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The Henry Kendall College of Arts and Sciences. Occasionally
the uestion, "who is Henry Kendall,".arises. The answer to
this query, is irrelevant. What counts 1S what you put in the
box marked "College" on your enrollment form, i.e. "A8LS". It
' ' ' fk led e, so
is all too easy to reduce so many varied fields o now g
many credit-hours, so much muth and faculty apocrypha to
two scant letters and a conjunction.
The College of Arts and Sciences is ua many-headed beast,
t ther in one lumpy body disciplined such as Eng
lish, history, microbiology, psychology and a dozen other olo-
Take a wander through the corridors of Oliphant hall, and
enter the Twilight Zone. Next door to the screening of the
film "Battle of Britain", bearded gentlemen ponder lines on
ld ms In rooms nearby dead cats give up their corporeal
o poe . ,
secrets. And across the hall, armies of French verbs are conju-
It is Dr. Thomas Staley who holds the choke-chain to this
beast. He is the new Dean of the College. In his concern for
American literacy he has instituted reforms. He seeks to rede-
fine the humanities as an important segment of education,
ll valuable as other disciplines Writing has been reem-
equa y .
phasized. Foreign languages have taken a prominent place.
' ' ' b well as students
Scholastic ability among faculty mem ers as
has become an important consideration. The honors program
has adopted more ambitious goals.
Soon the effects of these changes should become apparent.
The College is defining its students place in the world and is
seeking to prepare its students for that place.
High Pressure Areas 19
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22 High Pressure Areas
co UN CATIU 1
Roll tape. Start clock. 3, 2, 1 - fade up to camera two. Cue
The Communication Department, headed by Dr. Huber El-
lingsworth, has continued to stress the importance of people
University of Tulsa's KWGS, 89.5 FM is Tu1sa's only public
radio station. In the radio station of Kendall Hall, students
work as professionals, announcing programming, and pro-
ducing for the classical jazz station.
Besides filling the airwaves with radio signals, TU commu-
nication students also provide television programming tc
the campus and to Tulsa via cable Channel 19.
The programs included: Gallery, the university newsmaga-
zineg TU Sports Magazine, Faculty Round Table, TU Pre
sents, a sample of general educational informationg and The
Special of the Week, a show featuring original TU dramas
visiting speakers, talent shows, concerts, and conferences.
Snowblind, an original drama written and produced by TU
students and filmed on campus, was shown in Kendall Hall
and was aired on Channel 19.
Student organizations included: Alpha Epsilon Rho, Sigma
Delta Chi, Ad Club, IABC, and WICI. The organizations
sponsored speakers from the local media, social functions,
fund raisers, and other events including the department's
annual Pizza and Applause.
3, 2, 1 - fade to black. Stop tape. It's a wrap. All clear ....
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lt is said that TU is the Harvard of the South-
west. The College of Nursing lives up to this
Among the organizations for nursing students at
TU is the Tulsa University Student Nursing As-
sociation. T.U.S.N.A. sponsored many activities
for the students during the year including a sym-
posium on "Nursing and the Law", and a Nation-
24 H1gh Pressure Areas
f rfi 'T
- ,anti tv 7'
al Leadership Conference on "Culture Shock for
New Nurses", which was held in Dallas for sen-
The TU Honor Society of Nursing was recom-
mended this year for chapter membership in Sig-
ma Theta Tau, a national organization for
The nursing students at TU are very much in
demand. Instead of holding individual inter-
views, one day is specified as recruitment day.
where the students can meet all prospective em-
ployers and vice versa.
The relationship between the faculty and stu-
dents in the College is a close one. Each year
some type of activity is planned to bring the
The College of Business has a
new dean, Dr. Bob Monroe. Dr.
Monroe joined TU after being
with the University of Missou-
ri for 11 years. New professors
in the College are Pat Henney,
accounting, and Phil Cooper,
The major problems with the
College of Business right now,
according to Dr. Monroe, are
its "lack of direction and its
large enrollment in some
classes." There is a new em-
phasis on the research, writ-
ing, and publication efforts of
the faculty, as well as a re-
newed emphasis on effective
26 High Pressure Areas
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ED U CATI ON
The College of Education offers
community service as well as
University of Tulsa students may
use the services of the Mary K.
Chapman Center for speech and
hearing testing and therapy. The
Reading Clinic offers a class in
speed reading to TU students.
These centers along with the
Histoya Center for learning dis-
aloilities work primarily with the
Tulsa community. A staff of gra-
duate assistants, undergraduate
students, and professionals oper-
ate these centers.
Two new programs are in the
planning stages for the College.
"The intent of the Child Life pro-
gram is to develop specialists to
work with children in hospitals,"
says Dr. Richard Hall, associate
dean of the College. "The College
will also be offering a program
which prepares teachers for gift-
ed learners," says Hall.
The outlook for graduates from
the College of Education is good.
"There is actually a teacher
shortage across the nation in the
areas of science, mathematics,
foreign language and industrial
arts," says Hall. TU places 8562 of
its graduates in teaching posi-
High Pressure Areas 29
NOTICE!!! North Campus moves home The new College of
Engineering and Physical Sciences is now being built on main
campus. Optimistically the college is expected to be completed and
open for the fall term of 1983, according to Dr. Nicholas Sylvester,
dean of the College.
The new College will be one of the newest and most modern of its
kind in the nation, according to Sylvester. "We'll have modern and
up to date facilities for graduate and undergraduate students that
will increase our ability to attract the quality of students and
faculty we have," Sylvester said.
The new facilities will replace facilities that have become out of
date and too small for the current enrollment. In 1966, when North
Campus first opened, he College of Engineering and Physical Sci-
ences had an enrollment of almost half of what the College cur-
rently has. After the move is completed, students will be together
for the firsttime in almost 20 years.
"The new college is expected to cost 514.8 million, but may cost up
to S16 million," Sylvester said. The financing for the new building
was made possible mainly through contributions from the Dimen-
sions for a New Decade fund drive completed in 1980.
The new building will be located on South Gary Avenue between
Fourth Place and Fifth Place on main campus. It will have three
levels with more than 137,000 square feet for classrooms, offices,
support services, and laboratory! research space. The building will
accomodate more people per square foot than any other T.U. build-
Students may be able to catch a few more Z's in the morning
because of the move. "Having the college on main campus will
save time. I waste extra time commuting back and forth to a
campus about three miles away," Cathy DeHart, a sophomore
computer science major said.
The University plans to sell J ersy Hall, the main building current-
ly being used, the parking lot, and twenty acres west of Lewis
Avenue that the University owns. The University will continue to
use the four buildings for research facilities.
The architectural model of the new college of Engineering
High Pressure Areas 31
fm 4' X
f ' ' ' , ' , ,- ' .
maui: 12011111214 za:
3120 E. 4th Place
University of Tulsa College of Law, Tulsa, Oklahoma, Candidate for Juris Doctor
Degree, May 1982.
Honors: Kicked off Law Journal, October, 1980, Voted 'tMost Out of Con-
trol" at Gridiron, 1980, Voted "Most Worthless Senior in Legal
Fraternity", Voted "Most Worthless Senior in Law School".
Activities: Gutter Party, Student Nurses, Casino Party, Law School Ain't No
Picnic, picnic, Pig Roasts, SBA, WCC, ERA, AIM, DET, REF,
RET, LDR, LSA, ABA, TU,T, FAC, JD, SJC, LLM, LL BEAN,
FCA, SEX, BJR, JBL, LRSLR, TS, KAT, AAPD, PAD, Bad, CP,
OSLG, DS, PFC, NELPI, TR, DI, K2, KMOD, HH, KKG, KGB, FTR,
TH, SIG, H, KFW, BAR, DWI, SA, SS, SOS, PDP, DTP, DT, ACME
Class Rank: 4!I45 GPA: 2.0If4.0
Sluggo State College of Pre-Law, Ski Country USA, Bachelor of Pre-Law, 1978.
Law Clerk: Octopus Oil Co., Tulsa Oklahoma, 1981. Duties included un-learning
law school so as to function effectively in the "REAL WORLD"
Other: Arrested several occasions, responsibilities included: breath-a-lyzer, melt-
down, and posting of bail. Limited experience in bribery of county officials.
Spot Cmy Moot.Court partner?
34 High Pressure Areas
High Pressure Areas 35
36 Hgh P ure Areas
'1'ne Graduate School in the University of 'l'ulsa to most of its undergraduates is an amorphous, ill-
defined entity which exists, certainly, but in an unreal warp, one parallel to the under-raduate
realities. Except for the glimpse of an occasional teaching assistant or some slightly older, tweed-
jacketed student type inhabiting the library, most underclassmen would be hard-pressed to finger a
graduate student among them or to envision from where they emanate.
The fact is that there have been graduate students lurking about on the University of Tulsa campus
since 1933 or so. At that time, the Board of Trustees authorized study leading to the Master's degree,
and the first graduates of these few programs went forth in 1935. The Graduate Division consisting
of a Graduate Dean and a Graduate Council, came into being in 1944. A Doctor of Education fEd.D.J
was approved in 1951. In 1966 a Doctor of Philosophy fPh.D.J program was authorized for English,
Engineering, and Geosciences and was accredited in 1972 by the North Central Association of
Colleges and Secondary Schools.
Today the Graduate School offers 30 Master's and 5 Doctoral programs in four colleges: Arts and
Sciences, Education, Business Administration, and Engineering and Physical Sciences. The newest
program, and M.A. in Anthropology, was approved by the Graduate Council and the Graduate Dean
in May, 1981. As of Fall 1981, there were 1179 graduate students Ca 6672, increase over the Fall 1980
termb, of which 354 CZOZJ were full-time enrollees 49 hours or more per semesterb. The Master of
Business Administration program is the largest in the Graduate School, with 60 full-time and 320
part-time students Capproximately 3293 of total enrollmentj. Two-hundred and eight Master's de-
grees and 11 doctorates C3 Ed.D. and 8 Ph.D.J
were awarded in the academic year 1980-81.
Each graduate-program enjoys its distinctions of
excellence, the aspects of which would construct
a lengthy list. A sampling, however, is sufficient
to emphasize the overall quality of the Graduate
School. The College of Engineering and Physical
Sciences attracts students and faculty from
around the world. The Petroleum and Energy
Research Institute is the center for development
of major research projects in the energy field,
and these research capabilities enjoy interna-
tional acclaim. The College of Business Adminis-
tration offers its entire curriculum in a night pro-
gram, to accommodate its part-time students, the
large majority of whom are employed full-time
by various local firms. The recently instituted
Ed.D. program in Counseling and Allied Services
together with the Educational Leadership doc-
torate program attract a significant enrollment
in the College of Education. In addition, the Col-
lege's Division of Communicative Disorders and
Special Education provides a valuable communi-
ty service through the Mary K. Chapman Center
for Communicative Disorders. Recent develop-
ments in the College of Arts and Sciences in-
clude the establishment of the Tulsa Center of
the Study of Women's Literature under the di-
rection of Germaine Greer. The University's ex-
tensive library holdings complement research in
all areas, from natural sciences to Indian Law
and nineteenth and twentieth century literature.
The Master's program in Clinical Psychology
provides a strong field work component for its
students in a professional environment through-
out the Tulsa community.
The prospects are bright for the continued excel-
lence of Graduate education at the University of
Tulsa. Dedication to scholarship and research is
evidenced by the quality of teaching and publi-
cation of its faculty and the support of the Ad-
ministration and the Board of Trustees.
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The Chief Executive of
the University of Tulsa is
President J. Paschal Twy-
rnan. The vice-presidents,
the assistant to the presi-
dent, the director of ath-
letics, and the director of
university relations, all re-
port to Twyman. He, in
turn, answers to TU's
Board of Trustees. Twy-
inan graduated from the
University of Missouri,
Kansas City, and has been
with the University of
Tulsa since 1968.
Eniely Turner I Admissions. Records. Financial Aid. Security. Testing. Athletics .
. . . It 1S amazing how much the office of vice-president for adminis
tration entails. But Dr. Emery Turner seems to enjoy it. He is particu
larly concerned with Student Affairs, such as housing, food service, Westby Center, and anything
concerning the students living and recreation.
Vice President of Business
and Finance, John A. Hayes,
oversees the Business office,
Personnel office, Purchasing
office and the Physical
VERS TY: TLLSA
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Vice President f
ams, and the football program. He is acting president
or Academic Affairs, Dr. John Dowgray oversees the John D0Wg1'ay
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SVDJNM AP QCHEDULE OF COURSES
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in president Tw
versity report t
yman's absence. The deans and directors of the uni-
o Dr. Dovvgray.
Executive assistant to president Twyman, Mr. Frank L. Tenney, is responsible for the
Development office, Alumni Relations, Estate Planning and Long Range Planning
for the University. Before holding this office Mr. Tenney was vice president.
Head Winds 43
Comptroller and asst. secretary treasurer.
3 A w1,,,K .
Paul Brown and Bob Kelly
X xQAA wifi
Doris Haynes and Peggy Pethick
and Brian Duren
Mike Fowler, Ron Predle, Steve Barnes, and Liz
W , J M VLL, -' .'-. 1 -
Raymond Rosenfeld and Sue Davis
Richard Lind, Don Henry, and Less Morey
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Sharon Boaz, Less Morey, Flavil Yeakley, and Tom Buckley
Jim Gore, and Richard Reeder and Kids
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I 3 235
Student Association information desk
Lf: 5 ew I,
"The first floor, is the hub,"
explains Larry Payton, Di-
rector of Westby Center.
There is the bookstore, that
many TU students fondly
remember as the ,place
where they exchanged an
arm and a leg for the semes-
ter's books, the cafeteria,
the new flower shop, the
video game room, always
frequented by dazzle-eyed
young men who no longer
respond to spoken English,
the snack bar, the TV room,
and the SA information
desk. "All this," says Mr.
Payton, "helps make
Westby Center quite an ade-
quate student center for a
campus the size of ours."
But Peyton wants Westby
Center to be more than ade-
quate, the changes are com-
ing but they will be gradual.
On the second floor, one
walks up the stairs and im-
mediately comes upon the
new eye-catching, Arturo
Herrera mural. The won-
ders of modern financial
technology are planned for
Westby by the installation
of a new 24-hour bank teller.
Arts and exhibits are high-
lighted in the Chouteau
Room. There is unlimited
potential for Westby, ac-
cording to Peyton.
The third floor consists of
offices, the Kendallabrum,
the Collegian, Conference
rooms and interview rooms.
Not only is there a third
floor, but Westby Center
also contains a- basement,
which is not in -use. -
In two years when the engi-
neering school is finished,
Westby Center will be a
geographical center of the
University of Tulsa. Accord-
ing to Payton, Westby Cen-
ter anticipates an onslaught
of new traffic and they want
to be able to handle it well.
With Mr. Payton at helm,
things look good. He says, "I
want the student body to be
proud of what we have."
Westby director Larry Payton in the newly established flower shop.
I,-fl Ar"" gs,
Buttons, knobs, lights, and buzzers.
n I Shave and a haircut at Westby's style shop.
56 Whirlwind of Activity
Student programming for 1981-82
was in a word, diverse. The Stu-
dent Association Cabinet and a
Senate combined efforts to provide
the student body with events of all
To start things off, SA continued an
old tradition, TU night at Bell's
Amusement Park. Over 900 people
attended and enjoyed the attrac-
For the first time in three years SA
sponsored a concert. They brought
contemporary artist Michael Mur-
phey to the Brook Theater for a TU
concert. Almost 400 tickets were
sold. The fans listened to the singer
perform Wildfire and Geronimols
"Victory Party '81" was the theme
for this year's homecoming.
Throughout the week, SA spon-
The Activity Organizers-Cabinet
f ' :l fte:. . -
g , Ll
vi' H Mi
On the top-Doug Scott
Student senators-keeping the campus informed and secure.
sored events such as a midnight movie, two bands, a pep rally, spirit
contests, and a presentation from nationally recognized sportswriter
In the fall SA let students show their talents by sponsoring the
Second Annual College Bowl, a "varsity sport of the mind". For the
first time, winners were eligible to compete in regional competition.
Students competed in the All-American Collegiate Talent Search,
hosted by comedian Tom Parks. The top five winners were given a
chance at the regional competition, and possibly a national contract.
On November 3, Student Association marked the second anniversa-
ry of the American Embassy takeover in Iran, as former hostage
Katherine Koob visited TU and provided students with an insight
into her 444-day ordeal.
In the spring, SA sponsored the Fourth Annual Subversive Film
Festival, an event which has brought much acclaim to the campus.
Students as well as area residents came to the movies.
Student Association brought a Punk Festival to TU. They invited
area bands to show their musical talents, while TU fans punked out.
The Student Association Academic Affairs Council brought the Chi-
nese Magic Circus of Taiwan, a troup which has been around the
world and has appeared on ABC's Wide World of Sports.
The year ended with another perennial favorite as SA brought the
Third Annual Springfest to TU, complete with bands, beer and the
infamous mystery drop.
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A SPLASH 0F SU S AT THE
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62 Whirlwind of activity
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SURGE 0 TALE
For the first time this fall, the University of Tulsa
joined the ranks of dozens of other colleges to host
one of the largest collegiate talent shows in the
nation - The All-American Collegiate Talent
"ACTS", which is based in New Mexico, is designed
to encourage development of collegiate entertainers
through the repeated contact and exposure with
entertainment industry personnel. National winners
acquired theoppsortunity to meet, perform for, and
be criticized by celebrities and others in the
entertainment industry. '
The University of Tulsa gave the show of shows,
complete with comedian Tom Parks and flaming
cherries jubilee. The show was covered by the
three local Tulsa television stations and cable
networks. Interviews of the performers and clips
The show was a lively combination of everything
from comedy routines to jazz interpretations. T.U.
selected three acts to represent the University
nationally. The acts were Kim Hauser Performing a
vocal solo: Sonia Harris and Darrell White singing a
vocal duetg and Betty Schnieder dancing.
Said Kim Hauser of the "ACTS" competition, "Any
opportunity to establish myself professionally is a
step in the right direction. "ACTS" gave me an
added dimension to fcompeting, and I loved it."
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68 Take Shelter Qf
351 WOT VXYNNT
As a fouQfth-yeaifroesidenttat Twin Towers, I feel as
though I have We uattefsfgri hts" to Write some-
thing Twin East. There to be for
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Head resident Tom Huff
70 Take Shelter
Take Shelter 71
SECO D FLOOR
72 Take Shelter
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Take Shelter 75
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Head Resident Kathy Foreman
Lottie Jane Dorm Government
Take Shelter 81
82 Take Shel ter
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86 Take Shelter
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Take Shelter 87
Third floor west.
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88 Take Shelter
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90 Take Shelter
Southeast wing. b
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Take Shelter 91
Pipe precipitation. The John overflows.
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The escape from troubled waters
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94 Take shelter
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Take shelter 95
For those who hear those tantalizing legends, the ballads
that sing of steak every night, unlimited maid service, lux-
ury suites and special privileges . . .
For those who stereotype the men of LaFortune as 'tdumb
jocks and refer to the place as 'Jock Hilton" . . .
For all of you, some Canonymousj athletes step forward
with the truth.
"First of all," they say, t'it's kept a lot cleaner. The rooms
are bigger. The people are biggprf' This is reflected in the
architecture. Welcome to the all of the Mountain Kings.
Doors are double-life-size and can accomodate the burliest
footballer, ceiling are high enough to spare the crowns of
the loftiest basketballer.
"We can get far bigger helpings of food. Yes, and it's pre-
pared better, no dou t. But it's still Canteen. And we only
get steak once a semester. We definitely doiftdget steak
every night. I don't know where that got starte ."
And what about the maids? "Well . . . it's extensive. I don't
know if I should really talk about it."
The housemother, Mrs. Morris- "She's really really sweet
once you get to know her. She helps out when anfything
goes wrong, you know, if our heater conks out, inding
spare keys, that sort of thing."
So life in LaFortune is pretty rosy, huh?
t'We're not supposed to keep alcohol in the dorm. Not any.
96 Take shelter
Not even beer."
And how well is that rule enforced? 'Not very well, actual-
ly, but . . . we do most of our partying outside LaFortune.
I've only been to two or three parties inside, ever."
What about girls? t'Oh, they're not supposed to come in
after eight, I think, I'm not sure what time."
Why don't women athletes live in LaFortune? "Frankly, I
don t think they'd survive.
And there are frew complaints: 'tThe football players are
noisy as hell in off season. And they think they own the
TV." On the other hand - t'Yeah, but there was that golfer
who was goingjto get his face punched in at a bar one nigiht,
and those foot all players stepped in and finished the ot er
guy off." There's a lot of camaraderie, mostly within the
teams, but between teams as well.
"And as for tdumb jock', well, look at us. Do we look like a
bunch of dumb jocks? Hell no. There may be a few Nean-
derthals here but most of us are pretty serious about
'tYeah, I like to live with other athletes. There's small prob-
lems, like if someone doesn't have your private number, it's
virtually impossible to get hold of you on the house phone.
But hell, that's nothing. Just a little annoying.
t'It's not perfect," they say, Hbut it's the best place to live on
98 Take Shelter
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100 Take Shelter
As a senior at T.U., I
can look back at the
past four years and
see that I have done
my part for energy
conservation by com-
muting to school. Un-
fortunately if I were
to add up the cost of
gas in the past four
years, the total would
be greater than the
cost of my tuition.
One of the unfortu-
nate things about
where I live at 21st
and Memorial is that
school is not quite far
enough away. If the
drive time was about
five minutes longer, it
would give me just Mlke Kraft
enough time to listen
to one complete side
ofa cassette tape. Do D
you have any idea of
how frustrating it is
to get to school right in the middle of your
favorite tape? Ii'
Seriously, though, sometimes when one commutes
daily to and from school it can get to be a bit of a
bother. If I had to do it over again I would definitely
live on campus because the chances for meeting peo-
ple and getting involved with activities is much more
likely. Many student oriented activities take place in
the late afternoon, when many of the commuting
students are gone for the day, or before they return
to study in the library in the evenings.
Some days I would travel back and forth, to and from
school as many as four or five times. This travel time
is quite Wearing after a while. I suggest to any future
students, if it is at all possible to live on campus, go
for it. The cost of dorm living may be increasing, but
so is gas.
102 Take Shelter
Take Shelter 103
.4 . . - -
Z The University bought eight nearby apartment buildings with space for 128 students last sum-
When deciding who to give first priority to these apartments, "we attempted to give
students on the residence list an opportunity to apply for apartments first," said
Director of Housing John Howell. "Undergraduates receive priority."
.5 , The apartment rent is based on what it costs to live in a dorm room, S335 per
The University of Tulsa offers alternative housing to Twin Towers, Lottie Jane Mabee and John
U semester. The apartments are leased at 8418.75 for a five month lease.
Apartment residents must pay for electricity.
I The small university owned houses, used in the past for housing,
H are now used for storage and offices. Howell prefers "not to
use small houses for housing. It's 'ify' throwing people
together to try to live together."
Renovation is underway for the new form of
housing to be completed in May. The Mabee
Reading Clinic, located on fraternity row,
is being converted into a honors dorma-
tory for Arts and Science honors students.
The dormatory will house 30 men and
Women along with a resident tutor. The
dorm will have an entertainment center, a
short wave receiver center, and study
rooms, according to Manley Johnson, Di-
rector of the Honors Program. Dr. John-
son says "I don't know that the location
will be any noiser than other places on
campus." This summer the dormatory
will be used for the summer Flex Course,
an intensive French course.
There are no future plans for a new dor-
matory. If more housing is needed, alter-
native housing will be expanded.
104 Take Shelter
Pie Kappa Alpha has much to offer, but not everyth-
ing is given to the pledge at first. He must struggle to
meet the guys and, to know the personality of the
house's members. The pledge reaps the benefits of
The pledge meets the members, the member's
friends and he comes to know sorority girls through
joint house functions.
The game never ends, new freshmen, new pledges,
new friends. Hopefully 20 Pike pledges will become
my frat. brothers someday.
Thanks Pike's you've given me friendship and under-
standing. I will never forget that I am a Pike.
RHF, il ,
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William Tillman ,,,,,,,
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355 Q E N si' s
- , dikk iigas ...
KAPP - SI GS
At Kappa Sigma there is a common bond of brotherhood.
Kappa Sigma consists of a group of hardworking men with similar
ideals and goals. The accomplishments of Kappa Sigma are a good
example of the unlimited power Kappa Sigma has when everyone
works together. Participating in intramurals, playing Santa Claus
in Southroads Mall, and helping each other with homework, are a
few of the ways that a strong friendship is formed. This year
marks the 21st successful year of the Kappa Sigma Olympics. A
great time is had by all, especially when determining the best pie-
throwers on soroity row.
We've all come a long way in Kappa Sigma. We've had a good time
making friends, having a party, and working for the fraternity.
Kappa Sigma has enabled us to make the most out of our college
years. The memories and brotherhood will stay with us much
longer than our college years.
' i E Blake Biggs Glenn Kohlfield Kevin McLaury
Charles Gates Greg Perry Marlin Garrett
Christopher Page James McAuliff Michael Giuliani
Dennis Ingles Jay Boelkes Roanld Freeman
Donald Veale John Danley Sam Tisci
Douglas Finn John LaRash Stanley Davis
Douglass Steward John May Thomas Meyer
Dwight Ellis Kent Johnson
A 'i ,rw
In my search for a university, the Greek letters Kappa Alpha
never entered my mind. Now I realize my education would not
have been the same without the KA's.
Kappa Alpha Order is a blendg a mixture of varied tastes and
talents. In pursuit of improvement we experienced our share of
growing pains. But it was those pains that made us work harder.
And our work paid off. We Kicked Ass.
Here's to giving the rat, to the word of the week, to imitation, to
junk stores and wide ties, to sorority functions and malfunction,
but more. Here's to the seniors, to Space, Wubs, Q-tip, Trim, J .J .,
and of course Silk. You know how far we've come, it's up to us to
see how far we can go.
Take Shelter lll
LAMBD - CHIS
"Lambda Chi Alpha-The Fraternity of Honest Friendship." To
outsiders we may look like a group of men who meet together, sit
together at games and yell, and have parties on occassion. This is
only a fraction of the picture. Through Lambda Chi, I can pursue
my own goals and dreams, yet I always feel confident of the total
support each brother gives.
Each individual can and does contribute to the advancement and
well-being of our house. I'm proud to be part of a fraternity where
each individual can bind together in a group to win T.U. intramu-
ral championships, to work for the Red Cross and American Heart
Association in service projects, and to be named "Best Chapter" by
our International Fraternity.
Brotherhood may be an intagible concept to some, but to those
who have experienced a close bond of brotherhood, it is concrete.
We can put a finger on it because it moves from being something
outside you to something within you. It is this feeling for Lambda
Chi and its brothers that inspire me.
I know that Lambda Chi Alpha will keep working together for
higher goals, because we are only beginning to achieve our poten-
112 Take Shelter
Take Shelter 113
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When I first arrived at TU, I had no intention of joining a fraterni-
ty. I talked to some high school friends who had pledged Sigma
Chi. They invited me to the Sig House for a few parties and a
Monday night dinner. I pledged Sigma Chi.
Now I am experiencing the same bond of brotherhood that has
united over 160,000 men of different temperaments, talents, and
convictions throughout our history.
Last year our unified brotherhood have us a very strong second
place in both intramurals and in G.P.A., and netted us two fine
pledge classes. WE were one of only eight Sig chapters in the
United States and Canada to receive all three of our national fra-
ternity awards for achievement.
Scholarship, a good time, and most of all, brotherhood. You'1l find
them all at Sigma Chi.
. , Lu
114 Take Shelter
Take Shelter 115
S GMA - NUS
I arrived at the University of Tulsa blind. Blinded by the fact that
my home town is small and my friends, who I love and have shared
many experiences with, are not here at TU. However, Sigma Nu
gave me the chance to share the same love, or should I say broth-
Sigma Nu is a brotherhood of diverse individuals, ranging from
founders of campus organizations to presidents of engineering so-
cieties. This leadership within the house enabled Sigma Nu to
work together for an eventful year.
One year was full of activities, starting with "Run for the Heart."
All of the brothers participated in a cross-country run to deliver
the game ball to Stillwater. Over 352000 was raised for the Ameri-
can Heart Association. This was the beginning of our commitment
of brotherhood to Sigma Nu and the community. We have numer-
ous parties during the year. From the Mardi Gras festival to our
anything goes, Devo!
Our work and play during the year makes us, the brothers of
Sigma Nu, proud of our fraternity.
Pa ul H. Burgess
A I U ,i:., Y
Take Shelter 117
Often we say "We are Theta." To many people this is just a chant
the Theta's sing to promote spirit, but for us it means much more.
Together as a house, we consider ourselves Theta, but at the same
time we are unique individuals.
Each Theta gives her sisters a sholder to cry on, a smile, and Words
of encouragement. In Theta we have found open doors that enable
us to meet leadership challenges within our house, as Well as
through campus activities. I
Being Theta seems to bring out the best in us, especially when it
comes to athletic abilities. Together as Theta's We experience
growing, learning, sharing, and living in sincere sisterhood.
We know that our years spent in TU are only the beginning of
never ending Theta friendships. Theta is for a lifetime.
When We come together to rush Theta, or participate in other
organizations, we can shout with pride, "We are Theta!"
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120 Take Shelter
We at the Gamma Beta chapter of Delta Gamma are celebrating
our 35th year at the University of Tulsa. We are proud of the rich
history and tradition our three founders gave us. We have main-
tained their high ideals and standards.
At T.U. the Dee Gees manage to balance a full school load With
social and extra curricular activities. We've pushed for Panhellen-
ic spirit by making this year's 10th Annual Anchorsplash co-ed.
We've strived for campus involvement by encouraging our mem-
bers to be active in several organizations. We push for community
avvarness by donating time and money to our local philanthropy,
The Little Lighthouse for Blind Children.
With all these activities We still find time to relax at our 3 dances
not to mention the various functions with fraternities.
As the president of one of the nation's oldest and largest sororities,
I have learned a great deal about people. I know now that my
college life at T.U. Wouldn't have been complete with out my
Delta Gamma friendships are "real" and that's what is most impor-
Take Shelter 121
Kappa Kappa Gamma is just a small part of the vast network of
national sororities and fraternities in the United States. But to us,
our world is very big. Speaking for 54 girls is a difficult task.
However, all would say we do share in the sisterhood that Kappa
has created in our four-year stay at TU.
Sisterhood is a broad term used to describe Kappa. Although we're
sisters, there is a diversity that adds character to the everyday
routine. Each girl has her own special talent whereby 54 talents
enrich the lives of all Kappas.
From our Homecoming Queen,to our three TU cheerleaders, to
our honor society members, to our intermural team members,
you'll find professionalism, unlimited talent, and enthusiasm.
These three characteristics extend into our Kappa activities as
well. This year our second place homecoming yard decoration,
March of Dimes Balloon Lift, assistance with alumnae craft bazaar,
and parties demonstrated our talents and successes.
What a big world we live in.
Pa tricja Washburn
'M it 45
ul my ,,1ri, Qi
Take Shelter 123
PHI - Us
Phi sneaks, Monday Night Dinners, and initiations are what I think
about when I think of sororities, . But my sorority, Phi Mu, has
taught me what a sorority is really about.
Our house stresses the bond that holds us together from the time
we move in and become Wee Phis, through initiation, and as We
move on in life to become alumnae.
This year, by Working together and through our good humor, Phi
Mu enjoyed a great Work week and a successful rush. With our
fantastic Phi classes, We participated in campus activities, had
super parties with the frats, and gave it our all in intramurals. We
also pulled of our 3rd annual Spring Thing crazy olympics which
helped raise money for Project HOPE.
It is because of this and more, that I'm proud to say I'm a Phi Mu.
Phi Mu is my house and these are my sisters. Phi Mu - a better
place to be.
tif Q '53
wi is S 3
Jeanette Taggart MHUTGGH
Judy Emerson Gilmore
Kathy Kneafsey Paula Kempe
Kim Bowers Rachel Hawks
Kim Godfrey Ruth Wilson
Linda Robards Sandy Samiec
Lisa Mathews Serena Allen
Lynell Sheri Garrison
Rochester Susan Strange
Margaret Tracey Terry Laurel
Mary Keeran Valerie Coons
Take Shelter 125
This year, Kappa Delta has continued to provide the best years of
my life. Fraternity mixers, like our spaghetti and Wine dinner With
the KA's were great! The afternoons spent lying out on the KD
beach with a radio turned on full blast, the numerous ice cream or
QT runs, and popcorn parties to curb those midnight munchies
were super. I will never forget the special little notes and surprises
left by secret sunshine pals.
But most of all, I cherish the all-too-seldom quiet moments We
spent together in candleside, revealing our innermost thoughts
and feelings, to be shared only With a sister. As a beloved sister
once said, "Each member of Beta Epsilon is special to me, and is a
star in the sky of life."
Take Shelter 127
TRI-D L S
Friendship, fun, and togetherness are all an important part of
Delta Delta Delta. The spirit of committment and love that We
each have for this house, became especially evident this past Sep-
tember when Delta Delta Delta celebrated its 50th anniversary as
the Theta Upsilon chapter at the University of Tulsa.
In commemoration of this event, a statue was presented to the
university and was placed in front of McF'arlin library. This statue
signified not only the 50 years Tri Delta has been on this campus,
but also the young support and concern of our alumnae, from those
who first entered the campus in 1931 to those who have graduated
recently. The alumnae was a very special occasion during our
celebration. A Week before the alumnae were eXpected,old com-
posites were pulled out of the closet to be dusted and hung.
We realized that in a Week, some of those same Women would be in
our house, representing how important Tri Delta still is to them.
Each of us Will be an alumna Within a few years.
It is rewarding for us to see how meaningful Tri Delta will be. The
hard Work, involvement, and closeness that is present in Tri Delta
is something We are proud of. This pride is Well established as a
part of Tri Delta's history in T.U.
Mindi Ra yfield
Senften Connie Walker Jill Griffin
W0119f1bUT8 Debbie Duncan JoAnn Mundt
53 Q 'Sue Kohlhaas Joy Boatman
IDGFTUIH Sue Maunder Joyce Cizek
331135 Susan Arnold Julie Larsen
Jansen Susie McDonnell Julie Wittenborn
Schlosser Tammy Blackburn Karen Gibson
f Haydeli Teresa Pitts Karen Zeloski
W3 Blaine Terese Boveri Kathy Martin
Wheat Tracy Haddad Kelly Jones
Ufwdahl Valerie Baird Kim Landry
fly Blame Wendy White Kris Erickson
la Bell Diane Wightman Laura Karcher
e Coates Jane Gipperieh Linda Poyser
' Bowles Jennjfgr Tylgr Linda Ziegler
l've often wondered what my mother's
college days were like. It fascinates me
to think about the changes in fashion,
the changes of standards, and the
changes in campus. One thing has re-
mained constant, that is, Chi Omega sis-
What makes Chi Omega sisterhood spe-
cial? We are a blend of different people,
a combination of unique talents and
qualities producing a perfect harmony.
Each girl adds her own melody to the
Chi Omega symphony.yWe achieve our
goals because we are united.
As Chi Omegas, we treasure memories
of rush, Kappa Sig Olympics, formal
dances, Derby Days, service projects,
Chi Omega guides our steps as we jour-
ney through our college days. Yet at the
end of our college life, our Chi Omega
sisterhood will not fade from our hearts.
It's great to know that something good
will not change with time.
Jean M ermond
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Take Shelter 131
In terfra terni ty
32 Tk Sh!
THE STRIKE 0
THE R0 R 0
Despite losing their first four games, the University of Tul
sa football team rallied to win their next six games and pos
their fourth consecutive winning season under Head Coacl
For the second straight season, the Hurricane lost then
conference opener, but won their next five games to wir
the Missouri Valley Conference championship.
Officially, TU shared the conference title with Drake. But
TU defeated the Bulldogs 59-6 in a regionally televisec
game to decide the best team in the Valley.
TU kicked off their schedule with three teams that went tc
bowl games. Kansas beat the Hurricane in the opener 15 11
on a fourth quarter interception return. Last minute field
goals defeated TU the next two weeks. Arkansas edged the
Hurricane 14-10 and Oklahoma State nipped TU 23-21
' i .
After a conference opening loss to Southern Illinois 36-34,
TU started their winning streak with a come-from-behind
35-21 win over Kansas State. Jason Staurovsky's fourth
quarter field goal gave TU a 20-19 win over Indiana State
and started them on the road to the title.
TU smashed Wichita State 52-51, Drake 59-6, New Mexico
State 31-0 and West Texas State 24-10 to win the champion-
ship. The season ended witha 31-7 nonconference loss at
Arkansas State. 4
Several players earned post-season honors. Offensive line-
men Kurt Nichols and Sid Abramowitz, safety Reno Hutch-
ins and defensive linemen Willis Carolina, George Gilbert
and Leon Talifarro were named to the all-conference first
team. Running back Brett White and Staurovsky were sec-
ond team selections. '
The team had a good year in the statistic department.
Hutchins tied a school record with seven interceptions and
was among the nation's leaders. Other TU records were set
by Carolina Q16 sacks! and Staurovsky C35 consecutive ex-
tra pointsl. - '
White rushed for 740 yards to record the seventh highest
single season total in school history. And, quarterback Ken-
ny Jackson passed for 2506 yards to finish 10th on TU's
career passing list. As a team, TU set a school record with
25 interceptions and the pass defense was ranked among
the nation's top 25.
But, the story of the 1981 Hurricane football squad was
team character. After losing their first four games by a
combined total of 12 points, many teams would have
thrown in the towel. Instead of folding, TU used the exper-
ience of their first four games and rallied to win their 21st
Hurricane alert 135
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Hurricane Alert 137
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138 Hurricane Alert
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Hurricane Alert 139
UST OR KI CKS
140 Hurricane Alert
When Walter Schnoor accepted the job as head coach
of the University of Tulsa soccer team in 1980, he said
the Golden Hurricane would be among the nation's
top 40 teams in three years.
The 1980 TU soccer team nearly arrived a year ahead
of schedule. The Hurricane finished with a record of
14-7-1 and showed vast improvement over the 1980
team that posted a 7-6-l mark.
Talented newcomers blended with several returned
starters and gave Hurricane fans an exciting team to
cheer for at Skelly Stadium. TU posted a 10-1 record
at home, which included the championship of the first
Getty Invitational Tournament. Other teams partici-
pating in the tourney were Bethany Nazarene, Cente-
nary and West Texas State.
Junior forward Hunyh Bui led the team in scoring for
the second straight year with 13 goals. Freshman G.
Guerrieri posted five shutouts and gave TU consis-
tent goalkeeping throughout the season. Backup
John Cook was also effective in limited duty.
Freshman defender Gary Buffini and returnees Kirk
Waites, David Brown and Farhad Sadegzadeh pro-
vided a solid back line for Guerrieri. Midfielders Doug
Kalmbach, Jerry Crawford, Byron Lind and Chris
Haugen, along with forwards Tim Harwood, Wes
Bussman, Perry Senko, Mike Young, John Drake, Jon
Jahraus and Bui constantly kept pressure on oppo-
The future looks very bright for TU. Only two start-
ers graduate and as the remainder of the team gains
experience, the Hurricane should be among the na-
tion's top 40 teams in 1982.
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Hurricane Alert 141
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142 Hurricane Alert
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What do football players do in the off season?
Nine TU gridders spent the spring on the track and
field team. Coach Alvin Simpkins, a former football
player, had much talent at his disposal.
Ken Lacy, Benny May and Kenny Johnson were the
team's sprinters. John Green starred in the high
jump and Tony Warren, Kirk Phillips and Greg
Thomas were the long jumpers. Steve Stiles' spe-
cialty was the hurdles. And Michael Gunter Was a
144 Hurricane Alert
member of the relay team.
Other team members and non-footballers were Cary
Pestel, Lloyd Clark, Jeffrey Essley, Eric Anderson,
and Ed Rink.
Returnees Susan Stran e 4440 yard dash? and Carrie
Venable Clow hurdles? led the Women's squad.
Cross-country standout Anita Drayton was the top
Hurricane Alert 145
CRO COU RY
146 Hurncane Alert
Head Coach Alvin Simpkins' first University of
Tulsa cross country team performed surprising-
ly Well in 1981 despite a lack of experience and
Freshmen and sophomores composed most of
the men's team. Despite the lack of experience,
TU finished well in several meets. TU placed 5th
in the Pittsburg State Invitationl and 7th in the
Oklahoma State Jamboree.
Sophomore Joffrey Essley was the men's top
runner. He finished 11th at the Wichita State
Gold Classic and 13th at the Pittsburg State Invi-
A lack of depth hurt the Women's team. Anita
Drayton was the top performer on the squad.
She was 13th at the OSU Jamboree and 26th in
the Missouri Valley Conference championship
Hurricane Alert 147
SER VES UP
After three years of steady improvement, the Uni-
versity of Tulsa women's volleyball team took a
step backward in 1981.
The Hurricane's 12-20 record was not due to a lack
of effort. Head coach Tom Cairns attributed a
tougher schedule for his team's downfall. Cairns
also blamed nagging injuries, that prevented TU
from putting the same lineup on the floor for con-
148 Hurricane Alert
Hurricane Alert 149
Hailed By Hoops and H urrahs
Throughout the sum-
mer following TU's
Hurricane fans won-
dered what Coach No-
crew would do for an
encore in 1981-82.
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It was a difficult task L
for the "Ain't No
Stopping Us Now"
group to surpass the
previous season's lev-
el of play and excite-
ment, but they met .-
the challenge. Four
starters returned and
the blend of exper-
ience with talented
newcomers gave Hur-
ricane fans plenty to
cheer for during the
Paul Pressey made several
pre-season all-american teams.
He did not hurt his chances for
post-season honors with an
outstanding performance in
TU's 99-88 win over Wichita
State on national television.
Senior center Greg Stewart led
the team in scoring for the sec-
ond straight season. Senior
guards Mike "Mighty Mouse"
Anderson and Phil "Roadrun-
ner" Spradling provided fine
The team's spiritual leader,
David Brown, spent most of
the season on the sidelines.
"Sweet D." was off to an excel-
lent start when he injured his
knee during the Oil Capital
Classic. The senior forward
came back to spark an exciting
76-72 win over New Mexico
State, but reinjured the knee in
that game. Although he was
150 Hurricane Alert
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not able to contribute much on
the court, his enthusiasm on
the bench made a contribution
not visible in the boxscore.
Sophomore forward Bruce
Vanley capably filled in for
Brown after improving his
play with the help of a summer
tour with the NIT all-stars.
Freshman guard Steve Harris
came to TU unheralded but
quickly established himself as
a clutch player. Harris broke
the all-time TU freshman sea-
son scoring record by late Jan-
uary. Freshman forward Her-
bert Johnson came to TU as a
blue-chip prospect and showed
Hurricane fans why he was so
Other players who contributed
to the team's success despite
limited playing time were
'Steve Ballard, Ty Nilsson,
Chuck North, Vince Williams,
Rondie Turner, and David
TU entered the season ranked
llth in the Associated Press
top 20 and ranked in the top 10
in several major publications.
Despite an early loss at top
ranked North Carolina, TU
reached the AP top 10 several
times during the season.
The Hurricane lay claim to the
unofficial state championship.
TU defeated Oral Roberts 82-
62 to win the second annual Oil
Capital Classic. Anderson re-
ceived a nice birthday present
when he was named the tour-
ney's most valuable player. TU
won at Oklahoma State 91-80
behind a 31-point effort by
But, the season's most exciting
win came against Oklahoma.
TU overcame an 11-point defi-
cit late in the second half to
post a 98-96 win on a tip-in by
Ballard at the buzzer. Pressey
scored a career high 31 points.
The team was not the only one
to surpass the A previous sea-
son's success. Student and
community support were at an
all-time high. Nearly every
home game was a sellout and
home attendance records were
TU was narrowly defeated
by Bradley, 79-82 in overtime,
for the first position of the Mis-
souri Valley Conference sea-
son. But the team did not lose
its confidence, and after de--
feating several teams in the
preliminary games of the tour-
nament playoffs, TU blew
away Illinois state in the Mis-
souri Valley playoff champion-
ship, 90-77, to become number
one in the Valley. The Hurri-
cane went on to the NCAA
playoffs, but was unfortunate-
ly beaten by Houston at Oral
Robert's Mabee Center, 74-78,
to finish TU's season.
making a point.
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Steve Harris with
ROLLIN' WITH NOLAN.
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David Brown with his knee brace.
Hurricane Alert 153
154 Hurricane Alert
Mike "Mighty Mouse" Anderson Q 5 ,
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Hurricane Alert 155
156 Hurricane Alert
If at first you don't succeed, try, try again.
After seven straight runner-up finishes in the
Missouri Valley Conference championships, the
TU men's golf team tried again to capture the top
spot in 1982.
Player-coach Art Romero led the team. Other
members of the starting lineup were Ted Brod-
zik, Fred Powers, Gary McDonald and Mike
Four starters returned from the 1981 team and
the Hurricane hoped the experience would help
the team capture the elusive title.
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Hurricane Alert 157
A successful defense of
the Nancy Lopez Invita-
tional tournament high-
lighted the 1981 fall sea-
son for the TU Women's
TU Won its own tourna-
ment championship for
the third straight sea-
son. Defending champi-
on Barb Thomas and
freshman Jody Ro-
senthal tied for the team
In addition, TU won the
Dick McGuire Invita-
tional in Albuquerque
by I2 strokes. Ro-
senthal, the team's lead-
ing scorer for the sea-
son, finished in third
place. Kathy Baker fin-
ished fourth and Dee-
Dee Lasker was sixth.
No other team had three
finishers in the top 20.
The Hurricane also
scored well in the class-
room. Seven ofthe team
members achieved a 3.0
grade average or better.
Coach Dale McNamara summed up her team s all around ability best They re Just pretty excep
158 Hurricane Alert
Swell Sets And Breaking Serves
An outstanding recruiting year gave the TU men's tennis
team high expectations going into the 1982 spring season.
Heralded newcomer Pat Connor joined an already talent-
ed lineup which included one of the region's top doubles
teams: Doug Boswell and David Gresham. Pat Connor
joined brother Jim to form another outstanding doubles
Coach Mickey Coats' squad started the season in Little
Rock at the Arkansas Invitational tournament. TU fin-
ished third in a field which included two top-20 teams. A
9-0 victory over Memphis State was the team highlight.
However, a thrilling 7-5, 7-6 doubles win by Boswell and
Gresham over Arkansas' 1981 NCAA runnerup doubles
team may have been the outstanding performance of the
160 Hurricane Alert
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Last year Cheryl Kunkel starred
for the TU Women's tennis team.
This season Kunkel is coaching the
squad. If Kunkel's success as a
player is any indication, the TU
wornen's tennis team should have
much success in the future.
162 Hurricane Alert
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Hurricane Alert 163
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164 Hurricane alert
TU Women's basketball
team rebounded from a
slow start to have a re-
Bill Biggs" last season as
Hurricane head coach got
off to 2-9 start. But the
team continued to Work
hard and show improve-
ment. After the poor start,
TU rallied to win four of
it's next games.
The season's most dramat-
ic Win came against East
Central Oklahoma State.
Shari Spradling's tip-in
with 43 seconds to play
gave TU a 76-74 win and a
season series sweep. TU
had defeated ECOS 76-64
in the season opener.
Four players averaged
over 10 points a game for
the season: Katie Fisher,
Joyce Plagens, Tracey
Henry and Spradling. Liz
Hooper completed the
starting lineup. Other
team members were Sara
Koch, Mary Keeran, Le-
Celle Stoglin, Trina Blood,
Cindy Green and Julie
A y 133. 4
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Make Wa Ves
After two Winless seasons the
TU Women's swimming team fi-
nally won its first meet. The
breakthrough came in the season
opener when TU defeated Cottey
Coach Diane Baker's team was
much improved in 1981-82. Much
of the improvement can be at-
tributed to a much larger roster.
There were 10 members on this
season's team compared to three
Sophomores Joyce Cizek, Adrian
McGregor and Annie Cervinka
returned from last year's team
and led the squad.
166 Hurricane Alert
Hurricane Alert 167
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Hurricane Alert 171
Hurricane Alert 173
174 Hurricane alert
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Hurricane alert 175
176 Hurricane alert
T A L
CALENDAR I98I -82
THE UNIVERSITY OF TULSA
S TURM TR UUPERS
P E- ED B
R M CLU SPEECH AND HEARING CLUB
S p 181
POLITICAL SCIENCE HONOR SOCIETY
184 S T
Assistant Business Manager
The Collegian of the University of
Tulsa is published Thursdays during
fall and spring semesters except dur-
ing holidays. dead week and final ex-
The editorial and business office is
located on the third floor of Westby
Center. Business telephone is 592-6000,
extension 2355, Editorial telephone is
592-6000, extension 3085.
Deadline for announcements and all
advertising materials is Thursday at
noon. seven days before publication,
Opinions expressed in the Collegian
do not necessarily reflect the adminis'
tratlve policies of ,the University of
Tulsa or the views ofthe student body
MODERN 'CHOIR AND
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TU COLLEGE REPUBLICANS
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PHI ETA SIGMA
TRI -BETA Biology Club
ACCOUNTING CL UB
SPE Society Of Petroleum Engineers
ETA KAPPA NU Electrical Engineer Honor Society
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ddiior Sghote on page 244.
tag' few" if ,Q
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SAY ' 'BREEZE
f 164 X 7' if
"' ll "'1ii Almaskary Abdulla
204 Say "Breeze"
Alzrafee Ahmed Amir Navadeh Anez Timoleon
Anni Miller Arturo Herrera Barbara Marshall
Benjamin Young Beth Miller Betty Schneider
Bob Fries Bradley Frank Brian Bergman
H igdkgllxu V.
Carla Brown ' Carol Holt Carol Perry
Carol Simon Carolyn Jones
Carol Phillips Carol Redford
Cathy Christensen Cathy Friest
Cathy Reynolds Cecilie Sansteby
Charles Harris Cheryl Johnson
Christine Farrell Cildy Jones
Some Health Science majors hibernate with their
books, but not Greg Holt. Although he's trying hard to
be accepted to med school, Holt finds time to be very
involved outside of his maior. ,
Holt is a student senator, vice-president of Mortar
Board, a member of the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, a
varsity cheerleader, and much more.
Holt lives by a calendar posted on his wall with every
day full with planned activities.
How does Holt do it? "I can't take all the credit,
because I don't believe I've done it all myse1f," says Holt.
He is a strong believer in God. He starts each day by
reading the Bible. Before taking a test in school Holt
remembers this quote, "We have the mind of Christ."
He strongly believes that God is the reason he's been
able to maintain his grades and be almost over involved
in student activities. Say ..B!,eeZe,,
Claire Howell Colin Fonda A
Dale Lunsford David Critton
TU's Man of the Year, Greg Perry, has also been
honored with the title of Outstanding Senior.
Perry has had a busy college career. The Informa-
tion Systems student, has found time to be treasurer
of Mortar Board, president of Omicron Delta Kappa
Honor Society, treasurer of Kappa Sigma Fraternity,
and Arts and Science senator, and more.
Perry found it easy to get involved at TU. He enjoys
this constant activity, including the people he has met
along the way. "CBeing active! helps all the way
around," Perry says. "It makes you a better person.
TU wouldn't have been nearly as good it I hadn't done
all of this."
Next year Greg plans to go to graduate school to
earn a master's degree in business.
206 Say "Breeze"
Dorothy Lasker Doug Hay Douglas Scott
EKREM- GREGOR Y
Ekrem Ergonul Elizabeth Lloyd Elizabeth Martin
Elizabeth Vensel Ellen Cookson Ellie Edelhoff
Eric Steiner Ernie Hopkins Eugene Ofallon A
Outstanding Senior, Louise Sau-
sele, holds her Christian faith
accountable for her many suc-
cesses. She owes much of her
achievement to the ample op-
portunities for involvement of-.
fered by The University of Tul-
Louise excelles in many areas of
campus life ranging from activi-
ties to academics. Graduating in
three years is an accomplish-
ment in itself, but Louise has
consistently remained on the
Dean's List or President's Honor
Roll. Among various activities,
she has been involved as an R.A.
. in Lottie Jane Mabee Hall and as
a board and council member of
Wesley Foundation. Louise was named to Who's Who and was
ed as a member of TU's 1981 Homecoming Court.
August, Louise will be married. She and her husband will begin
duate work in Marriage and Family Counciling at Fuller Theologi-
Seminary. Before beginning their careers, they plan to devote their
ergies as missionaries in Central Europe.
Marlin Garrett, an outstanding senior, will be back
next year for an encore. Garrett plans to be the
president of Student Association, if he is elected. Garrett
eels as if his "whole life has been leading u to this
point." He was a senator for three years ant? social
chairman this year in Student Association.
GreEFrizze1, president of Student Association last
Fear, as been encouraging Garrett to attain his goals.
rizzel showed Garrett the way to get involved in
Garrett feels that his education involves more than
graduating with a Petroleum Engineering deggee. He
will also have the experience of eing a mem er of
Kappa Sigma Fraternity, Inter Fraternity Council, and of
course, Student Associations. "The experience I get in
SA is great," says Garrett. Garett believes that t is
experience will lead him into a successful management
Firoozeh Eshraghi F,-an Monzer
Gary Norman Glenn Cahill
Greg Posey Gregory Holt
Say "Breeze" 207
Gregory Nink Gwyneth Mason
Harry Dougherty Helen Vargus
J ack Prgkga James Furrow
A208 Sa X "Breeze"
A career as a network news correspondent
may be in the future for Ann Jansen, one of
1982's Outstanding Seniors. Ann xplans to
work in broadcast news at KTH in Little
Rock, Arkansas upon graduation.
Anne's activities reflect her dedication to
the realization of her career goals. As a
member of Delta Delta Delta sorority, she
was the Publicity chairperson. She was a
member of Alpha Epsilon Rho Broadcasting
fraternity, an worked with the Video
Production Services. This cpast year, she
recfiiied an internship at hannel 2, KJRH
in u sa.
Anne has also devoted her time to volunteer
work with many fund raisers. She was the
Arkansas Cystic Fibrosis Youth Chairperson
in 1978 and worked in the Arkansas
Children's Hospital one summer.
Her honors at TU include Homecoming
Queen 1980, the President's Honor Ro and
the Dean's List.
Jamie McKay Jeanne Koch Jeff Carlson
Jeff Chism Jenny Shamas Jill Hawthorne
Jim Appelbaum Jim McGehee
Jin Chiang Jo Ann Mundt
A combination of high academic excellence and
campus-wide involvement naturally led to the
selection of Chris Farrell as an Outstanding
Senior for 1982.
Here on campus, she was a member of Chi
Omega sorority, serving as president last year.
She was also involved in Panhellenic, winning
the Most Spirited Panhellenic Woman award for
Chris has held many positions in Student
Association including SA secretary, SA
Homecoming and Folkal Point Chairpersons.
She has received many scholastic honors in her
four years at TU. She was a member Mortar
Board and Omicron Delta Kappa honorary
societies. Chris was selected for Who's Who and
the Dean's List.
As a nursing student, Chris was involved in her
major not only on campus, but in the community
as well. She worked at Hillcrest Medical Center
one summer, and helped with the blood drives.
She authored two articles for publication in a
booklet, "Birth in Tulsa," and lectured unwed
mothers at the Salvation Army home.
Chris Wolking has not only been outstanding as a senior
but throughout his college career.
Chris has been active on campus as president of Lambda
Chi Alpha his sophomore year. Chris says that "being
part of a fraternity has made my college life more
Chris, a finance major, served as vice-president of the
Finance Club. With this background Chris plans to Work
for an accounting firm in Tulsa before Working toward
his MBA at Stanford University next year.
Joe Wilkinson John Gilliland John McCalla
John Paganis John Sehmid John Shurtleff
John Tabb 1 ' Joseph Ogilvie JOYCS AZHI'
A Say "Breeze" 209
Joyce Hale Joyce Plagens Judith Ausmus Karimi Mahvash Kathy Dyer A
Kay Giacomo Kelly Johnston Kelly Stout Kerry Brown Kevin Davee
U Kevin Hanover Kim Keith 'W Kim McCoy 1 Kimberlee Richard Kirk Irons
210A Sa y W
Outstanding senior Bob Jackson, was selected as a
member of Mortar Board and as a member of Who's
Who. He twas active in' many campus organizations
and greatly excelled in his responsibilities as a
member of Lambda Chi Fraternity.
Eventually Bob would like to obtain the position of
vice-president or cheif officer of a major financial
intermediary or manufacturing firm. Continuing his
education on the graduate levelis also in Bob's
Kristen Freeland Larry Booker
Larry Richey Latif Malik
,, Q S I
Laura Vanvoorhis Lee Anna Clemans 4 Leslie Marr '
Leslie Young Linda Epps Linda Ziegler
"There is so much more to learning than just academics,"
says Jeanne Koch.
Outstanding senior Jeanne Koch, an accounting major, has
received many honors and has participated in many
activities. J eanne's activities include ccounting C ub
President in 1981, Mortar Board historian, Omicron Delta
Kappa, TU Business Women's Club, and a Business Senator.
Jeanne's honors include Homecomin Queen Court, Who's
Who Among Students in American Sniversitiesand Colleges,
Beta Gamma Sigma CNational Honorary for Business mzgorsj,
Phi Gamma Kapga lUniversitg of Tulsa Honorary! and hi
Eta Sigma 1Fres man Honor ocietyb. Other honors include
Lantern and Scroll Honorary societies, a certificate of
Recognition from the College of Business and the President's
and eanfs lists.
- After graduation, Jeanne willgursue her M.S. degree in D
-Accounting at T.U. Graduate chool.
Lloyd Inglehart L0l1iSe Louise Sausele Lucinda Hill Mahnaz Zarkhosh
M 1 1 S ' Marco A. Ruiz- Margaret
a ae ami Gonzalez Nicholson
Marianne Parelius Marie Rick
Mark Blackwood Mark Harris Mark Ingoldsby Mark Mark Rideout
Say 'Bre'eze" 211
MARK -PA ULA
Col. Mox Nink
212 Say "Breeze"
"'2 ' ' Z
M,-,,l, -.aww A
., S, ,T ,,
: X 3 .
gg G . ' ,
": 53 .gtg if 3
Mary Tomasi Marylinn Moles
Moises Reyes Monte Hall '
Pamela Hill Pamela Lawson
Andrea Van Der Tuin, outstanding senior, is a
marketing major at TU. She has been actively
involved in the Delta Delta Delta sorority, TU
Business Women's club, and Senate.
After graduation Andrea plans to work in
Doug Scott has a little black book, but instead of the phone numbers of TU's
eligible young ladies, it contains Doug's hour by hour schedule for each day. As
President of the Student Association, a member of the University Senate, Faculty
Athletic committee, Dean's Advisory Council, Mortar Board, Doug fills his book.
Doug has also been a sports announcer on several Tulsa radio stations and is still
actively involved in athletics at TU.
When asked what fills his spare time, Doug answers with a smile, "I don't have
any," and his black book certainly testifies to that.
Doug Scott was a TU representative for the Rhodes Scholarship Competition, and
was also awarded the William Vernon Holloway Award for outstanding political
Robert Mayer Roberta Davied Rodney Giebel
Rudolph Jaurigue Ruth Neely Russell Johnson
., x ll' I
Sandra West Scott McGehee Shagrgod Sepehrar
Say "Breeze" 213
5 ' sa- i f ' L ' :i'-22215E137-'..'fi?'.:",2"f a Y -H7 F'
, X Q 4. 9' . ,gf '
Shirley Whitmore Sonja Erickson Stanton Hill
Starr Arning Stephen Carl
Stu Crum Stu Nink Sucabyo Pratomo
Sue Kelley Susan Pfiffner
When one thinks of Marianne Parelius the word "involved" comes to mind.
She has been active in almost every aspect of college life at The University
of Tulsa. '
Marianne is a member of Chi Omega Sorority where she has held many
offices. As a nursing senator for the Student Association, one of Marianne's
main responsibilities was a chairman of the Senate Investigations Committee.
Aside from these activities, Marianne maintained above a 3.75 g.p.a.
Membership into such organizations as Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa,
and Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities was awarded to
Marianne due to her excellence and participation in many areas.
Marianne plans to work as an R.N. in an intensive care unit and eventually
recieve a master's degree in critical care nursing. Her long-ranged goal is to
successfully combine a rewarding and productive career with a happy family
214 Say "Breeze "
Tami Jones - Teresa Coffman
Teri Moore Terry Laurel
Thach Ung Thomas Hart
TH C-HIEN-Y USEF
Timothy Keith Timothy Lovell
Toni Hoberecht Tony Duenner
Tracy Gilliland Trena Clem
Valerie Jackson Victor Antunes
Wanda Payton William Vail
"I find it rewarding to pursue challenges of life in
academics, extracurricular activities, travel and
work," says Gail Thomas.
Outstanding Senior Gail Thomas is an economics ma-
jor with concentrations in finance and political sci-
ence. Gail has served as TU Mortar Board President,
Student Association Business Senator, on University
Senate, the Student Association Social and Academic
committees, TU Student Affairs Council and as a re-
porter on the Collegian staff.
Gail is also a member of TU Business Women, Ac-
counting Club, and Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority
where she has held several offices. On an internship
in Washington D.C., she volunteered in the offices of
Mickey Edwards of
Oklahoma and for the
U.S. Justice Department
Trial Advocacy Insti-
Gail has worked with
Cities Service Gas Com-
pany of Oklahoma City,
two private law firms
and the U.S. Justice De-
partment Antitrust Di-
vision, Energy section
in Washington D.C.
After going to law
school, Gail plans to
pursue a career in inter-
national and corporate
Say "Breeze 2175
Juniors , I L
5f wi v
il A 1
216 Say 'Breezen
Alicia Aguilar Alicia Lawhorn Alisa Thomason
Andrew Teel Am-h0nY Ateeg A1-Amari
Barill Bafiuas' Barry Lewis Beth Davis
Beberly Webb Bob Colvard Bob Gent
BRAD-C YN THIA
Bryan Simms Carlos Palacios
Carole Brown Caron Allen Carrie Venable
Cathy Lewis Charles Chandler Cheryl
Christie Day Chuck Dougherty Cindy Douglass
Colleen Langer Cyndee Duda Cynthia Ownby
Say "Breeze" 217
DGHHH Stark Deborah Roberts
Dennis Quijano Denny Reeder
Donna Weinkauf Doug Elliot
Edward Kahl Efren Pico l
David Iacoe David.Newel1 . Dean Marrs
Debra Moore Deni Posselt Denise Stevenson
Diana Foster Diana Shields , Don Sweet
Doug Faust Doug York Eddy Lopez
Eileen Duffield Elizabeth Buckley Elizabeth Mitchell
ELN -HUNG I T RNATIO LS
' A if
.ii I nf A
I-loe Soon Ng
Hung Pham '
The Universit of Tulsa has lon been regarded as one Of the W0I'1d S
great institutigns of higher learngng. This is evidenced bb tlaghfact that
more than 500 international students annually attend T. . 9 Pmm:
nence of the University's school of petroleum eniglneerlng IS dlifmonstlflalli
ed by the number of world leaders in the fiel of energy t at grisl-
graduates. For example, the Venezuelan Minister of Energy ag fines
and immediate past president of OPEC, Dr. Humerto Caleron er 1 is a
TU graduate. '
International students represent a very important groutp at TU. Because
so many of these students will eventually become lea ers in their own
countries, it is vital that when they complete their studies and head for
home, that they leave with good feelings about TU, about Tulsa, and
about the United States.
One of the biggest factors in insuring that they depart with a positive
plerception, is ow international stu ents adjust to student life at the
niversity. There are numerous programs designed to assist internation-
al students in making their adjustment as comfortable and meaningful as
plossible. The Office of International Student Services, located in the
olmes Student Center, works with the student on a daily basis helping
to answer questions and solve problems ranging from class schedules to
immigration problems. Under the supervision of Director Patricia
Plough, the staff also helps the new international students adjust by
offering a one day orientation session at the beginning of each semester.
The University offers courses in English at the English Institute to help
non-English speaking students. The institute regularly trains approxi-
mately 25 internationals. On completion of the course the students are
required to take the TOEFL examination to display their proficiency in
English. If they pass they can then enter regular course work at the
Home sickness is probably the most common ailment affecting interna-
tional students. In order to overcome this and to offer the students the
opportunity to become acquainted with Americans, several programs are
designed to get the students together with people in the community. The
Internationa Student Services Office has slponsored the highly success-
ful Host Families Program for the past eig t years. Students participat-
ing are matched with a Tulsa family. The families invite the students to
participate in a monthly activity with the other family members.
hrough this program the students are able to form lasting friendships,
while at the same time, the host family has the opportunity to learn about
Another popular program is the Friendship House which is located at 5th
and College. It is owned by the University but is operated by the Assis-
tance League of Tulsa. Througihout the school year many activities and
gatherings take place at the riendship House to offer the students a
ospitab e environment to go and interact. Students are encouraged to
think of Friendship House as their home. The outstanding work that the
Assistance League does on behalf of the students is vital in easing the
adjustment to life in Tulsa. I
Finally the international students become adjusted by participating in a
number of campus activities. One important group is t e Association of
International Students that annually oversees International Week. This
celebration offers the students a unique opportunity to share their cul-
ture with the community. The celebration egps bring home the fact that
the internationals are an important asset to ulsa as well as to the Uni-
versit . These visitors from more
than go different countries enrich
our lives by exposingbour citizens
to other cultures and y increasing
The most important factor in-
volved in insuring that internation-
al students have the easiest possi-
ble period of adjustment, is how we
Americans treat the internationals.
If the internationals are to leave
Tulsa with a positive impression,
then it is up to each of us to make a
special effort to get the know the
international students. Extend to
them a helping and friendly hand
and the last impression that they
have of the University, the City of
Tulsa, and most importantly, the
United States will be a very posi-
JACQ UELYN-JO ANN
' , J
J. C. Carvallo J, J,
s Whitney Jane Hild
Johnson J ac ui W '
q e illiams Jaimie Duar
erbrand J aneal Cabba e
g Janet Hoke
I Jeff Spess
Jennifer Jones Jenn
y Medonne J I
g Jim Wilson
, I i
Jo Ann Hanna
-., Z - ,a- W YY
I J i
J0an Dykstra Joella Dickson John Betzler John Dick John Dolence
John Kutz Julia Curley Julie Wittenborn Karen Moore Karen Selsor
Kari Caf-hey ' Karin Lohr Karin Stiggins Keith Searight Kent Curtis
Kim Hauser Kimberly Godfrey Kirk Waits P Harley Johnson Terrance Johnson
Laura Thornton Laurice Teague Laurie Lundt Lee Buthod Liddy Attar
Lisa Garrison Lisa Haddock A Lisa Watkins
Lori McGinnis Luisa Perez Madalyn Riggs Q
Mark PeterSOI1 Mark Zimmerman Marshall Lind
Sadr-Momtaz Mary Lewis Mary Thoman
Maura Quinn Maurice Stehman Melanie Maddux
222 Breeze U
Marc Nellis A
Michelle Torrance Mike Marotzo
Mitchell Mullins Nanci Newberry
Nancy Sisson Nhuan Nguyen
Osman Karaoguz Pam Goodwin
Patricia Washburn Patrick Hart
Onito Richardson '
Say "Breeze" 223
PHIL-S TE VE
Phil Swiecinski Phil Miller Polly Hunt Rebecca Mosenthin
S Renee Starnes Richard Bryant Rick Fox Rich Gaddis
ca w K
Z2 5I?i?ifV11,.f"12'5 ' Q' , " ' '
.vi ' t
Robert Horine Roberta Preston Robin Crittenden Roger Tucker
Sara Wickliffe Scott Brown Scott Carmichael Scott Martin
Scott Ziegenfull Sharilyn Smith Sheri Volksdorf Skip Inbody
S UZANNE-ZARKH OSH
Suzanne Thuan Duong Tim Krahn Timothy Th0II1afl Tom Vizcarrondo
A MILITARY SCIENCE
Social skills. Leadership. Action! . . . Just a part of what
the Military Science program offers T.U. students. The
program was initiated two years ago to offer students
knowledge of job preparation, management simulation
and contemporary command issues, along with making
a commission to the Army available.
The Military Science program gives students the op-
Tracey Henry portunity to challenge themselves regardless of their Tracey Palmer
A desire to join the army. Last year, students in the basic
classes ventured above the campus in helicopters and T
revealed their adventurous natures on rappelling out-
Assistant Professor of the T.U. Military Science pro-
gram, Captain Phil Brinkley, welcomes students to
take basic level classes. These classes are offered with-
out military obligation, haircut standards and uniform
policies. The skills taught in these'classes provide the
Xshahram Moshiri individual with the chance to enhance their leadership Yathrib A1-Riyam1
po en 1a .
Yousef Theab A Zarkhosh Mehdi
NU H11 4 At 223
y 4 Slush
? .,. ' q
so x ,L
Aleia Velsos Alisha Madison Amy Tay
Annie Cervinka Arturo Fermin Beth Litzinger
Brenda Bradley Byron Lind I Camille Nazy
Christine Biggs A Christine Pareliusl Christopher Page
226 Say "Breeze"
Bill Fox i
Denise Mueller Dennis Sweeny Denny Rideout
A C i
etei if ' 'Ni D
Diane Winter Donna Sterrick Donnie Spears
Say "Breeze" 227
Doreen Mossop Doug Stewart Douglas Ramsey Drew Lindsley Earnest Bryan
A I If
Eileen O'Too1e Eric Upchurch Erick Contag Faith Boginski Francis Nwobu
Fuad Abder- Gabriel Njoku Grady Phelan Janet Jackson Janet Key
Janna Wilson Jay Hauser ,Jenee Vinnola Jennifer Harjo Jim Howe
y V ,
Jim Kniptash 'Jim Lungren Jimmy Hall Joanne Parrell John May
THE CULLEGIAN STRIKES
STRIKE . . . The Collegian
staff decided to stop the
presses for the first time in the
history of the University of
Tulsa student newspaper.
After three publications in the
fall semester of 1981 the deci-
sion was made to halt.
Overwork by too few students
was a main issue in their deci-
sion. Students felt the effect of
their long work on the Colle-
gian hurt them academically.
'KI was working 50-70 hours a
week to put out a quality publi-
cation," former editor of the
Collegian, Mark Graziano said.
"The Collegian is based on a
theory that there will be five
to eight people who know how
to put out a paper and want to
spend a lot of time on itg and
when you don't have that, the
Collegian system doesn't
work, and that's what hap-
pened last semester," said Stu-
dent Association President,
Doug Scott who is also a Colle-
gian staff member.
"The best way the make the
Board of Publications CB.O.P.J
aware of the problem was to
quit. As long as they saw a
newspaper coming out they
wouldn't understand the full
extent of the problem, and
there still is a problem", Gra-
ziano said. According to Dr.
lEmery Turner, V.P. for Ad-
ministration and also Ex Offi-
cio of the B.C.P., the first time
he had heard of any problem
was when the paper stopped.
After frequent meetings with
the B.O.P. and with the admin-
istration, the Collegian staff
decided to quit completely.
The Board of Publication is
composed of five students and
four faculty membersg its pur-
pose is to advise and make
policy on student publications.
"It seemed like no one cared as
witnessed by the B.O.P.'s lack
of organization. I felt no one
was there to help us out. There
was also a lack of continuity. I
was the only staff person from
the year before," Graziano
After the Collegian stopped
publication, meetings began
with the B.O.P. to discuss al-
ternative methods to solve
problems and begin publica-
tion once again. "The students
have a right to a publication.
And we as a publication board
felt an obligation to the cam-
pus community to see the
newspaper was published and
not let the differences of opin-
ions and disputes stand in the
way," Turner said.
"We could have a good paper
through a credit system," Gra-
ziano said. It was thought that
credit hours would attract
writers and also ease the aca-
demic load of the editors. This
alternative, allowing credit
hours through the Communi-
cations Faculty, was not ac-
cepted, according to Dr. Huber
Ellingsworth, chairperson of
the Communication Faculty.
According to Ellingsworth
there are two possible ways to
achieve credit for extra-cur-
ricular activities, through an
internship and through an in-
dependent study. "An intern-
ship does not qualify, since
there isn't constant profession-
al direction, and an indepen-
dent study does not qualify
since it isn't available for ac-
tivities which the student
would perform anyway,
whether or not he or she were
receiving credit," this is the
Faculty policy on independent
Other alternatives included re-
ducing the number of pages of
each publication or cutting
down on the number of month-
ly publications. These actions
would allow Graziano more
time to assemble a larger staff.
Graziano said he was not noti-
fied of his selection as Colle-
gian Editor until finals week of
spring term 1981. This delay
hampered his time in finding a
"I wanted a shot next semester
to put my name on a quality
newspaper," Graziano said.
Graziano wanted to stop publi-
cation the fall semester and be-
gin full publication in the
spring semester. Graziano did
not agree to the alternative of
shortening the newspaper or
making the paper a bi-monthly
"I don't know how anyone sur-
vived taking a full load. I'm
just taking one course," cur-
rent Editor of the Collegian
Norma Pierce said. Pierce,
who is currently taking three
credit hours, couldn't see how
someone taking 15-16 hours
could accomplish the tasks of
the newspaper and a full aca-
demic load simultaneously.
The Collegian currently has a
staff of 28 people working in
various capacities to publish
the weekly newspaper. Pierce
feels that the increased in-
volvement is partially due to
the fact that she is in the office
every day when students can
In addition to a larger staff,
other progress has been made.
The Collegian's facilities have
been expanded, enabling the
staff to publish the paper more
efficiently. An extra room has
been added, and more art ta-
bles have been added for
artwork and layout. "The ad-
ministration has been very
supportive," Pierce said.
The road to solving the Colle-
gian's problems has been
paved. "If the administration
wants a newspaper the Uni-
versity is to be proud of,
they're going have to do some-
thing, give credit hours for
editing or hire a staff director,"
Say "BREEZE 229
230 Say "Breeze"
J ulee Thurman
KEV1 -L SA
C w .
W , ,
Kevin Fisher Khalid Alhajri Kimb?1'1Y Lance' Wallace Lauren Fitzgerald
Weddington . t
Leslie Stith Linda Terry
Lisa Cunningham Lisa Johnson Lisa Siegmann
A Chicago Bears wide receiver comes "back home" dining his off-season. "I consider
Tulsa m home " sa s Rick W tts.
Y . Y Y 3 .
Former wide receiver and running back for the Golden Hurricane returned to the
Universitg of Tulsa campus to earn a minor in Telecommunications to add to his .
Physical ducation degree, and to see his friends. "I enjoy coming back to campus,"
said Watts, who is c1n'rently living in John Mabee Hall.
"Tulsans are much more relaxed. Here fin Tulsa! there is not as much hustle and bustle
als ig Chicago. In Chicago you have to put on a suit and tie to be recognized," said i
Watts is happy while wearing his uniform and playingiprofessional football in Chiclalgo.
"I carwromote myself better in professional football t an I could in college ball," atts
said. atts misses the enthusiasm and excitement shown by the TU players on the
Watts, who has suffered no major injuries, will continue ebaying football as long as he is
healthy. "When I loose interest and fun, I'll give it up," atts said.
Watts doesn't like the reputation that the title of a professional football player gives.
He doesn't respect players who play football only for fame and glory. "I play because I
get off on physical activity," Watts said.
Watts thinks his fame is hard to handle at times. Watts said, "I feel out of place in my
home town, Long View, Texas. People look at me like I'm a hero or idle." '
After his daily work-outs of playinig basketball, lifting weights, running, and catching
gasses, Watts pgts on a set of hea phones and becomes a iscljockey. ccasionally
atts goes to WGS radio station and plays DJ. Watts is wel -known for his
performance as disc jockey at the annual Black Heritage Week party.
Watts sends invitations to area high school athletes' for the annual lparty. Watts said
that the parties are, "somewhat o a recruiting tactic for the TU at letic program".
Watts also invites former TU football players who now play professional football. This
gear Paul Johnson of the Seatle Seahawks, Darrel Erving of the Buffalo Bills, and Mark
amuelson of the Chicago Bears came back to TU to attend the Black Heritage Party.
The proceeds of these parties are donated to a TU athletic team which needs help.
"This year the money will go to the track team," Watts said.
Watts takes time out to watch films. "Since I'm going into the film business, I like to
criticize movies," Watts said. After Watts retires from professional football, he plans to
"wor with documentary film doing news and sports p otographyf'
In front of 'the camera playing football or behind the camera filming documentaries,
Watts will always' be a proud Tulsa Hurricane. .
Say "Breeze" 231
LORI -P I GE
LOI'i Little Maria Palacios Marna White Mary Jennemann MHFY Pankfatz
Matt HHTUH8 Meg DOFOV-lgh Melanie Fiocchi Melissa Gilhart Michael Drown
Michelle Mann Mishelle Bradford Misty Harman glglgggggg Mohsen Pardis
Nancy Dreyer Nelson Ney Nick Zafer
Nidal Sammur Ozgur Buyuktanir Paige Hora
2323 Say "Breeze"
PATRICIA -SHERR Y
Patricia Wallace Pedro Lugg
Rich Stone Richard Kern
Roger Tyalor R011 France
Sam Hodges Sarah Mehl
Sharon Cotta Sharon Wire
Quang Nguyen Rena Tleel
Rita Argodale Rita Oliver
Ruth Durnal Sabrina Willis
Serena Allen Shari Dodd
Stephen Solomon Sherry Thurman
Steve Nillk Susan Maddocks Susan Smith Tara Franks
Teresa McRuiz Terry Ragsdaie Thaiz Trujillo The Swinging Bronze BOYS
Tuan Cao Udo Cavicchia Vade Simon
234 Say "Breeze"
Thomas Bailey Timothy Titolo Tod Barrett qs Tom Bartlett
Tom Davidson Tom McCoy Tracy Lockwood Troy Botts
Rona1d.Reagan, claiming he rodeto the White House on a
whirlwind o popular support for his plans to increase the
American defense posture, balance the federal budget and
return our country and its people to the "good ol' ays" of
pre-Roosevelt "Big Government", has been using his presi-
der tial pulpit more effectively than any other national lead-
er since R. Reagan pushed through Conigress massive
cuts in social spending, huge increases' in the efense budget
and arms sales to just about any country wanting high tech-
nology military hardware.
Whether the American people are behind our leader's new
policies is irrelavant. For the real story is how a half-century
of American economic and political history, for better or 0
worse, is being changed, much to the amazement of Americans, their allies and adversaries.
With the move from Jimmy Carter's rather unsure, uninspired and timid administration to.Reagan's ideologi-
cally founded, morally based reign, has come world and national insecurity. This bygproduct one would expect
the implementation of untried policies by a man who is driven by a self-righteous, most spiritualistic, set of
rights and wrongs. i
"Big Government," weak national defense, food stamps, communism, job training, social security, Syn-Fuels,
Amtrak, pacificsm, terrorism, and budget deficits are wrong, Reagan claimsg while anti-communism, anti-
gagifisgn, "Neva Federalism", big business, free and unfettered capitalism, defense spending and a balanced,
u ge are rig t. '
The problem with Reagan's lists is two-fold. The first is that his mathematics do not add 3, for a record
defense budget of 5199. billion -and 251, across the board tax cuts, coupled with massive soci spending cuts
of more than S100 billion, 81, unemployment and high interest rates. The second problem, one just as serious as
the first, is the trouble Reagan is having in convincingour allies that nuclear proliferation is in their best
interest and that "tough tal " against the Soviet Union can be backedup with "tough action."
The public relations problem Reagan has on the domestic front is beinglshown by Congressional opposition to
his second round of spending cuts and the record high budget deficit. nternational oppgsition has taken the
form of anti-nuclear marches on European capitols and a re uctance on the part of our ATO allies to follow
American's lead in foreign policy initiatives, especially during the Polish crisis.
Domestically, bi-partisan opglisition is forming in Congress to block Regan's attempts to slash even more from
social spending, to stop his ' ew Federalism' program - Reagan's attempt to "give government back to the
peopile' by transferring 40 federal programs to the states - and against his plans to sell more arms to Saudi
Ara ia, Jordan, El Salvadore, Nicaragua and Egypt. This bickering in Congress, and disagreement among
Reagan's top advisors, could force the President to re-examine his presidential goals. - I
Internationally, on the part of our NATO allies to inapose economic sanctions against the Soviet Union as
punishment for its role in the Polish military crack- own and NATO opposition to the deployment of the
neutron bomb in Europe threatens the alliance itself and, more importantly, stymies the effectiveness of
Faieaga1n's 'gotigh talk" against the Soviets. Without European consensus, "tough talk" is nothing more than
i e c it-c a .
In the final analysis, the first year of the Reagan Administration has been an interesting one for political
observers in the United States and abroad. irst there was the budtget fight, then Po and and now El
Salvadore. Reagan and his supporters believed his economic plans woul solve the country's economic woes,
foreflgn pdligiygteps would right the wrongs in a wrong world, and his administration would succeed where
o ers ave ai e .
If anything has been proved, it has been that the world is not cut and dried, with one side being right and all
others wrong. Reagan has found that there is only so muclgirpresident can do overnight, for reversing 50
years of his?tory can not be done in a year, or four, or even ten. Reagan may be right, but will he have the time
o prove it.
say "BREEZE 235
4 gf X
Afshan Sadeghi Albert Angela
Amy Wollenburg Angela Johnson Angela Nutting Anita Drayton
Ann Webb fillggggte Arlene Wever Athene Sharpe
Beth Comfort Beverly Tilley Bob McCullough Brent Adams
Cast in the Shadows of The Bronze Age Caihvfmft Barry Christine
236 Say "Breeze"
Cindy HOUECII Cindy Sanford Clark Venable
David Borden DHWTI Van DYUC Deborah Brower
Donna Eastham Donna Hummel Donna Parker
Eileen Dwyer Evan Russell
. . ' C I
G. Guerr1er1 Gail Rogler
Say 'Breezeu 237
Gary Buffini 'J A Gil Petcoff Glen Kinard
Greg Vaughn Q Gregory Strickland Hisham Easa
Jeffrey Soebbing Jill Griffin Jim Macke ,
238 Say "Breeze"
Jim Qualls '
J ULIE-LA URA
Kary Hall .
The invitation read: Tux, tie, tails and polka
Kathy Mueller I
Kent G6b6tSbergeI' . Kent Hawthorne Kieta Culp'
Kimberly Chivers Lani Tonnu Laura Lammers
Say "Breeze" 239
' ' Y 4 1
Laura Strope Laurie Hearne Lee Gowans
Leslie Kelseaux Leslie Myers Lisa Carpenter
Lisa Sharp Lisa Rohn Loretta Svoboda A
Lori Peurrung 0 Marcia Abbott Mark Raskin Martin Mange Matt Gould
Melissa Marcinko Michelle Elbrader Mike Schengber Mohammed Al- Nora H01-gan
240 Sa y "Breeze"
. Robert McDonald Roberto Centella Rocky Miner
Omar Al-Faraj 1 Rachel Hawks Rich Gossett
' Santiage Gonzalez Shelley Lusk Sheri Garrison
Say "Breeze" 241
Suzanne Jones Tammy Ewing Terry MGYGPS Theai Tran Tim Hein -
Tim Ragsdale Tracy Meyers Valarie Temple h Valerie Coons Vickie Hintz
PREP, PUNK 31 PAC MAN .
"Na na na na na-na, na na na na-na na na na. . . " -
Recognize those heart-rending lyrics? They're the first two lines to "My
Angel is a Centerfold" by J. Geils, one of the most ubiquitous songs on
campus during 81-82. Years hence we'll all be telling our grandchildren,
"Ah yes, we knew how to write songs in the old days," and recall
examples like the Stones' "Start me up" and "Little T 8s A" and the
youngest grandkid will inquire, "But Granny, what does T 85 A mean?"
And you quickly skip over to other memories, like the knickers your
l roommate wore. And there was that poor guy you knew who went blind
from playing too much Pac Man . . . what memories. Yes, We certainly T
knew how to do it right in 81-82. We had killer fashions - monograms, l
crew-neck sweaters, penny loafers and tassels, ribbons, plaid, everything
to excite the sensibilities of the budding young college WASP. Those of us i
who couldn't-measure up to the immaculate preppie image just tied our ,
bandannas around our heads and attempted to aerobic dance our way to
health and social grace. There were, of course, the few malcontents who
just sat around watching MTV and fiddling with the mostly
incomprehensible and eminently unsatisfying Rubik's cube, which
appeared on the scene like a Communist plot and
raised the frustration index of the American
citizenry four or five notches. The fringe elements
Wendy Krull '
Q T ,T included new assaults of New Wave music . . .
, .. M . A Dancy, flashy, fun-to-jump-around-to music, like the
gif .,., - ,A Go-gos. You could listen to it all either on the stereo, ,
'.,W ""' ii' A . .1 i"' 1 .iaz pm or on those funny little Walk-man devices that you
. i.,.,:q I ,,,,,., A , "'ii i Z just clipped on to your belt, and off you'd go with
H Q p Sax the headphones, oblivous to everything but the
'li' Q, ' ...T Q' music. We used to jam in those days, eh?
4 we A fe Q2 S s A '
David Brown John Cook N
242 Say "Breeze" ' '
We -W e
' I fam'
'll QI! 2
Debbie Moses Dee Dee Pulliam
Fernando Salinas Gayle Fouts Greg Moore
1 V o,ea naoaa G o5 e
f rf. ew,
I is as 0, U ' '
was Q G at A
A G Q
Q , 1 e 0 W 1
5 Q e e e 4 5 5 Q
V G a 1 ,.o, f Q 5
I U .,.. A
Grover Ozmun Hug Masudul
Maisie H0 Lonita Capshew
Sharon Foraker Thaddeaus
Charlot Ras-Allard Darrel White
Say "Breeze" 243
mil 1 ,
12 4.5 ws
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