University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 520

 

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 520 of the 1926 volume:

Mi S " 1t. illvKlJ A N I Lev Eldwai ' dx l:c|i[op VlQinqid Konnor Bunncxf MqnaqC ' r i]« ,. 1( i )( )NrK K)-2(i ( ' (• " C )lilqliom( I N( »i iiK in ij I . ' S • «• ' . Kar-Ji. ' " €■ i If ' M - T I ' V - -W I I II ll I ' ' lin J(iculj , ( iiK I ll [Ik Y lii(cMt nc njlr mr (1 v( Ik i ( ( V( i Ijiv nMi.jlii Ijnolj I J (|((lira|cd. () Immiil I ti ijil|fcl iiKiiiri rin in oidn ' Ik ir . 1 nljiiown. m (i n " [ . [u mi iir |Ik in i r uf iiv . hi o ( I IK I " ' [ll viiiblc cm cuiii()iViiuiii. 1 HiiK I und qn cx[i(I1K ' Iv Ikik I o c i- .Jnliii jqciil i.r hii|c in|o hif clii[it r circoGcIi of (mdj lOiir 111 [Ik jqiw (:liriiac[cr of hIj [Ik i( hk c mudr liiinrclf [Ir bcf[ [racl|mrin [Iki[ C lljldhnmn i)ni ( i i|v ha pnulucicl. Hi iii|Ii|( " iicC ' f nocnl. liii. vom- Jpoii " ' .I ' " [lie j-Jic rcnfand iop [liopicjo|_, l| r U I ri n 1 1 I ifonovoai : UK •iiL bii[(hoj.JLUii iiljc dav Qf [iiG) J wccf by, acro [hC ' liillf and valbj ' behind u ; qnd arC ' ( oiir.. Nn| ( 11 HK (T)mpl(:[cly. Plcajan[ liic iii- illhc 111 will ic[upna[caP- ,Ju lc[urxonic|iiiic wing.baclp(lic iiccdb and pi ' W [unc ; over a tuiv li(j (lie- cmtain ot auj [bf will drop and) ■( |li, (ilH k ' :;- ' hrinCjJiacyiC ' uih oi VI ii[li iii[ , ' clia:% [lia[havc. folp) , qi ' OjiiK , Ungc I;. Tlirii " may [hir Joonor ot 1 U tJ be ujcliil [oypii whc n pu riLbydho firorido qnd [ry -TO hard [o lomcmbor. 1)1 10 BmI. mm mm - .1 : I I ay t ' " ' Hi JUl i " 1 1 m m ' ' I ■ ' vA i : m " ism vn ' Mil li - DLLEMIMIO I KUJii ili ' - nif WISTfK (,||[ | It J , -it: i -f _ M fONir [)0K 11I0K «.= - ni.M m W H V- ,- ■ •. V N r- JTF TION 1 J :x ' - t Ihc BuiUcI of Ri iyi)j s The Board ot Rfpcnts has about all the powi-r that can be ilclcEateil in the adnunistration ot the university. They are like a board of directors. The appropriations made by the legislature for the supfwirt of the institution come umler their hands to be applied as they will do most good. They choose the president. They approve the faculty. They plan the building programs, let contracts for the univep.it , and in general su per- vise its operation in almost every way. Almost all of the members of the l oard of Regents, all except Mr. Frank Buttraiii who is a ery successful oil producer, and Mrs. Schwoerke, arc lawyers. Seated from left to right in the group picture are, first, Mr. George Bowman of Kingfisher. He takes much interest in the good government of the state and is well knnwii iti a political way. Mr. John Rogers next is also a successful attorney. judge Orel Busby is from Ada in PontotiK County where he is also respected in his pro- fession. Judge . . A. McDonald is from Hugo. President Bizzell and Mr. Kmil Kraettii are seat- ed next between Judge McDonald and Mrs. J. N. Schwoerke. The two remaining members are Mr. Frank Buttran) who is now a resident of Oklahoma City and Senator John H. Carlock who t(irnierl practiced law at .Ardmore, but has now retired. i George Bow.mav, John- Rogers, Judge Orel Bl-sby, Judce A. A. McDonald, President Bizzell, Emil KnArrTLi, Mrs. J. N. Scmwoerkf, Frank Buttram, Senator John H. Carlock l Page 25 ,-..c-. 3 J. I X PRESIDENT V. 15. BIZZELL T i t Page 26 ,A is 3ra - »-H- f I hi Prcsicliiit ' s Message Th the Students of 1Q2 -1Q2(): With tlu- [niblit.;itii)ii ot tliis volume mI the Sonxi i annthcr ih.ip- tiT ill the history of the riiiversity ot Okhihoina eoiiies to a elr)se The achievements of another year have become a part of tht ' per- manent records of the institution. ' I ' he c intents of this volume rellect much ot the life ami activities ot the tLulents of the I ' niversitv. Coilejie life today comprehends a multitude of activities. The routine ol academic work constitutes only a part of the husv life of a student. Many activities, including athletic events, memorable social occasions and unusual experiences that could never occur else- where but in colletje. fill the student ' s days with interestini? events and crowd his mind with memories that will enrich his experience throughout life. The S(Ki rR epitomizes these activities and experiences. As the passino; years tend to dim the memories of these cherished events the students of Soonerland today will turn back to the paj es of this vear book and retreshen their memnries with the incidents that brought happiness in other days. To the students of 1925-1926 I extend hearty greetings and acknowledge my deep sense of love and appreciation for the cooper- ation you have given me during my Hrst year as president of the l ' niversit . I have come to share your loyait and appreciation for the University because of the friendliness and fine spirit of the stu- dents enrolled in the institution. .May future years bring to each of you the full realization of your aspirations and may your life be enriched with happy memories as a result of the years spent in the (University. Faithfully vours, T Pagt 27 __ -r— ••« The Stndoit Council The tiuit-nt council has charge of all the school elections. This responsibility is a heavy one and often results in some warm political skirmishes in the council meetings, both ante helium and post mortem. Another important ofifspring which claims the student coun- cil for its parent is the t vice a week all-school dance under the ices of the council and dubbed therefrom " student council. " 1 ..L revenue from these " student councils " is commonly sup- posed by the students to be sf ent for watch fobs, banquets, trips to the Mardi Gras, freshman raids, and for sending the band to Texas. The real truth is that it goes for many i _ ., _ useful purposes, for all the expenses of the student govern- H BjIjll H ' This great deliberative body, although it has times been H I accused of being somewhat warped by politics, every Thurs- ■■■■■■Hi HHlHISfl day night (although a quorum is not always present), and Rn Price disposes of the momentous problems of the student bod ;is they arise. It would be well here to give a list in small type of the useful purposes that the council accom- plished this year, but since this book is onl to conain 496 pages, there would not be enough spac- to list them. 7V, . Jow— Cr.AiJUF. JiroMPSov, Jovcf. Hi ki, Ori.an IIardk, Hisikr IIii.i., " Boors " .Atkins, Pali. Brown Ititiiom l i ' u.-— f.i.t.K Watson, Bir.i. IIai.i.kr IIarrri.i, Bam kv, Jonn I ' avntur, Dale .ARnucKLE, Chari.es Matihas ■ ( 5 1 tfi J-c- i Bpa BBB HK -B B •1 PBH j H imionr ;;iu!i :i i: _ ■ F H Rirm w iin IT ( " TMir-» La:. lta»««rr. i hc nmr ' »» — H _ i ' H BUC ' - ' Atfi A ' H trra , B v v B pinAr )iir i - k ni=-j-:. kS H 8wrr ou- T " be )ia£ uB aeai jUe « IB B . auzatf r Inr smr vaeik xb H anrr ' OB At r ftaor -«:» rir -Trr 3 ' B H I ' L-nir rht Tmt LjiMJart wai ■•• T ' cs. — ■ jjB ii«aM v " mr tth: Ttaasasr I ' tut .- -Jiurtir • a=ir — — " ' ■--.• , ,,r. !-■ -. . -,,. w Err 1 ■ _ - » 1 T • - ' ■ -, — ■ .- - .. ._ ; ■ »s . 1 ' aBcii. «dansx 1 i r -,. -t .X. Kathrts Lytle lilt Wonutrs Coimci The officers oi the Women ' s Council are Kathryn We, president; Helen Morton, vice-president; Mary Anna SauiWiis, ■ |H|Mi k L I secretary : and Narcissa Bond, treasurer, P . jjfl organization meets every Monday atteruoon, I|si the official governing body of the co-eds of the t ' niversity adiiis composed of the leaders in scholarship, religion, ixilitics, actjities, and athletics ,ind music among the women students. This council makes rules, but is not the group tharogu- lates the all-University social matters such as the datingi ules and guest rides. It does take up the campus problems i)f_irls and attempts to work them out. Because the council does reflect the interests of the WMien students of the University, the president has been given ex4Scio a seat in the student council. Election of officers of the Women ' s Council is madeiiithe regular school elections but only girls are eligible to vote upon those positions. Nomination are made by the women ' s league. t Top Rnix; — Mvrtis Gaxn, Helen Mortos, Harriet Gvm. Ruth Chase-Tvree, Reba Crowe liottnm Ro zi: — Olive Crosbie, Alta Thcvias, Helen ' Watsox, Helek Glt.hrey, Maude Gardner Pape SO • Th€ : iadiuni ' LttiffH (ti a " .% tFX i jO— e inunfn. JiEaDg a ' lti. InwifWHr. Ode- ( iir me: ic g e: icadiint-t tuiui! iiat iaa ' a- r ■ ■ (IH) ail£ K; p ITiH T nn S ' jginirrr T- idm. Sunmcwc DEAN S. W. REAVES This coIlcKf. which is as old as the university, offers courses leading to rhf de- grees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science. A wide choice of work is offered from three groups of subjects: English and foreign languages, mathematics and natural sciences, and the social sciences. Within this college also are organized the Schools of Home Economics, Journalism, and Social Service, each leading to special degree or certificate, and each under the supervision of a Director. J? 4p t I f T ' — DEAN jllirx C. MONNET The Oklahoma law school is housed In a beautiful building of its own. The law faculty has been carcfull selected; most of its students are recognized as leaders on the campus. We require two years of arts and sciences preparatory work for admission, and oflFer a three year course leading to the degree of LL. B. It is a source of pride that our school of la« ' should have high rating among the leading institutiotis of the country. Qa C PTfr y , w 1 1 i I i Pa e 33 3S2m - - — •• J DEAN D. B. R. JOHNSON The School of Pharmacy is just completing its best year, 1926. The only school of its classiiication in the state, its degrees were sought by over three huiulrcd young men and women of Oklahoma this ear, with every indication that the demand for work in pharmacy will increase faster than it can be met. The School of Pharmacy offers two, three, and four year degrees. I !if a i .a . J w t 6 r T Dl AN tl. lIl.liAR The School ot Kngincering is at last pcrlcctly equipped ith a lu-w . large building adding its facilities for the study of engineering to the former building which is now- used mostly in housing the laboratories. ' ery complete courses are offered in electrical, mechanical, chemical, and civil engineering under a staff of capable instructors. This school is continuing to tak-.- the rapid strides uhich ha c raised it to a position among the very best within a few ears. ,i C - - ' A Page 35 :- ' . -V)V r . — « .-ai t i J. nEAN LEROY LONG The School of Alfiiiciac is graduating its seniors with an M. I), degree and t ' lilly equipped and well trained to go into the practice of their profession. A six year course is offered. The first four years spent in Norman are required for an intensive preparation for the two remaining years during which the medical students practically live in the hospital and operating room and clinic. The Okla- homa University School ot Medicine ranks with the best medical schools of the country. Y i I Pagt 36 t X r :=»• » I ' J t ASSISTANT DEAN LOUIS A. TURLEY The part of the medical school located at Norman in which the first four years of work leading to an M. D. degree are done has also been presented with a new build- ing. This improvement had become absolutely necessary as the crowded quarters before occupied made the best work hard and threatened to hurt tiu- Oklahoma Medical School ' s high rating. In the laboratory and in the class room, no detail is omitted in the scientific training of the young men and women who arc to constitute our future practicing members of the medical profession. -1 £ Pagt 37 b t J. Si i I DEAN ROY t;iTTINGER The Graduate School of the University of Oklahoma was organized in I ' HI ' ' . Its growth has been steady and uninterrupted. In pite of the loss of Dr. A. H. ' aii X ' leet, Dean of tile Graduate School since its organization. 102 26 is proving one of the most sviccessful vears of its histor . M I Pa e 38 I ' 51 I JL. DEAN IRIPRIK lliilMKlK(, The College of Fine Arts includes the School oi .Music, Painting and Design, and Dramatic .Art. The l- ' ine .Arts have fared better here tlian in most state universities because the college xas organized and took its place in the university family as earl as any other professional school. The College of Fine Arts is now considered a well-equipped and complete organi- zation. The number of students and teachers has increaseil from ear to year and in the List four or five years the enrollment has been limited on account of lack of quarters. hu O Jc. ffC ir C- tn., I t Page 39 .H ,- » ¥ i DEAN W. W. PHELAN The School of Education does not have an extremely large ciirollnu-nt. but a faculty of specialists. Oklahoma has several teacher ' s training colleges. Many students, however, prefer to come to the university because they can secure courses in Education of the very highest class and at the same time have very complete librar - and laboratory equip- ment available; and can combine our courses with research work and other special study in the other departments of the university. J T i Page -H ' DEAN A. li. Al ' AMS The School of Business was organized to meet the needs of prospective business men in the same way that schools of endineerinj;, law, medicine, and theolop meet the professional needs of prospective engineers, lawyers, physicians, and ministers. Ihe School confers the degree of Bachelor of Science in Business to students who have completed not less than sixty-four hours of credit in the College of Arts and Sciences. .tmiI two years work of not less than sixty hours in the School of Business. T • I X I I. Page 41 rrri w CKADUAK llll.l.lS UlilA. Tulsa Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Gamma Epsilon ; Phi Mu Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi ; Presi- dent, (Iraduate Class, ' 25; Jazz Hoiincls, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Interfraternitv Cnuncil, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Pick and Hammer Club; Band, ' 23, ' 24; Sooner Quartet, ' 23; Glee Club, ' 22, ' 23. Charles Barrick Lavcme B. A., O. B. U.; Phi Delta Kappa. Cliff Bowles Sonnan Phi Delta Theta; Football, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24. I ' all Ci. HRiiWSTER Oakland Cily. Indiana .Mrs. .Mkllie D. Coxrad Kappa Delta Pi; Oikonomia. (Jn.uenl ToDi) Downing Atoka Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Kappa Gamma Epsilon; Las Dos Americas; Entre Nous; Cosmopolitan Club; Indian Club. W ' iNIlREDE BCRKE . ornian Starr ( tto Y)o el Ed Wind Mrs. Sadie Cartwright Kappa Delta Pi. Xor Karl Chesher Nonuun Phi Kappa Psi ; Phi Beta Pi ; Student Coun- cil, ' 24; PublicatioEi Board, ' 25; I nterfrater- nitv Council, ' 25; Student Council Dance Manager, ' 26; W liirtij. ' ind Circulation Man- aixer, ' 26; Ruf Neks; Checkmate; Mystic Keys; loga. President, ' 25. .Martha Herring Oklahoma ( it .Alpha Gamma Delta; Iota Sigma Pi; De- Barr Club; Pan-Hellenic. Zola Long llohart Phi Omega Pi; Phi Beta Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi. I.AMDiNK Carson S ' onii Aracia ; Kappa Psi ; Rlin Clii ; loga ; Phi Bria Kappa; Clip. J(iii C. Conk i) (. ' niinit Kappa Prlla Pi ; I. as Pos Amcrii-a . I.OVKI.I. CHANI- Hiinlir Alpha Siciiia Phi; Phi Bria Kappa; Alpha Chi Sigma. Male V. Dwis (Jthiliomn (lity Orbalc; Oratory; I ' hi Drlla Kappa. (lENEviKVK Crosby ll ' eatherford .■ lpha (iainma Delta; Kappa Pclta Pi; La Dos .Americas. H RON Fl I.I.ERTON Scholia ; Phi Helta Kappa. Tr.wis Groves Sorman Bristou- Secretan- -Treasurer. Graduate Class; Blue, Blue Violet; V. V. C. .A. Richard Knight Bokiliii ' ) Phi Helta Kappa ; Kappa Helta Pi. Magnolia (iEE Paul Goodman Kappa Sigma; Ruf N ' eks. .Marshall Gregory- Phi Helta Kappa. Eilinond Duriinl Ednioiitl RicHARO Hog an Grand field Kappa Theta ; Varsity WrestlitiK; Business ()pp irtuiiity Club; I. as Hos .Americas; .Xthenaean ; Frosh FiMiihall, ' 21; X ' arsity Fn«it- liall, ' 22; I ' niversity Pistol Team, ' 21, ' 22; Summer Student Council, ' 25. Ai H — • ■ t Sherman- Hlifman Phi Gamma Delta. Clarcinoie Mrs. .M arglerite Rusler Oklahoma City Fraxk Jaxkosky Tulsa Sifjma Alpha Mu ; IV hirliuind StaflF; Inter- fratcrnitv Council ; Wcbsterian. Robert L. Joxes Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Ringgold, La. Fermax Sawyer Norman President, Graduate Class; Phi Delta Kappa. EUGEXE SpRIXGER Norman Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Director, R. O. T. C. Band; Orchestra; Math Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Mrs. Ethel Moore No Kappa Delta Pi; Scholia; Blue, Blue Violet; Poetrv Club. Katherixe Tatom Shaivnee Pi Zeta Kappa; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Kathleen- Moore Alpha Phi; Pan-IIellcnic Keota James Vax Zaxt Oklahoma City Pi Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Leonard Portwood Alpha Tau Omega. Hobart H. y. Witt Lindsay Alpha Gamma Rho; Ruf Neks; Alligator Club; Indian Club. Page 46 ;i ' f fO ' • ■ ANDTLItNC i! Bess Addis l Buchanan Club; V. W. C. A. Okeenc In.a Mak Hakhals Oklahoniti ( it Pi Beta Phi. Robert Alexaxdkr or Charles Otis Hall Kappa Tau Pi. Dunn Luther W. Atkins Jni norc Acacia; Student Council; Carter County Club; Junior Chamber of Commerce. Mahlon Ranks Okinulttee Kappa Kpsilon; -Alpha Kappa Psi. Leightox Avery Phi Gamma Delta. Tiihii Mar ' Klizaheth Barxes Gulhrie Phi Mu; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. Harrell Bailey Nonnrin Alpha Sifcma Phi; Phi Delta Chi; Student Council ' 26; Varsity Track ' 23, ' 2+, ' 26; Cross Country ' 25; President Senior Phar- mics. Leoxa Bailey Phi Ome a Pi; V. V. C. A. . or II III Dor()TH Baigh Oklahoma City Kappa .Alpha Theta ; V. W. C. A.; Oikono- mia. AmCE BEASLE ■ oriiirtii Phi Mu; President Pi Zeta Kappa; V. V. C. A. Page 4S M R Iramhs Mickkit F.I Rmn STi:i ' in Urixiv Chi OiiicKa; Uikoiiumia : V. VV. C " . A. Kappa Tail Pi. Sormiiii jo lilRl) ■S V. r. A.; Scholia. F()sti:r I Kics Xorman Okldhomn (Jity .Alpha Sit ' iiia I ' hi; .Mpha Kappa ISi ; Rut •Neks. Dennis Booth e .Vo Sicma Phi ; Kappa Psi ; Rti ' inrs i Oppor- liinilv Club. KdNA . I AI. liK(K)KS Alpha Omicroii Pi. HiSSIK .M. Hrown Phi OmcKa Pi. Thomas I,. Urown D II runt Geary Purnll KlGENE RoYL.AN OklilllOilKl City Kappa Epsilon; Phi Mu .Mpha; .Alpha Kappa Psi; Univcrsily Band ' 33, ' 24, ' 25, President ' 26; rnivcr itv Orchestra ' 23, " 2+, ' 25. .Marjorie Cai.i Sliglrr F.ntre Nous; Y. V. C. .A.; I. as Pos .Amer- icas; W. .A. A. Robert HRANOENniRc Xomi Phi Delta Theta ; SiRina Gamma Epsilon; Blue Pencil; ' arsity Tennis, ' 24. ' 25, ' 26; Captain. ' 25. (i. E. Chap.man Sigma Phi ; I.amhda Nu. -Vo T i r it Pao ' 9 I - l i Helen Fave Chadd Enid Ida Culbertsox Oikonomia ; Y. W. C. A. Norman RiTH Chase Tulsa Phi Mu; Delta Psi Kappa; President W. A. A.; Vice President Ducks Club; Polo and Riding Association ; Women ' s Council ; Life Saving Corps. Algexe Chiles Alpha Omicron Pi. Caddo Charles Cuxxixg Ada Phi Delta Theta; Band; Glee Club. Iary Beth Davies Monroe, Ln. Alpha Omicron Pi ; Blue Pencil ; Entre Nous ; V. A. A. ; Prexy Club ; Y. W. C. A. Junior Cabinet. Theil Coxxor iniia Edxa Davis Pi Beta Phi; Indian Club; Business Oppor- tunity- Club; Duck ' s Club; Y. V. C. A. Helex Corxish McAlcster Kappa Kappa Gamma; Choral Club. " ViLLiA r Davis Pi Kappa Alpha. Norman Cherokee Ethel Cousixs Goodtiell -Mpha Xi Delta; Choral Club; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Frieda Derdevx Pauls I ' alley Chi Omega; Y. W. C. . . Sooner Bur- lesque ' 25 ; University Orchestra ' 25 ; Choral Club ' 25. ' 26; Entre ' Nous; Las Dos Amer- icas; Polo and Riding Association. Page 50 r I KRKTT DlNAC.W Sii na Mu Sigma. A ' ,, R ' j.i- MiCVON F.MGHT Alpha Omicron Pi. Fort J ' otinson FlDRA Dlnlop NeiiJtirk Gamma Phi Beta; llistorv Club; Sociolog ' Club; Y. W. C. A. Mildred Freeman- Pauls Valley Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Buchanan Club; Duck Club. JOSEPHINK Dl VAI.L Dallas. Texas Kappa Alpha Theta; Polo and Riding Asso- ciation; Poetr - Club; Scribblers Club; Y. V. C. A. .Alkred Freeny ,l orr;( Sti ART Echols . Ipha Pi Mu ; German Club. Altus Francis Prey Kappa Kappa Gamma. Chickasha William Echols Lambda Nu. Alius May Flllerton Altu Evelyn Farmer McAlester Gamma Phi Beta; Zeta Phi Eta; Y. W. C. A. ; Pierian ; Socioloo " Club. MORTIS Gaxn Women ' s Council. Duncan Page 51 yi rage 31 t ' i ii Netus Louise Garu llatunga. Laura Hamilton Miami I-as Dos Americas. . V. C. A. NoRviL George Maiuhntix Lambda Nu; Kappa Tau Pi; State-County Union; Republican Club; Student Council ' 25, ' 26; President Pe-et ' 26; Toga; Scholia; Grant Countv Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Clip; Phi Delta Kappa; Websterian Club; Cosmopolitan Club. .Minnie Hamilton OikondM.ia; V. W. C. . Miami Nell Hanna Hobart Jennie Goodson BUukiiell Kappa Phi; Oikonomia; Y. W. C. A. Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Mu Gamma; Mortar Board. WiLMA (jREHN Sonnan Iota Sigma Pi; W. A. . .; Ducks Club; De- Barr Club. Hazel Dean Harris Phi . tu; Oikonomia; Y. V. C. llellcEiic. Soriiuiti A.; Pan- Harriet (Jlm Okldliniiici (Jity Delta Delta Delta; Delta Psi Kappa; Presi- dent Y. V. C. A. ALartha Hatfield Pi Beta Phi Pmihuska Reba Hall Ilnuyittn Phi Omega Pi. Charles H. Hayes McCloud i t i Uabe Herrin " Wii.M Howell Eitmond I loldtnvillf Alpha Chi OincKS ; Choral Cliih; llislorv Club; Paii-IIcllfiiic. Al r,l STA H ARI ' KR Chi Omega. lRGIMA flVNO.MAN Kappa Kappa Ciamma. Rom-RT Ingram Okldhomn City (Ihiikiish ' i Seiiiirk I ' i Kappa Phi; Sipma Delta Chi; Lambda Nu; Blue Pencil; Sports Editor Oktalioma Daily, ' 24, " 25. ' 2h ; Soonrr Sludrnl Staff ; Oklahoma Ififily Staff. Hazel James S ' orm-nt .Alpha Xi Pelta ; Imn Siciiia Pi; Kappa Phi; V. V. C. A.: Kiidrlphian. IIaroi.d Kill II Eniil Siinna Delta Chi; A-vivtant I ' dilor Oklahoma Daily: Sooner Staff. MlRIwi KkrNODLK orriiiiii I ' I Hria Phi; Kappa Delta Pi: V. V. C. A. Margaret Kerr Tulfi Kappa Kappa Camriia; " . W. C. A. (m:xevieve Keves Shirmnn, Tixns Chi Omciia; V. V. C. A. Ki.iNOR Ittner Tuh Pi Beta Phi; IliMorv Club; Sociolog.v Club; Y. V. C. A. M AK 1,11 Kri 1 Okmulgee Phi Mu: Mortar Board; ■. V. C. A. Cab- inet: V. A. A. T I ii Page 53 U. — . 2 G T I Emma Landox oHiiiioiiKi (yii R. G. Lawtox Phi Gamma Helta; Battle Axe. Tuhn X ' anita Lee Laaton Prexy Club; Ducks Club; Y. W. C. A. Sara Lixdsav Elnidrc ( ' iiy I ' h! Omeca Pi; V. W. C. A.; Prexy Club. . ontiiui l.ywii R. Maph.s Sigma Phi; Stunt Nite, ' 2+; Tuninr liurUsriue, ' 25. Leah Maris Buchanan Club. I ' oiuti (yit ( ii.EX G. Lasox Hooker Kappa Epsilon ; I ' hi Mu .Mpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; Mystic Keys; Band, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 ; University Chamber of Commerce. Sterling Maves Xomian Phi Delta Kappa ; Kappa Delta Pi. Imogexe Merrii.i. Oklahoma City C;amma Phi Beta; V. V. C. A.; Polo and Riding Association; Eudelphian. H. L. MOXTGOMERY Phi Gamma Delta. iiiitti r t i ' k Lois Maple Xoniian Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa; Oiko- noiiiia ; ' . W. C, A. ; L RIE MOREL.VXI) Idilhtl Phi Omega Pi; Oikonoinia; ■. W. C. A.; V. A. A u Hkss Morrisov Y. V. C. A. I ' iiiiifi Marie I ' ickktt V. W. C. A.; Oilioiioinia. Bristou- Ai.icK Mover Caf c Kappa Phi; Kappa Delia Pi; f rhnlia; . V. C. A.; Ellis County Club. W ' hii.mv Powell Crescent Lambda Kappa Sigma ; Kappa Phi ; OcBarr n.ih. Tnw Ri M I RR A Mr.ntlini-. Missouri Acacia; Entre Nous; History Club. X ' lRGIMA I ' rENTISS Phi Omega Pi ; Oikonomia. Fairviexi M( T McKadin Okltihoma (jitv Bess Pritchard If ' tUinal ' in. Texas Glee Club; Texas Club. I.ORENE McQuOWV Norman jdliv Kedfield Ardtnorc Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Freo Passmore L ' tiiis RiTu Redwine Blue Pencil; Vice President Cubs Club; Oklahoma Xfagazinr Staff; Kiitre Nous. Sfiiro .■ lpha Xi Delta; President Razorback Club; Pnin and Riding Association. u i RiTH Roane V. W. C. A. Xoniia:: I.II.I.IAX SfllMOE Druiiiriijlil Zeta Tail; Blue Bl ue Vinlrt ; V. A. A.; Rifle Club. AnNABET RobbERSOX ' or man Alpha Oinicrou Pi; Pan-Hellenic. Floy Shei ' I ' aru o nil a 11 H. L. PiNKERTOX Kappa SiKma. Diiri:nf I ' ali.ixe Shii ' I ' er .hUngton, Texas Longhorn Club; Gcographia. Fl-O- n RlTHERIORD Ilcnryettn Acacia; Track; Cross Country; Student Council; Athletic Council. N ' erxox Shire Enid ' iRGixiA Sage Las Dos Americas ; V. V. C. A. Vcrdin .AxxAiiEL Smith Guthrie Kappa Alpha Theta; . V. C. A.; Orches- tra ; Oikonomia. DoROTH ' SaXBORX } t ' likirk y Gamma Phi Beta; Eudelphian; Oikono- mia ; Y. W. C. A. AIaudie S. Stac- Kappa Helta Pi ; Scholia. Anhnorc Mrs. SiBVi. (i. .Ai.ex.wuer Xormtin CoNSTWCi; ARHAlGit Birmingham .llnhamn Delta Psi Kappa. 1 DUARl) Hatti.es Poiii n R. 0. T. C. Band, ' 23, " 25 ; University Band, 23; Bugle Corps, ' 24; Pistol Squad; Chess Club. K i.iii M. Hemis Phi Kappa Psi. Muskogee RiTM Beaklev Woodnanl Las Dos Americas; Prexy Club; Y. W. C. A. Clarence Cole Junior Chamber of Commerce. fFashington Eloise Bishop (Jlnremorc Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi; Scholia. Helen- Costley Dallas. Texas .Mpha Gamma Delta; Scholia. Charles Blair Oklahoma City Sigma Mu Sigma ; Phi Delta Chi. Katie Dotsov Alius Ned Burleson Norman . lpha Pi Mu; Lambda Nu ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Krnest E. Drabek (Fheatland Junior Chamber of Commerce. Page 57 Roy Lee Atkins Xor nan Kappa Tau Pi; Las Dos Americas; Ciennan Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Ci.ARA Mae Reli. Purcell Pi Beta Phi; Indian Club; V. W. C. A. Miriam Anthony oriiiiin Phi Omega Pi; Pan-Hellenic; Y. V. C. A.; Buchanan Club; Sociology Club. Jli.ia Bellows Las Dos Americas ; Y. V. C. A. iMnricttn Lucy Ann Babcock El Ren ' J Phi Mu; Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet, Treasurer. LlLLLAN BlEVINS Byars Kappa Gamma Epsilon ; Las Dos . mericas; Entre Nous. Jeannette Barbour Xoniuui Phi Omega Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Denom- inational ' ice President, Y. W. C. A. ; Cubs ' Club; Meletanian. Charles Barwick Chess Club, President. Cut trie S.ADYE Bodovitz a III inure Menorah: Philologian ; Oratorical Council; Glee Club Octet, ' 23 ; Women ' s League. ArDEN BoOTHE Xoiiiuiil Sigma Phi; Kappa Psi ; Wrestling. I i AIar-s- I ' fxkham Konniiii Mary Bouteller -Vi Kappa Phi; Pi Zeta Kappa; Theta Sigma y Phi; Cubs ' Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. i ' Xp ' i:rn )v C l R i otcfita Scabharil and Blailr ; Kappa Kappa Psi. J. .Mi:s W. H(H) K Alpha Si|;ma I ' hi ; Jazz Hounds. Caddo John- (). Hrittmx Oklnhnmn City Alpha Tau Oincua ; liilcrtratcrnity Ooiincil ; Rut Nek ; Clip; Alpha Kappa ' i. Robert Carlos Covine Jrdmore Phi Tau tJamma; Blue Pencil; Philosophy CluK Prrsident. ' 25; Sooner Staff. ' 22. ' 23. •25; Uhirlii.-inJ Staff, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24 ; Okla- homa Maoazinr Staff ; Sooner Burlesque, ' 23, ' 24. 25; Stunt Nite. " 24, ' 25. I. L. Co )K Atoka Sicma Phi; Si ma Delta Chi; Forum; Hhirl ' uind Staff, " 26; Oklahoma Daily Staff, Harold Crevelivg Sorman Kappa Epsilon ; Phi Mu .Alpha; Battle Axe; Lambda Nu; Band, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Orchestra, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. ANCII. JoME Oklahoma (jily .Mpha Sicma Phi; Ruf N ' eLs; Clip; .Mpha Kappa Psi ; Korum. I.I.OM) .McODV Shan Sicma Phi ; Vice President, Junior Class, ' 25; Alpha Kappa Psi; Junior Chamber of Commerce. DA L WiiiTi: .Mpha Phi; Phi Beta Kappa. Marlin ' n.lL MS Phi Gamma Delta. Potcau Edmond Reba Crowe Olustei- .Alpha Xi Delta; Women ' s Council; Ducks ' Club, Secretary; V. . . . ., Treasurer; Delta Psi Kappa. Margaret Wilson Dell- Psi Kappa; Entrc Nous. ( ' handler - ♦.c •« - ' ■■ — — ■ ■• ' ■■ »• ' » HkI.KN ElEI.LESFELD Hlackllfll RiTH Crow I leal d ton Alf)ha Ciainma Delta ; Phi Beta Kappa ; Kappa Gamma Epsilon; Entre Nous; Deutscher Vcrein; Philosophy Club; Eudel- phian; V. W. C. A. . Ipha Ciamma Delta; Oikonnmia; Eiidel- phian ; Ducks ' Chib; Indian Cluh; Y. W. C. A. DoRoni ' i Hi RWKl.l. Oklahoma City Kappa Kappa Gamma. Esther Edna D.ahm.s J ' lrden Y. W. C. A.; Geographia; Buchanan Club. ROSCOE C.ATE Muikoycc Kappa Epsilon: Sigma Delta Chi; Student Council. ' 26; Daily Staff, ' 24, ' 25, Editor, ' 2f ■. Oklahoma irerkly Staff, ' 25; Oklahoma . tat azine Staff, ' 25 ; Editor Sooner Student, ' 25; Cubs ' Club; Blue Pencil; Clip. LORAIXE Coi ' l ' EDGE McAlestcr Kappa Student Kappa Gamma; Council ; Choral Phi Club Beta ; Blue Kappa; Pencil. John F. CoSTELLO Lindsay Sigma Chi. Olive C ROSBY Tulsa Delta Psi Kappa; Mortar Women ' s Council. Bnar d; W A. A.; Edwin A. Dawson Stockholm. Sn-edcn Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Orchestra. William H. Doighertv Claremore Buchanan Club; Congress; Glee Club, ' 23, 24, ' 25, ' 26. John Dunlap Ponca City Sigma Chi; Chi Chi Chi; Battle Axe; Inter- fraternitv Council ; Varsity Basketball, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, Captain, ' 26; Rilf Neks; Athletic Council. Acnes Lee Dlxlop Cotcbo Delta Gamma; Pan-Hellenic; Y. V. C. A. Page 60 f tj L ' l RTIS A. (. ' rVER Oklithomn City M vi; DlGGER llu I.EO Dkns.morh Okmulyt Phi Kappa Psi; nireclor. Sooncrland Follirs, ' 26; U ' liirliiinJ Staff; Cimarcss. (iHRTRiDi. ( i ri»m:r Okliihomii City Pi Beta Phi; V. W. C. A.; F.nire Nous; l.av V (n Americas. FlIZABETH DlX ' .GETT Kappa Kappa Gamma. McAUsltr Ja.mes CioRixJN M.lltiiir Kappa .Alpha; Simna Gamma Kpsilon; Rill Nrks. Josephine Dorsev Uithiin. Kansas .Alpha Phi; Pan-IIrllenic. KrEDIA HaRI ' KR U ' aurika I.oi IS R. Kvni.WD J ' tfilin. Missouri Quo Vadis; Missouri Club. .Mrs. a. L. Frkin yi ' I rill nil RlTH JENKINS S ' ormaii Kappa Phi; V. W. C. .V ; Ducks ' Club. Frank R. Kittredce Sicma (iamma Epsilon. Shaui ♦ Pap,- 61 Hugh EdmoNDSON Mdysvillc, Arkmisas Signia Alpha Epsilon. Roy Glffev Shaii ' tiec Kappa Sigma; Pe-et; Toga; ' arsitv Foot- ball, ' 23, ' 25; Track, ' 25. Catherine Harris (Juymon Iota Sigma Pi; Duclis ' Club; W. A. A. Frances Vioi.a Harris Oklnliutmi City Alpha Chi Omega. Charles E. Ford Beta Thcta Pi ; Mystic Keys. Enid George Fo.x Cushitiij Sigma Nu; Varsity Baseball, ' 23, ' 24. K Ai.i ' ii Goodman Okldhtjimi City Sigma Alpha Mu ; Phi Beta Kappa ; Meiiorah, President; Deutscher Vercin ; Moniict Bar. Joe Graha.m Walters Sigma Nil ; Glee Club; Congress; Debate; Blue Curtain. .f. Fred Hatchett Foss .Acacia ; Kappa Tau Psi ; Webstcrian. Chari.es Green Mitieral U ' elh. Texas Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Sooner Staff; If hirl ' u.ind Staff. Morris Head Alpha Kappa Psi. Okliihdiiia (jity William Green .Alnha Sigma Delta. -N or nan Lol.A CiRLCJDKN I ' .lnmn.t l|i:i-|.HV til itry, till I ' hi Mu: Iota SiKma Pi; Ducks " Club; V. A. A. ; V. W. C. A. Wanda (Iri.m.mett Pnuls I ' lilliy Gamma Phi Beta; Eudrlphiaii; Y. V. C. A. MiioRKO Hikbard Kappa Phi; Y. V. C. A. ' Sortnan BiRT CiRLBB Muskogee Phi Dflla Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Clip; Forum; Debate. Richard Hiocins Pick and Hammer Club. Tulsn I.Ai RA Haddock .V. Pecg Hichlev Oklahoma (Jily y. W. C. A. ; GeoKraphia. . E Ei sx Hassebroek Kappa Phi ; Y. V. C. A. Mooreland (iI.advs Hollida ' Crescent Pi Beta Phi; Kappa Delta Pi: I.a Dos Americas. Riiii Hkcki.er H ' aukomis Alpha Phi; Delta Psi Kappa; V. A. A. Paii.ine HlEY S ' ornwn Oikonomia, Pre»ident. ' 26.; Y. W. C. A. Ruuoi.i ' H Hii.i. Kappa Tail Pi ; Websterian. Wewoka Mabel Huff Phi Mu; V. V. C. A. A ijiintin Henr ' V. HOOI ' KR Leo K. Hl ' ghes Norn Coalgate Sifjma Phi; Phi Tau Gamma; Las Dos Americas; Blue Pencil. Clara Mae Johx.stov Oikonomia; Y. W. C. A. Pririil Creek Marie Jay Oklahoma Cily Alpha Gamma Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Staff, ' 25, ' 26; Ifcekly Staff, ' 26; Magazine Staff, ' 26; Cubs ' Club. Eyerett JoHXSON ' Sigma Chi. Tulsa Rali ' H a. Johnston- Okeiiiah Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Ruf Neks. Rl ' by Johnson " Scholia. Oklahoma City Harry Kniseley Tishomingo Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Delta Chi; Sigma Delta Psi; Editor IVhirlii.ind, ' 26; Sooner Staff, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25 ; Track Team, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25 ; Quo Vadis; Cubs ' Club; " O " Club. Alya Kerbow Elizabeth Kinx ' . w. c. A. Okmulgee Oklahoma City A ? a. I u M. R I.ONT. Phi Mu; V. V. C. A. Billings Pallin ' E Mason Lautoit Alpha Phi; F.iitrr ' ou ; I.a» Oos Americas; ' . W. C. A. ' ei.MA Maxess Marit-ttrt Helta Psi Kappa; l)uik ' Cliil ; W. A. A. I.NA Ma Miiyst ' illi Alpha Chi OiiifRa ; OikoiKiriiin ; V. A. A. V. V. C. A. John March Alpha Chi Sigma; Orchestra. Laiitoii Florence Moore Alnha Chi Omega. Blackuell I.AIRENCE MaR.X Kappa rhrln ; Kappa P i. Fmcnei- Walter Morgan .Mpha Tau Omega; Riif Neks. M.AItStn Karl Martin Seiikirk Lambda Nu; Kappa Tau Pi; ' S ' . M. C. .■ ., President, ' 26; WehMerian; Cnsmopolitan Club. Bennie McKlyea Eriik Pi Kappa Phi; Sigma Delta P i ; Checkmate; ' arsity Wrestling, ' 25, ' 26, Captain; Var- sity Track, ' 24, ' 25 ; Mystic Keys. Sarah Marshael Delta Gamma. Okldliiiiiui CJily Harold McKeen Uihh Ciiv ' - ' J. 0 ID MayhERRV (Uarcniorc Lambda Nu ; Varsitj- Track, ' 24, ' 25. Mkrrill Neel or man Pick and Hammer Club; V. M. C. A. I Helen Meister Dkltilionia (Jity Chi OmeRa; Delta Psi Kappa; Y. W. C. A.; Vice President, Senior Class, ' 26. Lucv (jAV Neelv Charhston. Mississippi J. Gerald Mo.naghax AI uskogcc Sigma Chi; Sooner Staff, ' 25, ' 26; Dai7 ' Staff, ' 25. ' 26; Ifhirliiind Staff, ' 25, ' 26. RiTH Nettleton Oklalwnin ( ily Zeta Tau ; Delta Psi Kappa ; Theta Sigma Phi; Ducks ' Club; Cubs ' Club. Ethel Lois McAlpixe Hailixvillc Chi Omega; Pan-Hellenic; Las Dos Ameri- cas; Y. W. C. A. Mabel Nielsox Coldwater, Kansas Kappa Phi; Las Dos Americas; Y. V. C. A. Floyd McBride Oklahatna City Sigma Nu; Varsir - Basketball, ' 23, ' 2+, ' 25. |i)II 1 ' avxter Punca City . ' cacia; Kappa Delta Pi; Interfraternity Council ; Student Council, ' 26. Edith McKixley Oikonomia. Piind Creek DOROTHEA Ramsey Ouinton .Alpha Xi Delta; Gamma Epsilon Pi. Page 66 Maid Nortuci tt Ltxtnijiun Chi Uinrt:.-! ; Kappa Delta Pi. llfRKERT 0 Ki:s Sortntm l clta lau Oclta; Pc-et ; l.rtzci cr Medal; Checkmate, President, ' 25 ; ToRa. President. ' 25; Tail Pi, President, " 26; Sigma lau; Student Council. ' 24; President, St. Pat ' s Board. ' 26; Engineers Club, President, ' 26; Iiitcrfraternity Council : Stadia Club; Athenaean ; Business Manager Sfwuierland Follies, 2h; I_ K. O. T. ; Ruf Neks; P. D. M. C. j. L NN C) FRi.KEs Bartltsville Kappa Sigma; Chi Chi Chi; Cilee Club; Jazz Hounds. Ki.DRo Pa 1 1. Peterson Haskell Beta Theta Pi; Chi Chi Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Jazz Hounds; Battle Axe. IsAitEI. Racland llcnryclta Alpha Phi; Sociology- Club; Entre Nous. C ' t AIKI. K MKI.EV -Vc Ciainma Phi Beta; Scholia; Philolugian; . V. C. A. Mrs. Hei.ev Radhird Clark Oklahoma (lily . ' Mpha Chi Omega. RlTlI TrII ' I ' V . v. c. A. C Rii. Wagner Alpha Kappa Psi. Geary ' lCT iR Vacin Enid Helta Pi; Glee Club; Jazz Hounds. Cordtll Jamie Heli.h Rehuxii.e Uklahoma (lily Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Y. W. C. . . .Mildred ii.ll ms Pi Beta Phi. .V I JL A •♦ . T March ERiTK Ricks Tonkawa Alpha Chi Omega; Scholia ; Kappa Delta Pi; V. W. C. A. .M Ain Lucille Rouhlrsox Xorrnan Alpha Oinicron Pi; Scholia; V. W. C. A. K.A ' i Ko.MLR.MAN Sigma Phi. Do (tLADVS Scan ' LAK Oklahoinn (Jity Women ' s League; Scholia; Y. V. C. A. 11. N. Scott Finilnnd Sigma Nu; Congress; Monnet Bar. BvROx Roberts Pi Kappa Alpha. Adeline Runix Tonkawa Leo Selinger Tulsii Phi Beta Delta; Las Dos Americas; Forum; Menorah. Lauralkne Shei.tov Pi Zeta Kappa; V. W. C. A. A (iniitui Oklahoma City Theta Siema Phi; Sooner Staff; Daily Staff; IVcekty Staff; Magazine Staff. J. Lester Sharpe Tulsa Sigma Nu ; Phi Beta Kappa; Chess Club. Mrs. j. Lester Shari-e Oklahoma C.ily Delta Gamma; . W. C. .A. Gerald Smith Oklahoma (Jity Sigma Gamma Epsilon ; Rifle Team. ' •M? I X 3 Page 68 «.i RE CE R. Spence Oklahoma City Hox.viE Smitjj Ou-aiio ' I ' ed Starr Muskogee Cro5s Country ; Wcbsttrian ; Track. J. Curtice Smith Oklahoma City Phi Kappa I ' si ; Alpha Kappa P»i. Leslie Stone Pi Kappa Phi. H ' aurika Farde.w S.mith Corn egie Hazel Stoigh Geary Phi Omrga Pi; Pierian; Ducks ' Club; W. A. A. Fli AitETH S.MITH If ' uhita Falls. Texas -Alpha Chi OmcKa; Oclta Psi K appa; Eudel- phian; Y. W. C. A. Harold Strocp orinan Scabbard and Bladf; Junior Chamber of Commerce. Al Steen Kansas City. Missouri Phi Gamma Oelia ; Sigma Delta Chi; Editor H ' hirtv.-inJ, ' 25 ; .A ' sitiiant Editor U ' iirliL-inJ, ' 26; Sooner Staff. " 26; .Assistant Director Soonerland Follie ; (Ulahoma Daily Staff. Amy Taylor . orman Carltov Stentz Zeta Tau ; Phi Beta Kappa ; Kappa Delta Pi; Pan-Hellenic; Entre Nous; Y. V. C. A. Oklahoma City .Alpha Siema Phi ; Interfratemit ' Council ; Clip; .Alpha Chi Sigma. Pane (fi rfer- -.-.. - ♦ •- »•♦ I Jeffersox Stone Enut Siffma Mu Sigma; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Jewel Stone Okemah Gamma Phi Beta; Eudelphian ; Y. W. C. A. Helen Styrov Alpha Gamma Delta. Mabel Taylor Cnddo Choctms. Alpha Omicron Pi; Las Dos Americas; Y. W. C. A. Marguerite Terhune Hinton Alpha Chi Omega; Las Dos Americas. James Dale Thompson Oklahoma City Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Mvstic Keys. lllNIO Si RIXK Oklahoma ( ily Ienorah. Claude Thompson McAlester Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Alpha Delta Sigma; Jf ' hirliuind Staff; Clip. Bert Tua McAlester Kappa Theta; Or.itorical Council; Congress. A. J. Urbansky Oklahoma City Theodore yan(iRii:thuysen Firkins .• cacia; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Kappa Psi; Student Council; Interfraternity Coun- cil; President, Senior Class, ' 26. Llcille ' arnum Seminole Alpha Chi Omega; Kappa Phi; Y. Y. C. A. w A- I t 1 t Page 70 jiNMi. M AK i ' lioMi ' soN Sorman Chi OincKa Pi ; Oikoiiuiiiia ; Cilce Club. Eari. i..st.vi (Juiinah. J ' lxas M R i K. Tciiii s Phi Beta Delta ; Menorah. Lehigh Fl.I AHFTll L ' NnFR V(X D Pelia P i Kappa. HaROI.O X ' ANlJERI ' OOr. huUiiruipolis. Indiana .V, SiKma Phi; Sigma Cjamina Kpsilon; Kappa Kappa Psi ; Lambda Nu; Hand; I. as Dos Americas. Hei.FN Watson- MeAlesIrr .Mpha Oamma Delta; Kappa Gamma Eps ' i- l m ; President. Women ' s ( " ounril; Student Council ; Mortar Board ; Oratorical Council ; Eudelphian; Blue Pencil. Llo t) West Oklahoma Cily Delta Tan Delta; SiRina Gamma Epsilon; Jazz Hounds. Ke.vneth Vilm son- Muskogee Sigma Nu; Alpha Delta Sigma. .Marci ERITE N- I KE orman Kappa Phi; Pierian; V. W. C. A. Nina Pearl Wilkinson- Blue Curtain. U ' akita Henrietta " )n TiNfiEi.N .Vi I ' hi Beta Kapp.T ; Kappa (i.nrnma Epsilon; Kappa Phi; Pi Zeta Kappa; Mortar Board; Blue Pencil. Marv Wii.i.iam.sov Delta Gamma ; Ducks ' Club. Lindsay " -•• - e .2. W ' Haii.ev Walcott Pin Delta Theta; Chi Chi Chi. Ardiiiurc ¥. Webb IVakita Phi Omega Pi; Kappa Phi; Pi Zeta Kappa. Mary Vheati.ev Pierian ; Y. W. C. A. Ilk on Mii.AM ' ,sox Junior Chaiiil ' ier of Commerce. Lewis Degen Sigma Alpha Mu. Guthrie DartUsville Gerry Bursox Kappa Alpha. (III Biiitii, Arkaiistis 13 Paul Wheeler Glee Club; Scholia. Kked Wright Mulilnra El Riiio Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Mystic Ke s. Nellie Weaver Pi Beta Phi ; Y. W. C. A. RlHY W ' OOTTEX Tulsa Chukashii Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Phi Mu Gamma ; Mav Queen, ' 26; Zetalethean ; Burlesque, ' 25; Pan-Hellenic. Clara Zobisch Buchanan Club; Y. W. C. A. Robert Zust L(i (Jrosse. JViscousin Geary ipi, gigma Phi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Interfraternity Council; Clip. Y Page 72 f fl u Hi:i.E Ai.EX.ANDRR Chi Omega. Randltit l.oRiNMi; HlRR Sormiiii En hi (iLADVs Ames Kiiu fislnr Pi Beta Phi ; Y. V. C ' . A. Chi OmeRa; Y. V. C. . . Richard Alst (jhiiknshu 1-REi) Borland Ton tana Sipna Alpha Epsilon ; Junior Chamber of Commerce; Philosophy Club. Acacia. .Anna Rei.le Racbv J ' iniKi Kappa Kappa Gamma. Helen Bicker Alpha Xi Delta; Kappa Queen; Y. W. C. A. Phi- Ponifi (lily Junior Class William Raii.ev Ilo mrt Margaret Bidlonc. Pelta Clamma ; Y. W. C. A. Tulsa Kathleev Barnes Idobel p Gamma Phi Beta; Eudelphian; Y. VV. C. . . Cabinet ; Tennis Squad ; SocioloKj- Club. Phyllis Bi rt Gamma Phi Beta. (Cleveland mm Paoe 73 I S . Rose Aderhold Kappa Kappa Gamma; Ducks ' Club, LoRENz D. Huff Phillip Ashcraft Otvol Alpha Tau Omega; Assistant Business Man- ager, IVhirlii-ind, ' 26. GORDOV AVERV Phi Gamma Helta. Tub, James Batchelor BinniiigtDii Charles Miller Sapulpa Phi Gamma Delta; Pick and Hammer. Ai.TA Mae BoM) Xonnnn Kappa Phi; Oikonomia; V. W. C. -A. Harold AV ' ood Siema Mu Sigma. Blnckucll J. Phil Blrxs Mu Eta Tau. Durdiil n ' l Ma.xine Woodruff Delta Delia Delta. Fcny Jessie Faye Childers Muskogee Delta Gamma ; Theta Sigma Phi ; Cubs ' Club: Y. W. C. A. iA2, t Page 74 ' - K ' l? ' ■ ! ' ■, g ' Jl »»♦ Myrti.e Ai.i.e - Kappa Phi. Sh, V.ix: ft. Ai.i.C(Kii) Sicnia Phi. ' l ' if t ' in Sam lU skirk SoovER Staff. ' 26. £ ?,«o Dll.l.oN An ' HHRSOV Mt Kiiinty. Texas Sigma Nu; Quo Vadis; Sigrna Delta P i ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Varsity Track; Assistant NfanaKrr, Hatkrthall. RlTH ChAMI ' LIN Kappa Kappa Gamma. Enid C ' h ri.ks .M. Harrftt Alpha Sigma Phi ; h lfrian. Aliu I.OIISK Cl.lVKSCAI.ES I ' iniia Kappa .Mpha Thela ; Buchanan Club; •. V. C. A. Frank l RR ;T .Mpha Sigma Phi. .y n t M . im: Ci rreathers Oklnhonut C.tiy Kappa Kappa Gamma; Cubs " Club; Scrib- blers Club; Riding Association. JoHV H. RoNEBRAKE El RiltO Ruf Neks; Polo and Riding Association; Junior Chamber of Commerce. h. Hazel Davis Kapp.T Phi ; V. V. C. A. Gracemont Theodore Hi-and .Htm Acacia; Kappa Kappa Psi ; Congress; Band; Orchestra. Page 75 n Rebecca Bloom ll ' etumka Nfeiiorah; Philologian ; Prexy Club. Daxah Bovette Laiiton Phi Delta Theta; Kappa Kappa Psi ; Alpha Sitrma Delta; Jazz Hounds; Scabbard and Blade. Gladys Camp Pauls Valley Pi Beta Phi; Indian Club; Buchanan Club; V. W. C. A. Elizabeth Caxsler Enul Pi Beta Phi; Entre Nous; Ducks ' Club; Life Saver ' s Corps; V. V. C. A.; Brush and Palette. ' irgil S. Browne Oklahoma City Alpha Tau Omega ; Alpha Kappa Psi. Narcissa Bond Norman Eudelphian ; Oratorical Council ; Y. V. C. A. Li LC Clark Oklahoma City Gamma Phi Beta ; Pi Zeta Kappa ; Las Dos Americas; Buchanan Club; V. W. C. A. LeRoy Corxelisox Norman Pi Kappa Phi; Freshman Football. Frederick H. Brigham Edmond H RRV CRAWFORD Kappa Sigma; Websterian; Pick and Ham- mer Club. Lorex Buck Pick and Hammer Club. Carney Ponca City Kappa Epsilon; Wrestling, ' 25, ' 26; Polo and Riding Association. (jLadvs Daxxexberc Kappa . lpha Theta; Y. W. C. A. Muskogee Buchanan Club; A. ■f ' , .,.-- ' ' i..j- . -.i. ' y ' ■.-j.i.j.L,M . i«j --.. - .yjumv Page 76 T pS :=-— rr u l.fSl.lK C ' HA.MBERS Dovfr Sigma Phi. KeLSEY Cl.. RKSO Marthd ConRTf ' - J CR .M. CoPASS llealiitoii H ' hirliiinJ Staff. ' 2i. 2 . . ri Editor, ' 25; Sooner Staff, " 24. 25. ToSCV Cl .M.MINGS K ' fUottl Phi Clamma Helta ; Sigma Delta Chi ; Pub- lication Board ; Oklahoma Daily Staff. EmmETT a. D.ARBV Sormiiii Alpha Tail Omega : Kappa Kappa Psi : Alpha Delta Sigma; Band, ' 23, ' 24; Circu- lation Manager, Oklahoma Daily, ' 25. ' 26; .Assistant Business Manager, Oklahoma Daily, ' 26; WfiirliiinJ Staff; Sooner Staff; Busi- ness Manager, Elect. 1927 Sooner; Inter- fraternity Council. J.v.MES Willis Dow Muskogee Sooner Staff. Assistant Editor. ' 25; Manag- ing Editor, " 26, Editor-Elect. 1927 Sooner; Oklahoma H ' eekly. ' 25, 26; Oklahoma Daily Staff, ' 26; Blue Pencil. President. ' 25, ' 26; Websterian : Phi Tau Gamma. (iL. DYS CtKJKE Eri, i Cubs ' Club. Bolton- Cvrrv Ulariueli Delta Tau Delta. k. D.wis Okmulgee Sigma Alpha Epsiloo. J.AMES P. DiBRELL I ' (in litirin . Arkansas Sigma Chi. N.AOMI DiSHM.VN Oklahoma City Gcographia ; V. W. C. . . K ATHRVN DoiGLAS .Mpha Omicron Pi. Oklahoma (lity r T I ' Page 77 f X w 19 2 6 — Howard Davis Websterian. Katherine DePlv Oklnhntiia C tty Tulsa Alpha Omicron Pi; Women ' s League; Y. W. C. A. ElSA DlFFEXDAFFER Norman Oikonomia. Eari. Dosch Wichita Falls. Texas Cecil Edgar Elk City J f LI AX Evans Tennis. .V. KATHR ' iN- Dawson Pi Beta Phi. Rachel Deahl Tulsa Norman Alpha Phi; Ducks ' Club; Life Saver; W. A. A. ; Y. W. C. A. Madeleine Derdeyn Pauls I alley Entre Nous; Las Dos Americas; Der Deutscher Verein. Nadine Downey Ok I a ho I I a City Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Pierian; Buchanan Club. Henrv M. Doightv Acacia. Helen Dowx ' i ' Oklahoma Cil San Angela. Texas Kappa Kappa Gamma; Longhorn Club; Scribblers Club. Page 78 Wlll.lAM Drksia Alpha Chi Sigina. Mi iiiii (Uiiremorf Hastings Fai LKXhR Lambda Nu; Pick and Hammer Club; Cross Country-; Indian Club; Engineers Club. Joe Funk Phi Gamma Delta. San Angelo. Texas j. (). Dkessen H ' oodiuard Cubs ' Club. Licn.i.E Farmer McAlester Gamma Phi Beta. Catherine Gurley RlackufU Alpha Chi Omeca; Phi Mu G imma. Dei.bert Gideon Ponca City Pi Kappa Phi ; Lambda Nu ; Sigma Kappa Delta; Glee Club, ' 24; Buchanan Club; Poetr - Club. Tom R. Harris Phi Delta Theta. Ada Harold Gilbert Phi Kappa Psi. Catherine Janeway Oklnhnma City Tulsa Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pick and Hammer Club; Y. W. C. A. DeForrest Gr. hame Phi Delta Chi. Holdenville Florence McAlister Alpha Omicron Pi. Lehigh t Page 79 — w ?i ' ' Pearl Eady Alpha Omicron Pi; Glee Club. Elizabeth Elgix Frtdeiick Tulsa Alpha Omicron Pi; Las Dos Americas; Entre Nous; Y. W. C. A. Lauraleex Farxham Alpha Phi; Indian Club. Dl Raymond Ford Blackwdl Alpha Tau Omega; Track, ' 25; Glee Club; Congress. Fred T. Fox Alpha Pi Mu. Marvin Goodner Congress. Hooker Altus JOHN H. Fink Musl-ogti- Phi Gamma Delta; Chi Chi Chi; Jazz Hounds; .Mpha Delta Sigma; Pick and Hammer Club; ff ' iirlivind Staff; Forum; Assistant Business Manager, 1926 Sooner. Lewis Fulton Kappa . lpha. A. H. George Pi Kappa Phi; Kappa Psi. Dorothy Gilbert Alpha Phi; Y. W. C. A. Ina Griffith Lambda Kappa Sigma. A pache Oklahoma City Dunn Apache Helen Guthrey If ' ynuraood ij Kappa Alpha Theta ; Blue Pencil; Women ' s Council; Y. V. C. A. jMi Walter CIocciv Kappa Alpha; Cjicc Club. H ' tllilO ' i Rl tt (JRAMI.IVC . V. C. A. . «. Price (iittinger Kappa SiKma : Phi Mu Alpha. .V( KlK-.AR (IrIM.M Sirouil Phi liaiiuna Delia; Band, ' 24; GIre Club. Richard (Jreev Ponca (Jity Kappa .Alpha; Blue Pencil; Glee Club. I.AIREL HaDBOCK Alpha Pi Mu; Band. Cecil Fred Gross Randhtt I.as Dos .Americas; Pistol Team. 1, 1 1. A Ha 1. 1. Oklahoma (Jily Alpha Xi Delia; •. V. C. A.; Pierian; Buchanan Club. Nell (axHRiE S ' orm Alpha Xi Delia; Eudelphian; Oralorical Council. Kdwix Harris I li iiihrson. Tcxm Pick and tiammer; Longhorn Club; Engi- neers Club. W ' lLLiA.M Hauler Oklahoma Cit Sicma Nu ; Student Council ; Varsitv Basket- hall ; Track. Lester (). H asi.e - Tif ioii Sigma Mu Sigma ; Lambda u. Pa, ,- SI f i a. I ,■2- w 6 5 v. £ ' - - Belle Harness Entre Nous. Rachel Harris Hildred Haskin -Margl ERiTE Hays Gamma Phi Beta ; Y. W. C. A. Earl J. Hazel Phi Delta Chi. Mildred Herd Riding Association. Oiltoii Rohert ]. Harris Bynrs Claremorc No Noiiata Norman U ' iirliuind Staff, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Sooner Staff, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Entre Nous, President; Polo Team. I LIFE HiGGINBOTHAM Tulsil C. L. HON ' EA Tulsa Ilarrah Sigma Chi; Ruf Neks; Basketball, ' 25, ' 26; Baseball, ' 25, ' 26. Sam L. Jackson- Sigma Chi. Durant Harold Jenkins Paden Lambda Chi Alpha ; Pick and Hammer Club. Janice Johnson Pi Beta Phi. Bartlesville ■ f Page 82 lllKNA i Helta Psi Kappa; V. A. A. I ' onca City Marion I.. llicilXM Chilocco rrc%v Club; V. V. C. A.; V. A. A. Max Heaslet R. O. T. C. Band. Mm Fl.IZARETM MlI.I. Villi In Pi Beta Phi; Indian Club; Y. W. C. A.; La l)o i Afnrricas. William Wellington ' Hicks Sorman Sicma Nfu Sigma; Ruf Neks; Gcographia. Richard Hitch Sterling Denver Jones Harlslioriii- Ro ' HdKiM AN Jr. Oiltilioina City Phi Oella Thrta ; Jazz Hound. Katherine Kii.lam Lor Clio , Texas ThERA il I TCIHSON Delia Gamma. Conlgate Fred Kirkland Phi Pelta Chi; Tennis. Edmnnd r!REr. )R ' James Phi Gamma Delta. fVeleetka Page 83 I Archie Jones Dus iii Phi Delta Chi ; Vice Prcsuleiit, Junior- Senior Pharmacv Class.. 1 1 MA Lewis Alpha Xi Delta; Indian Cliih. Duriint Patrick Jones Ilartsh ' jrnc EiLL Lincoln Mercedes. Texas Sigma Nu; Chi Chi Chi. William Kaplan- Okmulgee Sigma Alpha Mu ; Alpha Pi Mu. Gordon Lowe Kappa Alpha. Le. IE L RLIN• Oklahniim C ity Paw I Betty Kennedy Kappa Alpha Theta. Okmulgee Frank Latimer Idahil Alpha Tau Omega; Battle .Axe; Stunt Nite, ' 25, ' 26; Jazz Hounds; IV hirlwind Staff; Co- Director 1926 Soonerlaud Follies; Pick and Hammer Club; Sooner Burlesque, ' 25. Mary Leach Entre Nous ; V. W. C. A. Iloldenvil! Delta Gamma ; Theta Sigma Phi ; Women ' s Council. Ralph Masos Oklahoma Ci y Delta Pi; Kappa Kappa Psi. Melville E. Metcalfe Eufaula Pi Kappa Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; President, Junior Class, ' 26; Sooner Staff, ' 26; Glee Club, ' 2+, ' 25, ' 26; Stunt Nite, ' 25, ' 26; Director, ' 26 ; Sooner State Press, ' 26 ; Cubs ' Club; Interfraternity Council; H ' iirlii-inJ Staff; Sigma Kappa Delta; Y. M. C. .A. Cabinet. RlTH Ll G Phi Mu; V. A. A.; Y. V. C. A. Billings William Mlllixs MaHill SlKtna Alpha Epsiloii ; Battle Axe; Pick and Hammer Club; Track, ' Zi, ' 26; Ruf Nek». I, l)| M E M ' tiintriin I iiii- M Rii: Martin Phi Mu ; V. A. A. ; Y. V. C. A. Drt Frances Palmfr .Mi.lUstn Kappa Gamma Kpsilnii ; Kappa Phi ; Or- che l a; Fidillerv Chih; F.ntre N iu ; I,a« Pds America ; Pierian; Y. V. C A. Haziu. Perkins mil n Margaret Massingale Con ell Alpha Gamma Delta; Choral Club; Y. W. C. A. Marie Roberts Alpha Chi Omega. Toniauii Vinfield Miller Sigma Chi. S or II tan Marv Julia Rlcker Dyrrsburg. Tennesstf Pi Beta Phi. Robert Moore Tuhn Phi Kappa Psi : .Mpha Pi Mu ; Mvstic Keys. FsTHER Savage C.hnndUr Kappa Phi: Prrxv Club: Y. V. C. A. Page 85 f n I 9 2 6 SOONEP i f JoHX Jameson " Muskogee Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Assis- tant Editor, Oklahoma Daily, ' 26. Nellie Jones Alpha Phi. J ' erden Christine Kreipke Gamma Phi Beta ; Y. V. C. A. Gretchen Lawson ' Fnrt Ciihsni} Beaver William Kalt Monett. Missouri Delta Tau Delta; Las Dos Americas; Philosophy Club ; Junior Chamber of Commerce. Louise Killinger Oklahoma City Phi Omega Pi; V. V. C. A.; DeBarr Club. Constance Leatherock Oklahoma (lily Phi Omega Pi; Pick and Hammer Club; Las Dos Americas. ClelLA LeMarr Brnmaii Chi Omega; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Turner King Phi Delta Theta. Ada Ki.BERT Little Muskogee Pick and Hammer Club; Chess Club. M Marie KounTZ St. Louis. Missouri Der Deutscher Verein ; W. A. A. ; Polo and Riding Association. Rebecca Love .hdmore Kappa Alph.T Iheta ; Pan-Hellenic; Pi Zeta Kappa. c d ' S John 1 ' . Martin Xormtin Hki.i. .MtvTi Jniivsov h ' ayftlfvilU. .Irk Alpha Phi. Mary Fi izaheth Massk; Oklahrtina (Jity Gamma Phi Kfta ; Pan-Ilellenic ; Buchanan Club. Cl.M)E M(X RE Pauls I ' alUy Phi Gamma Pella; .Mpha Prlia Sigma; Inlfifralrrnity Council; Ruf Nrkv Elbert 11. M . i:i.i. Spiro Helev Morton Wagoner Gamma Phi Beta ; ' icf President, Women ' LeaRue; Entre Nou . Fi) vARi Mi iR Chfroktf Joe L. Mvers Pauls I ' alUy Phi Kappa P i. Stewart Me i:rs Oklahoma (lily Phi Ciamma Delta; Jazz Hounds; Mystic Keys. Wii.i.iir McKiVNEV Maysvillf Rash. Mitchei.i, Eufaula Pi Kappn Phi. Kdith N i: mu.i )CK or man Helta P i Kappa; Ducks ' Club; V. . . A.; Phi Mu Gamma. Frances Montgo.merv Tulsa Paulixe Muegge Lamont Pi Beta Phi ; V. W. C. A. Alpha Chi •. M-. C. A. Omega ; But hanan Club; Mar-s Frances Mlllixs Delta Gamma ; Entre Nou Poetry Club. Marlijic s; V. A. A.; Charles D. P . cacia. ainter A oivaia LUCILEE MlRPHY Oklahoma ( ity Sam Payne Hobart Pi Beta Phi; Glee Club. Lambda N ' u. Milam McKinnev Oklahoma City Lee Phillips Stafford i Sisjma Alpha Epsilon. Wehsterian. Alta Merle McMahax Kappa Alpha Theta ; Y. W. Oklahoma City C. A. Elerv Pool Glee Club. ynneiiood 1 Farris C. Oden Kappa Tau PI; Wehsterian. Chickasha Frank Potts Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Football. Del a Psi; Ada Track; jj A Page SS m i l ' RKl soN Okmulyie Gamma Phi Beta; Pan-Hellenic; Entre Nous. Rlth Paine Lyons, S ' ebniskii Delta Zeta ; Geographia. John R. Parker Shcrmnn. Texas Phi Delta Theta; Track. Hernice Patterson Pmils I ' nHey Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Las Dos Amer- icas; Entre Nous. |t)IlN R. Pi. ARSON- Miiiknyte Beta Theta Pi ; Student Council ; Prnident, Sophomore Class, ' 25; Mvstic Keys; Man«- Kcr Football, ' 25, ' 26; Soosek Staff, ' 25; Glee Club, ' 24; Sooner Burlesque, ' 25. M wiEx IhcKs Phelps Osceola, Iowa . ' lpha Chi Omega; Buchanan Club; Glee Club. Katherine Reploci-E Oklahoma City Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dally Staff; tyhirl- iLind Staff; Sooner Staff. 1 . M. RiCKS Tonkaua Sigma Nu; Freshman Football, ' 25. R. Warrhn Phillips Buffalo Pi Kappa Phi; Alpha Pi Mu. .Marjorie Scott Oklahoma (lily Kappa Phi; Ducks ' Club; Orchestra. Dave Price orman Phi Delta Theta; Sooner Staff; Varsity Basketball; Track. IhROX SCHAEI Tulsa Beta Theta Pi; Ruf Neks; Battle Axe; Track: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Patie 89 I a. 2 -— «§ i: Tracv Powell Idal ,l Delta Tau Delta; Student Council, ' 24; Congress. Sam O. Richart)sox Alpha Sigma Phi. Samuel Ri n Phi Beta Delta. Idabel Seitz IFynncxiood Marietta Billings Alpha Chi Omega; Delta Psi Kappa; W. A. A. ; V. W. C. A. Vern G. Skaggs BiLLiE Sparks Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Carrie Ardmore ' era RauoX Gamma Phi Beta. Wynona Rhoades Fort Sniilli, Arkansas Oklah ' iina Cily Phi Omega Pi; Pan-Hellenic; Las Dos Americas. Watt Richards Slumnc Kappa Sigma ; Congress. James C. Roan Tishoiningn Acacia ; Kappa Phi ; Track. Ralph Rovster ff ' am tf Pi Kappa Phi. TrualaN ' Rlcker or nun Kappa . lpha; Mystic Keys; Band; . then- aeaii. ■ ' •A ?. t t Page 90 4 F yi Joe C. Ri de Wrhstcrian. I ' inson ( Ir WVll.l.K SHEETS Sicma Mil Si(tma. J ' ontmid Sara Ridh Enid Alpha Xi Delta; I ' iili ami KiJiiit; Asswi- ation ; W. A. A. Pa I I. SlIll.Tov Kappa Kpsilon ; I ' hi Mu Alpli.i. KioK i Rm.i ' H RiNDi I Apache Phi Pclta Thcia ; I ' oln and Riding Associ- RlTll Mlll.lR Delia Gamma. Poriid (,ity Fav Shackelford irynncuoo,! Kappa Epsilon; Kappa P- : I ' hi Mu Alpha. (]. Sidney Smith Phi Delta Theta. lloldcnviUe Krnest Shari ' k Okldhrnnn City Phi Delta Theta: Phi Heta Kappa; Las Dos Americas; Entre Nous. I ' rwk SrnwART Ltlli Inn I- ' r k Shaw Okltihumn City Delta Pi; Sooner Staff. ' 24. ' 25, ' 26; jj ll ' iirlv;ind Staff. 24. ' 25. ' 26. Jewei.I. Tavikr lionham. Texas . lpha Camma Delta; Buchanan Club. Page 91 K()1 ' .i;rt Shelton " ( ' .h ' ukaiha Congress; Debate, ' 25, ' 26; Secretary Junior Class, ' 26; Oratorical Council. Fred Shields Okmulgee Phi Delta Theta; Mvstic Kevs. Gertrude Sims Kappa Kappa Gamma. Marion- Smith Junior Chamber of Commerce. Bryan . Texas Paiihuska Raymond Smith G. Elliott Sweet Oui n Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi; Blue Pencil ; Glee Club ; Track. Warren Terrell Pi Kappa Alpha; Ruf Neks. Guthr James Dean AVebster Oklahoma (Jity Sigma Nu; Mvstic Keys; Freshman Foot- ball, ' 24; Boxing. S. John Smith Sapulpa Beta Theta Pi; Kappa Tau Pi; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Battle Axe; Sooner Staff, ' 25. Russell Vhite Bradley Kappa Theta; Alpha Sigma Delta; Congress; Junior Chamber of Commerce. Pauline Stephens Kappa Alpha Theta. Ilobart Jerry Vitt Grand field Sigma Mu Sigma; Alpha Pi Mu. Jl±s. . ' . i : ' i£ctl Page 92 Cecil Stroi p Krrhs Phi Pclla I ' hria : Editor. Frr ihinan Uand- b « k, ' 25; Uhirl iinJ Staff, ' 24. I. l R TlKIMI ' SON Phi Omrea Pi ; Eiiire Nou . L " (il.l.l Si I.MVAN Delta Tau IVIia. Elmore ( ilv .»! BK1. Tll()MCS() .liiiitrillo. Trxis Alpha Xi Delta; Prrxy Club; Pan-Hel- Irnic; C, te Club; I.a» Dot America! ; Wiiinrn ' s Ciuiiuil ; I ' lililicniimi Knartl. r.T TiioM s Oklahoma City Alpha Phi; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. R l() •D Tmomi-sov Kappa Alpha. Marlon Tom K. Tr is Tulsa Phi Beta Delta; Tennis Squad. ' 24; Junior Prom Committee, ' 26. K VI. I ' ll TllDRNBlRC llidriit. loua Pi Kappa Phi; X ' ar itv nasketball ; Track. Licii.LK Wm.tkr Tonkmia Gamma Phi Beta; Glee Club; Sooner Bur- lesque, ' 24, ' 25; Eudelphian; Buchanan Club. Thelma Townsend Phi OmeRa Pi. Grandfield I.OVAI VELLS Xorman I.oi ISE Tracv BfOVrr Page 93 w r- K ' — ••« -t Fred Ticker Oklnhoma ( itv M K VnARTON- Alpha Tau Omesa ; Alpha Pi Mu. Hayes M. Walker Altiis Algha Tail Omega. William AVarren Ardmorc Alpha Tan OmeKa ; Alpha Delta Sigma; Oklahoma Daily, Business Manager, ' 26. Freda Williams Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. SOON ' ER I luskoyet Staff, ' 26; Roland Williams .Alpha Tan Omega; Mystic Keys. on (tEorge M. Williams Sigma Chi. (George Stroid Beta Thcta Pi; Joyce Bradfield Phi Mu; y. W. C. A. RoHlRT 15arlin " g TO Oklahoniii (jily Til ha I ' tillitirit Blachiell Tulid i I Mary Louise Wcodard Kappa Kappa (!amma; Buchanan Club; ation. Schdiia ; Xoicatti . v. ( ' . . .: Rilling .Assnci- ' Frlman oes Ilolli Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Ruf N ' eks; Junior Chamber of Commerce. •- ,-A. ■J Page 94 T lIliWARl) Cnl I l . RTS Wrtistcrian ; I ' olo ami Ruling A MHriatioM, 7 ' v Jack Uemil W " . H. II MHV Phi Chi; Clip. iRtNt loNES ARTS U ' cUelka lliirtshonif Kinyslon Blaiknell j. II. .Mkrki.K ESCIS ' EERINC Sigma Mu Sigma. Kri;i) Reed BISISE S .Acacia; Mvstic Kcvs. I vi ' K Stdr It ' iihitii Fi. ' h. Tixiis ENCIN ' EERIS ' G C Alpha Sigma Phi. Phi Alpha Delia. Frank C. Gallaher MKDICIVE Sigma Nu ; Phi Beta Pi ; Clip. M XIM I.II.IARI USE ARTS Gamma Phi Beta. RlSSELI. I.VNCII MEDICINE Acacia ; Phi Chi ; Jazz Hound . Flora Hei.i.e Mitchell fine arts Zcia lau; ■. W. C. A. Cl.ARK . ' Tl:l llKR ,ER CEOI.OCV S ' orniiin Shminre H ' moka lltnnessey o Tulsn Phi Kappa P i ; Phi Bria Kappa; Sigma (•amma F.p ilon; Pc-cl ; ' ar»it Foolhall. ' 25. .24: Ruf NV!:». Page 9} szssm- Marguerite Atkins Mary Jane Babcock Blanche Baggett Spencer Barefoot Halbert Barnett Lynn Barrett Gwendolyn Bloomer Patty Bond Jack Boone Paul Bowman Jacob Braun Betty Brewer Murray Briscoe Carl Buerbaum li ' ihlinvillf El Rtnn A on 11(171 C ' hickashn J crden Tills (I Medford Norman Okmulgee Fletcher Ho tart Tulsa Mollis Dallas, Texas Aileen Adams Crescent Earl V. Bock Oakuood Clifford Bassett ITuhiia Falls, Texas Thomas Bavless Clarence Black Jack Berry ' ictor Bunch J. S. Campbell J. Milton Cothan L. C. Chevront Egbert Clement Don Cochrane Doris Coffey (ji.ENN Clark Ashland Oklahoma (lity Tulsa Centrahoina F airland Alius Roosevelt or man Shawnee .Irdiiiore Ada Di:i..MER A.VUtRSON Id. N. Hackis Wendell Barboi r KlsIE BlNKLEY William S. Hlackman Frances Blevens K.M.MA Jlne Bollinger Robert Breeden John Wagner. Jr. Ophelia Bvars Adelaide Carder ' lLMA Ch inVELI. John- Denman Iml 1 ' L I. R. DiLLARIl EhU noRuTin Hi cii Ri Furcell I ' ernon, Ttxas F,STEI.I.. Ca.sh Oklahoma City Norman MaRJORIE Dt ' NN Norman Oklahoma (Jily George S. Gikilsbv Jdabfl Norman Maye Granger • Norman Byars I.VNWIXH) H ASKINS Enid Tyrone Noel Jackson Tipton Eiifaula .AiiNE Keith Byars (Uiandler Cleo Kirk Norman Lindst y ' ANtE Low REV S ' otiata Cord.ll RlTM MoORF P,iuls r alley Norman Henry C. .Mi gi er Perry ndence. Kansas N ' ernon Nicholson- Stroud U ' aurika Jack Petrie Oklahoma Ci ty Page 97 i Leceta Rl RRIS Ada Leta Clark Oklahoma City Camille Cassils Oklahoma City R M.rii Cook Oklahoma (Jity Horace Cai dm.i. Ilealdton John W. Cooke . or man Ci.iFF Clark Bosivell Charles Cox Enid Meiaix Con en- . Tulsa VILLIA I Deaxe Tulsa Marian Cl.OI ' TON Oklahoma City Dorris De Camp Blacknell Mari Ceaire Coti RAN McAlester Frances Sewell Hobart Soi ' HRoNiA Cornwall Dale Robert Ebersole Muskogee Merle Craw lord Grandfield 1?ATES Edwards Oki ' mah Irene Croo.m Muskogee Thomas Edwards McAltstcr Rlth Klaine D lson BristoiL ' AVavne Evaxs Tulsa I ' raxr Dennis Sand Springs Helen Farrei.l Si huylir, Srl rask a C. E. Donaldson Tulsa DoLOREZ Fenner Muskogee Dick Downing A or man 15ettv Gee Hugo L. ' vz ' rrajvdfer? A, Page 9S . iB- T i I A I ' )iiRSK Doi GLAS Ai.iiHRT Drake Aldine Dre Mark Di xi.oi ' Raymond Dlnson Helen Easov Opal Elev v. Farrv Harry Fleming Alice Forsrlrg Nathan Gann Frances Garee W ' lLMA Gorton Don Goi ld Okliihoma City Tecumseh Enid Gotebo Okemah Enid Alt us Bixby Weleetka Beggs TaUhina Xohlc Norman Oklahoma C ily W ' ai.demar Goeringer Theodore T. Greeniurg Hinry Grh ting I ' m L GUTENSOHN Charles Haas Hii.iN Hambleton Helen Hanson- Carmen H ARRUS James R. Henley Arthir Herron Dan O. Howard CosnY Hlddle Everette Johnston Gordon Knight (jtinlon Tulsa Dallas, Texas Ft. Smith. Ark. Okmulgee Dallas, Tixas El Reno Ringling Muskogee Headrick Oklahoma City Ada Alius Dallas, Texas Page 99 Fraxces Gray Clara Hall Nanxlv Hall Wallace Hardin RiLL ' Harriss Agnes Herox Leslie Hewes Clara Hol l x Victor Holt V ' ax Hosmer MiTTiE Hli.se Fred Himphre - Rash, Huss Rr- ax H der PurcU Atoka Little Rrj.k. Ark. Lexington Enid Norman Guthrie M eslaco, Texas Oklahoma City Oklalidina City It imette Oklahoma (yity JSristotv Chattanooga -Melita Flextes San Pete (jarrisox William Carrisox Curtis R. Hale Katie Sle Hami-tox James Harbisox Lavelle Harrell Ripley Harris Fraxces Harsha Rex Hoi.dex Stephen- Holloway Jacob Hoover Al.DRIDGE HlXTER Kenneth Jarrett Luii Fotosi, Mex. Uarlingen, Texas Pond (yreek Depeic Grove Eldorado If aarika Manyuni Haskell Ponca City Hugo Mooreland Hohart (Aiandler illRHERT JOHNSOX .Inlinnii joi: Kl.NNEDV Miiskogit- joi: R. Jones .Irdmort I rim: King Oklahoma City Klla Kendall Strong City ' i:rnii: Kirk .lltus FrM A KlENAST Geary Martin Kirsciiner Stroud Ki)v LeCrone Nonntin Frank Lander Alva Teece Lewis Pdiihuska Silas Lang Tulsa RlTK LVTAL Ilenryttta John Lattimore Foraker I ' nwiN Mehew Enid 1 1 Kii| I) LOONEV Muskogee Howard Miller Enid Minnie Lovett Norman Herman G. Miller Norman O.MER S. LuELLEN Hint on RiTii Miller Ponca City Clifiord Ludeman Okmulgee 1 ' hil Montgomery Chickasha Ilaalae ALaples Norman Leon Moore Claremore Dean ALartin Elk City KiERAN Morrison Lexington Ra ' S.MOND L SON Apache Pa,„ 101 ■« =i I f P •Ei Ell Janet Kirby If ' atoiiyii Jl) MattiSON Oklahoma City James H. Martin- Tulsa Georgia Maxwell H ichita Falls, Texas John W. Martin Ciishiuy Mary Mecklenburg Tulsa Ted Mai.ov Norman Zane Mentzer Pannee Mrs. Clifford Maxwell Houston. Tixns Henry Mershon Walters Earle E. Miller Tulsa Sam Miller Elk City J. C. Nelson Muskogee Elizabeth Moore Xorman Helen Newlin Druniright Marilyn Moore A orriian Spencer Norton Ponca City Marie Mlllins Prague Marjorie Painter Blackiiell Glen C. Mimford Tulsa AuDRA Plumlee or 1071 Louse Minn Tulsa Ruth Peters Wau ' ikn Patricia J. Mirphy If oodunrii Pall Pitch ford (Jhirkasho Bertha McCall Xorman S. Pevton Render Oklalio ia (Jity Joe a. McClold Oklahoma City ' W ' _i:Z 2 1« t Pagel02M RoitKRT K. Morrison- Miriam MoMR H.Al, Ml l.DROU Ch.ari.es McCann CjR. Ct McC.ALSTL.WD Carl McCi.ain Madeline Olson Edgar Pace Geneva Pa ne Gerald Peterson Orme Phelps Zetta Ponton John Porter Corinne Racklev Ltxint ton . or Kill Blackn ' ell Biiiklin. Kiinsits LaiLton Guthrie Mangum IVapanucka Ciuthric Ilobart Otlalioiii i C ity Purcell or mi I II Rniuui l.ii .M ■CRl)R ■ I. i R McMahan Oi ' .M, .McN ' ees Henr H ai.l FaV NA-iLOR AL. loNi: Neui.v Milton H. Niw.m.w Klizaheth NiLsoN ( I ' AL I ' aRKKR iRGii; Pendleton F. RRis Petree Ri.ssELi. Pmi.i.ips Gladys Pre lit Wii.i.iwi I ' rice .Iriliiiorc Cnrnei ii- Walters iraurika Okeenf (rtary diillirii Tulsrt oriniiii McAlester I ' crdcn Okltihoma City Granite Davcnfiort r ■i) y Page 103 « ' yi- ' ■hM jTf I ' 1 a-1 JM-B.w...mr,»ww«! wt-J. :wM»aA.p.,M ■■ . ' ; " LiU-? wi«wm ' M ' r!F Hktt ' n ' Pick vrd Wesley Seka Virginia Smith Irene Sumner Doris Taylor Paul Turnbull Katherine Vickers Dale Vincent Irene Walker Milton K. Wells LaReita AVest Russell " Wills Addison A ' ii.i.ia ls Lucille Villiams (i Itlhrii DntiiiiiKiiiil Sunn an M ' liiiilain I II a Okldhoma C ity Ilobart Okhihoma (Jity niair Bristoic Uklalitjina (jity Bixby Oklahoma (.lity . (jvinan Cora Raai.sk I ' raxk Reich Ruth Revelle Leonard Savage Norvell Scott Dickey Scruggs Jay Sherman Agnes Simpson Lee Sommers Herman Staton Kenneth Stavely Ben Taylor Hershal Terrell Rogkrs Umphers 1 1 ant II ion Normtin Oklahoma (, ' ity Mc A lister U ' akita Norman Lexington Eufaula Lahoma ll ' uhita Falls, Tex. Shaivnee Soper Norman Mill Creek A Page 10 hih hif Cliii tiisliii Willi M KlVNOLDG rilE01X)RE liKKMAN Cherokee lRr.lM RoUERSON Paiihuika Li:oN Ri) Risi.i: Chkkasha Wu.i.iAM Rogers Okltiliomii ( ity Ci rtis Rogers Wilson Minnie Rowland Oehehta John Sides Norman Wei. BORN Sanger Yukon Li.ovD Silberberger Oklahoma City Cleo Shall or Hint Gordon- S lover Davis I " I LA Sheldon Perry Edwin Starkev Oklahoma City J ILIA Smith To yah. Ttxas L cK Strode Shaiince Lewis Smith Spiro I!i:RT Strong ormiin Fred Spicer Ell hi William Tate Ardmore Roger Standle - Okinuih (iLHNN Tl RNER Barnsdall Mertis Stockton S oriiian High W alker Paiinee Robert Sti art Okmulgee Edward E. Walters Cashing Louise Si llivan Ardmore Arthir White If elumka pAo I Page 105 Thomas Wall Sil pliiir Hi RL M. Abel Alanguin JOHX R. WiLLLA.MS Oklah ' jnia (Ji y Lot IS E Aggers 1 Muskogee HOIMER E. WiLLl.M Mid nil Otis (i. Allex Enid JusTrx ' n.i.iAMS()x Krjrman Carl Ammer.max Mooreland Carl VIL.S() ■ Sentinel Jessie H. Arnold 11 ynniii ' joil M-SRTLE " lLS()X ornian Paul Arxold duthrie A. H. W ' lTHKRSI ' OOX C.hu kaiha Ethel Baird Hixhy RURTOX JORDAX Tulsa Helex Barves Oklahoma (Ji y Bill Kxai ' p Okinulyee Hlrt Barr Dallas. Texas Lee Verxox • Sulphur Jack B rth S kiat 00 k WixsTOx ' Meager Mniii u n Harold R. Bkvsox Ponea (Jity Arlix L. " VOIXG . or I an Harr Hi:rr Tulsa Stei ' hex " ' ol xg Rush Sprinr s Cari. ( ). Hills Sentinel Kathr- x ouxger Alia III Ax XL Black Oklahoma City t U IL Nl l l. IK Fred Mi. eKia r Roger Ulakk Sara Hi.eecker Robert Booth e Alice Hrace WlI.I.IA.M Hradiord Margaret Hra ii. Benjamin V. Hri vi r Howard Briscoe Augusta Bickles John C. Biiord Jo Bl RNSIDE Ernest Carder U ' iihita Fulls. Texas () Instil- Pauls I alley Sluninee Eiinis. Texas Vki .■Inlinnre Sorman Oklalidnia City Seminole or naa Eufaula Salf liiir Kl Reno Artiu r Car.mer Marii: Cari ' Knter 1 |i) ki) Cmesnlt Katherine Chism Frank Hii.i. (. " i.ark Ki.i.is Clarkson X ' ircinia Ciingen Elizabeth Colblrn DlI.MAS CORBIN James Cralle William B. Cram Anna Cross RoSCOE Cl HERLV Cii.AD s Dancer Hennessey Oklah ' inia City Oklahoma City .lltiis fValters (Clinton .llluKe Okmulgee Oklahmiiti City C hie kasha Ileavener Washington I in H ' iehita Falls Page 107 uLEJi .1 F.AV Davis Okinulycv Marion Felkner Porter Oscar V. Damson- Kiona Mari- Elizabeth Filson (iiilhrie Lucille Dean If elect ka George Fisher Holdcnville A. M. DeRolt, Jr. Oklah ' Jina City Otis Flint Kingfisher Anna Dale DeH avex Rii III 0 1(1 Arthlr Robert Freed ' Tulsa Fred Devin Apache Helen Fulkerson J niularko Sam Dlamonu Tulsa Allen Gibbs Oklahoma (Jily Hugh Donnell Ainaritl ' i, Texas AVorth Gibson I lenryetta Marie Elizabeth Donnell Lindsay Dorothy Gittinger or nan Harry Dreyer BiirHnt tnn Roland Gooch Lindsay Thelala Dulaney Devol N ' iRGINIA GoODE Oklahoma (Jity Helen Eades X ' jtman Hazel Lorene Goodwin Bartlesville Vincent Evans Iltiyo Lois Gould orman Elizaheth Everett iMiiskoffcc N ' ernon Graalman Blnckivell I I Page 108 r i Marcellettk (Irant Tuhi Ij.I.I V H A ES Otlahomn (Aly Ci.ARicK Hadsei.i. S orintin j. ' . Haves M.Lou.l Mildred Halev Tulsa Ri ssELL Haves McLou.l Lesta Hai.l S ' orriKin Doris }Iavs CI are mo re Homer Hammonds Oklnhoiiui (uty H SKELL HeILIGMAN Hugo HE •R K. Hanna Ardmore MlI.I.ARl) L. HiVRV H ' ilburton Robert Harbison Eldorado CiAiniNi: Hester Granite Robert Harkins DepcK K.M.MA C Hl.MES Soriiian ' i i N Harpoi.e or rutin Cecile Hoi. brook Okeene Lillian Harris Fairfax WiLi.ARi) Holt Olustee Dorothy Harrison Stringtoiin Ai drev Hood Xorman Marvin Hart Pawnee Frank R. Howell Holdenville Charles N. Haskell Muskogee DiMI ' LE Hl.DS( N Sapulpa Pavline Haskins Wallers Margaret Hidsov Bartlesville .W3 Page 109 • 22Si!l Gerald Huggixs Porter Lee Hlxter Oklah ' inia (Jity William Hltchixsox CJiii kasha Louise James . (irinan Marie Jasper R ' toscvcit HaRR JoHNSdV Pauls Valley Carroll Joxes Elk Cily Glex Joxes Kiejer Omax Joxes Chelsea Julia Jorski I larrah Hugh A. Kearxs Billim s Edward Kexdrick Diineait Tom Kight (J tare more Melvin Kimball Tulsa Price King Tupelo Glade Kirki ' atrick Tulsa Kmala Kllea Billings Bervi. LeRov Kxox Potul Creek Max KruG Muskogee Jewell Laxe Norman Mrs. Viola Lane K or man Fraxk C. Latti.more Foraker Ruby Clare Lewis Shrevepor . Louisiana Lee O. Loxg Cordell VALTHR Loxc, Jr. Okemah Forrest Love Checotah Alvix Lovd Kioica Savoie Lottixville Tulsa t Page 110 JAMtS P. I.ITOX M ARIOV F,l TON " Berth A Mao lire VlLLIAM MaCXESS Alice Maher ' erxie Malcolm Marie Mathews High Maxwell MaLDE MfiACHAM Robert Means Charlotte Meeting Virginia Merritt I.ois Miller Estelle Miller Lindsay Lindsay Carnegie DnlUts. Texas Hominy Bixby Lmi-ton Sorman Clinton Holdenville Okmulgee .Mangitm Bellefue . Texas Fairland William Miller Frances Mitchell Robert Montgomerv James Moomau Jessie Mae M(K)ter Margaret Morgan Sam Marks SvBLE Morton Carolyn Mover Harold Mlllins Merton Munson Orax McCain (Ieorge McCloud (lOtelto Uklahoma City llobarl Sorman Perry Alusiogee Tulsa Grandfield Gage Morris Lau ' ton Lenafiah Oklahoma City Frances Licille McCrorv Ringling Fagt 111 II 1 M.W McDoXALD Tulsa Cameron Farm enter Muskogee Inez McIntosh Chccoiah I.ICILLE PaTTERSOX (jarnegie Kermit McKinney Okcmah Josephine Paxtox Norman Paulixe McNair Faycttcvillf, Arkansas ' erxa Pendleton McAlester Weldon Nakce Alius Lawrence Phillips llenryetta Virginia Nelson Clinton Meiain Pickens En ill William E. Nettle If ' iihila Falls, Texas Gladys Pierce . orman James C. Neville Adair K.MMA PORTSCHY Alarloiv Forrest Niswonger Oklahoma City Frieda Portschy Marlon- Fish Norris Mina, Arkansas Lester Postle Fairfax Elmer Oakes Norman Emory Poynor Talihina Jane O ' Kane Ilcnryctta Haskell Pioii Anadarko Marion Olixger Oklahoma (Jity Glexd.mar Riggins ll ' ichita Falls Lotus Parker Tipton M AiiEi. Rohbixs Pttrcell Al I i I Page 112 A I Cl.VIT RoBINSOV Cii.KX Robinson RoscoE Robinson Gregory Rowe Hubert Sanders Mabel Sainders Sti ART R. Seaton Lawrence Sheets Jo Shfi.ton AlBREV ShIVES S. L. Shore, Jr. Marie Shli.t Madeline Slonecker Dorothy G. S aTH lierniif Pimiicf Pone a (Jity Wichita Fulls, Texas Ponea City Me Allen. Texas Oklahoma (Jity Tonkau-a Ardniore Nortiuin Elk City orman Okeene y orinan DoROTH 11. Smith Mrs. Genevieve Smith Howard Smith Keith Smith Southn Marie Smith Hlanche Sommers Frank. Sommers Ki th Sti: .i: Margaret Taylor Dorothy Thompson Alfred Tolleson Mac Townsend Mary Trac ' Dorothy ' n Hoozer Oklahoma City Beaver Guthrie est (Jity, Missouri orman Lahoma or man Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Aiaunford Eufaula Grandfielii Beaver Cuthri- Pa„f lis ♦.cg. Hei.en " ' ax ' acter TlIELMA ' lXEVARD Helexe Wageck Wyxola Walker -Marv Lee Weaver RoRERT Webb I ' RAXK G. Weimer Axselm Weiss Daxiel Welch Iacille Welch Ml RRAv J. Wells Louise Vhatlev Robert Wharton KlIZABETH VHITE Okliihoiiia (Jity EH- City Pom a City F invhuska (J kiiiulgte Grandfield McAlestcr Tulsa Antlers Goldttiiinite, Texas A pachc OUah ' iniii (Jity Oklahoma City Dust in JoHx R. Campbell -M R- - Collins Rlth Doxhan Fraxces Gray Esther Grimes A. J. Hughes Ross G. Hume Elkridge Kxight George Lovixg I)()R()•I■n ■ Mills BvRox ! [cFall Elizabeth Raymond Fred Smith l (i Lee Smith Holdenville Oklahoinn City Xonnan Elk City Norma i Siiydcr Anadarko Oklahoma City Clinton Oklahoma (Jity Oklahoma City Oklahoma City IT ie hit a Falls Tulsa i Page 114 K I!. TrvK Anderson Lindsay Jewel Bui i Okmiilyee Dan Andkrson I ' Jt ' ukashti George W. Colvert .Irdmore Helen Alexander Lindsay Emma Leota Cooke S ' orman Hazel Allinc Ciuthrie Arlo Cox Taloga Oliver Bakhals Okltihoma City High Clnnincham Oklahoma City Wilson Bell Purcell Paul Cunningflam lloharl Bryan Hlevens Byars John R. Davenport HoldcnviUe Francis Bell Lindsay Paul Decker Cluthrie Pearl Hi rkett Noble Clement DeWiggins Ponea City If KRV Bettes M,,l tester Pall Dldlev Oklahoma City Henry V. Browne Oklahoma City Are Erdberg Okmiilt ec Mary K. Backes Tulsa Henry A. Falk Benjamin L. Fortune Marlon- DeVaux C. Barker Broken Bou ' n ichila Falls, Texas J. Sam Binkley Oklahoma City Joe Gaxner Hartshorne Page US Robert Cardnkr Faxon I ' ai.mkr ], Patinee R.AI.l ' H (jll. CHRIST Seiitng Forest Jones If ' aklta AV ' ai.ter (Jraham I! ' alters DovLE Justice Mountain J ' iew A. J. Gray. Jr. Kingston John E. Kennedy Purecll Alpha Harbaigh Perry N ' ersa Leturne A or man Alta Harbalgh Perry Joe Lore Clieeotah Alan Haight Shannee F. C. Love Purcell DoxALD Hansen Marble (yity Ralph ALay Tulsa George M. Harrison- Pauls J ' alley ALaxine ALaples Norman Sam Heilbron Okmulgee Conrad ALasterson Pureell Charles Herd Ardinore Julius Merson Oklahoma (Jity Ola Huffington Grand ft eld Freda Moreman orinan Opal Hunt Osage Dorothy Moore Corsicana Willlam R. Hirst Supply Ci.AiR Miner Tulsa wrw- r. ,Vlti, ' IlV A U.k J ' - Page 116 | gj| i ' ii Ri.is !(.•c RT Bern ARii McCvne (George Norvell mvri. ( bert Zan Olii ' H ant Walter Oliver Retta Pierce Ann Km b Steve Redfern Frank Rees Mver Roberts F.LLA Mae Sax ford Henry J. Sapp Kent Schaffer Fiiirftix Joplin. Missouri Tulsa Norman Iloldenville Kicfer Norman Tulsa Poll Id City Cleveland Notiata Tipton Joplin, Missouri Ft. Smith, .-Irttiristis Harold ' . Schoonovkr Mary Belle Scrlggs LeNNV SlBEL Merrill Smith Gradv Solth Fran ' ces Spencer R I pert Stigler ' i;lma Craddock Richard Wagner Jerome B. Wall Mac Wallace Bui. Walter j i ' a n ita w atsox NoRis M. Whitaker Anndarko Norman Oklahoma City Crescent Mill Creek Norman Stigler Norman Chandler Ardmore Tulsa Enid Oklahoma City Billings I Page U: S: SJl .«H ,. , AUE a KlEANOR Al.WORTH Rnnt ir. J cxin Calvin Cooksev Cold Sprint s Robert Anderson- -M iiskot cc (jEorge Croston Sapulpa George W. Hass Uklahrnna City Alma Davis N or man Basil Poroi gh Tryon Leslie Doi gi.as Corskana. Texas Mayme Bowling Pauls J ' alley Bruce Drake Oklahoma (Jity Wanda Bowman- Muskrjijcc Zelma Eaton- Cherokee Frank Bradv Nowata Foster Kly Enid Hilton Brand Oklahfjina (Jity ] L rgaret Finley Oklahoma Citv Charles Brodersen Okarchc Keith Frank Ponra City George Bruner Oklahutiia (Jity (ir son- Fuller Eufatila MoLLiE Bl lis Kicfcr ' Fho.mas L. (jLNTEr Banisdall R. V. Carleton (Uint ' ji! Rov Hale Depeir Rudolph Carson Shaunee S. W. Hamner, Jr. ICirt Leslie Contway 11 aiinka AIoNii: iiA NER, Jr. Tulsa jHl4 ' k l ft HQ -l W A t ' i Mkthene Henry Helen Horni; J. C. H INTER. Jr. A. P. Jackson ' Leslie Jenkins JoxATH N R. Johns Pall R. Keahey Fr nk Knic.ht John J. I.m ns B. C. Martin Hill Martin Lester . L rtin " Ralph AL rx Tom L YES Sul( liiir McClouii Oklahoma (Jity I fin Shatfnee Norman Xormtin Moore Satnna Ilcaldton Pinsacola Wir hit 1 Falls. Texas Pawnee Dallas. Texas Ui I MllM-R Jack Mills Frank Miskovsky Orville McCallister Hi:rhi:rt McIntire Luis Nayle Ij) i L. Niaii.le I ' " . 11.1 ' R1I M Sam Penny Siiei ' Hi;rd Robuersun X ' lviAX Roberts Leslie Ross YlDLS Rl DMAV Jack Sides Ltniioii (Jhietasha Oklahoma City Marlon Diirant Perry Medicine Park Norman Chickasha DUlard Pminee Laiiton Uinryitlii Dallas. Texas P,l!lf 119 [tS -C llr ■9 - ' - -4 V; i - " IRG1I. Si ' RANOER Everett Thomas Mildred Turner Catherine A ' alker Orley Walls Pall AVard Pall Washington Ji.m.mie White Robert White Earl ' hiteield Marv Wilcox RalI ' H VILL George Williams Irene Williams Oklahoma City Drumright A or man Antlers Dritmriylil Muskngcc Tulsa Stiglcr Boynton Okeinah S a flit I pa ( nncssiy Marloiv orriian Robert Williams Shirley AN ' illiamson Raymond VILSON ' a den AVomack William VooDARD Jack Woodward Robert W oolsey Douglas Workman Oklahoma City Ringling Hominy JVaurika IVeleetka Boynton Tulsa Sapulpa 0 A H. Vright Little Rock, Arkansas W. S. Kenxard San Antonio, Texas Herbert Mayfield JJ ' i hita Falls, Texas ' era Wigger Oklahoma City Evelyn " ' eary Elmore City ' iviAN ZiRKLE Norman M ! , ,.-. - -; -J.- J.»-— .--r «»- 4 I s enioj- W Edward Rowles Perry Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Alpha Delta; Phi Mu Alpha. Leverett Edwards Oklahoma City If ' lh ' in David Hucher Kappa Epsiloii; President, Junior Law Class, ' 24; Law School Association, ' 23, ' 24; Inter- Society Debate, ' 23; Phi Alpha Delta, Presi- dent, ' 24- ' 25; Athenaeaii, President, ' 24- ' 25; Clip; Debate Team; Oratorical Council. Charles Collins George B. Coryell, Jr. Phi Delta Phi. Run I I Sprin( s Bristoiv J. Reginald Green Oklahoma City Phi Alpha Delta; Delta SiRma Rho; Clip; Congress; Varsity Debate; Blue Curtain. J. Ronald Johnson Tuba Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi; President, ' 25; Interfraternity Council, Secretary, ' 24- ' 25, President, ' 25- ' 26; Mystic Keys; Con- gress; Blackstone Har. Phi Delta Thcta ; Phi Delta Phi; Clip; Blue Pencil ; Stunt Nite, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25 ; Editor, Wh rlv.ind. ' 24, ' 25; Editor, Sooner, 1926; Editorial Writer, Oklahoma Daily, ' 26; Cross ( ountry, ' 22; Checkmate. G. Ellis Gable Muskogee Phi Delta Phi ; . thenaean. Coleman Haves Dunint Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Phi Delta Phi; Coif; Toga ; Checkmate ; Student Council ; Inter- fraternity Council ; Ruf Neks ; Freshman and Junior Law Prizes ; President, Senior Law, ' 26. Houston E. Hill (Jhickasha Kappa .Alpha; Varsity Football; Wrestling; Student Council ; Jazz Hounds. Thoma.s Johnson Ardmore Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi; Coif; Alpha Kappa Psi. Eendon Knight Tuls:i Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta I ' hl ; Pi Kappa Delta; Jazz Hounds; . thenaean. I 5 " , enior J unior lli) Ri) I.iNDI.K ' Fairvieu Phi Helta Thcta; Chcckmale; Law Schoul Ass(x-ialion ; Publication Board, ' 25; Rut Neks; Square and C ' ompa ; Clip; President, Masonic Horin Association, ' 24; Sooner Bur- lesque, ' 24, ' 25. Ernest H. . kins . n i Beta Theta Pi; Rut Neks; Mystic Keys; Chi Chi Chi; Interfraternity Council, ' 24, ' 25; Athenaean. (). H. Martin TahUquali Pi Kappa Alpha; Helta Sigma Rho; Phi Alpha Helta; X ' arsity Hebate ; Athenaean. Hen Mooring U ' agoner Acacia; Phi Helta Phi; Coif. I ' rank W. .Abbott Phi Gamma Helta ; Mystic Keys. Tulsa Pall Brown Ilillinr s Acacia; Phi Helta Phi; Jazz Houtuls. Leslie Comer Okhihomn C tiy Sigma Mu Sigma; Band, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. James (). Seger Seminole Sifinia Mu Sigma; Glee Club; Business Man- ager, Glee Club. ToBE F. McKlNZlE JtliOO l Sigma Mu Sigma; Phi .Mpha Delta; Clip. Hat Shlnatona Pannic Sigma . Ipha Epsilon; Football; Baseball. THIRMAN H. WiLLLAMS (Ihiikaslld Phi Gamma Delta; Ruf Neks; Publication Board; Golf Team; Chi Chi Chi. Stki ' iien W. Welden Acacia; Phi .Mphn Delta. El Reno I Page 123 Dai.i: Arulckle - " " Phi Gamma Delta; Chi Chi Chi; Studt-nt Council; Battle Axe; Football, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. QUIXK DiCKASON Okcinilll Pi Kappa Phi; Ruf Neks. Mhri.K EXLINE Sciltiu; Alpha Sigma Phi; Clip. Lee Girbs Altiis Sigma Mu Sigma; Phi Delta Phi. Ki.DM) I,. Jackson DivoI Sigma Mil Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta; Web- Steri.inc; Joxes Ok( hkiIi Pi Kappa Phi; Ruf Neks; arsity Baseball; Basketball; Monnct Bar. KlGliXK Ames Oklahoma City Phi Kappa Psi ; Scabbard and Blade; Stu- dent Council; Interfraternity Council; Jazz Hounds; Chairman, Junior Prom Committee, ' 25; Chairman, Military Ball, ' 25. J. Knox Byrum Shawnee Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Alpha Delta. John K.MRREY (Jhan lhr Delta Pi; Phi Alpha Delta; President, Junior Law Class, ' 26; Marshall Bar. Anadarko Laurence E. Ferguson Phi Delta Theta ; Scabbard and Blade; Ora- torical Council, ' 23 ; Sooner Staff, ' 23, ' 24, Editor, 1925 Sooner of Progress; Chi Chi Chi; Glee Club. ' 22. ' 23; Sooner Quartet, ' 23 ; President, R. O. T. C. Student Council, ' 25; Sooner Burlesque, ' 24; Interfraternity Council, ' 24; Ruf Neks. F.invARD Hodges Neivkirk Sigma Chi; Pe-et ; Phi Delta Phi; Ruf Neks; Battle .Vxe; Publication Board, ' 24, ' 25; Oklahoma Daily, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Sooner Staff, ' 24, ' 25; Interfraternitv Council, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; President, Cubs Club, ' 24. Russell Hogge Amarilh, Texas Sigma Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Delta Phi; PI Sigma .■ lpha; Student Council; Presi- dent, Oratorical Council, ' 26; Websterian. T I Rich Ri) Hoi.t Suniuin Sigma Nii; Phi Mii Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta. Pali. I.inds.w Pauls rallty Kappa SiRina ; ' arsity Baseball, ' 24, ' 25, Captain, " 25; Student Council, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24, " 25; Ruf Neks; Quo Vadis; Interfraternity Council. RoKKRT PrICI: Okliihomti City Kappa -Mpha; Phi Helta Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Chi Chi Chi; Mystic Keys; Jazz Mounds, Lead Mound, ' 25; Interfraternity Council; Secretary Letseizer . Ied., ' 24; Pe-et; Student Council, Vice-President, ' 25, President, ' 26; Publication Board, ' 25; Bur- lesque, ' 24, ' 25. K. H. MiTCMKI.L Phi .Mpha Helta; Monnet Bar. ToWNSEND McCl.l RE En ill X, Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Helta Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Kappa Tau Pi; Sooner Quartet; C.lee Club. (j()RIM)N ( )l ll.TER Tlllstl Delta Pi; Ruf Neks; Pi Sigma .Alpha; Battle A%c ; Blackstone Bar. |()H B. Tho.m.xs Phi Kappa Wi; Ruf Neks. THOMI ' SON I. fulill outitii Beta Iheia Pi; D. H. .VI. C. ; Pe-el ; Scab- bard and Blade; .Alpha Kappa Psi; Con- gress; Student Council, ' 23, ' 24, President, ' 25; Oratorical Council, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Clip; Jazz Hounds; Publication Board, ' 25. Nowatti Clip; .Alpha Congress; Quo N ' adis; Interfra- ternitv Council, ' 24, ' 25; Sooner Staff, ' 23, ' 24; Business Manager, 1925 Sooner of Prog- ress; Ruf Neks; Oratorical Council, ' 23. K l 111 ( 1. I ' llDMI ' SON Beta I ' hcia Pi; Chi Chi Chi Kappa P ' .Albert P. ' w Meter Sigma Phi; Phi Helta Oratorical Council. fo W. W ' hittex Ph Oklahoma City ; Webslerian; Oklahoma (Jity -Alpha Tau Omega; Phi .Alpha Helta; .Alpha Delta Sigma; Varsity Pep Manager, ' 24; Business Manager, It ' iirlivinJ, ' 26; Jazz Hounds; Oklahoma Daily Staff, ' 24; Adver- tising Manager, 1925 Soon ' ER; Marshall Bar. CaRROI, G. WoMACK Xormdn Sigma Mu Sigma; Phi .Alpha Helta. i Page 12S 1 ' Frcshi?iiin U ic assified Camp Bonds Muskogee Phi Delta Theta ; Hattle Axe; Marshall Bar; Wrestling, ' 24. Ei,i .. ni:r ii Kl ii ARTS SEKIOR Buchanan Club; Y. W. C. A. () kliili ' jina (Jity Edwis J. Bui.LARD IFatirikn Phi Alpha Delta; Athcnaean ; Frosh Foot- ball, ' 23. Edith " Nig " Newblock .Vi ARTS JUNIOR Ducks Club; V. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Wesley Coi.i.ins Higgins, Texas Pi Kappa Phi; Moniict l?ar; Jazz Hounds; Interfraternitv Council. Ralph Ellixger Noble Phi Delta Theta; Clip; Publication Board; Congress; Ruf Neks; Secretary, Freshman Law, ' 26; Marshall Bar. HUGHEY DUNLAP Kappa Epsilon. Bixby Peggy Highlh Oklahoma City ARTS SENIOR RiLHARi) .Mi:rci;r Blacknell LAW IRESHMAN Pi Kappa -Mpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Mar- shall Bar. H RR Kniseley Tishomingo ARTS SENIOR Beta I ' heta Pi; Editor, IV hirltxind , ' 26; Sig- ma Delta Chi. |()H RoE.MKR (ItiKugo, Illino is Phi Delta Theta; Sooner Staff, ' 26. Stkihln Hri.xey ARTS Jl NIOR Xor Page 126 Mkivin V. Adi.er Mcnorali; C " onKres ; Moniift Bar. Davis M R IN W. I.i Divr.ToN Ponm IJily SiKina Phi; Wt-bslcrian ; Mvsiic Keys. |(Hi I ' ate Hrh I in Otialioiiui (lily riii Oflta Theta; BaitU Axe; Y. M. O. A., I ' roiilent, ' 23, ' 24; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Kappa Tail Pi; Clip; thirl jiisiicf, Blackstoiie Bar; Congress. Richard 11. .Mlrlur lihutnell Pi Kappa .Mpha; Phi .Alpha Delta; Marshall Bar. WlIl.IAM O. COE IVagoncr Phi Kappa Psi ; Blackstonc Bar; CoiiRress; Chess Club. Chari.es X. Moss Xonnan Phi .Alpha Delta; Websterian; Treasurer, Oratorical Council ; Chief Justice, Marshall Bar. Chester R. Cole Eli-Ciiy SiKtna .Alpha Epsilon; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 22, ' 23; Glee Club, ' 23; President Junior Class, ' 24; President Student Inion, ' 25; Di- rector, Stunt Nitc, ' 25. Claude Smith Okccne Acacia; Phi .Mph.i Heha; Blackstone Bar. Harlan Molt Sunnun Sicma Nu ; Phi Mu .Alpha; President, CJlee Club, ' 26; Varsity Quartet, ' 25; Monnet Bar. ' iLKORD Thomas Mnlicine Park Phi Delta Theta ; Inlerf raternity Council ; Jazz Hounds. Phh. C. Kidd Kappa F.psilon. Marvin Walker Kappa .Alpha. Oklahoma City Page 127 John Amos Oklahoma City Delta Tau Delta; Blackstone Bar; Vice- President, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. VALTER J. Arnote McAlester Kappa Alpha; Monnett Bar; Congress; Ora- torical Council. Robbie G. Aubrey Marshall Bar. Slick Bernice Carey Pauls Valley Phi Alpha Delta; Athenaean; Marshall Bar. Robert N. Chase Seminole Kappa Theta ; Kappa Tau Pi ; President, Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club; Monnet Bar. Alvin L. Egxew Sigma Chi. Oklahoma City Harold J. Fisher Math Club. McAlester Alfred M. Gladsteix McAlester Sigma .Alpha Nu ; Interfraternity Council; Congress. Max Goldstein Phi Beta Delta. Tulsa James L. Gowdy Nowata Kappa Kappa Psi ; Congress; Band; Treas- urer Junior Class, ' 26; Blackstone Bar; Ora- torical Council. Walter R. Graalman Blackwell Kappa Epsilon; Phi Mu . lpha; Mystic Keys; Glee Club; Jazz Hounds. Mainkrd Kenxerly JVeuoka Phi Ciamma Delta; Interfratcrnitv Council, ' 25, ' 26; Engineers Club; Sooner ' StafiF, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, Business Manager, ' 26 ; H ' liirl wind Staff, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; President Sophomore Engi- neers, ' 23; Ruf Neks; ' ice-Prcsident Fresh- man Law Class, " 25. • I ■ V At BRiiv Kerr Monnct Bar; Congress. Edward D. I ughnev rhi Kappa Psi. Itia Aliri;d Mi rrah Muskogee Sorman SiKina Phi; RIackstonc Bar; Congress; Phi Alpha Delta; Y. M. C. A.; President, Fresh- man Law Class, ' 26. oitx H. McKeel Monnet Bar; Congress. Ada Katiiryn ' L tle Sapulpa Alpha Xi Delta; Kappa Phi; Secretary Ora- torical Council; Women ' s Council; Pierian. John W. Primrose Eufaula Alpha Tau Omesn ; Phi Alpha Delta; Mystic Keys; Pola Charles Martin Signia Nu; Jazz HoiMui ; Monnct Bar. Tulsa James Sims Kappa .Mpha. Leonard, Texas Joe Mayes Pryor Kappa Sigma; Ruf Neks; ' ar itv Baseball, ' 24, ' 25, Captain, ' 26; Athletic Council. P. L I, H. Smitii Tulsa Phi Kappa Psi; Brush and Paletle; Glee Club. Edward L. Moyer Cage Alpha Kappa Psi; Congress; Monnett Bar; Y. Nf. C. A. Cabinet. Ci.M de ' . TiioMi ' soN Ada Pi Sigma Alpha; Scholia; Student Council; Cieographia; Monnet Bar; Athenaean; Las Dos . merlcas. u Pafff 129 8 Sefiior Medicine Sop io??iorc Medicine W. D. Baird, Jr. Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Chi. Stroud Kissi-:i,i, V. Boxn.AM Cordcll Sigma Phi; Chi Zcta Chi; Sigma Tau Sig- ma ; Athenaean. Clifford Fultox .Itokd Kappa Alpha; Jazz Hounds; Chi Chi Chi; Phi Beta Pi ; Interfraternity Council, ' 22, ' 23, President, ' 2+. O. H. H.ANSDN- El Reno Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Pi; Alpha Chi o.gma. Siegfried H. Br.m er .Alpha Kappa Kappa. D.ANiEi. Porte Phi Beta Delta. Ac Jrdrnore Lealon Lamb Clinton Beta Theta Pi; D. D. M. C. ; Phi Beta Pi; Checkmate; Battle Axe; Ruf Neks; I ' rack, ' 21, ' 23, Captain, ' 24; Interfraternity Council, ' 23. ' 24; Vice-President Student Council ' 24- ' 25. Mark Marks Phi Beta Delta. I ' ulsa Fexton- Sanger Sigma Nu ; Nu Sigma Nu. 15 EX J AM IX ThOMI ' SOX Alpha Kappa Kappa. Oklahoma CJity Man yum Robert L. Noell Phi Chi. Bla Wayman J. Tho.mpsox Xonata Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Presi- dent Clip; Battle -Axe; President Freshman Class, ' 22; Jazz Hounds; Student Council, " 24, ' 25 ; Interfraternity Council. Paffe ISO Frcs inuin Walter Hi t khults Phi Chi. Duinaii Walter Ali.ing iUithru Kappa Theta ; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Damon Corbin Chukashn Phi Gamma Dflta ; Phi Beta Pi ; Congress. Jack. Birce Phi Chi. Okliihfjiini ( ily RoRKRT M. Sailor Seilim jiiHN W. Darroi r.n riinin Sigma Nu ; Phi Hcia Pi; Clip; Scabbard and Blade; Ruf Nek ; Mystic Keys. IsHNLAEL F. Stephenson Phi Chi. Y I, AW ri NCI W. Fergison Mountain I ' ltii I ' i Kappa Phi; Phi Chi; Toga. .Alton Watson Phi Chi. ' " " ' BeRNIE J. WlLKERSON Phi Chi. Dunc in n ELBERT Watson Phi Chi. Blair Glenn H. karv Phi Chi. Elmore y Page 131 A g .«: i I urses Fdna R. Kuhx Cdrncijie Ei.LA Monica Becker Oklahoma C ilv Nurses ' Student Council. Vice-President, Nurses ' Student Council. Helen Babb I ' luhuLI [ hui. Pciinsylvania Dei.i.a Kernek lloLUiiville LiLA Wright Peny Helen Little Custer President, Xurses ' Student Council. Secrctarj-Treasurer, Senior Class. Helen Smedley Chickaslm Rosa Mae Huffman lloldcnvilh President, Senior Class. Katie Lee Moak Oklahoma City Al.THA AL Logan Sull lmr Sfirhitfs. Texas Historian. Lattie Loucks Louise Fain .Arts and Sciences. Neukirk Oklahoma (.ily C i T Paflf 132 r ' i ' X ' ' V fc • 4 |i .■ • [NCIN[[KING Senior ..c . T cfci Jack S. Holi.ks Sigma Chi; Lambda N ' u; Clip; Engineers Club; Stadia Club. A ' iriiKiU Fi.oMJ O. Bond .Vo; Sigma Tau ; President, A. I. E. E. ; Engi- neers Club. Lewis Rrodnax Pi Kappa Alpha. Kansas (,it . Missour Howard Brace Wrestling, ' 25, ' 26. Sayit RoBHRT L ' rdwdls Oklahoma City Sigma Tau; Engineers Club; A. S. M. E. William Dinwiddie Oklahoma City Sigma Tau; A. S. M. E. ; Engineers Club. John Coffmax Iloldenvilh- Phi Delta Theta; Tau Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Ruf Neks; President, Junior Engi- neers, ' 24; Polo, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, Captain, ' 26; Clip; A. S. C. E. Joseph Alexander Diffendaffer Xorman Kappa Tau Pi; Engineers Club; A. I. E. E. Ci.vui; C. Ferglson Marloji Kappa Alpha; Sigma Tau; Jazz Hounds; Engineers Club. Lee R. (iower Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Gamma Epsilon ; Mystic Kevs. Rai.i ' h Tvler Skiatook Alpha Tau Omega; Scabbard and Blade; A. I. E. E. ; Engineers Club. Tulsa Fred Z. Mills Aherdecn. Mnsissipfi Phi Delta Theta; Battle . xe ; .Xthenaean; Engineers Club; Stadia Club. _cZ 2, Page 134 JACK DlNN Sicma Phi; I ' lii Hrlt:! Kappa. SiiriiKin Ori.w I1 r|)i:r liixh Ori.w H ardkr liixhy Kappa Kpsiloii; SiKina Tan; Tail Hi; lo a ; Clip; EnRinrfrs Club; St. Pat ' s Board, ' 25; Checkmate; Editor, St. Pat ' s Edition, Okla- homa Daily, ' 26 ; Student Council. Frank C Morri.s Mtinchestcr Lambda Nu ; Sigma I ' au ; I ' au Pi ; I ' oga. CHEsi.ia W . . i;ai. Acacia ; Square and Compass. Chickashii Dana G. Heki.EV ILnrytlta Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Tau; Tau Pi; Pe-et; Clip; c;lcc Club; Stunt Nite, ' 25. R. V. HlGHES No Sigma Tau ; Tau Pi ; . . I. E. E. I.I.EWELLYN ' LeAVITT Purtill Phi Kappa Psi ; Ruf Neks; A. S. C. E.; Engineers Club; Sccretarj-Treasurer, Junior Engineers, ' 25. (iEorce Risi.er Oklahoma City Phi Beta Kappa; . . S. M. E. Tk.xas Looxey Engineers Club; A. I. E. E. Chickasha C. E. Stinson A. S. M. E. ; Engineers Club. Noriiiiiii I. i: vis Niei.shn (JolJ-ualir. Kansas Kappa Theta; Engineers Club; Stadia Club; Wrestling, ' 23. r ■I t ■ W I f " .■ . ■ ■jtt ' - ' - " - I V]f A U t Junior Hlgh Schaeffer Oklahoma City President, SiRma Tau; Sigma Gamma Epsi- lon ; Toga; Tau Pi; Engineers Club; Pick and Hammer Club. Uri CE Spence Oklahoma City Sigma Tau; A. I. E. E. ; Engineers Club; icc-President, Junior Engineers, ' 25; Presi- dent, Senior Engineers, ' 26; Chairman, St. Pat ' s Finance Committee. Setiior La Verne A. Camo Manitou Engineers Club; A. S. C. E.; Y. M. C. A. Claude Cornelison Norman Pi Kappa Phi; Frosh Football, ' 23; Frosh Basketball, ' 24; Track, " 24; Football, ' 24. JainIES F. GlBBS Tulsa X ' lRGU, TlXKELPAUGH El Reno Pick and Hammer Club; Boxing; Engineers Club. Sigma Tau; Tau Pi; Clip; Checkmate; Toga; A. S. C. E. ; Engineers Club. CiEORGE F. WwA. Oklahoma City Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi; St. Pat ' s Board, Chairman, Banquet Committee; Stadia Club; Engineers Club. W ' ll.UA.M R. W ' oi-FE Oklahoma City Sigma Nu; Football; A. I. E. E. Robert Hansei.i., Jr. Phi Delta Theta. Clarence Jasper Muskogee Roosevelt W. A. KiRVEN ' IVynnewood Engineers Club; A. S. M. E. -w Page 136 Willi 1 L ' lll RtH Acacia. McAlestir Clem S. Lici; «. Kiinnii Tau Pi; SiRina Tan; Alpha Clii Si ;ina. IJnVARi) Dl RltECK, Jr. Snytlir Helta Pi; Tan Beta Pi; .Mpha Si(;iiia Delta; Rifle Team, ' 24, ' 25; Ensineers Club; Sigma lau ; A. I. E. E. Kari. Jacksox Dtv ' il Si)jina Mu Sipma; Kiij;iiiecr Club; . . I. E. v.. Treasurer. John a. .Manx Clncol ih Kappa Sigma ; .Mplia Chi Sigma ; Sigma Tau ; Tau Pi. Wai.tir L. .Mhtcai.fi-: Eufaula Sigma Kappa Delta; Jazz Ffounils; Engi- neers Club; Junior Prom Committee, ' 26; A. I. E. E. I5()ii Jkhi.icka Kappa Kappa Psi. Booker, Texas George Pointer S finnan Pi Kappa Phi; Engineers Club; Mvstic Kevs; . . S. C. E. Ja.me-s Kai kfman Tulsa Kappa Epsilon ; Tau Pi ; Engineers Club. Gene Rawmncs Okmulgee Pi Kappa . ' Mpha; Jazz Hounds; President, Junior Engineers. ' 26; Engineers Club; Inter- fraternity Council ; Mystic Keys. P. C. Keii ' ER Zybaek. Texas .Mpha Sigma Delta; A. I. E. E. Vn.EIA I K. RlTTER S ' liman Engineers Club; Websterian; . . S. M. E. l I Page 137 ' er- ' — -c " Hi I Hari.an Chase Duidiii Kappa Theta; Sigma Tau ; Tau Pi; Engi- neers Club; A. S. C. E. ; Student Council, •26. R RON ' Cook Oklahrjina ( it Scabbard and Blade; Secretary-Treasurer, Junior Engineers, ' 26; A. I. E. E. ; V. M. C. A. Dallas R. Dams Pauni ' c Alpha Tau Omega; Engineers Club; A. I. E. E. J. Spenckr IIntriken ' Enid Beta Theta Pi; Scabbard and Blade. Li.oM) Gra - Sr itt i , li as Inn ton Delta Pi; Sigma Tau; A. S. M. E. ; Engi neers Club. Ci.Ai 1)1-: Hhndkrsox Engineers Club; A. I. E. E. Jllns Lv.snox Hunt Engineers Club; A. I. E. E. L(nD KiN(; Dlaxe Laxdon Fau liuiii. Shawnee o Sigma Delta Psi ; A. S. M. E. ; Tennis, ' 25; Wrestling, ' 25, ' 26. JOHXNIE LOREXZEX Kappa Theta. Morris Phii.i.i ' S . Iplia Clii Sigma. Cecii. Reynolds El R,no Lau Ion Ilutjo Kappa Theta; Engineers Club; . . I. E. E. ; . M. C. A. t i X (A) POQC 138 M Jim 10 r iRiii RiiTGERS Okliiboma (Jity Si ma I ' hi ; KiiKinecrs C ' liili; A. S. C. E. ; Polo ami Kidiii AsxR ' iatioii. Unclassified ' 1). I.. l ' lKR SENIOR MEDICINE Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Keia Pi. ' J ' lilsfi C ' lll-SIIR S VI ' I ' INC.KIN Ltivirni Pi Kappa Phi; Pick ami Hammer Club; Eii- Kincers Club. Joi; W. McUridK Unutruk ARTS SOPHOMORE Alpha Tau OmcRa ; Congress; Oklahoma Daily Staff, ' 26; Alpha Helta Sigma. ♦ Francis Si ' Ri;he Knsineers Club; Stadia Club. SlimiiH ' f Ci.ARnxcE R. Stevevs Okcumh Pi Kappa Alpha; Basketball; A. 1. E. E. 1, All. Strange Alpha SiKin.i I ' hi ; Mystic Keys.. Ardni ' irc I.OIIS ' )GEI. Delta Tau Helta. Arkniims (ytty, Kansas Joseph F. ' Friog ARTS SOPHOMORE Pill K:ippa Psi ; Orchestra. SI. Loiii Kate Simonos Miliiiiukif , n ist ' iiisi ' i ARTS JUNIOR Delta Gamma; V. A. A. O. W. Stewart ARTS KRESH.MAX Phi Kappa Psi. StROHM LllM ' ERT EVGIVEER SOPHOMORE Delta Pi. Miisk ' iger Siriitiil Page 139 1 f.dward d.w Omkr Ira Hi rri s Carlyle Carlson Sophomore Oklahoma City Ta ihina If h hilii. A iinsds j CK Dai r,lli;RT ' Kansas City. Missouri Harry L. Kcki.es j. Stirling Harmon AV ' iLLiAM Henderson Charles Ittner Karl Kroeger Kdgar Penn ' AYNE PiTZER Robert Rogers 1, ELAND Snow Leland ' I ' OWNE Laivtoti M unit (I It Laiitun Oklali ' iina (uty Oklaltiiaid City Corihll Tcxlinina Okhih ' iaia (Jity Kini fislur Tulsa RouERT Harhoi r Ray Embree Frank Flood Edgar Halfast Thurman Harder Hei ' .er Harris liLREORD Harrison Noel Harter Raymond Ha s l EEVE C. Holmes R. K. KiGHT Howard . F rtin Richard Mason Rowland Mason A or man Hobart or man Muskogee Tulsa Norma?i Oklahoma City Oklahoma City J van I M any u III Cordell linita Laivton Lauton a X Sopliomoi ' C Freshmen Charles E. Mlssox Oilahoiiiii (jity I ' .DWARI) HaRTOLISA Coalton LeRoy Moffett, Jr. Oklahoma City Robert Honham Tulsa Wii.i.iAM Morgan- lliiit ' jri (iLENV UOWERS iinnn, Texas Robert Mlldrow. Jr. ir iiihinijluii , I). C. CiLEE O. HlAKE Okemah C.NRTii McCali.ister ShuUer Wallace Hi ch a nan- Stroud BvROX McDermott Muskogee Jack Cameron- Ardmore VaR ER NORTHCITT Lexington Howard Coffin Chickasha Harold Peters Hominy Frank H. Creekmore Skiatook Robert S vinne If ' iiliitii. Kansas Harold Crisman Tulsa Marion Tomme Brounuood, Texas Anna Ma Danioru Oklahoma City (1. I,. Wheeler Oklahoma City K I GENE Evans Oklahoma City VlLLL M L. WhITAKER Ada William E. Green Lindsay Charles Vhit ev Tulsa Stanley Haas Clinton X ' ESTER WiLLOlGHBY Ada (ii.EN Hughes lltnryi till J J ajic 141 — I I. INN Jackson Banisdiili V.RMS M. Brown Druiiuit ' jnd .Meri.i; Jacohs JMiiliim. Kdusas Cii Ri.:;s Pitts Broken Bon Dwill r AWRENCE K yniietiootl CiHorge V. Rell Shawnee Arthir Madox Tulsa James Campbell Tulsa Lawrknce Maxwell Rock. Kaiiuis George DeLozier Sapulpa Stuart Milam (jhelsea Sam Griffin Chickasha Nat Neville Adair Warren Hatfield Wagoner Robert Pansze Ft. Smith. Arkansas Rernard Kahn Ardmore Lewis Pennock Ariiarillo. Texas Fred Klingensmith Sapulpa Dan Peters Bristoii Jack Levering Tulsa William M. Plaster Meeker Elgin McClain Cleveland Marion Rudisill Tulsa John S. Minnett Chickasha Lewis Shirley Jf ' yniinrooil Victor Searle Norman Joel West (Jhrrokcf PiRl) Ci. SWANN Cleveland t V ' I t Page 142 llol.MIS ArN ' DI.D t Id ' jiiulo, Kiiiisiis RoHiiii: 1, 1:1: McCrorv Ardmorc MllMV HiNGENHEIMER ( ' .liiitiin I.Al R .Ml M 1IA (j ' arnfffif HkNTON ' I RtiOKS M,,lliSlcr Opai. -McXees ll ' altrrs D.w Christian ' Sent ill fl Henrv Ham. Waurika W ' ll.I.IAM DiMICK Enid Fav Nam.or Okeenf W. D. Hamilton Ardinore .Vlma Ione Xeei.y Geary Wii.RiRN Howard Roosevelt Mil TON H. New.man Guthrie DiLLARu Hlghes Wichita F fills. ' J ' txds Kl.IZABETH NlLSON Tulsa W ' li.Bi R Hind Bartlesville Opal Parker Norman Arthur Sherman Tulsa ' iRGiE Pendleton McAlesler Preston Sitton or man 1 ' . rris Petree 1 erden J. ' an Si ' LAWN Idabil RissKi.r. Phillips Oklahoma (Jity Bowman Thomas Wich ita Falls, Texas (ii.AD s Prelit Granite George Woodwarh. Jr. Oklahonid (, ' ily William Price Davenport Page 143 Fine Arts Senior 1 ' I ' hKI.MA Al-DRIDGE Zeta Tau. 6 ' . J ' t, Texas Rachki. HkDI ' ORI) Pfha lli-lla Helta. Okliiliijiita City Agxes BiERCKLiN ' Prague Phi Omega Pi; Kappa Phi; Eiitre Nous; y. w. c. A. Mildred Righam Symphony Orchestra. Miami Mary Frances Hawk Gamma Phi Beta. Okldhdiiiii (Jity .Mrs. C. T. Emory Y. W. C. A. Oklahoma City Pearl E. Herrixgton Gamma Phi Beta. .Vo; ' iRGiN ' L- George Oklahoma City Glee dull ; Riding .Association. Josephine Johnson Chickasha Kappa -Alpha Theta ; Y. V. C. A. Malrice Harper .Muskogee Kappa Epsilon; Band, ' 24, ' 25; Glee Club, ' 24. Dorothy Mayes Brush and Palette; Y. V. C. A. Enid Hettie Mai,o- - .V Phi Mu ; Mu Phi Fpsilon; Pi Zeta Kappa; ' . V. C. .A. ; Poln and Riding Association. Page 144 i ' ii i Sc iii nor . u iior Hki.kn .MncMi;i.i. Dkhthonui City (lEVEVIEVE B. CO Davidson Gamma Phi Hcta ; Mu I ' hi Kpsilon ; Blue Pfncil; Mortar Board; Fiddlers Cliil.; V. W. C. A.; Pianists ' Club; Orchestra, ' 25. .Mpha Omicron Pi; Blue Curtain ian; V. V. C. A. ; Zelalelh- Lois Mozlev Xormnn Phi Mu: Mu Phi Epsilon; Pianists ' Club; Polo and Ridinjj Association; Y. W. C. A. Irene li aird Alpha Omicron Pi; Pan-Hellenic Strouil Council. Avis Bealmax I ' aiihuska A Irs. Hlgh McDermott Xormtm Pi R.la Phi; V. V. C. A. Delta Gamma. jd cE Hlrt Snfulpn ' er ScHOOXOVER AiKiilarkn Gamma Phi Beta; Student Council Brush and Palette; Y. V. C. A. ; Pierian ; Fletcher A ard Lexington Ida Clift Prexy Club; Y. W. C. A. BhukiveU Myrtle Wetmore Con eta Phi Omega Pi; Blue Curtain; Blue Pencil; Fntre Nous; V. V. C. A. ScEATTA Foster Gamma Phi Beta; F.udelphian; ■. If ' oodiianl W. C. A. Y b Pitae 145 ikuT-r T i - — — l GlSSIE GlLLIS ll ' ynnruood nita Howard Oklnhoma City Urush and Palette; V. W. C. A. ' Leonard Goode Sooner Staff; If iirluitid Staff. (Jhicknsha AIAR Lee Johnson Chickashfi Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Mu Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Grace Goodwin Chi Omega. BartlcsvtUe WiLDA Griffin Carnegie Alpha Chi Omega; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Elizabeth Kniseley Idabel Gamma Phi Beta; Eudelphian; Y. W. C. A.- W. A. A. Wanda Little Pi Beta Phi; Glee Club. Purcell ALarian Gum OkUihoma City Delta Delta Delta; Pan-Hellenic Council. Elizabeth Mann Ponea City Kappa Alpha Theta ; Y. W. C. A. Iola June Harrison Hmnmon Alpha Omicron Pi; Orchestra; Fiddlers Club; Zctalethian; Y. W. C. A. Ethel Miller JFoodivard Gamma Phi Beta ; Eudelphian ; Y. W. C. A. Page U6 Piani t Club. Dtnis Della Keith fVetvoi-n M RV ' lRCINI. AlRV Alpha tiamma Delta; Glee Club. liix ' V I ' l.lZARRTH Pmil.ll ' S ll ' ildiin-ilL Alpha Chi OmeKa; Eudelphian; Y. W. C. A. Frvnces Armstrong Dunci .Mpha Xi Delta; Orchestra; Pierian; Y. V. C. A. Pa I ' MX E Reihvine Sfiiru Gamma Phi Beta; Y. V. C. A. Ki.izABETH Campbell Oklnhoma C ity Delta Delta Delta; Orchestra; Entre Nous; Y. V. C. A. I.ois Rlmsev Phi Omega Pi. Piilui JlLI.v Fllkerson .hiatlnrka Gamma Phi Beta; V. V. C. A. I.l IILLE SCHMITT Brush and Palette. Oklahonui ( ' At .Maide Gardner Oklahonui City Delta Gamma; Phi Mu Gamma; President, Prexv Club; Women ' s Council. I-i ELL Short Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. . . Tulsft Page 147 - " ■ 1 Mi-Ri.i; Hri Nsox Francili; Carl Rkatrice Cos Maxine Cltlip Arteen Dean Katiir xe Donohoo Leoxa Emmick Helen ' Ferrie Sophomore Wrnon. Texas I ESS 15everlin Tulsa Shaiitu ' c IVeiL ' oka JVelcelka Tulsa Tredtrick Skiatook CArni:Rl E Goodrich Arkansas C.ily. Kan. Mar- - .Margaret il . Sparia. Tcnmsst ' e Mairixe Hi ff Safulpa Margaret Johxstox Grandfield Alice M. Sheets Copan Ula Maxe Slead Punell Loi ISE HOSWORTH Jeaxxette Collins Roger Fexx ' iRGixiA Parsoxs Doris Pearson Marv Richards Lucille Roby Mi:x RoD.MAX I I I.IETTA SEITZ I ' ael ' sx Simril KaTHKRIXE VEBB ' era A ' est Martha Wi.mberlev Tonkaiiii Oklahoma ( ' At Buffalo " Norman Oklahoma C-ily Norman Norman 1 1 amnion Oklahoma City A or man Dallas, Texas Oklahoma ( ity Pureell Bur bank Til I IIN 1{| l KU Kl.DER I. II. 1.1 N Horn Nellie Br.wvlev . 01 indii Sf niiiolf Okltihonui Cily .M R I " liz. heth H ■ •l .m Oiltilionui Cily Fern Collins Fern Dotson " M R FinVARDS M.ARC.XRET High Hess Hlfe M.XRC.XRKT KiMB.M.L (|L. D S MooRi; Helen Potts V w Snodgr.ass ' iRci i. Stephens (I ' rtiiit Tulsa Okluhonid (lily Cushing Devol Tulsa Ilobart Shamrock. Texas Drumright Aline RiiUKAii CxNiiKi ' iR Chiiiilah Helen Ch. rles . Smith. Arkansas H R()N Dinger Oklahoma City F.MMA M.w Hi NT Cherokee Raymond Jones Colorado. Texas Jessie ' . : Kirk Kansas Cily. Missouri yi i |lne Ledsii.a.m Neukirk Sara Elizabeth Morton Irene Saielser .Ma Hi, I, Ianner Margie Treese Allie ' an Hoozer Mabel Weeks m xr ' s ' (ioi). ri) ' . f forth, Texas Coofterlon AlluifC Cushing Pauls I alley Norman Kiotca. Kansas Paij,- U ' - ' - X 2 O bOC X i T i ■ - i 1 ! 1 CA jj Officers The various liolilors of the more iniportiuit class offices are shown on tliese two pages. There are so main- classes and consequently so many class presidents, vice-presidents, secretaries, and treas- urers that it is impossible to list them all. Bruce Spence is president of the Senior Engineers. Carlyle Carlson was elected the president of the Engineering Sophomores. Gene Rawlings is the president of the Junior Engineers. The president of the Senior Pharmics is Harrell Hniley. Henry Fallc was chosen president by the Freshman Pharmics. Herman " Tank " Long has been elected the president of the Sophomore Medic class. 1 . I ' uili IM) S»»- gJ3i Class Officers Other class officers arc mirrored from the panel above. ' J ' his page contains the pictures of chair- men of the three most active classes in Arts and Sciences and the three law executives. Theodore vanGriethu -sen is president of his class in Senior Arts and Sciences. Melville " Magic " Metcalfe is the president of the Junior class. The president of the Freshman class is Lester Postle. In addition to leading his class in scholarship average. Coleman Hayes leads it in meeting. John Embn- is the president of the Junior Law class. Albert " Fish " Murrah was elected the chainnan of the Freshman Law class at the beginning of the vear. u I Paitt 15t . nt ,- r q} PHOTOGRAVURE r — 1- - ' 1 I 11, 4 v i_ r iisi- if ■( ' (,( slill shiuli till fines of Scptim cr, iiaitint for tlie first cool jrirzc to spread t iem on t ie i rrjinul in n carpet of ye oii russet, and red patterns. Jb 1 Vf This collfilion fro n ihc olil idhuiii miglit iil iiost he nt liti llir Ddors I ' l Lfnriiing. ou iiill find sonic of the steps you li ifr rlimheil -iiilh your hoots under your arm — some of the places where you have ivtiited for your date. i fef ,?. f t m. 1 i Below ive have a little session in the moon- light. The Spoonholder is nlinost too close to JJncle Ben ' s lantern — most " spooners " U ' alk out by the armory. .1 one-art fthiylette hy the Delta (, ' ii ii iias entitled " (jome Out Into the Si nshine. " featurint ( enei ' a Payne in the loft fiielure. The Ganuna Phi Betas giiu- their version of same in the center, nhile to the left, the Phclas entertain dates on the front steps. .% !S - 1 y It wasn ' t just the engineers and oth- ers interested in maehinery who stopped to iee the iiheel c o round in the picture I ' tllllL ' . Mary Elizabeth Hill is standing be- fore her offitial car. Such a hevy of feminine pulchritude (journalists do love those words) has seldom been seen as tluit on the immediate right, and as usual — Spink JVilliams right in the middle of it. Spink tried to suppress this picture after he put out his pin. Li. The Cohen family has co nr lo the football game. Mr. Cohen has fotirut his son, " Ikir. Curtis Smith and the I ' ohinlrrr Fire- men are uarming up at the left. . ,Jk.:: . ' t The Ft Kafifirt Jlplui house uon (t prize for its Homecoming decortilion. The lerwyers sptai for themselves. The management does not consider that any further comments arc necessary on this page either. i Jazz Hounds have hitched uf the old covered nagon just like the one that some of their fathers drove in the Run of ' 89. Ladies and gentlemen, hold your horses. The elephants are not eoming hut th, cloicns are here and the other nonders of the parade are just behind them riith all of their hunting and t insel. % i . . 77 Ruj Sits tilt lis mtisli ' s of cere- mony at the llomecoming game. The lop fiirture shows a member of the student hody executing a long end run for bringing his date to the football game. Ruf Sets collect to scud the band to Dallas. Jessie Arnold II yn i.-ii-ood Oelta n.-li.i Dilia Tiny also nil ran a good race. The beauty judge had a hard time mlccting the Sooner Queens from fifty beautiful photographs made by Mr. Ireland for the 1926 Soonkr. is too bad that the yearbook does not have enough space to reproduce every picture in that group. Marian Ci.oiton .luilin, Texas Delta Gamma Marv Collins Oklahoma City Kappa Kappa Gamma 1926 Sooner, Sorman, Oklahoma. Rilurninij loAay fifty fholographs rf is- t,r. l mail slop sttfitions inJualfJ on back ilop sfUclions difficult because im- possible judge accurately -without seeing subject in person stop good photography might affect choice mhcre decision close slop please explain to students. Richard Barthelmess. Wakda Bowman Muskogee Alpha Phi x, i i The musical staff augmented for the Soonrrlantl Follies engaged in some thought. Dick Holt, Leo Densmore, Lee It est, Johnnie U illinins, Ed Stark- ey, and Frank Latimer. Betty Jane Co e. John If ' illiiiiiis. and some more thought. Xevrr set y ' jur unlih hy tlii Sun Dial. The little fish nho tire frozen all uinter in the Fountain are uluays ylad to see the sun come out to move the shadou ' of its pointing finger around the clock. i Miss I I ' ll 111(1 1 1 on I II, the May Queen of last year, ' ivatehini; her flower maidens skip over the green. Robin Hood is absent for the good rea- son that there ifas no Robin, possibly due to the disappointment in selection of that character in the pageant the year before. Ja- ' I v» f . il w Rfhiciti Love, Thetn, tiii l Miss Katie Dcttn. alumni member of the same order, enrolling a rus iee, Mary Elizabeth Filson. during rush neek in ul pcr ritjht hand oval. Miss Filson pledged Delta Gamma the folloiL ' ing day. Jo JVhitten, the varsity pep man- ager, is at the left, apparently about to make a tackle from the sidelines. Below is Shelby Marr, freshman leader, practicing for a rope climbing exhibition or a tug of uar. Russell Phillips, assistant yell leader, is starting a haymaker punch for the camera man ' s jaiv. Marr, IF hit ten. and Phillips are affectionate at the right. ' ' .1 r r li i n I a. The Piihliccitioii Hoard The Publication Hoard has bet ' ii gucii the duty of directly o crseeing the conduct and management of the Oklahoma Daily, the Sooner, the irhirliiiml. and the University of Oklahoma Magazine. L nder a recent amemiment to the student constitution, a further great power has been given to the Board — that of the actual election of editors and business managers of all the publi- cations. A reorganization of the Board is provided for in the same amendment by which one member of the Board is elected from each publication staff, and one member is elected at large by the staffs of all publications. This is intended to be only a step toward the full time manager plan. There are nine members of of the Publication Board. The president of the student council is made a member. Professor H. H. Herbert, Director of the School of Journalism, is ex- officio chairman. Professor W. K. Newton was chosen by the Board as secretary -treasurer, and as an expert ac- countant, checks the financial management of the publications. Dean D. B. R. Johnson of the School of Pharmacy is the other facultv member. The student representatives during the first semester wtrc Lee Thompson, president of the stu- dent council; Earl Chesher, Ihurman " Spink " Williams, Don Anderson, Person Woodall, Joy " Soak " fioover, and Tosca Cummings. After the mid-year elections, Frank Dennis, Mabel Thompson, and Cy Ellinger replaced Williams, Anderson, and Chi ' she ' " , and Robert Price took the place of Lee Thompson. Prof. W. K. Newton Ax Interior View of the Universifi ' Print Shop 1 1 i I Page 170 i t? y I T The Hoard ' ActKDi The PiiblKatioii iioaiii, iii aiiilitimi Id nM-riiiukin;; the actni- manaKfinent of stiulciit publicatiuns, has valuable property in its nanie. The large cyliiulcr press, on which the Oklahoma Daily is priiitnl, is one purchase that the 15oar l has made and is (inan- cinK through the g M)d business management ot the Daily. About three years ago, the Hoard attempted to put into operation a p ramid s steni tor automatically supplying caruli- dates tor editors and business managers ot its publication In making only students with the most experience eligible. Since the Publication Hoard has always been somewhat ol a hotbed ot student politics, the pyramiii staff system has not been too successful. A new plan under which the Board is now operating, however, gives it .so much power in these matters that it shoulil be able to carry out any design of that nature that it may desire. Power has always been held by the Hoard to (ill temporary vacancies caused by resignation of editors or busi- ness managers, and to make appointments to staffs when de- served and the editors or business managers refuse to do so; but in the future, selection of even editors and managers by popular vote will be done awa and the Board itself will make appointments to these positions. Power is al.so given to remove an editor or business manager who fails to discharge his duties, or for other cause. This option has been exercised before; and this, and other matters that have arisen, such as the application of the p ramid system, and the letting of contracts, ha e at times made Publi- cation Hoard meetings among the hottest and most interesting of any ever held in the University. Prof. II. II. IIcrdeiit Top Ro ' — Williams, Thompson-. Price, Hoover, Axdersos Bottom Jo«4 — Clmmixcs, Ellixcer, Chesher, Thompsox, Deax Johxsox lit: l,., ,- The 19 2 6 SOONEP 0 :: ) e- - I t i I 1 The Oklahoma Daily 1 Ik- Oilahoma Daily office is a small dark room in the basi-nu-iit of Science Hall. Very often the editorial stafiE of that publication may be observed burning the midnight electrics long after Uncle Ben Clay has locked up everything else on the cam- pus, and even the Phi Beta Kappas are in bed. Every night except Sunday, it is a scene of bustle and commotion while the paper for next morning is put to bed. Four or five Underwoods with the asthma tune in with Frank Dennis ' new L. C. Smith about two o ' clock each after- noon, and from that time on the cubs laboriously hunt and peck out tlu-ir leads and details on the " mills. " Louise Beard usually storms in about the last minute with a bundle of notes for her " Campus " feature. Kay Replogle do- ing society over the telephone — John Jameson looking for syno- n ms — Roscoe Cate wiping his glasses — Dennis talking to Mar- lin — Marlin talking to Dennis — Frank Dennis and Lexie Marlin talking to each other — Bob Ingram waiting for a telegram — cub reporters dropping in and out — Keith hot on a basketball story — Dennis and Marlin talking to each other — Jessie Fay Childers vamping the editor — etc. That is the a ' Louise would ha e her " Campus " if she did it all in the Daily office at night. Emmett Darby and Bill V:lrren and Joe McBride haunt the business office at the end of the hall. Vhen the stores are all closed at lu ' ght and they can not be out lining up pages and pages of ads, the business staff can be fo ind making up neat lay-outs and planning campaigns. The evolution of the Oklahoma Daily from a small weekly sheet into one of the best college newspapers in the country, as a comparison with the exchanges will show it to be, has been rapid. Roscoe c ate Big Cylinder Press Used im Printixc the Oklahoma Daily t I ' — The RxcculiiY Staff The Oklahoma Daily comes off the press every niornin ex- cept Monday. This publication is a full size newspaper with a studfiu fditnr aiul business manager and all staff members arr students. Roscoo Cate, editor, took over the paper this year and has held it to a conservative, satisfactory editorial policy. The Daily has not become involved in any lights in a (Kjlitical or any other way. It has tried to be a campus and local newspaper, with very slight attention to national or state news. Krank Deiuiis, managing editor, has handled a great deal of the detail work of the publication in such a way that the editor had more time to plan his paper. It is partly due to his consistent labor that an u|vto-the-minutc news service on such matters as s porting events ending late at night, election returns, bulletins, meeting reports and other late news " breaks " have been written up in time to be presented in the early morning edition of the Daily. During the first semester, (lordon Guthrey handled the business department and trained such a powerful staff in Emmctt Darby, Bill Warren, and Joe McHride that the ver successful business ad- ministration of the first semester was carried on without a single back-slide when (luthrey withdrew from school at midyear. Bill Warren .issumed his desk. With a record of a successful circulation drive by means of a Stadium ()ueen contest behind him and with the achievement of a Special Inaugural Issue, the largest ever printed in Norman, soon to be completed, there was no stopping the new business manager. Warren had such persistent originality and such terrific energ - that he kept the Daily so full of advertising that it was hard for the editorial department to get a line in sidewavs. Bill. Warrks I X Tot fo«j— Dennis, Cummixcs, Jameson, Dow. Edwards, Repi.oci.e, Parbv Bottom Rov. ' — Anderson, Rubin, Ingram, Hooces, Beard, Jay I i - • scaajfc - ' — ••e:: - 1 ■The 1926 Sooucr Loolciiig at the 1926 Sooner, not an immense volume in size, as its leaves fall from the press and shape themselves into the finished book it seems impossible that such mountains of work could ha e been crowded in between these two covers. Upon the tribulations encountered in compiling the book you hold in our hand, we will not enlarge because if you have ne er tried it, you will never iniderstand. Of the people who wouldn ' t get their pictures made; of the people who, " thank you just the same, but I don ' t care to advertise in your book " ; of that sad day when the janitor slipped in and burned up three hundred ilollars ' worth of pictures, not including six weeks ' work getting them ready for the engraver, this page shall speak nothing. Above an thing else in the SooNER of 1926, we tried to give you originality. Find a buffalo or a prairie schooner or an oil well or a round-up — if you can. And if you find any Indians or cowbo s, you w ill have to look for them in the class sections. Oklahoma is of course a western state and it is iu- ct our of place for the yearbooks at our uni- crsiry to reflect those things which are or were typical of it. But in the art effects and the designing and the central theme of this Sooxer of 1926, we have tried to slip away from the old order; and if our successors return to it, you will receive their good efforts more kindly because of being refreshed with our depictions of the modern college boy and girl. Lev. Edwards, Editor CVTS i ' iiERH THE Crime Was CoMNurrED — F.nnoRiAi. Okhce of the 1926 Sooner ' £ Page 174- r I l uiliii}i l I his Sooner A ycarbcwk ilocs not just ha|ip-ii. t)ur aJdiii ; niachiiir broke ilow n on the L?th of NoviMnber at 2 a. m. while tryinR to count the long midnight hours that hail hrusheil b outsiile tlu- uinilow anil toutiil the Siminer staff toiling still. The yearbook at the University of Oklahoma has often in the past been a sort of a morning glory as far as financial sta- bility was concerneil. It has often caused gray hairs to appear on the brows of persons whose signatures were on the bottom of contracts or guarantees that the purchase price would be met as these persons have occasionalh seen along toward the approach- ing summer that they wvxk likeK to be left (irmly grasping the large, heavy burlap. Taking a lesson from the well-known little maxim that history repeats itself, the publication board and the editor and business manager of the Soonkr of 1 126 wrote out for them- selvi-s the rule that every liability must be met as it was created. As a result this S(X)NER is not likely to have to be charged ofl against the reputed huge profits of the printers and engravers. A blanket assessment was put on the student bod for the benefit of the Sooner about three years ago. This tax would make it possible to build and deliver a good yearbook for three dollars and a half by cutting out the circulation expense and reducing the overhead by volume. This Soon- er did not have the advantage of that blanket tax. This is merely called to your attention so that you may ponder over the fact that you are getting a yearbook here for three dollars and fifty cents that would cost you from five dollars onward and upward at any other school we can name right now. M.M.SARD KeNNERI.Y liusincii Manaijfr f T Tof Ro - — I ' lNK. Roo.M. . tiooDf., Price. Hlskirk, Norveli., W.m.i,, Keith lioitom Roi:. ' — MfCLER, Dow, Bickles, Black. Rlbiv, Montccmerv, METc.M.tE Pag,- 175 | -«i r i - -— e o The 19 2 6 SOONEP 7 : ) ' ' f 1 7 C ' OklahoDid Wliirlwi ici ix. ilarry Kniseley aiiil jo Wliitten ;i,s i-ditorial and busi- ness chauffeurs, the Oklahoma W hirlnind continued its star-tling career this year without doing any more shooting star acts and burning itself up. Al Steen who had had considerable training in the art of rc ising old stories to make them appear original featured the editorial contributions with really clever work. Among other college writers who threw pepper into the lUiirhiind pages this year were Louise Beard, Harlan Trower, Ruth Stealey, Mar- garet AVestover, I. L. Cook, Kay Replogle, Leo Densmore, and others. Jack Copass was appointed art editor and included on his staff Leonard AVa nc Cloode who is probably the most clever and original artist doing his kind of work on the campus. Frank Shaw was a consistent and very dependable artist. Ivy Davis, Bob Harris, Patsy Shamblin. " Stub " Shelby, and Aileen Con- • ■ iiaily drew often during the year for the Jf hirliLind. Jo VhitteIl took up the business portfolio after two years ' training under Buff Burtis and Bert Ashby, and carried his end forward without trouble of any kind. He was assisted by Earl Chesher, circulation manager, and by Philip Ashcraft, Claude S. Thompson, and Jerome Wall, business staff members. 1 he Oklnhoina IF hirluind had a successful year from e ery angle. In the first place, the edi- torial policy, although safe, was satisfactory. The circulation was the largest that the magazine had ever had before, parth ' due to the great results of the Stadium Queen subscri|ition campaign. Ad ertisers were not too gun shv. T I I TuF. If ' iirlii:in,l FKtss i I mvikmiv Print Shop t .«: — • ( W hif zi- in ( Ii. t()r The Okttihomti If ' hirluind was started in the sprinu ot 1921 by Hal Crouch, a freshman lawyer trom Muskogee, and Gluck Dozier. one oi his Phi Gamma Delta brothers, who was wonderfully adept at getting rid of niatn iiulirs nt .liiuhrtiil value advertising at fancy prices. Only one issue was put out that ear. Returning next tail. Buff Burtis took over the business department in place of Dozier who had graduated. Burtis and Crouch soon assembled a clever staff of artists, writers, and advertising salesmen and the maga- zine was thereafter published every month. The publication board took it under its wing and made it an authorized student publication. In the spring of lyj.i, Hal Crouch graduated and Lev. Edwards w.ts elected by the student body to pilot the IC liirluind. With Buff Burtis still twirling the business wheel, the Breeze in- creased in size, grew in standing and prosperity. Kdwards wa reelected in the spring election of 1924 and Bert G. Ashby wa elected business manager succeeding Burtis. The period of greatest expansion then occur r.-d. the magazitie increasing greatly in size and the net profits nniltipiied in the bank. In the meantime, subscribers had been getting their quarter ' s worth with each issue. The Fourth of July Number, Monkey Number, Football .Number, ami sev- eral others had been li ing up to the reputeil theory of the asbestos quality of college comics. Immediately after the Jaruiary issue, tlie facult members of the publication board rose up with a great clattering. Edwards resigned. Wiiiard Egolf took his place as editor, but he was left with nothing to edit — because the administrative council buried his magazine and Lincoln McConnell preached the sermon. Egolf and .Ashby, howe er, revived the If- ' hirhiiinl as an off-campus publication. Al Stccn succccfl- ed Egolf when the magazine was re-instated this ear, ariil jn W ' hitten, .Ashb . Harry Kniseley later defeated Steeii for the place. 1 11 KKV kMSELtV T 4 I i To Rov! — Steex, Chesiier, Copass, Shaw, Pexsmore, Ste.m.ev, Harris Bollom RiKs; — CiOOde, Wail. Pftrie, Cook, Beard. Thompson -s=-»— ' -e - 1 ' • ♦• " I Mlbs CiKAch Kav 1 he ()klclh()})lil Mc7(rclZ fJC The University of Oklahoma Magazine is the only publi- cation that makes very much of a pretense of collecting the liter- ary and poetical brain children of the students, and getting them onto the printed page. The Mat azlne is not published for a profit but is supported from the student ticket fund as an advertising medium of the university, and as an outlet for the litsrary endeavors mentioned above that would not be acceptable by any of the other campus periodicals. Miss Grace Ray who has been editor for several years is also an instructor in the journalism school. .Among her staft members are the other experienced journalists and facult mem- bers, B. A. Horkin. Miss Ma Frank, and Professor .Arthur Hallam. Well known student writers who regularly contribute to its pages include Hill Cunningham, Bob Ingram, Harold Keith, .Adeline Rubin, Jack Dow, Josephine Duvall, Marie Jay, Richard and Watson Caldwell. Miss Betty Kirk was a favorite writer for the Magazine before leaving school near the end of the first .semester. Leonard Goode, Mercedes Krixon and others are its artists. These and nian more ha e rai.sed the University of Oklahoma Matjazlne to a much higher le el than it has ever occupied before this year. The publication was formerly issued monthly, but is now distributed once each quarter. i A GROUP OK STUDENTS MOS 1 . C I 1 1. ON lUE SI.MTS 0 - . . . PUBIICXTIONS Back Row — Lexie Marlin, Harold Keith, Roscoe Cate, Frank Demnis, Louise Beard, Kay Replogi.e, Adeline Rubix Front Roiv — Bill Hodges, Tosca Cummings, John Jameson, Al Steex, Bob Ingram I « Paffc 17S iq l ii I) . i O r Fair Members oj These six fair daughters of royalty hold the most important queenships of the university and reign over their more than willing subjects with great dignity. Miss Ruby ootten won her throne as Queen of the May in a regular school election which is a great tribute to her popu- larity. She lives at Chickasha and belongs to Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ruby Wootten- Marios Olinger The engineers had provided a royal ceremony for the coronation of their princess. But the lawyers file l their plea in intervention, kidnapped the beautiful maiden, and bore her away in a fiery chariot. The engineers then tendered the crown of St. Pat to Miss Marion Olinger next day on the law barn steps. Jessie Faye Childers rules over the Powers of the Press as queen of the School of Journalism. She is a Delta Gamma and her home is in Muskogee. Jessie Faye Childers Vic Aristocracy Marv Elizabeth Hill Nancy Bacon r Miss Mary Elizabeth Hill is the queen of the new memorial sta- DDl, that honor being bestoued upon in an election in which she re- ived more votes than ever before ca .t a Sooner election. She belongs to Beta Phi and lives at Tulsa. The army would fight the world in ' ense of Miss Emmalu Jarvis, Hon- iry Colonel of the regiment. The freshmen had worlds of beauty )m which to make a choice, but they ose Miss Nanc) ' Bacon to wear the shman crown. Em.mai.u Jarvis The 19 2 6 SOONEP ' ♦• JC. 1 ! 1 Bo CuT5RY, Drums; Vic Vaciv, Banjo; Berxard McCuxe, Saxophone; Kenneth Wilkinson, Clarinet; Hillis Bell, Piano; Gene Bovlan, Trumpet; M. S. CuRRV, Trombone; BvROX McFall, Bass. f The Boomers The Boomers are the oldest dance orchestra on the campus. The band was organized about three years ago, and has stayed together with onh ' slight changes since. Curtis Smith was the director and pianist at the beginning of the year. Curtis left near the be- ginning of the second semester and Hillis Hell who had been playing the big horn with the Hoomers until that time took over the director ' s job and also the piano, proving his versatility in a couple of ways. Bell, incidentally, i.s the all-around man of the orchestra, performing or doubling as the occasion requires upon the clarinet, French harp, and singing in the quartette in addition to his piano duties and his talent for blowing the big brass. This orchestra has a very high powered trio of voices, called on for many specialty roles. Ken- neth Wilkinson, Hillis Bell, and Byron McFall are the three. McFall also takes care of the solo choruses; Kennetli is likewise a soloist, numbering among his triumphs, " She Vas Just a Sailor ' s Sweetheart. " h ' ' h Page 182 a f i Merle Denxy, " Scrl-tch " Mullins, Red IIari-er, Dov Amiersos, Dick Holt, Jack France, Ellistox Diem, Doc Fentox. 7 e SooNcrs This band is probably the most ver satile group of musicians in this part of the country. The eight inembfrs of the Sooners play upon twenty-seven diff i-rent instruments in the course of the evening. The Sooners were organized last year by Don .Anderson with Jack France as piajiist. They spent the summer at the dance pavilion in Medicine Park where constant playing together made them an extremely hot band. ' I his orchestra was the first on the campus to introduce extensive entertainment features into their playing. During the year the - made several feature specialties well known, and the orchestra it- self received a good deal of illumination from the rcHccted fame of these tunes. The Sooners introduced " Speech " to Oklahoma, and upon every occ.ision it almost broke up the party. I ' dIIow ing this success came ' " Wreck of the Old Ninety-seven, " with another wallop. A specialty written by Dick Holt called " The ' illain in the Play " was popular. .As soon as one became slightly worn, another was introduced with unvarying success. " Down in Old Joe ' s Barroom, " for instance, an ancient ballad revived and arranged by the Sooners, was pronounced the most popular tune ever played on the campus. " Church Bells, " an original composition. " I Vonder Where My fiaby Is Tonight, " and " I Wish I Was in Peoria " mu.st be added to the list. X I 111 9 t t George Evvinc, Piano; Tom Howei.l, Trumpet; Blondie Harto , Trombone; Skipper Schulze, Drums; Tom ScHULZE, Banjo; Whitey Myrick, Bass; JOHv Westmoreland, Saxoplione; George Kidd, Clarinet; Browv Tommee, Clarinet. Oklahouia Troubadours The Troubadours were organized in Brownwood, Texas, about two years ago and have been playing together since that time. The Troubadours went to school in Brownwood last winter, some at Daniel Baker School, some at Howard Payne, and soim- at both. Durinsi the winter, they played at Texas University and for dances all over that section. Brown Tommee is director. Tommee brought his orchestra to Oklahoma intact last fall. The Troubadours had a new kiiul of inside swing to their jilaying tliat none of the other orchestras here knew and they became very popular at once. This orchestra had one sure fire tune, " St. I.nuis Hhies. " In this stunt, George Kidd and Brown Tommee each played two clarinets on the last chorus. gi ing an effect that resembled an Irish funeral and a Chinese wedding taking place in the same church. This two-clarinet stunt is one that Jimmie Malone ' , leader of Jinimie ' s Joys, used to feature, but f idil was the first to use it in an orchestra. The Troubadours are an extra good band and played an ini)i(jrtant string of engagements all during the year. I t _a -g • £ £»- g Page lU f i a. ' I Miss Elaine Bizzeli,, President Bizzell, axd Mks. Biz ei.i T .w J iuiii} n)-citi()fi On February 5th, William Hciiiii-tt lii .zi ' ll a.-. iiKuiyiiratol the i th pri-siili-nt ot the liiivcr- sity ot Oklahoma in an impressive ceremony which was attenileti by exactly a himilred distinmiishcd scholars representing various colleges and universities throughout the United States. Dr. John C. F ' utrall who is the president of the national association ot university presidents and is also the president of the University of Arkansas was the principal speaker from out of the state. The inaugural ceremony was given in the Auditorium where Judge A. .A. McDonald of Hugo, chair- man of the board of regents, introduced President Bizzell. The subject of the address by the new president was " The Kducational Obligations of a State University. " Before coming to Oklahoma, Dr. Bizzell was first the president of the College of Industrial Arts at Denton, Texas; and later head of Texas .Agricultural and Mechanical College. Both of those insti- tutions showed more than wonderful progress under his direction. In the short time he has been at Oklahoma, he has proven that no person is more deser ' ing of that rich old American title, A Gentle- man and a Scholar. President Bizzell is shown above on the lawn of his home with Mr . Bizzell and their daughter, Elaine. They also have one son who is an engineer, a graduate of Cornell and Princeton, and lives in Texas. ) 4 ii, Page IS? I 4 t _. ' B— -c Jl I ' Parade to Chapel for the I naugl ratios Ceremony of President Bizzell f 1 I I The I s M n kai ii j4 Page 186 M r T i J. 1 i r A iew OK THE Rnii;ii Looking Cistomers Who Attended the Sigma Ni Hdkdek Dance Glimpse of the Hoise Decorations the Night or the Sigma Chi Formal f Pagt 1ST J The I 9 2 G SOONER l ' — a. 1 Earl Chesuer Stiidoit CoiDicil Dances Student cour.cil dances are the sun rays that brighten the week ends for many students, and without them Fridays and Saturdays would be darker than the dark spots of Darkest Africa. In adih ' tion to this, thc serve the useful purpose of keeping the student council in funds with which to send the band to Texas, buy watch fobs and give banquets for the student council mem- bers and a few of their friends, and indemnify heart-broken mer- chants who have been raided by the freshmen of three dollar fountain pens, for the pens at seven dollars per throw. i.arl Chesher was the student manager of the dances. He must be given much credit for an efficient business-like way of handling a hard job. He also gets the credit for being brave enough to u.se a little originality in trying to make the dances better by putting a crimp in the famous " wrestling stag line. " This effort was abandoned and the old rule of " every man for himself " was reinstated, not because the No-Break system was un- successful hut because it was not wanted. ,| I Ji The other picture is of Luther " Hoots " Atkins, assistant man- ager of the dances. He looks like an old line politician in this picture but of course he is not. (Oil, no!) The no-Hreak plan grew out of the fact that University Hail in which the dances are held, is not large enough to hold everyone who wanted to attend. Although it costs a student more to go to the dance without a girl than it would it he took Susie along with him, about four stags will attend e ery struggle for every girl. And these stags are not w.iU flowers. They crowd out on the floor and Ln ' rough hands upon every man who is dancing with his date and throw him roughly into the discard. The gentle co-eds seem to enjoy it, however; the nun do not object a great deal either. So on with the dance — let joy be unconfined, as Lord Byron chirruped preceding the B.nttle of Vaterloo. % T t " BnoTs " . ' Vtkins - ' j Ji — »-C »-i V m u Phi Mil Gamma This frroup of uiii crsity girls has been chosen from students most interested in dramatic work. Phi .Mu Gamma is a national honorary- dramatic fraternity. The local chapter is very active in the production of plays gi en by the Fine Arts department on the student ticket, and also for charitable purposes. Among these Ia.st, " Polly With a Past " was staged on April 17th for the benefit of the Kiwanis milk and ice fund. Four Phi Mu Gammas took tour of the principal parts in that show. " The Goose Hangs High, " " 39 East, " " The Rock, " and " .Merton of the Movies " are four oth- er productions given during the year in which the casts uerc well filled with members of this organ- ization. Louise Bosworth sang the lead in " Under Vater, " Soonerland Follies of 1926, and several other important parts were handled by Phi Mu Gammas. Members as shown in the picture are: Back row— Betty Kenncdv, Ruth Standevcn, Margaret Frantz, Mex Rodman, Anita Taylor, Julietta Seitz- Middle row— Mary Beth Davies, Louise Beard, Louise Bosworth, Edith Xewblock, Florence McHenry, LaNeil Gardner, Elsie Gist. Front row— Ruby Wootten, Ethel McAIpine, Irene King, .ALiry Lee Johnson, ALiude Gardner. Lucile Robv. k I Page IW t i y St nif X fr The Htth nniuial Stunt Nite program was given on December I2tli under the direction of Ches- ter Cole. The show this year was bigger and better than ever before. The large audience got its money ' s worth and the . M. C. A. got its money. The outstanding feature of the evening was a group of late musical hits and specialty acts put on by the Sfwner ' s orchestra under the name of " Down in Old joe ' s Harroom. " This title song, " Old Joe ' s Harroom, " that the orchestra arranged from an ancient saloonkeeper ' s ballad, soon became the greatest knock-dowti-and-drag-out dance hit in the state. Complete cast is .shown above. PROGRAM 1. Introduction . . Bister Riie. .m, J. Phil Burns 2. A Fen- Tunes Ernest Sharp 3. " Mustard lias " . . Eli.iot Sweet, Dana Hefly 4. The Irish Clog Thena Hay 5. (a) The Grecian Frieze Miss Fronie Asher (Director), Winona Wolfe, Edna Eari. Hai.bert, Pattye Bond, Katherine Moore, IIvi.acene Robberson, Elizabeth Dool- EY, Gene Dietz (b) The .Adagio Arthur Axelsen and Marian Floiire fi. The Sooner Quartet .Andrew Ireland, Roscoe Roberts, Townsend McC ' i.uRE, Jack Boone 7. His Brother ' s Keeper Frank Latimer, Ed Starkey, Al Steen 8. The Original Charleston Me. Rodman, Jo Shelton 10. II. What They I ' scd to Oo Cedric Mar. -s, Sam .Marxs, Lev Edwards Mystery Melville Metcalfe " Doivn in Old Joe ' s Barroom " . . The Sooners Doc Fenton, tromlionc; Scrutch Mui.livs, hass horn; Jack France, piano; Dick Holt, banjo; Red Harper, saxophone; Andy An- derson, drums; Eliston Diem, trumpet; Tony Denny, saxophone. .Assisted by Arthur .Axelsen, Betty Jane Cope. Leo Hughes, Rusrv- Steely, and Kate Freeman. .As-istant Director Joe Graham Business Manager Herbert Johnsov Stage Manager Robert Conine Publicity Manager Cecil Stkoup Pan,- 101 ■ ' r i Sooucrlaud Follies The annual Burlesque was changed this year to a musical comedy with Frank Latimer and Leo I )t ' nsmore managing directors. The perpetual name lit the comcd is " Soonerland Follies, " and " Under ater " uas the name chosen for this year ' s pro- duction. " Liuler Water " lines were written by Al Steen and Latimer. John ' illianis was chosen musical director and assembled a staff consisting of Jack France, Lee West, and Dick Holt, an aggre- gation which Williams has declared is the " hottest in the world. " This staff wrote and arranged all 1 , niong the feattire song hits should be remem- H bered " Love Time, " by Jack France and Dick Holt ; " " Florida Moon, " by Lee West and Steen; and -™_-,.,. — ' line All Mine, " by France and Holt. The stor ' is of a man who has gone broke in a Florida real estate deal. The oung engineer, Dick ] Lison, conies down and drains his land, makes him rich, and marries the sweet young daughter, Doris. Louise Beard (shown jumping through the hoop) was appointed publicit manager. A picture of Jack France also adds a decorative effect to the page. Jack is a wonderful pianist, but modest and looks scared to death in the picture. Members of the choruses include: Louise Beard Wo, (J linn Sopranos: Lucile V ' alters, Betty Brewer, Nancy Bacon, Georgia lax- well, and Marcellette Grant; altos: Mary Corinne Woodward, Irene Croom, and Loraine Coppedge. jMcni (jhorus Prentiss Mooney, John Payntcr, Jim Kniseley, August Courter, John Denman, Paul Smith, Paul Frost, and Ed Dawson. Pony Cliorus Jo Steele, Rubv ' ootten, Delia Keith. Rebecca Canterbur , Jo ] Litti- .son, La Reita Vest, Dorothy Scott Rhodes, and Gladys Pierce. i i T t I. CK rRANCE Page 192 . ■■ =. tl t The picture above shows Hob IIovmII and Louise Bosworth who were given the principal leads in " Under Water. " Louise plays the part of the bcautitul heroine who eventually melts into the amis of her hero as the waters recede from her father ' s land at the Canute-like touch of the brave young engineer. Hill ALxson. Hob here plays Hill L■lson. and gets to furnish the arms. Fred Umphrcy as Gordon Vomaclc. young O. L ' . graduate selling real estate, and Knimalu Jarvis as his assistant have two of the other leads. Joe Pollak and Cy Ellingcr arc eccentric comedians. " Bliff " Edwards is a ukelcle specialist and elevator boy. while John Pearson gets away with the hotel clerk and detective part. 1 1 f u . I i 9 2 t ' 1 he debate season was opened this year with a match with Centenan Colle};c at Shrcvcport, Louisiana, on December 12th. Oklahnnia was represented b Wvnian " anDeiisen and Dave Hiicher who argued the negative of: Resolved, That congress should adopt Col. .Mitchell ' s plan of a separate department of national defense in the president ' s cabinet with three equal branches of army, navy, and air. Decision for affirmative. This contest was followed by the regular Missouri ' alley conference schedule. Lennie Sibel and Joe Graham won the fourth consecutive victory that Oklahoma has taken from Colo- rado on February 26, upholding the negative side of the Mitchell ipiestion. V ' yman X anDcusen, Dave Bucher, and Glenn Crow- le won from Kansas at Lawrence the same night, but support- ing the affirmative. Texas, however, on Lirch 12th carried away a decision () er Dave Bucher and Leonard Savage who failed to convince the judges that the negative side was the strongest. This was Prof. J. Keene Horner followed by a victory for the affirmative team of the Kansas Aggies, defeating Robert Shelton, Joe Graham, and Lennie Sibel at Lanhattan, Kansas. In extra-conference debates (the Missouri Valley debate conference is not composed of the same members as the athletic conference), Haskell Paul and John Brett won from Arizona at Norman; and Lennie Sibel and O. B. ] Iartin lost to iLssouri. An Oklahoma team composed of Royce Savage, John Brett, and Bert Grubb made a long trip east and met four teams. Full details of this trip and a picture of the trio will be foimd on a subsequent page. I F.MMETT Thompson-, Lennie Sibei,, Ci.enn CRrnviF.v, Dave Biciier, Bert Grlbb, Joe c;r. h. .vi, Rovce Savage Page 194 b{ ' vj - ' - -- ' ' Orel to r Karl 15o il Pierce wuii the MiNSouri ' alley t)ratoriial Contest at Lawrence on March 19th this year. This is the third time in (ive years that Oklahoma has taken the first place in this contest, Charles Fair and Aiiniece Moussii having annexed it previously under the training of Prof. Josh Lee and Prof. J. K. Horner. The contest was atteniled by orators of eight universities. The winner had entitled his oration, " A Modern Des|K)t, " and the theme was the administration of the affairs of restricted Indiatts and their property rights under the bureau of govern- ment having charge of the Indians. The great strength of Oklahoma debate teams and her ora- tors is credited to Prof. Josh Lee and Prof. Horner. Prof. Lee came to the university as a student from the Rock) ' , Oklahoma, high school and made a statewide reputation ts a dramatic reader and orator while still in college. He went to the National Con- test from here, winning first place in dramatic reading. He is known all over the country as a humorous lecturer. Pkof. Josh Lee He h;is also written and published a standard textbook on public speaking, and all this while still young enough to be called " Jash " even by his pupils. Prot. Lee was in Europe with the . . K. F., but was jerked out of the trenches by General Pershing and sent through all the camps entertaining the sol- diers. Vhile engaged in this work, he wrote a volume of soldier rhymes that also added a few bright leaves to his laurels. Prof. Horner, although even younger than Mr. Lee, is a powerful debate coach and public speak- ing instructor, and was this year elected president of the Missouri ' alley debate conference. I t John Brett, Ear;. .tRCE, O. B. Martin, Leonard Savage, Vvma ' wHii f ;, IUrmif rxsrv, Robert Sheltom 9 2 6 SOONEPv. .. S cS ™ l RoYCE Savage, Johk Brett, Bert Grubb luvasion of the East Royce Savage, John Hrctt, and Bert Grubb, Oklahoma University ' s high powered trio of de- baters, left Xorman on February 5th for an Eastern invasion that had been arranged by Prof. Josh Lee, and which took them against several of the best known teams on the other side of the river. The first stop was made at Washington, D. C, where they were met by Hon. Jim McClintic, the very affable congressman from Snyder where the cyclones frisk. Mr. McClintic towed the Okla- homa team around to the White House; they had a short visit with Mr. Coolidgc and the vice-presi- dent, and were allowed to boast a little of what they were going to do to the Massachusetts team when they got down into Amherst. After being defeated by a 2-1 decision by George Vashington University on the question: Re- solved, That the several states should approve the pending child labor amendment, they voyaged on to Amherst where predictions failed to materialize. The Massachusetts Aggies took a decision from them there 2-1. After turning from Xe - ork and Amherst to Boston, a third defeat was chalked into the log of the journey by the Boston University team, the strongest met on the trip. Boston had just run up a string of lu ' nctcen straight victories, and upon this occasion, they made it twenty. Horace Greeley said, " Go west, young man, and succeed. " The three yoimg men of Oklahoma now turned west to Chicago where in a radio debate broadcast from the Chicago Xcivs, they suc- ceeded in downing the Kent College of Law 3-0. Letters were received f rom nearly even,- corner of tlie country remarking that the debate had been heard. The time of the entire trip was a little more than two weeks. T Page 196 ES?n . ' Wiif li ¥N N The 19 2 6 t i » T i k COLEMAN HAYES Because he is tlie law repre- sentative on the student counril and president of the senior class. He makes a straight A average in the law school, and when he recites, the professors take it all down in their notes. ERNEST SHARPE Because he made Phi Beta Kappa in his junior year; be- cause he has a wonderful ' oice and has delighted thousands with his singing; tu ' cause he has no enemies and is a credit to himself, his school, and his friends. LORAINE COPPEOCJE Because she is the secretary of the student council and a Phi Beta Kappa. Because she is the president of Kappa Kappa CJani- ina, was the most popular fresh- man (|ueen, and has held down about all the lesser thrones in the college. JOHN IKNL.VP Because he is all-Missouri ' alley guard on the basketball team; because as captain this year and a regular the two sea- sons before, he has always done more than his part in keeping us in the race. HERBERT OAKES Because he is president of the Interfraternity Council as well as Delta Tau Delta. He is a leader in the engine school, was once narrowly defeated for stu- dent council president; now president of Toga, Pe-et, Sigma Tau, etc. (etc. is right) ; and because he put a pin on Loraine which several others tried and couldn ' t. HARRV KNISELEY Because he has been holding down a hard job, W liirlwind editorship, and still in school. He is also on the track team where he performs over the hurdles, pole vault, and in broad jump. ! T I CECIL mNT B rcall c his abilitN, yiviul jiiilfc;- rncnt, niul srholarship arc rcc- oKiii rd ill llir law mIuhiI ; be- cause he makes Irieiuls easily and keeps them always, and spares some time from Kappa SiKma to be a hard worker in Phi Helta Phi. LOnSE BEARD Because she is an oulstandiiiR journalist of the campus; orici- nalit marks everythiii); she dues. Because in a dramatic line, she has won new laurels at every appearance on the stage; and as ll ' liirl ' u.inj FlashliKht reporter and writer of Campus ill the Daily, she knows some se- crets on nearly everybody. DICK llol 1 Because he K ' es a siroiiK per- Minality to a fine orchestra, the Sooners. No one who has failed to hear Uick sing " I Wonder Where M Baby Is ronidhl " should be allowed to graduate this vear. CHESTER COI.E Because he kept on tighlioK for the Stadium-l ' nion after gen- eral enthusiasm had cooled. He has been a Ki od worker in the V. M. C. A. and in other neces- sary places like Stunt Nile where he was not much himself in the spotlight; and a valuable man to his fraternity, S. A. E. MABEI. TIIDMPSON Because she is such an extra good sport you just have to ad- mire her; because she is a Phi Beta Kappa, a fine singer, a member of the publication board and because her sorority will lose a grand president when she graduates. I RANK POTTS Because he made the all- .American track team last year with a first place vault at Chi- cago; also got honorable men- tion for all-. ' merican halfback this vear; because he holds a number of records for altitude and always puts his very level best into the game. u S I -»— ' -6 C ' Tht 2 6 SC %: )f ' I JC f BUSTER lllLL Because lie was the most con- sistent halfback; never knew what an injury was; and is also a good wrestler. Because he starred in the Burlesque last ' ear ; representative at large to student council ; one of the strongest props supporting K. A. social average at present high level and will make a good law- yer (after all). LEE 1 lU). ll ' St)N Because he is a politician. Because he has been president of the student council ; he has a string of important activities. MEX RODMAN Because she knows everybody in school after her first year. Because she makes practically an . average. Because she is a good entertainer, a poet; and because she is the first person people think of when they want something arranged at the Theta house. nEwii: MlElvea Because he is a fighter ; the habit of refusing to be defeated has made him outrun faster men on the mile and cross country ; and made him throw better ■wrestlers as captain of the x resiling Irani. ROVCE SAVAGE Because he has been an ace debater for the University for four straight years; he has an unbroken string of consecutive defeats in elections ranging from business manager of Sooner down to representative at large to student council. Because he is a good politician as a power behind the throne, not on the throne. SI ' INK. WllI.IAMS C ' hieHy because he certainly is one good fellow. i - 1.J flw r KATHRVN l.V UK Because she is pres ' ulciil of the Women ' s Council and conse- |uentlv ex-oBicio member of the student council ; because she is one of the few co-eds who are brave enough to tackle a law- course; and is a leader in sev- eral activities of women stu- dents. BOB PRICE Because he is a politician all the way; started political career as vice-president freshman class, ' 21, proRressinK ihrouKh junior presidency to student council vice-president — then president. Specialty is being president. List includes Phi Delta Phi, Ja z Hounds, and K. . . ROSCOE C. TE Because as editor of the Okla- homa Daily he has the hardest job on the campus ; is a member of student council ex-oHicio. Be- cause he and his job are the standard and popular targets of all politicians, reformers, and propagandists. Bt I) HONE. Because he is a good athlete ; plays the game without any posing. Because he led the Val- ley scoring most of the way in basketball this year after fight- ing two years to earn his regular berth ; and also took care of a big garden for the baseball fans. DON ANDERSON Known for his famous smile behind the big drum in the Sooners. Because he organized that orchestra and used it to make " Old Joe ' s Barroom " the best known refreshment joint this side of the Buckhorn Saloon. JACK FRANCE Because he is such a grand musician that he doesn ' t know himself just how grwd he is; wrote part of music for " I ' ndcr Water. " Director and pianist for Sooners. Because he is a fine fellow and a good sport. 4 it f III 1 MAKCF.LLETTE GRANT Because she has a famous smile that is always workiriK overtime; only co-ed in school who has been queen of more things than Loraine Coppedge, ranging from Oil Exposition to yearbook of Tulsa high school. Because freshmen barely missed adding their crown to list this year. M. R1() ()LI c:ER Because everybody in the col- lege was looking for her on the Seventeenth of March. Because she is the Engineers ' Queen even if she did ride away from the rheta house with the lawyers and miss the coronation. BILL H. VLLER Because he is another good athlete who doesn ' t say much about it; actions are his conver- sation. Because he made three letters in major sports the first year he was eligible and per- forms with great versatility up- on gridiron, track, or basketball floor. t 1 1 iy. T i FRANK LATIMER Because he is one of the di- rectors of the Soonerland Follies and helped write the lines; about ten times more work was put on the Follies this year than the Burlesque ever got. Latimer very much responsible. Because he is clever, original, and has another year to carry on. JOHN BRETT Because he is a born orator; has whole box full of medals but doesn ' t need them to prove it. Because he represented us in debate; because he is a good stu- dent, special leaning toward pol- itics, sincere, has some good ideas, and is going to be heard from both directly and indirect- ly before he gets through. FAVE BARN HILL Because she is the president of the women ' s inter-sorority or- ganization, the Pan-IIcllenic Council. Because she is a good student which is highest compli- ment that can be said of any of these. T Page 202 I T MKK.1K NWBRIDK K«-cau e he is an all-Missouri Vallrv ha ke(l all man and onr of the slickest caccrs that ever stepped on a baskelliall court. Because he is a bundle i t wild- cat and Irishman and can thread a needle at a distance of ten yards. r MAUDE C.ARnM R Because she is an extra g xid actress; has been one of stars in several Fine Arts stafie prinluc- tions. Because she is an active member of Phi Mu Gamma. Tie has blown across the picture hiding Delta Gamma and Beta Theta Pi pins. •GOAT " L. MB Because we have seen him pound an opposing fiMiiball line almost single handed the length of the field : kicks, runs, tackles, passes, and smashes. Because he is out there for business and no parade — get the job done the shortest wav. IRANllS KRKV Because she is a good mu i- cian ; wrote practically all iuiir« to save " No, No IVan, " bur- lesque last year in one week aft- er regular staff failed to pro- duce. Because she was the most consistent guest of student coun- cil at their regular week end dances after Kappas started at- tending student councils exclu- sively : and as consrienlious high average student. •PEANUTS " SLOUGH Because he has run the foot- ball team like a heady general; has been a dependable man on both ends of the famous Okla- homa passing attack. Because he is fast in a broken field and hard to get around. IIII.I.IS BEI.I. Because his versatility as a musician is something to excite the crowd ; pianist and director of the Boomers, but could pinch hit if required in any musical position from Pean Ilolmberg ' s job down to blowing the date whistle. y ft I Pa e 203 § -« e . The 19 2 6 SOQNEl % € . , ,. 1 T m I I 6V ; WN A D Station WNAD is the best known Sooner of ail. When this Sooner speaks, the voice is heard clear into C anada on the north, into Mexico on the south, .-md clear across all the states around here on the east and A -est. Nearly all the expensive part of the equipment for this broadcasting station was built by elec- trical engineering students under the direction of Prof. Walters. Eugene Bathe is the announcer. VNAD sends out programs every night using the best university talent. The station is good from an advertising standpoint since it sends out play-by-play reports on all important university athletic contests and is always ready for any other special purpose when needed. The picture .shows Mac Hutchins, pianist, at his instrument rea i to take the air tor a VNAD piano program. I zsssss - Page 204 f f f- J .,- -v — ■ University ' Orchestra The Lnivcrsit) Orchestra practiced during the year under the direction of Prof. Oscar J. Lehrer, and worked up a good program. Popular numbers were included in the list as well as more classical selections. A good deal of hard work was put into the training of these students to develop them into the fine symphony displayeil at the annual home concert. Price Gittinger was president, Marjorie W ' atkins, the vice-president, and Elizabeth Campbell and Fletch- rr Vard were the secretary and business manager respectively. The orchestra gave a home concert iluring the vear. Some lit the members pl;i i-(l also in the Oklahoma Cit S niphony Orchestra which was directed by the dean of the Oklahoma Fine Arts school, Fredrik Holmberg. 1 I ' RICE GrniNCER Fluie Jack Cullers Ualiour S. Wuitnev Obve , KriuiR R. Nare Makjorik (J. Scon Ctarimi Tom Turbvuli. Raymond Jones Trumpil Roger Fenn c;e k Springer French Horn I ' llEODnRE Bl.AND Sam Ruby PERSONNEL Bassoon Jack Echols Or. J. M. I ' liiRivcER Tromhonr Alfred Crowei.l C. P. Baker First I ' iolin Helen Bailey Rachael Bedford Paul S. Carpenter WiLLARD A. DarROW Margaret Draugiion Margaret High Paul Hoot Mary J. Ledshom Marjorie Watkins Second Violin Paul Arnold Spencer Barefoot Mildred Bigham Hazel Ooodwin Haskell Heilicman Rkv. Bernard Lovgrev Glady ' s Lee Moore Fletcher Ward Mabel Weeks riot a Frances Palmer Price Gn-riNCER Frances Armstrong Cello J. Milton Deherich Betty Pickard B. E. RlCHFRT Bass Ralph Mason Lee West John Weidman Piano Elizabeth Campbell Drums Dan Withers ! ■ ' V ? i. ' . ' -. . .. • . .I L ' - " 1 T 1 he U.NivERsiTV Orchestra t f i a. I I uii ' ii it iuuiil KtllV I ' lERCE riu- univrrsity band, the or(»ani .atitJn that niadf " Tlie Olil Gray Marc " famous, came to the front with a loud crash every time there was a hill in other excitement. Retta Pierce wa» chosen sponMir at the lir t of the year, and helped lead several parades with " Butch " Sundemian, the lon|j, leii«;thy drum major who reached into the clouds almost with his iix feet six of white trousers and red sweater. .About fifty pieces were used regularly in the band. The band W.1S out to play at all the football names and was .sent by the uni ersit to Dallas to the S. M. L ' . -Oklahoma Kamc to lead the Oklahoma parade and keep Hoomcr Sooner ringing around the stadium while the Sooners were taking the Texas team to a clean trimming. Drill w.is part of the training of the band. One of the between halves features of each game, from a visitor ' s stand- point at least, was to see this organization take the field in their red and white uniforms, forming an " O " while the Ruf Neks lined lip ill the shape of a " U. " ♦ M R. B. Sl ' MlFRM Gles " Masos J. L. GowDV GeiLALo Peterson ' Ed. Shields v. F. Spkinkle Harold CREVFiisn Milton Welu Robert F.bersoi.e Llo d Sii.berbercer T. B. TfRBVULL Jack Colwrs C. E. Springer Roger Fenn r. S. Bland John Weidman J. C. Gl. ze Euge.se Bovlan R. I.. Baird J. I.. Haddock Haskell Heii.icmw R. E. Mason CiiAs. Edgerton Price Gittinger .■Xlfred Crowei.l I.ENNV SiBEL PERSONNEL Leslie Jenkins Frank Miskovskv v. g. isclis Ralph Cook BvROx McFall Walter Fowler W.M. Garrison Jesse Larson Pete Bradv Dan Withers F . J. WiLBANKS Edgar Whittle J. B. Cooper R. C. Phillips Pavid Ray ILxRRV Atkinson Fred Humphrey Jack Echols Sam Rlby Ellis Clarkson Malcolm Phelps Joel West Chas. Peoples Raymond Jones T. B. RUCKER Victor Braciit R. C. Sloan F. A. Manning S. J. Binkley R. S. Montoomfrv Boh Jeiilika B. R. Dillard Emmett Darby Clarence Black P. D. Stormont Julius Mooney J. F. Padev I i FiiE Band in Tniform in Front oi the Bleachers at One of the Football Games y - m - l The 19 2 6 SOONEI , ' — ••«!■ Prof. R. II. Richards ( J iris ' Quarlcltc Till- Girls ' Quartette was one ul tlie main features of the L ' lioral Club trip over the state. First soprano part was taken b Louise Aggers during the first semester, but she left school at iiii(i- car and Irene Smelser took her place the rest of the year. I ' .ninialu jarvis sang second soprano, .Mar Corinne Wtwdward ( .Is tlu- first alto anil Irene Crooni second alto. I his quartette took part in musical programs over WN.AD ■-i-Mi.il times during the ear. They were also asked to sing be- fore all the . orman business clubs. The Lions Club in Oklahoma Cit ' invited them to sing on one of their programs, which rhe did, scoring a complete knock- out. ( )rlier programs given b them in Oklahoma City included one at the high school and another at the First Christian Church. Emmalii jar is and Irene (. ' room have been in the Choral Club two ears. The other two members arc freshmen. 1 he Soonerland Follies which produced a musical comedy. " Lender Water, " this car came to the girls ' quartette for part of their cast. Kmmalu Jarvis was given one of the leads in the musical comedy and L ry Corinne Woodward and Irene Croom were in the women ' s chorus which was depended upon to furnish most of the real music. rili: CIRI.S ' QIARTETTE Louise Acckrs, E.MMAi.r Jarms, . !arv CnRissK Woodward, Irene Croom i t Page 208 ' — • L uivcrsity Choral C ' .liih The UnivtTMt) Choral Club t;a c its aiiiuial home coiu ' crt just attcr r.aster and left immctiiately afterward for a trip l;Lst- ing a ucek through the central and southwestern and south- eastern part of the state. Comanche, Lawton, AValtcrs, Dun- can, and Chickasha were some of the towns entertained. Kmmalu Jarvis was president of the club, and Mar - Fd- wards, business manager. The Choral Club was under the di- rection of Prof. R. H. Richards and was chaperoned by Mrs. Richards who is also a fine musician and pianist for the organ- ization. In aildition to the girls ' quartette, the club had feature |1art starring Helen Rubin, violinist; Maurine Huflf, reailer ; Jessir Ciriffith, dramatic soprano; and ' irginia George, soprano. The regular program is given below: I ' Twa-i April, Op. 5, No. 3 (Pailtfron) . . Sevin SIrcp, Little Babv (S ' oyes) Taylor Choral Club II est doux, il est bun ( Hi-roJiaJi ' l . . . Masscnt-I Miss (iRIFFITII The Ni);ht Has a ThoiiNaiid Kvcs (BourJillon) Rogi-rs The UrcaminK Lake (Moser) Schumann Ladies ' Sooner Quartet Spanish Pance GranaJos-KrfisIrr Rnrnanoe in Ci lifflhovi-n Hungarian Dance, No. 5 .... lirahms-Joaihin Miss Rubix A Song of India (Sadko . . . Rimsky-Korsakixu: rhe Indian Bride (Ellfrlon) FUlchrr Choral Club II I ' kelele Ensemble Readings MiSS HuFF 1 Emmalu Jarvis Treiirh and Indian Chararler Songs Miss Derdevs ' , Miss Griffis ' Tango Argentine . Miss Wli Kissov, Miss Wricht III rhe Snow fl:ti arj F.lgar Miss Rinis ' and Choral Club Nursery Rhymes (Curran) Curran Choral Club In bel di vedremo (MaJama Hullirfiy) . . Puccini Miss CIeorge The Sweetest Flower That Blows (Pftrnon) HtKilfy Persian Serenade (Taylor) . . . II. .1. Malllifv;s Ladies ' Sooner Quartet Ihe Omnipotence tPyrkfr) Scliuhrrt .-Mma Mater llloll} Richards Choral Club Rack Ro-u— ll(H)PER. Ilouni. . lERRinrr, Brixev. r.RlFFirn. L -ri.E, Bovi.e. Wii.cox, Born. Havson Third Ro —Kwithw LeMarr, Ixjnc, Tatom, West, SLtvn. Lim.E, Edw ards. Massixgale, Maxwell, Babcock, Eadv, Hambleton Second Ro-u — I.vss, BovD, Wooo, Samielsox, Moaer, Mlllivs. Richards, . irv. Davis, Bosworth, Cousixs, Browne Front Ro ' ti — Iarvis. Derdevv, Wilkixsox, BiXKi.r -, Yearv, Wii.mams, Ac t ers, Mrs. Richards, Woooward, Cop- PEDCE, Smith, Deax, Cox, (Iriffix, Jo xr.s t i h 9 I ' B— •♦• - Boys ' Quartette IIari.an Holt The glee club had several good specialty skits on their pro- gram. The one that almost always scored the best was a group of selections by the Sooner Quartette. In addition, these four musicians appeared many times dur- ing the year at banquets and other affairs at which the whole club was not present. Roscoe Roberts, Andrew Ireland, Town- send McCIure, and Jack Boone were the members of the orig- inal quartette. This lineup was slightly shifted at the end of the first semester when McClure left school. His place ;ls baritone was taken by I5ob Chase. ' ihe solo and feature numbers given along with the regular men ' s glee club programs also deserve special mention. Harlan Holt and Rill Daugherty had a banjo and guitar act that was a head liner even where. Joe CIraham was listed for several readings. Rillie Thomp- son sang Scotch character .songs in the manner that made him a radio favorite over University Station WNAD during the win- ter. Melville " Magic " Metcalfe was also popular with the ' ilong with his almost professional feats of prestidigitation and sleight audience, mi.xuig clever patter of hand. Solos by Basil Hu.ss, baritone, and Spencer Norton, pianist, along with the Sooner Saxophone Four and the Men ' s Quartette made a balanced program, and one seldom equalled by a college organization. i f THE SOO.NER QI ARTKTTF. Roscoe RonERTs, Andrew Ireland, Townsend McClure, Jack Jjoone [ ' )iivcrsit a Ice Clnh The men ' s glee club had an unusually entertaining program this c-ar. It was varied in the nature of the selections given, and there were also several hif»h ihtss specialt numbers that delighted every audience. Marian Holt was elected | re iilent. Spcncir Norton was pianLst with the club, and Professor R. II. Richards, director. Other officers were Melville Metcalfe, vice-president; Dclbert Cideon, secretary-treasurer; Dana (i. Ilefley, business and pub- licit) manager; and Daniel .. Welch, librarian. The program given b the club on its state tour w.xs : I The Sung ot the Joll RoKcr iCanJij i) . Citnjij i Bugle Song ( Tennyson) fooh- GUc Club In the Silence of Night Railimaninof Mr. I less Ashes of Roses (GooJatf) Coif Boomer Quartet Cracovienne Fanlasti iuc, Op. 14, No. 6 PaJerrnvsH Mr. Norton O Peaceful Night (Stott) .... F.J iiard German De or .Ark ' s a-Movcrin ' (TraJilional I . Guion-Deis (ilec riub II Banjo and Ciuitar Act . Mr. IIoi.t, Mr. nAiCHERTi " Readings Mr. Cr.miam Scotch Character Songs Mr. Thompson ' Moments of Magic Mr. Metcalfe Sooner Saxophone Four Spencer Norton ' III Ihi- Prisoner in the ( ' au •aMl (C.ossiiik Lament) Schindler I ' he Lamp in the ' r»t. Op. 48, No. 1 (lligginion) Parker tilorious Forever I Sekrasoff ) . . Radimaninoj Glee Club Bendemeer ' s Stream (Moore) Moore Sooner Quartet Italian Street Song (Sauiihly Mariella) I ' iclor Herbert Mrs. Richards and tilee Club liad foti— Chase, Cisninc, Pavnter. r™)man, D. I ' oii ak, J. Poi i.ak, W, CJraalman, Harris, (;arrisok, IIawes, Kennedy. Smock Fourth ? «i— KiMBAi.i, PAiniiERTi, Graham, Wheei.er. IkcuFji, Barrett, Hi ' ss, Pool., Thompson, Snodcrass, P. CiRAALMAV r llr,t R(«i CREEKMORE, JONES, LOWREV. DeNNV. PaVNE, lIlMPHREV, McClAIN, MeNTZER, CLN.SINCHAM Se(on,l Ro — Gideon, Secer, Holt, Richards, Norton, IIeu ev. I.edbetter Front Ro ii— (The Sooner Quartette) Roberts, Ireland, .McC ' m re, Boone. § •♦— -6 :i= . -- The 19 2 6 SOONEP j - J ' -•• • r i BOOMER orARTETTE Bob Axdersox, Paul Denw, Omar Jones, Joe Pollak 1 The Augmented Orchestra Which Played kor the Sooverland Follies Production ' , " Under Water " i 1 ZSSSI " Page 212 i T II i a-- L AI Y Major Cuyler L. Clark, CommattJunt Miss Emmmi Jarvis R. O. T. C. sponsor These two pages list the regular army officers assigned as instructors to the Oklahoma Unit. (Left) WARO C. GOESSLING Captain Field Arliller) ' Horn Illinois. 2nd Lieutena 1st Lieutenant, and Capta 43rd Infantrv, 1917-1919 Ser- with 4th Field Artillery in P- ama 1920-1924. Assigned ' Ukiahoma Tniversity, Jui (Above) EDWIN E. SCHWIEN Captain Infantry Born Missouri. Yale University 1916. Kappa Alpha. Captain 9th Infantry 1916-1917. A. E. F. and Army of Occupation 1918-1919. Assigned to Oklahoma University June, 1924. (Aho ' ve) SUMNER M. SMITH Captain Field Artillery Born New York. A. B. Colgai 1908. Beta Theta Pi. 2nd Field Ar tillery in Philippine Islands 1915-1917 A. E. F. 1919. Assigned to Oklahom.; t iiiversity, June, 1923. (Left) WII.IIAM H. HILL 1st Lieutenant Field Artillery Born Texas. University of Texas 191 | 1918. Kappa Sigma. Ciraduate West Poin ' 1920. .Assigned to Oklahoma Univenil 1925. Brigade, Schofield Barrack? Hawaii. infl ' HI WII.I.IAM F. lORKII 1. Caplaiii Kitlil Arlillcr Born Irxav B. A. luivrr in ,f Oklahoma. l ' 16. Sinma Chi. A. V. 1. 1918. Assigiied to Ikl.ih.iiiu. Junf . Ml of ihtin are collee " ' 9- l.irutriiaiil llarri M. Findlay i« iKii piitiirrd on lhe»e pa ri bul hit iiiiiilarv record can be found on paue 219. (Above) SAMIEL G. FAIRCHILD Captain Field Artillery Born Kansas. SiKma Alpha Ep- silon and Theta Tau, ' t ' niversity of Kansas, 19I+. A. E. P.. 2nd Divi- sion. Assigned to University of Oklahoma, Pecember, 1924. Fort Sam Flouston, Texas. (Right) ROBFRT . KNAPP Ist Lieutenant Field Artillery Born in Kentuckv. Georgia School of TechnoloK . Phi Kappa Sigma. A. F. F. and .-Krmy of Occupation 1918-1919. . svigned to Oklahoma Cniversity, June, 1925. (.Ihoif) •.ESTER J. WHITLOCK Captain Field .Artillery Horn in Ohio. B. . . Miami Uni- versity 1914. Beta Theta PL . . E. F. and Army of Occupation 1918-1921. .Assigned to Oklahoma Iniversilx, September, 1923. t i JC. y T ' he Sponsors A big parade was gi en in Februarj ' in honor of the R. O. T. C. (Juecn, Miss Eniiiialu jarvis, and the different battery and battah ' on sponsors, and which was re iewed by them. The R. O. r. C. sponsors this year are the following girls: R. O. T. C. Queen, MISS EMMALl " JARNIS SPONSORS Miss Lois Burton " , First Battalion Miss Ruth Davisox, Second Battalion Miss Beatrice Young, Third Battalion Miss Mex Rodman, Fourth Battalion Miss Clifton Van Hooser, Sponsor " A " Battery Miss BeTTi ' Davis, Sponsor " B " Battery Miss Jo Steele, Sponsor " C " Battery Miss Julietta Seitz, Sponsor " D " Battery Miss Opal McNees, Sponsor " E " Battery Miss Peggy Hudson- Miss Bernice Stufflebean, Sponsor " F " Battery Miss Eloise Koontz, Sponsor " G " Battery Miss Lucille Farmer, Sponsor " H " Battery Miss Lucille Walters, Sponsor " " Battery Miss Irene Williams, Sponsor " K " Battery Miss Katherine Younger, Sponsor " L " Battery Miss Eunice Holland, Sponsor " M " Battery Miss Ruth Stealev, Sponsor " N " Battery Miss Lois Lovett, Sponsor Junior Infantry Sponsor Infantry Platoon On the evening of Friday, February 5th, the Advanced Corps of the Universit - R. O. T. C. gave its Seventh Annual Sponsors ' Ball in the Armory. The Sponsors ' Ball was preceded by a banquet in the McFailan Ciiurch under tiie auspices of Scabbard and Blade. The program at this banquet was: PROGRAM Tooslmaster, John Cofiman History of the R. (). ' I ' . ( ' . and Its Future Possibilities Major Clark Extemporaneous Hr. Bizzell Sponsors Laurence Ferguson Summer Camp . . . Eldro " Pete " Peterson Reminiscence ot the R. (). F. C. Capt. Fairchild Fo the Ladies Capt. Schvvhin Major Sam Haddad i JOIIX COFFMAV, IIarOI.O TlRXER, DORIS COKfEV, LLO D MoODY Rtyii))ic)itdl Staff Officers Colonfl : H. . ' W rmr Lii ' uti-ii.-mt (. " oloiicl: J. H. Coffm.w Captain, Rigimcntal Adjutatit: D. O. Coffev Captain, Regimental Supply Officer: L. T. Moody First Rtittalton Major: H. M. Strolp Captain, Adjutant: H. Dolfzal 1st Lieutenant, Supply Officer: C. M. Farber Second litittdlion Major: H. H. Wai.i.acf Captain, Ailjutant: H. M. Fai lkner l t I.iiutcnant, Supply Officer: E. D. Rates Thin! Battalion M.ijor: S. N. Hadpad Captain, Adjutant: W. D. Hai.i. 1st Lieutenant, Supply Officer: A. N. Porter Fourth Battalion Major: J. N " . Hoover Captain, Adjutant: H. A. McNees 1st Lieutenant, Supply Officer: W. H. lU rdex Major Cuyicr L. Clark, commandant of the unit, w.xs born in Ohio. He attended Lafayette College, and graduated from West Point in 1914. L1jor Clark went into Mexico with the Punitive F,xpedition in 1016 and saw service in A. v.. F. and Army of Occupation with 20 F. A., th Division, 1918-1919. He was assigned to Oklahoma L iiversity in June, 192. . Hi- longs to Delta Tau Delta. Harris AL Findley, 1st Lieutenant FieM . rtiller . whose picture w.is not available, w;i born in ' irginia. R. A. Fmon- and Henr College; AL A. University of ' irginia, 1910. A. v.. F., 191S-1919, and assigned to Oklahoma l ' niversit - in February, 1925. His fraternit is Sigma Alpha F.psilon. Major Jov " Soak " Hoover -i ry. The 19 2 6 SOOIMEl B nkTV ' ' A ' ' 1st Sergeant S. C. Wright Supply Sergeant N. K. Scorr Sergeant K. I.. IIassi.f.r Sergeant L. E. Urookisg Corporal H. S. Wixoi.k Corporal C. II. Hl ' XTOn Corporal P. J. DeVaxxey Corporal V. Carr Corporal C. L. Mass Corporal O. S. Pate Andersox, R. J. BOATMA.V, B. B. Bovvers, II. G, BULI.ARD, L. I,. Campbell, J. E. Caler, W. L. Carmer, a. M. Ciieadle, p. E. Claiborne, F. COl ER, L. H. COFHV, 11. B. CoiT, R. cooksev, c. i., courter, a. d. DeWai.t, G. W. ESTES, Reid Facik, r. n. C;iBBS, A. G. I ' R1 AXES Grantham, R. E. Haas, S. A. Ham.ver, S. W. Harris, T. R. Hepburn-, J. S. Holland, R. G. Jones, C. A. kiMBALL, W. R. Lattimore, F. C. I.EACII, O. C. McCONNEM., T. A. Meeker, J. W. Milam, K. S. Miles, J. N. Montgomery, L. D. Moox, W. norvell, g. e. Orr, E. Pennock, L. L. Renkro, R. R. Roberts, T. E. Rowe, G. Shilkett, C. SlMOXSOX, J. C. Spain, L. V. Stacy, P. P. Stanifer, R. Stevens, J. N. Storm, A. Taylor, R. S. Thomas, R. S. Vauchan, n. E. Walker, J. D. Welch, I). M. Wild, J. E. Wright, O. H. Veck, p. R. 1st Lieutenant W. W. Terrell 1st Lieutenant S. S. Sanger 1st Lieutenant K. F. lltciiES K. ii. KlKJME Caplatn . L. Cook Captain •€= r Huff cry " Jj l»t Sersrant M. M. DeWitt Supply SrrKrant J. S. Campbell SrrEcant C. Clark Corporal VV. I. niCKER Corporal G. W. IIalcomb Barklev, F. a. BlARD, V. C. Bills, C. O. BlVENS, H. S. BVERS, L. Christian, D. CtRTIS, B. S. Pave SPORT, J. R. Devinnev. V. T. OlSCER. W. B. F.ROBERG, A. D. Facin, G. J. Ferclsov, R. Gartov, ' . W. Gentry, T. GlEZENTANNER. A. M. Goodwin, U. l. IIAOAR, R. H. irporal R. V. Matthews rporai A. 7.. ,MEsr ER orporal . . Nelson orporal E. Ranev uidon . . Justice J ' RI ATF.S IIXWKS, W. II. IIeilrron, S. E. m ester, s. e. Mollis. L. Hoot, P. M. Hoover, W. Howard, C, HlDACK, (i. llisKV, u n. Johnson, J. Jones, F. P. i.asater, r. Lewis, C. V. i.ottinville, s. Masters, J. L. MwwELL. Mich MlRee. B. H. MiKPM l ' . (. P. n. K. L. l»t Licutrnani R. J. Little l»t Lirutrnani K. Draper IM Lieutenant R. M. Bohannav muldrow, r. Nance, L. C. Nichols, Cecil noi.and, c. e. Pi ISAM, p. M. Ramsev, I). Reed. J. P. Reeder, G. V. robbinson, s. Smith, II. V. Smith. M. R. Spikes. V. I_ Sprankle, V, F. IRI E, C, T. Van Lel ' Ven, Wallace, M. Whitlaw, G. Wrioiit, r. ( M. K. n. A. If H. M. Faulkner ( ' af ' tain R. R. Crowois ( ' nplain Page 221 — •• f a. lg . M iSMiklH r - V, i - f! mM4 III flJ I X J BafU ry (, i cr 1st Sergeant G. Gai-BReath Sergeant A. L. Ecnevv Corporal K. A. Brewer Corporal J. B. Stribling Guidon B. McDERMon J-. PRIVATES Alien-, C. W. Flint, C. O. Anderson, D. CilLLELAND, I. P. Arnold, C L. Goodrich, P. Braucht, H. Harber, R. Britton, R. L. Haves, |. A. Broderso:,-, C. E. Henrv, M. I. Brown, E. M. Hunter, L. R. Brown, J. L. Keahy, p. Cale, F. E. Kennedy, T- E. Campbell, J. R. Kennedy, M. J. Carson, Rudolph W. Knight, E. G. Clark, F. H. LaFevers, 0. M. Cram, W. B. Love, F. C. Cross, W. O. Martin, B. G. Cullers, J. M. McCain, O. N. DiMicK, W. E. McCloud, G. E. nONNELL, H. C. MlSKOVSKY, F. Dudley, P. Mitchell, Clarence Duff, A. T. Meiiew, E. W. Williams, J. L. Corporal S. E. Mitchell Corporal F. L. Rooksiool Corporal G. F. Slover Corporal C. F. Ellzey Merritt, A ' . W. Mount, E. I.. Gates, B. ONeil, J. Penn, L. Pickens, C. A. Postle, L. R. QuiLT -, J. C. Revelette, J. C. Rhodyback. J. W, ROSINSKY, M. Ross, L. P. Rue, J. B. Sellars, J. I,. SlIERROD, . V. Shore, S. L. Steele, W. E. Ward, H. D. Weeks, W. B. T t I 1st Lieutenant Joe Champlin Ut Lieutenant C. E. FORD 1st Lieutenant L. TL Parker 1st Lieutenant ' m. Davis J . !.. liKliW N Captain TllEO. X AMiklK J huvsev Captain t j i Page 222 Page 22 3 az5f Battery " D " 1st Sergeant J. II. Kennedy Supply Sergeant II. O. Jaeger Sergeant S. Pwne Sergeant V. Ki nch Corporal JI. II. RrssELL Corporal K. J. J XRRETT Guidon II. M. H k ett Corporal T. L. Wainwricht Corporal N. M. Newport Corporal A. N. PfHoi.t Corporal W. P. Ponnei.!. Corporal O. D. Jones Corporal A. T. Sincletarv Alien. II. V. Barton, t). C. Bass, G. V. Bl. LER, C. J. Blanton. J. T. Bi.ENDE, O. J. BlRKE, G. F. Calhoun, H. H. Cunningham, H. Cunningham, I. W. Pecker, P. M. PeWiccins, C. PlCKINSON, B. N. Ferris, VV. C. Fewell, H. G. PRIVATES Fisher. G. E. Gilchrist, R. E. Green. W. E. Harriss, B. H. YES, J. C. Hayes, R. R. Hood, V. F. hosmer, l. s. Johnson, J. II. Johnson, L G. Kno. -, B. I.. L. NSDEN, M. Little, .•V. Luton, J. P. Marks, S. Masterson, I.. C. McCallister, G. A. NfEADOWS, H. C. Moody, W. M. Morrison. F. Norton, R. . . Putman, II. M. Rogers, W. G. Skives, A. C. Smith, F. C. Steele, R. II. Sticler, R. B. Tolleson, .K. V. Whitfield. II. H. Williams, G. H. woolsey, r. j. 1st Lieutenant D. E. Corbin 1st Lieutenant W. Phelps 1st Lieutenant J. Collins J. W. Boone Captain Jo WlllTTEN Captain 3 - 6 S« r — ■ f i Rcittcrv " £ " 1st Sergeant R. A. Masox Supply Sergeant E. Pace Sergeant T. S. Campbell Sergeant C. Nelms Corporal C. E. Edmondson Corporal H. P. Johnson Bell, W. V. BlXCEMIELMER, M. Broune, H. W. Brown, C. W. buford, j. c. Caler, E. E. Garden-, A. C. Carey, H. W. Clarkson, W. W. conners, t. Cowan, J. A. Croxton, V. Crosby, D. W. Davidson, O. W. Denman, J. M. DUMOND, S. Dumas, E. H. Emanuel, W. L. ClBSON, W. C. Haiciit, a. Halfast, E. W. Hanson, D. L. Haskins, l. a. privates Hatheld, W. S. Hill, V. M. HiPPEN, C. Hodge, P. H. Holt, W. D. Howard, W. S. Hughes, H. Jones, G. E. Kahn, B. I. Kelly. R. B. Lawrence, D. B. Luttrell, H. H. May, Ralph McAlister, W. C. McCollum, T. a. McKlNNEY ' , K. Metz, G. W. Miller, B. E. Montgomery, P. MOREY, C. Morrison, R. W. MuNsox, M. E. Norris, F. O. Corporal C. MARKS Corporal J. F. Trigg Corporal P. E. Gutensohn Corporal D. K. Spradling Corporal J. P. Brown c;uidon R. L. I ' mpmers Paxton, W. Potter, A. W. Reed, B. Roberts, H. E. Ryan, D. R. Sanders, H. B. Saunders, W. D. Sherman, A. Smith, J. E. Spivey, M. T. Strange, A. J. Sturgell, c;. M. townsend, m. Trout, ' . B. Van Deusen, W. Walker, R. Ward, R. Waters, C. B. Watson, N. Wesner, M. Whittincton, G. R. Wight, G. C. Woi.roRD, O. F. f t II 1st I.ieiitenam M. A. Neel 1st Lieutenant R. Brazell 1st Lieutenant Dale Arbuckle Captain - • g S S= " -» ' — I i ,-...c . ■i I ji ii A A7T " A " iM Strjirant R. I.. JoVES Supply Serjeant C A. Whitney Seriirant A. I.. Sommers Corporal Rowi.ASD Masov Corporal H.XSKELL SMITH (. orporal B. B. Bam Corporal C. Kiser Corporal C. H. Hicnixs Corporal T. M. Tvcker Corporal I. T. McUlotiilix Abel, B. M. Balcii, M. Barker, P. C. Bettes. H. J. Blevins, B. p. Calhols. C. D. Cari.etox, R. V. Carr, R. I,. Carter, John ClIA AVOU, II. P. Coil, F. Cross. L. V. Panforth, L, F. Pn.BECK. J. L. PoscH, E. F. fortine, l. m. Francis, G. R. CIardner, Robert GRIFtT, E. PKIV ATKS Harris, R. K. Haskell, V. C. Hathelo, C. Ci. HOKKER, p. p. Higiii.ey, J. HORNECKER, C. H Hi ' GciNS, c;. A. Kei.lv, R. F. I.ArriMdRE, I. Love, F. E. Love. J. L. Lou REV. C. I Marx, R. L. NLxxuEl.L, y. McGiicAN. F. M1LI.S, R. L. Moore, P. J. .MlLLINS, H. L. L. H. H. Nance, J. W. NiEDERJAl fNER. C. W. PlGll. H. B. Rees, F. A. Reeves, H. V. Sco(x;iNs, O. O. Smith, Floyd C. Steele, E. B. Stone, H. Stover, R. A. Sturdevant, K. H. Teter. A. C. Testerman, T. Thomas, F. tL Wagner, R. 1_ Walker. Haskell White, A. I. White, Ronr. II. Whithei.0, R. E. Alan Fonkin Caflain I St Liculrnani W. Fl nderrl ' RK 1st Liculrnani V. J. Shire 1st Lieutenant A. M. Wilson J. LVNK OVCRLEES Captain a I -4.i :-;S; --» •■rin -iS?j ' v iu»ni9 ? 1st Sergeant R. M. Havs Supply Sergeant W. Tate Sergeant L. W. Barrett Corporal J. F. Wagner Corporal M. IIai.stead Ammermax, C. H. Bachtel, J. T. Barough, B. L. Bell, F. F. Berry, J. F. Blake, G. O. Boto, H. G. Brand, H. P. Brown, D. N. Blakeney, 15. B. Cameron, J. Chiles, C. K. Church, R. A. CORBIN, D. J. Cotton, J. M. Creekmore, F. B. Crismon, H. L. cuberly, r. ' . Dearth, C. I.. Ellis, W. I.. Emanuel, L. S. Batrcry " (7 " Guidon J. T. Bachtel PRIVATES Failes, R. J. Farris, G. a. Faucht, I. H. Frenxh, y. L. Gentry, " R. C. Cowan, R. L. Gray, A. J. Harris, C. C. Hatchett, p. Y. Hicks, H. L. Howell, F. R. Jackson, L. JAY, P. C. Johnston, I.. A. Klingensmith, F. Kuhler, a. J. Marbut, S. E. Masterson, C. J. McClain, E. C. Miller, H. S. Corporal L. Hewes Corporal C. Stanley Corporal L. J. Towne Corporal V. Walker Corporal W. Kaplan Miller, L. K. Miner, B. F. Morgan, J. G. Murray, J. W. Neville, N. H. Pansze, R. H. Pernell, J. H. Phelps, O. W. Shaw, K. W. Pollak, D. POYNOR, E. T. Smith, E. Smith, L. K. Splawn, V. J. Swan, B. Thomas, H. Tilchman, M. T. Walker, T. D. Wedding, W. G. WiTCHER, H. Zeicler, P. 1st I.iiuicnant J. S. Kauff.man 1st Lieutenant O. H. (jOODINc " 1st Lieutenant C. R. Stoldt 1st Lieutenant B. S. TuA M. A. W .. : Captain A. Ci. Brower Captain Page 226 l ♦ Bdtfi ry " 1st StTKcant J. llALf llADAY Supply ScrKraiit S. Blaxcha Scrnraiii B. I. Hiss ScrRrani K. L. Little Corporal V. C. Nichols Corporal E. Staley Corporal J. R. Harris Acker, L. F,. Alexander, B. ALtORD. C. T. A DERSO . R. H. Barth, J. F. Bartai.iva, E. Bltts, C. W. Casey. E. A. Cauchron, J. R. Colvert, G. W. Combs. P. M. corneliis, r. m. Crews, C. L. Cox, A. K. Cox, C. H. Davie, T. E. Denxey, D. p. Dt ' GAN-, R. C. Emaxuei., M. C. EVASS, V. Field, F. c;. Frost. P. K. PRIV.VIES Garwood, J. M. Gentry, T. E. GOOCH, R. C. Griffin, S. Gricsbv, V. W, Haas, R. H. Harbison, R. B. Hays, B. E. Hazel, H. T. Henderson. V. Hendrick. C. C. Hill, O. L. Roy, R. C. HiciiEs, A. J. Ittner. C. K. Jackson. . . P. Jones, I " ). Jones, O. I_ KlERGAN, B. E. Long. J. V. Long. L. O. n. CnrpornI W. Bu ' CIIAnan Corporal J. I " ). Hoover Corporal E. B. Watwooo Corporal I. Caliiol s Corporal H. P. .NUrsiion Corporal W. PiT lR (iiiidon R. M. .MnoRE IJIVING. G. C. McCaskki.l, B. R. McKnigmt. J. R. Minnett, J. Montague, B. Parr, J. C. Pearson, C. W. PlRTI.E, J. M. Rei.epiiard. O. Reysoids, W. V. Rhodes. R. O. sommers, f. c. Stokes, H. R. Tate, C. ' an Schaik. F. Walker. J. J. Washincion. p. L Winston. (. R. WOMACK, ' ' . C. Woodward. (;. IIamm. B. S. MtGHES. G. E. IM Lieiiiciiani I-. McCarter IM Lieutenant Q. B. Dorris 1 51 Lirutcnani C. E. Fleming 1st Lirutrnaiit B. H. Miller A. N. Porter First Liruttnant H. I " )OI.E7,AL Caflain Paoe 227 ' -Q Q The 19 2 6 SOONEP a. 1 Battery " ' 1st Sergeant D. O. Howard Supply Sergeant H. L. ECKLES Sergeant B. E. Mul-VEY Corporal R. B. Harris Corporal W. C. Xortiicutt Corporal A. E. McKay Corporal R. W. Byars Corporal P. R. Tlrxbui.l Corporal F. B. Bailey Corporal J. J. Coates PR1 ATES achcill, w. m. Anderson, O. W. Arnold, P. L. Blair, F. O. Barefoot, S. V. Barker, C. R. Bell. G. M. Bentley, R. C. Brewer, B. F. Bricham, F. H. Carder, E. C. Croizer, E. H. OUER, J. L. Fuller, G. J. CJlasscock, W. GOODSON, E. M. CJrimes, C. a. Hammonds, H. O. Hanna. H. K. Haskell, C I.. Hassman, E. G. Hawley, a. R. Holmes, C. Hunter, A. T. Irwin, V. V. Kruc, M. Little, P. A. Mainard, K. E. MlCallister, O. I McCarti-. C. W. Miller, W. M. Morrow, J. 1). Nicholson, V. S. Nugent, J. R. Oakes, E. V. Parham, F. H. Phillips, L. C. Pinkner, C. Roberts, M. ROLLOW, G. F. Rosebush, F. L. Sapp, H. Sheegog, J. M. SiCMAN, R. C. Smith, C. W. Stalker, M. I ' yxer, O. C. Watson, W. B. Whitaker, W. L. Williams, T. S. Whitaker, N. M. WOODARD, W. C. Ut Lieutenant F. Z. Mills l t Lieutenant J. R. Jones Kt Lieutenant J. H. TmompsON Eugene Ames Captain II Page 228 ; « ' I 1. - 1 " i H f M y C ■ Hcittcrx --A ' " 1st Screrant I. S. IIicgin ' botham rRI aies Adams, C. B. Howard, Fall Savage, L. H. Baird, H. C. Hlddle, C. T. Shaw. E. L Bashara, Kari. a. Inclis, V. (■. Smith, R. O. Brasdenbirc, B. W. Le trett, E. R. Smiih, V. B. Bridge, M. L. Logan. J. V. SMITIinERGEX, L BlRKE, F. P. McCann, C. a. Starufv. F. R. Caldili., S. M. McCIehee. I. R. Stephens, Robt. Chambers, A. L. Mai.ov, Tkd Story, Bennett Davis, A. H. Martin, J. H. Strode, Max Peas, Vm. R. Mason, Rkmard P. Stiart. Arrington Penton, E. L. Miller, H. (,. Vincent, A. P. Donaldson, C. E. Miller, J. F. Willi E. C. L. Ellmore, Ci. a. NojiRis. J. R. Williams, A. F. Fullertox, F. W. Pearson, J. C. WiLLoiGiinv, H. I-. Glaston, M. M. Plank, I„ L. Willis, C. H. Hamilton, C. P eatte, r. V. Worrell, F. Hamilton, Ias. Saint, P. •ol N.;. A. K Hamilton, V. P. XRIIROl CM, P. B. A. A. Albright Captain Isi Licutcnani J. H. Fisher Isf Liriiirnant C. D. Painter I. McLtLLA.V Captain I M- f Bewley, Eugene Blair, J. M. Bond, A. P. Cochrane, D. I. Cole, E. V. Cook, Wm. E. Davis, J. B. dolezal, e. f. Forrester, F. D. FORRY, W. W. Gould, n. B. Henley, J. R. Holt, ' ictor Hudson, R. W. Johnston, E. M. B itn-rr ' ' L ' ' 1st Sergeant Joe Denner PRIVATES Jones, Watson lORDAN, P. E. Kapp, C. E. Lance, E. V. Lewis, T. L. Martin, J. R. MONSOUR, F. A. MussON, C. E. Nall, H. B. Neuman, M. H. Norton, S. H. Oliver, W. H. Patterson, G. E. Petrie, Jack Phillips, Morris Po«ELL, Tracy Rati.ifk, W. a. Robinson, C!. L. Taylor, Robi. Z. Sanger, V. V. Searle, Victor Smith, Lewis ' . Staton, Herman Stavely, K. Streich, Elm ' ;r I Talbot, T. A. Taylor, B. F. voto, J. n. ' R0OMAN, n. F. Weedn, a. J. WiLLOUCHBV, y. |! T I i 1st LiciitcTiarii U. 1 ' . Maver 1st Lieutenant I. F. Harrett » i t W. n. Hall Vernon Brady Captain Page 230 ■ ■ »■ fF 4 i I Mounted liiitlcrx l-t Sfrgrnm . KxKER 1st Scrcrant F. I.. Rhevm SerKcanl C. P. Blkns SerRrant V. V). Ev.ws SfrRcant I " . I " . Walters Anderson, IV V. Archerd, Cm ari IE Bropiiv, Edward Caroile, O. p. CniiEN. M. G. CoiE. O. V. Drake, Robt. Flemixc, H. B. Gage, M. P. .Anderson, II. P. Bricht. N. B. niBREI.L, J. P, Downing, D. Drake, . . Hanson, V. D. Grizzle, B. V. PRIV.ATES llAl.l,, IlLCII C. Harder, T. II. Hardin, Wallace Hawkins, Glv R. Hewett, John B. Hughes, Robt. T. HVDER, B. II. Martin, J. W. Edwards, R. B. IIINION, J. F. Knapp, W. E. KiGlIT, R. E. McClendon, T. R. Miller, B. Miller, G. B. ScFKrani F. B. Jordan Srrccafit H. W. I.00NEV Scrccaiit I.. R. Mohett ScrRcaiii C " . H. Ostrvnder .Mills, El 1 15 I- Nettle. W. E. Olipiiant. ' .. Peckham. I " . W. Rogers, R. E. Sciiell, F. a. Selinger, G. M. Smock, J. C. Williams. R. I.. MlGI ER, H. C. MlTDROW, H. L. Ml ' MFORO, G. (1. Stovai.u a. R. vowfll, c. h. Wai.ner. W. R. Wardei.l. I.. C. I In- personnel of this batirr is not constant. .So rcgxilar assipnmcnt ol ofticcrs has been made to the inoiintrd batterv. Flovd Bono Cafilain I. H. Smith ( ' a ' lain p,u„- :.n §=••♦— 42 The 19 2 6 SOONER, f); . ,., . I The Parade Passes the Masonic Dorm JOHX COFFMAN AND EmMALL ' JaRVIS FEATURE Parade Sponso s Wishing They Had Brol-ght Their Overcoats Y 1 -msigcjo The Chauge ok the Liciit Khicaoe Sallte the Flag Miss Emmall- Jarvis Eyes Right— The Sponsors Are Now Gettisc Their Biccest Thrill m i f t ' -6 - ' - The I 9 2 G SO . " ' ■ ♦• The Rhd Team Mn fs a Long Shot at the Goal Ball Cax Be Led as Well as Driven Displaying the Backhand Nobody Enjoys This as Much as the Ponies I t K- rt: LV rs 1 i ' — b u 7_ ' j - ' V V - r -r i ?l|ii5S= " ' ii ' ilii " ■■■■I " liililku - " i ' ni|ii||i| ' |ii ' " " ' qa ■ ■M ' -«V ' , ; , .-,l... IK— I - ■ i Mi y Mox Podinniv , j - - It " 1 m i n[ ' rtin[. m II lUillniiilh.f I )t. ISZ SB i ' |PMlli ' |l ' Oii||i ' i,|i|ii(mi ' - " IliJIili ?- " SJ! J2 in ' " ..rllhllllHI P r u; - mm Ml Floreiitc ' kHcnrv M BiMMfciifci ' ■ Mir - Franc ir Frev || |||Min||i i iiii i|| | | ii ' I li ,lilllllll,L,. " ■ " M|ltl||llMIMi;i|H - Mm ' ' I. " ' l.ll.iilllllllH f sr 1 w r m hVirr Kate XimotiJ ' " iiiiiiiii.-.ii ■■■iiiiiiii | ||iiiri)iiiii H I M| | M ll r ' l l l l| ir " :ii,lillUlll " iiiiii|M|i|iHi;iii;i;i ' i;i; ■ . ' I,-Ml,u,nlllillhllllll|l I Miff Duby Wootteiv iii»n ' HHiiiiiii;iii .iinii;iiM)iiiiiMii!iillllia ...t i_ , L . il-iitUi., ■lll ' lll 1 1 ■ J ' : - ■ : 1 Ai - Vlirr LouiJC Bo worlh .g: r - ' ii i " llini ' n f ii |ii ' I iD.Hllllill ' " " n|lll|l||l|HOIM|IM| " [ jy SJ " X J -1 V V Miss Marv Ei.izvBmi Hii-L Stadium Queen ;5 " BiSr«S " Three Ney Candii Queen Contests j No Kiilrv ill K»ci- cl Ahlf| To Forsc Vir Var in Uiul o( (nhi-rs .77 •E™ lEU I450CTILUONIN S™ ST ' St closing count I SIADIUMliUtW i ny[EN CONTEST . «.-.r.lcil UadinK -an- JiH l«-n Mmf " .! • • " " ' ' ■mm,, (li la(c Satur lay SURPRISES EXPECTEV " - ! ' ■ ' " ■. ;7. ' r ...I,.,, Lancil Gardner I- ctoii ' !. Helen Mini ' Hi Thir ' l. Bctl Kirk l-oiirtli iCBOW ' N QIXKN TOI) Of . n l H« " v l .irk l 1,1 TliinI Place- „-N TE|VV-««NEAK...|. -.veO Race II ,u Savmp: N " i«i..rn i..., , onKiii " ! ' " ' ft ,u. S. . :m NovmlH-r .. j • " Ui. -. G, lie Xen, p nze 7 ;li " t„ . ' " Queen RacJ r5 ' - -Buy Coal For This Win ' , »■ • » ■■ - » ■e AHO lAN.OKLA Jl ' B TYKIRKF 1 AHEADINOII ' CONTEST C l.iM ll.ts Ni. 7,(l(Kl.l»»i ■ LEAK OVKi; IHiznlKll, II [■ Place: IKl % f. IJ.IV- S VOTES ( Canilidatci, .Imounccd COa .fst wiJI nnt . 5 ' V- Fn 1111,01111 COUPON NO. 1050 Thi coupon if c:i it intu Offirial Stadium Que r ui» f Ballot B«xe.« or turned into the Sladium Queen M ..:•.■. -• [ u cment al the Oklahoma Dailv Businest office fore 3 p. m.. Wodnesdav is worth BOO Fret Vol- 600 " THE SIGN OF SEKVICe ' University Cleaners STADIUM OUEEN b : PLANS ORIGINALa; ■,X, ' . iMa " 3«» " Vc " t IQ Prcscmj ' %„| •.. " I I ' liiquc Ceremony at I " ■M Coronitioo it) J ton T.) i ' " ' BALL LI — « JL The Coaches The Sooner football team did not wreck the ' alley with a continual barrage of touchdowns this year. But it made itself feared as always and in addition to that, ran over a few good teams that were not eas game for the conqueror. Bennie Owen, director of athletics, was the man that Mis- souri was afraid would drag their championship hopes from the high pedestal upon which they were resting when the Sooners invaded. The Sooners almost did. They gave the thrill of two dozen lifetimes to that Homecoming Tiger crowd when a Sooner hurdled the Missouri goal line just five minutes after the game started. They threw the Missourians into a panic in the last fi e minutes when Potts and Hill and Lamb and Slough plowed like engine ' s and hurled the wet ball like devils, sweeping the length of the soggy field for another touchdown and then threat- ened again in the q seconds that were left. In the meantime, the Tigers had crushed across two touchdowns and a field kick to save the championship, but as the crowd left the stadium. they did not mention the Sooner stars so much as they said, " Bennie Owen almost beat us that time. " Leigh A. " Polly " Wallace, all-American, Hugh ' . McDermott, Claude Reeds, the last two who have been famous themselves as football men at Oklahoma, completed a coaching staff that was high powered in every respect. Kt.S UUhS Director of Athletics Hack Roii ' — IlLGii ' . McUekmoit, " I ' oi.lv " Vall. ce, Be Owex Front Kov: — loiis Jacobs, Clalde Reeds I V- aL t i a. I Stailiiini i)i I sc Football crowds luJ | lciit oi cA .i, tliis car because tin- first two sections of the new stadiutn were o|)ened with the be ginning of the scoMin. Enough benches to take care of scvcrnl thousand people hml been left from the old scmi-pernianeiit bleachers on the east side of the lield, facing the stadium, ti make room for all the students and many visitors. Director of Athletics Owen put the student manager plan into operation this year for the first time. John I ' earson wa given a chance to prove it would work. Pearson did prove it would work. He went with the team on all trips and took all the details of tickets, baggage, hotcl . meals, and other arrangements off the hands of the co.nches, and also saw that the visiting teams received the best accomnioda tions. The season wa not the best that the Sooners have ever hail, but it was more than mildly successful. The detailed account ti follow will review each game. The championship of the Valley went to Missouri. The Fighting Tigers fought a se.ison that deserved that reward, but they went back agaiivst the wall before the charging Oklahoma line when the team with the red aiul white jersies proved that, although sometimes beaten, they will alway be contenders for the ' alle championship. Jons J ' lARyjN Student lanagtr I T Ratk Rvu — Pr Kv N, Nokris. Rav LeCrom, Roy LiCroxe, GvrFEV, Owrx MiJ.llf Roiv — Miij)Row, Potts, ' allace, Rrockm.xs, Wolfe From Rtxu. ' — Martin-, Browv, .Arbickle, Snoogrem, Hili. J. f t Iff ' |fcc«ofOfcV miiMMMiiai Page 251 Captain Hrockman llic Foothill I Season A powcrtiil, young team yet so " green " and inexperienced rliat it iKMT realized nor learned to use its strength until the closing; weeks of the season — that " as the this year ' s University of Oklahom.i football eleven. W ' lu-ii Coaiii Hinnie Owen looked his material o er in Sep- tember he saw mostly new faces, for firadiiation had opened huge gaps in the ranks of his old eleven and only four veterans were left him for the new campaign. F,ight ' per cent of his squad were composed of sophomores, most of whom were big and brawny but awkward and unseasoned. Owen saw at once that his squad poss. ' ssed amazing power but needed schooling and experience so he warmed to his job and aided b - Coaches Reeds, .McDerniott, and Leigh " PolK " Wal- lace, the new line mentor, proceeded to teach his pupils football fundamentals. It «as a slow, tedious task and took much pa- tience. All afternoon long the men kicked, passed, blocked, tackled, ,ind spent long sessions studyin g the blackboard. Some of them learned sIowl - but all of them learned. An unusual siege of autvmin rains often turnetl the (ield into a spongy quag- mire and made the work disagreeable, but Owen drove his men relentlessly, for the first game of the season with the veteran Kansas Aggie team, was looming up just two weeks in the luture. The coming of " Poll " W ' allace, one of the greatest centers the west ever saw, as line coach, was an event in itself. Wallace somehow got a prodigious amount of work out of his men and when the team took the bus to embark for Manhattan, he had whipped together a line of young giants whose onl ' weak point was inexperience. Bill Wolfe Slough Turovvs the Drake Fullback An ' ER a Twelve-Yard Surge Around End. Wallace and Brockman in Pursuit t I Page 252 Never w ill Kaiiviis AKjjif tans tort»rt the splrmiiil ti htiii ' spirit shown b the Sii )iicr that la , a tram t«i -thiriU ot uhich were plaviiit; their hrst MisMiiiri N ' allev tixithall. Thev lea| eii into the fra with denioniac tiir ' , carrvint; the ball all over the plaie. In the first halt Ray l-eCrone. Potts, ami Hill twice drove the Ieni;th ot the (ield to the Wildcats ' l. -yard line only to lose the ball when the hiy Sooner line, in it. hxste to crush every- thing in its path, »;ls twice tfiiiltx ot hoMinu. The halt ended to but the figures howed that Oklahoma had gained 12 ' ' yanU in s ' rimmage and made nine first downs while the .ScMtner line had held the AgKies to a total ot 2S yards and one first down. But in the second ( eriod Fate frowned on Oklahoma. After a fumble hail given the .Aggies the ball on our Jvvard line and the big Oklahoma forwards had thrown back three W ' iMcat charges, Ma kard. .Aggie halfback, on the fourth down drop- kickrd from the .U- ard mark from a difficult angle. Nothing dauntril the Sooners came right back anil led by " Freight ' IVain " I.eCronc, siiphomore fullback, marched f) yard straight ilow ii the field to the Aggie 28-yard line only to have the alert Haskaril intercept a careles.sly thrown p.xs and run SO ards for a touch- down. In the fourth quarter a fumbled punt gave the Wildcats the ball on our 2()-yard line where they went oxer on a take pla . The final score was If) to although Oklahoma had gained more yardage and had made more first ilovvns than the victors. Captain HriK-kman. Wall.ice, Urown, and " olfe were strongest in the Oklahoma line while LeCrone, aided by Pott and Hill, demorali eil the Aggie defense. The H K)mer game, played ofi a raw, cloudy day, was next and gave Owen a chance to use hLs reserves. The varsity received the opening kickoff and aiiled by a 35-yard run by Potts, traveled (Mm MS n n 1 W Ml Vif f« K I ' lins Pons Stariisg a Prnvr vt OKVKf. I.ivr Hf.mivd Lamb. Oklamomx Line Ciiakcivg. I.eChom; nv Tins End Hoi.disc Thiee Mev OlT or THE Pl.AV Rov GtftEV I Ptft 253 a. Elmer Slouch tlu- k-iigtli of till- (itlii. Hill scoring the touchdown on a line buck and then kicking goal. J hen Owen poured in a stream of substitutes and the liooniers, alter Haskins had torn off a nice 17-yard return of a punt, scored a touchdown on a 34-yard pass, .Mooney to Haskins. .Meanwhile Mooney drop-kicked from the 17-yard line and the freshmen led at the half, 10 to 7. But no one was worrying about that. Owen soon took the blankets off his regulars and they scored late in the third quarter when Hill passed to Slough for 3i yards and then carried the ball over from the 4-yard line and kicked goal. The varsity counted again in the fourth period, completing four short pa.sses that put the ball on the Hoomer 6-yard line where Hill drove over un- touched. The final .score was 21 to 10. Under stormy October skies and on a slick, muddy field, Okla- homa opened her Missouri Valley season at home by defeating the Drake Rulldogs, 7 to 0, while 5,612 shivering spectators nearly wrecked the west ing of the new stadium in their joy. The blue-clad northerners had already won two V alley games, one of which was a 19-0 victory over the Kansas Aggies who had defeated us in the first game of the year. Later Drake hipped both Nebraska and Kansas. Oklahoma won the game in the first seven minutes of play. After kicking to the Bulldogs and forcing them to punt, the Sooners, using straight football, rolled 60 yards straight down field for a touchdown, " Goat " Lamb butting over from the 2-yard mark. This was the only scoring done by either team although Drake once threatened in the last quarter when Spears caught a pass and ran 54 yards. However Frank Potts matched this feat just before the final gun by cutting his way around left end for a 43-yard gain. Although Potts and Lamb played well in the backfield, the strong Oklahoma line really won the game. Sumpter, Norris, A ' allace, and Guffe) stood the Blue hackfield Ray LtCRO. t Bob Sumpter Slouch Receives Twenty-Yard Pass From Potts and Races Twenty Yards Further roR Oklahoma ' s First Touchdown in Accie Game Poffe 254 f T i t « T- i ,1, Ml T t I 7iW on its head in the mud time and time again. Drake simply couldn ' t gain throuj»h Oklahoma ' s stalwart line. " Cjoat " Lamb ' s punting was another tactor in the uiie. | ected Oklahoma victory. He was kicking the muddy ball 40 and 45 yards down the field on even, tr . Against the Southern Methodist l ' ni er ity Mustangs at Dal- las before the huge crowd at the Texas State Fair, Oklahoma won, 9 to 0. Ihc (irst halt was scoreless but in the third quarter when the ' IVxans halted a Swmer drive on their 11 -yard line, Captain Hrocknian ilrnp(H-d back ami sent a pl.icc-kick soaring between the (Hjsts. Oklahoma later gave the crowil a glimpse of her aerial attack when ilili hurled a JO-yaril tlip to Slough and the latter raceil 15 yards more tor a touchdown. ' I ' wice more the Sooncrs smote to within three yards oj the .Mustang goal but lacked the punch to go over. .Although Slough played well it was clearly a day for Dale .Arbuckle, S{)oner halfb.ick. So closely did he follow the ball that he intercepted no less than eight enemy p.isses. He also tore off several long gains. Wilcox, Wallace, and Brockman led the Sooner line which early discour- aged all attempts of the Mustangs to gain by straight football, forcing them to turn to the forward p.xss for what yardage the did make. Several hundred students and a band chaperoned the eleven to Dallas and one side of the pavilion at State Fair Park was a huge spray of Red and White. Then the Sooners journeyed northward to play the formid- able Nebr. ska Cornhuskers who hail beaten Illinois, stopr ed " Red " Grange and tied the great University of Wa.shingtoii Huskies. Nebr.iska won, 2 to 0, scoring one touchdown in the first five minutes of play and another in the List five minutes. The Cornhuskers received the opening kickoff and paraded 59 yards straight down field for their first counter, " Choppy " Rhoades catapulting across the line for the touchdown. ' I ' heii Roy I.AMB Dale Arbickle Pllcveo Oct of .Atmosphcke by Avn-. ixciiArT De- fense OF S. M. I ' . After Racing Back Fifteen- Yards WrTH Orphw Pass .MoRT Brown I i Granville Norris Hall Snodcress thf Sooiu ' is got warmed up aiiti tor the betti-r part of the iv. ' xt period both teams struggled evenly through the mud and snow. just before the first halt ended Oklahoma opened up a passing attack that took her from her 18-yard mark to the Nebraska 25- ard line but the gmi cut short our best chance to score. The powerful Cornhuskers kept us on the defensive in the last halt, twice rushing the ball the length of the field to our goal line. Hut our strong forwards held them for downs once on the 11 -yard mark and threw them back again when just six inches of frozen turf separated them from a touchdown. Nebraska ' s second touchdown came when Hrown crossed the Sooners up by shooting a pass to Dailey on tiic fourth dow n, the latter sprinting 28 yards to our goal line. A cold, biting north wind and a soft, boggy plaxing field spoiled what might have been a Sooner victory for 9,759 spec- tators here Homecoming day when the Kansas Jayhawkers held Oklahoma to a to tie. Three times did the Sooners ha e the o al inside Kansas ' 5-yard line and once they were within six- inches of the Ja hawker goal, ' et they could not score. " Goat " Lamb made the feature run of the game on the second play of tile day when he faked a punt but instead tucked the ball under iiis arm and raced 5i yards around left end where, with a clean field ahead of him, he caught his toe in the mud and stumbled on the Kansas 7- ' ard line. Even then four Sooner plunges failed to |iut the ball over, the Jayhawker line showing splendid fighting spirit in the face of a strong north wind. Oklahoma ne er had another scoring op|wrtunir like this one and the rest of the game as eventless. Against the great, undefeate l Missouri eleven, which had beaten Nebraska and was destined to win a second Missouri ' al- ic ' championship, the Sooner offense came into its own. 1 he game was pla ed at Columbia before 10.000 spectators and as Hal Muldrow I. AMI! Smokes Dowx the Left Chalk Like for Si.vt - Yards and a ToLCHDOWN Against the Oklaho.ma Aggies of Stillw. ter, Oklahoma, r. S. A. I I the event was Missoiiri ' HoniKomiiii; «lay the Tigers wanted to will bailh. Then t(K) our p xjr show in); against Kansas the week before niaile a Titer ittor seen) certain. Both teams were praxin;; tor a ilr tielil but in the (ir f quarter the w iml .shitteil to the north arul it tarte l niistint;. Imagine Mivsiiuri ' a tonish- inriit when after an e chani»e of punts hail yixcn us the ball on the Tiger . J-wird line, I ' otts rifled a pass to Ro TeCrone who sped down the sidelines tor a totu ' hdown. Hrockinan kicked K«»a!. A tew minutes later we reco ered a Tiger fumble and again drove straight down field, this time to tlu-ir iO-vanl line. Hut here the lield u and l?r K-kman ' s placekick went under the cros bars, allowing the Mivsouri men to catch their breath. ' The came back fighting and ru hed the ball to our one- aril line where we held them for down . However when Lamb punted from behind his goal line, Clark, the Missouri safety, ran the ball back .?S yards for a touchdown, flanked by a wall of inter- ferers. Just before the half endcil. Coglizcr, Tiger end, drop- kicked from the .? -yard mark anil Missouri led, 10 to 7. In the fourth ipiarter Missouri scoreil another touchdown, giving her a U to 7 lead and then, with seven minutes left to play, some- thing happeneil. ' The SiHiners saw red. We received the Mis- souri kickoff and with Potts and Hill knifing off tackle and around end for eight and ten yards each down, we carried it the length of the field, scoring a touchdown in exactly ten plays. I.amb hammered over from the one-yard line. The Mis.souri stands were stinmed while the handful of Sooner rooters went wild. However the time w.xs too short for another ilrive and MLssouri won the game, 1 to 14. Two more games remained on our schedule. Against ' ash- ington at Owen Field we were given an ideal day. In the first minutes of plav Potts threw a 22-yard pass to Rov LcCron? who (Continued Pii Pacr 491) llinvAKii Makiin R(1V I.ll RUM Potts Crashes in FiinM the Nohtheast aso Tmkohs Loose Afjr.tt Wmi A Terrible rum. .■Xrbi ckie Robbed or (Ipen Kiei.d Tackle Jess Wesnek Pagr 25) JL. 1t i i X 1 Ji) Whittcn leads a clu T " .-..eM, ..i,..o.ed B. .He fas, U. crip- risk ordinarv razor blade. ' ' ' " " ' ' " ' " ' ' " " " " " " e a seven-point lead. Ruf Nek refuses to I T the man «i,h the ball beneath a drift of tackier, ' " " ' ' " ' ' " ' ' " ' P ' ' " ■ Juried Y 1 I The Ka; sa J3 hawk parade with the records. " Butch " SundermaB, drum major, is as tall as be looks in this picture, and it make him swell with pride about six inches taller to pose with this pren - sponsor. Miss Retta Pierce. Jo Whinen and the freshman cheer leader take time to coogratulate-Mex on winning the Aggie game. B,V1 n J 9 2 .- . .. , itj ' Basketball Coach McDcrmott cannot possibh ' be given all the credit lie deserves for producing a high-powered and destructive basket- ball team. All of the details of scientific plaj ' were taught to his team, but he relied a great deal upon tremendous speed — -a quick break tor the goal and a fast shift to the defense whenever the other team secured the ball. McDermott had the best guard in the ' alley, John Dun- lap, to start w itli. Captain Dunlap was also backing up all i)ftensi e drives and often came up as far as center to singe the basket himself with a long shot. Main wondered why ] IcBride was not a high scorer in every game this year. He has a deadly eye and is usually near the top of the list of high point forwards. In his use of Mc- Hride this ear, the basketball coach showed himself to be a general. Opposing guards had learned to stay with this man so closely that Mickey was never given an open shot. Accordingly, McDermott converted him into a " feeder " for the other forward and the center. All during the season, Mickie was advancing the ball to the foul line and then tossing to Honea, Price, and Niblack who poured a steady stream of field goals through, unguarded, after a short pass from McBride. Coach Hugh V. McDermott R. O. T. C. Ar.viorv i Which the Home B.asketball Games Are Fought Out leii fage 262 . 1 ( lODll Sill SO II The K. (). T. C. arnwn- was used again this year for a basketball court. The scatint; arraiigcnieiu w:ls chantjej so that five thuusaiul |)ectators coul.l hr- sc-;iti-.l and thii capacity was several limes strained. When the Sooncrs ran itiiiiLK ti» the top ot the ' alley and sta ed there until near the end ot the season, interest in basket- ball was so intense at the University that almost everything else w:u forgotten when the team was playing cither at home or on the road. .After K.m .l , .Mi souri, Drake, and Grinnell were visited anil |H)unded down, the students would even have left a football game to see the caging team burn up the hardwood floor. John Dutdap, the captain, retires this year after three full years of high cl;iss play, and with all-Mivsouri ' alley stars in his crown. He will be replaced by Gene West, popular little forward, who is a mean artilleryman on the short shots and a general all-around crack athlete. The smooth-appearing boy in the upper right hand corner who looks like he might have escaped from the Kansas City ' " DeHernardi " Pendleton, student manager. L._.. M. C. Dick I ' e.sdleto.s- A. crochet club is Richard I t li,i,i ?oti— Moore. Hovea. Nibi-ack, Hoi.t, Roy I.iChove troni Rr - — McBride, Stevens, Coach McDermott, Halle«, Wht i Page 263 h Rcviczi ' of flu r 1 1 lOHX l " )l " XU P 1 ied tor second in the Missouri " alley oonterence race — Captain John Dunlap chosen at guard on the first all-Valley team and Floyd McBride selected as forward on the second — those were the highlights of Oklahoma ' s I ' Jb basketball sccscn. WTien Coach Hugh " . McDermott first handed out socks, shoes, jersies. trunks, and knee-pads early in December, he saw but t vo regulars back from his 1925 quintet, Dunlap .ind McBride. The 1925 season had been a disappointment. Vith ev ry- reg- ular returning from the famous 1924 fi -e e. cept Captair.-elect Fred Wallace, the team won but nine out of sixteen games So when only two regulars checked out suits last December. Okla- homa ' s chances for even a .5t.X) season this year looked poor indeed. From the start the men showed remarkable spirit. No player had a place cinched. The greenest sophomore on the squad had just as good a chance to win a position as the oldest veteran. Skill and fight and an ability to digest coaching were qualities that counted. The team played tAvo practice games in Texas and Oklahoma won even more easily in basketball than she had in football and cross-country two months before. The Texas Christian Uni -ersity Homed Frogs, second in the Southwestern Conterence last year, were whipped 20 to • while McDenuoit ' s youngsters stampeded the Dallas Athletic Club the night following, 61 to 15. V 1 V LfSilE NlEUCK ili.is " P0C- SSET MOOKE y Bin. Hau-m - - P gt26t r I Baskcthiill ihnjics % Came the first game of the Missouri ' alley season against Washington who had Winkler, Stantord, and Seajjo back trom her rinc team of last ear. Oklahoma took the lead and never once gave it up. Late in the second halt the Sooners led 28 to 20 but a fina ' , fierce rally by Washington tied the score at 30 all. Then it was that John M(K)re, Sooner guard, dribbled to the corner and banked in a long throw to give Oklahoma a } 1 to .?1 victory. The very next night saw the smooth, clean Missouri five, fresh from a victory over the Oklahoma .Aggies, invading Soonerland. .Although the Tigers played the sjinie hard, f.ist, short p.iss, low- dribble ba,-ketball that won them the .Aggie fray, they could make no headway against the Sooners, fighting before their first big home crowd. Led by Dave Price who couldn ' t miss, the Sooners were leading, 26 to 13, once in the second half and only a final rally by Missouri boosted her total to 23. Drake, with pre-se.nson victories over Illinois and Chicago, next invaded Nomian. .After a rather close first half Oklahoma .iston- ished the crowd by running away from the Blue team in the last half to win, 40 to 25. Roy LcCronc went wild from his position at running guard, scoring five b.iskcts in the thirty minutes he played. Honea hooked six baskets for his day ' s work. These three victories threw Okl.ihoma into the ' alle lend and Coach McDermott, accompanied by eleven men. trekked northwanl C;tVK WKiT BLD tlON ' EA Have Price Flovd McBkioe Pagt 265 1 , 1 i « J. " ■«=i w r to Law iTiice where the team was scheduleil to open a three-day road trip by meeting the formidable Kansas Jayhawkers, basketball lords of the ' allcy for three consecutive years. It was this game that gave Oklahoma her basketball prestige and made the other teams regard her with a great deal of serious- ness and respect. The Jayhawkers, looking big and bad, smothered Oklahoma in the first half and led at this point, 15 to 7. But in the final twenty minutes McUermott spiked his lineup with fresh men from his ine. haustible reserve supply and this new, green Sooner team got up on its toes and tore into the big Kansas five with such speed and tur that the huge Kansas crowd sat stunned and silent. Oklahoma meanwhile tied the score, took the lead, and tarteii playing keepaway imder the Kansas basket. The desperate Jayhawkers, in their efforts to get the ball, were drawn out of position whereupon first Niblack and then Honea, who had been especially coached for just such an emergency, suddenly bolted to- ward the Kansas goal, caught long passes over their shoulders and scored. Four times was Kansas fooled this way and when the final gun cracked Niblack and Honea had scored enough points to give the Sooners a 29 to 21 victory, the first the had e er won over Kansas at Lawrence. AVith the Kansas jinx broken, the Sooners won the Grinnell and Drake contests easily, McDcrniott using about two teams in each of these games. Rud Honea outwitted the (Jrinnell guards six times by feinting a shot and then ducking under their arms and dribbling to the goal for set-ups. The final score was 36 to 27. Niblack, who did his best playing all year while the team was on the road, was right against Drake, scoring four field goals and rolling six free shots into the hoop. Oklahoma ran up a 16 to 3 advantage the first half and then coa.sted in the final period to win, 24 to 15. Grinnell ' s Pioneers next came Norman but Oklahoma, who was now leading the ' alley, won easily, 30 to 19. This contest was the roughest of the season and much time was lost in untangling arms and legs after the players had piled up on the floor. Gene West and Dave Price led the Sooner. ' in scoring and floor play. The big Hillyard five, runners-up in the national A. A. L . tourney last year, defeated us by a score of 45 to 23 before the largest crowd that ever saw a basketball game in Oklahoma. Rody, Wulf, De Bernardi, Starbuck, and Mosby were on parade and dribbled and drove to a quick vict ory. Mc- Bride was the only Sooner who could make any headway against the visitors. He splashed the ball through the netting for six field goals and tore the famous visitors up on defense. Against the Washington Bears at St. Louis, Oklahoma suffered her first ' alley defeat. The Bears, reenforced by Cox and playing in the new Washington field house before a huge home crowd, scored eight points in the first minute of play only to have McDermott ' s Sooners fight back and tie the score at 11 all. However, a Washington spurt just before the first half ended gave her a 17-12 lead that the Sooners could not overcome in the second period, the final score reading 19 to 27. The Sooners missed set-up after set-up and threw more balls into the crowd than they had in a whole season before. However against Columbia the next night with McHride out the Sooners found themselves and beat Missouri, 36 to 27, Gene ' est and Bud Hon.a doing a nice job of teaming at forward. Nib- lack, playing little more than one half, snared seven baskets for high point honors. For tliirtx-four minutes the Oklahoma Aggies, with their quick dribble offense. lu-Id Oklahoma Rov LeCrone I i U Paffe 266 t i c pn but ill the last six iiiinutn when MiDcrmott ' s men lip| cvJ into a onc-p«int Icail, the ScMnicrs made the Aggies come and get the ball, ilrew their ileteii e out «it |H»sitii)n ami hurlcil three long passes into West ' s ami Niblaik ' s arms tor baskets, using the same tactics that had beaten Kaiis:Ls a month earlier. The score was i2 to Js and MiHride. u athed in sweat clothes, uatcheil the tray trom the pla ers ' benih. ll.dliT ' dribbling and passing were ev- x-llent ill this game. Thni came the Kaiisa b.ittle at .Norman. The Javhaukcrs, uith elcxen straight icturies, all by big .scores, were fighting tor their tourth consecutive ' alley championship; Oklahoma for her first. Milt the big team that Coach " I ' hog " Allen brought to .Nor- man pla ed much difFerently than the Kansas team the ScMmers had beaten at Lawrence, five weeks earlier. It had over vhclnud the Oklahoma Aggies at Stillwater the night before, 47 to 29, and went into the Sooner game bent upon revenge. Imagine the great crowd ' s surprise when the light, scrappy Sooner five outfought the invaders the first halt and led, 14 to l. . But in the second period the big Kansas machine, which had been carefully lubricated by " Phog " Allen during the ten-minute intermission, began to grind out goal after goal. The Sooners fought stubbornly but tlu- Ja hawkers ' brilliant short-pass offense ami their quick breaking from oflense to defense was too much for Oklahoma, the invaders defeating us 29 to 21. the identical score by which we had beaten them at Lawrence five weeks before. Floyd McHride ' s play was mar elously good as it w.is .igainst strong teams all year. Mickey sank four difficult corner shots while on a dead run, tapped in a rebound, ami fought like a demon on defense. Captain John Dunlap played his usual careful, cautious game at guard, singeing the strings with a long hea e from center and often checking rwo and three opponents under the Kansas basket single-handed until help could arrive. ' ITieir chances for the championship having gone with the Kansjus defeat, the Sooners played list- lessly against the Okl.ihoma Aggies at Stillwater and although they rallied in the last five minutes to bring their score up from 19-27 to 26-27, " Skcet " Peer -, Aggie forward, dribbled the length of the floor and scored just before the final gun, giving his team a well-earned 29 to 26 victory. Oklahoma stood second in oflfensc and fifth in defense in the N ' alley this sca.son, averaging 29.41 |X)ints on oflfease and holding her opponents to 24.8. points. Commenting upon the cordial relations that have always existed between Kansas ami Oklahoma, Co.ich P ' orrcst C. " Phog " Allen, the Kansas mentor, paid Coach McDermott and the Sooner five a splendid compliment when he said: " Oklahoma has perhaps given us the closest competition we have known in the ' alley for several years. I have a great respect and admiration for Coach McDermott. He is a strategist and a man hard to beat. " ICTOR ffOLT Paff 267 N - — - 2: The 19 2 6 SOONER 0 : -— ••«!■ i Basketball is a game that developed in the Missouri " allcy and until the past few ears, it had not attained great standing among colleges outside that circuit. But the game has forced itself to the crest by its jnire merit, and as the players become more skillful and adept, it grows in popu- larity- with the spectators. Clarence Stevens Basketball is an extremely strenuous sport and speed, a good eye, quick thinking and generalship count while mere brawn is at a dis- count. It is a favorite game with the fan because he likes to see the quick break, the flash to the goal, and the speed and sparkle that are lost between plays in a football game. So basketball has been adopted everj vhere, from the smallest country high school with its outdoor court or converted store building to the greatest colleges in the land with their great gymnasiums, their trained coaches, and their thou- sands of students. 7 y p TR I • 4 Jo JiU ' ohs, Coach of Ircuk Wlicn Jolin Jacobs, Sooner track coach, ciirollcJ in the University of Oklahoma in 1912, he had never seen a track and field meet. At Mangiim high school Jake played left halfback on the football team and left field on the baseball nine but he didn ' t know w hat a track meet was. Coming to Soonerland, a thin, gangling freshman, Jacobs found that all first year men had to take g ni classes. He went out for outdoor track solely to escape his indoor gym classes. Four years later Jacobs graduated from the University. .At that time he held four .state intercollegiate records, had met and defeated the best track men in the Missouri Valley and South- western conferences, and had placed seventh out of a field of thirts-thrce in the national decalthon championships at the world ' s fair in San Fra?icisco, where he won the 120-yard high hurdles and the 440-yard dash. During his four years as a Sooner Jacobs heaped up a grand total of 166 points from twenty-nine first places, six seconds, and three thirds. He has a mark of 6 feet, 1 3 inches, in the high jump, 23 feet, 3 inches, in the broad jump, I5; ' j seconds for the 120-yard high hurdles, and 25 ' j seconds for the 220-yard low- hurdles. Jacobs came back to his alma mater in 1921 as coach of track and cross-country teams. The real proof of Jake ' s coaching ability is seen in the splendid individual performers he has turned out here, men like Floyd " Red " Rutherford, twice winner and record-holder of the Missouri Valley cross- country championship; .Arthur Cox, holder of the Missouri ' alley and National Intercollegiate rec- ords in the ja velin throw; Frank Potts who tied for first in the pole vault at the national meet last spring, and other stars such as Carl Frank, Leslie Niblack, and Bill Morgan. Coach John Jacobs nil MM IJl C o. n ' i.i;iED Sections of the Memorial Stadium Showinc 0 e Ci rve ok Beautiful New Cinder Track (jt ' tjifcil Rri ' icu: The spring track Mrasoii foincs tot) late to be complctclv rccorileil in the earbo« k which must be on the press bet ' orc the meets are concluiled. A short review ot the cinder campaigns ot l;i-st spring shows that Oklahoma has ne fr i-m-h appm.u lin! betore then the siicce se of that season. The team carricil off third place in the ' alie meet which was hell! in Norman for the first time. Incidentally, the Okla- homa runners never placed at that altitude in the N ' alley stand- ing before. Onl Missouri and Nebraska outpaced t hem. An outstanding event was a javelin hurl ot about 20S feet by Arthur Cox, breaking the national record. Potts, N ' ogle, Frank, Ruthertord, (luffey, Rea, and Hill Mullins were jHjint u ituiers in the conference meet. Preliminary thereto, Arkansas had been oven heImed ar Kayetteville. Kighteen Sooners lettered in the Raxorback meet and Oklahoma brought back every single first pl.ice and nearly every second pl.nce. Baylor came here and lost 91-JS in a meet in which Oklahoma won twelve first places aiid .seven seconds. The Oklahoma Aggies were paid a little s : cial call and given .inothrr Icsmih in etiijuette to the tunc of 88-20. This is a goo«l place to mention the freshmen of last year. Leslie Nibl.nck presaged his brilliant varsity performances of this year when he created a new freshman record in the two mile run. Hen I ayior broke the 210 record arul tied the 100 as his teammate, Heston } eald, cr.ickcd the half mile mark. .• «Illl R ( " ox r Rn(k yfo i-— Price. (JiFriv. Lamb (Captain), Rinco, Potts. M WBtmiv. Mn«cvs. Cox MuUtt Rov. ' —(:o cH JoMV Jacobs, GfTHRiE, McElyea, Voni.t. KmvK, V.f . Ritiierford. rnscER Front Rev.- — Stephevj, Schaff, Milli.ss, Ks ' iselct, Cohvemsox, Ford, Hai.i.er »- The 19 2 6 SOONEP — — «C 1 Leai.on Lamb i 1 I The Track Seasofi Results of indoor and early outdoor meets in the 1926 season seem to show that Oklahoma has an even stronger team this year than last, a fact that should mean that when the final inventory is taken, Oklahoma will stand out in front of the Missouri Valley conference and the South. At the K. C. A. C. indoor meet, our mile relay team, composed of Ben Taylor, sprinter; Heston Hcald, half-miler; Booth Stephens, miler, and Virgil Cornelison, hurdler, won first place. These boys kicked splinters in the faces of such crack teams as Notre Dame and the Kansas Aggies. Dillon Anderson, who was competing in his first meet as a Sooner, tied for second in the high jump, while Frank I ' otts was falling acres behind his regular form to take a third in the vault. Cornelison carried oft third place in the 120-yard high hurdles. The team began to strike its stride in the Missouri ' alley indoor meet held at Ames, Iowa, in March. Leslie Xiblack had only ten daj ' s ' training after basketball but ran the field into the ground in the two-mile, doing the twenty-two laps of the soft, rutty Ames track in 10:01 4-10 to win by forty yards. Mullins leaped to a third place ranking in the broad jump, Anderson got third in the high jump, Potts tied for second in the pole vault and fourth in the high jump, and our relay team ran second to Kansas. Came the first outdoor meet of the year, the Texas University relay carnival at Austin, in t u k ■»- M»« 1 I Arthur Cox Sam Rea Roy ciiKFEV Bill Mullins T I which Oklahoma competed against the vcrj ' best intercollegiate track and lield material in the country ' . Oklahoma made the most brilliant showing of the day when her athletes carried off 17 ' j points, smashed three records, and out-legged teams from Illinois and Georgetown. Bill Morgan surprised the world in this meet by heaving the javelin 187 feet, 8 inches, for a new record, with Arthur Cox third. Frank Potts sot a new pole vault record at 12 feet, 7yi inches, and the Sooner medley relay quartet, Taylor, Heald, Stephens, and Niblack, led the field home and established a neu- mark of 7 minutes, 54 seconds. Successes like that in the first meets of the year are spurs that force a team on to the greatest achievements. In the ven,- nature of all things, Oklahoma is bound to move to the front in track like an eagle returning to its nest. ' The Sooners are now the owners of the finest cinder tmck in the X ' alley. It is a matter of great doubt whether there is a greater coach of track in the world than John Jacobs. He has a few veterans this year that he has built into champions and as the more naturally speedy high school track men be- gin to recognize the f.ict that Oklahoma has the combination of coach and eiimpmcnt, they will be more disposed to storm the Sooner gates where formerly they gravitaf -.l tnward the older and better supplied institutions. Graflcx snaps of the Missouri Valley meet are displayed on the following three pages. The action pictures above show a few of the outstanding stars of the past sea.son. There are three captains. Lamb of last year, Vogle of the year before, and Cox who is the leader this spring. T i r f o- ' »-« t ■ O of C Z.Tx ' " " • ! ' . " " " ' . " ' e h,nvhn b.r.i « l„ch flu-s backwards to keep „i,ul out of its eves. MorK.i,. Tavlor in air. Pedue, Missouri, leads in the quarter, while below, Congar of .Ames shades Ross of Nebraska out in the mile. 1 Page 274 t i -r — : 1 i 1. 4i »?54frV ' ; ' Rhoadf . Nfbra ' ka. lead field hoitif in Hvo-iwcnly dash. Nebraska ha« ihr edge starling last lap of relay. Sam Rra, Oklahnma. .ho»v» wonderful stride on hiEh hurdle . Tom Poor now clearing six feet. Dave Price is alv laking up aviation. What i« one hurdle in the path of this babv. Ft 275 i ! e- -«:§ I MorRan Taylor, Grinnell, in upper left hand oval lowered the world ' s record in four hundred meter hurdles at last Olympics just 1 3-5 seconds. Doss Richardson, Missouri, did not star as expected in the meet. Lindsey, Oklahoma, starting. Morgan Taylor again, en route to the sandpit. Rutherford Avarming up while Crites of Ne- braska beats Carl Frank only si.x inches in the quarter mile dash. t 1 1 i I . [DAL i V -••«e f i J. Coach Bill OwLii P k V Coach Hill Oucn took charge of baseball at Oklahoma B 2 ' niversity in 1923. The first two seasons under this regime, the V |H I Sooners were runners-up in the campaign for the ' alley peii- fl F ' I nant. The third season they copped the flag. B S _ I Owen began to accumulate his large amount of baseball lore -j Bll in 1902 when he was playing around Kansas Q ty with the K. C. ' ■ W B Athletic Club team. He alternated at catcher and on the infield r 1 with that aggregation during the nc. t ten years, mixing in some W hI ' lort flyers into fast semi-professional and professional company. % wl lB One thing that can be said for Coach Owen, and it is a I (tI - " - " " ° ' l powerful thing — he understands the difference between college ' ' and professional baseball. A coach drafted from strictly profes- sional baseball might fail entirely to get that distinction. His rule, formed from that knowledge, is to build confi- dence into oung phners e en if it requires sacrificing the imme- diate ball game. He is noted, for instance, for leaving his pitch- ers in there even •hen they seem to have things in pretty bad shape. Time after time his judgment in this respect has been one thousand per cent vindicated, and will be again. In the first two games of this season, for examples, against the Minnesota Gophers, the two rookie pitchers, Jack Montgomery and Ray Mason, started in an extremely erratic fashion but they were left on the hill and each subsequently pulled his game out of the fire and won. A relief pitcher in either case would have detracted from their self-confidence and made them less efifective in the future. i Coach Bill Ovvek ji i r i A Zeppelin View of the Baserali. Park T M ? i f i i OL ' liihonid ni HiischdII The Sooner ba cball team plavrd its first season in the new park that i to bf-.oiiir part ol the |)rrmaneiit athleliv; plant ol the rni er it I.L t car, and iletliiateil the (ielil b takinu the N ' alley. ' i ' hiril basrntan " Pools " Liiulsev leil the nine to the cham- pionship thr hail been cut off front in the hist iniiiiiK ot the List i;ame ot the car betorc. I.iii.l r ha been ap| )iiitetl aN i tant coach for this season. riie scheilule u a eiih t-iif l b the hea lu ;Kin ot every man on the team. Heautitul pitching by Hall SiUMj ress and Norde Hunter induced Rogers llonisby to call Snodgress to St. I.ouis tor a tr out aiui HiialK roiiltcti in both Nnnlf aiiii Hall signing up thi» car with tlie Dklalumia Cit) club in the West- ern League where Jack Holland hopes to develop them into two real stars. l ' ro j)ccts tor a banner year this spring were sliglitK crimped by ineligibility until at the first of the training period, Owen found himself with oiil three letter men reporting. The HKist obvious loss was Joe .Mayes, brilliant catcher, a bacLstop artist that Coach Owen declares is absolutely unsurp.rssed in college baseball. Mayes toiled superbly behind the plate last season and also had an elegant time with the old bludgeon since he paced out in front at almost a .500 clip. Loss of veterans, however, cannot be construed to mean that Oklahoma is going to be shoved very close to the cellar in the ' alley standing. The first two game.s of the season were « ith Minnesota in the Big Ten conference. The Sooners won both. 10-.? and 7-.?. I ' alx " Foots " Lindsey Ratit Uof— HovEA, Montgomery, Wallace, Snoix ress Second R(Ki — West. CooKt. Ulster. Coach Bill Owex Front Ro ' — .Archer, Mayes, I.indsev Pat r 279 •!»••— The 19 2 6 SOONEPv. ,_ J. 1 Y t i Baseball Joe Mayes and fiicc to give him confidciuH-, tlic corner of first. Although Polly Wallace had to look with one eye onl due to a little collision in practice, he went behind the plate for the first time for the Sooners. Bud Honea, Dick Jones, and Granny Norris had the gardening assignments and Jack Montgomer} ' went to the pitcher ' s box. The first game did not start so auspiciously. Montgomery was bothered by the cold and his inexperience and the Gophers were able to shove over three runs early due to a few hits and a few bobbles. Jack settled down and hit his stride after that and the long range artillery set their sights just inside the fence. Montgom- ery whiffed all threatened rallies staged by the Big Ten team while the heavy barrage from the Sooner timber rolled up ten runs behind him. The second contest was more or less a carbon copy of the first. Mason was the pitcher that everybody was behind that day, and he, like Montgomer) ' , had three Gopher tallies chalked up against him. AV ' allace dynamited a Minnesota curve for three sacks ' worth and Bud Honea entirely forgot that he was a gentleman and that the Gophers were visitors and knocked one so far that it had snow all o er it wlien it landed in Gar in Countv. The baseball coaches ha i what looked like a hard row to chop when the call was sounded for bushers to start limbering up with the pellet about the middle of March. Coach Owen went out to issue equipment to nearly a whole team of all-stars and only found three of the old aggregation clustered about the doorstep. Ineligibility got some of them, some of them got a job, and a few even graduated. Captain-elect Joe Mayes was out indefinitely because of his grades. Lindsey, Vern Cook, Jimmie Archer, Ray GrifSn, Harold Berd, Hall Snodgress, Nordie Hunter, Bart Aldridge, and a few others were absent from roll call. George Fox had to be benched because of books. The Sooners won the Valley flag the year before but the pre- season dope would probably place them just below the next to the last team this year. A couple of wxeks of snow, slush, and rain came along at a time when the skies are usually as fair as the bloom on an Elberta peach and the team was rather un- prepared to meet the Minnesota Gophers the last of March. McMahan was put at third base. Bat Shimatone betook his legal mind out deep in the shortstop ' s position, Gene Vest went to second base with his glove in his hip pocket and at least a little prior experi- (ack ' altnn hung a s|iike over Hall Snodgress 1 W ' Page 2S0 :Ji -?» - ' T i ! T I The caMJii oi l ' )J6 cannot be coinplctclv review cJ because it doe not get into full swing before the vearboot goes to pres . A shor t re iin c ot the l ' ' J5 play repeals the tact that Coach Hill Owen ha.! .Ir rlnjx-.l tlir best tram that r rr rrprrsriitr.l this iinivefMts The inrtelil woikcJ ti»nctlicr like a cioik ami the oiitlici.l was roving anil was made up of three of the mo t dejiendablc Iuggen that ever dragged a willow club up to the platter. That looks like a whole lot. but when you add a pair ot twirlers like Snotlgress and Hunter anil a dubbing, ivrgging catcher like Joe Mayes, you have just about all you want in a college nine. .Maye led the hitters with an axcrage of .MM. Snodgress won five games and never dropped a conference battle; while Flunter gathered unto himself four and only giving away one. .■ two game non-conference scries ith the (Oklahoma -Aggii ' s roulted in an even break. Snodgress saw the Aggie star, Hay- man, pitch and bat his own game out of the fjrc in the tenth inning when an error in the Sooner infield let in two runs and made the addition total up 4—2. Hunter appeared as the master next day and let tlie visitors down 5-4. ' I " hc team went over the rails to Lawrence, Kansas, and honked two Jayhawk scalps onto the belt. Snoilgress collected the best end of a 9- Rav GRnns No«oi Hl ' ntih score, and Hunter repeat- ed 7-6. .Missouri then came in from the north. The Tiger ace, Waters, matched hooks with Snodgress in a thrilling pitchers ' battle. Hall drew a 3-2 verdict (signed by the foreman and concurred in by all the jurors). Nordc Hunter dragged his out next day by a score of 6-3. Continuing her victorious rush, (-Oklahoma gave the Kansas -Aggies a 5-1 trimming under the careful hand of Snodgress. Hunter could not ditto the per- formance the following day. The Kansas Aggies took that one home with them 3-0. The final home scries of the season came on and Oklahoma opened by downing Washington 2-1. Snodgress was on the mound and allowed only four hits. The game went ten innings and was won when Bcrd singled to score Snodgress with the winning run. Oklahoma tied the score in the ninth when Jones made his second triple of the game and scored on a sacrifice fly. Hunter assumed the pitcher ' s duty next day and won 5 — t . The Sooncrs scored early with two runs in the first and two in the fourth. Hunter rammed out a triple and a single, and in the fifth inning after two men were on bases, bore down and ■struck out three in a row. Finding them.sclves having gone through the season without whitew.xshing a team, Oklahoma now turned the Kansas Aggies down 1-0 and 5-0. In the first game Snodgress allowed three I ' il A t P»1€ 2SI y ' - ' ••« « I a. hits and seemed strongest in the pinches. The Sooners scored the only run of the game in the seventh inning on three hits and two errors. Lindsey had a " circus day, " getting four hits out of five attempts. Hunter avenged our onl - defeat in the second game. The .Aggies could not locate his slants. This victory assured us of at least a tie for first place. FllCK JOXES Having proven his ;;hilit in the Aggie series Aldridge was sent against Nebraska in what proved to be the final game of the season. Oklahoma scored three runs in the seventh to w in 4-3, hitting hard and timely in this inning. The next day the game was rained out and the season closed with ten wins and one defeat. t i i The history ot Oklahoma iit baseball io the Missouri ' alle i ' iiiitaiii% more uiiiiiiii); |Mi:r u|H)ii the averajji " than ot any other sjKirt except tennis. Although last season was the Hrst the Soon- ers have had any use tor a Hag staff out in renter field from w hii ' h to hiti ' h the championship bunting to bob and tUitter in the bree .e, if seems troni the earU battli-s that in spite of ineligi- bilit , kfraduation, and uithtlrawals, the campaijin of 92ii will iu marching on in the same victorious fashion. I I t Gene West Okiahon).-! is a baseball state. Her climate tends to early practice and lu-r wide open spaces, converted into sandlots in every village and at every crossroads have drilled her sons in the irreat national p.isflmi-. rRSOS ( IKIK ] ' Ptft 283 i ■k - r The 19 2 6 SOONEP = ' — • T I i Bud IIonea JiMMiE Archer Bart Aldridce Harold Berd i I i J, i t I ■ ' ' ijfr ' V KNN ToDiis Siiprcnuicy Oklahoma has been competing in the Missouri Valley tennis meet tor five or six years. During that period she has won the championship every year but once. That year she did not send a team to the meet. Hut aside from these conference conquests, the Sooner tennis teams have also made forays into the south as far as New- Orleans and north to Michigan. And every invasion has added a new string of triumphs, and has made her racquet squad fa- mous from Tulane to the Great Lakes. Dakin Boardman, Glenn Mead, Bob Brandenburg, the captain last year, Fred Rover, and Lawrence Olcott blazed a seventeen days ' trail through the Big Ten late last spring. The first stop was at Lawrence, Kansas, where the Jayhawks were downed 3-1. Missouri lay ne. t in the path. The Sooners did not hesi- tate long there, only long enough to take six straight matches from the Tiger netsters and catch a train for Indiana. 1 he Indiana meet was rained out, but the Oklahoma team continued on to Butler where they ran against the only tartars of the trip. The visitors were not able to sustain their winning stride and were defeated 4—3. Notre Dame had been placed next on the schedule and the invading Sooners returned to their old form for this match and swept that squad from the path by a match score of 5-1. The last team to face Oklahoma on the trip was lichigaii, the power of the Big Ten. The Michigan players did succeed in getting away with two matches while the Sooners were winning four. Bob Brandenblrc I View of the Varsiti- Tewis Colrts from Top of New Memorial Stadium Page 286 Siihsfniicnt Cam pa 1 )1 s The Oklahoma tennis team that ran wilii through the north had also, as a preliminary matter, made a clean sweep ot matches with Rice Institute, Southern .Mctho li t lni er it , and the Dkluhuma AkK ' «: » " d had tied rr .i , nation;d iiittr collrKiate champions ot the past two years. ' I ' he returned from the lonj; trip barely in time to enter the Missouri alle tournament held on the courts ot the Okla- homa City tennLs club. A brilliant sexson was brought to its clnMT in a brilliant way when Hoardman and Mead swept thrmit;h one halt ot the tournament only to meet their team- mates. Rover and Hrandenburi;. who had overcome the other bracket, in the Hnals. The l:ust nameil pair won while R r was also riuiner-up in the sinijlf . Karly spring t ' orm indicates that this .season should also be a ulittering one. Southern .Methodist L ' niversity, led by John Harr. lon . speedy Miustanjj, came to Norman and dropped every match to Oklahoma. The feature of the day was the downfall of the mighty Rarr 6-2, 4-6, 6-3, before the talented racquet of Captain Rover. Tennis dcn-s not have a regular coach since Ben Parks went to the Va.shington medical school, and the captain and players are left almost to manage their own season and their own game. The squad tlid [lot plan another long northern trip for this spring as has been arranged the last few years becausic it inter- feres too much with s .-hooI work, but all the strong teams in the ' alley were placed on the schedule to be met before the regidar ' alley meet. Captais Ireo Rover V DuAVE Landos, Dick NIason, Davio Henderson, John Smock, Fred Kirkland Pagt 2S7 H=-» ' I JC. I The Tenuis Courts The University building program left the ambitious but amateur tennis players of the school in the position of a ship without a port when the new Classrooms Building was started right on top of the string of clay courts east of the Administration Building. The varsity has two fine cement courts in the Owen I- ' ield enclosure south of the Armory but these are always being used by the university team whenever the weather is good enough to play. This left a small chance for the beginner to develop his game. Oklahoma University needs plenty of tennis courts because tennis has reached almost the dignitv of a major sport in the school. The records show that we have won the Missouri Valley champion- ship about every year since we entered the conference. Last spring in fact saw the unusual spectacle of every other college eliminated from the tournament and the two Oklahoma doubles teams that had entered playing in the finals for the championship. Steps are being taken to finish up more courts as fast as possible. Two are practically completed on the old pistol range along the east wall of the Armory and a half dozen more are being planned which will again give the ordinary player a chanceto work up a backhand and some other necessary tricks. S B ' MINOK POKI - llf i ■_ ' o — - il RiTiiERFORD Taking First Place and Breaking His Own Missouri Valley Record at the Valley Meet, Lawrence, Kansas T 7 Cross Coiiiitiy Coacli Jolin Jacobs made tlie 1923 Sooner cross-country team. To say that Jacobs devotes more time and study to his work than any other coach in the conference is simple repetition. Jacobs is originality in his work. Other coaches hold their men to the road. Jacobs sent the Sooncrs up and (low n steep hills, made them run through the long, knee-deep grass of the golf course and trotted them up and down sixty rows of seats in the Memorial Stadium. He seemed to know- just what each of his men could do and what sort of training suited each best. Captain Rutherford, who li es at Henryetta, couldn ' t have wound up his career an more bril- liantly than he did this season. Although " Red " hasn ' t lost a five-mile race in the last two years and is retiring undefeated he has that most desirable quality which most star athletes lack, a fine tempera- ment. He al ays took his honors modestly. Captain-elect Heston Heald, of Oklahoma City, was the third fastest man on the squad and was capable of holding a 27-minute gait. Leslie Niblack, who calls Shawnee his home, ran right up with Rutherford in all the dual meets this year but had to be satisfied with eighth place in the X ' alley meet because his lack of experience did not make him such a good judge of the course. Harrell liailcy of Norman also graduates. He was the veteran of the team. Booth Stephens, Pauls Valley, has one more year while Virgil Cornelison will be eligible for two more campaigns. Page TCrs - t— •i ' fl l.fSLIE NiBl.ACK, Ftovn RlTllEmORD, HeSTOX UKAID, ViRCIl CORNELISOV, BoOl H STEPHENS, COACII JOIIV JACOBS ji ' Sill SOU When tlir SfxJiiiT cross-country team placed tourth last November in the annual Missouri ' al- ley meet held over the steep, hilly course at Lawrence, it finished higher than any previous Oklahoma harrier team has ever done. Another thing that made the cross-country season this year our best one of course was the second consecutive ' alley record smash achieved by her captain. ' I ' he new mark is 26 minutes, 6 9-10 seconds. The team swept all its tlual meets from the scheilule but one. Drake was the first opponent and Coach John Jacobs ' siquad, running in the mud, won 24 to 31, Rutherford and Niblack tying for first place in 27:10 5-10. Heald ran third. .At Dallas they kicked Texas dust into the eyes of the Southern Methodist University harriers for an easy l -. f) win. Before the race the ' I ' exas newspapers printed much publicity about a young man named Hooper who is the Southwestern conference record holder in the mile run and was ac- cordingly slated to beat Rutherford. In the race that followed, Hooper found that there is a differ- ence between the one n)ile race and a four mile race. Rutherford and Niblack did their usual Alfon- so-(i.iston for Hrst place while Hooper, 300 yards behind, barely staggered into third place ahead of Heald. The time was 20:1 the most remarkable of the year, for it shows an average of 5:03 4 f ' " " each of the four miles. The Sooner harriers placed first, second, third, fifth, and sixth against the Kans.is Jayhawkcrs with the huge Homecoming crowd in the stadiimi. This race followed a big rain. The .score was 16 to 30 .nnd the time 27:59 8-10. Running over the snowy, boggy Lincoln course on a cold, raw day, the Sooncrs lost their only lual meet of the year by one point, 27-28. Rutherford and Niblack galloped in 200 yards ahead of the pack, but Nebraska was well balanced and placed Captain Zimmerman, Rellcr, Hayes, Lewis, and Law.son in five of the next six places. The time was 26:41. The ' alley meet was next followed by a dual contest with the Oklahoma .Aggies which the Sooncrs easily won, 18 to 37. Three men finished ahead of Captain L Meadors, .Aggie, in 27 min- utes and 36 seconds. . .M-,-5 5( The 19 2 6 SOQlMEPv. 1 T T i Lieutenant Knapp, Bob Harris, John Coffman, Robley Evans, John Cameron, " Soak " ' Hoover Po o Polo at Oklahoma is an all-university sport, although all the equipment, including horses, is fur- nished by the R. O. T. C. and the squad is coached by R. O. T. C. officers. The officers in charge were Captain Corkill, Lieutenant Knapp, and Major Clark. The last two named have a one goal handicap in the national association. About thirty men report for polo. Joy Hoover, Bob Harris, John Cof?man (captain), and Robley Evans compose the team, with Bo Ritchie and John Cameron alternates. The polo team made one long trip to Arizona this year and lost to that school, being unable to handle the Arizona horses. This was the trip on which " Soak " Hoover gave Harris ' cap away to an Arizona boy who had lost his own (showing the friendh relations that exist between these two schools). The team will go to Fort Sam Houston at San .Antonio on June 11th to compete in the Eighth Corps Area tournament promoted by the R. O. T. C. I Page 292 t . ' i lLlL r 1 CoACM Leicii Wallace, Fullertov, White, Ci- ' Kf, 1 i-uis IxcLEs, Muddle, Bootiie, McElyea (Captain), Shaw f Wrcst ifjg Vrcstliiij; has lu ' vcr liail as much attention at Oklahoma University as most of the other sports and accordingly it has not attained the successful status that some of the others have reached. The team went to Iowa in March and competed in matches with several other college teams without a great deal of success. Up until that time one substantial victory had been snatched from the Southwestern State Teachers ' College of Weatherford. The team is in charge of Coach Leigh A. Wallace and IBennic McElyea is captain. McElyea has been a rather consistent winner and the fact that he is always unwilling to admit that he can be defeated or that he is defeated has helped him take a few decisions that ainbody else would have lost. I C ' J T ' he Esqiiinws The women ' s athletic association does not make its nuMiibers get out and run around in the snow without any gouloushes or overcoats, but these five little snowbirds heard there was a photographer in the neighborhood and decided to risk their " death of cold " and pneumonia, as above. This just proves that when co-eds get interested in athletics they do not pause for mere details. The first reaction to the picture is that it must be mighty cold. The second is that Loraine had better dodge as she is just about to get a mouth full of snow. The Esquimos shown here are Jeanne Green, Loraine Coppedge, Audine Drew who has just let a snow ball go by where she would ordinarily have her head, and Nig Newblock who is getting ready to hit her from behind. The last Esquimo on the right does not look niiah like Jo Steele but the other Esquimos insist that it is she in person and no other. Page 294 I t j Bu,i i?«i Loii« Beakd, Alieve Kemi. Rvcinri. Hed foRn. Run Champiin, I.ormne Copi ' edce, Rum Roax, Stella Redoing, Velma Maxess, Eliza beth Pkice. Km abetii Cassler, Jo Steele front Rov. -V %cisi. Stephens. Edna McCradv, Mary Wiliiamsov, Katherine Webb, Pallise Brooks, Flor- ence Henry, Racmael Deal, Rltii Ty ree. Margaret Broach, Ruth Stealey D rh CInh The Ducks Club is composed of the principal wonicn athletes of the Lniversity for although it is intended to be a swimming club, everyone in Miss James ' department who has any athletic .ispira- tions at all and any ability to go along with them tries to make Ducks the very first thing. Incidentally a glance at this membership will show that most of the Ducks are also interested in the I ' olo and Riding Association or are tennis players or dancers or Life Savers and part of them have scored enough points in varied athletic activities to win a university " O " sweater. .Applicants for the Ducks Club take an examination in s imming. diving, and simple life saving. The Ducks occasionally have an open house. A water pageant was given this spring in which Louise Heard w.xs Neptune and other mermaids of the club tfxik o er the sirens of the sea roles. I i- i ■5=-»— X5 - The 19 2 6 SO( ' h ' ' -« Physical Education Every girl in the University has a chance to do this if she wants to and most of them have a chance to do it if they don ' t want to under the vigorous direction of Miss Ima James and Miss Stella Redding and her other assistants. Swimming, volley ball, gymnastics, dancing, indoor baseball, and hockey arc a few of the little exercises that take place in the women ' s physical education classes. That department has charge of the May Day Fete each year. The May queen is elected by the entire University. She picks out her own flower girls and attendants and the physical education di- rectors invent or otherwise originate an assortment of spring dances that are nothing if not graceful, and the little fairies then proceed to learn all the steps and get a basket full of roses and go out and sprinkle them around while Robin Hood (if any) crowns the queen. This picture shows one of the g Tii classes that has come out into the sunshine for its g. ninastics. The members arc just at the conclusion of the command. " E — hale! " .i Page 206 f ' ••«=l- Batk ? ' «; — MiLTOs Wei.ij, Warrex Terrell, Rav I.kCrosi:, Roy LeCrose, Lester Postle, Otis Carcile From Ro — Clarence Stevens, Pete Garrison, Ed CJarrett hitcrfnitcniity Scries The Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity began to look like it was getting a nionopoh on intramural ath- letics when it overpowered the Alpha Tau Omega basketball team tor the intertraternity champion- ship just aft er Christmas. Alpha Tau Omega won her way into the finals by eliminating the Phi Delta Thcta basket scorchers by one point in an extra period battle. The final series in the race went to the victors in two straight battles, the first ending 25-20 and the second 15-12. Lester Postic and the LeCronc family appeared in the limelight during the interfraternity season. Pi Kappa Alpha, it might be mentioned, also had the basketball cup on their mantelpiece last year side by side with an interfraternity baseball cup. In the Greek wrestling tournament this year, Pi Kappa Phi secured that championship. 1. I I Pagi 297 h: Stars of the Mile Relay Teams — Risco, Mavbekrv, Frwk, Haller, GL-rnRiE, Schaff I McElyea, Wrestling Captain- A Few Oiher Sports Irksiimw 14 ASKKiim.i ijrM) Pagf 298 If t Elt.is- Shaw Fins Isri.is iv PnAcrice Match Kill « Mir ( it w — RiM.o. Ri niFKinRD, Stevfss. Mc! IVEA ■Wii.dhorse " Tavi.or :9 «E9 929 MiZB 1929 1929 Freshman Football Squad Pa f . ' W u A ■ ' ■ SSSLi ma . - : 3- " " The 19 2 6 S O O N E I ! ,, g I f i I I H.vriiE News Records the Laying ok the Corserstoxe The Stadium Queek and Her Ow Little Stadium Turning the Sod Band and Ruf Neks Form an " O. U " Between Halves a r OR(ANIZ riON T V _A :? ti rf) V tt 7 7 " 1 • (. ' () II i il ' V } OFFICERS Herbert O.vkes, Ptlta Tau Delia I ' rr iilriit Ei CESE Ames. Phi Kappa P»i Srcrclan-Trca«urcr Kaffa Alpha Clifford Fultox Bon PRice Kapfa Sigma Joe Thompson Cecil Hunt Phi Dflla Thtia Cy Ellixcer Bill Thomas Sigma Su Bill IIaller llTHER BOHANNON Btia Thfia Pi Ralph Thompson- W ' AYMAN Thompson- Sigma Itpha Epiilon Coleman Hayes Milam McKinsey Sigma Chi Bill Hodges Bill Talbott Phi Gamma Delta Mainard Kevserly Clyde Moore .Icacta John- I ' ayster 1 ' heodore VANGRirriii ' YSEX Pi Kappa llpha HiLi IS Bell Eii;ese Rxwlincs Phi Kappa Psi EiCEXE Ames Stephen- Holloway Alpha Tau Omega Herbert Oakes Tracy Powell Alpha Sii ma Phi Harold Bailey Rdbert Zlst Pi Kappa Phi Pick Iones Meivin- MnCALIE Sii ma Alpha Mu Al Gladstein- Frvnk Jankosky MCRUERT 0 kfs lii G p Top Rov. ' — Ravvlincs, Holloway, Ellincer, Talbott, Fultox, Huvt, Jones, Moore, Kenneri.y Second Rov: — Hayes, Gladstein, Bohaxson, Thompsox, Haller, VAxClRirriii ysex, floDc.ES Bollom Uo««— Bell, Ames, Powell, Bailey, Metcalee, Jankosky, Zust, McKixxey, Payxter Page Sl ' t ' • " •••cf; i I Pcvi-Hclloiic Co n cil JL. ■ Mercedes Thorp OFFICERS Faye Barxhill, Delta Gamma President Elizabeth Massev, Gamma Phi Beta Secretan- Mercedes Thorp, Alpha Gamma Delta Treasurer Ktif t a .llfi ia T iila Rebecca Love Katheri.ve Wright Drlfa Drlta Drlta Marios Gim Mildred Freemav Pi 11,1a I ' lii Elizabeth Cansler Gertrude Gardner Kappa Kappa Gamma RuBv WooiTEN Ruth Champlin .llplia C.hl Omega WiLMA Howell Grace Schookover .llplia Phi Josephine Dorsey Kathleen Moore Drila a am ma Faye Barnhill Agnes Lee Dunlop Gamma Phi liela Zei.via Parkinson Elizabeth Massey .llpha Gamma Prita Mercedes Thorp Dickie Scruggs f,7;i Omei a Ethel McAlpine Kate Freeman ■ (■ Omnia Pi Miriam Anthony Wynona Rhodes Alpha M Delia Mabel Thompson Kathryn Lytle Alpha O me II a Pi Aware I Robberson Irene Baird Phi Mil Elizabeth Rixse Hazel Harris Zeta Tint Amy Taylor Jeanette Collins ? I Top Ro ' u. ' — DuM.op, CiLXMPLiN, Collins, Cansler, Rhodes, Rixse, Thompson, Dorsey, Tay ' lor Second Ronu — Parkinson, Ly-tle, Robberson, Harris, Baird, Scruggs, Anthony, Wootten, Love, Wright Bottom Roiv — Moore, Freeman, Gum, McAlpine, CiArdner, Howell, Freeman, Schoosover, Massey Page 302 t A Fn , N iTi r ■ l ' » -e Q The 19 2 6 SOONEP Top Roiv — Green-, Milam, Gordon-, Hill, Mii.i.er, Montgomery, Moomav, I )we, Price, McCann, Means Second Roil ' — Fai.k, Cori ' ON, CJocciK, Devin, Fisher, L. Fulton, Jones, Orr, Render T iird Roii. ' — L. Hlnter, Brown, M. Smith, H. Smith, Wharton, Rucker, Ridisill, Chestnut, Sims, Riccins liotiom RoK — Cameron, Walker, F. Howell, Wall, Burson, Thompson, Weimer, Nettle, Frazier T i Walter Arnote, ' 28, McAlester Francis Barry, ' 27, Cherokee Spurceon Blrson, ' 28, Oklahoma City Jack Cameron, ' 29,. Ardmore Forest Duifield, ' 27, Pauls Valley Herschel Douglass, ' 27, Oklahoma City John Edwards, ' 27, McAlester Cl -de Ferguson, ' 26, Marlow ■ George Frazier, ' 27, Oklahoma Cltv Cliie ' Ord Fulton, ' 28, Atoka Henry Falk, ' 29, Marlow George Fisher, ' 29, lloldenville Leslie Fortune, ' 29, Wichita Falls, Te Loris Fulton, ' 27, Apache James Gordon, ' 26, McAlester Dick Green, ' 27, Ponca Citv Walter Gocgin, ' 27, Wcllstoii Houston Hill, ' 26, Cliickasha Melton Cotton, ' 28, Altus Ben Curtis, ' 29, Ardmore Stewart Milam, ' 29, Chelsea ACTIVE MEMBERS Robert Howell, 28, Holdeiiville Frank Howell, ' 29, lloldenville I-EE Hunter, ' 29, Oklahoma Citv Jim Lee, ' 28, Elk City (Jordon Lowe, ' 27, Oklahoma City Elmo Mays, ' 27, Pauls Valley William Means, ' 28, Holdcnville Charles McCavn, ' 28, Blarkwcll Sam Miller, ' 28, Elk City James Moomau, ' 29, Norman William Nettle, ' 29, Wichita Falls, Texas CvY Orr, ' 27, Dallas, Texas Robert Price, ' 27, Oklahoma City Truman Rucker, ' 27, Norman Merle Smith, ' 29, Crescent (teorge Wiley, ' 29, Norman Joe Tompkins, ' 28, Corpus Christi, Texas Frank Weimer, ' 2S, McAlester PLEDGES Pe ton Render Phil Montgomery, ' 28, Chickasha Glenmar Riggins, ' 29, Wichita Falls, Texas HoLLis Thompson, ' 29, Oklahoma City Oklahoma Citv L ■ • • ' A( p{f Alpliii Kappa Alpha, t ' oundcil at Washington and Li ' i- Inivcrsity in IS65, was the first on the campus at thf I ' nivrrsity ot Oklahoma. It came here iti 1906. Hiis Hill played halfback on the tootball team in a most dependable fashion and, in addition, was elected representative at large to the student council in the fall. Walter Cioggin was the star of " Merton of the Movies " and Hob Howell took the lead in " Under Water. " Snodgress played end on the football team. Rob Price was student council president the last semester. Kappa Alpha moved into their present home the beginning of this year from the house they had occupied for many years on -Asp Avenue, pending the erection of a new home they arc at present planning. I ilL . «V V X 1 IdSill Tot Roti. — Johnson, Hood, Crekn, Linusi,, Man-., 11. ,1-, iIls,. I- 1 i.lhk, CuciiRAXE, R. Campbell, Gittincer Sr ond Roil- ' — Riddle, Ricilards, Boone, Bkigham, Pinkerton, Rendricks, Bushyhead, Beccs, J. Dodson, Martin Third Roil ' — Duvall, Irving, Rollo, W. Campbell, Willum, Woolsey, Tate, Pitchford, Clarksok, Walls, Strode Fourth Roil ' — Thomas, Brooks, S. Campbell, Mayes, Guffey, Parham, Overlees, Maloy, Goodman, J. Campbell ACTIVE Riley A. Alcoin, ' 2S, Pattt-rMni, Ixuiisiana George Beggs, ' 28, Enid Jack Boone, ' 28, Okmulgee Frederick Hrigham, ' 28, Eilincnul John A. Brett, ' 27, Ardiiuire Benton S. Brooks, Jr., ' 27, McAlester Dennis W. Bushyhead, ' 27, Claremore James E. Campbell, ' 29, Tulsa Robert N. Campbell, ' 27, Okmulgee Sidney Campbell, ' 28, Fairlaiul Wayne Campbell, ' 28, Pryor Ellis Clarkson, ' 29, Norman Don Cochrane, ' 28, Shauiiec James O. Dodson, Jr., ' 28, luUa I.EE T. Dodson, ' 28, TuUa R. R. Dlvall, ' 25, Dallas, Texas Grayson Fuller, ' 29. Eufaula Price Gittinger, ' 27, Norman Pall Goodman, ' 26, Duraiit Charles L. Ha.as, ' 28, Okmulgee Milton K. Hardy, ' 28, Ardmore Ralph T. Hood, ' 26, Erick William S. Horton, ' 28, Mc.-Mesier Cecil L. IIlnt, " 26, Tulsa Basil I. Huss, ' 28, Bristow Francis Irving, ' 28, El Reno Harry Johnson, ' 29, Pauls Valley Max Johnson, ' 29, Pauls Valley Edward Kendricks, ' 29, Duncan MEMBERS Roy La.vib, ' 26, .Ardmore Paul Lindsey, ' 26, Pauls Valley George Malone, ' 27, Durant Ted Maloy, ' 29, Norman John A. Mann, ' 27, Cliecotah Joe Mayes, ' 26, Pryor Richard Martin, ' 28, Muskogee J. Lynn Overlees, ' 27, BartlesviUe Finis Parham, ' 29, Norman Harry Pinkerton, ' 28, Durant Paul Pitchford, ' 28, Chickasha Ray Reavis, ' 29, Norman Emii. Reed, " 28, Oklahoma City George Reid, ' 28, Georgetown, Texas Wait Richards, ' 28, Shawnee Byron Riddle, ' 28, Dallas, Texas H. E. RoBERis, ' 27, St. Louis, Missouri I ' oM Roi.l.ow, ' 29, Pauls ' alley Elmer Slouch, ' 26, Ardmore John C. Smock, ' 28, Eufaula Mack Strode, ' 28, Shawnee Wll.LlA.vi T. Tait, ' 28, Arditiore Everetp Thomas, ' 29, Drumright Joe Thompson, ' 26, Ardmore Orley Walls, ' 29, Drumright Eugene West, ' 27, Keota Homer Willim, ' 27, Miami Robert Woolsey, ' 29, Tulsa J Roy Guffey, ' 26, Shawnee I ! i Kiip ii S (yn (i I ' hr scconj tratcrnity to install a chapter on this canipus was Kappa Sigma in 1907. The na- tional Wits toundrd at the L iiivcrsitx ot N ' irginia in 1869. Kappa Sigma was the first traternity at the university to build its own home. ' 1 In- ilisrinrtivc chapter hou.sc is located on Asp Avenue. (icne West represented the chapter on the ba ketball court this year and at the end ol the sea.son was elected captain ot the tean) for next year. " (loat " Lamb, " Peanuts " Slough, and Roy Guffcy played on the t(H tball eleven last fall. J(x- .Mayes, catcher and baseball captain, did not participate in the sport because of his ineligibility. John Brett w.ls the chapter ' s debater and orator and a member of the varsity debating team which made the long trip East. T i I |, Pa«t iUT - " - u ..- ♦ ' -€ The 19 2 6 SOONEP h£: ' ' - i ii l. ' iiiiii BQiiS Top Jo-Ti- — Bradford, Starkev, Beix, Crostos ' , Ci.emext, L. T hompso.v, DeLozier, Dinoer, Edgertox Second Row — Ely, Emrikex, C. Ford, Lykixs, Lamb, Kniselev, Harrison-, Peterson Third Ro ' iv — Pearson ' , C. Nelsox, McCune, R. Muldrow, H. Mui.drow, Loving, J. Smith, V. Thompson, R. Smith Fourth Rozi ' — SciiAn-, Woodward, Cox, Workman. R. Thompson, Stroud, Xeai. ACTIVE Walter W. Baker, (iraduatc, Enid Wilson Bell, ' 29, Piircell Stanley W. Blaxchard, ' 28, Piircell William B. Bradford, ' 29, Ardinore Richard S. Breicheisen. ' 27, Muskogee Egbert Clements, ' 28, Norman Charles H. Cox, ' 29, Enid George Brostox, ' 29, Sapnlpa J. C. Cunxixgham, ' 29, Fort (;ilison (5EORGE H. DeLozier, ' 29, Sapnlpa William B. Dinger, ' 29, Oklalionia City E. James Downixg, ' 26, Tulsa Foster D. Ely, ' 29, Enid J. Spexcer Extrikex, ' 27, Enid Charles E. Edgertox, ' 27, Sapulpa Charles E. Ford, ' 26, Enid Richard B. Ford, ' 27, Poteau Olexx F. Gai.breath, ' 28, Tulsa Perry R. Haxsox, ' 26, Oklahoma City Walter D. Haxsox, ' 28, Oklahoma City George M. Harrison, ' 29, Pauls Valley LiNNE F. Holmberg, ' 27, Norman Percy M. Johns, ' 28, Ardmorc E. Erne Kxiseley, ' 29, Tishomingo Harry B. Kniseley ' , ' 26, TishominKo Lealon E. Lamb, ' 27, Clinton MEMBERS Phil J. Lehnilxrd, ' 28, Norman J. Herman Long, ' 26, Ardmore Ernest B. Lykins, ' 29, Clinton CiEORCE C. Loving, ' 28, Sapulpa Berxard T. McCuxe, ' 29, Norman Charles T. McCollolgh, ' 28, Joplin. Missouri H. L. Muldrow, Jr., ' 28, Norman Robert Muldrow, Jr., ' 28, WashiiiKton, D. C. J. Randolph Montgomery, ' 28, Marlow .Vi.BKRi N. Neal, ' 27, Cleveland A. . yres Nelsox, ' 28, Muskogee James C. Nelsox, ' 28, Muskogee ToHN R. Pearsox, ' 27, Muskogee E. P. Petersox, ' 26, Haskell James S. Redd, ' 28, Sapulpa Byrox H. Schafi, ' 27, Tulsa J. E. Simmoxs, ' 29, Sentinel George H. Stroud, ' 28, alliant Edwin R. Starkey, ' 28, Oklahoma City Roy ' L. Smith, ' 29, Sapulpa S. John Smith, ' 27, Sapulpa Lee B. Thompson, ' 27, Norman Ralph G. Tiiompsox, ' 27, Norman Waymax J. Tiiompsox, ' 27, Norman George E. Woodward, ' 29, Oklahoma City Douglas Workmax, ' 29, Sapulpa J r2S i JL. f ■1 1 I 1 A 77 (7(7 Pi Kcta Thcta Pi was foundcil at Miami University in 1839. The chaptir which was placed on this camptis in 190 ) owns a home about four blocks from the university on DiHarr Street. I.rc ' ITiompson was president of the student council luring the first of the year. John Pearson is junior class representative to the council smcc the mid-year elections. Pearson was also athletic man- ager of the football team the past season. I.ealon Lamb w.xs captain of the track team last spring. Harry Kniselcy was elected editor of the llhirluimi the first of the year. ' Ihc Betas plan to build a new home in the near future. ' A V. ii = . i y 2 o I l7v J ,2, mm mMi Top Roiv — n. RR0UGH, Dillon Andersok, Ritchie, Wacser. Desman, Graham, Blaxtox, Smith, Ross, Scott, Booth E, Fox Second RmL ' — D. Martix, Reitch, Steeley. G. Bass, Ricks, W. Holt, Ward, Wolfe, Sanger, Harter. Norvell T iird Ro ' — McCartv, Denxv, Brand, IIayner, Haller, Wilkinson, H. Holt, Peters, H. Martin, Webster, McBride, Mason Sharp, Levering, Sibi.e, Don Anderson, R. Holt, 1 " . Martin, Stone, Botlon Row — Mahew, Wheatley, Sietz, Lincoln, Gallaher Dillon Anderson, ' 27, Mc Kinney Donald Anderson, ' 27, Gotebo Edwin Brockman, ' 26, Tulsa Llther Bohannon, ' 27, Muskogee Murray Briscoe, ' 28, Hollis Buster Bass, ' 28, Oklahoma City George Bass, ' 29, Oklahoma City Robert Boothe, ' 29, Duncan James Blanton, ' 29, Pauls Valley Ralph Clarke, ' 27, Henryetta Charles Cliit, ' 27, Marlow James Creekmore, ' 28, Tulsa J. Walton Darrouch, ' 27, Vinita John Denman, ' 28, Independence, Kansas George Fox, ' 27, Cushing Clinton Gallaher, ' 26, Shawnee Thomas Godfrey, ' 26, Cherokee Joe Graham, ' 27, Walters Harlan Holt, ' 26, Norman Richard Holt, ' 26, Norman Kermit Hardwick, ' 27, Lexington William Hauler, ' 27, Oklahoma City Willard Holt, ' 29, Olustee William Lincoln, ' 27, Mercedes, Texas Jack Levering, ' 29, Tulsa ACTIVE Texas Edwin Mahew, ' 28, Enid Monte Hayner, ' 29, TuKa William Saunders, ' 29, Wichita Fa 1 1 II ion Brand, ' 29, Oklahoma Citv MEMBERS Ferrei.l Martin, ' 26, Tulsa Floyd McBride, ' 26, Oklahoma City Heber Martin, ' 28, Tulsa Rowland Mason, ' 28, Lawton Charles McCarti-, ' 29, Fairfax Cieorce Norvell. ' 29, Tulsa Henry Randall, ' 27, Dallas, Texas Cappy Ricks, ' 27, Tonkawa Bowi.AND Ritchie, ' 27, Ponca City Leslie Ross, ' 29, Lawton Lester Sharp, ' 26, Tulsa Edward Sisson, ' 26, Thomas Howard Scott, ' 27, Fairland William Seitz, ' 27, Oklahoma City Julian Smith, ' 28, Winfield, Kansas Leonard Sibel, ' 29, Oklahoma City Hurley Stokes, ' 29, Wewoka Robert Stone, ' 29, Oklahoma City CiADE Wagner, ' 26, Tulsa Kenneth Wilkinson, ' 26, Muskogee William Wolfe, ' 26, Oklahoma City JiMMiE Webster, ' 27, Oklahoma City Polly Wallace, ' 27, Oklahoma City Myron Wilson, ' 28, Lawton Paul Ward, ' 29, Muskogee PLEDGES Hillard Carey, ' 29, Wichita Falls, Texa Wilton Turley, ' 29, Muskogee lexas Signia Nu, touiitlrd at ' irginia Military Institute in ISO ' J, was installed here in 1909. ' F " hc tratcrnit owns a nrvv home located on Boulevard, and completed its second ear in the new rcNidcncr this spring. Kddie Brocknian was one of the star Sooner football players the past season, and captained the Mjiiad. Polly W ' all.icc. member of the onler, was elected captain of the team for next fall at the close of the pa t gridiron vmmxi. Hill Hallrr ind M uki ' v MiUrnii- n-prcMwitcd the ihnpter i)ii the bajiketbalj team this year. Lennie Sibcl. though iinU a (irst ear man at the uni cr it . made a place for himself on the var- sity debating team, flarlan Holt and Joe tiraham were Sigma Nus on the glee club. Holt was presi- dent of the organization and one of its two student directors. y ' T t i Pu0f sti l»-» -6HC The 19 2 6 SOONEP O c?) ' ' ' — ••« ' A ' il I • i ' mm3M Top Roii-— Klingesmitii, Stavf.i.v, Love, MixxErr, Mlli.ixs, Pace, McKixsey, Peterson, Sapp, Smuxatona SecotiJ Roii HERD, Moore, Holdex, Gale, Schaffer, Walters, Joxes, Jarrett Third Roii -W. Miller, McClaix, Aust, Kenxedy, Witherspoox, Haicht, Johxsox, Cole, Bell, Bakhus Bottom Joii-— YoES, Porter, R. Wagxer, Thomas, Stigler, J. Wagxer, Edmoxdsox, Hayes, Sparks, Decker ACTIV Richard Aust, ' 28, Chirkasha George Bell, ' 29, Shawnee Austix Boxd, ' 28, Chicka-.lia Gerster Browx, ' 28, Ardmore Mort Browx, ' 28, Ardmore Chester Cole, ' 26, Elk City Joiix Crider, ' 27, Durant Jack Davis, ' 27, Oklahoma City Ira Davis, ' 26, Okmulgee Cyrus Day, ' 26, Oklahoma City Paul Decker, ' 29, Guthrie Ellis Douthit, ' 27, Fort Worth, Texas Hugh Edmoxdsox, ' 26, Maysvilie, Arkansas Rex Holdex, ' 28, Ponca City Allax Haigiit, ' 29, Shawnee CoLEMAX Hayes, ' 26, Durant Herbert Johnson ' , ' 28, Ardmore Kexxeth Jarrett, ' 28, Chandler Joe Joxes, ' 28, Ardmore JOHX Kexnedy, ' 29, Purcell Fred Klixgesmith, ' 29, Sapulpa William Miller, ' 27, Arkansas City, Kansas F. C. Love, ' 29, Purcell Truman e members Harold Miller, ' 28, Oklahoma City William Miller, ' 28, Lawton JOHX Mixxet, ' 29, Chickasha Leox Moore, ' 26, Claremore William Mullixs, ' 27. Madill Floyd Lacey ' , ' 26, Anadarko Carl McClaix, ' 28, Lawton Milam McKinxey, ' 27, Oklahoma City Leslie Niblack, ' 28, Shawnee Dax O ' Dell, ' 27, Sapulpa Edgar Pace, ' 28, Mangum Gerald Petersox, ' 28, Guthrie JOHX Porter, ' 28, Purcell Hexri Sapp, ' 28, Joplin, Missouri Bastistie ShunatOxa, ' 27, Pawnee Staxley Smith, ' 27, Tulsa Kexxeth Stavely, ' 27, Shawnee Bexxett Story, ' 28, Durant Arrixgtox Stuart, ' 28, Shawnee Bowman Thomas, ' 29, Wichita Falls, Texas Joiix Wagxer, ' 28, Chandler Richard Wagxer, ' 29, Chandler Alfred WitherspOON, ' 28, Chickasha YOES, ' 26, HoUis Charles Gale, ' 29, Lawton Foreman Faulkner, ' 29, Pawnee PLEDGES Llo -d Padgett, ' 29, Lawton Sequoah Herd, ' 29, Ardmore Rupert Stigler, ' 29, Stigler r 41 Sigi ui Alpha Epsilu)i Sigiiu Alpha Ki- il n which was touiulc-d at the University of Alabama in ISM) came to Okla- homa in 1 X) ' . The local chapter owns a large ho.ise on University Boulevard near Hoyd Street, only halt a block troni the campus. S. A. K. was one ot the first of the fraternities in this school to build its own iiomc and the good judgment of its builders is revealed by the fact thatdue to its simple although extremely impressive architecture, it still stands out from among the large new houses as one of tiie best looking fraternity houses at Oklahoma. .Activities of chapter members this year were not overwhelmingly athletic, although Leslie Niblack was a leading scorer xs center on the basketball team and also set a new record in the two mile race in nearly every meet and likewis;- drifted in usualh in a tie for first and ni er later than second in all the cross country meets; while Mill .Mullins was the regvilar broadjumper on the track team; and Mort Brown was a letterman in football. Coleman Mayes uas president of the strnior law class and drew a straight . a erage in the law H-hool. L ' hester Col " , who served as president of the chapter, was also student manager of the sta- dium drive. f " -■ :. f»tt Hi — . ..cj I I t Top Roii ' — MoNAGH.w, Pace, Redfern, Shidi.er, Smith, Black, Williams, Arnold, Baccls, Morrison ' Second Ro w — OeWigcins, Bolles, Cunningham, Costell, Carson, Dibbrel, Duxlap, Flood, Honea Third Roij. ' — Gitensohn, Jordan, Knapp, Roberts, Mills, Miller, Tipton, Egnew, R. Cunningham, Porter Bottom Rov — . Talbot, Mosier, Johnson, Hodges, Pruitt, Evans, Jackson, Highlev, J. Talbot, Franks FACULTY rEMBERS Leonard Logan Capt. W. E. Corkill ' vatt Marrs J. H. Marsiiburn ACTIVE MEMBERS Bill Talbot, ' 27, Tulsa Clarence Black, ' 28, Oklahoma City W. D. Evans, ' 28, Ardmore Frank Flood, ' 28, N ' onnaii Paul Gutensohn, ' 28, Fort Smith, Arkansas F. B. Jordan, Jr., ' 28, Tulsa Bill Knapp, ' 28, Okmulgfe KiERAN Morrison, ' 28, LexiiiKton Bert Mulvev, ' 28, Yukon HovT Ostrander, ' 28, Okmulgee Joe Shidler, ' 28, Pawhuska J. R. Witt, ' 28, Chickasha High Cunningham, ' 29, Oklahoma City Clement DeWiggins, ' 29, Ponca City Keiih Frank, ' 29, Ponca City Prentiss Moonev, ' 29, Shawnee Thoroi.d Roberts, ' 29, Okmulj ce Fred Smith, ' 29, Wichita Falls, Fexas Jay Taylor, ' 29, Walters PLEDGES Holmes Arnold, ' 29, El Dorado, Kansas E. M. Goodson, ' 29, Oklahoma Citv Rudolph Carson, ' 29, Sha«nee V. V. Harris, ' 26, Nonnaii Homer Carver, ' 29, CushiiiR Jack Highlev, ' 29, Oklahoma City Dean D. Dillon, ' 27, Lcnora, Kansas Russell Morgan, ' 29, Oklahoma City Don EinvARns. ' 28, Kansas City Roberi- Stamps, ' 29, Shawnee Theodore H. Brewer Dempsie Morrison Victor E. Monnett D. E. Hodges, Graduate, Newkiik Jack Bolles, ' 26, Norman John Costeli.o, ' 26, Lindsa E. G. Ferguson, ' 26, Oklahoma City Everett Johnson, ' 26, lulsa J. G. Monaghan, ' 26, Muskogee J. P. Mosier, ' 26, Pawhuska J. H. Porter, ' 26, Tulsa Roger Pi.ummer, ' 26, Broken Arrow Jack Falbot, ' 26, Tulsa Jimmy Dibrell, ' 27, Van Buren, Arkansas Harry Dyer, ' 27, Sapulpa Alvin Egnew, ' 27, Oklahoma Citv Carol Honea, ' 27, ILarrah A. C. KuYKENDAi.L, ' 27, Temple, Texas Winfiei.d Miller, ' 27, Norman Jack Montgomery, ' 27, Cushing H. B. Prevvitt, ' 27, Durant y li Page 31 f V 1 . i Si j[fNiJ Chi Signia Chi was one o the original Miami Triad touiided at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in I8SS. and established .xs the Beta Kappa chapter here in 1. The Siuma Chi Imlge is also on L niversitv Houlevard, a block from the campus. It is fronted by a large lawn almost big enough for a baseball field. The house is really much larger than it ap- pears from the outside, as there is a long wing running straight back from the center of the house. Hud Honea and John Dunlap, the latter captain, represented this chapter on the basketball court; and Dunlap w.is selected on the first all-Missouri N ' allcy team while Honea led the conference duriiijj most of the year in scoring. Honea was also a star outfielder and heavy slugger on the baseball team, while Jack Montgomery was a regular pitcher. Prentiss Moone was a freshman football star who is counted iifKin to carr some heavy work next year for the varsity. Mill Hodges is president of the chapter and also handles a job on the Oklahoma Daily staff, writ- uig the Hear and Their column. Hotlges is the founder of the honoran,- humor fraternity, Mu Fta Tau. T t Patf it The 19 2 6 SOONEi f J. I H ' Pgy lliiai mmA MMi First Rotv — Bowles, Bonds, Brandenburg, Brittain, Flint, Mills, Neville, Edwards, Spicer, Wickliffe, With- ers, Hanson, Hoffman, Haskell Second Roii. ' — Bovette, Browne, Donaldson, Dunlop, Petrie, Roemer, Smith, Harris, Reynolds, Thomas, El- linger, Stroup, Arnold Third RoiL ' — Nisonger, Pons, Clark, Stuart, A. I,. Savage, Kl g, Uaskins, Coffman, Anderson, Henley, Wal- coiT, Rundle, Pendleton, Haswell I ' ourili Ruv. ' — Penn, J. Williamson, Lindley, Ferguson, Standlev, R. Savage, Cunning, Parker, T. Harris, I.ONG, Shields, Sharhe, Price ACTIVE MEMBERS 1 Dan Anderson, Chickasha Paul Arnold, Guthrie Guy Bailey, Altus Oanah Hoyette, Lawton Robert Branderurg, Norman Howard 15risco, Seiiiiiiolc John Tate Brittain, Oklahoma City Henry Browne, Oklahoma City Joe Champlin, Enid Glen Clark, Ada Jack Coates, Oklahoma Citv John Coffman, Holdenviille Charles Cunning, Ada Ed Donaldson, Tulsa Lev Edwards, Oklahoma City Ralph Ei.linger, Nolilc Oils Flint, Kingfisher Jack Foster, Norman Sam Fullerton, Miami Robert C. Hansei.l, Muskogee William Harris, Enid Thomas Harris, Ada Busier Haskins, Enid Jim Henley, Muskogee Turner King, Ada J. Walter Long, Okemah Frkd Z. Mills, Aherdccn, Mississippi Edwin Neville, Medicine Park John R. Parker, Sherman, Texas Edgar Penn, Cordell Farris Petrie, erdun Frank Potts, Ada Dave Price, Norman Parker Pumphrev, Taylor, Texas CJreene Reeder, Oklahoma City Fred Rover, Dallas, I ' exas William Reynolds, Chickasha John Roemer, Chicago, Illinois Ralph Rundle, Apache Wayne Sanders, Chickasha RovcE Savage, McAlcster Leonard Savage, McAlester Charles Schweinle, Oklahoma City Ernest Sharpe, Oklahoma City Fred Shields, Okmulgee Sidney Smith, Holdenville Fred Spicer, Enid CJraham Stewari, Bremen, Ohio Cecil Stroup, Krebs Robert Stewart, Okmulgee Verne Timmons, Oklahoma City Hailey Walcoit, Ardmore Winston Wickliffe, Chillocothe, Texas Frank Williamson, Norman Dan Wfihers, McAlester W t P il Delhi Thchi I ' hi Delta Thcta is another ot the Miami Triad from Oxt ' orJ, Ohio. LocalK, it is famous for the iitsi-riptinn i-arvcd o er the (ioor| ost, " 1S48 — I ' hi Delta Theta — 1918, " the harmless translation ot whiih is that the date ot birth was 1848, the date of local establishment being 1018. Frank Potts received both all-.American honorable mention and second all-Missouri N ' .illcy selec- tion . s halfb.ick on the football team. He also tied for first in the national pole vault meet, won that event in several lesser meets, inchiding establishing a new record of twelve feet, eight inches, in the Texas Relays. Dave Price was the center on the basketball team; Fred Rover, captain, and Bob Brandenburg won the Missouri ' allev doubles in tennis last spring; Fred was the runner-up in the singles. In de- bate, Royce Savage represented Okl.ihoma for the fourth straight year, being a member of the team that went east to meet teams in Ma.ssachusetts. Washington, D. C, Chicago, and other places. Leon- ard Savage was on another ilebate team. Lev. Kd wards was editor of the ' lU SnnvER. .. .: t i J, m m Top {o i— HiFFMAN, Wright, M. Williams, A. Williams. Wall, I.. Averv, Ricsbv, Kicht, Steen, S. Williams, Myers, Arbuckle Myers, Arbuckle Second «(m--BAssEiT, Anderson, Allen, Cummixgs, Abbott, Corbin, Bowles, G. Averv, Sanger, J. McClold, Kennerly Third Roii Jameson, Lawton, S. Kidd, Knox, Lawrence, Miller, Moore, Montgomery, McAllester, G. Par- menter, M. Harmenter, Pickens Bottom Roii— PoE, G. McClold, James, Lewis, Dudley-, Fink, Fleming, Downing, J. Funk, C.rimm, Hoover. Van Hosmer ACTIVE MEMBERS Leighton Avery ' , ' 26. Tulsa Frank Abbott, ' 27, Tulsa Robert J. Anderson, ' 29. Muskogee Edward Bowles. ' 26, Perry John N. Blair, ' 28, Oklahoma City Clifford Bassett, ' 28, Wichita Falls, John Curran, ' 28, Enid Damon Corbin, ' 27, Chickasha Richard Downing, ' 28, Norman Harry Fleming, ' 28, Weleetka Gus Funk, ' 27, El Reno Edward Grimm, ' 27. Stroud Van Hosmer, ' 29, Oklahoma City Mac L. Hutchins, ' 26, Enid John Jameson, ' 27, Muskogee Mainard Kennerly, ' 26, Wewoka Summie S. Kidd, ' 28, F.dmond Richard Lawton, ' 26, lulsa Tosca Cummincs, ' 27, Wewoka Paul Dudley-, ' 29, Oklahoma City Joe Funk, ' 29, St. Ansclo, Texas Jack Henson, ' 28. Woodward J. H. Hoover, ' 27, Norman Doyxe Justice, ' 29, Mountain View Tom Kight. ' 29, Claremore Texas PLEDGES Harold Lewis. ' 27. Ardmore Stewart Meyers, ' 28. Oklahoma City Herman Montgomery, ' 26. ' inita Charles Miller. ' 27, Sapulpa Clyde Moore, ' 27, PauU Valley Joe McCi.oud, ' 28, Oklahoma City George McCi.oud, ' 29, Oklahoma City Milton Poe, ' 28, Tulsa Major Parmenter, ' 28, Muskogee Wood Rigsby ' , ' 27. Oklahoma City Welborn Sanger, ' 28, Yukon Martin Vandaveer, " 27. Bartlesville Marlin S. Williams. ' 26. Edmond Havward Wright, ' 26. El Reno r. H. Williams. ' 26. Chickasha Addison Williams, ' 28. Oklahoma City Jerome Wall, ' 29, Ardmore William Walner, ' 29, Wynnewood George Kidd, ' 29, Brownwood, Texas Beryx Knox, ' 29, Pond Creek William Kennedy-, ' 29, Enid David Lawrence, ' 29, Wynnewood Orvii.le McAllester, ' 29, Marlow Melvin Pickens, ' 29, Enid Roy Shaw, ' 29, Enid Page 318 M Phi Giii} f} ii IJc tci Phi (laiiuna Delta iH-nt its third car in the lu-w large house at the corner of Boyd aiui DcHarr. Ihis tratrrnity was ioundcd at Washington and Jefferson in 1848 and the Oklahoma chapter received .1 charter in 1917. This ear was the first that thc.Fijis have not had practically a niajorir (in tlic li.isk(tli:ill team. Pale Arbuckle took care of a berth in the backficld for the football team. Mainard Kcnncrly was business manager of the ' 26 SodNER and Gordon (iuthrc ol the Okla- hiina Diitly during the first semester, but he resigned at midyear to take a job in Oklahoma City. Arbuckle was elected treasurer of the student council in the election held in Jaiiuar -. Spink W ' illinnM was a member of the publication board the first semester and a leading golfer of the uiii- ersitv. Pa.if 319 f i JL Top Ro u — va Griethuyse , Swisney, Atkins, Neal, Brown, Second Row — Carson, R. Maxwell, Smith, Church, Reed Third Row — Rutherford, wrrHDRAWN, Will, Bland, Love, Roam, Martin, Doughty, Coins Fourth Row — C. Maxwell, Borland, Weldon, Woodard, Murray, Painter ACTIVE Luther V. Atkins, ' 26. Ardmore Cecil P. Brown, ' 27, Billings Fred Borland, ' 27, Tonkawa William W. Church, ' 28, McAlestcr Lamoine " Ma " ' Carson, ' 26, Norman Leland Davison, ' 26, Norman Henry Douchi-y, ' 27, Oklahoma City James L Goins, ' 27, Lockney, Texas Fred Hatchett, ' 26, Foss Merer Harris, ' 26, Wichita Falls, Texas Mark Hargis, ' 26, Oklahoma City Joe C. Hemphill, ' 26, Madill GusTAV Krueger, ' 27, Henryetta Chesley Morgan, ' 27, Comanche Ben F. Mooring, ' 26, Wagoner Virgil O. Martin, ' 26, Lone Wolf MEMBERS Charles XLvthias, B. S. ' 25, Norman Raymond Maxwell, ' 29, Douglas, Kansas Edward C. Murray, ' 26, Marceline, Missouri Chesley Wade Neale, ' 26, Chickasha John Paynter, Ponca City Charles D. Painter, ' 27, Nowata Joe Price, B. S. ' 25, Oklahoma City James C. Roan, ' 27, Tishomingo Ernest F. Reed, ' 28, Blackwell Floyd Rutheriord, ' 26, Henryetta J. Merril Siler, ' 27, Tonkawa Claude E. Smith, ' 27, Okeene Robert Swinney, ' 28, Oklahoma City William C. Woodard, ' 29, Weleetka Ralph F. Will, ' 29, Hennessey Wetzel Weldon, ' 27, El Reno I i Theo. a. vanGriethuysen, ' 26, Perkins PLEDGES Theodore Bland, ' 27, Altus Roy Huckaby, ' 28, Amber Cecil Edgar, ' 28, Elk City James Ledbetter, ' 27, Perry Charley Love, ' 28, Corsicana, Texas Louis McCarter, ' 26, Pond Creek Leo McClellan, ' 27, Duncan Stanton Rowley, ' 28, Tulsa Robert Stii.well, ' 28, Kansas City, Kansas Walter Taylor, ' 28, Norman , - I. i ' i A CilCliJ ? t 1 hi- . i.n.i;i. built a hi-a itilul new house ju t ai r(i s the road w est ot the campus this ear. The picturr shown above represents the lodge before it is quite completed and before the contractor has taken all his cement mixers, etc., away. •Acacia is a Masonic fraternit ' . It was establ ' sbcJ first at the l ' niversit ot .Michigan In l ' 04. The Oklahoma chapter w.is put in in 1920. The outstanding athlete of the chapter is Floyd " Red " Rutherford who sh(»ne on tiie track, but really found his best pl.ice in the lonp cross country jirind. " Red " came in first in ever - single meet this year, including the Missouri ' alle meet at Lawrence, Kansas, where he outran the field and incidentally broke his own Valley record for the distance, a mark he hail hung up the year before. Rutherford " as of course the captain of the team for the List two years, and the greatest distance runner Oklahoma ever produced. A picture of the finish at Law- rence, .showing the Oklahoma ace breaking the string in his record smashing nm can be found in the athletic section. Luther " BfMiti " .Atkins was a member of the student council, as were also John Paynter and Paul Brown. Theodore vanGriethuysen is president of the senior class. 3 t Top Roiv — Densmore, Miller, Dimick, Harden, CJriffin " , Deav, Klnderburk, Gilbert, Holmes Second Rcu. ' — Holloway, C. Smith, A. Smith, Mucler, Moore, Knight, P. Smith Third Rov; — Steixbercer, Thomas, Wallace, Cook, Louchney, Northcutt, Masox, Stewart, Tricc Bottom Ro u) — Ames, Bemis, Chesher, Dawson, Leavitt, Myers Eugene L. Ames, ' 27, Oklahoma City Carl B. Adams, ' 28, Lexington Ralph M. Bemis, ' 29, Musliogee Earl C. Chesher, ' 26 (M. A. Degree), Norman William U. Crowder, ' 26, Soper William O. Coe, ' 29, Wagoner Edward H. Cooke, ' 29, Oklahoma City Leo N. Densmore, ' 26, Okmulgee Edwin A. Dawson, ' 26, Stockholm, Sweden William R. Deane, ' 28, Tulsa William E. Dimick, ' 29, Enid Wilbur H. Funderrurk, ' 26, Shreveport Paul K. Frost, ' 29, Oklahoma City Harold T. Gilbert, ' 27, Tulsa Henry S. Griffing, ' 27, Dallas, Texas Clair T. Heenan, ' 25, Oklahoma City Stephen D. Holloway, ' 28, Norman Reeve C. Holmes, ' 28, Mangum Mac D ACTIVE MEMBERS M. Wallace Hardin, ' 27, Lexington Warren Hatfield, ' 29, Wagoner Elbridge (i. Knight, ' 29, Oklahoma City Llewellyn G. Leavitt, ' 26, Purcell Edward D. Loughney, ' 27, Muskogee Joseph L. Myers, ' 27, Pauls Valley Earle E. Miller, ' 28, Tulsa Henry C. Mugler, ' 28, Perry Robert E. Moore, ' 28, Tulsa Richard Mason, ' 28, Lawton Warner C. Northcutt, ' 28, Lexington 11. Adrian Smith, ' 26, Perry Clark C. Steinberger, ' 26, Tulsa J. Curtice Smith, ' 26, Oklahoma City O. WiLHEi.M Stewart, ' 29, Muskogee Paul H. Smith, ' 29, Tulsa John B. Thomas (Post-Graduate), Tulsa Joseph F. Trigg, ' 28, St. Louis, Missouri Wallace, ' 29, Tulsa Louisiana Page 322 Phi Kiippci Psi The picture above shows the Phi Kappa Psi house on DeHarr. This home has been occupied for c eral years by that chapter, but a contract has just been made for the erection of a new fraternity lo«lge for the order in place of the old. Phi Kappa Psi was established at Oklahoma university in 1020. The (irst chapter was or an- iicd at Jefferson College in 1852. Karl Chesher was the student niananer of all stiulent council dances, also a member n the publi- cation board, and tfKik a prominent p.irr in mIiih)! polltii and in pr.iitii.illx .dl hr:inrhr of student activity. FuKcne .Ames was elected representative at larjie to the student council in tin- middle of the year, til nctm- until tlir miildli ' of iir t MMr. ' F.t.ie W » ' Q=M The 19 2 G SOC ' 1 :: .— ..c: t i a. 1 Top Roix — Wells, Van- Zaxt, Tomme, Thomso.v, Terrell, Stevens, Redfield, Rawlings Second Roiu — Postle, Nicholson, Martin, Rov LeCrone, Mercer, Kimball, Hanson, Harris Bottom Roii! — Garrison, Davis, Yeacer, Cram, Corbin, Carlson, Brodnax, Bell ACTIVE James H. an Zant, Graduate. Oklahoma Cit HiLMs Bell, Graduate, Tulsa John Redfield, Graduate, Ardmore HERnERT Scott, (Graduate, Beggs William Ou Mont PArrON, Graduate, Xorinan BvRON Roberts, ' 26, Tonkawa James D. Thomson, ' 26, Oklahoma City Walker D. Grisso, ' 26, Seminole Arthur B. Carpenter, ' 26, Ardmore Olev B. Martin, ' 26, Tahlequah Louis Broadnax, ' 26, Kansas City, Missouri Thomas R. Benedum, ' 27, Morris B. Eugene Rawlings, ' 27, Okmulgee Benjamin F. Morgan, ' 27, Falls City, Nebraska Cei.lus L. Kerlin, ' 27, Homer, Louisiana William Birden, ' 27, ' inita Edward I). Kimball, ' 27, Altus Paul Keecer, ' 27, Wichita, Kansas Richard Mercer, ' 28, Blackwell Clarence. Stevens, ' 28, Okernah Leslie F. Gray, ' 28, Purcell Ray LeCrone, ' 28, Norman Roy LeCrone, ' 28, Norman Warren Terrell MEMBERS Pete Garrison, ' 28, Okernah Otis Cargile, ' 28, (Jkemah Winston Veager, ' 2S, Mangum Vernon Nicholson, ' 28, Stroud Carlyle Carlson, ' 28, Wichita, Kansas Milton Wells, ' 28, Bristow Brown Tomme, ' 28, Brownwood, Texas Cornelius Mvrick, ' 28, Brownwood, Texas Felix Barton, ' 28, Mangum William Davis, ' 28, Cherokee William IL nsen, ' 28, El Reno Howard Baird, ' 29, Blackwell Chester Warren, ' 29, I ' emple William Cramm, ' 20, Heaveiier R. V. Carlton, ' 30, Clinton J. Ripley Harris, ' 30, Mangum Delbert Wii.i.iari), ' 30, Pond Creek Lester Posile, ' 30, Fairfax Delmas Corbin, ' 30, Oklahoma City Douglas Martin, ' 30, Shrcveport, Louisiana Jack Sides, ' 30, Dallas. Fexas Daniel Hansen, ' 30, El Reno William Newi.in, ' 27, Bixby , ' 29, Guthrie Page 324 ' i j .«= Pi Kiippci Alphii Pi Kappa Alpha, founded in IShX at the University ot Virginia, h.is its home on Asp Avenue. The local chapter of the order was established in 1920. The Pi K. -A. ' s, this year, again revealed their athletic ability in copping the intcrfraternity bas- ketball chanipion.ship for the second successive time. The I.eCrone brothers were the outstanding athletes of the group. R i lettering in both football and b.Tskrtball while Ray garnered an " () " in the former sport and failed to carry on with the caging squad because of a sprained ankle. Clarence Stephens made a letter on the ba.skctball squad. Lester F ' ofttlc was made freshman president in the annual class election, while O. H. Martin repre- sented the chapter as a varsity debater. f If t i • il v fit s: J ' :: j " Z c=§ ' Top Row — Gkeeshekc, Deces, Erdberg, S. Mav, Rosisskv, Diamond, Goodman ' Second Roiv — Haas, Heiibron T iirJ Rozu — Jankoskv, Kahn, Kaplan. Manait, R. May, Weiss, Sciiefts I.oi ' is Charnev, ' 2f,, W ' illnirtoTi Lewis F. Degen, ' 28, Bartlesville iJAM Diamond, ' 29, Tulsa A. David Erdberg, ' 29, OkimilKee Alfred Gladstein, ' 27, McAle ter Ralph Goodman, ' 26, Oklahoma C " it Theodore T. Greenberc, ' 27, Tulsa Barnard Kamn, ' 29, AriliiKirc ACTIVE MEMBERS Stanley A. Haas, ' 29, Clinton Sam E. Heilbron, ' 29, Okmulgee Frank Jankosky, ' 27, Tulsa William W. Kaplan, ' 28, CIreensport, Long Ifland James M. Mannat, ' 27, Amarillo, Texas Benjamin Miller, ' 28, Tulsa Marvin Rosinsky, ' 28, Atoka A. Irving Sheets, ' 28, Okmulgee PLEDGES M. Ralph May, ' 29, Tulsa A. Weiss, ' 29, Tulsa n Page 326 ' t 4 S ofHci Alphii Mn Sit;nia Alpha Mu, toiiiulcd at the CollcKf ol Nru ork. iii T ' O ' ' . has maintaitu-d a chapter at the university tor six years. The traternity has a home on Chautauqua, about three blocks from the campus, which comforta- bly takes care ot its members. P ' rank Jankosky is the chapter ' s outstanding light in the university plays and dramatic produc- fioas. Frank (ills the bill which w.ts left open last spring by the graduation of David Milstein, stu- dent Rarryniore of various university entertainments. Ralph (ioo lman, of Oklahoma City, w.rs elected to Phi Het.i Kappa this year, being placed among the leading scholars of the school. T ' 4 F»it 327 : 3 -«L ■ ] l=» ' » -6 5: The 19 2 6 SOw.xi r ., 3 ,, r) . ;: i-» .cf ' ■ msBM r rii 111 KiaiiEE Top ?»«• — AsHCRAFT, Barr, Ben ' sox, V. Browse, Blerbaim, Brittain-, Darby, Davis, Donxeli., Douglas, Drake Second Roiv — Kord, tiooi.SBV, Holt, Hltciiinson, Kirk, Jenkins, Latlmer, Magness, Mays, Miller Third Row — Morgan, McBride, Phillips, Primrose, Rogers, Sanders, Seaton, Thompson, Tlcker, Tyler, Walker Bottom Ro ' u. — Warren, Whitten, Williams, Portwood, Byrum, T. G. Johnson, Wade, Johnston, Brewer J. Knox Byrum, " 27, Shawnee John O. Brittain. 26, Oklahoma Ci;y Virgil Browne, ' 27, Oklahoma City Clyde Brown, ' 29, McAlester Carl Blerbalm, ' 28, Dallas, Texas Preston Clarke, ' 26, Tulsa Hlch Donnell, ' 29, Amarillo, Texas DoRSEY H. Douglas, ' 28, Oklahoma City Brlce Drake, ' 29, Oklahoma City Dallas R. Davis, ' 27, Pawnee P ' mmett Darby, ' 27, Norman Cy Finlky, Graduate, Oklahoma C;t Raymond Ford, ' 27, Blackwell Geo. (iooi.SBY, ' 28, IHahel Victor Holt, ' 28, Oklahoma City EvEREiT Johnston, ' 28, Alius ACTIVE MEMBERS r. G. Johnson, ' 26, Arilmore Vernie Kirk, ' 28, Alius WiLi.iA.M Morgan, ' 26, McAlester D. L. Moore, ' 28, Bartlesville Russell Phillips, ' 28. Oklahoma City John Primrose, ' 28. Eufaula Leonard Portwood Ciraduate, Hobart Audy Stephens, ' 28, Ked Oak Hubert Sanders, ' 29, Ponca City Stuart B. Seaton, ' 29, Oklahoma City Claude S. Thompson, ' 26, McAlester Ralph Tyler, ' 26, Skiatook Hayes M. Walker, ' 28, ictory William B. Warren, ' 27, Ardmore Jo Whitten, ' 27, Oklahoma City Roland Williams, ' 28, Norman PI.FPGES J. Phillip Ashcraft, ' 29, Altus Benjamin F. Brewer, ' 29, O ' lahoma City Harold Benson, ' 29, Ponca City R v Haas, ' 29, Woodward Asa Hi icFiiNSON, ' 29, Chickasha Howard IF mbleion, ' 28, Dallas, Texas Leslie Jenkins, ' 29, Shawnee Joe McBride, ' 27, Headrick ' ILLIAM Magness. ' 29, Dallas, Texas Tom Mays, ' 29, Dallas. Texas Robert Rogers, ' 28, Oklahoma City Lewis ' . Smith. ' 29. Spiro CiT.o. Sturgei.l, ' 29. Pawhuska John Waide, ' 29, Oklahoma City Alpliii lijn ()n i ' i ii Alpha Tail Omega, another tratcrnity which has its residence on Asp Avenue, was founded at X ' irginia Military- Institute, 1865. The local chapter made its appearance here on the campus in 1921. The A. T, O. ' s, from an athletic standpoint, were well represented this year, having, as a fra- ternity, been runner-ups in the (inais of the interfraternity basketball tournament. " ' ic " Holt starred for the Alpha Taus in nearly every game of the tournament, and made a letter playing on the var- sity caging st]uad later. The chapter h.is an inclination for business, having sewed up all the business managerial posi- fioas on the university publications. Jo W ' hitten w.is first elected to the business management of the Whir ' .uind, Fmmctt Darby w.is next elected to the same position on the 1927 Sooner, while Bill Warren tfKik the place as business manager of the OJtlnhoma Deity. Frank Latimer is the chapter ' s outstanding representative in the university production plays, serv- ing as one of the two directors of the " Sooncrland Follies " this year, and also taking an .ictive part in Srimt itc .il!iiniversit -hou , l.ist wititer. Pftm V I 1 T y Tnh Roii ' — A.vios, Whitney, Bii.i.iscs, Clark, Coffev, B. Curry, M. Curry, Edwards, Gower Middle Roii- — Hamilton, Hawa, Hays, Ralph JOHNSTns, Rosai.d Johnston, Kalt, Knight, Lottinville liotlom Roil- — E. Oakes, H. Oakes, Powell, Shives, Stephens, Sullivan, Taylor, Vocel, Welch ACTIVE John Amos, ' 26, Oklahmna City Eldred Bates, ' 28, Tulsa Richard Beil, ' 27, Bcloit, Kansas Howard Billings, ' 27, Oklahoma City Hill Clark, ' 29, Walters Leland Clark, ' 27, Carnegie B. Bolton Curry-, ' 27, Blackwell M. J. Curry, ' 29, Blackwell DoRRIS O. COFFEY ' , ' 29, Ariiiiiore R. Bates Edwards, ' 28, Okeinali Lee (5ower, ' 28, Tulsa Raymond Hays, ' 28, Avant Henry Hanna, ' 29, San Marrial, New Mexico William Kalt, ' 27, Monnct, Missouri MEMBERS Jess Larson, ' 28, Chickasha Savoie Loitinville, ' 29, I ' ulsa John Macdonald, ' 27, Bcloit, Kansas HERBERT Oakes, ' 26, Norinaii Tracy Powell, ' 28, Idabel E. Coi.LEY Sullivan, ' 29, Elmore City Aubrey Shives, ' 29, Lincolnton, North Carolina RoTiiwELL Stephens, ' 26, Gage Donald Thomason, ' 27, Pauls alley Ben Taylor, ' 28, Soper Charlie Whitnei ' , ' 28, Tulsa LoYD West, ' 26, Oklahoma Cit Paul Wooi-ter, ' 28, Ardmore Daniel Welch, ' 29, Antlers PLEDGES William Hamilton, ' 29, Ardmore Elmore Mount, ' 29, Wichita Falls, Texas Harold Naylor, ' 29, Wichita Falls, Texas Elmer Oakes, ' 29, Norman Km I ' ll McAvo , ' 29, Tulsa J 1 a ■ ? Del til l in He I til Delta ' l " aii Delta came to the university in 1922, having been founded in 1859 at Bethany Col- lege. The Delta Taus have a very attractive home located on Duffy Street, about five blocks from the campus. Ben ' Payior represents the chapter in track and football. Ronahl jolinsnii x as iiroident of Phi Delta Phi the first semester. ' ITie fraternity has the honor of having furnisiied the president of the interfraternity council for t)oth semesters of this year, Herbert Oakes succeeding Ronal.l Johnston to that position when the lat- ter graiiuated in miilyear. Rothwell Stephens, who is a member of Pe-ct and of other honorary organizations within the school, was elected to Phi Beta Kappa a one of tlie si. juniors to niake that frateriut) this year. if T i y p-f r m smmr. Top Roiv — ZiST, Sides, Exlike, Dowkikc, H. Martik, Kroeger, Strange, Hughes, Chevroxt Second Ro u. ' — Boone, Boggs, Stentz, Mayfield, Chaney, Cukkincham, Bailey, Barbour Third Ro iv — C. Barrett, Montgomery, Kennard, Richardson, Bruner, Miskovsky, Snow, Rogers, Story Bottom Row — F. Barrett, Moffett, L. Martin, Gould, Breeden, Looney, Joyce, Spra.nki.e Lovell Chaney, ' 26, Hunter ACTIVE W. A. Adams, ' 28, Sanford, Florida Harrell Bailey, ' 26, Norraan Robert E. Barbour, ' 28, Norman Charles M. Barrett, ' 27, Alius Frank E. Barrett, ' 27, Alius Roger Blake , ' 29, Pauls Valley Foster P. Boggs, ' 26, Oklahoma Cilj- James W. Boone, ' 26, Caddo Robert H. Breeden, ' 28, Eufaula George V. Bruner, ' 29, Oklahoma City Luther E. Chevront, ' 28, Roosevelt R. Harry Clark, ' 28, Kingfisher Paul V. Cunningham, ' 29, Hobarl Lester V. Duvall, ' 26, Salt Fork Don B. Gould, ' 28, Norman Clella M. Hodson, ' 27, Kingfisher y. Edgar Hood, ' 26, Erick J. Dillard Hughes, ' 29, Wichita Falls, Texas Waldo Vancil Joyce, ' 26, Oklahoma City Karl Kroeger, ' 28. Oklahoma City V. ' . S. Kennard, ' 28, Tampico, Mexico Harold W. Looney, ' 28, Muskogee Herbert D. Mayfield, ' 28, Wichita Falls, Texas Tom McBrvde, ' 28, Ardmore Lester K. Martin, ' 29, Wichita Falls, Texas FACULTY MEMBERS George Todd Downing, ' 24, Atoka MEMBERS Robert S. Montgomery, ' 29, Hobart LeRoy Moffett, ' 28. Oklahoma City Paul Moore, ' 29, Oklahoma City Henry J. Morgan. ' 26. Paris. Texas R. S. O ' Neil, ' 29, Oklahoma Cit - Hobart G. Okton, ' 26, Norman riOMER Ramsey. ' 29, Fairfax Sam O. Richardson, ' 27. Wynnewood Claud Roberts, ' 28, Dallas. Texas Curtis C. Rogers, ' 27, Wilson NoR -ELL K. Scott, ' 28, Wakita Louis Sexton. ' 29, Vinita John M. Sides, ' 28, Wichita Falls, Texas William Loton Shippey, ' 27, Wister A. Leland Snow. ' 28, Kingfisher ViRciL E. Sprankle, ' 29, Oklahoma Citj- A. BoOTHE Stephens, ' 27, Pauls Valley KoBERT Stephens, ' 28, Pauls Vallev Carlton E. Stentz, ' 26. Oklahoma City James A. Stillwell, ' 28. Hobart Lyall V. Strange, ' 27, Ardmore Elmer L Streich, ' 28, Quinton Jack L. Story, ' 29, Wichita Falls, Texas Chas. LaRue Tarter. ' 27, Oklahoma City Howard Whitfield, ' 29, Muskogee Robert A. Zust, ' 27, La Crosse, Wisconsin . Page 332 } 1 Alpha S fTf jd Phi Alpha Sigma Phi, toiinacd at ale in 1S45, f tablisheJ a chapter at Oklahoma University in the spring ot 1923. ' I " hr Alpha Sigma Phis live next door to the Chi Omegas, having purchased a home on West Bo d last summer. •■(Irandpa " Hailey and HfK)fh - tcphcn-, twn Sooner track men, are chapter members on the cross- country team this year. Jack Montgomen was elected treasurer of the freshman class in the annual class election this year. lorn .Mcl{r iic. another .Mpha Sigma Phi, v.-is treasurer of the cla.ss last year. Paul Cunning- ham i» the musical member of the fraternity, making places for himself on both the university glee club and the band. He is pianist for the chapter orchestra. A P- » 33i I J. Top Rov: — RonERTS, H . Berrv, S. Marks, Mersok, J. Berrv, Porte, Freed MhiJI,- Roil — (iiASTOK, Heilioman, Kirschner, Krig lloliorn RnK — Cohen, M. Marks, Rubv, Selixger, Sherman, Tobias, Travis FACILTV MEMBER Ben a. Botkin, New York Citv ACTIVE MEMBERS Ben Alexander, ' 28, Cleveland, Ohio Harry Berry, ' 29, Tulsa Jack J. Berry, ' 2S, Tulsa Maurice L. Bridge, ' 28, Ardmore Melvik G. Cohen, ' 28, Tulsa Max Gi.aston, ' 27, Tulsa Haskell Heiligman, ' 29, Hugo Martin Kirschner, ' 28, Siroud Max Krl ' g, ' 29, Kansas City, Missouri Cedric Marks, ' 28, Tulsa Tom R. Travis, ' 27, Tulsa Mark Marks, ' 26, Tulsa Sam Marks, ' 29, Tulsa Carl H. Ravitz, ' 27, Tulsa Myer Roberts, ' 29, Nowata Sam Ruby, ' 27, Marietta, Ohio George Selinger, ' 28, Tulsa Leo Selinger, ' 26, Tulsa Arthur Sherman, ' 29, Tulsa Phillip Stevens, ' 27, Chicago, Illinois M. E. Tobias, ' 26, I.ehiKh I V t t ■ Another new tratfrnity home to be erecteti at the uni ersit recentl is that ot Plii Heta Delta ' s Iota chapter established here in 1922. The fraternity ' s first chapter was toinnled at New ' ork University in 1912. Among its members who participated in the athletic field this year arc: Jack Berry, who made the wrrstling team and a letter in that sport; Ccdric .Marks, who played football but who played a great- er part in dramatics in university productions; Sam Rub , track man; and Mark Marko it7., athletic trainer. The fraternity, although not yet a member of the intertraternity council, boasts of the highest schola-stic average made by any national fraternity on the campus. t C ' Paut JJ ,.ce WM Top Roit. ' — Phillips, Rovsif.r, Perry, Norkis, Miles, Parker, Tow.ne, Metcalke, McClure, George Second Row — Nahl, Baird, Mitchell, McElyea, McMahan, Stone, Sappinctox, L. Corxelison, Tiiorxburg Third Row — Cuberly, Crawford, Bukord, Barrett, Poixter, Dexxis, Dickasox, O. Joxes, Hammoxd, Ferclsox Bottom Rons. ' — (Jideox, Duxsox, Mershox, Kimball, R. Joxes, Sprixcer, Lewis, C. Corxelisox, Ixcram, Collixs llli m J. Byrox Baird, ' 28, Stroud Eari. Barrett, ' 27, Tulsa Lvxx . Barreit, ' 28, Tulsa RoY ' Byxum, ' 27, Indiaiiola Wesley Collixs, ' 27, HiuHins, Texas JOHx CoXRAD, ' 27, Rankin LeRoy Corxelisox, ' 27, Norman ' iRGiL Corxelisox, ' 28, Norman Merle Crawforb, ' 28, (irandfield RoscOE Cuberly, ' 29, Viri Quixx Dickasox, ' 27, Okeinah Fraxk Dexxis, ' 28, Sand Springs Raymoxd Duxsox, ' 28, Okcmah Lawrexce Fercusox, ' 28, Mt. Park Alfred George, ' 28, Carrier Delbert Gideox, ' 27, Pomn City Edmuxd Hugill, ' 28, Tulsa Robert V. Ixgram, ' 26, Newkirk Sterlixg B. Joxes, ' 27, Okemah Teece Lewis, ' 28, Pavvlin-k William ACTIVE MEMBERS Hexry Mershox, ' 28, Walters Melville Metcalfe, ' 27, Eufaula Basil Mitchell, ' 27, Eufaula Caiatx McMahax, ' 26, Oktiiiah TowxsEXD McCi.URE, ' 27, Norman Hexry B. Nall, ' 28, Waurika George Poixter, ' 28, Chelsea Ralph Royster, ' 27, Wanette Chester Sappixgtox, ' 28, Laverne Eugexe Sprixger, ' 26, Norman Leslie M. Stoxe, ' 26, Waurika Lloyd Story, ' 27, Valliant Earl A. Tarver, ' 26, Norman Ralph Thorxburg, ' 27, Iledrick, Iowa Joiix Todd, ' 26, Tulsa Clytje Miles, ' 26, Beaver Roy Newmax, ' 26, Shattuck Bexxie McEi.yea, ' 26, Erick (Jraxville Norris, ' 27, Laverne Edisox Tixcley, ' 28, Sand Sprint;s ' TiiOMPSOX, ' 26, Tulsa PLEDGES Robert Axdersox, ' 29, Sayre Elbert Cook, ' 28, Broken Bow Normax Cooke, ' 27, Norman Arlo Cox, ' 26, Taloga J(iH BuiORD, ' 29, Eufaula Homer Hammoxds, ' 29, 0 ' ;l-- ' ' n -i.t City Claude Tate, ' 27, Stevensville, Texas C laybourxe Teter, ' 28, Follet, Texas L- LAXD TowxE, ' 28, Tulsa Page 336 4 M V Kappci Phi A practically southern traternity to establish a chapter at Oklahoma University in 1 " ' 23 was Pi Kappa Phi, tounded at the College of Charleston, 1904. The chapter, nou- located on PeHarr, plans to build a large new home in the near future. Among Pi Kappa Phis to distinguish themselves athletically arc: Bennic McElyea, holder of six letters, who captained the Sooner wrestling team; Dick Jones, baseball nine centerfield for two years; Calvin McMahan, varsity first ba.seman ; C«ranville Norris, on both football and baseball teams; and " irgil Cornelison, all-round track letterman. The fraternity team won the I ' Uo interfraternity wrestling championship. Frank Dennis is ilianaging editor of the Oklah-tma Daily and editor of the Oklahoma Weekly «hile Bob Ingram is sports editor of the Daily ami editor of Ouen Fifld. athletic magazine. Mel- ville Metcalfe, junior cla.ss president, was made director of the 1926 Stunt Nitc show. Kugene Springer was adjudged the best O. C student to represent the imiversity in the Rhodes scholarship tr outs. ' I ' ownsend McClure «as selected a member of the Sooner quartet. 4 . i. . ' .I... !r Tn[ ' Roiv — SiiAw, ' aci , WAsiiiNinns, Embrv, Williams, Ryan, Childers Srcorii Roil ' — Mastersov, Moore, Lippert, HeBoi.t, Maso , McFall ISollom Roii: — Norris, Qi ilter, C ' ontwav, Day, Hirbeck, CJray, CiLSTER m ACTIVE Laurel N. Childers, ' 27, Muskogee Robert L. Collins, ' 26, Panama Albert M. DeBoli, ' 29, Oklahoma City Edwin IHrbeck, ' 27, Snyder James O. DiBose, ' 28, Chickasha John Embry, ' 27, Chandler Lloyd L. (Sray, ' 26, Seattle, Washington M ' . McKlNLEY IEarris, ' 27, Norman Noble C. Hood, ' 2S, Norman Leigh C. Masterson, ' 28, Houston, Texas Byron E. McFall, ' 29, Oklahoma City Ralph E. Mason, ' 27, Oklahoma City F. O. Norris, ' 29, Mena, Arkansas Donald Ryan, ' 29, I ' ulsa I. Rowland Slrber, ' 29, Ardmore Ed Day, ' 28, Oklahoma City MEMBERS John F. Moore, ' 27, Pocasset (iORDON J. QlILTER, ' 27, Tulsa Frank Shaw, ' 27, Oklahoma City Nat A. Slacter, ' 27, Muskogee Neville B. Sl.AcriER, ' 28, Muskogee J. Hubert Smith, ' 26, Banner Robert O. Sumpter, ' 27, Atoka ' iCTOR J. ' AC1N, ' 26, Enid Pall L. Washington, ' 29, Tulsa John R. Williams, ' 28, Oklahoma City Strohm E. Lipperi, ' 28, Stroud Jack B. France, ' 28, Lawton PLEDGES Leslie Contway, ' 29, Waurika Howard Couriner, ' 28, Oklahoma City Thomas L. Glnter, ' 29, Barnsdall Shelby Marr, ' 29, Tulsa I Page SSS • I f iJ Delhi Pi Delta Pi was foundrd locally in 1921 tor the purpose of petitioning Delta Upsilon, national fra- tcrnit organized at Williams College in 1834. ' ITie traternitv has a home on DcBarr Street several blocks from the campus. Members of the local purchased the home two ears ago. The members of Delta Pi have a scholastic standing which has, lor the past few years, out- ranked the highest average made by any national fraternity on the campus. One man of the chapter was awarded the Rhodes scholarship last year. Members who have taken a great interest in and who have distinguished thcm.selves in university i.tuities arc John Moorr, Ictterman and member of the Sooner basketball squad; Hubert Smith, basketball man; Shelby Marr. freshman yell leader; and Bob Sumptcr, giant tackle on the varsity foot- ball squad the past season. ' ii- X ' acin and H rni McFall plav in the Boomers orchestra. f T t i w M ••♦ ii9 Tot ' foil-— Mllliss, Jones, O. Harder, Coryell, Walters, Vowell, Sxodgrass, Cate, Silwv SiTond Roil ' — Mason, King, Shelton, Shackleford, Martin, Pansv, Kidd T iirJ Ro ' — Crisman, Kalfmann, Dlnlap, Harper, T. Harder, W. CJraalman, Foose, F. Graalman Hollom Row — FoRKv, Creveling, Bucher, Bovlan, Banks, Crawford, Cook Charles Andrews, ' 26, Snyder Mahlon L. Banks, ' 26, Okmulgee Eugene Bovi.an, ' 26, Oklahoma Citv Dave Bucher, ' 26, Wilson RoscoE Cate, ' 26, Muskogee Ralph Cook, ' 28, Oklahoma City Harry Crawiord, ' 27, Ponca Citv Harold ( ' reveling, ' 27, Norman Harold Crisman, ' 29, Tnlsa Eliston Diem, ' 27 Cleveland Hue HEY DuNLAP, ' 27, Bixbv Ted Foose, ' 26, Watonga Willis Forry, ' 28, Bixby Vernon Oraalman, ' 29, Blackwell Walter Graalman, ' 27, Blackwell Orlan Harder, ' 26, Tulsa Francis Burroughs, ' 29, Cushing CiEORGE Coryell, ' 26, Bristow Roger Fenv, ' 28, Norman FACULTY MEMBER Milton Dieterich ACTIVE MEMBERS Thurman I1 ri) ' :r, ' 28, Fulsa Maurice Harper. ' 27, Muskogee Charles Hatfield, ' 29, nruinrlght Tames Kaufkman, ' 27, Tulsa Clifford Kiser, ' 28, Tulsa Phillip Kidd, ' 27, Norman Price King, ' 28, Cushing Harold Maris, ' 26, Ponca City John Martin, ' 28, Cushing Glenn Mason, ' 26, Hooker M. H. MuLLlNS, ' 27, Hartshorn Faye Shackelford, ' 26, Wyiuiewood Ormand Shaw, ' 28, Ft. Smith, .Arkansas Paul Shelton, ' 27, Allen Charles Vowell, ' 28, Norman Edward Walters, ' 28, Cushing PLEDGES Raymond Jones, ' 29, Colorado, Texas Robert Pansze, ' 29, Ft. Smith, Arkansas Bryan Varhro. ' 29, HIackwell i Page 340 ,_ Kiif f d Kpsi ofi Kappa Kpsilon was organized on the campus in 1 923, and is petitioning Phi Kappa Sigma, which was toundrd at the University of Pennsvlvania in 1850. The traternitv was formed from a musical organization which maintained a home here. It now •xviipics a house on Asp Avenue. Ros oc Catc, who w.is elected last year by a large ote editor ot the Oklahoma Daily, speaks for the order in the journalism school and the student council. Cate scr cd as managing editor of the Daily last year. He is a member and president of Sigma Delta Chi, journalistic fraternity. Dave Buchcr, prominent law student, is on the varsity debating team. The K. E. ' s po sess a dance orchestra and a gfK)d male quartet composed of members of the order. Eltston Diem and Maurice Harper arc the fraternity ' s representatives in the Sooners, the best known student dance orchestra. I i -v ■ ' -- ■ I JC. I i t Top Roiv — Jay, Kmght, ' i crnt, ' AN- Meter, ' asderpooi., Dunk, Cook, Chapman, Chi Second Row — Mussos, MooDV, Mapes, Lldington ' , Hocce, A. Boothe, D. Boothe, Siaion Bottom Ro-zv — Seari.e, Romermax, Rittcers, Mlrrah, Hughes, Allcood, Apple, Bomiam C. E. Bathe Edgar Allgood, ' 27, lipton Trumax AxGi-lN, ' 28, liiwa I ' nrk Olenx Apple, ' 29, Iowa Park. Te Ralph Boilwxox, ' 26, Shawnee Oennis Boothe, ' 26, Norman Ar[)E Boothe, ' 26, Norman Russell Bonilxm, ' 26, Cordell ' icTOR Bunch, ' 28, Centrahoma I. L. Cook, ' 26, Atoka Leslie Chambers, ' 28, Hover G. E. Chapvlw, ' 26, Norman Roy Davis, ' 26, Stillwater Jack W. Duxx, ' 26, Norman J. R. IloGGE, ' 27, Amarillo, Texas Clifford Huff, ' 27, Norman Leo K. Hughes, ' 26, Coalgate Palmer Jay, ' 29, Pawnee Uaroi Claude Crews, ' 29, Culhrie Harold Fisher, ' 28, McAlester FACULTY MEMBERS O. W. Wmters ACTIVE MEMBERS Allen- E. Jones, ' 27, Elk City Texas E. G. Kxight, ' 28, Dallas, Texas xas Marvin Ludington, ' 28, Ponca Citv Lynne R. Mapes, ' 26, Norman Lloyd T. Moody ' , ' 26, Shawnee Fish Murrah, ' 28, Oklahoma Cit Charles Musson, ' 28, Oklahoma Citv ' irde Rittcers, ' 28, Oklahoma City CJregory Rovve, ' 29, Wichita Falls, Texas Ray Romerman, ' 26, Dover Herman- Staton, ' 28, Wichita Falls, Texas ' lCTOR Searle, ' 28, Norman Denver Smith, ' 27, Norman Dick ' Tolleson, ' 27, Sperry EvERErr Veatch, 26, Burlington Dale ' incen-t, ' 28, Norman A. P. Vax Meter, ' 27, Oklahoma Cit Norman ' a derpool, ' 26, PLEDGES Charles Jetters, ' 29, ' ichita Falls, Texas Dan Wilson, ' 27, Oklahoma City f. M y S jin; (f Phi Sictna Phi was touiiiinl at the uiiiviTsity as a suiial tratcrm ' ty it) 1923. Thi- order originat -il within a mnlical tratcrnit . Phi Delta Chi, whose members had a home here. ' ITic group prtitioned Lambda Chi .Alpha, and was granted a charter by the national last winter at the national Lambda Chi convention. Sigma Phi will be installed as a chapter of the national at an early date. LamKIa Chi .Alpha was toun.L ' d at Boston L ' nivcrsity November 2. l OO, growing out ot the Cosmofxilitan Law Club which had been organized there in 1905. Members ot Sigma Phi to play an active part in campus activities .iie .Arden Hoothc, letterman and membrr ot the wrestling stpiad ; Lynn . Lipes, t(K)tball player; Russell Hogge. president ot the ora- torical council and a Phi Beta Kappa; Alt ' rcd Murrah, presitlent of the treshman law class; and 1. L. Cook, publications. The Sigma Phis occupy the brick dwelling shown above situated on Boulevard Avenue. ' n i I " 1 ■ Tl — 1- I V $t i4i e .X. Top Rov: — H. Chase, Barxett, R. Chase, Evaxs, Hugcin ' s, Allinc, Lorenzen Middle Rozv — Mark, Nielsen, Tva. Bottom Roiv — J. R. White, R. White, Smith, Green, Edwards, Hogas " , Verkon it ACTIVE Walter Allixg, ' 26, (nithrie Carl Anderson, ' 27, Tryon Halbert Barxett, ' 28, ' eriion Marvin C. Bluhm, ' 28, Tulsa LiLi.ARD Braxdox, ' 27, Miiiufk.ih Harlax E. Chase, ' 27, Durant Robert N. Chase, ' 26, Seminole Ray E. Claiborxe, ' 28, Knoxville, Tennessee George Colvert, ' 29, Ardmorc Claude Counts, ' 27, Norman Walter Dwixxel, ' 26, Guthrie Carl Dyer, ' 28, Bristow Morris Earle Halsted, ' 28, Guthrie Dick Hogax, Graduate, Grandfield IIOMEK WiNDLE, ' 28 MEMBERS Gerald Huggixs, ' 29, Porter Ravmoxd Kimball, ' 29, Beaver John Lorexzex, ' 27, El Reno I.avvrexce Marx, ' 26, Pawnee Lewis Nielsex, ' 26, Coldwater, Kansas RoscoE Roberts, ' 27, Cougar Cecil W. Revxolds, ' 27, Hugo Bert Tua, ' 26, Mc lester Emmett Thompson, ' 26, El Reno Roger Umphers, ' 28. Mill Creek Lee Vernox, ' 28, Sulph ir James Ward, ' 27, Norman Robert White, ' 29, Boynton J. Russell White, ' 27, Bradley , Granite PLEDGES Ralph Marx, ' 29, Pawnee Bex Ogdon, Graduate, Durant Otho S. Pate, ' 28, Ravia Arlin L. ' i ' ouxc, ' 28, Mill Creek John Edward Shields, ' 28, Lawton Thomas L. Shumate, ' 27, Fletcher John K. Speck, ' 27, Olustee Page 344 V 4 I i ' » ' - ' . ' ' m Paft 345 J V kdf f ii ill eta Kappa Thcta is a l Kal lrati-niit that ha.-, been c.Ntabli.slu ' tl at tlii- I iiiversitx tit Oklahoma tor r rral cars, |x-titioning the national ot Di-lta Chi. ' ITic chapter has a house on Houlevanl next door to the Kappa house. Members nt the chapter are especialK prominent in the engineering school. Roscoc Roberts is a member ot the Quartette. Bob Chase is president ot the ' ' . .M. C. .A. and sings in the Sooner Quartette anil Lewis Niel- sen has made his letter in wrestling. 2 G — 1 f Top Roii- — E. Jackson ' , Gibbs, Volvk, Secer, Bi-aik, OLNAnAX, Hicks Si-ionJ Roiv — Haslev, F. Jackson ' , McKenzie, Moses, Sheeis Bottom Rov; — Wri ' T, Womack, G. Wood, H. Wood, Merki.e, Stone, Uonham ilK « t 1 G. E. Anderson Cm-DE J. BOI.INCER Robert Bonham, ' 29, Tulsa Thas. M. Bi.air, ' 26, Oklahoma City Leslie I.. Conner, ' 27, Oklahoma City Kvereit 1). Dunacan, ' 26, Red Rock NoEi. Dl ' NCAN, ' 28, Cleveland ' ictor M. Frev, ' 27, Hartshorne Harold Frye, ' 28, Blair CiEORGE L. Gibbs, ' 27, Norman Lester O. Hasley, ' 27, Tipton William W. Hicks, ' 27, Norman Earl Jackson, ' 27, Devol Floyd Jackson, ' 27, Pevol FACULTV MEMBERS Harold A. Shoemaker George E. ' ood ACTIVE MEMBERS Patrick H. Lawson, ' 27, Wayne John Merkle, ' 26, Kingston Tobe F. McKenzie, ' 26, Atwood Al ' Brey C. Moses, ' 26, Lexington Basil Otey, ' 27, Norman James O. Secer, ' 27, Seminole Granville Sheets, ' 27, I ' onkawa Thomas B. Weaver, ' 27, Ada Jerry R. Witt, " 27, GrandtieUI Oscar D. White, ' 27, Snyder Carrol G. Womack, ' 27. Martha Frank Young, ' 28, Mountain ' ie v Ira T. Bond, Graduate, Oklahoma City George L. CJoodman, Oaduate, Oklahoma City James M. CJordon, (Graduate, Oklahoma Citv Arthlir H. Haney, tJraduatc, Oklahoma City Rec;inai.d Sweet, Graduate GRADIAIFS Marshall O. Hart, CJraduate, Oklahoma City Jefferson A. Stone, (Graduate, Enid JiORv II. Weston, CJraduate, Lexington arnakale Jones, CJraduate, Norman Norman PLEDGES Paul H. Koi.m, ' 27, Independence, Kansas ratie 346 I i: S { ( J S o; a Si(;ma Mu Sigma, s.i ' orul Masonic tratcrnit to be toundcd. was begun at Tri-Statc College in l ' )2l. ' ITie Iwal chapter ot the onlcr was cstablishetl at the I ' niversity of Oklahoma in the spring Of l " 2 . . ltho a young national traternity. it has been expanding rather rapidly recently, having installed two or three chapters during the past year. It was the eighteenth natiotial fraternity to place a chapter here, and h.is shown very progres- sive tendencies dviring the short periml of its existence on the campus. The fraternity includes in its membership several university faculty memb.-rs .-n.l well known -N I .v " ns. The chapter has a home a few blocks from the campus. J. t ' T T ' -3 Pan }4: n gjoeaa ' Top ?o if—b I L i. 5UN, Uanxenberg, West, Grimes, Standevex, Easox, Duvall, Drew, Cutlip, Croom Second Koii t ' LiNKSCALES, Love, O ' Kaxe, Byxum, Buckles, Bosworth, Bleecker, Balgh, Haves Third Ro u: — Ralb, Ravmond, Rodmax, Sheltox, Smith, Webb, Sullivax, M. Wright, Guthrey, J. Johnson Bottom Row — Maxx, MArrisoN, Olincer, M. L. Joiixsox, Stevens, Kexxedv, K.. Wright, N ' ilsox, McMahan ACTIVE Dorothy Bavgh, ' 26, Oklahoma City Margaret Broach, ' 28, I ' liNa Natalie Broach, ' 26, Tuba Louise Bosworth, ' 28, Oklahoma City Augusta Buckles, ' 29, Norman Sara Bleecker, ' 29, Shawnee Mary Elizabeth Byxum, ' 29, Oklahoma City Adelaide Carder, ' 28, Cordell Louise Clixkscales, ' 27, Vinita Irene Croom, ' 28, Muskogee Maxixe Cutlip, ' 28, Wewoka Gladys Daxxexberg, ' 28, Muskogee Audine Drew, ' 28, Enid Jo Duvall, ' 26, Dallas, Texas IIelex Easox, ' 28, Enid OoLucHA Faulkner, ' 28, Claremore Esther Grimes, ' 29, Norman Helex Guthrey, ' 26, U ' ynnewood ElLex Hayes, ' 29, Oklahoma City Josephine Johnson, ' 26, Chic-kasha Mary Lee Johnson, ' 26, Chickasha Betti ' Kennedy, ' 27, Okmulgee Betti- Kirk, ' 26, Bartlesville MEMBERS Rebecca Love, ' 27, Ardmore Elizabeth Manx, " 27, Ponca City Jo Maitisox, ' 27, Oklahoma City Ai.TA Merle McMahax, ' 27, Oklahoma City Elizabeth Nii.son, ' 28, Tulsa Elizabeth O ' Dell, ' 28, Shawnee Jane O ' Kane, ' 29, Henryetta Marion Olinger, ' 28, Oklahoma City Ann Raub, ' 29, Tulsa Mex Rodman, ' 28, Oklahoma City Elizabeth Raymond, ' 29, Oklahoma City lo Shelton, ' 29, Ardmore AxxA Bell Smith, ' 26, CJuthrie Ruth Staxdeven, ' 27, Tulsa Peggy Stephexsox, ' 27, Enid Paui.ixe Stephexs, ' 27 Holiart Louise Sullivan, ' 28, Ardmore Ada Sohlberg, ' 28, Oklahoma City Mildred Wright, ' 26, Norman Kathrvx Wright, ' 28, Miami La Reita West, ' 28, Oklahoma City Hernice Walker, ' 28, Tulsa Kathryn Webb, ' 28, Norman I Page 350 £ti ■- t I I Klip pa Alpha ill eta Kappa Alpha Tlii-ta u:ls the first national sorority to cstabh ' sh a chaptiT here on the campus, having been given the charter in 1900. The chapter this year was guided by Betty Kirk, president the Hrsf semester, and Josephine Johnson, second seini-stcr president. Irene Crootn uxs a member ot the Girl ' s Quartette and Louise Boswortii had tlic principal lead in " L ' nder Water, " Soonerland Follies of 1926. Mex Rodman, BettV ' Kennedy, Mary Lee Johnson, Ruth Standcven and other members were active in Phi Mu Ciamma. Kngincering Queen Lirion dinger was kidnapped by the lawyers just before iier coronation. NLirion, however, was crowned queen of the engineers on the steps of the law building upon her re- turn. The chapter neared a B average in a scholastic way this year. I i 1 C7 4 P„„t 351 1 Top Roiu — Jones, Williamson-, Marlin, C. Van Hoozer, McCall, Mullins, Moore, Miller, Marshall Si-cnnd Roiv — M. Seitz, Sewell, Frantz, M. Gardner, Hutchison, Gee, Filson, Dunlop Thiiil Koiv — Dancer, Cowman, Clopton, Wageck, C ' iiilders, Budi.ong, McOermott, McHenrv, Payne Itoltom Roiv — Pierce, J. Seitz, Short, Simonds, Taylor, A. ' an Hoozer, Weaver t ? ' A ACTIVE Fave Barnhill, ' 26, Oklahoma City Margaret Blulong, ' 27, Tulsa Jessie Faye Childers, ' 27, Muskogee Marian Clopton, ' 28, Aus;in, Texas C ENEVIEVE Cowman, ' 28, Oklahoma City Agnes Lee Dunlop, ' 26, Gotcbo Mahota Ellison, ' 29, Oklahoma City Marv F lizabeth Filson, ' 29, Guthrie Margaret Frantz, ' 26, Enid LaNeil CJardner, ' 27, Sentinel Maude (Gardner, ' 27, Oklahoma City Elizabeth Gee, ' 28, Hugo Thera Hutchison, ' 27, Laurel, Mississippi Marcella Jones, ' 26, Oklahoma City Ruth Lytal, ' 28, Henryetta Lexie Marlin, ' 27, Pawnee Maky Wm.liamson, MEMBERS Sara Marshall, ' 26, Oklahoma City Bertha McCall, ' 28, Norman Florence McHenry, ' 26, Oklahoma Cit Ruth Miller, ' 28, Ponca City Elizabeth Moore, ' 28, Norman Mary Frances Mullins, ' 27, Marlow Geneva Payne, ' 28, Wapanucka Frances Sewell, ' 29, Hohart LuEi.L Short, ' 27, Tulsa Kate Simonds, ' 27, Milwaukee. Wisconsin Anita Taylor, ' 26, Anadarko Ai.LiE Van Hoozer, ' 29, Pauls ' alley Clifton Van Hoozer, ' 29, Pauls ' alley Helene Wageck, ' 28, Ponca City Mary Watson, ' 27 , Enid Mary Lee Weaver, ' 29, Okmulgee 27, Lindsav I Delta (jiinmui Delta (tanima completed her eight vc.ir at Oklahoma this yi-ar. Tlic national was touiided at Oxrord College Mississippi, in IS74. Favc Hanihill headed the women ' s I ' an-I leili-nn: this year. Numerous activities were engaged in by chapter members throughout both semesters. Retta Pierce was elected sponsor ot the universit ' band, Juliette Scitz, Maude Gardner, Anita Taylor, and Margaret Frantz took leading parts in dramatic prfnluctions. and Lexic Marlin w.as on the Puily Staff. I.exie w.is made associate editor ot the Otitih ' ima U ' lrtly also, and w.xs president of Thcta Sigma Phi, women ' s journali tii- tr.itiTnit . Jessie Faye Childers was elected queen of the school of journalism last fall. (% i I r.i, 3S3 - v-;:3» •♦»- - ' ♦•« ' f t i I ro Roii ' — CiK.WT. II.MHELD, C.XROXER, EVERETT, AmES, N. W ' e.WER, C.XMP, CONNER, L. WILLIAMS Second Row — I5o . iioo, Iitner, Baciils, Aggers, E. Hii.l, Hollidav, D.uvson, L. Murphy, Kernodle Third Roiv — Morton, Patterson, Moore, Morgan, Carl, Cansler, Bowman, Bell flf iiom Roil ' — Bi.ack vei.der, J. Mlrphy, McNair, Rucker, Walker, M. Williams, Montgomery, Johnson, Little r h I ' ll ' h ' ACTIVE Gladys Ames, ' 27, KitiRfisher Betty Banker, ' 27, Frederick Avis Bealman, ' 27, Pawhusk.i Clara Mae Bell, ' 26, Purcell Bettina Blackvvelder, ' 29, Nnrmaii Gladys Camp, ' 27, Pauls Valley Elizabeih Cansler, ' 27, Enid Francile Carl, ' 28, Tulsa Theil Connor, ' 26, Vinita Dorothy Darrah, ' 27, Independence, Kansas Kathryn Dawson, ' 27, Tulsa Katiieryne Donohoo, ' 28, Tulsa Mary Elizabeth Epley, ' 27, Houston, Texas Elizabeth Everett, ' 29, Muskogee Gertrude Gardner, ' 26, Oklahoma City Crystal Gibson, ' 26, Wagoner Marcellette Grant, ' 29, Tulsa Martha Hatfield, ' 26, Pawluiska Elizabeth Hill, ' 27, inita Elinor Iitner, ' 27, Tulsa Janice Johnson, ' 27, Bartlesville Eleanor Jorde.n, ' 26, Oklahoma City MEMBERS iHf Miriam Kernodle, ' 26, Norman LuciLE Killingsworth, ' 26, Ardmore Wanda Little, ' 27, Purcell Martha Long, ' 29, Vernon, Texas Lois LovETT, ' 29, Corsicana, Texas Dorothy McCall, ' 26, Norman Frances Montgomery, ' 27, Tulsa Dorothy Moore, ' 29, Corsicana, Texas Margaret Morgan, ' 29, Norman Helen Morton, ' 27, Wagoner Jane Murphy, ' 28, Woodward Lucii.E Murphy, ' 27, Oklahoma City Bernice Patterson, ' 27, Pauls Valley Ruth Riley, ' 27, Oklahoma City Mary Julia Rucker, ' 27, Dyersburg, Tennessee Olive SN-iT ER, ' 29, Oklahoma City Gladys Thompson, ' 29, Pauls Valley Wynola Walker, ' 29, Pawhuska Bess Weaver, ' 28, Tulsa Nell Weaver, ' 27, Tulsa I.uciLE Williams. ' 28, Norman Mildred Lee Williams, ' 26, Norman Pi Hchi Phi I ' i Hcta Phi, the oldest of women ' s traternities, toundeil in 1S67, was the third national sorority to cstablLsh a chapter here. ' ITie Pi Phis came to the campus in I ' I 10. The Mjroritv owns a heautitui home located on Lahoina .Avenue, having purcha.scd the ri-sidcncc last spring. From the Pi Phi roll came the first queen ot Oklahoma ' s new memorial stadium. Mary Kliza- bcth Hill was the winner ot the coveted place in an exciting election last tall, and was crowned Stadium (Juern at the Homecoming game. (lertnide (lardner ot Oklahoma City was president ot the chapter this year. Helen .Morton was elected vice-pri-sident of the iniiversity women ' s council in the mid-year elect ion . i M Ptft iSS ' ♦•cg- I To Rov. — Wii.cox, DoL TV, Bond, Bacos " , Frev, Janevvav, Gortok, Hyndman, Aderhoi.d Second Roit: — Martiv, Mii-I.s, Maher, Bagbv, Burwell, Brewer, Brunson, Campbell Third Rnic — Cochran, Collins, Coppedre, Cornish, Clrreathers, Doggett, Kerr, J. B. Replocle, Woottex Bottom Roii ' — K. Replocle, Pixi.ev, Sims, Washbirn, Whatlev, Wigger, Woodward, Wilbor 1 ACTIVE Rose Aderiiold, ' 27, El Reno Alice Allen, ' 27, llerne, Texas Annabel Bagbv, ' 27, Vinita Navcv Bacon, ' 29, Oklahdina City Bepit Brewer, ' 28, I ' ulsa Merle Brunsox, ' 28, Vernon, Texas Dorothy Burwell, ' 26, Oklahoma City Louisa Coswell, ' 26, Muskogee Ruth Champlin, ' 28, Enid Marv Cochran, ' 27, McAlcster Marv Collins, ' 29, Oklahoma City Loraine Coppedge, ' 26, McAlester Helen Cornish, ' 26, McAlester Margaret Crew, ' 26, Muskogee Maxine Curreathers, ' 27, Oklahoma City Elizabeth Oocgett, ' 26, McAlester Zala Elder, ' 28, En ' d Francis Frev, ' 26, Chickasha Wli.MA CIorton, ' 28, Ni rman Edna Peri.e Hall, ' 28, Manguin Eleanor Holmes, ' 28, Muskogee Helen Washbirn MEMBERS ' lRGI l HvNDMAN, ' 26, Chicka-ha Catherine Janewav, ' 27, Oklahoma City Emmai.u Jarvis, ' 28, Norman Alice Maher, ' 29, Hominy DoROTHv Mills, ' 29, Oklahoma City Frances Murphv, ' 27, El Reno Helen Sn ' jtjer, ' 28, Wichita Falls, Texas Dorothy Pixlev, ' 27, Enid Katherine Repi.ogle, ' 27, Oklahoma City Jamie Bell Repi.ogle, ' 26, Oklahoma City Alice Schaff, ' 27, Tulsa CJertrude Simms, ' 27, Bryan, Texas Caroline Straehley, ' 28, Ardmore I.ELA Woi.FlN, ' 26, Amarillo, Texas Ruby Wootlen, ' 26, Chickasha Mary Louise Woodard, ' 27, Nowata Elise Wilbor, ' 29, Oklahoma City Vera Wigger, ' 29, Oklahoma City r RV PoTiER Wilcox, ' 29, Sapulpa Lee West, ' 26, Norman Louise Whatlev, ' 29, Norman , ' 27, Boulder, Colorado iP ' i ' l i Kilppil Kdppd (jiin lfJiJ Kappa Kappa ( iainiDa was iii tnlK ' il at Oklalioma in 1 ' ' 14 h tlu- natiDiinl which had hi-i-n tiiiiiidrd at MtMiiuoiith Ctillcgr in 1S70. The sororit ' carried off first honors tor the first semester this year in the scholastic ranking on the campus. The meinhers made a grade ot 4.038, an average ot a little better than the grade H. Loraine Coppcdgc was president this year and also secretar - ot the tulll•nr imjiuil .is rhc re- sult ot an election held the spriii|r before. She belongs to Phi Heta Kappa. The chapter claimed three ot the university queens this year. Nancy Hacon ol Ireshman, Kmmalu J.irvL ot the R. (). T. C, and Ruby Wootten, May Queen. Dorothy Mills was one of the eight students in school to make a straight A average the first «rn)ester. I i «e9 Paiff 357 iW! Top Roir — Simpson, WooDRUfF, Meacham, Stephens, Campbell, M. Cilm, Hill, Parsons, H. (Jum Second Row — Freeman, Black, Hadsell, Gittinger, Mecki.enberc, Bowling, Mitchell, Munn Bottom Roic — CiooDRtcH, BEninRD, Palmer, Bolen, Arnold, Keenev, Wilkonson, Woodard, Baggei- ' Naxcv Elliot. Dcs Mnines, Iowa FACULTY MEMBERS Pauline Jordan, Cooper, Te ACTIVE Jessie Arnold, ' 29, W ' uiiiewood Blanche Baggeit, ' 28, Norman Grace Baker, ' 27, Arkansas City Rachel Bedford, ' 26, Oklahoma City Anne Black, ' 29, Oklahoma City Ruth Bolen, ' 27, Ada Mavme Walker Bowling, ' 29, Panis Valley Lois Burton, ' 28, Ada Elizabeth Campbell, ' 27, Oklahoma City Margaret Cullen, ' 28, Ilenryetta Marion Dodds, ' 26, Stroud Ruth Downing, ' 28, Atoka Mildred Freeman, ' 26, Pauls allcy DOROTHV CjirriNGER, ' 29, Norman Catherine (Joodrich, ' 27, Arkansas City Harriet Gum, ' 26, Oklahoma City Marion Gum, ' 27, Oklahoma City Clarice Hadsell, ' 29, Norman Marv Hill, ' 2S, Sparta, Tennessee Maxine A ' 00DRl ff, MEMBERS Mak MARciAREi Johns, ' 27, Hugo Edna Keenev, ' 26, Checotah Clara Kramer, ' 27, Tulsa NL UDE Meacham, ' 28, Clinton Marv Mecklenberg, ' 28, Tulsa Frances Mitchell, ' 29, Oklahoma City Louise Munn, ' 28, Tulsa MuRRAv Palmer, ' 28, Duncan ' iRGiNiA Parsons, ' 28, Oklahotna City Al.BERTINE Rhoades, ' 27, Shawnee Josephine Russell, ' 27, Pauls Valley Agnes Simpson, ' 28, Eufaula CJrace Stati.er, ' 28 Virginia Stephens, Margaret ' Taylor, EvEi.vN West, ' 28, I.ovELi. West, ' 26, Ada ' 28, Aline 29, Oklahoma Tulsa Tulsa Citv Belle Wilkonson, ' 26, Sapulpa Mar Corrine Woodard, ' 29, Kiowa, Kans Perrv i. Page 358 s Iff i ' i i ihitci Delta ndtii Delta Delta Delta was touniled at Hoston L ' nivcrsity in 1888 and installed here in I ' MO. The Tri Deltas own their home which is one of the largest and most beautiful of the (Irc-el: houses. Mil- dred Freeman is president of the chapter this year. Mary Corrine Wooilard, one of the Tri Deltas to make the universit - women ' s choral tlub, is also a member of the Clirls " (Juartct and in the Women ' s Chorus of the Sooncrland Follies. Marion (lum was on the Women ' s Council and made Phi Heta Kappa. Delta Delta Delta was cla.v.ed second in .schol.istic ranking the first semester of the car. scoring a Kcai ' e average of IJ for the entire membership. T ' ' c i ji L I ' I I -I ' I A i t i mrnsM Top Roil. ' — Clki.ev, Schoonover, Maxwell, Howell, Radford-Clarke, " arm.m, Walker, Phillips, Villl ms Second Row — Hampton, Whelchel, Roberts, W ' estover, Stealey, Atkins T iirJ Roil ' — Steele, Jones, Seitz, Moore, May, Ledsham, Malcolm, Maple, Hicks-Phelps Bottom Row — Terhune, Muecge, Griffith, Be erlin, Goodsox, Kirby ACriVF. Marglerite Atkins, ' 28, HnUlenvilie Uessie Beverlix, ' 28, Tonkawa Helen Clark, " 26, Oklahoma City Elsie Gist, ' 27, Fredrick Jennie Goodson, ' 26, Blackwell Catherine Guri.ey, ' 27, Blackwell WiLDA Griffin, ' 27, Carmen Frances Harris, ' 26, Oklahoma City WiLMA Howell, ' 26, Holdenville Elizabeth Halbert, ' 27, Norman Jessie IIudiblrg, ' 28, Blackwell CJeorgia Maxwell, ' 27, Wichita Falls, Texas Florence Moore, ' 26, Blackwell Ena May, ' 26, Maysville Vernie Malcolm, ' 29, Bixby Pauline Mlecge, ' 27, Lament I.ois Maple, ' 26, Norman Ozelle Marshall, ' 28, Tupelo, Missi .-.ippi NUCMBERS Mary Jlne Ledsham, ' 29, Newkirk Elizabeth Phillips, ' 27, Holdenville Maxeene Phelps, ' 27, Norman Marie Roberts, ' 27, Tonkawa Marglerite Ricks, ' 26, Tonkawa LuciLE RoBEY, ' 28, Haniit (5rayce Schoonover, ' 27, Newkirk Jo Steele, ' 28, Tulsa Ruth Stealey, ' 29, Oklahoma City Ida Bell Seitz, ' 27, Billings Marguerite Terhune, ' 26, Hinton Louise Tiger, ' 27, Okmulgee Catherine Walker, ' 29, Antlers Margaret Westover, ' 27, Okmulgee Bertha Whelchel, ' 28, West Plains Freda Williams, ' 27, Muskogee LuciLE Varnum, ' 26, Seminole Elizabeth Smith, ' 26, Wichita Falls, Fexas 1 f i t Pafft 360 Alphd C.hi Oif ( o ' (i One ot the most beautiful sorority homes built in the past lew years is of Spanish architecture, constructed last suninicr by Alpha Chi Omega. As striking and imposing as the picture above portrays it is the two-story stucco residence which acronimodates thirty members and pledges. .Alpha Chi Omega was founded at DcPauw University in 1885. The Oklahoma chapter was establishcil tun- In the spring of 1916 and completed its tenth successive year with the close of this semester. ' I ' hr . iph.» Chi Omegas were represented in many activities. Catherine Gurlcy took leading parts in several dramatic arts productions including " Merton of the Movies. " Jo Steele was a mcniber of Ducks ' Club and participated in other athletic activities, Lois Maple made Phi Beta Kappa, honorar - scholastic fraternity. Ruth Stealey was on the Whirhiind Staff. i y i 14 H A Pa t 36t J Top Roiv — Farreii., Hreese-Raci.and, Hecki.er, Smith, Wiute, Thomas, Strouvei.i.e Si-cond Roil ' — VouNO, Mintls -Johnson-, Maupin, Mason, Jones-Court.ney, Hart, Fenner Bottom Rov. ' — Farnvm, Gilbert, Horsey, Deahl, Clark, Canterbury, Bowman t T y Grace Ione Forrester Winifred Johnston FACl ' LT ' i- MEMBERS A CTIVE MEMBERS Elsie J. McFari.and Frances Wright Helen Boyle, ' 26, Oklahoma City Leta Clark, ' 28, Oklahoma City Nell Jones Courtney, ' 27, Aiiadarko Rachel Deahl, ' 27, Dodsoiivillc, Texas Josephine Dorsey, ' 26, Oklahoma City Laureleen Farnham, ' 27, Duncan DoLOREZ Fenner, ' 28, Muskogee Dorothy Gilbert, ' 27, Duncan Lucy Hart, ' 26, Muskogee Beatrice Young, ' 26, PLEDGES Virginia Billups, ' 29, Oklahoma City Helen Wanda Bowman, ' 29, Muskogee Helen Rebekah Canterbury, ' 29, Checotah Det.la IsoBEL Strouvelle, ' 28, Muskogee Ruth Heckler, ' 26, Waukomis Mary Leach, ' 27, Holdenville Pauline Mason, ' 26, Lawton Blanche Maupin, ' 27, Harlingen, Texas Kathleen Moore, ' 28, Keota Isabel Breese Ragi.and, ' 26, Henryetia Elizabeth Roads, ' 27, Waukomis Patiye Smith, ' 26, Marietta Dama White, ' 26, Poteau Xorman Farrell, ' 28, Schuyler, Nebraska MiNTUN Johnson, ' 28, Ardmore Keith, ' 28, Wewoka Page i62 3 i Alpha Phi Another sororitv Hearing the completion ot a liccade of vears on the Oklahoma campus is Alpha Phi. Alpha Phi was founded at Syracuse Universit ' in 1872 and has developed with a conser -ative policy within its years of existence. The local chapter was placed here in 1917. The members also plan to build a new and modern home within a short time. The home this year was on Jenkins. Elizabeth Roads represented the chapter in journalistic activities this year. Two members of the sorority were elected to Phi Beta Kappa in the spring. They were Mary Lou Clymcr and Dama Vhite, both makers of " .A " grades. K I I I- i Pa t if3 4. Jt. f Top Ro-w — BiACK, H. FuLKERSON, A. Deax, Brazil, Walter, Younger, Vickers, Stone, Smith, Rose, Sanborn, ROBERSON, REDWINE Second R01U — J. Racki.ev, C. Racki.ey, Rabox, Pearson, Parkinson, Nayi.or, McDonald, McCrory, Mitchell, Miller, Merrill, Massey T iirtI {o a I.iLLARi), Kriepke, Kniseley, M. Hayes, Hawk, l " ). Hayes, Hambleton, Hall, Haley, Grimmett, J. FuLKERSON, Foster Bottom Roiif—h. Farmer, E. Farmer, Thorpe, L. Dean, Collar, Barnes, Clark, P. Blrt, J. Burt, Blackman, Gray, Davis . ACTIVE MEMBERS I i i y Joyce Burt, ' 27, Sapulpa Neva Black, ' 29, Wichita Falls, Texas Phyllis Burt, ' 27, Cleveland Dorothy Blakchard Blackman, ' 28, Purcell Margaret Brazil, ' 29, Norman Lulu C. Clark, ' 27, Oklahoma City Mary Collar, ' 28, Chaniller Arteen Dean, ' 28, Welectka Lucille Dean, ' 29, Weleetka Fay Davis, ' 29, Okmulgee Helen Fulkerson, ' 29, Anadarko ScEATTA Foster, ' 28, Woodward Lucille Farmer, ' 27, McAlestcr Evelyn Farmer, ' 26, McAlester Wanda Grimmett, ' 26, Pauls Valley Doris Harp, ' 29, Claremore Mary Frances Hawk, ' 27, Oklahoma City Helen Hambleton, ' 28, Dallas, Texas Mildred Haley, ' 29, Tulsa Marguerite Hays, ' 27, Claremore Nannie Hall, ' 28, Little Rock, Arkansas Elizabeth Kniseley, ' 27, Idabel Cleo Kirlin, ' 28, Oklahoma City Maxine Lili.ard, ' 29, Wewoka Elizabeth Massey, ' 27, Oklahoma City Mary McDonald, ' 29, Tulsa Robbie Lee McCrory, ' 28, Ardmore Elizabeth Morrison, ' 26, Oklahoma City Imogen Merrill, ' 26, Oklahoma City Ethel Miller, ' 28, Woodward Fay NA-ja.OR, ' 28, Okeene Doris Pearson, ' 28, Norman Zelma Parkinson, ' 27, Okmulgee Jo Claire Rackley, ' 27, Norman Gertrude Rabon, ' 27, Fort Smith, Arkansas CORRINE Rackley, ' 28, Norman X ' iRciNiA RoBERSON, ' 28, Pawhuska Pauline Redwine, ' 27, Spiro I.EE Dell Shives Rose, ' 27, Norman Dorothy George Sanborn, ' 26, Newkirk Virginia Smith, ' 28, Norman Jewel Stone, ' 26, Okemah Mary Anna Saunders, ' 28, Norman Flora Dunlap Thorp, ' 26, Newkirk Faye Todd, ' 26, Cleveland Katherine Vickers, ' 28, Oklahoma City Lucille Walter, ' 27, Tonkawa Kathryn Younger, ' 28, Miami Page 3(4 A i I Ci(ii} n ii P n Hctii Cjaniina I ' hi Hcta compli ' tcd hiT MXDiui c;ir m lur large, new home of English architecture, lo- cated a block west of the campus. (lamma Phi Beta came to the University of Oklahoma in 19 IS. The sorority was one of three with chapters here to be founded as a national at Syracuse University. It is now 52 years old. Joyce Burt, who [Kissesses a string of activities, was elected fine arts representative to the student council in the mid-year elections. Pauline Redwinc, a chapter member interested in dramatic arts pro- ductions, was made president of Blue Curtain. Catherine " ickers made herself well known by her contributions to the various student publi- cations. Dorothy Sanborn was president of the chapter. HL ill]- ' ' Tap Row — BuELLESFELD, AiRY, Blrnsides, Bl ' RRIS, Carpenter, Muli.ins, M. Maples, Tavlor, Pickard Second Roiv — Edwards, Iiiorp, |av, Massisoale, Paxtox, Herring, McNees, Hester Bottom Row — CosTLEv, Crow, I. Maples, High, Watson, Richards, Scruggs, Styron I ' i GRAnrATE Cjenevieve Crosby, ' 26, Weatlieitonl Acini; Virginia Airy, ' 28, Drippinn Springs Leceta Burris, ' 27, Ada Geomes Burnside, ' 29, Sulphur Helen Buellesfeld, ' 26, Blackwell Marie Carpenter, ' 29, Oklahoma City Helen ' Costley, ' 26, Dallas, Texas Ruth Crow, ' 26, Healdton Dorothy DeBardelhiien, , ' 27, Atlanta, Georgia Mary Edwards, ' 27, Oklahoma City Mercedes Erixson, ' 26, Oklahoma City Dorothy Gould, ' 28, Cherokee Martha Herring, ' 26, Oklahoma City Margaret High, ' 29, Cushing Marie Jay, ' 26, Wewoka Margaret Massincale, ' 27, Conlell Martha Herring, ' 26, Oklahoma City MEMBERS Ii.AMAE Maples, ' 28, Norman Maxine Maples, ' 29, Norman Agnes Milam, ' 27, Oklahoma City Claire Miner, ' 29, Tulsa Marie Mullins, ' 28, Prague Opal McNees, ' 28, Walters Josephine Paxton, ' 29, Norman ISeity Pickard, ' 28, Guthrie Mary Blodwin Richards, ' 28, Norman Helen Styron, ' 26, Caddo Dicky Scruggs, ' 28, Norman Jewell Taylor, ' 27, Bonham, Texas Mercedes Thorpe, ' 26, Oklahoma City Helen Watson, ' 26, MrAlester N ' arda West, ' 27, Norman i n Alpha Cj(iff tN(j Delta Alpha Cianima Delta, another sorority to originate at Syracuse University , was founded in 1904. The local chapter was established here in 1019, and completed its seventh year in a home located on DrHarr Avenue. -Among its numerous members found in various student activities this past year was Helen Wat- son who was elected to Phi Heta Kappa. Helen was president of Mortar Board, president of the F ' udelphian I-itcran, ' Society, and w.is presitlent of the Women ' s League last year. Marie Jay took part on the staffs of the student publications, and was a member of Theta Sigma Phi. journ.ilistic fraternity, until she left school to become special writer for the Daily Okliihoman. I.rccta Hurris w.i another Alpha Gamma Delta to make Theta Sigma Phi in recognition of her jour- nalistic ability. Mar ' Fdwards who was also business manager of the Choral Club w.is president of the chapter this year. T P i.}t So. Top Row — Beckett, LeMarr, Moore, McCaustland, McAlpine, Adams, Northcutt, Beard, Alexander Second Row — Olson, Hudso.v, P. Smith, Harper, Keves, Harsha. Harris, Ooodwix Third Row — M. Hooks, Freeman, M. Smith, Stockton, {withdrawn), ki.son, Williams, King, Bond Bollom Row — Treese, C. Hooks, Derdevn, Bitting, Bishop, an Boozer, Sciimiit ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Alexander, ' 27, Wichita, Kansas Aileen Adams, ' 27, Crescent Louise Beard, ' 26, Bison Mary Frances Beckett, ' 26, El Reno Hermas Bitting, ' 27, Enid Eloise Bishop, ' 27, Claremore Patty Bond, ' 28, Norman Frieda Derdeyn, ' 26, Pauls Valley Kate Freeman, ' 27, Oklahoma City Celeste Frost, ' 26, Norman Margaret Hudson, ' 29, Bartlcsville Lillian Harris, ' 29, Fairfax Mary Hooks, ' 28, Norman Frances Harsha, ' 28, Haskell Genevieve Keyes, ' 26, Sherman, Texas Irene King, ' 28, Shreveport, Louisiana Mary Ann Kuder, ' 26, Gotebo Irene Williams, Eloise Koontz, " 28, Clinton Clella Le Marr, ' 27, Braman Helen Meister, ' 26, Oklahoma City Mildred Mehew, ' 27, Enid Ethel McAlpine, ' 26, Haileyville Grace McCaustland, ' 28, Bucklin. Kansas Marilyn Moore, ' 28, Norman Virginia Nelson, ' 29, Clinton Maud Northcuit, ' 26, Lexington Madeline Olson, ' 28, Guhrie Dorothy Smith, ' 29, Oklahoma City Marie Smith, ' 29, Perry Lucille Schmitt, ' 27, Oklahoma City Mertis Stockton, ' 28, Norman Elizabeth Thompson, ' 28, Howe Texas Margie Jean Treese, ' 29, Cushing Elizabeth " inson. ' 26, Oklahoma City ' 29, Norman i ' fW Page SdS ( ' hi On C(r(7 Chi Omega was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895. At present the national has a larger number of i-hapters than any of the other women ' s Greek letter organizations. The local chap- ter of Chi Omega wxs pLiced here in 1919. Helen Mcister was president this year. Kate Freeman and Louise Beard took active parts in university plays and productions. Kate was iastrmtor of dancing groups for most of the university shows, having a special talent and ability for that kind of work. Louise Beard, besides being very active in Phi Mu Gamma and Blue Curtain, honorary dramatic art fraternities, was a member of Thcta Sigma Phi. She was also a member of the stalTs of the Okla- homa Daily and the U ' hirluind. I i t y « Paff il. . ..c . mmm tmm 9i_| Top R Second Third Bottom 01V — LvTLE, BucKER, Chism, Cousixs, Crovve, Downev, Elev, Gray oiy— Greer, H. James, L. James, Mooter, Guthrie, H. Burr Row — Moore, Pierce, Ramsev, Ride, L. Redwine, Bollisger, Pavnter, Thompson, White Roiv — Smelser, Hood, Huff, Lewis, Henrv ACTIVE Frances Armstrong, ' 27, Duncan Helen Bailey, ' 26, McAlester Emma June Bollinger, ' 28, Tyrone Helen Bucker, ' 27, Ponca City Katherine Chism, ' 29, Alius Ethel Cousins, ' 26, Hooker Reba Crowe, ' 26, 01ii iee Fern Dotson, ' 29, TiiKa Opal Ei.ey, ' 27, Norman Margaret Finlev, ' 29, Oklahoma City Maud (Graham, ' 27, Natural Dam, Arkan«as Lydia (Jreer, " 27, Woodward Frances (Srey, ' 28, Purcell Nell Guthrie, ' 27, Norman LiLA Hall, ' 27, Oklahoma Cily Bethene Henry, ' 29, Sulphur Audrey Hood, ' 29, Norman Maurine Huff, ' 28, Sapulpa MEMBERS Hazel James, ' 26, Norman I.ouiSE James, ' 29, Norman JuNiA Lewis, ' 27, Durant Kathryn Lytle, ' 27, Sapulpa Gladys Moore, ' 29, Hobart Jessie Mae Mooter, " 29, Perry Dorothy Norris, ' 27. O ' Keene Mildred Orton, ' 27, Norman Mar.iorie Painter, ' 28, Blackwell Gladys Pierce, ' 29, Norman Dorothea Ramsay. ' 26, Quinton Ernestine Redwine, ' 27, Spiro Ruth Redwine. ' 26, Spiro Miriam Sara Rude, ' 27, Enid Irene Smelser, ' 29, Hohart Clarice Smith, ' 29, O ' Keene Dorothy Swinney, ' 27, Wichita, Kansas Mabel Thompson. ' 26, Ainarillo, Texas a i J. Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Xi Delta, the first women ' s tratcrnity to build a home of its own on the university cam- pus, was established here in 1921. The first chapter of the sorority was founded at Lombard College in IS J. Mabel Thompson was the chapter ' s outstanding activity gleaner this year. She is a member of several publication staffs, was elected to the publication board, and is chapter representative to the women ' s Pan- Hellenic, sang with the University Choral Club, and was elected this spring to Phi Beta Kappa. Kathryn Lytic was elected president of the Women ' s Council in the mid-year vote. Helen Buck- er is queen of the junior class. The chapter maintains a very high scholastic average, and has carried ofll the cup rather habitu- alU. u 1 mm To t Roiv — Halev, Herox, Rumsey, Parker, Leatherock, Kii.i.ixnER, Kiexast, Hai.l, Rhoares Second Roil ' — Stouch, Smith, Sumxer, J. Thompson, L. Thompson Third foiiv— Tovvxsexd, Axthoxy, Bailev, Barbour, Brown, W ' etmore, Morei.and, Premiss, Long Bottom Row — BuERCKLiN, Lixdsey, Webb, McCrady ' , Zirkle FACILTV MEMBERS Kate Barbour Mabel Hodges Helen Hamill Mrs. Vera Idol Moore Zola I.oxc, Graduate, Hobart ACTIVE MEMBERS Miriam Axthoxy, ' 26, Norman Leoxa Bailey ' , ' 26, Norman Jeanette Barbour, ' 26, Norman Bessie Brown, ' 26, Geary Isabel Clark, ' 26, Norman Reba Hall, ' 26, Henryetta Gertrude Hicks-Hart, ' 26, Avant Sara Lindsay, ' 26, Elmore City Bessie Malone, ' 26, Fletcher Edna McCrady ' , ' 26, Norman Marie Moreland, ' 26, Idabel Virginia Prentiss, ' 26, Eairvicw Hazel Stough, ' 26, CJeary Johnnie Mae Thompson, ' 26, Randktt Fay Webb, ' 26, Waukita My ' RTLe Wetmore, ' 26, Coweta Helen Whixery Bathe, ' 27, Oklahoma City ' iviAN Zirkle, ' 29, Norman Agnes Buercklin, ' 27, Prague Mary Haley-, ' 27, Oklahoma City I.ouiSE Killincer, ' 27, Oklahoma City Constance Leatherock, ' 27, Oklahoma City Wynona Rhoads, ' 27, Oklahoma City Lois Rumsey, ' 27, Picher Laura Thompson, ' 27, Randlett TilELMA Townsend, ' 27, Grandficld Agnes Heron, ' 28, Norman Erma Kienast, ' 28, Geary Opal Parker, ' 28, Norman I.lLiA SisSNEY, ' 28, Cieary Irene Sumner, ' 28, Mountain View Nellie Temple, ' 28, Watonga Lois Nutt, ' 29, Ft. Worth, Texas Genevieve Smith, ' 29, Beaver Mabel Spuri.ock, ' 29, Ilainmon ♦ V ()ifn iyci Pi Phi Omega I ' l w;i, touiulcii at tlic University ot Nebraska in 1910, ami established a chapter at the University ot Oklahoma in 1921. Phi Omega Pi made a grade average of 3.8 for the fall semester, and has been among the scho- lastic leaders e.ich semester. Sarabcth Rarbour was elected to Phi Beta Kappa this year while Sarah Lindsay and Zola Long were made members of Kappa Delta Pi, education fraternity. Johnnie Mae Thompson, Marie Moreland, and Louise Killingcr joined Omicron Nu, honorary home eionomii-s fraternity. Edna Earic McCrady and Lois Rumsey were taken into the Ducks Club, and Myrtle ' ctmore was pledged to Blue Curtain. Miriam .Anthony is president of the chapter this year and one of the Phi Omega Pi representa- tives on the Pan-Hellenic. y Paft Hi y ti Top Rov. ' — R. Long, Lewis, Mover, Binklev, De Camp, Rixse, Beaslev, Barnes, Roberts Second Row — Versa Pendleton, Martin, V. Pendleton, Huff, D. Long Third Row — Kretz, L. Babcock, J. Babcock, Schultz, Simril, Allen, Malov, Watson, Mozley liotlom Row — Heflev, Bradheld. Brawlev, Chase-Tvree, Harris ACTIVE Myrtle Allen, ' 27, Eastland, Texas Jane Babcock, ' 28, El Reno Lucy Ann Babcock, ' 26, El Reno Mary Barnes, ' 26, Guthrie Anice Beasley, ' 26, N ' orman Elsie Binkley, ' 28, Oklalinma City Joyce Bradheld, ' 28, Blackwell Nellie Brawley, ' 29, Oklahoma Citv DoRRis De Camp, ' 28, Blackwell Rubeal Foster, ' 26, Cushiiij; Hazel Harris, ' 27, Norman Pauline Haskins, ' 28, Walters Maxine Hefley ' , ' 26, Ponca City Syebelle Hood, ' 29. Norman Mabel Huff, ' 26, Nonnan Opal Hunt, ' 28, Osage Mary Lee Kretz, ' 26, Okmulgee RuBYE Lewis, ' 29, Shrevcport, Louisiana Martha Wimberi v MEMBERS Dorothy Long, ' 26. Billings Rlth Long, ' 27, Billings Hettie Malov, ' 26, Norman Marie Martin, ' 27, Davis MiRMM Mover, ' 27, Norman Lois Mozley, ' 26, Norman Beei.er Patterson. ' 29, Lindsay Vergie Pendleton. ' 28, McAlcster Verna Pendleton, ' 29, MrAlester Elizabeth Rixse, ' 28, Norman Vivian Roberts, ' 29, Pawnee Catheleen Saint, ' 26. Okmulgee Marie Shultz, ' 29, Norman Evelyn Simril, ' 28. Ft. Worth. Texas Eula Smith, ' 27, Elmer Bernice Stufflebean. ' 29. Norman Ruth Chase-Tvree, ' 26, Norman Juanita Watson, ' 29, Oklahoma Citv ' 38. Hurbank Thelma Bills, Post-CJraduale, (iotebo Evorene Goudelock, Post-Ciraduate, Norman Phi Mil Phi Mil which has one ot the yoiingot i:h;iptL-r at Oklahoma LniviTsity was loiiiulcii at Ves- Iryan CollcKC The first chapter there. x hich remained a local sorority until 1904, was established in 1852. The Oklahoma chapter ot I ' hi Mu was placed here in 1923 by the national order. The sorority is known as one ot high scholastic standing, having won the cup two con ' eiiiti e semesters before this spring tor making the highest grade average of all the sororities. 5 A I Ptft 37S . I " L 1 1 t i ,2. To - Roil ' — Kadv, Ei.cix, Douglas, DePlv, Davies, Cox, Chadwell SetotiJ Rniu — Harrison, A. Robbersox, Brovvv, L. Robberso.v, Chiles. Si.eer Bottom ?oat-— McAlister, Faucht, Tavlor, West, Sheldon, Baird, Brook-Hill ACT Genevieve Bacon, ' 27, Davidson Irene Baird, ' 27, Stroud Edna Mae Brooks, ' 26, Durant Camille Cassius, ' 28, Oklahoma City Vilma Chadwell, ' 28, Norman Algene Chiles, ' 26, Caddo Beatrice Cox, ' 28, Sha vnce Mary Beth Davies, ' 26, Monroe, Louisiana Katherine De Puy, ' 27, Tulsa Kathryn Douglas, ' 28, Oklahoma City Pearl Eady, ' 28, Frederick Elizabeth Elgin, ' 27, Tulsa Micnon Faucht, ' 26, Ft. Towson Anna Mae Graham, ' 28, Wilson Alma Guild, ' 29, Shawnee ' era U ' fst. ' 28, I " E MEMBERS Claribel Hamilton, ' 29, Snyder Tola June Harrison, ' 27, Hammon Dorothy Kii.i.ian, ' 28, Oklahoma City Margaret Kimball, ' 29, Tulsa Florence McAlister, ' 28, Coalgate Margaret McKinney, ' 28, Dallas, Texas Faye Renfro, ' 29, Tulsa Annabet Robberson, ' 27, Norman LuciLE Robberson ' , ' 27, Norman Irene Roberts, ' 29, Woodward Eula Sheldon, ' 29, Perry Ula Maie Slead, ' 29, Purccll ■Winifred Spencer, ' 28. Walters Mary Louise SoimjES. ' 26, Oklahoma City Mabel Taylor, ' 26, Choctaw Purcell I I Alpha ()})iici()ii P This organi .ation is one of the most n-ci-nt to rircivc its national charter. Alpha Omicron Pi was foinuled at Harnard College in 1887 and the Oklahoma chapter was in- stalled in 1023. Activities of menihers of the nrt;ani;;ation include participation in most activities open to vf)men students. Among these are choral club, literary societies. Polo and Riding Association, the Wom- en ' s Council, and the chapter is esiwcialU well represented in ' . N " . C. A. work. T • V Paff i " ii r. ae I U U ijUUiXi:-! Top Roii — FosBLRG, Nettletox, •WITHDRAVV-V, Morem.w Iloliom Rov. ' — Parker, Tavlor, Schmoe, ' an ' acter ACTIVE MEMBERS Thei.ma Aldridge, ' 26, St. Jo, Texas LvDiA Beede, ' 26, San Angelo, Texas Frances Blevins, ' 28, Byars LiLLiAv Bi.EViNS, ' 26, Byars Gertrude Broadrick, ' 26, Chickasha Anna Bei.le Busry, ' 27, Oklahoma City Leila Margaret Ebright, ' 28, Redwood Falls, Minnesota Alice Forsrurg, ' 28, Bengs Marian Carrett, ' 28, Oklahoma Citv Velma Griffith, ' 28, El Reno Virginia Hare, ' 27, Norman Thelma Williams, ' 27. Norman Miriam Heai.d, ' 29, Edmond Olive Marie Harov, ' 27, Prague Odeal Locke, CJraduatc, Allen Martha Messimer, ' 29, Ponca City Freda Moreman, ' 29. Norman Rlth Nettleton, ' 26, Norman LoTLs Parker, ' 29, Tipton Lillian Schmoe, ' 26, DrumriKht Alma Stephens, ' 27, Oklahoma City Amy Taylor, ' 26, Norman Helen Van Vacter, ' 29, Oklahoma City J[; I T t i .L ' tll lllU A local sorority that was organi .eil at Oklahoma in l ' ' J4 is now tniiig to bring a national char- ter of Zota Tail Alpha to the university. Zeta Tau is completing her second year of petition to this sorority and they arc having the able assistance of a very strong alumni body in Oklahoma City in their efforts to secure the national affili- ation. Zeta Tau .Alpha is particularly strong in the southwest, the chapters at Arkansas and Texas and other nearby universities being always rated near the top of the campus. Members of the local have been particularly active in ciioral club work and on the AVomen ' s Council and the entire group has maintained a high scholarship average in tlie intersorority reports. i ' Paft i7 i OIh[P OKGANIZAI R f Neks The Rut Neks never let the pot stop boiling when the team is in the middle of a hard fight. The red shirts and white trousers of the Rut Nelcs can always be seen when the team is playing at home, keeping up the traditions of Soonerland. At e cry home game they ha e carefully pre- pared stunts to put a little kick into e ery minute. A rule enforced strictl ' by this organization is that no student may take a date to a football game. It is considered to be the duty of every man to go out and give his undivided attention to the game, and help t he team from the stand in every way possible. The Ruf Neks annually take several people who think they can slide past this rule out of the stadium and make them parade the straight- away in the kind of pants that the tailor lets you wear w hile he presses your only suit. It is a custom with the Ruf Neks whenever the team loses a game to refuse to shave until a victory is hung up in the records. This is one of the reasons why members of the organization are often more than incidental!)- interested in seeing the Sooners earn the day. Iia k Roiv — I1. MM, Hicks, H. Smith, N. Smith, Morgan, Punlap, Steinbercer, Co.x, Leavitt, Brutain, Good- ' MAX, McMauan, Wagner, Chesher, McCi.ure, Kreuger, Garrett, Warren, McNeese, R. Thompson ' I Second Row — Kenneri.y, Harrington, Jones, Joyce, Davidso.v, Thomas, Yoes, Hood, Henry, J. Moore, Gor- I DON, MuLi.iNS, vanGriethuvsen, Terrei.l, J. Thompson • Firsl Row — Oakes, Haves, Mayes, Hoover, Williams, Bi.anton, Farber, Lindsey, Hodges, Darrough, Schaff, j El.LINCER, HONEA, LVKINS J Lying Down — Bonebrake, C. Moore, McElyea, Quilter yif Page 382 1 I Jazz Hounds While the other pep urgaiii ation is ioriniiiK its " L " in the middle of the (ield or puttiriK on its stunts in trout ot the stadium or letting its lollective whiskers jjrow long and luxurious, the Jazz Hounds are clliMg | eanuts and |Hj|Korn and candy to the crowd to earn enough money to make a trip «ith the team and put on an Oklahoma pep demonstration on some foreign gridiron. The Ja z Hounds made the Dalhts trip last year. Every season they an- with tin- football team on at lexst one invxsion. The Jazz }lounds wear blazing red and white sweaters that are more than lollegiate. They work laithtully almost all the season j rrparing for their one big day. And when the time comes, the Jazz Hound can alwa N be ilepcnded u|H)ii to release something original in the way of stunts. These trim always go a long way in encouraging the Sooner team playing far from the home stadium. Ra k Ko-w — Wmittin. L Thompson-, Wii.les, Rawlisgs, Moorisc, Graalman, Williams, Vacin, Hill MiJJIf Rov. ' — Boose, Antiiis, Overlees, Coffey, Filtov, Collins, W. Thompson, Story Front Rov. ' — B. Edwards, Smith, McClain, Price, Mvers, Ames, Brown Paat 383 Phi Delta Phi Phi Delta Phi is the oldest and best known legal frati-rnit -. It was established at Michigan where the chapter members own a large home and library and where it is one of the most influential of all the organizations on the entire campus. Members of Phi Delta Phi are required to p ossess scholarship of not less than a H average first, and must have other legal qualifications that become apparent in the classroom and practice court. The Oklahoma chapter is known as Holmes Inn in the national organization. Ronald Johnson was magister the first semester but graduated at mid-year and entered the practice of law. I OFFICERS Bob Price Magister Fred McWhorter Treasurer Bo Ritchie Clerk Phil Van Meter Reporter Jim Ledbetter Gladiator iJl! Hack Roiv — Hawk, Van Meter, Johnson, Brown, Orton, Scott, Lykins, Cheadle Middle Row — HocGE, McClure, Hodges, (Jibbs, G.vbi.e, Ledbetter, Coryell, Martin Front Roii — McKi.vNEY, Davidson, Hayes, Hunt, Edwards, Price, Ritchie, Pearson, Story Page iSt I Mo jf if Hiir Moiinrc Har 4 organized several years aRO in a class of Ireshnian lawyers for the purpose of giving its members a little preliminary and simple training in the VxnA of work they will get later in practice court course . The Har assigns cases, made out i mm agreed statements of fact, to partnership (inns in the bar for trial betore the justices. Although Dean Monnet for whom this bar was namc l was not present in l erv n when the group w;is photographed, yet it will be noticed that his picture is included with the other meniH T« " ' ' ' " • h.ir OlFU IRS T. M. StiviNj i ' h ' ici JuMice I. E. M« v« . Clrrk W A RiAKiaCKN .... Kalliff Sfiotiii SrmesliT L. E. MoveR .... Chief Justice D. G. II.VWK Clerk R. N. Cii.xsF Hailiff Rtfi R Kiv_p,x»itm_ Maves, Goiss, E. Tmompsov, Chief JurrtcE NfovEii, Stephens. Hawk, McKeel, Blakebukk FroHi R»v — SctTTT, CoixTs, Thompson, RncHlE, Holt, Martiv. Howfli., Mwer, Chase, Roemer, Arnote, Whit- AKCR, .ADLER ' Jf ' - S Q: he I s i o bU — ' — • Blackstonc Bar Blackstone Bar members get practice in the meetings of this organization in liebate upon points of Ian-. In this way first year students who are not accustomed to speaking before an audience mav work up a little confidence before they go into the advanced courses in court room procedure. ' l " he chief justice of the bar collaborates with the faculty advisor in making up simple cases to be argued before the bar. This is an inducement to the freshman law . ers of which the organization is composed exclusively to make more use of the statutes and reporters in the lihrar than the - might otherwise do in merely supplementing their regular class room work. OFFICERS T ' lrst Semester John Tate Brittaiv . . Chief Justice John Amos . . . Vice-Chief Justice Jim C.owry Clerk Jess Larson Bailiff Second Semester John Amos Chief Justice Bill Coe .... X ' ice-Chief Justice Jerome Hemrv Clerk John Tate Brittain .... Bailiff Back Ro w — YODER, Grisso, Foster, Glasco, Murrah, Jenkins, Briitain, Smith Iront Roii ' — GowDv, B.vtes, . .mos, Coe, .Anderson Page 386 ! Marshall Har The .Mar h.ill Wax la alvj been on;aiii cil aiiicjin; lri liiii.in l.iu cr tor praitiic loiirt work and to give its tiicMibcr a little practice in s( eaking upon imints ol law umlcr conditions that arc designed to imitate trials before a jur ' or before justices on the bench. As soon a meinbcrj ot these bars finish their ire hnian ear the become inactive except for tak- f, charge ot the reorganization among tlir Miccerding treshinaji class in order to perpetuate the name ot their bar. The junior and senior clxsscs in the law school take part in bar work oiiK in an advisory ca- pacity since they receive more training in this practical work under facultv members in regular courses. Dr. ' ictor Kulp is faculty advLsor of the Marshall Har. I OFFICERS C. V. Mom Chirf Justice R. U. AlSMV Clerk E. B. PiMct Bailiff tlHik «!«.■— MrHCtB. ' . Fl.fET. llARI V, lUl.T.ARD. lowA ..-. l.rrw, . U A . r h MiJJIf {(Xi ' — Moss. Bhoadmirst, Goadf, Dr. N ' ictor Kulp, McArtirr, Bonds t ' romi Rov. ' — Carjy. Moses, Ciintov, Em incer, Albrv y o S O O N E R. $ c ' — «§ Pe-e I JC. i Pe-ct initiates from five to seven juniors eacli spring. They arc chosen tor all around qualities. A point system is used which makes allowance for athletic achievements, scholarship, publications ser- vice, politics, dramatic and forensic talents and other activities. The organization has been in Oklahoma University for about ten years. No student is consid- ered for membership whose scholastic average is lower than B. Oklahoma is an Indian state and the name of this organization, Pe-et, is an Indian word which was chosen in preference to any Greek title that could be found for it. OFFICERS Clarke Steinbercer President RoTiiWELL Steve.vs Vice-President Daxa Hefley Secretary Roy Guffey Treasurer ! Back Roii: — Bon Price, Herbert Oakes, Lee Thompson, Clarke Steixberger, Rov Glfkev From Ro ' — NoRviL George, Dana Hefley, Rotiiwell Stevens, Bill Hodges Page 388 4 V r i I This organization attrn pi» to bring the one or two outstanding leaders of each school or col- lege ot the uni crsit into onr order tor nuitual coniinunion and inspiration. To observe how well the leaders ot the different schools are represented in Toga requires only a i%ual glaiK-r at the list ot members. The names arc ot students who stand extremely high in schol- arship. Half oi thrni are n« w, or ha e been elected to the student council and have taken a promi- nent part in student .ifi.iirs Irom that tand| oint. ' Every one on the li t i well known though throughout the university as well .ts in his own particular scho« l. Toga holds a public pledging ceremony in front of the Administration Building e.nch spring at which Toga members and faculty representatives speak to the student body, and the ini-n chosen for membership that year are introduced. IltKBIRT UAIkr5 C " OHMAN IIVM- Rov Gurrrv OFFICERS Proiilnit icc-Hrtsiilcnt Srcrelar -Treasurer T I T» K K.— Svi.fr PRict, F.A«L CiitstitK, Hir.ii V. Mc|ln if rr. I.vmoive ( iiso , I.mrence Fercisov. Orlav M RDCR «o .om ff»,. Kf. l.i.-. ... ., I INKELPALGH, COLEMW ll VES, Wll Bl R f I NDERBl RK. I lERBERT OAKES ir ■e ci - The 19 2 6 SOONEP c - ' — IS St. Pelfs Board This organization is a cabinet or governing bocl - for the College of Engineering. It is composed of six members elected from the different branches of the college. Herbert Oakes is the chairman of St. Pat ' s Board. William Uinwiddie is the representative from the school of mechanical engineering to the Board. Joe Diffendafi ' er represents the electrical engineering school, George Vill the civil engineers, and R. L. Jones is from the school of geological engineering. The St. Pat ' s Board acts somewhat in the capacity of a student council for the engineering col- lege alone and has charge of most matters there that are left to student administration, inclu ding all the arrangements for engineer ' s open house and the St. Pat ' s celebration. i Top Roiu — John Manx, Joe DnFENDAFFER, R. I.. Jones, George Will Blloii. ' — VlLLL M DlWVIDDIE, HERBERT OAKES t Page 390 — • y; Pi Tau Pi was a hoMorar cnniiicrrinn lr;iti-init lK m alxiut live years ago in tlu- liraiii of Gi-orKc Heap, a Scxjncr engineer who was the fertile ( ri);iriator of se er;il |iI;iik tnr piisliini; tin- Oklahoinn engineering sthtwl along toward the front. Tail Heta Pi which is a national honorary cntjinecring fraternit with praitically the same pur- IKjse as the local Tau Pi gave a charter to this school during the spring and ' ' m Pi " i transfcrre.l alnuMt intact into Tau Heta Pi. Part of thi»c initiated into the national were alumni, the list heing as i(illow : a iu- Harbour. Herben Heardmore, Lee Hendr , Ralph Hipjien, Stewart Hume, Ray Matlock, Dana lieHcy. R. F. Hughes, Frank MorrLs, Hugh Schatfer. Herbert t)akes. Uean J. H. Felgar, Prot. J. F. Hr(K)kes, Prof. F. (I. Tappan, Prof. J. C Davis, (korge Will, ' irgil Tinkelpaugh, Harlan Ch.xse, Fdwin Durbcck, Clement Luce, John . Luui, Francis Sprehc. Due to technicalities in the national requirements, not quite all of the local chapter of Tau Pi could be taken into the national Tau Beta Pi. T t i y Tof ?«-• — lUii.Ev, SciiVKftER, Will, Matlock, Cokkmas MlJJIf Ro - — ( " MASK. lACE, OA KM, DlRBECK. ManN Front Ro - — rrvKeLPAiGH, Spheiie, Kaikmw. Miches, Harder Fat 391 %_ y V i. X - - SK -— -c: - t I. Chcckijuitc This is aiiotlicr iiitci-school organization whose members are chosen upon a basis of scholarship principal!), but with also the ailileil consideration of an acti e interest in the different affairs of the university. The purpose of Checkmate is verj- definite, but is a secret and is kept within the organization itself. About ten members, from at least five different schools or colleges of the university, are initiated each spring. These are all juniors. The old members of Checkmate all become inactive immediately after initiating the new class. (MFICF.RS Coleman Haves President ViRCIl. TiNKEI.PALCIl Vice-President WlI.BL ' R Fl NDERBLRK . Secretarv-Treasurer To Rni:- — WiinvK Ft snERBiRK, IlERBERr Oakes, Lev. Fhwakh ik ' H, Tinkeipalch, Uewie McEi.vea Boltom Roii. ' — Coi.EMAx Haves, Ori.av Harder, Howarh I.isdi ev, Lealox Lamb, Eari. ( " iiesher 1 1 Page 392 | Signjii Del til Chi Thu organization i made up rntircly ut juitrnali ts anJ Jurs nut consider tor nicnibi-rship any »tiidrnt!k who do not intend to go into the practice oi joiirnaliMn permanently. It is a honorary tra- trrnit and the nirmbers are chi« en entirely lor journali tic abilit and originality in wrifinjj. Sigma Delta Chi has among its pur|Hj es the | resentation of a lar e liridiron Hanquet each ear r.. which ttiidrnta who have most distinguished thcnuiclves during the year or previous years are in- vited and at which prominent men ot the state are alvi s|H-aker . A prtjgram tor the exening us rehearsed tor weeks in ad ance. The Sigma Delta Chi skit at tin- annual Ciridiron Hanijuct is designed as a burlesque or take-off on the entire year. It marks the ap- pearaiK-e ot the OUahoniu S ' it hiie. Two grand prizes are awarded by (wpular vote. One is a Hrown IV, K. nP ' - - ' ' icr is the Oil Can. (J OI I ICKRS Hi ' 1 Clxvisr.HAH r. ! Im,« m 1 • S It tlSIISO ' irc-Prc iilciit Sccrrlary I ' rcasurer I i B.if « Ki— I. L Cook. Haioi Bclknap, William Cunvivghxm. Roscoe Cate, JIarrei.l Lee, Tully NmLETOX FOSCV Cl MVIINCS ' fr«» ffiKu (Hiiatt- (-.(AiMM. Bob Isciam. Al Stees, Melvim e Metcalfe, Prof H H Herbert ' .iv J9 U " 1 Congress Literary Society Congress is the oldest literary society on the campus. It has many alumni members over the state who rush good forensic material from the high school graduating classes to Congress every fall. The club is very active, meets every Wednesday lu ' ght, and is al a. s one of the strongest competitors for membership on the ilcbate tfanis and in the annual intersociety contests. OFFICERS First Semester Jim Gowdv Walter Arsote Joe Graham Martin- Kirschn ' er Jim CSoldy Max M. c;laston Reggie Green Raymond Ford Bert S. Tua Bob Shelton Walter . ' Vrsote Joe a. Graham R. C. Phillips President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Second Semester Walter Arnote President Leonard Savage . . . ' icc-Presideiit JOF. Graham Secretary Don Dickasox Treasurer MKMHrRSHIP M. L. .Adler k. c. ( " larkson j. harbison ' . . M. Kerr James O. Seger Eddie Eaves Clarence Black Don L. Dickason H. M. Lewis Abe Erdberg Robert J. Woolsey Pun. Montgomery ' H. Perry Ben F. Mooring Lennie Sibel Wvatt Belcher Russell Long John Speck Paul R. Dili.ard M. E. Goodner John B. McKeel Bob IL rrison Rav.mond Uarber Bruce Mont. gue Myer Roberts JiM Snipp Ed Maurer R. R. Mccormick George McClaud J. A. liARRAIN Edmund P. Hucii.L .Jilll t The Members of Congress Literary Society Pagt 394 J i i ftr (n 1 itCTiUX Society v Vcb trrian is also a very active lurciisic urt;ani .uiiiiii. In its rcuular WVilncsday night mcrtinijs, it fcaturr prugrains ot great variety, incliuling debates both iinproniptii and prepared, dramatic read- ings, orations, parliamentary drills, lectures and dis;iissions ot current topics, humorous talks, and va- rious entertainment teatures. W ' ebsterian is always well represented in varsity oratory and debate. (•KKKKKS fini Stmtttt ' CtlMiLti M «M i ' rr ulrllt AtBCRr Van Mrrcit ' icc-l rr«lilriit AlBttv C " . Mmrs Stcrctary-Trcasurcr WtsDELL Baibol Parliiimriit.iriaii MiKi Avct-ls ' Critic Sftoitil Sfntftlrr AiiifKi s MKitK . Proidcnt Ohio Jo hs .... Vicc-Prwident (il.fss Mt Minito Srcrrtary-Trca-iurcr MiKP. . s :i.iv Parliamriitarian CiiARi.es W. Moss Critic M .MIMBERSIIIP Miki . m;iis J ik t ' nrxis fiiAV Moss . lBll C " . MoiM At.BiiT P. ' v Mrrn ELBCir IIISIM Clark Ciistov Jat Siiekmxn F.i ' i:iNE BULtY T»D Starb Jot Riot U V. Siinii jAiuj Wilms IXiw LtsLu llrwn Wtsoril HVRROL ' R Cii Ri.Ei Reese llliH RD I ' OLLINS oiiici Jones UllWI (iOIN ' S Ki ooi.pH Hill Kr«u llATcurrr F Ri. MARns ' N ' ORVII. cicoRce John- Brett Krask McPiiersox J. R. Hocx-.E C. C. Harris WVMAV N ' AvDEUSEK IRAVCIS Kl ' RKE I ' tRRis Dnox Krvr SiiFMiFR WAI.I.ACE IIARDIS ' Howard Davis Clew Mi mforo Reid Estks K. Griht, Jr. E. B. Pierce Bex Ball Jacob H ' X ' Vkr Cari, RirrER RlPERT Sticler Harvev Cromwell Albert Ne v.ma j Glenn Apple Fred Plimi.ee Jerome Wall iKD . lAI.OV B sii. BoKOL ' cii Tom Kiciit David I.awarence Bervl Knox Stephen Hoiioway Lee Phillips James Campbell John Morrow S. E. Heildron- Frank Jankosky Meivix Pickens Chalncv Mornicker EiT.ENE Morrison Ellis Clarkson The Mi.M:.:.,. iiisierian I.iierarv Society Pft 395 I a. rTi T t i y ■V I The rniversity Polo arul Riilins AsMiciation has a lar ji- mfmlKr liip of both hov« and co-eds. The top group shows the universitv polo squad and freshmen, with incinbers of the regular team standing in front. Miss Jo Duvall and Ii - Harncs mounted on two snappv horses and Bob Harris caught just before a polo match. Page 396 J I ii.i mmmm. s Y i I 1 hr Lulif- .iiK jiurd riiliiii; i-la .« »» a rmlilr(l at ihc top nt the pace. Heli « arc John I ntf man. raptain of the tinivrrsiix polo tram, and John Camfron. an alirrnate pla cr. Mi» Dorothea Kainsey, another skillful riding metnher of the Polo and Riding A vicialion. below. Pa e 397 A Junior Chamber of Conniicrce The Junior Chamber of Commerce exists in the School of Public and Private Business because it is good training for students taking these courses to become familiar wnth the principles of Chamber of Commerce operations. The president is Louis E. McCarter; vice-president. Curtice Smith, and Dillon Anderson is the secretar -treasurer. The members as they are shown in the photograph below are as follows: Back row — Roberts, Barrett. Tate, Forrester. Cornelius. Wallace. Caudill. Treeney. Gooding, Cotham, Berry. Huddle. White, Mumford, Humphrey, Walker. Cole. Young. Humphrey. Kalt. Jordan. Burke. Adams. The middle row has Draybeck. Jones. Gruber, Brunskill, Lynch, Smith. Beale, Lindstrom, Vroo- man. Williams. McBride. McKinney. Mershon, Stribling. Houts. Spence. White. Patterson. Landon. Reed. Ramsey, Crawford, McCarter, Voto. The front row contains Browne. Garrison. Puryear. Halcomb. Hardin. Smith. Schweinle. Beale. Black. Schafer. Bonebrake. Scott. Pearson. vanGriethuysen, Funderburk. Haddad, Stroup, Seba, Ray- bum, Anderson. • The Junior Chamber or Commerce of the School of Business Pagt 398 E . : Pick iViil I Iciff n cr Club The Pick and Hammer Club is a rr large urbanization in the Sihool ot Geology. It serves as a general jorum Jor students taking those courses. Membership in Pick and Hammer is not based u|xjn scholarship ami tlie society is not coiusidered a h( norar org;ini .ation. Kvery student enrolled in geology is eligible to belong to the club, an.! is invited to attend the meetings. It is not |H»ssible to list the membership here because no accurate roll is kept b tlu- secretary, .ind the list ot members us (lexible and subject to t ' r -Mucnt alt:-rations. OFFICERS C. L. COOPEH I ' rrvldriil Loms F. Buck Vice-Prrsidcni John S. Redheiu Secretary-Treasurer A GnoLP or Members of the Pick and Hammer Ci.ib I i If I k. Pagt 399 — — - Kappa Phi Kappa Phi is composed of a number of skirls of the Methodist Episcopal Chuivh who want to spend an unusually large amount of their time in developing various religious activities among other students. Most of the members of this organization are identified v ith ' . W. C. A. work on the campus. cy. 2. OFIICKRS Mary Boutei.ler President Lois Gould Vice-President Esther Moxicai Secretary Hazel James Treasurer I ' iiK K i ' i ' I ' m CiKiai ' I: Page 40U k • Kiippii I ' ll II Pi This organi ation is a honorary intcrdfiioinitiational religious socirtx aiiil its incnibcrs arc sclcct- ed because of their interest and acti it in rt-Iitjious affairs and in tlie iirnniotion of the spiritual wel- fare of the campus. The fraternity was foundeil at the Universitx ' of Oklahoma, and has since extended itself until it now has four chapters. OFFICERS FuKD Hatchett President J. B. KocM ... ' ire-Prcsident Trov Shki.tox Secretary Walter nwiWEi.i .... Treasurer Earl Martix .... Chaplain ill Jl p,i.,,- m Members o K pp Tm Pi (J ;: Delta Psi Kappa Delta Psi Kappa is a national honorary athletic societx ' which was founded in 1916 at N. A. G. L ' . in Indianapolis. A charter was put in at Oklahoma in 1918. Both students and faculty members of the women ' s athletic department belong to this organiza- tion. All ot the members, however, are specializing in physical education and all are exceptionally good athletes. OFFICERS Stella Redding President Dorothy Norris " ice-President Annabelle Bacbv Recording Secret.Try Nic Newblock Corresponding Secretary Camelia Massey Treasurer Constance Arbaucii National Representative I Top Roil. ' — Thesa Hay, Reba Crowe, Nig Newblock, Loraine Coppedge, Jeanne Green, Rlth Chase-T ree Middle Row — Rltii Heckler, Idabelle Seitz, Constance .Arbauch Botlorn Roiv — Stella Redding, Audine Drew, Ima James, Dorothy Blackburn, Elizabeth Underwood, Dorothy Norris Page 402 i Aiphii Kcippii Psi This organization i;. niaiic up ot students who arc taking most of thtir courses in the business schcK l and in economics. It is a national professional fraternity. .Mpha Kappa Fsi was founded at New ' ork rniversity in rX)4 and tin- Oklahoma chapter re- cri ed a charter in 1915. .Members are selected upon a basis of grades and proficiency in commercial subjects and econom- ics. Several faculty members of the university beinng to .Alpha Kappa Psi. among them Dean . . B. Adanvs, I3r. Dowd, and 1 ' rofes.sor Edmund Herrigan. 5 OFFICERS Sam IIaddad Prr-iilmt WlIBlR FlSDEKBlRK Vice-Pri Klrlll Loiij McCarter Serrflary riunDORE VAMJRIETlil VSEV 1 fcisurcr Tnf l: ,-.:t nil 5t , .%; MiJ.flf Ro ' u. V. Brown, V. Browse, Boccs, Hayes, Svirrn, Bovlan Bottom Ro - ' — J. Brows, Basks, Wacser, Roberts, .N!asos 1 iuMPSos, McCarter, .Xsderson, Haddad ll Page m lie i M 2 6 SC ' ♦• T i Alpha Sign I a Delta This fraternity was organized at the U niversity of Oklahoma in 1921. Since that time it has expanded and now has five chapters. Alpha Sigma Delta is a radio fraternity. The members are practical radio experts and were se- lected because of their proficiency in that work. WNAD, the university broadcasting station which was practically built piece by piece by elec- trical engineering students under the direction of Prof. O. AV. Walters, is operated by members of Alpha Sigma Delta and members of this fraternity took the leading part in the construction of the station. OFFICERS Ed Durbeck President Philip Keiper ' ice-President Russell White Secretary I.eRoy Moffett Treasurer Top Ro W — MCCOLLUM, MOFFETT, PURVEXR, ITTNER, WllirE, K.REIPFR, McDeRMOTT SironJ ?««, ' — Prof. Walters, Prof. Tappax, Or. Schreiver, Speck liollom Roiv — Glaze, Jones, Durbeck, Greev, Moore Pa e m Sigma Tail w a tmmdc.l at the University oi Nibi.oka in 1904 ami tlir ihaptt-r was instalKil at (Oklahoma in 1916. The lratcrnit is a national honorary ilcsiKHcl to ijroup togt-thcr the students who have been mak- ing a high average grade in their engineering courses. OFFICERS Okmnd Hardcii IlARIAS C " tl »« i:ro»t:t VVu.i. Bkvce Hi.xdy Fmncij Sputnr Bts ' SciiAtricR Prtsidem Vicr-Prcsidcin Ciirrtspiiiuling Srcrclary l.iK-al Secretary Treasurer llislorian Tof K(xu — ScHAFTen, CiiAse, Will, Spence, Cox, Gray. Schaevjer. nixwiDoiR Sffon.t R k: — Crowd IS, Oirbeck, Morris, Harder, Oakes, Brady, Stisson, Hvches, Kosd Roilom ?o i I.itE, TisKELPAvcii, Speck, Simovson, Schi mate, Sprehe, Cower, Porter A; J Ptj t 405 .—♦.eg. Pht Delhi Chi This organization is a national honorar ' society ot iiharniacy students. f ' lcction to the fraternity is made upon a basis of grades in the class room and ability in the study of pharmaceutical subjects. t OFFICERS Charles M. Blair President D. E. Graham Vice-President J. D. S.vnfH Secretary-Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Clarence Anderson Secretary State Board H. S. Caldwell .... President State Pharmaceutical Association J. G. ' leet Oklahoma City The membership of the local chapter includes: Spikes Grav Hood Bailey Landers Pinkerton Sheets Kirklakd Curry Richards Tedrowe U ' ilkinson Falk Schumocker Reavis Zeicler .J I The iiK-mtHfrship of this organization is made up of stutlriits who arc in some dcKrci- at least deiMTrnilants of the Indian tribes of ( )Llahuina. ' e»ley Hanim is C ' hiet ot Me.l-e-vvin and Ke Whistler is Meilicim- Man. Huh Sunipter holds the office ot Sachem. Enrolled members of the tribe of Med-c-win arc: - !. ( fl.IY MEMBERS l «. E. F„ Daii I ' KOl. Wakdell I oi ' ut Tv.tt Roiaii l.tt McCtoKv KONA Anns jiMuit Wiiirt Hxi.ii PArriMos (;U DMI DASVtVBrRC Kiicr II VMM Alxid Ioiiuos S- tAH OAVU V. S. llrtD lltLIN AK-XANDIK PiVNIl BlJHVlUAD CLArv NlAt Bnx I ' lLADis Camp ILAMAK MAPLFS Kf WiiirinrR WKI r llAMM Ki til DnwMsc liino OowxiNC IIOMfR Skiileks ' ' l l V KOBEKIS Ai.lev Pavtos I.MItri.FCN FAKN ' IIAM Nei.iie Joves Victor Bunch Dick Ross LeCETA Burris rOI-BERT CJOOClf JixiA Lewis Vance J. I.owrey Mary Nash Jesse R. Carr Tmeii, Connor Ted Starr Lavei.le Mvrreld John MiKn l Sam IIfmifrsos ' A. M. Kerr Bob Sumpter El.IZABmi HXLL Rev Harper ElCENE Bewley Rl PERT B. Sticler I ' AiT. Washington (iFKTRL ' DE KABON Kathleen Moore JoF Maves RAVMOND ni ' NSON Cravsos Filler Al.KKEB CROWELL Thomas CIunter Emmftf Crotzer II. . Witt i t !| 2 (o bUL Sigif iJ GciDiuia Epsiloii Sigma Cianinia Kpsiloii is a honorary geological fraternity in the School of Geology. Members are taken into the order for their scholarship average and for general proficiency in the work they are stiuhiiig. Sigma (jamma Ilpsilon is a national fraternity. Tile first chapter was established at the Univer- sity of Kansas in I ' M and the Oklahoma chapter was installed the toilowing year. Nearly all the members of the geological faculty belong to the fraternity. t OFFICERS ftrsi Snm-slir Robert L. Jones .... President Ci.ARK Steinberger ' icc-Presideiit Joiix S. Redfiei.d .... Secretary Sfcond Si ' mesier Clark Steinberger .... President LoREN Buck .... Vice-President Gerald Smith Secretary . ' .I. Rnw — Steinberger, Schaffer, Dawson, Gross, Thomas hiotil Roii — Jones, Hell, McNees, Smith Siiihhdrd iViil H ii(lc S.-abbarJ ai.d Bladr i. a national oreani ation torn.td from members of the advanced classes vx ho are most proHcient in miiitar ' science and tactics. The members carrv on suppltn.ri.tarv stu.lies iti military subjects ot n.tcrest. an.l also engage in MKJal activities. The Company had charge ol the Sp .n,or Hanquet on February ?th. Oklaho,na L ' nive«ity has Company D ot the Third Regi.nent in the national Scabbard and Blade ortjanixation. OIFK F.RS JOMS C ' OHMW F.icivr Awrs K. V. Piimsos Rt. Wnrvi 1 ii Captain rirr-t I.irulriiaiit Scroiiil I.iriUcnant First Sergeant T i i Ratk Rov: — Dvncav, Bovem, Pavstek, W.M.i.Ace, Thomas. Bond, ( " mampi.in, PeI.ozier, Bates, Sullivam MiMIU Roci -CoMM»x. ScHWEixi.r, R«s. Whiati.ey, Tirvfr. Brady, Ntvii.i.F, Farber. Maver. Harrison- Frail Roi — PfiERSov. Stroip, Smith, Whisti er, VANt ' iRiETiii vsev, I.eaverim ' ., F.striken, Cook. Cokkey W I ' % f f B-, ,.«| 1 Mystic Keys This organization is a honorary sophomore fraternity. Mystic Keys has been on the campus about six years. Sophomores u ho, during their freshman year, have indicated the ' will become leaders in the campus acti ities are eligible for membership. OFI ' ICKRS JiMMiE Webster Presidcm Harry Fleming Vice-President Dei.mar Anderson Secretary-Treasurer Top Row — Williams, Anderson, Reed, Carlson, Hollow.- y, Bunch Bottom Roiu — Vernon, Dunson, Webster, Fleming, Walters Page 410 i T t « a Kilf f cl Ktlf f ' d Ps Kappa Kappa P i i» a tratcriiity to whuh mcmbrrs ot tlic baiul arc eligible. The xKictv wxs touiulcd at the Oklahoma AKricultural aiul Mrchanual College at Stillwattr. arul chapter have been ii.Malled in the l;L,t three years at several s h.K.ls in the Missouri X ' allcy. PmtfiJI OFFICERS Prre Pettiisos EMMtrr n. i«ii TtD Blanu Prfsiilcnl ' ic r-Prc iUlciit Secretary-Treasurer I of KiK. — l.l r, VnilfR5, i RRIyi . l ' Kll . CRUUHI Mi.l.lli- Rov: — Sp«incer. Mas " ., Hiem. Wriirn.E, Pierce front RiK — PtTERSOv. F. Br wv, Hi M ' K. v. Braov, Bi.axd ■V i i X 1 I i -, ..c . t t i ; ; The Group of the Eldelphian Literary Society Members of the Pierian- Literary Society ' i I Page 412 ♦ I i Phi Ml Airtix, IIosokarv Misical FnATERXi-n V Phi Dilt Kappa. llo nR «v Fii Tt«Nm- ix Eoicatiov Pmff 413 ►•- aC£fi2Uti I t 1 .K. • Page 414 g x, p y BAbY : i Vi BIGGEST JOKE OF THE YEAR OR A STUDENT COUNCIL MEETING A l ' la ill Uiic Scene Scene : Seldom. Time: About that time. Characters: Stiulent council members off stage. Price The secretary will c di roll. Price. Coppctige Price Here. Coppedge. Coppedge Here. Coppedge Price Well, I guess we ' re all here. Who have you a date with tonight, Loraine? Coppedge Herb, of course. Price Of course, of course. Ho hum! 1 guess that will he all tor tonight. Coppedge I move we adjourn. 1 also second the motion. Price Meeting is adjourned. I wonder how the school would get along without the student council. T :rtain) PlCIURt OF THE SltDt.NT COb.SClL I.S ' StiSION Payt 415 5 JL 1 lit ' Hear ami Their column was tunny. The Tri Delts and Pi Phis li c ' il in Norman. The Thetas rushed Chickasha girls. The school was running: uinler the honor system. The Kappas didn ' t get penalized tor their dirty work. Girls were as innocent as the boys are now. ou could get a check cashed without bribing the bank. Tile dean of women got hers every year in the Bur- lesque. George Cobb was the superman of the student councils. The Oklahotna Daily w;ls a newspaper. The Chi Omega clinging vines Ii ed up to their reputation. Gordon Carr was president of the . ! I. C. A. Curfew did not ring toiiiglit. You could ha e a (iate for a dollar. Chapel was something to look forward to. T t The faculty didn ' t ask the D. D. M. C. ' s— ' -Who ' s your tailor? " k. i . Cj. was e. clusi e. Everybody thought Phi Beta Kappas were smart people. The uni ersit had a student government. Matii 5 was a snap course. Going to the library was exciting. J he K. A. ' s were gentlemen. 1 CU- Gordon C. rr V. s President OF THE Y. M. C. A. ■h 9 ctori ? UcviC Of O.V - CdxnpQ V Y x C -mpi Ri ' ••( (•(■ luadvr « 7 Id a rortty olrolei ltti tiif t ivr. I.o« r loft Tin • boas D«Bb«r ot Kappa kappa 5a=« tlalM now B«tQOd of t)14ilJ «. r«tcrlor photo of Fan-He Uoalo li; aetljn follow- lu rp tidjinx la dhoaa In ' ar( r ruht .-W ' - - y y l[j Intj buiLDvaa of keoplng thalr f lii na«« up durltw •ohOJl ye»r, ' S? -Jtn;- dhollc. orviu,? ' : Ir. pt itoral paraults nhon deon ' a ordora ura oiTaao of luLl In aohool Kork. Krr olat alotor proadly axFilbit boat of n«opb7t«a pledgad la aaoond aaoaator rjuhlru;. t7Bi:.r7 . k:i .unda fli bt aay bftok froB L«l ' .« ;cot3b 9i«t uil laftm eoora or . ' i. u. roJtb«ii ffu a. -lor D.D.V.C, frucus. b«ar f«B«i lactarar V. tbo faoalty Bay hm bo4y fctt nd r oo ftoy aub}ao aaaD oa tha front row ob pal ta i - " bo " Shlolda Tlaltln« t. lioabara " tba Tbat« bonaa. 3rJD:;i.T tody finally Is nbla to Identify Thompajn twina :, fru IU h ' OlU oaapvaa aoaiM takar. froc atapa of Las ham. It aaa thia Tl«a ablcb tirrafbt about tbe atato ' a refuaal to Uadao p« tba oaspQa Offlclala atatad no IsproTaoanta ooald ba acda. Paf 417 — a. t GERSTER BROWN Born, dumb. Will die, same way. Known in Ardmore as Sugar Brown, Sweetest Man in Town. Professional heart break- er, but has gone bankrupt owing to inability tii hold down office. Chumped by S. A. E. JOE CROWE The unsung politician who removed the president of the student council without impeach- ment. Was rushed by the late lamented O. D. M. C. Given a vote of thanks by entire school. BERMCE W.AI.KER Once the pride and joy of Frank Latimer, who claimed at one time he was knee deep in daisies, but after going with her for two weeks he decided the daisies were a crop of milk- weed. She is fond of cats and feels at home among them. Knows the upper crust and lower strata of Tulsa society but be- longs to neither set. noRoniv scurr riiuads Secretly wearing Floyd Lacy ' s Sig Alph pin — the same one Mary Frances Hawk had last year. Gained publicity in her first appearance in Norman when she entered College shop and threw her arms around Perry Hanson. Wears earrings to keep her balance. Looks like a small town actress. Tries to throw Ward-Belmont line here which doesn ' t get by. Formerly known as " the scream of Ward- Belmont. " NLVRIOX olin ' c;er Spent thousands of dollars for publicity, but did not receive the vaudeville or movie con- tract which she sought. MAIN. RD KENNERLY Campus had man. Bad at everything he docs. Tries hard to get by with women but can ' t. Love making, his specialty ' . No virtues, except beautiful salad dressing front handle. i Pafft 418 1 I f LOUISE BEARH Writer of " Campu " in Okla- hemit Daily. ||.n been trvinR to jsfi Bo Curr ' pin for a year, bill ha« hail no luck. Too much lln.li.l, r,ii,,. her Rood look . IIARRV KNISELEY Tool of Hcia Thcta Pi against publicity. Editor of H ' iirl ' u.-inJ. In love with Pauline Stephens, poor fellow. Editor of H ' iirl- V!inJ. Alio, editor of If ' iirl- iiinJ. .-Xdmits hc ' i a cood ball player. Editor of H ' iirlivind. HERBERT OAKES Jint a big man about -school. .Activities may be found in order listed in three volumes in li- brary. Creates activities in order to be represented. Hoes not be- long to V. S. G. A. but will join when men arc admitted. I . ,,, ,.;. T tilRUY K rn, ent;ut;rd to v nietiud«. Ilj« been en j ril periuilically for the la»l twenn ejtv Pre- sent iclim, Walter (iocKi " - I.aii year ' s poor duck, Bus liuwland. Is fund uf white, tshit ' h i necessary to distineuish her from her dark past. V ' BlSTfO JOE WIIITTEN Cause for punk cheering at foolball gainev Professional business manager. Known as Speedy to his friends, both of whom like him. ELIZABETH CANSI.ER Known as I ' ure and Simple — but more simple than pure Since she joined Pi Beta Phi, Enid has become a strong Kappa and Theta town. Might be known as Heinz — she has fifty- seven varieties in her line. I X 2 Paft 4t9 .A sc I t -- I The Women ' s Self (Joverning Association was founded in a moment of weakness by several girls who thought thev needed governing. The organi- zation is operated tnider faculty ' supervision and now and then the students themselves get some- thing to say, although such a condition rarely occurs. The accompanying photograph was taken at the Third -Annual V. S. G. A. Beer Bust held under the auspices of the dean of women. From left to right — Helen Watson, Lee Thomp- son, Bettv Davis, Leo (Earner. Caught by the Camera " Tor years, " declared Earl Cheshcr, who coaches ihe student council from the sidelines, " the princi- pal character of the May fete has been a woman. Let us dispense with the time-worn tradition and elect a May King. " Thus spoke Chesher to his combine, who, fearing that his wrath would fall upon them, nodded their heads and took another chew of tobacco. The idea went over big with the council and it voted to elect Chesher the May King. Karl posed for the accompaning picture Just before the crown was bestowed upon him. ' Thank you, folks, " remarked Chesher, yawning. " I really deserved the office. I have sacrificed a great deal for my school as you can see by my cut hands which got into such a condition from pulling strings. " Whereupon Ruby Wootten, who was cheated out cf her position, smiled and winked at the other I ' lii IMv T I ' h Springtime is love time. The prellv scenery surrounding Norman acts like a magnet in drawing youthful lovers to stroll among the verdure. Ihe Sooner photographer snapped this nature study of Spencer Entrikeo and Rebecca Love on a Sunday morn- ing stroll. t . 1 ff- (;r i iic Snaps With Ginger, or. Thi World Before oir Fyes 1 A.. !;t lA; u Au.r „ ; AT Till COLLrCE SHOP Dur slali iiliiilu r.iplur MiL.ikiil up tu lla I ' l I ' hi h( ii c one nielli laM wctk anil napped thi» charininjj picture of Jane Murphy. She i shown here patiently uaitiii); for the return of Bill Warren «ho promised to come back for her at 8 o ' clock. The joke was on Jane as Bill and Mildred Wright may be seen in the background playing dominoes. Jane i wearing the prescribed dress for next reason which was designed by Dean CJerlach. The liiirh rutk .Hill Iuiil: slt-fve a f snap arul atcr. It M -1 1 I ! I ■:: W ' ( ,. . !• 1 ► ' . :. 1 IM r IKONS ill i f ragt 42t soc s e- - 2s T 1 ANSWERS BY AUNT POLLY Love, Marriage, Business Aunt Polly Miss LaNeil Gardner, Anchor Shack. Dear Lady: In reply to your request for advice, I must saj ' you ' re in a terrible fix. However, my advice would be to go ahead and marry him. You couldn ' t do any better, so grab him be- fore he sees his mistake. You will be getting the best of the bargain anyway. Aunt Pollv. Clara Kramer, Three Triangle Club. Dear Clara: Don ' t come to me for sympathy. You should know Spink Williams better than I do. AuxT Pollv. Rebecca Love, Kite House. Dear Becky: We have investigated your case and we are pleased to inform you that Jack Curran did not have a broken heart o er your mistake. It is your own hard luck. AuxT Polly. Herb Oakes, D. T. D. Tent. Dear Sir : W ' c are in receipt of your letter of recent date vliate er day that was, and we are tickled to a pink kimona to state that you should be congratulated on your pin throwing act. However, Herb, we are greatly shocked to have you ask such a question — to think you x()uld e en doubt her sincerity. We have looked up all the information you asked and we are pleased to say that Miss Coppedge has really decided not to marry that Texas co b() . Ve can ' t find out whether or not she gave him the gate or whether or not he told Loraine where to get off. In our search for information, we heard nian rumors that this cowboy threw her o er completely, and Loraine, being of a temp- erament which necessitates having .somebody to love or to be loved, grabbed the first logical guy to come along. You were it. A e hate fo belie e that is true. We will ha e to ship your other answers in code. The L ' . S. mails wouldn ' t let us send it. Good luck. Herb, and may the girl ou marry be as tine a girl as Loraine. Aunt Pollv. Mish DuRoriiv Hlrwell, Key Shop. Dear Mis Iltiruell: This is to inform you that this is an advice bureau and not a lovers supply company. AVe can ' t do a thing for you. .Ai NT Pollv. t Page 422 J 1 I ' m link Ste ' EVS, Kappa Alpha Theta, NUrman. l ar t ' tiuliru : How laii oti be more popular? I.istro, Polly, quit being so high-toned, ' ou think you ' re the queen of the whool, and )U aren ' t even a deuic. When ou bct;in s| eakinK to people and returning " Howdics " inavbe you ' ll he better liked. ( iet a ninnkrv wrench and turn our no e down. When Mui have done that, write us another Irttrr -uiit we ' ll i:i e i u more ailvice. .- UNT Polly. M RN Irwci s Hawk, ( ian nu Phi. Miu Hmik: W ' c can ' t do a thinj; tor you. ' ou have one pin now, and we wouldn ' t have the heart to .set another man on the wrong path. Too bad. Try to get along with him tor a while. He ' ll soon get tired ot you. Then write us a letter. . i NT Polly. .Mk. Cr.YDE MooRr, Fiji Hotel. Dfar Clyde: The very idea ! We don ' t mind you ask- ing us questioiLs but such a question. Listen here, Clyde, just keep away from girls for a while and catch your breath. You should thank your lucky stars ou pulled out safely in our last afTair. Just think what a mess )u would have been in if you had kept on with that .Anchor girl. Then your life would have been ruined. Remain a bachelor, sym- pathise with Leonard, anil live the free and easy. Aunt Polly. Miss Kaye Harnhill, Hoyd Street. Deitr Fayc : No. ' hat ' s the matter with Joe Brown? We don ' t know if he lost his pin or not. Why don ' t you ask him for it? .At. NT Polly. " You should know Spink Williann better than I do. " — (see page 422) 1 ,i: I Pagt 423 I J -T- ' ' SKi.MACHI Vc live in a big white cass — ill Whh a fifteen acre lawn, And if we keep up the interest They ' ll let us stay on and on. ■.Mr. Marland. .Mr. Marland, Don ' t you see we ' re awful broke? Unless you pay our mortgage We ' ll have to pledge fifty more soaks. ' " Poetic License No. 1S4S,1918 I ' l Pill The Pi Phis, tho.se shy modest girls, Ha e moved out a mile or two west, fjarage, u.sed as annex, considered Most desirable part of the nest. -A home for aborigine maidens Including a coupla fine gals, .And they and the osculating Betas Ha e proven e.xtremely good pals. DELTA GAMMA ' 1 he ships like to conic to the harbor Where the D. G. girls belong. The ships may leave very shortly But they take the Anchor along. .A toast to the Delta Gammas — But dodge them whenever you can. lake no chance with the Delta (7ammas- They al a s get their man. P r A PHI GAM Adam was the first man The Fijis ever pledged, -And that he was the only one Has also been alleged. They sing each night at dinner Songs of fraterni — tee Though how those songs apply to thi-m Is more than we can see. Pafe 424 I t i T , i ' f I Ki ni i.r Thr Delta double-ditto maidrns [lave built a tarm h()u c bower Away irom tivili ation Out ve t ot the water tower. A hiui e x ith !.e eiitccn cables Where they iri k around at night. No window shades tor the windows And nothing on but the light. ' S («- t . f— ;«r — KAPPA There ' s Dorothy Mills and her average, And Nancy, the freshman queen, I-ee Vest of the Magic piano — Loraine with the Phi Bete bean. Louise (with the) line or Whatlcy. (of the) (Paul Dudley around somewhere near), .And dramatic ' oung Klisc ' ilbor. The Oklahoma Citv Pioneer. B . V hi:ta " I ' d let my boy go Phi Psi, " We heard a mother say. " He even a blinkin ' Fiji Or a low brow Pi K. A. " I ' ll lit him choasc the ribbons And hope he picke.l them well Hut rather than be a Beta I ' d sec my boy in ! " PHI DFLT The high-hat Phi Delta Thctas Live in a big mortgaged shack With the empty fruit jars and bottles Piled in a big stack at the back. The pile grew higher and higher — ' Twere empties, a hundred and ten. AVhen along came Cy, Shields, and Rundle .And filled all the empties again. (V) Pa f 425 t i I 1 Thi; AlrsicAr. (Juvs Oh, college is pie tor the musical guy, but hell tor the fel who is like you and I— who can ' t play or can ' t sing or t ang a dang string. Take a bird like Dick Holt or maybe Jack France. They don ' t need to dress u|i — just wear goliing pants — to get house with the wimmin. Just any old day, it ' s " Oh, Jack, please come pla . " " Oh, Dickie, do sing. W ' e ' d adore to hear you — Just any old thing. " " Oh, Jack, play another. " " Oh, Hillis, play more. Don ' t spoil the w liolc party — girls, lock the front door. " Oh, college is pic tor the musical guy. They cheer if he come and they swear if he go, but I can ' t bang no uke; I can ' t play no pianncr, can ' t blow no jazz whistle or tin piccolo. ' hen a guv don ' t know music, he has a hard % ' 15 rage 426 Al.l MM Nt )1 I Ol .11 SI A 1 1 A VKARS hi:nck Mr. I.t ' rhoin|»son entcrtaiiinl with a ban quct ami daiict last r rniii|{ in honor oJ Jck- Crowr, a lollctjc chum with whom he knoikcil about durint; his univcn ity days. Krvcrcnd " Pec WVc " Walker held prayer niri-ting in hi home last Wednesdav e enint». Ihose in attendance were Dick Ford, Hill Thonuu, Floyd Laccy, Lawrence Ferguson, and John Williams. Miss Katherine Replogle has just finished her latest novel which she has named " Silence Is (lolden, " or " How 1 Won My Man Hy Not Saying Anything. " Karl Chesher has purchased a half-million dollar home on Long Island. Chesher was dance manager while attending the university. Dale .Arbuckle has written a book entitled " Correct (iranimar. " What ' s Wrong With This Picture? (See .Tiiswfr at bottom of page 442) M I i .tfi- . uKiiicniril OrrhcMra hired by Herbert Johnson to play for the song and dance he expected to give when he went home to break the news to the folks about " the miMiiv " KoNce Sa .ig!. ' IS continuin ' ; his position with the secret service. Mar Frances Hawk, a former student in the uni- ersit , h.xs opened a jewelry shop. She has a fine assortment of fraternity pins at reduced prices. John Cameron ' s new book, " Nothing, " has proven to be popular with the feminine readers. The book is absolutely original, all of the material having been taken from his own head. 1 Pa t 427 2 6 SOO •• . i ■V ' t i a. i I NOTK ! Ladies and ( iciitleiiien — and Mcmbfis ot tlu- (I acuity: We wish to announce at this time that t ' have been compelled, much against our will, . hut bv a great religious urge, to evangelize the I rnith. n - t this time e -ish to present to you tlie a radical difference that would jar you out of your Tcouch of slumbers each morning like a stick of dxnamite going off in a hip flask if the publica- tions were perfectly frank. ' You are going to get a look at the hole card. J Here ' s what the Daily won ' t print. £ Poor old plodding Roscoe, operating under his hearno, seeno, speakno evil handicap — he couldn ' t do it. But truth crushed to earth is spry again, sail on ! (. ll rJEhts reserved, including translation into Os,Tge and I Swedish.) w W 1 T t I v Page - ' S»— 5 All the liitfst NEWS up to the mimite by Asphyxiated Press Service — but Delay-ed • JL 1 WKAI Ht.U Ajil to b« hoi ! r VlH.I MK X ;-■■ ■ r Tin; Oklahoma 1)i;i.ay UL II.I) 1 li..t A. T. O. huus NiiItMAN. OKI FKU. :!0. 192(1 ATKINS (IIIMIIR (OMHIM- STILL lU N COUNCIL Iktwccn the Lines By U »A} »uiUt:thtu aboul it. ,-h| in.i ■•_ii in r lvn r ctut . li ttoL, htf t a partab. an outcast and th« h »,fN frAl.r.iH. 11,. ., .-,. l.v ttTrr to !■ him on th- ' tirr kick What i til ' - T ' iil% .■r it r tn- inr wh. ou r n rn, thar to h rr- ' or ■»- - . t..-. ilwi ' fui.: wr ■ rp t -ar frat. - of ill fiuCUn nt AUh. Iba — (To b« eonlinnM Mmorrow) Qwif)iiS S r h o n I opfininc — dust— rhi inc ! rnt " nnnrii n B »H tMnt t ' -John Coffmsii p An A. T O h tnc on th Whirl w-inH »taff — f.oniti n lo a Ifn o r! •■(HtTfr " " a rt; inH [.••-■ Tti ■tiip iin : — Loui« « R r a r d n ( ' T ' Trn rtVIock — F ' r r.k I ' nni« »nd r. ' Ti ' ' Mar lin Mifinff th DAIT Y — I,nni .- I;. ,r,l n,l II . PnrTv in th ' ' d— rain — » ■ .if« the ' " " .-r daj-. MYSTERY OF VANSHED PI K. A. SOLVED »lnco early to tht Hiii ikixtr the pledce bur tail wai put on a FretihiuaD, ' ■■ i ' - III " f " " r Huiue ■ ff any- . rt. Ho ......1,. The r ) divulge his • nl on bift .iranco, al- i Ynrd and ;•- immediate- Iv t:i t- ' ■•r , on thi ' ciiHt . For months thi ' y Kmrchcd . .r ti.ok mid rornor uf the - iToini; sn likT nficid tint nothing wits was ffonc without ice. afternoon Charles .«... . M.ikett. a fni t at thp Fi K. A. TTouse while nil thn m »mh »r« wore in olnss, ■ ' ' V. The body floor in the Thn house. : . ' d on a • him- ■ tnke A liACh. Bob Price SOLONS MEET TO PLAN COUP A Student Council meeting will bo held this cveninfr at the Iluckins lloiol, nccnrdinc; tt I.oe Thompson and Robert Price, presidents. The time in ;t :0() a. ni.. tii ncciHninoiliite Hub Oats, who was unable to attend at any other time, be- cause of presAurc of other activities. PInns will he made for dis- qnnlifyini; Roh Boothe. elected Freshman Representative at a Special Election the other day, .Vtkins snid. Also. Roscoe Cnte will present the famous " Care Plan " for ki-epine all the publications under their present manaeement. STUDENTS PLEASED AT VOTE Kurt l ' h»-F.lirr. " I am t-ntirt ' ly suti.stU-d with the results of the ' Icrtion and I think th Connril is in Rnod hands. Paul " Pont- " Lindsay: " Rotten! " I.ulhrr " llootit " Atkins: " I wish to so on record as aayin(f that I am rtry happy at the results of the election. " Frank Potls : " OamnM unsatisfactory ' . " I ee Thompson: " There is no question that the election was fair and alw»vp l oar(l. I think everyone should be well p|«»i««rd. " Mflville Metcalfe: " Frameup! " Kmrael Parhv: " I have no doubt that RAtisfnction is general nmonK the students with the results of the poll. " John B. Fink: " I ' nfair! Telegrams are not leKitimate. ' — . n expression much i:.Tns nnd Phi Psis. in use during this MANY PLEDGE ON FIRST DAY ArACIA W. B. Biurll. prm.. Collr e liilion T.-! At.PHA TAf OMF.fiA lttMin «« Sniff, thrfp publi fstionn. Nnrmnn IT KAPPA Pin Rfl rro«hmcn ioiirnnKatli. Kft trrn Oklfthomft TMFTA f KPSII.OV Miriam OprUrh ' ««. Ttmn- rrrill -on-thp-r«n«(linn. Pt HF.TV PHI MniiPtlo Till» . ' SO " . Somf- whiTP in Toxnji. Cnthorinp .Innpwnv. ' 29, Knnnn iI Misr. KAPPA KAPPA OAJIUfA .Inrk Ki-fdiT. •38. OkUho- wn Citv. Orwno Rpcdrr. ' 41. Okln- honin Piiv. ETA NT POTATO (or whnl hnvo von?) rhiirlM -HrA " Shillkclt. ' 20. ftiMl-knoim- where. ContiniUMl on Pnee 4 PRICE DEFEATS POOTS LINDSAY FOR PRESIDENT Robert Price, junior lawyer, OklnhMiMs rity. was declared ' ■ ' f nicbl. after iho .t bfeii ctiunled ■■■ WHS very cloKf, I ' aul I ' - ' l- Lindsay, Price ' s nearfst cnniiii ' iitor for the of- fice, receivinc snine vott-s. Tlio winntntr nlulfonn. Rubmitted by Lee Thompson for Price, was " more and biceer plums for Councilmen. and lieor for the workinK-nian. " Lindsay had the ricction " wired " until the Chesher-At kfns " outfit " elected Ruby Wontltn. May Qurf-n. aemrdine to Paul " pools ' Lindsay. The Kapinis ininiediatelv withdrew their sunnori from Lind av and by riose Co operation with the Pi Phis manaced t elect Price. Price ' s onlv Ktatemeni, upon beine not ified of his elect Ion by Cheshor. ballot counter, was. " This is one of the hap- piest moments of mv life. I have now attained the distinc- tion of hnldinir everv office on the campus. I feel that the student hodv has act» ' d wi«telv in their selection and will nor Jinve cause lo recret the choice they have made. T only re- cret that T will not be in school Inncer so that T mieht be of assistance in euidint: the destinv of the mnnv voune men and womnn who come to Oklnboinn T ' niversit ' . " •Tnhn Dunlap. Si cm a Chi from .Shawnee, wn victorious in the vice » resident ' s rare. but left " srhool soon after the election. .John Coffman. his nearest onnonent. wnt not piven the office due. Coffman said, to wir ' " " " " nT. A wnve of indiimnt ' on awent the rnmnns d» ' rin r the nft r- nnon when it " •«« fnnnd that " a frs ' ernitv l rnther of Tjtnd«av ' B h " d been eirent ' »tine the rum- «»• tbtt priee stent in his R. V. T s h " t tht Rtorv wa« ftfr rtned hr n«s TTill. TTiprrt ir ' i ' i wntMfl « rt o n e n- hovK Al rlnd — three ' nn ' ns. ' oor Ae- ri " " pnmrtfrt.n T h ' K " »T na ■■•s. K " " " Al ' bns «nd S ' r a h • i,r eno T I»J n t TTjo ■ • »» Oam was elected br acci- dent. TODAY .Student CounciL .1 a. m.; ITiickins Ffotel. Rlue Pencil. 7 r.TO p. m. ; K n tr a n c e . Administration Ruildinc. St. Pat ' s Board. 7:.10 p. m. : Phi PMla Theta House. Acacia. 7:n p. m. : Presi- dent ' s Home. ,ii. Pag, 420 ' ♦•«=§ jJil T t THK OKLAHOMA DELAY 1 THE OKLAHOMA DAILY Est. 1916 Published ever - Monday during the school year by Dennis and Cate. Subscrip- tion rates — $3 per year or one pledEP button. Editorial Office, Pi Kappa Phi House and Beta or Phi Psi chapter rooms. Censor ' s office, Acacia House. Business Office. Alpha Tau Omega House (moved to new quarters from Fiji House second semesHer). EDITORIAL Roscoe Cate Out of Town DENNIS THE POWER Lexio Mnrlin.. Assistant Power .Tohn Jameson Just Left Harold Keith Stiff Writer Lev Edwards. .Editorial Writer Bill Hodges Funny Mans Robert Ingrram.. Sports Writer Al StVen....God Knows What Louise Beard Campus James Willis Dow Exchanged Editor Katherine Replogle Kappa Publicity Agt. Adeline Rubin. .Poet of Passion BUSINESS Alpha Tau Omega Chapter, Kappa Penalty The local Pan-Hellenic has gone too far. and we think it is high time something is done about it. The Kappas have done nothing wrong, and this penalty is nothing but dirty work on the ) arl of certain persons I won ' t name, and T think (that is, wc, Francis and me) think its a darn shame. The school has been trod under the heel of disastrous publicity too long already, and it ' s high time something was done about it. Now the news will go out over the state that the Kappas have been prohib- ited from doing anything, and it win reflect discredit on the University. Something should be done about it. Advertijtinff and Sales Besides the clocks not keep- ing time, and poor mail and telephone service, the students have t ' o submit to another in- dignity. The merchants of Norman insist on putting on sales, and selling things for extraordinary prices. Not that there is anything wrong in it, but it looks bud. and it will reflect discredit on the Univer- sity. We have had enough dis- astrous publtcitv. Merchants of Norm an should be prohib- ited from puttine nn sales. Something should be done about it. Blue Pencil Blue Pencil, honornry nu- mericiil frnt ' rnitv. will elect officers at the business meet- ing to be held this evening. Also, n banquet committee will be appointed, according to Jack Dow, president. Both members are urged to be pres- ent. BETA WINNERS OF MARBLE TOURNAMENT Sto Spring Training to Start This Week SPORT SPITES Bv " Bob " The " O " Club, composed of all wearers of the " O " , met at the Pi Kappa Phi House last nitrht and with the e.xceotion of twu votes, unanimously elected Melville ' ' Maeric " Met- calfe, dean of fissouri Val- ley slicht-of-hand performers, head the " O " Club for the next vear. After a short business meet- ing, the members went upstairs to their rooms and went to bed. Bill Haller and " Nuts ' Slouch were robbed of their watches and .some valuables last eveninir just after they had left the meeting of the " O " Club, held at the Pi Kap- pa Phi House. The thief, who sped away on a pogo stick, had not been apprehended at a late hour last nieht. according to Chief Sanderson. PROSPECTS GOOD FOR 1926 GRID SEASON With the assured return of Benuie McElyea, Pi Kappa Pi. Granville " Grannie " Nor- ris. Pi Kaona Phi. Ray and Rov LeCrone. Pi Kappa Al- phas, and Ed Hucill. Pi Kap- pa Phi. to Oklahoma Univer- sity next fall. Coach Owen and Assistant Coach Wallace be- lieve thev will have a nucleus around which thev can build the best football team which Oklahoma University has had during the short time Coach Owen has been here. If the Sicma Nus furnish their usual auota of athletes, which can bo reasonablv ex- pected — since Coach Ben G. Owen is a member — together with the Pi Kanna Phis and the Pi Kanna Alohas. Okla- homa erid fans can feel as- sured of bavins the thrill of seeing Oklahoma University win the Missouri Valley cham- pionship. BETA THETA PI WINNERS OVER PHI DELTA THETA Beta Theta Pi showed their prowess in ma rbles over P hi Delta Theta vesterdav. Due to an arrangement wherebv the losers would en- tertain the winners with a dance the came was hotlv con- tested from the Time the first marble was thrown until the last man was out font out). The Phi Delts to ok the lead when Jack Coates shot the apple over second hole for a three base hit. and brought two men safe home. This lead was maintained through- out the next three nlavs. bat was lost, when Georee Harri- son, star " kevstoner " of the all-victorious Pauls Valley team in 1923. brought two men in on a clean hit to cen- ter and stole home after being in a " hot-l ox " between second and third hole. " There ' s no peg like home, " the victorious Beta.s were over- heard to ejaculate as they left the marble grounds after the strenous frav. Tired and dirty, but consoled by the thought of their newlv acquired vic- tory. " To the victors — a dance, " one Phi Delt was heard to sav while smilin£rlv trying to wipe a tear from his eye. Do You Wonder Where Your Bab) is Tonight? DANCE ! Special Feet-ures No - Break Dick Holt Kappas B V. O: Crutches -Wc will be able to jam the doors shut. STUDENT COUNCIL DANCES c . i I ' 1 Z , ' iK-ii.iV SluJani I ' uuucU — Uakitrtlly II. ir » ' . Uu — Nswmut U dhrme Auditor- lUIB. Si(au Alpha CpaUuu — AnBorjr. Tlw IUJ ruh I). Ti. la K .uiii-i»;uv ' d Ih . tu be Add- fd» . incil me«tintf Kftv R«Dloel« retfeived b lone dui nr« trl ohnne call from ' OkUhom Cllv TueadkN Tear and Sutar TwAft at th« buU-flcht w« met k . Iff ' « were btfc nDtnc to I !• rc wsltlnc Im- » ., Chr«trr Mc- Kapi ' i K«fr« liamra i y,,, j,,. „ .. „, [„ EUine rr K pp« Alpha Th N oar i.r.i,[,.-.-t hriaU Kappa. |)|rdc«d Kappa Sipna takra (real pleasure in announcinic the Iniiiatlon of Juhn " Shiek Cameron, of I a ion. Tennaa tee. Ir L« the firmt fraternity in which I ' amrron has rrrr been initiated. Alpha Chi Umfffa announces the redurliun of crude oil from $ ' J.70. tu $ ' i 43 a barrel. First foar car filled frve of cbarcv. Fbj Delta Theta entertained with th -ir :innii:il Hprinc V r ' . - . . Sh Camrron and Pn-Wev Walli- Miaa Kaihrrine Replocl wBJi a dinner (uest at the Ka| - II KpailoD HoDse Sanda -. r thnt MrC.iIe lull. tlr Mt ) v hrr aide tdl the whiifie Mffw. and ar red nwajr the r« t of thi« bull. IlAitr.w S, Trowkl. • « • — Well, wr ' r bc innin " to All no %nnrr — litl ' r bv little — r-en the il- " h»« b tt . • « • Kl 0 » Anln " th«» TTitrUn fi «hoi)ld he Bfthamed of him- self. • • • Meanlnr what — Ki ' • • • Kht • • • A -- ?! nth« r faninui ioke« err Chester Cole and political race. • • • Not f ni ' niinn the remain- der of the rha«ter. • • • Eh ' • • Srirff- «r » ffrttin a lot of 4parf fliird up fo-day. • • • KAMOCS LAST LINES " N ow in this way. all po litlcal wirppiilline i taken out of the r ubllration i. Every- thine will lie fair and abore l)oard. " Our C.irs Meet Every Train BE A SIG ALPH Stricth Gentile For Particulars Sec Floyd Lacey, Chester Cole or Once Lewis Give Us a Chance Peace ciiid Prnsperity WITH So ' s jrour wild M CHESHER . . ATKINS 4i t i li M iMt Ksrhrrine Reploxle r. ' -rifrd a «peeial delivery let- trr WdnrndaT. Ok of !K Tin ' .lane war of was the cu( s; -i« Pi beta rhi ' .. L ' srlT. Mr. Chwilrr Col«» was a din- ner cn«««t at Dr. BiueH ' a Wcdn dar nithL I 1 i« a Innch- i Gamma , BMa Theta V had as dinner ffVMts Bftb Priri . XKonU At- ' kinji. Earl Chf her and Frank t timrr A tihnrt business i raeelinc was held afterward. I Kathr R plocl»» Wanted to Rent HALL rOR MEETING Several Exits Scabbard ls: Blade i i STICK hy the PAIR THAT BROUGHT THE UNIVERSITY TO NORMAN A VOTE FOR JOHN COFFMAN i Mciitis ti Vote for Peace and Harmony I t % Pagt 4il •f = .-...c:|. THE OKLAHOMA DELAY NEOPHYTE EXPOSES ANCIENT ORDER Blue Pencil Denounced by Poetess The famous initiation of Prof. Alison Reppy into Phi Delta Phi was recalled today by Joe Brown, historic member of the law school student body, upon the report that Miss Adeline Rubbin had thrown the initiating members of Blue Pencil out of the boat and sailed home According to members of Blue Pencil who had recov- ered their speech this morn- ing, climax of the affair was reached when Miss Rubbin de- nounced the treasurer who asked her for $5 initiation fee. Miss Rabbin was being giv- en the rites of the ancient or- der and had just received the thirty-third degree which is bestowed in the darkened chambers of the Inner Council of the order. " Take your hands off me, you darn brutfe, " Miss Rubbin was heard to exclaim to Leo Hughes, Grand Eraser of Blue Pencil who was acting as Uurdon. Hughes was carried outside by members of the order and revived with cold water while Louise Beard. Big Blue Smoke of Blue Pencil, lectured Miss Rubbin on etiquette. " I ' d be ashamed of myself, Roscoe Gate, " Miss Rubbin screamed, becoming hysterical and drowning out Big Blue Smoke wii ' h a volley of well chosen gems from the Talmud. Members of Blue Pencil re- fused to comment on the epi- sode, when interviewed by a Delmjed reporter at a late huur last night. TOM HARRIS " Uartninuth ' s I ' ridc " in " BEAUTY AND THE BEAST " 6 Reel Comedy with A larv Lcc Jnlmsi ' .ii COMIXc; Firpo Wilcox in -LITTLE ELSIE DIXS.MORE " University Theatre BARGAIN SALE iMy )n crful Dxwg A ' itli the Laiiics Slightly Daniagcii DICK DOWNING MANY PLEDGE OX FIRST DAY Continued from page 1 V. C. T. U. Hugh McClure, ' ZVi, Mus- kogee. .Tim Gorden, 6%, McAlest«r. June HanselL ' X. Milwau- kee. OUDKR OF THE COFF Iluflfalo Keniiedv, ' 72, Zoo. I ' te Wee Walker, ? Herbert " Oakes. ' 26, Xorman. BLUE PENCIL Adeline Rubbin, ' ?I1 — act, Oklahoma City. Herbert Oakes, ' 26, Norman. QUO VADIS Richard Scaldwell, ' 30, The World. Herbert Oakes. ' 26, Norman. CLIP .Tames .1. Lyons, ' 30 (days), Zion City. Korvii George, out, Huckins Co. Herbert Oakes, ' 26, Norman. DELTA PI PIN I have a Delta Pi Pin my girl gave me that I ' d like to .■ cll. See FRANK POTTS or call Delta Gamma House " The best is too good ' ' THE TEE PEE Under New Management Jesse James Co. The S. A E. House is across the Street PI KAPPA PHI CHAMPIONS Pi Kappa Phi, men social fraternity, prove to be equally as adept at kite-flying as they are in the terosichoreau art. Although the championship game has not been played, it is grenerallv conceded about the eampus that the stronc Pi Kappa Phi tfeam will be the victors. Frank Dennis. Sand Spring, Pi Kappa Phi, ace, has re- covered from a slight cold, contracted while nnvinc a busi- ness call to the Delta Gamma House, and will l e in the game Wednesdav to bring his team through to victorj " , ac- cording to ' Ves " Collins, cap- tain of the Pi Kappa Phi team, at a late hour last ' nicfat. ' " Granny " Xorris. dietitian and trainer of the team, re- ports that all of his husky men are in good condition and, to quote him. " will have easy pickin ' s in Wednesday ' s game. " FOR SALE Weh ave on liaiul a numb er of jokes that are not old enough et to be used in the Whirl- uind. i Will sell these at reduced rates. Harry Kniseley i ATTENTION ' 27 TAR BABY EDITOR I have a lot of unused material which I w 11 dispose of at cost. AlGlSTA Bl CKLK.S I Pa c 432 .—•ce TurrA Taking a I ' l I ' iii Oli iok Llnch Members of the stiiJcnt bo !y arc coniially invited to come out to tlie Sooner office and sec the four hundred and sixty-si pictures that we were afraid to print. i i I ; I PMft 43 J « J. BI AMA — . or a Plaip j j in Other Words— i (Exit members singing " Who In Hell Suggested Taking Out Joe Crowe? " ) Scene: Front arcl of Dr. Hizzell ' s home. Time: Early in the morning. A tew days after the Crowe-Thompson love affair. ' it Characters: Dr. Rizzell and members of the D. D. .M. C. (Bizzell comes out on porch in night gown.) i Bizzell ij A ' hat manner of men are these who call me out in my H. . D. ' s? | Slriugh Dr. Bizzell, we are the bu s who make up the famous D. D. AL C. Bizzell ell, ou ' ve done a bum job. What do ou want with me at the early hour? Oakes Doc, it ' s like this. ' ou see, it has been the custom of our useless order to break up every year. Generally we disband a little later in the year, but this year we find that all of us are taking too much work in school, and we can ' t afford to give our time to the organization. Ve wish here to announce that we w ish to present the 1926 version of the annual breakup of the D. D. AI. C. Bizzell : . ou ilon ' t say so! Hayes That ' s right, Bizzell. ' e must bust up earlier this ear. We are doing it for more reasons than one. And you sho ild be might) lucky we have decided to do so because we had it all planned to take -ou out and paddle ou. ' ou see, some fellow over at the Pi K. A. house was .seen drunk nnc night, so we thought we ' d paddle you for it. We never get the right man an h()w. Bizzell Splendid! Are ou going to paddle me? Siiiilh My, no, Prexy. We just come over to fell you we are busting up sooner than former ears, thassall. Onkes All right, bo}s, let ' s go back to meeting. We ha e a lot to do t onight. Bizzell Come back again, boys. Oakes We w ill — next vear. i i I r r ;i O. t - ' .. t ■2s - - zr ' Q Sf(: e I 9 2 G SOONER •• •• The Thetas had a meeting and told Irene Croom who works in the Sooner-Daily-Whirlwind office, to pull ail-American freshman votes cast for Bernice Walker out of the ballot box. They knew little Bernice better than anybody else and felt she would sure win it. Both Interesting and True That- Dorothy Scott Rhoades said she had a Sigma Chi in Pennsylvania who was crazy about her and she could go up there and marry him any time she wanted to ; and that his folks were also so crazy about her that when they had a little baby girl they named the poor kid Dorothy. They must have been crazy. Everybody used to say Walter Baker was such a sweet, quiet, demure child but now they all say he just got that way because he couldn ' t help it — so dumb he can ' t think of anything to talk about . That the Kappas have a Pin Club inside the chapter and each new sistern who brings home a pin is ceremoniously initiated and the first step in the solemn ritual is presenting her with a safety pin. The world ' s sack holding championship goes to Joe Jones without a dissenting murmur. Those dark eyes and curly bob of Jo Mattison ' s had him following her around like an old mother cat following a kitten most of the year, but Jo just couldn ' t appreciate what a good boy she was getting for so little effort. Joe was all broken up about the matter — threatened to quit school and go back to Ardmore or other forms of suicide, but really Joe ought to be congratulated. He got off comparatively light — he might even have won the lady and spent the rest of his life keeping that temper of hers on straight. John Cameron seriously believes that he is the one great political, social, and moral headlight of the university, and that he is the greatest athlete that ever fell off of a polo pony. John especially feels that he is a special topic among the co-eds. He is although not quite the way he imagines. But it is as a political mogul that this man really draws the deepest water. An example may be pointed out in that he absolutely controlled the mid-year e lection, tossing the victory to Price by merely letting it be known that he was supporting Lindsey. I t — i t George Wndsack told Bob Price that Lester Postle was ineligible to be freshman president before he called the special freshman election; and that Price told Postle to go ahead anyway. Price and a few of his ward heelers are so proud of their ability to ramrod any sort of petty legisla- tion through the political graveyard, the student council, that they would go to any length to save their present ability to frame up anything and run it over the council. It makes them feel like they are running the school. i i_-il ' i ' it ' Evidently the plan was for Atkins ' and Chesher ' s and Price ' s man to win — then they would be assured of enough votes on the council for George Stroud to quietly step into Chesher ' s shoes as dance manager for next year — and the Phi Psis and Acacias and K. A. ' s and Betas would be assured of lots more good Jobs next year. But Bob Boothe beat their little darling in the election. Whereupon Price and his political children raise a big squawk that Postle was ineligible (like they didn ' t know it all the time. ) If they cry irregularities in this election, just be- fore they take the matter up they should ask the secretary to read the minutes of the meeting in which Lee Thompson, another outstanding member of the combine, was declared elected last year, and in which Darby was put into office this year. Price is a lawyer — maybe he can square the cases — nobody else can. The Fijis are noted for throwing the poorest dances in the university. A Fiji dance and a Beta dance both came on the 27th of March. At the Monday night meeting of the Thetas before this celebrated evening, the point was made that the Theta social standing might gain a little bolstering if all the sisters would break their Fiji dates and accept invitations to the Wooglin brawl if requested, and all but about five Phi Gam sisters in the Theta chapter did in fact do so. Mex Rodman however did not get to do her bit for the Thetas with the Betas upon this occasion (as she had at other times in the past). The Wooglin rushee whose bid she had accepted reneged at the last moment upon the plea that he had decided to go to a high school picnic instead but as Mex had thoughtfully reserved her privilege of breaking her Fiji date until the last moment before the dance, faithful old Soak could be observed about eight o ' clock, as usual, escorting her through the palatial front door of the Fiji mansion. ill t 151 " — ♦•«g - Y i JJM ( Z I ' PDEFTCVEP ' ■ J naTC3 FRANK DENNIS Here ' s Frank, the guard hound of the press He vatches it like sin For editor Roscoe is afraid Some real news might get in. SAVAGE AND CHESHER These two bright lads are clever shads Are pretty smart, you betcher, Thev city slick the average hick- Savage and little Earl Chesher. RALPH RINDLE Well, Ralph, old kid, we see you here Have on your golfing pants Please wear them to a hop and get A kick out of the dance. JOHN COFFMAN Here ' s John, the military man. His side line deals with fowls. He ' s very fond of chickens But he also likes green owls. WH-BIR FINDERIURK Here ' s Wilbur at the Kappa gate His date waits at the door. Ft looks like Ruth will have to wait ' Bout fifteen minutes more. Page 438 jSfiK r ' BACK rpoRcH I IIIH McCl RIAIN VVrll, Choc, vou ' rf Inokinc ju f And whji ou have fi r lunch May make «uu irong enough lo tr Samt laildrr climhinc MunH-t 7 . ' f M t4i4 ! . % , NANC ' AND BrSTER This happy pair ou " d almost swear Will never have a fuss fust Nancy fair and with her there Her big strong he-man, Bus. r, FRANK POTTS Be careful, Frank, when you jump up You might get in a wreck. " T would spoil an afteriKion for ni If vou should break your neck. ' Hv Wfnltrm Cniom. tPi»«lif Lietntt Appiifd For. BUFFALO KENNEDY We ' re mighty proud to see you here You ' ve found your niche at last But time your beats, for here- tofore You ' ve it-.n a trifle fast. - ■■■it- SINKEY LEWIS Young Sinkey Lewis, bless his soul, Read ancient literature. He asked the frat ' hour Cleopat And all the Fijis knew ' er. I li ■k ' -6 ci he 19 2 bOOMEF -—•♦•«=?- i A COMt:D Ol TERRORS (In any given niinibiT of reels) ACT 1 Scene — Inside exposure of Delta Pi house. Time — September, 1 92 1. Characters — Members of the Delta Pi ami one rushce. Lights — Action — Camera Delta Pi arises and ajtiiroaches rushee. Register cunning. Sub-Title " It is with great pride that 1 am about to inform you that ou are about to receive a bid to join our Brotlierhood. " Rushee registers indecision. Slh-Title " When you wear our button, everyone will whisper as you walk down the oval, ' There goes a Delta Pi. ' But ere the midyear examinations are here they will whisper, ' There goes a Delta Upsilon. ' " Rushee registers less indecision. Delta Pies nuilge each other so as to indicate, " Pour it on him, brother, he ' s weakening. " Sl H- ' llTI-E " ou are jirobably cognizant of the fact that we ha e been petitioning the exclusive Delta Upsilons for some years past, and are now in a position to announce that we will receive our Charter from Delta Upsilon before Christmas. " Brothers withdraw handkerchiefs and register emotion. Slb-Title " ' ' ou want to be a Delta Upsilon — that is all that matters. " Flashback show ing Delta Pies weeping. Rushee takes floor to ask question. " There Goes . nELT, Upsii.on " Page HO I =:».- B Sl B-TlTLE " Do 1 uiulcrstantl by Delta Ipsiloii you mean the one and great D. U.? The great ami only Delta L ' j ilon? " Regi ters tragetlx as it startleil. Sl B-TlTLE •We do! " Flash baik to rii hr -• ■ ' - " ' M-cpiiig with emotion. Closciip, flenched teeth and tists raised. Sl B-TlTI.K " 1 hereb) |ilcdgc ni selt unconditionallx to Delta l ' p ilon. " ci T .ACT II Time— Kaster. |i)22 Characters — Pledge Lights — .Action — Camera Sf B-TlTLE " Chri tin;i is past and I am still getting my mail addressed to the Delta Pi house. " riT ACT 1 1 1 Time— .May. i ' Jb Characters — Same pledge Lights — Action — Camera Sl B-TlTLE " and I am still getting m mail adilressed to the Delta Pi house. " (Editor ' s Note: .Ai time of E ' ' nc to pre ' . he was Mill getting his mail at the Helta Pi house.) t t i " Vou want to be a Delta Tpsilon- ihat is all thai matters. " I fag 4l I J r ' ■ -►•• Dame Rumor has it that Ma I " erguson stuck out her tongue at Prexy Bizzle of the Texas Agricultural Bellboys ' Institute and he beat it to Oklahoma. Not the tongue, of course. At least our dear old Calma Matter became pos- sessed of a new fixture which wore kangaroo shoes and parted his hair in the middle. " Hooray! " thought the Great Unlettered gracing the Sooner campus. " The new Era of Democracy is at Hand. " All because the new Guiding Spirit glided merrily to and fro dispensing " howdies " :is recklessly as an ordinary adver- tising agent distributes pamphlets. " Egad, " thought the Campus Intellectual, " but our new president seems to have the dignity of a plucked ostrich. " The Irreconcilables harked back to Uncle Buck and his imposing appearance at pep meeting with his trusty D. D. M. C. ' s standing man- fully behind him. And dear old Prexy Brooks, genial as Hack Bay immersed in a strong solution of Lord Haig. The great, generous-souled Stratton D., who chucked the soft job of administering an annual Message in chapel to do Missionary Work at Mis.souri — teaching the benighted Ti- gers the becoming maniere prescribed in the Brooks edition of Harva ' d indifference. Doc Bizzle was an Innovation. How he became a college president instead of a more plainly labelled politicker became the Popular Enigma. It could probably be explained b the deterministic Theories of Doctor Barth, A. B., M. A., 1.1.. H., Ph. D., thirty years old. I therefore looked forward to my interview with Bizzle, trembling at the possibility that he might use his Great Per- sonality to sell me a life insurance Policy or a Florida lot. Once into the August Presence, however, I felt as calm as a jug of buttermilk. I began the con- versation thusly, according to the Tactful Manner given in Prof. Herbert ' s " How 1 Made My Grand Success at Interviews. " The theory is that the inter ieued likes to be Deduced. " My dear doctor, from your charnu ' ng personality I should know ou were either from Texas or Patagonia. The cut of your suit proclaims Paris. But the manner in which ou comb your hair puzzles me — it only suggests the Eastern and Vestern Hemispheres. Oh. by the way, what is your Native State? " The good doctor looked as cornered as a cakcbox. He almost whispered, " oung man, if you publish this I shall see that you are sentenced for life to Texas A. and A I. I am a Texan. " He looked so crestfallen that I hastened to console him with the fact that Toussaint L ' Ouvertiirc w ts from Santa Domingo. But at that the secret is out. But for me the palpitating student Body would have never known. I, in accordance with journalistic ethics, have betrayed a confidence. I rattled on, " Vhy did you come to Oklahoma? " " I wanted to marry my daughter Elaine to a gentleman, " replied Prexx, breaking into the Southern Drawl so dear to those acquainted with negroes or John Cameron, " so naturally I moved to Oklahoma. " I advi,scd him to try the Kappa Alpha chapter, they being the bunch who freely ad- mit themselves gentlemen. The president then pirouetted gracefully, twiildled his thumbs gleefully behind iiis ears and did a corking good card trick for my Edification. He said he learned it w bile studying to become a Bap- tist Minister. Page 442 • j £ || Askcil whether he liked Miss Gerlach as Dean ot Women the Clrcat Man rt|)lieii w itli einpha- sis, " Vcs, she is the best person I know of. " I, voicinK student Opinion, fully agree with him. She is the best (H-rsoti I know ot tor lot ot things — to be exiled in Texas lor example. Dt. Hizzle dcilared x ith an expansive grin tltat Wis objeit as president m as just to be " one of the trllows. " If is to be presumed, therefore, that he will blossom forth in t) ford Bags and have his automob ile emblazoned with the usual college tlivver epithet . i asked him what he thought ot the estal X ' irgin, He . HoilLin, and all the rest of the varsity poets. ULs answer was very appropriate and screamingly funny, " Aut versus aut in.sanus. " He add- ed that he learned that and a few other things at joIK old Pembroke. Prexy |x e»l nicel for his photographs, remarking that he has alwa s been interesteil in cameras ever since he learned the formida for Lenz ' s Law. fie saiil that I ilid not interview like May Frank. Afraiil that he would come to actual (lattery I rattled the telephone bell ith m fountain pen and evaporateil. I ' I ' I i F.v.MOLs Savings .Aitriiuti;!) to Oi r ( ) Dr. H1 .1.E " I want this institution to be a place for high living and plain thinking. " " 1 have always loved Wild Life. " " I wLsh that students would not shoot craps; if the lia e to gamble they ought to indulge in the more gentlemanly game of poker. " ,1 , Paft 443 ' ••«=§ I I t THIMH XAIL I ' ORTRAITS OF (iREAT ALl .MXI CHKS ' IKK HLOT ' l ' , A. H. Oklahoma Uni- ersiry, ' 21. — Mi. Hlort took the courses in jour- nalism and eagerly swallowed e ery word as it fell from the lips of that jireat master, Prof. H. H. Herbert (that wonderful instructor, that brilliant intellect, that line, upri rht, scintillating genius, that mar el of the Twentieth C " entur , Prof. H. H. Herbert). Soon .after lea ing college, Chester Blott ' s father because of his great interest in journalism, bought him the ( " loobercreek Daily HI tat which he pub- lished with close attention to the rules of Prof. Herbert tor two months with great success at flu- riiil (it which time it went busted. Soon afterwards his father bought him the l)unk ille Dfiily Trcinnr which he operated with e en greater attention to the journalistic precepts instilled into him by his marvelous instructor, most diligently applying e ery rule of .success in the newspaper game that had been taught him by Prof. Herbert. He was successful in publishing a newspaper just as his teacher would ha e it published and it went busted 111 two weeks. A short time later his father bought him the Parsnip Ridge Daily Rct rd but a terrible calamit - had befallen the struggling young journalist. He had lost his lournaliMii 1 and _ ' notebooks. He searched for them e erywhere. He offered an immense reward but they could not be found. It was a bitter blow. Though almost hopelessly handicapped b lack of those rules drilled into him by his wonderful journalism teacher. Prof. Herbert, he was forced to operate the Daily Rcyrcl without them, and using a grain ot common sense, and he was so unsuccessful in |iublishing a good newspaper that in a little less than two months lie made tour million dollars. jAZHO S ' niiHi.ll ll ' l.D, A. H. Oklahoma I niveisity, ' 17. Certificate of Journalism from School of Journalism where he mart reil luuler that great laiulmark in the teaching of his profession. Prof. H. H. Herbert. Has practiced the journalism profession since lea ing college and has maiie SlOO, 000 by close .attention to the rules for publishing a newspaper as laid down by Prof. Herbert, h diligence, thrift, hard work, and the fact that an old aunt died and left him $99,999.96. Answer in Qlestion o Page 427 The .Trtist has fnr ' Dltcn in draw nilnMh frdiii door knoh to door post. I Page 444 S . - Fss.• () iiiii ' iinvi si in K ' l; No ciUMl ip.tfiii.i III tiir woiKi • ;;nMl jri liiuiiiiiiv n lu- inmplctc which loes not dcvotr a tr« ihaptcrs to thr Norman ti-lcphoiif crMir. Ifir All Huililiilg is a Imal mo.lcl of bcaiitilul architecture, the Mcl-arlin Church is a great moiuimrnt, the pure water, the sparkliiiK o oiie. the ilate whisth — ill the e arc oiitstaiuiint; in imi- v .ii nt aimthi-r anil lan hr ileM ' rihcil in the Mniple won s ot the Knglish laiiKuaKe. Hilt pxssinK to the next cage, the space lievoteii to the telephone serx ice— the Knglish language Ls balfleil. Maybe Najioletin in his expressive French could iiave thought of some way to ex- press the totality oj the ab ence of telephone service in Norman. Caesar wou d prob- ably swear in Latin ami s;iy, " Non est factum. " r i A I.iTTi.E Social Meeting of OR ' Civm. Chai-ter of Sigma Delta Chi Reading from left to right: Prof. W. K. Newton who is not really a member of the fraternity but only came to the meeting because the others told him he would have a good time; " Doc " Kniseley sitting on rmk ; Prof. H. H. Herbert pleading with Kniseley not to ruin morals of rising gcner.ition by printing stories or pictures that would let them know women have legs; and Kd Kerrigan laughing at one of his own cartrwns. A ( Pate m f-f. i :— i-»».c:£ I I i NOT QUITE. lU ' T NEARLY The rushing season had worn to a close and the Alpha Chis had goofed the usual surprisingly number of clinging vines. And how they do cling to the strong sturdy oaks, especially at the College Shop. Then here came a maiden with a face like a late April blizzard. Her switches were unfrizzled and coiled about the back side of her brow which had a truly majestic sweep. And her skirts were so long nobody could tell whether she rolled hers under the knee or wore — wore — that is — (pardon us!) The Alpha Chis reflected and then the all clamored right out in meeting: " Eureka! This woman will be a Hhu- Pencil, a Mortar Board and a Phi Beta! How clever it would be to gather her in to the Alpha Chi fireside and get the credit for knowing brains when we hear them rattle. " So they hooked the good old Harp right over the left side of her angular bosom and gave her a spare coal bin in the cellar and waited for the grades to incubate. And the sad sister ' s marks were an .001 just like the rest of the sisters. Her face was her only fortune and she was very poor. Conclusion — Every nut is not a Phi Beta Kappa. THE " ROSCOE " PLAN This brilliant idea for taking the publications out of politics was first uncovered in the headlines of the Oklahoma Daily. A few people who don ' t know any better think it is a little brainstorm of Editor Cate. The truth is that Roscoe was merely a good conductor. The current flowed through him from the dynamo of the journalism basement. Prof. Herbert. The publications, as they were, were getting along fairly well exxept that from looking at the stai? lists you would not be able to tell that the university had a school of journalism. Prof. Herbert probably saw that unless he could find some way to get one or two of his journalism students on the staff of some of the publications, his school would fall into even a deeper hole (if possible). I t ft Pag 446 E»- N u 1 IX THIS ISSUE ' ' Poems of Childhood " By Richiird Scaldwcll. Pagt W ' Tvaison dXtre Note: One does not have to read the L ' niffrsity of Oklahoma JMagazinc to realize that nothing worth-while can possibly be said outside of its pages. Periodicall)- throughout the year a small, handsomely bound journal appears on chair in tront of the various buildings itii a hurt look on its face, and a beseeching expression in its c es, as if imploring the casual passerby to take a copy. » « « A glance at the masthead will serve to show the least dis- cerning that all the brains in the university (if, indeed, any- thing in America can be said to have brains) are concentrated in this might) organ. Our critics say that we are conceited to claim this. But we don ' t claim it — we admit it. And anywav , if we didn ' t say so, who would? " If we are charged with intellectualism, we plead guilt to the charge, ;uui we will go to the stake itli a snule on our lips. " These neo-patriots who can concei e of patriotism as a species of lo alty to one ' s country only show that they are incapable of that greater world-citizenship which has long distinguished the courageous apostles of new thought — the Socialists, anarchists, Communists, and Farmer-Labor non-partisanites. » « It has been the aim and endea ()ur of the [ nivirsity of Okliihonia Magazine to prove to a world grown tired of hoping, that the Law ers, the Engineers and the School of Business men do not. after all, count for much. We have heard and heeded the yearning cr ' of humanity starving in an intel- lectual wilderness, and have taken upon ourselves the labour of love of expressing and interpreting for the benefit of the masses, the best and most profound in art, drama, poetr ' , and verse libre. .And we are beset upon all sides b mortals whose highest aim is to publish a daily newspaper, or edit a comic magazine, and who affect to believe that a sonorous essa -, even though it does make just as much sense w lien read backwards, is less important than defending the I riixersitv ' s good name against the velloxv press. What Oklahoma man has not been helped to a better future by our propaganda for Russian literature? Think of the long vistas of delight and contemplation we have opened to the undergraduate through our efforts to make him know Aristotle, Quintilian, De Maupas- sant, Tennyson, Beetho en, oung. Lord Castlercagh, Joshua Sylvester, Thomas Cam- pion, Dr. Donne, Abraham Cowley, John Dryden, Goethe, Oscar Wilde. .Milton. Col- lins, Shelley, Southey, ' alt Ma.son, Arno Holz, Spenser, Emerson, Ezra Ounce, and a score of others? « jk With these few remarks we think we have proved that our intellectualism is not a joke, as most people evidently prefer to think. TABLE OF CONTENTS ISniRSITY OF OKLAHOMA MAGAZINE | (Orphan Number Cover Ofsijiii Lexord Could P ' ditnrial : " Raisoii d ' Etre " Benxie Bodkin " Wliv the Maga zinc Should Print the Flag at Half-Mast oti Its Cover " Gr.ace Tr. y I Nut Sundae (and all other days) Willie Tlxxixam Santa Claus Mans, a poem Phillv P. ddler The Purple Hull, a phantasy . BEm- Dirk I ' hi- Hnok Shelf . • Jack Povnu Page 44S hoiK hts on Etcrniti Bv Adkline Rl ' bbin I bcin!» licad, I low can yoii say I ik- it lived? That I uas al«a s as dumb? I ask you — Love — for jiou loved me Once — Why arc you so Cru- Kl to me? Is it because — I, being dead, Still talk? I ask you — •Answer on page 498. i5 Page 449 c C)l o . caiLl 7OH t ' i l sjSecciver Night — dark night — And the cool of the dew is upon me — The black watered water, On the rim of the lake, Winking spectrally back in the dim of the moon. Rest. Night — black night — And the cold of the water is on me — So chill and so heartless, lost heartless of maidens. Smiling wickedly down as I sit by the river. Sleep. Dawn — chill dawn — And the horror of death is beside me — So gloomy, so tomby. And my back grows quite rheumy, I am sitting there frozen, no one will come to me. Death. —Richard Scaldwell. ' " Lake " or " river " — it makes no diflFerence. The idea is to get iialer on the reader ' s brain. — R. S. l% I cct t Page450 1 r i ' V.IHV « 4I (It I; AVhy, oh, why do I love the bonny bee, The bee that makes the honey for my afternoon tea, Because he is so good to me, The busy little honey bee — Buzzing ' round me o ' er the lea, Dearest little honey bee, Stay with me. — May Spaxk. t I i I I Pafe 451 — - 31sT Chapter, Campis Cvc I J, I I T t UNCE upon a time, we have been told, and we see no reason to doubt the source of our information, there was a little orange-headed girl living in Ft. ' ()rth. Texas. 2. Now it came to pass that as time wore on, this little orangc-iicaded girl reached the age of about sixteen in summers and about sixteen hundred in dizziness. And about this time, she determined to leave her native to " n and journey to the University of Oklahoma. 3. Now there was established at that time at this last place a lady whose name was Miss Miriam Gerlach ; and she was a person of great power and influence there and held down the loft ' office of Dean of Vomen. 4. And it came to pass also that there came advance mes- sages out of Texas anil rumors that this certain little orange-headed tornado was headed that way w ith all her goods and chattels, her earrings, and her chewing gum. 5. V ' hereupon this lady whose name was Miss Miriam (Jeriach and whose office was Dean of Women was sore disturbed. 6. Now there are in the land where this lady held her sway, certain clans or societies in which many damsels dwell together as sisters and feed one another about the same table; and sit in the same councils; and fare about together. 32ni) Chapter. Same Rook 1. So it came to pass that Dean Miriam (lerlach sent messages to these clans who were enter- taining the little orange-headed one, saying: 2. Hold, 1 tell ou. 3. There is a stranger among you who powders her nose in public; whose locks are arranged in a shaggy bob that is so becoming that it makes me doubt her; who loes the savage Charleston dances of the tribes of Texas. 4. Gather our skirts about you then and go back into xour o n councils and know her not. 5. And by speedy messengers this word went out to the clans, the Chi Omegas, the I ' i Phis, and perhaps others. 33Rn Chapter, Same Book 1. Now among all the clans of this college, this lady whose name was Miss Miriam Gerlach and whose office was Dean of Women, belonged to the tribe of the Gamma Phi Betas. 2. And it came to pass that while Dean Miriam Gerlach was out busy running around warning the other clans to close the doors of their councils, to snatch the crumbs of their tables from the little orange-headed visitor from Texas, the Gamma Phi Betas saw the strange damsel and took her in and made her one of the sistern. 3. And the moral of this little true fable is: Locking the neighbors ' stable door won ' t keep our own horse from being stolen. •Erratum: We desire to most sincerely and profusely apologize to all subscribers to the local telephone service for this error. ¥ ) 1 I- T « f i « - Page 453 Editor Sooner, Norman, Okla. Sir: You run off in uch 3 A — n hurry you left rvcr thine .ill mr scil up. Vc Rot inoM nf that stuff ct up .oine way hut where the he — II is the sub-title for this here picture! You ain ' t left us but 2 more squids in the shop which is as follows: 1. " Chester Cole and Pres. W. B. Rirzell at the convention of cnllcKr presidents. " 2. News item: " Bob Price and I.ee Thompxin are attending student Kiivernment conference in New Orleans. " No. 1 couldn ' t be right because Cole ain ' t no colleEc president. No. 2 couldn ' t neither because ihiv here is Shreveport, not New Orleans. You can fix the blankety squid to suit yourself — dan fican. Rc-pcrtivciv. Pete. y C Sij i I JL 1— ..c|. Co T t , ( i fi - The great advertising man was sitting in his office on the thirt ' -third floor of the Y. M. C. A. Building in Oklahoma City. His feet were on his mahogany desk and a cubeb was tilted at a rakish angle while he leisurely scanned a current copy of Banta ' s Greek Exchange. Then softly as the whisper of an angel ' s love serenade a wonderful Idea stole in and kissed him right ip between the peepers. " Why don ' t i,ou go down to Xorman, " the Iilea whispered, " and get out a little booklet. Call it a Guide to the Greeks or any original name like that. You can sell them nice advertis- ing space and if you say lots of fine things about all of them, they will buy hundreds of copies and send them to their friends. " Presto! He was off. His booklet was laid out. The name was chosen. He would call it the Pan-Oramic. First the sororities, then the fraternities fell into line. The day was done and with the darkness the advertising man went back home with one hip pocket full of orders — the other full of checks. He hired a corps of assistants and together they conned Baird ' s Manual. Special scouts were sent to Xorman. And then a sorry thing happened. -All the checks came back. All the checLs returned to the roost marked " In ' f. Fluids " or " No Acc ' t. " And at this juncture, the great advertising man hit the ceiling. The great advertising man was not a college man himself as he had taken all his courses under Professor H. H. Herbert and Professor Arthur Hallam, and therefore he did not know that a little thing like checks coming back does not mean a thing, but is merely a playful little way that the fraternities and sororities have of standing off all creditors. " Ah. ha, " cried he, as he dashed all the copy he had pre- pared into the fire and whirled several sheets of asbestos fur- nace lining paper into his Remington. " They have left me holding the sack, but wait till they see the Pan-Oraniic. " g ayA A▼A A▼A AT ▼A A- 4r »A e?i 5 s 9 AS5e?A 5cJ? C s c - t 1 ■ u ' .■■i...j. i.i....t i ri The PdH-Oramic i % 1926 University of Oklnhoma li CA(: Pagt 455 •-« ine I ' J 2 b r - ' -- ' c r f s) d¥ d¥) d¥} d¥ ) d¥} ( if: i Laibris X 1 ♦ t Published by world ' s champion pugilist who can strike a 200-poiind blow. Assistant Kdiior, world ' s champion distance runner who has twenty-four hour start. StopthfiRht, 1926. All Slights Deserved ) Qsk; Qs5 g9 :! g9 es Qs )j esi i Page 456 ' «! fJ I I ' I T Y C j?M?K s 5d? ybd A bd?A d K ?b(;? tf?K ror " 577 V, ' SM also «l)C t is vord . povikiiuf In ))0 positidi) o| one (kvtjo 1J..JS been loj ' t in (tjc (x ooi iJolCinJ (tjc Svick, tljc piitiisljtfs o| (I ' is lifllc volmni. Ocsirc (o s ' «.if£ " V- ' )iflit ' 1S come tjomt (,oi»ic fo roost iV ' tn U ' lJoM jcv re siliptS " . n£)(2 " ! ; • y r M ' ' SIMPLi: XKWS The Simple News were organized b a Long Island chicken rancher with St. Vitus dance just after his flock of strong hens had been taken upon by a hea y epidemic of the pip. llie disease did not spread er far for a while until Joe Brown who hap- pened to be exposed to it while isiting in the east caught it and brought it back to Xornian via Stillwater. The disease spread to about a himdred and forty other men and one sweet-faced little sister (Buster Bass) who were immediately quarantined in a house on Boulevard known as the Simple News house. Inmates include Dick Holt who instructs the freshmen every Monday night on how to be a great knockout among the women, attributing his own marvelous success to the fact that he is so modest, re- tiring, and imassuming, and to further fact that he is a godlike model of Adonis, clever, fascinating, has better mustache than Leo Garner and sings better than all the angels in heaven. Clyde Wagner kept busy rejecting importunations of alentino to come out to Hollywood and double for him in all love scenes as Vagner considered to do it much better than ' alentino. Simple News have a badge, shaped like cart wheel with nicks out; looks like might ha e been caused by bumping against stone. Motto — An empty jug may be allowed to stand on its own bottom. Fa oritc Song — " I Von- dcr Vhere Mv Rabies Are Tonight. " GAMMA PHI IJKTA This order was founded by the College Shop ' aitress Supply Association but overstepped its constitution and built a house, shortly after dynamiting itself into the Pan-Hellenic, and has since been recognized as at least a quasi-sorority. In effort to keep down size of chapter this year, pledged only thirty-eight winsome lassies, out of which number the eight made the grade, present since the sixteen-year-old blonde actress from Ft. AVorth was pledged due to vigorous rushing of Dean ] Iiriam Gerlach, alumni mem- ber of Gamma Phi, who literally swept her from the doorstep of the Pi Beta Phis and Chi Omegas. Pin resembles large doughnut from which one bite has been removed with a hand- ful of fish worms inside. Motto— I Told " ou So. Song — " I Vant to Go Where Ou (lO. " Eyes of Texas are upon them at I i Paffe 458 E3» ' ; T I KAPPA ALPHA llll lA This sorority is made up ot a bunch of discontented dam- sels who didn ' t quite rate Pi Phi ami were accordintjiy dis- carded trom the Arrow quiver. Chapter has peculiar ami mevplainable mania tor Hetas uiio may be seen drajn-d about furniture each afternoon and date night, baskinj; in the warm sunlij;ht of the smiles of Theta sisters who ha e inisted Fiji date to play lor a bid to the Miami Triad next year. Sister DavLs back in school second semester but miss- ins ' ' ' ■ ' " ik Kincaid on the late parties; however, V •st pinch-hittinj; with fair success. Thetas expect to ji ' ve an- iither annual literary this spring at which time Mex Rodman will recite seventeen books of the Koran backward in Clreck to show how smart she is. Kntire school will be invited in for this stunt after which guests will be dispersed and Pauline Stevens will give a few sleight-of-hand tricks with fraternity pins and Davis will again recite her classic of former years, " The .Air Was Heavy, the Night Was Hot. I Sat by His Side and Forgot — Forgot " — with slight revisions in text. Meeting will close with a AV ' ooglin song led by Hemice Walker. Pin resembles nut of? washing machine roller that has been run over by some big heavy machine like Joe McBride ' s junior Lincoln. Song — " Who ' s Sorry Now " with Davis carrying solo part on chorus. Motto — Santa Claus is a Beta. KAPP. SI ; L This order is spon.sored by the .Anheuser-Busch Brewing Company because after prohibition the officers of the company .still could not be satisfied unless they were causitig everybody to have a bitter taste and they could not make enough third-rate near-beer to supply everyboily. Pin re.sembles a shattered barrel stave folded into a peculiar curve by having opposing forces applied at the ends, with a handful of splin- ters dumped inside. Nimiber of chapters: It is thought that the epidemic has been checked. Menu includes apple butter only 21 meals e.ich week, and meat loaf only on Friday, ' edncsday, Monday, Thursday, Sunday, Tuesday, and Saturday with chicken and straw- berry shortcake on all the other days. Brothers Ilnrton and Overlees unable to participate in ath- letics this year because too busy making Phi Beta Kappa, but Brother Cameron announces he now h.is political situation well in hand. Dodson brothers each have a new white shirt and have .sent their army shirts to laundr) ' . Lamb and Guffcy announce they have decided to stop having so manv dates. i i t Page 4S9 i soc £ = ' » I J. This society was constructed by the Mcllins Food Company at a summer camp it was conducting for victims whose photographs had been used in its adver- tisements. The pin is shaped like a fish hook which is very appropriate to the unexpressed though evident aim of the society to hook all the fish you can, sisters, ami if there arc no fish, make them. Members include Florence .McHenry who practically quit school after she got her fish ; Maude Gardner, understudy for Florence and for Lillian (lish; Margaret Frantz who is almost ready to string hers; Faye Barnhill who has a good nibble, and a number of fine sales prospects for the Victrola Daily Dozen records. Song: (No song none of the sisters can sing.) Flower: Lily. Motto: Seven days without food would make one weak. P. S. — LaNeil Gardner was intentionally omitted from above, that being the best way we knew of solving the problem in a diplomatic wav since we never indulge in personalities. PI KAPPA ALPHA This fraternity is a result of the mifortunate epidemic of heebie jecbie which struck without warning and the present generation were afflicted and initiated before they realized just what they were getting themselves into. Letter just received from Brother Firpo AVilcox who says he has lost his job as park policeman in Kansas City for frightening all the nurses, and is leaving to accept position as director of children ' s playgrounds in Boston. Hillis Bell has offered reward for any musical instrument he can ' t plav and members of chapters have offered reward to an onc who will find one he can play. Have freshman prexy (ineligible) who receives and desenes nice income for being Pi Kappa Alpha. LeCrone brothers great athletes but if chapter ever decides to change itself into radio set, won ' t have to look very far to find vacuum to put inside tubes. Fraternity has a beautiful hotel building which houses members including Carpenter, Terrell, ' V ' - aL i v. A haivty O. B. Martin, Gene Rawlings, Garrett, and ' v ' W Sp TOILET Jimmie Thom.son, the Oklahoma City tank. itH NECESSIT Y. Song — " Somebody Stole ' Sly Gal. " Mott " i " " sold everywhere -This Ain ' t the AValdorf-Astoria. in 5 C packages only Page 460 i «p « SI(;.MA MIMI A ITSn.ON The (irncilr DivLsion of Sig Alph was oriu- itially lomicJ uhcn Coxcy ' s Army was tlisbaiitlcil aiul all the members, although they protested it w;is a ptx)r substitute, were taken into the substi- tute organization. Membership has beeti slightl augmenteil since that time by extending blanket bid to all ex-Hoy Scouts, all bo s who will ailmit they were valedictorian in high school, and the gradu- ates ot I)e Molax. Assets include Chester Cole who has brought complete executive control of entire university right into chapter room. Cole being groomed for politics next year because " sure to get entire sorority vote. " Rushing line of S. A. K. ' s unique, being simply to take prospect into library and say, " There ' s the book — you can look it up for yourself. " ' cry efTectivc as members of local chapter are concealed during ceremony. Members include Carl McClain who now believes niost everything he hears, and Coleman Hayes who knows so much law that it just couldn ' t all be true. Song — " Violence, ' iolence. " Motto — A ' ork fast, boys, the whistle blows at 10:30. •Rrfer to " A Few Remarks by Chestft Cole. " extended into chapter minutes of S. A. E. upon motion of C. Cole and seconded bv Cole. ALPHA PHI 1 his outrnge was perpetrated nobody seems to know just when or where (or why) and so far nothing has ever been done about it. Sole taxable propert of the corpora- tion IS a beautiful set of plans for new house to show rushees, present residence con- sisting of an .ilm-ji t .u;int lot containing one sofa, three tables, ten chairs, and 445 mirrors all surrounded by four walls and a hedge. Chapter is noted for its reputation for harmlessness. Man ' s voice once asked over .Alpha Phi phone for prettiest girl in house and Clarke, Bowman, Heckler, and Hcckie Cantcr- bur injured in rush. No freshman considered " ho does not have at least fighting chance to make S. A. E. formal. The pin of the order shaped like leaf ofi grape vine, signifying ten- dencies toward the clinging vine type. Motto — S. A. F. ' s or bust. Song— " I Wish I Was in Peoria. " X I It ■f f i w YOU NEED NEWSALT T0 ADJUSTJ OURSPINLj I ' ll! DKLTA ' JHETA Phi Delta Thc-ta li-apfii upon the world as a frater- nity whi ' ii Race Uarrett sneaked a pair of loaded dice into a crap game and cleaned up enough to build a house. The emblem of this order resembles a cork intersected at an angle by a late model 1926 corkscrew with a dangling chain. Ball is missing from chain, so probably only use of that is to bind members closer to chapter till house is paid for. The order reputed good ill east but deteriorates rapidly when exposed to western sunshine and moonshine. Chapter hoped to be able to sa e enough money to build cage for Rundle this year hut unexpected and extra social activities cut into re- ser e. Phi Dclts badly bumped on two men by Phi Psis this year and have wired president asking him to declare extra Thanksgiving this spring after seeing men get around on campus. Also bumped by Alpha Sigs on Red Roberts but trying to keep this secret. DELTA DELTA DELTA Organized in Hill ' s Husincss College by Jinimie Parrar who has brought more pub- licity to the order than sunshine has to California. L sed to have a corner on campus queens but ha en ' t been able to qualify one in the preliminaries since Joan Anient was elected by default. The Delta Threetime ' s mansion hich is constructed along a popular farmhouse style of architecture popular fifty years ago has a number of large airy gables which furnish a fine view of (and for) the surrounding country. AVoodrufiE, Freeman, and Mitchell have been as far east as Teepee and one other expected to be promoted out of the coal bins by next semester. Clara Kramer now wearing Spink Villiams ' Star plug tobacco tag but put the job over in Julsa, not while active member of chapter, or handicap might have been too heavy for her. Page 462 k I KAPI ' A KAIM ' A CAM MA V The sorority was organi rii in the Chickasha Steam Laundry b l ory Soap Company and in honor of which company it ha,s adopted the ramous trade mark, ' )9 66 100 per cent lily. Mem hers have decided not to attend fraternity dances or dinners thi semester due to high cost of evening dresses and the indigestibli hkkI at fraternity houses. Little Dorothy Hurwell expecting Xi land her Southern (lentlemnn soon and become eligible tor initi ition into pin club. Chapter broke into Oklahoma City stron;; this year in a mnuerical way but judging from what they got this year will probablx go back to short grass for next crop. Regrettable feature of Oklahoma City blos.soms is some of pcopit the attract around there. One, however, sweet little Buster Bass, more or less welcome since now making himself highl useful serving as doormat. Officers: Loraine, the same, presi- dent; Helen Cornish, rush captain; Klise Wilbor, chief pioneer. Pin resembles some- thing that got all messed up b being thrown into an electric fan. Motto — And Vhen I Die HI Be a Kappa Dead. Song— " I Miss My Switch. " t iMi ■ Y W ' I r I L KAI ' I ' A AI.I ' ilA Kappa Alpha was found in the vat room of a Louisville Distillery soon .ifter the war when men were scarce. The order is a branch of Zeta Bigma but has never branched far. The K. .A. ' s live in a loveK brick house within spitting distance of the rough Phi Delts w ith whom however the local chapter of Kappa Alpha is not on spit- tmg teniis. Some of the many fortunate rushees who have escaped the clutches of this fraternity report that they were told by members that " K. .A. is hell in the south. " . o doubt about the statement if " in the south " is deleted. Leslie Fortime very popular with Southwestern Bell Tele- phone Company w hich organization is erecting new- building ofT profits on his long distance calls to Vichita Falls. K. .A. ' s had hopes of building a new home this year but Jewell Hicks, Jr., left school. Fraternity publication — The Distil fr ' s Joiirnnl. Flower — Southern cornflower. Motto Oh, yes, I ' m a K. A. f Motto is to be spoken in low whisper which cannot be heard more than four blocks.) i 19 2 6 SO =: - t f ii =: ' xr- ' -« CHI U.MLGA 1 H ' N ' f Somebody thought he had a good idea about ten years ago and brought Chi Omega to the campus, but it afterwards turned out not to be so good. The members of this order are noted for their " take me to the College Shop " smile and their total lack of mention in Campus conducted by Sister Louise Beard and also in other literar - and feature masterpieces from the pen of same author which are regularly forced down throats of gasping public. All members of chapter who are safe on waxed floor have great affinit - for student council dances causing rest of campus to believe they have been secretly penalized like Kappas. Chi Omegas are rushed violently (yes) by all Sigma Chis which does not interfere with above-mentioned affinity since easily forgotten by Maltese Cross lovers whenever they have dances, dinners, or other social functions not staged on famous Chi O back porch. Motto — " Jab ' em with the elbow, poke " em in the eye. Chi Omega spirit shall not die. " Song — " Sweat Shirt of Sigma Chi. " js iie f ?is .s - .- vC-.- - w - PHI GAM. MA DKLTA Phi Gamma Delta is the only hope of billiard ball manufacturers who sec the native supply of ivory being reduced as elephants killed off. Experts report grade low, how- ever, and should be improved by pledging more men like Avery, Fink, and the other Avery as rapidly as possible. Chapter owns large palace partly paid for b saving chewing gtnii wrapi)ers and are thinking of putting in golf course for Williams on magnificent expanse of waving green grass that grows luxurianth acre upon acre in front lawn. Phi Gams wondering how they will be able to initiate Hoover this spring due to rule that pledges must live in house one semester and Hoo cr thinks too much of himself to be ilrawn into anything like that. Expect some legal way will be found to get around rule, however, since members fear " Soak " might decide to release all members and initiate himself. Lawton chief politician am! has worked up quite a rep since Arbuckle acci dentally elected to student council. Motto — Vhat could the basketball team do after ' hceler and Ruppert left? i l — - i J. 1 IMII KAI ' I ' A I ' SI This fraternity was fouiidcil by a Miisko- Kfc banker who had just been cast into the depths ot despair u|X)n being intornied that his LiLshier haii taken all of the money out ot his bank and eloped with his wife. Formerly had a strong ahnnni support but has lost this since pledginB Kd Cook. The order is er active politically, having pledged Cheshcr be- fore they knew better. (unc Ames beat Frank Potts in the election despite rallying cry of Phi Delts before |h)IIs. Phi I ' sis do not ou n l..iu..c. but l.axe a good chapter at other schools. Phi K.ippa Psi is a national it may be here noted. Cffapter does not have an athlete since Red Putman left school, but have now ple.lge.l Hill Stewart and expect to be well represented in this department as soon as he becomes eligible for ath- letics. 1 he Phi Psis have a pin shaped something like a fried egg. It contains a glass eye, standing for ego. and a strip of stars clipped from a Star Brand cheuing sack and pasted on : what they proudly refer to as their monogram, and a gravy bowl. Motto— Vho are those ip.eer people next door? Favorite song— " Thanks for the Bus Ride. " jggy SI(i.M. CHI Sigma Chi was founded as a joke by a bunch of drunken Betas in Paris just after the French Resolution when everybody was so despondent that thev were committing suicide on every corner. Founders took this way out (out is right) as the easies t course. Sigma Chi use.l to be a good fraternity but that was a long time ago. AVhen members not out tea hounding they are at home thinking about it. Chapter h.is become very successful in politics since double-crassing Simple . e«s. having gotten one man elected since 1912. Most active members of order include Dunlap (out of school). Choc McCurtain, now engaged in steeple-jacking someuhere in Texas, and Glenn Garner (not ple.lged yet). Others are dead. Prentiss Moonev uon daintv lace hand- kerchief given to principal lady fusser. Billie Knapp is athlete of order, this bi- rough caveman having uon six letters in football, six in basketball, six in baseball, seven in track, and five in pinochle, and t vc in crcxhet. but has been ordered to lay oft- further athletics because of too ma,n cream pufTs. Bud Honea is a Sigma Chi but musMv n,! in his favor that he spends most of his time away from house. Song— ' ' " When the Roll Is y Called Up bonder J. . , r ' ll I5(- Here. " OieL Pofr 465 --« r I ALPHA GA.M.MA DKLTA This sorority was founded it is rumored at the North Pole because members are ai- rways telling you they are cold when you liave dates with them. (So far two men of the university have been told that.) The pin is a large Christmas tree without any presents, signifying the fact that they are i-asy to please. Rushing line of the Alpha Ciams is their location. Fijis live on one side and Phi Psis on other and this informa- tion is conveyed to prospective pledges as follows: " We ' re surrounded by fraternity men at all times. " Helen Vatson is member of chapter although she always mentions fact in extremely small t pe. The otlicr member is child of Greek professor — Alpha Gams never take math any more. Members of this order annually raid cast side of town and pledge all girls who arc allowed to have their doors unlocked. Sorority pub- lication — Same as motto. Motto — Same as publication. Song — Same as motrci an l publication. ALPHA XI DKLTA The sorority was organized among a group of Norman telephone girls who hail been fired because they were not somnambulists and therefore ineligible to work for local exchange. Organization was promoted as act of charity by Schaeft ' cr Pen Company and each member is given a life-time guarantee upon initiation. Alpha Xis live in a gorgeous house on Asp Aveiuie, consisting of a bedroom, parlor, and bath (the last two good as new), and have risen considerably in the social scale in the hust two years since they quit winm ' ng .scholarship cups, and have in fact succeeded in pledging two or three girls that the Kappas, Thetas, or Delta Gammas didn ' t want. It was rumored that one of the members had a date during the fall, but was found out later that it was om1 ' ] Iary Jiuie Ledsham who really pledged Alpha Chi Omega. Sorority publication — Home and Fireside. Motto — Cheer up, girls, heaven is on our side. Mmi TtiERIGi Page 466 w M.iMiA nil (nrrnv .-Mpli.i Clu OiiicKa was toiiiulcd at a con- Vfntion of Irish harmonica sali-snu-n, for no apparent reason. The har|) lias reference to race alone and not to musical ability o r future condition of welfare. The Gurley chapter was recently subsidized by Standard Oil, and new office building erected near Phi Delt cor- ner. Hig social event of the year for the ■ lplia Chis is annual dansant w here tl)e have .iatcs. Their new house is an ideal sorority mansion with many dark corners and a iarye mc.rtKage. Outstanding members are Catherine (nirley, Wilma Howell, C. Ouriey. W. Howell. Miss (Jurley. and Miss Howell. Dating parlors are IfKated on West Boyd at the Phelps home, where the member who sometimes has a date goes after hours. Favorite fratermt is Delta Tau Delta, one of the members having mar- ried a Delt although it happened before .she was pledged. ACili:. CIA This quasi-fraternity was unloaded upon the palpitating planet by a patent medicine salesman who foimd himself broke in a .strange land and he collected together enough country boys who would pay him something to join his club that he was able to leave town. Total amount collected was just enough to get him to .Moore 0,1 the inter- urban where he is now engaged in selling lightmng rods. Acheacia treasurer planning to write him and ask him how he did it. Chapter h.is a new barn out west of campus and plans to build hou.se to go with it ne.xt year if " Roots " Atkins and Earl Chesher can elect enough representatives to student council for " Boots " to keep dance job. Ted Bland plays in R. O. T. C. band, university band, and orchestra and members say his constant practice is noisy as a Beta pledge home for holidays. Pin resembles gable oH the old hay rick which is about to fall in on one side and h.xs been propped up, but needs lots of propping, and accordingly very appropriate to proclaim members of chapter to world. Secretary has pasted extra piece of paper onto roll so he will have enough room to include name of Theodore vanGricthuy.sen. (We have been bribed by .Achcacians not to mention .Mooring in connection with chapter.) 4 t ' — 1 9 2 G SOQNEI J f . , .. . I T I BETA THTTA I ' l irj It took three weeks of detec- tive work to find a person who would say a good word for the Beta Theta Pies; and as soon as he sobered up he retracted state- ments and voted with rest of campus. Organization was formed at a reunion of members of the Thompson family just after Wayman was elected freshman president, have colonized student council, thus gaining almost ungodly power on campus, cipal sport of order is tea gargling, and principal sports are George Stroud, Spencer Entriken, Cy Nelson, and Charlie Cox who would be a Spanish dancer if she were Spanish and could dance. Red Shilkret and Bob Barlin also keep their pajamas in a dresser drawer at Beta castle. Brother " Jack Keefe " Neal announces he has been ha ing fair success in his constant gunning for pigeons, and Brother Lee Tlu)ni|ison has been presented with a pair of track shoes by other broth- ers. Pin is shaped like something cut out of a sardine box with a dull can opener and about the size of an n eii door. Motto — Fish Muldrow is a Beta. Betas Prin- PI BETA FL ' The sisterhood was founded at the Cleveland Count - home for the deaf and dumb. The home had two buildings, one for the deaf and one for the dumb, but the first named buikiing burned down with all the inmates just before this sorority was organ- ized. There has been sonic talk of mo ing the chapter to Tulsa so most of girls could live at home. Telegram received during Easter from a ilrs. Graham who was Miss Forsythc before the vacation. Order has stadivnn queen who seems to be bearing up well under the A. T. O. cross. Pi Flies got their quota from Texas this year, Corsicana being well and ably represented. Pin is modelled after can opener signifying most of chapter majoring in do- mestic science. Members lock door when whistle blows just like Delta Gammas and Thetas and Kap- pas the same as if someone were out, tr ' ing to kid themselves into believing they are popular. Phone rural operator 584. (adv.) Sisters from garage ■■end greetings from rural 388. (adv.) Motto — All for just one. Fa orite song — " All Alone. " I ' oi i 1 Ki . iAirr no s ' advu ' i Frank l ' ott , the rx-CiraiiKc ot A.la hiuh school, fouiul hiinsclt in a peculiar position this year when his nUl home town k ' " ' ' ' ' " ' " ilown to school. im ee Frank i a ..neladv " man by prclcrcnce, but had been NtrainintJ the lawn swing pretty reKularlx in the Delta ( ianuna front ar.l and here he was with two irh on his hands when he wasn ' t even sure he wanted one. About thi.; time soniebcxly suK}j«t« " »l K ' vinK " ' • E ' ls a little " house " and see what would happen. What hapiH-ned is that the Tri Delt I(.rt;ot Frank was even in Norman and the boys over at the Delta Pi house started KivinK the D.lt.i ( lainnia such a bin rush that Frank hasn ' t hardly been able to .;et a date with her since. DID U)L K. ) V— That Pauline Stevens has been wearing around some Kansas City Beta ' s pin with a large Arkansas diamond in it hitched close to her heart and she says her love is the real thing this time; but the sisters just laugh and laugh because they know little Polly. This is John Cameron broadcasting at Station KKG. the Hig Hold Had K. A. ' s in the Flection: How little lohnnie Cameron licked " Now, little children, perk up nur cars and hear how little ' X- —I Johnnie Cameron licked the bii; Hold Bad K. A. ' s in the Elec tion. " It was a cold tlark night and ail the other brave men of the nation were at home hiding under the bed when brave Lit- tle Polo Johnnie came prancing into the meadow on his speck- led pinto nag. " The enemy host wa- waiting, the Hlack General Bustuni Hill prancing back ami forth in front on a milk uhite charger dressed in a tin Stetson and jeweled omelettes on his wrists. " ' Stop! ' cried brave little Johnnie. And they did — " lir-rz-zi z-z i-r-r,-f)u-li-iii-HLi — h-i-l-l — t-h-i- — iiirn ii — tl-i-tl. ' (llluMralioii po»C(l h I).im- Prirc and V.inil.i Hiiwman) 1 ' f ' ' " c c i I ' • " G.v n conclusion n ' riic last form is almost ready to be locked on the press. Standing here, almost shattered with conflicting emotions — gladness that it is finished — fear that the victims of the Tar Baby will make us a hunted animal, we feel that it should not be necessary to prolong the agony by any ex- tended swan song. This SoON ' ER is not a monumental volume in size, al- though it may subsequenth- prove the sole monument to our courses in the law school. Hut the station agent ' s guinea pigs in Mr. Butler ' s story did not propagate them- selves with the fecundity of the difficulties that intruded themselves into its compilation. In the briefest glance through the pages you will un- doubtedly have noted innovations. AVe hope our most citric critic will admit that we tried to give him variety and that aim, however fond we may have been of it our- selves, is going to be as popular with some as the Bur- lesque used to be with the Dean of Women. ' ou will note the larger size at no extra expense to the average consumer, the date of delivery, the multiplied features, the art, the beauty (let us pray). In company also with the foregoing, you will probably observe errata. Please notice that these are bigger and better mistakes than ever before. And now . as we said above, the last form is almost ready for the press. May it never be declared that we have not known for a moment just how Aloses must have felt when he looked back with a peculiar wig-wag signal understood by the pursuing Egyptians and saw the Red Sea close and Pharaoh ' s army get drowned. Lev. Edwards I iy 1 i Page 470 Ill T I Pagt 471 ,=|».♦ .- 3 ' he 19 2 6 SOOIMEP — |C t I i X 1 i If i I w I take this opportunity to acknowledge with sincere thanks the kindness of Mr. Richard Barthclniess of Hollywood, Cali- fornia, who consented to undertake the difficult task of selecting: what were in his judgment the ten most hcautiful Sooner co-eds for the Soonhr Beauty Sec- tion from a group of fifty-five photographs. Pic- tures of the Freshman Queen and May Queen have also heen included in the section. Also to Mr. Clarence Ireland whose careful photography has made it possible to include in this S(I()Ni:r of 1Q26 the most artistic Beauty Section that any yearbook has ever had we feel should go some expression of our appreciation. Editorial Staff Page 472 If ?J t i I (Greetings npO cich .iiul cvcTv gnickmrc of the Class of i92C) wc cxtciul our best wishes for ' our success in ()ur held of new work. Please accepr this greeting us a personal greet- ing, as it would be impossible for us to give each and e er - one a hearty hand shake be- fore leaving Sooner land. An time ihat ou retLii ' n to pa ' a isit to O. U. come in and see us. We will always be glad to see you and know what success you are making. To Returninii Sooners When ou return airain next fall to finish the good work you have started, we wish to announce that you will aKvays find a warm welcome at McCall ' s Store. We also wish every one a pleasant vacation and look for- ward to serving you better in the coming school year than in the past. Thanking both students and faculty for the fine support dur- ing the past year and again carrying our best wishes for a pleasant vacation, we are — McCALL ' S MEN ' S SHOP A Separate Store for Men AND NORMAN ' S GREATEST STORE I t Page 473 I hciuks Sooners for your k)) ' ;il support. You have given our Oklahoma City Store and our College Shop liberal patronage. It is highly appreciated. Thanks Fellows Thanks Co-Eds BAHTH HYER Barth t Myer. Varsity Shop, Boyd at Asp, Norman ' Main at Harvey, Oklahoma City Jack Bowers Cleaning Co. ' The Old Reliable " SERVICE AND SATISFACTION NORMAN, OKLAHOMA TELEPHONE 305 -:- TELEPHONE 281 Page 474 Rj FORGOTTEN SOMEONE ' Don ' t worry--for you will find a gift which is appropriate. different and tasteful, in the superb collection of gift things ..at.. the Bam Bam Shop Norman, Oklahoma William F. Schmoldt Gertrude C. Schmoldt " C())ishi)itl] striiiiii to iihtkt our best ktter ' COLLEGE BARBER ciml BEAUTY SHOP PHONE 1362 " Meet and Eat " at The College Shop Phone 707 yl Page 475 V ¥ ..-5H3 19 2 6 SOO? LINDSAY DRUG STORE Prescription Druggists SODA : DRUGS : SUNDRIES " Students ' Downtown Headquarters " THOMPSON DOWNING, Props. 116 EAST MAIN PHONE 363 till P. S. Taxi and Baggage Company ' Stand by the men ivho brought the 23c rate to Norman ' ' PHONES 300 PHONES I J. C3his 19 ' 26 booner In One Sense of the Word- is 11 diur in hich is recorded all the important events that happened at O. U. durinir 1925 and 1926. Fre- quenth noli will reter to this book to call back past events, and the older the book becomes the more voii will cherish it. In this book we are glad to have the opportunit - to express our ap- preciation and gratitude to the Stu- dent Body for the patronage shown us throughout the vcar. ' Ghe Univei siti|and BilIinc s ' Gheatres H. N. BRITTEN, Manager A I t Piiin- 417 An Ideal Place to go for Food and Entertainment S l|0 (Copper Krttlp Good Wholesome Food prepared in a Clean, Mod- ern Kitchen and served in Oklahoma ' s Most Unique Inn : : : : The Oldest Established Plumbing Firm in Oklahoma Twentv-eight Yearsjot Qualit} ' and Serv ice M. F. FISCHER SON Sanitary Engineers-Contractors Plumbing, Heating and Gas Fitting PHONE 73 116 N. PETERS AVE. NORMAN, OKLA. Pagt 47S 600 rhc Emblem of (Cleaning Perfection UNIVERSITY CLEANERS " Where Cleaning is an Art " " If it ' s Hardware and Furniture, c ha c it " GEORGE ORENBAUM lljniu ' cire and Furniture . ACORN GAS RANGES WELSBACH GAS HEATERS 121 East Main NORMAN - OKLAHOMA The College Girl ' s Shop of Oklahoma City " What a Lot of Difference The Right Clothes Make With the especial requirements of the College Girl in mind, our buyers are constantly sending us new fashions — unusual and youthfully chic, with par- ticular emphasis on VALUE. That is why it is whispered wherever Co-eds gather that the most charming wearables may be seen at — 304-306 West Main Page 479 ■ " In Business for Your Health " Campbell Pharmacy Next to Post office Telephone 187 NORMAN - - - OKLAHOMA Fraternity and Sorority Pins and Jewelry CLUB PINS MADE TO ORDER PROMPT SERVICE LETZEISER COMPANY Manufacturing Jeii e ers 128 1-2 W. 2nd ST. OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. Page 480 Qj Thi SECURITY NATIONAL BANK NORMAN. OKLA. We congnuulare the Class of ' 26 on attaining the goal of their desire after four years of eflbrt. Our best wishes go with them as thev enter upon the new University ot Lite with tlie hope that they shall be equally successful in realiz- ing their hopes and ambitions. C. H BESSENT. PrM.Jcm H L. ML LDROVt ' . Vice-President C K. BORDMAN. Vicc-Prcs.dcni R. X ' . HLTTO. Oshi.t SOONER CLEANERS Telephone 156 The Student Shop ;- Sooner Students " ' ' W e Serve to Serve Again H. V. SCHOONOVER E. L. McINTV ' RE Pane 4S1 ' Dance ' Proc rams Many distinctive ftyles are included in our samples, made ot Lc-ather. Sheep-skin Pyralin Ivory, Wood and Paper. Special attention given to mail orders from clubs and fraternities over the ftate. ' Peerless ' Printinq Co. o NORMAN, OKLAHOMA Twent)-five years experience with the people of Norman. We know the needs of our customers, there- fore we keep a complete up-to- date assortment of Furniture. L U. JACKSON 109-11 E. MAIN PHONE 24 I i - r App reciation— We appreciate the loyal patronage we have had in the past, and hope to serve you next year. Uarsitij fountain A Successful Appearance — — is the most valuable lesson a man learns while he is in college. Whenever you want to make your best appearance come to Witt ' s, {Outfitters to Sooner-Eds) The Oklahoma City Home of Knppenheimer Good Clothes Page 4S2 •♦ -1- Jennings Brothers Drug Company " Yo tr Satisfaclion is Our Success " 112 W. MAIN TELEPHONE 6 Across from Interurban Station CONVENIENCE for ALL Professional Men, College Men, Merchants, Agriculturifts, Laborers and Ladies all find this bank a con- venient place to transad their business. 0 ir Officers Specialize in Giving Siitisfiicfinii FIRST NATIONAL BANK ' -Oldest Stronoest " o To Every Sooner The Okhihom.i Railway Company has tried to merit the patronage that has been accorded its interurhans by the University folk. Twenty trains each way are run daily between Norman and Oklahoma City, over a ballasted track and at the higheS t speed compatible with the safety and comfort that goes with Oklahoma Railway service. We Apprecicite Your Vatronage The Oklahoma Railway Co. GEO. A. HENSHAW ami JOHN W. SHARTEL, Receivers Page 483 ' ♦ " ■ V2 - f TT ' — ♦•Cg- Cheap Picture is More Extravagant Than a Quahty Portrait K iavcncc s vcianc iuhlo Page 4Si IF . .♦ .- THE SOONER SHOP ON SOOM R CORNER Parker, Conklin, W ' ahl .nul Waterman Fountain Pens and Pencils Gyniihisiin)! Cloth ' nn cnul lici i pii tiil jor dll brcuichts oj Sport School Supplies of all kinds Candies, Fountain Drinks, Pipes, Cigars THE SOONER SHOP ON SOONER CORNER YELLOW CAB COMPANY ' ' The Best in Cab ana Baggage Service " 565 -PHONE-481 Mclntyre Transportation Line 13 YEARS SERVICE Page 485 • gg - 3 :t? B- ' " -» «=S- ' p TjYuhu Studio EVERYTHING IN PHOTOGRAPHY PICTURE FRAMING, KODAKS, FILMS One Day Servke ' iin Kodak Finishing Ijhe Gift Shop of NORMAN, OKLAHOMA hether You are Ed or Co-Ed WHEN LOOKING FOR THINGS COLLEGIATE Be Assured it ' s Smarted, Neive t and Best BY SHOPPING AT| McEWEN- HALLIBURTON CO. OKLAHOMA CITY ' ■ Page 486 . ' e iuw f your most servant Here is a faithful, wi lling servant that never complains and is never " out of order " . Ice will work for you twenty-four hours every day, constantly guarding your food from disease-breeding germs. Its cost is trifling. The service it per- forms is almost priceless. It doesn ' t pay to try to get along without ice at any time. DEPEND ON ICE IN ALL WEAT HER NORMAN MILLING GRAIN COMPANY NORMAN - - OKLAHOMA r .. il s ?» •♦ ' - ; ' A- The i 9 2 bOO.NEP — 1— •.c , t The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois (cX ' ery MoUoy Slade Cot ' Cf bears this trade mark on the back lid- 111 Page 488 ' ( onirrutuhitions to tlic GradiKitinii Class of 1926 K.S TS fK FINKS cSc McCURLE r NORMAN JEWELERS American Blue Print Piipcr Co. Maiiiifiiiturers— Importers _ r — Scnsiti cd I apcrs, Draw in ; InstrLinicnts, T-Sqiiarcs, Erianglcs, Scales, 1 racini; and Drawing Papers, Pencils, Erasers, Etc. CATALOG FREE ON REQUEST AMHRICAN BLUE PRINT PAPER CO. 1 is Plvmouth Court CHICAGO, ILL. Che Citi lational l?ank Wishes to express its apprecia- tion for all student business entrusted to it and to offer its facilities and triendh service to new accounts. : : : : J.W.BARBOUR, Pres. R. V. DOWNING, Cashier i Page 4S ' i II i CITY BARBER SHOP WHITE WAY BARBER SHOP CAMPUS BARBER SHOP UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP ' ' Con rteoNS Sen ' ice ' ' COBBLE INGLE BAILEY- BURNS CONSTRUCTION CO. General Co ulr actors 101 Ea§t Comanche Street NORMAN, OKLAHOMA IN TEXAS LOCAL TELEPHONE BAILEY, BURNS FITZPATRICK ' 808 1-2 COMMERCI: ST. LONG DISTANCE DALLAS, TEXAS L. D. 9 1 i .w; a. The bout hill I S I ' d SUN (C " ontinued from page 257) rail a arils mon- tor a toiululoun. .A W mi)iiirnt later the (ir« ' n tiimblfil on tlu-ir M-Nanl line aiul wi- ri-toM-rnl to send Potts anil ilill hurtling across tin- goal on a scries ol line biuks. In the toiirth quarter we si ' oreil t« ice more. I ' otts began it when he unraveleil a .iS- ard run anil a moment later l amb smashed over from the 4- ard mark. ' Ihen Hill intercepted a Bear paiis and ran 3 yards before the Washington players could haul him down on their 4-yaril mark. Kven then he smashed over in t«o trials and the game ended, 2S to 0. One lone contest now remained and that was the ' l " hank gi ing Day clash with the Oklahoma .Xggies. The Stillwater eleven had beaten us the ear before, b to U, but in the game that fol- lowed the Sooners scored (ivc touchdowns and won their easiest victory of the year, 35 to 0. Two long aerial shots, Potts to Slough, resulted in touchdowns while " Goat " Lamb made a third by pulling an -Aggie pass down out of the air and hot-foot- ing it 35 arils across their goal line. Hoth these last gan)es sa v ' the traditional Oklahoma passing attack gaining as it used to gain. In the Washington fray we completed seven shots for 145 yards and in the .Aggie contest we gained nearl) ' 200 yards through the air. Three facts stood out at the close of our 1025 sca.son. First, Oklahoma easily enjoyed her best football year since she won the ' alley championship in 1 )20; second, the team was probably strong enough at the close of the ear to hold its own with any eleven in the ' alley; third. Coach Ovven. if he has an luck at all, stands a fair chance to win the ' alle championship in l ' )26 for all his men, including some brilliant freshman material next season, will return with the exception of Captain Hrockman. Slough, Lamb, and Hill. T I i ) Page 491 ' t The business inftitutions, rh:ir have ad- vertised in the 1926 Sooner, have aided, materially, in the financing of this book. They are really intere ed in the aftairs of the Student body at the University of Okla- homa, and they deserve the support of every loyal " Sooner. " The Business Manager Page 492 ,y, ' ] JufW ' - ' ,) oTOllTHWC-rTrRH EHCRAVIMC COMPANY for Wur|ti Dallqr RjurjonTuIra Wxhila Tqlt Prinj in; Bs E C O N O i I ' P ADVtRTI INLQ COM PAJsbnf " lu«a •- ily . lowQ ' ' : -V ' J i •rty 79i y


Suggestions in the University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) collection:

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

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

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University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

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