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Table Of Contents
T1 U. Life ........ .
Greeks, Clubs, Organizations
Cancltds . . .
Farewell . . .
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Learning Libera tes
The experience we aim tor in the College is a transform-
ing one, not something purchased and possessed. This
transforming experience we call learning. We use the lure
ot learning to liberate our students through understanding.
The arts, humanities, social and physical sciences are liber'
ating arts that develop the skills ol communication, analysis
and creative thought. Our curriculum embraces these skills
and assures rigorous examination ot these disciplines. We,
also, recognize the explicitly human capacities in man,
those that cannot be duplicated or replaced by systems,
policies, or machines.
- Thomas F Staley,
Dean of College of Arts
Kevin Ward, junior, in the foreign language lab
Bob Hernandez, Sophomore, in a nazural
honor of fall
of Christo, the
fulie Lazarus, special student.
Dan Bra gg, freshman
Art ofiens happens outside as well as inside Phillips Hall.
Left, Lynn Maas, junior, and
below, Tom Manhari, faculty
iwen ty-on e
lust What The Doctor
The College of Nursing tool: several giant steps this year.
Hrst and most signihcant was the adoption of an integrated
curriculum, which will encourage students to grow in criti-
cal thinking and problem solving skills. ln addition, a pro'
gram ol challenge exams was developed lor diploma and
associate degree nurses to accelerate completion of a
B.S.N. Those who have already graduated were not forgot-
ten either. As an advisory committee actively worked on
plans for a graduate program in nursing administration, the
fledgling Sigma Theta Tau chapter continued to expand its
impact on the Tulsa nursing community.
f lra Trail Adams
Dean ol College of Nursing
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Top: Denise Blaine, director of the Skills Lab, left,
and sophomore Madelyn Grote tend a practice
'Qoatientf' Center: Vlhndow washing at Chapman
Hall. Left: Terri Kirlcley, junior, enjoys a break. Right:
Cindy Haugen, Sophomore, left, and other lab
twen ty- three
No "Bah I-lumbugn Heard
Students love the Business Administration Hall so im-
mensely that they can be found visiting the computer cen-
ter at all hours of the day - and night. Computers, though,
are not the only permanent residents. The School of Busi-
ness has its courses in the Business Administration Hall,
which makes it a building frequented by students in one of
the largest departments on campus. These are students
majoring in such areas as accounting, marketing, business
management, and Hnance. ln Business, the curriculum pro-
vides a continual emphasis on research, writing, and on
effective instruction promoting a high interest in learning
My A ,V
Mish elle Bradford
tween ty-.H ve
Tersey Bites The Dust
- My .1
lersey Hall "bites the dustff l982-83 will be the last
school year that fersey Hall will house the College of Engi-
neering and Physical Sciences on the North Campus. The
College will return to the Kendall Campus in the Summer
of l983, after being exiled since lanuary, l 966.
Our new home will be C. H. Keplinger Hall, named to
honor the memory of Mr. Charles Henry Keplinger,
founder of the Keplinger Companies and Magna Cum
Laude graduate of The University of Tulsa fs class of l93l.
The S15 million, l50,000 square foot building will be the
Universityfs largest and will provide classroom, laboratory,
and office space for l,5OO students, 75 faculty, and 35 staff
The College of Engineering and Physical Sciences is
"moving upf' and will, once again, be an integral part of
the university community. We anxiously anticipate the dec-
ade of the 80's and the continued development of our
internationally recognized College in a modern new, build-
- Nicholas D, Sylvester,
Dean of College of
Engineering and Physical
twenty se Ven
Ready, Action !
Kendall Hall could well be the "huh" of student activity
on the TU campus. First, there is the Communication De-
partment with more majors than any other department in
the College of Arts and Sciences. Communication is a tast-
growing held and attracts students who have theoretical
and professional interests in human communication. The
Theatre Department is also part of Kendall Hall and brings
TU and the Tulsa community many hne theatrical produc-
tions throughout the year. Ot course, K WGS, the campus
radio station has become well-recognized in Tulsa and con-
tinues to serve as a symbol ot' excellence for the University.
- Alex Nesterenlco,
, t,t,,tt .W
Taping tor Wdeo Production Services, Erika Anderson, second from lett, interviews Mary Nolan, tar left. Coordinators Scott
Swearingen and David Moncri'etC third and fourth from left, supervise while Antonio Braclcsieclc, second from right, and Ed
Anthis operate this equipment.
Tod Bassham on the dir for KWGS. Wdeo Production Services studio.
The La wyers
The College ot Law continues to grow and develop each
year. This year was no exception: Applications to the Co-
llege of Law increased, and selectivity improved. ln an
effort to further develop students' writing skills, the College
of Law instituted a new format for the legal research and
writing program. The law library collection is continually
expanding, and a recently introduced computerized legal
research tool, "Lexis," facilitated research tor faculty and
students. The placement program was a Valuable asset lor
students and alumni, as it continued to enlarge employ-
ment opportunities in this region and beyond. This year, a
most successful alumni program, in conjunction with the
Oklahoma Bar Association, was launched.
- Deborah Roberts Cunningham,
College of Law
Studying on the lawn of lohn Rogers Hall.
The Law Library.
More Than Music At Tyrrell
Music is not the only resident ot Tyrrell Hall. Though
vocal and instrumental sounds till the rooms and escape
from open windows, enhancing the daily bustle past Tyrrell
to McClure Hall, the second floor holds othces of the faculty
in admissions and the deans ot the College ot Arts and
Sciences. These administrators will share the building until
the construction of a new hall, lohn Znlc, is completed.
Music students follow a rigid curriculum that leaves room
for tew electives. Many freshmen, this year, had to malce
serious choices regarding the selection of honors classes in
addition to their required course schedule. Tenors, pianists,
and tlautists, alike, found that a degree in music requires
devotion in theory and in practice, as can always be heard
from within the walls ot Tyrrell Hall.
lulie Miller, top, and, from lett, Cherie Burgess, Colvin
l-looser and Tim Washburn
Dwight Dailey, taculty, left, and Brian Porter
K e y To Excellence
The College ot' Education, looking to the remainder ot'
the l 98Os, views diversity and quality as the lceys to main-
taining excellence. Recognizing the national trend toward
diminishing student enrollment and a reduced need tor
classroom teachers, the college has expanded options for
non-traditional education opportunities. Degrees in thera-
peutic recreation, counseling and allied services and de-
grees with emphasis on gilted education are examples of
recent curriculm modihcation. ln addition, graduates ot' the
college have discovered that an education degree can be
an excellent en tre' to many areas ol business as well as to
industrial management. The dynamic potential ot a quality
education continues to become more evident as data re-
flects the placement success of the colleges graduates.
- Bruce Howell,
Dean ot College ot Education,
ef- A. -
Seek And Ye Shall .7-Und
Research is the foundation of lcnowledge and under-
standing. lt is the fundamental factor in furthering educa-
tion. lt was the research and scholarship of people like
Edison and Eliot, Curie and Kant which has enhanced the
quality of our lives.
Graduate education transmits the latest insights to a new
generation of scholars. It also allows the student to partici-
pate in that research process, under the direction of distin-
guished faculty, which will determine the elevation of edu-
cation in this society. The University of Tulsa has demon-
strated its commitment to the support of graduate education
and research for the beneh t of the entire university commu-
nity and the community at large.
- Allen, R. Soltow,
Dean of Graduate School
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Food For Thought
The University Libraries, consisting of McFarlin and the
Law facility, have experienced rapid growth in the size of
the collections in the past decade. lndeed, the library sys-
tem has moved from being primarily an undergraduate
library to one able to support several major research activi-
ties in the areas T. U. offers doctorates and masters pro-
grams. ln one area, for example Modern Letters, the hold-
ings have reached a level of national and international
interest to the scholarly community.
The University Libraries, in 1981 -82 and in l 982-83, have
undergone a careful self-study program developed by the
Association of Research Libraries. Products of this evalua-
tion have led to strengthening and centralization of refer-
ence services, including longer hours of operation. The
general acquisitions budget has, also, been strengthened,
And finally, the library is making greater use of the new
automation technology in its operations. lt plans to develop
a fully integrated, automated library system, including an
on -line public access catalog.
- Robert Patterson,
Director of Libraries
M Clfarljn Library
Activities Ado' Flair To
Usually, the hrst building university students become
familiar with is Westby Center. Vlhth all the activities it
houses, there is no wonder that through a students' gradu-
ation it remains the most popular and most frequented
building on campus. At mealtime, Westby Cafeteria serves
a large selection of food and, in the evening, runs into
competition with Hurricane Hut, a student gathering place,
where one can enjoy hamburgers, pizza and thirst quench-
ers. During all times of the day, video game addicts can be
found in the game room spending quarters on Donkey
Kong. Money is, also, madly used in the gift shop and
bookstore. ln the Westby lobby something is always going
on, from exhibits to entertainment of all types. Evening
movies, classics and comedies, are shown in the Great Hall
by the Student Association. And, various bands play there
and in the courtyard. For the needed social flair, amid the
monotony of students' studies, Westby is the active place to
X anvil 4
Susan McDannold, senior, was one ol
dozens of students calling alumni lor
donations during the "Diamond
Ringn in October. The calls were
made from a temporary bank of
phones in the Westby Center lobby.
Setareh Bahri, left, and Liddy Attar, both seniors in engineering, in the Westby Game Room.
High Quality Attained
In Hon ors Program
Honors House is a visual symbol ot our aspirations for the
highest academic achievement. The Honors Program in the
College ot Arts and Sciences was comprised of 87 students
during l 982-83. Honors students are introduced to a vari-
ety of challengingtopics in the arts and sciences through-
out their tour years at the University. They hnd intellectual
stimulation in their courses and among their peers. They
represent academic excellence and potential, but most ot
all, they are students like any others, able to enjoy a party as
easily as a good book.
- April Snyder,
Arts and Sciences
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For fourteen years, l. Paschal T wy-
man has held the office of Chief Ex-
ecutive of the University of Tulsa. Su-
perbly, he handles the great respon-
sibility of keeping the University
"moving up. " lust as the parts of the
human body cannot function Without
brain conhrmation, each department
of TU must remain in continual con-
tact with Twyman s administration.
Communication is mandatory to
maintain an efhcient, high quality
university. President Twyman relates
well with vice-presidents, directors,
assistants, deans, and the students
who comprise each college, and the
University as a Whole. ln turn, he re-
ports important activities and con-
cerns to the Board of Trustees. Presi-
dent l. Paschal Twyman heads and
sustains a complex system of inter-
relating parts, a position he performs
Dr, l, Paschal Twyman
Dr. lohn L. Dowgray be-
came director of the Universi-
ty's Information Services Divi-
sion in lanuary. Previously, he
was provost. His new responsi-
bilities included the publica-
tion "Petroleum Abstracts, " a
digest of petroleum industry
literature and patent informa-
tion circulated internationally.
l-larold Staires per-
forms the job of Busi-
ness Manager. He is a
very busy man, Worlc-
ing with stacks of com-
puter printouts, forms,
and papers that are
pertinent to the suc-
cessful operation of the
University of Tulsa.
As vice president for stu-
dent and administrative ser-
vices, Dr. Emery C. Turner
has myriad responsibilities. A
sampling: admissions, re-
cords, financial aid, security,
housing, food service, testing,
and international student ser-
vices. The former athletic di-
rector also lceeps a lceen eye
on the football field, baslcet-
ball court and all other aspects
of the athletic program.
lohn Usborne efficiently
performs the job of Comptrol-
ler and Assistant Secretary-
Treasurer. His Worlc entails
masterfully dealing with var-
ious aspects of hnance, malf-
ing many rational and produc-
Dr. David M. Epsfeln, faculty of hlslory.
Dr. loseph C. Bradley, faculty of history.
l?obert Osborne, director of alumni relations.
Dr. Robert l. Hess, faculty ol professional studies.
loseph f. Hollis, faculty of physical
education and assistant football coach
The Arts and Sciences Honors Convocation in October began with a processional of faculty in full academic regalia.
Dr. Barbara Shirley, faculty of zoology, third from left, is coordinator of the
Universitys new research in in vitro fertilization. The lab provides data to the
lnfertility Clinic of Hillcrest Medical Center.
in the Faculty
leftl Dr. Tod S.
Dr. Stephen R.
Bernice Fry, ofhce of hnancial aid,
Dr. Paul Alworth, left, and Dr. lames G. Watson, both taculty ot jane Cdfmjchdej Evefjffl fdcujfy Of music
Careen Bachelor, educational therapist and graduate assistant, right, with one of her students in the Community
lnteraction Early Education Program.
Nell Gotlcovslcy, faculty of music.
Dwight Dailey, faculty of music, left, and student
Dr. Terrence S. Luce, faculty of professional studies.
San Diego Chicken, visiting professor of sideline
Kreg Kallenberger, adjunct faculty of
art, at the new kiln for qldssblowing
which he and students designed and
Dr. Meir Barnea, faculty of economics, left, with a night school business student
MBA candidates pictured in their fall administrative policies class are, from left, Kati Rau, Wayne Middleton, Kevin
Robinson and Kim Campschrnidt.
Dr. lvie Edward Cadenhead lr., faculty of ,
Dr. Anne Larsen, faculty of French, right, with freshman Molly Malone.
lan Dailey, adjunct taculty of music.
Martha Spielman, adjunct taculty of art.
Ronald R Predl, taculty Ot music.
Wrgil Lampton, faculty of art.
Greg Bum, adjunct faculty of economics.
Dr. Walter A, Smith, faculty ot economics.
faculty of music.
Dr. Brian Duren, faculty of French, left, and Boaz Sharon,
Pictured at a meeting of the American Marketing Association, from left, are Dr, Philip D. Cooper, faculty of marketingg Charles L.
Scott, director of the Management Development Center, Dr. Lyle R. Trueblood, faculty of management' Dr. Joseph A. Wolfe,
faculty of management' and Dr. Lester A. Neidell, faculty of marketing.
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So whats so different about Pi Kappa Alpha? Well,
we're more than just the guys that live in the huge house
across from the gym. We 're an active part of this campus
and community. Last year we won the lFC Community
Service Award for our work with Big Brothers and Big
Sisters of Tulsa. We combined with the Chi-Os with the
Greek Week competition.
Pikes can be seen around campus as TU cheerleadersg
TU varsity football and soccer players,' members of Student
Association Cabinet and Senate,' and active participants on
ln the past year we initiated seventeen new members
and pledged hfteen morep raised over 53000 for Big Broth-
ers and Big Sisters of Tulsag hosted with the Pi Kappa Alpha
regional Convention for over 400 visiting Pikes and Little
Sisters' and brought this campus the Hrst panty raid it has
experienced in over twenty years. K The University wasn't
too happy with this last activity but l guess you can 't please
So whats so different about Pi Kappa Alpha? Brother-
hood. A willingness to work together to accomplish com-
mon objectives. An intangible bond uniting complete
strangers as the closest of friends. We 're large enough that
we can afford to have a great social program and a lot of
fun,' but we're small enough to call each other 'brothern
and mean it sincerely.
So what's so different about Pi Kappa Alpha? Brother-
hood. And thats why lm proud to say, "l am a Pike."
X ...,-'xi PT
1982 saw the beginning of the New Kappa Sigma Fraternity. From the improve-
ments made on the house in our remodeling to a most successful rush that brought to
our Brotherhood an exciting, intelligent, and talented Pledge Class who will be
leaders of TU in the near future.
1982-83 saw the 22nd year of the Kappa Sigma Olympics. This event brings
together girls working for and against each other in fun, challenging, and competi-
tive contests which all led up to the Olympics Tuxedo Formal which made the
society pages ot Tulsa.
The leadership of Kappa Sigma ls Brothers spread throughout all campus organiza-
tions, and our superb prowess was felt in all of the intramural events.
We are proud of our Little Sister organization, the Kappa Sigma Stardusters. These
girls help make our house run smoothly and we appreciate their constant support.
The bond of our close Brotherhood lingers long after we leave our college days.
This is the Fraternity ot the Future and we are proud ot the Kappa Sigma spirit which
we all feel in ourahearts.
1 fy 4
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Looking back at my two years at TU, it seems that the times
remembered always relate to Kappa Alpha. l 've collected so many
memories since the day l decided that l was going to be a KA
I Thanks for the help Rf, TK, and SKI, memories ot everything from
midnight sailing parties to early morning breakfast wakeup for our
Little Brothers, not to mention cleaning our infamous pond.
All these memories that we share become a part of us. As broth-
ers, we're always learning more about each other, and in turn,
getting to know ourselves better. Thats what Kappa Alpha means to
me. lts an opportunity to help each other to grow as individuals.
Danny Sa ul
Dennis Sween y
Glenn Zehr '
When I Hrst associated with Lambda Chi I thought it was a great place to
party, I saw no other advantages from joining a fraternity.
'As I loolc back over the past four years I see that Lambda Chi is more than
just TGIF Cs, Sewer Party, Formals, and Luau. I have learned more working with
the fraternity than I have in eight semesters of school. The opportunities that
Lambda Chi offers is endless. I never thought I would actually be president of
the biggest fraternity at TU three years ago.
As we prepare to initiate our l0OOth member here at TIL I see the alumni
coming baclc and renewing old friendships. I see now that Lambda Chi Alpha
is a lifetime experience and that I will have the friendship of l2O brothers for
seven ty one
se ven ty- two
When a new student joins a fraternity he rarely has any idea of what the greek
life will really do for him or how he can contribute to the particular house he may
join. At Sigma Chi each individuals strengths are cultivated above the basic
fraternity obligations. Each member is encouraged to take responsibility by hold-
ing chapter oftices or by being on committees or by putting out that extra effort to
make the house run smoother. At Sigma Chi we are called to talce responsibility
that we wouldn ft at any fraternity. This will be in valuable in later life. We learn
about group interaction, understanding, and respecting the other viewpoint, and
that sense of pride that accompanies giving our all for something we believe in -
Sigma Chi - we found it here. l 'm very proud to be a Delta Omega Sigma Chi.
-Da ve Walsh
seven ty- three
Like any other fraternity, brotherhood, athletic competition, and
parties are the meat and drink of Sigma Nu. Moreover, like the
others, our fraternity boasts leaders and scholars on the TU campus.
But, Sigma Nu is also different from other fraternities because we
are an honor fraternity. We think the emphasis we put on honor
gives us some distinction. We believe that, if a man looks into his
heart and acts with honor he will know the right thing to do.
The men of Sigma Nu are learning how to get along with people
and how to work and live with others. I believe this is the most
important part of a persons college education. I have enjoyed
serving Sigma Nu and I know we will continue to thrive at Tulsa
seven ty-1? ve
l udy Barton
Lisa Mitch um
Kristy Sch uller
Friendship, scholarship, and pride are three things which Kappa Alpha Theta
represents to its 52 members.
Athletics, homecoming activities, social functions, and comm unity projects are
just a few of the things that enable us to work together as a group and show that
we strive for the best we can be.
Theta sisterhood goes beyond just a few years of living in the house, or four
years at college. lt is always having a friend to share in the joys as well as the
sorrows of a lifetime.
The pride each sister has in our sorority makes all the efforts worthwhile. For,
not a single member can be left out when you us yell, "We are Theta."
Amy Am undson
Rebecca Mosen thin
l ulie Scales
Being president for the last two years, I 've seen so many
changes. Our chapter has grown from a chapter ot thirteen to
a chapter of thirty-seven in just a year. We 've been recog-
nized nationally tor our co-alumnae activities as well as our
I'Wth greater numbers comes greater responsibilities so
we 've increased our money raising efforts for our philanthro-
py, 'Ylid To The Blind," and added various speakers for our
general meetings. This year we expect our spring Anchor
Splash to be a big success and that the spectators will really
enjoy the changes we've put in.
Always active in Derby Day, Kappa Sigma Olympics,
Greek Week, Football games, roadtrips, walkouts, Basketball
games, and the TR. we still have time for classesf from art
history, statistics, and thermodynamics to anatomy, physical
geology, and biology we manage to make Gust barely! those
8:00 a.m. s.
When I leave TU I ll miss the parties, but most of all I will
miss the early hour talks and the closeness I 've had with my
sisters. The sharing of little trials and triumphs is what has
made us so strong and has made D. G. stand for Damn Good.
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fi -Ka, -' 'Ki
Most of what you learn from an organization like Kappa isn't obvious until you re a
senior. Suddenly, you have to write resumes and answer interview questions telling
people what you did in college. Besides classes, all you can remember are tiring rush
parties, boring formal meetings, frustrating committee meetings, and over-scheduled
But, when you are sitting in front ot an interviewer, really thinking about what you 've
learned, it all becomes clear. Rush suddenl y becomes an experience that helped you to
convince people that what you are doing is important. Formal meetings now mean you
lcnow how to be organized and prepared. Committee worlc has taught you how to
handle responsibility. Campus involvement has taught you how to budget your time
and energy. ,
l thinlc that what means the most to me is the realization that the experiences will be
used tor the rest ot my lite.
.Q g. sg'
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.IF an ,ai
Thinking back over my college career at TU l realize what a
big part of my life Kappa Delta has become. Through Kappa
Delta l have had the opportunity to meet leadership challenges
within my house as well as on campus. l've also learned to come
together with a group - a sisterhood - to strive for a common
goal and ideals. And yet, while we come together to form Kappa
Delta as a whole, we are each individuals in our own right. lt is
this individuality that gives us a perfect blend of personalities
and talents. Ranging from Student Association leaders to Honors
students to athletes, we all make up an integral part of our
sorority. lt is this along with our scholarship, functions, traditions,
and especially our Sisterhood that causes us to say with pride,
"We are Kappa Delta s. "
Q it h
Everyday the Epsilon Gamma chapter of Phi Mu continues to grow
Stronger in the helds of in tram ural athletics, service to comm unity, social life
and academics. But more importantly, the Epsilon Gamma chapter has
become stronger in the Bond of Phi Mu.
We participated in many campus activities including Homecoming,
Kappa Sigma Olympics, Greek Weekend, and Sigma Chi Derby Days.
Also, we pulled of our ninth annual "Spring Thing," a crazy olympics
which helped raise money for Project Hope, our national philanthropy.
Through all these activities, and others such as Monday night dinners,
tiresides, and initiation, we showed the campus and ourselves that we live
our open motto, "Les Souers Fidelesn e which means The Faithful Sisters.
Bev Blaine U
ei gh t y-six
Tri Delta . . . when I hear it, a hundred thoughts pop into my head. There are
the ones which come to mind that are inherent in every sorority. Service, dances
and fraternity functions. Then there the ones which come to mind for those of us at
T. U Intramurals, Greek Weekend, Homecoming activities and fraternity games.
But my best thoughts are the ones which make my house special. Theyre 50 girls
who make Tri Delta what it is. A sorority is just a name unless there are people
standing behind it to make it something special. Each member gives in her own
way to make it something special. Each member gives in her own way to make our
projects and activities successful. Its through diversity in our members which
makes our house strong. Whether its 3 a.m. and our sign isn 't hnished, a Delta-
only party, Rush, or Derby Day' I see smiles, friendship and fun. Why? Because
we all enjoy what we are doing. Tri Delta . . . a place to be yourselh have fun and
experience your best college days possible.
Kristy H 'Doubler
Sondra H utson
lane Vander Linden
Stacey Walsworth 5
,WW ,,V, . - 5
we .. if f 1
7 -v- 4 f i ' V
"What time is it?" This is a common question for TU students as they hustle to
their daily classes. They soon hnd the answer from the Chi Omega Cloclc,
centrally located near the Westby Student Center.
lust as these students End the time on our clock, we sisters have found a true
sisterhood in Chi Omega. Our sisterhood shines during intramural sports,
radiates during rush, and glows throughout the year. You can sense our special
unity from an exchange of smiles, a word of encouragement, or when we
gather together for campus events.
And our sisterhood con tin ues to grow. lt has endured through time because
ot the guidance and the teachings found in our ritual.
So, what time is it? lt will always be the time of Chi Omega.
College life was not at its fullest contentment until I char-
tered Omicron Nu Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity,
lnc. Now I feel that college is an object ot total fulfullment
and my dream deferred is now an edihce of reality.
Alpha Phi Alpha was founded in 1906 at Cornell Universi-
ty. Now in its 76th year, Alpha has enjoyed the services of
some of the most outstanding black men of this century
including Andrew Young, Dr. Martin Luther King lr., Sena-
tor Edward Brooke, lesse Owens, and Supreme Court lustice
Thurgood Marshall. Hubert Humphrey was also a member.
Alpha advocates academic excellence, comm unity service
and brotherhood. The holistic philosph y of Alpha Phi Alpha
is an implied guarantee that it is an added asset to the greelc
organizations on campus.
- Daryl White
M Orfar Board
Pre Med Club
Phil Dessauer, faculty ot com-
munication and adviser to the
student newspaper, tar left,
gives a typically bemused
smile at a stall gathering.
Above: Editor Lisa Haddock, lett, and Business Manager David Enos display a term
paper service ad which ran in the 1982 Collegian until advertising encouraging
violation ot University regulations was banned by the Board of Student Publications.
, , .X x W -
f f l
Above: Dwight Klumb, editor.
Below: Photographer Chariot Ras-Allard.
Right: Yearbook members playing in the elevator, aboveg
and at work.
Choosing a name was not the least of the
challenges facing the hrst staff of the literary
magazine of the College of Arts and Sciences
in the fall of l 982. 'Zonyx, " which is not to be
found in even unabridged dictionaries, was
the suggestion of Geoffrey Woodson, assistant
poetry editor, and the choice of visiting lectur-
er Dr. Richard Poirier of Rutgers University.
Advisers to Zonyx include noted authors Da-
vid Plante and Darcy O'Brien, both faculty of
English, Charlotte Stewart, associate director
of academic publications, Carl Colfer, faculty
of art, M. l. Barbre, graduate assistant to Dean
Staley, and Cathy Stockton, graduate student
in Modern Letters.
The hrst issue of hction, poetry, photography
and art was delivered as promised on De-
cember 6. Two or three issues a year are
Above: Staff and advisers gather in their Tyrrell Hall
office for a group photograph.
Left: Hction editor Trudy Lewis, left, consults with
Sandra Weiss, associate editor.
Women In Communjoafjon fno.
on In Sojonoo And Enom
Cabinet ready for
Kotta at SA
Center, left, and
Above: Marlin Garrett, SA president.
Right: SA is not all worlc.
Below: Cabinet message center in Westby SA ottice.
American Maricoiing Associaiion
Alpha Epsilon Rho
Q . V
fl: A-V,-, 5+ W ff-, We 41, L,,ff,W,,M,,, V
one hundred one
Sigma Alpha Iota
one hund d d h
Residence Hall Association
fonn Mabee Holi Government
Lottie fame Dorm Government
An threpetegy Club
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one hundred nine
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Barn es, Leslie
Bettis, Tittan y
Bla clcson -S pen cer,
one hundred sixteen
Durr, Ba van
De Wnney, Kevin
one hundred seventeen
H 'Doubler, Kristy
one hundred eighteen
faworski, Mike fohnson, Alana Jones, ferilyn
Lan e, Kelly
one hundred nineteen
Matlock, lenniter K .
Q, 6 X
Paden, Mary Ann '-f--X-H--1
one hundred twenty
one hundred twenty-one
one hundred twenty-two
Van Sickle, lane
one hundred twenty-three
'wi .Qi '.' ""
one hundred twenty-tive
l M Dc l
F urrow loyce - - GIGFS Rene
Ga tes, Charles Gehrznger, Nicholas
Gould Matthew Gowans Lee W
Westbys new Hurricane Hut was open for business at
the beginning ol September '82 Since its first day, the
Hut has pleased many a patron. Students relax in the
informal atmosphere. Students use the Hut for a wide
variety ot purposes including meetings after class, to
grab a pizza after a SA. hlm or to have a cold beer. Lets
ouemefi G Hall, Kary Hanging, Jeff Hooker Glenn
5 ,V',-, an
one hundred twenty seven
one hundred twenty-eight
one hundred twenty-nine
one hundred thirty
ln its third year on campus, Military Science classes set new enrollment records. Students were
offered exciting and challenging courses in rappelling, management simulation, leadership, social
slcills and job preparation. These basic level courses provide students the opportunity to enhance
their leadership abilities, and the skills taught are applicable to military and civilian professions.
Major O. W. M ustain, assistant professor of military science, reminds students that there are no
military obligations, uniform requirements or haircut standards for these courses.
A commission in the Army is available to students enrolling in advanced level courses. The TU
Cadets formed a Color guard to perform at university sport functions, were active in both the Army
Reserve and Oklahoma Army National Guard, and performed services for Childrens Medical
Center and the veterans of Foreign Wars.
The Military Science Department looks forward to welcoming new students into this excellent
-David E. Bass
The cadre ffaculty and staff! includes Maj
Wayne Mustain fseatedl Capt Phillip Brinlclc
ley, Master Sgt Richard Hildebrant and Staff
Sgt. Ertell Callis lr
Cadet Military Science Level lll students are Chris Lugo, Cadet Military Science Level l V students are Charles
loffre Essley, Wm Gadlin, Scott Wallcer and Anita Drayton. Gates, Bill Risenhoover, Da vid Bass Ken lohnson and lay
Treps, Wendy Tromp, Garcia Tuclc, Teresa Vaughn, Greg
Westefeld, Arthur Wilson, Rebecca Wollenburg, Amy Yowell, Laura
one hundred thirty-one
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one hundred thirty-two
Ashe, lanet Louise
Duffy, Kay '
one hundred thirty-three
Htzgerald, Lauren Fleming, Chris France, Ron
Ms hrst seen in the Collegianj Fund raising for the new College of Engineering and
Physical Sciences is still going on because of inflated construction costs, according to Dr.
Emery Turner, vice president for student and administrative services.
The building is on schedule and will be hnished regardless of the outcome of the current
drive, according to a development department spokesman.
The projected cost of the engineering school was 510.8 million, according to the spokes-
man, who asked not to be identihed. Nth inflation, the building will now cost about S15
million, she said.
A TU alun us, C. Henry Keplinger of Houston, is heading the campaign drive to raise the
needed S5 million.
The Universitys policy is to have money for new buildings pledged or on hand before
beginning construction. But because of unforeseen inflation, a fund drive is necessary to
avoid debt, she said.
lf the needed S5 million is raised for the engineering school, it will ensure that the lanned
Hrst-class laboratory equipment can be ordered, according to the development spokesman. lf
not, the University will have to buy cheaper equipment.
A spokesman for University Relations, Bob Stevens, conhrmed the building will be finished
whether the entire S5 million is raised.
one hundred thirty-four
fx. K X J.
Gonzalez, Marco Ruiz
Harjo, l ennifer
Graffenreid, Zta Hacker, Dana Hall, Timmy
TAS hrst seen in the Collegianj Znk Hall made its debut on schedule, according to
lohn Dawgray, vice president for academic affairs. Ofhces in the hall opened lan. l 0.
The building was named in honor of fohn Znk, founder of a local air conditioning
hrm. ln the fall of l 978, Znk is son lohn and family presented a gift of S2 million to Dr. I.
Paschal Twyman, president of the University.
Approximately 40 faculty and l5 administrative offices are now located in the
Offices for English, foreign languages and comparative literature are located on the
Continuing education - which holds management, personal enrichment and liter-
ary classes for people in the comm unity is on the second floor. The department, headed
by Dr. Milton farrett, dean of continuing education, offers non-credit courses usually
attended by local professionals. Six continuing education classrooms are located on the
hrst floor, according to Larry Nation, assistant dean of continuing education.
A computer terminal room for students is on the basement level. lt has four keypunch
computers, two printers and 20 terminal computers, according to Pick Priest, director of
computer services at TU.
"lf it works well Znk Hall will switch to the VAX system permanently, " said Priest.
Znk terminal hours are Monday through Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5p.m. and Sundy 9 a m.
to l p.m. Later in the semester, hours will be extended to 20 p.m. and eventually the
terminals will be available 24-hours a day, Priest said.
-Sharon M. Zotara
Harryman, Connie Heinz, Mike Hepguler, Gokhan
one hundred thirty hve
Kabiri, G. Ali
one hundred thirty-six
Kyle, Peggy Lamb, Laura Lee, Kim Hoe
"EI Nino Volandon Kalso known as "The Swing-
ing Bronze Boys ' 'Q
Lindsley, Drew Litzinger, Beth Lockwood, Tracey
one hundred thirty-Seven
one hundred thirty-eight
N uifing Angela
O 'Toole, Eileen
Ng, Hoe Soon
one hundred ihiriy-nine
one hundred forty
Ree, Lori A. Little
Tay, Amy Poh Sim
Yao, Sam Chuan
one hundred forty-one
F60 K' 642:
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ACUIQGFI fbdflne Adham, Khaled Aigbogun, Kingsley
Kansas CffYf KS- Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK
ACCOUH 17179 Marketing Bus Accounting
E df' ,
Attar, Liddy Awad, lean Bahri, Setareh
Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK
Petrol Eng Mech Eng Petrol Eng
BVGSUQUQ TGUYIUY Breckenridge, Cheryl Breclcinridge, Tammy
Fort Snuth, AP Tulsa, GK Bjxbyl QK
Engfl-hstory Elec Eng Anthrop
g I ug?
.fair 5 f if
. f- n
5 . 7 - V . ,f x if -
Brown, Alan Brugge, Steve Bryant, Piclc Buckley, Elizabeth
Springheld, MO Albuquerque, NM Tulsa, OK Tulsa, QK
Polit Sci Religion Environ Bio Spanish
one hundred forty-two
Bui, Hong Hoa Bulloclc, fennifer Burgess, Paul Buthod, Lee
Kingwood, TX Oklahoma City, OK Shawnee, OK Tulsa, OK
Petrol Eng Advertising Accounting Criminal just
Cabbage, laneal Carpenter, Penny Carr, Linda Carter, Laura
Hutchinson, KS Bradenson, FL Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK
Economicsfl-listory Phys Ed Psychology Geology
A d vertisin g
Outstanding Senior: lohn Dolence
one hundred forty-three
Chai, Chon Fui
one hundred forty-tour
Challinor, Paul Chandler, Charles D. Childress, hm
VWlmette, lL Tulsa, OK Santa Maria, CA
MG T Anthropology Geophysics
C1Ob9Sf 1?11 Collins, Rhonda Crewson, Martha
51111591 1'1111Sf MO Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK
E160 EUQ Education Nursing
Cross, Charlene Cross, Shari Cuenca, Deborah
Tulsa, OK Hays, KS Tulsa, OK
Cornmer Art Deaf Ed Nursing
if T , . A-A
Curley, lulia Currie, Aleatha Curtis, Kent
Vldlmette, TL Tulsa, OK Bixby, OK
Graphic Design Art Education Biology
Davidson, Donita Davis, Beth Deljoo, Mina
Chanute, KS Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK
Telecommunications Cell Bio Syst Eng
Diclc, lohn Paul Dolence, lohn Douglass, Cynthia
Grove, OK lenlcs, OK Farmingdale, NY
Petrol Eng Telecommunications Petrol Eng
Dum ville, hm
Outstanding Senior: loan Dykstra
Can ton, SD
one hundred forty-five
Ergon ul, Elcrem
Ellis, Dwight Epperson, Erick Epps, Linda
Tulsa, OK Broken Bow, OK Tulsa, OK
Petrol Eng Economics Music
Nowomgvf David Nowotny, Matt Elrod, left
Sf- LOWS' MO St. Louis, MO Houston, TX
Mdfketmgf Cultural Computer Sci Agricult. Ed
Arlington Hgts, lL
Studio City, CA
one hundred forty-six
Hoelcstra, Iohn Evans, Nhchael Fernandes, Dave
Claremore, OK Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK
Foote, Chas Foster, Diana
Tulsa, OK Edna, KS
Franceschi, Terry Freund, lohn Gant, Sandi
Frenchtown, Nl Tulsa, Ok. Tulsa, Ok.
Tech Theatre Marketing Commer. Design
Garcia, Ramon Antonio Garrett, Marlin Genceli, Hasmet Tulsa, Ok.
Tulsa, Ok. Tulsa, Ok. Tulsa, Ok. U " '
Petrol. Eng. Petrol. Eng. Petrol. Eng.
Mt. Prospect, ll.
Outstanding Senior: Cathy Lewis
one hundred forty-seven
? A wi
-as ' Q
sk ,F M
i , tai . ,- x R'
Gorman, fohn Graham, Leola Gresham, David Guevara, Aura
Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK
Marketing English Accounting Elec Eng
Haddock, Lisa Halvaci, lVHke Hansen, Kurt Hardy, Carol
Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK Hornbeck, LA
Mass Media News Chem Eng Engineering Petrol Eng
Hargett, Brad Hart, Keith Hassani, l-Hdeh Haugan, Chris
VWlmette, lL Oklahoma City, OK Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK
Computer Sci Finance Computer Sci Mech Eng
Q X 4 1
gm. 1 s Q .- S
Hershberger, lay Hester, Sam Hoke, lanet Hollman, Pam
Bartlesville, OK Tulsa, OK Oklahoma City, OK Bartlesville, OK
Music Piano Petrol Eng Religion Art Education
one hundred forty-eight
Holman, Andy Holmes, Kevin Horine, Rob Hubbard, Lesa
Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK Springzfeld, MO Tulsa, OK
Engineering Accounting Geophsics Deaf Ed
Huerta, Zully Hunt, Polly Hussein, Fuad lsmail, Hazim
Tulsa, OK Claremore, OK Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK
Computer Sci Elem Ed Mech Eng Petrol Eng
Broken Bow, OK
Outstanding Senior: Susan McDannold TU155-1 OK
Major.' Advertisingfpublic Relations and NUFSIUQ
one hundred forty-nine
St. Louis, Mo.
St. Louis, Mo.
one hundred Htty
Ketchum, Wanda Kim, Kris Kilchoo Kunkel, Andrea
Tulsa, Ok. Tulsa, Ok. Tulsa, Ok.
Nursing Mgt. Literature
Langer, Colleen Laub, Lori Lawjorn, Alicia
Monett, Mo. Okmulgee, Ok. lVHami, Ok.
Speech Path. Music Special Ed.
Lewis, Barry Lewis, Cathy Lind, Marshall
Tulsa, Ok. Broken Bow, Ok. Tulsa, Ok.
Comm. Nursing Communication
Lohr, Karin Lovell, Timothy Maddux, Melanie
Tulsa, Ok. Westville, Nl Macon, Ga.
Mgtfflcct Rhetoric Writing Commer. Design
Malone, Kelly Manzelmann, Marilee Marchulc, Leslie Martin, Scott
Tulsa, OK Ft Myers, FL Deerheld, TL Oguawlca, lL
Chem Eng Cell Bio Commerc Design Hnance
Mayhall, David Mazloomi, Sayed Ali McGinnis, Susan Medonne, lenny
Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK Prue, OK Tulsa, OK
Geology Accounting Nursing Finance
Outstanding Senior: lean Mermoud
Major: Advertisingfpublic Relations
Ad vertisin g
one hundred htty-one
Mtchell, Liz Mofhtt, fohn
Tulsa, OK lenks, OK
Commer Design Petrol Eng
Moore, Nhndy Moore, Rene Mosenthin, Becky
Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK Broken Bow, OK
AdvertisingfPub Rel Crime lustice Criminology
Mller, lean Mrasek, Mike Murphy, Kevin
Norman, OK lenks, OK Oklahoma City, OK
Elem Child ED Systems Eng Phys Ed
M uselmann, Suzanne
Musick, Carol Newberry, Nanci Newell, David Mcholson, Wendy
Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK Broken Bow, OK Tulsa, OK
lournalism Accounting Petrol Eng Music
one hundred hfty-two
Norris, Clay Oftedahl, Betsy Ogilvie, foseph On, Yewn Meng
Naperville, ll. St. Louis, Mo. Bartlesville, Ok. Tulsa, Ok.
Advert.fPub Rel. Marketing Pecreat, Mgt. Petrol. Eng.
Peterson, Mark Pico, Efren Posselt, Deni Powell, Dannie
Evanston, ll. Tulsa, Ok. La Grange, ll. Tulsa, Ok.
Petrol, Eng. Chem. Eng. Advert.fHistory Marketing
Ponca City, Ok.
Outstanding Senior: David Newell
Major: Petroleum Engineering
one hundred hfty-three
Ras- A 116 rd charlot Reeder, Danny Reinheimer, Tom Reyes, Delia
V - Depew, OK Rockville, MD Edmond, OK
Engmeermg Bus Hnance Accounting Special Ed
Richardson, Anita Rochester, Mary Lynnell Rohr, Rick Rabii, Karim
Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK
Accounting Elem Ed Petrol Eng Petrol Eng
Romero, lose Scales, lulie Scroggins, Mike Sadr-Momtaz, Fatemeh
Tulsa, OK Dallas, TX Sprongheld, MO Tulsa OK
Mech Eng Petrol Eng Informa Syst Petrol Eng
S mx '
Samiec, Sandy Santillano, Lee Searight, Keith Senften, Amy
Tulsa, OK Balburn, MO Normal, ll, Florisant, MO
Deaf Education Elec Eng Geophyics Computer Sci
one hundred Htty-four
Q 2 fl:
Sexton, Sandra Shahivand, Mirza Shields, Diana Simon, Carol
Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK Kelleyville, OK Tulsa, OK
Commer Art Petrol Eng Marketing Deaf Ed
Slezalc, Matt Smith, Robert Wayne Smith, Sharilyn Solomon, Kimberly
Houston, TX Ballwin, MO Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK
Petrol Eng Accounting Accounting Bus Mgt
Western Springs, lla
-Dent Possel t
one hundred htty-hve
Vantrease, Sandra lean
one hundred Hfty-six
. . ft .
St. Peters, Theresa Stringheld, Sally Tiang, Simon
St. Louis, Mo. Tulsa, Ok. Tulsa, Ok.
Deaf Ed. Poli. Sci. Petrol. Eng.
Waits, Kirk Walsh, Dave Walters, Donna
Tulsa, Ok. Webster Groves, Mo. Tulsa, Ok.
Accounting Hnance Marketing
Outstanding Senior: Patricia Washburn
Major: Political Science, Advertising!Public
Washburn, Patricia Watkins, Lisa Wheat, Beth Whitmore, Catherine
Strongsville, OH Broken Arrow, OK Tulsa, OK Tulsa, OK
AdvrtfPolit Sci Acct!Mgt Compt Sci Pre-Medicine
Wicklitte, Sara Mlliams, Jacqueline Williams, Larry Mlliams, Mary L.
Tulsa, OK Ft Smith, Al? Ft Smith, AR San Diego, CA
Polit Sci AdvertfPub Bela Chem Eng Commercial Design
Mlliams, Mary R
Broken Arrow, OK
'T-.'21.'. . ,4., :l35"'
3 . - -rs
1 " ufw-.
Outstanding Senior: Tom Wzcarrando
one hundred htty-seven
one hundred Htty-eight
Wilson, Barry Mlson, hm Wittenbom, lulie
Broken Arrow, Ok. Tulsa, Ok. Murphysboro, ll.
Tele-comm. MGT. Mental l?etard.fDeat Ed
gt gi il
York, Douglas Zeloski, Mike
Cushing, Ok. Ballwin, Mo.
Petrol. Eng. Marketing
Zegentuss, Scott Zmmerman, Mark
St. Louis, Mo. St. Louis, Mo.
Outstanding Senior: Sonja
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Lan glais, Pa fricia Malaeb, Sami
Perry, Greg Pierce, Norma
Underwood Bren da
In Lovmg Memory
Kappa Delta, fumor
Computer Science Major
My Sister And l
My sister and l
Wall: hand in hand.
We ll walk together
throughout the land.
No one shall part us,
our bonds are strong
and a sisterhood true
will be our song.
A sister is faithful,
a sister is kind.
To her you open
the depths of your mind.
Though days go on,
time passes by.
We know our sisterhood
will never die.
The bonds between us are
They will not tail us
When one's not there.
A sisterhood lasting
is a sisterhood true.
Ours is a sisterhood
that'll last the year through.
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Whats it like to live in Twin Towers? C mon' give me a
break. Do you really expect me to do a fair job of
describing something so global as this topic? Besides,
you must grant that my perspective is radically different
from those of most of the residents.
First of all, look at the environment. The building is
visually appealing twhen cleanl, but do you know of
anyone besides architects who believe that six strangers
can occupy a suite and not suffer irreparable damage to
their expectations? And after placing six people in a
suite, we suddenly End that there are no rooms where
more than six can get together to talk and share good
times. So of course we have some problems.
But problems do not make up the entire story. There
are good times, and weird times, as the soon-to-be-
forgotten lice attack can attest to the fact that the un usual
is not unknown of in these parts. Very few residents may
remember the individual who rode his motorcycle
through the Pity more are familiar with the bouts with
arson which lit up our lives one year. And of particular
interest were the Story Hours we spent with Big Daddy
Mark McAdow. l was always amazed how many people
I particularly remember some of the exploits of the
RAs. The time Sue Hanick and Sue Dahlmer spied on a
Peeper from a second floor window for a half-hour.
Mark McAdows "wedding. "Keith Rhodes' skiing acci-
dent which cost him a few teeth. Bill Markham s crusade
against light beer. The rock fanet Everists HGHCG gave
her for their engagement. David Critton s guest for the
perfect Spades game. Lori Brown 's surprise hospital
stay. Patty Rieman always cheering for Mchigan, even
when they were winning. fulia Curleys calls to Austra-
lia. l-loss Moini's troubles with cars. fohn Kutz and his
waterbed. Lisa Rhea fohnson Ino, Rhea is not her last
namel playing her guitar in the lobby. Gene "Skip"
Harris and his remarkable wardrobe. Drew Lindsey, the
only French -speaking RA in town. Nancy Kiburz check-
ing blood pressures in the lobby. Ricky Payne, the only
RA who knows where his books are.
one hundred and sixty-two
, ,Q 8
TWIN TOWERS - RENOWNED FOR
ITS ENERGETIC FOLKS.
one hundred sixty-six
lohn Mabee Hall
From relaxing with Pente . . .
. . . to basketball in the halls.
Walking through lohn Mabee Hall, one might have this
thought: "Does anyone ever study here? l could have sworn the
sign out front said University, not arcade." Don 't worry, folks,
most of the residents here could probably write the programs
used on the video games.
You may also think the loud music from the lobby is a disturb-
ing distraction, but don 't try and change the MTV wozshipers if
you value your lite.
All-in-all, the lohn is one of the greatest places to be on
campus. Honestly Moms, everyone does study, especially when
theres nothing good on HBO.
The fohn will always be competitive, whether its in intramur-
als or the "Snowbowl" on the
"U" or for the best parties on
To freshmen coming in, untie
Moms knot and have a good
time. To the upperclassmen al-
ready here, keep up the lifestyle.
Life in the lohn was a worth-
while and enjoyable experience.
lin sorry I have to go. l hope
the only things ever changed in
the lohn are the Video games
and the Cable channels.
- Peter l. Klemkowsky
one hundred and sixty-seven
A monthly chore.
one hundred and Sixty-nine
one hundred and seventy
A ranty for the devzants
one hundred and seventy-one
2. Q K
'ff' 3' IN,
, if W
A few games of arcade before class.
one hundred and seventy-two
Lottie lane Mabee Hall
Living in room 234 of Lottie fane Hall gives me a
unique perspective. Looking out of my 5-by-5 foot
window, I see cheeky,,S.qujrrels scurry across the
wide ledge of our "veranda. " Minutes later, feath-
ered cardinals come to remind me who was base-
ball 's best team in 1982. The "veranda "is actually a
fancy name for a roof enclosed by a low wall of
weathered stones. Only two rooms share this dan-
gerous luxury whose stability has been weakened
by standing water and age. But the veranda s glam-
our is intact. Something like old Lottie itself - old-
fashioned but dignihed, with a courtyard nestled
inside a U-shaped fortress.
The dorm that has grown twice its original size
with the addition of two new wings fFreshman
Alleysj, houses about 240 young women. Each of us
is unique, but we all share the title "Lottie Lady"! As
for the myths surrounding the label, lets set the
record straight. We are a diverse bunch who prefer
the quiet and privacy here to the high decible noise
and suite system of Twin Towers. And contrary to
popular belief Lottie is not a training home for
future nuns. This year, we held our traditional
"Screw Your Roommate Dance" the night after a
basement Bible study!
Here at Lottie, rusty bikes in the courtyard weath-
er the rain, and the clamor of "C'hopsticks," Ms.
PacMan, and MTV are routinely heard in the lobby.
'lane Fonda s Workout" tape ca uses daily suffering
in the Hrst-floor exercise room, as furry Babooshka
faithfully guards the door of our Head Resident,
Kathy Forman. I
Zh.e.Qm11QQtiQQ.r13dilbOXeS are the Cenfef Qf Q-
tention every afternoon, and green carpeting in the
hallway is a great putting green for our champion-
Our "adopted grandma, " MSS lennie Bennett, is
an inspiration to all of us. fennie may be pushing
80, but she has the vitality of a college student.
Many of us enjoy Saturday afternoon lunches with
Because Lottie is a lifestyle, it is not for everyone.
Strangely enough, there are some who don 't enjoy
trudging down the hall to go to the bathroom -
and who don 't care to identify exotic smells wafting
up from the kitchen. We may be a little old-fa-
shioned, but we are ready to defend dear old Lottie
lane Hall - its carpeted study lounges, its remod-
eled kitchen, and, of course, the reju venated Lottie
Store that was so successful last year before it
closed down due to funding shortages. Dedicated
volunteers headed by Sherry Ragsdale are respon-
sible for bringing the young tradition back to Lottie.
Penny candy, microwave popcorn, and Lottie T-
shirts are back!
So from my view from the veranda, it looks like
the spirit of Lottie is alive and well at 2808 E. Sixth
- Colette Panchot
one hundred and seventy three
Lottie fans Halt
TU 's hrst and only dormitory tor honors students opened in A ugust l 982 to the residency of about 40 men and women, all of
whom either are in the honors program or have high grade point averages.
Located in a refurbished former iraternity house between the Lambda Chi and Sigma Chi houses, the new dorm sparked
mixed emotions on fraternity row: 'lllll right.' Now we have someone to mess with. "And "I 'd like to see another fraternity move
in over some dorks. " And "they might not be bad." 1
The latter opinion seems to have prevailed, and some fraternity members have learned that "honors student" is not
synonymous with "egghead, " 'bookworm " and "library freak. " Other Greeks, some of them Honors House residents, already
4 2 .- ffff'
5 4' -4' 'wa
9- its "' '
. .As4a.LInive1sit5Lo1' Tulsa apartment dweller, begging, borrowing, and promising comes out of necessity.
I learned to beg after walking into my apartment tor the hrst time. I-Ierds of cockroaches scrambled to their hiding places. It
was at that moment that I knew my calling in life was to be a beggar. After begging the exterminator to spray, I advanced to
begging tor everything from lamps to shower curtains.
Then I decided to learn the art ot borrowing. Since I began my career as a moocher, I 've accumulated three kitchen swivel
chairs from my next door neighbor, a hibachi, an assortment of pots and pans, and a plunger.
When I accumulated one item from each ot my neighbors, I decided taking unnoticeably was where it was at. My roommate
and I sneaked into Lorton Hall and hlled our backpacks with a semesters supply ot toilet paper. That was how my criminal lite
began. After I completed my set of Taproom glasses and Twin Towers' silverware, I found that my resources had been
It was then when I knew it was time to move.
gg an +
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, 55 '::t:'::::r i
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Walking up to my humble abode ....
Darn, no mail.
one hundred and seventy-seven
DO YOU MIND IF
WE BORROW YOUR
ARE YOU SURE YOU FOLLOWED THE RECIPE?
one hundred seventy-eight
STUFFED ANIMALS ARE
NOTHING BETTER THAN A
GOOD FOOTBALL GAME
AND A BEER.
M . 6 1
one hundred Seventy-nine
The pleasures of gracious dining.
I hope my roommate didn 't bring this much
Thais a big bunny!
one humired and eighty
' -'ji ' gi,
f .M I 15'
45, 5 19
,A , gtg fast,
Helen Bailey relaxes in her apartment.
How did this get in there?
Mama White gets a . .. um . . . helping
Light on the starch please.
one hundred and eighty-one
ln recent years, there has been a growing wave of controversy over the living quarters of the student-athlete
compared to that of the average student. Stories of how the athletes get steak once a week, have maids clean their
oversized rooms and make their oversized beds, and other such examples have been heard. Well . . . they re all true,
and it is just a small piece of what many feel the athlete deserves.
Mrs. Opal Morris is the innskeeper, and she runs LaFortune with a seemingly iron hand, but she is loved by all just
the same. She and the women who run the cafeteria and serve the mess line are all thought of as a type of family for
many of the athletes, since these men come from all parts of the world as well as from right here in Tulsa. LaFortune
houses skilled athletes from Sapulpa to Australia, and Bixby to Ireland, but through many of their differences in sport,
size, and pre-college backgrounds, there is still a sort of camaraderie between LaFortune dwellers.
LaFortune is a home away from home to members of the men is tennis, cross-coun try! track, golf basketball, soccer
and football teams. Though tempers have tended to flair in the past, especially during hnals week, everyone has the
opportunity to do his own thing if he likes, and still be able to live along side the more vocal and energetic men in the
There is also a list of la ws for the athletes, which is a topic of controversy. For example: No females allowed after 7
p.m. Sunday - Thursday, and none after 1Op.m. on weekends. No alcohol or cigarettes. No defacing the walls, etc. As
anyone of the occupants can tell you, these laws are around, but
sometimes overlooked by all, especially if the football team has just
won a big game.
All in all, it is a great place to live, especially for the athletes of TU
IfWth its central location to the Athletic Annex, Skelly Stadium, Mabee
gymnasium and fraternity parties, most of these guys would not live
one hundred and eighty-two
fs A, i' A4
E ,,AL v
. 49 Q
. A. y qmviuk V
one hundred and eighty-three
one hundred and eighty-.four
one hundred and eighty-Eve
Its amost midnight and Security will be around soon to lock up the place
and send me home. But its just another typical night with a deadline to meet.
This place almost feels like home alter five years at TU and especially after a
term as president. I have spent three years in this building they call Westby
Center planning events, setting up chairs, taking tickets, and sweeping the
floor long after the crowds were gone. Looking back, I can have no regrets of
the memories I made. ,,
We really did it all. The few pictures here can only tell a fraction of the story.
We had the lecture by author Robin Cook. Folkal Point showcased singer-
fsongwriter Helen Hudson. Everybody got crazy at the hrst and probably the
last Social party at Westbys Great Hall. Of course, I must mention the yearly
favorites of Bells Amusemant Park, Subversive Film Festival and Springfest.
And there was so much more. You have got to love it.
This was the ultimate experiencep all the things we did, all the things we
learned, and the people. The people were the greatest. I love all of you so
much. Special thanks to Chris, Sharon, Mark, Connie, Mary, Mike, Delia, Iean,
Betsy, Marshall, Iim, Amy and Larry because what we did was to make this a
better place and that took everyones efforts.
I hope all of you who read this can take from this university all the fond
memories I do. Many people in this musty
windowless Student Association ofhce
. have worked hard so that you can. And in
parting, I must borrow some verse which
is much more appropriate than I could
From Gary English:
To those who have taught me, I am
To those I have taught, share it with
To those I have helped, the pleasure
To those I may have needlessly hurt, I
To those who are friends, let our friend-
To those who would be an enemy, so be
To those with whom I have worked
shoulder to shoulder in the pursuit of
excellence for this associ-
ation and the good it tries to
do, let us look upon our la-
bors and know that our work
was truly grand.
And to all of you, who have
enjoyed my best and en-
dured my worst, goodbye,
God bless, good luck, and
Finished. Its midnight and I
better get this copy to Dwight.
The deadline for the yearbook
7'f' i t
I M -Marlin R. Garrett
one hundred and eighty-six
- Helen Hudson sing. A'
Robin Cook talks.
'e-.zu M :
QP?" X 383'
M M -pw
one hundred and eighty-e-ight
The walking ball.
xx X 1
a fi ff
K if vs
xii I x .
one hundred and eighty-nine
hundred and ninety
lin gonna get her.
Q. 15? ,
one hundred and ninety-one
'ENN 4'le'l. 1
one hundred and mnety-Atwo
fm ,..- MN
N' u i
NW S 1 L
x ,.- 5 k X
3 4. s
Li,. LL w
We-my Q is .,...f ,JG
won the annual
Tulsa Oil Capital
with victories over
University and the
University of North
Another year has come and gone
in the world of sports with its
victories and defeats.
Tulsa was particularly successful
this year in bringing home quite a
few titles and trophies outshining
The leaders on these pages have
gained Tulsa the recognition and
respect it has earned. Through their
hard work and dedication the
Hurricane moved into categories that
larger schools did not enjoy.
This told-out is dedicated to those
athletes who have made the
Hurricane better with their
Women golfers captured
the NCAA and AIAW title.
perseverance. They have made it
clear that we are moving up.
X .Ag .
ln tram urals
Men is Golf
cf if fa
M k .pw Rss -.
Girl s Volley ball Y' F I 3 - Men S Soccer
Bruce Vanley was named "Player of the
Week" by Sports lllustrated Dec. 27 for
his 38 points, l 9 rebounds and title of
Most Valuable Player in the Oil Capital
Wayne Gretzlcy received Sports-
man of the Year with Q2 goals and
l 20 assists.
Washington 'slcinsu victorious
over Miami "lUns" 27-17.
Larry Holmes won a decision
bout with ferry Cooney alter l5
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Ken Lacey fakes off
Michael Gunter and Ken Lacy rushed for a total
of2,56l yards. Gunter with J,-464 and Lacy 'fjth
I ,O97. Awesome.
A X... NNW
one hundred and hjnefy-three
one hundred and ninety-four
The TU football team 's biggest disappointment during the l 982 season came off the held.
After repeated assurances from the lndependence Bowl that the nationally ranlced Hurricane would be invited to its post-
season classic, organizers of the Shreveport bowl decided to choose two teams with mediocre records instead.
Still, there remained hope that coach lohn Cooper 's team would receive a bowl bid when the Hall of Fame Bowl announced
TU was in contention for an invitation. But those bowl ofhcials opted to talce another mediocre team, Air Force.
Despite the disappointment over not seeing post-season action, the bowl sn ubs could not overshadow a l 0-l season that was
TU 's best in 40 years.
lronically, the Hurricane started the season with a convincing 35-17 win over Air Force. Running baclc Michael Gunter
rushed for 240 yards although he sat out most of the fourth quarter.
After a 38-0 defeat at Arkansas, TU roared baclc and upset Oklahoma State 25-l5 in a nationally televised contest. Stu Crum
lciclced a school-record four Held goals as TU avenged a heart-breaking 23-2l loss from the year before. A fourth quarter goal
line stand that prevented national rushing leader Ernest Anderson from scoring four times from the one yard line was the
TU settled another score from the previous season with a 20-l5 win at Kansas before a regionally televised audience. The
Hurricane led most of the game, but KU threatened to talce the lead midway through the fourth quarter. Again the TU defense
made the big play as Carl Pendleton bloclced a held goal attempt that would have given the layhawlcs a victory.
After the tough nonconference schedule, the Missouri Valley games seemed easy. TU rolled to one-sided victories over New
Mexico State 3l-l4, Southern lllinois 22-3, Dralce 34-l8, West Texas State 59-2l, and lndiana State 48-l-4.
TU is only tough league game came at Wichita State. The Shoclcers had their best season in 20 years, and the battle was a
classic. Two long touchdown runs by Gunter and Ken Lacy along with three Held goals by Crum ga ve TU a hard earned 30-2l
victory and its third straight Valley title.
The Hurricane closed the season at
North Texas State, Despite a recorde
breaking passing display by the Mean
Green, TU finally prevailed with a 3820
win. Linebacker Bob Babich intercepted a
pass and ran 60 yards for a touchdown
thai sealed the win. lt was only fitting that
the TU defense finished the years scoring
because it made so many big plays
throughout the season.
There were many personal milestones
reached. Gunter and Lacy became the
first pair of backs in TU history to rush for
1,000 yards apiece in the same season.
"The Palomino Express" was the top rush-
ing combination on one team in the na-
Crum became the hrst player in school
history to score l OO points solely through
kicking and became the Valleys all-time
leading scorer. Junior linebacker Cliff Ab-
bott was the runner-up in the defensive
player-of-the-year voting. And Cooper
was named the Valley coach-of-the-year.
one hundred and ninety tive
one hundred and ninety-six
one hundred and ninety-seven
Holding them back.
one hundred and ninety-eight
Outrunnjn ' the cowboys.
We win. Again.
You 're goin ' down.
one hundred and ninety-nine
Midfi'elder Perry Senlco was the team 's leading scorer.
two h undred
Sweeper David Brown became the hrst TU representative in the Senior Bowl.
The 1982-83 Golden Hurricane Soccer Team posted
a banner season with the hnest performances of its
three-year history. Coach Walter Schnoors team Hn-
ished the year with a 13-2-2 record which is among the
top winfloss records in the nation. The team has lost only
two of its past 22 home games, which malces Slcelly
Stadium one of the most feared playing sites in the
The Hurricane either set or tied 18 individual and
team records in 1982 and won its second consecutive
Getty Tnvitational Tournament with a 2-O shutout of
Sophomore forward Perry Senlco spearheaded the
balanced Tulsa attack with 10 goals and six assists.
Senlco was followed by H uynh Bui who had seven goals,
six assists, and sophomore lon lahraus with four goals,
four assists. Gary Bufhni, who was voted to the 1981 All-
Midwest team by the National Soccer Coaches Associ-
ation of America, controlled the tempo of the games in
midheld and led the team in assists with nine. Junior
midhelder Chris Haugen and sophomore Doug Kalm-
bach both had threatening outside shooting ranges and
played steadily alongside Bufhni all year.
The Tulsa defense was led by senior sweeper David
Brown, who was selected to play in the Senior Bowl all-
star soccer game, junior Kirk Waits, junior Byron Lind
and freshmen Scott Senften and left Gilliam.
Sophomore goalkeeper G. Guerrieri, who was also
selected for the 1981 All-Midwest team, picked up right
where he left off as a freshman. Guerrieri posted Eve
sh utouts and had 174 saves for a 0.65 goals-against-aven
age. He also was the most valuable player of the Getty
ln the winter, the Hurricane went indoors, playing in
tournaments and leagues at one of the citys new indoor
soccer facilities. ln the spring, the team competed out-
doors against the other top amateur teams in the area.
The future of varsity soccer here at TU looks very
bright. The team is still young, but very experienced.
Next fall, the Hurricane will return nine starters and play
the other top Division I teams in the Midwest in Tulsas
quest for top-20 recognition.
Q ' t
5 3'-A 1.
1 F4 T
The TU team gets another goal!
i,i. ' vt
two hundred and one
3 5 '
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two hundred and three
two hundred and four
two hundred and .Eve
TU basketball coach Nolan Richardson was surprisingly optimistic before the season.
Many experts believed TU could not overcome the loss of four starters from teams that had won the National Invitation
Tournament and advanced to the NCAA tournaments second round during the past two years. Richardson declared his team
was not rebuilding but reloading.
The Hurricane coach was right as TU got off to a 5-I start. But Richardson didn 't count on injuries to key players after the
Christmas break. That kept TU from having as successful a season as Hurricane fans had enjoyed the past two years.
Nevertheless, TU showed much potential for future success.
Still, there were bright moments. TU edged nationally ranked Oklahoma 79-76 for its most impressive road win of the season
in early December. Ricky Ross led TU scoring with 24 points.
Later in the month, TU upset defending NCAA champion North Carolina 84-74 in the hrst round of the Oil Capital Classic.
Steve Harris scored 26 points, Bruce Vanley added 23, and Ross, 20.
TU edged Oral Roberts University 63-56 the next night to win the tournament for the second consecutive year. Vanley
scored 15 points and was named the classics M VP.
The 1982-83 season was the hrst year the Missouri Valley Conference used the three-point held goal and Hurricane fans took
an immediate liking to the rule. ln the league opener, Ross needed only 37 seconds to record the hrst three-pointheld goal in
school history. Ross added two more long range shots to spark a 96-9l overtime win against Indiana State. Throughout the
season, Ross was one of the Valleys three-point leaders.
Several Hurricane players excelled statistically. Ross was among the league s leading scorers and Vanley was near the top of
the Valleys rebounding list. ln addition, Harris had a streak of 38 consecutive free throws dating back from last season until a
miss in mid-lan uary against VWchita State. Vanley also became TU s career blocked-shot leader.
TU 's early victories gave it a top-20 ranking by both major wire services. But injuries and a tough road schedule prevented
TU from having a successful season on the level of recent Hurricane teams. However, with only three players and one starter
graduating, next years squad should be ready to challenge again for a national ranking.
if 17" ,r
two hundred and six E , A
mugs U PLAYER rouLs U FOULB
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two hundred and ten
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two hundred and eleven
two hundred and twelve
two hundred and thjrfeen
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Women 's Basketball
Under the leadership of new head coach loyce
Plagens, an alumna of the .7981 TU womens bas-
ketball team, the women were off to an impressive
start. The bench was filled with junior college trans-
fers, four freshmen, one sophomore and two return-
ing starters. The attitude was enthusiasm and opti-
mism. The hope was to set a new winning tradition.
The previous record of a three-game winning
streak was immediately topped by one before a loss
to Stephen F Austin State College.
The team is close-knit and has no individual su-
perstars. However, two junior college transfers,
6'l " Barb Pausch and 6'0" Tina Conder, made
considerable contributions to the Lady Hurricane
this year. Barb has some terrihc post moves and is a
tough rebounder on both the offensive and defen-
sive boards. When the guards can 't hnd Barb open
at the post, the next place they look is to Tina for the
two hundred and sixteen
outside jumper. When Barb takes a rest, Tina takes
over at the post. She has an incredible touch from
the outside and is a dangerous scoring threat when-
ever she is on the floor.
Guard spots are controlled by Vanessa Phillips,
Sheila Brooks and Valerie Moore. Valerie was hurt
early in the season and so did not play as much as
Down on the forward spot was returning player
Mary Keeran, probably the best defensive player
on the team and one of the top rebounders.
Pounding out the team were Becky Pisces, Ba van
Durr, Liz Maday, Anna Valentini, ferry Patton,
Maggie Stoelting, Kelly Pehrson and Tracey Henry.
With only one graduating senior and the hopes
of a good recruiting year, the Lady Hurricane
should be blowing up a storm in l 983-84.
se Ven teeiif fl.
two hundred and eighfeen
two hundred and nineteen
A Q. A K
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two hundred and twenty one
Success and the TU womens golf team go together.
During coach Dale McNamara is nine-year reign at the TU helm, the Hurricane has been a contender
for the national title every season. And the 1983 squad was no different.
After winning an unprecedented double national title in l982 - the NCAA and the AIA W - it might
have been difhcult for some teams to maintain their intensity. But TU did not show a letdown despite
losing two top players to graduation.
The Hurricane won its fourth consecutive Nancy Lopez ln vitational Tounament at Cedar Ridge Country
Club. Senior Kathy Baker continued her superb play with a Eve-stroke victory over teammate lody
Baker won the NCAA individual title the past spring and was also the low amateur in the US. Qpen for
the second consecutive year. In addition, she became the Hrst woman to receive The Tulsa Tribuneis faclc
Charvat Award which is given annually to the four-state areas outstanding amateur athlete.
TU faced a major challenge in the fall 's hnal tournament. The Hurricane carried a string of IO
consecutive third place Hnishes or better into the Torneo Universitario Femenil de Golf at Monterey,
Mexico. However, the Hurricane Hnished in fourth place in that event the previous season and got off to a
slow start again.
But TU rallied to keep the streak alive with a third place hnish. Baker, Rosenthal, Barbara Thomas,
Colleen Binlciewicz and Tammy VWlborn played well to increase TU s string to ll.
Despite the pressure of defending its national championship, the TU women 's golf team continued to
play well in l 983 and was one of the nations ranlced teams again.
1..1s'f I' N X it
two hundred and twenty-two
Anto Man uh
Ka thy Baker
two hundred and twenty-three
'Q 'K ' ll
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hundred and fwenty-Eve
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two hundred and fwenty-SIX
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two hundred and twenty-nine
University Ch Omle
two hundred and thirty-two
ws. vw .
Girl 'S Volleyball
two hundred and thirty-four
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two hundred and thirty-seven
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I When I was planning out this years annual, my objec-
S tives were to produce the best, high class, traditional
ee G ann ual I possibly could. IfWth these goals in mind, I
plunged into the world of journalism not knowing exact-
ly what was in store for me.
I found out the hard way. Long hours on the third floor of Westby Center, Saturday meetings, writing copy, producing
layouts, becoming an uncle for the hrst time, managing my budget, wading through water in the darkroom when a pipe burst,
printing and developing Elm, calming people down, being calmed down, calling section editors at two o 'clock in the morning,
meeting deadlines and interviewing for a job. These and many more activities were shared with me by my fantastic staff whom I
would like to thank.
Mary Mlliams, my co-editor, had the tolerance and patience to stick with me the entire year. Her wonderful artwork, club
section and errand running kept me from losing my mind.
My photographers, Marshall, Charlot and Kirk, must be commended for doing a superb job of producing excellent quality
prints. Marshall, you re a great photographer and an even better friend. Charlot, thanks for that last week of 24-hour-a-day
printing. Kirk, I 've never seen better shots. I just wish people hadn 't chopped them up.
Beside them were my awesome staff of section editors. Meg Murphy, who produced a zine color section. Debbie Bernba um
and Lorna Fisher, who made 'bflcademicsn look like childs play. Danise Aydelott made the sports section, and, no, we don 't
need any more cheerleaders. Iulie Patterson and Lori Fabry fan excellent typistl miraculously put together the 'niugn section
and put up with Roger.
Special thanks to lulie, Lori and the girls in 202 Twin. They supported me throughout the year with pep talks and presents.
I also would like to thank my freelance copy writers, Carol Cunningham, Barry Lewis, Sharon Zotara, Dana Sterling, Ion
Iahraus, Colette Panchot and others. Mthout them, I would be far behind in deadlines.
Moral support came from my good friend and roommate, Mke Mrasek, and from a Bill Murray and M.A.S.H lover, Chris
Kirkpatrick. Thanks for keeping me going when I was down.
Hnally, I would like to thank the University Board of Student Publications for giving me the chance to produce the best
yearbook I possibly could and to let me sharpen an old high school hobby, photography.
See ya' in California,
Dwight Klumb '684'
one hundred forty
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