University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK)

 - Class of 1917

Page 1 of 464

 

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1917 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1917 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1917 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1917 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1917 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1917 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1917 volume:

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' 'Q -24- A 'E N W iz 'J , i L1 L----V W W--. , , , , W V -,L Q :fl-L'!L'f'm3:T!iE1l " W ' 'X ,, " Y J W . V-2, Y 4 "" "M g n Q, ,K ADMINISTRATION 0 F . 1? .4 J 5,1 L 10.1 V Vx' ' -XX ,f ' ,V--1 " ., "-X, ...-. 'J A fm' V' V' Mm. X" . I KIT, fx , 1 ' A'g'LgL4L,L..u J -' . an A 4,1 - , , ' ...-4:. LM M ' W--Q., X L A I V4 N 9 ggigai 9-4 FI W f HA ini' - I fo- 5?-P' zi 13 4 1 1, f.. I9 Z Q1 r 33 1552 3 1 P f 4 53 La Z E1 g I if Q. li VF fa E ,N Es E9 .l 3 "ex E2 L3 E I 1 I I A Y 'I ly . 2 STRATTON D. BROOKS, Prefuiznt E , I . Q I Q Q! f e I.: 5 I qi 1 SE - - -e144 . M" r..,W F Zgligig"Af-':Tf"'W""W'fW-N'-H-'M I L, 1 ' 1 I -25.- members of the Stale Yaoarb of 'fbucalion lMEW1bEf Ex-Ojicfio ., . ROBERT H. WILSON ...........,..A,..........A..,........,,.,.......... Qhiclcaslia State Superintendent of Public Instruction Termf Expire 1917 FRANCIS B. FITE, M.D ......4.... .. .... . J. G. RALLS .......,....,....,........... ....,.... .,..,..,. Terms Expire 1919 DAVIS HILL .....,,..,.......... .. ,. . ROBERT CAMPBELL ....... ..... , ....,...,. . Termf Expire 1921 JOEL NI. SANDLIN ........... .......,.,. ..,.,,.,. JOHN N. SIIEPLER ...,.....,.. ..................... Ojicrrr of Ihr Board ROBERT H. XVILSON, President ....... .. .. LESLIE T. HUFFMAN, Secretary ,,... , .. -25- ,,.,.....MuSkOgee ....,........AtOka .............X'flI1iI8. .,,.,.,AnadarkO ,..,,..,..DU11C3I1 .....,,LaWtOn .Oklahoma City .Oklahoma City .x -4 4 . I9 THiE'17 -0 P+--.1-.psmw9 A 'Els , , A E E 53.935 'Q' 'FIG---f 'E , - 2' W , -e -i. .. A eg ' if G0 10 Q 22' 55" an 96 -J - ' ' 13,0 5 if 55 5 6 A 1 fl ll A ' 13 -9 L. A Officers of Iibminiskration of the Kniversily of Oklahoma OFFICERS STRATTON D. BROOKS ........,.,..... ....,.....,...... P resident EDWIN DEBARR .................. ........... If ice-Prffident ERRETT R. NEWBY ........... ........ S ecretary-Regixtrar J. L. LINDSEY .............,............................,.., Financial Clerk DEANS AND DIRECTORS I A. H. VAN VLEET ......... ................,..............,...............,....,.. D can Of Graduate School J. S. BUCHANAN ....,.... ,...... ...,..4....,..,.. D e an of Arts and Sciences ROY GITTINGER .....,... ......c.,...A,,....,.......,....,......... D ean of Undergraduates W. W. PHELAN ........,......... ...,....,....,.....,............. D irector of School of Education JEROME DOWD .................,..... r....... D irector of School of Commerce and Industry THEODORE H. BREWER ........... ..............,.......,,..., D irector of School of Journalism FREDERIK HOLMBERG .......... ..,....,....,.. ...l,....,.......,.,........... D e an of Fine Arts JULIAN C. MONNET ..... LEROY LONG .................. L. A. TURLY ,...,....,...,.. J. H. FELGAR ....,.... J. I. TUCKER .......... LEON F. WOOD ....,. ..................Dean of Law . . .............,,........,. Dean of Medicine ....,..,.......,.,....,,.,.....,.Assistant Dean Of Medicine Of Engineering .,.,,.,..........,..DirectOr of School of Civil Engineering ..........DirectOr of School of Electrical Engineering 1 , 1 Graouate School By A. H. Van Vleet, Dean of Graduate School. HE purpose of the Graduate School is to furnish instruc- tion to those who desire a more thorough preparation than is, offered by the undergraduate schools and col X" J leges. The growth of the Graduate School is necessarily determined by the growth of the undergraduate schools and colleges. The great increase in enrollment during the past Summer Session and during the past year indicates that the demand for graduate work has increased even more rapidly than the increase in the undergraduate department would demand. There are two principal reasons for this increase, first, the greater number of students who desire to specialize in some line of work, and second the demand of the schools of the state for better educated and better trained teachers. Mnay of the high schools and many of the colleges are now requiring instructors to have a higher degree, and advancement, or even the retaining of positions is dependent upon the securing of such degrees. This has greatly DEAN A, H. VAN VLEET stimulated the demand for graduate work during the Summer Sessions and the present problem is not to secure students, but give the courses to satisfy the present demand, The Graduate SCl1OOl WHS Organized in 1909. Previous to that time a limited amount of graduate work was offered in the College of Arts and Sciences under the supervision of a special committee. Previous to 1913, graduate work was confined to the College of Arts and Sciences and Master of Arts was the only advanced degree offered. The increasing number of graduates in the College of Engineering made it necessary to provide graduate work in all of the Schools of Engineering, and the University now offers the following advanced degrees: Master of Arts, Master of Science, unqualified, Master of Science in Engineering, Mechanical Engineer, Electrical Engineer, Civil Engineer, Chemical En- gmeer. The last four are professional degrees, and are conferred under the following conditions: The candidate must be a graduate of the College of Engineering in this University. He must present ac- ceptable evidence of at least three years of practice in his profession, at least one of which must have been in a position of responsibility. He must present an acceptable thesis upon some engineering sub- ject. He must enroll for the degree not later than November 1st of the school year in which the degree is expected. In 1913 the Board of Education provided for a limited number of fellowships, paying S225 each, and scholarships paying S180 each. Last year provision was made for a number of teaching fellowships paying S450 each. This has largely solved the problem of student assistance and at the same time is stimulating higher scholarship and research in the various departments of the University. The great demand for graduate Work by the teachers of the state is being met through the Summer Sessions, and by correspondence courses. This enables them to secure the Master's Degree Without sacrificing their positions to do so. The increase in enrollment during the past Summer Session was fully SOCK, over any previous Session, and the next Summer Session promises to show a substantial increase over the last one. The demand for graduate work will increase rapidly as the University grows. Every effort will be made to meet theSC demands as they arise. P 'MW'.,p,',,.: . ,.,F,,., .,,, V , , ,Y , , , ., ,,,,. .,... .-.,.,aa...- -.c,.. , 1 J - . , -,,,.c,,n.,4......,,,,,, ......,..... , ,,,,. ,,...,.c..,,,...-..........,.....-.1 u ,Nl L-hm-Jw--'AM -28- Y V 1 i:'-"s ,..... 3 1 l l li l f -V E he . i I ,N il E l E 1 2-s E Zi ll if la 5 r Taba College of 'Arts anb Sciences .gM?'Q,l,f HE College of Arts and Sciences is the oldest organized college or school in the University. At present Dean S. Buchanan, Professor of 'Q J American History and one of the oldest mem- bers of the faculty is Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, and is assisted by Dean Roy Gittinger, Dean of Undergraduates. The College of Arts and Sciences is composed of several schools among which are the School of Educa- tion under the direction of Professor VV. VV. Phelan, the School of Commerce and lndustry under the direc- tion of Professor Jerome Dowd, and the School of journalism under the direction of Professor Theodore H. Brewer. The students enrolled in all these Schools are required to take their elective work in the College of Arts and Sciences. DEAN J. 5, BUCH1XNlXN In several of the other Schools of the University one year of work in the College of Arts and Sciences is required before admission. This is true in regard to the School of Nledicine and the School of Law. Students in the University of Oklahoma also have the privi- leges of taking combined courses in certain ones of the schools and colleges of the University. The more popular of the combined courses with the College of Arts and Sciences are the College of Engineering which is comprised of Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Mining and Mechanical Schools of Engineering, and with the Schools of Law and Nledicine. The growth of the College of Arts and Sciences has been constant and rapid, in fact many of the class-rooms are overcrowded. To relieve this difficulty, how- ever, in the past few years it has been the policy to divide the larger classes into various sections and add new instructors to the faculty. For graduation from this College there is required a completion of one hundred and twenty-four hours, work with a credit of one hundred and seventy-two points. All of the schools in the College of Arts and Sciences are organized and courses given in the most practical way possible. Prominent business men in the state are often called to address classes in the School of Commerce and Industry. The same is true in regard to the School of Education. The leading educators in the country are secured for two weeks or more for the purpose of giving a series of lectures to the students of the School of Education. Besides the University of Oklahoma Magazine and the Oklahoma Daily, arrangements are made for special editions of certain papers in Oklahoma City. In this way the students in the various schools of the College of Arts and Sciences are brought in close touch with their future work. 5 1 1 v 1 l i Taba School of 'libucation .Q,,?Q!F HE School of Education in the University of Oklahoma is among the best in the South- west. It has as large enrollment as any of me " the Schools in the College of Arts and Sci- ence. The purpose or object of the School of Educa- tion is to train teachers for the common, secondary, and higher schools of the state. ln the School of Edu- cation the student at the end of the course in addition to the degree from the University, receives a Teacher's Life Certificate, which permits him to teach in the state of Oklahoma for life. All of the students in the School of Education must major in Education and minor in a closely-allied subject. The other portion of the work leading to a degree and teacher's certificate for life is done only within the College of Arts and Science. The School offers courses in general psychology and philosophy, courses in practice teaching and school administration and experimental psychology among many other important courses. The School was among many earlier ones to be established and has always been well attended. The number of major students constantly increase with the growth of the University. The School of Education has arranged many of its courses for the Summer Sessions of the University, and the school is fast being overcrowded during the summer sessions of the University. It is expected that the growth of this school will continue until the demands for a new building on the campus of the University will be imperative. That there is demand for such a school as the School of Education is shown by the constant increase in the number of majors in education, and the constant number of vacancies in the public schools of the state which are reported to the School of Education. The graduates of the School of Education of the University of Oklahoma are never found on the reserve, but are elected to positions soon after and many times before graduation to the most important places in the public schools of the state. W. W. PH ELAN j .... .... .L.,,g7.,,,....1.,,,...,,-..-My..,f,s5.,',,gmW., .-,Y .X ..... . .... ,.,.. ...., v,, .SW Q.-,:,7,a7..7H7:.,,.,.....g.7,TT..k...3.,:7-3f,..?.,-1.1.,,..,.T f.,..?3?,,,3,,,,,.:..:.i...:4.,....-.V 0.57, . , .. .. . .. ....,..o,. Quan., ., . 4, , . ...- -..,...,.c... ...lid ..., K... .-Q J... .. . .. . - fr - .. . , .t.. s..Q.a..-.-... .. . .-..a., ..A-...,........... .- ....-.,...f.,. J ....,..-.,...,,...,,.,.... 'i l aa- --M--. i S2213 ' K fail i -, . -O r-fl" A' . sfo . P ' izffiiifi' ... . T : 1 :Er ..',,.,, ,my , , I Q V g , ,,fe't.. V -3 3 .t ,qu M. ,X ' , ,Q ,. H, v,.,w1.. .,,,..,F,Ly5,gi6.1,3.!ii,.,g , .lyl , 2 .D Nasa' ., ,Q ,xfgzvfriq W """""I'A'II?"""'LT1Z..T""""""'T'.z X 9'-1 1,- I5 ' f ruff' P E 7? F as as I ILO ' I ' P' V ggi f 1 9 Sa School of Commerce ano 'Zlnouslry L ,L,,U?1,,fHE.aim of the School of Commerce and Industry.is to 9 tram students for entrance into the various business. i 352 professions upon completion of certain prescribed courses 1 It is not merely a business Hcollegel' which teachesitype- ' T' 'i writing, stenography and business English, but It is one of the schools of the College of Arts and Sciences of the University which offers courses that are designed to give the student a thorough ' and comprehensive knowledge of the fundamental economic and ' social problems of business as well as of technical business problems ' l of organization and administration. In order to enter the School of Commerce and Industry a student must have completed the pre- . scribed work for the freshman year of the College of Arts and Scien- ces. All students who enter the school are required to major I in Economics and in Applied Economics and take their minor and - elective work in other departments of the College of Arts and Scien- ces. Upon the completion of the three years in the School the student will have not only a training for some certain business, ' but a general cultural education as well and will be awarded an g, A. B. degree in the same manner as are other students of the College ' of Arts and Sciences who complelte she fogr years college work. d I This school offers courses w ic are esi ne to train men an .IE-ROME DOWD women for the following business callings: Eflercantile-wholesale, commission and retail businessg Financial-commercial banking, . investment banking, corporation promotion, insurance and real estate businessg Manufacturing and I Transportation-business organization and administration, accounting, traffic management, and V: office management. Some of the particular applied courses which are given are as follows: Banking j I Ctwo coursesj, Accounting .Cfour coursesl, Corporation Ifinance, Trust Problems, Statistics, Insurance Q Cboth life and firel, Domestic and Foreign Trade, Marketing, Salesmanship, Advertising, Office Manage- , ment, Business Organization and Administration, Investments, and Business Law. I That there is a demand for such a school as the School of Commerce and Industry is shown by the recent great increase in enrollment in the courses offered by it. It is the object of those in charge to F, make the work as practical as possible. There are several methods used to connect the class-room , 1 work with the practical business problems. First, from time to time prominent business men of the state lecture to various classes concerning the problems of their particular business. Second, the Busi- I ness Opportunity Club which is a club of all the students of the School of Commerce and Industry makes 1 several trips each year to the large business plants of the state and studies the business methods and practices there used. This club, also, once every two weeks invites some recognized business man to W lecture to its members, Third, students are assigned the work of making special studies of particular , J business problems in the state. Fourth, the school is working out a plan whereby its students will l rznd. their summer vacations working with business concerns in order to learn the practical side of the A particular business which they expect to enter upon their graduation. , 1 The school was established in 1913 with Professor Jerome Dowd as Director. The first year, T l owing to the fact that the number of courses offered were limited, only fourteen students majored in '. the school. Each year since then several additional applied courses have been added and the number Q of students has so increased that now there are one hundred and twenty students registered in the .15 1 school. There are now two teachers in the Department of Economics, Professor Adams and Professor Z ' Robb, and for next year an additional instructor will be added to this department. jf ' The great problem facing the School of Commerce and Industry is not how to get more students, V' but how to get room for the students who are crowding into its classes. The school is very badly in need of a building in which to carry on its work. At present there are not sufficient class rooms for fl the regular class work, to say nothing of suitable laboratories for the work in accounting, statistics, 7' applied banking, and ofiice methods as well as reading rooms for the students and ofhces for tie in- ' structors. It is hoped, however, that the next State Legislature will see fit to provide ample room for this growing school. f-1 Q , Y . V ... , L V. . I . AI. ., .Q -hz ,L .,-., . Lg-hz . .. W I I . - i g 1 P -31 - 'Ghz School of Iiournalism By H. H. HERBERT Associate Professor of Journalism 'ij there lax before it a field practically uncultivated for 4' Q' - an and the student publications were struggling to find themselves amid not entirely favorable conditions. Since that date the school has become an integral and essential part of the University, its courses have become standardized, and the student publications, to a large extent, have been placed on a sound and substantial foundation. The part which a department or school of journalism plays in the internal economy of a university. in addition to instruction, is to furnish a center about which may be grouped the agencies of inter- communication and intelligence, through which information is dis- seminated and opinion formed. ln a university which is acquiring complexity at a most amazing rate, such as this university is doing, it becomes increasingly necessary as time passes to provide a means whereby a student may know what his fellow students are doing, may know what movements are on foot, and may have the informa- tion upon which to base an intelligent judgment on problems that arise. This function, it is fair to say, is now being performed by the School of Journalism in the University of Oklahoma. Through the medium of its publications, the Oklahoma Daily and the Um'f1er.rify of Oklahoma Magazme, its students are presenting, day by day and month by month, such a picture of its life and activities as will be referred to in coming years as a true portryal of what is taking place in the University at this time. And, even more than they realize, students are coming to depend upon their publications for accurate and complete information on matters with which they are not directly acquainted. Not unless they were suddenly deprived of this aid would they fully appreciate the ser- vice that is now being given them. Aside from the encouragement and stimulus which the School of Journalism has given to the University publications, making them more alive, more interesting, more comprehensive, there is not to be overlooked the opportunties which it has given students to train themselves in what is one of the most fascinating and attractive occupations in life. Before the school was established men had gone from the University into newspaper work and had achieved such success that those who came after were eager to emulate them. But not until a school had been established was there a way by which they might prepare themselves readily and thoroughly. Now all these opportunities are put before them, and only application and earnest endeavor are necessary to place any student of ability and char- acter in line for success in the profession. The School of Journalism has had a remarkable growth. 1"rom 51 handful of students who could be seated around a single table in 1913 to the half-hundred who this year comprised its enrollment is an increase which is comparable only with that of the University registration itself. Each year since 1915 the number of graduates of the school has increased, until this year four students will receive the certificate in journalisn. Of those who have taken any considerable number of courses in the school an unusually large proportion are now engaged in some form of journalistic work, and indications are that this percentage will rise rather than fall. ln the number of courses offered the cshool has had an increase of more than three-fold. hflore than forty hours are now arrayed in the list of courses from which choice may be made for preparation in reporting, editing, feature writing, editorial writing, advertising, circulation and business manage- ment. The time of two instructors is now demanded where formerly there was required only part of that of one. But a department of such a nature as journalism is not fully serving its purpose when it meets only the needs of resident students. Outside, in the state, there is an opportunity for immediate service that surpasses that to be found on the campus. Newspaper men, wrestling with problems new and old, welcome the assistance which a school of journalism can give them by provid- ing a means of communication among them, by searching out and sending on the ideas and expedients of successful publishing, by making hints and suggestions for the improvement of their business methods and practices, -in short, to be to them, not so much a "guide, philosopher and friendl' as a private and confidential secretary, alert to their interests and devoted to their good. The service the School of journalism in Oklahoma has begun to undertake. In its Univer- Jity and Editor, a weekly 'gtrade journal," it is paving the way for the greater usefulness of the future and when the plans which are awaiting materialization only because of the lack of funds are at last realized, the school will become abroad, as it has already become at home, the clearing house for news and views of significance to its clientele. instruction in this subject had been limited in its extent HEN the School of Journalism was established in 1913 DIRECTOR H. BREWER -32 - r!,.ff-- -, -sxix ,.,f Y N, .ff 4 .- --Ut V V, "X, 1 1 . -. X,- V---1--T--. .V vi sup: . fm fiifiv ' dfwvl 1 'Fw W x 'x -33 - V1 1 i'5f3'.'1 5.f'N 4.0, if.. .- iii C, ' ,gf . , , . , f I l T I 2 l Q 5 : 1 f -X V. A. I! I 1 P, U 55 In Li gi l il 12 if F I i p i I , 1 1 1 V, ,Q i w o r 1 .E ,Q 1? 11 ii .i ,I I 1 ,i G! El E ! '1 3 5 i E. f I 1 i ? 9 I H -1: Tina TArts School of Fine Arts is one of the oldest .,,' schools in the University. It dates back to the very beginning of the University. VVhen the University was first established there was only one teacher in the School of Fine Arts. The School now has a faculty of sixteen members and includes departments of piano, violin, voice, theory of music, dramatic art, domestic art, painting, and also teacher's training courses in the different departments. The department conducts a series of exhibits and also a series of lectures on art, education, and on art appreciation. The school also conducts the inter- scholastic contest between the high schools of the FREDERICK HOLMBERG state, and oiiiers prizes to the winners of these con- tests in the form of free tuition certificates in music, voice, violin, dramatic art and expression. There are various organizations which are organized through the guidance of the faculty of the School of Fine Arts, such organizations include the Orchestra, Glee Clubs for both men and women, The Sooner Quartctte, and the Band. Also, the lecturers conduct series of lectures in form of a lyceum course for high schools in the different parts of the state, and this may be considered as an extension of the organizations from the School of Fine Arts. Each of these organizations at some convenient time each year, gives a concert or a recital, all of which are well attended and thoroughly enjoyed. At the last session of the legislature, an appropriation was made for a new auditorium among the other appropriations. The auditorium will be the home of the Fine Arts School. With the new building for the School of Fine Arts, the activities ofthe School will be greatly increased. There will also be provison made for a departmental library, and an art museum. Operas, dramatic entertain- ments, musical evenings, and other entertainments in connection with the School of Fine Arts will be more abundant after the School moves into its new home than we will have had prior to that time. e .l 1 'i ,-,Q Lf: i at l Qi, iz! ii . I '1 ll if 3, .ii iz l V 1 -l il Y , 1-. 1 E-Ji :ji .'5l ijil i 2 iii ,Ki iijl Vil izfsi fn! -1: ini, .,z .iff till wil rig. .5 1,-ag ... ifill il I fx l ga Q ,Eh ww-11 nm.: , W Q,-.5 1 ! 3 '----- - - r ' W --- ' f -- - 'f--n-- - ........,..........,.,.......... -.. . .,.. . .. -..- J i r V W- :WV-f--W f- - f- U :H -V----T-L . ..-1-Law.-. .. .f f.-.5:1-.-.......-...............,..---...,. ,.,,, WN... ,,, ,, ,,,,..., fa - ----Y ... .. . ,, . . . ..,... .,.., .,,, W in W Vw V N Y , ,, 'T'!'2"4"Yf.' li ,, -34 - 1 T ,-... yi , ,S X. - M-Tw: I ! f , N N N l 1 ,i w , , , N N i I , i , W il, lx' W , ,V , V 'E 'A sgi Hifi P' If ill!- liffl 15714 ,QA 122-El' :if'3'I 4,1 15125 Ifffa Iiniiz FHQYEA 5'-:fr ,flew ., iii' 'QTL laik liifll iiwi si mf .. ,. .:::Afg44 um-if .,,. .. ,'.. l law " a state that came into existence with more than one and a half millions of people and that had adoped a constitution incorporating a large number of progressive provisions, the study of law was early recognized to be a most valuable neces- sity for citizenship and for an intelligent putting into practice of laws and principles adopted in laying the foundation of the state of Oklahoma. It is also re- cognized that for many years to come a new community so large and made up of so many diverse elements will necessarily have many diflicult and complicated prob- lems to solve. No greater help in the development of the state can be found than an intelligent body of I- C- MONNET young lawyers carefully trained with reference to doing the necessary work of the lw and doing their part in the progress of the state that comes through the intelligent administration of the law. Doubtless, with these things in mind, the State University Law School was organized. It has been encouraged by the authorities and by lawyers, judges, state oliicials and other citizens of the state, who have sent relatives to the Law School and have co-operated with it, endeavoring to make it a success. A splen- did building has been furnished it. The library in eight years has grown to re- spectable porportions and is being constantly increased. A determination has been manifested to have a faculty of ability and to pursue high and thoroughly approved methods and standards. That it is meeting with considerable success is evidenced by the fact that an increasingly large number of demands are coming for graduates of the Law School to act as assistants in law oflices or to take junior partnerships in established firms, thus demonstrating that the products of the Law School have been meeting with the satisfaction of the profession and the people of the state. r I SN' h I ,mvp,.1 . V' ' 40.11 W" , ff, . 'f 5 f . X ,, . -SU- I X ,, mu. .M ' x -a 1 -4 A ,.4 Q guvyfix vi 4w fi vi 1! . U ix X N, . wg 1 ww Aww-1 Y ii-I' 3 si"iTf Hug lg 1 " 'W ' E, 51-FU Wil Eifll ini EEN? 1"f ,Ag 'sl iii if V., i 11 M 5' ii , I yn' ' f iii Ifg gagif HTH 1-5 4.52 wx" FILE? Nw! will sid E1 1 pf, f -an 4212, iijig Fawfz QEQU ivgai 24? :H-1' E922 wwf 55: 1 gr ,Q .turf f" L .- Pi fi?-E "4 V I .gif 1 , XM: ,hal 1:11 we +432 , ri--. llfgz ff! Q- "1 1- I WW VE N1 4 ww N31 MH we :lqzg Sluv! I 'l 5:1 1 ,Val 31.52 www 1' i' 5,31 5' ! 27.59 A 4 . 4-2 172': vfsi' :mM 'ligi fawig ,M If .N P55 af M1 -' I! M251 MV .,N ll A EGM , !. ls " 5321 2 E! wt il ,. we:- ix' 4' 511' L ll EIU' . 1 fffll 5' +"1 ii! xf- 1 1' ry .1 ,wi i 3 . I ' YK lil! ' in 1 'I ' li 'li w mfr w W 14 Mig 5: QQ v',1 -37- 'M School of meoicine By Dr. Leroy Long HIS has been an epoch-making year for the 'Q?F?lf'lT School of Medicine. This department of the :Z-was . . . . University is now squarely upon its feet. The legislature has by an overwhelming ma- jority, recognized it as one of the important institu- tions of the state and has contributed to it S200,000 and 15 acres of ground well located in Oklahoma City. In addition, there seems to be no question that Oklahoma City will turn over to the School the Muni- cipal Hospital and grounds. This will give the School assets to the money value of more than 5300,- 000. A large State Hospital will be constructed on the 15-acre tract set apart for the home of the Nledical Department of the University. This hospital will be up-to-date in every particular and will meet in all respects the requirement of the Council on Medical Education of the American Medical Association. The students of the School Will, through this institution, have an enormous amount of clinical material. The poor people of the state will, through this institution, have an opportunity to receive the necessary attention in connection with all sorts of diseased condition. When it is considered that the School of hledicine has already a large equip- ment and that it was doing first-class work so far as the character of instruction was concerned, it will be readily seen how much the recent appropriation really means to it. It means not only that it will meet the requirements for advancement to "AU Grade, but that it is now in the race for first place among the great institutions of its kind in the Southwest. The School is fortunate in still having affiliation with St. Anthony's Hospital, the City Maternity Hospital, the Nazarene Home, and the Holme's Home of Redeeming Love-and it is ever grateful to these institutions for the facilities which they furnish and the courtesies which they extend. LEROY LONG L. A. TURLY -38w ,. 1 i . - s 'pifm .rs 2559 if 9? .1 KX' 5' 5 8 kj 09' A ' at y 95' All QW A S52 gy Nurses Eraining School Aj HE Training School for Nurses in connection i S with the State University Hospital, offers a Z three-years' course to young ladies wishing f to enter this popular and lucrative profession. I ri The didactic Work consists of demonstrations by L the Training School faculty and of lectures by members ' of the Medical School faculty in subjects prescribed by state law. The practical Work consists in services in la 52 the Medical, Surgical, Contagious, Nlental, Labora- l . tory and Out-patient departments. 1 The Laboratory and Surgical services are featured, Li a more extensive and complete course being given than f is found in the larger hospitals. Affiliation with the I HEAD NURSE State Hospital for Insane offers opportunity for train- jf ' mg in the care of Nervous and Mental Diseases, and affiliation with the Oklahoma City Detention Hospital gives excellent training in 3 the care of contagious diseases. Ours is the only Training School in the state - giving a course in Out-patient and Social Service Work. The School is especially favored by the co-opera- ' 2 , tion of the Oklahoma City Federation of Women,s l Clubs in its Social Service work. I Graduates of this School are recognized by the Examining Boards of all the states in the Union, and are eligible to membership in the National Red Cross Nursing Service. Q At present there are twenty-eight nurses in the School, having in their care over seventeen hundred if fl patients a year. Miss Julia State was born on Oklahoma Day, No- Qi ' vember 16th, 1916. She was named by Governor Will Qi ' iams and adopted by the State University Hospital. if She has been thoroughly spoiled by the nurses, the , 'Q medical students and the Hospital staff, and, in fact, runs the Whole hospital. BABY NURSE l It 5 I 'l , -., Y , W' ' 1' '. 4 . -39- 4 4 I -40- 1 xx ,,,- ,,,..51-f,:.:zH - NV- rf., ,..........,.,,,,,,,..-..., ,A P" ,-"Tir-, 'P' ' S '- -f'. -"Tix XX. I ,-W...--,...-, l- .W-W. ",af?fiA-54' ' '7TN'7Q.iEqM i"""""Q 4 f " ' 1 at f A t fffQfif"12Q1lTf ' V v If 3'1I'?' 'A , fifi l f 1 941'-fel "" - .3315 el ltd.. J A ' X - -'A-f 4-'f1.ffp,,dff5iiifQNfa'Q1i-1'l- p Lg it .. -...,-.-..-.,.-, rt. , . : i sl -- .. ,i it T l ' A-4:1 Wiz: :L N r Ylv, 5 .. . Fw, 1 he 'ri-51 If T' , , tjffgffg hbfld it by rig? ' . Y , , I ft El ' 1 1.1 J' ' 3.11.59 School of Thurman cy tb 2 HE School of Pharmacy began its existence as an integral it' ' part of the University in the year 1893 and has since iii that time maintained a steady and constant growth. rr: rerlaes . . t g The first two graduating classes to receive degrees from the University were furnished by the School of Pharmacy and l 'T 1 a perusal of the alumni directory will reveal the fact that several of the succeeding classes consisted for the most part of students who ' .ig received their degrees in Pharmacy. The School is a member of the American Conference of Phar- maceutical Faculties and has been represented each year at the annual meeting of this organization. By this means the School is enabled to keep in touch with the advancements that are being made every year along the lines of pharmaceutical education, and Ts. it also finds opportunity to assist in making this advancement iii possible. The work of the School is recognized throughout the ,I United States and full credit is allowed in other universities and Q DEAN STOCKING by all of the State Boards of Pharmacy for work which is com- . pleted here. Too much credit and praise cannot be given to Dean Charles H. Stocking for his untiring and suc- 'A cessful efforts in bringing about the conditions which have placed the School in the position which it by now occupies. He has been connected with the School for a number of years and has worked for its e interests and has watched it grow in numbers and in prominence until it has come to be one of the leading schools of pharmacy in the country. V 1 - The importance of the position which is occupied by the well-trained pharmacist in safeguarding Q the public health is by no means a trifiing matter. The best efforts of the most skillful physicians can easily be defeated by improperly filled prescriptions at the hand of the untrained pharmacist. Grad- L uates of this School of Pharmacy are not given their diplomas until they show evidence of being fully A qualified to fill the responsible positions which they are expected to occupy. ' ' Courses are offered that not only prepare the graduates for positions as clerks and proprietors in 1 pharmacies, but also qualify the graduates for more advanced positions such as pharmaceutical chem- ' ists in state and government laboratories, teachers of pharmacy, and other positions requiring similar y qualifications. W L' Demand for graduates of the School far exceeds the supply. The Oklahoma State Board of Pharmacy, recognizing the high standard of the School and being desirous of advancing the standard of pharmacy in Oklahoma, have increased the requirements for registration to a degree which makes it almost imperative that those who wish to become registered show evidence of having a college edu- i cation. It is only a matter of a very short time until this requirement will be made absolute. The co-operation of the students in the School and their loyalty to its interests and growth as well 1 as the standing of the school among the pharmacists of the state, give promise of the continuation of its rapid and substantial growth. . 1 N . f -.,, I ,W .-.I A Pg .42- 1 Mfg M, J.. .r 1' .u:,,,,i, law - --- -, ,, -I CD 5 EZ? m 1MfvM. I Fiililligiifiigi f - 1211 ian M .img M JYCWV '- - ,, fl ' H-v "?i:x'f KT .Iv "" ,WSJ-2'-' , ? 13 N ' -' "' EYE ' 4- 'E ,, 'NN Y 'frnfli 359- , 'H' H A - Ji-1' ia.,-,5 ' IVF W Q,, A ,E ws M11 A 29 'y fd' all '- iz 4 -Sfl X 9-0 :Y . V' db G vu 'I 1 1 . l 8' h P W gs W V' .. ,-U J. ul ' w - - m-fsfbg, V Y I College of Engineering HE College of Engineering in the University has since its establishment had a remarkable growth. The work done11n the College of Engineering at the University of Oklahoma has always been considered equal to any in the South and West. This is borne out by the fact that many of the largest manufacturing and other concerns requiring engineer- ing skill send requests to the Engineering faculty for young men to take charge of special lines of work in their establishments, nearly every week of the college year. With an appropriation for a new Engineering Building which is badly needed, the College of En- gineering in the University of Oklahoma would be- J. H. FELGAR come the leading College of Engineering in the West. The College of Engineering comprises the following schools: Chemical Engineering, Mining Engineering, Civil Engineering, Mechanical Engineering and Electrical Engineering. This year the School of Civil Engineering has had an important addition to its faculty in the person of Robert C. Terrell, an experienced instructor, for six years Professor of Rural and Highway Engineering at the University of Kentucky. He is also a strong execu- tive, having served for four years as State Highway Commissioner, during which time Kentucky built nearly one thousand miles of stone roads. The School of Electrical Engineering has also had an important-addition to its faculty in the personnel of Assistant Professor Press and Mr. Leon F. Wood, capable instructors with practical training and thorough theoretical knowledge. Each year additions are being made to the faculty and new equipment is added to the various laboratories. With the completion of the Chemistry Building CDeBarr Hallj, much more thorough work can be accomplished and in this way the College of Engineering has been greatly aided in making its work more thorough. l l 5 i ,..-..g...4Z.1iLgl1.J.g.44,.j.gg...-gLLL,:Eyre' ' - t" 215121.111.L:ii:.,T:gLI31.LL3LLg.c14.g1Q,LL'g,g:Lg.i:igL:g,'.' 'i5.'.'.1.4gL 1 ..44... .- ,qw A on n G '10 flf 335 Q 05 9 K is 1. 6 U 4 rv w 0 k fa 0 ' .492 54,-in 1-52' 29 'iv 3i:'Q Z,ald ' We xi! Chemical 'Engineering HE School of Chenucal Engxneerlng offers exceptlonal Qt Kr l opportunltres ln both equlpment and chances for students 27' ' to place themselves 1n well paymg posxtlons after grad rstry bulldmgs rn the Unrted States glvmg access to exgllt large laboratorres to whlch later w1ll be added live or srx general labora tones and srx research laboratorles for advanced work m Chemical Tnglneermg In the general laboratorres are carrred on general, qualrtatrve, quantltatrve, applled and research courses 1n chemrstry open to general chemlstry students and to these are added labora torles for teachmg organlc chemrstrv, qualltatrve and quant1tat1ve analvsrs gas analysxs, coal rron steel asphalt and water analysls and to these courses are added organrc and morganxc preparations and metallurgy Research and technrcal laborator1es for gas water and food analy srs and physxcal chemrstry are soon to be es tablrshed Each student has access to water gas alr, compressed arr, vacuum, dxrect, alternatlng and stormg electrlcal currents, and plenty of good dramage There are separate rooms such as d1st1ll1ng rooms rooms for mflammables grmdmg rooms samplmg rooms furnace rooms and optical laboratorres There 1S a well arranged audltorlum whxch seats one hundred and seventv five students It contalns ample blackboard space and equzpment for a modern lantern and stereoptrcan has been mstalled Lrve steam rs carrxed to each of the general laboratorres and to some of the specxal ones The llghtlng and electrrcal equrpment of the burldmg rs one of the very latest desrgn and lt has been estrmated that the capacrtv of the electrlcal apparatus rn the labora torres IS one hundred and sxxty hve kllowatts per hour As for opportunrtles for employment after graduatron the followmg speaks for ltself The first week rn January 1917 the department had requests from three compan1es manufacturmg large amounts of war mumtlons to furnlsh them at least half a dozen men Srx requests came the thlrd week m january for young men to take work ln orl rehnerres not onlv rn Oklahoma but rn other large orl pro ducmg states The first week m February four requests were recerved for men to work wlth gas com pames Scarcely a week passes but what requests are made for men to lill posxtxons carrymg w1th them salarxes ranging from twelve to twenty Hve hundred dollars They all suggest that the men be well prepared 1n analytrcal work organrc chemrstry orgamc preparatlons and physrcal chemlstry At present there are about forty two majors mn the department of chemrstry a goodly number of whom are chemrcal engmeers Consxderrng the fact that rt has been IH evustence for only a few vears, the Department of Chemlcal Engmeermg has had a substantral growth EDWIN DEBARR -Q l I li 1 1 ' Q v . . v E7 ' . 9- s--'r 1- 'f-575' Ya ,. ' , -H - -f. ,. . l V . Wa ' .-"' e wr ' 0' ,gy ,, V .a -v . , .. Um at 50 Q 1 gb . g , o . HP I ff l q . 5 lf 1 Q 3:9 v W K, VI?-lf 5 4 . 1 . . A . ' I ' - - ' - . - . l ll: ' V . . . I' Q' ' as la uatlon. The school IS housed ln one of the hnest chem- . J 7 ,e J ' : L o q . 1 1 1 I . y - , ,f . Q .... . . . rg 1 . ' 7 A Y . I 7 . 5 , . . - Y L' . , , . ., I . s - , . , Q 1 , 1 , , , - , 7 3 . . V - . , . .L , . . . . -G .45- Civil 'Engineering S EE? HE field of Civil Engineering in Oklahoma embraces at this time particularly, structural designing of steel bridges and of steel buildings and reinforced concrete X" J buildings and numberless other structures. There is also a considerable opportunity for irrigat.ion work and the recla- mation of overflowed lands by drainage projects. Water supplies, sanitation, railroads, all demand men, but probably the greatest single field now developing is the highway work. A new field of work has been entered by the regrouping of cer- tain courses leading to a degree in Engineering Geology. The Department of Geology has been especially active with a very strong enrollment, but the need has been felt for graduates who could enter the producing or engineering end of a petroleum industry. Hence the new work provides for substantially all the work in geology carried by major students and in addition practically all of the fundamental courses in engineering with opportiunties to specialize in civil, mechanical, electrical or chemical engineering. This course evidences the active effort of the University to keep abreast with the development of the state and furnish men suitably prepared to actively participate in it. As another accomplishment, mention should be made of the first annual road school in january, when one hundred engineers, commissioners and others interested in good roads were present for several days. The regular instructors were assisted by advanced students and numerous officials, as: the State Engineers of Oklahoma, Kansas and the United States Engineer in charge of the South- western States. This was followed by the highway examinations for the county engineers, held for the first time at the University. J. D. TUCKER The Ozark Trail Movement has also received much attention from the school. When it first became known that there was prospects of securing the trail through University City, preliminary sur- veys on forty miles adjacent to Norman were called for. By concentration of effort of the various classes in Civil Engineering, assisted by the Norman Automobile Club, these surveys were promptly made and the surveys formed a basis for an active campaign looking toward the building of the Ozark Trail. This work is an illustration of the participation of engineers in real movements for the progress of the community, typical of the part they should play in after-life. It also furnishes practical labora- tory experience bound to be greatly to the advantage of the home communities. Finally, this parti- cular work will undoubtedly be contributory to the growth and prestige of the University. The prospects for the School of Civil Engineering were never brighter. To meet the increasing demand, a chair of Highway Engineering is proposed. A competely equipped testing laboratory for highway material is promised, and additional courses will be added in this lield. The work in water supplies, sanitation, irrigation and municipal development will be strengthened and the part the School will play in making Oklahoma a healthful and pleasant place to live will steadily increase with the years. l I1 H'3R'13SEapMf1Ti.Y'I'fiZKZE i.l'.QI2l.ff.af,3fZE3.'l.BtE?5fE.xaL.:2I5'.ZE 7 j E "1-1. .1 'fn f ' ' " W ' ' ""' ' ' L- 146, I lie 1 F 4 1 , nj .x t-t t, ,Vx fi -"ef Cfszf 1 '-4? ffil 5? ,C I3- 'r lip my U it . l i,.,,,.,.m,,-W, . ,,-fir"-ff- -e 5 f-ef-'-W ana, .,,. aw., ,,,4Pm,lf:,-W,f4,4.X: , .N T: .. " " 'Z ' ,, 'ffflfi3""'1""'W'-":-fi-j'T"T','fI""""""' , ,-, 4 4 x 'i ' . , t e ss .1 QF' ,N an ,K 7.43. vt N ,I kvnlrlly. ,7--7,.asfQ?,ig,L55,LQcW17iqV5-.gjyxif ly, 3, N, .1414 ' ' -f -'T -"' -A USES . .Q 'Electrical 'Engineering .QKXQQFHE electrical laboratory has been increased in Tys- -,g Z' u I size and remodeled to care for the increased demands, and several new machines of a '19, MQ modern type have been added, thus enabling more efficient training to be given in experimental engineering. The School of Electrical Engineering installed a complete radio station during the past year and ex- perimental equipment suhicient to teach radio tele- graphy. The station is of suHicient size to communi- cate about six hundred miles and has receiving equip- ment for hearing both amateur and commercial stations. The courses given have been re-arranged in order to give more and better instructions and several new courses have been offered for both graduate and under- graduate students. A course in code wiring and ma- chine nomenclature has been very popular and many graduate courses have been taken by Senior students. The annual inspection trip of the Seniors was more extensive this year than in previous years and proved very valuable to those taking it. The party visited the chief electrical power installations in the Middle West and as far north as Nlilwaukee, and was enabled to see modern engineering practice at first-hand. The students were enabled to converse with the commercial engineers in all branches of the industry and to ascertain exact conditions existing in the indus- trial world. The demand for electrical engineers at the present is so great that graduates are able to select choice positions and the school cannot supply even the demands of the state utilities. All electrical manufacturing establishments are Working at full capacity with orders unfilled for six to twelve months in advance and as a re- sult are enlarging their plants and are calling on technical schools for trained electrical engineers. The graduates of last year have all obtained good positions in Oklahoma, only one leaving the state. The majority are with electrical generating companies, while two are electrical engineers for prominent oil companies. The opportunities for electrical engineers in Oklahoma are unlimited and the present Senior class is. afforded a choice in the selection of positions. The School has bright prospects for an increased enrollment next year and contemplates giving graduate work more extensively than in the past, due to the increased demand existing. DIRECTOR WOOD fi' ,, I 1. U5 5 I i 1 i . is F K, I V i 1 .47-. mecbanical 'Engineering HE term "Mechanical Engineer" covers a broad field and includes many branches of engineering, some of Which can be readily classified as me- chanical, while others have not so clear a connection. The object of M' " the Mechanical Engineering Department is to so instruct and train the students that they will be well fitted to enter and make a success of practically any of the many branches of mechanical engineering. It is necessary that the student be well grounded in the fundamentals, which is accomplished by the classroom work where the basic principles are well de- veloped, special attention being given to the study of thermodynamic subjects. This is followed by the specialized courses in such subjects as steam boilers, steam prime movers, gas engines, power plant designs, heating and ventilation, all of which are designed to make the student familiar with the theory and practice of the subject in question. The classroom work is supplemented by laboratory practice of a very practical nature. Here the student has the opportunity to get the connection between theory and practice, and become skilled in the testing and operating of power plant machinery and other laboratory apparatus. Such machinery as a simple steam engine, gas engine and steam pumps are used for testing. The University power plant being directly connected with the Mechanical Engineering Depart- ment, affords opportunity for the study of actual power plant operation and fur- nishes apparatus for the study of a complete plant test. ' A branch of laboratory leads out towards the testing of fuels, such as coal, oil and gases. Calorimetric determination of the heating values of fuels are made by means of Parr and Seargant's calorimeters. Other characteristics such as flash and fire points and viscosity are readily determined. With the arrival of the Westinghouse turbo-generator set, to be used to assist in lighting the University, a valuable piece of test apparatus will be added to that already in the laboratory. It has been the policy of the Mechanical Engineering Department to develop those lines of study which are predominant branches in the field of mechanical engineering, and to refine the laboratory apparatus along these lines rather than to install apparatus to develop newer and less prominent branches. However, in the future it is proposed to branch out still further and install varied apparatus and include such courses in the curriculum as pneumatics and motor car engin- eering. In the laboratory this would mean the addition of test on pneumatic machinery, block test of gas engines and chassis test by means of a tractor dyna- mometer. -48- ,.-.,,A me-X ,,-f' ...,. ,. , '2- ,ff ,.---if -- '--.. ...-' 7..- 1 f -. - -, .- ,. - ,. -N, 1 L L -..V -..iM 1 " ' .1 ..f1..f , x 'Engineering Geology ECAUSE of the remarkable development of the natural resources of Oklahoma and neighboring states, there has been a growing f 'A demand for young men with a thorough training in geology and the fundamentals of engin- eering. Especially is this true of the petroleum in- dustry. To meet this demand there has been a new school created in the College of Engineering-that of Engineering Geology, which combines some of the practical courses in the department of geology, and some of the fundamentals of civil, mechanical and other branches of engineering and allied subjects. While the course is designed primarily for young men to carry on the Work of the geologist, it is also calculated to fill the growing demand for men capable of entering the producing end of the petroleum and DIRECTOR MEGHL other industires. The new combination of work oifered in Enginerring Geology is another evidence of the desire of the University to keep abreast with the development along these lines. Graduates from this course should be able to superintend the construction of pipe lines and the erection and operation of refineries. They should be parti- cularly well suited for any kind of mining operation, in fact, any kind of construc- tion that needs the knowledge of engineering. There is perhaps no other institution in the country better fitted for the instruction in all branches of geology than the University of Oklahoma, so far as the natural conditions are concerned. Within easy distance of the Wichita and Arbuckle Mountains, one has access to illustrative materials for work in igneous activities and many phases of geographic and structural, stratigraphic geology and paleontology. Near at hand is to be found a great series of sedimentary rocks representing a dozen different geographic periods. Ore deposits of many kinds can be studied at first hand. The opportunities for work in oil and gas are unsurpassed. The laboratories and equipment in the College of Engineering are exceptionally good. The course of Engineering Geology in the University of Oklahoma offers ex- ceptional advantages to the student, in that it gives him the personal supervision of a large number of experts in the various branches of engineering, geology, chemistry, mathematics and physics, men of wide experience and recognized ability. Practical work is the keynote of the entire course. ,,J.,., 4 ...A 5 Ax , If ,iyrti 4 , N. i - ., .. x x"x V. J 1 J. O M A A A ,.. . A... ., ..,M.,,4-A.w.N.-,..-,.A.,. iwgji- --Rf f ' 41: ',fJ'ff-,f- fmf , 3 .-, X Q, 'N 4, -fwxxf' Q31--'gp,,-5111, "" .. JK fain' If x 12 I I I 1' ' e A 1 y 1 5 If I 1, 3 9 K 1 1 1 5 1? A 5 x . IV A g J 12 fi ks 'Q 1, :yr PQ f : , A ,JN W Q' 415435. .4?5Q1E: if . L,5,-rgfvfv. Qi? 'jigfjf Q U x.f '-.J ,nf at """ - ' 'P' v:.:J3':.LT:ii?fg:izf:: Q I-N" 9 .fi '11 fi g in 2 Fi 5 3 if 1 -f r. Pa , ig ! ll 4 1 J E172 lCniversity'1ExIension R. RICHARD G, MOULTON says that University Dx- gfigffgg tension is the third -of the three great movements which j constitute the transition from the mediaeval to modern. ' 7 The Reformation gave religious liberty to the masses, the Revolutions gave political liberty, "and now by University Ex- tension, instead of a favored few, the whole body of the people has come to claim their share of culture and of the higher education." John Nlorley, the English statesman, says that university extension is the greatest movement in the whole history of education. Europe came out of the dark ages with education practically confined to the universities. The invention of printing was the first university extension movement and every library became the germ of a uni- versity. Then the teacher followed the books and we had the Common School, and now the university extension is trying to bring to the masses more and more the benefits of the higher education. There have been three great university ideals. First the uni- J, W. SCROGGS versities were reservoirs of learning, and the university professor was secluded from the world among the musty records of the past. Then came the research ideal and universities became the most advantageous places for all kinds of research, as for example, the great German universities. Now we have the service ideal, and a university is judged by its ability and willingness to serve the state. This is shown by changes in the curriculum, in classroom interests and especially by what is known as University Extension. It is evident that it is not possible to extend very much of a university beyond its campus. But where dozens attend the university, thousands cannot, so that if only a very little of the university can be extended to the entire citizenship of the state it is an immense service, and when that little is multi- plied by thousands the aggregate result may be compared with the intramural service of the university. And its indirect service is even greater than its direct. It aids education in its competition with busi- ness and pleasure and it brings information iust when it is needed, it means increased opportunity. The chief lines of work undertaken by the University of Oklahoma are Public Discussion and Debate, Correspondence Study, Extension Lectures, Public Informa- tion and Wielfare, Extension Classes, High School Debating, Visual Instruction, Community Music and Traveling Libraries. If sufli- cient money can be obtained work will also be undertaken next year in Community Institutes, lfxtempore Speaking, Business Aid, YVomen's Clubs and other study clubs, and other lines of service. The correspondence last year aggregated over 25,000 letters, over 18,000 bulletins and several hundred "package libraries." Bulletins were sent on request to every statein the union but two, to six Canadian provinces, Alaska, Hawaii, the Philippines, Australia, and Japan. At the least possible estimate the service reached last year more than a half-million people. University Extension has not yet been adequately tried inOkla- .homa for lack of means. While Wisconsin expended last year S239,1l0g Columbia 51210005 Minnesota, S80,000g Texas, S54-,000g California, ,ZS-1,0003 Oklahoma has been limited to only 5l0,000, but earnest and efhcient work will in time bring its due recogni- tion- ' EDMUND BERRIGAN "f" ' i , ' ' , 1 . 5 - , , K, rf! .Q . lbnology 'Department N Oklahoma, it is difficult to draw a dividing line between local history and. ethnology, nor is it any easier to distinguish the boundary between the ethnololgy of existing peoples and qggtl the archaeology of those who preceded them before the dawning ofh the historic period. l 'I he cave dwcller, the mound builder? and peoples of many other tribes and stocks have I ranged the forests and prairies and hills and vales of Oklahoma for ages past. Four years ago, in conjunction with its work in the held of local histoy, the Univesity of Okla- homa began to make some systematic collections in the archaeological fields of this state. This.work has been hampered and interrupted by lack of means for its active prosecution. More recently it has been determined by the powers that be, that needless duplication or competition between Oklahoma Histoical Society and the several state institutions of learning should cease. This not only leads to a consolidation and a co-ordination of the several agencies engaged in this work but is also almost certain to result in more systematic and continuous efforts than was possible before, with a correspond- in increase in efiicienc '. g That the establishriient and maintenance of such a museum collection is peculiarly littiig and ap- propriate in Oklahoma, cannot be gainsaid for. within the bounds of this state there are now residing the remnants and descendants of upward of sixty tribes and nations of American Indians. The im- portant part which the Indian has in the history, traditions and institutions of this state is widened by the large number of students in the University who are Indians, or of Indian descent. Incidentally, it is worthy of note that the members of the Indian student organization have taken an active interest in promoting the work of this sub-department. .., Y a..,,. ..,,. -4 . so Y -. ,-,. -N..-.,,,-, .. v, .. ,. , , , . ,V, s ,, ,-c.. ,.,. ,, .. ,.s s...,.- ..s..,....-as ..,.- -ww'--' X , .. ii. ., , ,L -L -,-v A , ,. , ' .. . , oA, ,, ,. ,mtl ,, .. .,,, t 11.,.1.....fL,,-:-:.a"'.a:-,,- ,1..:: i. ...,-....i.i,-wi.-.-. Y..Y..,...,,,-..A.,,-.-.... ,,,,.... ..,,..,.. ,... vii-, ....-...,.,--..... ...-,......-..--.-I -53-- . Q A 5 i 1 l , 1 5 ,i il l il il Il i li ,I !! fl ll +I in ,. 'x . il l 3 i l . li M ,. 1 l ,. l 'i 'I l l l l ll il I -i l 'v ll 'J il all .gi l, ti ...U lill ,i "I 1 Lil i 2. ,li lt ii in lil, W 'iii 221 1-E 1 til eil ,.l Ebe Oklahoma Geological Survey QM, 71.5 HE Oklahoma Geloogical Survey was established by au' thority provided in Sec. 37 of Art. 5 of the Constitution of Oklahoma, which article reads as follows: "The Legilsature shall provide for the establishment of a State Geological and Economic Surveyf, The Oklahoma Geological Survey is the only geological survey in the United States created by the state Constitution. According to the provisions of the Constitution the Survey was established by the First Legislature of the State of Oklahoma. Senate Bill No. 75, which provided for its establishment, was intro- duced by Senator R. F.. Stafford, and was entitled: 'fAn act to authorize a Geological Survey of the State, provide a Geological Com- mission, and define the powers and duties of same." The bill contained nine sections, the last of which was the emer- gency section. The title of the bureau thus created was "The Okla- homa Geological Surveyf' It is under the direction of the State Geological Commission, composed of the Governor, the President of the State University, and the State Superintendent of Public Instruction. The Commission appoints the director of the Survey, and the assistants and employees are appointed by the director, subject to C. W. SCHANNON the approval of the Commission. The duties as prescribed for the carrying out of the work of the Survey consist of the study of the geological formations of the State from a scientific and economic standpoint, the preparation of bulletins and reports, with the necessary illustrations and maps to set forth to the public the informa- tion secured concerning the geology and natural resources of the State. In addition to these duties consideration is to be given to such other scientific and economic questions as in the judgment of the Commission shall be deemed of value to the people. The First Legislature of the State of Oklahoma appropriated the sum of 515,000 for salaries and maintenance of the Geological Survey. A meeting of the Geological Commission was called by Governor C. N. Haskell, july 25, 1908, and the organization of the Survey was accomplished. Dr. C. N. Gould, then professor of geology in the University of Oklahoma, was appointed director of the Survey. Certain resolutions were then adopted by the Commission, concerning the payment of salaries and the location of ofiices and labora- tories. General instructions were given to the director in regard to carrying out the work which was considered necessary at that time to be accomplished in the State. Field investigations were under- taken at once for the purpose of securing as much information as possible during the field season of 1908. As a result of the first season's work four reports were prepared for publication. The Second Legislature, which met in 1909, appropriated 534,650 for the fical years ending June 30, 1910, and June 30, 1911. Each succeeding legislature has been a little more liberal in the amount appropriated for the Work of the Survey. The Sixth Legislature appropriated 549,360 for the fiscal years ending June 30, 1918, and June 30, 1919. In the passage of this appropriation bill there was not a dissenting vote in the Senate and the vote in the House was almost unanimous. This hearty support of the Legislature is the best recommendation and approval that could be given to the work which the Oklahoma Geological Survey has been doing in the past, and plans to do during the next two years. The progress of the work of the Survey has been such that with the work previously accomplished and that completed at the close of the field season for 1916, geologic work had been done in every county of the State. In some of the counties sufficient work has been done so that, together with the work accomplished by the United States Geological Survey, it is possible to give fairly detailed information. In many of the counties, however, the work has been of merely preliminary nature, but sufiicienlty detailed to give the public valuable information concerning the geology and resources. The work of the Survey is given to the public chiefiy hrough the publication of bulletins, circulars, maps, press notices, and newspaper articles. Up to the present time 26 bulletins, 5 circulars, and num- erous maps have been published, and four or five other bulletins are ready for the press. As above stated, C. N. Gould was the first director of the Survey and served in that position until October 1, 1911. He was succeeded by D. WV. Ohern, who was director until January 1, 191-1. From that date to the present the position has been filled by C. VV. Shannon. The entire stafi of the Geological Survey at the present time consists of eight members: as follows, C. W. Shannon, director, George E. Burton, assistant director, Fritz Aurin, field geologist, C W. Honess, assistant geologist, R. R. Somerville, field assistant, V. V. VVaite, chemist, Frank Gahrtz, draftsman, Charlie Nickols, chief clerk, During the field season additional men are employed for special lines of work. -54- - - DD 1 l 1 1 than of Knbergrabuakes REAL government of, for,.and by the people Q 1n.wh1ch.there are campaigns and elections, with political leaders, just as there are in ty state governments, is the student body of the Universityof Oklahoma where students themselves make practically all the rules by which students are governed, and enforce these rules through the powers of their own organization and those given to them by the university authorities. The two principal governing bodies are the Women's Council and the Student Council. Both the Student Council and the Women's Council work in unison with the Dean of Undergraduates. This man, Dr. Roy Gittinger, of the Department of His- tory, bears the same relationship to the student body of the University that the president of the smaller in- stitutions bears. He comes in direct Contact with every student in the University during some period in his University career. It is his duty to study the problems confronting the student body, give aid and advice to the various student organizations and see that they are carrying out their work in the proper manner. A degree is more orless useful according to the reputation of the school from which it is received, and the reputation of a school is largely controlled by its policy of student government. As fast as various student governing bodies are formed, perfected and become efficient, the Dean of Undergraduates turns the matter in which they are inter- ested over to them. From every section of the state bringing with them different ideals and dif- ferent traits come the two thousand men and women. Each is responsible personally and for others. The act of one reflects credit or discredit on the en- tire student body. Dean Gittinger says of student government: "As a school grows, the need of student government becomes more imperative. In a few years I hope the student government in O. U. will be as highly developed as in Texas or California." ROY GITTINGER -55- J. , S- Q B k'f52',!2'?QZ' K As' -313, S 0 uii:'?3':vn-rw:-I' "7.om A Ve -2 2 Q D U Bn-44. U0 L. Q ggag-gr -mcg I, Sooner img QS H1 d1d theUn1vers1tvofOklahoma adopt the name Sooner? ' Dld th1s , questlon ever occur to you? Whether rt can be answered w1th any K P deal of slgmficance IS attached to the name Sooner On March 73 1889 Presrdent Benjamln Harrrson rssued a proclmatron, settmg aslde the 22nd of Aprll as the olflclal day for the openrng of Oklahoma The date had been looked forward to for a long tlme As Apr1l22nd approached people from every state 1n the Unron came to the border llne to awalt the rush The officxal slgnal was to be grven at hrgh noon on the appomted day Before that txme arrlved however, many of the people just outsrde the border became over anxrous and dlsregarded the prov1s1ons of the proclamat1on and flooded over the boundary 1nto Oklahoma These people were called Sooners Two rmportant facts m regard to the Sooners cannot be overlooked They were young, energetlc and actrve people who l1ked a p1oneer s l1fe, they loved adventure and were w1ll1ng to advance wrth c1v1l1zat1on 1nto almost unknown fields They were the people who were the flrst to push across 1nto Oklahoma, a terr1 tory practrcally unknown to any except the redsk1n and the care free cowboy They were the ones who were first to brlng an advanced c1v1l1zat1on mto Oklahoma How approprlate now does the name Sooners seem when appl1ed to the students of the Unxversnty of Oklahoma? Have we not Slmllaf character1st1cs to the Sooners of 1889? Are we too, not young, energetlc and act1ve rn our cause? Do we not love adventure? Are we not advancrng rnto unknown fields of sclence and dlscovery? ust as the Sooners of 1889 pushed across the boundary ofOklahoma brmgrng w1th them a c1v1l1zat1on of a type unknown to the red man, We are Sooners of the present age, pushmg Oklahoma forward ln the ranks of c1v1l1zat1on As they were eager rn pushmg c1v1l1zat1on forward 1n Oklahoma, so are we eager m pushmg forward the cause of educatxon As thev were ploneers xn settlement, so are we pxoneers rn educatlon We are proneers rn the advancement of a new 1ndustr1al commerc1al and socral era 1n Oklahoma I 4 45 Q0 Y Q - ' v .VK my , fl- V I . I - , . ., tL..E', V., .,.??', . Q .- 'hi vi- 1. If - ,Q ' . lg 0 4 . ' ' A 0 '-.. .9 'H . QQ QQ 1-2 Sf? Z9 ve 52-9 41, ,, SQ, , Q 9? Ov. ,af ,4 . F9 H H as . . 9 . -Nh . 7 . . . H , . . ' ' 'Q ffl - ' - ' - g proof to back the answer, the wr1ter does not know. However, a great I H v , i . i. . . . 1. . p E 3 V . . ' u x 1 u u , u . 1 ' 1 n n , s s Q n Q la A . , . . . r 1 -57- Tfl'figl7er'fE6ucaEion by the Stale HY has the State of Oklahoma a plan for the education of its youth? Why has it given higher institutions of learning a place within its great public schocl system? These are the questions which the youth of our commonwealth does not consider as seriously at it should. Oklahoma is a democratic state. Our people are people who have been taught the principles of democracy from their early youth. The truths of demo- cracy have been handed down to them from parent to child as the legends of ancient and prehistoric peoples were handed down from generation to genera- tion. So t ue has this practice been that we demand that our institutions be democratic without regard to their nature. This is the reason that the state has formulated a plan by which they propose to educate the youth of this land, this is the reason that they have given its higher institutions of learning a place within its great public school system-that our education might be democratic. One modern writer expressed it well, in the style of Lincoln, when he said 'ceducation in a self-governing community must be of the people, by the people, and for the people." A good theory indeed. Higher education by the state is a compar- atively new idea and practiceg its progress has been towards this theory. Thus it is that education has become the very embodiment of democracy and is one of our foremost democratic institutions. This is, however, the outcome of a long period of evolution. It has not been long since We did not have higher education by the state. It was by private tutors and consequently was for the select few. Only a few generations before us, men who intended to enter one of the three learned professions, law, medicine or the ministry, were the only ones who received a higher education. All others were equipped for their profession by a long period of apprenticeship, which was a little less than slavery. Today in contrast with the education of the few We have adapted our system of higher education to meet the demands of the other vocations. We have embodied into our system, schools of Art, Music, Engineer- ing, and Schools of Commerce and Industry. Another indication towards the education of the people is that only a few generations ago there were no higher institutions of learning for women, today there are many co-educational insti- tutions not to mention the many ones exclusively for women. The argument once made against the higher education of the women now seems absurd. WVhy has educational progress been toward education by the people? Not for the sake of charity. Is it because the state has realized that it can protect life, liberty and property by education with much less cost and more effectively than it can by punishing the criminal? All this is true but it is not the reason. Higher education by the state is based upon a sense of duty of the state to provide liberty and equlity for its citizens. The state realizes that an individual cannot have equalfreedom unless that individual has all the opportunities afforded him by the state that is in its power to grant, for in a state where freedom and equality -5g.. "' Ri A0bg,,hQrxXG,faIl I if 53 .59 E 1 Y Q r-1 0 CXISI there IS no pr1v1leged class Wh1ch has more opportun1t1es than another It IS a fundamental duty of the state to guarantee to men l1fe, llberty and the pur su1t of happmess, but 1f the state den1es h1gher educatlon, Wh1ch 1S necessary to equal opportun1t1es, It IS depr1v1ng the denxed of the1r happ1ness It IS the duty of the state to safeguard that r1ght by openmg to 1tS c1t1zens the doors of opportun 1ty Wh1ch 1gnorance has kept closed The theory of the state 1n the educatlon of the people IS not to educate them w1th facts, but to glve them power to ascerta1n facts, not to force any one op1n1on upon them but to g1VC them power to form op1n1ons of the1r own Due to th1s theory many of the 1nst1tut1ons of h1gher learmng do not emphas1ze any one textbook as author1ty but merely as a gu1de 1n the course pursued In br1ef, educatlon of the people by the state IS meant to cause them to th1nk for themselves, to g1VC all equal opportun1t1es to become all they can IH SCFVICC to the state, to better equlp people for self support and self government, and to a1d them 1n Bndmg and filhng the1r proper place 1n relat1on to SOCICIY, to cause the 1nd1v1dual to fell h1mself or herself as a member of a large commun1ty where the 1nterest of others are to be sought equally Wlth the1r own, and to learn that where 1nd1v1dual accommodat1ons and pr1vate 1nterest are sacrlficed for publlc good, there wxll be an ample reward for the sacnflce ln the 1mproVement of the com mun1ty where they l1ve N -'97 osygg, use T .I 475 0 f 4 I I 1 ', '. ,I 'e. .,lS- T7 , V f E P Q QP9' ' ' ' 1 w -Q , , 4 Q? '33 iff 521 t all fills ' 'X , . . . . . . . fs: ow - '3 Bea ' ll ' ' ro , - 4 15, ., . . . . . . . H . l -59- l --'----- -- -N .-,-...,.. -c . .. -.,., . ..-G . . ,, . TA million uno a Ebiro of 'Eollars A Large Sum, But Only Enough to Enable the University to Keep the Pace Set BY H. H. HERBERT NIVERSITY appropriations forthe biennium 1917-'19, as provided by the sixth legisla- ture, are considerably in excess of those of previous years, including not only a larger l grant for support and maintenance but, the sum of 5li52S,000 for the erec- tion of buildings in Norman and Oklahoma City. The new buildings provided for are a hospital in connection with the School of Medicine in Oklahoma City US200,000J, an auditorium and building for the School of Fine Arts fSl50,000l. a building for the department of geology and the Oklahoma Geological Survey CS100,000j, and the first wing of a library building l375,000J. For the year 1917-'18 there is provided for support and maintenance the sum of F54-00,000, and for the year 1918-'19 the sum of ?536S,000. To meet deficiencies entailed in the construction of DeBarr Hall, the new chemistry building, and for various other purposes an appropriation of S-19,292 was made. A bill separate from any other University appropriatlons makes available 588,500 for the use of the bureau of standards created two years ago by the legis- lature but never vitalized by the granting of funds for its work. ln addition, ln all, the appropriations for the University for the coming two years amount to Sl,347,792. Notwithstanding the impressiveness of this total in contrast with sums pre- viously received, the amount of money available for sup- port and maintenance for the biennium will not be dispro- portionately greater than that of former years. The extraordinary liberality of the legislature, in pro- viding for new buildings, is perhaps the single fact of greatest interest in connection with appropriations. Never before has the University been given so freely that which it asked. VVith Governor Williams definitely in support of the building program and with the legislature in sym- pathy with the movement, there was scarcely an hour's hesitation or opposition in the passing of the bills. There were some changes, but there was no reduction in the number of buildings nor in the amounts proposed for their erection. At the head of the list stands the state hospital, the par- ticular building in which Governor Williams was inter- ested. This hospital, which is to be conducted by the School of Medicine, is to he built at a cost of S200,000 on a tract of fifteen acres owned by the state near the Capitol in Oklahoma City. In consideration of its location in Oklahoma City, that municipality is asked to deed to the state the property known as the Emergency Hospital, Second and Stiles Streets, now occupied by the School of Medicine. The Emergency Hospital will be continued by the University as an institution supplementary to the new hospital. Plans for the auditorium on the University campus at Norman are at this date only in the formative stage. It is decided, however, that in addition to the auditorium proper, which will seat 3.0311 persons, the building wil contain quarters for the School of Fine Arts. Existing departments, such as music, painting, domestic art and expression, will be provided for, and so far as space is available rooms will be set aside for the new departments of art education, arts and crafts, sculpture and archi- tecture. The geology building will be planned to accommodate the Oklahoma Geological Survey, the department of geology and its allied School of Engineering Geology, re- cently organized out of the School of Mining Geology. Plans for this building are, of course, only in the prelim- inary stages, since it was not even among the hoped-for buildings before the legislature convened. The 575,000 appropriation for a wing of a library build- ing will provide for the construction of only one unit of a structure which will in time be a building second to none on the University Campus. The problem of making this building suit immediate needs and at the same time per- mit future expansion necessarily causes the planning of its details to be slow. Next to the plans for the buildings the question now absorbing the attention of University deans and heads of departments is that of location. A sub-committee of the committee on buildings and grounds is wrestling with this perplexing problem, but is not yet prepared to make its report public. One site favored for the audi- torium is the corner position facing Boyd Street and the Oval, but it remains to be seen whether this or another will be chosen. Lest the conclusion be reached that the only legislation affecting the University was appropriative in character, mention should be made of the passage of a "revolving fund" law, providing for the use of funds which come into the treasury of the University in the form of student fees, etc. This law will obviate one of the serious difficulties encountered in the conduct of the University in the last few years, in that it will make available funds which have hitherto been taken out of the hands of the institution. In the past the University and other educational insti- tutions were required to pay into the state depository every dollar received from non-appropriated income. Such funds reverted to the state and could not in any Way be used by the institution unless reappropriated by the legislature, This not only deprived the University of a considerable source of income, but it hindered the work of the Extension Department and other departments which receive a large amount of money in the form of fees. Under the new law money which is received from out- side sources is immediately put to use in the purchase of equipment and in the carrying on of the work, thus facil- itating the financial administration of the University and saving to the state large amounts of money which would be lost if funds were allowed to lie idle in the state treas- ury, or to earn only the small rate of interest paid on state funds. i f Y if i fd r, 55'::,:,' 4 Msg- 'i f .1 f .5-.- . -,f i l i . 4 l 1, i i 3 5533? Cliibli Y-qi iw' GT? gain J! C,f'L l. E, ii. ... li' li--ri lil? Ili was 1122 Iii li. la- ?i il lllz' ll 'I ,. is el. ll, Ii. il, ls l? .V ' 1 Ll. V 5. .li l llfsi li .VT in llig iff? if 1.5 l. 'ld if i. 527, E: il li I l O, 1. i -dw LAS SES 1- Ill: I N J V WV W1-mQ21laa1l:a:1l.Ihnrlnrllflult?fini A ff f d X 4 xjf NAL 5'1?ms V .W i..JNl. Iv ' -,V 'V QN A ,L , Q1 X-51? , .4 F-ilk: V? 1 1 ,q 1 X h w A ,L Q I .,- A V, . A :L . E X - l it - 'H " Es. M5 -6 ?' f Decvl , A 7"T'i'i3' 61 , 19 TI"I'E 17 1 v 11 t l'f'hs!5?QW'5x2i'!?1F'.' "7 5 O '1 3? zu "'c-- of--rm 49.1 -'af. .e YS:.1-his-'affff was 993265453 6241 O QQ ffo 73 W 39, 631 QL! QQ , 55 30 :52 E 1493: u. 139 Grabuate Class OFFICERS LUCILE JOHNSON ....... ........,.,.,4........... ......,..,.. P r esidenzf JOHN CULLEN .....,., ....,.,......, V ice-President EVA FLITCH ..,...... ......... S zcretary-Treaxurer QP .62- 45 eng, 33 Q , I tr! 4, li A 4-4? In uSf:mW"S QQDQAQQL, 4, 391+ W -- ., , s S-0 13, 35-Szfif 45543 0 was- 1' - 4565?--bi 75 ,L, mowgk EVA FI I"l CH Ponca Cltv Gruduatc Arfs and Scxence Zetalethran Folk Iore Club Glrls Basketball Team 14 I5 16 Domestlc Scrence Club Zoologlml ournal Club T' S VICCABL Kmgfisher Graduate Arts and Scrence K A II Kmzfishex County Club HATTII' Q .IOPLIN Norman Craduate Arts and Sc ence KAII I I CLIFTON Norman Graduate Arts and Science KAH Grub Street X YI C 'X WINNII' LEWIS Durant Graduate Arts and Scrence AQ 'I W C X Oklushe Degataga Las Dos Amerlcas La Causerle C E HLTTON Norman Gradune Arts and Scrcnce KAII JOHN CUI LIIN Worman Graduate Mmmg, Ceology Presxdent Prck and Hammer Club Y VI C A Websterlan Ibm PEA 73 ali o 3' I ya l ai: V' .Srl 6' -e em s lib 5 8? '2 lj ICQ ' I 7 -9 5-7 I k ' ' Q C J . S . M, .. .- 5 g '. I .l . ' A 14 L. ,T I 7 , . , - -5 '5 - ,-1-z D A 9 -I , . 'r v ,T N E 7 . - - J 4 1 . ' ' ' , 5 .li . . .g ' . l ' I ' A G Q. :C -V M mffwgfr " L- -V , . 1 , - wil ffl' ' , Q., 'h ii 'f W' Q 4.1 i UNB, 50 M 55' ?e iel : N TC . iyg I l xg T, 13 I l 1 i l LUCILE JOHNSON Pawhuska MONTFORD JOHNSON Norman 5 Graduate, Arts and Science. Graduate, Commerce and Industry. -2 A S25 K A Hg Chemistry Clubg Y. W. C. A.g E A Eg A K T3 Oklushe Degatagag Pe-etg 4' Cabinetg Womenis Council '16-'l7- President Varsity Baseballg Varsity Football. ' " 1" '15-'l6g Letszier Medalg Osage County Club. I X 5. I 4 if z ' l E - W'-nr , A3 .54- l 3 1 ff wma. filiil sm:"51nv'1n1i11asmu+ IlfilIZ"f!iie. L 1. I v 1. , ,, ,V V gfxgfb H -K A lbil ki...,.,. fi.,-.T 11 4 riii-rf-1--Q F' i"" 1' 1 + 'i" 4? -45-J T 1 Y jji, gf uf , ..-..J. ' " f , 'Y 3 S - ff W Wm I f nf P fygif MW f W 4 1 5 AL .L N 1 V w J. ,. 1 Y . yi QV 45 .ln xlf 1 , , v J A. JL V 'I l , I1 J A, . 105601-YEA 2 I A O ONEIQ - I fi gg " R a i n- A-2z2 S32EE.5?.423Ql 95' 09 4? 411 9'C Q sfo Q Senior Class Officers ALBERT S. CLINKSCALES ...,.....,..,...... ...........,.,..,...... P rexident NEVA ROGERS ..............,...... ..,.,.. V ice-Prnident MAUDE WALKER .......,,........,..... ,............ S ecretary MORRIS U. LIVELY ...,....4,......,..,...,.,.......... ........ T reaxurer COMMITTEES Sfnior Memorial Social OTTO A. BREWER, HUBERT N. URI, Chairman Chairman C. VERNON CRABB NEIL R. JOHNSON EBERT BOYLAN RUTH ANN TOLBERT M. U. LIVELY ELIZABETH BOYD MINNALETHA JONES Invitation: Caps' ami Gown: J. ROY ORR, CLIFFORD K. LOGAN Chairman Chairman WILLARD H. CAMPBELL H. MERLE WOODS VIRGIL RIDDLE n ' I E -66- , -2 - ' '93, so CDNE P- - f ggi-2ig SAS15Qyafzv" Q-1a6Z?Zi2S?Z45:3Ql 'Li li 'Q 0- 0 Qi 1-.O 'iii ip ?'5?' .99 411 U9 Q9 9.3 o.o ai: ff . ft Senior memoranba fl F9 Name Home Add1'e.fJ fur! a Word ' T - T67- a , -W ,.ffi,1ffp1f?f1 1' 5124 t -Af 9111 Ti "tf'fEvff. , ,f . , , 4 ,. ,. -K .N ax ,--2..i.i., .,1,......., -c.. --,,.-J .-f' ' ' K - e- -h.-.xg Q . .1 . . . I V c.-51, .:..............-......-...,.-...,, ,X ' A f fe wr A -M-W-HH---..i . V . a , -ah,-5 H , 1 ,.',: 3. -X -.f' Nj X ,A I 1 , . . - ,.i.j.,., l.qfg5,fwJr1 , - A. 1 a 1 .5--.uf--ffi:z:1n,'fafX f .Q .2 fkitfll ls "1-'in' Ilfflffii 'I 'ei xt ,ll 11 li 'mr fwzs sw- lrirl llll lil lf li is ll ' l ' I li: l .1 H fl fi lil il :rw il ll lu Il li LUTHER RUSSELL lV1cCloud Arts and Science. KAIIQ Websterian, Secy '13, Pres. '14, 5 Treas. '15g Hoskins Cup Contestant 113, 'l4g , : Forum, Secy. '15, 'l6g Assistant Business , ' i Manager Sooner '15-'l6g University Oklaho- ' man Staff ,16-,175 Y. M. C. A.g Cabinet '16-'17 , Oratorical Council '16-'17g Circulation Mgr. of f 1 Oklahoma Daily '16-'17g Class Football '13- j , . is-,165 Class Basketball '13-'16g Class Track N i CLIFTON MARION MACKEY Durant r Engineering. E A Eg 2 Tg Checkmateg A. I. E. EJ En- gineers Clubg Physics Clubg Tobascog Ass't Director Electrical Installations '16-'17, HAZEL C. DAVISON Michigan Valley, Kans. Arts and Science. 92 Q5 Eudelphiansg Grub Streetg Oratori- cal Council: Womans Councilg Sooner Staffg University Oklahoman Staff '15-'l6. l FLOYD ABSHER Norman I .I 1 Arts and Science. l 5 2 I' Eg Senate. l 'Q ESTHER REDMOND Thomas l 3 ' Arts and Science. 'N il Chemistry Clubg Carter County Clubg Y. , ij W.C.A. l 3 A 5! oTHo PETTYJOHN Woodward l Q il Arts and Science. l 595 fb M Ag Chemistry Club. E I - Ei DON EMERY Butler, Pennsylvania 1 gl A T Ag K A Hg Monnet Barg Law Football 1 Team. l l , 5 I 4 ' I ---f--- -----f---A-----wh--W -f'- ------ -f--- --- --F-Mn ---..-. -.-..... ..... ...-.-.--..---..-....--.-,.-.., . U - -, I . ..,, . M.- ,,,... -,.-1-.-.-,, . -,., .,,,,,. ,,,,, , ,,,,,r,.,r,,,,4,,7,AW,,m,,W mm 1, AIQK N-1WM-HMM,-Wkpm V YYYV Y V V l l A 1 9 l El ' 1 7 ,SJ A0 "'1'Q'T"'5 "'IOY':.!5il'vy . ' ' 59 301 V --Q . " apfl: -.0 1. wma- . 1 . , , ,.-::g,q'a I: so Q11-rg RQ-is 0430 2554-1'?29f4"2'.'f 6 A p p ' , "W1f:9?.svsg2 'nmzfbgfzgl rm A R R wa .'Q :SD tfo 1" ze A 5? 'M 6s ' ffl! .li ez All wg ew .,.. A as '92 9? " 66. 12 E .U ' R. M. DANNENBERG, JR. Tahlequah A Arts and Science. ' B 9 IIg Senateg Business Opportunity Clubg Class Baseball. A MARGARET COLEMAN Chickasha Arts and Science. K A 9g K A I'Ig Zetalethiang Math Clubg 1 l Treas. of Y. W. C. A.g Class Basketball. ' G. L. DOUGHERTY Covington ' , Arts and Science. X House of Representativesg Senateg Chemis- T try Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Ass't in Chemistry. ' ' HARRY c. BALLINGI-:R Anadarko 5 fb M Ag Glee Clubg '14-'15-'16g Class Foot- ball '15-'16. f VIVIAN BRENGL13 Perry Fine Arts. - TI B 425 Secy. of Noble County Clubg Vice- Pres. of Folk Lore Club. EARL G. JOHNSON Tonkawa 3 Arts and Science. GIA X3 Chemistry Clubg Band '13-'17g Kay 1. , County Club. I PHILIP H. HODNETT Marlow , Arts and Science. Q Websterian Pres.: Student Asslt in Physicsg . Math. Clubg Physics Clubg Stephens County Club. 16611 ' Y 1 .f Pi fs.. sa.. gg ""f:lvv+f TT '1. 4- H 'f as . . if - . Q - A .- - fzrnulz-1.-ff -elf' 11' '. :.. ' . . 4' - v. -4' ,A . . ,A vp.-s-'.fg.f-. ,ev ,, L -eg fvw- I . H 'a ' 4 . K 6 -1..,.'f . ., , if A sgu',QL.:..f'x,f43,,Qg1rjv,,-may l ms2a.f!9 , um, . F .L ,, i in 5 A 'Elly X .M - " aagf ' X 5 ,ag sewers-its.. we 5 .5 ff' "". 1 U -53 4 - IQ, HKQH illksilf 'Lk 7 Ji WL R 3 M F Ex I 6 ws X.. ,4 , -- f T, sl L-..r 4 K lpr L 1515 Q is rLrgQ5,l,L4 I1 Loft 4 ,. .A I 2' '-QQ if :Z 1 3 ' .v PT' 5 Y. . J!! 4' y . rc lv .1 s. li .QI .i ln a. .1 if 23 .1 lu F rl l l . ll l l 1 12' fr- LEE HUNTINGTON El Reno Arts and Science. 2 Xg Chemistry Clubg Cross Country. FLORENCE E. BROOKS Chickasha Arts and Science. Los Dos Americasg Teutoniag Sooner Staff '16g Class Basketball '14-'l7. ROSS YV. JAHRING Mount Vernon, NIO. Pharmacy 2 X5 Chemistry Clubg Vice-Pres. of Senior Pharmicsg Tobasco-Rexall Club. ANNE BUTLER Norman Arts and Science. Pierian Literary Societyg Y. W. C. A. THOMAS E. GRAHAM Arts and Science. KEg E T: fir M Ag Engineers Clubg A. I. E. E.g University Orchestra '13-'16g Glee Club '14-'16g University Quartette '14-'16g Class Footballg Class Baseballg Tobascog Varsity Football '16-'l7. E. E. BOYLAN Shawnee Arts and Science. B 9 Hg 2 A Xg E I' E University Oklahoman Staff '15-'l6g Sport Editor Oklahoma Daily 716'-175 Sport Editorof University of Oklahoma Magazineg Pick and Hammerg Grub Street. STRATTON E. KERNODDLE Skiatook Medicine. B91'Ig Pe-etg Football Squadg Student Councilg Class Basketball. . !! 0' , 4. ,Q 'Q si QD flf .I L Z fv u 1 415 5 l 20" .. ' GM IEA' 92? sn Q i Q6 lb , K . "3 5 ZEN, K IAQ 'smart-'C 'fpfeQPE9" -5 Je. L. v- - . :ES- w 'S25Q3azfzJ'f ' -fa'-a5ZN'5sGi?-23525591 L M- diggzg, B0 ROY C HINDS Beggs Arts and Sclence Athenaean Govt Club Busxness Opportu nm Club EULA HALI 'Xrts and Sclence Hobart CLAUDE IOHNSON Tonkawa Arts and Science QA X Un versxty Band Manager of Or chestra 16 17 Scholarshlp 1n Pharmacx 14 THEODORE ADRIANCF Tonltawa CIPAA JOSHUA LEE Arts and Sclence fb F A CID M A A E P Athenaean Les Beaux Arts Ka nun ta klage Wxnner of Na tlonal Prolubltlon Contest Presrdent of Inter Rocky colleglate Prohlbmon Assocxauon Glee Club Reader ARTHUR ERICRSON Oklahoma Clty Engmeerme ET Engmeers Club A I F E Amphere Clulm St Pats Board IRIS BALJGHMAIN Oklahoma Cxty A ts and qcxence K K I' K A II Ietalethlan Ia Causerxe EWCA I Q 03 Q W0 9 x l l s 7 . ' . 7 7 ' 7 . . .1 , 5 l .'. , ' 5 -7 . r - s . 1 17. 4 , 4 , s 9 - 1 9 . .3.. ' ' ' 9 . ' Q - S r y ' 4 . . Q . Q . . .. ., , . . T T ' L . . !' L . - 1 7 l - . I Q s 4 a 1 1 lx ll. , Nfl' Y . -71 - . EL U sf' ff' A ,f '--- -M-l .ff ,ff fr iffgo ---eff: Y-+---B--ff ff.. A f ' Q li' fl 'i1','.. fl '77 ""iYTx:h,,-ifqdd mf -:W-M-f--Nwfriiy. - -l " 2. tg " ., i' . ,..,.. '23-'low """:" ' Y-ef-A , I ' iffEf1f"q'b- . '1 ' -jx ..i "4 A 'Tix ligwyo' F'Ti??i'igT ' A f ill' Xl gifxifl ,Pia-5.5ff-'iw 5 9 W 'l ', 1 'iff " ,sl ll l 1 1 vi . 5-'1','i'f-gayx-V1 EA- V , H I l EZ, -52,1 uf-jtC"qf-155.5 "'Lfj. sf? N, C., l l ix . fe- ,fag-f-1.37 ll-MMM :Al-hm ' - .fl 'Ml ,rzig .-,L 'site lwfkl-ZQ J' , . ll- .. .., Y. . " '-"-'-"'-'-be-'L--'-----' " S-.wg 'jf ' ' " fffvl g... Vvllre Y, l.. l , i mil ,,.f,-,,. . I lf 'i F l 1. -w- w 1.- ll iii 4 -- 1 if 2 ll .l . sl 4 -l al lg? H 'Q l . l l A Til 'e I' A 'z 9 ls I Q' l l .1 'I- I . J. H. FINLEY Bloomfield, Indiana 3 Law. fp l. C. RICHARDSON Union City in Arts and Science. 2 X5 A K X113 Business Opportunity Club: I Secy.g Glee Club, Pres.g Pres. of Arts and Sci- ? ence Senior Class. fl fl -l l w l , l W9 '33 9' W HOMER M. RICHARDS Cleveland ' Engineering. l , A. I. E. E.g Class Basketball ,16-'17, ' RAY H. BALYEAT Norman Engineering. Engineers Clubg A. I. E. E. ' RUBY GRIFFIN Norman Arts and Science. FLORENCE KELLER Norman l - Arts and Science. l Eudelphiang Grub Streetg Teutoniag La ' Causerieg VVoman's Council '15-'165 Class gl Basketball. CLAUDE E. AIKMAN Jenks fa l Arts and Science. l Sooner Chemical Society. l lil , 'fl l . ll l .Lf 7 l f I let-::1r:ffi'a1Lli are C' C R so lrrrlrlrrrr' rr ' no -A 'ff"?E.l....oeoo.al -72... 61624 0-5 faq 2? V 56 v - ,sz 'Nia Q'5'?'?Q5"'i5 mezwiff f 54 ffm - 'Y' v +. ua L V D sosgg-Q, now,.Q,A by V Q - . lQ.rr'v -1- ex!!!-'ve-'f'v" 5 O ONE -rarf-a'f'1vf'S'aw'e'm NORMAN W BRILLHART Kaufman TY ts and Sclence fb I' A Yarsxty Baseball O 15 16- 17 Plck and Hammer C ub EDITH ROSS Oklahoma C1ty Arts and Scxence KKI' Zetalethran Grub Street Womens Councxl 16 17 Treasurer of Oratorxcal Coun 6 7 W C A Cah 16 W C A Presxdent 16 17 CLIF1 ORD LOGAN Arts and Scxence 2 Y Senate Chem1stry Mechc Club Roughneck MALINDA BLANCE GIBSON Norman Orchestr HAZLITT BOND CALDYVLLL Shawnee Engmeermgz A G E T Peet Fngmeers Club Student Councxl HENRY CARROLL Gotebo Arte and Scxence AKYIf Senate, Y 'VI C A U1 HTL GROVT Arte and Science Prerxan Teutonla Woma c1at1on 15 17 Tahlequah Club Pres of Coalgate n s Atheltlc Asso 4? T0 P se- .Srl i QU Q' H, , .' . , .. Q Al' . A , . T ' if !7 7 -5 7 - ' ' , I , N s ' 5 9 ' . , -, ' . - 7 C11 '1 -'1 g Y. . . . . .met '15-' g Y. ' ' 3 1 I .. ' , s s s - 1 ' fl g A ' Arts and Science. ' - z.. 4 ' : n Q 4-4 4 ' s 3 2 -- 1 4 2 V 4 . 1 ' 4 44 1' . .' .7 . l ' , - V H A I I I 7 , 7 l -V N . I, il I . -73 - 1 ,4-f' ,X v V K , .J ----v-4 --- ..., . XM., f V- xxx , Aan -,L ,... ....,..,.:.:..a... , I - f- Q, .WL-4.Xk:, -Q- O. A. DINSEY Norman Arts and Science. Senateg Business Opportunity Clubg Class Football 'l5. HAZEL HILSMEYER Weleetka Arts and Science. HAROLD F. SNELL Norman Arts and Science. EXg QMA. IZMA PAULINE ELLEDGE Arts and Science. CECIL R. HICKMAN Altus Arts and Science. 2 Ng A K if. Norman ROSCOE EVANS Vinita Arts and Science. Websteriang Government Clubg Craig Coun- ty Club. W. EDGAR RISLEY Hastings Pharmacy. Chemistry Clubg -Iellerson County Clubg Varsity Baseball "OH '16. 'A " 1 CA... ., .c , . S-.. M51 '-4:31. 1 nj! ' 'l f X Lfit A l 'WJ Us li ne? leg I I I 'IL . -, la li? . H fl if i A if J' . lil .ig J' li Q il .2 . aff E lil A 9 ggi if ,. H . '11 l iii! . ' gig ll . fl i lfli l . Qi ' lik i i El l .S E l f iii li ' X lie ' is-l L 5 -- - --f--F '--- ---f- -f -- - -V -- I I .,.,,,,.,.,...,..s7..,.f.,..,., fag... V.. ......,. u,.-.,,,., ,..,...,, . W-. .,, ,, ..,.,,,.,..,,.,g.,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,,, V,,, v H ,.,. .M--M-..:.,..Ac,. c.,g.ei :.-...,e.a....-.,,.,. ., , dug. . HK ..1:...'1e4:.,,, .1-,..,,.e.-.m...a.J..ae.,-1 'H ""f"'iL .xL-,.m.. ...:. i-5 W """' "" LM ' " ' "'j2:iTi1:ii'g:TItg11 QL "vii 1 it in at 'V Y Y K, , A -1 - . f W Q . 'sf .t ,Q , ., , A h X153-Qbwlvfs fi 5 jg --gx, 'E Him .7 ami J 1 va . - 1.1 A A F. iii Q 'Q 9'2 hS15"f25'5"ZF" Ham li Waggiefaw fir? Z' ' A' 'WD' 4' 'W' ' ' I 2 1. ii s -21 65 IW 'Q s 96 569 3-2 W gi. 'aw . 0 R fig HELEN BIGGERS Arts and Science. Norman Y. W. C. A.g Los Dos Americasg Women's Athletic Association. J. P. BOWEN Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Pick and Hammerg Chemistry Club. WALLACE DAVIDSON Shawnee Medicine. GORDON WHITE Arts and Science. Secy-Treas. Ass't in Physicsg Jackson Co A. 1. E. E.. Chemistry Club. Altus of Physics Clubg unty Club. J. ROY ORR Rosemond, Illinois Law. CID I' Ag CIP A Ag A 2 Pg Senateg Ka-nun-ta- klageg Chec 'mateg Pe-etg Foster Barg Treas. of Students Councilg Varsity Debate '14g Var- sity Orator Manager of J Law Class '1 tives '14-3 Oratorical C '15g Secy. Y. M. C. A314-'lSg 'unior Burlesque 'l6g Pres. Junior 5 Pres. of House of Representa- hief Justice of Foster Bar 'l4g uncil. ALBERT S. CLINKSCALES Arts and Science. E X5 Checkmateg Senate Representatives 'l4g Roughnecksg Oklushe Degatagag Pick and Hammerg Club Pres. of All-Senior Class '17g Sophomore Representa- tive to Student Council '15-'169 Ass't Business Manager of Sooner '16g Treas. of All-junior Class '16. Vinita '15g House of FLOY V. ELLIOT Arts and Science. K K Pg Philologiang Secy. of Northwestern Clubg Womans' Pan-Hellenic Council. Alva I I 1.-., fr 1 --is o nm, A 1 L V 1 'E 9 " '1'm:,,.,,, D A A A . ,.. is I j '.ffW..f, .v T A 6 Y' J .. 'N : V 1. "'--3:1 J , J 1 - , ' - Vg !,5..g :L 'vga -7-wr. isa, il I' ' a- --v"9'?z9o5 Env? yi M A '5 ' ?f5'6325?Au'i:E:-Q sl 1 is QL., 05 I-, QW A. gm you ' N 9 0-0 , . i up ish ab' E? y i 6- 120 . is HELENA MAUDE WALKER Norman Arts and Science. K K Pg Philologiang Orchestrag Enchilla- dasg Grant County Clubg Secy. of Senior Class. l l WYATT MARRS Chickasha Arts and Science. 2 X5 Grady County Club. GROVER D. STROTHER Altus Arts and Science. E A E. LELAND S. WINTERS Woodward Arts and Science. Websteriang Forumg Class Trackg Class Baseball. THOMAS J. HINSHAW Winfield, Kansas Law. Glee Club. GEORGE SHANN Pawhuska Pharmacy. ADA FREELAND HANNA OklahornalCity Arts and Science. Eudelphian. li 1 ...75.. ' Q Q- .- A' 1"' -- - M? swear-'62 fmmsi 'J S -an J, . rv- - ' . gg. .1 ,. 3... . , t 7 , .fp 1 , o . f'tf f 'a.- Kuinfiafw -fee 1. WIILARD H CAMPBELI Anadarko Arts and Sclence B911 EAX Senate Checlcmate Stud ent Councll All Sophomore Pres 14 15 Glee Club 13 14 Secretary House 13 14 Class Football 13 Y M C A Cabmet 14-13 Ass t Edltor of Unlversltv Oltlahoman 14 19 Edrtor of Umverslty Oklahoman lb 16 Edltor of Oklahoma D3llX 16 17 Student Councll 15 17 Press Club H MFRL WOODS Welch Arts and SCICDCC Oklahoma Dally Staff 16 17 Umverslty Oklahoman Stall 15 16 Secy Treas of Pub llcauon Board 16 17 Orchestra 15 16 Pres of Craxg County Club 16 17 JOHN STEELE ZINK Norman Arts and Scxence Chemlstry Club VICTOR WKDE Law 'PFA fb AA Senate Batesx llle 'Xrkansas PAL LINE FISHER Norman 'Xrts and Scxence GRACE VANDIVER Norman Arts and Sclence Ph1lolog1an Soph1a Newcomb Debate l LITUS WVILLI MVIS Norman Arts and Science A K YI' -ks.. X ff We QQ he X '- 49 9'1- - 1 :- vu Qgjf fat? . ' xx . A I ..h-...,, ,, , sb , 0 9,8 , 3 44? 12' . . , . ' 1 1 ES Q 5 S 3 S ' l ' , - 7 -s , , 9 -s , , 1. 4-a 7, , a ,, A - ,s 1 ', 1' , ' . , . u . I . .. ' , J 3 1 . . y. - , --, 'j 4 ' ' , 7 -7 , , ', . , -, ' ' 1 fi 7 ' ' -f . - , -, l . . g , J . - , ' , F ' .' 1 -9 , , I 7 -7' , W A I N Q , -, 2 ' by L' 'l , r 1 5 5 - " T . . 4 1 r ' . 1 Q 4 1 ' - Q . . 'Y 4 , . 177.- 1 L.: Q-Q5 F ' 55. . IE .'n,. ' 2 i l a f I w - l ,L az, iz? 3 L F 5 1 ll i ! an .E l 5 l W l i li is l 1 Q. I ' 1. eff' - I li l Q FLOSSIE WOODWARD Norman i Arts and Science. L D. FREEMAN Chandler 5 , Engineering. ff 5' Masonic Clubg A. I. E. E. 5 Vice-Pres. of E' Engineers Clubg Sooner StaH '16-'17g Varsity 1 Trackg Class Football. A 1 lf I i MRS. RUBY CLIFTON Norman Q1 l Fine Arts. ill Eudelphiang Les Beaux Artsg Light and I 3 Shade Club. E4 FLETCHER RILEY Lawton 4 Arts and Science. Q5 1 K Ag Democratic Clubg Dramatic Cluhg i Editor of '15 Sooner. 1 1 . 4 MINNALETHA JONES Norman Fine Arts. ii . A X Q5 Womans' Pan-Hellenicg Enchilladasg fag Zetalethiang Orchestra. lr A RUEL BRYAN FROST Norman Arts and Science. EAWIQ Roughnccksg Business Opportunity SQ! Clubg Sooner Staff '17g Track Squadg Cap't li? of Gym Teamg Assistant in Physical Educationg li! Class Footballg Class Trackg Class Baseball. r. ANDREW LEWIS TUCKER Roosevelt l f Arts and Science. it ' Masonic Clubg Houseg Senateg Kiowa ' I County Club. is-'J l ' E -. L L A if 1 'TWH' me il Y, Y Y , L, , E -78- .,. . ,Al in :E-as K' IK31 N "1fiZTQTiy 33.3-5. 3:91 ' :"iA'g f':'1,QT,L ' , I 0 ,V , V Pi l . A ' .g g 6191 , Shi' . W' 1,5 f 2 Gr: 1.1 1 . " "im . I :LL lm A i l 1 If H VY View Y in 1 1 , 5 all da 10 is 8 9 .4 A... A as 35 gf: 9' fi' I i jr . ESQ tb GLADYS SCRUGGS Norman Arts and Science. -'Iv X5 Philologiang Les Bcaux Arts. C. W. VAN EATON Ft. Cobb Law. 111 A A. L. C. BERNARD Cherokee Engineering Masonic Clubg Lotus Clubg Class Football. Civil Engineers Societyg M. U. LIVELY Durant Arts and Science. K Eg A X Eg Chemistry Clubg Treasurer of Senior Classg Bryan County Club. ROSALIE GILKEY Arts and Science. La Causerieg Assistant in Frenchg Teutonia. Norman HENRY M. FURMAN Norman Law. B 9 Hg -'I' A dwg E A Xg Inter-Fraternity Councilg Editor of '14 Sooner. OLIVIA DEMAND Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Teutoniag Womans' Glee Clubg President Y. W. C. A. lt -79- , ---"-5+ If ,Wi-5,1171---,j 'J' .. f. .. , 1:1-Y--N. E335 X .-,...... M, . ,,,1' I--" 1 ' f . ' " is fNi.JuAQ , V-,Ami Y 1 . .. . -.. F..-,.,-M,. M, MM' . - ' ' g gg 25,1 5, ., TT, .Vf'w"f'Q'ff'f:f"f': 'fTli1"I'i WEL.. 1 'f lt...u..,.-.-.. W.- ,, .. . ,..c.,., ,... ..QN.L,,.,g,,,T,,wg4,g,,,j it Lo' "4-'P-523' ' Q W'-'-in "'A"""-"gg'i"i"""" 'Q 'Xi 'S i5Q?f,', TQTl'1r"j Xl iff l 1 'IQ 1 VH 1 ' "1 1 1 ,, ..... I ETHEL IONE TURNER Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Philologiang Teutoniag La Causerieg Owl and Triangfleg Women's Council '15-'16g Sooner Staff of '15-'l6g Treas. of Philologians '15g Pres. of Philologians '16. HERBERT N. URI Arts and Science. E N5 Z I'Eg Tobascog Okmulge Club. Okmulgee e County MINNIE POTTS Norman Arts and Science. Philologiansg Teutoniag Y. W. C. A. Cabi- netg Class Basketball. ISABEL WORK Durant T Wt... 201 1 , hy. ut 4:1 .., EL. J. .k,,.'f5. . Q'-1111231 l 1 i l x 1 1 ,E g 1: 1 fi ir -1 s. .11 .4 5 lj A ,. 5 -1 L.: Q.. l I sit Elillllll Eff S12 i 3-Ewxgif 1 Will? l 111.111 1 lil, Qlili .212 13 1 frl1 1 Iii! 2 .4195 ' 11521 1 llrlil l 1 ' l lil? 1 'ilii l iii' !1+1 l .gg L' 1 lffi 1 'ill fil lljl Nil 1331 1311 lil, 1 Si' 1 1 1 he rr 4,1 2.1, . l x Q . Arts and Science. 1 Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Womans' Councilg Math. , lfll l Club. 1 i--jf . ES l l LOUIS REILLY Durant 1 l Law. I 2 A Eg -1: A A. 1 1-4 Roscon L. CHRISTIAN ' ivianifon 1 l Arts and Science. . 1 Athencang Business Opportunity Clubg Class Ml Football '15. . I MARY EOLIAN COPPEDGP: Bedford City, Virginia i T21 1 Arts and Science. Q K A Hg Y. W. C. A.g Folk Lore Club. L 1 1.. I 'Jill --.W .,,. .,.M...-..............---,- ..... ---.,,-.,,-,,.,-M,.-,.,MM,.,,,,,l,..1 212 l ,.- . AA- -- C ..-J Z.. ...-.--. . .....,,.,.-..Q.1-'iLl'L'.A.'.." M, -80- ........-........ 5 4 - , ' A- it pa W if-ww A A 1 A , li' . a'iL5'!!iT'v- 'iv rwigt 2 ,f .7 . R S- "fn 'a 9 gnr'-r:--. -o ' Su r f' Il F fa -L R, E' 1. 2 A C A L' N A . . 71 .WV .52 5 f lgl .C . 'ti l' li ig as v -J. - l .NJ I la 4' i E Q Q .1 5 93: sa VJ 2' 1: Va tb ll pf , .Ei Ll. il l - 1 l R L ii . lg I Q 1 l I N, 'iz EE ll , 5 2? 5 5' y NONA FRIAR Stigler Arts and Science. Women's Council '14-'15. V NEVA B. ROGERS Norman W LQ: Arts and Science. i I Zetalethiang Vice-President of Senior Classg b " 'l Enchilladas. ' f i-I 5 E WALTER L. DITZLER Norman f Law. gg 3 CD I' Ag Senateg Grub Streetg La Causerieg Varsity Peace Orator 'I45 Oklahoma Magazine i Stalfg Editor of '16 Soonerg Varsity .Track TH-g 'l Class Football. Q CHARLES MILES Beaver l ' Law. a 11: A A. 35 lgj E RUTH ANN TOLBERT Hobart K- Q Arts and Science. 5 ' " K A 95 K A Hg Philologiang Y. VV. C. A.g Cabinet'14-'17g Oratorical Council '14g Basket- 5 ball,13-'1-L Q3 4 LAWRENCE E. BEATTIE Alva 'A Arts and Science. l House of Reprcsentativesg Senateg Las Dos Americasg WVilsou Law Review Clubg Oratori- l cal Council. P13 Hi MARY REID Fort Worth, Texas 3 lfi Arts and Science. J ,R R K rg Philologiang Enchilladas. ' - 5:5 il E?I:'75f:Ku"Ff.273!l Y.e' L.: lrustiig- i j J Q 'xi-!!gn f A f -an. it .,.,..x li 'i .: l. lv ix iii 4.4 65 li .i ii-I 5-l : i li I J i 'i li 4 r. ll if 1 l l ii on l l .rf 4 9 . ' I I i 1 1 i i P l i fy.. ,',. :L . y 4 :f3fi3iil l izegnifi ' 1 lfifil ' l f l ' J ., l l l l ill l'?fE l A 4 X l ssl . I li i gi 1 lil - l i 'ig i i ll .iii WILLIAM F. MOORE Beaver lgul Pharmacy. Q l .ll s "I LEONA HALL Hobart i nl Arts and Science. l 'li Orchestrag Y. W. C. A. l gi: lil iii LOY D. GARRETT Spiro iii A Arts and Science. 2 I' Eg Websteriang Forumg Oratorical ' , Council '14-'15g Class Track. l P , YVILBERT MAYNARD Kansas City, Mo. l Fine Arts. gf fb M A5 Orchestrag Banclg Student Assistant in Theory of Music. jig! BYRON LAYTON Weston, Missouri Arts and Science. 15' A K 'I' Lotus Club. , ALBERT M. PIGG Boynton gil i Engineering. ii Websteriang Forumg A. I. E. Eg Y. M. C. QF l A.g Engineers Clubg Class Footballg Pres. br. 1 Muskogee County Club '15-'16. 1 li l l l isf l BERTHA PETER Kingnsher A Arts and Science. Eudelphiang Folk Lore Clubg Alternate on ,N Women's Debate Team. . gl J V .--Y -.. Y. .. - -- f--'f -f ' ....- -o- of---..-.. f - 1EJ?,..T.E..iH A -s2- A nf ' LPEEPEJ 431, .tw 31 1 :Af J , , qs 16397 1 'v5 Q-. 5 via Q bus R , R1 1 4, 1 '0 P A '41 e'3ef'k253 Y5A.g,vQ'f5fZv" a-.af 5. Q vii vavigmgiinal HARRIY L S HALLFY Antlers aw 2 X QA dv Websterlan Forum Y M C A Cabmet Checkmate Democrauc Club Prohlbltxon Club Foster Bar Presldent of Student Assoclatxon Class Football Class Basketball Class Track Pubhcatlon Board HARRIET PATRICK Stroud Arts and SCICHCC K A 9 Phllologzan 1 W C A Sec tv 15 16 WomensCounc1l Enchllladas MARY ALINE PELPHREY Shawnee Arts and Sclence K KF, Zetalethlan Y W C A Cabmet Vxce Presldent of Pottawatomle County Club FRANK R PAULY Arts and Sclence 'ID I' A Chemxstry Club OTTO ROSE Pharmacv GORDON STATER Oklahoma Cxty I CIDA QTWAZ P Athenaean Varslty Debate 15 16-17 Wmner of Butte Prlze 15 17 Edmond Rexall Club President of Semor Pharrmcs, Sooner Staff 17 FARNEST MCFARLAIXD Earlsboro L Housedvdlf Representatmves Senate Wnlson Iaw Revlew Club df! 09 aib Q U 12' lg Q5 3. g ' g gl.. . . ' ' 5 5 . 3 ' 5 9 I . s 'Q V Y l . I s 9 - V V, I I - - ,Ir 1 y ' , , . . V. . 1 ' 7 , 7 ', ' 9 s ' I L lv! Q -s 9 , ', , ' 7 -7 5 ' , . S-L-O-Bg Quxzz Club. ' . -. ' Q - f - - ' 4 A Y , A 3 . ' S . . . l IV 7 .. 1 ' . - . . . I 9 ' S l Q - 4 . . V ..g3- La 6' , 98 5 -,. -.,,--1-- s, -.. ff V,-,f 5 x. ,.f " ff. ' ,N -...E-eq mn- ya, X1 '.-...-h-...w-...A..-1 .f"'f:"f I 'to-i' Z, ' A i", 1--AQJ V ..,.,..-..-..,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,- fix- I . 5' , f ' '1:A'--3t----'----------- vt-.-,.....-,..., , V -Y-at-1-A wr r I " " ' - w .M----a----E..--CJ C ef-Wo------. . , . ...-.,.,Jo .ff - 'K .1711 ,, - E , ,r . E W. , ,Ab-fr, .jsrp-,iff-35551553-xkgj,,,Q,,q44sf,y-fx .,.. 'f "" X- ' ' . ' ' l' . 5 ' "' lfi """f-'35 f3'7i':37:1,-Q' aL','ti'l -le-2"5f.'7 Q' 1 " ' - f- , . .. . ., N 1 g,j't,,g ,f-'5:'i1gjX1',."- '. -' , MW-M--Vu VAYVYAMY-W--W-,N-H-H-4 -, , aw fu- ll t,-A Jog' . f 1 1 . f l , V , . -1 .E ,., ,W Ar.. l Q45 VT R 1 j. l . l li 1 l ' il A fl l A L f l "l 5 if E fl fl Q l I CLIFFORD C. MEYERS Norman gall Arts and Science. 5 E Ng A KNI1g Varsity Football '14-,155 I gil Business Opportunity Club. S I liz GEORGE L. GREEN Elmwood iifgl Arts and Scimce. , Fill r: r Eg Pick and Hammer Club. 551 i l, lf A W. G. SHULTZ Lohoma .2 Medicine. 5 1 KEg fIDBIIg Sec.-Treas. of Sophomore Medic Classg Tobasco Clubg Class Baseballg .iflli Class Footballg Class Track. 2 LELA STEPHENS Norman r Q Arts and Science. 2 l Eudelphiang Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '16-,17. l g QQQ l i - X JESSE FIELDS Dewey l Medicitie. 1 2 Ng Varsity Basketballg Varsity Footballg If-fl Pres. Athletic Associationg Student Council. I CLEO VEST Pond Crook R i Fine Arts. ' Lfil CLAUDE E. PRUDHOLM Edmond Arts and Science. Masonic Clubg Pick and Hammer Clubg 55 Class Footballg Class Basketball. 5. 'El 75 i il 4.3 'ii::1:iT:::3'f''3E1:.T::iZ::.:f7i'1ii"fTtt.t:'LTii": ..1LL1.,,-, :.--..T.2g3'ifii QWMQ11 r'," H --ew ----M-A -- -MQW ----if EE -MATC. E.. -ll ,,.f:fC""lQ-- ' l.......,.5 ..,.. +84- -l 1 I 1 I9 17 W V 1- 2' N 1-"' aawqw-'fi '8.9zs1.'E9 G D 5? ' 1 Y-gc-"mf-f-fe Qggw -15, 3 15:5 'sg-22.3244 'J p 'f'i1fi5Z5:g2C9mv35Q has 5, 2.4 .9 ala 635 f4g1 015 42 - 4'I ffl' V 0-0 .9 atb ' Q ge' 2-'y pu i its b RUTH SMITH Norman Arts and Science. Teutonia. NEIL JOHNSON Norman Law. 2 A Eg db A dwg House of Representativesg Foster Barg President of Freshman Class 'llg President of Freshman Law Class ,l5g Pe-etg Checkmateg Tobascog President of Business Opportunity Clubg Inter-Class Football 2 yearsg Varsity Football ,IZ-,13-'l4g Captain of Football '15, J. A. BIVENS Ardmore Arts and Science. KID I' A. MARIE BUMP Oklahoma City Zetalethiang Chemistry Clubg Math Clubg Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Vice-President All-junior Classg Treasurer Girls' Glee Clubg Teutoniag Treasurer Women's Councilg Secretary Junior Burlesqueg Sooner Staff '16. EDNA B. KELLY El Reno Arts and Science. H B 41 Philologiang Ka-nun-ta-klage. ADELBERT BROWN Oklahoma City Law. CIDA dbg AE P5 Athenaeang Williams Prac- tice Courtg S-L-O-B5 Quizz Clubg Republican Clubg Varsity Debate ,IS-'l6g junior Burles- queg Oratorical Council. RUTH LOWE Norman . Arts and Science. K K F5 Chemistry Club, Secretary ,15-,16. I A I . ,t sq. ' 1 4 3. 'L .., Q . i - :im c"t"1:igiic'.:7s""m---' '--'-- .-LQQf-ii -f H 'C ' 7 ' ' L 7, f..PQ5ffjff1:ff.fIf.Ti'..""" F2T.'I?1ITLfZA L -A ' , ' 7 V' WL ,- ,-', 1 5 2771, . gg Y .1 - . . ff I , T :ik ' ,V-XEDT5 li 1 Q f 'I Lil-1l7""' "f"A":"ic:Tc53"'Li: h i' l4"'34'iil "H" V'l"'X7'i""' A.J lifgff Q l qs. ','A . 3.37'5 S.: can lea .1 Qtr iff' mi il V 41651 55913 et i ' .Qt QJQD. WG nil iff? 'if-ill? ly gil ix? i 5 . T gi sl P i AUDREY FLITCH Ponca City 1 Arts and Science. ' Zetalethiang Zoologicalg Journal Clubg La Causerieg Folk Lore Clubg Class Basketballg Owl and Triangleg Scholarship in Zoologyg Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Philo-Zeta Contest '14-'l5. VIRGIL RIDDLE Ada Arts and S 'ience. 2 Ng Athenaeang Oratorical Councilg Mon- net Barg Debating Team '17g B. and M. Cup A Contestant '16. X .N JESSE L. POWERS Thomas ' Arts and Science Chemistry Clubg Financial Committee of - Y. M. C. A.g Custer County Club. c. VERNON CRABB Arcadia y QQ Law. KZg QA flrg fb A'I'g A2 Pg Athenaeang Foster Barg Rough Neckg Ka-nun-ta-klageg Y. M. C. A.g Varsity Debate '14-'15-,I6-'17g Class Footballg Class Baseballg Class Trackg Class Tennisg junior Burlesqueg Inter-Fraternity Council. ' CLARK B. BONHAM Rocky fj db A X, Washita County Club. if WALTER BERGER Wynnewood Q Arts and Science. ll E 1" Eg Pick and Hammer Club. NELL cox Lawton 5 Arts and Science. Pieriansg Las Dos Americas, President '16g Oklushe Degataga, Treasurer '15g Sooner Stall' '15. ,lg - l.-ar., A . A - a a. Nmmjj n 1 P ---W-ee! ' .36- P'xf,'yfnfT"'n"' Q. 5 V 'Mum , .,,.:ni.:,'r.w V- nz-4 'i ,-.vwvb N sf T vi r. on YV , ' 'M-A r fl Wm 1 WT .. '11 va 7 -. ' 'S 'm..1ggf,A. ., 'W ' X Cp- .L .Ei J, , Q --1... , lla - -f 'if A li? GTM' ff 71- fl 7?5F?"3n'igQ 1 ..,. 1 . , . . -"' -Tl'3-2251 Cf1r:VQ.2fQ5Essfi???1Q4isw7'lfW 5, f slits ff if wi lam '11 if-f n mem ff r r r ff Q- ll '-J 53. LE' 023 5 - 0 ' E all - A 625 ii A 9? r 'N . L1 ' 5 E-Q 4 - I' lla Q V 5 Q I f ELLIS SOUTER Magnolia, Arkansas Arts and Science. D. D. MOSHIER Wagoner Pharmacy. EULA MARIE HATCHER Texola Arts and Science. ' i Philologiang Teutonia. ENlEl..YN NIIIJLER Norman Arts and Science. II B fl". EARL D. BONAHM Altus , Arts and Science. 2 Ng Math Clubg jackson County Clubg School Championship Tennis '15g Class Bas- - s ketball. Varsity Tennis ' DUDLEY JONES Shawnee , Engineering. Civil Engineering Clubg President, Engineers Club. ' , FRED WOOLSEY Hennessey Medicine. , K Ag fl? B 115 Chemistry Clubg Glee Clubg Hennessey Club. X 1 bf -1 :gi , ' 3-atm A I, . . ,, , . i ,, ,,, . -4 7- . H ,I X. . I VV . ,A,r. , 1 , Y ,. ,, , Y V Y- Y' ' ffgm WI V , . Nl U A I W -87... Z fc-,X ia-' l - ' K ,.f3:5'3' N'-f X ,, Y, , lf! I .dw rv E V JX J L A 'Paw n.: -i .V . if -,ff 'Aw A I E . -f"4+?le?Z1"-f?"2"fT-f i , iw R. - E- lil m e mafia 4 l A ogg. .."'-I l i I-.D . yu Vg si 22- Ye- li :ya 53, .V Gig! I Qv 3 afb 0" on ' 93 MAX WILLIAMS Norman Pharmacy. Rexall Clubg Chemistry Clubg Band. EDNA FOSTER Norman Arts and Science. Grub Streetg Las Dos Americasg La Causerieg Les Beaux Arts. HUGH B. DAVIS Paden Arts and Science. K Eg Athenaean. GRACE A. NORRIS Weatherford Arts and Science. fb X5 Philologiansg Teutoniag Custer County Clubg Glee Club Accompanist '15-'16g Teu- tonia Quartette. NELI. NICCLURE Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Teutonia. CLAUDE BOHRER Edmond Engineering. Engineers Club. EUGENE XV. PEMBLETON Shawnee Engineering. 2 'l'g Treas. St. Pats Board ,165 Pres. St. Pats Board 'l7g Treas. Mechanical Engineers Club '15g Pres. of Mechanical Engineres Club 16317. - i .,. .l I L i IQ 17 Os f-'fn N ED Qi5"'f""'s"'r "' 'A . , A r 1 ' . Q 'vig ' q V fl 1 Q. . 0 . , ' ' I , QQ-is 0:5-1 25.-.-.14 vm-,4f,f' , I ,. Y vii.,gap,.,,.,gZQQg533gLQj 904 Q .. 0' Qi :SD 6,0 1 0 za' if . I QE! , ' '44 . ., 3-22 99 .0 ta .4 Q ,xo ALLIE MAE GWINN Ardmore Arts and Science. Pieriansg junior Burlesqueg Y. W. C. A. E. N. MOORE Pharmacy. PAULINE FISCHER Norman Arts and Science. Teutonia. OSIE VARNUM Alva Arts and Science. Northwestern Clubg Teutoniag Y. W. C. A. Norman IXIARIEJIN NORTHCUT Maiigum aw. E A Eg QA 1115 Websteriang Forumg Foster Barg Sooner Barg Pres. Roughnecksg Class Football. COURTNEY LISLE Shamrock, Texas OTTO A. BREWER Commanche Arts and Science. E A Eg Websteriang Forumg Pe-etg Vice- President., Y. M. C. A. '15-'16g Pres. Y. M. C. A. '16-'l7g Varsity Footballg Varsity Basket- ballg Chairman of Memorial Committeeg Busi- ness Manager of Sooner '16g Pres. of Stephens County Clubg Pres. of Business Opportunity Club '14-'l5g Captain of Junior Football Team. l -89 -. .l 'J u 4 mf " 33221 ' I -..E , 19 EL lf.. iT?R, - "'..':'. " "T Q' 1 'fpzgqll fffjvw li- V Seiya-tyggsi' V' f .10--same 2 f we ' V 675537 Q x li 'A' ,il :ff .fr iw . .-E 'ffsij -N ' , gg ,l b Efjgf2,:1fjflMMf W MSE' .li :LE wigs l list? 75' f P g f S44 g . 'fig T F M 1 5 90A E lf ash fl? T . ip 7 V -,T -, 1 . 4' lj LD I E l af l G-a Q 53. MRS. MINTA HUTTON Hinton 5. Arts and Science. lui K A Hg Government Clnbg Caddo County Q ELIZABETH BOYD okiahoma City 1'I B dbg 9 E flag Women's Pan-Hellenic Council. if DAN STEWART Durant .l Arts and Science K Eg Atlienaean. CHARLES ARTHUR BRAKE Geary Medicine. ' LI" B Hg Pres., Senior Medical Societyg Nia- ,5 sonic Clubg University Band. 1 E. B. WILSON Calumet Arts and Science -5 E I' Eg Pick and Hammer HOMER B. DAVIS Norman M Arts and Science. , I .4 ' VIOLET HUGHES Henryetta Arts and Science. K A Hg La Causerieg Y. W. C. A. 'ETL ' ' - l 1 ' ,M ,, . X -90, l ' l . . . . A 19 THE 17 ' r 3 . P, I -V h tg..-n am -:seasoned 'fi-1smwsae?s..wg.J . 0 293 SV' .5 4? - ego . cw . I fr' 'U diss sl W - 3- is .6 Q 'r lla - ICTHEL MAUDE SMITH Tulsa Arts and Science. K A 9g Philologiang Pres. of Women's Coun- cilg Women's Pan-Hellenic Councilg Y. W. C. A.g Enchilladasg Beauty Queen ,IS-'16-H75 Student Council. Owl and Triangle J. C. WOLL Salisaw Medicine. . Q B IIg Senior Medical Societyg Class Foot- ballg University Orchestrag University Band. I EDNA M. MCKINNEN Oklahoma City Nursing. M. W. GAYMON Oklahoma City Medicine. CIF BH5 Vice-Pres. Senior Medical Societyg Masonic Clubg Married Menls Club. H. L. JOHNSON Hollis Medicine. 111 B Hg Senior Medical Clubg Married Men's Clubg Scolar in Physiology. H. L. CARLETON Oklahoma City Medicine. fIDI'A3 IIPBHQ Senior Medicalg Pres. of O. U. Medical Society. GEO. G. HARRIS Amarillo, Texas ' Medicine. 4' B115 'IHA Xg Senior Medical Societyg Varsity Baseball. l il -9 x fu. 1 il .i , ,,,,..........,m -f' J ..--'Zi '5 . ' U ' ' A "g'1fQ4i'fflYT5-E f'Q. .f S' ll li fl .il'i5,.,1.+ Ei at-g7'f.'5 "'X 2 Lili v C: 5 V WY ' f"'T1"' , .- H'-mi xi Mi a.+.1f 059153 765, 'fi' Zi! V9 ii - afgf " 9? . 1 , is , t is W l ,,,,,,. ., ,- ' B. G. JONES F033 l J Medicine. fir B Hg Senior Medical Sec'yg Class Footballg Class Baseball. WALTER H. DERSCH sf. Joseph, MO. Medicine. Q db M Ag Senior Medical Societyg Sooner gg Staff '16g University Bandg University Orches- trag Class Footballg Class Baseballg Interne , Emergency Hospital. - N. D. J. HERRINGTON Newport, North Car. V " 5 Medicine. A SZ T flag Senior Medical Societyg Ph.D.,Milton ' University '12, ' L. L. WADE .Ryan Medicine. , W r 'iJB1'Ig Senior Medical Societyg Married I Men,s Clubg Pres., Senior Medic. Classg ':' Scholar in Anatornyg A. B., B. S. 'l5g Pres., I O. U. Medical Society. Q FLORENCE ETHEL LANCASTER . i Oklahoma City ' Nursing. 1 3 if l - FRANK Tl-IOMASON Chandler l Medicine. .2 . . Senior Medical Societyg Class Football li CoachgPres. O. U. Medical Society. 1' l . I JAMES G. BLINKLEY Guymon ' ' Nledicine. ' W Senior Medical Societyg Married lVlen's . l Clubg Y. M. C. .-X.g Statistician '13-'14-5 Sec'y I Junior Medical Class. 13' 1 N ' N rffgj, T l 5 '-'h M-W-an--W---9:1 -- 7 vw "Tl?17?---W - ---F---. V . H H L-.--f.i1ii.1iZg. 5. ,gif ,.. ,llafil ll LQ in T 'TT Tw A s' i"A "wma more s L' -F-J E , ,- , I l.. W ,921 .-... 1..' ,:1 i 1 O SVEWE E O L 5 "1 "-1 1 L"j- - ,KJ , ryan in S ' 'erfztif 'iflfiixx 379. X?u----Y----I-E-7""1g'i'F"a :H .Til :of ' 1: N 4: i. 1' ,Y 5'fi9'1,f"-W I:T3"1.. 1'v2rf:f5"'J"""'L'1,T 1 . lif F ebfffifffiix' K Tl 2v'lfr:jj'W1,fi'Mu Aff.i . J ip ,ynf ,-,A 1.."""W'......' ..e..' --gg4.g..:.:.1":"::g:g:M. -"' "N-1. 11,1151 1 HJ fifjgffvr' 3-Igg.. J1.. 1 1 lf 'flggrj Q lg 1 1 Wfiiffij 111-5 1 N 1 "N ki . ,iff l is 156 V1 A' iz? it iff l fl if Q .I l if Ph 'Jil' 1 r. 1' 3 lg li ttf I 1:1 1 11 1 1 l 11 I.. 1 1l li l 1 M 11? 1 1 .41 'L 1 11 A xl f I V 1 . l . l l I f 1 . E. A. MORGAN Oklahoma City Medicine. - Married Men's Club. S. ERNEST STRADER Yukon Medicine. Senior Medical Societyg University Bandg Orchestra. ABRAM R. GOODMAN Oklahoma City Medicine. Senior Medical Society. H. EDWIN HUSTON Aline Medicine. KP M Ag fb B Hg Senior Medical Societyg Class Footballg University Bandg University Orchestrag University Glee Club. JAMES E. ADAMS Chandler Medicine. fb B Hg Senior Medical Societyg Married Men's Club. 1 JOHN A. GUTHRIE Oklalioma city ll Medicine. 1 , Senior Medical Societyg Masonic Clubg 1 , Married Men's Clubg Pres., O. U. Medical ' Society. l 1 I l Q ' THOMAS M. BOYD Norman 1 A ' 11 Medicine. 1 ' ' 31 KEQ db B Hg Senior Medicalg Checkmateg , . 1 l: Football Squadg Varsity Track. 1 1 V-'l lle-3 . are fiff . 1fff1f1i1"V'2ii' ff 1,1 f 1 Q ff" "1'.....lEQ'f'v-IFE ,f' .fam-'P fm mia, --- ez., .s s Civ 'I if lei ,D s s I ,i M i .A A , -s ., it lmwi :J ,zizzpifh it-Q-Q----f.--.---...-""'t . V. .. ..-,- -. .-W-. A VN ., .-. , . l f-.ff 933 - 'fr .f "' '59 QA ll WM! 'liinllzmifgf lf' . aft fu...-V.-Mg i" ' : Wu I .1 51 ff? Fi 'ln i.ii+g-,ul lfffzi 4,5 ' l ms" '-1,9 lm-...gf is za gsmm 5if'fQS WQKLJBJ ' lf ,iilifg ' ' fmil I -lr ,' -! 'f 14 21 15 I 191 f ff- ee- Q9 1. ' .1 .0 . Y UQ lui i ,., s L FRANCES ASBURY DEMAND l - Oklahoma City , Medicine. Q dv B Hg Q M Ag Senior Medical Societyg , Sooner Quartetteg Class Footballg Interne St. Z, Anthonyisg B. S. '15, li l Q DUKE W. VINCENT Mutual N NIedicine. f fb B Hg Senior Medical Societyg Class Foot- -: ballg Pres. junior Medical Classg Interne h Ifniversity Hospital. I ' EDITH CROAN Bradley 'I' Nursing. ' MORRIS LHEVINE Oklahoma City A Medicine. , ', Senior Medical Societyg Married Men's Club. CHARLES B. MCMILLAN Frederick. A, Medicine. -- CID B IIg Senior Nleclical Societyg Websterianz ' .Q 1 Married NIen's Clubg Football. -1 ii A, -' I ' -SH- I .fi yw'lY""'-flfny 'pal 4 -ns., " Pwr U ,I m. -- V-sf: V - . , 'um , , M4 . ..... T , U . . . ,.,-,H A f--1 3 V , ,. , , fl ,I H yi! W ' 5 P. 5 L A' . ... L, -, va , - - fig ,gprlqh -23 1m 4,4 WT' i -fs7f:" is Q 11,43-3 fa Q ..' f ' Q43 5? 3 .55 6' 'f 1 na . Q5 3 Q 1 W' " if N f 3'1- . x I hz " 1 if 'fo X4 I 1, Z F F It-45, m ., U 1 I I ? 5 " qu I q f fm Q gf J, f Q mm NK MW' SQ fhikxquk X- K ' ' :-- - -We -7, Lk .lf FO X ,X ' "W-1 w 1,252 CP! I ' X X ' ff NX 4, W! I ' 1 N- ? ff H fglf vjfK fjW !n!f 1 X -41 "--1 Zf7 ff x7 f ku L x X. R 'f 'M L y, A il - Qs ii S ! 1 ix N -Jaw-T w N- if FI 2 T I L f- ' -y .1 2 ' 1 l J' .3 ' ' A I i L , ' I! ,, ft JL 4 lj I , A f . mf f Z , Z 2 ? 4 4 4 v Z F 4 7 l 1 5 1 f' Wi i X ,J-yf, : 2 j.......... 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"wif" MQ' 'L any Q :J P I I 49? swung! :ms O icers of the Hlunior Class ROBERT CHARLES PRICE CARRIE WILL COFFMAN P ROBINSON Prefzdent Vue Prefuienz' Secretary Treczfurer COMMITTEES umor Prom TOM HILL MYRTLE WILKINSON GLADYS MCBEE HARRY BASS DELOS TILLOTSON junio STRAUDER NELSON .... GEORGIA SHUTT FRANK DOUOHERTY FAYETTE COPELAND JOSHUA LEE Chaurman FRITZIE KING RUTH WILLIAMS L. W. THOMASON HOWELL HARRELL 1' Burlefque ,.......,..Chairman ELISE POTTERF ALLIE MAE GWINN W. IRVIN NUNN ROBERT PRLETT A 11 , L I 42 S O ONEIQ QI T29 62: T '44 I ga . I if f' Hifi, I . I ff . -98- 4 l I l 'V " li . ' ny W V '. v . e fl ,f t 'Aim e'1?Q5""3bS.!19'.'iv G G '1 Quzawr-wc""7'0f"-re 45.1 vwheJ5-4.11 sail? " A -+'iiTzvwasi'.2Q-lv-?6'E:hgiB rm ' Wa 33 T2 Q WV E" , 7s L Q13 4,437 ltr., V5 N sr dfl i W9 00. ' Q in Qs! ' 65- 12 lg 7 FREDERICK H. WARD Erick Arts and Science. QJFAQ Websteriang Roughneckg Oratorical Scguncil 'IS-'l6g President of Websterian '14- V ALLEN FALKENSTINE Watonga I Law. Kane Barg President of Blaine County Club. ' ,V W. J. RUBLE Pawhuska Arts and Science. K Ag Mystic Keysg Student Councilg Okla- homa Daily Reporter. WILLTiAM L. EAGLETON, JR. Norman aw. 2 Xg CIDA dwg Senateg Kane Barg Y. NI. C. f A. Cabinetg Roughneclcsg Democratic Clubg Class Footballg Oratorical Councilg Sooner Staff 'l7. MAY WILSON Calumet , Arts and Science. V KAIIQ Teutoniag Class Basketballg Y. W. C. A. BEN ALLEN AMES Oklahoma City Law. E A Eg fir' A fb Tobascog Inter-Fraternity Councilg Pres., Junior Laws 'l6g Glee Club ,14-'lig La Causerieg Roughnecksg Class Track. NOBLE BRYAN Vian Arts and Science. E Ng Chemistry Clubg Math Clubg La ' Causerie. . 1 . V ..,, . I I l. ,,,. 1' .f fzzf-211 Q. X. if-5 M frrq g?""b W' .'i.fj-TMS N fu . 1 . . n"""""' 4 ...L W.g,.,.,,,. , . , . -X S- -I 1 .3 ,-.....-.............. L.- r-'-c-"-----w- J . . - 1. .,,e,..,,,.,...c........L.,,, ,,...,,1 J A X L.ff:v2s,1g . fs- .-fs. ff- ..f-wa-' - -f jp. -:-"'-'M Ay Mfr-Y. A .,,xN, ,df , X - w . .11--,,4:J--,Q"QgL-91:Xl5a-Je- X QQ f i,,,,.- LOTTIE CONLAN Arts and Science. Oklahoma City K K F5 Zetalethiang Y. W. C. A., Sec'yg Oklushe Degatagc. FRED JACKSON Cherokee Pharmacy. 119 A X. MARY WEBB Tipton' Arts and Science. Teutoniag Spanish Cluh. DOROTHY FRY Lone NVolf Arts and Science. EARL FRATES Springfield, Missouri Arts and Science. 2 A Eg Pick and Hammer Club. JOHN O. DONALDSON Guthrie Engineering. Engineers Cluhg Chemistry Clubg Sooner Chemical Societyg Y. NI. C. A. H. P. FRANTZ Enid Law. B 9Hg QA 425 Kane Barg Tobascog Glee Clubg Class Football. -100- t,,.x . VU. S gal, Q 'fx cr' ' rt -1 he ff H 1 iii: 1' .Mwx F15 , full gag if li Ad. in-. 'x 2? U sl .Az l lu iii! , x l i il ,. l 1. I .ii . . ' " ici "lies: .' M A A ff A, We-. Q im -,. Qin -- ,A 5'7"!"T"f: ls P K' , f i 3 Q' f 1QY"'WA. 'w' '-Qrn, ,, .G .a4' z,?1f,5525v'sg55oZv9 lf A'-. J I D 'f'i1fz5i'a5g5Q??r 6?5:Z 657 A ' Vi "wr "3 ' A ffii 6 225 6? ss Us ffgi 'Q' by sl ff? Q9 aa 3" ow 9? .gk Q. 1 '0 ' , if ' N l-9 U OTTO WALLACE Coalgate Arts and Science. ' K Ag Pick and Hammer Clubg Lotus Club. CLOVER GORTON Norman Arts and Science. l K K Pg Sooner Staff '17g Enchillaclas. C. T. WOODS Welch Engineering. Engineers Club. W. S. VVARNER Muskogee Arts and Science. B 9 Hg 111 A Tg AKNI1gAthenaeang Mystic Keys: Business Manager Sooner 'l7g Sooner Staff 'l6g Ka-nun-ta-klageg Business Opportunity Clubg Rouglmecksg Muskogee County Clubg Inter- Fraternity Councilg Tobasco. OWEN BLACK Lawton Law. KEQ if A 111-g CP M Ag Sooner Barg Orches- trag Band. ALBERT J. WHEATLEY Yukon Engineering. A M Hg A. I. IL. E.g Engineers Clubg Class Football. X EMERY W. CARTER Chapel Arts and Science. A K N115 Business Opportunity Club. 'R E ll, Q Y ,, ,ew ,,,' 1 ..,,, ,gg ' ,Q ,, "W Y' i .M -N 1 "" 1: -4-...yy-1 ":Y' ' ' W ' 'k V k ni' 1 . r X -101- l .--1 ,iff -l"' 5 A. f '.:l1,m'7-ff WP gf '. A Q Cl- I - " Iifiikl H f A f ,. lm! if ,. x L.. Z l ll 5 ,a fl 7 'C Q X Y 4 if , , OTHO GREEN Eofaola Y Law. House of Representatives '14-'l5g Foster Bar. . JESSE D. BIGGERS Norman Engineering. Engineers Clubg A. I. E E. il ELLIS J. FOSTER Centralhoma Arts and Science. A 95 2 A Xg Senateg Assistant Business Man- ager Oklahoma Daily. HARRY BASS Enid Vg Arts and Science. 5- B 9 Hg A K 'Pg Nfystic Keysg Websteriang ' Vv" Tobascog Business Opportunity Clubg Class Q. Footballg Roughnecks. T HARRY D. SIMMONS Spaulding ii Arts and Science. lv Athenaeang Government Club. PAUL KOESTER Bartlesville ' Engineering. Q-I IIB A X5 Engineers Clubg Athenaean. -L E. B. Norman S, Arts and Science. A 9g Websteriang Teutoniag Rlath Clubg Class 4 Footballg Soonfr Staff '17, .. Q J i , I -102- ' ' "1" - 'w ' A . . ' -' fy . 'IW Ig " 5 O ONEIQ Qlggfvmshg 51211 -259503 9 'fiifi0a'B'sgZt?n16' 5119 Qi ou WA' '13 fic '4 A 0 DON B CAVIERON Claremore Law B GTI fb A A Tobasco EARNEST HOWARD BLACK Okla Clty Arts and Science HOWAIRD F WILSON 'Vledford aw Websterlan Monnet Club Court RICHARD ,I CLEMENTS Foss Arts and Scxence Websterxan Lotus Club Sooner Staff 17 R V -IAVIES Oklahoma C1tv Englneerxng Cnxl Engmeermg Club V1ce Presxdent 17 C H BLACK Norman Arts and Sc1ence House Senate Hoskms Cup Contestant 1n Oratory CORRINNII VERA DOUGHTEY Okla Cv Arts and Science AAA Phllologlan Y W C A 755 Q A. Q47 M una 'C N9 I 5 9 - a ' . . . 7 . , , . 4 . 1 Q . .y. . .' . . , , , - . S 3 M V. 4 , ' S . . ... -103- M J. ,---'1' VZ- v1,.v-'A4,,,.-'---""""'- ,,,,,j',':,jf-Q-,LXS X we. f - . - .-NA X, X . w 1 l r 4 1 l i A ,l -A """' We it If 'L ' ' 1 ' ieers-eng. y ,-----. it 'f'-'- A .lf . . 1 'fa "??EiQ1E-fiff' " ' 'll .fi ' ,L,,,,LQL . . - i 'iii' -LVK Wg'124-51J'l4vE.?3'Sf'i'fvK2.yAl. l '55 L glgjg gg : ea 4' , fffh lf. X D' 1- 5,1 3 ' f W A---M 69,9 ,, gl' ff mf 5 if I ll il I i l l ii l 4. 5 lg , i l 5 l il l l l la l l DELOS TILLOTSON Nowata it fi 1 I Law. ' Q i E X3 Mystic Keys. ' V 5 'l 3 I WILLIAVI CORDELL Guth ie X 1' ' . A 1" ' Q Arts and Science. A A 63 2 A Xg Student Manager of University QQ, 5 of Oklahoma Magazineg Oklahoma Daily Stalfg 55 I University Oklahoman Stall. , ' JAMES H. BALL, JR. Tulsa i Arts and Science. 3 1 K Eg Athenaeang Soonfr Stall '15-'16-'17g ff Q Class Baseball '15-'l6g Track '15g Football 'l4- A '15-'16. A .. , I MARIAM CRADDOCK McLoud E Arts and Science. ' I i K K F5 Eudelphiang La Causerieg Y. W. C. A. . Oratorical Council. I ll MARY THOBURN Norman gl Arts and Science. ' 115 Xg Zetalethian, Vice-Presidentg Associate ' ll Editor of Sooner '17g Oratorical Council, Sec- A Q1 retary '15-'l6g Secretary of Student Association gl ,175 Secretary Teutoniag Mendelssohn Glee ' - , 3 Club. l Il A A Q D. C. COLLINS Okmulgee Law. ' E Xg Foster Barg Twin Clubg Tobascog ' Roughneck. , il B. L. LAIRD Ada ji Arts and Science. fy Q Q f' Senateg Las Dos Americasg Pick and Hammer , N.. 3 l Club. ' l . l "" if'ifiiiifffiftlftt55T"r'LfT7'?T4gji7:"'-trim---Wfft'tm--feeA '--' ii 3?-P---A-fr-ff-Tel' 2 - Miff' i 1 K . ,AAj:L.tg.:i..:11rfg:g1:iligfgifgfiiiffilfc Fl ,..,.,,..5' -104- Q A - v Ty ' , ig? . X f 5 O ONEIZ2 Q.-A vr 2.55-4.1-wz9?,'0Zff " y -+-S151 v.sasi2e?e1a'3Q 6624 QQ 0-Q ...O ffw ea 22' M 49? 4.3, 411 9? fill gig me 59' 9 . .l ,611 I 'S .D I RAY TROSPER Oklahoma City Arts and Science. 2 Xg Varsity Tennisg Varsity Basketball. GEORGE DOLPH . Guthrie Engineering. Engineers Clubg Civil Engineers Society. FORREST J. KRAMER Tulsa Arts and Science. K A5 Varsity Football '165 Tobasco. FRANK A. S. BALCERKIEWICZ, JR. Red Rock Arts and Science. Varsity Footballg Varsity Basketball. EMERSON T. BLOOMER Seiling Law. THERESA GIBSON Muskogee Arts and Science. H B 112. ROBERT OLENTINE Muskogee L v. fb A A?Muskogee County Clubg Kulp Bar. ' v t y 1. -105- .7 1 y ' 1 '53 TH 'Q llTlf'7- ' A 92 .-1152-Y "' P2311 fftitlr'-F. 52? V A -- 4 , an-4 "fit A ' ' -" ., N 'rl 'fx ' Ui ll -su lik NAV' lieigfl, , mr: auf -t if fr? if 'M' m sn," . - I :LCE l' F, il is 'l 1ii"'4' JI l'i:'7'71lfi5?p5i5 A , A , ' t . ' 4.4 Leg sis f saw Ji k..,.aiisf-154 K A or or rrrr no -52 in M 1 1 'S r EN 1' is l vb , - 1 in ' .1 Z-if 1 'aw . 9 .9 A. J. DOUGLAS Oklahoma City Arts and Science. 111 I Ag Varsity Football Squadg Chemistry l l Club. ELISE POTTERF Ardmore Arts and Science. IT B 1113 Philologiang Y. W. C. A.g Enchilladesg MILO ORR Oklahoma City Engineering. E Xg Mechanical Engineers Clubg Engineers Clubg Roughnecksg Varsity Track Teamg Cross V Country Team. GRADY LEWIS Durant Arts and Science. Z Xg Sooner Staff '17g Oklushe Degatagag Senateg Business Opportunity Clubg Bryan County Club. ERNEST KOESTER Bartlesville Law. Gym Teamg Athenaean. PAUL NAGLE Kingfisher Arts and Science. " 2 X5 Senateg Class Football. CHESTER L. ARMSTRONG Newkirk Law. -106- N. 1- J, f .. ' L vs :" i 9 Y' .1 W hz 1 E .3 NM? f. ,..l'70 HERE' M . r' ,' f,- 5 5. n, ll Q' 4' . sm- 7-,ml Q my -WW 'W 'W ' 21. - 'I 'DESK :J arf! A ar 1 " ZTESQ I sl' 3-Il Ali 0 0 055 l DL. . 1 ligase, ,- .V - , , .. i J 'VY' f A exert.,-.1,a.:: -,. 4 to it, V v W " - k'-A 1 .er Q 4, 1.1 QA. 1-,-Q, - We A, , gxfgxfif ', IQ ' " lf V' 1 'fl 'U lm j ff' i,""g" Ll , V 'J , V , A W ' - Q 4 a H i as il A, gi .deaf 5. .. yi fy 0? 'z Q W, sf: fi, gl P me 4 if li! O. F. VARNER Poteau Law. CID A CD5 Kane Barg Chief Justice Sooner Staff ,17g Republican Club. HOWELL HARRELL Oklahoma City Arts and Science. K Ag Mystic Keysg Business Opportunity Clubg President of All-Sophomore Classg Sooner Staff '175 Inter-Fraternity Council. CARMEN LOUISE HAMPTON Rush Springs Arts and Science. A X Slg Philogiang Y. W. C. A. DEAN HOWARD Oklahoma City Law. 2 A Eg KID A Tg Quo Vadisg Ka-nun-ta-klage. STRAIEIIDER NELSON Muskogee aw. B 9 Hg Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Soonfr Stall 'l7g Muskogee County Clubg junior Burlesque Chairmang Roughnecksg Class Footballg Class Basketball. ' RAY SIX Norman Arts and Science. Pick and Hammer Clubg Geology Majorg Websterian. E. B. ANDERSON Duncan Law. . House of Representativesg Senateg Kane Barg ' Y. M. C. A.g President of Debating Society. . E , ,I -107- 4 i1 . -. a l ' E lei E i . -T , Q GN E Q T lf f at TC A I -.' fo . '. . oo - 13564354 Sw hai? 5 m-oou2u?o.163oE:'.1 - S2 Q 'i I 'tea 05 rar iq i 50 'Q . . Q Y Q' . X QB l .I .0 W. V. ANN ANDERSON Ardmore Arts and Science. A A X S25 Sooner Stall '17g Enchilladasg Eudel- -Y phiang Teutonia. WILLARD DARROW Norman - Fine Arts. N- CIP M Ag Band '15-,163 Orchestra. FAYETTE COPELAND, IR. Sulphur Arts and Science. -' A 95 E A Xg Publication Boardg News Editor ' of Oklahoma Dailyg Junior Burlesque Com- mittee. A HARDIN E. DAVIS Waco, Texas I Arts and Science . -1 E A Eg E 1" Eg Pick and Hammer Clubg Football Squad '16. l if A. C. WRIGHT Baird V' Arts and Science. 1 Websteriang Varsity Football Squadg Varsity 3 Basketball and Varsity Baseball. 1 RAY EVANS Shawnee " Law. .. K Eg 'ID A QQ Kane Barg House of Represent- ativesg Vice-President of Junior Law Classg Circulation Mariager of University Oklahomang Class Football. of l EVAN SMITH Moore ,, Arts and Science. A K A. iiygft V , I V ' I. .- -108- ' . A A . A 1 of 'i l I A 1 9 'TPTEII 731 9 ' ' , I 3 ' 'ge . s O Qliisxvvu ae--.1vv:9f,ff.f ' i -r " -i'?-avwsatki-v-nvvag, Wh W5 ff .98 . I Q da 61: argl iw 5? s 5? Q9 aa " "" " 0-0 du 95 99. iz' 'o 64 if F9 ELBEIET LAWTON Arapahoe aw. Athenaeang President of University Repub- , lican Clubg President Custer County Club. i IRMA LOWTHER Norman Arts and Science. ' A A Ag Pieriang Los Dos Americas. CLINTON SHAW Enid Arts and Science. fb I'Ag Teutoniag Class Footballg Class Bas- ketball. W. IRWIN NUNN Shawnee Arts and Science. . K Egfil AkXg Junio1bBurlesqueg Business Man- Q ager o O lahoma aily Sooner Staffg Class 15resicien5.'1Fg Class Footballg Grub Street Clubg uo a is. HERBERT N. FUGUA Duncan Arts and Science. K Ag Pick and Hammer Clubg Student Coun- ' cil. h L. W. LTHOMASON Durant aw. 111 A Ag Lotus Clubg Roughnecksg Junior Law Smoker Committee. LAURIE OLDHAM Oklahoma City La . ' Z Xg Alternate on Varsity Debate Teamg Athenaean. u I I 1 I -109- . ,f.1?J ggmT:p.N . ff N mf .. 'A--2':g-if I t My J-fKj1,.Z A-" L Q33 ...fix .15 7 l A fl H . .J ',f3i23.. ffffgeifif. ii V715 V9 'f ELM-'i-1 J.: - ...cigar s p I .QF "K' J if EfQ51:Qff-55.1 V Qfgggrl ' L'ii':iJ 5 J 1 P gi l -Y .. 'V' J f 6 , 'f J my if 310 N ' 'ii' Qi .Y 9 M E I . .So Q T J 4 i W. ToM HILL vinita f Arts and Science. 3 Z Ng Mystic Keysg Gym Teamg Class Foot- ball. JOHN TOBERMAN Norman Engineering. JOE NIATHEWS Pawhuska. Arts and Science. 1 1 K Ag Oklushe Degatagag Folk Lore Club. l 's ERNEST W. TALLMAN Welch I Law. ' Senateg Sooner Barg Vice-President Fresh- man Lawsg Craig County Club. . F. P. MULKEY Oklahoma City Arts and Science. E A Eg Pick and Hammer Club. JOHN E. JAMISON Shawnee Engineering. 2 Tg Secretary-Treasurer Engineers Clubg A. I. E. E.g A. S. M. E. A. R. LAWRENCE Lawton. Arts and Science. A K 1I'g Las Dos Americas l .I -110- ,m,,.... . s - --' '- Wh - H- W 1-J' s. QM ll. :I ,s 12:11 .L L ' . - l Qhlwlk lmht: -Y VKIA V F tt 3,32 I'4Qf7r,! -isa QQ? I I Q M' V' A -nf.. if 'QfIqTi?'SgfiiP59!LGE if li? Elfffxsl ri I 1 -. My-gr-f..fp' if I Kid,-gareggaoiv 0 - ' sw ff' A wil ,imzzli 4 E2 "'9i'?1-:wr.f'aQ H' ssbigsg -A fc? ,y. V M , J - 4 yi 2? ,I 693 L-29 Mfr' 'iq 'av 39 61 ' I aib as 5' - W '64 . LESLIE L. SALTER Carmen Arts and Science. A K N115 Websteriang Pick and Hammer Clubg Class Footballg Class Basketballg Business Op- portunity Club. ROBERT P. ROBINSON Muskogee Arts and Science. E A Eg A K N115 Mystic Keysg Pick and Hammerg Business Opportunity Clubg House of Representatives 'l5g President of Junior Class. Varsity Tennis '15-'16, LENA WILSON Calumet Fine Arts. Las Dos Americas. JOHN FLETCHER SHARP Okla. City Law. I B 9 CD3 fb A 1155 A K X115 Sooner Barg House of Representativesg Tobasco. RALPH HOFFMAN Shawnee Engineering. A. I. E. E.5 Engineers Club. RUTH ELLISON El Reno Arts and Science. A A Ag Pieriang Enchilladas. LOUIS SONNENSCHEIN Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Athenaeang Teutonia. -111- Y fe 5 O Lage- -is -wwf' 'ft f5Zi4Zi?2EZ?i'313Q ' ' Q? ff 7' 293 G52 63: GH? lv 52 sl 3' Q9 3-2 Sw? Q3 'im .M FRANK MCCAIN Law. Ada E A Eg 11? AAg E Asllg Varsity Football ,15- '16g Varsity Trackg Varsity Basketball '16-'17, HAZEL BEATTIE Oklahoma City Arts and Science. II B dbg K A Hg Philologian. LEX MCCLURE Anadarko Arts and Science. Websterian '15-'16-'17. . F. HOLLEMAN Stigler Arts and Science. Senateg Class Football. I. D. PLUNKETT Bartlesville Law. i J. M. GEORGE Altus Arts and Science. 'Iv I' Ag Lotus Clubg Roughnecks. HOMER RISEN Hooker Engineering. fIPAXg A95 Engineers Varsity Basketball. Clubg Physics Clubg sl -112- QB 22' W3 IW 555 fi 9? so YQ r m rf! -Jams? Z0 S Q -S-'Pvvwa7xL -Y-iv:-L Q3 if-'g,a,Q9f?gfv'i5?pti19:s'5'EZ 'jaieagaavinegv-QL-f-:gm if L' Q. v 1 , ,p .5 ft A S S va GLADYS DRFNNAN Ol-lahoma Cm Arte and Sclence K A 9 Zetaleth1an Women s Pan Hellemc Connell Y W C A Cabmet 'TOVI I SORIVI Ol lahoma City Engmeermg E T Athenaeau Nfath Club Engineers Club Mechanxcal Engmeers Club Soonez Staff 17 St Pats Board TI ORENCII FLRMAB. Arts and Sclence 1'I B fb Phxlologlan Y Xl Korman C A CHARLFS PRICI' Shawnee Arts and Scxence Websteman Chemxstry Club Capt of Base ball Team 17 Scholar-Gl11p,3 m Chemlstrv VICE Presldent of Iumor Clms DONALD KINNARD BFISIOW Arts and Scxence Sooner Staff ll Gow ernment Club Arts and SCICHCC 'DFA Websterran IJ 16 Pres 17 Hoskms Cup Contestant ln Parllamentarx Drlll Y VI C A Cabmet Oratorxcal Counc1l 15 16 Editor of Soonm 17 DCITIOCYWIIC Club LOLII' G KNFELAND Law B 9 H fb A CID Oklusbe Degataga Secretarx Treasurer of umor Law Clash Tort Glbson 5. 10 O -91 . ll 9, . - ' 7 . ' .. 1 ' I 1 9 D " , .... . Q L ' t ' f 4 . . . s . 4 s ' f V, . . . . , 3 , 7 . , n l F , . . . I . I . . . 1 , 1 r . ' ' . .' 7 , , .... A 44 44 1 . . 3. ' . H va . , n K ' , 7 "'. fn ' , . M. HEARN SMITH Norman Q . , L , , . . 2 I' s ' Ia Y ' ' , . 1 . . I . ' . , , . ' ' 7 '- 7 I ' S - 7 . . , , . . Y L . L' A ' ' 4 J A 5 Q lx V ' ' ' V' ' Y ,' ,A r Y S ' ..Y.'nfJ t ',.., .-' pl-1. l, "Hr -113- 1 h fffa-fi?-2ff'-.g?,.,. 1, :f:7?3Yf:mfX ' ' .I " if '1-'i"wf? -ffl I ' 'I . 'l " Vic-.i' sl' I , f .fv ' . I ' I li. cl ll 'W .,-- I J .ff-5 Lifiil A if . 1 liilicuffj ll ini fir-.1 liixeic K or it ' 3, , ,.I. ,QMS QP Q my 5' F' i ' ' ' fl gf' 7 ll ' op ' - 1343: fl R821 015 ' l i 69: vs on '- 5 '0' 1 zip Q5 . r T I Q B. R. PRUET Norman Law. Q A dig A E Pg Senateg Kane Barg Pres. of Oratorical Associationg Student Councilg Class Baseballg Class Basketballg Varsity Debate '16-'l7g Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Law Librariang Sooner Staff '17g Garber Cup Contestantg Dem- ocratic Clubg Junior Burlesque Committee. R. O. LA NEVE Arts and Science. Senateg Northwestern Club. Alva MARIE ELIZABETH WHINERY Tonl-zawa. Arts and Science. 1'I B fbg 9 E dbg Philologiang Class Basketballg Society Editor of University Oklahomang As-- sociate Editor ofSoo11ar '17g Y. W. C. A. LEAH DAUGHERTY Norman ' Arts and Science. Les Beaux Arts, Presidentg Glee Clubg Wo- men's Council. BESSIE SETTLE - Wynnewood Arts and Science. K K F3 Zetalethian. CARRIE WILL COFFMAN Holdenville Arts and Science. A X S25 Eudelphiang Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Vice-President of Y. W. C. A.g Secretary of Junior Class. WAKEFIELD REVELLE Arts and Science. Walters. l -114- i., Q' "- , .. ' is ' , . f-I " ,, Al- u Il -iff, ' 4- ' 1 V ,. -- S L, ...ve V ,, l - ,. , ., . ' :?"'f11 I,f1?fls-N., 41 '-2'-- :Zin "- ' 'J ,V 1 ' M- V- ii I fs . 'Q : is if I ass W1 1' fn l " bmi Wwe 5' me Lf. Nh ll' MFI e- ? 5 if F 'fi i. 35 1 ll? . nn. E 1 tit, lb 1 MYRTLE WILKINSON Sapulpa ' Arts and Science. A A Ag 9 E 'Pg K A Hg Philologiang Math Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Creek County Clubg Wo- menls Pan-Hellenic Councilg Class Basketball. 050 N Q9 P? 12. BENNIE SHULTZ Norman Engineering. Engineers Clubg A. I. E. E. J. D. COX, JR. Duncan Arts and Science. Websteriang Assistant Business Manager Sooner '17g President of Websterian '16g Ora- torical Councilg Y. M. C. A.g Representative of County Uniong Democratic Clubg Govern- ment Clubg Business Opportunity Clubg Pro- hibition Club. PAUL D. SULLIVAN Ardmore Law. A K Xllg Lotus Clubg Roughnecks. A BERENIECE BUSH Pauls Valley Arts and Science. A A Ag K A Hg Philologian. W. E. DURANT Durant Arts and Science. K Eg KIystic Keysg Oklushe Degatagag Var- sity Football '16. LELA COPELAND Sulphur Arts and Science. K K F. . I, ,I -115- Q ,K - -' 'I A1 7 f 0 HGV' " 'ID fif E150 QQ , jp 1, , sognrr w or-f At M21 "v -Q YT , V I U 'l - 'U - 1 ' A . r .w a S O ON E D ww- 132 QQ 'W fain? n. 5.5 I 'if arg? 5? ' ui! 1- vvsgag, now ve r 50 44 ETHEL NANCY ADAMS Bartlesvrlle Law Prerran Kane Bar ClerkY W C A ELL A MANSFIEI D Qhawnee 'Xrts and Sctence K A 9 Y W C A WILI IAM -XLVIN MONCRIEF Checotah Arts and Qcrence 2 X A K 111 Oratorxcal Councrl Alternate Debarur 15 16 00 'X G GELWICK Brrstovv Law GFORGE REED Ft Worth Texas law KP A CID House of Representauves Kane Bar Chref justrce ROY E HEFFNFR Bessre Engrneerrng Math Club A I II E Secretary ofEng1n eers Club KATHERYN BLACKERT Norman Arte and SCICHCC Q A A 569 9' 0 0 09. ws il r ,V Q ' 4 , Q A 1 C -116- 4 ,. 33 293 Jia or 3: I Qi -: - ' 72 - ,A-0 'wgfv-'F fimxfiigy I 55139 QS' n ew-42-fkggabo S Q , u '-5935533562 Baia'-5,1 L a.1.e'Jq,,-v lqgw-gg.-Q 70 A ?a.,.vza5zf'?1545i'7i9'QfQ VIRGINIA ALLEN Duncan Arts and Sclence Plerxan Orchestra Womens Councxl Sooner Staff Secretary nf Stephens County Club OSCAR HATCHER Stonewall Arts and Sclence fb I' A Athenaean 'VIABEL RIDDE A a Arts and Suence X V9 C A B P STGCKWELL Ava Enzlneermg IUCILE SHUTTEE l:.l Reno Arts and Scxence H B fir Phnlolognan Oratorxcal Councrl 15 16 Womens Councll Women s Pan Hellemc Councxl Secretary of Sophomore Class T R GARRFTT Tonlxawa Arts and Scxence fb A X Chemlstry Club NINA CULI EN Roswell N VI Arts 'md Scxence V . ep O4 M 9 D Q -- l -f , I9 QD I . ' d fa 7. I . I . . . ' 0 . l Engineers Clubg.Mechanical Engineers Club. ' . n . 41 . I V K I , V V A I -117- :n1t::'.i--'g-.:,-5 V A-Q--A --a ...., -we ff fi 1. .. . A 1 c . . - . .l A,, we . W? -219' ' N - K i 'H' tit? A-:ef--M---W---1--I"Tt1:vf:fv'f-M2' f .- .1 V.. ,f- n ff ' ,, 1' msyx 1.4 ','Qf""""r' vf- 3' U- A - " ' ' 'il C " A ' Q ' ' , 551 V kiwi?"-:.Y'2'-121,-'-'fwIEv-,r'fif 3. ':f.7fT?f"', i Qi 5 , V I 'Q ' ,FQ3jf'- 'ati-CrCif'5"fN1S'f1ffl".l gifs- I, 'ggi' I, i v jf is , , ft, .. -uv--l xx it sn: ..:5JswX..A.-.1 ,Y .f. .- - . 5 1 . J, ., ,A ...,, ., M ci ,. A M MBA., , .-7 l--""'-."....-....""4"1':'VM:::1i':::"'c:s-Sxwte-r-' K' N" "" 7' 'E . WR' Q2 1 1. 'ii 1 - a QA A- "A AN .M 'I . I. .W 4 cn : if- :-, :yy 35. - -1 ' f r f J X 1 1- L 111 f - it in ill 'f J live ,'.,' , A Ex srl l il gc 1 ' -.JH i ' 2 fl 'iifiilii l W " 1 1 gift: , 3.3 gjlggq i 3 ,A 5 N Y , :iv if il ag 5? A N 2 . R i MILDRED MESSINGER Oklahoma City , Arts and Science. 1 Zetalethian. JED J. JOHNSON Walter Law. ' House of Representativesg Kane Barg Var- sity Prohibition Orator. RUTH SNELL Norman Arts and Science. A X S23 Philologiang La Causerieg Y. W. C. A. . l ig FLORENCE BAKER Durant Arts and Science. Zetalethiang Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. k -r JOHN ERTER Tulsa Engineering. 2 X5 Orchestrag Bandg Engineering Clubg Chemistry Club. Z' Q3 xi' MARGARET ARCHDEACON Oklahoma City I Arts and Science. Q' K A 95 Zetalethiang Y. W. C. A.g Women's Council. CORRINEE BREEDING Oklahoma City -5 Arts and Science. 'JN K A 9g K A Hg Zetalethiang Secretary of 3 , , Student Council. pl l i P 1 iles fe e i I ' ' ' i ' 1 nw- :fgffw Q: -118- H. -ge f 1 -. NL, A , I ., , o r .- I we gig '35 66- lla BERNICE JONES Norman Arts and Science. A. E. STEEDMAN Hobart Engineering. A. I. E. E.g Engineers' Club. RUTH WILLIAMS McAlester Arts and Science. K A 95 Las Dos Americas. VERNIE ERWIN Wellston Arts and Science. Eudelphiang Y. W. C. A. THERON W. ROBINSON Britton Arts and Science. Teutoniag La Causcrieg Math Club. ELSIE VAN SLYKE Tonkawa Arts and Science. CID Xg Philologiang Kay County Clubg Ora-I torical Councilg Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Sooner Staff '17, CALVIN T. HUGHES Hobart Engineering. A. I. E. E.g Class Baseballg Engineers Club. l A I l -119- .- ilfltz '17 - O L - - .. . ,,w.,,4 x is ,jaw 1 . ir:-in . .'-J. . ' f vf dt ' ., ar ' fp' Lim? j 5 lr bvvaabfw-001' - li fx . A og ' A an ' '52 L? - ' 0. 1 W EI - ew em A 9 vb 3 ,J l 4 if Q3 ' J EDITH MOORE Caddo Arts and Science. GRACE WHATLEY Oklahoma City 1 Arts and Science. K A 9. L. B. HOLLAND Chandler Engineering. Engineers Club. GEORGIA SHUTT Pryor Creek Arts and Science. 4 K A 95 Zetalethiang Oklushe Degatagag Y. W. C. A.g Enchillaclasg Junior Burlesque Committee VVomen's Councilg Glee Club. RETTA MAE CONNEWAY Guthrie Arts and Science. Teutoniag Glee Club. V. FRANK DOUGHERTY Oklahoma City Arts and Science. House of Representativesg Senateg Grub Streetg Les Beaux Artsg Class Footballg Class I Track. NI. H. DECKER Altus Arts and Science. E A Eg fb M Ag Klystic Keysg Track Squad. 3 ,- L I V .,j, ' I l l -120- H Q I QLTHE 1 A PE S O om - QQ-"g'02S',u 25f5'3-Ef"'E95'Zdo L to L -feasdiiiwi-ssggtgl any C' QQ ?i 3-.I GQ n . ri Ja 52: IW' 9-7. 65" Q 0 Q27 NAOMI LEACH Norman Arts and Qcrencc GLADYS XICBEF Oklahoma Czty Arts and Sclence Ka nun ta lI'1ge Tonner Staff 17 Les Beaux Arts ELIDA BERRX Pawnee F me Arts IIB -if PhllO1Ogl2l'1,Y X C 'X IUCY CLARK Chelse1 Arts and SCICHCC A X S2 Phllologxan H W C A Oklushe Dega ta za S- O as 9 9 Q f 1 EARL BROVK N 'Vlarsden Law QA fb Websterxan Sooner Bar Y M C A Employment Agent LALRA MCCALL Norman Arts and Smente l'IBdD 'VIathClub H W C 'X RUBY BIBLI' Norman Arts and Qclence Ludelphlan ' 1 I k . 1 11 ' , , . I 1 . - - -xc ,t t , W 4 1' 7 I . n ' a ' 7 1 . 1 . ' ' .-7 . , , .... , , , , v ' n s Y , , , , .... I nw a.7 Q Y ,- , . . .1. 1 4 , L L, n 1. . T if V Q v Ui H . -121- se. lf. 51 ri- 5.6 H, my ra .PE J ., if :jg --X.-2ifiI.?:.s X ,. in: ,,.. W. ' f ' v',2ff'tqP2'Q 4:2 3 1"ii'ii"fiTM1:QH...., , WY- M 1 a o so .4 r'?"2 - ,, . Arr. -A -' .1 N. gif? NW.-E....,.4l...f.f,e.f.121..a., 1 ' A Q i - -. , 5 1 ' .filQ-ff' N' -W- H " M an-Y W" Q'-Filifih 1' A Yi f I . ',,. 1 'E g 9 4 2 1 :ii 1 , ,Ei re j k .- 1 lf: - 5. . xii 4' l ii' QM " . - -74 5" J rf' A .Q . 1. f' S A 1 A- fi .5 fr i J 3 i ' ii f r Q. E I. ' Q a 21 ' H A Q il ,, 3 5 l - . I 5 E .3 I GRETA MITCHELL Norman 3. I Arts and Science. I 3 1 Teutoniag Las Dos Americas. OTTO W. WALTERS, Jn. Norman 1 1 Engineering. ' Q I 41 A Xg Scholar in Physics. Ei I FLORA MALOY Norman f - Arts and Science. E Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Teutoma ' if? Qi CECIHJGILBERT SKAER Wichita, Kans. Q I ' aw. 1' ' E X5 Tobasco. , ,-. C. T. JOHNSON Norman Arts and Science. 3 if I A ' MALINDA DEAN Watonga E 1 ' Arts and Science. 5 Q E Orchestra. ' Q. 1 Qi i 3 ' RUTH BERRIGAN Norman ' -5 Arts and Science. 5, Eudelphiang Y. W. C. A. ' . Vi ' W J i 4 i 9 W? 9? ' if , -r I V Ei! 1 - vs :-' --"' sr 13' Y.. 'g - ' Y . 1 . A . 1, . ' ' . . . .A 71' 3.V' A I W. - -122- ri im x v u -w H 4 Q i- 19 THER11' - I A - , 1- 9' , . -0 5 0 ONE - -E L 192-o w e wefez-:va fi!-' Q? F if A '53 f Q93 Q. 1' E.z, Je' 225 'ffm' Bw Q -ff rs ve V- 'au ll., U I P. BROWN Booneville, Nliss. Arts and Science. K 2. LEON HUMPHRIES El Reno Engineering. 2 X5 Engineers Clubg Men's Inter-Fraternity Council. A CLYDE H. WHITWELL Norman Engineering. A. l. E. E.g Engineers Club. ARTHUR LANE Alva Arts and Science. 41 I' Ag Y. M. C. A. OPAL WINIFRED CRAINE Arts and Science. A Qg K A Hg 9 E fbg Philologian. CARL GUILD Medicine. Sooner Staff '17, Sapulpa Topeka, Kans. FRED CARL Davidson Arts and Science. Chemistry Club. I -123- 19 THE 1 1. ' ' . 's 'QS , Ai . , Z n 3 , uf: 0 0 . .- .ggi Y' WL! :Q . SQA fg ., e,,,.A,1fs,,g.-go g gg . .,g.g,,,5pggg: QL! :Ee 23. 65 49 1, 5 any ' -9- Q9 V nga 0.0 ,-A 51: Q ' '0 12 ., V4 fb. 'Ghz 'Junior HE Junior class is the most important class in the University of Okla- homa so far as student activities are concerned. It is the most bur- dened class in the school. It carries on more activities of a school nature than any other class in the University of Oklahoma. The most important activities which are thrust upon the Junior class is the Junior Prom, the Junior Burlesque, and the publication of the Sooner. When the Junior gives his financial support to these institutions, if they may be called so, there can be no doubt as to their class spirit, or loyalty. The Junior does not go about over the campus giving the ijubilant shout of joy as does the Sophomore, the Juniors cannot be found dressed in uniform march- ing down the streets from University to town and ending his celebration in a hopg the Juniors can neither be found resting in a comfortable seat dreaming of the years passed or of the sheepskin scroll. None of these things enter the Juniors' mind. Other things have the Junior's attentions. Instead of all these signs of joy the Junior can be seen strolling over the campus bothered with his part in the carrying out of the activities of the school which has fallen to the care of the Junior class. He first Wonders Where he is to cut down his expenses so as to meet the Sooner five-dollar dues. When this has been done he is burdened with the fee for the Junior Prom, which he pays only to find that the Junior Burlesque is before him yet! But alas! a burden has been lifted-at the election in February last, the Student Association lifted the responsibility for the publication of the Sooner from the Junior Class to the Student Association. The Juniors regret, and are reluctant in giving up this Work, but again they feel that in the action taken by the Student Association that the Association was actng in the best interest of the Junior class, and did not take the task from the Juniors because they Were not big enough for it. 1 f , -124- - f - ' 4 , Al f if if M Wy W f ' ' v T Xyffff fu" 1 4 T ,ff ' fri . 1,4 i X .1 ' ' W r 7:1-H-1-Q7 L I , . 'HI 'if f Tk 11... wr . 5 I, D fn.,uwnw1m1manv1u'mn:-14,mf Zzfzqwf ,f4 , l ' W I ! AJ ' L -K .Y ,J , If JK li l J, ,N Wlf- N Ik L Y CDeGoIye--U A v ' A 19, 17 ,Q A . v fy ' 2451: Q ,W 5 Q QNEQ if -Q 4LQ.g'o3tp 3,j5Z!-in 25920710 'J A 'f if-393.-as sg?egr.hg3gQl Goh Q? Q93 E50 It fy tid U43 fgi' 'U 152 sl 93' Q9 1 3--3 'S 1-J gif 'iw 'Af -M N Sophomore Officers FREEMAN GALT ........... 1 ........ ........,..... P rexidknt ANNIE ROWLAND ........ ........ V iff-Prexident ALBERTA CONNER .......... ...,......,... S ecretary CHARLES FAWKS ........ ....... ..... T reaqurer T 'rig ', 5 .. 1,9 '17 'AQ . . ,va ' T mg D 'i Q f 1' 0 9 Q 4W"'W'uz11""3.'QZ S O 78, -cf 3, , . -. '- H ..-:-' - ' A '4 09' Y"' 1 -07-. Q.,m 3w.a,wo 3, ,au P.. . ., . . N amz A 0 aailnpaztay' ' Sep bomore memoranba H ome Addren' mt a W ard tfo -2' up - ir Q ova -Ff- 4 56. . j '1 I , , 4:,A. , . P ,,,l I I '.' -1537- asg,g,- nos, WALTER H. FRIEBERGER Bartlcsville Arts and Science. Athenaeang Bandg Orchestrag Business Op- portunity Clubg Las Dos Americas. RUBY CONNEYVAY Guthrie Fine Arts Eudelphiang Glee Clubg Orchestra. FRANK RENTFROW Pond Creek Engineering. Engineers Club. HAROLD C. HUFBAUER Newkirk Arts and Science. Z A Xllg Track Team '15-,16. -1 EURITH HOLT Olustee Arts and Science. Z T Ag Pierian. PAT KENNEDY Arts and Science. 2 X5 House of Representativesg Congressg Democratic Clubg I. P. A.g Sooner Staff '17g Junior Burlesqueg President of Osage Countyg Treasurer of Freshman Classg Folk Lore Clubg Pick and Hammer. Pawhuska FRANCIS R. WELSH Oklahoma City Arts and Science. B 9 Hg Niystic Keys. STELLA GRAY Olustec Arts and Science. 2 8.. W. H. LOOFBORROW Law. KI? A A HARRIET ALLFN Fine Arts. AI. E. KANATZER Arts and Science K 21 PAUL H. KUPER Arts and Science. Business Opportunity Clubg Beaver Pawliuslca Norman Thomas Custer County Clubg Varsity Track '15-'l6g Class Footballg Class Basketball. E. B. STILES Cushing Arts and Science. House of Representatives. ALTHA CAPLFS Laverne Arts and Science. Math Clubg County Central Union. FREEMAN GAI.T Ardmore Arts and Science. K Eg Mystic Keysg Roughnecksg Tobascog President of Sophomore Classg Class Footballg Pick and Hammer. RACHEL B. HILL Claremore 'Arts and Science. A A A: Pieriang Las Dos Americas. l --129 I I -A V l vi r l E if-If l li ljfl ir I -tg 1:9 :gh lv T14 li liflifil -1' f.f1Qlf :fwfr I ',,- N iqvxf' 1 'Y l.'.y i, sul l-.Il 'Til ull t: 'lfgqi llfl 1.,l li ii V . 'ell F-..! L' I . l'E4l ll .1 was 1 .1 l-li llfl' ,lvlil I if IJ' ll L 'Al Y.:4' au? 52132 l'r NWI .lg- ifi . 1, .i I", 1 A . IW' W fini sl-E' ,J Elil . . fl? i CALLIE WIEST ' Q? Arts and Science. Lawton A A Ag Enchilladasg Class Basketballg Girls' i , i Athletic Association. l tj, ' l lik! ' 153 NORMAN HARDIN E Arts and Science. gl 3 A 9. al rig gl CLAUDE W CHERRY Arts and Science Band 19 16 17 Orchestra WILLI AM CLINE Arts and Science Athenaean Duncan El Reno Football Okahoma City Y V XX-N -f--., XX, .. .Vi Xi NAM 4-. ra? --A-eh e ,, ' ' f.Lfi:5g:I i, -. .. .. ' , w - J .',.f1 E331-5 Y AVNY V uyyi Yxi- A M Mix' L . W., X, . ., FRANK A. ENGLE El Reno Arts and Science. B 6 Hg A K X115 Business Opportunity Clubg Roughneck. MARY WELCH Arts and Science. A A Ag Philologiang Enchilladas. Oklahoma City DOROTHY WILSON Norman Arts and Science. A A A. JESSE GILDERS Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Athenaean. ...I MAE , L 1 I ' . 1353 l ' ' - 5 1 '-7 -J , ' , 1 I 7 ' s ' 1 tl: I g Qi , sf? l - ' - is l - -if , will 5 ll--.I.-....-.......j -cc cj. Q , , ,,YYYYY mv V Y' ' -V - i lil Tiff : ' uesvf:mz:.':4r:'i:f. -'sag-n.:.:. ri' int.: rf. wzer- iv .x:4eL " ' Y V W V -130- CLIFFORD JONES Hugo Engineering. Engineers Clubg Civil Engineers Clubg County Union. LENORD C. WILLIAMS Laclecle, Idaho Medicine. 2 Xg Mystic Keysg Lotus Clubg Tobascog Roughnecksg Rexall Clulwg Chemistry Club, LILLIAN ANNE CHRISTENSON Okla. City Arts and Science. A X Q5 Eudelphian. FRED GRIFFITH Cleo Arts and Science. 'If I' Ag Track Team '15-,16-'17, DE ETTE CLIFTON Arts and Science. Norman Zetalethiang Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet. J. N. ARMSTRONG A rts and Science. Anadarko IVebsteriang Picl-: and Hamrnerg B. 8: Nl. Cup Contestant. NELLIIS GRAY Arts and Science I.a Causerie. BRYAN BASHANI , Arts and Science Higgins, Texas Shawnee -131- i ! F-"A"""""'-' iff: Q,--.E P' i' N Q! 1, 25,5 Kjell. E r:1TIfiiii'1::f.7lf"'J 1. T255 1291, E, ,E -cc Y if Nw T l . . , ...VL g-S.,,,,.e,7w .:.5,-.f111yf?.Z'II1TI?TI?'Qj'.L , - 1.3. fn-::I:i:1 -jr y'1i.'tjg '7:,':if,g-Q, 57 V ...... i l ' fi 'iffff' ffwilrbff fi Q - H". 4. ifff: ii . l 'y if i'l""' 'fi , ,. sr, fs' ' l 1. ' fglvgigzfki T . , L' , li, , ga 5 ii? Fiji?" I - vw-fvxl-lf' -' ---J t-'ff' ' X . 1 L f 'zijn -'irgyff fr 1 -1. """ ' - ' -- - - - R' . - 'Q' . , " ' ' th' ' ' M.----.....c ,.L ..,,. ..g..:1:-'g:..,.- mlllrx' J' N-xr-'93 ' li ' 5 - .. ef.-.sw : 2 F ' l3CX2:,l if , L... L., 5 V I fi-U-R 'Vl- : l., I, . ...- .,... . .l' .C ij.. I . 1.-1, i i 4 iulfgti. lliilsj VG+:-fl f If Ml' ' I i l lI 3' A il li li lf i. ll ll H ,i " T! ll l I li ll lf 'i li I' 'l if rl 5 ,. 3. , illlf as lf ll li lin gi I A T5 lg Vg-5,4 .. if T vi g . . li: 5555 .Qfig i 3 iff? -Ylijl RUTH HOGAN Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Zetalethian. - 1:-kf.L1 Wfiif rf we 4 s., N1 . ii E 3 ' N i Gai l ' I 1 i,. R. r.: t , i if l C. H. FAWKS Snyder ii Arts and Science. i if, K Ag 2 A Wg Athenaeang Business Oppor- ' Nl tunity Clubg Treasurer of Sophomore Classg li. Soumfr Stall '17g Democratic Club. i Q71 t 1 i a E gli! WADEN E. EMERY Devo l 5 Arts and Science. , I ' Business Opportunity Club. l .1 . l , 5 Ji ! .g l l i l RUTH LONG Hobart i 3 Arts and Science. i ' 5 5 112' Xg Zetalethiang Chemistry Clubg Kiowa f l l Clubg Women's Councilg Class Basketballg V 5 Teutonia. J. C. LOONEY ' ' Konawa Arts and Science. i , Athenaeang Oratorical Council '15-'16-'17g ' - Debate Alternate '16g Winner of Render Medal Q ' 'l6g B. 81 M. Cup Contestantg President of Gov- , ernment Club. Sooner Stati. IRLENE RENFROW Billings ' I Arts and Science. I - A A Ag Pieriang Teutonia. ,I If li l! ,r l f GLENN W. FARIS Billings 5 Arts and Science. 'i jul fb M Ag Athenaean. llifll CLAUDE MCGLOTHLIN S Shawnee i Arts and Science. I fl? I' Ag Websteriang Pick and Hammer Clubg fill I Freshman Footballg Varsity Footballg Sooner if' Staff,17. lgil lv ills , . .V A--A ...-m...:4.::.i1 ..-..--'ji5. . . gfggp H W- M, rm, KVYY High, ,JJ W K -3-f 7 fi--K A gg: K ' .Qlef's'f""'f- .. Q- C in if A' V'-" A' ssss so -M ' e r s f f +e---- -e-- 1-W--We A .-4 A TT 'f.'. fl . :i.,.,...,,..,ztl L . . . . - 1 EMM-W-iz L.....T...... -132- JESSI E HOLLOW AY Marlow Arts and Science. fb A Ag Zetalethiang Teutoniag Oklushe Dega- tagag Secretary of Class '15-,l6g Sooner Staff '17, F. O. STALEY Checotah Arts and Science. House of Representativesg Oratorical Councilg B. 8: M. Cup Contestant 'l6. GEORGE BERRY Pond Creek Law. President Grant County Clubg Secretary House of Representativesg Member of County Uniong Associate Justice of Foster Bar. MARGARITE HARLOW Norman Arts and Science. Eudelphiang Mixed Quartette. JOSEPH N. KOCH Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Athenaeang Business Opportunity Clubg B. Sc lvl. Cup Contestantg Oratorical Council 'l6g President of Antenaean 'l6g Varsity Debate '17. L. ANSEL WHITE Lawson Arts and Science. A 65 KID M Ag Band Directorg Orchestrag Student Assistant in Music. LUTHER MILLER Newkirk Arts and Science. Teutoniag Track 'l6g Cross Country 'l6. RUTHERFORD BRETT Norman Arts and Science I K Eg Track Squad-House of Representatives -133- GRACE JENNINGS Norman Arts and Science. FRANTZ PRIBBENOW Chandler Arts and Science. Lincoln County Club. ELIZABETH RICHARDSON Tryor Arts and Science. A X Hg Oklushe Degatagag Y. WV. C. A. MILLIE DIAMOND Oklahoma City Arts and Science. H B CIP. PAUL MOTE A rts and Science. Kiefer A 95 Lotus Clubg President of Pre-Medic Club. HUGH NICDERNIOTT Duncan Arts and Science. A 95 Varsity Football '16g Websterian. Var- sity Basketball. ALBERTA CONNER Arts and Science. K A 0' Pierian' Sec 1 7 re Secretary of Class '17. H. H. MONROE Arts and Science. Purcell tary Oklushe Degatagag Lindsay -13-1-f GLADYS MABRY Arts and Science. K K Pg Philologiang Y. W. C. A.g La Causerie. Beaumont, Texas O. B. CROFFORD Arts and Science. B 9 II. Chickasha ROBERT VV. SIRKOSKY Oklahoma Citi' Pharmacy. V GLENN HARDIN Oklahoma City Arts and Science. B 9 Hg db M Ag Glec Club. -13 MAUDE MCHENRY Norman Arts and Science. GRACE DEATHERAGE Arts and Science. K K F. Dallas, Texas JOHN CARY - Arts and Science. K Z5 Klystic Keysg Tobascog Roughnecksg Ka-nun-ta-klageg Captain of Sophomorc Foot- ball Team, Business Opportunity Cluh. Okmulgec J. T. PHELPS Oklahoma City Medicine. df B Hg Soonfr Staff ll7. 5 CARNEY DEAN Chandler Arts and Science. House of Representativesg Business Oppor- tunity Club. VVILLIAM ALAN ROBINSON Pauls Valley Arts and Science. Chemistry Clubg Pick and Hammer Club. Arts and Science K K F, Eudelphian Canadian County Clubg fs. ALICE MULVEY Yukon Las Dos Americasg Y.iW .C.A. HAROLD MCBRIDE Arts and Science. 2 N. Watonga EMPO HENRY Ardmore Arts and Science Pieriang La Causerie MAURICE H. MERRILL Stratford Arts and Science. A K Xl' VVebsteriang Hoskins Cup Contestant in De- bate 'l6g Hoskins Cup Contestant in Parlia- mentary Drill 'l7g Vice-President of Websterian. DELBERT MANLY Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Athenaean. THAMAZIN HUTCHINS Davis Fine Arts. 119 X5 Glee Club 'l7g Golden Threshold '17g Nlinstrel '17, -136- VIRGIL G. PRESSON Poplar Bluff, Mo. Arts and Science. House of Representatives. ALICE HYDE Ngrman Arts and Science H B KP. ELAINE BOYLAN Shawnee ,Xrts and Science. K K F5 Philologiang Enchilladas. MURRAY MCCUNE Perry Arts and Science. B 9 T13 41 M Ag Directory Staff '17g Glee Club. GRAHANI JOHNSON Norman Arts and Science. E A Eg Alystic Keysg Business Opportunity Clubg Oklushe Degatagag Las Dos Americasg Freshman Footballg Varsity Football ,15-'16g Secretary of Athletic Council. BERTHA V. SKILLIEN Boynton Arts and Science. Womenls Council. ROSS JOHNSON Shawnee Arts and Science. K Eg Athenaeang Althetic Council. NOBLE F. HILSMEYER Weleetkn Pharmacy. fb A Xg Rexall Clubg Pharmo-Medicg Basket- ball '17. -137- X ........ ,. ,f'i2QW?liQ' - ,F ' 'Z' '-" SF? A -- ,. -L. SWL? fi 1 FT "'A ,off " ' Mgr? ' I T -'-f rg., "-f:gfjNT-.....-.w....l 3 ' .-ff .- gi "Q5Jf.LIo4.15 -r 1 ,U ga.,f ' . . .. ', ' ff 5 ,LTL 3 ,," .gjrorrffvf ,1Qgj"c'f'4'+ ' .. A fig" .,QiQ1.L-,.g1iiQgb "".i?E1?f3:f3f1fj:Fg.,l T o ' JL: ' S 1 'S' L A 1 'sl 41 ls AR . 191 5 91? vp ' nfs 530 r or P? , 1 ' . l 1' RUTH BRETCH Hobart , if K - , .. R9 4- rts and Science. I xl K A 65 Pierians. ' r JAMES R. TOLBERT Hobart l ' Arts and Science. f 'Z 2 A Eg House of Representativesg Business 1 . Opportunity Clubg Class Basketballg Freshman U Footballg Varsity Football. I' CLAUDE MATLOCK TYLER Okla. City 1' Arts and Science. fi A Gg Quo Vadisg Varsity Football. 'r WILLIAM B. SEVEY Lawton Arts and Science. 1 E N5 Class Footballg President of La Causerie. " W. F. hIEbL1NSFORD Poteau ' e icine. Le Flore County Club. ,Q SARENA TAYLOR Elk City - Arts and Science. ' II B fIDgPl'1ilOlOgiaD. il V A NELSON E. EMERY Devon Arts and Science. My - Class Basketballg Class Baseball. " MARY WYNESS Oklahoma City Arts and Science. . Pieriang Teutonia. W f- gr Y . r--W ' ' -13 C -, JOHN MCCOY CAMPBELL Oklahoma City Arts and Science. A E Pg Nlystic Keysg Athenaeang Varsity Debate '15-'16-'17. SOPI-IIA ELLEN BLACK Marietta Arts and Science. A A Ag Les Beaux Artsg Okluslie Degatagag Women's CouncilgWomen's Pan-Hellenic Coun- cilg May' Queen ,l7. HAZEL HUNTINGTON Arts and Science. A X Slg Philologiang Math Club. El Reno FLOYD E. MILLER Cordell Arts and Science. Lotus Club. ADALINE MOORE Arts and Science. K A 95 Pierian. Oklahoma City WILLIAM GRAHAM Arts and Science. V Websteriang Pick ancl Hammerg Las Dos Okemah Americas. LILLIAN B. ROACH Tulsa Arts and Science. K K I'g Philologiang Y. W. C. A. Glee Clubg Enchilladas. GARLAND R. WICKLIFFE Chillicothe, Texas Arts and Science. A Og Texas Clubg Business Opportunity Club. -139- ALICE BLACK Okeenc Arts and Science A A Ag Philologian. C. WARD INGAM Arts and Science. Athenaean, Secretaryg Government Club. Oklahoma City THOMAS YV. WI-IITE Wyfnnewood Arts and Science. 111 I' Ag Mystic Keysg House of Represent- ativesg Varsity Baseball. THOMAS B. WINNINGHAM El Reno Engineering. fb I' Ag A. I. E. E.g Engineers Clubg Mechan- ical Engineers Club. MARY CASTLES Blair Arts and Science Teutonia. Oklahema City DOMER L. HOWARD Arts and Science. Athenaeang Grub Strectg Las Dos Americas GLEN LASKEY Oklahoma City Arts and Science. E Xg Las Dos Americasg Pick and Hammer Clubg Varsity Trackg Class Track. DEGRACE THOMAS Talihina Arts and Science. K K I'g Philologiang Indian Club. -140- OLGALX ' Ngfman Fine Arts. A A Ag Y. VV. C. A. ROBERT SAYRE Ardmore Engineering. 2 A Eg Holise of Reprcscntativesg Engineers Slubg Chemistry Clubg Engineers Football eam. Shawnee Arts and Science RUBYNELL NICCALL Carnegie Arts and Science. Pierian, Vice-Presiclcntg Las Dos Americas. H. B. SANDERS Chickasha Arts and Science. A 93 House of Representativesg Oratorical Councilg Class Football ,l6. M. T. BUXTON Oklahoma City Arts and Science. B GJ Ilg Pick and Hammer. NAOMI NICCASLAND Duncan Fine Arts. A A Ag Glee Clubg Glee Club Aflinstrelg Philologian. ALBERT BRISCOE Hollis Engineering. 2 Ng Mystic Keysg Engineers Clubg'Varsity Footballg Varsity Baseball. -14 1 - ,,--' i , ' ,,.......-....,...-..... X- V. " -- T23 ir, X . A r f J I-:1.?g-.-----N---M----.. . l r .,,. iii in vi ii H -, ff fr -' aff. . .4 . i. rv- , , '- ui-,' ag'-.Aff f. lil l , l l a ' A . -L A T iililii'337fZLQ.iiL1scifi!-1iQQQ5QiSTTli ' . ' i:g:3::g:::- ' A" - ' 11'41lfL.'f'f' A ..:.i:':::.:.'::.. " ' ' Q ff jf! l . me . Gfmili l l. yu KA ' 121 Q-gl' 1 si iff? gilgllll Lf ALBERT M. WILLIAMS Pauls Valley it Q. Arts and Science. House of Representativesg Chemistry Clubg lm ' ' Math Club. Q1 ll lil l ISABELLE JONES Muskogee Arts and Science. . gi II B Q. ' E sl L l 3 li' ' E5 l MARIAM MONROE Muskogee A I Arts and Science. ' lm Fl l Pieriang Les Beaux Artsg Teutoniag Y. W. 'il W yi 1 C. A. Q1 i li l A. CHAP BARTLESON Oklahoma City Arts and Science. ' B 9 Hg Business Opportunity Clubg Class 5 fa Tennisg La Causerielg Muskogeeg County Club. 1 5' l . .1 l gg . ' ll ri . C I BROWN rts and Science Geary Norman IRA B WATKINS Engmeermg Fnzmeers Club A I F E Cla s Baseball C C TALI XFERRO Arts and Science A 9 A 2 P Mvstic Keys Sooner Staff 17 Oklahoma City Varsity Debate 15 16 Athenaean L A WALKER Marlow Engineering Fngmeers Club 3 rg , P v IE i G sr . l . V ' 1 ' . ' i . ,. 95 l a . - 1 ' A ' i A A l . I ' 1- by - l 5 . H g . . . ,. . .g s . 1 Yi' ul 3 ff . -. f f ' ' 1 ii" .9 l,'?' 3 ,9 . Ig l ' ' -5 ' - 1 41 ' - i 14 ' 1 3 i 1 A L ' . . . ..YY,,, H, Y, ,W V V V A . f 3. . V it il-ri f' . . f ' url. . - --1 . .- g F 5 5 1'-. v, -1 I ' " 1 ' I , Mr. 15.35.11- -142- HILDA DEBARR Norman Arts and Sciencc. II B dbg Zetalethiang Las Dos Americasg French Clubg Teutoniag Basketballg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. WILLARD MILLER Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Business Opportunity Clubg Pick and Ham- mer. EARL T. NOLAND Dewey Engineering. Engineers Clubg Civil Engineers Clubg Foot- ball Squad. F. B. COUCH Tahlequah Arts and Science. B 6 Hg Baseball Squadg Class Baseballg Businessg Opportunity Club. ANNIE ROWVLAND Shawnee Arts and Science. H B 'bg Philologiang Enchilladasg Vice-Presi- dent of Sophomore Class. FRED CORDELL Holdenville Arts and Science. K Eg Business Opportunity Clubg Govern- ment Clubg President of Hughes County Club. WILDE MCDOWELL Muskogee Pharmacy, 41 A Xg Rexall Club. E. L. LIPPERT Chandler Arts and Science. Athenaeang Class Footballg Secretary Y. M. C. A.g Sooner Staff '17, -143 FANNIE INEZ BELL Nluskogce Arts afifl Science. 6 Z fbg Assistant Editor of University of Ok- lahoma Nlagazineg Stall Correspondent of Daily OklahomangWomen's Editorof Oklahoma Dailyg Folk Lore Clubg Oklushe Degatagag Les Beaux Artsg Muskogee County Clubg Y. W. C. A. E. G. VVILMOTH Enid Arts and Science. me B 9 Hg Mystic Keysg Teut 'Mg Business Opportunity Clubg Freshman ,V ootball '155 Varsity Baseball 'l5g Varsity Football 'l6. Vice-President Sophomoreg Arts and Science DALLAS C. HARDCASTLE El Reno Arts and Science. fb I' A. ARCHIE M. WALLACE Hugo Engineering. A. I. E. E.g Ampere Clubg Y. M. C. A. Treasurer. W. W. SHULTZ Norman Arts and Science GEORGE L. BARKER Tecumseh Engineering. House of Representativesg Engineers Club. ROBERT H. WARREN Hugo Arts and Science. Las Dos Amcricasg President of Choctaw County Club. -144- uiHlu1nszilwQQ.' l14lii1'slHlHuu1iua l fN ,.y ..a ,, gy?- L r m L f X401 fx , QS , 'Z Z " X J' ff- 1 X Y., ,. --,-gs-...ll fx 1 Xffx fN if 62,5 Q , Z O I' X, O if 1 'P 7 J: X X ' Al H .1 ,H .sr 6 ,'fL,' 5 Q . w 1 + f J -'z'-'-f J , N , f N f w 5 . I i f U i 15 Z r lz fff XX gt 0 X 535.9 f W ,. f", : ij- M111 an llllr ll .. I' 1 4 I- 1 S A A K y arf? I -1454 ,,,,.--1 L, .v..A...1 .3- .,-"" ,Q-"1-f ,YT . 55 ,wx 14::g1Qi1i'fi' Ti' A ' Yi fo- - - ith- or 1 n V. l.1,g:g:.::::' gLL:17L'iT"..:"....1'.T..,. 'L"' 3251 'wi 13,3 'X r ill? gf Top Row-Cantrell, Potter, Hartford. Y Bottom Row-Woodward, Sawyer. jfresbman Cflass Cfficers , JOHN CANTRELL ...................4.......................,.......,........ Prefidenz C . GUY WOODWARD .r..,,.........,,...... .,......... ..,.r...... I ' ice-Preridenr A ' MARGUERITE POTTER .............,...,..rr........,....,.,..,....,.... Serretary i LELAND HARTFORD .........,...,...,. . ,......,......,.....,............. Treafurer fi ' MARVIN SAWYER ....,.....,....,...r...,.........,.,........ Sergeant-at-Arm: C' COMMITTEES ' Social 1 'Roy Foster Aileen Meiberger I John Clinkscales Earl Tankerslay 'N julia Enochs Q. D. Gibbs I? Adverzixing avid Pfp D Broadus Horn ,I Vigilance 1 Sawyer Wails . David Abbott Bectold Fowler 'Z Boyle Cheadle I Haskell Bagly - Brownsfleld Deacon T Cantrell lVlcCurCly V Cooley l -146- i9 P"l '1 Oo v ' I Q . M V.: 731, f-'? .mimi-r'S1'.e:s'fU' 5 .- 'Ula' ggi- esseswaf as-ave Cl 1 -fae5Z?'2i'.2'e?13'w.g:. 9544 Ml fi 090 be W at 9" I-' as 953 gg 411 . fi gg 63 fc tv 9 'ffresman Class Tlfisloryi One week after the beginning of the school year at the University, Harry L. S. Halley, President of the Student Association, called a meeting oi all the Freshmen at the University for the purpose of organization. Davis E. Hilles, of Sapulpa was elected as the first President of the Class of 1920. Marguerite Potter was selected as the Secretary of the class. Guy Wood- ward and Leland Hartford were elected Vice-President and treasurer, respectively, while Marvin Sawyer was selected as Sergeant-at-arms. The administration of the class was then turned over to the new officers and the other class business was taken care of. Three committees were appointed- the Social, Vigilance, and Pep Committees. These committees began their work early and did it well. President Hilles was called home and John Cantrell, another Sapulpa man, was elected to succeed him. A dance was early arranged for, and proved a success from every standpoint. So successful was it that another was arranged for on Freshman Friday. Fresh- man Friday has been followed by many successful social events. Not only has the class been successful in a social way, but in displaying great class spirit and love for its Alma Mater has kept up the unwavering, indomitable spirit and loyalty of the school. All through the football season the Freshmen showed their loyalty and enthusiasm by their appearance at all of the games in their adopted costumes, which for the girls were red skirts and white middies, and for the boys were red sweaters and white trousers. The Freshman class at all of the football games occupied the largest section of the bleachers. Every Freshman will remember those days with a great deal of pleasure, and have the satisfaction of having done their share in the completion of a splendid record. In fact it will be with great reluctance that the Freshmen of this year turn over the little red caps to their successors. - l 1 -147- I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Tfresbman Tribay lt has been the custom for several years at the University of Oklahoma to celebrate Freshman Friday, Which is the Friday before the biggest football game of the season. This year it fell on October 27th, the day before the Missouri-Oklahoma game. A queen is chosen by vote of the Freshman class, and she, in turn, chooses her attendants. This year Miss Gladys Hensley, of El Reno, Oklahoma, was chosen as the Freshman Queen. She selected for her attendants, Miss Aileen Nleiberger and lVliss Nlarguerite Potter. The celebration began with the queen, her attendants and John Cantrell, president of the Freshman class, riding in the leading auto- mobile, which was gaily decorated in the University colors. Following this car in the procession, came the Freshman Vigilance Committee, which in turn was followed by the whole Freshman class. The girls in the parade were dressed in white skirt and middies with red ties, While the boys were dressed in White trousers, red sweaters and the customary red caps. The proces ion marched from the campus down the University Boulevard to the Armory, where after a pleasant program, the afternoon was devoted to dancing, followed by refreshments. The frolic was unusually good this year, due to the large number that took part, and to the great amount of pep and enthusiasm displayed. Ii ... ,glenn -149- I, E -'A ff-- -- --------M0 -,-- --- ff g -1.5 N ,i ,Q yi-. f 5' , ,W Y ,W .N - X- - A' ry X . J iw., - A if 1-...flT?,t I v'm'f ' A - V W, A 1 1 ,Ll "5Lf,'2'.,l:7.'v1 .iT'+1f5f'iIfin1fI'w21rf7"C'1r' 2" 9 -1 N H .K .' ' 1 'N-17,4 -,fir -4--1:-fa ?w,:m 'vf1'SPfv.w,.-f'f K ii " ' , . A 1 aff . ' gf 1 iw? 12L525?jf1S3?:fKz1af2r.ifqifssjf 2 A I ' igITi1t"""" "" ' "t"""' ,ii-:HD-W:-ggi'-x-MQ..,,.5I 1 x"'k' W 1 2 .ilff-.f EEff7LF5'T"M 'Xju M ,K xgo 3 QQ! 55511 ' I - ' " Q 1 re me - ' 'Y , w Li 633' if uk. 'Q L4 +Sf'11' +5 if 31.49 - Mir , ,I ' Fwy 41, , Q , 51 A Y I IU 'Q- i. , ' 2' 's fl il 'E 2 fn' 5 , X ' i 3 E . V 2 wa -' E Y. 5 f x ? 1 . If 4 1 , . f . . .. 5 'I L Q ' .. a as , ,, , , f K f KN W jf-1 .,:' ' -A V Y I 1 - ' M1 " V V f' ' f Y -' 1-' ssgf ffvy If ,a,x1.g:g:',' L Y 13 fyj,f,f.f.-4.- if if ' ' f:!Q 1- - 1+ ' -150- Tfresbman 'laws J, H.'kRRX' C. Hicxs ....,.. ORL1XNDO SWEET DON EMERY .... H. Applegate G. L. Berry Q. B. Boydstrum Henry Carroll H. C. Courtney J. T. Dickerson Floyd Gammil E. G. Thompson A. H. Moore O. C. Haskins M. Kiker E. W. Nlclfarland M. C. Norvel C. H. Priehs Leslie Rogers Van NV. Stewart Otto Wetzel Caswell Neal 1T.bf,'f', . . OFFICERS MEMBERS C. 'vV. Armstrong L. Bickings Otto Brewer H. Cloughly E. W. Crabtree Ed Dunnigan R. Garvin A. G. Windham R. VVolfe Ross Johnson F. La Rue J. H. Nlabry C. T. O'Neal NValter Pruet G. Tebbe R. S. Wyand L. A. Williams S. L. Simpkins ...............P1'E.5'id61Zf ....Vice-Prex-ident Sfcrftary-Trea.ru1'N L. Beattie Alan Bowser Joe Brown Randell Cobb J. B. Crites H. D. Emery W. E. Tankersley L. S. NVinter P. J. Halley Carver Jones W. H. Loofborrow E. O. Monnet J. C. L. Paden Virgil Riddle F. Wiilrnoth James H. Hall Edison Kipp H. P. Battles . .... . W., . M... .. .. ....,, an . -151- iw ,L . R. , , .,., All-:w ie-.-.,,, I N N. 4' 1:21 .:l7:L,:i:g1.,EQm 1 P H an Jggzlk - W , J A Q k ,fif f L, A ' k,jr7,. ff Yi il X rg ii ye.-Q "V , ,.'3"2Q Xi' 3-,Ig ' Q Qffnai Af -- S A W H - , L1 f . am L I jew?-'jlyif K5n.L,!?y gs. " S' "M" 4h9A"'-Q'-'Qc'-lu-M ' GL T 415 - ss ' c . 625 .Lf W 1 539 I 5 .freshman jflbarmacy Class . a OFFICERS A CARL LONG .......,.,.,...,,.............. .,...A.........,..A........A.....,., P resident ALINE DAVIS ...... .................... .......,..,.....,,, S e cretary-Treasurer Q E. L. DUNCAN ....,,..,..,A.A.,.,,...,....,A...,.,.... ...,,... S ergaavzt-af-1471115 X Q , -W aaaaa aa a a a 1 a ,Ja -152- CTIVITIE S IH 'IVQSCEI Q ff ww 1 W, 4 ' + 8 1 H Q ' I , , , Da G 5235 'WD' Q QP' ' , x . f x W 1 II I N , 1' ' x 'I f W9 Y 0 1 Ei fu 'lf' fu ll! 1 iw QQ' QW QQ If f G3 N I 1 , IL 1, 4 X' P1755 O WM vw, .-' ' N g,'1DE5'GNj Q5ff72jWsQ5jmfnm35Qj?QS5Q1fEQ g? L?-SfJ::Q:if5xf,Q:QQ W5 'I 91 7 - W ' Mfcsfgxqfii-EbS'f3i-?f55igg3 I 1 fg, N Ag p ft fy QR f g aff, 2 552 Q Q qffl Q M , x if D9 F Jaffe Hofbwy A UQ 1 f I A" 4' "" - '-Ri - ' Aj, i"i ii W 1 y 152:29 i v l Q -,MRS e ofpgmgglgfil 2 ggMm??EQQ?QQ1vMK5SX x Sm 8:7 53 bi-?WfQ L3?7if5i2 N A 7 5 ix mm 94553 Q' if REQ A QE W .05 WQH QUWQE x U wwf, x 93? A'U0fK67 Wfzgfrpfi, W O F7 v' - 'f U if Q f EGR, Q Z1 Q ff? , M SQ? 5662! fxfaczwfmfffzm agus e-. ,.. sqft. Q I PO p w 2 A P-9?-"2 'frat , '31, ga Q sa 39, . . . 68 99. .AS ,Q rf .0:llQ'F'-'TL' - I1 viA'G30 3w'4-I'!"f9fa'9' I 7 'J E91-:9sg2Q?n'bg3 Our Sooner Queens The wlnners 1n our Sooner Queen Contest were not chosen because of their beauty alone Perhaps others in school were more beautiful than those Wh1ch were chosen, but beauty was not all that the students had 1n mind when the Sooner Queens were chosen this year Any attempt to choose individuals for a sect1on of th1s k1nd solely upon the basis of beauty is but to end in a failure, be cause, notwithstanding that the student doing the voting IS expected to vote for the most beautiful candidate, physical beauty will in all cases give way in a large degree to those characteristics which have to do with the forming of what We often term as the all round student ' This year, as was the intentlon of the Sooner staff the students when select1ng their choice for this section, took into cons1derat1on not only the phys1cal beauty candidates As a result we feel that in th1s section the Un1vers1ty of Oklahoma IS represented by g1rls worthy to be called Queens We feel that the Oklahoma girls are not to be surpassed by those of any other Universitv JESSIE HOLLOWAY NIISS JCSS16 Holloway is a Sophomore 1n the College of Arts and Sc1ences By her selection lt goes wxthout saving that she has 1n her two years at the Un1 vers1ty made a large number of friends Miss Holloway takes a very active part IH the student act1v1t1es of the University She IS a member of the Alpha Omega soror1ty HAZIIL HUNTINGTON Miss Hazel Huntington IS a member of the Alpha Chi Omega sorority, a11d IS a Iunior in the College of Arts and Sciences, although th1s is her lirst year 1n the University During this college year she has ga1ned much popularity She has a great talent for making frlends as it is a very rare thing for one spendlng the first year ID the University to be chosen for this honor LUCILE WAGNER NIISS Wagner, along with MISS Huntington, has the d1st1nct1on of being elected one of the Sooner Queens during her first year in attendance at the Un1 versity Miss Wagner 1S a Freshman in the College of Arts and Sciences and IS a member of the P1 Beta Ph1 sororlty ETHEL MAUDE, SMITH MISS Smith graduates from the University this year with the d1st1nct1on of having been chosen for the past three years to share in the honor of be1ng one of the Sooner Queens She 15 a member of the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority During her attendance at the UHIVCFSIKV, Miss Smith has repeatedly been elected to the very highest oilices 1n the trust of the Student Assoc1at1on, among wh1ch have been the presidency of the Women s Council and member of the Student Council V. od .7 ' 'Q . -,fl I I. kg - lk Q0 3 .-. ,, '7 . I gs ee? boo ea .49 J. on 193- 1 111 1 ,K9 u - n n 1 . . 4 Q s , s . Q of the candidates, but also the social, moral and intellectual activities of the b A X 7. . , . , . u 1 1 l -157- era tr, 33 we cya QE eff! , Je. :J 1 -SQ "1 - ,3 . . v .29 ' 40: 7"'5W'1'?'QW"3xii'-919'-'K' S O M .- !v:ue'b"RC""?'0f'f-rh : .1-'wha l51.1vfaf.fZ ' e t U--if?-1-wa'aaizg?.s.v-1391 may fate Four years ago the custom of observmg Mas Day was estabhshed Each year s1nce that t1me the lVIav Queen IS selected at the mld year student electron The Queen has the power to apoxnt her attendants, W1oass1st her 1n the May Day fest1wf1ty, Wl1lCl1 each year IS becommg more and more popular w1th the students and aculty Mnss Sophla Ellen Black, of Marletta, Oklahoma, was selected as the Queen of May at the ClCCtlOl1 held 1n February, and havmg appomted her court ln much the same manner as heretofore, the Unlverslty IS lookmg forward to the most successful Mav fest1v1t1es ever held at the UHIVCFSIIV ga 411 n ' v ' . ' , f . . ' . , .-' . I V . 1 . Q. - V -15s- ' I I Q I I , II II I ' I I I 1 I I . Z-"A" '-""""""'+gk I I i R, "'I gfffifctza Wgffifmg ,.. 3' .Mgwz I ,Av ,I I .I 1 I II, A-M -, Q ,fffx f"f-F25 - -- - if Y- fr- ' . --.--. ,,.N1.7N,H5L: .RIS gg. Fey, .Af-5,wI, vpx gsm - we g. gl v i -1 ,If-1.5 ,533 - , 'V k I is ,if If. ef IL 3 iwIf,wQ.I,,2'-f2:f"4'E51I?f1i'Lgs1w'?S1P 3 f 'W' :g-?- ""'-f""""'g-W-A-----------L-------i.-i... I " S-,..-V Ifiszil W 0225 'Vfffw QP, aff!-I I 4 CII Iikig I I ff! 336 ,I a ? I , , i fx IQ? A . ' III 1 fl I. . -I Ig' I? I If i I 'IJ I 1 xfx NX E , I . Z ZX II II I I I I I I I I I I I II I I II I II I I I I II I I : I I I I I I I ' i I I I I II I I I I I I 1 I I II i I . I, , II I I2 I I I . 1 I U I I II ' I E , I 5' I R X " gn I I I I ki. 2 ' I I I ' I I I 5 , . I I I I I I 1 1 surf- - , I' I I I 1 I I I , 1 . I - I I , I 1 I I -'7i.II1TLfT"" , ' ,,,,.:LLI,,gi 7-...., 511:47"T1g.m:,::i3':..::.,.A ,--...,i-3? ,5 , - -,g::i.I 1 V' f , .K-rg--y mfr. WWE- :S -159- I I ig THE 17 :-1. L A-w if' - it iv in ww, .Y -T ' I: V t I I, ,V ,I l vi 0 2--'fs 64" e Q 6 Enom' Qftift Qh B Q 4 5,0 m,,,,r, milk aff: u Q- -ve. up a lasggg, 34533 'Eg ' 5: bo 0 at 1 'Q-9 1559 'Q -59 fir, .12-if 2,55 .N .0 A I ,L Stuoent Government ' ,. Oftimes we have heard that a democratic government such as ours cannot exist without a high standard of education. The administration of our govern- ment is changed in many respects at each election, either for better or for worseg that is, it passes from one administration to another which is either better quali- fied or less eflicient to serve than its predecessor. These changes in the admin- istration are subject to the will of the people. It is at this point that We most clearly see the need of education in a representative democracy, as is character- istic of the American government.. Politics in education is a bad thing, but edu- cation in politics is a good thing. In communities where education is neglected, politics are injured and government is degenerate. On the contrary, where edu- cation is encouraged it has a far-reaching effect on the public-politics are clean '- and government is eflicient. The University of Oklahoma does much in the way of educating the students in politics. Not to mention the Department of Poli- . ,tical Science, student government, which was introduced in the spring of 1913, T does much to educate the student in politics. Student Government in the University is constantly growing in favor among the students. The interest at each election constantly increases. The student affairs are in the hands of a student council, the president of which is elected by the student body or Student Association. The duties and powers of the Council are specified in the constitution of the Student Association. - The Student Government is no small institution when its powers and juris- diction are considered. The action of the council in carrying on its business affect nearly two thousand students. When this fact is considered it is easy to realize the importance of an office of trust under the Student Association of the University. For such offices call for the best men in the Student.Association. In the election of men to fill these offices is where the students receive their prac- tical education in politics. The lessons they learn are never forgotten. The politics they learn to play in the Student Association is the type they will play in public life. , Among some of the most valuable lesons which the students have received in their self-government are: That an office is an honor and trust which the con- stituents have conferred upon the one who fills it, that those who deserve the honor of oHice at the hands of the voters are those who have benefited the electorate and proven themselves worthyg- that personal friends do not and should not always mean political friends, that one does not deserve an office because that one is popular or a personal friend, but because that one is qualified to serve, that it' is dangerous to trust an unqualified man in office, one who does not under- stand the function of the oHice to which that one aspires, that unclean politics are not conducive to good government, and that Socrates was correct when he said, "If you therefore desire to gain esteem and reputa.tion in your country, endeavor to succeed in gaining knowledge of what you Want to do." The student who learns these lessons is the student who goes out-into public life and gives to politics a new name and a new meaning, free from all suspicion and taint. 1 I -160- YOUNG MAN! You Mus, om VEIQY DILIGENTLY THREE TIMES A wean LH ORDELI-Q T0 Pdr on A PARADE MAY I3-Q Fon: THE Vzsmzvs EDITORS , TO IMPRES-5 THEM OF Q U Q mmowm 1 U-I-A1Ii'?T ' Yo STOP rr! ' W 175' , IIIH mln Y- """ chu "N 'EEEEEEEEEE -"" -M5 9-'Mi 5 S-S! STUDENT OPINION -161- ' . I 9 E 1 '7 -ff 5 O ONED ggi-253 5 Yugveggagv 0 I -f-Cifi5QCi3lE2Z?65QQl 952, Fil W 192 ff 'J I7 2? 222, fra 42 44 '-' o'u X9 I , Slubent Council OFFICERS A H. L. S. HALLEY ..........,....,...............,...,..,...A.....,.,.,..... Prexident E. E. BOYLAN ......4,...,.........A.,,..,......,,,............,.... Vice-Prefidfnt CORRINE BREEDING .......,.. ' .,...,...,.,.....,,......................... Secretary J. ROY ORR ............,.,......,....,..,....,..,..,.....,................., .Treasurer , COUNCIL MEMBERS H. B. Caldwell ..,.........,.,,..,..,..,..... College of Engineering A Ethel Maude Smith. .,......... President Women's Council i V . Neil Johnson ..,.............,,....,......,....,..,.......,..,.,. Law School Willard Campbell ...,,,...,........ Editor of Oklahoma Daily A S. E. Kernodle ...,..,, School of Medicine and Pharmacy A. J. B. Whisenant .... Senior in College of ArtsH8c. Sciences Herbert Fuqua ..,... Junior in College of Arts'8cIiSciences Robert Pruet ......,,.. President of Oratorical Association Jesse Fields .......,.,.....,.. Presdent of Athletic Association I S1 -162- I 3 Top Row-Fuqua, Boylan. Breeding. Second Row-Pruet. Caldwell. Third Row-Campbell. Orr. johnson. Fourth Row-Halley, Kernodlc. Bollom Row-Smith, Whlscunnt, Fields -1 63- 'Ghz Woman's Council Top Row-Skillen, Work, Smith, Black, Ross, Long. Czulzr Row-Hutton, Holt, Shuttee, Pelphrey, Archdeacon. Botlam Raw-Shutt, Iohnson, Daugherty, Webb, Coffman. f l The Woman's Council is the executive council for the women students of the University. VVorking in conjunction with the Dean of Undergraduates, it legis- lates in all matters concerning the conduct, and best interest of the women stud- CI1tS. The Council is composed of a representative from each of the Women board- ing houses, and the President who is elected by all the women students in the University is by virtue of her office a member of the Student Council. QFFICERS ETHEL NIAUDE SMITH ......, .,., P reyident LUCILE SHUTTE1-:. ..,4..... ...Vice-Prexident SOPHIA ELLEN BLACK .,,,.. r..... S .ecretary NIEMBERS Ethel Maude Smith Mary Webb Carrie VVill Coffman Eurith Holt Margaret Archdeacon Virginia Allen Sophia Ellen Black Lucile Johnson Georgia Shutt Edith Ross Mrs. Hutton Bertha Skillen Isabelle Work Beulah Taylor Ruth Long Leah Daugherty Aline Pelphrey 2 , 1 ,,.. . g , I X L H-A-T -164- L ' nm ' I 2? fl-3 AB F on 'la Kg? 60 4' .Z-:ug a D QWA Q00 uf' ua' "Nl '93 osg,c?nog ,ff v f' , - 475 ' ' V I rx ' " 3 , v 1 S O ONED ww: - K -9 - , -. ., r 1- 5212: 'Ii ulalication Yroarb Hlly By Wd 1 MEMBERS Harold H Herbert Clmzrman Fayette Copeland Ir H Merle Woods Sec Trea: Elbert E Boylan HarryL S Halley O Y EP SI 9 U 'UW 54 a e Herbert I o lan ' oo s lCope and ' 7 1 ' C' . , .- . . i -166- k GZ. W 9 ' A f-'rf fuk? '4 500- -' '- - -. 53 Q93 521 14 1 45 ia-xr' 'A 5 'o up an .avg va 5, .1 df, L dilsasafik- nougkz: Ebe Sooner 191 7 WILLIAM S WARNER 7lIa11age1 M. HEARN SMITH, U ego 411 9' - il' ' s f . , I A 1 -167- Freeman Galt . v ? - , , GQ, - 5 O ONE -0 as ..f'.f.z.-f .e1sf.waz.'fzv" p -faeiiszgssiiivsg :WL sk Q 3' if Sooner The Nineteen and Seventeen Sooner is the last Sooner to be published by the Junior Class. Although for many years the Sooner has been published by the Junior Class it is in reality a student wide publication. Each year the book has increased its size and its circulation, and now that it has by the action of the Student Association passed under the Control of the Student Council it is expected to continue its increase. and to become more and more self-supporting. ' EDITORIAL STAFF M. HEARN SMITH ....,..,...,.................................. Edrtor-in-Chzqf ASSOCIATE EDITORS ' D. Clements Virginia Allen Marie Whineryi' Fred H. Ward Gladys lVlcBee ASSISTANT EDITORS James H. Ball, Jr. Tom Sorey O. F. Varner I C. I-I. Guild J. C. Looney Ann Anderson Hazel Davison W. W. Storms' Robert Pruet Earl Grimes? Ruel Frost Elsie Van Slyke J.-T. Phelps Otto Rose Irvin Nunn Clover Gorton Don Kinnard' Grady Lewis William Eagleton Jessie. Holloway Claude McGlothlin Homer De Golyer 'Resigned . A in 62: 'e .1 9 P Q0 J. t l OI -16s- ' 'fbilorial Staff D 1- 'fr ' 49 ' , , 5 O ONE A 453-omwebukvsszazwv N -Leafs-mf-132:93-szgfgl Qi, 53 293 U23 IGH 98 Business Sta W S WARNER Bunrzesf Manager J D COX JR Afxwtant Bnfznefs Manager STRAUDER NELSON Axxrxtant Buxznen' Manager HOWELL HARRELL Advertrnng Manager CHAS C TALIAEERRO 4::z.ftantAdoertz:1ng Manager C1-IAS H FAWKS Czrcnlatzon Manager JOHN P KENNEDY Sophomore Manager Reslgned February 1917 26? 's in 44 gg . A U N ff L QQ A Vg . . .,,4....,,...........A...A....... l .......,. ' I . . , ., .,..,,o.....,.,......,... , ERNEST LIPPERT .......,........,........, Associate Bufinefs Manager . ak .,.. l ,......,,.. g ....A...,...., ..,. . I L A -170- 1 A 1:7 ,WJ v 'F' F ' . ' 475 ' 1' Y"'7gtQ'5?"Q5"'3 Q'.fl?..'i9, S 0 O 'Q' gQogL Y' 'bf -07 . g aaa-vfuagaukfaafzv ff U 66' 2? 223 'n . 04 5112 .9 Kniversily of Oklahoma magazine b pR f M MAFAZIN E STAFF HAROLD H HERBERT MARIE MAUK FANNIE INEZ BELL EBI-:RT E BOYLAN FRED E TARMAN CHESTER H WESTFAIL J WILLIAM CORDELL Edztor Asfocrate Edztor Sport Edztor Alumm Fdztor Bmrnexf Manager Qiudent B Lsznfsf Manager 4? 0 .. in Q lfl H9 aa V4 W W N To ow-West ali, Bell, Herbert. , Bottom Row-Cordell, Roylan, auk. J Q 1 , ..........,.,.....,..,..,................ A.f.ri:tarz.t Editor ' ' l v-----.-..- .-..,................. ,............ ' 1 I F - ...,.......,.....,.. I , 1 ' 1 I ' ' 1 -1 71 9 1 iTHE :i1i'7 sa: su- ' Q In . ' - A M . 'fiyabv-vs F'.92H.!.59 O .5 39' V Y-'Q Q I Q. , 5 - ..w.- Mbsizfze we , ,A - QQ I 33 va' ' Q94 W I. Q.. U53 2' ian Qt? 195 sl 96 559 , ld 0.0 ge? gp . '0 U Oklahoma Daily Staff . WILLARD H. CAMPBELL ...,.,...., .... .,......,.............,....,... E d itor W. IRVIN NUNN ,..............,.... ...,....,........... B miner: Manager SID BOBO ,..,.......,...., ..,,... A .Uirtant Bnrinerr Manager ELLIS J. FOSTER? ......,...... .,..... A srixtant Bn:i'ne.u Manager LUTHER RUSSELL ..,.................. .... ,....., . , Circulation Manager FAYETTE COPELAND, JR .,..,.... ...,....,... M anaging Editor W. J. CORDELLA: ............,.,..... .L,...,4............ ' ...Editorial H. MERLE WooDs ......... .........,......... E ditorial CARNEY DEAN .....,...... ....,.. A Jrirtant Editor EBERT BOYLANE ..,... .,,...........,.,,.....,.. S port FRED H. WARD ......... ........,..................,.... S port L. ANSEL WHITE ....... ......, D epartrnental Editor FANNIE INEZ BELL .......,.. ,.,....- W onien'r Editor MARY LEE GALBRAITH .........,.,............. .... . . ,.,....,.,.,.,. Society REPORTERS . J. P. Kennedy Chas. C. Taliaferro Opal Craine Harold Hufbauer Domer Howard .Twenty years of student publications at the University of Oklahoma linds the Oklahoma Daily in its first year. With the growth of the University and the con- sequent development of the School of Journalism during the last few years it became apparent that a' daily was possible, and under the direction of Willard H. Campbell and Irvin Nunn, the paper has been issued for five times a week this year. The development .of the predecessors of the Oklahoma Daily is interesting especially in view of the fact that the daily stage of the paper has just been reached. For nine years after its establishment in 1897 the Umpire was issued semi-monthly. Copies in the library show it to have been a very crude sheet. In 1906 the growth of the University made both a news sheet and a literary journal seem advisable, and the Umpire became a semi-Weekly While a monthly Umpire was also estab- lished which lasted only a year. Increase in. the size of the paper and a more distinctive name came in 1913 when the University Oklahoman was established, and it in turn was succeeded by the Oklahoma Daily last fall. 'kResigned. . v l il . -172- Olxlaboma ' aily Staff Top Rau'-Russell, Boylan, Foster. Cfnmr Rau'-Bobo, Campbell. Nunn, Woods. Bormm Row- Dean, Ward, Bell, Copeland -173- in in 'lu 'lu VJ in llruins 'ind nmrm of E . s 2 2 1 E I I t ': L: ,- .C .- P .5 3- .2 S cd .- :ra I-1 if fx! 5 5 : Z Li c 5 5 : 3 L 5 S ..' L - , 5 u I L: u Q E U 1. - Qu :::- ,-Q.: gfggu ,,,m:L 5 .-2' 1-Ii 'S as g-:gg 35,32 gg Eggs? Eg-:E 52 Q: 51,15 al 3 E-as '--I Q. :g,f- '71-fE2 of - Z --gf, ., 5. ufu, gg, .. :E l f S- -2 5.1!-2 5? 'sf eaghgi "f,g""' 1? :I -- - .. E 3 - . - 1 53 2 2 '- 525 5? 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Y ' reafurer MEMBERS ' Senate: H owe of Repre.fentative5: Lawrence Beattie H. B. Sanders William Eagleton A W. E. Staley Wvebfterian: Luther Russell Sylvan Andrews Athenaean: Zetalethiann Philologianf: J. C. Looney Corrinne Breeding Elsie Van Slyke Virgil Riddle Edith Ross Lucile Shuttee Pieriani: ' Eudelphiam: Christine Williams Hazel Davidson Ruth Ellison Margaret Harlow FACULTY ' H. H. Herbert L. Q. Campbell Dr. H. C. Gossard MEMBERS OF COUNCIL BY VIRTUE OF WEARING THE FORENSIC "O" Vernon Crabb Adelbert Brown Cordon Stater M. Campbell Carl Magee C. C. Taliaferro Mitchel O. Ellis Joshua Lee Robert Pruet Robert Rea J. Roy Orr el b -176- Oratorical Council J X Top Row-Crabb, Williams, Riddle, Campbell, Ellison Sccond Roz4'iMoiicrief, Looney. Van Slyke, Gossard, Statcr Third Row-Russell. Orr, Pruet, Breeding, Cox Faufllx Rau-Sanders, Shuttce, Ross Staley, Davidson Haitom Row-Taliaferro, Lee, Beanie, Brown -177- 4 gl l x M 95 li I1 , l I 'f l E 2 I BAss OLDHAM BowsER A ' OKLAHOMA-COLORADO DEBATE 1 Held at Norman, 1V1arch 23, 1917 L 1 A7jirmaz1'vff Negative' Y , COLORADO OKLAHOMA I Colorado 1-Oklahoma 2 ' Question-Resolved, that the principle of investigation of industrial disputes as embodied in the 1 1 Canadian Compulsory Investigation Act should be adopted by the Congress of the United States. 5 . OKLAHOMA-KANSAS DEBATE Held at Lawrence, Nlarch 23, 1917 ' f f1ji1'nzazi11f JVegafivf 2 I 1 Q OKLAHOMA KANSAS 1 ,: Oklahoma 2-Kansas 1 7 I f , E1 5 l l ' l l l l 2 ll lil 1 fi I l i 3 gr E l 1 1 ' s l. 1 l l 1 , gl . 'l l it f lfil 9 l 1 li l ll BROWN RIDDL1-: STATER 1 ga 3 il' ,dnl T..t.w, Wvmggj, EL...,.fi,.,,.e ,,:V -:.,., ,.,,,:4,, 432, - "ieirfT'tiiii!Y:,,j,,,i1.:47w.f-A5 I W 1 p 1 L mf K H EEE' W I Lf V M Y Y W ,,-fWi , I A All 1' ' 4J'1Ti.- -178- CAMPBELL Koen OKLAHOMA-MISSOURI DEBATE Held at Norman, April 16, 1917 .-ljirmafivz' Negatiw OKLAHOMA MISSOURI Question-Resolved, that all revenues for state and local government should be derived from a single tax on land values. OKLAHOMA-TEXAS DEBATE Held at Austin, Texas, April 16, 1917 .f1jfirn1atiffr Negatiw TEXAS OKLAHOMA CRABB PRUET -179- XIANDIVER V HENSON ' SOPHIA NEWCOMB DEBATE Held at New Orleans, April 12, 1917 I I Question-Resolved, that labor and capital should be compelled to arbitrate all their disputes arising on public utilities in legally constituted Arbitration Courts. Ajirmativf SOPHIA NEWCOMB Negativz OKLAHOMA I ORITORICAL CONTESTS Peace Oratorical Contest ,...... . .,.,..,.,,.,...,.....,.,,4....,..,....,....................... Earl Sheppard Held at Stillwater, April 6, 1917 Subject-"War and Internationalismf' Old Line Oratorical Contest .,..........,,.,................,..,........,...,..,.......,..,. Jesse Geldersl' 'Gelders left school before the contest and C. Looney took his place as substitute. Looney's subject was "The Child in the Cotton Field." Prohibition Oratorical Contest ,........,..,................,...................,.......,., Jed J. Johnson Held at Tulsa, April 20, 1917 Subjfct-"The Passing Blight of American Nlanhoodw Render Medal Contest-Spring of 1916 ..,..,....................,,.... VVon by C. Looney Subjfct-"The Striker." Proh1b1t1on National Contest ............,.,,..............,.....,...,......,...... Won by Joshua Lee Held at Lexington, Kentucky, December, 1916 , 5' Q LEE GELDERS SHEPPARD JoHNsoN LOONEY -180- A 19 17 . ' of? A 14 be v-0 .wave aezwif 5 O Mwawas -Q-em 4Qg'o2j1u?2glSZ,il'eg9f,'0'Z,U 'J " S1f2'Poos32N2m'b:: 95' ..g Q ' 1 ly' 4, SALTER ARMSTRONG SMITH 55 emo 521 Cup Contest The B and M Clothmg Company of Oklahoma C1ty donated a cup to be con tested for by all of the l1terarv soc1et1es 1n the Umversxty The name of the W1n mug soc1et1es W1ll be engraved on the cup together Wxth the date of the contest each year Much 1nterest was taken 1n thls contest last year The cup was won last year by the Webstenan L1terary Soclety The contests for th1s year w1ll be held 1n Aprll and 1nd1cat1ons po1nt to some very mterestmg and profitable 1nter soclety debates LAST YEAR S RESULTS Senate Senate Forum Athenaeans Sooner Bar Athenaeans Athenaeans Websterxans House of Representatlves Websterlans Webster1ans QQ! 4? gl! 0 ffo 65 gg? 7,5 02.1 741- 019 Q' 4'I ffl: W2 an 93 X Pet -as so Vs L vs. I l 4 fox. P vs. l T. J Ur. 1 1 A zu. l ' y I ' l A S1 -181- , .. ,....s.i,,.j -F N V,-i fc..-'. . W, -'..a'f'xf' x ' " 'Q 1-f nw i , '-sv: V Li Cs l ll 1 I. .A 1 1 f 523: QS? l gi ar 'Ciba News of iinllercollegiale Debating one Orallory 3 , l in the Kniversity of Cklaboma . if . y E, MPORTANT achievements are not the results of hasty action. This is H no less true in oratory and in debate. A spirit of co-operation between l debate coach and orators and debaters has been very noticable. Har- 'Yi ' M mony has aided in raising the standards of debating and oratory. Our iff prospects are good for all victorious debate teams. The local oratorical contests Ei were among the best ever held at the University. Joshua Lee won first in the Pro- 4 fl hibition National Contest. We met the University of Missouri and Texas in a lf triangular debate this year for the first time. The Girls debated Sophia Newbomb College of New Orleans. The work this year has been very satisfactory. v . But it is only by looking at the hindrances, causes and remedies that real pro- 2 gress can be made. Too little interest has been taken in literary society work. Meetings have not been well attended because of other confiicting activities and Qf the uninteresting nature of the programs. Efforts should be made to minimize Zh the number of other activities held on literary society nights. More time should be put in on the preparation of the programs. Not only would this give greater 3 development to the individual member but to other members as well. A literary A society should not be regarded as a social organization but an organization for the li development of ability in the line of debating, oratory and parliamentary practice. i Tl lVIany do not employ much of their time in the art of forensics because they feel that the reward is too meager. A man may work all year on a debate or an F, oration and only those in the small inner circle of his life will know of the self- fl sacrifice which he makes. fl It is discouraging to talk to empty seats after one has worked hard for six or seven months in the preparation of his subject. The Dean of Undergraduates could refuse approval of other functions on the dates of our annual debates. 5 The Pan-Hellenic Council of men and women could aid in avoiding conflicting l dates. The task is not impossible but will take consistant effort, unbounded en- p thusiasm, and untiring energy. 2 More prizes, medals and trophy cups would increase the interest in oratory 1' and debate. Some prizes are already provided but there should also be prizes f for the winners of the second, third, and even fourth places, for often these con- 5 tests are so close that chance rather than merit decides who succeeds and who loses. S Men who can, could add to the interest in this work by providing prizes for the y other places in our contests. . i But the participants must become imbued more thoroughly with the idea Q that the real reward is self-mastery, real preparation for life. From this group must grow the feeling that too little credit has been given to this work and that after 5 all one who misses this development is failing to get the best in college life. 1 1 I MM f -3 Y 7 Fl- W V wi H V 1 , tb. '...c.:-fray.: "', . . - f-A, .v 1'-f 4"a:uff"1ii'1f iff' 3 Y-rant-,L"'.'.,-' 1, . H. ' . ,, -- K ev s I il -182- U w , 'I V wij I 'l it J Mg 1 iN ,+ , , l w Ml 4wwMgll.l,Il nlnlllfylflffff f I W MU ' ' l li F l qw u' 3133:-5 I',f 5 T i ' 5 Q ' -lgif Ziirl- il-.1-f-5-K 2 -l - if-4 b 'M ZFQ? + fifl iw JN TW , nifIly"" I f 6 ffm Z ' Q U' W f ,fun if f' .Q.u5.vv+lMl l1 gl 1 U' I f I UH!! 11+ 1' ' :milf 'M H -1831 E 19 PIEE 17 0' af f 6 60 2? 'Q-' Q9 any Q5 0 66- 1 Q9 x ns. . 1 .1 , 1' fl . 11 5 O ONEQ -- fa, w is h!-.11-2-f'f7fZv" M fe6f2' v91si2e?:sa'3agfJ Orchestra Uiecital FREDERIK HOLMBERG FALL S CARPENTER Conduftof C07l6'K7'l Mdflff SOI OISTS PAUL S CARPENTER Vzolznzft E LANE BARTLETT Harput OLIVIA DEMAND Contralto AvsEL WHITE Trombomft CLAUD joux soN Manager PROGRAM Svmphony No 5 CF1rst Movementj Glac1er Garden Walt? Orcheftra Habanera ffrom Carmen Mu: DeMand and Orchestra Harp Solo 11111: Bartlett Spanish Dance Norwegxan Dance Slav Dance Crehrxtra fbi Hungarxan Dance Mr Carpenter Trombone Solo Mr W lute Plque Dame fOverture Moment MUSICHI Crchertra aj The Years at the Sprmg Qbj An Ir1sh Love Song Alu: DeMa1zd Dance of Hours March Cfrom Tannhauser Beethoven Keler Bela Blzet Selected Mosykowsk Gneg Dvorak Krexsler Brahms jochalm Selected Suppe Schubert Beach Lange Ponchxellx Wagner fe go M 'vas ' s W T . A . , I A . . , D . L 4 M. . . I H .....,........,.........,.......,..,.....................,.............,........,......,.,..,..... - D ....,.....,..,.....,.,,..,........,........,.............,............. 1, ..........................,..,.....,................. ' 7 i 1, ' Kal Pretty Rose Marie ..,.,.,.....,,..,..,..,.,,....,..,.........,.....,....,...,.,.....,.................,...............,' .,,...,.........,..,..,.. ' Q ' . J. ..,..,.........................,............,.,,.,..............,.,........,........,.........r.............,..............., .. f h ' ,, ....,..,......... . ....,..,..,............,..,.........,,..................,....,.................................. ,. is ,, .............. .. .... . ..... ..... . .,.......,............V...,.4.........,..,.,,.,..,..................,..... . . . X D ..........,.......,.....,.....................,......,...........,..,..,....,..,.....,....,,..,..,....,.,.............,. I , , , ., ,I -184- S , -A 19 THE iv . 'Y . Q - v T? qt! 'AQ "'5?"'WS wiwk S O .1 9'1':v'-rr-fr-ef-'-fe 452+-i ff. : M!-iwafzvff g -fa:-i miiimf.-stag! 9614 t W5 r ?' v3.1 up an 2? 2' ya g at ' ri 415 , Qs l SI a 92? r Q9 . , 0:0 L ai- if' , 04 T A, lp Elm Glaze Club Recital In the past few years it has been the custom of the Menls Glee Club in the University to make a trip outside the state. Last year the terminal ofthe trip was St. Louis. This year the trip was increased and the termination of the trip found the boys in San Francisco. Each year before the Glee Club starts on its trip a recital is given of the same nature as the program given on the trip. This year the club made its appearance in the local opera house on the evening of the twenty-second of February. A large audience greeted them, for the students were anticipating just what came- a good program. Solos, quartettes, musical comedies, reading and chalk-talks- held the audience spell-bound for nearly two and one-half hours. I A I -195- 4 L l l l l l l l 1 6 l 'ffacully Hecitals .1,,, if,l,'iHE Fine Arts School ofthe University of Oklahoma does much in the way of affording social evenings for the students. Recitals are given by many of the Fine Arts Organizations. The most important or one of " " the best attended of all of these recitals are the ones given by the faculty of the Fine Arts School. There are usually three or four given each year, and each year the attendance grows. The recitals given by the faculty of the Fine Arts School has done much in creating a higher sense of appreciation of the value of music, on the part of the students. The students not only within the Fine Arts School but in all the other schools of the University as well, look forward to the recitals of the members of the faculty of the School of Fine Arts as one of the most important events in the college year. The students in the School of Fine Arts are required to attend all of these recitals before receiving credit in their work. The recitals each year draws an appreciative audience from the nearer communi- ties to the University-in fact it has become an important event in the calendar year not only for the students in the University but for the citizens of neighboring cities as well. The nature of the programs for the Faculty Recitals are very inviting. The programs consist of vocal and instrumental solos and duets. A new feature has been added to the faculty recitals in the introduction of the Harp. This feature has added a great amount of interest to the Faculty Recital programs. The faculty recitals in the past have always been given at the Franning Opera House but with the appropriation for our new Fine Art home it is expected that the recitals will be held after next year in the new Auditorium which is to be in connection with the Fine Arts Building. That the new home for the recital will add more attraction to the program is the prediction. -186- XXNX 1 mm' X n NXIM X 1 R U' X w I ' N 1 ' x 1 N WV ' . ' M XX XXX 'T X In 'N X -x X XuXmXl XWX X X ,X X X ' g I' yr X W lx ,w,1HyW'Xl,XXXnxX N- 1 XHlIl v wa. l.. WSL..wl:--.--MlI'!!ll"'ffYf!0ff Img L l ..,--.i... I X.. N,--f-....i....W ,,.'uv ff M' ' wi V' - W K':1l f , 4 AWG f Q 'iQ' !" I X if T g f l rg- r 'Y 7 ,- ' - 4 5121- gf.-'5!f?fLg - 2 - 4 ,- f- E : Nl U, -9 gf 555 i Q if Fi '-,Ll-. I 'II IQ Y -u -F .S-.Q ffcti V ffl E ff EY X a ' gm , Y, hh' - -Q -,........-:- 2':i 4--i '-. Q '-T-,ilf ,A .1, ' i' Af. EA-75' '- -4 T5 Ea"' -E'-.,4..-" JX : fly! is M 2? WX. -E , 2? I" ' jf-55-" Xxx -Q f wi X 4-pi ? -il, 5 fffzaw Zi'-.E , iii X . .,3, N ---Z ...- - lx ' , 5 X W XQ,-,ii Xl ' V144 ' ' 19052: "' ,, Yfi z kgqm , 'X,XX ,fl-, if iafirlw I w ! X XX rgwwlfllllljXr,,,Xmi A XX X ' M, 'l"'7X'ylX,ImI'w1Xw NXMI 'IXN A 'gi X I N w ' H XX XX 1: X X X ,X XX X P W' y 4 1 i I "Jw Llx 1-ull X "X 'y I , W l H , MIL nX1NH1l,U, 1W ' -187 ff" -If ,.-1-w,.-f-an-f---W Kiln' ,--"4 ff' ,J,,-1111-':"' l-:f-7952? 1' -an-. " ff' ',..-J -' fam. ' 4. fl dig ,aj . --ff- -M-M. -Q--W-A--1-a-1 i Wie ie E ' i fri L ii fit iz'-1 2, , I - 5 li i' 45 a'51iLs.2fw2f:FDC3e'f31?5Q1-'rfieiififVal ff-'Lf ' U .Iss 1 ii P' -- be so ei ' i'N',f' gi : L N ii if yr T K P" lk 095 Q. Ep. if , ff li lic ll 1 ,iq l y H 3,5 ij 5 Sl J 2 F lr 1: A ' E53 f Top Row-Gwinn, Lee, Potterf, Nunn, Robinson, Dougherty. ii, Bozmm Row-Slnxtt, Pruet, Nelson, Copeland. "f lr O 0 S 'fllumor Yaurlesq ue Commmtlee in W The Junior Burlesque Committee has been Working for months on the re- I production of the "bones and nuts" among the students, faculty and those closely I, E connected with the University. The Burlesque is the biggest, dramatic event of ' , the college year and finds no competitor in the Mollycoddle. Tongues are often 2, jg much hotter than type, and "the play is the thing." From all reports this year l the Burlesque bids fair to surpass all of the former ones. EQ MEMBERS OF THE BURLESQUE COMMITTEE F Strauder Nelson, Chairman Frank Dougherty y George Shutt Fayette Copeland, Jr. Joshua Lee ' Elise Potterf ' 1 Allie Mae Gwinn W. Irvin Nunn , Robert P. Pruet Robert P. Robinson ' ji 1 s s V l f -188- '4 C A I 9 ii 1 7 ,. ,QW S O ON E Q m"1"f"'rBsfff"w'a gg avg-a sv-avwgfee 'fCi.gsp,,1,a,,,ggg3,5,gLj 'aw as 63 ' 73 22' 59 A '49 63: G-A' ll 92 'All A irq .91 5422 4562 '53 so qc ill L9 wobbles Senior Class Play ' 1916 E. MARIE ANDERSON ....,.........,...,. ,....., D irector CAST OF PLAY Eula Russell Merle Woods Mary Gordon John Mac Campbell Anne McCall Vernon Crabb William Warner C Evelyn Miller Spot Geyer -189- -1 I9 T 1-1 ' 'I - s O O N E IQ - A - Q.'i"vma eJ5f-5.1 fss6fZ"' P-iifi'-'-wa?-'Zi2E9Z?63gQ1 93 Q? iff: "' o W7 2? Ts UU 019 160 if LZ sf 60' 3 0-0 if, atb 950 Q P .l 6: 15 ,J 'Dramatic 'ffllay I At the second annual Shakespearian production presented by the Depart- ment Of Dramatic Arts, the students in public speaking gave an eveningis enter- tainment consisting Of an arrangement by Miss EI Marie Anderson of several scenes from Anthony and Cleopatra, and another arrangement of Katheryn and Petruchio, from the Taming of the Shrew. The Casts for the evening were: ANTHONY AND CLEOPATRA E. MARIE ANDERSON .,.....,..,.,....,.,i...,.....,.....,..,.......... Cleopatra FRONIE ASHER .......4..,.,..,..... ........ E gypzian Dancer JEWEL DEAN BRODIE .....,... ,........,........,.....,.. I ri: JOHN MAC CAMPBELL ........ ..,.,....,., M .essenger FAY SIIEPPARD ,....,.......... .,......,. C harmion Q. D. GIBBS ........,,,.........,.,..............,,.,......,............,......... Qfillexar . KATHERYN AND PETRUCHIO E. MARIE ANDERSON ,..,.,.,.,........,.............,...,............. Katheryn DEANE HOWARD ......,.,.,.. ...,.,. P elruchio JOSHUA LEE .,...4..,..........., 4..4.....,.. B aptirzfa JOHN MAC CAMPBELL ....... .........,....... G rumio VERNON CRABB ....,....,..,.. .,...,... M uric Mafter CHAS. STEPHENS ..,.,..,. ....4...,,... B iondelle Q. D. GIBBS ,.......,.... SARENA TAYLOR WII.LIAM CLINE. VERNON CRABB.. GLEN FARRIS ....., AMER LINCOLN.. ....,...Piedro ,. .,...,.,.. Curtir ..4,....,.,..Gregory .....,..The Tailor ..,.4.,...NalharLie! ,.........,..Adarn, XX X X N W X ff f f ff, XX X XX M my X X Nl! lwsxxf' X iw y 'l',iXU' 1- 4 X X X X fzff' X ffffjf VIZ fi , f X f H',VQx X O XX XXX XSX X X ' ' A mf N XX XX 1 Nlinnie Potts ,.......,.,..,... .....Religious Education A 19 'l'l"leE 'iv A I "be Q'feare':s e.e:ew?b9 S O O E if rf.. . - . . E gf?a..m, g5Sz!i.t,g.gae g y y g g g 'J D W3 "Q Us Q, Q. :Sil We 79 f4.1 U43 in 'Q amp - 231 ai' 3.9 0: Y? to 37. 127. CE. IN. OFFICERS l EDITOR Ross .,..........................,.......... ..,....,.......,.. P resident - CARRIE WILLY COFFMAN ......... ..........,. V ice-President ELOISE EAGLETON ...,.......,,.... .,...... G eneml Secretary Lo'rT1E CONLAN ,.......,......... .4............... S ecretary MARGARET COLEMAN ,....,.. ..........,.......... T rearurer CORRINE BREEDING ...,..4.....A...,..,.,.............,...... Annual Member DEPARTMENTS Iris Baughman. Olivia DeMand .....,.........,...Religious Meetings Hazel Davison ........ ..,....., H ouse and Room Hedwig Schafer ....,, ...i.............. ,.... P u blicity Grace Norris ......, .,.,.... C hurch. Relations Bertha Peters. ,. ...............B1ble Study Gertrude Howe ....... Flora Maloy ..... Lela Stephens... DeEttei Clifton. Ruth Tolbert .... ................Missionary .......Service Department ................Employrnent ..................Extension ........Social Service Margaret Coleman ..,...... ..........,.......... V .Finance Elsie Van Slykeu- .,.................. Ways and Means Margaret Archdeason ,..............,.... Student Life Carrie Will Colfman ......... ....4..... M embership Hazel Beattie ................ .....,..... B ig Sister Gladys Drennan .............................,........,. Social Hilda DeBarr ...... Conference and .Convention Elise Potterf .... ...... ................., A s sociation News l 1 -192- ,4 'N 1 .I I , n 1 1 . , , Q, nsmb.. L - Wi ,V Z ' , " ' x ,. ,L ' 1, th' M I' ' .. ' 'Q , , ' fZ"r:f-'N5 5 w , , , A '- f-'V fin 1 ? ww fi ff 45 Y? ft -V F152 M-2-zz,-. SJR fif' m1Q32i ?bfffj Qi FEW 'aww 'K if Lfwil 'wi aa, ' QQ. , :E ' 'Q K Mm E: 523 . PM E 1 ,1 ' . ' W 6. Q , 1 7 f fc, .2 5 g , I, 1 '55 1 E5 E2 2 1 X. ' ,.: 3' 1 Q22 3 4 -if 5 : 1 Yi ii if V. . U - A if Q.: N ... 'Q in .5 iff -9 '25, E 13 gg G E3 are by Sf wr-1 . ' FQ 4 52 - 2' - Q -E g fi . F2 1-9 if ' as , ia N e , ia .li 9' E5 35 ri in 5 5 EE A 5.5 Ei H .55 V2 ES 2 Q EW' 1 lg H Q 5-DQ 1' f sf Ig .f f E N Y E -, i, . . , .. .. . 1 W, .1 my X V 'iiwt .m f I -193- A I9 7 as ' v 2' 'If . 5 O ONED 45.2250 3 1s15t,,g.w u-aesiiiiimnaaggg Q-1. as 5' 7" eq W7 553 f4n in 4'I 95 Q9 235 S - 5 'A -ei C, A. Cabinet I fb vb ,- Top Row-Morris, Hill, Russell, Riddle. Brewer. Bollam Row-Brown, Eagleron, Wolfe, Lippert, Wallace. OFFICERS OTTO BREWER ....... ..,,.,,,....,.......,.....,. ............. P r ericiznz A. M. WALLACE ....... ............ .,...... V i ce-Prefident F. D. STEGER ............... ......, G eneml Secretary EARNEST LIPPERT ....... ...,....,......., S ecretary VIRGIL RIDDLE ..............................,............. ..........,.. 7 'rearurer DEPARTMENTS Wm. Eagleton...Student Mem. Advisory Com. Strauder Nelson ...................,...,.............. Finance Luther Russell ................,....,....., Mission Study Robert Pruet ..........,........' ,,...,. ..,. , .Bible Study Prof. C. H. Stocking ........ Vocational Guidance Louis Morris ............................,............,.,.... Social Tom Hill ..........,....,..... ......... P ractical Service Charles Stevens ...... .... , ...l..., D eputations 'Earl Brown .,........ ......... E mployrnent l 'l -194- Ai MVIT '- P? Q, N, !,:4 . Srila A K rv l.,l-4. 'H 'N Y A J V ry if S 05.31 FEED em 1 1 wa is me 1111 11 11 '1 1"1 1111111 1 11' 11 1 '1 1 1" 1 311' 3-: 1 'sg 95 I 1 1 1 1 1V I 1111111 R111 1, 1 1. 11 1 1 1 I 1 " .111 1 11 1 - 1 -1- 101 1111111111 1 ' 1 1 1111111LLM11 111 11 - - 1 1 , Kflfil M X A Eili-W1 1 1 5 1 S11 1 X5 1 1 1 ff' f-5 ?S 1 11 M 1 ' 91:ggl q f KMNR 5 x 1 I1 1 111 X' QS 1 1 1l1M7ff111111111lmT11,k Q il 1 1 111111,','I' K' ,JM 1 1 M 017 I 1 1 1 . 1 K 1 1 1 Aw1i?5W 1 jf .1 I .1'l . 11 H ,1 HV1 11 1'1111M V Www? M11 11 116 1 1 511 1 1 1 11 1 1 11'1111111111H1111 11111111111111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1111111,,111111,11111 111 1 -191 .. 4 1 i 1 I L N l x I- I Y, ,..---.3. l....,,.V- Xxx - ' -w H---.E X ,Y A -A-, ,,,k t W.,-K5-V .X ., , , X V . Q .I fl, ,X ex- - , . - ijvx ,W K "Q ve. gr-, x'CL:,,X-X -, ,' V' ..+. ,xx eE,,, , , 1 h v v A F W, Y E , I 1 5 L 1. Z 1 1 5 fi J I an r .2 I 2 55521 p 5 Tinker- .fraternity Dance ' gall' M if g A A 2 M A V+ 1 E? r I Q 5+ V 5 h 1 li ' 31 1: 1 3 Hi E 1 M Q 1 'M V g ee 5 1' , : iii 9 . Q Q Uf V iz' , 5 'i i fi A 3 , D E M 1 3 - Q Harris. Durant, Furman, Ames, Orr, Reasor. M. johnson. S 'xl I 5 n W . A 1 5, fi Q INTER-FRATERNTTY DANCE COMMITTEE E 1 ' 's , Q Kappa Alpha: Kappa Sigma: ' , 1 Nlarshall Harris YV. E. Durant . g A I Sigma Nu: Sigma Alpha Epxilon: a I r Q E C. D. Reasor Montford Johnson 5 ' 3 i Ben Allen Ames p S i . . . A A Beta Theta Pz: Szgma Chz: it I If 'I Henry M. Furman Milo Orr , 5 I Q E21 A fs H' Ll IL I 5 M p I A 1 W1 fe, .e,, A A S D E - 4 5 W . -P p -eg Yi? - - '-f- ill' - -- W- - Y V Q 'rr'AA"1ii J -196- w 1 1 1 'me 517 I, t -?m!?,,G rang., Q ' ., . ' Q A . f 1' LQ' , 35255292026 g f gg r 'eafkaigszggggh 1 i in l T 3 E'-e . in fs Ai my 93, L sg -91 W L I ' U Junior rom y 2- ' l 1? leg . X . Top Rau'-Tillotsnn, Wilkinson, Robinson, Bass. Harrell. Bottom Rou--Mallee, Hill. Williams, Thomason. The Junior Prom for the college year of 1917 was held on the thirteenth of April. The dues for the Junior prom for this year were made conservative so that the big social event of the year for the Juniors might be better attended than it has been in previous years. The Committee worked very hard this year and arranged a very ex- cellent program for this event. It was at first decided that the event would be held in Oklahoma City, but later it was decided to cancel the engagement and bring the event to Norman so that all might attend. For three Weeks prior to the prom the committee planned Junior practice dances which proved very successful. JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE Tom Hill, Chairman Niyrtle Wilkinson Gladys McBee Harry Bass Delos Tillotson Beuna King Ruth Williams L. W. Thomason Howell Harrell Robert P. Robinson l il -197- . Pl 17 S. .. L ,. v '? . i 4? . '03 zwfsfyff "bf ' -5 1'o- 1 7 -' W . Is ai ah i L Q? Q To 2? i sl gi' ss- llo y VARNER TILLOTSON THOMASON AMES r 'law School Smoker According to the usual custom of the Law School the Junior Class of the Laws staged their smoker given to the other two classes and the faculty at the beginning of the school year. This social gathering is arranged for the purpose of giving the Freshmen an opportunity to become acquainted with the other two classes and the members of the facultyg also to teach them the traditions of the law school and the things expected of them as prospective members of the Bar. Ben Allen Ames presided as master of ceremonies. After much cider and many smokes the revelry began. Ben Allen Ames made the address of Welcome from the junior Class, Lewis Morris and Eugene Monnet responding for the Senior and Freshman Classes, respectively. Dean Monnet, Professors Kulp, Foster, Wilson and Cheadle of the faculty made short talks that bespoke of the Cider and smokes already enjoyed. Wilson refused to give his traditional Swede story but gave the Lady Bug, which entirely made up therefor. Dean Buchanan was the Faculty representative of the School of Arts and Sciences. The Sooner lVIale Quartette also rendered several highly appreciated numbers. The members of the Smoker Committee were Louie Kneeland, Delos Tillotson, O. F. Varner and Wells Thomason. -198- Ii'9 17 . v-'W . ve fy Q21 I - 5 0 o N E fs - QGZ?1'vs2.. e.5525:v es:-'Ze 0 I vii?-m.-:5iZiSg?Z?"Esf9 V , at gqg ?'l "3 f' Q 60 29' 'Q f-EJ 63: f 1111 QQ sg, s 922 Q9 Q . 000 gif at . -0' ' f MS SI. Tlatrick was 'ln 'Engineer ST. PAT BOARD E. W. PEMBLETON ........A.A....A...................,,.. ,......, P resident A. E. ERICKSON ..A,... ,,..,4..... T reasurer G. N. HELLER ,.....,... .....,,,....... S ecretary TOM SORRY ...,........................,..,,...,..,.,,.,...,,........,,,. Publicafionr COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Jones ,........,.........,,.,..,....,.......,. Civil Engineering Humphries ..........,..,.... lvlechanical Engineering Freeman .,........ ,....,.... E lectrical Engineering Donaldson ....,..,. ...,... C hemical Engineering Orr ...4.........,..,.. ,.,..... E ngineering Geology Bohrer ...4...... ,..,................,.......... S hops VValters .......,. .......,...,..,..,.,..,.. P hysics Richards ..,...... ....,. Traffic Jamison ....,.. .,,....... B anquet Hoffman ......... ....... D ecorations Mackey ...,.... .......,....,... F avors Heller .....,.. .,,..,,,.. .........,.. I nvitations Orr ................,.,.,.....,....,.....,......,..,.,....,..,.... Dance The Seventeenth of March was the big day. The Campus fairly bristled with green. All of the Irish sentiment eminated from the Engineering building, where the open house celebration was to be staged in the afternoon. Green ed- itions ofthe Oklahoma Daily, Were flying here and there over the campus. But all the Engineers were within the building busy with some stunt either to educate or fool the Visitors. The night before the St. Pat Dance was given. The programs Were bound and printed in green. Needless to say all of the Engineers were as equal in the deliverance of the fantastic toe as were they at the drafting of the machine work. At the open house all of the visitors were conducted through the building to see the shown samples of the student work and the many special stunts. In the evening the banquet was given, with President Brooks acting as Toast- master. The plates served, numbers one hundred and forty. The whole celebration was managed by the students and was carried in true engineering style. Each department had a special committee and each student had some particular duty to perform. In this Way responsibilities could not be easily shifted, and the result was that every piece of Work planned, was brought up on time for the opening at two o'clock. il -199- 2 19l'l'l"lE 17 .-s a 1 es, A A 5 E393 I Y.,,, 1, . 1'- e ekifiv 'FESSQZ-'J "' , g ree?-1svZiCi3E?Z45I3iQl 'J V ' 22' 550 e 'L'-1 63: V- ain Q ov al, 1 Chain of 'Events M 64 . 'LW 0 . ' . K sept. 23-1700 students enroll. SEPT- 6 Q59 Sept. 25-Greeks meet Greeks in fierce conflict. A Sigma Chi puts 2 1 Beta colors on Harvey Shelton while on the Sigma doorstep. ' 'gg'-T,-Qs Q Y sept. 26-Milamepledgss sigma Nu in Beta House. Q egos? Sis S2 1 Sept. 27-Harry Halleyand Jonnie Toberman, caught enrolling for the 'h'rtee .th time. 6Q?PQ02OOQQgO Sept. 28-Bill Cordell elected President ofthe Democratic and begins ,100 STUDENTS to mobilize them at once. ' Sept. 30-Fgotball season opens. Shawnee Catholics, 0, Okla. 107. ANNUAL. yM,,.wKwMl V I Oct. 2-Republicans organize. jk gf.: -- 'Ven Oct. 3-Sooner Stall announced. 8 gi y, Oct. 4-Dallas or Bust. Fess Morgan Busted. 1: 5 -, xl Oct. 5--First pep meeting of the year. 6 I I U17 - Oct. 6-Annual Y.M. and Y.W. Mixer. -v il.,- Oct. 7-Football game. Southwestern, Og Oklahoma, 140. ' Oct. 9-Olivia finds to her surprise that her little sister is six.fee1, two and tips the scale at 190, for Dorsey was a big overgrown COHMW boy- ' Gtaovs HENSLEY . Oct. 10-Various Glee Clubs organized. Roughnecks generate pep O E-LEC-I-ED 'pRoSH" for the Kendall game., C QU EEN Oct. 11-"We'll get Kendall." T X Oct. 13-King Hall Open-house. A Lg' Oct. 14-O. U. loses for the first time to a football team within the -iq: hQ State. Henry Kendall, 145 Oklahoma, 0. mAX"",.? wa' Oct. 15-"Stung By-Gum" Special Rates refused by the Sante Fe to the Texas Game. 'Slogan Ranges-Various ones-"To K 'Il H - - - with the Santa,Fe,"-"We'll walk to Dallas. , Oct. 16-Mystery in the air. Three K. A. brothers disappear. 40? F':EZi:.xT:fLiL.N':,ES Oct. 17--Teddy's conquests are centered on the Hdisdainful Ethel." l 'spar LIGHT STARS Oct. 21-Sooners beaten by the Longhorns. e Oct. 22-Thetas call on Flossie Fletcher, who had just arrived from - - -,I Austin. V Oct. 23-Edith Moore gets in on a scheme of Theta girls for making jg f it Ais and beats Neva out of her seat-'in the front row of Uncle CQ-J TV T' Buck's History 155 class. Oct. 24-Republicans and Democrats rally for the coming election. I M Oct. 25-Gladys Hensley elected Freshman Queen. Oct. 28-Football: Missouri, 215 Oklahoma, 13. N RUTH .1-" COTTON Oct. 31-"Help Wind the Clock." Evidently it had just about O! I 3. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. run down. 52,500 raised by the students for the Y. M. C. A., within six days. 1-Latest thing in Sooner Football Scrimmage by Bennie's Hudson Super Six. 2-Vandlver and Henson win in the Girls debate tryout. 3-Ruth and Cotton put on a show for the Pi Phi sisters. However nothing uncommon. 6-Geology students leave for the Arbuckles. 3 ij: .1 ,,,g x .Jig Els Q3 Por on A snpw I FOR YHF PI PMI 5,3fERiJ ,M-,, l 1 -201- 1 -0 mqf- fe fm' QTL? ggi! 9 f y Q. as :Jae '35-4.e.vss5 Z 0 WQ5 sr 9 u 19 THE 17 so O " fi 7 QQQZQQSBSI.. NW FREAKICLECTION BET-7 AIBEING A .,..f- in A KAW' ? F. WESTPALA. or R WRITU Eg H 5R55 em: HER 3 ALL AN 50 AN GRO HER SIAM: 59 So ND BRO NCR So AN su so RKL ov 'VU lDl-NY Ol LA AGGES 7 A IVh:N gowns NU DEC THRIFTY JOE END! -me rn gr A umm S 0 A OKLA UNI MM u r-an luyxz CHHLLHNGE O Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov 7 Elecuon Day 8 Woe to the 1V1lson bettors 9 Woe to the Hughes bettors 10 Freak elect1on bets Douglas Jack Rabrt Fall Bonham and LeRoy flmore chref partrclpants 11 Kmgfisher defeated 13 Kansas 21 Sooners 13 13 Aspmng Kmg Hall Grrls orgamze themselves mto the P111 Club The Preamble reads Deemxng It necessary for the future soc1al and domestic welfare of ourselves we the recogruzed prlls of the Umversxtv do herebv estabhsh thas constrtutron Motto Take One Brttcr P111 Colorr Powder and Pamt Rrquzrementf for Mcmbmrhzp Make a date wrth any boy rn the Unnversrty Q1 N Nov 14-Slgma Alpha Eps1lon grven exght places on the All Okla homa Team by Brother Chet Westfall Nlov 15 Cotton threatens to lxck hlollycoddle Vfemorles of Smpe Davrs and hrs pet snlpes Snlpe IS gone but not forgotten Nov N ov Nov Nov Nov Nlov 'Nlov Nlov Xlov Nov Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec 16 Class Football Freshmen 13 un1o1s13 17 Sxx Betas call on Dean Glttmger 18 Kansas Aggres 14 Oklahoma 13 20 Nlr 'Xlss1d rn Sparush Class La Senor1ta Grlpm as muy hnda 22 un1ors wln football game from the Freshmen 25 At last Razorbacks 13 Oklahoma 14 26 John Grdney breaks a date for Fess Morgan at the P1 Phr house 28 Vlass meetmg held for the purpose of co operatmg IH the campalgn for new bulldmgs 30 Orchestra leave on thexr tour 30 Thanksglvrng Hohdavs Oklahoma Aggres are trampled by the Sooners 4 School opens agarn 6 Basketball pract1ce 1n full swav Osh Lee gxves hrs ora tron 1n Chapel 7 Semors vote to erect a second memor1al 9 Sophomores wrn class champronshrp 1n football 9 The hrmt for e2ot1sm and self concert Danna Colhns 1 bet any man 1n the house I can take has glrl from hmm wrthrn ten days trme 11 Sooner fag Day 12 Football O s grven Frank McClam elected Captarn 14- oe Mathews gets rxch qurck by standmg by the bottle labeled A drme IS the prlce of a drlnk 15 Some nerve for a fat man Dean Holmberg challenges any man m the Umversrty to a skatmg contest 16- Statlstrcal B111 subdued 1 l':l-.."-- V!-.af-ig Vw - 4 t 0 .. V K o ', 5 0 H , o F . nv- ' 053 fa. 1 'fi' ze Ya. 0 . .4 rg' 4651 ex-.gy 9 00' 1, .dl ' Y . - . 1 '41 -V: -14 I0 I , , Q - , 1 1, no ful S P 'C I H l A!! ,L ' ' . ' . . - 1 ' D, ' - ' ' ' ' 1 ' at , si ' " - 1 7 - 7 P f . - ' Q W 1' ' f 51 V k - - , 9 -, - 1 ME - : 1 , ' - . I t . ,Q . . ,, T E TH Y 7 0 A . . 7 . M01 'L ' 'A 1 '." , .- ' ' . . u' V I+ mv l, " . 1 - iz 'E ' X t ' ' ' 1 . J , 1 I . . . A 1 . - . 1 . fv A rs , . C I . ao . 1 ' . ' . , Q I ' , . . , nh I-. -. E - 0 O ' f - 4 I a 1 2 ' . LH U kj- . . 4 A p Q J 1 . v'- , 5 , . i 'V 1 . - Q l4l 7 1 ' -A . l . . . 7 . 1 5. 1 . - ' . I I 7 ne: ' v 7 . 3 . . ' Z lll -EN 7101 1 . ' . 1 ' J I ' .S ' : E' '-'-"Elf-ri1i 1 ' ' A A lg- 'f--"uf " - -, - , ' . .'. Q A 1 r - aw 6 . -Q t 4 I . 1 MJ ' J 2. . . ' . . ,, f O - ' ' I . I . -' . . I 1 l 1 ' 1 -202- A 1 9 "l'l"l E 1 7 ,WJ - , H v Y' 1 Gil 'L ve" 'f'f'a'r'fs "geeky S O .1 lf ' ' 'vw " W' 4QQ.2eez.e51W Ssa:ozvs' wae5ZiCi2eE?.e25-gli 'FJ Q 'v '41 05 Dec Dec Dec Dec an 3 Z1 H I1 3.11 HH Il all 3 fl. 3. C C F e Te e e e Fe e e e 8 17 Basketball game Southwestern 26 Sooners 36 20-Xmas Hol1davs 29 osh Lee wrns Natlonal Prohlbltlon Contest 30 Ph1 Gamma Delta grants Charter to Ph1 Kappa P1 4 Dean P1e recovers from the measles Seven students go to the Legxslature to help make the laws S Earl Sheppard wrns Oratorrcal Peace Contest 6 Students dxrectory out 7 Ann Anderson Oh' Glrls you can t guess who mx latest flame rs' Sxlence Lours Abney S Pol1t1cal pot bOlllHg Heated dlscusslon on the Honor System 9 Dr Mabel Dluch lectures to co eds Her adxrce to glrls Don t k1SS the boys except on Sundav 10 Basketball Freshmen boys lose to umors 12 Okla Aggres 38 Sooners 24 13 Sooners stage come back Agg1es 23 Sooners 2-l 13 Prll lfagleton josh I ee and others tall on the Honor Svs tem 111 Chapel 16 Honor System voted down Sophla lmllen Black elected Vlay Queen 17 Reva Cook over telephone Sav Cora sav I forgot to tell you ue are the most popular gxrls rn the Unrversrtv every one of our gxrls has a steady and three of the I'reshn1en are engaged alreadv 18 Xellowstone Nlt1OHal Park VICWS are shown bv Norton Hunt 19 Basketball Kendall 46 Sooners 4: 20 Henrv Kendall defeated by Sooners 23 Enrollment for the second semester begms 24-P1 Phr enjoy a live pound box of candx 26 Dedlcatlon of the New Chemlstry Hall 27 Crabb drlnks three p1tchers of coke IH one nlght 78 Crabb gets a D rn 29 Those awful exams become Profanxtx 1 Vlld year rushmg ln full swat -L-furror relgns rn sorority camps P1 Plus pledge two glrls before the rushmg season Basketball S VI U 43 Sooners 33 S 'VI U 43 Sooners 20 Basketball Ferrell 19 Sooners +0 Hobson dlscusses the Monroe Doctr ne O U dlamond artlsts hold hrst work out P1 Phl pledge seen ln mourmng Alpha Omega new sororltv announced JAN SUN 55. EEE -llll l--- l---- --- JAN J7-X Eff: gm Nor UERY BIG Bur I Sun hm SWEET CHILD 05 PEP MQJING R PX 1 1 W9 Delta Delta Delta Receptxon 1 .fx Umversxty Bxble classes at all churches Wrtcher brmgs out ThlftC6H Beta Freshmen ,Aw A I 19 Chrllocco Indnans defeat Sooners rn Basketball Q---.J 0' 4? 415 o el 5' 52' 7,4 up vis G? 411 ' on 93. , , - " 'QRS ' 1' ' ' Q 1 1 ' 139 ' -J l. ' ' . . .. l J'-lull' , l l I - - ' ' . - ' -, l- . ,..., 1 1 Jan. - 1 ' . ' D 1 . - 1 ' ' ' . . ' J n. -, ' . f - J n. - : " . ' , ' ' .' j 1 Jan. l- . .l . . I ' I . . I l I 15. O . Jaw- .1 - . f 'f ' Ja . - , . ' ' . ' f, Q5 Q XX I l .. - ' " . . X N t X X X . 7 5 7 X X gan' F'-' I ' ' l 9 9 ' xxxll lx' 3.11. 1 1 ' , J Q ' - bl . - . ' 1. ' Q N' I L ' - 2? lan- - ' 1 " . . 1 7 - 4 .7 1 1 JH - - ' ll 2 ' ' ' , ,- . , . 1 J V .l . ,- ' . , 5 , '. Jan. - n j . V Jan. .. I G ,. ' . FEB A jeg- - . . . 3 '3 ...lg .5 y Jan. 1 . . , . I . . M X I' AE . Ja I -1 Q. 4: 1: ' - : F b. -, ' - ' ' y. F b. A + . A k V- ' ' . L ' ' .J 'b.5- ,. A 113.6-.1.., Q' ,. TH- ' . rs. 7- . ' , 5 , . F p - lf' F b. 8- ' i . ' T 1 Pb. 9-. .' ' -- . 'mf' "sf ' b. 12- ' ' L ' ' . 5 D F b. 13-b ' , . F b. 17- ' . 'I ' 1: b. 18- ' ' ' . " ' I 4 , , Y 1 l F b. - ' - ' - . ' ' l A' nl -203 - AR N i I-XTT q1aNP1QQE'lL,3fQil1 'P 133 Q Q? o" -lilsfgfpio 33" as ,J F.. - MA" 5 l Jiifw . 3 J - .Q f' F MAR iimES.'.'iGfZf.ff lo. n-!!l::! i A Q E I if 1 P V ' .4 V-052 T 0. 0 235123 J-3-s,,it:a. a '- N- .s.2:3.:rr!?'w ... .,4. VDQQ.: H Q nog on 5 c L .6 - . APRIL l FQOL . iii , lelgllil r W il , . L J i MA I ai' T,?'e',?'th ai rl ' fm' . --eff 5-1 'A N 'ln 2.5, ,-,if L lQl"' ' Ylang N45 l . A- in . . 4 0w , 4" K 1' 1 5, . A,-1 X ' V X - - 'Ji f - L .g pq -1 'Y ' - l' Q Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Mar. Slat. Klar. Mar. Mar. Mar Mar Mar. Nlar Mar. Mar Mai' Nlar Mar hlar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Nlar. Nlar. 20-Freshman Pep meeting in Assembly Hall. V 22-Thanks be to God for Washington-a holiday. 23-Kendall defeats the Sooners in Basketball. 24-Thetas win the scholarship cup. 26-Members of the Legislature still working on appropriation bills. 27-Pi Phis hold called open-house to all the Greeks. Salt is poured down the Chimney. 28-Central defeated, 50 to 41. l-Central defeats the Sooners. 2-Orchestra Concert. 3-Committee for Sooner pageant named. Walter Campbell wants gee string wearers. 5-J. Roy Orr beats his way to Oklahoma City. We knew all the time he was a bum. 6-"Old Trustyw disappears. Engineers disgusted. 7-Tallman and Eagleton plan to get that gun. S-Eagleton receives the third degree from the Engineers. 9-S.A.E. wins scholarship cup. 10-D.D.M.C. comes to the lime light by hanging out a number of danger signs. They deny it. 12-Pruet wins Render Medal. 13-Aline Pelphrey acquires her twelfth fraternity pin. NVil- liam Cordell receives congratulations. 16-Legislature gives the University four buildings. Total appropriations: 54,346,791 Soonerland celebrates with a holiday. 17-Engineers celebrate St. Pat's Day. The Owl Hoots. 19-Ethel Niaude Smith, Lucile Wagner, Hazel Huntington, and Jessie Holloway are elected Beauty Queens. 21-"Now since we got 'em where'll we put them. What? The Beauty Queens." 22-Bill Campbell is no gentleman. Thus a letter in regard to the special edition of the Oklahoma Daily on the Cordell- Pelphrey engagement, declares so. 23-1917 Sooner Baseball season opens. Central, 45 Sooners. 6. 24-Phi Gamma Delta Chapter initiates Phi Kappa Pi in Oklahoma City. 26-Checkmates announce two pledges. 27-Virgil Riddle elected President of Y. NI. C. A., notwith- standing the K. C. episode. 29-Students hear ex-President Taft lecture in the City. Golden UO" checkmates 'icheckmatef' Mar. 31-Fire destroys the third iioor of the Sigma Chi House. Social prestige lost with the disaster. April I-We go to press. -204- 3-'Win ' f .3:f',:f' k 1 3 W' , 5. 3' ' Q ,. , -, ., fu , ,I-1, I 5 6- x --I, -lg 5,5 -V254-34,45-,Vg ,gg myhzf,a..,:mfif,:sw3.,'wg-ew516 aa.149wgf.9,5.2lZiiEf3-5W m - A - Q -.f ' f v U N X ,- :-ff . 551,62-:,f.P,-va' -.X fu M mf, 1 ,,,.., , - A zu 3, f A, ,-ga, f 12 U, 'fir iv ,E I W, ,A A , .MAKER .X .X QM ' x NIZATIO Sororilies - of- 'Mappa 'lilpba Ebela Alpah Omicron Chapter lnstalled at University of Oklahoma, l909 IN URBE hflrs. Phil Kidd lvlrs. Bennie Owen Nlrs. E. L. DeGolyer Nlrs. Frank Buttram hlrs. E. S. Porter Nlarion Brooks CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS Neva Rogers Ethel Maude Smith Harriet Patrick Lucile lVesterVelt Xlargaret Coleman JUNIORS Ella Mansfield Grace W'hatley Nlargaret Archdeacon Corinne Breeding Adaline Nloore SOPHOMORES Margaret Goodrich Ruth Thompson FRESHMEN Geneva Ballinger Lois Emery Ruth Fisher Ann Hull ":Pledge. Helen March -206- Georgia Shutt Claudia Fay YVhite": Ruth VVilliams Gladys Drennan Ruth Bretch Frances Buchanan Alberta Connor Evaline Atwood Aileen Meiberger Thelma Smith Alice Ball V 7.5. 1 1- "-ev" .14 . r --,! M-A mnvl ',l"1wA 2181 A 'Ui ' ' aff- ,"""'-"- - l - Wy:-L 2733- P- '75 " -112, wzpi Q - Q ., P?""'3a,...e.. 7"!2E',,"1...f li .fffmife ff. 1 e ' GF' pl iii. Ii Elf-.Q 115' .Aw w 1 iff- mf g ' ' f 1, q!,fwfff,.Q. xr, , 6,1 , 1, ,, -X, lil ,lj N ,.,, ,pygvw 1 '3 M77 i , - . V,',j'xg,kf 3 , 5 fl li iff fp . 'P . ,-. f 1 .,.....,.i.f lx.---wf li , ff 4. . we-::'Q3' if- if- -. 'AQ .- 'Q 2 57 l X , 4. l 1 LNQL L3!4..J:F-1 " 22wz'Q,1' KD' '5 '4-G' 'QR AAAv -' qw-2.1 Le. K., . .ggi ..u. v. , N-Q - 5 ' ' 1 ' K 3 ' li"5i.lf3Zl2lf1 ' "M i W i' 'i ll Li--1. 1 QAYTT Q1 --ep l Kylix' V ., - tw ll., ' F55 we 01 fi Y 0 , , 14 at 53' fr 9? - if ' .Q K9 'E l ,je .A l i ' Top Row-Breedihg, Bates, T. Smith, Emery, Drennan, Moore, Bessant, Whatl-ey. March, Williams, E. M. Smith. ' Cfnlzr Row-Buchanan, Fisher, Mansfield, Thompson, Ball, Tolbert, Meibergc-r, Ballinger, Bretch, Rogers, Connor. . Bottom Row-Shutt, Westervelt. Archdeacon, Hull, Patrick, Atwood, Dodd, oleman. Brooks, Goodrich. t K A 9 -N Founded at DePauw, 1870. Q Flower-Pansy. Color:-Black end Gold. ., Q Number of Active Chapters, 38. ' Number of Members 7,728. li Publication:Kappa Alpha Theta. ' l ul l l W . I! v- V l t N VV M' Y -l - Q in N . V - H ' Y W' . ir A VI in Q-vcfrexr--ill I ' V ' l ' -207- - '-'- " ' ' eee 1 C a THE S " i E E 4 0-va '5 5? - we 'Z , Qu 955 li 'xi E ar ew lf' -5? l 96 his 5 'Delta 'Falla 'Delta Theta Gamma Chapter Installed at University of Gklahoma, 1910 IN URBE Nlrs. Jesse Lee Rader Mrs. E. R. Newby Mrs. Roy Gittinger Blanche Holland Jean Oliphant CHAPTER ROLL Beulah Taylor Ruth Ellison Corinne Doughty lvlary Welch Sophia Ellen Black Callie Wiest Olga Bobo Reva Cook Pauline Jones Mary Spencer Nlarion Sharp SENIOR Mary Foster JUNIORS ' Bernice Bush Myrtle 'Wilkinson Irma Lowther s0PHoMoREs Naomi McCasland Irlene Renfrow Barbara Hill Alice Black Dorothy Wilson FRESHMEN Marie Vaughn Gladys Crawford Sappho Constantine Marguerite Potter Antig Constantine I . -208- -7 1 9 l Pl E 1 7 ' 753 i - Q 0 71 Q IA?-s e':iFQbf-'fixiiftfli-'-'E S 0 E Q '4 Qnzmvr 'RD' "7'0r-v-IA 4 .gg v 1 53 S.4.3fls-ega"d 0 , 0953 3.9-agelnggg 53 149 6 0.3 e. -' 5 Ts' ' ' vs 15 . can 3,5 ,W .1 6 549 Q. 1 13,0 . 39' 99 .Q . if 8 r K9 Y A Q5 Top Row-Bush, Welch, Sharp, Mcffasland. Ellison. jones, Foster, Bobo. Doughty. Cnrter Row-Wilson, Potter. Vaughn, Spencer, Renfrow. S. Constantine, Taylor, Black, A. Constantine. ' Bollom Rau'-Wilkinson. Cook, Hill. Wiesr, Lowther. A. Black, Crawford. A A A A Founded at Boston University, 1888' Flower-Pansy. Colon-Gold, Silver and Blue. . Number of active chapters, 55. Number of members, 5,227. Publication-"The Tridentf' .209- 'Ili Beta T13 bi Oklahoma Alpha Chapter Installed at University of Oklahoma, 1910 IN FACULTATE Mrs. Francois Giard Nlrs. C. NI. Nleyers Lottie Taylor Nannie Miller CHAPTER ROLL Elizabeth Boyd Emelyn lXliller Vivian Brengel SENIORS Carrie Niartin Edna Kelly Allie Young? Hazel Beattie Elise Potterf Lucile Shuttee JUNIORS Elida Berry Theresa Gibson Nlildred Holcomb? Grace Cary? Nlary Nlchiillan Nlarcia Purcell SOPHOMORES Gladys Goodin Hilda De Barr Alice Hyde Sarena Taylor Annie Rowland Isabel Jones Winifred Robertson Orene Wagner FRESHMEN Velma Shaw Gladys Brown Carolyn Duffy Cora Leahyx Bess Hutchinson Lucile Wagner 9fPledges. Sarnmie King McCall'k Katheryn Duffy Gladys Scivally Esther Donahue Julia Enochs Beulah Van Sellous .ff'i,..-,.m1iN-Xb ff' -' -f-rj: l -- - .T'i":-ks S x ra ,rgiff-:ili'f"'?' 'i ' r r T'ftvQX PW. , W 1 ' " ' "-"W We--Wei . f A f:S1-....- .. --.nl W, ,, 'T f.T"1f' f' 'W 1 f- wr 71 f .,1Tij'A i . V' .KT ,J A L, , --.-,.--,-. .-,,.-..N.,.. -i, l fuvgff lfl l'ra.-,.4gi ..., . A f ' X I V. . FHM'---------W-A .- A . . Z::gig.::1.g1, Q ,, lliil Q-'W' infill 119 Q5 Top Row-Shaw. Hyde, Donahue, Boyd. Whinery, Taylor. Scivally, Martin, Brengle, Shuttee, Uri, Rowland. Szcand Raw-Brown. Beattie, Duffy, DeBarr, Hutchinson, Potterlf, Goodin. Berry. Purcell, McCall, Duffy, McMillan Bottom Raw-Van Sellous, Enochs, Furman, Kelly, Gibson, Diamond. Pendleton. jones, Lessart, Miller, Wagner II B CIP Founded at Nlonmouth, 1867. Flower-Carnation. Colors-Wine, Silver and Blue. Number of active chapters, 65 Number of members, 8,506. Publication-"The Arrowf, P' ' ll ' i A '- r ' -f 6- awffzs r i-:'1--fe: l l .-- - 'V 'i V V ' ' " ' ', n ge . e e e ll be 2 -i19 TIflEi-1 1 , A 9 ,- 553, S o ONEII2 t fa A rd sa- w M-aa- -3- cvs: wa n- 90 eil 1" 2 59 - up as BQ Tlfappa Tlfappa Gamma T .1 y L ga Beta Theta Chapter "'Pledge. Installed at University of Oklahoma, 1914 IN FACULTATE Charlie Nickle Ruth Klinglesmith E. Marie Anderson ' IN URBE Mrs. C. Monnet Eloise Eagleton CHAPTER ROLL POSTGRADUATE Barbara Schlabach f SENIORS P Iris Baughman Mary Reid Edith Ross Maude Walker ' Aline Pelphrey JUNIGRS Elaine Boylan Lottie Conlan Mariam Craddock Clover Gorton Buena King Lela Copeland Louise Bierer SOPHOMORES Grace Deatherage Alice Mulvey Gladys Mabry Lillian Roach Helen Thornton DeGrace Thomas FRESHMEN Reeves Alford Madeline Colbert Gladys Hensley Cody Brucea' Cleone Odell Eloise Reid Katheryn Whitegk Litta Ball Marree Cobb Helen Thomas Katheryn Hurley? Louise Wilcox Pauline Dellinger Margaret Mote? 2 415 ag, 4 4- . 19 THE 17 ' ' A an Q . . fe-17 ' 'qW""' 9rml'0Q I 2,52 'lqbap L' 'f 7505558 nos, L. I " ONED Qg. '-"S-Q. W? -qv.-5.9 -3f,f !'5. .'5SGj'?i!'iZ',y'gj Top Raw-Delllnger H Thomas Ellxot Conlan Hensley Pelphrey Ball Boylan Wllcov Forton Wadlmgton Batom Row-Kmg Walker Settle Ross M Read E Rencl KKI' Founded at Monmouth, 1370 Flower Fleur de Lxs Color: Dark and L1ght Blue Number of Actxve Chapters, 39 Number of members, 7 534 Publicazwn The Kev 06? 5 ? 70 be Q :nl . vu cg!! .e QP' lvl -l 93' 29 ' Q 004 o r 5? '. 'U T ' f fl l-9 l ee- l Center glow-Odell, l3aughman, lioach, ,Colbert,llMabry, .':l'homas. Craddork. Cobb. Copelbnrl, Alford, Deatherzlge, Mulvey , . ' ' A -cc as 1.1 , -215 - ,1-r"'i.,, ..,. rf? i v l --W-----Q., ' ' ' r ' ' 'F - 'l'K , 'K'J"Dh""""""" ' ' ' NWA Fi . yll i 'f "i l GL :Q .gym 1 s ' 1 5 ,Alpha Chi Omega 1 if Psi Chapter, University of Oklahoma, 1916 A IN FACULTATE '. Alberta Bragg . 1 IN' URBE Mrs. F. D. Brooks Mrs. Frederik Holmberg ACTIVE CHAPTER SENIORS Winnie White Minnaletha Jones ' JUNIORS Lucy Clark Carmen Hampton ' Ruth Snell Carrie Will Coffman Ann Anderson Hazel Hamer , L V q SOPHOMORES ' Zlfliqaglghgtdhiekliiehardson Helen Butler - ' Lillian Chwisnenson Hazel Huntington FRESHMEN V Evangeline Bauer , Marie Forgy -. Q E. Lane Bartlett Alida Hurtubise Francis Miller Glenn Grigsby 5 PLEDGES . Eva Meder Ina Emmenhiser . . Lillian Nattier Iva Emmenhiser ' g 1 g Aulg If Agnu i .4 -214- g --,--- .., .........e.....- . ,,..5ner' ff ei ee-. - r"'riT':7r:1"ewe------------V--,.'ef fel. " .1 A' v A ' 1 I . ,--we ff 1. ......i.....l....I....-.,?If.1lL ff 7 ,i 'i J be 2 . f . l .e f I H i. lll QxlfkffligifgwCefE9ffLQ?'?'iE5GZ-we' rf f if 1 1.2 .fr-.11 lrffL5LQrMfP'3xSiZQ?5eE3.'5Q?E:gi4.,l 5 ii' vi 'ed l-1i....-..--..LL,IlI7LI.l'fT.T1f.'IjI'.lTLIT.'T.'I1,.l 1 LV. . J " lb ,, , law, ,e- wr il F- af 41 ll 9 ...P 4 . S3 54 l l 'Be . ' 1 'Q' ,, rv' W' l , ll lilo Q55 r Q ' 1 3 I AE I3 W Q- I l V. Fl i. L 7? if 'S 5 , ff E ' Top Row-Meier, Clark, Forgy, Coffman. Butler, Anderson, Hamer, Grigsby, Hunrington. g Center Raw-Hurtiblse, Nattier, Miller, jones, Christensen, Hampton, Bartlett, Whxte, Snell. LQ Bottom Row-Richardson, Bauer. l A X Q Founded at De Pauw, 1885. Flower--Carnation. l n Colon-Scarlet and Ol1VC Green. Number of active chapters, 21. Number of members, 2,860. .l l ' -215- A I 3. 22' :ya as-' aug! 5 4 SQ . 'U ' .. - s VG 9 ' 'Hb -'fa Q.-www: 'ff "' " ' " 9 ? : , QW o Q. as a N E Q " aibwgglvascsiviebt el T51 Chi Local pet1t1on1ng Delta Gamma Founded 1916 IN FACULTATE Mane Mauk Rosetta Brlegel CHAP TER ROLL SENIORS Grace Norms Rosalle G11kev Gladys Scruggs IUNIORS P ls1e Van Slyke Mary Thoburn Mrs Turley Mabel Foster SOPHOMORES Ruth Long Carmlla Emery Hazel Ruby Thamazm Hutchms FRESHMEN orna Robmson Lucr t E e 1a mery Ruth Ann Galns :"P1 d 1-ge so sank! nosgwj To 9? Q df! 55 1 l 5 M f"flVIaude Jackson L ' u "' E I I , R G ,Akv '-"A, f 'Q' -216- QQ T8 vp 45 we Q '41 l.-vigil:-2?vi6GDgg54? 0 .3 5L0,,',,4,55.efSw.7.Q5,-L J ' 'v"' ' ' "3" W' 'lbs'-H 'ah "bl . la -v .. -Q.. .us r -. D.-scsgagfnvsgliv Top Row-Long Cxlkey Bnegal Scruggs Hulchms Emery Jackson Fmery Ccztrr Row-Foster Thoburn X an Slw ke Arnold Turley Ruby Bottom Row--M'luk Norrl Local, 1916 Petmonmz Delta Gamma 23. gli 0 0 O ' Q ffo 'B 69, 5 vas 1535 0' sl Q6 Q9 5? 5? 0 f ' 1 l 11: X 7' i, 4- 1 4 p ,, i f-"-""i-.X ,f"ff:l-fiftgzt ixk- -" ,..,ef,: - . " 5-Sefemxix de' ,X-V-if ' -V ' , -4 ,, -. e e--K, X 1' -fl "1 ' e ' ' ' if 1' . ' - ' M-S". X, f . S .-, ,v le.Ld.,-,,--., . ,-, we ,411 ' A',' ' A ' -f ' iffi-gyqe H --'-- N' K' K 4 ' 'K , 'esF5iQi-'eee--A-' i443Uf5??e?Eifi F 1 1 2, I f , l D N , , ',p:'2 , 'iii e Qfif, e 1,f?fl','1 K 1 I sp A Y e K 1 . , . . 3i?'fS5f11iffif1fj,L55 1,1'ueil,' 4 1 , gg. .1 .' 'f..':'.:g::i::gLgg...,,3: ,.4g11:f:'.,i.1ii,, Q Ax' i XV A' I li Weiffii' 61,51 M E ll 21129 Qaf we d in i f M V133 S ' ' fill gi women s an-Tffellenic Council z 1,, ij Pg jk fp :4 .1 lg' lj is Dwl ff xy - " l Wi H ' iii ii ' 4 X n 25 l K 1 Ra li I 2 .a ra ,f Top Raw-Conlan, Boyd, Snell, Elliot, Smith, Drennan, Black. l Bottom Row-Wilkinson, Shuttce, jones. f e i Ei Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma l Ethel Maude smieh Mary Reid f Q Gladys Drennani Lottie Conlan '1 K E7 Delta Dalia Delta Alpha Chi Omega 2 Myrtle Wilkinson Q Minnaletha Jones 55 Sophia Ellen Black Ruth Snell Pi Beta Phi ' K Elizabeth Boyd Lucille Shuttee Q MARY REID ........, ..,.,......................... ........ P r efident 5 Q RUTH SNELL ....... ,,....,.. S eeretary F! LV il Pl Fuse' 3- . 'f 4 -' e 7 - - ---I -d'-e w ',y..- - 'I -:1-:.--. - T"'z'-'IEE-in ,-1. ,--, wwJ e.- 7 7 e.rl:e1:4:2...l 'I "W--1' - L....-....J -218- 1f1zfx'm:RN1'1'1Es -219- TPIE 17 I o ONEIQ is - - -I I ' ? h52"fg gf 1 an p iif2 ili E',Q?iZ,-2?2.'3,lQ 'I ,w Q. ' Ch 7, 92, Ag .T ... 411 Jfamw -Alpha W' . 9? -.53 Beta Eta Chapter j . 1, Installed, 1905 lx fb J Y FRATRES IN FACULTATE I W. S. Campbell Paul S. Carpenter FRATRES IN URBE Earl Minteer Robert Taylor Robert Rucker Raymond Berry LeRoy Sullivant CHAPTER ROLL SENIOR Fred Woolsey JUNIORS A Herbert Fuqua? Howell Harrell NIarshall Harris- Forrest Kramer Joe Mathews Warren Mayfield Jack Ruble Evan Smith I Charles Swatek Otto Wallace Otto W'etzel SOPHOMORES Sidney Bobo? Charles Fawks? Phillip Kramer Campbell Le Flore Harry Phillips Charles Stuart FRESHMEN Russell Darling? Thurston Forgan? Roy Holland? Thomas NIitcher? James McCurdy? Robert McCurdy? Ralph Simmons? Blair Thorp? Sidney Colcord? Homer DeGolyer? Walter Fears? Gilbert Fulton? Earl Hooks? Howard Sharpe? gflnledges KA Flowzrr-Magnolia and Red Rose. Color:-Crimson and Old Gold. . Publication-"Kappa Alpha Journalf, Founded at Washington Sc Lee, 1865. Number of chapters, 49. Number of members, 13,500. l .I I -220- Top Row-Bobo, Lc Flrmre. Chitwnod, Dodd, Carpenter, Suomi Row-Mayfield, Wallace, Campbell, Vlfilllams, Phillips, Smith Third Row-Harris, Riley. Stuart, Mathews, Harrell. Fourth Row-Fuqua, XVoolscy, Kramer, Ruble, Sheacl. Fifth Row-Dc Golycr, Simmons, lVlcCurdy, Colcord, Forgan. Sixth Row-Darling, Cook, Fawks, McCurdy, Holland. Bottom Pow-Fears, Thorpe, Hampton, Fulton, Mitcher, Sharp. -221 - l l Tliappa Sigma Gamma Kappa Chapter Installed 1906' FRATRES IN FACULTATE Edgar Meacham Howard S. Browne FRATRES IN URBE S. G. Ambrister M. M. Myers Ross Taylor V Carroll Johnston Tom Boyd CHAP TER ROLL POSTGRADUATE i James E. McKinney Roger Wolfe Ll SENIORS Harry Ballinger john D. Brown 5 Vernon Crabb 3 Thomas Graham p William Shultz Hughes B. Davis? Nlorris Lively Dan Stewart l I JUN1oRs - 3 Harry Ambrister if Spot Durant 2 Owen Black ig Irvin Nunn - A E. Payne Brown? James H. Ball, Jr. Raymond Evans Egbert Meacham Frank Patterson? Buell Hunter I SOPHOMORES 1 Rutherford Brett X Fred Cordell? M! Floyd Gammil I Elmer Kanatser ll ll if Harper Baughman? 35 John Brett? I Paul McMaster? P Russell Henry? f Marquis Morris? 5 ?Pledges 'Z 4 I 1 1 1 1 1 r l I r, of John Cary Freeman Galt Ross Johnson Roger Cole 4 FRESHMEN Alan Bowser? Coy Jones? Stuart VVatson? Robert Fowler? Vester Terry? KE Flower-Lily of the Valley. Color:-Scarlet, White and Emerald Green. Name of Fraternity Publication-'4Tl1e Caduceousf' Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869. Number of chapters, 84. Number of members in National, 17,000 .W ...--1--..N'.v-,-----w--.-,-,-.gf--1 --.-V-s H+-' --N -A---f'- WA- -r-------v N' -' ,r ' nr"-ff:-1:v -f- -gf5.w'v:.--g- - ' '-f---1-J:-H' :need 1 '2?z'5..'L ' -222 Top Row-Brown, NVa!son, J. Brett, Wolfe, Henry, Davis. Szrond Row-Cary, Bowser, Lively, Hunter, Evans. Third Row-Ballinger Knatser, Nunn, Stewart, R. Brett. Cord:li Fourth Row-McKixxl1ey, Roberts, Crabb, Mchlaster, Johnson. Fifth Rowh.fXnxbrister, R. johnson, Galt, Ball, Gammil. Sixzh Row-jones, Black, Durant, Monahan, Patterson, Wiiliby. Botlom Row-Baughman, Graham, Morris, Reed, Shultz, Brown, -223 -- : , , V 1 ' " 1 THE 1 C 195'-99 A dl -ADL5, fu G G F5330 1555-aT2k-"ic31f-1353? ' ,D N D l'!?'1'fl'+'f'N"5S'W'421"4 ft LYGA D-if ! -4i:.l"32964'r! p J p A " -Siisawmsw-nos, L Q 1 left: .93 I 64 Q" OI Belo. Ebela T13 Gamma Phl Chapter Installed 1907 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Deanj S Buchanan S R Hadsell L C Lxchty Dr A C Scott Dr E F Davxs Dr L A Rxley CHAPTER ROLL Deanj H Felgar H V Bozell R G Soutar Dr L B NICC E K W1tcher SENIORS HenryM Furman Wm G Blanchard Stratton E Kernodle Ebert E Boylan R1chard M Dannenberg Homer R lvlontgomery JUNIORS HarryW Bass Wm S Warner Strauder G Nelson John F Sharp Lou1e G Kneeland Harry P Frantz Walter Burrus Don Cameron W1ll1s Storm lVlerW1n T Buxton SOPHOMORES Frank M Engle Flournoy B Couch Evert G W1lmoth Franc1s R Welsh Carl Ford Gscar B Crolford A Chapman Bartleson E Glen Hardm Vlfgll Hme Murray M McCune FRESHMEN H111 Moore lohn Bass Frsher Nluldrow Davxd E H1ll1s"' J Cruce Warmack Rlchard Gentry Floyd Wllmoth John Blanchard? Stanley Cohagan Harvey W C Shelton Samuel D Braden? Arthur Burrus Claude B Sewell? Pledges BGII Flower Rose Color: Pmk and Blue Cllght shades Fratermty Publzcanon The Beta Theta P1 Founded at Mlaml Unlverslty 1839 Members 1n Nauonal 21 689 Number of chapters IH Nat1onal 79 1 -55 , 1 If I fi ' I' y W. Earl Tankersleyx Leslie Rogersfl' X . A I . . ' 9 . . is 1 - . - ak Q- . 1 f f ' U . . --5 1 l A 1 ' 1 I ' 1 I I Qri V4 ' . '12 A -224- ..,.. I. I I .,ffj'.TZIf:fW??Rf-N- ,xfi?ff:f1g"-'f" 'T ' 1' ,W4,,f',,fgiI' I 'I f r1"""' ' "mm- , , ' '-WX -ff' f --wkf -V-f-Y--I tw.-. , -JI - , , WHA, ,,,g Y-I. , V I ' D I I , I I , J., .E ' I ij! I I I cf? I - ' I I' Y, 3 ' I'I'.III, I I I II- I ' I I , ,. I I I I I I I , I I I I , . II I I , I I I . I , I In . T I . I - ' I I ' I I I I , I ' I I I ' I , I I I I , , 3 I . I I I I I I II I 4 ' ' ' I I I I I I I ' I I I I 2 I I I , ' I I I - . , 9 I I I I I , I I II I I I I I I , I I I I I I I I I 1 I I - I I' 1 I I 1 I I ' 1 I I ' I . . , I I W : I I I. I I I I Top Row-Bass. W'Ilmotl1, Tankcrslcy. Hinv, Moore. mu A I Second R010-EIIQIP, Sewell, Welsh, Couch, Storm, Vllilmotlu. I , Third Row-Campbell, Nelson, Sharp, Knccland, Montgomery. I , Fourth ROZL'ilD3I'lIlCIll7Cl'Q, Cameron, Wilcher, Kernodle, Frantz, Boylan. I 1 f I I Fifth Rowiwarmark, Warner, Bass. Furman, Hardin. I , , I Sixth Row-Blanchard, Buxton, Bartlcson. Crolford. Rogers, Braden. I ' I -f., Ballnm Ron'-Colmayarx, Shelton, Gentry, Hogan, McCunc, Bnrrus. I I I IM? .I I .. - -,N,..,-,.. ..., --- ..-,,.,,,-,,,,.,-.,.,,,,uM,,. , I I I -. M a.....-W-. .. - . , W ....,,,. . M--. ..- ..,., ,..--.-- .,.....,,, W,-.,.,,,,, M-, I , E I l . .,,., If ,,,,.. ir. Y. .,..,,,,,! .M V . . In LW.. .3 .,,,, , .. . I . I, , . ., IWW... Vx... .3 . ff.:.f'mW-flfff- 'V ,-QfffIQ,Q1f'IfI ffjlfl IfQ..f" "'Q1QQfQ...Qff""" 'Qf'f""'W"f1ff"'nM"I i ' T Qi, I I A -225- f.Q THE 4. I i 5 Y 'if C' A -A - 1-Q. 'fsrnwzs faaezsvk O 1 ef - 1 ew- 07 -far 4 .54 9 3 Mkfsizav A :J 0-ba ixiiiwivgiggl was o .I 6'-J Q 5 I 59, QB gill 25? Q 90 do Sigma Nu Delta Epsilon--Chapter Installed, 1909. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Errett R. Newby Earle Porter J. Paxton Bennie Owen J. L. Rader FRATRES IN URBE Milton Nleyer T. F. Carey CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS Jesse Felds Hubert N. Uri Cecil R. Hickman Earl D. Bonham Clifford Meyer Lewis Morris .Virgil Riddle ,L JUNIORS " Tom Hill Jack Burton Lytton Lookabaugh Chas.i"L. McLane Oles I. Clouse C. D. Reasor SOPHOMORES f Albert E. Briscoe Wm. B.. Sevey Reuben W. Keller? Robert H. Goodrich Clay Armstrong , Caldwell Chastain Harold McBride? ' E. Crabtree? FRESHMEN SidnCy YVright? Caswell S. Neal? ,V C. VV. Breedlove .g Earl Bechtole? , Cyril G. Russel? Ilan Staggs? Leland Hartford? . James B. Cronkhite Dave Morris? Buford McGuHin? FF I Sam Vierson? "Pledges EN Flower-White Rose. Color:-Black, White and Gold. Fraternity Publication-"The Deltaf Founded at Virginia Military Insti- tute, 1869. Number of chapters, 49. Number of members in fraternity 13,000. I I -226- Tbp Row-Burlon, Ponder, Dodge. Sevey, Smmd Row-Goodrich, Briscoe, Riddle, Fields, Chastain. Third Row-Hill, Clouse, Reasor, Hickman, Bryan, Armstrong. Fourth Row-McClane, Wright, Meyer, lllorris, Bonham, Uri, McBride. FL th Row-Russell, Stagg, Neal, Keller, Hartford. Bonom Row-Breedlove Lookabnugh, McGuH7ln, Vierson, Magee. Cronkhite -2337, .1 A ,.,. 1, Xi"-Kifdflri-c f-:Src , .Q W Y FHLTQZ LQ ff' ii E bzuv--rw .of-. Q5 'aj g W Q 'IQ C. 5.0 E74 - . Sigma ,Alpha Tpsilon uflpi Oklahoma Kappa Chapter Installed, 1909 I v FRATRES IN FACULTATE J C. H. Westfall FRATRES IN URBE Wylie Jones A John Jacobs Judge McMillan Ralph Hardie CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS Sam Woods Cecil VV. Cotton Neal R. Johnson Eugene O. Monnet Marion Northcutt Grover Strother Otto A. Brewer hflontford T. Johnson Clifton M. Mackey G. Frank McCain JUNIORS Robert P.- Robinson Phillip Boyle J. Harold Decker E. Hardin Davis Earl C. Frates Dean D. Howard Francis P. Mulky S. Montgomery Ben Allen Ames SOPHOMORES Robert M. Sayre James R. Tolbert Jesse E. Galloway Graham Johnson LeRoy D. Long Don Allison FRESHMEN Walter Berry? Bailey Vinson? Raymond Cowman? Graham Cheadle? Travis Heatley? Harry Moreland? Claude Monnet? Carl Nesbitt? ' ' Jack Paden? Bourke Burch? Blake Ross? Raymond Boyle? John H. Cantrell? Roy Foster? ,Rogers Leahy? Kenneth Moore? Jack, Nelson? +P1edgesi ZAE Flower-Violet. Color:-Purple and Gold. Fraternity Publication-"The Record." Founded at University of Alabama, 1856. i Number of chapters, 84. Number of members in fraternity, l8,100. l I -22s- C ,Jf-""' ""i""A-SX Z!! ,,, -1-"v----Q--.,,, Nxk '--"'ff'-- -,V--vzue-, KN, 1, , .X f , V .SI M fx, r f' X I---f---+0-----7 5 K .1 .. .M -W ,... .....-.... --...l.,..,...l ,, ,. - N ,,, mm, , I ,gg gl 15 , , , w l ' ' Top Row-Vinson, Nelson, Cl-eudlc, Paden. C. IVIOYIIICI. I J, 1 -lffjl? N31 Hill 5,21 E' '1 li . f, 5 1 l l l , A ' s lwl Nfl 1 jg 5 li .1 ,i X I I ll 1 ' 1 f l - I .El . If .Iii f Sr 5 il VII I 1 li gel SEL li lgef Eli Sirond Ron'-Foster, Tc-lbcrl, NVoods, Abbott. Riley. Third Rau'-Northcntt, Howard, M. Johnson. Long, Robinson, Cotton. I Q l Fourth Ron'-Davis, Westfall, Dcckcr, N. johnson, Brewer. 3 FLM: Row-G. johnson, McCai11, Mackey, Ames, Strother. A 1 Li Sixlh Row-Galloway, Frates, E. Monnet. Nlontgomery, Heatley, Mnlkcy. . Szwcullz Row-Cowman lX'Ioorc, Nesbitt, Leahy, Sayre. l Q 5 'Q -. Bagfom Row-Nlorcland, Cantrell, Boyle. Allison, Ross. 4 L, . i X ,. H .- , ,. M, New W Www A- W-UMW N.-4-1,-'N-Q-f 1 .. H . . ., ...,.. ., ., ., . ,, ,.., ., , .,.. ,..,, ,, -,....,.,..,.i N ....,...-.N::.Q A -M --+----- ------ Q -v'-' K Y--., N N- , -.... - -- .-.. -W . .V -.--. ..- .....-..,,-.-....., L,,.,,,,...,,,.,....J I -229- 7 Y - . all f ' 1 '+.'3i 1-'- -. Q. , 1, W ,.. - - it V.,, Rai l Si Q ON E M 08? 2' 94 9? 26 . , qs . . .- 5, Sigma Chi ak . 3, Beta Kappa Chapter Installed, 1912 W V2 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. H. H. Lane V. E. Monnet T. H. Brewer H. B. Cross y D. M. Logan l .. fi 4 S . i it ff FRATRES IN URBE Roy V. Lewis 'Frank Buttram CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS R. Lee Huntington James W. Marrs Clifford K. Logan Ivan G. Richardson Albert S. Clinkscales W. Ross Gahring Harry Halley JUNIORS Leon A. Humphries M. M. Orr Delos Tillotson Laurie Oldham Robert Ledbetter Hollis Hampton? Wm. L. Eagleton W. Grady Lewis Ray Trosper Glen E. Lasky Cecil G. Skaer Paul Nagle' Dana Collins l SOPHOMORES ' John P. Kennedy Ward Ingham? Leonard Williams? Harold James? Ned Shepler FRESHMEN John Clinkscalesx Glenn lX'Ieadows"' Orlando Sweets' Frank Wiest' LeRoy-Le F1ore": Ray Puckett? Harmon Cloughleyi a"Pledges EX Founded at Miami University, Ox- ford, Ohio, June 28, 1855. F lower-VVhite Rose. Colon-Blue and Gold. Number of chapters, 71. Number of members in fraternity, 15,000. ' Fraternity Publication-"Sigma Chi Quarterlyf' v t 1 -2 30- Top Row-Collins, Shepler, Williams, Nagle, Lasky. Svrond Row-Tillotson, Meadows, Trosper, Orr. Third Row-Eagleton, Huntington, Snell. Richardson, A. Clinkscalcs Fourth Rofv-Moncrief, Skaer, Oldham. Gahring, Logan. Fifth Row-Kennedy, Lewis, Halley, james, Marrs. Bottom Row-Wiest, Cloughley, Humphries, Le Fiore, J. Clinkscales. -231 - 'jlbi Gamma 'Delta Nu Omega Chapter Installed, 1917 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Lyman P. Wilson Dr. H. C. Gossard M. Mack Heath FRATRES IN URBE R. V. Downing L. D. Abney CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS J. Roy Orr W. L. Ditzler Victor Wade Norman Brillhart Joseph M. Georgef James A. Bivens Joshua B. Lee JUNIORS Fred H. Ward Oscar Hatcher? Clinton NI. Shawf Alfred J. Douglas VVilliam Busby S. Nfark Dendy M. Hearn Smith SOPHOMORES Fred Griffith L. H. Von Tungelnx' Claude McGlothlin," Thos. B. VVinningharn Thos. VV. Vkfhite D. C. Hardcastle fls Edward Ewensi' FRESHMEN Alfred Gardnerf Don Maxwell? GRADUATE STUDENTS M. Black Heath Clifford Loucks Pledges Nl. S. Nlchlurtry -232 QIJFA National founded at lVashington Sc Jefferson, 1848. Flower-Heliotrope. Color-Royal Purple. Number of chapters, 61. Number of members in fraternity, 16,000. Fraternity Publication-'4Phi Gamma Deltaf, Top Row-Pauly, Lane, Nlaxwell, Shaw. Smmd Row-McMurtry, Heath, White, Winningham. Wilson. Third Row-Brillhart, Ditzlcr, Bivens, Hardcastlc. Fourlh Row-Douglas, YVade, Orr, Busby. Fijlh Rau-Lee. Ward, Gossard, Smith, Griffith. , Bottom Row-Hatcher, Gardner, Mc:C1othlin, Von Tungeln, Iiwcns -233- . . 'K ' ' , 'ia:? 42'1G?'2f 2 S 0 ON E lf-2 if ?a:K2e'z':r.-f' A N! Pi masonic Club FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr hdwxn DeBarr Dr Grayfree Elllson Dean C H Stockmg Prof R C Terrell CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS Ollver J Hott lrV1lllS Hott Claude E Prudholm LeW1s Tucker Horner R1chards E D Freeman Harr1son Todd ames H Frnley JUNIORS LeRoy Elmore Raymond E Seldere D3Vld M Warner Wllburn Cartwrlght ess S Lwmgstone SOPHOMORES C Bennett Leo Sanders Thos R Blame Grover Rumley FRESHMEIN C T ONeal John N Mabry Carl Brundage O E Northcuttak "'Pledge Pet1t1on1ng Acacla Founded 1n 1914 Colon Orange and Black 8 45' I 1 -2 34- K Top Rou--Ferrell, Chitwood. Elmore. Warner, Bennett. Szcoud Row-Ellison. Freeman, Powell, Selders. Third Row- De Barr, Finley, Richards, Prudholm, Stocking Fourth Row-Livingstone, Todd, Sanders O'Ncal, Bailom Row--W. Hott, Mabry, Tucker, Furman, O. Hott. -235- ,-arf -fu , NW. . ls o . 'm" " " "1 'df' " . 1" 1 " 'i"7-'ivkaaig-uivgrif -51' 00 1 A - 0-QD -1 293 65 Q21 ies 31' .99 'G dfl fi . is 549 ' - 0.0 ge? F ev . ,oA 1 11, Delta Obeta Petitioning Phi Delta Theta. CHAP TER ROLL SENIORS Nolen Fuqua J. Barney Whisenant Hazlitt B. Caldwell JUNIORS ' Fayette Copeland, Jr. tl. William Cordell? Enoch B. Ferrell Ellis Foster Homer Risen? SGPHOMORES Paul Nlote Norman J. Hardin L. Ansel White Chas. C. Taliaferro Hugh V. McDermott Claude Tyler Clint Walcott? R. Garland Wickliile? Harold B. Sanders? FRESHMEN y John Thomas, Jr? VVarren L. Felton? ' Andrew Erwin? George Lowe? W Elmer S. Bailey?f- ?Pledge. " Joe T. Dickerson, Jr.? Howard Courtney? Dorsey Boyle ? Orin T. Donaldson? Joe S. lN1orris?, AG' Organized, 1915. Flower-Carnation. Colon-Ruby Red and Pink. Fmtfrnity Publication-None. Founded at Norman, Nov. 13, 1915. Number of active members, 23. Number of alumni, 2. ' B 1 2 36- Top Row-Wicklilfc, Donaldson, White, Wolcottl Strand Row-Lowe, Mote, Hardin, Ferrell, Third Row-Felton. Sanders, Whiscnant, Caldwell. Fourth Row-Taliaferro, Morris, Thomas, McDermott, Copeland Bottom Row-Tyler, Erwin, Cordell, Foster. -237- 4, V ,.,., -A--V.- +R rf!" ,., 'r W- ,,, U" " 4,.,f' -- ' " ' ' - "X, ,... ....,- .-.... , , .......1 p ,,,.,. ,.,...i ...fa is i ' ' ' L V ,r , .. . , ,VJ 4,-,J 3 gi rg L I' - f -- - is M ' - ff-L'--L-J llllllflm' 'g" 'M "W i ' "'.f'l.." "Ni .lQ...1.'Q1""Jf'Z"" N' - Tinker-jlfralernily W !3'QYf:'5L ill aw.,-f r 1 Cfgf'-li , , X ,J ' ...J if! lafql i 5' li 5955? JE QD 1 l ll T- Al , l 2 if he 'fu fa 1 ll v Top Ro-ze-Warner, Crabb, Harrell, Durant, Furman. Center Row-Ponder, Rcasor. Botlom Row-Ames, Eagleton, Harris. Humphries, M. johnson. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL. C. V, CRABB ...r..... 4....r.,....,.......,...... P miami VV. S. WARNER, ....... ..,.....,..... . Sefrftary-Trearurer 'Q Kappa Alpha Sigma Nu - Marshall Harris Charles E. Ponder I Howell Harrell C. D. Reasor E , J Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chauncey V. Crabb Nlontford Johnson Q William Durant Ben Allen Ames ' lu, Beta Theta Pi Sigma Chi Henry lN1. Furman, Jr. William Eagleton . fl Wlilliam S. Warner Leon Humphries l Phi Gamma Dzlta J. Roy Orr Norman Brillhart aazr azs,.fa.1.sgr.sgi n::iz:efffr' A. .. 'W lil' pf " ""' " ' i"" ' W A ' ' ' ' ' -238- X W f th Q un, E I M Ky N WW 7 N 48 Q aa gi I ' J I lf A QQ 'l N f my I ,f X ,p QS, Xu X. ' , ll' 'Igfggx l :: - J SM! ' yi," X .XX ' x ,, f X Q Q, - if mg W AMG Q LM :Qu E5 SF .l:.',- ' ' Q '," X 6' xx , - wr f I i -, ' f K X , 0 M 1 X , ai? ., : '1 ,Xe N , I as w w x x Xxwf MD X N 4 xm 6 X Ny W M iw W x H lm ,Ag X 1 f Xk, S!"f.-3 Jxxl '1gP?r. X Q gg , 1 WY Q X ,. X f N20 XX fa 2El 1 X 1 l? X,Lf fl! KM! 1 We ww . URN X X ky X vw X Ev lx. V nunvmwlk ' X 'Ak ri'-L . 'wmv l N w L 1 w -239- 1 4 ---- fx' g,,,,e1i'g'fw'x'EffQ' Am mf: ' 1-',-ffgl' , 1-W. 'ull '1 ,ffl VT? . ' P le "" -1-1-,-vw-f'3 W V H E ll. lc, 1 i" " 4. V- - 'fs ffgreh '1 I ' 1' NX . IE ' all i "lf?5ff3WRi...?ffell Te--W V " ii W e M 553'?Tf-5591 gr.- X919 f ' 1 MITI .""q-: 1 we 3' .. ,Q I L -1 v li, .LJ cl I. ls 051 ff S 3 90 f aib 'CQ Women's Senior Tffonor Society Ld: to Right-Flitch, Miller, Turner, Smith, Mauk. Ethel Maude Smith E Emelyn Miller Jewel Patchell Rosetta Briegel lvlarie Mauk Audrey Flitch Ethel Turner 9? l -240- . .i3IiiQ1lQQE?i1Zhf lifQfQfiiiiiiiiiiiifETM ,Ei'ffii'i'hffTf" f'ffQ tal -241 - ' . 19ii'TlPlE '1 ' 9 E , . . an A" sv'5?'9Yvr'S 'sxefa'-My 5 O ii ge' A ' Y' 'ri i 'M A w e 15151 E954-ZH Q' -fb E519-'1i3E5?.?a'515Q Qu ' QQ 503 'FS' gy 59 ' ' Q yfgilv 42 44 92? ENB ' QL tb if ZF 553 . 0 A 1 . iw a A mystic 'May Iffonoracy 'Sophomore Society LAWRENCE MORGAN.. ........,......,...........,....,..,................. Sponsor ' MEMBERS Delos Tillotson C. C. Taliaferro Evert Wilmoth Leonard Williams LeRoy Long - Strauder Nelson Tom Hill A. Harold Decker l Howell Harrell ' ' Jack Ruble Freeman Gault Harry Phillips wiedge. A . . 'i' Q: J 4 Francis Welsh Ned Shepler Graham Johnson William S. Warner Albert Briscoe Robert Robinson Harry Bass Torn White William Durant Charles Bobo John Cary John M. Campbell? .-.g 0 Top Ro1z'i'l'illmsmx. We-Ich, Decker, Briscrwc. Rublc, Wilmnth. Sammi Roca'-Morgan, 'l'aliafcrrn, Harrell, Cary. Third Roca'-Hill. Gail, Bass, Shcpler. Fonrih Roca'-Balm. Warner. Robinson, Phillips. Boiron: R010-Nvlsun, Durant, johnsnm, xvhilif, Luml. XYilli:uns. -213- V I V THE 1 ' 'G:m. ,,wvf V r . W 'raw f' FW ' a l,0WfN ?i?Q 7'ia 1w .1 Q 'Q':!f'1"' ' -e . Q K W T A' fl W' e e " 'ij ' - ta' . E.: 5 W 53" an 5 NI y - 4 u' lla MEMBERS Harry Halley Neil Johnson Lewis Morris Clifton Mackey Albert Clinkscales Willard H. Campbell Thomas Boyd J. Roy Orr The players upon this chessboard of Fate, Move hither and thither, check and eliminate. The moving fingers Write, and, having Writ, move on, Not all your dignity nor your Wit Can lure then back to cancel a word of it. ' I -244- l 'ffl i. , .- , r gr . . QW' 'b All la-.nv lb..-lv AA " 'bosgf 5' use E, ti ,K 1 M 1 y Ebela Sigma 'Ilbi qi 22 va' l -- - yr E B , W 19 A ... - ., it , l' Muay f V- -fa. ,. ii ... Q sf if A A Jill A A A . 916 Lf jg 00 ' '93 QL y A 411 ,G Qs 4' F l . A . i 9 Top Raw-Wilkinson, Boyd, Whinery. Bottom Row-Craine, Van Slyke, Mauk, Galbraith, Bell. OFFICERS ELIZABETH BOYD, .4... , ....,..,.l...,.......A........,...,...,....,,... Prerident MARIE MAUK ............ ...... , ..4,,..... V ice-Przfident FANNIE INEZ BELL .......,......4,.......,.............. Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Hazel Davidson Elsie Van Slyke Myrtle Wilkinson Clarice Jenkins Opal Craine Mary Thoburn Mary Lee Galbraith Winifred Robertson Marie Whinery u V iii ! ll ' Y V A-I 1',,l.,,.. , ...MJ V M2451 . ,J ..,,, ,J-. ,.-my-.4 QT E 'fi-?1,-QQYF "N -,,,v.x,1 4. ,- ' - .-----.....,,q ,-'fp' -3 wi"1ff,j' ff 3 M-----3 ----S-S--1---W .ff V' 'C iii! 1' 'qbiiwe f ' ' ' E fgeiffit X " ' z Q ft: w-112:-fri 4' 'gpg-.2 h - V I A. Y, 4 -. Nl M51 .1-bw-My? rw' I ' ,J It--QI! --::,:. AQETQ-' l-1,1 13.143 "' me ,VX lr Sigma ella Chi old' if "F M. -. "eff ' 0 Top Row-Nlornan, Rader, Cordell, Furman. Copeland, Foster, McClure. Center Row-Campbell, Boylan, Herbert, Brewer. Boltam Row-Nunn, Westfall, Campbell, Woods. ' ' 'm u .. A... AW . fi '. - .iw iw. ' .wi ... -eigyg m 'x YQ Nffrfl' rf iv. 'Wiz . :fl-,,3L1fl' 5' 'H 'i r . v H New A Q27 -- his 'Mr -1 .. Eg fm-is.. i ' ff' -f ' erases ' A r" 3155 wi """' . '45 ,n ,wwe ff .se-f f Y - rw . 6 . ,fffflf ' 7529 11' will? N .MWA ' -'2. " '51'P.' 1' .LN - "M-" if 1 Sigma ?Della Chi Honorary journalistic Fraternity MEMBERS , Ebert Boylan William Cordell Henry NI. Furman L. N. Morgan A H. M. Woods W. S. Campbell W. H. Campbell Ir Fayette Copeland Ellis Foster C. F. Giard T. H. Brewer Jack, lXfIcClure J. L. Rader H. H. Herbert vin Nunn N ' k . 0.0 C 03: Z9 U 9 sa' ,- 5+ l I -246- I i - , . W 4 'ffxfu.-':2lrfi25.w-' -al 'fl LH 5 Head-ff .. L ' 1, fi A l.T"fH3Z+-Q RQ-. ..... 1 A ff 'ffv'fIlffV f i YR Tl if ll sg i - .Q Delta Sigma 53.130 3' at? P SQ Q Tap Roe-Taliaferro, Pruet, Brown, Stater. Cenlcr Row-Magee, Wilson, Orr. Bottom Row-Crabb, Lee, Campbell, Ellis. l fDella Sigma Uibo Honorary Debating Fraternity FRATER IN FACULTATE Lyman P. VVilson CHAPTER ROLL Mitchell O. Ellis W. R. Rae Gordon Stater Adelbert Brown John M. Campbell Chas. Taliaferro Josh Lee Roy Orr C. V. Crabb Robert Pruet ' PLEDGES John Bass Joe Koch Virgil Riddle Alan Bowser ' Laurie Oldham -247- . 3 IAQ sp-gays fzezs-'PE' S O Q 53 ie. - .1 W .. . .., 46293-Se w is-55"295'7Fo gg " ' V33 .' Isl ffo W Q - W7 zu. 7,9 Wi' r Qs' r 'sl 56 ' ' QQ ma 6.5 313 1553 ,, w i ,QL X9 ,Ubi Walla 'fbi ' p L Honorary Legal Fraternity V E ' MEMBERS 1917 ' SENIORS JUNIORS lylarion Northcutt C. Vernon Crabb Neil R. Johnson Harry L. S. Halley , ' Lewis Morris Henry llflarshall Furman, Jr. ' . Gordon Stater Adelbert Brown A 1918 L 5 Ben Allen Ames ' Owen Black Earl A. Brown William Eagleton l Ray Evans Harry P. Frantz A 'Q Louie Kneeland Robert Pruet George W. Reed John F. Sharp , Orpheus F. Varner I PLEDGES A Otto A. Brewer John Bass 7 Don Emery - Orlando Sweet 5 Eugene Monnet Virgil Riddle Harry C. Hicks Randell S. Cobb H Lawrence Beattie Russell Wyand - . Alan Bowser Harold Applegate . Ross Johnson A - , A ,. , v .,.: V I ' ' ' -248- ., Top Row--Reed, Varner, Pruct, Stater. Beattie. Szcond Row-Eagleton, Black, Foster, Furman, A. Brown. Third Row-Halley, Cheadle, Evans. Fourth Raw-E. Brown, Crabb. Johnson, Sharp. Bottom Row-Northcutt, Morris, Kneeland, Ames, Frantz -249- ' u arms 917' as e s o ONE W - M SQ?-25a 5.5S:E:24azfzwf l eh - ' an .' 0-sl 03 W ff a QQJ 'Q I 'f 4? if 9,9 09 elif . 625 ' .1 W 9? - .0 . A 51' A A ' V' .IU A . .L ' ,Ubi ,Alpha Delta W Honorary Legal Fraternity . . IN FACULTATE - , Prof. Wilson - IN URBE Louis Abney V I b MEMBERS t A Wells Thomason J. Roy Orr David Cotton John Mabry ' Robert Olentine Karl Preihs . , D. ,Loofborrow Dan Adriance . ' Charles Roff Charles Van Eaton ' Sam Montgomery Don Cameron ' Frank McCain Charles Miles , D j Victor Wade Paul Sullivan fl q ' -250 --,,-..,.,...-.-RN, - X -- 'fd ,..f4..,.. A , "x ff ,,..,.f'-ff': V- 1 i.'H-:'w-f- . '-xxx ,f-j' -- ' ' V. , " K '-, Top Raw-Cameron, Sullivan, Prichs, Tlmonmson. Sfcond Rou'iAClriance, Orr, I,oofluur1'ow. Third Rauf-Mab1'y', Reilly. Fourth Row-Miles, WVil4on, Wade. Bottom Rau'-McCain, Clxltwrmnd, Van Eaton, Montgomery. llff w- .,, 1 v fig?-ll pl '7133 Qsv' Y f E225 l QQ will W il l il I 5 ll l 1 l l r l l ! I I s l i 5 . 4 1 l E 1 I l E l I 1 l l 1 E 1 , I l F l s w I l l l i T l l fn , , ,... , , A ,,4.,...f 1. Tf"'Y"""!"""' -1 l . ,... . , 4-K I -251- L... L . A-' Tl"lE'17 ' A' , 9 ' 'SWL f- S o oNE Q Y L af 4153- we 151251 was-za C l W? I . . cf.. in 'Q awp N 6' Q9 v' "9 f QQ, E? 0 . :ici f .0 . -- J Tlbm mu ,Alpha my Honorary Musical Fraternity Founded at the New England Conservatory of Music Mu Chapter, -University of Oklahorna,fl9l2 ACTIVE ROLL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Fredrik Holrnberg Patricio Girneno C. Francois Giard Paul S. Carpenter ' George F. VV. Schmidt Leon F. Wood H Lewis S. Salter Clarke F. Snell Errett R. Newby Oscar Brousse Jacobson SENIORS Otho Pettyjohn Russell Wyand Harry Ballinger Thomas Graham Harold Snell joshua Lee Wilbert Maynard JUNIORS Leon L. Klostermeyer Cecil D. Hinds Harold Decker George Snider? Willard Darrow Leslie Webb? Owen Black SOPHOMORES Chester H. Fleming Roy McKeehan Lee Goff Glenn Faris Glen Hardin L. Ansell VVhite Murray McCune 'FRESHMEN L Ivan Lucas Paul R, Elriclge , Hesler VVyand Edward Hall Herman Lorenz? ,l'Pledge. S Ll I -2 52- Tap Row-Schmidt. Salter, Hardin, Holmberg, Pettyjohn, Klostermcyer, McCune, Lee, Lucas Cenler Raw-Mckehan, Goff, White, Fleming, Jacobson. Decker, Eldridge, H. VVyand, Hinds. Boitom Row-Hall, R. W'yand. Maynard, Faris, Black, Carpenter, Wood, Graham, Ballinger. -253 - 'Ilbi Beta 'Ili Founded at University of Pittsburg, 1891 Alpha Lambda Chapter, 1912 Honorary Medical Fraternity IN FACULTATE Dr. Gayfree Ellison Dr. D. W. 'Griffin Dr. R. hi. Hargrove Dr. R. M. Howard Dr. WVann Langston Dr. Leroy Long Dr. R. F.. Looney Dr. L. Nloorman 1N Dr. T. A. Buchanan Dr. Curtis R. Day Dr. Gable Dr. Lea A. Reily Dr. W. Riley Dr. Horace Reed Dr. C. B. Taylor Dr. H. Coulter Todd Dr. A. W. VVhite Dr. A. A. W'ill p Dr. Antonio D. Young URBE Dr. lV1iller Dr. Sturgeon Dr. Marshall W. Wieir Dr. Lee W'i1hite Dr. T. L. Lauderdale SENIORS James E. Adams Thomas M. Boyd C. Arthur Brake L. H. Carleton F. A. Demand H. Edwin Huston H. Lee Johnson Ben G. Jones C. B. McMillan D. VV. Vincent NI. YV. Gaymon L. L. Wade G. G. Harris James C. Woll, Jr. JUNIORS R. M. Balyeat J. Raymon Harlf F. T. Gastineau Walter H. Miles C. VV. Grady Ray Mosley SOPHOMORES WV. N. Davidson W'. G. Schultz J. T. Phelps J. C. Wagner F. B. VVoolsey FRESHMEN C. E. Bates Leon Klostermeyer C. Brundage W. lVIay1ield Stuart VVhite 2 Top Raw-Phelps, Miles, jones, Wagner, Shultz. Semnd Rau'-Gaymon, Harris, Wade, Vincent, Brake. Third Ron'-Boyd, De Mand. Fourth Row-YVo!l, Houston, YVoolsey, Adams. Fifth Row-johnson, Mosely, Carlton, Davidson, Grady Hallam Row-Mayfield. Gastineau, Mchvlillan. -255- iz' Il--1 lb? j . E w lliiaei I Al? YI! 4- es if 7 f'Wf55f'k . ' I I is 1 U " "- a so ' . is 2 s , if 296 " 6 , " . " . y 153 ,Dbl Della Chi a Local Chapter Installed at University of Oklahoma, 1913 ' 1 1 M FRATRES IN FACULTATE I . ' . Dean C. H. stocking Prof. C. V. Nichols Prof. Guy Y. Williams Prof. E. S. Porter Fritz Aurin Prof. Howard S. Browne FRATRES IN URBE Lee I-Iull Wm. Walker Morris T. lyleyers CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS Claude L. Johnson Earl G. Johnson W. Dewey Harned Frederick A. Jackson Clark Bonhaml' JUNIORS Shade D. Neely Homer Risen Paul O. Koester Otto J. Walter Thos. R. Garrett SOPHOMORES Noble F. Hilsrneyer Walter Tribbeyl' Wilds McDowell" Y FRESHMEN Alex F. Buckley? Martin R. Roberts? Orville Foster? Oscar I-Irabex Carl Longl' Jack Purcell? GRADUATE STUDENT Orville Bassett ' 'kPledge. l 1 . I I -256 - Top Row-Johnson. Hilsmeyer, E. Johnson, Tribbey. Svcpnd Row-Long, Neely, Risen, Koester. Thzrd Rau'-McDowell, Buckley, Walters, Harned, Harris Fourth Row-Guthrie, Garrett, Waterfleld, C. johnson. Botiom Row-Hrabc, Bonham, jackson, Lyons, Foster. -257- ACTIVE MEMBERS A A I9 17 ,W S O o N E 1:2 4Qca'0B 2 -315' '?29a'c" 'fi-503.-snsadi? moaning rm 039 'Zi - 1:3 had 9.0 0.3 :K 59: up fe-' 'eq 'H 50 A at Gr, Q-4 U Q Oo! -- u fl Q9 Tlfappa Tklta Ti Honorary Educational Fraternity CHAPTER ROLL . HONORARY MEMBERS Stratton D. Brooks Lela L. Phelan Warren Waverly Phelan C. W. Richards William Anton Schmidt A. Whiteford Edwin S. Monroe J. F. Wellemeyer Fowler D. Brooks! Don Emery Lucile Johnson Claude Reeves Lottie Taylor Eva Clifton L. W. Kibler Zella Cralle I. E. Mott Hazel Beattie Lloyd NI. Morrisett Corinne Breeding Margaret Archdeacon Myrtle Wilkinson Bereniece Bush Beulah VVilkins Emelyn Miller Luther Russell Ella Mansfield Eoline Coppedge Edna Kelly Jenet Staubus Iris Baughrnan Barbara Schlabach Nlary Wilson Lucile Schuttee A. E. Clark' Violet Hughes E. S. McCabe Mary Foster Ruth Ann Tolbert C. E. Hutton Margaret Coleman Opal Craine N. P. Henry Mrs. C. E. Hutton ' L. L. Clifton , . t I -258 ..,f- A-V XA N, " off' ,, , ' xo Tap Row-Crainc, Hutton, Shuttce. Schlabach, Hutton. Second Row-Wilkinson, Clifton, Klbler. Third Rosa"-McCabe, Foster, Kelly, Breeding. Faurlh Rau'-Beattie, Phelan, Archdvacon, FUI!! Rau'-Bush. Johnson, Coppcdgc, Emery, Hughes, Coleman. Bottom Row-Russell, Baughman, Wilson, Tolbert. IL ffl' Q ' 1 "Q L fill 'IJ' , "If,QliII31ZL2'C2FliEl1iiIl!Z'ESE:Ef:'iSF1EL!'.f.l 5lf2LY,f33TfETIi? .....?. L... Q 4-259- - IQ 1 W 1 .. I? , ai -Q - 5 O NE -- : g.' Lq2 1S2k' bigozg Q A ,Q ,pg-53,.5gi'!aG2'ffm'?...b4 Y GMU E2 i 293 u 6310 Q it jj Tfklpba 'Mappa T51 Honorary Commercial Fraternity Founded atNeW York University, 1904 Lambda Chapter, University of Oklahoma, 1915 V ROLL OF MEMBERS FRATRES IN FACULTATE Jerome Dowd A. B. Adams T. Bruce Robb SENIORS Montford Johnson Cecil Hickman L. G. Williams J. Barney Whisenant Eugene Monnet Cliiford Meyers Henry Carroll I. G. Richardson 4 Dan Stewart Byron Laytonl' JUNIORS Harry Bass Emery Carter Leslie Salter Robert Robinson A. R. Lawrence Marshall Harrisl' W. G. Lewis"' W. S. Warner SOPHOMORES Don Allison John Mac Campbell? R. B. Callen"' J. P. Kennedyf M. H. Merrill' C. H. Fawksif Joe Kochl' Chas. C. Taliaferrol' vagfg, new James R. Tolbert"' Robert H. Warren' R. G. Wickliffelg Frank Engle? Amer Lincoln' Graham Johnson? "'Pledges. l "" I -.260-. Top Roca'-Moncricf, Saltcr, YVhisc-nnnt. Carter. Stroud Row-Sullivan, Adams, Sharp, Hickman. Third ROTC"-'I'IllI1IiI12I0ll, Robinson, johnson. Lawrence. Boliom Roe:--Meyers, Monncl, Bass, Richardson. -261- - .0 515 F5535 Eb QQH-N ew X53 diibwgvsiianvdg '51 L W? ff? 2? Ts hyd 1,4133 Q2 'W . u u. 0 A in 55' 59 . 0 ' .qc ,Q Y 'pm :alpha Eau CHAPTER ROLL J. L. Rader Cecil Cotton S. R. Hadsell C. V. Crabb Lawrence N. Morgan Harry Ballinger Theodore Brewer Q William S. Warner J. Roy Orr Deane Howard I . I f -262- Tnp Rau'--Warner, Orr, Cotton. Center Row-Howard, Morgan. Brewer Bulmm Rfm-Crabb, Hadsell. Rader. -263- '4 ' TQE HA17' llNE Q 'Sb wa o- 0 6' . Q D 292 at 531 ?" tb" av 8.4 5,3 502 33 .N fo 19 Sigma Eau , Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at University of Nebraska, 1904 A Mu Chapter, University of Oklahoma, 1916 ROLL OF MEMBERS - F RATREQ IN FACULTATE J. H. Felgar 'Lester W. Morrow J. I. Tucker A ' L. C. Lichty Lepn F. +Wood s SENIORS Roy H. Balyeat Clifton M. Mackey Arthur E. Erickson Eugene W. Pembleton Gilbert N. Heller V H JUNIORS Hazlitt B. Caldwell John E. Jameson Thomas E. Graham C. H. Salwaetcher Ralph VA. Hoffman Tom Sorey Calvin F. Hughes Otto W. Walters Paul Koester Clyde H. Whitwell R. Vernon James Clilford T. Woods John O. Donaldson? xPledge. S450 4 I . ,V -.I V A "i' A ll- -264- A W 47 A 'QQ-.9 49,5 oa:s1'3ew5S,f 1 0 5 Q ONED 1 -:i"sf'?2': me J L ZA. Q IAQ Oi oR d g Sigma Gamma 'Epsilon Honorary Geologlcal Fratermty Founded at Un1vers1ty of Kansas 1912 Gamma Chapter UHIVCFSIIY of Oklahoma 1915 ROLL OF ACTIVE CHAPTER FRATRES IIN FACU LTATIL VIHUFICC C Mehl Ph D V E Monnet A I W1lllamS C E Decker E W Scudder SENIORS D L Garrett Carl Clark Ebert Boylan Sam Woods George D Morgan Walter Berger George Green Hubert N Url Bennett Wllson JUNIOR E Hardln Davls PLEDGES Albert Clmkscales Earl C Frates James Tatum L B Lmxrd VValter Burrus 0,9 gf I 4-f 3-f N 0 YA :1 '. rvwv . ' 5 f ' ' n V' 2 -H t ., 7 . 1 - V. Z A W .V .cl Q 1 td . Q x E- Q an 9 V V -aug D.. ,s mg-. I lv ci' 7-' 3 yas li A - I' Y A 'I -1 of ' ff A 1 oi . . 4 ' 0 S511 lv j if H r I l T04 nu'-Absher. Davis, Boylan, Clarke, Garrett. A 1 Baitom Row-Wilson. Woo s, Green, Ber er, Uri. i . v 1 , Y 4 4 1 ' " l 1 1 1. 7 . . . . 1 4 . . 4 A H. . 4 N n a C I l I -266- Top Row--Hoffman, Jameson, Whitwell, Caldwell Serond Rau'-Graham, Hughes. Mackey, Koestcr. Third Row-james. Pembleton, Walters, Woods. Rotlum Ro:zgBalyeat, Sorey, Erickson. -265- 1 ,331 M - 5 O ON E Q 4Qg'0?ik2 "SZ!id'e' 50ZW 6 1412 Y? ff Qgj li U93 164' gm . Q I RW 1 Top Row-Steadm Wh tly Rlcha d Seca dRow B ly t H ff Er ckson H ghe Th1rdRou H ff W Lk s Ma key Walt rs Bottom Ro Wh te Pgg Wht ll B sby 1" ecman A7175 1E The Amer1can Instltute of Electrlcal Engmeers IS a nauonal organlzatlon representmg the electrlcal eng1neer1ng profess1on It was founded 1n 1884 and rncorporated 1n 1896 The object of the orgamzatlon as stated IH the constltu t1on shall be the advancement of the theory and practlce of electrlcal englneermg and the allled arts and sc1ence, and the mamtenance of a hlgh professlonal standlng among 1ts members The branch at the Un1vers1ty of Oklahoma was estab llshed 1n 1912 The organlzatlon now has a mernbershlp of twenty three MEMBERS IN FACULTY L W VV Morrow, member of theA I E E Leon F Wood, an assocxate of the A I E E A Press, an assoclate of the A I E E OFFICERS RICHARDS Chazrman OWOI MACKEY Vue Chazrman E HEFFNER Secretary T HUGHES Treaxurer I I vis Q 9 9 an an, ea , ' r s. 11 - a ea , e ner, 1 , u s. , P- 0 man, a m , c , e . w- 1 , 1 , xwe , u , 'r . Q 0 9 0 . H . . . . . ,, . . - 4 -267- ' tb ux' 20. ies 2 L4 4.1 1. af ..c'. N2 3 Q .1 u .2 I A 'U 1. ld E 5 4: n.. i .J R! 2 ... J vc J E I 13 2 Q 5 I a. 0 D L F 5 W .o c Q N S -I E M N Q Cm. ,Q N W- A EE?Z mmss wwf: 's'NN'f, 'ful-.xg 'ummm xanax Qdrfds 'wEE Elf 12 :Oi giwi Klmg ef O' Mes mnx 5552 Z D 3-m 4z.I-' QZOM W.m :'T'g',1-" in P HSMw -ELS MEMBERS 2 5 2 QJO O ,oz5fj'C'5w Hog.-.O O.. gigzzge Q....4-5 .... mmgmghm .,. .- mg '-.- H-C5 OEOMECL HvP'wpH LALOAAM I 0.2 .-. ?wUU-51 4: 2Mv'zwUW SL.. S-U ONCQQQQQD ooo mrrm OSH' 'XJUQV r-42'T'U U'-' U me-U ..Cuw,.4 gms U...-PX .'gq E CE'O',fA5:a m5md,Wg. - -H H mpodzohi 2 Q an " 7- -Q --- O .J ,554-1 ,cnc :S -rn Q1-'U Q"UDO ,LK-'UCS EE g6'm, . P .- WQSUEZQE Z--1 - me-Simon I-A .U:F:,..g:, ,bw oE3mwSfg Pnwof w lfle nav" 361611135 ZAA' L f X X 7 In f W W I ,A 1 1 , ,l. W f KW W! -f i M , : A A M f Q i f fw j tiulfffaf M' v W f , 7 ff '4 1 " H N .Of gf. 5 M. f IQ' 'Qi' 'ml J Ivffw V ,,.I. R X A f'g ,y f 'Lp X "W gm if fa ,, f i H ll '7' WZfW Q!lLzfffmxLxxkKk j ,1 X X X ,XX 1 mm- u 69 9 THE 1 A fm .I 7 Egg! 3 Q gl f- por ID f,'es-.kisser as-1 S 0 ONED -feta-'15 saws.: f v KJ 1 90 Zelalelblan The Zetalethxan Llterary SOC1Cty was orgamzed ln 1904, and IS the oldest of the women s l1terary organlzauons m the Un1vers1ty of Oklahoma S1nce 1ts foundmg 1ts alm has been to encourage the members 1n the h1gl'xest type of lxterary work Thxs year has been one of the rnost successful 1n the hlstory of the SOClCtY A full membershlp has contr1buted to the soc1al evenmgs parllamentary drxlls and the study of 1mm1grant problems Altogether the club hfe has proved a most pract1cal and lnfluentlal one OFFICERS IRIS BAUGHMAN Prexzdent FLORENCE BAKER Secretary LUCILE SEARCY Treasurer WILMA WICKIZER Crmc MEMBERS 'Vlargaret Archdeacon Irxs Baughman IVIar1e Bump De Ette Cllfton lvlargaret Coleman Lottle Conlan Audrey Flltch essxe Hollaway Gertrude Howe Flora Maloy Mrs A C Parsons Neva Rogers F.d1th Rose Mary Thoburn W1lma WlCk1ZCf Ruth Long H1lda DeBarr Georg1a Shutt Ollle Henson Ahne Pelphrey Thamazm HUtCh1HS Cleone O Dell LUCIIC Searcy Geneva Ballmger Ruth F1sher Margaret Bates M1ldred Messenger Gladys Drennan BCSSIC Settle Florence Baker LOUISC B1erer Fann1e Inez Bell Camrmlla Emer Corxnne Breedlng Q no I I . 'r A ft' ' -"' ' -fa wee. wif' S +1-.s -I Q. . 16 . .-.5 - Q 'Qt' ed f Dv- .JM sf- 9 , . 45,3 6 Q.: W l I 50 .98 ab I we fr QW Q N ,Q ' Q59 my is, 93: A ao lg S A y y I , I 1 0 n s I u l V A . . . . . A . . A A MARGARET CotillfiarlifffffffffffffifflflffffflffffVfZQQPfffidgnf ' , 4 1 A 'A A A A J . . . . ' .Y -270- 'l Tap Raw-Flitclm, Clifton, Coleman, Henson. Serond Raw-Leach, Conlan, Drcnnan, Ross, Rogers, De Barr. Third Raw-Bump, Pelphrey, Hutchins, Gorton, Breeding, Holloway Fourth Row-Shutt, Ballinger, Maloy, Lowe. Boltom Rou'-Messerlger, Settle, Archdeacon, Baughman. -271 - , ' 1 19 THE 17 fi i 9' 4 1 5 O ONEQ - if 4153"-fv eX52livs:55fZv 1 'few SZIQZZQR.: N, Q!! 0-i tfa w Q95 - 394 f4! 49 . y 'o' 3 S9 'Ilbilologians The Philologian Literary Society was organized by the Zetalethian Society in 1912, and for two years was a junior society. In 1914 this relation ceased and annual contests between the societies were established, which have been contin ued until the present time. oFF1cERs i MARY REID ....,........ ..,.......,..................... ............ P 1- resident LUcY CLARK .........,......, ....... V ice-Prefident CARMEN HAMPTON ..............,....,........,.,. ,............ S ecretary GLADYS GooD1N .....................,................. ii...... Treaxurer MEMBERS fy ' Elsie VanSlyke Gladys Scruggs Julia Steele Ethel Maude Smith Ruth Tolbert Gladys Mabry Grace Deatherage Ruth Snell ' Elaine Boylan Elise Potterf Carmen Hampton Florence Forman Lillian Roach Lucile Johnson Helen Thomas Nlary Reid Mary Welch Bereniece Bush Corinne Doughty Marie Cobb Edna Kelly Beulah Van Sellous Reva Cook Marguerite Potter Antig Constantine Opal Craine Hazel Huntington Lucy Clark A Mabel Foster Naomi McCasland Gladys Goodin Thelma Smith Sarena Taylor Louise Wilcox Sappho Constantine Evaline Atwood DeGrace Thomas Anne Rowland Pauline Dellinger Eliose Reid Lucile Shuttee Malinda Dean Mary Foster Sadie Maude Douglas Rosalie Gilkey Minnie Potts Myrtle Wilkinson Grace Norris Velma Shaw -2 7 1 2 Top Row-Smith, McCaslancl, Van Slykc, Boylan. Roach, Snell, Mabry. Srroud Rau'-Welch, Clark, Ballinger, Doughty, Shuttce, Taylor, Kelly. Third Rau'-Goodln, Foster, Wiest, Dean, Ports, Thomas, Tolbcrr. Fourlh Rocca-jolmson, Deathcragc. Bush. Hampton, Huntington, Furman. Bolfom Roco-Scruggs, Reid, Wilkenson, Pottcrf, jones, Gilkcy, Rowland, Crainc -273 - I 1 lflE V17 Y A0 Q 0S1'f9Dv-"5yfU9--.Gigi O E H Pg?Ji0ofI1a'?B'Tf"' v? Or-v IH I ' . Q: , 'Af' ' ' il' ' 1-. . 9 Q-9 ' ga: EQg'oE! 9 35155 ,gd 'ggggozd 0 f p U Q -elaav Sgzwmoti 527.4 1 Q? Fi Cha 1 04. 594 is 14,1 wt 47 sl as Q9 gig 'S il 63 'U 'Eubelpbian CWC11PreParedD Organized in 1914 The Eudelphian Literary Society was organized in 1914 and has had a splendid growth both in membership and talent. Last year two of the members of the Women's Debate Team were members of the Eudelphian Literary Society. This year they succeeded in placing another on the Debating Squad. The Eudelphians stand for higher standards in Literary work. OFFICERS BERTHA PETER ...........,..,.......,..,.......,...., .,.............. P rerident NINA CULLEN .....,..,..........,......... ,....... V ice-President JENNIE LESSENGER, D. C .....i.. ,................ S ecrftafy MABEL RIDDLE ...,................... ...............,.... T reasurer MARGARET HARLOW ......,.., ....... S ergeant-at-Armr MRS. RUBY CLIFTON ........ ............,.......... C ritic MARIAM CRADDocK..- ...... ...............,... C ritic LINDA GREEN ...........,.,..,.......,......,....... ........ R :porter MEMBERS Reaves Alford fix Olivia DeMand Anne Anderson Litta Ball Evangeline Bauer Ruth Berrigan Ruby Bible Anne Butler Lillian Christenson Mrs. Ruby Clifton Carrie Will Coffman Ruby Conneway Veda Constable Mariam Craddock Nina Cullen .Hazel Davison Angie Debo Lavina Wright Vernie Erwin Maud Forbes Linda Green Ada Hanna Margaret Harlow Florence Keller Jennie Lessenger, Inez Lemmon Frances Miller Alice Mulvey Bertha Peter Mabel Riddle Addie Russell e Stenson Le at Stephens D JOINT MEETINQS October 25, 1916 .............,.................. Wiith House and Senate January 10, 1917 .....................,.......................... W1th Websters ' va l I -274- Top Row-Anderson, Berrigan, Craddock, Bible, Davidson Sfcond Row-Butler, Green, Mulvey, Connewav. Third Row-Wright, Peter, Riddle. Fourth Raw-Stephens, Coffman. Keller, Harlow. Bottom Row-Erwin, Christenson, Hanna. -275- IQ 17 ,W ff 5 o fe- -f 1 g,-?1'v ae1Sz5faz-'asf' wr-iawisiif'-'i?1Z43f"3?Ql 4? Ts 293 S0 , ' up SW 30 3 4 642 ag 5' lf J l 'Ilicrian The Pierian Literary Society was organized in November, 1915. It was admitted to the Oratorical Association in September of 1916. There is no re- striction of classification as qualification for membership. The possible mem- bership is limited to fifty and the society now has thirty-eight active members. Particular attention has .been given to parlamentary drill Ubecause the society felt that it was very important and because so few women know how to conduct a meeting properly. Meetings are held every two Weeks. This year's Work has been very satisfactory. OFFICERS CHRISTINE WILLIAMS: .....,........,........,....................,.... President EMPO HENRY .................................,......,.. ...,...... V ice-Prefident MARY WYNESS ...................................... ............... T rearurer MEMBERS - Ethel Adams Virginia Allen Vivian Bethell Ruth Bretch Jewel Dean Brady Alberta Connor Nell Cox ' Francis Coulter Gladys Crawford Ruth Ellison Lois Emery Ethel Grove Allie Mae Gwinn Olga Hatley Berry Hill Bennie Henry Eurith Holt. Ruth Hogan Jo Jennings Irma Lowther Edna Martin Rubynell lNlcCall , Mayme Mayes Adaline Moore Mariam Moore Marian Naylor Irline Renfrow Lorna Robinson Myrtle Roe Emma Stevenson lVlargaret Stevenson Ethel Simpson Mary Spencer Mary Webb Christine Williams Ida Salin VVilliarns Mary Wyness Empo Henry l I , -276- ,,....., , . .Y--., ,ff ,.. ,.- . ,,fTXN..,,Y , 1" .f-"f' , - '- X T." nf, 'XXX kv-' ,A-' , V- 1, .. - 5. , K -.X N . - ...,: l f l 1 l , Top Row-Baker, Monroe, Renfrow, McClure, Huntington Strand Row-Moore. Stevenson, Lowther, Stevenson, Allen Third Row--Connor, Williams, Henry, Simpson, Adams. Bottom Rau--Henry, Wyness, Grove, Cox, Ellison. -277- . r, -M- , '-rv-J!! girl? lv' 3,, , , . as ' "0" 55 If .9 'L'-l 63: QE: awp 5 'T V Q9 :sf 'ye Q4 'as T 0 ir ffl, ' Senate The Senate Literary Society is the oldest organization of its kind in the Uni- versity. It was organized in 1897 by twenty men as the Senate Debating Society. During the twenty years of its existence the name and character of the society has varied, from time to time until it has now become the Senate Literary Society. . The membership possibility has been increased to thirty, and is open only to Juniors and Seniors. hlembers of the House of Representatives pass into the Senate at the beginning of their Junior year. The Senate has many ofthe strongest men in school MEMBERS . Gerald Tebbe. Chauncey H. Black, President of Sen- G. W. Reed, Ex-Speaker of House. ate, Ex-Speaker. E. B. Anderson, Pres. of Congress. Jed Johnson, Ex-Speaker. A. L. Tucker S. M. Dendy. Lawrence Beattie, Oratorical Council, V. O. Lee, Program Committee. f Ex-President of Senate. Lewis Morris. Ernest McFarland. Wm. Eagleton. Walter Ditzler. W. Cordell, Parlamentarian. Henry Carroll, Program. Wilburn Cartwright. B. T. Laird, Ex-President of Senate. Otho Green, Ex-Treasurer. Earnest VV. Tallman, Program. LeRoy Elmore. 1 g . 1 I , -278- J Top Row-La Neve, Black, Disney, Laird, Carroll. Second Row-Dannenberg, Pruet, Ditzler, Dnughcrty Third Row-Holleman, Nagle, Beattie, Anderson. Bottom Row-Moncriel, Kibler. -279- Webslerian The Websterian was organized as an underclass society in 1903. Its early membership was composed of preparatory students only. ,With the passing of the Preparatory school the Websterian became a society for Freshmen and Sopho- mores only. It became affiliated with the Forum Literary Society and remained so until 1916. ln 1916 it was reorganized and included the membership of the Forum after becoming a four year society. Last year the Websterian won the B and M cup which was contested for by all of the societies in the University. It expects nothing short of that in this yearls contests. The 'Websterian is one of the most earnest debating societies in school. MEMBERS Sylvan H. Andrews, fOratorical Coun- cil, 2nd Semester.j James hi. Armstrong CSergeant-at- Arms, 2nd Semester.J John V. Blair. S. G. Braden. Otto A. Brewer, QChaplain, lst Semes- ter.D Earl Brown. William Buchanan. Sellers Bunch, CPresident, 2nd Semes- terj. John Cantrell. Richard Clements. Ross Conrad, QChaplain, 2nd Semes- ter. J. D. Cox, COratorical Council, 1st Semester.j Raymond E. Cowman. Roscoe Evans, CV. P., 2nd Semesteruj Enoch B. Ferrill, CSecretary, 1st Se- mester, Oratorical Council, 2nd Semesterj -2 1Vill Graham. Nlark B. Grimes, CPresident, 1st Se- mester. Resignedj Philip Hodnett R. B. Knight Maurice H. Merrill, CVice-President, A 1st Semester, Secretary, 2nd Se- mester.j Charles Price, CSecretary, 2nd Semes- ter. Resignedj J. Lee Rodgers. Luther Russell, COratorical Council, lst Semesterj Leslie Salter, Sergeant-at-Arms, lst Semester.D , Hearn Smith, fPresident, 1st Semes- ter.D Charles Stephens Thad A. Stevenson James P. Shofner. Guy E. Linville. Emmett O. Martin. 80 - Top Roc:-Wilson. Russell, Merrill, Conrad, Braden. Srroufl Ron'-Brett, Schofner. Smith, Ferriil, Brewer. Third Ron--Price. Brown. Cox. Armstrong. Bunch. Fomih Rom'-Graham. Bass, Rogers, Hodnett. Evans ffoliom Rofvfcantrell, Clements. A,,,,.,- ., ,,,,,,-,l5Q14e. , , , - .164 F. ,W - A 19 T1'1'.E '17 ,QA 5 O ONEQ - QQQSQQLQSAMEQQQQZHQ N , . e-Q..-1529-Zi5l'u?Z5i'32Ql Chi, an ff f 5 fe? . ' 50. X i ' . Tlfouse of Representatives -, The House of Representatives was formed in 1905 as a Junior Society to the A Senate. Its membership is limited to first and second year men. After two years in the House the members pass automatically into the Senate. The Hoskins Cup Contest was established in 1915 between the House and VVebsterian Societies and has been won the past two years by the House. The House is doing its part A to raise the standard of debate and oratoryin the University. . ' LIST OF MEMBERS OF THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES A Earl Grimes, EX-Speaker. E. E. Groseclose, Program Committee. V. O." Lee, Program Committee. Louie Abernathy. Harold Sanders, Oratorical Council. J. Herbert Moore. Floyd Staley, Speaker. Jas. R. Tolbert. G. Lester Berry, Clerk, Ex-Clerk, Ex- W. A. Loofburrow. f Treasurer. Abel jones. - George Barker, Sergeant-at-Arms. John P. Jones. Jed -I. Johnson, Ex-Speaker. John P. Kennedy, Sergeant-at-Arms. Carney O. Dean, Ex-Clerk, Ex- Thad Baker. Treasurerg Program Committee. VV. C. Vest. Joe Belt. C. S. Neal. Robt. Sayre. Orlando F. Sweet, Representative of E. O. Northcutt. House in Oratory. ' T. W. White. Lucy Long. ' Wallace C. Thompson, Treasurer. A. G. VVindham. 1 1 l , L n 1 1 282 ff' .LWT ,ff K.-ffziri., . .... --5. X 7" y-"f7f,,fiT""' ' ,, ' N .L'57?N., xxx Af ff' A W X, -NNN X K ,L Al . 1 r ' j 1 .. 1. . 1, V. V X, R i . - A' , - 1 4 , --- 4 PFS .WJ 7 - Biff' QJv"Ixf1 ith"-, VIL! EQ 'E Y ? H ff l i W l , , 3 I Ea E x 1 X Q Tap Roca'-Dunn. Tallman. Barker, -Iouhson, Baker. Second Row-Grccn. Sanders, Sayre, Grimes, Staley. Third Rua'-'l'olbcrt. Vest. Berry. White. Swcrt. Roilom Rn:z'fRccd. Critcs. Nurthcutl. jones, Lonfhurrmx i.c3Ei3E,Tl.f,,,,:.-...j .,TT,,M,f,,,,, . .. . ..- , -..- ..-T ,-,,,, ,if my ,,.,:,. ,. . T-, 1. W ,. I ,...,.,.,,-,., , .1 ,.,-N, -283- xi. , I I I x zq W iff' A"' " W ,M I ,,m,,,b.?,,5.m,.M sr .4 s.. .V - . . , . ape L-se.r1S:!ff-fame 4 T Q ,,, ,,, , ' qu L 3 1-8 -Q ww . - .3 0- . Ol +2 -91 GW as Q BQ: , 99 'if .. .. ' rg, ,Atbenaean Q, t 1 Last year the Athenaean adopted as a working principle the ambition to make the Varsity squad entirely an Athenaean aggregation. That this ambition has been faithfully kept in mind and diligently pursued may be judged from the fact that While fifty per cent of the University's representatives in debate last year were Athenaeans, eighty per cent were furnished this year by the same so- ciety. The Athenaean debaters who placed on the regular varsity squad this year are: Gordon Stater, Adelbert Brown, Virgil Riddle, John M. Campbell, Allan Bowser, Joseph Koch, Vernon Crabb and R. VVolfeg alternates, Guy VVoodward and Martyn McMillan. R. lVolfe resigned from the team and was succeeded by Laurie Oldham. Special mention should be made of Gordon Stater who for the second time Won the 325.00 Butte Prize, annually given to the one ranking first in the debate preliminaries. In the local contests Athenaeans placed in every one but the Peace Contest. In the Old Line contest, Jesse Gelders, J. C. Looney, and Herbert Heiman romped off with the first three places. Looney will represent the University in thestate Old Line contest. Concluding the debating season is the B and M Cup Contest, in the pre- liminaries of which William Cline, Van Winter Stewart, and Tellus Hendrick upheld the club's standard. At the time of this writing the contest has not been held, so no result can be recorded. H. R. Adams Adelbert Brown F. A. Balcerkiewitz Louis Bicking John Butler M. Baird John Mac Campbell Randell Cobb VVilliam Cline Roscoe Christian VVilliam Cruce Vernon Crabb H. B. Davis Charles Fawks G. W. Faris Lester Fraker MEMBERS Warren Fulton Walter Freigerger Q. D. Gibbs Floyd Gammil Telus Hendricks V. VV. Stewart R. VV. Sirkosky Herbert Heiman Domer Howard Ross Johnson C. W. Ingam E. D. Kipp J. Koch M. L. Kiker Earnest Koester H. G. Lieber J. C. Looney Joshua Lee Martin McMillan D. McKown Glenn Meadows Laurie Oldham Ray Plunkett Virgil Riddle Harry D. Simmons Tom Sorey F. Sawyer Gordon Stater Charles C. Taliaferro Joe Wolfe Amer Lincoln -284- ,ffif .... .v--we xffxxx .f' fi.--ff N, '- ...f'i.,fff?5ff" N - ' 57, r v -1 A . ,. 3. rv ., fy,-, ' ,X 53.7. 5 ""' f Y' - V K V V-...,...-...-- ..w.. , ,. A ,, I r , - , K r l V ' V '- , lx ,, L.-... ,. .... , ,, - i , I5 F". , 1. V, . fllx mga. K, X A I Q :Az pr, ,xx Tap Rau'-Lee. jones, R. johnson, Fzxwksa. Cobb, Brown, Srfond Rofz'-Taliafcrro, Howard, Koch, Goff, Wiley, Todd. Third Roca'-Row, Wolfe, Crabb, Oldham, Campbell, Davis. Fourth ROSL'?H0flHlZlI1, Gcldcrs, Riddle. l,ooncy, Frcibergcr, Wnodward. FU-Ill Row-Simmons, Lincoln, Statcr, Kcwcstcr, Ball. lngam. Boliom Razz'-l.zuwton, Cline, Christian, Sirkosky, Faris. 1 'J l .efflw 'li . X iilf 'uiysj 'ffl X EXW Qi? 1 l l 1l ll 1 l l l x I l , l a s l E fs l i l l l I l l 1 . l ll ,ll l 1 il 'l ll 4? l if ll EK .A--M Q f+.....-."iI.. f,,..M....... , ,, , .i.. 5.5. .. ., .JF 4 iuizerff -285 - A ....,...--..,. 1 ,V . ,,.. ..,M . 'K" "" " .Ll '1 I " Tj 'R is ' 9 'IU Q if U Y'W GONE-:Q .,-A vi' u?2g,lS4.g-9'-,QE 'Z "' NV.-Bam? nibgjg, I r 4 Combination o iiterary Societies W URING the past two years there has been a movement rn the d1rect1on fggf, J of consol1dat1on of the Lrterary Soc1et1es 1n the Un1vers1ty of Oklahoma " be a few facts xn regard to the consol1dat1on of the Lrterary Socretres Wh1ch have already been seen from the result of the combmat1on of the soc1et1es that have umted About a year ago the Forum Llterary Soclety and the Webstenan Llterary Socrety whlch was afhhated with the Forum combmed 1nto one soc1ety At the beg1nn1ng of the second semester the Senate L1terary Soc1ety and the House of Representatwes whlch were afflhated retamed thelr 1nd1v1du'1l1ty, but also un1ted 1n a Jomt orgamzatlon known as the Congress Debatmg Soclety The tests that have been made rn these two comb1nat1ons show that the work 1n the regular meetmgs progresses smoother and that the programs are alwavs car r1ed out W1th less alteratrons than before the comb1nat1ons The reason perhaps for thxs IS that before the combmauons were made, each soc1ety had taken mto membersh1p men who cared l1ttle and gave a small amount of attentlon to the program Consequently when such members were placed on the program, the part of the program assrgned to them was never prepared or grven Th1s has been ehmmated to a very large extent by the comb1nata1on of the Lrterary So c1et1es Now, that each Socrety may select 1ts membersh1p from any class 1n school rather than from only two the membershrp IS more restrrcted and only those who show thelr desrre to work IH the soc1ety are granted membersh1p Thls IS the greatest advantage of the combmatxon Another adt antage IS that It aflords to men desxrmg xt, an opportun1ty to engage rn llterarv soc1ety work for the entrre trme they are rn the Umversxty Under the old system of afflhatlon where the un1or soc1ety drew from Sophomores and Freshmen the Sen1or Soc1ety drd not do efliclent l1terary work They d1d not g1VC sufhclent tune to the preparatlon of the program Th1s was because rn the Jumor or sen1or year the student had so many other 1nterests that h1s deslre for the l1terary soc1ety work grew less and less untll It meant that he only answered present about once IH five roll calls Oftlmes th1s has been the case, and the four or five who were deeply mterested m the work came and adjourned wxthout a pro gram because of a lack of quorum Smce the combmatlon of the soc1et1es these few who were mterested rn the socrety s work and had only the casual meetmg can now have regular meetmgs, because the earnest workers 1n the soc1et1es after the com bmatron, are enough 1n number to always Just1fy a meetmg However, th1s comb1mng mfluence must be guarded It IS poss1ble for rt to go to the extreme and result m the entrre dxssappearance of l1terary SOCIEIY l1fe There must be always a number of SOCICIICS so that competrtlon for honors w1ll keep the work of the l1terary SOC1Cty at the hrghest po1nt of efHc1ency Q gb gl! 005 .f ' .. l A ., ' ' , X g Y -1, . ., ' .gtg 5 Q V la.-.. ,g 9, g Q. , ,of-Q, . f 'H iii 1" 292 59 r 9?-9 16" 411 5 gli' Q9 J 1.4 , 6 ae. 5? 3, l .ry Q I, - f . .' g i n o 1 Q ' Whether it is for the best or not cannot be foretold but there seems to 'lf s n 7 n Q 1 a . J 'P a X a a I, A I l -286- :JI 2 ...- e 19 THE 17 .sv a L31 9 9' ' vw -:aww faersw-19 S O -1 Be' , W: - B- -0 m - 01, i r 9021 i ' FQ - 7' sl-2 ' 293 52" 'sl U0 T -, 25 2332, -0' V ll V Orchestra The University Orchestra was the first musical organization composed of students to be established at the University. The first Orchestra COHS1StCd of three players, besides Dean Holmberg, the director who played violin. The or- chestra as an institution ofthe University has been in existence for fourteen years, and each year since its establishment has made at least one tourover the state giving concerts and advertising the University. The Instrumentation of the Or- chestra has grown until it now includes everything commonly used in symphony orchestras, with the exception of bassoon. It has a personnel of thirty-five members. . PERSONNEL Frederick Holmberg, Conductor First Violin. Oboe. Paul S. Carpenter. Edwin Hall. gllillard Darrow. 4 Clwimui rances Buchanan John Erter Malincla Gibson. 5 Marguerite Pendleton. Walter Frelberger' Maude Walker. Viola. U Legna Harold G1mCHO. Second Violin. Cello, Ruby Conneway. Wilbert Maynard. Virginia Allen. Oster Dodson, Helen, March. H Tm Zella Hart. . 0Eari Johnson Ida Salin Williams. C rl Qui ' Linda Green. a gg' ' O. Blakely. Trofmboiies. Harp. L. F. VVood. E. Lane Bartlett. Claude Johnson' Piano. Drums. Minnaletha Jones. Guy Guest. Babyf- OWCI1 Black. Paul Barton. . I: I V V. , H71 . -288- v ,A if 1 'B , r Z! 4 Mr 4! M "N ' 'Ts '1 'QS' A'-1 A 4 f, AA-. ,A ,AA A A ,A1 Q54 K .5 111 SL ,if 4' -.E MA- 'J T 4 7 f ag, ,'gQri ' f f Q Jmif' "P-ffrfs' ALL 75 ifrmxi if Til-i13QQf. .'-M , Q L."f""'-"'-"W"11::3"1'-"t'r-'W'-M-A-'11, QQ-35 ,gi Stiff , ff'k J f 'F E' A :rf ' til' rl r'- C 2 - A ',. li JE 1' TJTQT ' sh L1 J 53 W ,Tj 1 r 3 . f K .12 ' Ai Af 'Y 1 l in ? A 1 ' 51 vi 3 gi 1 r 9 ei L 1' , '5 A 4 'E f rf gi li r F2 ' 1 LQ 1 Q5 ig A 54 r r el 1. if -il wi A W 3 I A riiii ! 1 W Q 1 "W 1 J 1 X - 2 ' Q. ' ? , V if 4 2 n r J A A , 1 W N Top Raw-Walker, Holmbcrg, Carpenter, Conneway. Szfond Row-Ertcr, Allen, Gibson, Catlett, johnson. Third Rau'-Kibeler, Maynard. Fourth Row-jones, Freiberger, Hall, Black, White. Roltom Roca'-Guest. Green, johnson. -289 - 4s any 53 22' ug: QE GNN T sa i 'ef , lv' 33 A I Q 1 7 1- ? V 'QI 5 o ONED -Q G-gear ! liilivvssififf 0 't'5'iE'P-:?'5i3n??Q13m C511-ls' Eliza Club The Girls' Glee Club is composed of twenty-five members, and is under the direction of Miss Alberta Bragg. This year for the first time they were allowed to make a concert trip to several cities in the state. In the concert which they gave at home, they proved themselves artists Worthy of representing the Univer- sity. The members of the Girls' Glee Club are: Miss ALBERTA BRAGG ...... Miss CARRIE STAGGS Olivia DeMand Antig Constantine Genevieve Dunakin Maude Jackson Ira Thoma Mrs August Steltz Thamazm Hutchins Hazel Hamer Eva Thoma Patti Arthur Dotie Kernodle Georgia Shutt ..............,....'.....,...,...Di1'ect01' Accompamrt Gladys Jessie Helen Thomas Edna Johnson Retta Mae Conneway Mary Spencer Christine Williams Leah Dougherty Naomi McCasland Ruby Simmons Ollie Clowers Nora Hayes Marion Naylor lk gl 9? 's in 0. 1 44 Q U U J M 11 I ,V ...V ,EL in I f21 E -ft "" - j--Q gx,,,.L1uL,fi 'I 1' 3 A . .2 'L "A ' ' " x -I Y l A H: , f S WVM F? g"Z1f,? Nfie2-wash-wmg E1 rzii fova ' iii A' M65 ,A mm fb. I ' ' " 'aigmocgzgl wa L-L fi .91 ' ff fri' :Z fl' 3: an 24 gg a ' ,iw sy I T37 'if 1 ff! if H W ko 'Y iff is L-Q - 1 ix . , . ., U .S F! ev Q 5 E I H ff : l 'xg ub l G I ,Z4 1.3 , 1 F -Q E 1 1- - Z.-G ,"' P ..- l -45 ' 5 ' 22 Q EE z 0 EQ 1 . :Ci 6 -42 i s: Q. :1 QU I gn -gi ' i-' 53 Yi 1 3 I l .L I '?l . 2 ...."' 6 Q EE P31 'TE o 'O 5-2 0 u EE .0 I-J: m cu ZP- 3 if F1 UE .i Q3 13 :E W gi P :E if 5 Si ,, Q 3 - Em ' O UL , 1 Q V 594 ms 3 Z' ' SE 1 mi sm 1 5 J L-A , .. f?-2 , 4: 'Q I ' H 1 , D ---291 - L i 1 9 i'f"l, E sgtawge 3 .1-gafygoad v , I y 1 , E wqgdgig-ahg2EQm?g3 0.4 ' , 73 ' , 6 0 N 22' . ' - Q 91 411 U 1 V- Q- Q9 '11 mo . gg? . . Q ro i 9 l 5ZZen's Glee Club - First Tenor. Chester Fleming H Russell VVyand Joseph Benton Firft Bair, Thomas Graham Ivan Lucas Lee Goff . Glenn Faris Second Tenor. Glenn Hardin Ivan Richardson Harry Frantz George Snider Second Ban. Harry Ballinger Leon Klostermeyer Lester Fraker . Harvey Collins . , wie 'Sig' 1 mil' - . , ,v ".' fl' ffff fffvk '. ,. sf-fs N 4 XS -2 1' 4 ,ff 'glee V , ,?5 . , 1 l l V . -2 nl a 92- Top Rim'-Ballinfzer, Klostcrmcycr, Humphries, Collins, Hardin Second Row-H. Wyand, Schmidt, COE. Third Roco-McKchan, Fleming, R. Wyand, McCunc. Fourth Row-Richardson, Lucas, Lee, Frantz. Barium Rau--Benton, Lorenz, Graham, Fraker. -293 - 5oonerWQuarlelle Fifi! Tenor. Second Tenor. Ivan Lucas Russell Wvyand Baritone. Ban. Thomas Graham Harry Ballinger -294 - r e rr 1- ,, g9r1"+e'1"rgrr ,iIffI5E 517 751 . v Tl 1-::. ,.,' " B' N -. -'IP ., nf' m'f?11w's zaefww .. 1- snuff -c---Q-'eh-fe QQ-g'vRv 3S5i!'ivvz9ZfZfN 1 I - P A - - "'?7l'P-vvwg3C9:.16'ErfE2l Wah . Q . 5? . 09 ep Q95 ' ..' ' 55 at :I UQ ef-'rs no ,ig ' ' atb an 9 . 96' B B B Orber of the Golben "0" ' C V Crabb lzugene W Pernbleton H M Furman Gordon Stater Ebert Boylan Robert Pruet Montford Johnson Stratton E Kernodle Otto Brewer Walter Dltzler Barney Whlsenant .A,. 1, ,,,e. , . B . .. . b ,fu V, bl- . --z95- .--" Aff" , . ,,, ,,.... , . .- ...- .:,,.,,., Q -.X X ,.f , -1--1 -' , .H - Q-, ff ,ff f .. if sf.- -ini QTTT-A --M -.rvvsm YX M l R y . A i 3 Tester Ear Top Row-Sawyer. Crites. Berry, Hicks. f Borram Ron--Hart, Haskins, Baker, Sweet. HARRY C. HICKS ....,,. ORLANDO SWEET .,....,. JOE BROWN .,... FRED LARINH .,,.... , Louis Bicking Olin C. Haskins Thad Baker Marvin Sawyer MEMBERS ......Chief fuftiee First Semefter .....,Chief fuxtice Second Semefter ......,Clerk Firm! Semefter ,.,. Clerk Second Semester Mattie Hart Harmon Cloughly George L. Berry A. Windham J. H. Crites -296- , ,R '-:.'."" Z Q 1 'MFT Qwd L-'N nl L J mf r- pf., :wi Q1 all f--331: 'Qi be 1 g j 1 i u-. ul V 4. ,. i wwf CWI? 1 ith-1 cl .U cgfgf .Hz if .. V IQ?" ly .fg 1,11 Qui :QV iiff lm As Mi Mi 1' a Vi My Mfl ,I1 14.1 f'I. we? 5-11 l4,'i I- H e' V3 gifif EUC VH? L, ll 1. TT 1 l' 12 5. 1 W W 1 9 'l"P'l'E '17 O ON ED 4Qra'v? E1 85-ii' 9395439 'P . - wi-e.9?.s'i'smaQ2 -n?vwi:g,1 ww, E E do 140 bed 9.47 'M' Ss 31 QQ f fl' ' 'I 4:4 J STS . .QL 0,0 ru Y Y .. 129 ll 4 N fig tt.. Ullonmzt Bar Top Row-Bowser, Wolfe, Monnet, Gammil, Brewer. Bottom Row-R. johnson, Riddle, Emery, Olentine, M. johnson, Paden. MEMBERS EUGENE O. MONNET ..,...... ...,.....,.,.,. C href justice A. V. STEVENS ,...,......,.... ..,...... V ice-Chief fuxtice JACK PADEN ,.......... ..,...,.,. C hiqf of Court DON EMERY .,.,. 1 .,,..,... ...... ..... ..,........ S h e rij Otto Brewer Ross Johnson Floyd Gammil Alan Bowser John Bass Virgil Riddle l A Cl n -297 K 9:5 7 6 Q 6 . mg I 993 Gm . I 950 , 56. , 1- fa 4:211- 'A4b6v,iy!b?-vsxfaxglgg-QE, S Q st 59,94 v--. ., .gy I A to.,-mm.-JS:ewz-zw was-w54i2'QZv:5QJ A QP 70 pR ON! pp ilaby Bug Year OFFICERS EDISON KIPP Prendent E J DUNNIGAN Secretary MEMBFRS Joe Dlckerson H P Battles EarnestW Crabtree L R Carr Carver ones Thompson Howard Courtney C S Neal C T ONea1 S 'v is I N To ow-Dunnigan, Dickerson, Courtney. V Bottom Row-Neal, Thompson, ' ea , Ki . - l 9 -298- Top Row-Priehs, Kirtley, McFarland. Centfr Row-Moore, Beattie, Carroll, Birge, Bottom Row-Tankcrsley, Mabry. wilson 'law fiieview Club MEMBERS CARL PREIHS ...........,. . .,.,... ..,,.. . Moderator Earl Tankersley John Mabry William Kirtley Lawrence Beattie Hill Moore Charles Birge Earnest McFarland Henry Carroll -299- Sooner Bar Top Rau'-Brown, T1llman, Sharp. Thomamn. Bottom Raw-Black. Sullivan, Lee, Kneeland. MEMBERS JCI-!N SHARP Chief justice EARL BROWVN Clerk PAUL SULLIVAN ERNEST TALLMAN Louua KNEEI,AND WELLS Tr-loMAsnN OXVEN BLACK V. O. LEE Tlfane Yun' Top Row-Varncr, Pruet, Adams. Anderson, Evans. Ballom Rox'-Reed, Falkcnstine. Eagleton, jnhnson, Frantz, MEMBERS GEORGE W. REED Lenox- ELMORE RAYMOND EVANS W. CARTWRIGHT Chief justice J. S. BELT E. B. ANnr:1zsoN 0 F, VARNER RTHEL Armms, WlI.I,I4XM EAGLETON Ronan Pxum' ALLEN FALKENSTINII Court. Smenographer H. P. FRANTL jun j. JOHNSON -300 - I Top Row-Baie, Wiley, Norlllcurr, Rogers. Botlom Row-Fulton. Beattie, Mo:-re, Mabry, Birge. 'Tlfulp :Bar MEMBERS John Bass Leslie Rogers L. W. Wliley John Nlabry Robert Fulton C. A. Birge E. O. Northcut A. H. Moore Lawrence Beattie -301- 'ins .1905 'Americas A Club organized for the promotion of conversational Spanrsh OFFICERS W. H. COOLEY .... ., ,.,.. .,,.n,. .,....,.n. o..........., P r e .fzdenz M. H. MERRILL .,.n,., .... If'ice-Prendent ARTHUR LAWRENCE A..,., . ..A,.,.A.. Sfcremrx FLORENCE BROOKS ......... .. ..,A,.n,... . A...,.,,. Treasure? MEMBERS S. H. Andrews Patrico Gimeno Helen Phipps George Snecleker J. H. Cantrell H H. Hudson Nlargaret Stevenson Nell Cox L. B. Alssid Florence Leeper E. Messenger B. L. Laird' Ray Bowles Grace Davenport Edna Foster May Schingledecl-:er -302 - ,f .. ,ff A If -., 'J'-M, ,,... KN an N .., M, V 1 Y- 1-N' lla Causerie NIEMBFIRS A Club organized for the purpose of practice in Prof. Lucile Dora Coy B. Jones joshua Lee Grover Strother Dorothy Wilson Lucile VVestervelt Louise Bruce Caldwell Dwight Iva Emmenhiser I. G. Richardson Genevieve Dunakin Alida Hurtibise Empo Henry Louise Bierer Dorcas Fleming Alice Black Rosalie Gilkey W. B. Sevey Fay Hollingsworth NI. M. Heath Lela Pickard Paul McMaster Esther Turvey Helen Zenor W'illie Armstrong Victor Butterfield Angie Debo Ruth Gans Hazel Beattie Cora Leahy Cabell Hughes Ollie Henson Harold Gimeno Reeves Alford Ruth Snell Hilda DeBarr Dorothea Jarrett Conversational French Hazel Huntington Edna Foster Edith Moore Bonnie Blackwell Robert Walker Mrs. K. Barsalow Norma Lawson W'arren Drew Maude NIcGuire Samuel Dendy J. D. Klapp Cecil Hinds John R. Huggins Dorothy Fry Evalyn Curtiss Naomi McCasland hlarian Craddock Violet A. Hughes Florence Fletcher -303 -- A U, Tv- A-A ......v..,,, ,-.,,,X .Jr-..,,., ...Lai L, . ..w11..cur,,.g41.1,C'.s.J..,.i. Q I I I I I I I I I I I I i I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I. II I: L--- .--Ll ....M......,..i' x 3- is .g:i:iT1....- if llfeij , ,ifligbijh V in N, KE I M 4' ggi W m, ,- ,.' J-,lx Il ' ', It Y Wx rj: , ' liflriiix-':f,1:::.' A,.. . 1,gzi...vJ,,. k,..'..ai I X gi... if I lea 5... be 3 A f f 9-4 . - " f I . fx 39? 141 Q. Lge .il J "W - T72 Q I -eb il. , Q' l ' ' A f Ei lla fl Oeutonia A Club organized for the purpose of training in conversational German OFFICERS I DR. A. STEITZ., ...,........,..,.....................,,....,.,..,....,..,,, President OLIVIA DEMAND ..........,...........A.,...........,...........,. Vice-President 'WALTER BERGER ...........,.......,.,.,..,...,.,.....,................... Treasurer V y LOUIS SONNENSCHEIN ,..,..,..,,........,,....... i .......,..I.,........ Secretary A I y MEMBERS Olivia DeMand Walter Berger Louis Sonnenschein Q Allie Mae Ash Louise Bierer F. A. Balcerkiewicz A - Hanna Bauer A. Steitz Leonard Brown ' Anna Butler Retta Conneway Ruby Conneway y Q35 L. DePorte William Deitz Mary Castles S. DePorte Minnie Potts L. S. Salter y Celeste Shead Fay Sheppard Lucile .Shuttee Janet Starrbus Mrs. Steitz H. Voss I Mrs. H. Voss Mary Wyness Helen Zenor I Stella Gray A. S. Harris Bennie Henry 55 Eula Hatcher Clara Holland Jessie Holloway R. T. House Mrs. R. T. House Frank Keller ' F. Long Carrie Majors Ernest Martin P ' Margaret Michallson Mildred Mims Greta Mitchell t Marian Monroe Mildred Morrow Paul lN'Iyers H. H. Monroe Grace Norris! Samuela Pagaloff ll .. ' .,.,., ...gg -..La , .,.. ' ' ' A f 1- - a a ' at I I F 'F G A ' p p p A i i ' li I t i A A A . . . LL L iilli it l -304 - ' A , P, 1 ,W 1- fl 491- 5 O ONE 4QQ.vp953JtS:a,,,59g,Zg0 f was 5.112 gE'7...a3lL w I any Qu .. gi . 6329 1297 osg,gJ new ki 1 Ti' vp ,. ,425 Q O 1 Grub Street pl? c g ty W Ed E E BOYLAN DOMER HOWARD EDNA FOSTER H H HERBEET JACK NICCLURE Bessle Settle W alter D1tzler Prof Thoburn Mane Mauk Marlan Monroe Cllfton Leonard Prof L N Morgan Florence Keller Sapho Constantme Prof R T House Hazel Davldson Prof T H Brewer W S Campbell Hugh Lleber Prof Ramey Paul Eldrldge Prexzdent Secretary Treasurer Executwe Commtttee Executwe Commtttee Edlth Ross G H Smlth Kenneth Ehret E K Wltcher L Q Campbell Prof J L Rader Dr A C Scott Prof S R Hadsell 00 6' .sa af' as I. ' 4 '0 1 . lg 3 V To ow-Clif on, Dou her , McClure, Boylan, Ditzler, itcher. - 1 Bottom Row-Davidson: Howard, Ross,'House, Keller, 'lri ge, Foster , .....................,..,..,.......,..,...,,..,., Vice-President , . . 1. I P ., V P ' - f- 1 L -305- W l'5, -an-. A 19 THE 17 ,251 " M S O ONED ' 1" ElZ'353C45J'.'5'a: U 'ta "WMxillC??.3' 09 0 -fa' Q fn Oi Chemistry Club OFFICERS CHARLES PR1cr Pfwidfnf ESTHER REDMONB Secretary and Trearurev MEMBERS Shade Neely Albert Wxlharns ack Burton R B F1nnell Fred Carl A W Jastrow Frank Pauly H A Douglas Jesse L Powers Claude Johnson A L Harr1s Ross Gahrmg John Zmk Robert Sayre Grover Strother Frank Rentfrow Claude Klapp John Donaldson Fred Jackson Esther Redmond T R Garrett George Dougherty Lass1e W1gg1ne Ruth Long Lorna Roblnson Rosetta Brregal W A RODIHSOH Mane Bump L Johnson O A Pettyqohn Luclle hnson Chlford Logan Charles Pr1ce W E R1sleV Claude Alkman Lee Huntmgton Robert S1rkosky Wakevllle Revelle W1lson Downer Lex McClure Noble H1lSH1CVCf E ohnson Cecxl Langford Frank Keller Leonard Wllllams v T' 1 ' ' QV IQ 1 5 A ' Q r , , , , ' q 5 bo , . ' 3' J 2,9 if- , 59, to in w9 ' JOHN S. ZINK ...4.......,. ' ..... ,......... . . .....,......,. V .,....,....,.,.,. V ice-P1-eszdent ' -5 . I . t ' JO -I -306L 1 1 H, vu .: H o I.. .. rn .2 c: N cm? : 'E Tv LD vf ': . P3 : e C ,,, C -C O "1 Q uf . P 5 O CL uf 5 CD 3 C cn 5 5 N D- 3 O .. .. U, N 'H T N U Ta c . E Lr- E O E' oi uf E E 3 ri. T1 V-as T 'op Rou R fro 7 u x. 5. rs CD 5 W 2 IV : o Q 5 m .z u N 1-Y c c E -D v M ni 5 .1 uf L: ec 63 E :E o V. .E .c o M i an .2 f. M ri E : m C. O -n C .C O "n -S E '5 --. 5. H -f w L E o V, .E .Q 3 J Srcond Ron Klap Q u 5. 1, E .2 3: -- 5 2 3 -X J .-1 E L. ns 'E -2 an : 'Y - J 'ZZ 5 3 Q fu.. C... LI B o DIZ :F o .. an .E : 3 E J .BF -. Lf: E 6- GD. QM -11 8 ,gm E S wks U24 E .M va .ae Hin . I C .. , ' Kvnl 9 17 S O ON E Q e . .Jae 1-2.2: -21557. 'fin-1Hwass2'i?sw85gQ 'L'-5 61 Q 5 . aw n oi 5' ' Eff ig? 5? l . ' V A Top Row-Hilsmeyer, Rose, Johnson, Lisle. Cmlrr Row-Buckley, Risley, Duncan. ' ' Bottom Row-Arnc.d, Cowman, Hrabe, Gahring, Foster, Moshier. a 0. K. Uiexall Club The Rexall Club of the University of Okahoma is composed only of those . students enrolled in the School of Pharmacy Who have worked at least three months l in a Rexall Store. ' The purpose of the club is to bring together in a social Way and to familiarize the members more fully with the ideals as set forth by the manufacturers of Rexall S remedies, as Well as to perfect themselves in salesmanship as applied to the drug e business. ' Membership consists of the following: l f MEMBERS ALEX. F. BUCKLEY ,...................,..,..... .....,............ P refizi nt - OTTO Rosa ...,.........,....., ............ V ice-President W. Ross GAHRING ..............,...................,.., Secretary-Treasurer Raymond E. Cowman Noble F. Hilsmeyer Calvin L. Arnold i Oscar O. Hrabe Jack Duncan Orvel B. Foster l Edgar Risley Blake K. Jennings J. Mack Williams 5 Frank Patterson . Claud Johnson Don lWoshier l Courtney Lisle in U, 4,.,. sf . 5 4 L'--J -308- ! 3 r 4 1 i. 1 . . Mfm 'VM . X. Ai? -- VW V V V V kim: -Q '1 V 'W' ' . x.. 1. 54, .2 3 , ..hf-WF 'Q'- ' Kflgfgf - Ffa' -- im? . fs - ii " HW Le- "9 1 - 7'4?'Q1?5"1. af 'T 'Q3F"Ma . 1 42 V5 -- ' -- " -----3"f-TM" " ' 'MZ - . 3 1 if L 'FL ' . ,,,... 4. -FU Qs C5 13,56 ' if N If f. ' o- . -4 5 f ,I ' -iv 1" F ' Q.. wi + ,1 ,Q XT .- 5 . f' T W el . F ' 'J i ' F Q Ig I ' 5 Vw ! I I? Y 2 1 E . , 2 1 I t 1 Lefno Right-Balyeat, Jamison, Freeman .. 1 ' ,Q I a. V wx Q 5 4 F' V gy 'Engineers Ollub 1 , .. EE E I I Q OFFICERS R. H. BALYEAT ...... ....A,.......,.,...,.. ..,...,..... P r esident 1 9 . .ii Q N gl E. D. FREEMAN ..... .,,.,...,,. If me-Preszdent JOHN E JAMISON .....,. ....., S ecretary-Treasurer a l A iz 'fig iii I 'W I ff I ?. 1 3 l F ' 1 E F .5 E 4 . Q53 31321 W V ,,,,, 7 ' I 'A Q ' !.Q, 'QM 3 ..,. LQ:I'lf.Tg..,,iT..-.-miflilllfl'-l "nA""""""""""-"nf-.,.-...7fIj:,lf.llff"""""""'K7""-'LI.."' Q: I 4 1 ,2f'fQ'fWTi1.T5223Sfff3lTTf.3FfE7UlI'?4'i'fZfQ'?Qz.751.'7iI7i-I.1QFf2F. F Q . ...' .'.i:sv.li. VFW' ' f""" "'-""" ' -' '- " "" ''A-"M-W-'A-----------f --M -W ' ---A -- - 'A Q.-47:-ifygggfj, 1-M-.A---J .-W--M-.4-.--N------.........-.....m...,.W.---.....,. ...---....-----.....-...-..w+.M....-- 1.:1.':...... -309 - ....,,..,-..,.. lm.,-.- Lffl to Right ?Orr, Sorev . Pembleton, Txmcrican Society of mechanical Tingmccrs Oklahoma Branch, established, 1917 The Aiiiliation of the Mechanical Engineers Club with the American Society of Mechanical Enginneers was accomplished March 16, 1917 Membership n the Student Branch allows the student access to all papers of the Society, gives them a membership Card and a pin, permission to attend all national meetings and the use of the Society's library. 1 HONORARY MEMBERS Dean J. H. Felgar H. L. Whittemore E. S. Davis L. C. Lichty ACTIVE MEMBERS C. R. Bohrer W. Hott O. Hott E. W. Pembleton L. S. Humpries Paul Koester C. D. Reasor John E. Jamison T. J. Bode George Barker Paul Stockwell Milo Orr Leo Mideke Edward Reeves Tom Sorey -310- 2- 1 A .. R rjiffi ll' A!-W -4 --,E., A.. M, ,-,mx VI., ,- 11 , f.. Q1 in 7., 1-., l i 7' fe-Y--...uw ii. " 'ef-511 XX... i l h I l I 1 l l 4 Left ln Rizlzl-James, Woods, jones. Civil 'Engineers Club l Q OFFICERS 1 , Q DUDLEY H. JONES ...........,..,..........,...... ....,.......,.. P refzdeazt l R. V. JAMES .,.....,.,.. . . ....,....., Vice-Prefzdent C. T. WOODS ...,,.. ...4...............,..,....,.... S ecretary-Treaxurfr U MEMBERS l L. C. Bernard Clyde Milliken r F. W. Denner 5 G. L. Dolph I Frantz Blackert W. E. Meyers ' E. Ewens l l l I 1 i C. H. Salwechter George lVIcFerron Guy Reed -311- J. D. Tucker C. E. Jones - E. T. Noland . NV. E. Johnson G. E. Smith Bruce Greenshields Lee Sanders ICI i I, I i Z s1N "carry-S f4!,,,,:jf:.EEE-...s.,. I g I I., Ji --i---- ---.w"" Fzimfjf I We 'A'fl,:f., . e T, ssss ,ss , S, ii: QI Wei :IQ TI Q1 I ,i1'::1:i3'5Liv,f:'q i........, M--u .1g,1"'f',,,-,I 'lggl il. limi ,,,-.gf L ,,, " ' V ' f-f JA' WI I ,. 'Y f:,.,a1'fF gr """--,I 'st 1' lIr'4'1 I S? -Em" 5 f f w,.f,,,,, J , -,.,,,,, f--41,1 I I .,-f. s.,,, ,. I tt z M .I ... I . I , .,fYf. W' , ...4 ' I-2-Q 144 1- t:::.m.' Q1 K , It-, . I I .xigrirxiflfmf i'?fQLF's1 ..1:f,tsEs:14I We-I tg fi f Tw ,I .1 I4 ' f e 'ov STN -': I I so so O O OM' get L 1 .S It mi. 1 ' I 2137? 1 I If tw- . II If . f 51 I I III y. if 232 If I iII I' ,W I., . II If I5 II I ILISI I' . I 1 3: Ig ,I , I I It .9 ' I IQ I W II gg I- II -- I 5 If fi, I . I I I I 1,3 I I - ti I If A I Ik' T015 RORU4-giarkin, Little, Rogers, Moore, Winters, Laird, Whitwell, Basham, Graham, Fuqua, McGlathery, Morgan, Wright. ,., c ane. ' Ilfl Center Row-Wallace, Williams, La Neve, Monnett, Prudholm, Selby, Uri, Cary, Frates, Mathews, Green, McBride, Six. GI Simpson, McKay, Mulkey, Wilson, Lackey, Woods, Galt, Boylan, Davis, Berber, Garrett, Mehl, Cullen. E3 Barium Row-McKeown, Willxams, Toberman, Frost, Robinson. Breedlove. Sonnenschein, Salter, Miller, Hatcher, Wiest. 1 I 3? I I if I II Iii I t-. 5 RQ I III I EI 'I F5 :I I I In I , I Ii I I3 ff' I .C I BI fl? I1 .. fr, I Tick emo JI ammer I , , I H I gil Ili I I gk gi I OFFICERS li II JOHN CULLEN ......, ......,.,.,,..,..,...,. , .,.,,., P refident ' :jul . . I I FLOYD ABSHER ...,.. ..,. I 4 ..,. Vue-Prendeni L. A Q. I 'WI I HUBERT URI ..,.., ,,... 4........ , ..,. . ,.,. S e crztary-Treasurer LI I I5 All Geology Majors are members of this Society. fi 3 En if II ta! II A f'1I I 2 5 I ' 'ju I Iii - I ,If I I I II WI . ,II I I..EL1if:T:'.t:1fiQ,,,,.V f W.- ,,,,t ,i?:f' " ,, , ,fit j,,:,:,,,,, ,gr--' - - - ' 4 I-ml I: I to ,4f,ig,1i,f'j'ff so O O - we --se' I -I-fees' I M- so to--f----:Min , t .- ---www M' I " ":""""""" I -31f:- 'M l. 19 THE iv 'S 5 O ONED 51 H' I 00 0 v0 aa -. use 'P vs3,gJ new Oobasco E M PONDER F I KRAMER WILLIAM SCHULTZ J BEN ALLEN AMES HARRY FRANTZ IVAN G RICHARDSON Prerzdent Board Board Board Treafurer MEMBERS Kappa Alpha Stgma Alpha Epfzlon Campbell Le Flore Joe Nlathews Howell Harrell Lon Frame Otto Wallace Charhe Stewart F J Kramer Szgma Chi Ivan Rlchardson Ned Shepler Vlllo Orr Dana Colhns Ross Gahrlng Leonard Wrlhams Beta Thfta P1 Don Cameron ohn Sharp VV1ll1am Warner Harry Frantz E K Wltcher Harry Bass Grant Blanchard Nell Johnson Robert P Roblnson Ben Allen Ames Le Roy Lon Grover Strother C M Nlackey Szgma Nu E M Ponder esse F elds C D Reasor Chfford Meyers Carl Magee Hubert N Url Kappa Szgma W1ll1arn Shultz Chauncey Crabb Thomas E Graham Freeman Galt john Cary Spot Durant Carrol Johnson A QQ 1 on I I ' :: .- ryvqv J Y . Q .5 4w?!" ' If I ,, QQ ' '-' 1, -ln 'flew' - V A 'al-d 15" r' 'nu "4-Esgsgl V Q37 is sa Q s ' :lf ' . 7,3 it 23. 92 A , 'us - 559- well. ' A 3 0 W , 4 . . ,R -ply pi . . .,.,.........,.,,.....,..,.,.... ' .,.........,............,.,..,...... Board p ' ' , R ..,.........,........4..........,.........' ...........,. . . g ' A - 1 . A -. - 2 J . I . , ' -314- A 1 nn 1 TH E 1 7 .. , V 4 1 ng 1 A ,M 5 GN E Q H -- 23.25- ae kukisiawzvv w2zra5i?6i2e??s QQL 'iff ' ' EE? ff ' 5' Q . 5 'Q ' 9 Eolvasco Board i I Lzft to Right-Kramer, Richardson, Ponder, Frantz, Ames, Shultz. I l -315- , 1 MEMBERS A 19 THE 17 sf oNE:r:2 f -r Eva' -MA 'fu .se " w1'ff5g2Zi1C??..a' '92 ' Q 1,1 1 90 illolus Club OFF CERS Presrdernt Frrst Semester Preszdent Seeorzd Semester A 'tc gl! Vree Presrdent Frrst Semester RICHARD CLEMENTS Vree President Second Semester Secretary F rrst Semester Secretary Second Semester Treasurer F zrst Semester Treasurer Second Semester Sergeam at A rms Vlarvm Henly Byron Layton Leonard W1ll1amS Harmon Cloughly Otto Wallace O F Donaldson A B Basham R A Branson Paul Mote Vester Terry Harold D1tZlCf Paul Gordon Ben Cooley H1ram D Parks Herman Lorenz J B Wh1SCH3Ht Troy Jones Oscar Hrabbe Thelmo Keener Clarence Tacket 1mrn1e Garvm GCO1gC Chapln Theodore Walls A -,Q wg- ,559 ' ' ' . . ' A . A ,, , ,r . -- .1 -5 L 'gf' 056.70 , 117 ,W-' Se-Y Q, I q.. 1 692 r L L L W7 5 . Q ' " , gs all 54, Q , ' if? 53 91 , , gl' 5' 6" 0 F4 if I ........,..,.,,.....,. ' ' lv 0 I !.,' S sm 1 ,I -316- -. I 'E 61 O D2 J , 58 E2 as E.: 13 G u.D2 Q W ma. ,. :JS C 5:2 Qi 'U CZ? if -V, EE -ri' I-': 2? if 4: ,U .Em if 55 as NU Eu '52 is IE S? oe xo ... 5.3. BQ O,-4 OI UQ IS 394 Q: its 6.2 66 sie I rea: V.A. el A. . Tap E 'S' li :ALM Y Hi fi: 'H-ve M- 7' .' , ' F DX - ' '. , . , ,ns-1'1" " -' f a fffa life: fi m fgdfezavesrawegsmfej li ' S f ' Lim? l K - ?saS3v'wmoQ5:,g,L1 14? l-1 3 ee "Q 1 agus. K y 55 " Gil' QQ I s 55 50 W -l .. 'l I ijj 'Q 19 'iincbillabas MEMBERS Kappa Alpha Theta. Delta Delta Delta. Ethel Maude Smith Ruth Thompson - Georgia Shutt Harriet Patrick Neva Rogers Lucile Westervelt Ann Hull Mary Welch Mary Foster Irma Lowther Ruth Ellison Sophia Ellen Black Dorothy Wilson Callie Wiest Pi Betha Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma. Litta Ball Lillian Roach Elaine Boylan Helen Maude Wlaker Clover Gorton Buena King Lucile Wagner Carrie Martin Annie Rowland Isabel Jones Gladys Goodin Susan Lessart Elise Potterf Mary Reid l Alpha Chi Omega. Ruth Snell Lucy Clark Carrie Will Coffman Elizabeth Richardson E. Lane Bartlett Minnaletha Jones Ann Anderson le I -318- T. Q 4 .fl-'lv-lap' 'lvl Ill 'wx I , .' bn F Hmmmf1lff!fffHIHJffff,,,,,.,lm 3 19-U 5 O ONE fs A A g5.i'2is :T1S:!12 azfz-f f' r y A QL! UQ Q3 fs 0-as Q3 5' Ts W' 959 rf, 1' 64 'ou ,L 0 54 1 I f 'Tlfa-Klan-'Ga-'Flflage 7Dro.matic Club In OFFICERS MARGARET Goomucn ,........4..,.......,..,... .A.......... P reridenz DEAN HOWARD .........,.. ..,.. , .f ........ ..,.... V ice-Prerident LITTA BALL ........ ,... ......... S e cretary J. L. RADER ....,.,.... ..... Trkayurer MEMBERS ' L. N. Morgan Vernon- Crabb T. H. Brewer Harry Ballinger Roy Hadsell William Warner Jack McClure Roy Orr J. L. Rader E. K. Witcher Joshua Lee Dean Howard Margaret Goodrich Marian Brooks Litta Ball Dorothy Brooks Cecil Cotton Edna Kelly H. Thomas Marie Anderson l .1 -320 2 19 THE 17 1 v 11 5 O ONED 4Q.?s"vm,s e,,ESz!iasazfZ 'J U-Giewaaiiiiisaip ma, it QQ 33 J 75 22' 5. , L 231 0929 sl as if lgger 5? J o f, 5115 Olxlusbe 'Eegalaga OFFICERS GRADY LEWIS .,.....,.,.....4,.,........,.............. ..,.....,.... C hief GEORGIA SHUTT ...................,............... ....,...... S ccretary SOPHIA ELLEN BLACK ............A.........,...,. ........,. T reasurer ' MEMBERS Campbell, Lellore, Choctaw Graham Johnson, Chickasaw Neil Johnson, Chickasaw Mayme Mayes, Cherokee Frank Shields, Choctaw Emma Stevenson, Cherokee William Stacy, Choctaw Tom Whistler, Sac and Fox Harry Phillips, Choctaw Hollis Hampton, Chickasaw J. R. Leahy, Osage Grady Lewis, Choctaw Jess Field, Cherokee Jack Paden, Cherokee Emory Carter, Cherokee Richard Danneberg, Cherokee Sophia Ellen Black, Chickasaw A. Clinkscales, Winnie Lewis, Choctaw hlontford Johnson, Chickasaw L. G. Kneeland, Cherokee Joe Mathews, Osage Q Blake Ross, Cherokee Q Georgia Shutt, Cherokee Margaret Stevenson, Cherokee Thomas White, Chickasaw .g W. Allan Robinson, Choctaw Louise Bruce, Osage Guy Reed, Cherokee S. M. Dendy, Choctaw Le Roy Long Choctaw Louise Kneeland, Cherokee Fannie Inez Bell, Cherokee Nell Cox, Commanche J. Clinkscales, Cherokee Cherokee HONORARY MEMBERS O. B. Jacobson W. S. Campbell -322- u ,, ,.. ,,f,.....,,.., , . .. ,,., wr, .,.. ,.,.. -.1 X , X X V--X., X X E 27 l ' ,M 3 i i ' N 'QA X- -',,L:- 3,21 'Xxzvwl-., X, rj-Yr X s I , wgwufgfu X V -fr fr g 1- '-f"5"1,f,l., U' --fwlxiiyf'-,z.g,1Jysfi' 1.3, f' , 1 j'?Xe'wf',' 'Xi'-1zJLf'5?sff:S' 'EXP 55 E E :Twig "ff Q :-:pg - uf' 'XG l A 1 I 1,2-f,j'f'Q7 1 gm! 91 , ,X s - Xxvj -'X-:lk ' 4 X X s 1 X --Xl: .X 2 ff- s 1 lilg-X Q X-.::Q--- 3 i "'A-Jliiy 5 b .53-V--fi,--.,,f'-H ' 4' 1 1 1 -A 1 '-X-J.: 'V il fig P 5 ff -'XJ Xi-L3 -, l I mrs M f 1 E17 WAAS 'li' Q 1'-11 , M ,gf 1 v X I , X-3 Vx r ' ge aQ nip- ' 1 X :Nj 1,3153 J 1 5g I . ,fe I 95.5 X 35 I qlfff W "fi ' 'fjffi me i f-.5 "1 - WR fx 5 W ' 11- . , m N ' S. S? 1 Li 5 SB X ' . X N ,asf I X 50 S , ST I .,! 4,02 Q my li Q 5 sf I M- 3 . S' EP 1 , - D'- Q Q 2-J" W af ' O 2 if :Dy- . 3 2 , H F gag X , 5 ug Y eq w 2 7 ES! ' O55 Qld . l ' 3 29,5 , - 1 19 V 2 X 'J Le g' I 5 2 0 I 2, g n -' , E ., 1 -3 A ri O? C -. ' X S O. FQ ggi 0 X X! m X 'Q X ' ri 3 55' 9 F wi. ' " if Qi 9 X fb is ID Q 5 g - Q 535 X Srgf Rf XX PSE . QF' , N , , EE? , ' nf I gm rw ' XX sp X 0 O 2 ,X N fa' 1 5? 'S Nr .. 4! fb I if :X 5,, 9- ., 93 3 575 Hx L LL-B In W 1 'X FEV X frm I I gn W wi 1 Ui ' gif , Gi , :J ' , liw uf! , ET' ,124 I X I , swf 1.1 1 I W 5 i E - I ' 15 Uv- , 1 ll j , '94 -figj' , V' '- A -X-43:-X- . 'if fffd- --fi?-w1.,, 'f "-Af-iii:--if-'S-fX7i1 N . 'Z' 1-l1T:3-L. ' - X - -X f A xiii.-X241 X lf: ,V Af-,kvrffwlliiq . -323- g, .--f " 'H "V" "---gb' mmm lrlw xx 1 r - tea... V ex. ' . . ' - ,k xx, .-.V 'S-IIS" Qfi Vi . 1- :X 0,1-fs: f:"s,:Q,.. Qjgili -,1 , . 'eva ,, Top Row-La Neve, Elliot, Varnum. Center Row-Carroll, Goldsmith. Botlom Row-McMurtry, Beattie, Griliith. northwestern Club XXYOL CRAWFORD ...... ....,. P resident F LoY ELIOTT ......,.. .....,. S ecretary Fred Griflith ' Spurgeon McMurtrey Henry Carrol Owen LaNeve Cecilj Goldsmith A. C. Parsons Floyd Miller Ralph Squires Laurence Beattie 'Alida Hurtubise I Edna Kelly Wi.-v.......-,-.....u ...., .,-.,.-.,,-, ,V ..,,, ....,,,,,,, , ,- ,. ,M , H, ,,, Y ...X ..i.....i..-... . H.- i . I .,,,V-.'1.5,X5,, LNWK .-,ir , T J 3 1 Qf73f5':, fQ?,3f3I X111 133.0 fri" evil lfilii s' ST: I IQ ,, .15 XT-' X, xu N1 Is -I I II II I I in. I I I I ' I I . i . , I I I I I I II II II II I. II I I - I I I I I I I I I I I I I I gl 'I I I I I I I I I I . E i ., -..-,.-...-- ...... - .- - . . . , ...,., . . . . . ..-....... ..a-...- ,.o.....A....-. A ,.. ..,-.n,..u-Y... .....,.,.... ,..- ....,......4.......v., gsm .,,. .. I I .I .II FJ I II Ii II ga IE II fl I I I II is I I1 Ir II E. .1 ll s I I I I II Ii I il II I ii I! II I II I I I I. I I Ii TI gl II I II ss I I I I I II IZ I IE II I- iii ll ...,......?-.1 ...-....,..,,,.,...,,.-. -324- I Tlfingfisber County Club Tap Row-Baines. Rassmusscn, McCabe, Sills, Young. Boltom Rafe'-Nagle, Barr, Peter. Downer. Staggs, Strange, Woolsey Blaine County Club Top Row-Falkenstinc, Cronkhite, Thomas, McBride, jones, Lookabaugh. Bollom Row-Brown, Scott, Chapin, I. Thoma. H, Thema, McDowell, -325- C. .-X 1 ' ' , -- 'xi' 5. l N liiiiv 252 gl, Ulluslaogee County Club E ll 5 1 1 E I I1 Q , Q Top Rau'-Bartleson, Kipp, Olcntine, Finnell, McMaster. Neely, VVolfe, Nlontgomery, Robinson i Harrom Row-Kncelancl, Hull, Moore, Monroe, Yvarmack, Bell, Nelson, Dunnigan, VVarner, , 1 l ' I l l l l l l l , l l I Cabbo County , 1 i - x ii ,X I I 5 5 2 , Top Row-H. Ballinger, Armstrong. Fowler, Brown, Hutton, Nichols, Boyle, Brewster, Haskell, Campbell, McClure. Bottom Row-A. Ballinger, Wilton, Terry, Graham, Van Eaton, Kunsemuller, Barton, Pugh, Hutton. l I , 1 i l 5 i r I l lm. W -W - 3 1.-lIL.I1:1i C, WW.. W ,,,,,,, ,.......?f , .,m,..-......,gsi,..-,....,..,,....., ,i.....e.,.:i:,., ,,,.,g'7,iw ,,,,,w, V Q MW, , ,,,:,,.,N4,:'m1 " i 'IIT 3im2":..,:..""'?2a'5TSL':1i?.SfET2L'?i ' F-::T.T:r , -,-L:-.- --f--. -3- , Y -,- -. ,,,:..,..-1,: -.,, V .... f ,,,, ,, ,.,Y, V YYYY Z ,-,hA, . ,4g,,,W,,,4,,,,, 5 -- .-- ,. ,,,, ,,s, W . 'lbef'-s J -WP L... U H .,-f"J" Avo...-.-f..,,,.., ,of-"',' ,,.f-'-'j1fff,1f1-- gf: -MIZZZN-,Q ,,,f:QQf::m11.:., . fgggjgf X , , ---2 as -1 1 Sf? 5 jiri, 'iw Am'-lm, 11 .s ' 5 ll ritwflf "" -- 331' 5 '," T Tea l 'Pj 1 E 1 4 1 l V N ' l? l3Z':2' x'l'iLi'L1:"! l"If,1fl'l ,tts V Npw 1,52 lrsafsf' q' ' T' Mii:""::1.4-.,11,+L. -17 gf- . " lggi,jQ'3i'Dfll H " ll rl L ga lf 1 9 11 V' Q3 v 1 'l lf '-V3 5 ' ' Xl 595: 9? l A go 1 1, 1 11 lf 1 , :SQ Z1 Stephens County Club Tap Ron-Cox, Bunch, Hodnett, Holloway, Brewer, Simmons, Selby, Allen, Garrin. Bottom Raw-Walker, Anderson, McCasland, Donaldson, Brown. Crcug County Club Top Row-A Clmkscales Cantrell Woods Durall Evan Fahrney Henly Bottom Row-I Clmkscales Davenport Woods Mamn Tallman Martm Pettyjohn 6 as l 2 f . l Y ill- V, - 1 - 1 1 1 1 - 35 l .ll .yr lj, 11 11,1111 1 11 1 1 17 . - 11 . ., .1 1 f f- . -' 1 114 1113? 1- 1 , 5, 11-,..p,41. 11,75 3 1,1 5: i 1 -'fffKa+.1f,1 1 t i i ' i V W i J! g l , -3 7- , l Creek County Club Top Rou'-Mote, Cowman, Shrewsberry, Kneeland, Tankerslyi Bottom Row-Hardin, Vaughn, Wilkinson, Cobb, Gelwick. Wasbila County Club Top Row-Armfield, Lee, Stone, Brett, O'Neal, Miller, Geer, Harlow Bottom Row-Clements, Pruet, Pruet, Gccr, Robinson, Hefner, Lisle. -328- Colkon County Club Top Roca--Coifman, VViggins, Diamond. Boilam Rim'-Loftis, Cordell, Simmons. Tlfuglpes County Club Top Row-Rcvclic, Fender, Emote, johnson, Trigg Bollom Row-Iimcry, Kernodle, Emery, Bell. -329- ,f'fLf1f:1?f1-:1Ff1?':.: "tr N-X """""" 'i 755' fl fl1j1?5fQ'XX 'if-"LS l"""" "'rA'-M----f-134'-,rS" 'Z il if EL QQ- 'if 1. " -i-ir:gg.-....- .,-,,-,-, l - 1 H N--A'--C-w ---- ---ANNN-.sf .rf-r '--177' .. .:. .. :L-F-C.. :X , ' 12172-ffm 2 ' ' V 1 gf' ll :Qjfit:"fi:':l1-ffjfffj'Q1 l ..3?.'iLg ALPK. ,A-.f.Qf'j'ff.'- 5 J- 5 -Lb, E if 1 ' l , X gfljfji M ss -- C ffl . all ' 95:17 f i l il 12,53 C3215 1 ii 'ful M712 Y 11 Q7 l ' 720 ggi , . ' . yzjl 1 .13 N TKNDL. , E 1, lf Q if Noble County Club X, r ,Qfj Qi f - - - ' 4 Ee X1 TE J , Top Row-Barton, Bechtold, Balcer, Hendrix, Klostermeyer, Mccune. Bottom Row-Faris, Renfrow. Wheeler ,Brengle, Bellmont, Dague l Cmnt Counly Club ll fl .V T a 1 1 S' K Top Raw-Shaw, Berry, Spearman, Goldsmith, W. Hott, Wilson, Rentfrow, O. Hott. V' Bottom Rau'-Watson, Walker, Howland, Mimms, McKinley, Vest, Lester, Bratin, Dosier. , l 3? I . L C C llll C l f "ff --'-' - W -f H- Y ,, . W"- ,,... , ..,, f fAQf , f ,l- , 'ff ,J WI, , W, , , NM , ,,,, ., ., , , . ,, T, F 15,-:J ' W l A,-...J --330 - l ll 5 -Ru-C ' X '-'---M--1 uffwz-'im 'Ax' Ml J ,sink gjgjhjjm-,333 ' ' " Y N157-9" Il 22? la if A 2521: ll ff' '- , uT....,,,,,,,... :f2....,.A,TTT,,...,T,1 . ,W .fxxi vzjflij i,,5'Sl73l:-in 143571152 15,1 yy 'fzrfn T35--ml N 1 N-,v N q I iAwMf'fZZ'g,'iTjj3m"v"y in af' ire ff Mm lg E3 'L as FQ V4 l'1 fff'7il"5?SllQfsg"FgA 41 fA?4",-fm? 1 sm ..V .Ji gil Q., 4 liwm' Rflifidfgii-HFSfiWQfi4w37,Q'ffgffll ll ll? ' 1 'vifwf .1'.:'.A1i,m,:"::g,w..1QQ'A 1 -Au' ,:Fr' 41' XA' 4 wi-f"AA El ,wal 1 ' fff rf rw A L-f islam is gy' , V , .Q an nr. ,455 , 5. gr A P 9133 Q' F l 1 1? N 'QQ 1 3 1 ' fl A '. 57 , C Osage County Club 1 1 l . , - V .51 l ' . l QQ ' 2- 1 ? sk Y I , f Tap Row'-Ruble. McCurdy, Cook, Leahy, Matllcws, Buckley, McCurdy, Bla lr. , Bottom Rau'-A, Constantine, Carter, Allen, L. johnson, Shann. S. Constantln e. Kennedy. 5 6 5 W 1 Choctaw County Club A 1 if . N Top Row-Simmons, Wallace, Stuart, Rogers, Harris. 3 ll Bottom Row-johns, Golclfeder, Coclce. Warren. 2 1' V . 'l wi X ' 'f l " , '..L.i,i'.fe1f ' "il-"f,h,Q,f '7 ,,,, W iii " F ' .,,,, 1255" 'Ti ,i,.Qg,:7' V . reg . az-vs. ffl' 1m:.:fQ.-..1- .H-411.-.1 .l-l1w-.+--'- A I E ' A ' in ""' ' A' " 'A "' "'1-" A' ' " " 'Af' - 'A"'A A' ' W3 1, V, Y ,-,,,, , ,, V ,V ,,,,- -331- .L 3 i unly 'O coln .5 ki! -332 ge N E 1 H :T ru FE m 'cf s: .2 E I S. eu 3 .Q E I vf 's N Q Af V, 5 CC T -u f. o U E eu va Q E ru E 3 Fl-1 5 Q1 A Q I rj. ,nfl TH LET ICS Lffi ro Right-G. Jnhnson, Newby, R. Iohnson, Fields, Whisenant. TAtl7letic Council JESSE FIELDS. ,..... . .,...4........,....... Prexident Athletic Auociation PROP. S. W. REAVES .........AAA..................,....,.. PROF. L. W. MORROW ..,....,,.A....A........,,..,.... .. DEAN J. H. FELGAR .,......A. ,....., ERRETT R. NEWBY .4...... ...... PROF. J. W. STURGIS ........ ,.,A.... Ross JOHNSON ...4SS.........., ,..,.,.., J. B. WVHISENANT .....,.,. ......... Faculty .Member Faculty Member .Faculty M ember ...fllumni Editor .Faculty Member Studmt Member Student Mfmber Sooner NEIL JOHNSON DUI' Coaches EQQQ? 3533? l Tap Row-Gamnxil, Tyler, Tolbert, W. Hott, Balccr, Brewer, Von Tungeln, McGlothlin. Owen. I I Cnzlvr Row-N. johnson, R. Johnson, O. Hott. Hancock. H. Montgomery, S. Montgomery, McCain, Briscoe, M. Johnson Botiom Row-G. johnson, Vllhisenant, McFerron. Wlilmoth, Kramer, McDermott. Fields, Graham, Durant, Griffin. Uiesulls of the 1916 'ffoolball Season HOMER MONTGOMERY, Capmin, Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Central State Normal . O Shawnee Catholics . . . O S. W. State Normal. . . 0 Harry Kendall ...... Texas ...... Nlissouri . . . Kansas . . . . Kingfisher ..... 16 21 23 21 0 Kansas Aggies . . ..... 14 Arkansas .......... 13 7 Oklahoma Aggies .... 105 -REBS- li' le! gf , ,, fiy rl rare F e e . ,, T SQ'2..A..'3.wf1a--- f: ' 'gig --'-1- 7-,v ey ' 'S EJ " X 'Y T553 ' v 4 Y, , iieii-L. ' 2- rf' 5 I SGW-UW' f"f1'5f5- ' 2' iffm ll " f fmt 4 iS?' a-2:-55316 1 ea C ek J r we 1 F- Q it ' '1' fe r . , 35 ... a as is qw y 'letter men Q9 15 in 5,9 f Homer Montgomery ...,,... Right End-Captain 5? '0 George McFerron ,..,.................................. Right End 1 K Claude McGlothlin .....,.,,.........,.........,.........,. Right Guard LD 19 James Tolbert ....,.,...,.......................,.,...,.,..........,.. Right Tackle - Albert Briscoe ...............4.....,,,,..,.l....,............,....,.....,....,.,.... Left Half i . B. Griflin .......,,........,,.,r.............,,.....,,.,..,...,,.4....,..4...,.............. Quarter Floyd Gammil .......,.....,.......,........,....,...,.....,..,.,............. Right Guard G. Johnson .......,...........,.,.....,.............. ' ..........A.........,.......,....,.. Quarter Sam Montgomery .,.,............,.......,4......,......,..,.,...,...,....,., Left Guard F. Kramer ...........,..4..,............,..,,,........,,.,,.,.,,....,...,,...,.... Left Tackle Claude Tyler ........,..,....,.,.............,..,.....,,........,..4.........,... Left Tackle . W. E. Durant ,..,...4..,...,..,.,..,.........A..............,..........,..,......,... Left End F.. Wilmoth ....,..,,,..,.....,...,..........,..,.,..........,............,,,........,.. Fullback F. Balcerkiewicz ..,.,..,...............................,,.......,............... Left Guard H. McDermott ,.................,.,..,..,....,.., .....,..,.,..........,,...,,., R ight Half T. Graham .........,........,...........,..,...,,...,.,................,............ Right Half Oliver Hott ........,...............,....,..,...............,....,..........,... Right Tackle Willis Hott ..........,....,...........,.....,.,...,..,.,..,..........,..,,....... Right Guard Jesse Fields ............,..,...,...........,...........,..................,.....,.,..,., Left End R. Von Tungeln .......,....,.,.,,...,...........................,.,,.......,.,...., Fullback Otto Brewer ..................,....,.........,..,.......,....,.............,...........,.. Center J. B. Whisenant ........,........,....,....,,......,..,........,...............,.,.... Quarter R. Hancock .,.,........,...,..,.,.......,...........,.........,....,... Right Guard Ross Johnson .,.........,.........,..,...,.,,...,,.......,.,......... Left End Montford Johnson ..,,...,,....... ..., , ...,,..,.,.......... Q uarter Frank McCain ,....,.. Right End-Captain elect a 'rf' 'Y' l 5 1 E VZFPT: 1 - +1 .i----b kiwi - :. tr- T' E5 ' iff 'W 5 X aa If :--2' FRANK MCCAIN 23 years. 2 years. W Capmin-Elect 152 pounds. All-State, l year. , .4 ,Q Emig Habfback 5 feet 10 inches. All-Southwestern, 1 year. if l T' . J , I Y F i PKWHTIN NYIQ iii :Y G iiiii C nillri 'CTF-SFU V 1 .mfs .,... -337- f E- f 1 JL - ' GEORGE NICFERRON End. 21 years. 145 pounds. 1 year. S feet 9 inches. Wg.. a 5 . 5. . . , JAMES TOLBERT Tackle. 19 years. - 185 pounds. 1 year. 6 feet 1 inch. r fl CLAUDE MCGLOTHLIN Guard. 20 years. 205 pounds. l year. 5 feet 11 inches. Li-E: ALBERT BRISCOE Fullbarkg Hahfback. 19 years. 153 pounds. 1 year. 5 feet 10 inches. -338- - Ny X. El. qlwlmmn., ' BENNETT GRIFFIN Quarlrrback. 21 years. 130 pounds. 1 year. S feet 6 inches. GRAHAM JOHNSON Quzzrlerlzarle. 20 years. 125 pounds. 1 year. 5 feet 4 inches 'IN ffl: u ,fc 'F-X f f I .. , .. FLOYD GAMMIL Guard. 21 years. 170 pounds. 1 year. 5 feet 10 inches. SAM MONTGOMERY Guard. 21 years. 190 pounds. 1 year. 5 feet 11 inches 1 -33.1 :Q FL FOREST KRAMER Tacklf. 21 years. 170 pounds. 1 year. 5 feer S inches W. E. DURANT E1za',' llalfback. 22 years. 150 pounds. 1 year. 5 feet 9 inches. -34 0 L. CLAUDE TYLER Tacklr. 20 years. 215 pounds. 1 year. 5 feet 11 inches EVERT WILMOTH Fullbafk. 19 years. 145 pounds. 1 year. S feet 8 inches. ' an '27 1 FRANK BALCER Guard: Tarlelf. 24 years. 208 pounds. 1 year. 6 feet -I-M inches. 5. 5:42 ' J THOMAS GRAHAM flammfk. 22 years. 150 pounds. 5 feet 9 inches. 1 year. All-State. HUGH MCDERMOTT Halflmcle. 20 years. 1-1-2 pounds. 1 year. 5 feet 9 inches. fl. fig, ?, 61 JESSE FIELDS End. 23 years. 138 pounds. 4 years. 5 feet 11 inches. All-State 1 year. All-Southwestern 1 year Ge 'N C W X . "Wi ' 4 4 on OLIVER HOTT Tackle. 26 years. 185 pounds. S feet I1 inches. 4 years. All-State I year. All-Southwestern l year WILLIS HOTT Guardg Fullbacla. 24- years. 220 pounds. 4 years. 6 feet. All-State 2 years. All-Southwestern 1 year. Missouri Valley Honor Roll 1 year ,- L ' E.. DE O: 4-g' e RUDOLPH VON TUNGELN OTTO BREWER Fullback. ' Cenlfr. 20 years. 21 years. 175 pounds. 170 pounds. 1 year. 6 feet. l year. 5 feet 11 inches. 4- Q , lfmlg Quarlrrback. 22 years. 1-1-2 pounds. 1 year. 5 feet S M inches, aww 5151152 r Q37 'ii' 1 :- MONTFORD JOHNSON Quarlfrlwacla, 21 years. 140 pounds. 3 years. 5 feet S inches. All-State 2 vears. All-Southwestern 2 years. Missouri Vsrlley Honor Roll 2 years. -343 - J. BARNEY WHISLZNANT RQ? HNNCOCK HC P. 25 years. 176 pounds. 1 year 5 feet 10M inches 5 ROSS JOHNSON Emi. 20 years. 1 veal. 166 pounds. 5 feet 11 inches 9 Q 5 - . ' 'T 19 THE '1 ' S , 'Q f ' PETA.. . - . feb.. war-res 1's:sw.vb9 Q O - . fo, A - - f.. ' som e X515 sizvlv S S as -fix A L TZQ Ya? .eu Q- W of. y ag, All 96 cw Q 3.-3 Ab fl . 0 , 1. Elie Tfootball Season HE Football season of 1916 opened w1th promising material for an all pflk Captain Montgomerv, Hap johnson, Them Hotts, ess Flelds and Frank McCain. The two Hotts however, were not eligible for all of the games. Early' in theseason it was found that injuries which Hap had received in the Texas game in 1915, would keep him from the gridiron in the majority of the games. 8 T., 5 . . . . . - V 'dw' u, Sli J"' . . ' . v1ctor1ous team. Seven of the veterans of last season were backin school- 'W55 ' cc as J ' The first game of the season was with Central State Normal School. The Oklahoma score in this game fell far below that in games between the two schools in former years. The Sooners registered a defeat of the Normalites by a score of 23 to 0. This game was followed on September 30th by the game with the Catho- lic University at Shawnee, when the Sooners trounced them by a score of 107 to 0. Then came Southwestern State Normal to receive her defeat of 140 to O. As October 14th, came near, stories of the preachers at Kendall began to cause gloom in the Sooner Camp, because by the Kendall defeat at the hands of the Sooners in 1915, by the 14 to 13 score, it was expected that the Kendallites would put up a good fight and they did. The Tulsans being specially trained it seemed, to defend themselves against the methods of attack used by the Sooners, succeeded in defeating the Sooners 16 to 0. The sting Was great as it was the first time an Oklahoma team had ever defeated the Sooners. In this game, Captain Mont- gomery received an injury in the form of a broken arm, whichkept him out of the game for the rest of the season. A ' T1 -344- I A IQ li? ,Q 0 gang' Q40 Q 'J 35350 095 v0 an 11 Boa 0 -393 vtgagfmvt L 52 3 Sl Ebe Eexas Game On October 21st, Oklahoma met Texas at the Texas State Fair Ground at Dallas. The game was witnessed by ten thousand people. The Sooners out- classed the Longhorns in the playing of football, but yet lost to them by a score of 21 to 7. Fighting for more than three-fourths of the game against a lead, the Sooners were constantly pushing back the Longhorns and deserved all they got, while the opponents deserved much less than their score indicated. The men who carried the slogan of "Dallas or Bust,', with them, into Texas territory and to the grandstand at the State Fair, felt in part a satisfaction that through their team had lost, the Sooners did really play ball. , At the first of the game all Sooners felt confident that their team would be victorious, as the men in the red and white striped sweaters, literally pushed the Longhorns back upon their own goal line and made the first touchdown. A few minutes later, on account of an unavoidable fumble, and the alertness of the Longhorns, to recover, the Texans secured a lead on us. The next morning the Dallas News, in reporting the game, admitted that the score was the result of luck and that another game might have resulted in a dilferent score. 415 S 0 T iso-esaasasaaiafsii PI ' - 3'-4 91 t 6 QI bell Ib 73 039' elf 275 : i 'I . " 3 so , is - y Q K A 1 L. . 9 . A ' V L ,X 1 , . -345- , r missouri Game The week preceeding the Missouri game, was one overflowing with enthusiasm and pep. The student body this year thoroughly demonstrated that the rooters never leave the team representing them at their own mercy. A pep meeting, shirt-tail parade and hops were held in preparation for the big game, and to show the boys in Crimson and White that We were still behind them. The Missourians played ball, so did the Sooners, as was evident by the score at the end of the sec- ond half. Just before the whistle blew for the close of the first half, Super-Dread- naught Von Tungeln, plunged across the goal line, for his second touchdown of the game. The score then stood 14 to 13 in favor of the Sooers. Each man on the team played all of the football he knew. Tolbert, NIcGlothlin and Kramer, showed up especially welll in the line, while Graham, Johnson, McDermott, Briscoe and Von Tungeln all played an excellent game in the back field. Missouri came back in the second half and played the better football which resulted in the final. Score Missouri, 233 Oklahoma 14. -346- L... Q r 5. 11 1 ii xl' .il -1 4 fiiifflfd 'S-mr..-s..aN..-J' ' ' ....-. , ,., S 'SS ma-a-,..W......,,-q1rgg-' " " , . , l"""-"'Y,a.--.,...-,"1Tf'SI 3 S f' a a .K . , s or -, fill 1 S Sr, ."Y f .Q,. wf'Q.y Spf , , HQ ,DIV f F- ' -Q5 ww -,ffl g.:'5S.rs115y.gLfff.gl?',g:gg,bg 23751-f,i'2,1, f,' ji i' ll . Q ' "S'i"JV"7'i""4ff!lfrf"VLQ' Xllallg 'V , .g,,L ., ,1g.,,QQ'....LQ..Llg,, .Ql.gQ'... tl- .ll k'x"xAy'jX'l35T"lEl"'X4-'Q" 'rf' M1 si . ""'i"'x" """'-"""'4"l if s frills: 1 Q : fir? 1' gi U f 1553 L 'Sl 'lfvi ,' ' lil ,up WJ -ia U iff 'N . Q9 J faq Si P3 lil l li ill V .na Ai 1.4. LL. . . . ' 1 5:4 sg h ling Q 2 lfl 1 W lil ' 2 lv 1 -3 K-E f fi 4 a I l I jl Q il i WS SHS Ap all - -I gl. 5, Dba .Kansas Game ,il " fl! On November 3rd, the Sooner pepsters gathered at the Santa Fe Station, still confident that the Oklahoma team could play football, to send the Oklahoma Sl Squad to Lawrence where they were scheduled to play on the next day. As a 1 sport writer said of this game. "A Yale coach trained a Kansas team, captamed " I5 by an Oklahoma man to lick an Oklahoma team coached by a Kansas man, and 3 agaln something less than perfect football was at stake." . The final score was 21 to 13 in favor of the Jayhawkers. This Was the first V1CtOry Kansas has scored against Oklahoma, for five years and We predict the f tg last one for five years more. T l ' z l' 2 ll ir fl l ll , gr li - A .r a. . Ill Sm- .. 5? xg 76 'S 33 24 ll 'rl - S, lil S Hi l I J 7- ii-e S E SeSeSSSS ai if ,Y W W W, , ,H , . fl l- S S S S S S S . is -gym uh A if Eiswslxtl 5 S 1 S, Si J ...il . -SHT- .XX- fl--!"' 'L --Vf gc, .l r , "'j""1'i-T 'F A"L 'WS TWA' if 1 ' r Y , ... J .,,,,, , 4 Z' ' as A A A A if 1 H. 2. we 1, to MM ' 1' - -A-at I ffm? 4" 'x fx ' Q. T' L ff .. , AAG " 'Knife' 'fkfifiirfw , '-1:--- ff in 'Q big 'fi Q4 ' 54 ,g,.fb:f'-'-"' +1 fax- ffyfkii .95 ' QQ .rf-5531, 12 , A 5 1 . .ef gig lf 1 3, Y at - -aasrgijiil IX kg L P ski' .A -..... I vw ' eg'-'f F 'ie eeee f?1:f3:?.. i s " "'PbvSS4C2' sw , 1 - .T 'Ea as WE Q iv' em ei ,- 9 y A - 7 - .3 Dba .Kansas ,Aggie Game a K After the Kansas game the Sooners scoring machine was given a practice game with Kingfisher College team. Once again the Oklahoma team tasted victory, but it was not sweet. The score was 96 to 0. On November 18th, the Kansas Aggie Team invaded Sooner Land with a good teamg one that was muchtalked of as a favorite for the Nlissouri Valley Championship. The Farmers from the Sunflower State however were lucky in the miss of Fat Johnson's toe, in the try for goal, for the count at the end of the game was Oklahoma 13, Kansas Aggies 14. Line smashing by Wells, the Aggie fullback, defeated the Sooners. The teams were evenly matched and both did good playing, but fortune seemed to favor the visiting team. In this game two new stars were discovered in the form of Tommie Graham and Hancock the for- mer for his wonderful line plunging ability and the latter for his power in holding the line and in defensive playing. g i . I iz li, -348- fwgmvznvagrrxr. T51 ., 'JV I-vi , E. -Nqr 13,-M Sf.:-.E 2. - -N I X ir g f if . f ik 3' 'F egg? r-va - 57 1 cl fi 0 Q gg to ., l . Dba ,Arkansas Qame Xvltll a better Splflt perhaps than the Sooners had gone 1nto most games, the Oklahoma team xnvaded the camp of the Razorbacks at Fort Sm1th Arkansas The revlved sprrlts of the team was perhaps due to the result of the game w1th the kansas Agg1CS 1n whlch game the boys reallzed the strength that Was ln the team The Razorbacks fought the Sooners hard as they always do, as xt seems they would rather lose all other games and w1n from the Sooners than to w1n from all others and lose to the Oklahomans The Razorbacks however desplte thelr envy of an Oklahoma team, and thelr b1tterness towards the Sooners, were forced to re tlre from the gr1d1ron w1th a defeat recorded agalnst them bv the score of 14 to 13 However It can be sa1d that the Razorbacks put up a good fight Had rt not been for the newly apphed cog IH the Sooner machlne 1n the form of W1ll1S Hott, as fullback the score m1ght have read Otl1C1'W1SC The addmon of Hott to the back field 1n the pos1t1on of fullback added great We1ght to the backfleld and ent1rely changed the former pollcy of the Sooner attack .IN 0 i 1 gl I X JAVQ igjxs gp? XXI s Q f rr ra v 1' , Q, l., cs wa 1' 'Fi 5 tg- 5 .1 K H X U gl if ' V bil lily Af Y, fl X his lil, V3 E l' K' s. V n L ' bw 1 jen sw- Q as S er L 0 .. , M52 P3 V A c-3 E sl fi, A f 5 ' GI , ax, 4. il 1 .tg ,- gg P? T 1 . ,A l I 9, fi 2 A 1 5 i l if . . , . Mi v 1 , 1 1 s u I A ' 7 7 I I ' , . 1' A 1 I 7 n 1 . g 7 D . , , 1 1 ' 1 -349- X f"'h', 'L-1- at to to a ' in F 'P S c , to l flffri i :V 1 V i il lg' Qfef , ,. fi 1 iffafif ft 't "1 S , you 2' 19- ,.f .-X , -- Sf" - sr S, A 1 W Q9 e -a 'va' ,' 4 F 'Q' 4 lilo r- ' l I . Obe Cklaboma- Aggle Game f On Turkey Day, the Sooners now not only conlident that they could Win but having demonstrated that they could, in the Razorback game, Went 1nto the final game ofthe season With a determination to Win from their old rivals I-the Stillwater Farmers. The Aggies were reported to have had a strong team, and doubtless from their season record they made, it was true. But with the record of having held Baylor, a team as strong as any in Texas, to a score of 10 to 7, and With a A toss-up battle with Henry Kendall, they failed in their attempt to "Hang it on O. U." The Sooners really had surprised themselves when the game was finished and the score stood: Oklahoma, 415 Oklahoma Aggies, 7. ,, V. i 'T N A 4 ' 1 1 We o e 1 ii ' lfr 1 l ' " -350-- t 1 9 a O A +A ttgg t at t y r -at i r spas, v it Mm g+saQfar'5gfv.ezs1?i'a9' 5 'f ?'qf gi W -pa -af ,A new 1S2..ivs55vZv" i QQ at ' "8 96" 5 03 f?A1 .15 411 The season, after all' is said, was not a failure to represent Oklahoma in her methods of football. The Sooner team all through the season displayed the evi- dence that an Oklahoma team fights-"Oklahoma Fights? The rub came this season in the fact that every team we met with the possible exception of Texas, had a veteran team against which Oklahoma was to throw her force. At the beginning of the season we had seven veterans back in school, two were not eligible in four of the larger games. Oliver and Willis Hott, famous in the football history of the Southwest, were ineligible for the Texas, Missouri, TE Kansas and Kansas Aggie games. Then in the Kendall game, our captain, Mont- gomery, one of the greatest ends in the Southwest, received a broken arm which kept him off the gridiron for the rest of the season. In the Missouri game Jess Fields was injured so as to keep him out of the game for several weeks. Hap johnson, on account of the injuries received in the Texas game of the previous season, only played in the Razorback game and in the Oklahoma Aggie game. Thus NlcCain was the only veteran to play the entire season. With such con- ditions Oklahoma feels that the Sooner team of 1916 was a Worthy one. 'I 1 -351- i sa THE 1 5 O ONEIQ f . Q . 4135459 2 '-Szywggezvv -f-ia?a51?Zi255?.'s21i1g.Ql ' 6191 R 4? - 6 'Is Q93 Si" A, 411 'i 939 Q? .1 'fifresbman ARLE DAVIS. ..., .. b LOUIS MCCALL .,....,.,,... , ROBERT MCCURDY. .,..,. . R. BAGLEY ......w.........,.,, 'FOWLER ........ R. BOYLE ...... D. E. DEACON ......., L. HASKELL ..., T. BROWNSFIELD JOHN CANTRELL ,... l W. J. GOODMAN ........ C E G. CHEADLE... D . COOLEY .............. . BECHTOLD .......... . LUSTER ........... Tookball Timm ,....,....Fullback .........Center ..........Center ....,.....Guard .,........Tack1e ......,.....................Tackle .......Guard and Fullback ........Ha1fback ....,...I-Ialfback ,........Fu1lback ............Halfback ,........Quarterback A ,- l I -352- P, .f"'T'-4 -,..,.., TX ,w....-......-...-.K... ,f .f ' ,. , 'qv , ,Q .. .-. . 1 ...,, ..........,1-.........,............,J ff Y ,Hg-J, T7i:i"'l'ii ' ff - I 'gftv-.jx - --ml .- 1 A - - N,........-- ,.. ......... , ,...,.....,,..,.,,,,,.,,,, - f 1,...,...,,.,.,v few ' " -as 'A 5 ,w..m-,.,....-.."i 4 Q. .. T... '.,.,..,ffj'ITf'QIfS1f.'f3'2',f'T':1V , L- 'Q J, gjrw, w,vv W 11.524, . f?"L..Lf 'rL'4i?'9Ek'iirP4' .75 11.5 ,'--Sli' ' if' -f - ' ' 'F 3-lii 'fr' .157-""7f Jia-:Q1"'-'Kv-?'1'fT'i-X,.f't-7" A' ' 4 If T '- iflfailill-14. u-"1',f.-- 1 H1 4 .N i- 1 it ' ' ' ' " 'el-'fiwi ft"-Me'A.:-:e4ffg4si.5iXifVf'1-99"W4 A ' F M -,S-,f1,r,W,. ,. 4 ,.- . i 1 ff. ,,,,.,4,. ..,.,X,, it kat .H . t ., .ra '.-r1".2- in .slrrff ..L'r'k'1 - ' if ' . ' ' . 'H"i-liQ"-fiiif-C','i''R'-."l?'4' 1:ifi:'fQfW-. f -7:4 1 i J 1. N.-3' x.y,fkJY,fvxi1.y'f::-x.,. uf-Q1-2 l.. '7 W " if " ' ' ' " -' Y X -W l 5 " J'-'M-fx-s.afx.f' 1-"H Xfire'-"':f 4 ,K , M, . - ... Ku, 5.77, ,Y , W , , , M X fi-' '-E-3 ---- ---H ' ur- -if 1 it ini Q ---4 1. V A., .1 ri IYFQKT . ia 'Q-arf tg Cagal ir if-' Q., P27 vi i ,. . 'H r-A 1 1 - v ei t. 1. -l . 4 I., L-1 -I 1 Il , E A1 fi 1 i i . i ' 1 ,r . . F54 i i xi ,i ,,. If li i cf, ie H mffysm sy'-H. l fl V P gt E i' . s 'yi' i-A ri wil .l I I a 21. H x W . if . Et xE' U ,el 1.5 . 7,1 ,F 'a. .al I ,, ffl .ZA ,-1 if-f I 1 .,., 23 S .1 3 L ., 1 va l we -A Wei 4 on 5 yl 9 SW lil ll . 4 if lil Qi is 7 gy 3 Q1 223 1 , ill .-1 ' lx EQ l E gg M ,., 3 f-f Q7 4 222.'5.'at.PEis':.2g.122Efs11..J.21255:5azifn2sz':p..... Q I 31? 191 7 Yuasketball Season igjg ig 1 . if , Oklahoma ....,... .... 5 3 Southwestern State Normal ....,.....,, 26 T 3' ' Oklahoma ....,... .... 3 7 Southwestern State Normal. ,.,... 35 ' 'f r 3 Oklahoma ..,...., .... l l Oklahoma A. 85 Nl .....,.,............, 58 . g ' E., ig Oklahoma ........ .... 2 4 Oklahoma A. :Sc M ...,..,......,.... . 23 Pl 111 f Oklahoma ....... 1 .4.. 45 Henry Kendall College ....r,.4....,.. 46 itil Oklahomang ..,.. .... W 4l Henry Kendall College .,..,4......... 29 22 Oklahoma ,......, .,.. 6 5 Southeastern State Normal ....,,. 22 E4 l Oklahoma ..4..... .... 7 4 Southeastern State Normal ....... 20 ii, Oklahoma ......,. .... 2 O Southern Methodist University .... 43 l EV 1 Oklahoma ...,.... .... 2 3 Hardin School ,..,,...4,.,.......,......... 8 if Oklahoma .,....., .... 4 5 Southern'Methoclist University 33 - 355 ln Oklahoma ,.,..... .... 4 0 Terrell Training School ...,......,.... 19 " 2. 5 oklahoma ..,..,.. i.,. 4 2 Baylor University i,..i.,i.,..,.....i,i., 28 11 I Oklahoma ......., .,.. 2 6 Oklahoma A. 8: NT. College .,..,., 31 '. .I Oklahoma ..,..... .... 3 6 Oklahoma A. Sc NI. College ....,....... 5 25 I H1 il 3 Oklahoma ........ .... 3 5 Chilocco Indians. .,......,........,..,...,..., Q 37 1 57 y Oklahoma ...,..,. .... 5 6 Chiloeco Indians ...........,......... ...... 9 33 I i Oklahoma .,,. .... 2 7 Henry Kendall College ....... 37 .Hz " Oklahoma .,.. .... Z 2 Henry Kendall 'College ....,.. 31 rf Oklahoma ...,.,.. .,.. J 0 Central State Normal ......... .,.... 4 l 153.1 5.11 Oklahoma .......,............. .... 3 5 Central State Normal ........, ...... 4 6 ff . X 1- . "' Total Oklahoma ........ ......, 8 07 Total, O ponents .....,..,. .,.... 6 71 Q Q, I , , P . tial l I 'T , 1 V ffm ' W' " 'W' ""' 'W ' ' 7 ' ' ' 7 7' im W " J' ' f I ..Ql.....i"W 7 T C K . ' -3 541- RCC Qu 63 Q94 I 61 Q53 ' 10 520 4 as 50 lla A W5 5 .a6gKKAl,,,..a'v ,,, C59 'aj -vs J ' ' i v 'rj . - QQ' s.e'j?'Qf" 131Q5?'5'?5 5 1aj'fevaz'5 5435?-ef-ye -ave u se-ul ua a, O P.-usgag, 'aas,.gd Top Rau Rlsen Brewer lNhlsenant Bottom Roz McDermott Balcer Basketball 'falter men HOVIER RISEN For sure basket tossmg when unguarded for a moment Homer Rlsen was one of Owens very best He played a steady game all through the season and could always be counted upon for good team work accurate shootmg and headwork Rlsen developed from an awkward over bonel vouth mto a real basketball player of the Lnxversxty clas ln two vears He has another year to play on the Oklahoma five and thert IS not a doubt but that he vull show much better then than ever before FRANK BALCER Used h1s sw feet five to good advantage rn startmg the ball from the t1p off and gettmg lt started back to the home goal from under the opponents basket Balcer was a very valuable asset to the team He IS a veteran at the game of basketballl havm played a numbel of years wlth the Unrverslty Preparatory School and at Henry Kendall College before he came to the Umverslty a couple of years ago He has one more vear mth the Sooners BARNEX WHISFNANT l1Vhen Captam Whlsenant graduates th1s sprlng Bennle Owen W1ll lose one ot the fastest fightlngest basketball players he has ever coached Barney always gave an account of h1mself ln everv game and h1s red head was nearly always near the ball Gmger IS a thmg Whlsenant alwavs had and dlsplaved contmuously Jarrmg mam an opponent to llfe by takmg the ball the length of the court and scor1ng a basket He was a good guard whose place HLGH MCDTRVIOTT For rmxmg rt and good old hard light Whlsenant had a good runnmg mate th1s vear ln Captaln elect Hugh VlcDermott who play ed his first season th1s veal' at forward Nlac was a demon 1n everv phase of the game Mac has two more years to represent the Sooners ID the cagmg game The boys from h1s borne town sud he was a born basketeer and he proved t to the followers of the game He played all over the court and the box score leepers can re member hlm well OTFIO BRFWER Runnmg true to form and better Otto Brewer handled the guardxng w1th Whxse nant thxs season so well that from the HIST he was statxoned flrmly on the flxe Last veal he made h1s letter as ut1l1tv man but th1s year he was a regular and a regular regular He was '1 good for ward a good center and a good guard but wx as best at guard and there Bennxe kept hun th1s season Brewer rs a lreshrnan Law tlus year so mll be bacl next se'1r 1 GQ! Ab Q B 6 I H- , , 'L ' 1 7 . - 5 . ,I . , - L . v T . . S. Q. I . y. 4 4 -n . . . . . - i , 1 E . 7 . D , , , ' , g '. . 1 I' 4 l . . i I . - . s ' x 7 . . , V , . . 7 V ' will not be easily fllled. . Y A L L -4 . . .l g , . . - 4 - A Y 9 Y I l 1 ' . b. v an V . ' C . r , i . ' I ' Q -- . L 4 - . I . . . - . . . I , . L 4 . C C - 1 , s I Vs I . y . . Q . . , t ' . . A -355- 191 7 Basketball Season ' BY ELBERT 12. BOYLAN ONSISTENCY is perhaps more of a jewel in athletics thanlin any other collegiate pursuit, at least when it has to do with the winning of games. Sooner basketball had occasional luster during the season just closed, but it was a gem of the second water. NVinning thirteen and losing eight out of twenty-one games with smaller schools and colleges does not bespeak a brilliant position in the caging world. The much-vaunted come-back flourished in the superlative degree occasion- ally. And on other occasions its bloom hung dejected and forlorn. When it was necessary, the quintet outdid itself in one game of a series, but when affairs were not touch-and-go, the players might as well have been gathered around a table at the nearest confectionery, tuning up on "Pity the Poor Sailor on a Night Like Thisf' Weatherford, known by the correctionists of the journalistic world as the Southwestern State Normal, came from its pedagogical precincts and was duly two-to-oned in a game which set everybody to fearing that the team was going to be too good for its schedule. Next night these same Normalites showed a trifle better ball and the Sooners slowed down so that they barely scratched out with a two-point lead. This was the only series in which Oklahoma won both games. The Farmers toled the unsuspecting five into their tiny gym and implement shop. To plow through the harrowing details or to rake up the one-point victory of the second contest would be mere repetition. Kendall came and went, holders of a one-point win and victims of the consequent defeat. A Texas trip was uni- formly successful except when the Methodist University at Dallas took the boys out on an earth court and showed them how slow they were. Home again for the crucial struggles, another series was split with the Aggies, the Chilocco Indians took one of a pair while the crowd heaped undeserved ana- themas on the head of the referee, and then a trip to Kendall pushed the University to third place in standing in the state when two close but decisive games were lost The final pair with Central were carelessly played, and the Normalites managed to take the game at Norman, the first they have won from the University in several years. . Despite the fact that the team piled up 807 pints as against 671 for opponents, it was inability to cage the ball in tight places that kept down the number of vic- tories, and heavy scores in the five normal school games won out of six played, accounted for the large point total. An ideal basketball team has great scoring ability with strong defensive capabilities if necessary. Desirable scoring traits were in evidence against mediocre teams, but failed dismally when evenly coached quintets took the floor. Five men won letters on the seasonis effort, although fourteen men played in all. Risen, from an overboned youth, developed into a clever shot at the basket almost sure of scoring if left uncovered for a moment. Balcer used his six feet five to good purpose in starting the ball from the tip-off and in getting it started back to the home goal from under the opponents, basket. McDermott and Whisenant, had all the .speed in the world, though Barney rather left mixing with the man with the ball to NIcDermott. Brewer was as dependable as ever, but betrayed hesitancy sometimes. Four of the five letter men, among them lXTcDermott, who has just been elected captain, will return another year, with Whisenant being in this year's graduating class. Besides these there are a host of possibilities and probabilities in the Freshman class and on the side-lines. -356 - 252 ,ez .f firezzafszzxezmj. . fr -fn-. ' I QW '53 lffeef ri gm, W f -4 ,,-gf' JL -.J .. la ,L 0.211 , ff is W ., l . ,' ' i, N. 'Q-A-0 ..1 rw' 4' . ' I . . . A 'HJ iQ,n if .I F1 9' 3 96' if lla 'K rl? if 'Smh'4t"J"'t'i-5T'7f'T-'f"'Tl'-zff557Xi'f Fai ,sawn 'te 'f:V?2'2i . is -V . .E . its 11 ,f A sew r A T ' ' A' ' rs: fx!-'xv .fef l l Y by dgwisvsifg nvwn J-.5 QQ M P 9 0 9 an. .., L U2 l Tap Row-Smiser, Fooshee, Felt, Harkis, Owen. Second Row-Wxlmoth, Clanton, Smythe, Risley. V N Bottom Row-Brillhart. Lookabaugh, Price. fioaseball Season 1916 A i RESULTS Oklahoma .,.. 5 New York Giants .......,., ,.... 9 " Oklahoma ,... 1 Chicago White Sox ........ ...., 1 1 ' Oklahoma ..., 0 Missouri .,....,...,..,.,..,.,.. . 5 Oklahoma ...,., ..., 4 Missouri .,....,....... A ...........,....4,. . 7 Oklahoma ...... .... 3 Texas A. 8c M ....................,..... .. . 8 Oklahoma .... 11 Southwestern State Normal ...,.... . 1 Oklahoma ...... .... 1 1 Southwestern State Normal ........ . 2 Oklahoma .... 3 Lindsborg ...................,.........,..... . 2 Oklahoma ...... .... 5 Emporia .,.......,,...,........ ..,.... . 7 Oklahoma ......... .... 4 Emporia .................,......,..,..... . 5 Oklahoma .... 1 Chilocco .................,...................., . 2 ' Oklahoma ,... 11 Northwestern State Normalm... . 3 Oklahoma ,... 3 Northwestern State Normal ...... . 4 Oklahoma ..,... .... 9 Central State Normal ..,.....,...... . S Oklahoma ,...,. .,.. 6 Oklahoma Aggies ,....,.....,..,.... . 1 Oklahoma ..,. 9 Oklahoma Aggies ......,.. ...,. 2 86 82 1- . :fri X V W' , -358- malice -W ,,,, ,W , K I . 5 -360- V 19 "T' PIE-1 - 'AQ t Sccgrfnr f ya v ' , . I Q Q1g,.,,.., , 1 I 'L ' 'om - 'W io T , gg . U Q .gales sggggggzpgj .92 W4 3-.D 52,3 . . '5 6,1 i , . , I gg . ogg' N as . up - ' ' - 'Q . 59' 'aiu' if - 5951 44 ' V 33 R9 ' 64 N . gd Q4 257 fa X f -5 Q2 , K ' V V . . , . Q W V, ...,.,,.1,,., .V . , . . .. I I , A , -361- .. hf l1 1 1 l 1 W 'ini lz' j V .N 1. lili .EN V K V- 'ml if L Y in-L . H M vl V. Y V .- , f Q ia 6 SH ., 1, , . -.nz-,q,. 3' I A 4112: ,fa gms? lj -1:-.af , rr 1 1 :- ff 7' ' ln Q? , get if . 5 , ell! Q9 I I 'Za 1 :la oi 1 'o 1 , SQ ! 1 :Results of Erack 1916 April 26-University of Oklahoma., ...,.. 69 Henry Kendall ,.,.. . May 4-University of Oklahoma ......,.,. SZM Okla. A. 8: M ....,,. Stale ,fllnler-Collegiate mee! May 19, 1916 UHIVCFSIIY of Oklahoma ..,...,..........,.... ...... Oklahoma A. 8: M ..............1,, .. . Southwestern State Normal .,....,.. .,..., Henry Kendall ............. ...,,... ,,,.., Kingfisher .......... 48 42M 22M 19 3 ,.......48 265 . '1 5 "' I V1 i tb l 1 1.2: -362- Left Io Right-Souter, Miller, Winters, Tallman, Orr, Kocstcr. Cross Country Beam For the flrst time in the history of Oklahoma University, the University was represented by a Cross-Country team. Considering that this year was the lirst year, the team had a successful season, and the prospects for next year are very bright. Q The team this year was composed of Captain Niles WVinter, Luther Nliller, Albert Tallman, Milo Orr and Ernest Koester, The only meet of the season which materialized was the one with the University of Kansas on the same day of the Kansas-Oklahoma football game. The Jayhawkers captured the meet by a score of 36-19. The meet with the University of Nlissouri did not materialize, as was expected, and the Oklahoma Aggies refused to meet the Oklahoma team on Thanksgiving Day at Oklahoma City. More meets are expected next year than were held this year. The Kansas- Oklahoma meet has already been scheduled for next year and arrangements will soon be under way for meets with the other large schools of the Southwest. Competition for the team next year is expected to be very strong with all of the old men back and with other men such as Griffith, Pettigrew, Lyle, Dendy, Retvvisch and Bridle all being eligible. -363- l r 1 -364- D .4 y ' . I 4 1, X A A t I ..,, rl . 5 ON E - ' Sta -1 2 5.42-,u'?SvZ' Q vii-vim-153-eQi?.?63gQ - UQ 7 195 2921 vw I W: fggf ali sh +91 - FFF 085 q tif: 695 EQ! 3? A -9' N ly .- ' HEI!! III III! :un ll Ill Ill IE' 1'-WIS'--I lllll lll lvlll L il ll L YI lll llk Q-lllll IIIII I-I IH-I -x I ll IL I Ill Ill. flll-I ' lil!! III III: IIC II IEC III IEEE Hill? :nuns nun --n-5 -un ll :nl lll ll wlr ml! ! we ... -I -366- ...L yy i is 1 , . r 'J 1.1 i. 'Fl Pi I-M rl 'A if 15 '1 4 2 l " . mm w r l i 5 4 V ' -MQ J , , in , x J:Y,1Vb,:...':,, , ,:T,q,L.,:.V Q. ,N - .i get ' I . -A V h 5,1,i.., .. li . a Qi it ii WW . H a, ll: aliibjff- '17 t v , ' 1'4g-, V id V H1 "' ig, arffal an N' qW" " 'M' of a a f A 1 .- .54 . Ll f 2 Lf'?1..1 " . Q51 ' f in if I5 gg 'Pl , 51331559 9.9 li ii?l?- if Hg! ' ' .ls IQ 5 fi fi IJ aj -ig 1 5 .2 lf If I I ly! I I 213 1 ik ' I if . F. l I I 4 5 I ' 1 . i 9 gm ln 3 I I I Top Row-Olemine, Bonham. Q I ' Q ' Cmter Row-Trosper, Robinson, Bartleson, McGuHin, Bonham. Q , ' Bottom Row-E. Monnet, C. Monner. X E nil: ' I ' ffl li 5' .: meals in 1916 43 .ij aa I 3 :ll Kansas vs. Oklahoma ...,.., ,....... W on by Kansas tg 5 1 I , , , av i l Missouri vs. Oklahoma ....... ...... W on by Oklahoma 1 . Texas vs. Oklahoma .............,.,...,....,. . ,..,,,.. Won by Oklahoma all I Y' I Oklahoma Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament-Won by . y I I r :yi I Eugene Monnet in singles, and Monnet 8: Bonham X ii.. I .in doubles. i meets for 1917 lil 1 ' . lVIay 2-Annual Meet with Central State Normal-at Norman. " I lVIay 4 and S-Annual Meet with Kansas-at Norman. '-'I . . ,iii lVIay 15 and 16-Southwestern Intercollegiate Tenn1s Meet-at Austin, Texas. I May 17 and 18-Dual Meet with Texas-at Austin. ' . 4 lil Nlay 24 and 25-State Intercollegiate Meet-at Norman. F 1 nj ' Jil .2 .Z lf? 4 I iii IIT' ' ' " f - -2 ff ' ' r I ' tu 7 .ii . . .f 1a.'-. - .L 'I A- ug," wi.":f Y e- i i v .ir : arf fm-" ' .1 . ' ' W ' ' ' H 'A " I ai'n11t.2i-'xzmiss 5 A V ' ' ' 1 T f Y Lgmktl I -367- , - ii.. F , C i .5 113, l wji 34 ti- 1 Y be L E 1' . ' FD ' L: L aika? xsiitg siifz A3 A, QJ ig g Q g '33 Qs 5 I " 65: 1' li la my Us 42 'tl :V 6919 50 A sl' x atb 5-If V gy 16 i , lb Lift lo Right-Iones, Koester, Soutar, Hill, Frost, Cooley. Gym Eveam Aflfnbivibuals BEN COOLEY-Cooley was elected captain to succeed Frost. He is the best tumbler Oklahoma has ever had and was far ahead of anyone he ever competed against. He is in a class to himself and has always taken first in tumbling. He has been on the team two years and is eligible two more. He took 5 points in the meet against the Oklahoma Aggies and 5 against Texas. COY JONES-Jones was elected captain for next year. This was his first year on the team and he has three more. He worked on the parallel bars, the side horse and the horizontal bar. An all-round good man and will develop into an expert in these three things. Took 5 points against A. 8: M., and 9 against Texas. TOM HILL-Hill took 1 point against the Oklahoma Aggies and 65 points against Texas. He is a good point-winner and has fine form. Tumbling, parallel bars, and side horse. He has been on the team for two years and is eligible for two more. The season started with six men back-Cooley, Captain Frost, Willingham, Koester, Jones and Hill, but three weeks before the meet with the Aggies Wil- lingham left school and Frost and Koester were declared ineligible because of failure to get out all the first semester's work. With three men left, Soutar lost to the- Aggies, 24 to 11. Hine, a new man, took part in this meet. Later, though, the team met Texas and won from them ZOM to ISM, still with only three men representing Oklahoma. Next year should prove a banner one. Frost, Koester, Willingham, Hine, Jones, Cooley, Campbell, and a host of this year,s Freshmen, who are showing well, will be back. I A I -36s- . In LF ,N ' x , , - , Mein, wavszeamfgy 'I ' QTH , ' g A fair: V V "93'J5 g52'?5sgqa. , , 'A 4 V B "sian "L-H A " M QM, 4" ' ' :wif 3 A LNMZ-Eg 2 6eA -" - . as . x . N 00 -Bib UB ' . 9' lyyqwi -:M A I7 7 8 9 af ' Q5 A Qt If H... . 9 T Q na w ' Q li MQW W, W ll? f Q Q- - is "' no y gg i W NW 55, EI? r Sf xv i rx - , x x " '4 -. if Q 'X WM X A if ff V N 'J as y K, . 5' ,-if J X . ff "-',H!1 . 4 QAM af. N 'Hfuwmh Kr , f 3.-,g N, xx ,f '-:fu 1 'Q is fvfy' X may 615114 ,X Vyf X, X if ' x N 'X y' iH mnF ,,,, ,, ,Si -4 - N" ' ffZf,f.1,.y,Qnl x P M My f if 5' -Xeasb-Q, X X R-si: . Y'-gif' 37 v, n -3' I, . U -369- fl II, .V l I l I I I ! 5 fig 5-J , l . I l ' I l l I I I ,H 1! , I v ,E 5 5 l 17555317 Will l I, f R llifi "ffl I f 2-ln l Av' -tr I l I 1 Sophomore .football beam 5 ,, I I ' i I I l 5 I I 2 I A l 2,1 ll I I gm ?' l lil Q31 - E 31, I l lill 'l I f . I l l flf T ' ill In 3 . 3 Aw! I I ITE I, I I I Q 3 Top Row-Tallman, Campbell, Long, Galloway, Sanders. McBride, Goff. ' Q 2 Bottom Row--Galloway, Lincoln, Cary, Dean, Scvey. , l I l jj LINE-UP Q I gil ' JOHN CARY, Captam ..... ,. ,..., Quarterback E JOHN NIAC CAMPBELLW.. .Right Tackle 2 CARL LONG.. ,..,...,, 4....... ..... L e ft Tackle HAROLD SANDERS .l.l.... .l..... L -:ft Guard HAROLD MCBRIDE ...... ....,..,.. F ullback ll JESS GALLOWAY .,,.... Sub. Left Half Tl AMER LINCOLN ..,... ..,.... R ight End l CARNEY DEAN ........ ...Right Guard 5 WILLIAM SEVEY .... , ........ Left End I LEE G01-'F ............,......... .4..., R ight Half I ALBERT TALLMAN .....,. ....,.. L eft Half l' FRANK GALLOWAY .,.... .,...,. C enter Ii in I1 'Il 531 ll E gl I! I . I' If l ag 1' 53 ll I E1 i.i.ff"QZ1",..Q..I',i, 15:5 f ,-:gL H I fig I ,o,, r I .A-,V L J 3-33 3 i l Q R , or ' I ' " M ' " ' H C C71 Q R 555 ,. , I,7g I I L, I, , -370- 19 1 . , 4 A , . I-'54, gtfygbf-'3,fgggg,gsyE9 S E 4 -7o-- , we ., ., , 456 -w e X515-waafzwf 03? wily 03 ifo 293 ala W1 45 fi Q I .A 'o 'Q Engineers Yaasketball beam BECHTOLD KOESTER LONG RENTFROW WALTERS ,R ht d h rd R TEAM Center Forward Forward Guard Guard as .9 I 411 0 D Q, QD l Q V 1 Tap ow-Bee ol , Risen Cffoachl, Ric a , entfrow. Bot om Row-Koester. Walters, Long. RICHARDS ....r.............,....,....,.4....r.,............,..,...................... Guard -371- 'rl if-ie'T, l -.v y Q . ,fy A B, I, J A973235 K3 rg! QL!! G 00055555 nwgsgbbf , .. - , ,, 'L Yi W kt isilv aiuig i-ii.'. I?:?'i5 Q3 ' 'ae-fiiookgfanoellgfyjl l , Y . Q f if ea ah 79 V2-9, 033 ft? gl Cr' 50 Q6 .db 00 0? 2 '11 93. lla TA 6006 Sport A Talk Made by Benjamin G.'0wen HAVE been requested to speak to you on the subject entitled: A Good Sport, which to me means one whose strength is self-control, whose mastery is right thought and whose Faith, Courage and Confidence is an excellent model of God's most wonderful masterpiece, Man. When one speaks of sport connected with school life, to me it means athletics and one 9,7 g'N of the best results of all athletics is this: That it kills fear. A man who knows little or nothing about his physical power and possibilities is always timid. Not until he finds out it does not hurt half as much as he thought it did to get hurt, not until he has his nerves and muscles under full control, will he face danger and maybe aches and pain without flinching. In the daily grind of athletics are experiences which give a man courage, which is servicable at all times and under all conditions, a courage which may almost rise to the heights of valor and which will surely reach that height in later life and in larger mattersg determination which persistently holds the ground which has been intelligently gained, for- titude which endures calmly whatever pain results from any given action. All these are worth much to the man in the struggles of the commercial or professional world and some of our best men have been moulded in this way. A man whose temper flares up, hot and consuming, e.ither upon slight pretext or under great provo- cation, cannot be trusted on any team. just when he needs to be most cool, if a man loses his self- control he is sure to play wild and lose the day. In personal relations, in team work, in the stress and strain of the game itself, it is important that a man should keep cool. He must see clearly, hear accu- rately, determine quickly, and, co-ordinating all his senses and powers, act instantly. The responsibi- lity is often great, the contest usually hot, and the strain is ever severe. Under these conditions, men who can stand the pace acquire confidence in their ability, which means success. Intelligent interest in sports, lawful ambition for success and even for personal gratification: all these make men willing to undergo discipline which would otherwise seem impossible. Yet only by such training may anyone hope for highest forms of self-control. Nor is it a small gain that you are also taught to be unselfish and fair. I am not advocating athle- tics as the richest garden for the growth of all Christian virtues but there is great productive power in its soil and warmth. Ihave always said that if my boys did not get anything but football out of a season's training there was something wrong with me. The success of the team becomes more desirable than the success of any individual member of it. Many a man willingly abandons a desirable place because a better man has been developed or has been found for it. The honor of the college is placed above the honoring of any student and this is gladly accepted by all. i As to fairness, admitting that there are some faults of the college sports and the justness of much of the adverse criticism, it still remains that the average American boy plays fair, and would rather "lose a game than win by foul meansf' You will find that trickery is no longer tolerated at universities, that a very sane and wholesome sentiment prevails in the long run, and there is an increasing determina- tion that everyone shall play the game like a man, whether he wins or loses. I have often said that if I could teach my boys to take defeat without an excuse or a complaint but with the idea that it could not happen next time I have taught them something worth while. There is one thing we must do if we intend to keep our sports open and above board and that is to not gamble upon them. Anyone can say, "I'll bet youif' but it takes nerve and moral courage to say, "I don't bet," There is no such animal as honesty in gamblingg so honesty is the hest policy and the rule is as true today as ever, it needs no proof, it is a fact. The man who marks the cards to cheat his fellow men is just as sure to meet failure as the sun is to shine tomorrow. Prison bars are not always the best punishment for the dishonest. Mental punishment, self accusation and the con- sciousness of guilt-all these are much greater that we will ever know. So I come to one of the best things that sport teaches, and that is WORK, which if done in the right spirit is a condition of happiness. One of the fundamental laws of our human being is that: Every muscle, every organ, every sense, every faculty gives joy when normally exercised and pain when cramped and hindered. Since every normally exercised power is a road to enjoyment, it follows that the man who exercies the most muscles, nerves, small organs and faculties has the richest life. The exercise and discipline of our powers and faculties offer the only possible roadway to improvement of the powers and faculties. No greatness in our lives can come in any other way than through work. Everything that we have means that someone has worked. So I end with this thought: The vision that you glorify in your mind, the ideal that you enthrone in your heart, this you will build your life by, this you will become. .3 Qs gli 00 i l l l -372- --'gil LUMNI E . In 1. I X X MW f ffm! MW If , Dj X fff Tk X!! IIEIIW If 7 X i QUIT gf W . W X, I I . Z III iff? 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X I W I I IIII" l HI ' I III I Iff, I Q .IIII,I" YI- Q X S N I f I III I , IHQVIIIIIIWIMINIIIIIWXIX NL- Y A X XX XA A .uwvtix N 1 , if X7 X Y Ixx I I X II ' 1'IAIII'4IlI:G.I LI , I I I I I Ing i If I II I X K MII I II I :I IIIII' YI X qXk R III I I IIIIQIIIYIII IIIIIIII , I I I I I I ,IQILIIQLQII I ' I I f I + D y I K 1 I I , F I I I g I III II I I I K II I2 QI If Q AI QI 4 X I IQILIII I l' Q I1 ' , 1 X 'I I1 I I 'I I II I -373 - ii. 1 THE 0 ON El W - 452:-wwesS:" 'f -fe gm opb 6' I 'N-2 ' 6 0 A 0' gg, 'W Ts U93 4' rg. .99 'gig : 1 9 65- QQ N W ,Alumni ,Association OFFICERS SHELLEY TRACV, '11 ........................... ........... 1 ..,.... P resident JAMES NAIRN, 11" .................. ................ V ice-Prexident ELo1sE EAGLETON, '12 A......... 1 ....... Secretary-T1'ea.vurer il, . , .. Q uqvzrbr Il n -374- l . i . Q47 Qgiigfwbv-'f'4iQU9zL:Q?Y?,i S r iialiitijiivbjqf-w.7.' , -A 4 s.?,-'awg 'sS2..5v'e35si"v 1, V Q QT , 1'-it-w.-2'9-Q W ". Gfip . Wh : ai as . 93 it tri it 1 it atb ni! QP . 1 N , . 1,7 gb to Cut 'Cvwenty-fifth lrtniversary The writer of this anniversary editorial does not know how many leaves grew on the first campus trees, nor how many iron spikes rose up to tear skirts and trousers on the old board walk which led from town to the only building here, before Kirby and his force of helpers with four-pound hatchets could drive back into place the recalcitrant spikes. At this moment the writer willJnot recall how many students we had then as compared with those we have now, how many young instructors to flirt with young co-eds, nor how many buildings we have at present, or will have when we have the ones we are "a-gittin'.', He does recall that the sky was blue, and the clouds white, and the Canadian sands yellow and movable, in March, and that the peach blossoms over West in Walsh's orchard were beautiful at this time of year when the frost did not blast them. He recalls that hopes were high in the early days, and that lol hopes are still high, for it seems to him that the Freshmen grow younger every year. If he' had space and power, he would leave material growth and talk in a sentimental vein and discourse on things of the spirit. V I There was once a time when the oldest inhabitants of Norman sold their West Side property and moved to Silk Stocking Row on the East Side, or to some other desirable section, because they felt sure that the University would be placed somewhere between the Postofhce and the Odd Fellows' Cemetery, but the local- ity between the interurban station and Mellon's Shoe Shop was not then beauti- fied by the varieties of architecture that now exist. In truth, settlers from the Chickasaw then drove over the trail that crossed at Adkins Ford, passed through the campus and cut catty-cornered, or kittern, or slanchwise, direct to the Texas or the O. K. Feed Yard or to the Chickasaw or the Red Light or the Silver Dollar Saloon. Traces of the deep ruts of that trail may still be seen on that square of original sod south of the President's house, sod which has never yet been broken by the plow. The serious investigator may still find there a buffalo wallow and a fairy ring and in season the native wild flowers of the prairie. Some of us old- timers have heard and seen the Wolf boys galloping West on Main Street or on the trail, yelling and shooting into the air while the' marshal in pursuit on a bor- rowed horse, vainly galloped at a safe distance behind. Davis' Ice Cream Parlor and Dad Mooreis drink fountain were once amply sufficient for temperance refreshments if one had a date and the price, and who ever suspected that time would supply a Varsity Shop and a Sooner Shop, and store-made shoe shines and the intoxicant they call "Coke" right on the edge of the campus? Strawberry ice cream soda was mild indeed, but ah mel some of us got safely married on it, and now our children cry for it. How true it is that the stone rejected of the builder may become the corner- stone of a new Library, Geology Building, Assembly Hall, and Doctor's Hospital. That glided, gifted youth who surreptitiously published "Maud the Kickeri' long before the Mollycoddle was, mildly objected thus to Uncle Buck when he was warned against laying the foundations here for Stud Poker and a thirst for holiday Tom and Jerry. "The school will grow," he said. "It is young now, but in time it will get over its provincial objection to such things." But who S I 1 -375- ' r 1 9 THE '17 .ni 'v ' 9 Vi Ok., . YA'?:vse'1'?QW'3xEif.!:s1.' 'J S O ' ew.-V -ps -of-.fa g 5- som e Msffazfzv -ef:-miami-sasgj 0 - 1' vu " IGH I as all ' 9 -or f 533 if? A' ' 66- ia-5, 2 3 4 wg, t I I could look into the future? Who could then prophesy a Bone Dry Law? Yes- terday that youth was in the State Senate, and yesterday he worked hard for his Alma Mater. Last week the Haxen-haired red-faced Kentuckian who cultivated the trees on the campus for the ETSI twelve years of their existence, came to my house and sat for an hour before the fireplace and spoke reminiscently of early days. Presi- dent Boyd was then passing through Norman and this, his right-hand man ofthe ancient years, who swore at "Old Bet" when the Geometry class was in session, and who took the polite but effective cussing of the polite but effective president, called Prexy over my phone. "Hello, you old scoundrelf' said my visitor to President Boyd, "'Where are you? I'm coming right down there to see you, I just want to shake your ornery old hand once moref, He Wouldn't have dared to speak so when we were taking Beginning Latin with President Boyd up under the eaves of the first building. "Amo, amas, amat,', a nervous student one day stuttered. "VVhy, oh why" sputtered the President interrupting, 'fVVhy is an elephant!" That is a classic joke hereabout, and I've never yet seen the point, though old grads tell it and laugh. This illustrates, however, the temerity of Dad Tucker. Time will tell. Those trees grew down to subsoil and then flattened out at the top like scrub- oak. Then came President Brooks who discovered Cravens and many other useful shoot-trainers, and broke up the hardpan in the subsoil and applied sur- gert to the trees. Then came the era of Good Feeling and new growth. Old Grad, if you and I have grown down to subsoil and have flattened out, we'd better "bust the hardpanv or we'll never be a credit to our Alma Mater who is blossom- ing this twenty-fifth springtide into a young lady of promise. She has let down her hair, joined a sorority, become summer-engaged to a Frat and shortened her skirts as the custom now is. She is a likely girl and if you loved her in pig-tails and gingham aprons, you'll adore her in Georgette sleeves. You walked with her perhaps, nearly a quarter of a century ago down "Lovers' Lane" which these youngsters cannot find today because now many other similar paths are worn beneath the trees. You would be a little shy in her presence, perhaps, but in the moonlight, on a hay-ride, singing ujuanital' or '4Good-night, Ladies," all your old love would return and your shyness disappear. A As I grow gray I grow more sentimental and less statistical, therefore with apologies to all poets from whom I have borrowed, I wish to offer this little song in our Alma Materfs name, on her twenty-fifth birthday. i CSN Page 380.j I all .376- n 1, 1 u ,-:eg-F ,,, 1 -c . . 1 ,.,,f,Q, U , xiii. , .'., .Q 1, .J ' ?'5es'1YQ?,nf 33 if gn A- V L' I 1 if , prima- fsrzskhw ,. 1 fi Q X S ,st Q - . -1 . A 'll sf Wgvsizvwa M3 Mgt is-.J C 'iii . ' 1 gig aim . sp' 'Wit A 55' aw 1 ' 19? .. 6.4 Q. , . '9 159 1 , bbc Evolution of the Kniversity of Oklahoma Picture Number 1 shows the first building on thecampus of the University. Q It was completed in 1893 and stood just back of the new Chemistry Building. On the night of January 6, 1903, this building was destroyed by fire. Picture Number 2 shows the lirst Administration Building, the old power house, and the ruins of the first building. The Old Administration Building, which occupied the site of 1 the present Administration Building, was burned to the ground in 1907 at the close of school for the Christmas holidays. Picture Number 3 shows the campus 'A , es lt is today, the Science Hall and Library were completed in 1904, the Admin- ' lstration Building in 1912, the Law Building in 1913 and the Chemistry Building and Arch in 1916. 4 --377- 19 THE 1 J-' A47 'Pa' VYW3 FQQQQQBYZ9 is , 1 :E . ,. i . 13329: 3' LGI!-132' - - . Qvzuorv eps- -or-Q. verbs -4.1-"2.s50Z'ff"' , Q . H-iifl u.-QQZQEQEZQZ5 I ffu Q99 55 '43 . ,Q fi X 960 . 90. to 4 Hnnual Commencement Tlfome Coming The University offers a silver loving cup to the class having the largest per- centage of the living members present at the home-coming, held each commence- ment. The class Winning the cup holds it for a year, after which time it is again open for competition. Any class holding it for three successive years retains permanent possession of it. The cup was first offered at the Commencement of 1915. - The class of 1910 took it, With a percentage of 33. The next year the Class of 1906, with a per- centage of 40 of their members present, Won the honors. The purpose of the cup is to arouse interest in the home-coming and thereby keep the University in closer touch With its alumni, and the alumni with the University. The cup has done much in the Way of keeping the alumni in touch not only with the University and its Work, but with each other. A Tic you Tlfnow? By Robert Rea That a graduate of the University of Oklahoma is- Founder and president of the most rapidly growing advertising com- pany in the Southwest? ' President of one of the most important educational institutions of Oklahoma? ' A Assistant State Librarian of California? ' V Assistant curator of one of the museums of natural history in America? State health officer of Maryland? . Counsellor to the State Corporation Commission of Oklahoma? Speaker pro tempore of the House of Representatives of the Oklahoma Legislature? United States Consul at the city of Bordeaux, France? Chief irrigation engineer for the Philippine Government? Chief geologist for a branch of one of the World's leading oil syndicates? O r , gn 1 Ze? 10 ' 5- my ff- . 6435 Q as .Q .5 4. I A 1 ra -378- 'G . . .7 H 19 'IHE 17 ,133 -ev se-ww-'42 ffmaib' ' -5 J, , . 1 -415.9 v.k.yLs.S-,125 -Q7 0 'o.Q:sg,q'23-Rf: W-qrmf gQvim9" 3u'32' -4 9 5697.9 hm, ""a-ei i.-JOSQZQAQ-,5g,-' f" E : J' fi? Q 0. 5 90 5' Q0 . 7 if 79 -'49 639 gg' .rs 411 K W, s 1 Q.. A l f. 1 Q ENRU LMENT IS GRUWWC 59 lilwnls ? 2000 Zjppignn-fr I 2500 I I 2000 I j 2.100 2200 2100 2000 i970 nn!-'I 7000 1000 7700 1557 fm-rf 7000 7000 7000 ,jjj 711.104 7300 U04 7700 7000 900 070 ,...,, 'W "M W 791 in-rl 700 W IWW 7909 70 70.71 7172 72 73 7.1 74 74175 if M' 75,77 UN VERSITY UF DK LAHUMA 7 I -379- 4-0 l ' ines- . 2' 21 bl -7 57 I i 5 , I ,Q s . . t . . , f fr-'.n'i-WCS' GW!-sv 'f P -4 50. . Y- - - . - vg- XQqb. ' 3-who I as Q. o.09iQlgm,g W? Qlih A Sw--8.9 'idsfad U AAAAV p 'ta-2193.-so saikgrfbsfshtaj ,Alma mater The Helds Alma lVIater and the blue skles of day The stars of the evenlng and the sunset s array Th Th earth fires at rughtfall wh1ch playfully danc 7 The clouds that float southward o er the praure s expanse e e rrver the sand slope the Hock flymg free The w1de d1stant landscape from thy towers whxch we see Th all are belonglng dear homeland, to thee eY They all are belongrng Alma Mater, to thee The cot rn the valley the home on the hrll The sod walls now crumbhng, the cabln so strll, The lodge of the hunter and 1ts low flre s dull gleam The tent of the chleftarn by woodland and stream The camp of the rancher or the settler gypsy We Clalffl and the town wh1ch ln prospect we see They all are belongmg Alma Mater, to thee They all are belongmg dear towers to thee Llke the stars of the evenmg or the sunset s brrght rav Llke the clouds whlch float gently o er the pra1r1e s expanse Or the earth fires of mghtfall wh1ch fltfully dance Are th1ne for a season for hghtly they go From thy halls to the hearthstone they left long ago To love by the fireslcle or to war s enm1ty But The The the1r hearts and the1r hopes, and the1r love llowlng free y all are belongmg dear towers to thee y all are belonglng Dear Mother to thee' SRH 04 5? 415 r l be v' 3 3 ' 523, 4555 -. Gu T QI :A any N K 68: A . .au 589 ' 7 V 7 . . 0 7 ' -: ' 7 x 7 f- 7 - 3 7 n- 7 . 7 - 1 I I ul l - , i , V A . n , 7 I .F , g In . , 7 i D . Q A I 1 .1 Q h ' ' , - V 7 7 V ' ' I . 7 . 7 b , , ,- 7 7 ' . , Thy sons, Alma Mater, and thy daughters, today, Q -V Q 1 7 , , a u , I , T. -I Q 7 . . 7 T . - .7 7 'Z' I 9 E , A 7 I 7 ' . 7 't , . 2 . . f . ,, Q 1 7 7 7 I . , , . A, be ' Q1 7 S T t ,V ,I . , , , , .s.. ,A , . ., , L U -380- L rf,-in - K' f ij lil' wi! E19 .-sb:-fix 1654 X 1 1 ,e fzsksgw .X A' M., - 4'--wr- . W ,, n me .7 19 i'TiI"liE J i IAQ i5'5?-an-.G 'i1,!3gt?EQi O N - gg kgs, U H 1 1 it jg-,R y galkiffv sygazpv 0 P . . V sw l ' wa Qu ' . Q5 i fp f4A' l 92 '44 .- NJ i QS gg i a.n wir l 53: il lQ7bo's Responsible? In former years this section has contained more printed matter than it does this year. But after reviewing the situations Whi humor sections of the Sooner, the Sooner Staif has tion. Printed matter can usually be denied-and the Staff in unpleasant situations. The kodak sz themselves, and the other material in this section i no responsibility for any of the things found in thi ch developed from the former changed the nature of this sec- many times puts members of naps in this section speak for s a matter of record. We take s section. --EDITOR. .. 4 l i I I -381 - 1 -382- -383- fks THE 17 W -' ' ONE Eva' .M Kidliv'-5:62, 1+ '2f5S?2f!Z2'C?i32'C F . I 'wi Q in S! UQ Stuoenl Councils A Student Counc1l, l1ke all other counclls IS a gathermg or group cons1st1ng of 1nd1v1duals, super 1nd1v1duals mlnor 1nd1v1duals and what not It IS a rep resentatlve body beyond a shadow of a doubt because of ltS undoubted repre sentatlveness every member IS rather chesty cons1der1ng h1mself no lower than the average and the average college student IS pretty good Th1s counc1l must meet every so often and therefore 1n these meet1ngs some th1ng rnust be done good or bad there must be somethmg done the b1g th1ng, the pr1marV duty, that whlch must happen or the students, those who place the body ln the1r pos1t1ons W1ll be cheated so I repeat, someth1ng must be done Workmg under th1s great pressure, many an 1ll IS nour1shed the half baked Chlld 1S often prematurely born Such a ch1ld 1S the proposed Honor System R1p adm1ts he IS daddy and had our esteemed fr1end been less upr1ght and honest, probably the ch1ld would have d1ed an uncla1med bastard A parent must, by all the laws of God and man stand up for and support the ch1ld even though It be no PFIZC baby, also by an unexpla1nable but never fa1l1ng sent1ment every relat1ve feels It h1s duty to help the ch1ld Uncle Harry from whom the Chlld 19 named who usurps great control over 1ts actlons who W1ll bear part of the shame and 1gnom1ny 1f It d1es or w1ll share to a certa1n extent 1ts Joy lf lt be v1ctor1ous can very eas11y and does very often get rather het up 1n 1ts protect1on and defense Reverend B111 Eagleton the m1n1ster who chr1stened the ch1ld also feels a soft spot toward lt therefore gets a l1ttle wh1te around the mouth when the ch1ld IS spoken of too hghtly Auntle although rather short s1ghted lnsomuch as she cannot d1st1ngu1sh between murder and cr1bb1ng must say her b1t 1n defense and support of the baby Uncle J Roy who gathers at the f1res1de only about tw1ce 1n a semester therefore not hav1ng much fam1lv pr1de and upon Whom the bonds are not very b1nd1ng 1S hooted and h1ssed when he says anyth1ng about the rest of the fam1ly, but he 1S the only one who has anythmg to say aga1nst It He says that 1f he had had h1s way the ch1ld would never have been born He further states that 1f such a ch1ld must be born have a whole one damn these tattle tales, 1f we must take the pup let s take ta1l and all don t try to fhm Ham us Now comes the grandparents who say they have seen such ch1ldren before and that they have all turned our well and have been cred1ts to the1r fam1l1es One says therexs one 1n Texas and another 1n V1rg1n1a but Walt, here IS the rebuttal, the one 1n Texas has been cast as1de the V1rg1n1an IS very well and were It not for the pr1de the V1rg1n1an has for h1s home and famxly It would be cast out 1nto the world to per1sh Th1S IS the pred1cament we the student body are placed 1n these are partlally the facts of the case Shall We l1ke the Spartans of old k1ll all but the healthy ch1ldren thereby attractlng the wrath of the leg1slature and of the people all over the state or shall we adopt It 1nto our m1dst as our own and harbor and defend It unt1l death do us part? 0 QI! 1- 1-my gafk' r 1' - 1- . .. ,ll i n V , WW V i V V -.4 f 3, I. Q spas, 1 0? ... Q 3-- 2 la 'Q 91 -J Q TTB GL 15? 44 1 1 1 em 5 ' - as . ,A . ' 1 V I ' 1 1 ' ' " , I I ' n ' , o u u - V 1' 1 N . , I 1 . 1 . . , , . l I . 1 ' ' - ' ' - . cc 77 ' ' ' cr 11 Q 1 - V , V' n 1 s n u 1 . , ' 7 . I u u ,I . .A .7 u q s a 5 ' 1 , 1 1 U ,, , . . . . - 1 V 1 , - . . . . . cc 77 sc 77 3 ' ' ' ' 7 n s u . ' n S S - 7 1 ll 1 ' ' sc 77 1 7- 1 , - - - A 7 , ., 1 . ' 3 V 1 . . V. , I , l. 5 . N 1 1 . , a 7 1 . 1 ' I l l -384- -3 85 x LL -386- . - ,- 'B-BE' 09' M sf 4 J, .fav-n4 "' 4: .X .. ,. - " ' il, Z 1 ' if .nrmwwx ,U ....f.W4.....,..-.--A. X Mig 1.729 22 E ,, L.,. . -387- 5 l Q 5 -388- s P -389 - ff - --" fY.,2,,4l.!,'.t. ::?,n1.T .T ,,,,r-M1 l?a.ilfl.ZZ3 or L :FQ 1 Q f 512:-i 49 L. QFQQS Q. M ft pi That lawyers cannot keep their fun out of busines is shown by the newest . T p moot court called the "Ladybug Bar." l 43 -4 sv 4 43' "Fes', lVIorgan, passing the S. N. House the day after the Dallas football I gff garne. ,H Z'-'9 Reaxor-'fFes, did you go to Dallas F" Q F21-Htqof' Reafor-"Why don't you walk straight, then ?" Ti C. V. Crabb fat the Interfraternity Smokerj-"Her son had went to the .Q borderf' t -l 3 Query-How did Gladys know that Jessis cheek was Warm While Dutch was Z in Stdhvater? Helen-"Isn't the dust awful? It just spoils your shine." Glenn-"Oh, itls not so badg I just rub them on my pants leg." Q Heian-"So do I." 'tl Y 1' ' .frame Kp in Beauty Contest p Uievealeo ' I, the undersigned do hereby tender to Fayette Copeland, Jr. the entire right, title and property to 200 votes in the Sooner 1 Beauty Contest due me by the right of Payment of 32 senior fees to 4 the Sooner staff, for consideration not to be mentioned in this contract. Wltneeh my hand this 13th day of March, 1917. I , I, the undersigned, do hereby transfer my right, title and property of 187 1X2 votes in the Sooner Beauty Contest, to one Fayette Copeland Junior, said votes being my 114 snare of the '750 votes due me as a member of the Publication Board of the University of Oklahoma. Witness ny hand and seal, this 16th day of March, 1913. 'W N 'Mbit UUHJV- My Commission Expires... , . ... n I i -390- 1 -391- -392 - i 1 i 4 -395- -396- 7 -5398- A 19 THE 17 A ' 1 rr, A 5 cm A ans -:vw il '-deaf' 0' 1-197 vsggJnos rg- We 1 PQ Mr Loma 1 Kneelanal Chairman Smoker Commzffee. We the co ed lawyers, desire to thank the unior Law Class for the little treat extended to us in lieu of the smoker ETHEL N ADAMS JENNIE LESSINGER MART HART COn the occasion of his 39th love aifair First he called it colic, Then he had the cramp, Then it was the rheumatiz From evening dews an damp The his durned appendix Beneath MCBIFHCY s point Made all the World look gloomy' Put creatlon out of Jomt Then one by one he had em By the dozen and the score All the 1lls since Adam, And some from long before Then he damned the microbes, Then he cussed disease, Then he swore he'd cheat 'em, Kind sir, lf you please But despite his brave endeavor, Mocking all his art, There was still a pain a-hackin Hackin at his heart. Now he knows he s stupid, And admits he s slow, For a durned fat Cupid E Guided every blow. And each pain and fancy Which upset his life Wasn t a contagion, But a yearnin for a wife. Oft has he been smitten Oft has he been smote"' But 1et's hope, while we're hopin' Someone's got his gotefl C"See poetic license, Okla. 14x1917.D WE ALWAYS KNEW JOHNNY WAS A MAN. no ,A ...E 75,6 x F - V I ' t fs 'vw V I Q vii -U Q opg,5l' 40 sa 4 50- 5 ,J K Q- J ' ma 660 T33 QQ., 52. 55 To ?'? as n Y' -'xl Q9 si: . ' 2. , 3? ' ' ' I s ,gf - R9 Q . ' J ' 9 9 Bo A D ' - 4: - as ' cc as ' cc - 1 ' a , a - ac ' as s cr - 9 - as 1 . . - U 7 , 1 u U 5 , a 7 I 1 1 1 -399- K7 5 c J il ,I lg L3 l 1 Q9 3 4 Qi 62 All . . Sgr J' N I l Q1 2 g Found-Loser may recover by calling at Sooner Office, Room 206 Monnet Hall. J. L. CLEMENTS Mo Com PA N v "f"'le5' A - :V , fl, All kinds Imvulsnn y 'lf of Spun, ?xl:llllfl"J'Cli Y ' ,. Parts lor oncv nn: - -:-. , ., A, '- 1 1 I, gifside- wi o - wfa::f.,, j lJZ.,23iM- nzgtlvimn x VV HR, Rlfalorfylcln Three Speed W!!! 'fx 3. ,fx ' W Slol-Ts In Mock 'e"'l5 5 l lllllg ' 742' llm utiql I NX 'N' Dnvndson for immedi- 1 . l X, - 1' Special on uledelivery 3 3 Al, ,5a'S T A lit us show was 'I 'TS nm' you me mg AMBV' f XX 4 w lglelllzling U and Side '32 Y ,fi K. I X for the 'l'wn A "G ' 1 ----f Q WM' The Big ll Home Power, Three. Spxlkvin THE BULL 0F Tl-IE ROAD FOSS, OKLAHOMA. A ,...,,-.,,-h.-.......,..w....,..,,..,..-,.,. .,,,..V ,,,.v.-.......V....-.-.-..-W.-.....-..-f-.........,A--,,-. ..., ...-,.. ,......-...... i --400 - l.. Sooner 'ilexicon of Kseful and Ctber Tlnformation on Greeks QFor Private Referencej I. MALE EATING CLUBS. Beta Theta Pi: A group of earnest young men striving against the odious charge of Feminism, and succeeding well since Bro. Cameron has been permitted to enroll in school, conditionally. They point with pride to "Brother" Bob and with more pride to the dark marks on the parlor floor where Mont- gomery chews Piper. Kappa Sigma: CDon't confuse with H. S. Frat of same namel. We approach this subject with deep humility, both on account of its magnitude and our inaptitude at dealing with great masses. We leave it to those who are masters of huge numbers to paint the glories of the Kappa Sigs and the Socialists. They are a musical' bevey of youths sandwiched between the 3 deltas and the Y. W. C. A. A rose between two thorns. Behold the churchy looking house where a trained chorus of 500 Kappa Sig. frosh, pledges and school children form the "Star Spangled Banner" and sing "Hail to the Chief" every noon. Kappa Alpha: fOtherwise known as the Knights of the Slipping Rep.J This unit of college men has changed completely during the past sem- ester, and will probably change again next semester equally, so we do not feel justified in cataloguing its variations. This is a lexicon, not a newspaper. I 1 V Y '7fff775ffQ9 2f'f'2?Q,. . . 1. if .. S . ff 1 f77f:1B1-'elf -if' rr- -401- L 4.4 E . , gi 66- . I 3 D A uv if W. Sigma Alpha Epsiloni l 'f lg Prominent athletes, prominent cafe hounds, prominent class politi- . cians-otherwise fairly well thought of. And you ought to see what they had to start from! Commonly called a lodge on account of its numbers- otherwise not different from the rest. Infamous in that it contains the cage of Prep Mulkey. A boarding house to all the D. T. D. brethren. Sigma Chi: - Little information available on this strange bird. Plays interfra- ternity baseball and has a brass name-plate, otherwise fails to qualify. By referring to "Wild Animals I Have Known" we find: Original meeting place of T. N. E. fpardon, we mean Paw Delta Flushj. Gener- ally ambitious, but usually fail to buck the cut. Generally known as the Thirty Dirty Shirts, or the Farmers' Club. Sigma Nu: Gone but not forgotten. Great were the days of Claude Reeds! Note- worthy in that here, and here only is preserved that fast-fading language known as Sigmanuhigan. Too far up the hill for further investigation. We said HILL, not CREEK!! Phi Gamma Delta: A sodality composed of prominent members of the younger tobacco- eating set. Object of an aforementioned 1915 wail of "You Made Me What I Am Today, I Hope You Are Satisfied." Baird Csee Beta Theta Pi gallery of celebritiesj says that they are founded for the purpose of fraternizing the Chosen and the Gentle. Wonder what they eat on Sat- urdays and Sundays? Delta Theta: F A studious group of youngsters who live in a time-honored palace known as the Gibson House. Give 'em time, give 'em time! They only have Red and Chappie to work on so far. ' ll -402- ' A s1 9i"l'l'lE '17 - 5 O ONE f W- A 4Q?Z'v5o eJ52-f'ivssSfZff" ,. p - A 0-QESZQZQECCJZSQZQQI 'Eg 5? Q' Q ' 00 ,. st' AB 411 . fall? 9-0, ' il it P '52 9? It N II. FEMALE ENTERTAINING AND LOAFING BEVIES. Alpha Chi Omega: . They let Dana Collins kick the porch swing to pieces. Ben Ames is always welcome-and there are other things that might be told. But why quote the old saw about birds and feathers? i Delta Delta Delta : h They say Cotton Kramer is a regular visitor! We reserve comment until the truth or falsity of this charge can be ascertained. Kappa Alpha Theta : Approved by National Board of Beta Theta Pi. They have proved the converse of the proposition that beauty and brains are never found together, evidenced by having the nerve to- -oppose a Pi Phi combine for May Queen, and the running of the same sister for five consecutive times for a Sooner Beauty. Kappa Kappa Gamma : Long on family and short on Class. Requisites: Policy from the word "go," and the ability to ask questions for meager information. Pi Beta Phi : Object of all socially and politically ambitious. Once let a maiden acquire an arrow, and fbe she homely as a hack! her success is assured. Phi Chi: No information obtainable. Called many times but nobody at home. Alpha Omega : A No frills and furbelows here. None of these awning-striped gowns for them. Serious purpose stuff. If you want that, look them up. ' 1. . -403 - , ,4 e as 1,- 1g THE 1 i fs Q Q ONED f i gfhkwisliigsi? f J ,'Q A r 52 li -9 ft J A 655 y Q- I' al. Q, 47 ge ' l 0 J ,. , is l A i l 5 '41, ., ' fr ' .Q my 'ff - d WH , in ff uw...-1381 Worried Pre-Med.-"Say, Doctor, is that Anatomy a Stiff Course ?" Sooner Manager.-"Of course you'1l Want a Sooner. Just sign on this line, please." Janco.-"Veil, do dey cost enny ting ?" Doctor.-"Now, you are sure everything is sterile?" Nurse.-"No, Doctor, I forgot fsniffj to sterilize Csobb the b-ichloride fboo, hoo hook." Medic.-"We did a 'post' on a man today. When We took it out it was as big as your head." Pre-Med.-"Well, did he live?" Dr. Clymer.-"What kind of animals are bacteria '?" Jerico.-"I tink dey are Wegetable animals." Doctor.-"Now, if a man was bleeding severely from a cut on the head, what would you do until the Doctor arrived?" N urse.-"Fd put at tourniquet around his neck." , At the Phi Bete Dance. Nurse.-"I almost stayed at home tonight. I was vaccinated a week ago and it's causing me quite a bit of inconvenience." Mose fgazing at the bare arms but failing to discover signs of the sanitary dimplej-"Why, Where were you vaccinated?" Nurse.-"At the Dispensaryf' - a , 4' n .- -404- n Acknowledgment On behalf of the SOONER Staff, I Wish to thank the business men of Norman and Okla- homa City, for their generous support and co-op- eration in making this volume of the SOONER possible, and earnestly hope that the students and faculty will show their appreciation by continuing to patronize the advertisers of this book. W. S. WARNER, Business Manager Barbour's The Students' Book and Drug Store WHERE STUDENTS GET Drugs, Books Toilet Articles Kodaks, Films and Supplies A General Students' Supply House ,N Commencement Day You begin to take up the real issues of life. You have acquired know- ledge that you will put to practical use. The value of being well dressed is of course apparent to you. You will wish every good quality of your appearance to be advertised, and the House of Kahn Specialists of Young Men's Cre- 1 ations for over 50 years, can do this. Call and see the line at the l r Varsity T oggery 7 " fs 1 fl l Li' . All pl cARRoLL JOI-INSON,1Prop. Qiiirnmusm ' lf' . W OUTFITTERS T0 THE COLLEGE qllfi MAN WHO CARES STORE oPENs AT s A. M. - omsms AT c P. M. it . ll ' . rl. , '-" V IMPORTEQSQAND 'RETAILE S - - E llxur Egrances: Two on Maingpne on Haryey. one leadigg to-Terminal A Store with a Perfected Service that is Ready to Serve You and Yours no matter Where you live The Scott-Halliburton Company Mail Order Business has increased to amazing proportions during the last few years. This phenomenal growth is due to the fact that we have one price for all, the same "good goods" for all. The most in quality for the money and prompt service the day Mail Orders are received-that's the service we offer you, no matter where you live or how far from Oklahoma City. In the event you come to Oklahoma City, we refund railroad fares according to the plan of the Retailers' Association. LET A TWO CENT STAMP ACT AS YOUR MESSENGER AND BRING THIS GREAT STORE TO YOUR VERY DOOR The Difference, Mrs. Gay-"I have a knocker on the outside of my door." Mrs. Goueh-"I'll bet it's nothing to compare with the knocker I've got on the inside of mine." Logical Result. "What a pretty belle she is." "Yes, and lots of men are trying to get the chance to ring her." Their Status. "I see they are suspending juries in England." "Then they'll be hung juries, Won't they?" Question With Two Sides. Bacon-"If you Want to live long, keep alive." Egbert-"I don't know about that. Take the toads, for instanceg they only live about fifteen years and they are always on the jump." Kept Her Word. "So Edith married a farmer. And she always said she would only marry a man of culture." "Well, she did-a man of agriculture." With Her Eyes. They stood by the old well together. "How shall we drink?" he saidg "there is no bucket here." She lowered her eyesg when she raised them again they were full of water. Quite at Home. "ls Mr. Jones at home?" "Yes, sir. You'll find him at the club." Strong Proof. She--"They must be engaged. That? her fourth dance with him this evening. He-"That's no sign." She-"Isn't it? You don't know how she dances." 1-.....-. And She Fell for It. "I am not easily flattered," she Said. "Indeed not," he replied. "It would be difficult to make you out to be more beautiful than you really are." ,-ilill- All the Same. A kiss from a homely girl Is to my old-fashioned mind A As good as one from a pretty girl- That is, to a man that's blind. The Best Place ToiBuy Everything Mia s L c afl 'fl'QClQl'iCliS0ll:Kl' I7 mllSlC QQ. Mason 65' Hamlin-Everett-Kimball and other Pianos and Players 'ummm' for all Machines Victrolas, Grafonolas and Records ' B ' i 2' Young Men in Business Realize the value of a good appearance at all times. A successful look will win the first half of your battle. This is a great store for young men who want to be successful in business. We've a splendid new stock of young mer1's clothes, made by young men for young men. Hickey-Freeman Quality Clothes are the very finest you can buy at any price. See the many new models here now, at 325 and more. We have mighty good clothes at Sli and 5520. Model Clothing Co. MADANSKY 225-27 W. MA1N BROTHERS OKLAHOMA CITY Believe us, Boy! You can get big values in FASHION-PARK ROGERS - PEET Clothes! Little to pay. JONES - HELTON Clothing Co. keeps down the cost of your education. Your education on clothes and prices will be complete when you look over our late styles A store for young men conducted by young men. 'L rlx Jones-Helton Co. ll8 West Main Oklahoma City LET BASS EURNISH THE HOME Write today for Catalog. Com- plete illustration of our 1,000 pieces of Furniture, Rugs, etc. Eight floors of dependable Eur- niture for the Home, Lodge, Church, Club or Office. Come to the Bass Store first. You won't get anywhere else. Phone PBX 12 The Bass Eurniture 82 Carpet Co. TUBULAR STEEL School Furniture "THE BEST ALWAYS" jasper Sipes Co. CHURCH PEWS AND THEATRE SEATING Oklahoma City - Oklahoma V . 0 give you V Mlnteef Service AND Quality I'lElI'ClW3I'C CO. IN YOUR f Dance Program OR "H d ' Weaig Engraved Work ls our highest aim Jlllllllllllli llllllllllllll Trave-Trammell Co. ART PRINTERS Norman, Oklahoma Oklahoma City, Okla- Our Empire Billiard Parlor Is one of the finest in the United States. We are proud of its reputation and the service we give our patrons. Every detail regarding per- fect equipment, cleanliness, ventilation and good order, receives the constant attention of the Force. ii it We invite only those who want a clean, quiet, respectable place of amusement. Patterson 81 Hoffman WEST SIDE BAKERY S' W14XfjQQ,1fELL THE BEST BREAD, PIES AND CAKES Quick Deliveries 114 West Main NORMAN, OKLAHOMA PHONIE 33 CALLS ANSW ERED PROXIP LY A. W. TOBERMAN STUDENTS DRAYMAN 542 UNIVERSITY BLVD. Transfer and Baggage Up-to-Date Modern Rooms for Rent THE PICKARD COMPANY REAL ESTATE AND FARM LOANS We make a Specialty of City Real Estate Norman, Oklahoma 1889 ' 1916 R. C. BERRY'S DEPARTMENT STORE FINE DRESS GOODS AND SILKS LA FRANCE FINE SHOES FOR LADIES VVALKOVER SHOES FOR MEN Fancy and Staple Groceries S nitary Nlod The Sooner Barber Shop 3 R. L. RISINGER, Proprietor We Cater to University Men Second Door East of the Franing orman Oklaho ff -me rv ,+P K5 ' S f 1 "' vi 5 V T?r5AG5Dr' noir fvo ,LETTE-fi L f l if M: f Y Q- Y 4-'1 "" J V-fi - , Q G2 ff? C57 W as -Q2 f. 0' ,SQ S :si ff .5 ?g, r ff 5332 Q X q fodkfg, 1 A l - 5530!-,'F ,A 1 i -in 10 P49550 TBK' ,Jin 'WH f0NAz. A EUHR? Se n d F urroW's Flowers for every occasion FLOWERS are the all-purpose gift- appropriate for every occasion-affection, remembrance, joy, sympathy or respect. Convey your sentiments with a box, basket or corsage bouquet of Furrow's choice flowers. We Deliver Anywhere Speedy motor deliveries in city, express deliveries to points in Oklahoma, flowers sent by Wire to dis- tant points through Florists' Telegraph Delivery Association. Phone, write or wire your orjer. FURROW 8: CO., Florists 120 W. Main Oklahoma City, Okla. X! Stationery and Engraving Our stationery department represents the newest ideas in fine quality corres- pondence papers from CRANE AND WHITING, leading makers in this line. Linen paper and envelopes to match as low as 5Oc the box, Engraved Announcements Cards and invitations fcr all occasions. Best quality paper, and correct up-to- date forms. Prices very reasonable. Fountain Pens, Correspondence Sets Address Books, etc, Hartwell Jewelry Co. MAIL ORDERS PREPAID OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. PETTEES The Most Interesting Store in Oklahoma The large variety of seasonalole merchandise at Pettee's is of interest to everyone-men, women and children. Order anything from this big store by mail. We prepay the postage. Auto Supplies Athletic Shoes and Clothing Trunks and Traveling Bags Cut and Crystal Glassware Sporting Goods Dinnerware House Furnishings Toys and Dolls Builders' Hardware Tools and Hardware Silverware Novelty Gift Articles, STUDENTS l Dont Forget Phone149 For BEST Tailors-Hatters Cleaners- Dyers OSTERHAUS' SGNS Qmffe smog "Promjomes,v'7 Our Motto Auto Delivery Try Us! Clothes for those who care 3 1 5 Suits Sth Avenue Sh op Why pay more? 122 Main Street Oklahoma City Do you realize how cheap Electricity really is? Electricity will operate a 3 heat grill 20 minutesg vacuum cleaner 1 hourg Washing machine 45 min- utesg sewing machine mo- tor 4 hoursg heating pad 3 hoursg curling iron 2 hours The Electric servants are the cheapest and cleanest Oklahoma Gas 81 Electric Co. Your Appearance There was a time when a man was not judged by his appearanceg but now what gives you your First impression of him? Why, his appearance, of course. There is an art in correct dress of men, and you will find us anxious to enlist you in the Better Dressed Ranks of America TOM BAUGH LEE- UCKINS BLDG. OKL . CITY, OK. CKLAHOMA CITY 450 F ire-Proof Rooms 150 Rooms without bath ......,,...... 331.00 to 5151.50 250 Rooms with bath ....,...,........... 5131.50 to 3152.50 50 Sample Rooms ,..........,.............. 5152.00 and up Two persons in a room ..........., rate and one-half Two Cafes-Prices Sensible Club Breakfast ,...,,........ ................ ...,. Z 5 c up Noon-Day Lunch ...............,......,....,........ 400 Table d'1-lote Dinner ....,........,............,... 75c A La Carte Service at All Hours Lee-Huckins Hotel j. HUCKINS. -IR. L. W, I-IUCKINS Managers It's the new arrivals every day from New York-of all that's new in that great Fashion Center-that makes LITTLE-JUDEN CCD. The Store for College Girls Our prices, too, are exceedingly moderate The Store that Keeps Step with Youth S LITTLE-JUDEN DRY GOODS CQ. 303-5 ww MAIN OKLAHOMA CITY Fashionable Tailoring for the young man What gives a suit its chief attraction? Style, isn't it? Will the same style that looks well on a stout man look equally well on the slender fellow? Not much! Ready-made suits are cut in the same style, and vary simply in proportion. Every Ehlers 6' Boone suit is studied out, and built according to the proportions, the figure and general charac- teristics of the individual. There's no hold-up about the price- 525.00 cmd up EI-ILERS 82 BGONE MENS FURNISHINGS 39 NORTH ROBINSON OKLAHOMA CITY Tell your friends to meet you at ROACH 82 VEAZ EY DRUG CO Oklahoma City We serve you courteously and promptly with a clean, polished glass at our Fountain-Come in and give us a trial. Exclusive agents for Whitman's Famous Candy. We sell Ansco and Eastman Camera Kodaks-Finish and do de- veloping that you will appreciate. Order your Flowers from Stiles Stiles' Flowers please most, for, being grown in Oklahoma, they are the Freshest and Most Lasting. STILES FLOWER SHOP Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Let's Get Together QSECEKZZSYPEBQEE The Sooner Confectionery ICE CREAM AND SI-IERBETS-LUNCI-IES CANDY-HOT AND COLD DRINKS BANOUETS A SPECIALTY Dance Hall in Connection PHONE 82 j. W. ABLES, Prop. O I Printing We print Dance Programs, Letter I-leads, Envelopes, Dope Sheets, News Letters, etc. We cater to the wishes of the student body in Quality Printing. Cleveland County Enterprise 215 EAST MAIN J. O. FOX. Prop. CIGARS . TOBACCO BATI-IS The City Barber Shop Convenience and right prices bring most stu- dents to The City Barber Shop. Why not you? THE CITY BARBER SHOP First Door West of Barbours IRA WI-IEELER, Prop. Our Specialty is Catering to Students when thirsty and hungry The English Kitchen Norman's Restaurant E. W. SEABRIGHT, Prop. High Class Food E. B.-JOHNSON, P 1 1 P CP K V P XV S C 11 BERTBA AICI1 EHS AtCh First National Bank N 0 R M A N OKLAHOMA Capital 350,000.00 Surplus 320,000.00 ED H BURKE "Sl-IORTYN COBBLE Plano Drums BURKE 82 CGBBLE Dispensers of Real Pep Dance Music Latest H its our Hobby E1zc01'e5-WK Like 'Em Telephone-19 or 205 STUDENTS We have what you want in Furniture and Rugs, to make your room homelike. 1. M. jfxeksoixi aqcross from the Campus STUDENTS' SUPPLIES ' OF ALL KINDS 5 Too Soooor Shop 18 Years of RELIABILITY Azz oklahoma X X , Q Dresses U p - . , I ln Uur Qtffw o X C lothmg so . , f if I , f .af!!P,wcfczormoff0Vf BARIWBAIYER 214-2l5MAlN57'REEL OKLAHOMA C1775 Everything 523313 li-.I Unifoersity and Fraternity Leafaer Goody Caaa'z'es Magazines aaa' Mwypapers I l Smith's Book Store Welcome! Not just when you need clothes and come in to buy, but any time you're in Oklahoma City-drop in- headquarters here-ours is a whole-souled "welcome" with no strings attached. When you are in the market for anything in the line of I-lart, Schaffner 82 Marx Suits, Manhattan Shirts, Stetson l-lats, or any other like quality Men's Wear, well gladly take you through our stocks. Or write us your needs and we'll fill them pleasingly by mail, de- livery paid. Knight Beck 81 Co 107 West Main OKLAHOMA CITY NEXT TO EMPRESS The Varsity Shop Books f Candy Pennants I Tobacco Stationery and Lunches Fountain Pens Confectionery Athletic Goods Toilet Articles Try Us First We give prompt attention to all mail orders. Remember us when you leave the University. 9 'E' .-1 'Er vi-1, L V f . f - 'T f x ,....,....V . ,.,,., ,,,.,.,,, ,,..,,,,,,,., ,,,,..,,,,,,,.,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,.,,,,,. ,,,,.., , , , K ivy' Q fg rl - A' 5- 6BClNlFf?4, I I 2. 2 5 gf . -,.l-T '14 .V a d. f 3 il - ww - --,-vw.wfr ,I '- i f My 1 'fn QP 56 -4 ,wm v ' -1 EE f", 3 . il " " -4- :E PRE ll, , f ..., . ..: :: ,.:::::::::: ::1 ::-: , I-wiVn,,g,',.,L2',d V: : .::,:: : :5 ::-,,1:::::::::fz: .:::: ::: ::1:1:: :::: -yn A Bev A ?1:5,,fIl,Q',LYi Baia... - 'g?gi1nieg , -V3-lllu gut ,1 5"'Yl?E1- -. ... 'V 'Y ' L '-:- ,Y . Q V. X " -" W " ' 1 'sh i' -A Y A f , 'E "" LJ 1" - f' ' ii- INTERURBAN EXPRESS C R, UNLOADI G AT TERMINAL STATION OKLAHOMA CITY INTERURBAN EXPRESS SERVICE A GREAT CONVENIENCE Our Electric lnterurban Express Service has be- come very popular with shippers. The public has learned that through its use a great convenience is enjoyed. Class HA" Express-Hourly Service Pick-up and delivery in Oklahoma City, El Reno, Cuthrie, Edmond and Norman. Class "B" Daily Service Ample equipment for all carload shipments. Con- nection with all steam roads at Oklahoma City. For further information call on local agent or write: Oklahoma Railwa Compan 209 TERMINAL BLDG. W. 6876 OKLAHOMA CITY Q .Oklahoma I ' Lines U29 GN A7129 fo. oqffer a man leaves school, he goes in search of success in the busi- ness World, -then he gets mar- r1ed -then he gets a home then it's time to visit UCKER Furniture Co. Grand and Harvey Oklahoma City When You Get the Blues REMEMBER Mr. and Mrs. George Furman's J A Z Z B A N D Oklahoma City Dance Music Norman Steam Laundry Phone 711 121 East Gray St. C10 ihes Values If you can get what you Want for 317, Why pay more? Sfyleplus Clo'rhes,....... Don't think too much about the price until you have seen the clothes- then remember that these clothes represent a great merchandizing idea-one price, one grade, tre- mendous volume. You will see your money's worth in Styleplus. Satis- faction guaranteed. MOOMAU 8C MCMAK I N NORMAN - OKLAHOMA AX I- O Walk- Ofoer Shoes hfiid for Men and Women u WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP 'T ' 117 W. Main Sr. The Parkhurst Book CO. iQX If you have not visited our store, you will be surprised at the stock we carry. We can supply the needs of the student, the social circle, the Office man, Or any other class. See us for tallies, place cards, dance programs, stationery, novelties, books and fountain pens. The House of "SERVICE" Where tO Eat! There is something about That appeals tO the people of all classes. Some prefer the large room with the music, while others prefer the nooks and the privacy they afford. For good eats, the best in drinks Cthat's Coffeej, and courteous ser- vice, there is no other place the people of Oklahoma City appreciate like Thomasorfs. 120 N. BROADWAY Phone M. 1997 OR correct ideas on paper, proper styles Of type, arrangement and right spacing-all Of which make for harmony and good, sensible, up-to-now PRINTING, remember us. When we promise an order at a certain time, It's There! Nobody charges less for GOOD PRINTING than the WARDEN COMPANY Printers, Manufacturing Stationers, Binders 13-15 WEST lVIAiN ST., OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. , l Meyer, Meyer8.Morris "One Price fo All" i E21 3 9 ' x FASHIONQSHOP ' ' F urmture rmmgwm -37 N. ROBINSON- and Undertaking The Shop of Urigination ' EXCLUSIVE- 7 INDIVIDUAL- MODERATE PRICES- Norma Okl h Our Business is built around these Il, 3 01112 three great principles Phones, Rest Rooms and Checking Stations and other Conveniences, are yours to enjoy when in the city. tree.. . N -W-. V , INCOR TED URABAUGH IRUWN D'G' Co' als-als-217-219 MNNS11 ' I I i X-o no i o i ' 'SHOPPING BY MAIL" Our Personal Service Shopping Department will promptly and carefully select your goods for you and see that you secure the very best offerings available. We pay the shipping charges regardless of distance. When you are ordering merchandise or samples, address Mail Order Department, RORABAUGH-BROWN. The Rorahaugh-Brown D. G. Co. H824 W. Class Pins Class Pins, Medals, Etc. FINE DIAMOND MOUNTINGS MADE TO ORDER -REPAIR WURK Made in Oklahoma That is our slogan. -Second to none in the country We are not new at this business, hav- ing 36 years' experience, 8 years in Oklahoma City. Direct from the manufacturer to you. Send for our catalogue WVe cordially invite you to visit our factory. LETZEISER SL CO. Manufacturing jewelers SECOND ST. OKLAHOMA CITY hlention this Book Hats and Caps Golf Supplies NeWbi1l'5 An Exclusive Shop that caters to your individual taste and ideas I SMART l:lX'NiS for the well dressed mam Made-to-Measure Shirts, Etc. Clothes 130 WEST MAIN STREET oKLAHoMA CITY KODAKSDAYS 36.00 Are here at last-days of communion with natureg days To for snap-shooting the great out-of-doors. Do you know that Westfallls is the greatest Kodak Shop in the South- 360.00 west? The entire Eastman variety is here. 5136 to 860. Brownies, 331.00 to 21512.00 FINISHING PRE- It is finished finishing, artistic. Expert people. Best mechanical equipment. Yet a great deal of the work is PAID done by hand. A special service for out-of-town kodak- ists. Parcel post prepaid. Westfall Drug Co. OKLAHOMA CITY Rexall Remedies Huylefs Candies The Security State Bank NORMAN, OKLAHOMA THE PERSONAL SERVICE BANK Capital.. ,,... ..... ,.... ....i... ..............,.,....... 3 3 0 , 000.00 Profits Cearneclj ..,.... ....., 5 ,000.00 Resources ..............,.,.....,.,...............,........... 300,000.00 WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS S. A. AMBRISTER, President C. W. HUGHES, Vice-President C. H. BESSENT, Cashier WM. MORGAN, JR., Vice-Pres! The Home of ationall Advertised Merchandise For Men Hart, Schaffner 82 Marx Good Clothes Munsing Underwear Manhattan Shirts Phoenix Silk I-lose Edwin Clapp Shoes Bardley Sweaters Corliss-Coon Collars Bostonian Shoes Paris Carters Wilson Bros. Mens Pur- nishings. Nl? iff' lf For Women Wooltex Coats and Suits Worthmore and Wearwell Waists Korrect Skirts Munsing Underwear Black Cat Hosiery Princess Suits and Coats Royal Society Packages -Iustrite Corsets Gossard Corsets American Lady Corsets Phoenix Silk I-losiery JVI c C a l l' Norman's Greatest Store All Work and N0 Play Makes Jack cz Dull Boy Did you ever stop to figure what the Picture Show has doneg l-low it's changed the thoughts of Nationsg of the triumphs it ha Do you know it.is engaging the loest Dramatic Art, And is of our Society a well-established part? It has given us an insight into lives in other climesg lnstructive and amusing-this Art of modern times. We no longer need to travel and through distant lands to roam, For we can see them every day and stay right here at home. What is Cheaper, Cleaner, More 'Profitable Amusement than Moving Pictures O Ghe Universit Theatr " Where the Crowds Go" A Feature Picture Each and Every Day s won" C The Kerr Dry Goods Co. OKLAHOMA CITY THE NEWLY ENLARGED STORE IS NOW THE LARGEST IN OKLAHOMA CITY. WE SHALL BE GLAD TO HAVE YOU VISIT US. Order by Mail-Shipping Charges Prepaid Oklahoma, Cfitgfs Most Populcw Young M owls Clothes Shop The Home of KUPPENI-IEIMER Good Clothes for Young Men STETSON MANHATTAN Hats Shirts '4Make Thif Store Your Store" 16 , ACLUIHMG ca -1.zswmI" NORMAN S T A T E BANK Deposits Guarantee ' iigrlf KI . N JOHN W. BARBOUR P d OWEN J. MARTIN, V P d u E. K. HIMES, C h Be Une of the Always Pleased mmmmumnnnumnnnnunmnnunnnInumuunmnuunuu ifiif Clothes M3132 - V X i R fl H N1 H X A HM ,M W H. 7 lfy' O Qibx f-l 4 ED.V PRICE ECO ask Our Shop is Equipped to D0 Eilinffiy CLEANING and STEAM PRESSING J A C K B 0 W E R s CHAS LAUER, Presxdent W. N. RUCKER, Vice-P d t J G LINDSAY ' - ' , Vlce Presldent R. V. DOWNING, Cashi Farmers National Bank OF NORMAN Capital and Surplus 040,000.00 Member Federal Reserve Bank We are here for Business Our Specialty is Hardware NoLAN sz MARTIN 1 -B Every season has its novelties for the Better Dressed Man, and you g ,:3:.g:-4:--1.-:.?-:egg , X cfan depenlil orfqngettmg them kearljy "" S i you ma e t 15 store your ea - en vy ffii quarters for JOHN C. JACOBS J. F. BENKE Cigars and Tobacco 127 East Main Street Norman, Oklahoma WE BUILD BETTER ANNUALS A Few of Our Recent Productions THIS ANNUAL PRINTED AND BOUND BY Union Bank Note Company PRINTING, LITHOGRAPHING, STEEL AND COPPER PLATE 10th and Central Kansas City, Mo. l.i W Y N051 Iiffffffiff 'Q'-L . ., ,.,.,... . VV.,,V 'llllflfllffffI1EIE5555E5fIl.II1fIII'f .."" "Q 1.55. -..- .,.. W ., ....,: i 1 1 Cjfvylfo' r , ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK E BY wife Zilcvtvic Ufitg my ngwhing Qin BUFFALO xxWwmmN:Q fI3lTfffCIIlfIlIIff'?"'1iEX'EY1YSff:.'fffll.f.E?"fff"'f"f"TiIfIffT za 15' 'V :H aw WSE wzli , . ss-N -,Mag 1 1: 'Nw " 'M w 5525 :ff EJ ,,- 2 W , :Zi 1 HK ' S E, 4 32 i 'X-. xi Xxxx A Wfork 0 f .411 unmet ranting this book 1'ep1'ese1 1zf the class of fworlz of the Smyfhe Sfadio Student iphofographer XXX If You Don't Goto War ATTEND The University of Oklahoma The college men of the United States are enlisting in large numbers in various forms of military and naval service. This makes it all the more important that young men who do not go to War should enter the University and prepare themselves thoroughly so that when the war is over and the period of readjustment comes they will be able to give valuable service to the country. Summer SKJ.fi07'LT.TL1I1C 4 to July 31. Credits earned at this session count toward regular university degrees. Fall Semefter-Opens September 18. Send for summer bulletin or general catalog to ERRETT R. NEWBY, Serrftary-Regiftmf' UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA Norman, Oklahoma X if N faq-24 1. l Q frf : :X V..... "" A .1.. . Z ' gf'--,c-: -"'- 1 -'gtg -'-.-' 511.17 - , ff 74 W l v 3. 3 I I 1 if N x 1 ff B 1 . 4 . r ' 4


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University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.