spoon, Sharon 165 Spoof, Peter 165 Spraker, Sally 165, 2211 Stack, Jim 157 Statford, Reggie 2311 Statford, Terre 411, 157 Stafford, Virginia 141. 157. 224 Stanford, Kathy 94, 232, 215 Stantield. Cyril 116, 1111 Starr, Terrance 116 Stankay, Roger 49 511 Starl1, James 72 Sf1L1lIL'f, Terry 222 Steele, Janice 165 Steele. Sandra 165, -42 Steinke,Je11' 157, 2411 Sterner, 1-'aul 47 Sterne, Paltie 121 Stevenson, Sharman 411 Stewart, Hecky 141 1 Stewart, Raymond 121, 244 Stewart, Sharon 165, 242 Stice, Ron 157 Stickney, Pete 61 Stone, Becky 1119, 157, 226 Stove, Mike 157, 2311 Stork, Kathy 157 Storm, Paula 44 Stoughton, Robert 97 Siowell, Virginia 96 Strawser, Ronald 165 Strickland, Stanley 1111 Strother, Nancy 47, 411, 11111, 157 Stuart, James 165 Stuart, Jody 165, 232 Studebaker, Carol 121, 157 Stuemky, Jim 61 Stuermann, William Earl 165, 24 Suggs, Karl 125 Swan, Clair-e 165 Swanstone. Betty 157, 232 Swartz, l.inda 157 Swearingen, Sandy 236 Sweeney, Bill 61 Sweetin. Jody 49 Swope, Carol 157, 232 T Tatazloi. Alilera 157 Tankersley,Cz1rol411, 141, 165 Tarter, Alanna 114 1'arwater, larry 165 Taylor, Catherine, 157 Taylor, Kathy 157, 2211 Taylor, Terry Ann 141, 157, 242 4 lempleton, April 611, 62, 147, 157, 224 lholen. P1111 2311 Thomas, James 44 Thomas, Myrna 141, 165 Thomason, Christy 113 Thompson. B1l1C, 44 Thonipson, Laura 157, 2211 Tltornpson, Richard 145 Thompson, VVesley Ci. 44, 611 Tigert, Sammy 165 lippee, Roh 119 Over three million barrels of oil are processed every day in BORN heaters! m '1z'j31'Ju "' A V? .fy ,, , : , "1 Hs 4, N 4 "-my af , Wm - ' ' ' ,119 4 ' . 15 fs -7 1 , . +1 4 - -113,115 .uf 1. , . im .1 1 1 ff ! 'R T3 1 SW.. , .. ef 322 . 25. . 1 1 L to Make your dreams come true. . . in a Gold Medallion Home 5 o i It meets the highest standards for modern all-electric living. Flameless electric heating and cooling. Built-in electric kitchen YZ appliances. Accent lighting, indoor. outdoor. Full Housepower Wiring with ample circuits. outlets and switches for tomorrow's modern living. TODAY! Plan ahead to Gold Medallion Living . . . designed with you in mind. Z' RUQELQNEFZHZE Tipton, Neal 131, 165, 246 Tomblainson, Martha 80 Towle, Kathy 165, 242 Trimm, Kay 157, 232 Triplett, Bob 46, 47 Triplett, Pam 58 Troutman, Carol 58, 62 Trueblood, Lyle 46, 52 Tucker, Tucker, Turner, Rodger 46, 157, 248 Ronnie 242 Mrs. Anne 226 Turner, Harry 1. llI 165 Turner, Jeana 113, 165 Turner, Phyllis 61 Turpen, Mike 131, 158, 246 Tuttle, Carol 47, 48, 165 Tycholiz, Sharon 242 U Unmuth, Eugene 165 Upton, Thomas 157, 238 Urwiler, Janet 60, 135, 141, 165, 224 V Vanderford, Betty 165 Vandergrilf, Patty 165, 224 Vassar, William 138 Vanskiver, Clark 157 Vause, Ronald 80 Vermillion, Linda 157, 232 Voight, Sherry 94, 113 Von Drehle, Mary 141, 232 Von Fellick, Gerri Lu 94, 109, 242 W Wagner, Ronald 165 Walder, Jean 60 Walker, Jean 226 Walker, William 60 Walkinshaw, Debbie 113, 165, 228 Wall, William L. 44 Wallace, Jean 84, 87, 165, 226 Wallace, John 165, 246 Walsmith, Jo Ann 165 Walsmith, Ron 85 Walter, Chris 244 Wann, Nancy 48, 141, 165 Watkins, Larry 165 Watson, David 131, 138, 145, 190 Watson, Dowe 82 Watson, Portia 165 Watts, Linda 121 Watts, Richard 44, 113 Watts, Ronnie 61 Weaver, Christy 216, 232 Weaver, Jim 238 Webber, Jim 58 Weber, V-al 232 Weddington, Joseph L. 165 Wehr, Cindy 157, 228 Weinhiemer, Jay 138 Welhart, Karl 108 Wells, Elvin 244 Wells, Larry 113, 143, 144, 172 Welsh, Jim 44 Wendelken, Bill 97 Wentworth, Kathy 148 Werner, Betty 226 West, Cathy 48, 165 Weston, Suby 58, 131, 179, 228 Wheaton, Ronald 58 Wheeler, Diane 48, 165 Wheeler, Jay 157,238 Wheeler, Linda 116 White, Janice 84 White, Larry 125 Whitman, Polly 135, 147, 157, 236 Wiedemann, Sue 60, 80, 82, 87, 125, 129, 242, U0 Wilder, Bil144, 46, 131, 158, 244 Wildman, Richard 96 Wile, Don 94 Wiley, Jerry 113 Wiley, Rita 60, 157, 236 Wilkerson, Gail 165, 232 Wilkinson, Bryan 165 Wille, Mike 244 Willet, Mary Jean 141 Willhite, Linda 121, 165 William, Henry Geiger 165 Williams, G-ary 61, 216 Williams, Nancy 60, 162, 236 Williams, Phil 80 Williams, Sheila 58, 62, 228 Williams, Shiprah 116, 157 Williamson, Connie 232 Williamson, David 165, 244 Wills, Johnny 162, 165, 248 Willsey Claudia 58, 96, 145 Wilson, Allan 61 Wilson, Bill 230 Wilson, Cheryl 60 Wilson, 'Don 165 Wilson, Kathleen 157, 232 Wilson, Mary Sue 157, 216, 218, 228 Wilson, Tim 165, '246 Winton, Janice 124 Witt, Janice Kay 80, 84 Woiford, Larry Eugene 143, 165 Wolford, Martha 165 WOII, Vinnie 94, 113, 179 Wong, Jane Wai-Lin 157 Woodard, Janis 165 Woods, Carol 157 Woolbert, Michael 68, 72 Worely, Judi 236 Wormley, Jon 244 Worsham, David 157, 240 Wright, John 238 Wright, Peggy 122, 157, 228, 251 Wynne, Nelda 226 Wyss, Marcy 61, 157, 236 Y Yadon, Larry 94, 96, 131 Yancey, Ty 49 Yard, Rick 49 Yates, Larry 244 York, Joe 80, 230 Young, Audrey 61,216 Young, Charles 157,216,248 Young, Dian 97, 145 Young, Marilyn 113,236 Young, Susie 48, 135, 157, 224 Young, Tina 226, 251 Z Zacny, Alex 222 Zadezensky, Jose 68 Zana. E. T. 131, 143 Zeis, Amy 122 Zerwas, Mary 242, 251 Zimmerman 216 Zeigler, Christy 61, 165, 228 Zumwalt, Billy 230 Zumwall, Cindy 44, 48, 141, 148 157 224 Q C1 E ll h 11 h ,1 . gm. vm! 'Ny ,N M 1+ W 4,, 1 r X "Hu V 'M' MW Y TUIS S W' N' V M Ff nf W k r . N q.q q-A- 4 1 T'-'IS .q . . " Q 'W n fi n ' ld Th h 1- I -. h.7'1-' 44:-SQ5-..J.l.v.:L.5K'A' t , A 4 IM K 'rf 'mf url I . N1 QQ' 41 .K 4' .V s A J MIN' -M ' "F 'af . .n1Y"'.,.'-'A-.41 ,fwilf-1 -fl, , x . wi-'J' rf .L., Y"' 1. ' F7 4,3 'WW if x w Ill xn- p , L x. .5 ' 1 X ll 'JUIS - - U hp! ,K .Q .ov ' .1 .wx I l,.. 1 I , , 1

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

University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


University of Tulsa - Kendallabrum (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


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