University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK)

 - Class of 1931

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University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 436 of the 1931 volume:

w 1 1 ) 1 1 1 1 t .. ' : 3 - " - EX UBRIS ' X». THE S O (D) N IE IE iig)3n COPVniilHT 1931 RAV 1 BANNISTER The Editor CKCII. H. 13R1TE The Manager ' • -t«- Tll K 193 ' OEVKLOPMKXT NUMIJKH PUIiLISHKl) 11 Y ' 7 ,.. STl ' DKNTS . SSOCL TI()N of The UNIX KH SHY of OKLAHOMA .N(»HM.V OKLMKlMA FORE V O R D II |{ S| iril of llfvt ' lttpiiifiil rurricw Ytilli il 11 .vinriTf ■■i« ' iiiiiiii o( |iri tiri-.s.s. cvt-r lw kini forward to lli - fiilnrf. and b -arin: lli - .• alisfa -lit ii o( past task« wril done— Tlii.v spirii in a pari of llic I ' liivcrwilY of Oklahoma and in vividiv portravc-d bv its l adt-r.% and bT ils MtudenlN. Il is an innair .soint ' lhinti Ihal rannol b - drnied and Miicn one ' (■■iipiM -d the fondt ' sl drt-aiiiM beromr a realil . It is lli - krvslitnt- of sn - - -.sN. Tlif pHrpos4- of (be Sitoncr of i? 3i is to porlrav tin- vSSt-rt «»f lln- Spiril of IN-vtlopnii-nl upon the rnivrrsilT itf Oklalioina from ita vorv b«-: inninti lo the annals of lb - urr ' nl sriiooi Tear. With Ibis idea forrmosl in mind. (b«- I Ktl Sooner siaff prt-sonls " The D« ' V€ ' lopmont Xuiiibor " As (be i{ " ' d« ' " • " ' " « ' sl« ' rda sinkw o res In t lamorou.s splendor. Ieavin: bebinfl liiose eventful eollet4e dav.s. il is our hope, tbal those treasured memories so bound with the development of the I ' niversitr will be revived br perusintj the pat es of this book in the Tears to come. Qhe divisions are as follows A«. IIXISTRATIO] CLASSES II OKLAHOMA C ITY " AROl .Ml THE OVAL SPUE OE THE CAIIIIM S THE CHEEKS ATHLETirS D E n 1 C A T 1 O N A %uiii(- wan no biiill iu i tlur. " I ' liiN is a Jirriil old a.liii!. Iiaiul. «l ilowii lliroiiijli iIm " . ' lar . rurrvin its l.ssoii lo |irt-!» -nl «la slinl«iHs. ilial .i.ry a. hi. «•••••• III. »li.lli«r larti.- «r small. Iius i «. i ul .»nlrih.iliii! fa.lors op.raliiiU in linir d.sitjiiaud st-iliMiMi- " f lim.-. .aili r.l iiiU " ii (ii«- " ••«••• ' " •• ' ' " ' rinisli.d lask. and . a. Ii d.|Miidrn( upon llw odi. r for Ill tho d.-volopiiu-nl of (In- Inivi-rsity o( Oklahoma ih.- I. aihin . of this old ada!««- ha». Im. n H .niplov.d. In Hi. h. • ' inning li. |ii..n. .r s|.iri« of III. f.Mind.r. .onpl.-d »ilh ih. far s.-.-intJ nnd.rs(andini{ of a s. h. lar. tjav.- (Iu- foundalion f..r Ih.- buildinU of ihe inslilnli.Mi. This «as foll.iM.d bv a p.ri.id .if dr.-aminii and iilannin: so t-ss.nlial lo a jxurrtssfnl fnlur.-. Th.n ram. ih.- «Jr««(b of (be I nivrrsll . Unid.d hv a h.iild.r and slahili .-r »ho I. d il from a palh ..f nnc.rlainlv and .slahlish.d il on a plan.- ..f durahililv. Il «as ih.n |tr.s. nl.d l.t an .dn.alor and adminislralor « ho plar.d b.f.ir.- III. «.»rld a Iniv.rsil.i. Ilial has s{.n.rall b«Mn r.-.ot ni .d. and h. has jjnid.d il surr.-ssfiillr on ilw iip«tar.l Ir.-nd. Ilrlii-vinti ihal ih.s.- vilul farlors of d -v lopm ni arc p. r . plihl. p..rlruT.d in (be rbarardrs an.l »..rks .if r.rlain men. we dedi.al. ' (he l»evelopmen( Xninher of (h.- So.mer lo (he l.inr presid. n(s .if (he Ini .-rsil.t .if Oklah.Miia in a|ipre.ialion of the i real rk ih.-i liat.- a.-.-.Miiplisli.-.l. %% .It f, + + + llxWID It05i;5$ BIIYII + + + I HK iiidrfuti alile spirit i f llic liarily wostrni pioni ' i-r bfojino a pari of llii- I ' ui- vrrsit) ill il» very lieginnill !ii the srleclioii iif llic flr l president. l-Jnin Dr. Boyd ' s arrival in Norman in 1802. from . rkansas City. Kansas, the site of lliis University was a forty acre tract of l)arren pasture land and work was liepun at onie lo lay the fiiundalion for a jireat eiluijlional inslitiilion. Oxen were useil in the exca atinri w..ik ..ii the fjr-t .idiiiini-lr.ition l.nildini;, trees were set out, and extensive efforts were made to learh the early territorial settlers the jlue of an edufJtion and of a good stale university. The redoiditahle efforl- of llu- ■ ' Ftoiinler " were erowned with -.uiri -- and during those doulitful early ilays, his ability and foresight predoniinateil and hi first fai ulties were the best possible for the time, due to his remarkable understanding of men. l ' ople ailhered to the relentless teachin); of the scholar, who spoke always uf education for all. dit- - • ' • % i A. ;HA T EVA S II I RING ihosf cvonlful days of tarly slalfliood when ihr UnivcrMty wa. Mid.lrn1y rxpandins from a trrritorial school into a Slatr InivrHly. Oklahoma wa. fortunate to have a planner and dreamer a- the 8ceond prc idenl. It was a slrennous striipple to pet money enoiiph to run llw in.|Mul,..n ..u.l .1 ' he .ame time to plan many years ahead, hut Dr. Kvans, xilh his di.tinclly English persistenee. earried on in h,. effort- to huihl a str.etly educational institution rath, r ih.n, to make it a part of the political machine. Dr. Kvans faced innun.eral.le .liffirulties during the years from 19(l7 to I ' Mll and had to overcome faculty turmo.l caused by political influence hut during this critical three years he continued his plan, for the future and fouphl to make provision for the immediate evpan-ion. lie left as enduring visible achievements, the separate ollepes .ith their dean- and the pre-cnl Adniiui-lration Buildinp. STKATTOX I). IIIIOOK • ' " FFAIRS at the University of Oklahoma were at an unsteady and critical point in the cpriM ' : of l ' M2 ami llic inMitution ' s dire need of a stabilizing influence was satisfied witli the cominj; of Dr. Brooks as the third president. The first move of the n prisident was lo lake the I niversily out of polilio for the first time and he, at onre, cstahlished himself as the president, both in name and in fact, to the extent that the lio.ird of Repents did not interfere witll internal I ' niversity affairs hut merely passed upon his reeonunendatious. It was durinp this perioil from 1912 to 192. ' 5 that the I ' niversity " s enrollment prew from a hare 600 to over 6.000 students and eiphi of ilo- pr, „„i l.uildinps were added lo the campus. Dr. Brooks established a system of f.u-ultN tenure in position, with a repular s.ilary increase, and his slabiliyinp influence created the present systems of Military Science, . lhlctics. Eligibility rules. Faculty sabbatical leave, and the Administrative Council. ■ f i % ii.ij A i i». III J :■ 1 The lni»cr i.y l.a. .xp-rirnoHl a rapi.l and conlinuou, pro tl. since U.e advent of Or. RUz. . an.l l.i effort, to plar.- tl.i- in .itntion a. one amon? .he l.es. l.ave nut ,.i.h .uere... His ..Inlitie. as an ad,ni„i tra.or are ea.ily traceable in Lis foremost achieven.en.. .i.„... ,., ' Ml ,..e later l.uil.l.n.s on the ean.pns. inehnhn, ,he I.il . are due to his nn.irin efforts and his „„.„ „.,.e has I war 1 hv .he ,rea,l .nereased faenlty and student body. The devel nent of the (.rad- uate and Pe.ndeun. SehooU. .he ereafon of re-earch funds for fellowships for both faeulty and graduate students, .he organization of the General Faeulty. and his efforts to ereate a model university eampus and the new .outh oval arc all notable achievements that immediately s.an.p him as a reat administrator and educator. Tbe quality of foresight, so essential to a successful administrator. cbaraCerize, Dr. Bizzell. .he fourth president, and hi, plans for its future greatness should n.aintain the University of Oklahoma as a leading educational institution. ?i A . 1 ll Ml ll " He that has grown to wis- dom hurries not, But thinks and weighs what reason bids him do. I bAti " Your power to justice doth submit your cause,- Your goodness only is above the laws. " ' TKat beauty may be loved for gladness sake. And duty in the lofty ends of life. " ..A- W. ,., « V. ' £?( .. . ? • :•«• , ;«r ; £ «• ♦ r- ' M- - ' . ' ■•v,; ' ■ JjS I! 5 ' M a-SSiae iM . GEOLOGY " Like a vast shadow moved, in which the world And all her train were hurled. " 1 IsS I [ 111 | (, The press ' power please us then. And the mighty hum of men. ' Pleasure besotten of strength is ours. " V ■- ' ' H■;m-:.vl:So ■v «% -f ADMINISTRATION The affairs of the administration of the University, today, arc directed from the president ' s office, which ' includes every phase of modern equipment and comfort. This office with its combination of beauty and efficiency is comparable lo the whole University. The first president ' s offi - with its roll top desk, its coo! oil lamp, and general lack cf comfortable and up to date equipment, wa? a busy cor- ner for the early University administrators in spite of rudimentary furnishings and it was here that the foundation of the University of Oklaho ma was laid. !)W ' HO 1 c h " %• ' 1 " " ffllL. j ! ' il» w tl ' Ht ' eiHIMGA l ' Pleasuie begotten of strength h ours. " ' ' ■•: ' ' kt,. " , " ' - ' ' " X p " ' " " " ' J ' tl ' %llt u p ' » The affairs of the administration of the University, today, are directed from the president ' s office, which includes every phase of modern equipment and comfort. This office with its combination of beauty and efficiency is comparable to the whole University. The first president ' s office, with its roll top desk, its coal oil lamp, and general lack of comfortable and up to date equipment, was a busy cor- ner for the early University administrators in spite of its rudimentary furnishings and it was here that the foundation of the University of Oklaho- ma was laid. 1 i THE PRESIDENT ' S GREETING THIS volume of the Sooner appears as another scholastic year is drawing to a close. The year 1930-1931 differs in several essential respects from previous years. The year began when the economic depression was most seriously affecting our people. Many prophets were predicting that enrollment in the University would be reduced, but when the enrollment figures were completed at the end of September the usual in- crease that has characterized the institution ' s growth in recent years was recorded. The enrollment of approxi- mately six thousand students, for the long term, is remarkable under the circumstances. But enrollment figures never satisfactorily tell the story of an institution ' s progress. In fact, there is no measuring stick by which educational accomplishment can be determined. Education is a mental and spiritual process. One feels, rather than visualizes, the essential accomplishments in education. But there is no question that the current .scholastic year has been characterized by real progress. The sacrifices that our students have had to make to come to college this year have reflected an earnestness of purpose that I have not seen in evidence in many years. I have never known students to make greater sacrifices than they have made this year to accomplish their ambitions. This fact has been evidenced on every hand throughout the year. As we take an inventory of the year ' s work, I am compelled to believe that a larger number of students will leave the institution at the close of the session with a greater scn.se of satisfaction over the year ' s work than ever before. Knowledge has been acquired, friendships have been formed, and many conquests over human frailties have been made that will count toward success and personal satisfaction through all the years to come. As we take an inventory of the.se spiritual assets at the end of another year, may each of us find that the.se resources of mind and spirit far outweigh the liabilities of selfishness and insincerity of purpose. Faithfully yours, W. B. BlzzEl.1., President. Page 21 THE BOARD OF REGENTS ' TTHE Board of Regents, which look the place of the Board of Education in 1919, is the gov- erning board of the University of Oklahoma. Its functions are those of prescribing rules and policies for the government and administration of the University. Its measures and policies have consistently been progressive, and have enhanced the stand- ing of the University as one working under modern ideas of management. There are seven members of the Board of Regents, at least three of whom are alumni of the University. OFFICERS George L. Bowm.an . ... President John Carlock Vice-President Emil R. Kraettli Secretary MEMBERS George L. Bowman .... Kingfisher John Carlock Ardmore Frank Buttram .... Oklahoma City J. C. LooNEY Wewoka C. C. Hatchett Durant John Rogers Tulsa Mrs. Addie Lee Lowther .... Guthrie Page 22 ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL ' TpHE Administrative Council was made an integral part of the University in 1913. taking the place of what was formerly known as the Senate. It serves as an advisory body to the president, and performs acts of administration, legislation, and execution in regard to the Uni- versity generally, and in some cases acts in a judicial capacity in regard to student problems. The Council is composed of the President of the University, the vice-president, the deans of the various schools and colleges, and other ranking olficials of the University. MEMBERS Dr. W. B. Bizzell, President De. n ]. H. Felgar. Dean of the College of Engineering Dean Fredrik Holmberg. Dean of the College of Fine Arts Dean Julien C. Monnet. Dean of the School of Law Dr. Roy Gittinger. Dean of Administration Dr. LeRoy Long. Dean of the School of Medicine Dean D. B. R. Johnson. Dean of the School of Pharmacy Dr. S. W. Re.wes. Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Dr. Arthur B. Adams. Dean of the College of Business Administration Dr. Paul L. Vogt. Dean of Extension Dr. Homer L. Dodge. Dean of the Graduate School Dr. Ellsworth Coli ings. Dean of the College of Education Dean Edna E. McDaniel. Dean of Women Dean J. F. Findlay. Dean of Men Mr. George E. Wadsack. Registrar Mr. Emu. R. Kraettli. Assistant to the President Page 23 MEN ' S COUNCIL T ' HE Constitution of the Student Association, adopted by the students in the Spring of 1930. created the Men ' s Council. This Council consists of representatives of ail schools and colleges of the campus. Its purpose, in conjunction with the W. S. G. A., is to govern the affairs of the students of the University. The Council has succeeded, during this first year of its existence, in retiring debts acquired by the old Student Council amounting to more than three thousand dollars. It has also as- sisted various clubs and organizations in carrying into effect plans resulting in the betterment of the student body as a whole. MEMBERS College o[ Arts and Sciences Carl Albert President Charles Christenson . Student Activities Trust Fund Committee Charles Teel Chairman of Election Committee Ephriam Lobaugh Interscholastic Meet Committee College o[ Engineering Scott Hammonds Vice-President George Livermore . . Student Activities Trust Fund Committee Foster Whitesides Publications Board Frank Willibrand School of Business Paul Schwoerke Secretary and Treasurer Lewis Long Military Science Committee School of Pharmacy Orin Richardson . . . Student Activities Trust Fund Committee College of Fine Arts Tate Fry Fine Arts Committee College of Education Nelson Denend Discipline Committee Graduate School Albert Larason School of Law Tom Kight. Jr Student Activities Committee Page 24 WOMEN ' S SELF-GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION T HE Women ' s Self-Government Association of the University is an organization of every woman on the campus. It is governed by an executive, judicial, and legislative board which meets twice each month to settle problems concerning women of the campus. The Executive Council consists of the W. S. G. A. otHcers. elected by all women of the University in the annual spring election, and the presidents of House Council. Y. W. C. A., Mortar Board. W. A. A.. Town Girls ' Club. Business Girls ' Club, and Pan-Hellenic; chairmen of social, scholarship, vocational guidance, health, and publicity committees, and women ' s editor of the Oklahonui Daily. The Judicial Board is composed of two Senior women, two Junior women, and one Sopho- more woman. The two Junior women hold office two years, the others being elected each year by the executive board. Judicial Board has charge of the W. S. G. A. annual election, hears reports from the House Council, and aids in the adjustment of conditions for working girls. The House Council is the legislative branch. It is composed of one representative from each of the organized houses for women. The group carries out legislative business for the general W. S. G. A. organization and formulates plans for campus activities, working in co- operation with the judicial and executive boards. It is through the House Council that W. S. G. A. reaches every woman on the campus. OFFICERS President Velma Jones. Caroline Mason Vice-President Caroline Mason Secretary Peggy Maguire Treasurer Ollibel Collins Margaret Morley Marion Ferguson Selma Hugglns Opal Wilson Gertrude King MEMBERS Jewel Marie Markham Ruth Armstrong Elizabeth Roemer Louise Hohl Louise Cox Betty Evans Marjorie English Margaret Hammers Alice Meyer Katheryn Davenport Mildred Potts Page 25 Dean Rov Gittinger DEAN OF ADMINISTRATION ' T HE Uni ersity of Oklahoma was founded by authority of a legislative act approved De- cember 19, 1890. Instruction began in September, 1892. During the first year only 119 students were enrolled and these were all of preparatory or high school rank. Within a few years the College of Arts and Sciences and the School of Pharmacy were developed and the preparatory school gradually became less important until it was discontinued. Courses in education, engineering, and fine arts were offered early. Graduate instruction began in 1899. Courses in law and in medicine were soon added and professional work in business administration and in journalism somewhat later. Enrollment increased slowly and it was not until 1913 that the registration reached 1000. but this number was more than doubled in the ne.xt five years. At present the registration each semester is over 5000. The annual registration including all students in residence either semester or the summer session now reaches a total of approximately 7500. Instruction is offered in five colleges and four inde- pendent schools besides the Graduate School. The first graduating classes were very small. The first class numbering as many as one hundred was graduated in 1913. The present senior class totals appro.ximately 1000. With the class of 1931 the number of graduates will reach a total of more than 10.000. These live in forty-eight states and twenty-nine foreign countries and are all doing their part. Page 26 Dean S. W. Reaves THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES THE Colleqe of Arts and Sciences is as old as the University .tself. having been organized - - in 1892 It offers courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Sci- ences. It affords the student an opportunity to test himself in several lines of endeavor before he decides upon his special field of activity. 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 are organized the Schools of Citizenship and Public Affairs Geology, Home Economics. Journalism. Library Science, Physical Education, and So- cial Service. Each leads to a separate degree or certificate and each is under the supervision of a director. This college is the center of the University around which the professional schools are grouped. A la ge part of its work is fundamental for the best work in professional schools. This colleqe has always maintained requirements for graduation as high as those of the better colleges of the United States and its degrees have always been accepted at other universities. Page 21 Dean Julien C. Monnet THE LAW SCHOOL npHE Law School of the University was first organized in 1909. as a result of the recognized necessity for a specialized branch of the school for the study of jurisprudence. The orig- inal faculty consisted of two members, who. by their conscientious efforts, ability, and fore- sight, laid the foundation for the growth and development that have taken place since that time. Liberal appropriations from the Legislature made possible the erection of the present Bed- ford stone building in 1912. The building, one of the finest in the country, has rooms devoted to class work, offices for the faculty, practice court, and a fairly extensi e library. The case-book method of study was pursued from the start, and the lectures taken in con- junction with the citations in the library enable the law student to glean a substantial and well rounded knowledge of all branches of the law. The enrollment has increased perceptibly each year, and proportionately the standards and requirements for entrance and graduation have been made more rigid. Formerly those graduating from the Law School were admitted to practice on motion, but since the passing of the Bar Act the graduate must also pass the State Bar Examination before he is admitted. At this time it takes the student three years to complete the law course proper, consisting of a study of a full curriculum of general and specialized subjects, taught by Dean Julien C. Monnet and five very eminent and able professors, two of whom have written texts on certain phases of the law. The graduates of the Law School have consistently distinguished themselves as members of the bench and bar of this state. Page 28 Dean J. H. Felcar THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING THE College of Engineering had .ts beginning in 190-1 with courses given ' " he College of J- Arts and Scences and was known as the School of Appl.ed Soence In 1909 the College of Engineering was organized and has grown unt.l a now mcludes nine different schools The college has kept pace with the progress in engineering education as the faculty has carried membe ' rship in the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education and has been so represented for the last eighteen years. It stands to reason, therefore, that our curnculum ha the content wh.ch engineering educators and professional engineers have recommended and x e find on investigation ' that its content does not suffer by comparison with that of other inst.- ' " ' ' ° Additional to the courses that are common to engineering colleges are courses adapted to satisfy local needs, such as the courses in Petroleum Engineering both production -1 refi-ng and Engineering Geology. Two new developments are now under way with the ' " " g ' " of courses in Architectural Engineering and Engineering Physics, the latter course being de- signed to encourage and aid in research work the student scent.Rcally inclined. The College of Engineering has realized abnormal growth and has increased f--J - " school in 1909 to an enrollment of over 1000 students and has taken its place among the upper third of the schools of the entire country as to enrollment figures. This department of the University has gained statewide recognition for its work in sho courses such as the Electrical Meter Short Course and the Southwestern Measurement Short Course. Page 29 Dean Fredrik Holmberg COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS T HERE was a beginning of a School of Music in the University of Oklahoma as early as 1899. Miss Grace King, now Mrs. J. D. Maguire of this city, was the first teacher. Dur- ing the school year 1903-1904. the various departments of music were organized in a more systematic way and courses were offered leading to Bachelor degrees. A department of Dra- matic Art was also organized the same year. The Board of Regents in the Spring of 1904 established the School of Fine Arts including the various departments of Music and the de- partment of " Expression " as it used to be called. As the School of Fine Arts kept growing in number of students and in importance it was again re-organized into a College of Fine Arts divided into three distinct schools as follows: School of Music, School of Dramatic Art, and School of Art. with a Dean of the College of Fine Arts and a director at the head of each of the three schools. This last change was made in the year 1924. One of the most important missions of the College of Fine Arts is to spread the gospel of Fine Arts throughout the State of Oklahoma and elsewhere. In this respect we feel that the College has succeeded beyond expectation. There was no well established art center in the State before our College of Fine Arts was established and therefore it has, through more than a quarter of a century, been the leading spirit of artistic endeavor in the State. Many of our graduates have distinguished themselves both at home and abroad, including continental Europe. They have been successful in creative work as composers, playwrights, and painters. Several have made a name for themselves on the concert platform, and operatic stage, and teachers of good art that hold responsible positions are too many to count. There are few villages and towns in Oklahoma where some former student or graduate from our College of Fine Arts is not a leader in matters artistic. Page 30 Dean Arthur B. Adams COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION -THE best evidence of the recognition of the value of the kind of training which a collegiate i school of business gives is the recent rapid growth in the number of students enrolled in such collegiate schools in the United States. The College of Business Administration of the University of Oklahoma has increased in enrollment mor? rapidly than has any other school of the University ,n the P? f, J ' y ' l the present time it is about the same size as the College of Engineering which is the largest epa ' rate school other than the College of Arts and Sciences. The -hods of business o the other universities of the country have also grown very " P ' Iy ' " e past few years. In many of the universities the school of business is the largest school of the university in a recent : tict a man who has given much study to the growth of collegiate - - ' unTvTrsUil " With a total registration of 73.944 students in commerce in e.ghty-nine o ° " " " V " ' ' " with many univeLties building or planning to erect large and ' b° " te buildings for the schools of commerce and business administration to occupy, it is beyond contrad.c K n to stae that our schools of commerce have assumed an important position in ou ° " f " f ' ! and will continue in such position with ever increasing importance. From the xiexv point ot reg fsterd students, schools of commerce rank second only to the ' ' be " ! arts colleges t the country outranking everv other professional school. «. e.. as compared vMth all schools oi ngineelg.- medfcine. ' dentistrv. law ' pharmacy, etc.. throughout ' V , ;; -tration of the schools of commerce will outnumber any one other professiona class hcation. The broad aim of the College of Business Administration is twofold first advwe more students systematic preparation for business careers so as to enable them to advance more aptdlvin ' he business world after graduation: second to give " d-; - ; ' ; " ,; J enable them to understand the public problems, particularly ' Y.tZo enJcnln relationships between different businesses, between business and the government, and betvveen employer and employee. Page 31 Dean Homer L. Dodge THE GRADUATE SCHOOL npHE Graduate School, which is organized to provide opportunities for advanced study lead- ing to the master ' s degree and the doctor ' s degree, has continued to show a steady increase in enrollment. The growth this year is in part due to the favorable reception of the new plan of study leading to the degree of Doctor of Education. This plan of study was adopted by the faculty a little over a year ago. The object was to provide training especially adapted to the needs of educational administrators and of teachers who do not care for the great emphasis placed on research in the case of the Ph. D. degree. The University of Oklahoma was one of the first to inaugurate this new type of program and the demand for the work has been great. Already more than eighteen students have enrolled for the Ed. D. degree. Perhaps the most important development of the present year is the publication for the first time of an annual bulletin containing abstracts of all theses presented for advanced degrees. In addition to the abstracts of theses presented during the year 1930. the bulletin contains a complete list of all theses which have been presented in previous years. The bulletin of ab- stracts will make available to the public the valuable information contained in many of the theses. Those who need more information than is contained in the abstract will be able to borrow the complete theses from the library. BER Page 32 Dean Paul L. Vogt EXTENSION DIVISION THE past year in Extension has witnessed continued growing appreciation of this phase of the University service. Greater demand for community institutes and other forms of Uni- versity Extension short courses has manifested itself. Correspondence and extension class work has continued to grow and a new center of this work has been opened in Oklahoma City. Co-operative educational contacts have been established with the dental profession, the press, the state fireman ' s organization, and other groups. The University is co-operating actively in a state-wide survey of adult educational work being done by private industrial agencies. A great part of the work of the Extension Division is to aid the leading welfare agencies of the state in improving the social and economic conditions. This phase of the University was organized in 1910 under the plan of having faculty members visit local communities to give addresses and then in 1913 the State Board of Educa- tion established it as a department of public information and welfare. Since that time the work of the Extension Division has grown to the extent that it has been necessary to divide the work into eight departments and it has led to a place of distinction for Oklahoma in the movement for adult education. The general support received throughout the state is indicative of the public interest in Extension service. Page 33 Dean D. B. R. Johnson THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY ' IpHE School of Pharmacy was one of the first professional schools established on the campus at the University of Oklahoma. Dr. Edwin DeBarr organized the first class and developed the school of pharmacy in conjunction with his chemistry department. The profession of pharmacy as practiced in the early centuries attempted to relieve pain and promote health by the known action of medicine and by appeasing the wrath of some god that the patient had displeased. Science long since learned that the hidden god could be any one of numerous enemies of the human race — such as microbes of all kinds, the disease pro- ducers, or pathogens and non-pathogens. The pharmacist of today is entrusted with the responsibility of furnishing pure drugs, chemicals, etc., to destroy the disease producers and promote health by watching carefully the chemical combination of the different potent remedies so as not to destroy the patient, which could easily be if an error is made in compounding or in the dose of the remedy given. The School of Pharmacy is endeavoring in every department to prepare the future pharmacists so that the people of the state of Oklahoma will feel reasonably safe in employing them to com- pound and issue medicines. The pharmacist of the future will have to become more of a public servant and an intimate friend of his customers and a better scientist, working hand in hand with the doctor to eradicate the common diseases that afflict the human race. We trust that wherever this Sooner may go it will carry this message that most drugs are dangerous and should be handled only by those who are qualified by law to do so. realizing that one over-dose of some potent remedy may be sufficient to destroy life as well as the proper dose can promote health. Page 34 Dean Ei.i.svvohth Collings THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION ' " THE College of Education has tuo basic purposes. The first purpose is to train teachers. -•- supervisors, and administrators for the schools of the state. This includes training kinder- garten, rural, elementary, junior high school, senior high school, and college teachers: elemen- tary, rural, junior high school and senior high school supervisors; elementary, junior high school and senior high school principals: city and county superintendents of schools: and college administrators. The second purpose is to add to the fund of professional knowl- edge In this connection research in teaching, supervision, and administration is carried on as a regular part of the work. In addition, the College of Education provides graduate training for teachers, supervisors, and administrators leading to the higher degrees in education. This is a very genuine service for all the larger school systems of the state now demand teach- ers, supervisors, and administrators with graduate training. The College of Education is one of the leading schools over the country in adapting the laboratory procedure to the training of teachers, supervisors, and administrators. Continuous laboratory training is provided through- out the student ' s work. Prospective teachers, for example, do two years of apprentice teaching in the University Demonstration Schools under the guidance of expert supervisors. Along with this training the student takes both professional and academic subjects that enrich his teaching experience. The same tvpe of training is provided lor prospective supervisors and administra- tors This type of training has made it possible for students of the College of Education to secure positions in the larger school systems of the state. Many of the superintendents of the larger school systems make it a practice to visit the College of Education annually for the pur- pose of observing students in their teaching and sign contracts with them at the time. i : he SOON I Page J5 Dean ]. F. Findlay THE OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF MEN I HE activities of this office are those ol: a Uaison department. The Dean of Men functions also as a clearing house for all men ' s affairs. Counsel is given when desired on men ' s problems and an advisory capacity is maintained toward men ' s student organizations. Guidance, vocational and educational, is available to all who wish it and is particularly organized for Freshmen. This organization during the present year has involved the develop- ment of a personnel record for all Freshmen including a summary of the scholastic achieve- ment ot each individual, his outside activities, a fairly large sampling of personal ratings on him, and certain personal and vocational information. This office is responsible for the housing of men students, is the point of clearance for University social affairs, and offers its services to parents, faculty, and students in the interpre- tation of regulations as they affect men on the campus. The office of the Dean of Men was created several years ago but not until last year did it rise to its present responsibilities and importance, at which time the present system of a full time position with complete control over men s affairs was inaugurated. In its present capacity this department has done much to stabilize work in scholarship and social activities of all students and is surely a credit to the University. Page 36 ni Dean Edna E. MrDANiEL THE OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF WOMEN THE office of the Dean of Wo.en is the center of H activities for ™n The pe i respons.ble for this program, .ide in scope ' -s.on, .s tha o J f,, who for the past five years has gu.ded the format on o on o Vomen has been that of L°, h°vc 9.vc„ .hem „amc» of h,gh repu.e ■» " ■.; ' , ' " if " f ' f-ermanen. personnel record of Quite in keeping vith het P a ' g " -- P° ' ' J ' ' ' fJ, ' " i,J " " v Freslfman girl have been wl:e7 " S,e ' " gi4 " arac;:ra " na Sgu al ri ' m endafion of a gi„ . ,hi„.,e.. »he„ such information is desired. ratterina the good will of the University through- No one person is more responsible for s " " " ; " ' " goo .(i . program of the out the state than Miss McDaniel. who takes a ; ' ' " f [ ' " 3 " . hem for entrance to the A A U. W. and in speaking before high school girls in preparing me " " TiSe with the Vocational Guidance P- l - aX oTto rliS an " Miss McDaniel through the -- -ups s mak a d d dormitories and :;;?.nfed ' hSl eVrt e;rp th ' rhigIrst ara;e, figure d on the same basis as the semi- - t TdSr ' :; heJ ce obligations and a- - " . ' l-l- IT l t McDaniel finds time to be a friend f° ' J , " ' l ' rn Tien « " " ' " ' " " " ' ' ° ' every day ' s program she finds time o greet the student triena word of cheer from this ' personality lady. . ,- 1 „( W S r. A as a tribute to the helpful guidance wnicn (This is submitted by the Executive Council ol W. t . O. A. as a Miss McDa tel has so freely given during the past years activities.) Pajjc 37 Page 38 t ' CLVSSES AtypiQ ' l cla»$ room employed by iKe Un.v. ' .- r it show here with its many added features to en- couragi th« studer»t in all academic phases of the Univer ' ty and to provide him with every aid in his search, ' or knowledge. Every feature of the present day cU« room is the most modern in its line and is indcJi ir»duc»ive to study. Conl M» the Ke. University cIs! ' . . c : " . i one of those ot today TU rustic and uncomfortable fur- niture, the poor lighfi ' the room, the inconven ' experienced by havinq fl-lpctricity, and it is easy to see that it must have been a struggle for all pioneer knowledge seekers 8388ilJD iSfl A typical class room employed by the University is shown here with its many added features to en- courage the student in all academic phases of the University and to provide him with every aid in his search for knowledge. Every feature of the present day class room is the most modern in its line and is indeed inductive to study. Contrast the scene of an early University class room with one of those of today The rustic and uncomfortable fur- niture, the poor lighting of the room, the inconveniences experienced by having no electricity, and it is easy to see that it must have been a struggle for all pioneer knowledge seekers. [SM fMM SENIORS Page 39 Delbert W. Scott Kingfisher Education: Phi Mu Alpha. Kathleen Mauriel Marion Ada Arts and Science. Elizabeth Bledsoe Denisort, Texas Arts and Science. J. J. HOAG Tulsa Unclassified: Petrole um Engin- eering: Delta Tau Delta. Ted Bland Altus Unclassified: Arts and Science. Acacia; Phi Beta Kappa. Thomas A. Sacra Rosivell, Neiv Mexico Unclassified; Geology; Kappa Alpha. Margaret Moody Oklahoma City Unclas.sified: Arts and Ccience: Delta Gamma: El Modjii. Burl J. Boykin Beaumont, Texas Petroleum Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Martha Leota Buntin Anadarko Arts and Science; Alpha Omi- ViRGiNiA Agnes Chandler Ruston. Louisiana Fine Arts: Alpha Omicron Pi. Garn ' in Sackett Oklahoma City Unclassified; Arts and Science; Alpha Sigma Phi; Kappa Kap- pa Psi. Louise Mary Green Oklahoma City Unclassified; Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha Thcta; French Club; Polo and Riding Associa- tion; Follies ' 30: Stunt Nite ' 30; Y. W. C. A. Coins F. Everett Rockyford. Colorado Unclassified: Business; Pi Kap- pa Phi. Fred P. Myers Oklahoma City Unclassified; Arts and Science: Delta Upsilon; Follies ' 30; Glee Club 30. Page 40 R. Gerson Adler Darts Business; Congress. George Robert Alford Latta. South Carolina Business: Delta Chi. Hilda Aurbach Idabel Arts and Science: Sigma Delta Tau; Y. W. C. A. Clarence M. Ball Duncan Arts and Science: Latro Club. Helen Baughman Oklahoma City Fine Arts: Alpha Chi Omega: Sigma Alpha Iota; Thcta Sigma Phi: Glee Club: Y. W. C. A. Hazel E. Beaty Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Bruce B. Bevens Boonei ' ille. Arkansas Business. Louise Agdelotte Oklahoma City Education. Piiii.i.ip H. Anderson Guthrie Mechanical Engineering; Aca- John Stewart Bailey Oklahoma City Law: Acacia: Phi Alpha Delta, President. Ernestine Barkley Childress. Texas Education: Delta Delta Delta. Alma G. Beatv Cherokee Arts and Science. Walter O. Beets Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Phi Delta Theta: Tri Chi; Scabbard and Blade: S9 ' crs; Bombardiers: Baseball. Clifford M. Bennett Texhoma Arts and Science. Page 41 Odile Berry Norman Arts and Science: Pi Zeta Kap- pa: Oikonomia: Ducks Club: Life Saving Club: Indian Club. Edna B. Bickett ' Norman Business: Pi Zeta Kappa: Y. W. C. A. Hazel F. Black Higgins. Texas Arts and Science. Theodore A. Blass Sand Springs Engineering: Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; St Pats Council. Francis Borelli, Jr. Kingfisher Engineering. Murrell Neale Boyd Oklahoma City Business. Cecil Breedlove Mil Id row Arts and Science. .dm Alfred Berunen Mexico City, Mexico Arts and Science: Eta Sigma Phi: President Los Dos Ameri- canos. Rose Lee Biggs Medford Arts and Science. James T. Blanton, Jr. Pauls Valley Law: Sigma Nu: Blue Key: Tri Chi. Helen F. Booth Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. John W. Bond Muskogee Engineering: Phi Delta Theta; Scabbard and Blade; Tri Chi. Sarah Belle Bowen Norman Arts and Science. Porter Charles Bristol Tulsa Engineering: Kappa Alpha. Page 42 Ruth Ulda Brookhart Tonkau ' n Educ;ition. Elsie Lee Brown El Reno Arts and Science. William T. Burtschi Chickasha Engineering: Delta Phi Epsilon Sigma Tau: Pi Mu Epsilon Tau Beta Pi: St. Pats Council Engineering Club; A. S. C. E. Newman Club. William L. Caler Oklahoma City Law: Acacia: Phi Delta Phi: Congress. Laura Cannon Ardmore Arts and Science: Kappa Kap- pa Gamma. J. HOYLE CarLOCK Ardmore Arts and Science; Phi Delta Theta. Frank M. Carter Pampa. Texas Arts and Science. Bob a. Brooks Anadarko Engineering: Pi Kappa Phi; Engineering Club; I ' ick and M.immer: Boxing. Elizabeth Burford Tulsa Arts and Science: Gamma Phi Beta. Maxine Byron Norman Arts and Science; Polo and Riding Association; Y. W. C. William E. Campbell Dallas. Texas Engineering: Kappa Alpha: Engineering Club: A. S. C. E. Mary Camille Carey Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Delta Psi Kappa; Newman Club: Ducks Club: W. A. A.: Du.sty Travelers. Virginia Carlow Muskogee Arts and Science: Alpha Phi: Kappa Gamma Epsilon: Span- ish Club; Pick and Hammer. Alfred C. Champlin Law ton Arts and Science; Phi Delta Theta; Tri Chi: Scabbard and Blade: Student Union Board. ' i Page 43 Agnes Virginia Chandler Stillwater Fine Arts. L. M. COBLENTZ Quinton Arts and Science; Delta Tau Delta. Carl C. Cook Oklahoma City Business. Ruth Ann Conner Norman Pharmacy; Phi Chi; Lambda Kappa Sigma; Iota Sigma Pi. Ernest Dix Cornelius Oklahoma City Geology; Sigma Nu; Polo and Riding Association. Wylla Crabtree Cordell Arts and Science; Delta Delta Delta; Secretary-Treasurer Sen- ior Class. Thomas Earl Davie Tulsa liiigineering. Cleo Catherine Clark Roff Pharmacy: Chi Omega; Lamb- da Kappa Sigma; Iota Sigma Pi; Stunt Nite 79, ' 30; Y. W. C. A. Lucille Coffey Henryetta Arts and Science; Delia Gam- ma; Los Dos Americanos; Y. W. C. A. Mildred Connally Bethany Arts and Science. Thomas Alvin Conner Shawnee Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Band; Symphony Orchestra. Elizabeth Cox Norman Law; Phi Mu; Kappa Beta Pi Pi Zeta Kappa; Indian Club Polo and Riding Association Y. W. C. A.; Williams Bar 29. Doyle S. Crain Ha worth Business; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi. William H. Deal Tulsa Bu.Mne.ss; Phi Gamma Delta. )tVELOPMENT NUN Page 44 Vera J. Ferree Skiatook Arts and Science; Eta Sigma I ' hi. Benton Ferguson Tulsa Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha; Tri Chi. President 31; Alpha Delta Sigma. President ' 31; Mu Eta Tau; Iota Delta. President ' 29. ' 30. ' 31; Business Manager Oklahoma Dailij ' 30 ' 31: Advertising Manager ' 27. ' 28. ' 29; Whirlifind Associate Editor: Sooner ' 27, ' 28. ' 29. ' 30: Follies ' 30; Basketball ' 30 L.WVRENCE F. EyERLY Henryetta Business; Phi Gamma Delta; Bombardiers; Junior Chamber Commerce. Lym. n M. Edwards Enid Arts and Science: Pi Kappa Phi: Alpha Sigma Delta. V, Mary Virginia Dun lap Lau ' ton Arts and Science: Delta Delta Delta. Mary E. Dickinson Norman Arts and Science: Phi Beta Kappa; Kappa Gamma Epsilon; Pi Zeta Kappa. Nelson Denend Enid Education. Burnadine Ferguson Norman Fine Arts: Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi: Thcta Alpha Phi: University Players: Follies ' 29. Alberta Faucette Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Alpha Omi- cron Pi: Y. W. C. A.; Classics Club. William Taft Evans Tulsa Engineering: Alpha Chi Sigma, President ' 30: A. 1. M. E.: Engineering Club. Marguerite Eckles Dodge City. Kansas Education: Alpha Chi Omega: W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Glee Club. John B. Duffield Skiatook Engineering; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; A. 1. M. E.; Scabbard and Blade: Engineering Club: 13asketball ' 29; Baseball ' 29. ' 30: Pick and Hammer. B. Otho Dickerson Shrercport. Louisiana Petroleum Engineering: Alpha Chi Sigma. Secretary; Engin- eering Club. Kathleen DeGroot Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Glee Club: Polo and Riding Association; Y. W. C. A. Page 45 Melvin Fike Tulsa Engineering: Lambda Nu; Del- ta Beta Chi: Engineering Club. Dorothy Elaine Forsyth Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Alpha Chi Omega: Chi Delta Phi: Mini- ature Symphony. Victor LeRoy Frost Bison Geology. Polk Fry, Jr. Frederick Pharmacy; Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Chi; Toga. Martha Garber Enid Arts and Science; Delta Delta Delta: Y. W. C. A.: Tivoli: W. A. A.: Polo and Riding Association. Ralph E. Gilchrist Selling Law; Pi Kappa Phi: 89ers. Joe B. Gordon Konawa Pharmacy; Alpha Sigma Phi. R. L. Fischer Norman Engineering: Engineering Club: A. S. C. E.: Newman Club. Walter He.nry Foth Cordell Law: Phi Delta Phi: Congress. W. Merl Freeland Norman Arts and Science: Sigma Chi Phi Mu Alpha: Glee Club. Anita May Furray Oklahoma City Fine Arts: El Modjii. Irene Garner Tulsa Fine Arts: Alpha Gamma Del- ta; El Modjii; Y. W. C. A. Cora Gilliland Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Delta Gam- ma: Oikonomia; Y. W. C. A. HUTOKA C. GULKER Kingfisher Fine Arts: Studio Players: Stunt Nite ' 28, ' 30: Oklahoma Daily. Page 46- Orris LeRoy Hill W e u ' oka Geology Engineering. Earl Hickman Norman Pharmacy; Sigma Mu Sigma; Kappa Psi. Vera E. Hausaman Enid Arts and Science. Mary Lorraine Harkey Snyder Fine Arts: Kappa Alpha Thcta; Mu Phi Epsilon. { resident; Tivoli: Y. W. C. A. Edna L. Hardin Norman Arts and Science. Antoinette Halko Tulsa Fine Arts: Alpha Chi Omega; Mu Phi Epsilon: Alpha Lambda Delta; Choral Club. Secretary- Treasurer. Katherine Hahn Coffeyi ' ille. Kansas Arts and Science; Chi Omega: French Club; Y. W. C. A. William R. High Shaivnce Law; Francis Bar: Inter-Bar Contest. S. Hemmer Miami Business. J. T. Haun Blackwell Petroleum Engineering; Kappa Alpha. Harold Hardin McAlester Business; Alpha Tau Omega. Margaret Hammers Guthrie Fine Arts: Alpha Gamma Delta; El Modjii; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.: Student Council ' 30. Eleanor W. Hall Amarillo. Texas Fine Arts; Alpha Gamma Delta. Raymond H. Haas Woodward Civil Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. Page 47 Paul Hockmeyer Muskogee Petroleum Engineering: Acacia. Carl Hogge Oklahoma City Law: Pi Kappa Phi: Phi Alpha Delta: Baseball 30. 31. Marjorie L. Houghton Enid Fine Arts: Chi Omega. Emma Pearl Hughes Wilburton Arts and Science. Lottie Mae Hughes Henryetta Arts and Science: Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.: Follies ' 29: Oikonomia. Frank Tansel Edmond Business: Delta Sigma Pi: Y. M. C. A. Leonard T. Jent Pittsburg. Kansas Law: Acacia: Phi Alpha Delta: Websterian. Sam W. Hogan Norman Petroleum Engineering; Beta Theta Pi: Bombardiers. Verba Watson Holton Norman Education. Melvin G. Howe Norman Pharmacy: Phi Delta Chi. Pres- ident ' 30, 31: Y. M. C. A. Glen E. Hughes Henryetta Engineering: Acacia: Scabbard and Blade: Y. M. C. A.: En- gineering Club. MiLRDED HUTSON Chickasha Arts and Science: Kappa Kap- pa Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; His- tory Club: Polo and Riding Association. Roy Clifton Jenkins Talihina Business; Delta Sigma Pi. Charles Bert Johnson Tulsa Engineering: Alpha Sigma Phi; Swimming Team ' 30. ' 31: Intra- mural Manager ' 30. ' 31: S9 ' ers; A. I. M. E.; Engineering Club. DPMENT NUN Page 48 Beryl Leer Norman 4 I Business. Norma Lee Magnolia. Arkansas Fine Arts; Dcltii Delta Delta; El Modjii. Grant K. Landon Oklahoma City Engineering; A. 1. E. E. Frank B. Lachle Shrevepoct. Louisiana Chemical Engineering: Sigma Pi Sigma: Engineering Club; Geology Club. Harold E. Kuhlman Norman Engineering: A. I. E. E.: En- gineering Club. William L. Kiel Fort Madison. Iowa Arts and Science; Pick and Hammer. Raymond F. Kelly Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Otis C. Lee Delhi Pharmacy: Kappa Psi. Catherine E. Leavht Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Delta Gam- ma; Ducks Club: Y. W. C. A.: Polo and Riding Association. Louise Lain Tulsa Education: Alpha Chi Omega: Y. W. C. A. Mary E. Kuhlman Norman Arts and Science: Omicron Nu: Oikonomia. Thomas Kight Claremore Law: Phi Gamma Delta: Stu- dent Council ' 30: Mens Coun- cil 30. ' 31: Scabbard and Blade; Tri Chi. Edna F. Kidwell Guthrie Arts and Science. J. Paul Jones Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Alpha Chi Sigma. Page 49 James A. Lewis Winpeld. Kansas Petroleum Engineering; Phi Delta Theta: Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Tau: Pe-et; Engineering Club. George Poque LiVERMORE Chickasha Engineering; Acacia; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Tau Omega; Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Stu- dent Council: Engineering Club: St. Pats Council 30; A. I. M. E. Edna May Lloyd Altus Fine Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi: Play House; Prexy Club: Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Evelyn Lapp Wilburton Business; Sigma Delta Tau: Pan-Hellenic; Y. W. C. A.: Menorah; Spanish Club. Mildred M. Low Ada Education. Ralph D. Lynn Medford Arts and Science: Kappa Tau Pi; Sigma Pi Sigma. Arta B. Maginnis Lakeland, Florida Business; Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta. QuANAH Lewis Lubbock Fine Arts; Studio Players. Rena Jo Livingston Seminole Fine Arts: Alpha Phi: Choral Club: Y. W. C. A.; Polo and Riding Association. Louis Long Ada Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Alpha Kappa Psi: Scabbard and Blade. Captain; Bombardiers; Blue Key; Mens Council: Inter- Fraternitv Council. Helen Elaine Lough miller Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Adagio: Spanish Club. Mildred A. Lucas Sapulpa Arts and Science: Kappa Phi: Spanish Club: Y. W. C. A. Irene Madden Gotebo Arts and Science. Elden S. Macaw Norman Law: Acacia; Phi Alpha Delta. Treasurer ' iO. ' 31; Intcr-Fra- ternitv Council. Page 50 Marian C. Maier Mound City. Missouri Education: Phi Mu: Y. W. C. A.: French Club; Philosophy Club. John A. Martin Norman Business. Laverne M. Mayfield Oklahoma City Engineering: A. S. M. E.: En- gineering Club: Band. Edith Messenbaugh Oklahoma City Fine Arts: Chi Omega: El Modjii: Y. W. C. A.: Follies. Joseph M. Mideke Oklahoma City Engineering; A. S. M. E.; En- gineering Club. Ei-SiE L. Montgomery Darrouzett. Texas Arts and Science: Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Phi. President Mortar Board; Ducks Club Dustv Travelers: W. A. A. Y. W. C. A.: Polo and Riding Association: Tennis. Mary Morrison Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Chi Omega. Dorothy Manes Norman Arts and Science: Pi Mu Ep- vilon; Pi Zcta Kappa. Branch Masterson Houston. Texas Arts and Science: Delta Upsi- lon: Sigma Delta Chi. Wyman H. Meigs Piedmont Arts and Science. Jack A. Mideke Oklahoma City F.nginecrinq: A. S. M. E.: En- gineering Club: Newman Club. Stuart C. Miller Oklahoma City Engineering: Phi Eta Sigma: Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Tau: En- gineering Club. Cecile Losey Moore Norman Education: Alpha Phi: Pan- Hellenic: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Newman Club. Margaret Morley Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Delta Delta Delta: Mortar Board: Y. W. C. A., President: Women ' s Council: W. S. G. A.: Pan- Hellenic: Student Activities Trust Committee: Glee Club. Page 51 Helene McNally Oklahoma City Arts and Sciences Kappa Upsi- Ion; Pan-Hellenic: French Club. Newman Club; Y. W. C. A. Frances Eleanor McGee Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Y. W. C. A. George E. McDowell Enid Arts and Science: Acacia: Athenean: Sooner Staff. Ida Carolyn McCutcheon Shidler Arts and Science: Pi Zeta Kap- pa: Comfort Club; Y. W. C. A. George A. McClung Fort Worth Business: Phi Delta Thcta; Al- pha Kappa Psi: Inter-Fraternity Council. Oran N. McCain Nowata Law: Phi Alpha Delta: Mu Eta Tau: Alpha Pi Mu: Lamb- da Mu. Roy D. McAninch Wichita Falls. Texas Geology. L. W. McKnight Enid Law: Phi Delta Theta: Phi Del- ta Phi: Toga: Blackstone Bar: Inter-Bar Council Chairman. Byron McFall Oklahoma City Law; Delta Up.silon: Tri Chi; Student Council: Uni ersity Band: Inter-Fraternity Council; Blue Key; Manager Boomer Orchestra. Bill McDonald Oklahoma City Buisness: Delta Tau Delta. Orville O. McCracken Miami Buisness; Delta Sigma Pi. Minnie Mae McAlister Marlow Education: Polo and Riding Association. iit. ik L A.k Charles McBurney Oklahoma City Electrical Engineering: Alpha Sigma Delta. Merton E. Munson Lairton Law: Acacia: Delta Sigma Rho; Pi Sigma Alpha. President: Blue Key: Publication Board; Stu- dent Council. President: Senior Class President 29; Scabbard and Blade; S9 ' crs: Varsity Dc- bate: Oratorical Council: Athenean. President: Oxford Debate: Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil. Page 52 Jewel Norene Nelson Norman Fine Arts. Mary Osborn San Antonio. Texas Pharmacy: Kappa Upsiloii; Lambda Kappa Sigma; Ducks Club. W. D. Owsley Chickasha Petroleum Engineering; Sigma Nu: Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Patty ' Patterson Oklahoma City Art; Chi Omega; El Modjii; Croquis: Y. W. C. A.: French Club; Polo and Riding Associa- tion. David G. Reed Carnegie Law; Congress; Williams Bar. C. Vernon Rice Muskogee Arts and Science: Delta Upsi- lon; Mu Eta Tau: Glee Club. E. J. Sampson Oklahoma City Petroleum Engineering: Engin- eering Club. C A %i M. RY Temple Newell Enid Art. and Science: Eta Sigma Phi: Y. W. C. A. W. A. A.: Comfort Club. M argaret Owen Enid Fine Arts: Alpha Chi Omega; W. A. A.: Y. V. C. A.; Pan- Hcllcnic. Mary Lois Patterson Weu ' oka Arts and Science. Elmer Ray Prag Oklahoma City Engineering: A. I. E. E.: En- gineering Club; Y. M. C. A. Florence Reinberg Henryetta Arts and Science; Sigma Delta Tau: Iota Siqma Pi: Oikonom- ia: Pan-Hellenic; Levora Coun- cil; Y. V. C. A. Robert R. Rogers Oklahoma City Business: Delta Upsilon. Leona Sappington Laverne Arts and Science; Phi Mu . Paiic 53 Irene Saunders Blanchard Arts and Science: Alpha Phi: Y. W. C. A.: Los Dos Ameri- DoNNA Schumacher Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Alpha Gam- ma Delta: Y. W. C. A.; El Modjii: Polo and Riding Asso- Paul R. Schwoerke Norman Business: Phi Eta Sigma: Delta Sigma Pi: Toga; Congress; Or- atorical Council; Y. M. C. A.; Men ' s Council. Hazel Sledge Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Pi Zeta Kap- pa: V. S. G. A.; Y. V. C. A. Bert K. Smith, Jr. Fort Worth, Texas Business: Beta Theta Pi; Delta Sigma Pi: Assistant Manager Intr amural Sports. Thomas Dean Snider Cordell Engineering: A. S. C. E.; Fresh- man Baseball. Raymond T. Stahl Enid Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. Henry Schaefer, Jr. Mountain View I ' -ngineering: Tau Beta Pi: Sig- ma Tau; A. S. M. E.: Engin- oring Club. Sam W. Schwieger Fairvieiv Arts and Science: Lambda Chi Alpha. Oleta Stapp Scott Norman Arts and Science. Helen Slentz Clare. Michigan Arts and Science. Gillette Smith Norman Arts and Science: Latro. Jess E. Spencer Wallace, Nebraska Engineering. I.r.NME Pearl Stansbury Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Kappa Llpsi- lon: Y. W. C. A,; English Club Page 54 Jack Stone Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Alpha Sig- ma Phi: Sigma Delta Chi. Sports liditor of Sooner ' 50, 31: Manager Intramural Ath- letics; Inter-Fraternity Council: Oklahomn Daily ' 30. Arnold H. Stuerke Marshall Arts and Sciences: Kappa Sig- Biix Eleonor Thomeson Mcdford Fine Arts: Alpha Phi: Y. W. C. A. Rovvena Thorp Tuttle Arts and Science. Raymond John Totoro Oklahoma City Law: Senate: Blackstone Bar. L. R. Van Arsdale Tulsa Engineering: Pi Kappa Phi: Alpha Chi Sigma: Scabbard and Blade. Mary Frances Walker Shaivnee Arts and Science: Chi Omega. Y. W. C. A. Mary Louise Street Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Delta Gam- ma: Kappa (iamma F psilon; I ' rench Club: Spanish Club. Bonnie Beulah Thomas Oklahoma City Education: Kappa Delta Pi. Thornton R. Thornhil Wakita Business. Agnes Mae Tillman Eldorado Home Economics. Charles Bryant Truiti Norman Engineering: Phi Kappa Sigma: Engineering Club: A. S. M. E. Pauline Vandever Tulsa Arts and Science: Delta Delta Delta: Pan-Hellenic: Tivoli: Y. W. C. A.: Presidents Club: Polo and Riding Association. William Edwin Wallace Shreveport. Louisiana Geology. Page 55 George C. Wight Enid Engineering: Kappa Sigma; Sigma Tau: Sigma Gamma Ep- siion; Scabbard and Blade. Florence Whitelock ; Huntington, Indiana Arts and Science: Alpha Chi Omega. Hazel Noreen White Shawnee Fine Arts: Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet: Inter-Chiirch Council. Eloise Wheeler Weatherford Arts and Science; Delta Delta Delta. Eddie Weinsten Tulsa Law: Phi Beta Delta. Vernon Weddel Chandler Law: Acacia: Scabbard and Blade: Athenean: Pistol Team ■28: Stunt Nite ' 29. ' 30; 89 ' ers; Y. M. C. A. Bertha Webb St. Martin Sur Ocre. France Arts and Science; Los Dos Americanos: Entre Nous. Foster C. Whiteside Council Hill Engineering: Phi Eta Sigma: Pi Mu Epsilon: Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. President; Toga: A. L E. E.: St. Pats Council; Publi- cation Board: 89 ers; Men ' s Council; Engineering Club: Blue Key. James E. White Norman Bu.siness: Sigma Mu Sigma: Wrestling: Boxing: Y. W. C. A. Maurice Whetzel Norman Business: Delta Sigma Pi; Polo and Riding Association. N. dine H. Westervelt Norman Home Economics; Omicron Nu, President; Oikonomia. Robert H. Weidman Norman Arts and Science; Delta Tau Delta: Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma: Kappa Gamma Epsilon. Marian Frances Weber Yukon Arts and Science; Y. W. C. A. John Allen Way Prague Busine.ss: Delta Sigma Pi. Page 56 Jo WlllTEUEAD Tipton Arts and Science: Y. W. C. A. Marjorie Putnam Carnegie Arts and Science: Alpha Gam- ma Delta: Y. W. C. A. Tom Noble Roberts Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Christine Spalsbury Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Chi Omega. Dick Swan Oklahoma City Engineering: Alpha Tau Ome- Tau Bet Omega. ga: Tjiu Beta Pi: Sigma Tau: Tau Mildred Todd Norman Business. Nadean Turner Norman Arts and Science; Pi Zcta Kap- pa: Y. W. C. A. Hubert Norris Cherokee Business: Pi Kappa Phi: Lamb- da Nu. Robert W. Richards Tulsa Law: Alpha Tau Omega. Elizabeth Roemer Union Business; Delta Phi Kappa Gamma Epsilon Pi: W. A. A. Dusty Travelers. President Business Girls Club. President JdiiN W. Strassberger Purccll Electrical Engineering; Alpha Sigma Phi: Freshman Track; Track 28, ' 30. Derald Thomas SwiNEFORD Enid Fine Arts: El Modjii; Scab- bard and Blade. ROMEY TUBB Mangum Pharmacy: Sigma Mu Sigma. William A. Vassar. Jr. Tryon Law: Phi Alpha Delta. Page 57 Eleanor Gist Amarillo. Texas Arts and Science: Kappa Al- pha Theta: Y. W. C. A. John L. Guthrie Norman Business: Lambda Chi Alpha: Kappa Kappa Psi: Band. Richard C. Hoy Norman Law: Phi Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi. Lois Irene Johnson Tulsa Arts and Science: Gamma Phi Beta: Kappa Gamma Ep.silon: French Club. President; Spanish Club: Adagio: W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Council. Rosemary Lamb Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha Theta: Kappa Gamma Epsilon: Alpha Lambda Delta: Mortar Board: W. S. G. A.; Pan-Hel- lenic; French Club. James Lee Martin Joiirdanton, Texas Arts and Science. Eva May Morris Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Alpha Phi: Polo and Riding Association Spanish Club: German Club. Martha W. Gladstone Norman Education: Pi Zeta Kappa: Delta Psi Kappa: Dusty Trav- elers: W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.; Ducks Club: Choral Club: Com- fort Club: Life Saving Club. Evelyn Hayes McLoiid Arts and Science. Mildred Hudson Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Mary Virginia Jordan Tulsa Arts and Science: Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; French Club; Spanish Club. Mrs. Viola Lane Norman Education; Kappa Delta Pi. Herman Merson Oklahoma City Law: Senate; Menorah, Presi- dent; Blac ksto ne ' . Jar. ESTES c. M cD aniel Norman Education Y. M. C. A. Page 58 Wll-MAM M. ACHGILL Oklahoma Citi Engineering. Robert E. Barbour Norman Engineering; Alpha Sigrna Phi; Sigma Tau; A. S. C. E.; En- gineering Club. C. H. Brite Tulsa Law; Acacia; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Alpha Dclt.i Sigma; Business Manager Sooner ' 31; DaiUj Staff 26 31. Robert A. Champlin La IV ton Arts and Science; Phi Delta Theta: Scabbard and Blade. ]o Craker Tulsa Arts and Science; Kappa Alpha Theta: French Club; Y. W. C A. Veva E. Crooks Walters Fine Arts; Sigma Alpha lot.i Choral Club. Evelyn Mae Dobbs Oklahoma City Fine Arts; Chi Omega; Stucii Players; Y. VV. C. A. Ralph Anderson San a Monica, Calif. Arts and Science; Alpha Sigma Phi. Shirley Barker Norman Law; Pi Sigma Alpha: Kappa Tau Pi: Spanish Club. Constant Carrol Ponca City Fine Arts; Pi Zcta Kappa. Pres- ident; Cradle Song; Y. W. C. A. Gertrude Collier St. Louis Engineering; Phi Mu; Alpha Alpha Ep.silon: Y. W. C. A : A. S. C. E.; Engineering Club; Engineer ' s Queen ' 30. LeRoy Crabbe Guthrie Engineering; Lambda Chi Al- pha. R. F. Damm Norman Business: Delta Sigma Pi. Thomas Kenneth Gillespie Enid Engineering ; Alpha Tau Ome- ga; Sigma Tau: Tau Beta Pi; Engineering Club; A. I. E. E. Page 39 Jeannette Abney Sherman, Texas Fine Arts: Kappa Kappa Gam- ma; Sigma Alpha Iota; Glee Club. Sam N. Alexander Oklahoma City Engineering: Phi Beta Delta: Phi Beta Kappa: Pe-et: Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Tau: Bombard- iers: Phi Eta Sigma: Engineer- ing Club: St. Pat ' s Council; A. I. E. E.: Winner of National Chemical Essay Contest ' 26. William Russell Benedict Carthage. Missouri Business: Delta Chi: Alpha Kappa Psi. Richard Berry Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Sigma Chi. Dorothy Boatright Porter Arts and Science: Alpha Omi- cron Pi: Chi Delta Phi; Spanish Club; y. -w. C. A. J. R. Bowerman Oklahoma City Pharmacy: J ' i Kappa Phi. Business Psi. Jack Carter Guthrie Acacia: Alpha Kappa Bernice Alexander Jacksonville. Texas Arts and Science: Alpha Omi- cron Pi: French Club: Orches- tra. Hatty Barrett Altus Arts and Science: Phi Mu. Bernice Berry Enid Law: Alpha Omicron Pi: Kap- pa Beta Pi: Ducks Club. Mary L. Boake Gotebo Arts and Science: Alpha Xi Delta: Eta Sigma Phi: Y. W. C. A. Myra Day Boddie Oklahoma City Education: Chi Omega. Mildred Bush McAlester Arts and Science: Alpha Gam- ma Delta: Y. ' W. C A. Joy Champlin Lindsay Fine Arts; Alpha Xi Delta: Mu Phi Epsilon: Orchestra; WNAD Orchestra. Page 60 Agnes Coleman Kansas City. Missouri Arts and Science: Chi Omega. Ned Creekmore Tulsa Business: Sigma Nu. Jess I. Denison Hcbart Business; Kappa Alpha. Virginia Earley Oklahoma City Fine Arts: Alpha Xi Delta: F.l Modjii: Y. W. C. A.: Whirt- wind Staff: Polo and Riding Association: Oratorical Council. Don Ryan Feagin Tulsa Arts and Science: Phi Kappa Psi: Toqa: Blue Key: Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Tri Chi: Pres- ident Junior Class ' 30; Chair- man of Junior-Senior Prom " iO: Pick and Hammer: President of Battle Axe ' 28: Zeta Sigma. Lorraine Fogarty Guthrie Business: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Alpha Kappa Psi. D. Clarence Frost Norman Arts and Science: Pi Kappa Phi: Iota Delta: Sigma Delta Chi: Daili) Staff. Sports Editor 28. 29. ' 30: Publication Board ■31. Raymond Cooper Edna Civil Engineering: Alpha Chi Sigma: Sigma Tau: Tau Beta Pi: Engineering Club: American Chemical Society. Harold Crisman Tulsa iMiyiiii-cring: Phi Kappa Sigma; Engineering Club: 89 ' ers. Henry Williams Dent Oklahoma City Business; Delta Tau Delta. Law; Phi Delta Phi. Paul Edwards Enid Delta Theta; Phi Marian Elizabeth Ferguson Sioux City. Iowa Arts and Science; Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board. President. Donna Franklin Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Alpha Phi: Polo and Riding Association: Stunt Nitc ' 29. Rex Garner Byars Business; Delta Chi: Alpha Kappa Psi. Page 61 Virginia Getman Tulsa Arts and Science; Delta Delta Delta. Hazel Lee Guttery Shawnee Education. Raymond M. Hart McAlester Geology; Acacia: Pick and Hammer; Sigma Gamma Epsi- lon. W. LiNDLEY Hay Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Lambda Chi Alpha. Mary Ruth Holbrook Perkins Fine Art.s; Pi Beta Phi; Univer- sity Players. Harold H. Hogue Carnegie Business; Delta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Roderick B. holtzendorff Claremore Law; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi: President Toga; Secretary Checkmate; R. O. T. C. Graduate. Eunice Ann Goeffert Independence. Kansas Fine Arts; Kappa Alpha Theta: Y. W. C. A. G. Scott Hammonds Oklahoma City Engineering; Delta Upsilon: Sigma Tau: Tau Beta Pi; Al- pha Sigma Delta; Vice-Presi- dent Mens Council: Chairman A. I. E. E.: S9 crs: Engineering Club; Checkmate: Union Board of Governors: Polo and Riding Association. Doris Hays Claremore Arts and Science: Gamma Phi Beta: Pick and Hammer: Psy- chology Club. Margaret Henderson Waitrika Arts and Science; Alpha Gam- ma Delta. Sara Frances Hobbs St. Louis. Missouri Arts and Science: Pi Beta Phi; Stunt Nite 30: Y. W. C. A. Reeve Collins Holmes Mangum Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Ben Huey Norman Lrfw: Acacia; Phi Delta Phi; Phi Eta Sigma. Page 62 Ross G. Hume Anadarko Law: Pi Kappa Phi: Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Delta Phi: Kappa Gamma Epsilon: Congress: Band ' 25- ' 27: Intcr-I- aIi-rnitv Council. Bernard M. Jones Bristow Arts and Science: Delta Tau Delta: Scabbard and Blade: Congress Literary Society. Velma Jones Bristow Arts and Science: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Mortar Board: Llniver- sity Players: Pan-Hellenic: Glee Club: Y. W. C. A.: Secretary Student Council: President Women ' s Council. Louise Lillard Wewoka Fine Arts; Gamma Phi Beta. Allege Locke Oklahoma City Fine Arts: Pi Beta Phi: Uni- versity Players: Mortar Board: El Modjii: Y. W. C. A. Syrian Marbut Lubbock. Texas Law: Sigma Mu Sigma: Athen- ean: Wrestling ' 27. ' 28; Mon- nett Bar; Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil. Kathleen G. Mauck Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Phi Mu. Sloan R. Jackson Perry Engineering: Phi Kappa Psi. Mary Jane Jones Shawnee Arts and Science: Chi Omega: French Club: Y. W. C. A. John Lambe Waynoka Business; Phi Gamma Delta. Ethel Linklater Hillsboro. Oregon Arts and Science: Alpha Phi. Peggy Maguire Norman Arts and Science: Alpha Chi Omega: Theta Sigma Phi: Mortar Board: W. S. G. A.; Lctzciscr Medal ' 30. William Matney Fort Smith. Arkansas Law: Phi Kappa Sigma: Phi Mu Alpha: Glee Club ' 26, ' 27. ' 28, ' 29. President ' 28: Sooner Quartett ' 26, ' 27. ' 29: 89 ' ers. Ralph J. May Oklahoma City Law; Alpha Tau Omega: Blue Key; Phi Eta Sigma: Check- mate. Page 63 Ruth Adrienne Meister Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Chi Omega: Theta Sigma Phi: Pan-Hcllcnic: Y. W. C. A. Joe W. Morris Tonkawa Business: Acacia: Athenean Li tcrary Society: Glee Club. Charles W. McCarty Fairfax Arts and Science; Sigma Nu. Roland McCullar Ardmore Arts and Science: Alpha Tau Omega: Bombardiers: 89 ' ers: Freshman Football: Pick and Hammer. Bernard A. O ' Neill Marshall Business: Pi Kappa Alpha: Al- pha Kappa Psi: Newman Club, Vice-President ' 28. Louise S. Pierce Norman Arts and Science: Delta Gam- ma: President Theta Sigma Phi; Vice-President Adagio: Y. W. C. A.: Stunt Nite ' 28. ' 29; Follies ' 28, ' 30: Manuscript Club. Blanche Davis Ratliff Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Alpha Phi: Chi Upsilon: Stunt Nite ' 29: Pick and Hammer: Polo and Riding Association. Edgar L. Mills Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Delta Tau Delta: President Sigma Delta Chi ' 31: Blue Key: Iota Delta; Editor Whirlwind ' 31: Daily Staff •29. ' 30. ' 31: Student Council ' 29: Publication Board ' 29. Robert I. Morrison Norman Business: Alpha Sigma Phi: Websterian. William McClure Lawton Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha. George William Oliphant Holdenville Law: Phi Gamma Delta: Delta Phi: Marshall Bar. Phi Ragna Pearce Pauls Valley Business: Pi Beta Phi: Gamma Epsilon Pi. Ernest Rapp Ponca City Business: Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade: Tri Chi: Checkmate. Nell Roberts Chickasha Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha Theta; Theta Sigma Phi: Pan- Hellenic: Tivoli: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A. Page 64 )A( K L. RoKSt llACII Mtiskogee Law; Delta Chi; Phi Alph.. Delta: Kappa Kappa 1 ' s i Athenean; Marshall Bar: Vici- President Y. M. C. A. ' j Business Manager Band ' iO. President Band ' 31. Maxine San ford Enid Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha Theta: Kappa Gamma Epsilon; French Club: Glee Club: Y. VV. C. A. Dolores Shaner Okmulgee Arts and Science: Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi: President Adagio 27; Follies e. Z. ' 28; Stunt Nitc 26, 30; Ballet S, 29. ' 30: Y. W. C. A. Robert Lee Simpson Eufala Business: Phi Kappa Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Lyman F. Stan gel Pawnee Arts and Science; Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Pick and Hammer. Roy p. Stewart Marietta Arts and Science; Pi Kappa Al- pha; Alpha Delta Sigma; Uni- versity Players; Play Hou.sc 29. ' 30; Director Stunt Nitc ' 30; Stage Manager Stunt Nitc ' 29; Advertising Manager Sooner ' 31; Assistant Editor Whirtifind: Follies ' 30. Doris Strange Skiatook Fine Arts: Chi Omega: Studio Players; Y. ' W. C. A. George Russell Picher Arts and Science; Pi Kappa I ' hi. Charles S. Schubert Lamar. Missouri Arts and Science: Delta Chi. Lady Percy Shaw Ada Education; Pi Beta Phi. Maude Merle Spencer Norman Pharmacy: Alpha Omicron Pi: Iota Sigma Pi; Pan-Hellenic; Polo and Riding As.sociation: Y. ■W. C. A. Dorothy Stevenson Oklahoma City Fine Arts; Delta Delta Delta. Elizabeth Stewart Chelsea Arts and Science; Phi Mu: Chi Delta Phi; President Judicial Board V. S. G. A.; Treasurer Y. W. C. A.; President Euro- dclphian; Chi Delta Phi, Secre- tary; Los Dos Americanos; Or- atorical Council. Treasurer ' 28, ' 29. Kathleen Sultan Walters Fine Arts; Delta Gamma; Sig- ma Alpha Iota; Glee Club; Girls Quartctt: Polo and Riding Association: German Club; Y. W. C. A. Page 65 J. Bryan Swiggart Tryon Arts and Science; Delta Chi. Mary Jane Thompson Tulsa Arts and Science; Kappa Alpha Thcta: Y. W. C. A,; French Club. Ruth Vaught Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Kappa Alpha Theta: Stunt Nitc ' 27; Geog- raphy Club; Y. W. C. A. Hazel Wile Tonkaiva Arts and Science; Oikonomia. Alpha Phi: Frank J. Wiley Oklahoma City Law; Acacia; Phi Alpha Delta; Monnctt Bar. Frank H. Willibrand Long Beach, California Petroleum Engineering. William H. Witt Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Kappa Sig- ma; Tau Omega; Sigma Delta Chi; Whirlwind Staff 79, ' 30; Business Manager Stunt Nitc ' 29; Editor Student Handbook. LuciLE Swindler Muskogee Arts and Science; Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A. Robert Trapp Tulsa Business; Phi Kappa Sigma: Alpha Kappa Psi. Sherrill W. White Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Margera a. Wiles Skiatook Arts and Science; Alpha Chi Omega; Delta Psi Kappa; Treasurer W. A. A.; President Ducks Club; Hockey; Y. W. C. A. Richard D. Williamson Henryetta Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Sig- ma Tau; Sigma Gamma Epsi- lon; Pi Mu Epsilon; Toga; Pe-et; Blue Key; Colonel R. O. T. C; President Engineering Club; 89 ' ers; Scabbard and Blade; Freshmen Football. Nampalee Wineland Boynton Fine Arts; Delta Gamma. Henry R. Wolgemot Oklahoma City Ph irmacy; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Chi; Mystic Keys. Page 66 Olyen I. Alexander Pauls Valley Pharmacy: Kappa Psi: Presi- dent Freshman Pharmacy ' 26: Delegate to Junior Pharmacy Association 27. EuRSEL Barnes Tipton Fine Arts: El Modjii: ' l ' . W C. A. Joe Oi-EN Canner Shawnee Engineering: Tau Omega. Mary Avolyn Davis Norman Fine Arts: Y. W. C. A.: Polo and Riding Association: Pierian. Thomas W. Donnell Lindsay Business: Alpha Sigma Phi: Alpha Kappa Psi: Student Council: Newman Club: Presi- dent Students of Business Ad- ministration. Robert H. Drake Muskogee Arts and Science. Louis J. Duncan Shawnee Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. %-« W " m Robert Anderson Norman Arts and Science: Wcbstcrian B. O. Bass Tulsa luujinoering: Alpha Chi Sigma: A. I. M. E.: Pick and Ham- inor: Varsity Wrestling ' 29, ' 30. 31, Captain ' 31. Dorothy Conkvvright Sapulpa Education: Y. W. C. A. Cab- Grace Lillyan Dennis Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Letha Drake Custer City Education. Marion Drane Tulsa Bus John F. Eberle Oklahoma City Law: Phi Delta Phi: Newman Club. St.. Page 67 Daniel W. Emerson T ahllquah Education: Kappa Delta Psi; Phi Delta Kappa. Virginia Forbis Oakhurst Arts and Science. Mary Elizabeth Hackett Norman Arts and Science; Pi Zeta Kap- pa; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Winifred C. Handy Tulsa Arts and Science. Victor Jerome Jamieson Ponca City Arts and Science: Newman Club, President ' 29; Polo and Riding Association. Billy B. Kerr Ada Law; Congress; Francis Bar, Chief Justice ' 28, ' 29. Frank Miller Oklahoma City Arts and Sciences. MUNGER W. ErVIN Oklahoma City Business; Alpha Kappa Psi. Kline B. Grigsby Shawnee Engineering: Tau Omega: En- gineering Club: A. S. C. E. Ed. J. Hamner Wirt Engineering; Engineering Club. Clarice Holt Wheeler, Texas Arts and Science. Martha Jennings Muskogee Arts and Science: Pi Mu Epsi- lon. Omer S. Luellen Hinton Law: Lambda Nu; Blackstone Bar: Congress. James Dallas McCoid Norman Business: Delta Sigma Pi. Page 68 Neai Byrd Prichard Tiiha Petroleum Engineering; Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Tau: Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Alpha Phi Sig- ma: A. 1. M. E.: Engineering Club. Beatrice Richardson Norman Fine Arts: Pi Epsilon Alpha; El Modjii: Y. W. C. A. Helen Marie Scharf Oklahoma City Business: Gamma Epsilon Pi. George E. Seiler Chickasha Electrical Engineering; A. I. E. E. Mildred C. Steiner Oklahoma City Education; Kappa Delta Pi. R. M. SWARTZ Norman Arts and Science: Kappa Tau Pi. Martin W. yne Norman Arts and Science. Albert William Ramsey Oklahoma City Engineering. Orin Richardson Norman Pharmacy: Kappa Psi: Men ' s Council: Trust Fund Commit- tee. Baxter Scoggin Wichita Falls. Texas Engineering: Tau Beta Pi: Sig- ma Tau: Sigma Gamma Epsi- lon: Engineering Club: A. I. M. E. Ralph Shaw Tipton Engineering: A. S. C. E.; En- gineering Club. La Verne Sumner Archer City, Texas Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. Jack Watson Oklahoma City E ' lngincering: Alpha Sigma Del- ta, President ' 31; Engineering Club: A. I. E. E.: Gymnastic Club. President 31. William Wethington Nash Arts and Science; Sigma Gam- ma Ep.silon: Pick and Hammer, President: A. I. M. E.. Presi- dent ' 30. Page 69 B. T. Williams Stratford Arts and Science; Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Tau Pi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Baptist Student Union. Presi- dent; Inter-National Relation Club. President; Congress; Polo and Riding Association: Mon- nett Bar: Cla.ssics Club; Y. M. C. A.: Inter-Church Council. Richard Pearce El Reno Arts and Science: Pi Kappa Phi; Sigma Delta Chi: Editor Oklahoma Daily; Publication Board ' 29. Jo Chapman Antlers Arts and Science: Delta Psi Kappa: Ducks Club: W. A. A. EvERADE E. Jones Br i stow Arts and Science. Rose Marie Kuser Gainsville, Texas Fine Arts. Kenneth C. Anderson Norman Business; Alpha Kappa Psi. Paul Wesley Thomas Stevens McAlester Business; Delta Sigma Pi. Leonard L. Ralston Blackwell Law: Kappa Alpha: Uni ' ersity Players 27. ' 28: Director Stunt N.te 28; Y. M. C. A.. Presi- dent: Advertising Manager Sooner ' 28. Clarence L. Fedler Mario w Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. Helen H. Haliburton Allen Arts and Science. Ma.xine Kirschbaum Okmulgee Arts and Science. James Larrymore Wilson Man gum Arts and Science. Nona Everett Purcell Arts and Science; Y. W. C. J. Boyd Nay Oklahoma City Business. Page TO Hahoi.d R. Nickel Clinton Business; 89 ' ers. Edward Wardner Hobart Biisinoss: Blue Key: Togn: Po- et: Delta Sigina Pi: Tau Ome ga: Kappa Tau Pi: Glee Club ' 28, ' 29: University Players: Congress. Opal M. Schwersberger Black-well Arts and Science: Y. W. C. A. Cletus a. Zoller Sacred Heart Engineering: Delta Beta Chi. Elizabeth Hayes Webster Groves, Missouri Arts and Science: Delta Gam- ma: Thcta Sigma Phi: Mortar Board: Women ' s Council; New- man Club: Silver Letzeiser Award: Y. W. C. A. Daniel R. Wood Herkimer. New York Mechanical Engineering: Sigma Tau: Tau Beta Pi: A. S. M. E. Engineering Club. Opal Wilson Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Delta Phi Kappa. Treasurer ' 31: W. A. A.. Pre.Mdent ' 31: ' W. S. G. A.: Ducks Club. fiisEPII P. POLLAK Norman I ' harmacy: Sigma Alpha Mu: Glee Club: Boomer Quartette: Follies ' 26; III Trovatore. Herman Otto Walker Br ink man Business; Delta Siqma Pi: Congress. Waldron Cooley McKinney, Texas Arts and Science: Pi Sigma Alpha. Maurine Bowling Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Delta Psi Kappa: ' W. A. A.: Ducks Club. foHN Kern Youngheim Anadarko Business; Phi Beta Delta; Band. Thomas C. Wright Tulsa Arts and Science; Phi Kappa Sigma: Alpha Pi Mu. Samuel G. Whitaker Mario w Arts and Science; Pi Sigma Al- pha: Monnett Bar; Athenean. Page 71 Gordon S. Richards Shaivnee Pharmacy; Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Chi. Joseph Claud Rushing Canadian, Texas Arts and Science. Max Silverman McAlester Business: Sigma Alpha Mu. Carl H. Spencer Norman Pharmacy: Phi Delta Chi. Paul Thurber Norman Engineering: Tau Beta Pi: Pe- ct: Toga: Blue Key: A. S. C. E.: Engineering Club: St. Pat ' s Council; Congress: Kappa Tau Pi. Rebecca Todd Muskogee Arts and Science: Delta Delta Delta. Harlan Trovver Coiveta Law; Delta Tau Delta. Floranna M. Ruhl Edmond Fine Arts. Robert Shead Norman Fine Arts: Kappa Alpha; Art Editor Sooner: Art Editor Ok- lahoma Magazine: El Modjii; Newman Club; Stunt Nile ' 29. Joseph J. Schuman Tulsa Business; Sigma Alpha Mu; Play House, Secretary; 89 ' ers. Raymond Thompson Tulsa Engineering: Alpha Sigma Phi; A. I. E. E.: English Club; Orchestra. Clifford V. Tisdal Elk City Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha. Daniel D. Tompkins Corpus Christi. Texas Engineering: Kappa Alpha; En- gineering Club: Delta Beta Chi; Scabbard and Blade: 89 ' ers. Gerald B. Siler Tonka wa Geology; Polo and Riding As- sociation; Bombardiers. Page 72 D. D. Holland Black welt Engineering: A. I. M. E.: Eng- lish Club. MiLDHUD Hutchison Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Phi Mu: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Span- ish Club. Pat McCoiD Ponca City Geology; Acacia. T. Kenneth OBar Coweta Business: Delta Sigma Pi; Los Dos Club; Americanos: Indian Club; Philosophy Pistol. Mary Ann Perkins Hugo Arts and Science: Chi Omega: Follies ' 28. ' 29: Stunt Nitc ' 28 30: Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.: Polo and Riding As.sociation Pan-Hellenic: Sociology Club History Club: Manuscript Club Gladys Pierce Oklahoma City Fine Arts: Alpha Xi Delta. Ferrell Pruett Anadarko Arts and Science: Alpha Gam- ma Delta: Y. W. C. A.; Eng- lish Club. Eva Hooper Tipton Arts and Science; Phi Sigma: Biology Club, Secretary. Walker Jones Oklahoma City Engineering: Sigma Tau: Phi Eta Si ma: Delta Beta Chi; Band: Engineering Club. 1. B. McKinley Hamilton. Texas Business; Delta Tau Delta; Polo Team, Captain. Joseph Everett Orr Marloiv Art and Science: Kappa Alpha. James S. Petty Guthrie Arts and Science: Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Chi Sigma. Norma E. Pinson Tipton Arts and Science: Alpha Xi Delta: Y. V. C. A. Haskell Pugh Anadarko Law; Acacia. QlW ' . . r iChk Page 73 Charles A. Keilin Oklahoma City Law; Phi Beta Delta; Inter- Fraternity Council; 89 ' ers; Congress; Menorah. Walter C. Kesler Oklahoma City Engineering. Virginia Kramer Bristow Arts and Science; Kappa Kap- pa Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi: Mortar Board Treasurer; Stunt Nitc; Women ' s Debate Team Oratorical Society: Y. W. C. A.: Literary Editor Oklahoma Daily: Advertising Staff Okla- homa Daily: W. A. A. Fave LeCrone Norman Fine Arts; Kappa Upsilon: Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. MiRiAN Mayer Gage Arts and Science: Phi Mu: Zcta Kappa; Y. W. C. A. Vivian C. Milburn Medford Arts and Science: Chi Omega: Theta Sigma Phi; Mortar Board; Poetry Editor of Okla- homa Magazine: Y. W. C. A. Alvan Muldrow Norman Arts and Science: Beta Theta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Bom- bardiers: 89 ' ers; Football ' 28. A. D. Kennedy, Jr. Okmulgee Arts and Science; Sigma Chi; Philosophy Club. Clyde Kirk Norman Arts and Science: Alpha Sigma Phi: Football; Wrestling; Track. Robert Kutz Ponca City Engineering: Delta Chi; Alpha Chi Sigma: Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Scabbard and Blade: Phi Eta Sigma; Bombardiers; R. O. T. C. Colonel. Margaret Loeffler Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Y. W. C. A. Shelby W. Marr Tulsa Arts and Science: Delta Upsi- lon; Swimming. Margaret Monroney Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A. John E. McCleary, Jr. Colorado, Texas Business: Phi Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Kappa Rap- pa Psi. Paye 74 I Charles Cargile Oklahoma City Geology: Alpha Sigmn Phi. •89crs. Howard Davis Oklahoma City Lav.: Alpha Sigma Phi: Phi Delta Phi: Pi Sigma Alpha: Oratorical Council; Wcbstcrian Blackstone Bar. Frank Ewing Higgings. Texas Arts and Science: Pi Kappa Phi: Sigma Delta Chi: Okla- homa Daily Staff: Inter-Frater- nity Council. William Fleetwood Tulsa Law: Phi Gamma Delta: Phi Delta Phi: Blue Key. President: 89ers: University Playcr.s: Follies Director: Intcr-Fratcr- nitv Council. RussEL O. Gideon Tulsa Arts and Science: Kappa Sig- WiNNiE L. Harris Norman Fine Arts: Symphony; WNAD Charles Hewett Norma n Engineering: Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau: Track. Robert L. Cole Tulsa Business: Delta Chi: Aloha Kappa Psi: Kappa Gamma Ep- silon: Senate: Boxing. Dudley Tucker Tulsa Business; Alpha Sigma Inter-Fraternity Council. Phi; Gertrude C. Flanagan Norman Arts and Science: Omicron Nu, Vice-President: Oikonomia: Newman Club; Phi Beta Kap- Elmer C. Gardner Sentinel Engineering: Beta Theta Pi: Tau Omega; Sigma Tau: Tau Beta Pi: Checkmate: Blue Key: Bombardiers: Scabbard and Blade: S9 ' ers. Minnie Harris Norman Fine Arts: Orchestra; WNAD. Edward Hestan Westville Arts and Science; Phi Eta Sig- ma: Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Pick and Hammer. John H. Hiatt Philadelphia. Pa. Business; Sigma Chi; Swim- ming. I Page 75 Katherine Elizabeth Burnett Sapulpa Fine Arts; Sigma Alpha Iota: Adagio; Indian Club; Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A. Helen Hilsmeyer Norman Fine Arts; Chi Omega; Stunt Nite: Studio Players; Y. W. C. A. Kenneth Ankrom Enid Arts and Science; Acacia. Della Barnwell Broken Bow Arts and Science. E. N. Behringer Hayward, California Business: Alpha Kappa Psi. Curtis Berry Norman Arts and Science; Alpha Sigma Phi; Football ' 28, 79, ' 30. Virginia Bond Fort Worth, Texas Kappa Kappa Gamma: Stunt Nite ' 30: Follies 79: Y. W. C. A.: French Club. Alice Butcher Denver, Colorado Arts and Science; Alpha Phi: Polo and Riding Association: French Club: Spanish Club. Charles Long Lenau Hobart Business: Alpha Sigma Phi. Christine Barnhart Childress. Texas Education: Alpha Gamma Delta; Kappa Delta Phi; New- man Club. S. Briggs Boydston Wilburton Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. Robert Lee Berry Oklahoma City Law: Phi Kappa Psi. Helen Bethell Ttdsa Arts and Science: Pi Beta Phi. Albert L. Byron Lone Wol[ Education; Basketball; Foot- ball. Page 76 Bert M. Varvel Oklahoma City Businoss: Siyma Chi; Follios ' 29: Junior and Senior Commit- tee of Business Administration. Alva Ruth Walker Wichita Falls. Texas Fine Arts: Gamma Phi Beta: Pan-Hellenic: Scxjner Staff: W. S. G. A.: HI Modjii. C. M. Warren Tulsa Li.w: Phi Kappa Psi: Scabbard and Blade: Student Council ' 29: Tri Chi: Blue Key. Earnest B. Whitvvorth Manrille. Rhode Island Arts and Science: Kappa Sig- ma. Jack Wood Oklahoma City Business: Phi Kappa Alpha. Gus Rienhardt Oklahoma City Law: President Freshman Law Class ' 28: O. U. Boxing Cham- pion ' 30: Athenean. Inez Ballard Norman Arts and Science: Delta Delta Delta: Theta Sigma Phi; Whirl- wind Staff: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A. Charles H. Vowell Norman Business: Phi Kappa Sigma. Haskell Walker Norman Business: Phi Kappa Sigma. Alton James Weedn Duncan Arts and Science; Delta Tau Delta: Phi Chi; Phi Delta Chi. Da.n Wiet Tulsa Business: Phi Gamma Delta. Dorothy Swank Norman Arts and Science. Robert H. Pansze Fort Smith. Arkansas Business: Phi Kappa Sigma. Joe F. Birge Oklahoma City Law: Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Alpha Delta: President Junior Law Class ' 30: President Senior Law Class ' 31: Holmes Bar. Page 77 Katherine Haberly Wapanucka Graduate Education; Delta Gamma. Henry N. Ferguson Warsaw. Missouri Graduate Zoology: Biology Club; Acacia. Gertrude Myers Alva Graduate Business. John K. Kalb Norman Graduate Art.s and Science; Acacia; Pick and Hammer; A. I. M. E., President. James Henry Hodges Norman Graduate Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Delta Kappa; Graduate Club, President. Corinne Chandler Anadarko Graduate Fine Arts. Bert Larason Fargo Graduate Business; Lambda Chi Alpha; S9 ' ers: Scabbard and Blade; Mu Tau Eta: Men ' s Council; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Whirhrind Staff. Wayne J. Burhart Lubbock, Texas Graduate Arts and Science; Pi Kappa Phi. George W. Clark Alva Graduate Economics. LoRENE Ina Griffith Apache Graduate Pharmacy. G. Olin Rulon Gallatin, Missouri Graduate. Hugh B. Garnett Altus Junior Busine.ss; Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Bom- bardiers. Page 7 JUNIORS Page 79 Frank R. Abbott Norman Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Track. DONYEL AdKISON Tulsa Business; Beta Theta Pi; Indian Club; Track. Ester Iola Anderson Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Indian Club. AlLEEN ASHBROOK Fair [ax Fine Arts; Delta Delta Delta. William H. Barlow Neosho. Missouri Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta. Ed G. Bartley Ripley Engineering. Earl C. Blackburn Breckenridge Engineering. Frances Adams Say re Fine Arts; Alpha Phi. Roberta B. Alexander Wichita, Kansas Fine Arts; Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. Louise Angrove Bowie, Texas Business; Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A. Muriel Ballard Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Alpha Phi; Pick and Hammer; Polo and Riding Association; Spanish Club. Richard E. Barrett Skiatook Engineering; Track; Cross Country; Bombardiers. JUANITA BeAUCHAMP Tulsa Fine Arts; Chi Omega; Dra- Melba Blanton Norman Fine Arts; Kappa Upsilon; Sigma Alpha Iota; Glee Club; Norman Girls Club. Page SO Ralph Bollinger Tyrone Engineering: Acacia: Sigma Tau: Tau Omega: Engineering Club. Clint Braden Wilhurton Law: Accicia. Herbert L. Branan Norman Arts and Science. Marguerite Chambless Norman Arts and Science: Alpha Gam- ma Delta: W. S. G. A.: Glee Club: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Lucille J. Brooks Graham Arts and Science. Mary Kinch Bryden Depew Education: W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A. Mayme Sewell Campbell Norman Arts and Science: Thcta Sig- ma Phi: Y. W. C. A. Evelyn Boring Oklahoma City Fine Arts: Delta Gamma: Y. W. C. A. Edgar Lee Bradford Fort Worth, Texas Arts and Science: Lambda Chi Alpha: Inter-Fraternity Council. Margaret Brandenburg Norman Fine Arts: Chi Omega: Y. V. C. A.: French Club: El Modjii; Spanish Club. QuENTiN L. E. Brisley Frederick Arts and Science. Frank E. Brown Apache F.nginccring: Kappa Alpha: A. I i. E.: Engineering Club. Margaret Buford Eufala Business: Alpha Gamma Delta. Eldred C. Cavett Chickasha Arts and Science: Phi Eta Sig- ma: Pi Mu Epsilon: Bombard- iers: Congress, President: De- bating Society. Page S] Bernice Russelline Chastain Norman Arts and Science. Reva Lind Clark Norman Business: Polo and Riding As- sociation. Ollibel Collins Floydada, Texas Arts and Science; Alpha Lamb- da Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Ducks Club; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Oklahoma Daily Staff; Women s Council. Chester Cordell Holdenville Business; Sigma Nu; Polo and Riding Association; Senate. Carita C. Cromer Oklahoma City Fine Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta: El Mod- jii; Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.; Whirlwind Staff. Virgil Daniel Wichita Falls. Texas Petroleum Engineering. Mary Helen Davis Oklahoma City Arts and Sciences: Y. W. C. A.; Spanish Club: Polo and Riding Association. Joe Chastain Collinsville Engineering. Ray Dell Clay Tulsa Arts and Science: Gamma Phi Beta: Polo and Riding Associ- ation: French Club. William Rowe Cook Atoka Law: Lambda Chi Alpha. Evelyn Courtney Fort Worth, Texas Arts and Science; Gamma Phi Beta. Irving L. Crothers Sapid pa Arts and Science: Phi Alpha Sigma: English Club. Glenn R. Davis Marietta Arts and Science; Delta Upsi- lon: Scabbard and Blade: Ora- torical Council; Student Council; Athenoan. Ethel V. Dawson Wirt nducation: Kappa Kappa Gam- i-a; Newman Club: Y. W. C A. Page 82 Helen Elizabeth Dork Fort Stockton Arts and Science: Alpha G.iiu mn Delta: Alpha Chi Kpsiloii Polo and Riding] Association Pick and Hammer. Doris Duncan Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Chi Omega: ■ V. C. A. Lowell Dunham Norman Arts and Science. H. RRY Draper Easton Shrereport. Louisiana Engineering: Engineering Club: Polo and Riding Asociation. Katheryn Farmer McAlester Fine Arts: Gamma Phi Beta; Glee Club: Y. V. C. A.: French Club. Carl Fisher Newkirk Business: Alpha Tau Omega: Phi Eta Sigma. William T. Fo gg El Reno Law: Kappa Sigma; Inter- Fraternity Council. Charles Perhen Drew McAlcstcr Business. Helen Duncan Mission, Texas Fine Arts; Alpha Chi Omega: Y. W. C. A.: El Modjii. Glenn O. Deephorne Aransas Pass. Texas Business. Lillian Edwards Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Alpha Chi Omega. Irene Finley Antlers Arts and Science. Frances M. Flynn Oklahoma City Business: Alpha Phi: Y. W. C. A.: Newman Club. Leota M. Fratcher Springfield. Illinois Arts and Science: Alpha Lamb- da Delta. Page S3 Lloyd Gifford Guthrie Business; Delta Sigma Pi. W. WOOLSEY GODLOVE Laivton Law; Sigma Nu. Charles E. Grady, Jr. Oklahoma City Business; Phi Gamma Delta; Basketball; 89ers. hkxoKh Hall Shidler Arts and Science; Kappa Upsi- lon. Wilmetta Harris Altus Business. Earl M. Helvie Tulsa Petroleum Engineering; Delta Upsilon. John Tat Herran Little Rock, Arkansas Arts and Science. Mrs. Stelle Gilmore Norman Education. Margaret Gooderham Tulsa Arts and Science; Delta Delta Delta. Stella Grant Pauls Valley Arts and Science; Gamma Phi Beta. Martha Hamill Tulsa Arts and Science; Delta Gam- ma; Y. W. C. A. Walter M. Heaslet Miami Business; Band. Gene Hemry Oklahoma City Law; Sigma Nu; Blackstone Bar; Senate: Y. M. C. A.; Swimming. Ruth J. Highsmith Altus Arts and Science. Page 84 I Louise Hohl Sand Springs Arts and Science: Delta Gam ma: Eta Sigma Phi: Women Council: Y. W. C. A.: French Club. Maurine Holt Oklahoma City Fine Arts: Gamma Phi Beta: El Modjii. Geniese Hughes Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Alpha Gam- ma Delta; Indian Club: Spanish Club: French Club: Y. W. C. A. Carter E. Hutchison Salida. Colorado Engineering: Phi Gamma Delta. Frank Ittner Oklahoma City Engineering: Acacia: Phi Eta Sigma. President: Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; A. I. M. E.: Engi- neering Club; Stunt Nite. Virginia Johnstone Battlesville Arts and Science; Chi Omega. Pauline Joyce Bethany Liberal Arts; Gamma Phi Beta; W. A. A. Mildred Holloway Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Alpha Phi; Spanish Club: Indian Club. Dorothy Huff Oklahoma City Arts and Science. James R. Hunt Shawnee Petroleum Engineering. Marie L. Irelan Sapulpa Arts and Science: Pi Zcta Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Y. V. C. A. Louise Johnson Ardmore Arts and Science; Alpha Chi Omega; Eta Sigma Phi: Phil- osophy Club; Y. W. C. A. Isaac G. Jones Broken Bow Electrical Engineering. Louise Kearney Kansas City, Missouri Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Page S5 Helen Virginia Kelly Dnimright Arts and Science: Kappa Kap- pa Gamma: Y. W. C. A. Mildred Kennedy Lawton Arts and Science: Gamma Phi Beta: Y. W. C. A.: Govern- ment Club: W. A. A. Helen C. Knebel Oklahoma City Business; Delta Delta Delta: Y. W. C. A.: Newman Club; Polo and Riding Association. Norman F. Kroutil Yukon Business: Alpha Sigma Phi: Freshman Basketball. Robert R. Lindsly Bartlesrille Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta. Florence Maney Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Delta Delta Delta. Gladys Eva Marsh Fort Madison, Iowa Arts and Science: Y. W. C. A.; French Club. Okmulgee Arts and Science. Irene Malcolm Lawton Arts and Science. Nan Gilreatk Manning Ardmore Arts and Science; Delta Gam- ma: Y. W. C. A. Marjorie Maschal Collinsville Education: Alpha Xi Delta: Y. V C. A.; Pan-Hellenic. Ed Kendall Okmulgee Arts and Science: Delta Ion. Upsi- Ileta J. Kirby Clayton, New Mexico Education: Gamma Phi English Club; Y. W. C. Beta; A. Bob Knupp Enid Business; Lambda Chi Athenean; Band. Alpha; Jane A. Lee ONER Page S6 Caroline Zenana MOSON Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Alpha Phi: Alpha Lambda Delta. President. National Treasurer: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Sociology Club. W. H. Martin Meeker Business. Clifford Mell McKinncy. Texas Business. Betty Lou Messingale Cordell Arts and Science: Alpha Gam- ma Delta; Y. W. C. A.: Or- chestra: Manuscript Club; W. A A. Don D. Montgomery Ada Geology: Siqma Nu; Scabbard and Blade: Bombardiers. Warren W. Moore Oklahoma City Civil Engineering; Phi Delta Thcta: Track; Cross Country. Howard Joseph Murray Norman Business: Acacia: Alpha Kap- pa Psi; Athenean. ilS. ' ti Kathleen Massey Oklahoma City Business. Frank Melka Lawton Education. Rum B. Mendoza Yukon Arts and Science: Delta Gam- ma; Y. W. C. A.; Adagio. Alice H. Meyer Prague Arts and Science; Alpha Phi: Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. John T. Moore Norman Business; Beta Thcta Phi: Bombardiers; Scabbard and Blade. Nanette Morrison Bartlesville lournalism: Sigma Delta Tau. Letta McCarree Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Alpha Gam- ma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Stunt Nitc ' 28, ' 29; Follies 29; Ada- gio; French Club. Payic S7 Lava McCarrel Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Alpha Gam- ma Delta: Y. W. C. A.: Stunt Nite ' 28. 79; Follies 29: Ada- gio: French Club. William Claude McCURDY Purcell Arts and Science: Phi Delta Theta. Jean McNulty Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Charlotte Parker Sand Springs Arts and Science: Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Dorothy W. Peery Eldorado. Kansas Arts and Science: Chi Omega. John H. Poe Tulsa Law; Phi Gamma Delta; Scab- bard and Blade. Frances Price Chickasha Arts and Science: Kappa Kap- pa Gamma: Y. W. C. A.; Hi.s- tory Club: Buchanan Club; W. A. A. tf ' Ji r Don G. McCormick Tulsa Law: Delta Upsilon. Margaret Lee McDonald Ranger, Texas Fine Arts: Gamma Phi Beta. C. Duane Northup Enid Y. W. C. A.; Polo and Riding Asociation. Mildred Patterson Duncan Arts and Science: Delta Gam- ma. Dennis Hopkins Petty Norman Law; Blue Key; Student Council: Oratorical Council: Francis Bar: Senate, President: National Champion Pistol Team: Oklahoma Daily; Con- gress. Fred R. Porta 5 ian ' Mee Business; Polo and Riding As- sociation. Prentiss Price, Jr. Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Delta Tau Delta. Page SS Jean R. Reed Wagner Law; Acacia. Hansel Riddle Okmulgee Geology; Delta Upsilon: Fol- lies ' 30; Pick and Hammer. Clem R. Rine Kaw Arts and Science; Y. M. C. A.: French Club. JOSEFINA RODRIGNEZ Porto Rico. Cuba Arts and Science; Los Dos Americanos. Emma Lou Sackett Oklahoma City Fine Arts: Delta Gamma. J. Romeo Settle Henryetta Law; Alpha Sigma Phi. Gerald Shepherd Oklahoma City Business. Paul Carty Reed Tulsa Engineering; Phi Kappa Sigma. Virgil A. Ridgway Jet Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. Betty Sue Robertson San Antonio. Texas Arts and Science; Gamma Phi Beta; French Club; Polo and Riding Association; Philosophy Club. Bermce Rosenthal Fort Worth. Texas Arts and Science: Sigma Delta Tau. J. J. B. Sebastian Wewoka Arts and Science; Band; Or- chestra. Hayes Allen Shaw Henryetta Engineering; Alpha Sigma Phi. Raymond D. Shrewsbury Norman Engineering; Sigma Mu Sigma. Page 39 Harold Sidwell Tulsa Engineering: Beta Theta Pi. Audrey Slover Norman Arts and Science. Nina Snyder Guthrie Art.s and Science; Alpha Gam- ma Delta: Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A.: Spanish Club Philosophv Club. Chester Stinnett Enid Arts and Science: Delta Lips Ion. Genevieve Taft Garber Fine Arts: Kappa Alpha Theta: French Club; Y. V. C. A. Bernice Claire Thompson Kckomo, Indiana Fine Arts: El Modjii. Curtis Turner Drumright Arts and Science: Sigma Mu Sigma. Raymond D. Sloan Boise City hngineering: Delta Sigma Phi: Congress: Pick and Hammer. Anne Smith Tulsa Arts and Science. Charles Edwin Stewart Oklahoma City Law: Kappa Sigma: Kappa Kappa Psi; Band: Athenean. Stella Sutton Prague Arts and Science: Alpha Phi: Polo and Riding Association: Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A.: French Club; Manu.script Club. James M. Taylor Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Band: Biol- ogy Club; German Club. Richard Tryon Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Phi Gamma Delta. Sarah Louise Turner Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Alpha Phi; Polo and Riding A.s.sociation. Page 90 Wii i.iAM O. Waid Pawhiiska Enginooring: Phi Gamma Dcll.i Engineering Club. John L. Ward Tulsa Arts ,iik1 Science: Sigma Nu. Victor Waters Granite L.iw: Acacia. Forrest J. West Anadarko Fine Arts; Phi Mu Alpha: Glee Club. CORENE WiLKERSON El Reno Arts and Science: Eta Sigmn Phi. Turner Williams Tulsa Arts and Science: Chi Omega. Harlan Wood Muskogee Arts and Science. Mary Virginia Walker Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Y. W. C. A.; l- ' rench Club; Indian Club; Manuscript Club. Waldo Raymond Warren Flandreau. South Dakota Petroleum Engineering. I.iiDwiG A. Webber Bartlcsrille Engineering: Delta Tau Delta: Phi Mu Alpha. President: Al- pha Chi Sigma; Phi Eta Sig- ma: University Symphony ' 28: Glee Club ' 30: Engineering Club. Gertrude White Prague Education: Sigma Delta Tau: W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.: Ducks Club. Allan D. Williams Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Delta Llpsi- lon: Polo and Riding Associa- tion: Polo Team. Ollie Jane Wilson Fort Tou son Arts and Science: Phi Mu. Marian Woolridge Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Y. W. C. A.; Indian Club; Polo and Riding Association: Spanish Club: Manu.script Club. P.iUC ' il Dorothy Douglass Muskogee Arts and Science: Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.: Stunt Nite ' 28, ' 30; Red Indians: I ' olo and Rid- ing Association. Betty Dunning Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A. Wii TON M. Fisher Wichita Falls, Texas Arts and Science; Band. Vernon Fox Enid Business; Delta Upsilon. Emu. H. Hastings Tulsa Law Freshman: Beta Theta Pi. James B. Henderson Fort Recovery, Ohio Geology; Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Gamma; Engineering Club: Pick and Hammer. Selma Huggins Norman Fine Arts; Phi Mu; Alpha Lambda Delta: Pan-Hellenic, President; W. S. G. A.; Wom- en ' s Council: Y. W. C. A. Council. Irene Drumright Drumright Fine Arts; Pi Beta Phi. Josephine Evans Stroud Fine Arts: Delta Delta Delta; Y. V. C. A. Betty S. Ford Shawnee Arts and Science: Gamma Phi Beta; ' W. A. A.: Polo and Rid- ing Association. Milton Welch Hardy Tulsa Law Freshman: Pi Kappa Al- pha: Art Editor Wltirhriml. Le ' wis Hawkins Norman Engineering: A. S. M. E.; En- gineering Club. Tom L. Hieronymus Buffalo Law Freshman: Athcnean; Ora- torical Council: Polo and Rid- ing As.sociation. Joseph B. Humphreys Grccnrillc. Texas Law Freshman: Band; Monnett Bar: Senate. Page 92 Adolph O. Johnson Norman Law Freshman; Pi Sigma Al- pha. President: Congress; Ora- torical Council: Indian Club: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: International Relation ' s Club. W. Bernard Kennedy Oklahoma City Business: Sigma Chi. Helen Lohmann Miami Arts and Science; Gamma Phi Beta; History Club; English Club; Y. W. C. A. Verne H. Maxwell Tulsa Law: Phi Gamma Delta: Sooner Staff; Senate. Samuel Scott Nowlin Montgomery. Missouri Law: Acacia: Scabbard and Blade; Business Manager-elect 1932 Sooner. Harry Pines Tulsa Law; Phi Beta Delta; Varsity Debate; Menorah, President ' 30; Congress; Francis Bar. Tom Monroe Ralston Afton Engineering: Engineering Club. Helen Louise Johnson Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Kappa Kap- pa Gamma: Y. W. C. A. Margaret Kuhn Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Delta Gam- ma: Y. W. C. A. Jewel Marie Markham Ponca City Fine Arts; Kappa Alpha Thcta: Mu Phi Rpsilon; Adagio; Sooner Staff ' 31; Glee Club ' 30. CORINNE McCoiD Norman Education: Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Paul M. Peters Norman Engineering; Y. M. C. A.: En- gineering Club: Kappa Tau Pi. Arnold C. Prather Roosevelt Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. Evert R. Rhea Muskogee Arts and Science; Kappa Sig- ma: Kappa Kappa Psi; Band; Orchestra. Page 93 True Baker Shawnee Law Freshman: Phi Kappa Sig- VlRGINIA BeSSELL Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Pi Beta Phi: Y. W. C. A.: Polo and Riding Association; Ducks Club: Inter- national Relations Club: Phil- osophy Club. Eva Brower Okmulgee Fine Arts: Kappa Upsilon: Presidents Club: Girls Choral Club. Charles E. Buchner Tulsa Petroleum Engineering: Delta Upsilon. L. ]. BULLIS. Jr. Oklahoma City Law: Phi Gamma Delta. Ben Costin Colorado. Texas Engineering: Phi Kappa Sigma. Cordelia Cunningham Miami Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha Theta. Helen Bird Brenham, Texas Arts and Science: Y. W. C. A. Jack D. Brander Tulsa Engineering: Phi Delta Theta. Mildred Brown Broken Arrow Fine Arts: Gamma Phi Beta. Ruth Buckley Tulsa Arts and Science: Delta Gam- ma: Y. W. C. A. Jane Burton Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha Theta: Women ' s Council; Pan- Hellenic. Maurice L. Cotton Altus Arts and Science; Delta Upsi- Bernard J. Doud Muskogee Engineering: Phi Kappa P.si. Page 94 Audrey Backenstace Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Pi Beta Phi: Y W. C. A. Wilson Baptist, Jr. Shawnee Business: Sigma Chi. Gerald Bilyeu Tulsa Petroleum Engineering: Phi Etii Sigma: Mu Fta Tan: Bom- bardiers. Nell Carroll Norman Arts and Science: Alpha Phi: ■. V. C. A. Herbert H. Champlin Law ton Business: Phi Delta Theta. Mary Elizabeth coffield McAlester Arts and Science: Kappa Kap- pa Gamma. Ruby Alice Cole Atoka Education; Gamma Phi Beta: Philosophy Club. Marvin Balch Chickasha Law. William Bateman Tulsa Law: Delta Tau Delta: Polo. Manager: Marshall Bar. Louis A. Blust Tulsa Arts and Science: Phi Kappa Psi; Pick and Hammer: Stunt Nite: Follies. Knowlton E. Carson Kansas City. Kansas Arts and Science; Phi Kappa Psi. Virginia Cochrane Shawnee Arts and Science: Delta Gam- ma: French Club: Ducks Club: Y. W. C. A. Enid Mae Cole Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Chi Omega. Delos L. Cook Oklahoma City Business: Phi Kappa Sigma. Pat]c 95 Louise Craddock Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Delta Gam- ma: Y. W. C. A. Fredrick V. Crockett Oklahoma City Geology; Phi Delta Theta. W. B. Davis Dallas, Texas Business: Phi Kappa Psi; Inter- Fraternity Council. Dorothy Detrick Tulsa Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha Theta: Y. W. C. A.: Stunt Nile ■30: Follies ' 30: W. S. G. A. Cleta Emenhiser Bartlesville Fine Arts: Pi Beta Phi. Joe Finkelstein Bristow Arts and Science: Phi Beta Delta: Kappa Kappa Psi: Band; Orchestra; Historical Society. Florence Gannaway Clinton Fine Arts: Delta Gamma: Sig- ma Alpha Iota. J. L. Craig Mabel Business; Sigma Nu. J. Tain Crockett Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Phi Delta Theta. Thomas James Davey Enid Busine.ss; Sigma Chi: Cheer Leader. Fred A. Devin Apache Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha. Marian Estes Oklahoma City Geology: Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. Norman J. Futoransky Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Sigma Alpha Mu; Phi Eta Sigma. Jean Garnett Altus Arts and Science: Kappa Kap- pa Gamma. Page 96 Catherine Gram Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Pi Beta I ' hi; Stunt Nitc 30: Y. W. C. A. O. W. Hammond Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Delta Upsi- lon. James Henderson McAlester Law; Acacia; Phi Delta Phi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Band. Ernie M. Hill St. Louis. Missouri Arts and Science; Sigma Chi: Sigma Delta Chi: Daily Staff; 89 ' crs: Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil: Whirlwind Staff: Track 30; Publication Board; Publicity Manager Stunt Nite 30. G. C. Howard Miami Engineering; Acacia: Kappa Kappa Psi: Pick and Hammer; Engineering Club. Robert C. Hull Tulsa Petroleum Engineering; Alpha Sigma Phi. Genevieve Hutchison Tulsa Fine Arts: Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Iota. f Raymon M. Grisso Seminole Electrical Engineering: Delta Tau Delta: Tau Omega: A. I. E. E.; Engineering Club. Howard E. Hayner Tulsa Business; Sigma Nu. Robert L. Hert Perkins Arts and Science; Kappa Al- pha: Polo: Football; Assistant Circulation Manager Sooner 31. Ham MET Field Hough Oklahoma City Business; Delta Chi: Alpha Kappa Psi. Joe Hudson Los Angeles, California Engineering: Delta Tau Delta: Polo and Riding Association. Harry Tom Hunter Tulsa Engineering: Delta Upsilon; 89 ' ers; Scabbard and Blade. Lois Louise Johnson Tulsa Geology; Delta Gamma: Chi Upsilon; Y. W. C. A.; Adagio. Page 97 Preston W. Jones Muskogee Law: Beta Theta Pi: Phi Delta Phi: Phi Beta Kappa: Pi Sig- ma Alpha. Marjorie Kenedy Pawhuska Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha Theta. Helen Kayser Chickasha Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha Theta: History Club: Pick and Hammer: Y. W. C. A. F. M. Latimer Norman Arts and Science. Hardie Lewis Duncan Petroleum Engineering: Delta Chi: Football: Wrestling: Base- ball. Catherine Landrum Ponca City Arts and Science; Alpha Chi Omega: W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. Charles Ludwick Fort Cobb Engineering: Kappa Kappa Psi; Band: Bombardiers: Engineer- ing Club. Gale Keith Long Beach. California Arts and Science: Kappa Kap- pa Gamma: English Club: Y. W. C. A.: Manuscript Club. Gene Kendall Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Delta Upsi- lon: Boomers Orchestra. Zelda Kirschner Man gum Arts and Science: Sigma Delta Tau. Clifford H. Le Hew Pawnee Arts and Science: Glee Club. W. S. Livingston Seminole Business: Delta Chi. Frank A. Louy Independence, Kansas Petroleum Engineering; Delta Upsilon. William M. Majors Muskogee Arts and Science: Phi Kappa Psi: Oklahoma Historical Re- search Society; Polo and Rid- ing Association. ONER Page 98 Louise Manire Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Phi Eurodelphian: Y. W. C. Philosophy Club. Mu: A.: Clyde Arthur Martin Eastland. Texas Petroleum Engineering; Delta Tau Delta. MiiDRED Meyer Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Chi Omega. D. L. Miller Detroit. Michigan Business: Kappa Alpha: Polo. Muriel Monsell Sand Springs Fine Arts; Delta Gamma; Man- uscript Club: Y. W. C. A.: Play House: University Play- ers: Philosophy Club; Polo and Riding Association: Stunt Nite. Virginia H. Morris Bartlesville Arts and Science; Alpha Xi D elta; Delta Psi Kappa; Ducks Club: V. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. Ethel L. McBee Miami Education: Alpha Chi Omega: Indian Club; Y. V. C. A. Clifford Martin Shawnee Engineering; Alpha Sigma Phi. John May Oklahoma City Business; Alpha Tau Omega. Louis Milburn Oklahoma City Fine Arts: Kappa Alpha Theta: University Players: Y. W. C. A. Sam Harold Minsky Sapulpa Arts and Science: Sigma Alpha Mu: Phi Eta Sigma: Pi Sigma Alpha: Congress: Polo and Rid- ing Association. James Harold Morris Tulsa Engineering: Track ' 29. ' 30. William F. Mugler Perry Business: Phi Kappa Psi; Bom- bardiers; Pick and Hammer. Robert G. MacDonald. Jr. Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Lambda Chi Alpha: Athenean: Y. M. C. A. Page 99 Eloise McManus Oklahoma City Business. Marcelle E. Patterson Marceline, Missouri Fine Arts; Delta Gamma; French Club; Y. W. C. A. James A. Pipkin Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Delta Tau Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Track. Louise Ricketts Newkirk Arts and Science; Delta Delta Delta; Spanish Club; Y. W. C. A. Marion M. Roland, Jr. Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Kappa Sig- Louise Scott Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Kappa Alpha Theta; French Club; Manu- script Club; Engli.sh Club; Y. W. C. A. H. V. Shepard Tulsa Arts and Science; Acacia; Glee Club. JiJ Ruth Olmstead Tonkawa Arts and Science; Gamma Phi Beta; Orchestra; Y. W. C. A. Madge E. Phelps Oklahoma City Arts and Science; Kappa Alpha Theta. Arts Delta Ruth Ray Bartlesi ' ille and Science; Delta Delta William Rodgers Mobcrly, Missouri Law; Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; President Fresh- man Law Class ' 31. D. C. Sachse, Jr. Clayton, New Mexico Arts and Science; Lambda Chi Alpha; Kappa Psi; Gamma Ep- silon; Polo and Riding Associa- tion. Charles W. Selby Sapulpa Arts and Science; Pi Kappa Alpha. Pauline Sill San Angela, Texas Business; Pi Beta Phi. Page 100 Hakui.d S. Skinner Holdcnrillc Law: Siyma Nu; Phi Beta Kap pa; Phi Delta Phi: Pi Mu Ep.si Ion: Senate: Oratorical Coun- cil: Inter-Fraternity Council. Henry C. Sowders, Jr. Tulsa Petroleum Engineering. Harriet Stewart Muskogee Fine Arts: Delta Gamma; V. C. A. Hurst Swiggart Tryon Law; Delta Chi: Athcncan: Or- atorical Council; Inter-Frater- nity Council: Monnctt Bar. Varley H. Taylor Tulsa Law; Phi Gamma Delta. Harold C. Thurman Oklahoma City Law: Sigma Nu: Tri Chi: Ten- nis 27. ' 28. 29. ' 30. Captain 29. 30: ' O " Club. Virginia C. Umpleby Norma rj Arts and Science: Alpha Chi Omega: Ducks Club: Pick and Hammer; Spanish Club. Paity Lee Smith Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Tivoli; VV. S. G. A. Onida Maie Spoonts Wichita Falls. Texas Arts and Science: Alpha Chi Omega: W. A. A.; Y. VV. C. A. Vermelle Swoard Shawnee Arts and Science; Chi Omega; French Club: Y. W. C. A. Gretchen Swisher Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Delta Delta Delta; French Club; Y. W. C. A. Mildred Thornton Cordell Arts and Science: Delta Gam- ma: History Club: Sociology CUib: French Club; Y. W. C. A. Victor Torres Dewey Engineering: Kappa Tau Pi; Tau Omega: Engineering Club. R. F. Vandeveer Neodesha. Kansas Engineering: Delta Tau Delta. Page 101 Bert Hodges, Jr. Tulsa Arts and Science: Kappa Sig- ma: Theta Alpha Phi. R. Y CORINNE Atoka Arts and Science: Delta Gam- ma: Y. W. C. A. Lewis C. Wantland Oklahoma City Law Freshman. Doe Warrick Enid Law Freshman: Delta Chi: Phi Alpha Delta: Francis Bar. Orville L. Williams Elk City Business: Phi Kappa Psi: Inter- Fraternity Council. Harriet Willis Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha Theta: Y. W. C. A.: Manu- script Club: French Club. Ethel Wolverton Lawton Fine Arts: Alpha Gamma Del ta: Glee Club. Mary Catherine Burkhart McAlester Arts and Science; Delta Delta Delta: Y. W. C. A.: Indian Club: Polo and Riding Associa- Kexneth B. Walborn Shawnee Arts and Science: Sigma Chi: Band. William H. Warren Holdenville Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha. Josephine Wilkinson McAlester hn and Science: Delta Delta Delta: Y. W. C. A.: French Club. William J. Williams Ardmore Law Freshman: Kappa Sigma. Wenzella Witherspoon Wichita Falls, Texas Fine Arts; Pi Beta Phi. Brane Womack Dallas. Texas Geology. Page 102 Jamie Anderson Oklahoma City Ans and Science. WlLI lAM J. ByNUM Amarillo. Texas Arts and Science: Phi Gamni.i Delta. Louise Hayes Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Gladys Ingram Shawnee Fine Arts: Sigma Alpha Iota Choral Club. Ruth Kohr Poteau Arts and Science: Y. W. C. A. Kelso R. Morris Pharr. Texas Pharmacy: Kappa Psi. Virginia A. Orris Colorado Springs. Colo. Business. Mary Bowers Fort Worth. Texas .Arts and Science: Y. W. C. A. Frederick H. Cullison Bartlesi ' ille Engineering. Charles R. Inglis Norman Engineering: A. S. M. E.: En- gineering Club: Wrestling. Pauline Kline Oklahoma City Education: Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. Marie Louise Lloyd Hob art Education: Alpha Xi Delta: Y. W. C. A. Council: Studio Players: VV. S. G. A. Bess Emetyne McConnell Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Virginia Esther quesenbery Tulsa Arts and Science: Y. W. C. A. B E r Page 103 Ben Harold Barbour Norman Arts and Science: Websterian: Follies ' 29; Freshman Wres- tling. Glen C. Comer Booneville, Arkansas Arts and Science. William C. Harsch Independence, Kansas Engineering; Phi Kappa Pst; Bombardiers; Engineering Club. Charles James Carterville, Missouri Engineering: Delta Chi; Delta Beta Chi: Whirlwind Staff ' 29, ■30, ' 31. Marcus Franklin Perkins Durango. Colorado Business. Richard Raines Hint on Arts and Science: Lambda Mu: Y. M. C. A. Dorothy Tulloss Sedan. Kansas Fine Arts: Alpha Chi Omega: Mu Phi Epsilon: WNAD Sym- phony; Orchestra. Orville Barnett Oklahoma City Engineering: Alpha Sigma Phi; Engineering Club. Kenneth H. Ferguson Pampa. Texas Geology: Lambda Chi Alpha. Margaret Hill Trenton, Texas Fine Arts. William T. Lester Lindsay Arts and Science. Mildred Potts Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Theta Sigma Phi: Alpha Lambda Delta: Women ' s Council: Oklahoma Daili, Staff. C. Wayne Stevens Newkirk Law: Acacia: Phi Alpha Delta: Orchestra. Leonard Wedel Fairi ' ieiv Business: Pi Kappa Phi: Kappa Kappa Psi; Band. li Page 104 Eloise Chandler Tulsa Arts iind Science; Alpha Phi: Eta Sigma Phi. Mildred Willl-wis Hobart Arts and Science. Phillip C.wipbell Claude. Texas Business: Pi Kappa Alpha. Leslie B. Clay Hobart Law: Alpha Sigma Phi. Glen Dawson Skiatook Arts and Science: Alpha Sigma Phi: Track: Cross Country: English Club: Y. M. C. A. Inez Mary Davis Tulsa Arts and Science: Alpha Chi Omega: V. S. G. A.: Eta Sig- ma Phi: French Club: Y. W. C. A. Reagan E. Dublen Wichita Falls. Texas Engineering: Sigma Chi: 89 ' ers. Sarah Foreman Vernon. Texas Bu.siness: Sigma Delta Tau: Y. V. C. A. I u 1.1 A Frances McCary Holdeni ' ille Pine Arts: Alpha Lambda Del- ta: Sigma Alpha Iota, President. Donald O. Chapell Okmulgee Geology: Kappa Alpha: Base- ball 30: 89ers. Pick and Hammer; Dudley Culp Norman Arts and Science: Pi Kappa Alpha. Mildred G. Davis Ringling Fine Arts: Polo and Riding Association. Cleo Clay Dewitt Duncan Law: Kappa Beta Pi. A. Feferman Amarillo. Texas Business: Sigma Alpha Mu. Page 105 Kenneth H. Wasson Fort Worth, Texas Law: Kappa Alpha: Phi Delta Phi; Assistant Editor o f Sooner. David W. Hutchison Norman Law: Delta LIpsilon; Scabbard and Blade: Inter-Fraternity Council. Walter William Stewart Tulsa Geology: Phi Kappa Psi: Pre.si- dent Junior Class: 89 ' ers. Bryon Edward Williams Tulsa Engineering: Kappa Alpha. Rex Alworth Ranger, Texas Arts and Science: Delta Tau Delta; Golf Team: Polo and Riding Association; English Club. Frank Appleman Tulsa Arts and Science; Sigma Alpha Mu. C. C. Buxton, Jr. Oklahoma City Geology: Sigma Chi; Football. Ray K. Bannister El Reno Law: Delta Tau Delta; Blue Key: Scabbard and Blade; Edit- or Sooner: Editor R. O. T. C. Annual ' 30; Inter-Fraternity Council. Wendell H. Ford Tulsa Law; Phi Gamma Delta; Eta Sigma Phi: Scabbard and Blade; Bombardiers: Glee Club: Stunt Nite ' 29: Follies ' 29, ' iO. George T. Watts Hope, New Mexico Law: Phi Kappa Psi: Polo and Riding Association, Vice-Presi- dent; Polo; Athenean; Marshall Bar. Elizabeth Mahoney Enid Arts and Science; Alpha Chi Omega. Elaine Anderson Fort Worth, Texas Fine Arts: Pi Beta Phi; El Modjii; Polo and Riding Asso- ciation; Y. W. C. A. Max Leon Blakeslee Oklahoma City Business: Delta Tau Delta. Richard Carter Waurika Geology: Kappa Alpha. Page 106 Morton S. Rubin Dallas. Texas Law: Phi Beta Delta: Mcnor.ili Treasurer. Beverly Schadensack Nicomia Park Arts and Science: Alpha Onii- cron Pi: Polo and Ridinii As- sociation; Y. W. C. A. ]. P. Sessions Okmulgee Business: Sigma Chi. Milton E. Silberberger Oklahoma City Business: Delta Chi: Band. Ora Standeven Tulsa Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha Theta; Polo and Riding Asso- ciation: Y. W. C. A. John C. Wells Bartlesville Business: Delta Tau Delta: Al- pha Kappa Psi. William Wilson Fort Tow son Engineering: Pi Kappa Alpha. Merle Rye Norman Business; Pi Kappa Alpha; Track. LuDviK Semrod Yukon Arts and Science: Delta Chi; French Club: Newman Club: Geology Club. Morris Shrader El Reno Petroleum Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; Sooner Staff. Frances Smith Norman Arts and Science: Alpha Chi Omega: Sociology Club: Sym- phony. William Swan Norman Arts and Science: Delta Tau Delta. Margaret Williams Altus Arts and Science: Chi Omega. Sidney M. Wolf Darts Law: Sigma Alpha Mu. Page 107 Dorothy Leeah mohehead Washington Arts and Science: Los Dos Americanos. R. B. McFarlin Tulsa Business; Sigma Chi. George I. McLaughin Tucson, Arizona Business; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Mu Alpha; Elijah; Geology Club. Grace Potter Beaver Journalism; Phi Mu; Eurodel- phian; Sociology Club. Edward J. Pierson Shawnee Arts and Science; Sigma Chi. Lee Queen Channing. Texas Business. Nelson Rosen Shawnee Law; Sigma Alpha Mu. Louis P. Myers Kansas City. Missouri Law; Phi Beta Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Assistant Yell Leader 27. 28; Yell Leader 29. ' 30. Williard McKnight Enid Journalism. Elizabeth Ann North Norman Arts and Science; Alpha Xi Delta. Claude J. Peny San Antonio, Texas Business: Pi Kappa Alpha. George Pirtle Norman Business; Pi Kappa Alpha. James Robinson Norman Law; Delta Sigma Rho, Presi- dent; Mu Eta Mu, i resident; Pi Sigma Alpha; Pe-et, Presi- dent: Phi Delta Phi; Y. M. C. A.. President; Congress, Presi- dent; Oratorical Council, Presi- dent; Whirlwind Staff: Okla- homa Daily Staff: LIniversity Players. Sed Ruden Tulsa Petroleum Engineering: Phi Beta Delta; Play House. Page lOS VfiO ti , . Margaret Janeway Enfatila Education: Delta Delta Delta; Tivoli. Ernest A. Jones Oklahoma City Education; Pi Kappa Phi. Kathleen LaBounty Wichita. Kansas Arts and Science: Delta Delta Delta: Chi Delta Phi. Ed LlGHTFOOT Tulsa Arts and Science: Pi Kappa Alpha. James M. Ludlum Tulsa Law: Kappa Alpha. George Massey Oklahoma City Law: Kappa Alpha: Phi Eta Sigma: Scabbard and Blade: Alpha Delta Sigma: Advertis- ing Manager Oklahoma Daili : 89ers. Myron Moore Oklahoma City Businc.s.s: Alpha Sigma Phi. Ralph Johnston Grandficld Engineering: Pi Kappa Phi: S9ers. Clark Knight Bartlcsrille Engineering: Kappa Sigma; Sooner Staff ' 31. W. Harold Landrum Kinyston Arts and Science: Delta Tau Delta. Norman Loomis Maud Engineering: I ' i Kappa Alpha; Inter-Fraternity Council; S9 ' ers; Engineering Club. D. E. Martin Pensacola Law: Sigma Nu. Clint Moore Tulsa Engineering: Sigma Chi. Elizabeth Morley Oklahoma City Arts and Science: Delta Delta Delta: Delta Psi Kappa: Ducks Club: Varsity Hockey: Y. W. C. A, Page 109 1l« John H. Frederickson Oklahoma City Engineering: Sigma Chi; Band; Freshman Swimming. Harold ]. Gibson Independence. Kansas Engineering : Delta Chi; Polo and Riding Association; A. S. M. E.; Engineering Club. William Grisso Seminole Business; Pi Kappa Alpha. Laura Lee Hampshire Madin. Texas Arts and Science; Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A. James B. Hert Perkins Arts and Science; Kappa Al- pha; Football; Y. M. C. A. O. J. Hill Vinita Arts and Science: Sigma Nu. Jack Highley Oklahoma City Law: Sigma Chi; Polo and Rid- ing Association. ikivJ O r A j k nn DeWitt Gephart El Reno Business; Sigma Chi: Sooner Quartett; Glee Club: Golf Team. Saul J. Gordon Oklahoma City Law: Phi Beta Delta. Willie Faye Hall Loraine, Texas Fine Arts. Thomas Hanson El Reno Arts and Science; Pi Kappa Alpha. D. E. Hester Blanchard Julia E. Hildt Tulsa Fine Arts; Pi Beta Phi; El Modjii: Y. W. C. A. Lester W. Holbrook Perkins Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha. Page 110 Mark L. Neumann Ciithrie Arts and Science. David Maurice Miller Bcci ' ille. Texas Geology: Pick iind Hammer. Sterling S. Byers Oklahoma City Law; Phi Beta Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Con- gress: Menorah. F. G. Writer, Jr. Cardin I ngineering; Sigma Nu. Al Yates Norman Fine Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Mu Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi; Band. William Douglas Houston, Texas Petroleum Engineering; Pi Kap- pa Alpha. Pat Sinclair Oklahoma City Law; Alpha Tau Omega; Al- pha Delta Sigma; Blue Key; Mar.shall Bar; Senate; Univer- sity Players; Whirlwind Staff ' 28, ' 30; Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil; Business Manager Whirl- irind 29; Business Manager Sooner Magazine ' 30, ' 31; Pub- lication Board; Director Jour- nalism Press. Miriam Nicholas Okmulgee Arts and Science; Kappa Alpha Thela; German Club; French Club; Y. W. C. A. Lawrence Bennett Oklahoma City Electrical Engineering: Alpha Sigma Delta; Kappa Tau Pi: Engineering Club. Earnest W. Childers Geary Petroleum Engineering: Engin- eering Club; 89ers; Wrestling. Louis C. Yager Boston, Massachusetts Arts and Science; Pi Kappa Alpha. Ted Yuckeman Los Angeles, California Arts and Science; Phi Beta Delta. James G. Follins Oklahoma City Arts and Science. Phillip Berry Tulsa Arts and Science; Phi Beta Del- ta: Wrestling: Congress; Pick and Hammer. Page III In Mrmnrtam Norman Gehring Robert Scarth John Dearcy Alice Corff Sydney Ritchey Page 112 I I SOPHOMORES i ' l Page 113 Marv Boyd Abbott Durant J. K. Abell Enid Llovd F. Barnes Bayfield, Colorado Margaret Barnes Guthrie J. J. Basolo McAlcster France M. Beck Waurika Mildred Elsie Birckett Cordell Alvce Irene Bird Hominy Ralph K. Bogart Chickasha William H. Bollinger Tyrone Dorothy Brewer Oklahoma City Margaret Brooke Norman Jewel Bethen Campbell Norman Ralph R. Carlin Oklahoma City Ralph M. Qssne Oklahoma City Charles B. Coblentz Quintan fii f) €: ' Si i Samuel Abrams Guthrie Selma Allison Shrcveport, Louisiana Louise C. Barnett Norman RosAMAV Barnett Bristow Elizabeth Bearlv Oklahoma City Oli er Benson Guthrie Donald Kenneth Bishop Dcni cr, Colorado Chad W. Bixler Bartlcsi ' ille Frances Ellen Buck Bartlesville Coletha Butler Carnegie John Smith Norman Malinda Brown Muskogee Gene Carter Oklahoma City Wayne Chesmut Oklahoma City William Combes Green Rii ' er, Wyoming Elzia Marie Cook Lawton Page 114 7Ji S 3B»iM Helen L. Hermes Ponca City James Heflin Fairfax Ruth Delight Hayes Guymon Estella Sue Haydon Oklahoma City James H. Hammond Chickasha Mary Ellen Haines Bartlcsvillc Harold R. George Buffalo F. L. George Stuart Bessie Lee Freed Tulsa Jack P. Foster Norman Rosemary R. Evans Escondido. California Margaret English Fort Sill Bessie Pauline Davis Tulsa Alfred Damdson Hoxie Leslie B. Crawford Ardmorc James W. Cowman Sapulpa MUM Lucille Heckman Tyrone Lorraine Hague Enid Forrest C. Hasbrook Anadarko Marguerite Harrison Oklahoma City Virginia Haberer Fort Smith. Arkansas Harvey Bilbert Oklahoma City Cora Nell Fundis Wancttc Gibson B. Fullerton Miami Cecil C. Ferree Skiatook Virginia M. Fain Oklahoma City Virginia Douglass Welcctka Harry Will Denton Tulsa Paul A. David Fairview Theresa Cromwell Norman Ruth M. Cooper Norman Olin W. Cooper Estellinc. Texas Page 115 Nyona Gene Hildreth Oklahoma City Robert Bovce Hildt Tulsa George Stanton James Winpeld, Kansas Lawrence Jarrel Shawnee Ophelia Jones dishing William Paul Jones Norman Louise LeBarre Randlcn George B. Leeman Duncan Zedda p. Longfellow Hobart Harry W. Lovd Taloga Margaret Lucile Mann Oklahoma City Jesse Marley Hastings Evelyn L. Miller Norman Woodye M. Morrow Hammon Harm E. Musgrove Elk City Rupert P. McClunc Trinidad, Colorado 4 i: Jtx f S jf ill - Karl M. Hoffman Norman C. L. Holmes Henryetta Marion A. Jeffrey Yukon Gladys M. Johnston Fort Morgan, Colorado Evelyn Mae Koff Chelsea ToBE G. Krandel Houston, Texas Dorothy Lewis Oklahoma City Mamie Lee Litton Freedom Paul Lyon Geary Wavatt Walton Manley Deifol Marvel Constance Martin Loco Edith Mayes Enid William J. Monroe Marietta Orville Muir Enid William Brewster McFadyen Anadarko Eda Nelson Norman Page 116 Rachel Swartz Norman Jack Sutherland i4 fii.s Don Stinchecum Duncan John P. Stewart Oklahoma City Walter Bailey Sanger Yukon ]. R. Sommerfrucht Sapulpa Era Shepherd Wctumka NoLA Sen-erin Oklahoma City Henry Price Samples Ringling Marcella Russell Norman Elizabeth Rhyner St. ]oc, Texas David B. Redwine Spiro Eva Louise Purdum Oklaho ma City A. C. Polk, Jr. Huston. Tcxa-i James L. Payne Tulsa Kelly K. Parker Vernon. Texas Ruth H. Sturgis Norman Hugh Albert Stout Shawnee Fred Steckelbery Henryetta Margaret Standley Norman Mark Edward Slayton Ennis, Texas Donald Smith Fairriew John F. Schofield Oklahoma City JuNEAL Saunders Pawnee David M. Roptit Sarcoxie. Missouri Hvlagene Robberson Norman John Webb Quade Arkansas City, Kansas Mary Porter McAlestcr Kathrvn Phillips Ardmore Francis L. Parker Muskogee Donald F. Newell Blair, Nebraska Leonard B. Zoeller Sacred Heart I t Page 111 Katiiryn Patton Woodward Caroline Pipkin Oklahoma City John W. Robinson Calumet M. D. Rogers Canton Mae Meredvthe Smith Barnxdall Beulah Helen Spears Oklahoma City Charles A. Teel Tulsa Virginia Thomas Pecos, Texas Maurice Tripplehorn Ft. Worth. Texas G. J. Tobias Atoka Herbert Von Tungeln Norman B. Marguerite Wagner Oklahoma City Benton Alfred Wedel Fairuicir Marion Weeks Oklahoma Citi Kathryn White Cleveland Phillip !•. Wk.ht Enid r O f-i Bud Prather Dallas, Texas Pauline Rector El Reno Jack Rumpel Oklahoma City Bessie Lee Smith Guthrie Marie Taylor Oklahoma City Mary Frances Tedford Guthrie Gene E. Thompson Barnsdall Ellen Thorne Waynoka Maurine Tucker Cherokee Tom Vaughan Paii ' huska Don Wallace Colorado, Texas Grady Watts Tc.xarkana. Texas Catherini; Whelan Yukon Aleene White McAlester Margaret E. Williams Amarillo. Texas Ruth Williams Oklahoma City Page 118 F. Thomas Ashton Okliihoma SKy Anita ]. Banks Norman Christie Black Norman Elizabeth Bowling Pauls Valley Bert Truman Brundage Thomas ACK Cheairs, Jr. Tulsa Mack Cunningham Oklahoma City Gordon Dymond Wcwoka Warren Taulor Gunter Elk City A. V. Hale Deccu ' ood, Minnesota Vera Kennedy Pauls Valley Clyde F. Lambert Woodward LoN Manar McAlestcr Bernice Virginia Miles Norman Earl I. Mulmed Oklahoma City Helen McCaleb Norman 5k ii 1 .■ Ljv l AUL R. Battenbeby Kansas City, Missouri A. NORVELL WiLKINS Bartlcsi ' illc Clarice Bush Prayuc Virginia Elsie Butcheh Norman joiiN Robert Ci.ouse Norman Mrs. Mildred E. Clouse Norman Beulah Fowler Norman John James Garrett Lindsay Lillian C. Hess Barnsdall James Park Hindman Tulsa Irene Lovett Skiatook Patricia Lyon Geary Gertrude Miller Tulsa John G. Molek Cicero, Illinois Stella L. McKnicht Oklahoma City William M. Osborn Dallas, Texas P.ij c ' ) James Kenneth Alfred dishing Norman A. Anderson Oklahoma City Wendell C. Black Drumright Everett Boedecker Mulhall Bettie Bostic Muskogee Ralph Brand Oklahoma City Richard Earl Buchanan Oklahoma City Betty Carnrike Fort Worth, Texas R. S. Caviness Oklahoma City Cecil Coleman Lexington Kathervn Davenport Oklahoma City D. W. Davis F organ Betty Dodd Fairfax Frances Lenore Dumlap Oklahoma City James Evans Shrcveport, Louisiana Howard N. Fink Dallas, Texas iff: , ilV 1 Thelma Bradford Norman Andy Beck Oklahoma City W. Palmer Boles Ardmorc John W. Borelh Kingfisher Vance Carter Broach Tulsa Nettie Jo Brust Memphis, Tennessee Thomas Carson, Jr. Ponca City Ned Catlett Muskogee Margaret Connell Shreveport, Louisiana Christ L. Danczyk Loup City, Nebraska Bob Devine Tulsa A. E. Dixon Hominy Melvin Ellis Okmulgee BETT ■ Evans Ardmore Dorothy Kathryn Fowitz AU ' a Dorothy Fryr Tulsa Page 120 Bernice G. Little Norman James A. George Ardmore Kathryn Gulker Kirtj pshcr H. Glenn Hall La II ' f on Geraldine Hoys Claremore Ruth H. Hieronymus Pond Creek Jane E. Humphrey Chickasha Edwin N. Humphrey Chickasha Helen Jennings Shaivncc Catherine Jacobson Roswcll. New Mexico Frank T. Joyce Fletcher Everett Kendrick Lovell Clyde Kir by Tulsa Robert Charles Kuns Wallace. Nebraska Jack LeFevre Hartshorne Martha LeFlore Oklahoma City Wendell C Gorden Gafc Samuel N. Grayson Chicago, Illinois Mary Haller Tulsa Ella Hasemeir Norman Hillord Henson Houston. Texas Russell Houghton Enid Nan E. Hunter Oklahoma City Thomas Hunter Sprinjj foW, Illinois Clark Jobes Cherokee Charles F. Jones Bartlesville Franklin E. Kennamer Tulsa Richard Kiel Fort Madison. Wisconsin Fenton D. Lamb Wagoner Morris Lee Tulsa Virginia Lester Oklahoma City Henry Lee Lewis Houston. Texas Page 121 Walter Lichlyter Corsicana, Texas J. C. LiTTLEJOHN Carnegie Vai.a Bf.th Martin Healdton Sylvia Metzcer Okmulgee Mildred Miller Wichita Falls, Texas D. R. Montgomery Henryetta Warren McManus Muskogee Fred A. Newton Cushing Gordon Peeler Elk City Homer Peeples. Jr. Fort Worth, Texas James Henry Poulson Montpelier. Indiana ESSIE Lea Roebuck Shawnee Edwin B. Sanger Yukon LuRLEEN LyNETTE ShORT Tulsa Margaret Georgene Smith Leedey A. Lee Sommers Helena mil .u Dale Mann Ponca City Albert Mantooth Pure ell Lewis Meyer Sapulpa Ed H. Miller Fort Worth. Texas Murray MacDonald Oklahoma City John Kittrick Norman Virginia Olsen Guthrie James Allen P ayne McAlester John Everett Pettit Longdale Donna Lea Perren Pond Creek Clarence W. Rose Tulsa Louise Rowland Shawnee Lester E. Simon Norman Mary Sue Simpson Tulsa Barnard Stanford Oklahoma City Lewis E. Stephen Oklahoma City Page 122 Opal V. McCormack Tipton Carolyn Carroll Norman Clifton G. Webb Norman Anne Elizabeth Williams Lccdcy Ruth Thomas Oklahoma City Caroline Thompson Oil City. Pa. Martha Vandever Tulsa Dorothy Wilma Wade Oklahoma City Edgar Welch Oklahoma City Helen Marie Welch Oklahoma City Louisa Wilson Fort Worth. Texas Lawrence Henry Wilson Oklahoma City Louise Wolf Oklahoma City Louis V. Woodruff Oklahoma City Lee Yeager Oklahoma City Alice Yeaton Norman = l m. Weldon R. Burns Abilene, Texas Charline E. Penner Norman Hugh O ' Neal Stalcup Tulsa Blanche Jewell Thomas Mangum Ray R. Trimble Tulsa Elizabeth Jane Trosper Oklahoma City Gordon Watts Wagoner Martha Eleanor Watson Tulsa J. Bruce Wiley Norman Harriet Wilkinson McAlcster Thomas R. Wilson Sharon Hilton Wood Oklahoma City Ralph Wolverton Lawton Paul N. Wonacott Tulsa Olivia Young Fairvicw Fred M. Frey Chickasha Page 123 Jov R. Blanciiard Snyder Mildred Bleckley Woodward J. E. Greenwood Sapulpa Claire Hayner Tulsa Louis J. Kennedy Purcell Wellford Lomax Fort Worth, Texas Louise Mooney Harrah Richard Hugh McVey Chickasha Paul R. Reed Tulsa Charlotte Seikes St. Louis, Missouri Evelyn Anderson Norman R. M. Bellatti Blackwell Richard A. Bryant Cushing James L. Cain Ardmore Renee Coste Oklahoma City Eugene C. DA as Woodward V • " " Phyllis King Bolton Tulsa Helen Jo Denbv Carter Geneva H. Holder Norman Jessedee M. Jones Wright City John Lawson Maupin Oklahoma City George V. Metzel Norman Millard K. Neptune Bartlcsville Gene Nolan Norman Robert Clay Underwood Wichita Falls, Texas Donald D. Zimmerman Pampa, Texas Bruce H. Beesley Tulsa Ed Walter Brounstein A ' eir York City. Ncu ' York Willis Choate Marietta John Cole Porum Lawerence O. Dia mond Dallas, Texas Annie Katherine Dunn Charlotte, North Carolina Page 124 Charles Dye Norman EvALYN Louise Early Oklahoma City George C. Frickel Tulsa Lewis Goff Pairncc Oren Hatman Tulsa P. E. Hf.witt Muskoycc Richard M. Holland Ryan Dorothy Holland Norman Lloyd Warren Johnson Tulsa Kathleen Kane Oklahoma City Kenneth Loomis Sedan. Kansas Edward A. Luke Ardmorc Sam S. Mieel Tulsa Morris Woresman Dallas, Texas Dalton McBee Oklahoma City Jack McKenna Tulsa .e f?l " 1 O Herbert Fisher Tu sa Leon Fisher Oklahoma City W. K. Garnett Oklahoma City Kermit Grisso Seminole Nyonna Gene Hill Oklahoma City Kenneth Hogue Carnegie Bressen Holtzschue OklaJioma City Mildred Hurst LaSalle. Illinois Oren King Montrose. Colorado William C. Lewis Oklahoma City Ben Marks Tulsa Joel Marcareten New York City. New York Thomas V. Munson Lawton James C. Mytinger Wichita Falls, Texas Ross B. Nelson. Jr. Shreveport, Louisiana Lloyd Torrence Independence. Kansas Page 125 Kenneth Wickham Bristow W. J. Newblock Norman Harold Arthur Pettite Longdate Lucille Paynter Black well Eugene Head Hobact Bonner Hooks Norman Charles S. Olson Guthrie Edgar J. Ramsey Longstrect, Louisiana Gerald Clifford Robert Oklahoma City C. W. Robinson Liberal, Kansas Paul Smith Newark Justin William Stole Oklahoma City T. ]. Walne Norman Charles Wilson Oklah oma City Tracy T. Word Houston. Texas Helen Marie Ecker Oklahoma Citq fl t Mil « li Margaret Young Frederick Helen Spivey Oklahoma City Raymond S. Null Hawarden. Iowa Riley Hogan Norman William C. Bronson Guthrie Estelle Bourland Sulphur Robert Reed Wellington, Kansas Mary Reinhart Oklahoma City James E. Roth Bartlesville Joe Smalley Norman Jim p. Taylor Oklahoma City Rov Marvin Wade Ryan Mary Jane Yates Wcslaca, Texas Ben Campbell Tulsa Nan Reahdon Ardmore John B. Dudley Oklahoma City Page 126 FRESHMEN Page 127 George Wayne Alge Nash George T. Anderson Heavener Jack H. Backenstoce Oklahoma City Albian Bailey Neodesha, Kansas Louise Barlow Hominy Jamks E. Baskin Ballinger, Texas Jean Black Norman Leslie Boring Oklahoma City DoKOTHv Kathleen Brundage Thomas Curtis H. Bryan Norman Sarah Drabkin Mcridan. Mississippi Bonita Burt Bartlesville Harriet Christensen Praijue Phebe Clark Stigler Waymon Harold cornelsen Fairview Jack Creveling Norman Y h f t tit Ray T. Anthony Oklahoma City Peggi- W. Avery Holdcnvillc H. A. Wilson W ynnewood Grace Barbour Norman Henry Austin Bealmear Blackwell Herman Robert Bender Norman William P. Brooks Muskogee Beryl B. Brown Mounds William C. Bryant Norman Harry Marks Buchner Holdcnvillc Bud F. Cain Seminole Layton Arvel Carter Eufaula O. J. COLWICK Durant John Edward Cooper Muskogee Jess B. Crew, Jr. Muskogee Truman J. Cunningham Fairi ' icw Page 128 Wf.nford a. Davidson Frederick Nadine Davis Noble MuLBA Dickson W ynncifood Bhrmce L. Dunaway Claremorc Virginia Fisher Oklahoma City Betty Foreman Sallisaw Juanita Fritz Grandpctd Nancy Lou Fullenwider Muskogee RuFus J. Green Loco Junuis S. Greer Hcnryctta L. T. Hamm Oklahoma City Laura Elise Hardman Norman Joyce Harris Drummond Lucile Harrol HoldenvUle Pearl Herring Amarillo, Texas Allen B. Hiatt Edmond f% fi Pk i f r Carol Jane Davy Ponca City Martha Dean Claude, Texas Gene Fathereree Pampn. Texas Milton Fendrick New York City. New York Ann Freed Tulsa Howard Frelden Fort Cobb Lois Roberts Frederick Marie Clara Grant Grandpeld Ethel Elizabeth Grimes Shamrock Forrest Hamilton Bartlesi ' ille Helen Lee Harman Tulsa Ben Harned Bartlesville Robert Wilson Vernon. Texas Alice Hedrick Oklahoma City Everette Woodruff Crau ' fordsvillc, Arkansas Josephine Hindman Tuha Page 129 Evans Grundy Nash Oklahoma City James McKee McAllen, Texas Frank Thomas McCoy Paivhuska Elizabeth McCool Norman William James Moore Ringling Charles W. Mooney Shawnee James Preston Miles Norman Margaret Meredith Oklahoma City Louis H. Mack Sapulpa William A. Loy Guthrie Louis Loeffler Oklahoma City John Kyler Sand Springs J erome Kirschner Mangum T. J. Kennedy Enid Karl E. Humphrey Oklahoma City Leroy Woodson Okarche May Adele McFadyen Anadarko Robert McCracken Ponca City Paul Murphy El Reno Mary Margaret Morrow Pau ' huska Howell Modlin Paris, Arkansas Frances Milsten Coalgate Erin -A. Mays Maysville Antoinette Martin Enid William Longmire Sapulpa CoRiNE Long Oklahoma City GwEN Lynette Kongabel Fort Smith, Arkansas Bett ' Knight Tulsa Nelma Kelly Holdcnvillc Bertha Viola York Okmulgee Harold Hugo Jcnks Luther J. Holcomb Oklahoma City Page 130 Oddrey Nelson Mary Jane Newell Norman Mary Jayne OSullivan Oklahoma Citu Geneva Palmer Tyrone EsTAL B. Peters Enid Phyllis Pettecrew Bristou ' Genevieve Reeves Manitou Mary Sue Reavis Pauls Vallc; Maiwe M. Simonson Grandpcid Angie Ruth Smith Blanchard James George Stephen Alton. Illinois HiLEN Alice Sternberg Blythcvillc. Ark.ins.is Helen Thomas Tuha LeRoy Troutman Lecdey Clara Lee Wilbanks Calvin Sally Wilbanks Calvin 11 r mXrm ' Robert Coffees Nickols Eufaula I.OIIIM. E. NOWAKOSKI Shawnee Drury J. Parks Lccdci Margaret Parr Oklahoma Citi Everett Leland Pippinger Cashing Sidney Ponf. Oklahoma City Robert Lehoy Root Roosevelt Joseph G. Rucks Oklahoma Citi) Maner Smith Whorton. Tcxn Carl Steckelberg Henryetta Mary H. Stewxrd Oklahoma Citi Sarabeth Stubbman Norman NoRRis Dickey Perkins Mabel E. Wells Oklahoma City Robert Williams Ardmorc Gwen Wilson Harrah Page 131 George Barbour Oklahoma City Douglas Barham Alex Celesta Boyd McAlester Howard L. Brockman Tulsa Allen Calvert Tulsa Elizabeth R. Campbell Anadarko Warren Arnold Cline Ncwkirk John R. Clover Enid Gertrude Coulter Tulsa James Crawford Tulia, Texas John Devine Tulsa Charles Dobblns, Jr. Acdmorc Janice Drummond Hominy P. Dale Dublin Wichita Falls. Texas James Farr Okmulgee Floyd Farris Shawnee j Mill km mil e EuLA Lee Birch Amacillo. Texas William Bonebrake El Reno James C. Buchanan Muskogee Tommy Burns Durant Evans Chambers Oklahoma City David Walter Chappel Atoka Norma N. Coke Marshall. Texas George L. Coleman Miami Marietta Darling Oklahoma City Roy B. David Wewoka Nevin W. Dodd Tulsa Myer J. Dritch Tulsa Stella Duggan Oklahoma City Jack Exley Burkburnett. Texas Edgar L. Fears Altus Osborne Fernald Dallas. Texas V VELO Page 132 Charles J. File Oklahoma Citi TmiDA May Fii hiol Shrci ' cport. Louhiana Opal Fheeland Norman Guy Garrett Tiilfa )oE Fred Gibson Wcllston Elizabeth Veta Giles Norman Olive Grisso Seminole Virginia Hallum Canadian Loins Hill Enid Helen Hutto Norman Carl R. Jamison Pampa. Texas Jane Ann Johnston Welcetka Charles R. Kee Roswell, New Mexico Verdene a. Kelley Tiilfa Bill Kilcore Idahell Frank Lunn KiLLINGSWORTH Seminole 111 1 1- r :l 0 ( c Sue Turner Fitts Muskonec Julia Freeland Bristow Charlton B. Genet Tulsa Allen Gibson Bartlesi ' illc DuNLOP Scott Glen Shawnee Lymon J. Gray Oklahoma City Frederic G. Gammond Lawton Moulton B. Harrison Long Viciv, Texas Helen Margaret Jackson Bristow Lewis Burk Jackson Tulsa Charlott Jones El Reno Norman R. Jones Peer;; Cloud E. Kennedy Little Rock. Arkansas Thelma Elaine Kerr Washington Chris C. King Oklahoma City Clifford King Fort Worth. Texas Page 133 R. J. Koch Checofah . W. Levin Coalgate William R. Major Oklahoma City Marjorie Helen Manatt Tulsa Rosalind Maxes Norman Bill Meake Guthrie Joseph Daniel Mitchell, Jr. Pawhuska Bob W. Myers Oklahoma City Edward J. McKee Oklahoma City Charles R, McKenney Addington John Kellogg Orr Tulsa Margaret Paden Norman Lquis Weyatt Perkins Shaii ' nce J. Hardin Perry Gushing Kathryn Polk Port Worth, Texas Nora Beth Porter Norman ' Ki m v ' • - - Jaunita Longmire Pawnee John Maguire Norman J. B. Marshall Oklahoma City Velma Lee Mathis Oklahoma City Virginia Miller Oklahoma City Marian Mills Norman Raymond McLain Oklahoma City Frank McGraw Neu ' kirk Joseph M. Nelson Norman Muriel Oppenhein McAlester Bill N. Pansze Fort Smith, Arkansas Warham Cunningham Parks Muskogee Cecil A. Pettit Seminole Clarke A. Polk Houston, Texas Milton W. Priebe Enid Ola Pritchard Walnut Springs. Texas Page 134 Mary Acnes Riley Wichita Falls. Texas David Rivkin Tttha Harold Schuman Tuha Oscar Strather Simpson Tulsa James K. Smith Tulsa Cleatis R. Smith Norman Pat Annette Speice Kingfisher Ray Sturm Olean, New York Elizabeth Ann Thompson Tulsa Jim Thornton Ncna. Arkansas Irwin Unger Oklahoma City Gerald Updike Sapulpa Russell Wallace Hcnryctta WiLFORD Ware Drumright CORINNE WHITAKER W ynncwood Jack White Oklahoma City Suzanne Rodolp Tulsa Richard Romanc Fairmont J. C. Slayton Ennis. Texas Celia Mae Small Norman Roderick Lowell Smith Enid Earl Sneed, Jr. Tulsa Hirst Suffield Gage Tiir.LMA Thomason Burlington Ruth Truitt Oklahoma City Erma Tucker Blacku ' cll WiLMA Lee Vincent Bartlesville Carl Wagner Tulsa Dorothy ' einstien Fort Worth, Texas Howard Edward West Dallas. Texas Robert Whitney Tulsa Dick Wilkinson Cushing Page 135 June Mavrf. Williams Oklahoma City John Wilson Frederick Millard Mangum Whitwright, Texas Prentis E. Ball Fort Worth, Texas Conway Ferris Clingman Wink, Texas Ames Colley Hominy Mildred Coston Norman Willis Dagwell Tulsa J. S. Fleming Houston, Texas Maurine Garrett Dallas, Texas Lawrence James Keegan Lau ' ton Josephine Kelly Weleetka Ralph L. Morrison Neodesha, Kansas Stephen Mountain Olean, Neiv York Donald Sampson Ai uskogee Mary Ellen Tierney Shreveporf, Louisiana William R. Wilson Dallas, Texas F. Duane Wood Oklahoma City Lucille Bell Norman Belva Clement Norman Harold Collins Shrei ' cport. Louisiana Dorothy M. Coston Norma n Lynn Virginia Downey Oklahoma City Florence Virginia Enoch Drumright Paul Harrison Poteau Elizabeth Barrett Hustmyre Alexanderia, Louisiana Cynthia Lessert Ponca City Jo Lois Miller Norman Monica Ownby Broken Arrow Clara Petty Norman Vernon George Wilson Shau-nee Irvin S. Yonack Dallas, Texas Page 136 Robert H. Kyle Ardmorc H. H. LeCrone Norman Bud Martin Sayrc Electra Marshall Fort Worth. Texas Charles Miller Tulsa W. I. MacDaniels Searsdalc. New York George Parr Amaritlo. Texas Paul Pickens Vernon. Texas Robert R. Rothrock Wellington. Kansas Ray Sandler Tulsa William H. Shofstall Tulsa Ray E. Stein Tulsa A. J. Tancredi New York City. New York Harold Trower Coweta Bob Vahlberc Oklahoma City James D. Walker Norman O f ' ♦ ' O Lloyd M. Loomis Agusta. Kansas Don Maiiienbeimer Sh.iirncc Waltlk n. Marshall ' ircueport. Louisiana Peter Millard New York City. New York 1 LORi.Ncr. MacDonald Oklahoma City James McCallum Oklahoma City Camille Pressley Fort Worth, Texas Joe Redd Wichita. Kansas Lloyd E. Schilberg Clinton Phil Schreck Tulsa Delmar Steinberg Boger, Te. as Jeanette Swartz Oklahoma City Polly Townsend Fort Worth. Texas Walter Tuttle Lawton Harold J. Watters Norman B. B. Wheeler Bartlesvillc Page 137 Ed King Oklahoma City BETTi ' Benton Dallas, Texas Stanley M. Bornett Borger. Texas Earl Bross El Reno Ed Clark Tulsa Charles H. Clawson Shreveport, Louisiana Fred Crawford Oklahoma City Robert L. Dunlap Haskell WiLLLAM Davis Funderburk Mangum Claude E. Gibson Okmulgee Charles Grahan Chickasha Carl D. Green Chickasha Paul Hanson El Reno Edgar Vance Hays Tulsa Josephine Hill Vinita Bob Howard Oklahoma City iT C ( r William Blake Corpus Christi, Texas George Blaylock Dallas. Texas Darrell G. Bumgardner Norman Eugene Cameron Tulsa Joe Commons Oklahoma City Orville Johnton Corey Calumet Mary Floyd Edwards Enid Robert Evans Ah ' a Joe Gilmore Tyrone Jerome Louis Glasberg New York City, New York Phil Hoddock Norman Charline Handley Ponca City John W. Hickey Chickasha Jack High Oklahoma City Lois Jett Lavcrnc Eugene A. Jones Agusta, Kansas Page 13» Hazel Hartford Oklahoma City Charles Maurice BjORKMAN Aledo. Illinois Abner Faye Bond Oklahoma City Jack A. Clark Pau ' hiiska Woods Hawkinson Oklahoma City Sam Ingalls Stroud Everett J. Madison Spirey, Kansas Troy H. Shelby Anadarko Willard Alan Stephens Cleburne. Texas Louis A. Vanderpool Norman i r .o Wayne Augustine Ozora. Texas Carl T. Addington ) ' iikon Mildred Childs Norman Hamilton deMeules Tulsa Hester Furbank Tulsa Ralph D. Kistler Tuha Cline Mansur Elk City Kenneth W. Olmstead Wagoner Earlene Donna Lee Trenton Nash Victor Wood Oklahoma City Page 139 COUNT CARLO SFORZA ' " I HE visit of Count Carlo Sforra. distinguished Italian statesman and diplomat, to the Uni- versity of Oklahoma, was one of the significant events of the college year. Count Sforza came to the United States at the invitation of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. He visited only three or four American universities, and the fact that he was offered to the University of Oklahoma was a distinct compliment, and one that was very much appreciated. " The object of Count Sforza s visit was to present to students in the institutions where he lectured some facts about the international problems of today. He spent approximately three weeks at the university. His lectures were attended by a large number of students and faculty members day after day. The fact that he had held diplomatic posts in several countries, and had participated in a number of the conferences in Europe on international affairs, made his lectures authoritative. He not only proved to be an interesting lecturer, but a very delightful personality. He was genuinely admired by every one who come in contact with him. " I was gratified to hear him say. just before he left the university, that he found the stu- dents of the university thoroughly interested in world problems and well informed about the moving events of present day affairs. " The visit of Count Sforza will long be remembered as one of the important academic events of the current scholastic year. " — W. B. Bizzell. SOON Page 140 Phillips Blake ALDRICH BLAKE A LDRICH BLAKE. President ot the Flag Oil Company located in Oklahoma City, is well known throughout the state and particularly by those connected with the University of Oklahoma as a philanthropist who has done much to further the progress and make possible future accomplishment of Books Abroad by a donation of assets valued at appro.ximately ten thousand dollars. Books Abroad is not in any sense a commercial enterprise, but is purely and primarily for the purpose of promoting international understanding. It is printed by the Uni- versity, and edited, managed, and contributed to by several of the professors of the school. FRANK PHILLIPS A NOTHER benefactor of the University is Frank Phillips, President of the Phillips Petro- leum Corporation located in Bartlesville. Mr. Phillips has made a ten thousand dollar donation toward collection and compilation of southwestern history. Appro.ximately si.x thou- sand dollars has already been expended, with the result that the history library of the Univer- sity has been supplied with historic manuscripts and various texts numbering in all about two thousand volumes. Also numerous photographs of historic value have been obtained. Last year Mr. Phillips was presented with the Sigma Delta Chi Scroll of Honor as being the man who had done the most for the University during that period. P.3JC Ml Frank S. Cleckler THE UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA ASSOCIATION pRANK S. CLECKLER. l, is general secretary of the Uni- versity of Oklahoma Association and in this capacity he serves as director of the Association, being in charge of the office in the Student Union Building in Norman. Cleckler also acts as director for the Stadium-Union Me- morial fund and is responsible for the alumni files in his office which have recorded the name, date of graduation, degree, cur- rent address, and occupation of over 10.000 graduates of the University. The principal activity of the Association is the publication of the 5ooner Magazine, which is edited by Joseph Brandt. ' 21. Among the other important duties carried on through Cleckler ' s office is the maintenance of a teachers ' placement bureau for former Oklahoma students. The Association was reorganized to its present efficient basis three years ago. PROMINENT ALUMNI George B. " Deak " Parker, 07. editor-in-chief of the Scripps-Howard newspapers: EvERETTE Lee Degolyer. ' 11. president of the Amarada Petroleum Corporation; Lynn Riggs. ' 23. playwright and Guggenheim fellowship winner; Milton James Ferguson. ' 01. librarian of the California state library; Wallace Perry, ' 07, editor of the El Paso Post; K. Berry Peterson. 16. attorney general of Arizona; John S. Vaughn, ' 23, Oklahoma state superin- tendent of education; Charles Edward Marsh. ' 08. chain newspaper publisher; Carl Hast- ings Mila.m, 07. secretary of the American Library Association; Mrs. " Walter Ferguson. ' 07. nationally known newspaper syndicate writer; Walter Ferguson. ' 07. vice-president of the Exchange National Bank, Tulsa: Elgin E. Groseclose, ' 20, associate editor of Fortune; MuN.Si Lee. 12, internationally known feminist, poet, and director of the bureau of international relations of the University of Porto Rico; Fletcher S. Riley. ' 17. justice of the Oklahoma Supreme Court; Huey P. Long. 12. Governor of Louisiana and United States Senator-elect from that state; Paul Walker. ' 12. chairman of the Oklahoma corporation commission; C. Robert Bellati, ' 12. editor and publisher of the Blackwell Morning Tribune; Charles E. Rogers. ' H. head of the department of industrial journalism. Kansas State Agricultural College; John Nelson Armstrong. ' 18. president of Harding College; Ray M. Balyeat, ' 12. author, physician, and internationally known authority on allergy; E. H. Skinner, ' 23. general man- ager. Continental Pipe Line Company: Shelly E. Tracey, ' 11, president of the Dr. Pepper Company: Carl Whiteman. 10. vice-president. General Food Sales Company; Lawrence Wooster Cole, ' 99, author and professor of psychology. University of Colorado: Carlton Weaver. 07. newspaper editor and speaker of the house, Oklahoma state legislature; W. G. Stigler. 16. president pro tempore of the Oklahoma state senate. Page 142- THE UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA ASSOCIATION T UTHER H. WHITE. H. Tulsa, geologist, is president v)f the University of Oklahoma Association and serves as the orticial representative of the alumni as well as chairman of the Alumni Executive Board. He presides over all alumni meetings. The University of Oklahoma Association is the official organization of the graduates and former students of this Uni- versity and was organized to promote through union the interest of the University of Oklahoma, to perpetuate good fellowship, and renew past relations. The Association helps to promote all former students ' re- unions and their various activities. This organizations affairs are managed by an executive board and members are elected by the alumni of the University by a mail ballot each year and that group in turn nominates members of the board of directors of the Stadium-Union Memorial and the alumni members of the University of Oklahoma Athletic Council. Luiiii-.k H. Wiir PROMINENT ALUMNI WiLLARD L. Gorton. 03. land reclamation expert, now on Russian government assign- ment: DoLLiE Radler. 20. administrative geologist for the Amerada Petroleum Corporation: George Milburn. ' 30, short story writer: Verne E. Alden. 11. power engineer for the Stone 6 Webster Engineering Corporation: Earl Bartholomew. ' 22, director of the engineering laboratories of the Ethvl Gasoline Corporation: Frank Buttram. ' 10. oil magnate: Mell A. Nash. 19. president of the Oklahoma College for Women: Roy Gittinger. 02. author and dean of administration. University of Oklahoma; Jesse Lee Rader. 08. librarian of the Univer- sity of Oklahoma: Edward Everett Dale. ' 11. author and head of the history department of the University: Joseph Benton. ' 20. grand opera singer: Guy Y. Williams. 06. director of the school of chemical engineering of the University: John McClure. 15. poet and literary editor of the New Orleans Times-Picayune: Eben E. Gridley. 04. president of the Minute Tapioca Company: Glenn C. Clark. 13. chief geologist. Continental Petroleum Corporation: Joe Hicks. ' 23. publicity director, the Byllesby corporation: R. W. Hutto. ' 10. president. Se- curity National Bank. Norman: Harry Moreland. ' 20. vice-president. Great Lakes Pipe Line Company: Walter H. Meier. 10. chief engineer. Atlantic Oil Producing Company: H. S. Oderman. 16. president. Detroit City Service: Charles H. Newell. 09. general manager of the Dallas Dispatch: Ivan C. Richardson. ' 17. assistant to the pre.sident of J. C. Penney Co.; Charles R. Rider. 17. chief geologist. Venezuela Atlantic Refining Co.: Dorrance Roderick. ' 19. publisher and editor. El Paso Herald and El Paso Times: Leslie Salter. ' 20, special as- sistant to the United States Attorney General: Fred Tarman. 12. editor of the Norman Transcript: Fleta Campbell Springer. 99. nationally known short story writer and biogra- pher. Page 143 Page 144 " YTD AMOHAJ IO TA " iiiii ' ' iiife T.ILI lllllUiUJI ' l! ' LlUMlili:l « f ■ ' Rioi i OKLAHOMACITY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Beginning m a luoJi-st w. y, on the campus of the Uni ersity in 1900. the School of Medicine gave the first two years only, of the medical course until 1910. At that time an arrangement was made to add the two additional years of the required course, the work of these two years, usually known as the clinical years, being done at Okla- homa City. Through the construction of a hospital at Okla- homa City in 1919. a new medical building a: Norman for the first two years in 1925. then there was gradual development of the school until I92fs. when the entire school was housed in a medical building at Oklahoma City. Since then all the activities of the school have been carried out on the campus of the school in Oklahoma City. The school has a Faculty of forty-three pro- fessors and eighty-two lecturers, a.ssistants. and so on. a total of one hundred and twenty-five. Admission to the school is uniform with that of the Association of American Medical Colleges, the minimum scholastic requirements being two year; of premedical college work. The school is a member of the Association of American Medical Colleges, and conforms to the requirements of the Council on Medical Education and Hospitals. The total registration at the begin- ning of the term 1930-31. was two hundred and rwenty-six. The thirty-first session begins Septem- ber. 1931. Dr. LiiRoY Long STATE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL The State University Hospital was provided for by the Legislature of 1917 by an appropriation of $200,000.00 and was opened with 6 patients in August, 1919. An appropriation of $75,000.00 was made in 1921 for the construction of an Ad- ministration Building. In 1927 an appropriation of $300,000.00 was made for the construction of a Hospital for Crippled Children, and in 1929 an additional $150,000.00 was appropriated for fin- ishing this building. The institution now has a normal bed capacity of -125 beds, which makes it one of the largest teaching hospitals in the Southwest. There is an average population of about 400 patients: in addi- tion from 150 to 200 ambulatory patients are cared for daily in the Out-Patient Department. The hospitals have all facilities for diagnostic and therapeutic work. There is a dietetics depart- ment, giving training in this important field. There arc always apprentices in the laboratory and X-ray departments, and there are some 16 graduate physicians taking post-graduate work at all times in the form of junior and senior interne- ships. It is one of the comparatively few hospi- tals accredited for fxjth junior and senior interne- ships. Dr. Wann Lancston Page 145 UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL ■ ( THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Page 146 CRIPPLED CHILDREN ' S HOSPITAL THE DISPENSARY Page 147 MEDICAL FACULTY Louis Alvin Turley, Ph. D., Professor of Pathology. Robert Mayburn Howard, M. D.. F. A. C. S., Professor of Clinical Surgery. Edmund Sheppard Ferguson, M. D., F. A. C. S., Professor of Ophthalmology. Horace Reed. M. D., F. A. C. S., Professor of Clinical Surgery. John Archer Hatchett, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics. Abraham Lincoln Blesh, M. D.. F. A. C. S.. Professor of Clinical Surgery. Gayfree Ellison, B. S., M. D., F. A. C. P., Professor of Epidemiology and Public Health. George Althouse LaMotte, B. L.. M. D., Professor of Medicine. Lewis Jefferson Moorman, B. S., M. D., F. A. C. P.. Professor of Clinical Medicine. Lea Armistead Riley, A. M., M. D., F. A. C. P., Professor of Clinical Medicine. Harry Coulter Todd, A. M., M. D., F. A. C. S.. Professor of Otology, Rhinology, Laryngology. Everett Samuel Lain, M. D., F. A. C. P.. Professor of Dermatology, Electrotherapy, and Radiology. William Merritt Taylor, B. S., M. D., Professor of Pediatrics. Arthur Weaver White, A. M., M. D., F. A. C. P.. Professor of Clinical Medicine. David Wilson Griffin, M. D., Professor of Mental Diseases. William Jones Wallace, Ph. C. M. D.. F. A. C. S., Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases. Joseph Thomas Martin, A. M., M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. Joseph Clark Stephenson, Ph. D., M. D., Professor of Anatomy. Arthur Brown Chase, M. D., F. A. C. P., Professor of Clinical Medicine. Joseph Mario Thuringer, M. D., F. R. M. S.. Professor of Histology and Embryology. John Frederick Kuhn, Ph. G., F. A. C. S., Profe.s.sor of Gynecology. Samuel Robert Cunningham, B. S.. M. D., F. A. C. S.. Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. Mark Reuben Everett, Ph. D.. Professor of Biochemistry and Pharmacology. Casriel J. Fishman, Ph. C, B. S.. M. D.. F. A. C. P.. Professor of Clinical Medicine. Cyril Ebert Clymer, M. D., F. A. C. S., Professor of Clinical Surgery. Edward Charles Mason, M. D., Ph. D., Professor of Physiology. HiRA.M Dunlap Moor, M. S., M. D., Professor of Bacteriology. Vaclav Kuchar, M. D., Professor of Physical Therapy. ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS Millington S.mith, M. D., F. A. C. S., Associate Professor of Gynecology. John Mosby Alford, M. D., Associate Professor of Medicine. Rex George Bolend, B. S., M. D., Associate Professor of Genito-LIrinary Diseases and Syphilology. Floyd Jackson Bolend, Ph. D., M. D., Associate Professor of Medicine. Austin Lee Guthrie, A. B., M. D., Associate Professor of Otology, Rhinology. and Laryngology. Walter William Wells, M. D., F. A. C. S.. Associate Professor of Obstetrics. Marion Mansfield Roland, M. D., A.ssociate Professor of Dermatology, Electrotherapy, and Radiology. Leslie Marshall Westfall, B. S.. M. D.. Associate Professor of Ophthalmology. Charles Benjamin Taylor, M. D., F. A. C. S., Associate Profe.s.sor of Gcnito-Urinary Diseases and Syphilology. Edward Pennington Allen, M. D., Associate Professor of Obstetrics. William Paul Newell Canavan, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Bacteriology. John Arthur Reck. M. D., Assistant Professor of Gynecology. Charles Lincoln White, D. D. S., Assistant Professor of Dental Surgery. Wilbert James Scruton, D. D. S., Assistant Professor of Dental Surgery. Lloyd Melville Sackett, M. D., Assistant Professor of Gynecology. Willis Kelley West, B. S., M. D., F. A. C. S., Assistant Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. John Evans Heatley, M. D., Assistant Professor of Radiology. Ray Morton Balyeat, M. A., M. D., F. A. C. P.. Assistant Professor of Medicine. James Jackson Gable, M. D., Assistant Professor of Mental Diseases. Tom Lowry, B. S., M. D., F. A. C. P., A.ssistant Professor of Medicine. Raymond Lester Murdoch, A, B., M. D., A.ssistant Professor of Surgery. Dick Lowry, B. S., M, D., Assistant Profes.sor of Obstetrics. Clark Homer Hall, A. B., M. D.. Assistant Profes.sor of Pediatrics. Basil Augustus Hayes, A. B., M. D.. F. A. C. S.. Assistant Professor of Gcnito-Urinary Diseases. Carroll Monr oe Pounders, M. D.. F. A. C. P.. A.s.sistant Professor of Pediatrics. Theodore G. Wails, B. S., M. D., F. A. C. S., As.sistant Professor of Ophthalmology. LeRoy Downing Long, M. D.. F. A. C. S.. As.sistant Professor of Surgery. Joseph C. MacDonald, M. D., Assistant Professor of Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology. Leo Joseph Starry, M. D., F. A. C. S., Assistant Professor of Surgery. Page 14S MEDICAL FACULTY Hugh Gilbert Jeter. M. D.. A. S. C. I ' ., Assistant Professor of Clinical Pathology, and Professor of Clinical Pathology. David Thomas Bowden, A. B.. M. D.. Assistant Professor of Epidemiology and Public Health. Car.mkn Russell Salsburv. M. D.. C. M.. Assistant Professor of Anatomy. Carl August Nau. B. A., M. A.. A.ssistant Professor of Physiology. Harold Adam Sholmaker, Ph. C. M. S.. Assistant Profcs.sor of Biochemistry and Pharmacology. Tho.mas Mark McDonald, M. S.. Assistant Professor of Pathology. Fenton Mercer Sanger, M. Sc. M. D., Instructor in Gynecology. Charles Nelson Berry, B. A., M. D., F. A. C. S.. Instructor in Surgery. Walter Howard Miles, B. S., M. D., Instructor in Medicine. James Burnett Eskridce, Jr., B. S.. M. D.. Instructor in Obstetrics. Forrest Merle Lingenfelter, B. S., M. D.. Instructor in Surgery. Ellis Moore. B. S., M. D., Instructor in Gonito-Urinary Diseases. Henry Hubert Turner, M. D.. Instructor in Medicine. James Jackson Caviness, M. D.. Instructor in Otology. Rhinoloyy. and Laryngology. Earl Duwain McBride, B. S., M. D.. F. A. C. S., Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery. Philip Marsden McNeill, B. S., M. D., Instructor in Medicine. William Arthur Meyers. B. S., M. D., Instructor in Pathology. Crider PENirK. A. B.. M. D.. Instructor in Gynecology. Fay Sheppard. M. S., Instructor in Biochemistry and Pharmacology. Clarence Edgar Bates. Ph. C. B. S.. M. D.. Instructor in Medicine. James Garfield Binkley, M. D.. Instructor in Obstet rics. Herbert Dale Collins. B. S.. M. D.. Instructor in Surqery. Charles Palmer Bondurant, B. S., M. D., Instructor in Dermatology. William Edgar Eastland, B. S., M. D.. Instructor in Dermatology. NORPHLEETE Price Eley, B. S., M. D., Instructor in Medicine. Lawrence Chester McHenry. M. D., Instructor in Otology. Rhinology. and Laryngology. Don Horatio O ' Donoghue, M. D., Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery. Francis J. Reichmann, D. D. S.. Instructor in Dental Surgery. James Byron Snow. B. S., M. D.. Instructor in Pediatrics. Joseph V illard Kelso, M. D., Instructor in Gynecology. George Lumar Borecky, M. D.. Instructor in Genito-Urinary Diseases. Ida Lucille Brown, B. A., Instructor in Bacteriology. Leo F. Cailey, B. S., M. D., Instructor in Otology. Rhinology. and Laryngology. Green Knowlton Dickson, M. D., Instructor in Surgery. Ephraim Goldfain, M. D., Instructor in Neurology. RuFUS Quitman Goodwin, B. S., M. D.. Instructor in Medicine. Wendell McLean Long. B. A.. M. D.. Instructor in Gynecology. James Patton McGee, M. D.. Instructor in Ophthalmology. Charles Ralph Rayburn, A. B.. M. D., Instructor in Neurology. Charles Ross Rountree, B. S.. M. D., Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery. Karl La Von Dickens, B. S.. M. S.. Instructor in Anatomy. Fannie Lou Brittain, B. S.. M. D.. Instructor in Pediatrics. Carl Lancley Brundage. B. S., M. D., M. Sc. Instructor in Dermatology. George Harry Garrison, A. B.. M. D.. Instructor in Pediatrics. Robert Howe Akin, B. S.. M. D.. Instructor in Urology. Bert Fletcher Keltz, M. D., Instructor in Medicine. Walker Morledge, B. A., M. D., M. R. C. S.. L. R. C. P.. Instructor in Medicine. John Alfred Moffett. M. D.. Instructor in Anesthesia. Glenn A. Russell, B. S., LL. B., M. S., M. D., Instructor in Anatomy. Patrick S. Nagle, B. S.. M. D.. Instructor in Surgery. Hugh Clifford Jones, B. S., M. D., Instructor in Gynecology. ' John Flack. A. B., M. D.. Instructor in Gynecology. Darrell G. Dunkin. B. S., M. D.. Instructor in Dermatology. , I E. R. Musiek. a. B.. M. D.. Instructor in Medicine. ' ■ F. A. DeMand. B. S.. M. D., Instructor in Obstetrics. Mary Whelan. B. A., M. S.. Instructor in Pharmacology. Gertrude Wilber. B. S., M. S.. Instructor in Histology. Walter A. Lybrand. Ph. B., LL. B.. J. D., Special Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. Ward Shaffer. D. D. S.. Instructor in Dentistry. William Marcus Mussil, M. D., Instructor in Nose and Throat. Page 149 ' I Herman C. Sehested Marlow Phi Beta Pi. Onis George Hazel Oklahoma City Toga: Student Council ' 22; Lambda Chi Alpha: Phi Beta Pi. Aaron Chalfont Little Custer City Phi Chi. John M. Cassidy Oklahoma City Acacia: Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Emil p. Reed Oklahoma City Kappa Sigma; Phi Beta Pi; Al- pha Omega. James O. Hood Norman Phi Chi; Iota Mu Sigma. Paul M. Hoot Ponca City Acacia; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Tracy Powell Idabel Delta Tau Delta: Phi Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Student Council ' 24; Dance Manager 27; Inter-Fraternity Council 27; Whirlwind Staff ' 28. Jess D. Hermann Britton Alpha Kappa Kappa. Delbert a. Ward Oklahoma City Phi Chi: Varsity Wrestling ' 24, 25. ' 26. ' 27. Melvin C. Kimball Oklahoma City Alpha Kappa Kappa, President ' 30, ' 31: Iota Mu Sigma: Glee Club ' 25, ' 26. James O. Clanin Oklahoma City Phi Chi; Alpha Pi Mu. Raymond L. Johnson Oklahoma City Phi Chi. J. WlLLL M FlNCH Oklahoma City Alpha Kappa Kappa; Beta Beta Beta. Page 150 Lee K. Emenhiser Frederick Acacia: Alpha Kappa Kappa; Student Council 27. Douglas Anderson Claremore Phi Beta Pi; Beta Theta Pi. Cecil W. Lemon Oklahoma City Kappa Sigma: Chi Zcta Chi. H. SKELL HeILIGMAN Broken Bow Phi Beta Delta. Fred E. Woodson Oklahoma City Acacia: Y. M. C. A. Board: Phi Beta Pi: Alpha Omega. ]. B. Barger Purcell Phi Beta Pi. Gaines L. Brightvvell Oklahoma City Alpha Kappa Kappa: President Senior Class. Mamiliano Juan Rodriguez Rctinosa, Tamatilipas, Mexico Sigma Iota: Theta Kappa Psi. J. F. KuHN. Jr. Oklahoma City Delta Upsilon: Phi Beta Pi: Al- pha Omega. W. Floyd Keller Oklahoma City Kappa Sigma: Phi Beta Pi; Toga ' 28: Phi Kappa Phi; Al- pha Omega. Roy Lee Curry Mollis Alpha Kappa Kappa. Jack P. Birge Oklahoma City Phi Chi. Otis A. Cook Bingec Phi Chi. Welborn W. Sanger Youkon Phi Gamma Delta: Phi Beta Pi: lota Mu Sigma: Student Coun- cil 27. ' 28. Page 151 L. L. Barrow Okemah Sigma Chi: Phi Beta Pi: Phi Mu Alpha: Alpha Omega: Iota Mu Sigma; Whirlwind Staff ' 24: Sooner Staff ' 31. Claude L. Reeves Oklahoma City Donovan Tool Edmond Phi Chi. Lloyd C. Boatright Oklahoma City Iota Mu Sigma: Phi Chi: Kap- pa Psi: Toga; Football. Clarence Mitchell Norman Phi Chi: Alpha Pi Mu. Russell W. Lewis Walters Alpha Sigma: Pi Kappa Delta; Debate. Claude E. Carter Oklahoma City Alpha Kappa Kappa. Frank M. Harris Antlers Phi Chi. P. }. Deranney Sayre Kappa Alpha: Phi Beta Pi. P. G. Sanger Yukon Alpha Kappa Kappa. Glennwood M. Van Valkenburgh Deer Creek Acacia: Phi Beta Pi. Charles L. McGehee Edmond Phi Delta Theta: Phi Delta Chi: Phi Beta Pi: Alpha Omega. Raymond Ed Riley Oklahoma City Phi Beta Pi. Page 152 Arthur D. Damelson Clyde. Kansas Phi Beta Pi; President Junior Class. George S. Irvin Prague Phi Beta Pi. Lenard Long Oklahoma City R. G. Obermiller Tulsa Alpha Phi Mu; Phi Chi. John H. Lamb. Jr. Lawton Phi Kappa Psi: Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Beta Pi; Toga: Glee Club 27. 28; Mikado 78; ' II Trova- tore " ' 28. Hugh Humphrey Buffalo Phi Chi. Wayne M. Hull Oklahoma City Phi Chi. Clifford A. Traverse Oklahoma City Alpha Kappa Kappa. Isidore Ira Brown Phildelphia. Pa. DwiGHT D. Pierson Woodward Alpha Kappa Kappa. Byron J. Cordonnier Oklahoma City Phi Chi: Class President ' 28, 29. Phi Chi. A. B. Smith Oklahoma City George S. Mechling Oklahoma City Alpha Kappa Kappa. Allen G. Gibbs Oklahoma City Alpha Kappa Kappa. Page 153 Arthur E. White Oklahoma City Acacia; Alpha Kappa Kappa. D. A. Roberts Oklahoma City Vester M. Rutherford Mooreland Phi Beta Pi. Frank M. Keen Shawnee Alpha Kappa Kappa. James L. Haddock Oklahoma City Sigma Mu Sigma: Phi Chi. W. H. Newlin Oklahoma City Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Pi. Joe L. Duer Taloga Phi Chi: Alpha Phi Mu. Ennis M. Gullatt Ada Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Chi. George R. Felts Oklahoma City Phi Beta Pi. MoNFORT J. Joel Oklahoma City Phi Beta Pi. James O. Gilliland Mangum Phi Beta Pi. Raymond O. Smith Owasso Alpha Kappa Kappa. ESTEL B. McCOLLUM Waynoka Lambda Nu; Alpha Pi Mu, Phi Chi. John M. Wilkerson Oklahoma City Alpha Kappa Kappa. Page 154 L L BARROW TpO L. L. Barrow. Medicine Senior, Okemah. goes the credit for the Medicine Section in the 1931 Sooner. Mr. Barrow has attended to both the editorial and business work on this section and his work has been very satisfactory, having performed all of his duties faithfully and promptly. The entire School of Medicine has co-operated remarkably well under the guidance of Mr. Barrow and the faculty. No little thanks being due Dean Long for his efforts in placing this section within the Yearbook of the University of Oklahoma. This is the first time that the School of Medicine of the University has had a complete section of its own in the Sooner. Page 155 Walter C. H. Kerr Clinton Paul A. Jenkins Oklahoma City GoLEN Alango Rogers Waynoka Rex C. House Oklahoma City Emma Jean Cantrell Oklahoma City Donald A. Angus Lawton Carl B. Smithson Alva Wilma Craft Oklahoma City T. J. Barb Norman Sam Fryer Muskogee K. A. Reed Oklahoma City James Richard Muggins Oklahoma City Keiller Haynie Durant G. D. Funk Oktiihoma City W. C. Tisdal Elk City Price Watson Oklahoma City F. H. Jergese n Tuha H. K. Speed, Jr. Sayre DeLos G. Curb Oklahoma City Imogene Butts Holdenville O. N. COPPEDGE Bristow Victor P. Pryor Holdenville H. Violet Sturgean Oklahoma City R. R. Lee Oklahoma City Walter A. Minsch Norman Huelson S. Shelby Prague Raymond Jerald Ray Tulsa Rex Greer Woodford J. Moughan McMillan Tchuacana, Texas John F. Hackler Oklahoma City John R. Winston Ardmore Chas. H. Eads Tulsa Page 156 Tom L. Wainwricht Oklahoma City L. E. Russell Oklahoma City Francis S. Crane Chandler Orville M. Wck)dson Potcaii Weldon K. Ruth Okccnc Joseph Laymon Russellvillc, Arkansas O. L. Parsons Lawton Oscar W. Stewart Muskogee Harry C. Ford Tulsa EvERET King Oklahoma City ii % B3 Qi l; James 1 ' . Luton Lindsaii Charles W. Reed Konawa J. B. Dahrough Vinita Albert Woods Shiflet Oklahoma City Wendell L. Smith Tulsa WiLKiE D. Hoover Tulsa Jesse H. Shift Mabel H. W. Hackler Oklahoma City P. Messenbaugh. Jr. Oklahoma City Virgil Rov Jobe Muskogee Page 157 H William Eugene Boswell Leedey Makvin Millard Tulsa Powell E. Fry Frederick Herbert E. Masters Chickasha Ben p. Clark Lindsey D. E. Cantrell Healton Wavne a. Starkev Shawnee Fred T. Hargrove Antlers Bernard Kohn Ardmore R. E. Cowling Edmond H. E. Holtz Shawnee Vance F. Morgan Oklahoma City C. Sam Beaty Oklahoma City Johnny A. Blue Oklahoma City Homer W. Vanlandingham Oklahoma City Paul Elkins Edmond Virgil Smith Thomas Melvin p. Hoot Oklahoma City Paul H. Rempel Corn Thomas O. Plummer Anadarko M. E. ROBBERSON W ynneii ' ood Robert L. Alexander Okmulgee Carl Lindstrom Oklahoma City Clinton S. Maupin Oklahoma City Grant Ghormley Abilene, Texas John K. Coker, Jr. Eakly Hugh Cunningham Oklahoma City Gordon Morris Blackwell George J. Seibold Oklahoma City Hal White Wewoka Edwin M. Harms Cordell C. M. O Leary Norman Page 15S Charles W. Havgood Stilwcll Cliff L. Clark Boswcll Claude E. Luiely Oklahoma City Meredith M. Appleton Oklahoma City Louis E. Silverthorn Muskogee Paul Zeigler Oklahoma City C. E. Smith Hinton Edward T. Shirley Wynnewood Haskell R. Anderson Olustee Frank Stephens Oklahoma City Logan A. Spann Conway. Arkansas i --. ♦. « Arnold Harold Ungerman Tulsa J. Robert Taylor Hugo ' » Cannon A. Owen Boswcll William N. New Guthrie Joel Zeigler Shamrock, Texas Erle Evans Hugo A. R. Cole Norman Thomas J. Hardman Tulsa John T. Kramer, Jr. Tulsa J. M. Nelson Oklahoma City Grape F. Keller Oklahoma City Page 159 Mrs. Candice Manfort Lee Oklahoma Citij Director School of Nursing: Presbyterian Hospital, Chicago, Illinois. Edythe Stith Troplett Oklahoma City Assistant Director of the School of Nursing. Mary Ella Jones Oklahoma City Instructor in Principle and Practice of Nursing; Vanderbilt University. Majis Richbourg Oklahoma City Instructor in Nursing Education; Vanderbilt Univer- sity. THE SCHOOL OF NURSING npHE School of Nursing, accredited by the State Board of Nurse E.xaminers. was established in 1910 with Annette B, Cowles as Superintendent, when the University took over the Rolater Hospital. The first six students graduated in 1913. With the opening of the new Hospital building in 1919 and the Nurses Home in 1921, under the present Superintendent of Nurses, Candice Manfort Lee. the school took a new lease on life. It grew soundly and not too rapidly to its present proportions of 207 graduates, 22 graduating this year, and 96 in the remaining classes. The Alumni Association of the School of Nursing was incorporated under the laws of the State of Oklahoma in 1921, This Association is co-operating valiantly in raising the standards of Nursing Education and encouraging the new graduates to ever higher and widen- ing fields of endeavor. Page 160 Ardotm Rogers Kcota Co-operative Club: Delta Al- pha. Margaret Davidson Fort Cobb Co-operati e Club. Mannette M. Evans Oklahoma City Co-operative Club: Delta Al- pha. Ruth Green Enid Co-operative Club: Delta Al- pha: St. Barnabu.s Guild. Vesta Jones Fort Cobb Co-operative Club: Delta Al- pha. Nell Covington Mangiim Co-operative Club: Delta Al- pha. Pauline Wilson Keota Co-operative Club. Mai- Carrington Jennings C o-operative Club: Delta Al- pha. Susie Marie Potter Durant ( o-opcrative Club: Member of Board of Directors. Josephine Data Krebs Co-operative Club, President; Delta Alpha. Marie Hazleton Oklahoma City Co-operative Club; Delta Al- pha; Ba.skctball. LoHOMA Page Oklahoma City Co-operative Club; Delta Al- pha. Gertrude Taylor Ringling I ' o-operative Club: Delta Al- pha. Mary Diffie Gravette. Arkansas Page 161 GWY.N BOUHAW Cordell Senior: Co-operative Club. Mary Opal Vincent Chicago, Illinois Senior: President Delta Alpha Co-operative Club. Irene Faulk Kingston Senior: Co-operative Club. Jean Young Pryor Senior: Co-operative Club. Pauline Taylor Ringling Senior: Delta Alpha; St. Barna- bus Guild. Leota Boatright Hollister Senior: Delta Alpha. Ada Rue Stiles Oklahoma City Senior: Delta Alpha; St. Bar- nabus Guild: Co-operative Helen E. Miller Paonia, Colorado Senior: Delta Alpha; Co-opera- tise Club. Claire Abshire Eagle City Junior; Delta Alpha; Co-opera- tive Club; Basketball. Opal Hill Chandler Junior: Co-operative Club; Bas- ketball. Florence Hawthorne Cache Junior: Co-operative Club; Bas- ketball. Lela Robinson Guthrie Junior: Delta Alpha; Class President: Co-operative Club; Basketball. Marian Louise Rice Wichita Falls. Texas Junior: Delta Alpha; Co-opera- tive Club. LORENE HiGGINBOTHAM Oklahoma City Junior: Co-operative Club. Marjorie Baird Agra Junior: Class President Co-operati e Club. ■29; Virginia Hiennicieff Muskogee Junior: Co-operative Club. Page 162 LORENE NeLLSCH Independence. Kansas Co-operative Club. Altha Carter Aha Co-operative Club. Savola Pauline James Wapanitcka Co-operative Club. Ethel Henderson Ca era Co-operative Club. Fannie Wheeler McAlester Co-operative Club; Delta Al- pha. Frances Stark Cali[ornia, Missouri Co-operative Club; Delta Al- pha. Ro.xiE Grubbs Ashland Co-operative Club. Nina Waterbury Pocasset Co-opcralivc Club. Lillian Black dishing Co-operative Club. Jean Adams Mario IV Co-operative Club; Delta Al- pha; Basketball. Bessie Margaret Stark Joplin, Missouri Co-operative Club. Lola Smith Alex Co-operative Club. Naomi D. Griffith Dallas, Texas Co-operative Club; Basketball. Dorothy Hine St. Joseph, Missouri Co-operative Club. Page 163 ClEO LrNVILLE Lawton Co-operative Club. Eva Lou Alpers Oklahoma City Co-operative Club; Delta Al- pha. Mary Catherine Crum Luther Co-operative Club; Basketball. Irene Crum Luther Co-operative Club; Delta Al- pha: Cla.s.s President. Agnes Smith Alikchi Delta Alpha. Lorraine E. West Okeene Co-operative Club; Delta Al- pha. Claudia Kent Moulton, Arkansas Co-operative Club. Virginia Kearney Tryon Co-operative Club; Delta Al- pha. Narcissa Daugherty Wynnewood Co-operative Club; Basketball. Rachel Edgar Chandler Co-operative Club. Mary Elizabeth BORELLA McAlester Co-operative Club; Delta Al- pha; Student Council. Julia Bently Stillwater Co-operative Club. Nelle Cant Alderson Co-operative Club. Edna Terbusa Alva Co-operative Club; Delta Al- pha. Page 164 Mil DKhu Swallow Vinita Co-operative Club. MiNNME GaDBERRY Guthrie Co-operative Club. Bonnie Terbush Rosston Helen McMuRTTi ' Oklahoma City Co-operative Club; Delta Al- pha. Ruth Lumous Vinita Flora Marie Rainbolt Tishamingo Co-operative Club. Carrie DeVine Wright City Co-operative Club. )UWEL BrICKEY Morris Co-operative Club. Elouise Mesley Mt. Vernon. Missouri Margaret Bvnum Chelsea Ruth Chappell Croue Co-operative Club. Gertrude L. Chilton Healdton Co-operative Club. Clarice M. Harper Wright City Co-operative Club. Carmen Oliphant Monroe. Louisiana Co-operative Club. Page 165 La Verne Moore Yale Ina Reynolds Chickasha Margaret Campbell Miami Nina Roberts Fay LaVonta Bell Baker Anadarko Peggie Morrow HoUis Peggy Swanson Oklahoma City Colleen Freeman Ada Jeanette Chaney Cooper Clara Jean Richardson Morris Elizabeth Strader Oklahoma City Thelma Martin Neosho, Missouri Hazel Flanagan Erick Ermine Brewer Okmulgee Betty Whittaker Wilson WiLMA GOOKIN Oklahoma City li i Daisy West Chickasha Darlene Reed Pond Creek Oweta Rozell Tyler, Texas Lena A. Meriwether Little Rock, Arkansas MiTTiE Louise Miller Webb City Lennie Brower Waurika Ethel Cantrell Pryor Velma Bell Lewis Lawton Georgie Dee Nance Granite Louise Morrs Chickasha Fleeta Moritzky Osage Waldrine McDonald Talihina Kathryn King Laivton BiLLiE Alma Minter Pocasset Lottie Belle Shanks Joplin, Missouri Maurine Frost Vinita Page 166- La Veua Nell Baker Anadarko L. Tanner Wapamicka Georgia Ann Sullivan Pryor Pauline Hall Fort Cobb Louise Kluck Latfton Pauline Carlton Caddo Florence A. Hardy Talihina Mabel Hite Brcckcnridgc. Texas Emma Jean Borella McAlcstcr EiOi M JLtei ' m Bertha Lee Oklahoma City Iris Cocdill Hobart Lela Fry Thomas Mary Katiieryn Byrd Stiglcr Marian Louise Beaty Ardniorc Irene Crispens Spalding, Nebraska Ruth Johnson Red Rock Edith Andersen Calumet Mary Elizabeth Artt Calumet Johnie Hendricks Chickasha WiLBA Kerns Fort Cobb Stella Marie Braygo Ardmorc Annie Christie Webster Wetumka Irma C. Johnson Marlow ViLMA Joe Massie Tyrone Page 167 PHI CHI OHI CHI is a national professional medical fraternity founded March 31, 1889, at the Uni- versity of Vermont, consisting of 60 chapters and 15,795 members. The local chapter, Omicron Kappa of Phi Chi, was installed in November, 1922, and is the third medical frater- nity connected with the University of Oklahoma School of Medicine in Oklahoma City. Phi Chi boasts of 65 active members in the local chapter and is the first medical fraternity to maintain a house. The chapter house is located at 421 N. E. Twelfth Street, Oklahoma City. OFFICERS Ralph Obermiller President James O. Hood Vice-President Laurel Haddock Secretary Ennis M. Gullatt Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Edward C. Mason Dr. W. Meyers Dr. J. B. Show Dr. J. C. McDonald Dr. H. D. Moor Dr. Joseph M. Thuringer ACTIVE MEMBERS George Allen Herman Roth Leonard Long Carl Gentry Ned Burleson A. B. Smith Walter Kerr Keiller Haney Byron Cordonnier Audrey Ward J. M. McMillen Wayne Hull Joe Duer Jack Birge Raymond Ray Frank Lattimore Rex C. House Pat Clanin Albert Ryan Aaron Little Frank Harris Thomas J. Barb Woods Shiflet E. McCollum Jack Johnson H. Ford John R. Winston Gordon Morris Paul Lingenfelter Jim Huggins Lloyd Boatright Galen Rogers James P. Luton Hugh Humphrey Otis Cook Victor Pryor Clarence Mitchell Paul Jenkins Francis Crane Donovan Tool James Nicholson Price T. Watson PLEDGES Lin R. Ale.xander Haskell Anderson Meredith Appleton Harry E. Barnes Sam Beaty Carl Bailey Cliff Clark Ben Clark John Coker James Ghormley Thomas Hardaman Fred Hargrove Edwin Harms Harvey Holtz John T. Kramer Glen McDonald Marvin Millard James Nelson Thomas Plummer Paul Remple Morton Robberson Louis E. Silverthorn Virgin Don Smith Logan Spann Wayne Starkey Frank Stephens H. W. Vanlandingham James White Joel Ziegler Paul Ziegler Page 16S " AROUND THE OVAL " i The year o. ' vjl, with us m-ny and varied student activities presents a colorful cross section of student life on the campus today. The application of mod- ern conveniences has made possible the many inter- estins happenings " around the oval " and marks the era of development of the University to a liberal and well rounded education. Early Oklahoma found that all was not gay with college life and many of the first student activities were hampered to a grea ' extent by lack of facilities to promote them. This early group presents a dcodeo contrast to present day stu- dent conveniences. am :. PHI CHI L) HI GHI is a national professional medical traif versity of Vermont, consisting of 60 chaptcr.s Omicron Kappa of Phi Chi, was installed in N nity connected with the University of Oklahoma " :• Phi Chi boasts of 65 at ti ' .e members in the Irr.. to maintain a house. apter house is lo City. March 31, 166 ' J. at the Uni- .it ' Tulu i.- The local chapter, .nedical frater- I,,; ' M City. . i! fraternity klahoma OFFICEf-S Ralph James Lauret Ennis Obermill} O. Hood , HAnnnrK FACLli Dr. W vvda mg 41 lOiPlA George Allen " Jed Burleson ?YRON Cordonnier oE Duer Ie C. House Fran- " - riERMANRoTll A. B. Smith Audrey Ward Jack Birge Pat Clanin Thomas J R H. Ford ' m Hugc. iiGH Hi LLONARD Long Walter Kerr J. M. McMlLLEX R. ymond Ray Albert Ry ■ Joi Llci ' i i; ij( ' Otis Coin-, CAKL Ub: IKV Keiller Haney Wayne Hull Frank Lattimore Aaron Lhtle E. McCollum Gordon Morris Galen Rogers Victor Pryor Claren :e MiTCHfcL James Nicholson I ' EDGE Donovan To I ' Rif v: T. Wa . Lin R. Alexander Harry E. Barnes H -,.,-., 1 1 , . • Cliff Clark James Ghormley Edwin Harms Glen McDonmd Thomas PLu ■ , Louis E. Silve Wayne Stark . ' , CikIN i ' . KkA iE1 AMES Nelson VloRTON RoBBERSON Logan Spann H. W. Vanlandingham iIHGLER -: ;c J, I ■•mxiiv ' !:rF:i;.::.iiiiiwrjB 4 The year of 1931, with its many and varied student activities presents a colorful cross section of student life on the campus today. The application of mod- ern conveniences has made possible the many inter- esting happenings " around the oval " and marks the era of development of the University to a liberal and well rounded education. Early Oklahoma co-eds found that all was not gay with college life and many of the first student activities were hampered to a great extent by lack of facilities to promote them. This early group presents a decided contrast to present day stu- dent conveniences. " - it i wr (».-. i.M 0000 WELL KNOWN SOONERS LOUIS LONG, because he is captain of Scabbard and Blade and active in all R. O. T. C work, because he is a member of the Men ' s Coun- cil, because he is a Blue Key, because he is the S. A. E. president. • JEWELL MARIE MARK- HAM, because she is head of the Presidents Club, be- cause she is now a member of the Pan-Hellenic Council, because she is associate edi- tor of the SOONER, because she is president of the Thetas, because she is an Adagio and a Mu Phi Epsilon HAROLD SKINNER, be- cause he is an outstanding law student, because he is active in oratory and debate, because he is a Phi Beta Kappa and a Phi Delta Phi, because he represents Sigma Nu on the I nterf ra te r n i t y Council. " ED " MILLS, because he was editor of the WHIRLWIND, because he is prominent in all student publications, be- cause he is a member of Blue Key, because he is president of Sigma Delta Chi, because he was a member of the Pub- lication Board, because he is a Delta Tau. HELEN MYERS, because she is president of Alpha Lamda Delta, because she is in the Glee Club, because she is a K. K G., because she is a member of Pan-Hellenic. 0000 r ) 0000 WELL KNOWN SOONERS " MICKy BEETS, betiuie he is a varsity baseball player, because he is a member of Scabbard and Blade, because he is an 89 ' er, because he is a Phi Delt. GRACE BEALIEU, because she is outstanding in women ' s athletics, because she is active in W. A. A., because she is a Tri Delt. " SILLy GUY " WARREN, because he is captain-elect of the football team, because he has been an outstanding gridiron performer for two years while weighing less than 140 pounds. JANE BURTON, because she has served on both the Pan-Hellenic and Women ' s Councils, because she is a Phi Beta Kappa and an Alpha Lambda Delta, because she is a member of Kappa Alpha Thcta. ELMER " IRON MIKE " GARDNER, because he is Sigma Tau president, because he is a Checkmate, because he is a member of Scabbard and Blade, because he is a member of Blue Key, because he is a Beta. 0000 0000 WELL KNOWN SOONERS LOUIS " PUG " MEYERS, because he was varsity cheer leader (or two years, because he was prominent in intra- mural sports, because he is a Phi Beta Delta. FRANK SMITH, because he is treasurer of the Interfrater- nity Council, because he is a K A., because he is a Tri Chi, because he is a member of Phi Eta Sigma. OLIVE NUHFER, because she is prominent as an artist, because she was president of Adagio Club, because she is president of El Modjii. REUBEN SPARKS, because he is an outstanding law stu- dent as president of Phi Delta Phi and the Junior law class, because he is a Kappa Sig. ALEECE LOCKE, because she has been prominent in dramatics, because she was president of University Play- ers last year, because she is Indian Club queen, because she is a Pi Phi, because she is a member of Mortar Board. 0000 0000 WELL KNOWN SOONERS LOUISE COX, because she is active in Journalism, be- cause she is a Theta Sigma Phi, because she is a member of the Publication Board, be- cause she is a Kappa, because she has been on the Women ' s Council for two years. " ERNIE " RAPP, because he is president of Checkmate, because he is a member oF Scabbard and Blade, because he is a Sigma Nu, because he is a Tri Chi. R.B.HOLTZENDORFF,be- cause he is president of Toga, because he is a Phi Delta Phi and a good law student, be ' cause he is a Checkmate, be- cause he is an S. A. E. JUNE PETERSON, because she is so prominent in Stunt Nitc and Follies performances for her dancing, because she was band queen, because she is an Adagio, because she is a member of Alpha Phi. CLYDE WATTS, because he was winner of the " Best Play- ers Cup " , because he is a for- mer Scabbard and Blade presi- dent, because he is president of Delta Tau Delta, because he is a Phi Delta Phi. 0000 0000 WELL KNOWN SOONERS " LORRy MEYER, because he is bdjketball captain and hat been a stellar performer for the last three years, be- cause he is a Pi K A., be- cause he is a member of Blue Key. LEONARD " LEFTy RALSTON, because he has been prominent in interfrater- nity council work, because he Is a former president of y. M. C A., because he is head of the K. A. chapter. PEGGy McGUIRE, because she was a Letieiser medal winner last year, because she is a Theta Sigma Phi, because she Is an Alpha Chi Omega, because she is secretary of W. S. G. A. VELMA JONES, because she was awarded the Dads Day Cup as the best all a- round woman student, be- cause she was president of the W. S G A , because she is a member of Mortar Board, because she has been active In Pan-Hellenic coun- cil work, because she served as one of the Board of direc- tors of the Journalism Press, because she is a Kappa. JACK O STONE, because he is a sports writer of repute, because he is manager of in- tra-mural sports, because he represents Alpha Sig on the Interfraternlty Council, be- cause he is a Sigma Delta Chi. OHO OHO WELL KNOWN SOONERS " CLANCy WARREN, be- cause he has been active in Interfraternity Council work for several years, because he is an old Student Council member, because he is a Tri Chi, because he belongs to Blue Key and Scabbard and Blade, because he is a Phi Psi. MARGARET MORLEY, because she is so active in 7 . W. C. A. work, because she is a member of Women ' s Council, because she is presi- dent oF the Tri Delts, because she has served two years on the Pan-Hellenic Council. KATHLEEN SULTAN, be- cause she is prominent as a soloist in University music circles, because she sings on both the glee club and the quartet, because she is a mem- ber of Sigma Alpha lota, be- cause she is a Delta Gamma. DICK PEARCE, because he is editor of the Oklahoma Daily, because he is a Sigma Delta Chi, because he for- merly served on the Publica- tion Board, because he is a Pi Kappa Phi. JOE BARNHILL, because he is prominent in military and polo activities, because he has played three years on the polo team, because he is a Phi Gam, because he is a member of Scabbard and Blade and Bombardiers. OHO 0000 WELL KNOWN SOONERS SELMA MUGGINS be- cause she Is president of the Pan - Hellenic Council, be- cause she is on the Executive Council for W. S G. A., be- cause she is a member of the y W. C. A Council, be- cause she is a Phi Mu. DICK WILLIAMSON, be cause he is prominent in en- gineering circles as president of the Engineers Club, be- cause he is R. O. T. C cadet colonel, because he is a mem- ber of Scabbard and Blade, because he is a Blue Key, be- cause he was elected to both Pe-el and Toga. GLENN DAWSON, be- cause he is (rack captain and a consistent point winner in the distances, because he is chief of the Indian Club, be- cause he is a member of the y. M. C. A. Cabinet, because he is an Alpha Sigma Phi. DON FEAGIN, because he is prominent in the Geology school, because he is a Blue Key and a Toga, because he is president of the Phi Psi chapter, because he is a Tri Chi. LOUISE MILBURN, because she is so popular in university dramatics, because she takes the lead in the most impor- tant production of the Uni- versity Players, because she is a Theta, because she is a former SOONER queen. OOH 0000 WELL KNOWN SOONERS ♦ MARIAN FERGUSON, because she is treasurer oF Mortar Board, because she is active in Y. W. C. A. work, because she is a Pi Phi, be- cause she is a member oF Alpha Lambda Delta. GLENN CANNON, be- cause he is prominent as an outstanding baseball pitcher in the Big Six conFerence, be- cause he is captain oF the var- sity nine, because he is a Sig Chi. PAUL THURBER, because he is a leader in the engineer- ing school, because he is ac- tive in religious work, because he is a member oF Pe-et,Toga, Blue Key, and Tau Beta Pi, because he is a member oF St. Pat ' s Council. LOUISE PIERCE, because she is a prominent journalist and president oF Theta Sigma Phi, because she is the new Adagio president, because she is a Delta Gam, because she took active part in the Stunt Nite and Follies per- Formances. GEORGE COPELAND, because he is captain oF the debate team, because he has been outstanding in Forensic work For the past Five years, because he is a Delta Tau, be- cause he is a Phi Delta Phi. 0000 SfM IKTV ..• ' " ill Emily Guthrie Kappa Alpha Theta « O » Mary Lou Nlles Kappa Kappa Gamma « O » Antoinette Haiko Alpha Chi Omega « O » Katherine Grant Pi Beta Phi « O » Helen Harmon Chi Omega I Alva Ruth Walker Gamma Phi Beta « O » Patty Lee Smith Pi Beta Phi « O » Norma Jean Turner Delta Gamma « O » Harriett Willis Kappa Alpha Theta « O » Martha LeFlore Delta Delta Delta Cora Nell Fundis Alpha Phi « O » Jean Garnett Kappa Kappa Gamma « O » Patricia Lyons Alpha Gamma Delta « O » Louise Green Kappa Alpha Theta « O » Virginia Miller Chi Omega Helen Splvey Gamma Phi Beta « O » Ernestine Barkley Delta Delta Delta « O » Lucille Paynter Alpha Xi Delta « O » Helen Thomas Delta Gamma « O » Elizabeth Connally Pi Beta Phi THE BOOMERS " DONNIE SPENCER tind Curtis Smith organized the Boomers Orchestra in the spring of 1923 and it has been on the campus since that time and is accorded the distinction of being the oldest at the University. The Boomers have proved to be a popular orchestra among the students every year and the consensus of opinion is that the Boomers have an excellent reputation as a group of accom- plished and versatile musicians. The reputation of the orchestra has been carried throughout the state and into various sections of the country by the summer engagements they have played. Byron McFall has ably directed and managed the orchestra for the last two years and he is the only one of the personnel that will not return to school next fall. He has been with the band si. years. The popularity of the Boomers is evidenced by the number of the leading dances and entertainments on the campus and over the state for which they have played and its age and reputation at O. LI. have made it a " Sooner Institution. " PERSONNEL Gene Kendall Byron McFall Ralph Wright Claude Whiieman Everett Coins Truman Tomlin Jimmie Godlove Chester Stinnett Claude Kennedy John Railey THE SOONER SERENADERS ' T ' HE present Sooner Serenaders was reorganized in 1926 and has enjoyed a pleasing popu iarity in University social circles since that time. One of the features of the orchestra is its policy of slow dance rhythm and that policy has done much to gain the present reputation of the band in this section of the country. The popularity of the orchestra may be noted by the fact that it was chosen by the Cunard Line to play on Atlantic voyages this summer. The orchestra will leave the latter part of June for this extended tour but will return to Oklahoma ne.xt fall. The Serenaders have been under the management of Thorold Roberts this year and the direction of Ed White and are indeed fortunate that the entire present membership of the orchestra will return for school next year. PERSONNEL Ed White Reeds Mekrii.l Harris . . . Reeds Ai. Yates Reeds Marvin Pitts Piano C. O. BuNN Banjo-Guitar Thorold Roberts Drums John RirE Trumpet Dale Wickizer Trumpet Howard Suecz Tromhonc Garvin Sackett Bass 0000 The S. A. E. ' s get tough — and to the bowery go it is their annual costume dance — the girls, they like it so. A birthday is the cause — for K. A. ' s to celebrate the day Tho it ' s done beyond the laws — It ' s in the good old Southern way. Turkish sultans all around — and Persian shahs and all - where entrancing harem girls abound ' Tis the Aca- cia oriental ball. D. U. ' s come from every- where to attend a business meeting They turn social without a care it ' s conven- tion ball and time is Fleeting. Careful you don ' t get knifed for an Apache crowd is tough they ' ll put you on the spot all right — don ' t worry Pi K. A. ' s just bluff. 0000 J PUBLICATIONS Page 1S5 THE PUBLICATION BOARD DROFESSOR HERBERT is the Director of the School of Journalism for the University, and has a very important work in that he is also chairman of the PubHcation Board and president of the Journalism Press Incorporated. Professor Herbert came to the University in 1913 and has been in charge of the School of Journalism since 1917. H. H. Herbert Professor of Journalism The Publication Board of the University of Oklahoma was created on January 28, 1915, and it was incorporated as an amendment to the Student Constitution. For eleven years the board consisted of only five members with limited powers, but in 1926 its membership was increased to nine and it was given the power to elect the editors and business managers of all student publications, which had formerly been open to general student elections. The Publication Board authorized the Journalism Press Incorporated in 1930 and allotted the mechanical end of the publications to that group; however, the control has remained with the board due to the interlocking directorate. With its present powers this group has direct control of all student publications. The members of the board this year have been: Prof. H. H. Herbert Chairman Prof. J. H. Casey Secretary-Treasurer D. B. R. Johnson Faculty Ernest Hill Sooner Clarence Frost Daily James Robinson Whirlwind Pat Sinclair Publications-at-Large Louise Cox W. S. G. A. Foster White side Men ' s Council Page 186 THE JOURNALISM PRESS INCORPORATED A TUCH of the work ot this v) ' ' " - ' P l ' ' l ' ' ti John H. Casey, associate professor of journahsm, who serves as secretary- treasurer of both the Journalism Press Incorporated and the Public.ition Board. The Journahsm Press Incorporated was created June 1. 1930. by acts of the Publication Board of the University. With the creation of this organization all student printing machinery was turned over, voluntarily, by the Publication Board to the Journalism Press, with the various responsibilities of operation and payment. The primary activity of the Journalism Press is to print the Oklahoma Daily, the Whirlwind, and the Student Direc- tory. The membership of this organization, as created by the Publication Board, consists of three students and four faculty members. Each year a member is elected from the Men ' s Council and the Women ' s Council and at the same time Publication Board also elects a student member to this group. The alumni who are members of the Journalism Press represent the School of Journalism and the University of Oklahoma Association. The important work of this organization is guided by the Publication Board through its majority of members and so insures unity between the two groups. John H. Casey Associate Professor o[ Journalism MEMBERS Prof. H. H. Herbert President Prof. John H. Casey Secretary-Treasurer Pat Sinclair Piiblication Board Joseph A. Brandt . . Editor University of Oklahoma Press Fr. nk Cleckler Secretary University of Oklahoma Association Carl Albert Men ' s Council Velma Jones W. S. G. A. Page 1S7 Ray K. Bannister T THE 1931 SOONER HE Sooner is the official yearbook of the University of Oklahoma and is published by the student association of the University. The first yearbook to be published at the University of Oklahoma was the " Mistletoe ' in 1905 and the editions have been consecutive since that time, this volume being number twenty-seven. The " Mistletoe was published until 1909 when its name was changed to the Sooner and it has remained so since that date. The Editor and the Business Manager of the Sooner are elected by the Publication Board each spring for the ensuing year and serve until the book is completed shortly before school is out each year. To be eligible for the office of Editor or Business Manager, one must have served at least seven months in a major staff position which is only given by the Publication Board upon the recommendation of the present Editor or Business Manager. The appointments to staff positions on both the editorial and the business sides of the publication are solely with the Editor and the Business Manager and such appointments for work on the staff are approved and recorded by the Publication Board. After service in a minor staff position the appointee is eligible for work on major assignments and upon recom- mendation of the Editor and Business Manager he is approved by the Board and after seven months of service he becomes qualified as an active member of publications to vote in the spring elections and hold any elective office. The entire management and publication of the Sooner is uith the staff and a complete editorial plan and financial budget are followed under the directions of the Business Manager and the Editor. The Yearbook is financed by the sale of books and advertising and is under the super- ision and control of the Publication Board. I I Page 188 THE 1931 SOONER Rav K. Bann.ster J " ' ' ' ' " CeclH. Br.te The Manager EDITORIAL STAFF K. H. Wasson Associate Editor ),,wEi. Marie Marki.am .... Assoaate Ed. tor Morris Suhader Assocate Ed.tot- Robert Smead • q; •,., „ „, ' • E Lyons » ack Stone |oE Gibson Fraterr ities SloRM AN Jones ■ Soror.t.es Patiy Lee Smith Benton FeR uJ ' ON • . _. , Mary Edwards . • • • • g " ,., ,.,, ,,„,,,, Gertrude LouLTER • " " ; g ., ,,-,, ,„„,„f M T Jp, • Editorial Ass,st,nt Mary Naoel AssLsfanf Emily GuTHRih Ass,.fant Derald Swineford Assisranf ALVA RUTH Walker MeS L. L Barrow Features li ' E ' S Features Ed Mills 1- --- Cecil H. Brite BUSINESS STAFF Roy p. Stewari- . Advertising Manager Rowe Cook . . Circulation Manager Sam Nowlin . Organization Manager George McDowell Adrertising Assistant Leslie Warren . Advertising Assistant Orin Crocker . Advertising Assistant Verne Maxwell Earl Sneed Robert Hert . Clark Knr-.ht liM Taylor . Circulation Assistant Circulation Assistant Circulation Assistant Organization Assistant Organization Assistant Page 189 Dick Pearce THE OKLAHOMA DAILY ' " PHE first student newspaper published by students of the University of Oklahoma was a semi-weekly, published from 1906 to 1913. Then for the next three years a semi- weekly publication called the University Oklahoman was the official student paper, so it was not until September. 1916, that the first edition of the Oklahoma Daily was published. Probably the foremost developments in the Daily in the R last few years have been the effort to increase the scope of the paper to include national news through the use of Associated - Press service and also downtown Norman happenings, the ef- k fort to give greater range and freedom to student opinion by Ak using signed editorials and encouraging thoughtful contribu- tions, and the improvement of the paper typographically due largely to the increased mechanical facilities. The Editor and Business Manager are elected by the Pub- lication Board annually and their policies in running the Daily are subject only to that board. All of the staff members of the paper are students of the University and are appointed by the Editor and Business Manager, to whom they are responsible in their work. Practically all of the work in the School of Journalism is done through the various channels opened by the Daily for the student reporter and consequently the publication serves as a laboratory for all journalism students. The Oklahoma Daily is published daily, except Mondays and holidays, throughout the regular school term. The publication is financed by student subscription, as well as alumni subscription, and through the advertising sold by the business staflF. Any profits made during the school year go toward installing new mechanical equipment for the print shop to insure typographical im- provements and regular publication. The Daily has a reading circulation of over five thousand and is the official news organ for all faculty and students connected with the University. The Oklahoma Daily slogan. " More than a student newspaper. " has been carried out thoroughly and the paper has taken its place as a leading student publication and compares favorably with any similar college paper in the country and serves the University well in its work. Page 190 THE OKLAHOMA DAILY Dick Pearce . Benton Ferguson Editor Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Jack Fischer Managing Editor Ernie Hill City Editor Schuyler Allman News Editor Raymond Parr Sports Editor Louise Cox Women ' s Editor Branch Masterson Special Writer Tom Yarbrough Special Writer Nell Roberts Special Writer John Clevidence Special Writer Bl MIIN 1-1 kc.llSDN BUSINESS STAFF George Massey Advertising Manager Tom Gordon Assistant Advertising Manager Jim Robinson Circulation Manager Jimmy Hopkins Adrertising Assistant Virginia Kramer Jim Taylor William Lester Mary Daniel Adrertising Assistant Adrertising Assistant Adrertising Assistant Adrertising Assistant Page 191 Ed Mills THE WHIRLWIND ' " pHE Whirlwind is the humor magazine of the University and is published six times during the school year. May. 1921. witnessed the first issue of the Whirlwind and the following school year nine editions were published. The first three or four issues of the magazine were privately pub- lished but in November. 1921, it came under the jurisdiction of the Publication Board and became an official student publica- tion. The Whirlwind has enjoyed continuous publication, with the exception of the second semester of the 1924-1925 school year when it was suspended by the University authorities due to questionable content of the January. 1925, issue. However it was reinstated in September, 1925. and has remained in good favor since that time. The management of the Whirlwind is very similar to that of the other two student publications with regards to the elec- tion of the Editor and Business Manager and general super- vision of the work, which falls to the Publication Board and the General Manager of Student Publications. Ed Mills served as editor of the Whirlwind the first semester and upon his leaving school at that time, the Publication Board elected Bill Moore to succeed him Each issue of the Whirlwind carries reprints of the best humor from the leading college publications over the entire country and at the same time, much of the published copy of the Oklahoma magazine is used by College Humor and other similar publications. The work of the staff is under the direct supervision of the Editor and the Business Man- ager who have the power of appointments to staff positions, subject to approval and record by the Publication Board. It has been the policy of the Whirlwind the last year to have a new and complete title for each issue of the magazine, having all of the humor and satire of that particular edition relate to the title chosen for that number. The publication is supported financially by advertising and popular subscription. Each year a contest is held to stimulate sales of the magazine by the election of the Homecoming Queen who reigns throughout that day for the parade and the football game. Page 192 THE WHIRLWIND STAFF Ed Mills Editor (First Semester) Bill Moore Editor (Second Semester) Tom Hunter Business Manager Tom Hunter EDITORIAL Benton Ferguson Associate Editor Ernie Hill Assistant Editor Inez Ballard Assistant Editor Roy Stewart Assistant Editor Jim Robinson Assistant Editor BUSINESS Olibell Collins Advertising Manager Tracy Word Advertising Assistant Reynolds Weaver Advertising Assistant Edwin Burba Circulation Manager Pat Sinclair Circulation Assistant Page 193 THE SOONER MAGAZINE npHE Sooner Magazine is an illustrated monthly news maga- zine for University of Oklahoma graduates and former students. It was established in 1928 by the University of Oklahoma Association and has been published regularly by that organization since that time. Joseph A. Brandt, ' 21, former editor of the Oklahoma Daily and Rhodes scholar, is Editor of the publication and combines extraordinary talent with a wide field of experience in establishing the Sooner Magazine as a staunch alumni insti- tution. The policy of the magazine is to portray the achieve- ments of University of Oklahoma alumni as well as news of the alumni and the University. The Sooner Magazine is a publication of comment of provocative and timely subjects and its quality can best be ex- pressed in the words of a former president of the American Alumni Council. " I have been more than pleased to read the December issue of your Sooner Magazine. It ranks with the best we have and is by far the outstanding magazine from an institution of your type and class. By that I mean, in plain English, excepting possibly Carl Stephen ' s superlative work on the Illinois Monthly, I do not know of any state publication comparable to yours. " The magazine is supported by the University of Oklahoma Association and by sub- scription. An interesting phase of the magazine is the printing of all known records of the marriages and deaths of alumni and former students, as well as the births in the families of former students. It has been the policy of the publication to obtain record of any superlative accomplish- ments of the alumni throughout the world and any interesting events connected with former University students and in this way a fairly complete record is given to the public with each new issue of the Sooner Magazine. Another popular feature that is used in the publication is the publicity and encouragement given to literary work in Oklahom.a. Joseph A. Brandt Page 194 THE SOONER MAGAZINE THE STAFF Joseph A. Brandt Editor Pat Sinclair Bnxincss Manager Luther White President ilnircrsitij of Oklahoma Association Frank Clecki.er General Secretary llnircr. itii of Oklahoma Association Pat SiNXLAiR CONTRIBUTING EDITORS Betty Kirk Norman Dr. Duane E. Roller Norman John Joseph Mathews Pawhuska Dr. Elgin Groseclose . . . New York City. N. Y. Dorothy Kirk Norman Leonard Good Norman Winifred Johnston Norman Muna Lee Rio Picdras, Porto Rico Page 195 !i RAYMOND KIMBALL " D AYMOND KIMBALL serves in the capacity of General J v4anager of Student Publications. This phase of University publications is a new one and was only begun in September. 1930, and includes the direct supervision over the finances of the Sooner, the Oklahoma Daily, and the Whirlwind, the business managers of these pub- lications being responsible to Kimball. Kimball took over the duties of this position upon its cr e- ation and also serves as a member of the Journalism Press Incorporated, Page 196 . cXil-..) MILITARY Page 197 Major E. P. Parker. Jr. RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS A TAJOR PARKER is completing a four-year term at the University of Oklahoma as Professor of Military Science and he will leave this summer for Washington, D. C, where he will be on duty in the office of the Chief of Field Artillery in charge of training, equipment, and assignment of officers to nil of the Field Artillery R. O. T. C. units in the country. Major Parker is also active as chairman of the University Committee on Military Training, with the Norman Lions Club, and the Delta Tau Delta fraternity. The University will regret the departure of Major Parker since he was so instrumental in building up an excellent R. O. T. C. unit. THE OFFICERS Capt. R. T. Guthrie leaves Oklahoma this summer, having completed a four-year term here. He is instructor of the seniors and has supervision over freshman instruction. Capt. John McDowell is going to remain in Norman for a fifth year of service. He is instructor for the juniors in the advanced work. In addition to his duties as sophomore instructor. Capt. J. J. Waters. Jr.. is in charge of the University polo team and ladies ' riding classes. Capt. G. R. Hayman has charge of the ordnance and serves as a freshman instructor. This is his first year at the University. Another newcomer as an R. O. T. C. instructor is Capt. L. H. Caruthers who acts as adjutant in addition to his duties in instructing freshmen and sophomores. Lieut. I. D. Yeaton is the instructor for Military Science 4 and also has charge of the Timber Cruisers. He is coach of the pistol team. Lieut. E. A. EKvood. a new instructor here, aids in the freshman instruction and with coaching the polo team. Lieut. J. V. Collier has just completed his first year at the University and has served as a freshman instructor. He is the supply officer for the unit. Page 198 DiLK Williamson RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS T ICK WILLIAMSON, one ol the most active students in the University, was chosen as cadet colonel of the R, O. T. C. this year. He is prominent on the campus as president of the Encjincers Club, as a member of Scabbard and Blade and Blue Key and also for his election into Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Toga, and Pe-et. THE UNIT By request of the president and the Board of Regents of the University the War Department established a field artillery unit and an infantry unit here in 1919 and it was at once lo- cated in the present Armory which was completed that same year. The infantry part of the unit remained here until the close of the school year 1926-1927 at which time the entire unit was devoted to field artillery. Wooden stables were built for the horses in 1920 just west of the Armory but in 1926 the present brick stables were erected and ail mounted activities were transferred to the present R. O. T. C. drill field. During the past four years numerous improvements, both in instruction and in the military plant, have been made and the number of students enrolled in the advanced course has almost doubled. Manv modern improvements have been made in the Armory and it now has a modern heating system throughout, a library, two new class rooms, a band practice room, a pistol range, and a model storeroom. The unit now boasts also of a riding hall on the R. O. T. C. field, two polo fields, a polo cage, and an e.xcellent set of jumps so that it has been made possible to devote more time to equitation and mounted drill. The University R. O. T. C. received the " Distinguished College " rating from 1923 to 1928 and since that time a rating of " Excellent " has been awarded, which is the highest rating given any R. O. T. C. unit. At the present time the corps of cadets is organized into a field artillery brigade of three regiments. Page 199 Joe Barnhill. Lieutenant Colonel, Brigade Executive Robert Kutz, Colonel. First Field Artillery Harold Kuhlmax, Lieutenant Colonel First Field Artillery Carl Albert, Colonel, Second Field Artillery M. R. PrrMAN, Lieutenant Colonel, Second Field Artillery M. L. Long, Colonel. Third Field Artillery SENIOR LIEUTENANTS Page 200 ?. n I llj R. L. Trapp, Major. First Battalion. First Field Artillery G. S. May. Adjutant. F.rst Battalion. First Field Artillery Dan Tompkins. Captain. Battery A. F.rst Field Artillery Scott Hammonds. Captain, Battery B. F.rst Field Artillery R. L. Simpson. Captain. Battery C. First Field Artillery ROWE Cook. Captain. Headquarters Battery. First Field Artillery SENIOR LIELITF.NANTS Page 201 Elmer C. Gardner. Major. Second Battalion. First Field Artillery C. B. Truitt. Adjutant. .Second Battalion. First Field Artillery C. R. Weaver. Captain. Unassigned Jesse Neal, Captain. Battery E. First Field Artillery C. E. McClure. Captain. Battery F. First Field Artillery C. T. Close. Captain. Headquarters Battery. Second Battalion. First Field Artillery JUNIOR LIEUTENANTS Page 202 L. B. Flood. Major. First Battalion, Second Field Artillery James Robinson. Adjutant. First Battalion. Second Field Artillery Joe Chastain. Captain. Battery A, First Battalion. Second Field Artillery S. M. Wolf. Captain. Unassigned 1. W. Bond. Captain. Battery C. First Battalion. Second Field Artillery E. L. Stacy. Captain. Headquarters Battery. First Battalion. Second Field Artillery JUNIOR LIEUTENANTS Page 203 rr -at:: ff B. T. Williams, Major. Second Battalion. Second Field Artillery Dean Pine. Adjutant. Second Battalion, Second Field Artillery John Cook, Captain, Unassigned W. A. RiGGS, Captain, Battery E, Second Field Artillery J. P. Staley, Captain, Battery F, Second Field Artillery S. Frank Holmesley, Captain, Headquarters Battery, Second Battalion. Second Field Artillery lUNIOR LIEUTENANTS 4 - JJ»- » J ,l J Page 204 ill Kenneth Anderson. Major. Battery A. Third Field ArtillcrN- ( Mounted I William Gluckman. Major. Battery B. Third Field Artillery (Mounted) J. L. Vail. Jr.. Captain. Battery B. Third Field Artillery (Mounted) W. O. Beets. Major. Battery C. Third Field Artillery (Mounted) J. H. Morehead, Captain. Battery C. Third Field Artillery (Mounted) Tom Wright. Captain. Headquarters Battery. First Battalion. Third Field Artillery ( Mounted ) JUNIOR LIEUTENANTS Page 205 C. L. Knight. Major. Second Battalion, Third Field Artillery R. D. Lynn. Adjutant. Second Battalion. Third Field Artillery Wendell Ford. Captain. Battery D. Third Field Artillery J. N. Miles, Captain. Battery E. Third Field Artillery Maurice Hefley, Captain, Battery F. Third Field Artillery Robert Duncan, Captain. Headquarters Battery. Second Battalion. Third Field Artillery DISMOUNTED BATTERY Page 206 Rav K. Bannister. Captain. Unassigned Jack Louthan, Captain. Unassigned W. C. Moore. Captain, Unassigned D. S. SwiNEFORD. Captain, Unassigned Dennis Petty. Captain. Unassigned C. M. Hewett. Captain. Unassigned MOUNTED BATTERY Page 207 i Page 208 Page 209 SCABBARD AND BLADE CCABBARD AND BLADE was installed at Oklahoma in 1921 as D Company. Third Regi- ment. The national founding was in the fall of 1904 at the University of Wisconsin. Scabbard and Blade is a national military fraternity whose main principles are to improve the standards of drill and military instruction in the schools and to help in establishing better relations between the student body and the military department, to promote a better feeling of good fellowship among the members of the advanced course, and many other useful attributes. The local chapter has stressed the development of the essential qualities of an officer both in military and social lines and look to the leaders among the students in the advanced corps for its membership. OFFICERS Louis Long Captain David Hutchinson First Lieutenant Wendell Ford Second Lieutenant Morris Pitman Second Lieutenant Bob Champlin Sergeant Leonard Autrey Joe Barnhill Bernard Jones Bob Kutz Ernest Rapp Elmer Gardner John Moore Derald Swineford Glenn Davis Paul Scheefers Lyle Van Arsdale Junior Bullis Rowe Cook Bob Love Paul Balbin MEMBERS Ernest Cornellius Bus Moore R. H. Parham O. W. Hammond Dick Tryon Wesley Jones Bob Hurt Bill Harsch Ray Bannister F. M. Frey Charles Knight Phil Lehnhard Reynolds Weaver Paul Dudley Dan Tompkins Glen Bras Jim Pipkin John Stewart George Massey Don Montgomery Wyman Patten Dick Williamson Robert Burns Bernard Doud Bill Buck Lee Minter Will Burns Paul Reed Roy Gardner Byron Williams Charles Stewart ' . ' ±±±2.. » ■ • •f Page 210 BOMBARDIERS ' TpHE Bombardiers, an honorary fraternity for the Basic Corps, was founded at Oklahoma University under the guidance of Major E. P. Parker, )r., on February 22, 1928. This organi:ation has as its aim the promotion of " Esprit dc Corps " and supplementary training for its members that they may be better qualified to occupy the positions of non-com- missioned officers in the adet army. In line with this policy it strives to pick only those men in the basic corps who ha e shown outstanding qualities of leadership, personality, and ability as soldiers. Although the fraternity is as yet only local it has a very promising prospect of becoming national through the establishment of chapters at other field artillery R. O. T. C. units. OFFICERS Kenneth Nance Colonel George Creager Captain Ralph Wolverton Sergeant James Hamill Commandant of Pledges Lieutenant E. A. Elvvood Sponsor John Alley Norman Anderson Marsden Bellatti Aubrey Bilyeu Richard Buchanan Ed Burba Herbert Champlin Ernest Cotton James Cowman Eugene Davis Alfred Frampton George Frickle Ali.yn Hale Clyde Lambert MEMBERS Thomas Munson Francis Parker Joe Roetzel Joe Stamper Ralph Sevvell James Sommerfrucht James Thompson Gordon Watts C. BiNKLEY Leslie Borring Frank Busby O. J. Coi.WICK J. E. Cooper D. Dowd Allen Gibson Joe Gibson P. }. Hanson H. Jordan D. Owens Earl Sneed Hirst Suffield B. West R. Vahlberg Tracy Word B. Taylor L. T. Cowles J. KiRSCHNER W. A. Stephens B. I. Harned Page 211 POLO AND RIDING ASSOCIATION ' " pHE Polo and Riding Association is a lo- cal organization fostered by the military department of the University for the purpose of encouraging equitation among the students and sponsoring all events connected with that sport. The membership of the association con- sists of about one hundred students and fac- ulty members and Joe Barnhill is president. This organization makes it possible for the students to have the numerous riding privileges accorded them each year and is active in supporting the polo team. One of the features sponsored by the Polo and Riding Association is the " breakfast " rides and another is the ladies ' riding classes, taught by Capt. Jerry Waters. Each year the association sponsors a horse show at Norman to encourage work in equitation and to award prizes for proficiency in the art of horsemanship. Special riding privileges are allowed members of the association on designated days when they are permitted to ride the horses previously signed for by them. Through the work of this organization it has been made possible to secure excellent facili- ties for riding and also for the care of the horses. This group is a material aid to the R. O. T. C. since it assists with the financial matters concerning the horses end stands alone as an organized effort to encourage equitation as a sport and to create interest in all polo activities. I il I Page 212 i ij uo iorary K_olonel II Page 213 mm Page 214 ORGANIZATIONS Page 215 PE-ET pE-ET. meaning " ten best men, " is one of the highest ranking senior societies on the Univer- sity campus. It was founded at this University in the year 1910. The object of the organization is to recognize the attainment of the outstanding upper- classmen in the various phases of college work. Scholarship counts 80 points, with the re- quirement of additional points in campus activities. The members are selected each year out of the junior class on the basis of their past record, and the expectation of their future activity. Although a maximum of ten is provided for. the selection rarely meets that quota, due to the strict requirements. Dick Williamson Carl Albert Victor Monnett MEMBERS Paul Thurber Sam Alexander FACULTY MEMBERS Hugh McDermott Ed Wardner James Robinson Joe Brandt Page 216 MORTAR BOARD A fc)RTAR BOARD, natioiuil honorarv friiternity for senior women, was founded at the University of Michigan in February. 1918. but it was not until 1923 that the Owl and Triangle chapter was installed at Oklahoma. Mortar Board was organized to provide for the national union of senior honorary societies for women and primary in their purposes are to promote loyalty, to advance the spirit of service and fellowship among university women, to maintain a high standard of scholarship and to recognize and encourage leadership. A " IV average is required for membership, with the addition of prominence on the campus and high character. OFFICERS Marion Ferguson President Rosemary Lamb Vice-President Elizabeth Hayes Secretary Virginia Kramer Treasurer Peggy Maguire Historian Vivian Milburn Aleece Locke MEMBERS Velma Jones Margaret Morley Edith Mahier Ei.siE Montgomery Page 217 CHECKMATE HECKMATE is an inter-school organization whose membership is carefully selected upon a basis of scholarship and active school interest. Its purpose and work, being secret, neces- sarily precludes any publicity in regard to its functions which, nevertheless, are for the beneficial interests of the school as a whole, and are efficiently produced by the conscientious efforts of each year ' s personnel. Eight members at least from the five leading schools are initiated each spring. They are selected from the junior class in each school, and immediately upon their election and initiation the old members become inactive, turning over the work of the organization to the new class. OFFICERS Ernest R.app President Ralph May Vice-President R. B. HoLTZENDORFF Secretary-Treasurcr MEMBERS Ernest Rapp Ralph May R. B. HoLTZENDORFF Elmer Gardner S. Hammonds Cecil Lalicker Ed Overholser Page 218 BLUE KEY FEBRUARY. 1925. marked the date of the founding of Blue Key at the University of Florida, having for its purpose, service and leadership in student affairs at the university. The fra- ternity has enjoyed rapid e.xpansion and a charter may now be found in most of the leading schools of the country. The Oklahoma chapter of Blue Key was installed in May. 1929. with a group of 19 faculty picked men for its charter members and since that time its e. istence has been very active on the campus. Blue Key has interested itself in various student and school projects in the last two years, chief among these ha c been the management and promotion of Homecoming. Dad ' s Day, and conventions held here. Among the recent activities is its aid in selecting a new university song and its work with the senior class in attempting to establish May 1st as a traditional day in Soonerland. In election to membership Blue Key recognizes outstanding qualities in character, scholar- ship, student activities, leadership, and service to aid in its primary principle to serve as a group to confer with the faculty and to study student problems and be of any assistance possible in that line. OFFICERS Bill Fleetwood President Clarence Warren Vice-President Byron McFall Treasurer James Robinson Secretary MEMBERS Carl Albert Alfred Champlln Dick Williamson Ralph May Paul Tmurber Ed Mills Varley Taylor Dennis Petty Louis Long Mehton Munson Benton Ferguso.n Elmer Gardner Lawrence Meyer Pat Sinclair James Blanton Foster Whiteside Ray Bannister Ed Wardner Bob Fields FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. W. B. Bizzell Dean J. F. Findlav M. L. Wardell Page 219 TOGA ' T ' OGA. an inter-school honorary society for Seniors, was founded at the University of Okla- homa in 1922. Selection of members is based on scholastic standing, on activities, and on general achievement in the professional schools on the campus. Two men are selected from each of the five professional schools each year, thereby providing for a maximum membership of ten which is rarely filled, due to the exceedingly high requirements. i OFFICERS r. b. holtzendorff Ed Wardner President Secretary- Treasurer R. B. HoLTZENDORFF Ed Wardner Polk Frye MEMBERS Lloyd McKnight Dick Williamson Don Feagin Foster Whiteside Paul Thurber Paul Schwoerke Page 220 PHI DELTA PHI pm DELTA PHI. an international honorary legal fraternity, was founded on this campus in 1912: bcincj the first of its kind at this University. The chapters are called inns, and are only installed in law schools that have a class A-1 rating with the American Law School Association. A " B " average in the school of Law is required before any student is eligible for selection. The local chapter, f olmcs Inn. each year gives a medal to the freshman law student mak- ing the highest grades for the year. Also the fraternity sponsors an annual All-Law School Smoker to promote a better intcr-school spirit, and to bring about a contact between the students and the members of the bench and bar of the state. OFFICERS RuEBEN Sparks Magister Harold Skinner Reporter William Zeeman Clerk Ralph Carder Gladiator Preston Jones Historian FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Julien Monnet Prof. Victor Kulp Librarian A. Huggins Prof. John Cheadle MEMBERS Kenneth Abern. thy Walter Foth Fred Mock Cecil Brite R. B. Holtzendorff George Oliphant Robert Cox R. T. Hood Gerald Sams Harry Campbell Richard Hoy Charles Schwoerke Omer Crook Ben Huey Harry Turner Howard Davis Ross Hume Kenneth Wasson Paul Edwards Worth McCauley Delbert Whitenack William Fleetwood Harry McKeever Lloyd McKnight Murray Gordon a. o. johnso.n Robert Love Ja.mes Ludlum Paul Pugh W. W. Rogers PLEDGES J. H. Roe Pat Sinclair John Swinford Harold Thweatt Dudley Turner W. Williams John Butler William Overholser Edwin Bricgs Hicks Epton James Robinson iltiM.f Itif Page 221 TAU BETA PI npAU BETA PI is the second oldest honorary engineering fraternity; it was founded at Lehigh University in 1885. The parent chapter existed alone until 1892. There are now fifty- nine chapters situated in the leading engineering schools of America which have initiated more than eighteen thousand members. In the Spring of 1926 the petition of Tau Pi. a local honorary engineering organization which had e.xisted for several years, to Tau Beta Pi was accepted and Alpha of Oklahoma was established. The upper one-fourth and one-eight of the senior and junior engineering classes respec- tively are eligible for membership as far as scholastic requirements are concerned though only three Juniors may be chosen each year. As men of all characters are found among those hav- ing high grades, integrity plays no mean part in the election of members. OFFICERS Foster C. Whiteside President Baxter I. Scoggin Vice-President Neal Prichard Recording Secretary Kenneth Gillespie .... Corresponding Secretary S. Coulter Miller Treasurer G. Scott Hammond Cataloger FACULTY MEMBERS J. H. Felgar a. M. Lukens J. A. Cowan J. C. Davis B. W. Schaefer H. V. Beck F. G. Tappan E. F. Dawson H. C. George J. F. Brookes F. C. Morris |. R. Matlock ACTIVE MEMBERS Sam Alexander Dan Wood Harold Kelly Foster Whiteside William Counts Bryant Truitt Richard Williamson Cecil Armstrong Frank Willibrand Scott Hammond Elmer Gardner Harold Kuhlman John Cooper Charles Hewett Stuart Davis Theodore Bloss Jess Spencer Frank Ittner Roe Carson Cliff Lane Ray Will William Fell Robert Feemster Paul Thurber Robert Kutz Jess Neal Richard Swan Lester Puckett Elmer Prag Phillip Klein Henry Shaefer William Owsley Lyle Van Arsdale i ' I f ' f f f f 1 1 Page 222 SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON A N organization to promote the study of geology and to b.nd together geologists as well as mining petroleum, and geological engineers. Sigma Gamma Epsilon was founded at the Llnners.ty of Kansas .n 1915. The local chapter was organized in 1916 and .s now sponsored bv Dr Charles E. Decker. Grand President. ... , S.qma Gamma Eps.lon now has twenty-three chapters located m the largest universities and mm.ng schools throughout the United States. Two of these were added last year, one at the University of Southern California and the other at the University of Idaho. OFFICERS Cecil Laucker President EDG. R Heston Vice-President Galen Byron Secretary-Treasurer Richard Williamson Chapter Editor MEMBERS IZa r UbClV!:,., NBA. P.k:„».d FAY V.U1L C.j r,BrP I IVFRMORE JoHN ReDFIELD John Duffield ueorge LivtRMUKt D ..TirD rnrr N Don Feagin P " ' I- Lehnh.ard Baxter Scoggin uoN rtAoiiN MrHFHFF Ed. S. Smith William Derrick Ioss Unw. i . A. M. Sui.i.van FncAR HolfIst D. vid M. Miller George Turner tDGAR nOLFAST g. y , , , , c.e Iames Henderson l. c. i tt-t- x ,, , ,»,, Wpthimcton ku HARD HOLLINGSWORTH FrANK NePTUNE SR 0HT ' " Edward Howard FACULTY MEMBERS D. T. Cornwall A. I Williams H. A Ireland r F Dfckfr F. a. Malcolm R- W. Harris V E Monnett S. Weidman H. C George G.- i: aIderS; C. a. Merritt F. W. Padgett O. F. Evans Page 223 BAND ' Tp HE University of Oklahoma Band holds the distinction of being the oldest active organiza- tion on the campus, having been organized in 1903 with only 16 musicians. At the present time over 150 instruments are employed by the Band in its numerous activities, which include all University functions and many state events and concerts. OFFICERS Jack Rorschach President Calvin Moore Vice-President E. P. Rhea Business Manager Joe Finklestein Treasurer Herman Zeimer Secretary Howard Way Alfred Weinsiril Saul Winger John Wilson r GUIS Woodruff John Youngheim B. T. Brundage Ralph Cissne Alvin Conner loUIS COULSON Charles Dailey T. N. Eubank Wilton Fisher Mills Garrison D. I. Grace Randolph Grimstead H. R. Hall Jim Heflin G. C. Howard Joe Humphreys Lawrence Jarrell George Kernek Bob Knapp Lyman Lenker Robert Loughmiller C. C. LuDWICK Joe Mansfield Frank McGraw Cecil Meadors Charles Moser Edwin Netterton Morris Rains James Riley Donald Sampson F. P. Shanks Roderick Smith Jim Thornton George Metzel. Jr. Stiles Munneke Francis Parker S. L. Reeburg Dean Rogers Clifford Scott Harold Stickman Charles Stewart Lloyd Torrence Kenneth Walborn Hampton Walker James Walker Don Walsh McClellan Watson Benton Wedel J. R. Wheatley H. A. Wilson Clifford Witt Albert Yates Appolo Walker Harry Buchner W. N. Clark Joe Cooper Jack Creveling Millard Gleason Howard Fielder J. H. Frederickson Hugh Goetz Tom Grace John Guthrie George Hatcher Gene Hodges Bob Howard Sam Inglas Thuril Jarrett Richard Kiel Frank Kudlacek Frank Lewis C. K. LooMis Joe Maly LeClaire Maricle Bill Meade Joe Mitchell A. T. NiEHAUS EsTAL Peters J. O. Richardson Lee Scott George Smith Peter Tauson LeRoy Trounman Wayne Alge Alvin Anderson Bennett Anderson George Barbour Clyde Barker J. M. Bell Ralph Bog art Jean Bulling L. K. Brewer Clarence Brinlee William Bryant Tom Church Hugh Co.mfort Ed Crawford Joe Cunningham Ray Downing Jack Exley Harold Furman Louis Goff Carl Green Phillip Haddock Walter Heaslet Tom Hopkins I. N. Hughes John Janovey Walker Jones Ralph King John Tyler E. LlEBHART Bill Loy Glyne Mansur Ed McCoy Robert Messinger Waldo Montgomery Ed Pabberg Shirley Peters Henry Ridings David Roper Jack Sebastian Paul Smith Jim Taylor Page 224 89 ' ERS ' " THE 89ers is the Uni ersity pep organization that was founded upon the campus in the fall of 1930. Its purpose is to create spirit and preserve order at athletic iianies and in such capacity the organisation has fostered pep rallies and sponsored stunts between the halves and before football and basketball games. The members of the club also went as a body to the Te.xas and Kansas games. The abolition of the old University pep orders last year made way for the creation of the 89ers and it has done much to take the place of the Ruf-Neks and the Jazz-Hounds, both in the work of the organization and their uniforms. The 89 ' ers are responsible for the loss of the clapper to the Aggies victory bell and are still the proud possessors of the trophy. OFFICERS R.M pu Gilchrist Kenneth Blackmar President Secretary- Treasurer Ernest Childers Dan Tompkins Jim Mii-i.er Louis Long Reagin Dublin Bill McCurdv Bill Fleetwood Carl McAlester Clyde Minnear Tom Hunter Norman Loomis Charles Knight Charles Johnson Bill Matney Ralph Cissne Bert Larason Grady Fox MEMBERS Dick Williamson Fay Coil Foster Whiteside Pete Weddel JiMMiE Kirk George Keilin Sid Wolfe Don Chapell Al Mui.drow George Massey Jim Dodson Elmer Gardner Lawrence Starns Mickey Beets Charles Grady Bill Stewart Bruce Beesley Shelby Marr Scott Hammond Ralph Johnson Ceaser Kizzire Chuck Cargile Harold Crissman RowE Cook Carl Johnson Harold Nickel Charles Price John Edwards Merton Munson Luke McCullar Phil Berry Joe Schuman Bud Neptune . ■ ' tj 1 V? ■ ' ? o -i . S»Jkaa4 Page 225 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA TN the fall of 1928, Beta Nu, a local group of university music students organized as a petition- ing body for Sigma Alpha Iota, national professional musical fraternity. Alpha Iota chapter was installed here the next year on May 12. 1929. This fraternity was founded nationally in 1903 at the University of Michigan for the purpose of promoting and dignifying the musical profession, to uphold high ideals of a musical education, and to raise the standard of productive musical work among university women. The local chapter offers an annual scholarship award to the highest regularly enrolled woman student in the Fine Arts school and also sponsors a formal musicale each year in the University auditorium. OFFICERS Julia McCary President Jeannette Abney Vice-President Marie Henderson Secretary Elizabeth Morrison Treasurer Frances Atwater Mary Bieber Melba Blanton Florence Gannaway Kathleen Sultan Helen Baughman Celia Mae Small MEMBERS Evelyn Boring Gene Carter Marianne Bays Katherine Burnett PLEDGES Rebecca Du Bose Margaret Lee McDonald Miriam Dearth Veva Crooks Genevieve Hutchison Katherine White Eva Brower Geraldine Johnson Jean Wolf Mary Grimes HONORARY MEMBER Anna Fioramonti, Winfield, Kansas Mrs. W. B. Bizzell Mrs. R. F. Fischer Mrs. Justin Hinshaw Mrs. Carl Powlowski PATRONESSES Mrs. R. H. Richards Mrs. Earl Vir Den Mrs. Frances Catron Mrs. Josephine Hayward Mrs. Joseph Noll Mrs. D. S. Popejoy Mrs. E. F. Stephens Page 226 DELTA SIGMA PI T ELTA SIGMA PI. national professional commerce fraternity, was founded at New York University in 1907 and has expanded to 54 active chapters in the leading universities, with the purpose of encouraging association of business students for their mutual advancement, to promote close affiliation between the commercial world and the students, to foster scholarship, and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture. Beta Epsilon chapter was granted a national charter in December. 1929. and in the fall of 1930 it entered upon the operation of its own chapter house. Among the activities on the campus. Delta Sigma Pi is responsible for several professional smokers each year and also awards the Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship Key to the business student having the highest scholastic average for his entire university course. OFFICERS Ed Wardner President (First Semester) Fr.-wk Tansel .... President (Second Semester) O. O. McCracken Vice-President Theodore Greenshields Secretary Doyle Grain Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Karl D. Reyer Prof. W. K. Newton MEMBERS Ray Avvtrey Paul Schwoerke Victor Hamilton Joii.N H. Andrews Otto Walker Roy Jenkins Charles Cook John Way William McCullough Edward Foster Morris T. Whetzel T. Kenneth O ' Bar Lloyd Gifford Walter Wood Paul Stevens Chester Hamilton Bruce Bevens Burton Towne Burdett Hensley Adelbert Champlin Adelbert Walker Homer Linn Reynolds Damm O. D. Westfall }. S. McCoiD Jack Foster Carsel Whitenack Bert K. Smith Peter T. Herber Victor Zobisch PLEDGES Al Aldrich Herbert Smith Marcus Perkins Herbert Martin Victor Hughes Gregory Smith Clarence Rettix Burl WiLf:o. I ' tlJJL La- I I f t f t f t t I t f I t f f Page 227 ALPHA KAPPA PSI A LPHA KAPPA PSI was founded in 1904 at New York University. The University of Oklahoma Chapter was installed in 1915. Membership is limited to candidates for a de- gree in commerce or business administration. The purpose of the organization is to further the individual welfare of its members, to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and finance: to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein: to promote and advance in American institutions of learning, courses leading to degrees in commercial sciences. OFFICERS First Semester Robert L. Trapp President Lorraine Fogarty Secretary Tom Donnell Treasurer Second Semester Tom Donnell President Lorraine Fogarty Vice-President Hammet Hough Secretary Andrew Larson Treasurer George McClung H. H. Hogue John C. Wells R. L. Simpson Max L. Blakeslee Kenneth Anderson Arthur C. Martin Louis M. Long MEMBERS Rex Garner Hugh B. Barnett Edward N. Behringer Munger W. Erwin Jess Elliot O. B. Gooding Fenton D. Lamb Russell Benedict Kenneth Wickham John Garrett Paul Wanacott Lewis E. Stevens Bernard O ' Neill Ralph Carlin Carlton Genet Frank Haxel It f f f f Page 228 KAPPA TAU PI l APPA TAU PI. national honorary religious fraternity, was founded at the University of Oklahoma in 1918. Its purpose is to bring together the religious leaders of the campus in an inter-denominational fellowship. While the principal requirement for eligibility is outstand- ing activity in religious leadership, the men elected to membership must also be of high scholastic standing. OFFICERS Paul Thurber President Harold Dodson Vice-President Richard Swartz Secretary Richard Mason . . . - Treasurer Roy Bull Chaplain MEMBERS Cecil Armstrong B. O. Dickinson lonnie huddleston Lloyd Lockett Ralph Lynn Paul Peters Barker Shirley Ed Wardner Carl Yager Lawrence Bennett Robert Duncan Ralph James John Loy Harold Nichols Richard Raines Victor Torres B. T. Williams i:| Page 229 INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL ' y HE Interfraternity Pledge Council was organized on the Oklahoma campus in 1930. Its purpose is to establish a closer contact between the various fraternity pledge groups, and to promote higher scholarship among them. It sponsors an annual smoker for the new pledges and awards a cup to the pledge group making the highest scholastic average. OFFICERS Morris Lee President David Roper Vice-President Ramsey Rutledge Secretary Joe Rucks Treasurer MEMBERS Kappa Alpha Phi Delta Theta Alpha Sigma Phi Jack White C. A. Polk Duane Wood Bill Warren Claude Kennedy Joseph Settle Kappa Sigma Acacia Pi Kappa Phi Ralph Brand Jack Sutherland Carl Green Marion Roland John Stewart Bill Wheeler Beta Theta Pi Pi Kappa Alpha Delta Upsilon John Calvert Ed King David Roper Gerald Updike Harold LeCrone Paul Lyons Sigma Nu Phi Kappa Psi Delta Chi Chester Cordell Ramsey Rutledge Paul Smith Oscar Simpson Norman Jones Jodie Robuck Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Taii Omega Lambda Chi Alpha John Porter Pete Mores Ba.xter Taylor Martin Miller Ames Colley Albert Douglas Sigma Chi Delta Tan Delta Sigma Mu Sigma ' jiM Taylor Morris Lee Robert Sisson Robert Underwood Lawrence Wilson Harold Watters Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Sigma Joe Rucks Delos Cook Bill Major Milton Elliott ■ Page 230 PHI ETA SIGMA Tr HE lociil chapter of Phi Eta Sigma was installed on April 12. 1927. as a part of the national honorary freshman fraternity which was founded at the University of Illinois in 1923 upon a purely scholastic basis. The Oklahoma chapter has initiated 215 men since installation and almost every member has remained to finish school. The organization sponsors smokers every year to encourage freshmen in a scholastic way. OFFICERS Mack Cunningh.xm President Ernest H. ndley Vice-President WiLLi. M Broderson Secretary John Bozales Historian Edwin Humphrey Treasurer B. T. Williams 5enior Advisor Fred Black Elwood Danault John C. Edwards Tom E. Grace Edward Harrison Robert Howard Stephen Huff. Jr. Daniel Jones Delbert L. Larsch Billy Longmire Scott L. Reeburgh Edwin Neill Joseph Rucks SuLLiNS Sullivan MEMBERS Lewis C. Taylor Austin Vanscoyne Archie T. Wilson Ralph L. Dale Harry H. Alley Frederick Anderson Haskell D ' Armitage George E. Barbour Granville R. Baxter Willis O. Boyhow Jean Boling Myer J. Dritcf Don L. Gage H. W. Hankinson Calvin Holcomb C. B. Huddleston Karl Humphrey Jerome Kirshner Jack I. Laudermilk Lawrence McCoslin William Powers Jules Richardson Earl Sneed Peter Tauson Calvin Tinney Bland West John Alley Page 231 THETA SIGMA PHI 7 ETA chapter of Theta Sigma Phi was installed on the Oklahoma campus April 17. 1915. as an active chapter of that national honorary and professional journalistic fraternity for women which had been founded nationally at the University of Washington in 1909. Theta Sigma Phi was organized primarily to accomplish achievements as an organization in fields of letters calculated to raise the standards of journalism and at the same time to offer unity to women engaged in the journalism field, either as students or professionals and through such unity to confer honors upon those who have distinguished themselves in journalism. Zeta chapter has been active on the campus and meets regularly in carrying out the pur- poses of the fraternity. The outstanding activity of the local chapter is the " Waffle Iron " banquet, which they give annually. OFFICERS Louise Pierce President Louise Cox Vice-President Ollibel Collins Treasurer Peggy Maguire Secretary Mildred Potts Historian ALUMNI MEMBERS Frances Hunt Helen Armstrong ACTIVE MEMBERS Nell Roberts Virginia Kramer Elizabeth Hayes Helen Baughman Elsie Montgomery Inez Ballard Mary Harkin PLEDGES Frances Ellen Buck Helen Hughes Mary Elizabeth Polk DuANE Northup Christine Squire Hill Virginia Walker Dean McAllister Betty Evans Lillian Fisher Grace E. Ray. Faculty Sponsor I Page 232 SIGMA TAU CIGMA TAU. a national honorary encjineermg fraternity was founded at the University of Nebraska. February 2-1. 190-}. and Mu chapter, the tenth in order, was installed at Okla- homa in 1916. The requirements for election to membership is that the student shall be in the upper third of the grade a erage in the junior class of the engineering school combined with the require- ments of sociability and practicability. Chief among the activities of the fraternity is sponsoring entertainments for underclassmen and giving assistance in the Saint Pat ' s celebration. OFFICERS Elmer G.ardner President Sam Ai.E.x.xnder Treasurer Lester Puckett Secretary Dan Woods Corresponding Secretary G. R. Maxon Advisor FACULTY MEMBERS J. U. Felgar F. C. Morris N. E. Wolfard ). F. Brookes B. W. Schaefer F. G. Tappan R. F. James I- C. D.j vis J. R. Matlock H. C. George V. E. Monnett J. A. Cowan C. R. Sa.ndifer W. H. Carson ACTIVE MEMBERS F. C. Whiteside G. W. Armstrong G. P. Livermore R. E. Barbour L. E. Minter L. L. Plank Ted Bloss H. S. Kelley Jess Price DoYNE Campbell Walker Jones Ba.xter Scoggin Bill Counts E. R. Prag Frank Ittner K. T. Gillespie Dick Sv an J. O. Conner Scott Hammonds J. R. Walker F. H. Willibrand Sloan Jackson Neal Prhuard J. J. Johnson James Lewis R. D. Williamson W. E. Ragsdale S. C. Miller J. R. Bollinger Cliff Lane Howard McKinsey Bill Burtschi Stuart Davis Henry Schaefer Raymond Cooper Jess Spencer George Wight Bob Feemster W. W. Moore W. J. Fell Walter Girard E. R. Will W. D. Owsley G. M. Hewett Jess Neale Eou Kutz v . 7 )e SOON tR DEVELOPMENT NUMBER Page 233 KAPPA KAPPA PSI 1 APPA KAPPA PSI fraternity was founded at Oklahoma A. 6 M. College in 1919 for the purpose of creating more fraternalism, to promote the best interests of college band men and to encourage a higher type of band music. The fraternity now has twenty-eight chapters in the United States. This chapter has such honorary members as John Philip Sousa, director of his own famous band. Capt. Stannard, director of the United States Army Band, Dr. Joseph Maddy. director of National Orchestra and Band and director of the National Orchestra and Band Camp at Interlochen, Michigan; Capt. Branson, director of the United States Marine Band. Oscar J. Lehrer. who is the National President of the Fraternity, and Major E. P. Parker. Jr. OFFICERS First Semester Evert Rhea President Charles Stewart Vice-President David Roper Secretary Charles Ludwick Treasurer Second Semester David Roper President Joe Humphreys Vice-President Francis Parker Secretary Lawrence Jarrell Treasurer i William R. Wehrend Jack Rorschach Joe Finklestein Hugo Goetz MEMBERS Joe Mansfield Joe Wheatly Calvin Moore Marvin Pitts George Howard Herman Ziemer Stiles Munneke Joe Humphreys Jack Exley Edward McCoy Howard Fielding PLEDGES Bill Loy Bennet Anderson Hugh Comfort Eugene Hodges Joe Cooper Clyde Barker Paoc 234 ALPHA CHI SIGMA A LPHA C Hl SIGMA, national professional chemical fraternity was founded at the Univer- sity of Wisconsin in 1902. The local chapter. Alpha Eta, was installed on April 5. 1919. having formerly been the Sooner Chemical Society as a petitioning bodv to the national fraternity. The purpose of Alpha Chi Sigma is to promote a closer bond of friendship among mem- bers of the chemical profession and to further interest and knowledge of chemistry. OFFICERS William Taft Evans Master Alchemist LuDWiG Webber Vice-Master Alchemist Forrest E. Love Reporter Howard J. Pixley Recorder B. C. DiCKERSON Treasurer J. Paul Jones Master of Ceremonies B. Albert McClellan James Petty Jo?iN R. Cooper B. O. Bass Neal Prichard William Hannum MEMBERS Fratis Duff Frank Lachle Robert Kutz Edward Burch Monford Grimes Charles Hewett Paul Denny Randall Ross Kent Cooper LeRoy Ba.xter John Donnell Page 235 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA (National Advertising Fraternity) William Wrigley Chapter ( 1920) Benton Ferguson, president; C. H. Brite, secretary-treasurer; Pat Sinclair, Thomas Hunter. Jr.. Tom Gordon. Roy Stewart. Earle Sirns. Joe Commons. Jimmy Hopkins. George Massey. Ray Kimball. Prof. John Casey, faculty member. PHI MU ALPHA (National Honorary Musical Fraternity) Active members: Ludwig Webber, president first semester; Tate Fry. president second semester: Laurence K. Brewer. Louis Woodruff. Milton Fisher. Hugo Goetz. Joe Wheatly. Cecil Crawford. Albert Yates. Gerald Whitney. Bill Matney. Forrest West. Aubrey Popejoy. Alfred Neihus. George McLaughlin. Cabin Moore. Merle Freeland. Faculty members: Oscar J. Lehrer. W. R. Wehrend. J. Milton Deitrich. Earl A. Virden. Pledges: Francis Parker. Harold Furman. Thomas Losey. Rooney Coffer. E erett Madison. Guy Parkhurst. Paul Huff. Granville Baxter. Scott Squyres. John Bell. Marvin Pitts. ft f f.f t R DEVELOPMENT NUMBER Page 236 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS STUDENT branch of the American iocicty ot Mechanical Engineers was established at the University of Oklahoma in 1915. There are sixty student branches in the United States. o %%% ± %3 3. i f 1 1 f f f AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS ' I HE local branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers was founded in Novem- ber. 1912. All upper classmen regularly enrolled in electrical engineering are eligible to membership. .1.1 ills O r n- »tf »»»tf ♦ I f f , ? f 1 1 1 r e SOONER DtVE-lOPMENT SOMBER. Page 237 TAU OMEGA (National Aeronautical Fraternity) Active members: Morris W. Frack, president; William Whitaker, vice-president; James R. Bollinger, secre- tary: Paul Schieffers. Robert Mayrath. Cecil Armstrong. Thomas Mayrath, James Spears. Bill Reed. Ralph Was- sell, Phillip Anderson. Richard Swan. W. E. Taylor. Joseph Liston. Joe Connor, Raymon Grisso. Stiles Munneke, Bill Sto -er, Victor Torres. Lee Minter. Ray Will. James R. Bollinger. Faculty member, Sylvan Cromer. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA (National Women ' s Scholastic Fraternity) Active members: Helen Myers, president; Mary E. Miller, vice-president; Marjorie English, secretary; Thelma Bradford, historian; Caroline Mason, senior adviser; Ruth Moore, faculty adviser; Olive Hav.es, Lucile Mann. Malinda Brown. Elly Anderson, Lucily Meridith, E -eIyn Anderson, Mildred Bleckley, Margaret Kerr, Nan Hunter, Katherine Kaufman, Daisybelle Dunn, Bonnie O ' Conner, Ann Latimer, Malvina Stephenson, Doris Cole, Florence Ganstine, Oleta Scott. Goldie Hudspeth. Selma Rott. Pauline Mapp. Frances Madison. Dorothy Lewis. Marietta Kooglem. Evelyn Miller. Nell Griffith. Beulah Spears, Betty Evans, Estella Hayden, Hanna Romanowski, Margaret Roys. PMEN Page 238: OIKONOMIA (Honorary Home Economics Club) 1920 Active members: Odile Berry. Mary Kuhlman, Nadine Westervell, l- ' lorence Reinberg. Maxine Turner, Alta Mac Williams, Erna Rott, Marcclla Hill. Cora Gilliland, Zelma Patchin. Alice [iyan. Hazel Wile. Lottie Mae Hughes. I ' lorine I ' arnell, Lula Hoguc, Louise Clark. Aflnes Tillman. Mildred Clouse. Helen Barbour. Doris Dunc.in. Marian Weber, Mrs. Maxwell, (a-rtrude Hlanag.in. Oleta Scott. Beatrice Corneli.son. Ruth Jones. Marlon (loss. Ethel Wilson. Dickie Cox, Anita Banks. I-rances Brintle. Dorothy Brewer. Lynona Colclosure. lanet Com- fort, Ciladys Cunningham, Marian Wooldridge, Thelma Spencer. M I L Rl , KjMw t , OMICRON NU I ' si Chapter 1926 (National Home Economics Fraternity) Active members: Nadine Wcstcrvelt, president: Gertrude Flanagan, vice-president: Florence Reinberg, treasurer: Mary Kuhlman, secretary: Alta Mae Williams, editor: Helen Maxwell. Hazel Wile. Maxine Turner. Zelma Patchin, Wylodean Walker. Page 239 Page 240 " SPICE OF THE CAMPUS ' ' - ' The modern university co-ed is modern in every sense of the word and is typical of Oklahoma in that she retains the best part of past practices and includes (he progressive moves as her own to keep pace with the times. She is the " spice of the cam- pus " and lends color and beauty to all Univorvty activities The activities of the co-eds of the " Gay 90 ' s " were cur- tailed by the small number of affairs of her interest. Few social events were held, hov, ever on such occasions, the ••riy OUah iT.u co-ed was an adept companion for the Sunday afternoon bicycle ride or perhaps a hay ract ride in the evening. .« ' ' IIIUIIUIUIIIUIW iKininmntiiMMiiMMiiiMa " 2UqMAD 3HT i 3DI I8 ' ' i ■ ' imuimm 1 The modern university co-ed is modern in every sense oF the v ord and is typical of Oklahoma in that she retains the best part of past practices and includes the progressive moves as her own to keep pace with the times. She is the " spice of the cam- pus " and lends color and beauty to all University activities The activities of the co-eds of the " Gay 90 ' s " were cur- tailed by the small number of affairs of her interest. Few social events were held, how- ever on such occasions, the early Oklahoma co-ed was an adept companion for the Sunday afternoon bicycle ride or perhaps a hay-rack r ide in the evening. HKAITI KS til L.ee ' UtC th As a girl of today Eula Lee 8urch will always do And no doubl all can say She ' d have lool ed swell in ' 92. I ' 1 1 UyicJ ' - idintc Oh quite a belle is Pauline Sill Where modern dance is sliding No doubt she would have caused a thrill When tandems they were riding I ,,di aLfifnu nofici f I Ebie Mahoncy has caught the eye Of many a college laddie And pictures show she ' d hav e caused a sigh Had she been in school with daddy. od .y aince - tce All hail this queen, Miss Frances Price, A " darb " in modern mode, To swains of yore, loo, she ' d look nice And e ' en inspired an ode. I f ai f ojne± I I I Ophelia, shades of yesteryear, One thinks of when the tones Of such a name are spake, but dear A modern sound has Jones. m i 1 1 U i I iu jna L May we present Miss Norma Lee Who dressed in strict modernity Oft ' Cduses boys to look and see- ' Twould ve been the same in ' 93. z ' 7 ■ y - 6 J ■ RUSH Thus you started, unsuspect- " " 3 Vou who since have waxed our floors, It is justice we ' re collecting. As rushees you ' re awful bores. Sorority rush begins — lots of excitement and a sure sign that school is opening with a bang Pi Phis waiting pa- tiently (?). Taxis busy ail the day from the bid house to the favored club some are hap- py while others weep ' tis a conflict of emotions. The Thetas score again why I thought their quota was full— and another Oh well they all get more than they want. Kappas also pledge one more quarters changing hands, as eds watch on. Crowds gather for the fun — Alpha Phis welcome a new boarder Gamma Phis look chagrined as the taxi goes right on by with the one they want — Now for " Open House. " ' mM DAD ' S DAY Welcome dads. See what you pay for, We have set aside this day for You to visit, see our sports, Velma, Carl, Congrats all sorts. Both dads and students rush for the gates when the game is over, or perhaps they are " going to see a man about a dog between the halves. 89 ' ers entertain the crowd before the Sooner-Cornhusker fray and demonstrate just how the licking should be given. Such a display of reward is seldom seen but Carl Albert and Velma Jones justly de- served the honors awarded them by the Dads for being the best all-round students. The band performs belwezn the halves and proudly dis- plays their natty uniforms all in step in neat array — yes, the drum major is so cute. " Welcome Dads " is the slogan for the day and all Norman offers attractive dis- plays of hospitality . HOMECOMING Now we ' re on parade And we ' re decorated too. Perhaps we ' ll be repaid With some checks— we need a few. Signs of football every- where — alumni and friends are back for pleasant reunions —Delta Gams have clever welcome. Here the Sooner wagon is driven across the " football graveyard " where victims of of Lindsay ' s men are laid to rest with epitaphs, " Sooners Win " . Attractive floats are on display and Chem students employ an ancient art. The Bantum Austin fleet leads out and the Whirlwind Queen reigns for a day — crowded stadium — all in all a great Homecoming. ■ ' ■ 1 HOMECOMING The fierce invadins Wildcat tamed, Alumni back with spirits Flamed. Spirits, yes, of varied sorts. Old friends ' and pep and sometimes quarts. Homecoming features everywhere interesting dec- orations Delta Chis win the prize again and the Acacias capture dangerous Kansas vifildcat. Sooner boosters gather — seals are at a premium - crowds of former students throng the stands shouts of Howdy " all around Engineers and plumbers too have floats Chi O ' s dis- play warm welcome. The handshake is warmest on Homecoming day and friends are shown about the town 89 ' ers escort the floats pep, friendship, enthusi- asm mark the day. THE CORNER Polo players out to canter, Round the " corner " college banter, Off to town some hail a bus But there ' s cars for some of us Just some signs of life around, Such is college, so we ' ve found. Sooners have the no car rule others ride parking space for sale. Alpha Phis are out rushing, sororities must cat. — Studes are going to the movies ride the " Yellow Peril " , only a niclcle. Here we have the horse- man on the Boulevard no doubtan early morning ride careful though, three feet dis- tance, that ' s the rule. Signs of spring are every- i here Union Building rowded Tennis fans are out gain Burn ' s force all out unning, maybe sell a pair of ox. m TRACK MEET Wilh a thoughl of future longing, Higfi school lads and lasses, thronging To the track, pay us a visit — No good time for sleeping - is il? High school students all around fraternity houses full prospective rushces treated royally the bulletin of events draws big crowds. Sooner athletic games give way to interscholastic sports — the flashy Podunk nine comes through and Q. H S. wins cups. Babbli ng excitedly the youngsters crowd the stands athletes bring back medals for the trophyshelf back home the track meet is on O. U. co-eds are selling pop for some worthy cause, no doubt looks like easy money with the high school lads about. MEDICS Where the medics late are toilins There is much of midnight oiling But there ' s, too, a bit of frolic If with skeletons you ' ll rollic. Looks like cleanliness is next to godliness where the med- ics hang around nurses all are busy the sterilizing is on. A freshman operation with rustic tools but that is good experience, so they say but ask the victim. My, the medics are out trifling that ' s why co-eds stay at home but skeletons make good courting they thrill you to the bone. Operations have full sway and smiling internes all in white then there ' s the cam- pus shop bridge and col- lege banter holds out here. %i i MAY-DAY May Day, fele for seniors, festive. Graduating soon, tfiey ' re res- tive So a day to pass tradition But cutting classes tliat ' s it ' s mission. Good Queen Deedo rules the May attendants all at- tired for the event loyal Sooner subjects respectfully look on. The coronation is a gala affair v ith duties on the senior president the queen is crowned and woodland nymphs perform. Seniors parade and hold the town faculty falls be- fore the student nine it ' s Senior Day and classes are out. Honors are conferred Mortar Board, Pe-e!, and To- ga hold their annual pledg- ing—it is May 1st, a Sooner tradition. GRADUATION Well, they ' re over. Classes, college, even speeches. It ' s been clover. Now to see what cruel work teaches. Graduation day brings its thrills caps and gowns and guests of prominence proud parents beaming happily. Board of Regents and our president as well as deans and doctors on their way to grant the letters. Crowds gather quickly for the ceremony and the Field House is the scene of varied emotions as the exercises pro- ceed. The band parades all juildings decorated in flags md bunting butnowschool s out and saddest of all the graduate must go to work. I IJ " THE GREEKS " February 15, 1898, marked the beginning of locial iraWi nilie» at the University with ♦l»« organization of Eta Kap f.13 Nu by t fn »t ' . Lrnts The first fraterm., -as purely so- cial and held its meclins in a room in this house. LU Kapps Nu petitioned Phi Kappa Psi until 1903 then became extinct Fraternities, today, on the OUahoma campus lend much color and beauty lo the architectural effect of the University and do much to stabilize many stu- dent affairs. There are thirty-eight social fraternities at Oklahoma and almost all of them Are housed in modern homes. Jl i.i - GRADUATION Well, they ' re over, Classes, college, even speeches. U ' s been clover. Now to see what cruel worl ' teaches. Graduation day brings its thrills caps and gowns and guests oF prominence proud parents beaming happily. ard of Regents and our ■ ' • ' ! as deans •eir way 1c gr«nl l « Crowds gather quicldy for the ceremony and the Field House is the scene oF varied emotions as the exercises pro- ceed. The band parades all buildings decorated in HeijjJ and bunting but now school is out and saddest of all the graduate must go to work. " 8 l33flc) 3HT " MMirnmiiii " m ' ' ' (In r )i " .T " . Fraternities, today, on the Oklahoma campus lend much color and beauty to the architectural effect of the University and do much to stabilize many stu- dent affairs. There are thirty-eishf social fraternities at Oklahoma and almost all of them are housed in modern homes. February 15, 1898, marked the besinning of social frater- nities at the University with the organization of Eta Kap- pa Nu by ten students. The first fraternity was purely so- cial and held its meeting in a room in this house. Eta Kappa Nu petitioned Phi Kappa Psi until 1903 then became extinct. Q THE INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL ' T ' HE Inter- Fraternity Council is the governing body for the social fraternities on the campus and is composed of two representatives from each member fraternity. Foremost in the activities of the council is the making and enforcing of all rules with re- gard to pledging and initiation and among its other numerous activities are the awarding of a cup for scholarship competition, sponsoring and awarding prizes for the winners in inter-frater- nity athletic competition, sponsoring the inter-fraternity mixer for first year men, the inter- fraternity sing, and the council dinner-dancc. The council adopted a key this year for recognition for its membership. OFFICERS Byron McF.m.i President Ai.viN Mui.DROW Vice-President Merton Mu.nson Secretary Frank Smith Treasurer MEMBERS Kappu Alpha Phi Delta Thcta Pi Kappa Phi Frank S.mith George McClung Ralph Gilchrist Leonard Ralston Bill McCurdy Frank Ewing Kappa Sigma Acacia Sigma Mu Sigma William Fogg Merton Munson Ralph Cissney Charles Potts Elden Macaw John Robinson Beta Thcta Pi Pi Kappa Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Harry Turner Norman Loomis Rowe Cook Alvin Muldrow Dudley Gulp Ed Bradford Sigma Nii Phi Kappa Psi Delta Upsilon Harold Skinner Bill Davis Bryon McFall Tho.mas Biggers Orville Williams David Hutchinson Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Tau Omega Delta Chi John Swinford Lloyd Holtson Hurst Swiggart Dodson Johnson Tom Hunter F. Marcus Horn Sigma Chi Delta Tau Delta Phi Kappa Sigma Clint Moore Ray Bannister Jim Harkin Matthew Kane Bruce Beesley Robert Trapp Phi Gamma Delta Alpha Sigma Phi Phi Beta Delta Bill Fleetwood Jack Stone Charles Kelin Gordon Fleetwood Dudley Tucker Sam Alexander t 3 3l 1 " 9 f . t «?• 9. « I L LUPK UMBER ' 3i J KAPPA ALPHA ■j APPA ALPHA (Southern) was founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865. After several months ' exist- ence as a local fraternity the petitioning body was granted a charter as Beta Eta Chapter of Kappa Alpha in 1905, being the first national social fraternity on this campus. The charter members included " Deek " Parker, now editor-in- chief of the Scripps-Howard newspapers in New York City; Everett De Goyler, now president of the Amerada Oil Company; and Walter Ferguson, well known Oklahoma newspaperman, legislator, and banker. Kappa Alpha moved into its new home at the corner of College and Cruce in 1927. Beta Eta is proud to number among her members this year such outstanding students as Carl Albert, national intercollegiate oratorical champion, winner of the Rhodes scholarship, varsity debater, and president of the Men ' s Council; and Benton Ferguson, business manager of the Oklahoma Daily, associate editor of the Whirlwind, staff member of the Sooner, and University handball champion for two successive years. Also Robert Shead, who is one of the outstanding art students on the campus, and is art editor of the Sooner and the Oklahoma Maga- zine. Fred Cherry was a mainstay on the varsity football squad this year, play- ing at right end, and is a member of the track team; K. H. Wasson, associate editor 1931 Sooner, a member of Tri Chi. and prominent in law school as a member of Phi Delta Phi. Leonard Ralston, president: Frank Smith, treasurer: Mrs. W. E. Dicken. hostess. Walter Ferguson was instrumental in the founding of the first national fraternity on the campus in this old house which was at that time outside of the citv limits of Norman. Page 266 KAPPA ALPHA faculty- Paul Carpenter Edwin- Nungeser |. J. Waters Ivan D. Yeaton Walter S. Campbell MEMBERS 1931 Carl Albert, McAlcstcr Dams Collett. Ft. Worth. Texas Richard Carter. Waurika Jess Denmson. Hobart Polk Fry. Frederick Benton Ferguson. Tulsa Bill McClure. Oklahoma City Leonard Ralston. Blackwell Everett Orr. Marlow Lewis Solomon. Kingfisher Robert Shead. Norman 1932 Frank Brown, Apache Don Chapell, Okmulgee William Campbell, Dallas, Texas Ted Devin. Apache Richard Ellegood, Lawton I. T. Haun, Blackwell Robert Hert, Perkins James Hert, Perkins James Hopkins, Oklahoma City Lester Holbrook. Perkins John McLean, Ft. Worth, Texas Dalton McBee. Oklahoma City Frank Smith, Marlow Edwin Siberts, Okmulgee Clifford Tisdal, Elk City Dan To.mpkins, Corpus Christi. Tex. Kenneth Wasson, Ft. Worth, Tex. T. J. Walne, Tokio, Japan Byron Williams, Tulsa 1933 Leonard Aughtry, Oklahoma City Paul Balbin, Enid Wayne Chesnut, Oklahoma City Fred Cherry, Okmulgee Lawrence Diamond, Dallas, Texas i o f OfO C© © S€ 4 James Evans, Shreveport, La. Peyton Ford, Sayre Kenneth Hughes, Sapulpa James Ludlum. Tulsa George Massey, Oklahoma City W. H. Marshall, Shreveport, La. Gene Nolan. Norman William New-block. Norman Ross Nelson. Shreveport, La. T. A. Sacra, Rosw-cll. New Mexico Robert S.mith. Norman Charles Wise. Sayrc Reynolds Weaver. Ft. Worth. Tex. Bruce Wiley, Norman ! r t- 1934 George Blaylock, Dallas, Texas Phillip Haddock. Norman Charles Kee, Roswell. New Mexico Alfred Martin, Sayre William Warren. Holdenville John Wilson, Frederick PLEDGES William Blake, Corpus Christi. Tex. Jack Cre -eling, Norman William E. Lobit, Galveston. Tex. Jack White. Oklahoma City John Hickey, Chickasha I SOON Page 267 KAPPA SIGMA ue.. JP APPA SIGMA fraternity was the second national on the campus, having granted a charter to Alpha Delta Sigma, the local petitioning body, on Decem- ber 6, 1906. as Gamma Kappa chapter. The national fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia. December 11. 1869. Alumni of note of the local Kappa Sigma chapter include Roy St. Lewis. United States District Attorney; Gordon Bierer, attorney. Guthrie: Charles Memminger. state senator; Bert Meacham. attorney. Clinton. Kappa Sigma was one of the first fraternities to build a large house of its own and is located at 731 Asp. The present home was built in 1915. Prominent Kappa Sigs on the campus are Hunter Johnson, basketball man- ager. Reuben Sparks, president of Phi Delta Phi and president of the junior law class. Jim Miller, former Stunt Nite director, and intra-mural manager. " Eph " Lobaugh. varsity baseball player and member of Student Council. William Fogg, prominent in Inter-Fraternity Council work and a member of Chi Chi Chi. Charles Potts, varsity track man. Bud Stuard served as president for the past year and Jack Abernathy was treasurer. Hostess, Mrs. Flora Nifong. Kappa Sigma was founded in this old house. Sam Ambrister was one of the char- ter members of the Oklahoma chapter. L a DEVELOPMENT NUMBER, Page 268 KAPPA SIGMA FACULTY MEMBER Edgar A. Meacham ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Gilbert Richard. Enid Charles Sthard, Waurika Ephriam Lobaugh, Pauls Valley John E. Wade. Ft. Worth. Texas Arnold H. Stuerke. Marshall Leslie ]. Byron. Norman George C. Wight, Enid 1932 Ralph Hood. Erick George D. Bushyhead, Claremorc WiLLL M Fogg. El Reno Charles Potts. Dallas. Texas Jack Arernathy. Shawnee Robert H. Parha.m. Norman James Miller, Tulsa Charles Stewart. Oklahoma City Hunter Johnson. Tulsa Clinton O. Bunn, Ardmore William J. Williams. Ardmore Evert P. Rhea. Muskogee Lewis C. Knight, Bartlcsville Harris Van Wagoner, Childress, Texas WiLLiA.M DoDSON. Muskogee Reuben Sparks, Woodward James R. Hughes. Tulsa William Witt. Oklahoma City Russell B. Houghton. Enid 1933 Glenn E. Bras. Okemah Willia.m Webster. McAlester Edward A. Luke. Ardmore Denver Meachem. Clinton Delton J. Potts. Durant Otha S. New.man. Shawnee Richard E. Simms. Norman Gordon McDannald. Elcctra. Tex. Ralph Brand. Oklahoma City Joe McKinelv. Ada Marion Roland. Jr.. Oklahoma City •Phillip F. Wight. Enid .!1 ©f « i X0 K r f « V « .C ' 1 i i M ' 1934 George W. Denton. Denton. Texas Peyton S. Irby. Ponca City John R. Olds. Dallas. Texas Milton Reed. Pauls Valley William A. Loy. Oklahoma Citv James S. Mendenhall, Dallas. Tex WiLFORD L. Ware, Drumright •Randolph Gimstead. Pawhuska •Everett Starns. Guthrie ' Glenn Taylor, Jr.. Oklahoma City Gene T. Hoix " .es, Clinton •Ralph Prince. Electra. Texas • Pledge 7 ST ' C SOONER DEVELOPMENT NUMBER, x-. -i »s. t Page 269 BETA THETA PI " DETA THETA PI was found- ed at Miami University in 1839 as the oldest of the Miami Triad. Gamma Phi chapter was installed at Oklahoma in 1907 after a local petition of three or four years. Prominent alumni of the Oklahoma chapter include Dr. David R. Boyd, first president of the University: Earl Tankersley, Tankersley Construction Com- pany, Oklahoma City; Carlton Weaver, Speaker of the state house of representa- tives; Harry Diamond, oil operator: Earl Sneed, royalty dealer, Tulsa. The Betas moved into their present home at 800 Chatauqua in the fall of 1929. The house is two blocks west of the campus. Betas who are taking an active part in school activities are Alvin Muldrow, vice-president of the Inter-Fraternity Council, president of the 89 ' ers, football letterman, and Scabbard and Blade; Elmer Gardner, president of Sigma Tau. and a member of Tau Beta Pi, Blue Key. Checkmate, Tau Omega, Scabbard and Blade, and 89 ' ers; Bill Moore, editor of the Whirlwind for second semester: Earl Sneed, Jr., a freshman, who is active in the Playhouse productions, a Phi Eta Sigma, and a Bombardier. Preston W. Jones, president; G. C. Loving, treasurer: Mrs. Ned Miller. hostess. Roy Kingkade aided materially in the installation of the local chalter of Beta Theta Pi. The event took place in this house. - Page 270 BETA THETA PI FACULTY MEMBERS Dean J. H. Felgar Dr. Frank A. Melton Capt. Georgf R. Hayman Prof. S. R. Hadsell Prof. F. G. Tappan Walter V. Kkaft GRADUATE MEMBER Harry B. Knisely, Norman ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Phil Lehnhard, Norman Egbert Clement. Norman Foster Ely. Enid George Loving, Clinton Wilson W. Bell. Purccll Elmer C. Gardner, Sentinel Preston W. Jones, Mu.skogee Alvin W. Mulorow, Norman Sam Hocan. Norman Sanford Anderson. Claremore Oscar L. Grimes, Tul.sa Webster Wilder. Cherokee John S. Weeveh. Dalla.s. Texas Bert K. S.mith, Ft. Worth. Texas Harry D. Turner, Oklahoma City Kenneth Blackmar. Roswell. New Mexico Wyman G. Patten. Chickasha Grant Buxton. Enid John C. Lookabaugh, Watonga Charles R. Walbert, Oklahoma City 1932 James B. Siberts. Okmulgee Harold Thweatt. Chickasha Donyel Adkison. Tulsa Myers Hurt, Muskogee John Moore, Norman Harold Sidwell, Tulsa Berton Housh, Blackwell Francis Fleming, Oklahoma City Roy Gardner, Sentinel John Toney, St. Louis. Missouri Claude J. Davenport. Sapulpa John W. Thomas. Oklahoma City Emil Hastings. Tulsa Paul Puch, Marlow m 1933 Edwin N. Humphrey. Chickasha Robert Clark. Norman Owen B. Wood. Norman Andy Campbell. Oklahoma City R. F. Thweatt. Chickasha James P. Hind.man. Tulsa Homer Peeples, Ft. Worth. Texas 1934 Earl Sneed, Tulsa Frank McCoy, Pawhuska Karl Humphrey, Oklahoma City John Kniseley, Norman Eugene Fathree. Pampa, Texas James C. Buchanon. Mu.skogce Lyman Gray. Oklahoma City Leslie Boring, Oklahoma City Allen Calvert, Tulsa John Backenstoce. Oklahoma City Percy Main, Clinton Gerald Updike, Sapulpa William P. Brooks, Muskogee William Longmire. Sapulpa John Edward Cooper. Muskogee •John Orr. Tulsa •Jess Crew. Muskogee •KoNLiN KiDD. Bartlesville •Pledge e Page 271 SIGMA NU JANUARY 1. 1909. was the date of the installation of the local. Delta Alpha, as Delta Epsi- lon chapter of Sigma Nu on the Oklahoma campus. The national fraternity was founded in 1869 at the Virginia Military Institute. Well known alumni of the local chapter include Errett R. Newby, Oklahoma City; Ben Owen, head University coach. Norman: Jesse Rader. University librarian. Norman: Dr. McBride. Oklahoma City: and Ed Brockman. Tulsa. Sigma Nu moved into its own home at 536 Boulevard in the fall of 1924. Sigma Nus who are active in campus affairs are Bob Fields, football captain, and a member of Blue Key and Scabbard and Blade: Harold Skinner, prominent in the law school and in Oratorical Council work, a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Delta Phi. and a debater: Crawford Bennett, tennis captain: and Bill Owsley, prominent m the engineering school as a member of Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Tau: Harold Thurman, former captain and three-letter man in tennis: Charley Teel. University boxing champion and varsity football player: Ernie Rapp. member of Scabbard and Blade. Chi Chi Chi. and president of Checkmate. For the past year Harold Thurman has been president of the chapter. Ernest Rapp, treasurer, and Mrs. Mabel Smith, hostess. Oklahoma ' s football coach, Ben G. Owen, played an important part in getting a Sigma Nu charter when the petitioning hodv lived here. jjP u - i --j j t A g jj ' - e GOC ' - - Page 272 FACULTY MEMBERS Bennie Owen Jessie Rader Dr. Paxton ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Harold Thurman. Oklahoma City James Blanton. Pauls Valley Delmas Martin. Pcnsacola Ralph Writer. Joplin. Missouri Orville Hill. Vinita Ernest Rapp. Ponca City Ned Creekmore, Tulsa Don Montgomery. Ada Crawford Bennett. Oklahoma City Harold Skinner, HoIdcn illc Bill Owsley. Chickasha Claude Whiteman, Gary, Indiana 1932 WooLSEY GoDLOVE, Lawton Gene Hemry, Oklahoma City Tom Biccers. Wcwoka O rin Borah, Norman James Heflin, Fairfax Ernest Cornellius, Oklahoma City Hugh Stalcup. Tulsa Chester Cordell, Holdcnville Park Street, San Antonio, Texas 1933 John Robinson. Hominy Robert Adams. Crescent •Ralph Bogart. Chickasha Elwood Brockman. Tulsa Ray Trimble. Tulsa •John Craig. Idabell Russell May. TuKsa Edwin Cheesbro. Tulsa Charles Tell. Tulsa James Godlove. Lawton SIGMA NU ry ,r r f r :C r- ' p T ' r i %j %p 1 ii 9 li € r r fT ' i " t- ' t rv r- r ' • f ' t iip kp f ' 1934 •Paul Early. Ponca City •John Ward. Tulsa •Greg Garnett. Tul.sa •Claude Kennedy. Little Rock. Ark. •Howard Brockman, Tulsa •Strother Simpson. Tul.sa •Evans Chambers. Oklahoma City •Robert Oswald. Portland. Oregon •Ralph Morrison. Neodesha. Kan. •Albion Bailey. Neodesha. Kan. •Earnest Graham. Oklahoma City •Max Hickey. Chickasha •Carl Wagner. Tul.sa •Bob Myers. Oklahoma City • Pledge P r ' V i " !t -. •tr ' - ' -k. ' w SOONLK utVEL-OPMr- -r kj I I k RER M Str , Mt Page 273 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON :i -S?:® pOUNDED at the University of Alabama in 1856, Sigma Alpha Epsilon did not come to the Oklahoma campus until 1909 when twenty-one members of the local. Iota Tau. were initiated on October 23. Some of the early initiates who later have gained prominence are Paul Walker, corporation commissioner; John Moseley. University faculty and Rhodes scholar; Earl Foster, Supreme Court commission; Fred Capshaw, former corpora- tion commissioner; Leurs " Wick Cornelius, army air ace and one of the " Three Musketeers. " S. A. E. was an early builder in Norman and moved into their present colonial home at 578 Boulevard in 1916. R. B. Holtzendorff, Phi Delta Phi. Toga, and Checkmate member; Louis Long, Men ' s Council. Blue Key. and Captain of Scabbard and Blade are well known Sig Alphs. Other prominent members are " Bus " Mills, outstanding performer in football and baseball; R. S. Love. Phi Delta Phi. and prominent in Military activities; L. S. Fogarty, active in the Business School and an Alpha Kappa Psi. Louis Long served as the head of the S. A. E. chapter this year and Robert Love was treasurer. The hostess is Mrs. W. H. Reillv. Sigma Alpha Epsilon accredits Paul Walker as most instrumental in its installa- tion while in this house. ' » ' fci: Page 274 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON l-ACULTY MEMBERS Adrian Lindsey John O. Moseley John Jacobs ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 R. B. HoLTZENDORFF. Clarcmorc Louis Long. Ada DoDsoN Johnson. Altus Sherrill W. White, Oklahoma City Lorraine FoGARTi ' . Guthrie Frank Abbott. Norman Colonel Buster Mills, Ranger. Texas 1932 W. R. Burns. Norman Victor Holman. Guthrie William Brown. Duncan William Lee Overholser. Okla- homa City Lawrence Starns. Altus Dean Gunbv. Norman Robert Brown. Duncan John Roberts. Chickasha 1933 Kenneth Alfred. Cushing Sam Braden. McAlcster Maurice J. Day. Oklahoma City Elmore Gill, McAlcster Fenton Lamb. Wagoner Lincoln Martin. New York. N. Y. Fred Newton. Cushing Lewis Stephens. Norman Robert Lo -e. Purcell John Swinford, Norman Ja.mes Boynton, Shawnee Ralph R. Carlin, Oklahoma City F. J. FlTZPATRlCK. Guthrie Louis Kennedy. Purcell James Lewis, Sapulpa James Murray, Cleveland Kelly Parker, Vernon, Texas Ralph Wol -erton. Lawton Harrison Roe, Frederick Haskell Potts, Muskogee 1934 Burwell Boykin. Beaumont, Texas Harrell Chiles. Itosea. Texas James DeGroot. Muskogee Robert Goodman. Durant Roy Johnson. Altus Vincent Maloney. Oklahoma City Calvin Moncus. Harlingen, Texas Charles Moonev, Shawnee Charles 0 ' Erholser, Oklahoma City John Porter. Muskogee Robert Lee Wilson, Vernon, Texas Richard Bryant. Cushing O. J. Colwick, Durant William Easley. Oklahoma City Charles Huey. Norman Wellford Lomax, Ft. Worth. Tex. Martin Miller. Muskogee Dale Moody. Cu.shing Charles Mount. Grandfleld Marion Owen, Oklahoma City William Stewart. Norman Page 275 SIGMA CHI " DETA KAPPA chapter of Sig- ma Chi was installed April 18. 1912, at Oklahoma as the sixth national fraternity on the campus. The fraternity was founded nationally on June 28. 1855. at Miami University. Prominent alumni of Beta Kappa chapter are Frank But- tram. well known oil operator, democratic nominee for governor, and three times president of the Board of Regents of the University; Victor E. Monnett. head of the school of geology at the University; Ray Courtwright, Assistant Director of Athletics at the University of Michigan; Leonard Logan, author and oil industry authority; Jim Eagleton. a member of the Supreme Court commission. Sigma Chi built its own home in 1924 at 558 Boulevard. Well known Sigs on the campus are Glenn Cannon, captain and pitcher of the varsity baseball team; Charles Wilson, football letterman; C. C. Buxton, foot- ball letterman; Herbert Fisher, editor-elect 1932 vSoonf.r: Ernie Hill, city editor of the Oklahoma Daily. For the past year Ernest Hill acted as president of the Sigma Chis and Matthew Kane as treasurer. Hostess, Mrs. W. L. Perkins. Frank Buttram proved of great aid to securing a Sigma Chi chapter for the local fraternity living here. NER DEVELOPMENT NUMBER Page 276 SIGMA CHI FACULTY MliMBERS J. H. Marshburn ' D. T. Cornwall V. E. MONNETT T. H. Brewer R. V. Harris E. G. Hassei. L. M. Lor. AN J. W. Marrs ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Bert Varvel, Oklahoma City Merle Freeland. Norman A. D. Kennedy. Okmulgee 1932 Dick Berrv. Oklahoma City Ernest Hill. Oklahoma City Jack Highley. Oklahoma City Matthew J. Kane. Oklahoma City Lee Bond. Chickasha Glenn Cannon. Sapulpa Reagan Dublin. Wichita Falls. Tex. Palmer Hancock. Ponca City Clint Moore. Tulsa Thomas Yarbrough. Ardmore Chick Gephart. El Reno James Davey. Oklahoma City Wilson Baptist. Shawnee Byron Derington. Hunncwell. Kan. Jack Fredrickson. Oklahoma City R. B. McFarlin. Tulsa Robert Reed. Winficld. Kansas Thorold Roberts, Okmulgee 1933 Dennis Cubbage. EI Reno Jack Emanuel. Sulphur Herbe rt Fisher. Tulsa James Hammond. Chickasha Ja.mes Mytinger. Wichita Falls, Texas Jack McKenna. Durant Charles Olson. Guthrie Charles Wilson. Oklahoma City Todd Aaron. Pawhuska C. C. Buxton. Oklahoma City fi c iP f ' ;f •John Hiatt. Philadelphia. Pa. Mont Highley. Oklahoma City Bernard Kennedy. Oklahoma City •James Sessions. Okmulgee Clay Underwood. Wichita Falls. Texas Robert Fiddes, Clayton. R. I. 1934 Robert Bowers. Oklahoma City Thomas Carson. Ponca City Ed Clarke. Tulsa Dale Dublin. Wichita Falls. Texas Wood Hankinson. Oklahoma City MouLTON B. Harrison. Longvicw, Texas Ed Hays. Tulsa •Jack High. Oklahoma City Everett Kendrick. Lovcll •Don Machenheimer. Shawnee Frank McGraw. Newkirk ' Charles Miller. Tulsa Ed Pierson. Shawnee Phil Shreck, Tulsa Bill Shofstall. Tulsa •James Taylor. Oklahoma City •Ken Walborn. Shawnee •Pledge et Oj e SOONER L»r NUMBER Page 277 PHI GAMMA DELTA S Li, -iZ . Llj if H 1 H v ■H i£i m m i STii Kr VL B H . V ffS pB iiiiipp simi pHI GAMMA DELTA was founded at Jefferson College. April 22, 1848. After petitioning four years the local. Phi Kappa Pi, received a charter as Nu Omega chapter of Phi Gamma Delta on March 4, 1917. Some of the more prominent alumni of the Oklahoma chapter are Walter Morrow, editor of the New York Telegram; Irving Per- rine. geologist, Oklahoma City: Lyman P. Wilson, Law faculty, Cornell University; Dorrence Roderick, publisher of the El Paso Herald and Times: Mell A. Nash, president of the Oklahoma Col- lege for Women; Josh Lee. University faculty. The present home of Phi Gamma Delta is at 119 W. Boyd. It was built by the local chapter in 1923. Prominent Phi Gams in the active chapter include Andy Beck and Charles Grady, basketball plavers: Joe Barnhill, R. O. T. C. colonel, polo team, and presi- dent of the Polo and Riding Association; Varley Taylor and Bob McKinney, original framers of the student constitution; Bill Fleetwood, president of Blue Key and prominent in Inter-Fraternity Council work, a member of Phi Delta Phi: Joe Birge, president of the Senior Law class. The Phi Gam president this year was Bill Fleetwood and Junior Bullis was treasurer. Hostess. Mrs. D. E. Aultman. Phi Gamma Delta was installed in this house a nd to Josh Lee goes the distinction of being a prominent charter member. ' -s EVELC Page 273 PHI GAMMA DELTA FACULTY MEMBERS Frank Clkckler Ralph Beegle Homer L. Dodge Lt. Victor Collier Josh Lee S. M. Salver ACTIVE MEMBERS 19il Tom Kicht. Clarcmorc ViLLL M Fleetwood, Tulsa Preston Lampton. Sapulpa Joe Barnhill. Oklahoma City IDon Wiet, Tulsa Billy Deal. Tulsa George Oliphant, Holdenville Gerald Sams. Nowata Joe Birce. Oklahoma City John Lambe, Waynoka ]932 Paul Dudlev. Oklahoma City Varley Taylor. Tulsa Lloyd Foster. Seminole Gordon Fleetwood. Tulsa Richard Gurlev, Blackwcll Bob Lindsley. Bartlesvillc Hugh Garnett. Alius Bill Barlow. Neosho. Missouri Walter Lampton. Sapulpa Charles Grady, Oklahoma City Charles Ra.msey. Oklahoma City Verne Maxwell. Tulsa Bob McKinnev. Amarillo, Texas Bill Waid, Pawhuska John Dudley, Oklahoma City Granville Williams. Chickasha Rupert Mclung, Colorado Springs. Colorado Carter Hutchison, Colorado Springs, Colorado 7933 Bill Rogers, Moberly. Missouri Murray Gordon. Bartlcs illc Lynn Bullis. Oklahoma City Ned Poe. Tulsa Wendel Ford, Tulsa Bill Dixon, Hominy ' r) 4r . o 1 A e fT 1 A IQ; I id IT o K u i ► Andrew Beck. Oklahoma City Vance Broach. Tulsa Benny Campbell. Tulsa Dean Rice. Oklahoma City James Cowman. Sapulpa Glen Hall, Lawton Bill Bynum. Amarillo. Texas Jack Brosseau. Oklahoma City Fred Steckleberg. Henryctta Charles Dams. Oklahoma City Walter Sanger. Yukon Joe Swafford. Oklahoma City John Carter. Bois City. Idaho f ■• ' ' 1934 Joseph Rucks. Oklahoma City Bill Major. Oklahoma City Carl Steckleberg. Henryetta Richard Taft, Garber W. A. Stephens. Cleburne, Texas John R. Clover. Enid Ben Harned. Bartlesville Paul Murphy, El Reno Otis Pettv, Amarillo. Texas Stanley Marsh, Amarillo, Texas John Arnold, Norman Page 279 PHI DELTA THETA TN 1848. Phi Delta Theta was founded at Miami University. Oklahoma Alpha was installed in 1918. The local. Delta Theta, or- ganized and began their petition in 1915 and have the distinction of being granted a charter of Phi Delta Theta in the shortest time of any petitioning body. Noted alumni of the Okla- homa Alpha chapter include such men as Ernest Sharpe. stage. New York City: Frank Potts, coach. Colorado; Hugh McDermott, coach. Oklahoma; Phil White, physician, Oklahoma City; " Jap " Haskell, coach. Oklahoma. Phi Delta Theta ' s present home was built in 1922 at 1 1 1 E. Boyd Street. Well known Phi Delts on the Sooner campus are George Leeman, musician and composer of the new school song; Van Heflin, prominent in dramatics; Ab Walker, football player; Bus Moore. Sigma Tau and Tau Beta Pi and an out- standing track performer; Walter Beets, varsity baseball and active in R. O. T. C. work; Alfred Champlin, Tri Chi and Scabbard and Blade. Chapter officers included Alfred Champlin as president and James A. Lewis as treasurer. Mrs. F. W. Hardenstein is hostess. Fayette Copcland was a well known charter member of the Phi Delta Theta chap- ter here while thev lived in this house. DEVELOPMENT NUMBER. Page 280 PHI DELTA THETA GRADUATE MEMBERS Frank Denker. Enid JiiDSON Leeman. Duncan ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 C. F. AuAMS. Ardmore Max Berry. Muskogee George Birdseye, Oklahoma City John Bond, Muskogee HoYLE Carlock, Ardmore Robert Champlin, Lawton Eugene Dyche. Oklahoma City Paul Edwards. Enid Turner King. Ada G. A. McClung. Jr.. Ft. Worth, Texas Harry McKeever. Enid Walter Stark. Oklahoma City Harold Kelly, Enid Lloyd McKnight, Enid 1932 Jack Brander, Tulsa William Buck. Bartlcsvillc Alden Coffey. Ft. Worth, Texas Lawrence Cullison, Guthrie Wayne Glover, Ponca City Van Heflin, Oklahoma City George Leeman. Duncan W. C. McCurdy, Jr.. Purcell Warren E. Moore. Oklahoma City Willis Stark. Oklahoma City 1933 Robert Adams, Tulsa WiLLiA.M Bailey, Chickasha H. H. Champlin, Lawton Donald Edwards. Oklahoma City Charles Engleman. Tulia, Texas F. M. Frey, Chickasha Gibson Fullerton, Miami Robert Hildt, Tulsa Barron Houses. Oklahoma City Ma. well McCurdy. Purcell Walter Morrison, Norman ▼ f r e.- » tv :, t Carleton Polk, Houston. Texas Donald Stinchecum. Duncan Ab Walker. Blackwell Donald Wallace. Colorado, Texas 1934 Paul Dunham, McAlcster Charles Edwards, Oklahoma City Charleton Genet, Tulsa W. C. Hewitt, Bartlcsvillc Lawrence Keegan. Lawton T. J. Kennedy, Enid Gene Nolen. Norman Clarke Polk. Houston, Texas James Riley, Bristow George Shirk, Oklahoma City W. A. Stuart, Jr.. Okmulgee Page 2S1 ACACIA Hi i JS r ' T ' HE Oklahoma Masonic Club was organized in 1914 as a petitioning body to Acacia frater- nity and on May 1, 1920. this group was successful in getting a charter and became a part of the national fraternity, which was founded at the University of Michigan in 1904. Acacia is housed today in an Old English home at 544 Elm Street which they built in 1925. It is one of the first houses to be built west of the campus. Some of the prom inent initiates of Oklahoma chapter of Acacia are: Louis Wentz, Edwin DeBarr. Hal L. Muldrow. and Wilburn Cartright. Outstanding students on the campus who are active members of Acacia are: Merton Munson. prominent in Inter-Fraternity Council work, debater, and former president of the Student Council: Frank Ittner, an outstanding student of the en- gineering school; Cecil Brite. business manager of the 1931 Sooner. Alpha Delta Sigma, and active in all publications. The Acacia president this year was Ted Bland and the treasurer was Cecil Brite. Mrs. Maude Thomas is hostess. Dr. Edwin DeBarr. a faculty member at the University, was instrumental in bringing Acacia to Oklahoma. The fraternity was in- stalled in this house. Page 2S2 i ACACIA FACULTY MEMBERS William B. Bizzell Emil R. Khakttli ]. F. Brookes G. H. Smith D. B. R. Johnson Kenneth Kaufman Llovd E. Swearingen Leslie Salter Cecil T. Langford Dewey Luster Ralph H. Records Henry D. Rinsland M. E. Mills GRADUATE MEMBERS Ted Bland, Altus John Kalb. Minneapolis. Minn. Raymond Hart, McAlcster ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Phil Anderson, Guthrie Jess Elliott. Blanchard Glenn Hughes. Hcnryetta Paul Hockmeyer, Muskogee Kenneth Ankrom, McPherson. Kan. George Livermohe. Chickasha Joe Morris. Tonkawa John Carter. Guthrie George McDowall. Loyal Merton Mun.son. Lawton Cecil Brite. La Russell. Missouri Haskell Pugh. Anadarko Eldon Magaw. Concordia, Kansas Pete Weddel. Chandler Stewart Bailey. McPhcr.son, Kan. Leonard Jent, Pittsburg. Kan. William Caler, Oklahoma City 1932 Roy Steele, Altus Sam Nowlin. Montgomery. Mo. Clint Braden. Wilburton r r.r IT " ' " Frank Ittner. Oklahoma City Pat McCord, Ponca City Victor Waters, Granite Ralph Bollinger. Tyrone Duward Mathis. Frederick Harwell Shepard. Denton. Texas C. L. Holmes, Henryetta Wayne Stevens, Newkirk Jean Reed. Wagoner John Quade, Arkansas City, Kan. John Stewart. Oklahoma City Ray Aughtry. Norman Howard Murray, Norman James Henderson, Norman 1933 Jack Sutherland. Altus Henry Johnson. Oklahoma City Carl Howard. Miami 1934 Cecil PETTrr, Norman Page 283 PHI KAPPA PSI pHI KAPPA PSI was founded at Jefferson College. Canons- burg. Pennsylvania, in 1852. The local. Kappa Psi. at Oklahoma, became Oklahoma Alpha of Phi Kappa Psi on Octo- ber 9. 1920. and is the only chap- ter to be granted a charter on first petition by Phi Kappa Psi frater- nity in the last twenty-five years. Alumni of prominence in the state are J. Bart Aldridge of We- woka, David Shackleford of Oklahoma City. Eugene Jordon of Tulsa, and Bur- dette Blue of Bartlesville. Phi Kappa Psi moved into its present home. 720 Elm Street, in December, 1926. Among outstanding Sooners. Phi Kappa Psi claims Reeve Holmes, a member of Checkmate, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, and L. K. O. T.; Sloan Jackson, prominent in the Engineering school and member of Sigma Tau; Don Feagin. a member of Toga, Sigma Gamma Upsilon. and Chi Chi Chi; and Clancy Warren, who was president of the Jazz Hounds in 1929. a member of Chi Chi Chi. Blue Key. mem- ber at large of Student Council, and prominent in the Inter-Fraternity Council; Hillarv and Frank Lee. varsitv football. Don Feagin was the Phi Psi president this year and Reeve Holmes was treasurer. Mrs. Carrie Stevens is hostess. Phi Kappa Psi became a national frater- nity at Oklahoma in this house on Asp Street. David Shackelford played an important part in obtaining the charter. .41 ' ppf x IPRPf " I W ' . r? " " ■ Page 284 PHI KAPPA PSI FACULTY A. Haydon MEMBliR ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Rkeve C. Holmes. Mangum Sloan R. Jackson. Perry Clarence M. Warren. Tulsa Don Feagin. Tulsa Robert Berry. Oklahoma City 1932 ]oHN HoucHiN. Muskogee Carl H. McAlister. Oklahoma City ]oE J. Brewer. Tulsa Eugene R. Minshall. Jr.. Tulsa Robert L. Simpson. Eufaula Orville L. Williams. Elk City Wii i.iAM B. Davis. Dallas. Texas William F. Mugler. Perry Robert M. Jordon. Durant Louis A. Blust. Jr.. Tulsa William M. Majors. Jr.. Muskogee William C. Harsch. Tulsa Bernard J. Doud. Norman Walter W. Stewart. Tulsa 1933 Allyn Hale. Decrwood. Minn. Ned Catlett. Muskogee Paul N. Wonacott, New York. New York A. L. Thurmond. Jr., Oklahoma City Robert McKee. Gainsville, Texas Frank M. Lee. Charleston. Mo. William D. Funderburk. Mangum Knowlton E. Carson. Kansas City Kansas Franklin E. Kennamer. Jr., Tulsa 1934 Warham C. Parks. Muskogee Louis B. Jackson. Tulsa W. Palmer Boles, Ardmore e I r r r r. rj rx Vi ir 1 4ty %0 f t f f f ' : ' i j f Osborne Fernald, Dallas, Texas Donald Doud. Norman J. B. Marshall. Oklahoma City Frederic Hammond. Lawton Conway Clingan, Wink. Texas Joseph D. Mitchell. Jr.. Pawhuska Ramsey Rutledge, Dallas, Texas Ralph P. Kistler, Tulsa Howard West. Dallas. Texas Louis Hill. Enid George Snedden, Tulsa Norman L. Jones. Perry James Roth. Bartlesvillc Warren C. McManus. Mu.skogce William Wilson. Dallas. Texas Hamilton deMeules. Tulsa Page 2S5 PI KAPPA ALPHA VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY, 1868, was the scene of the toLinding of Pi Kappa Alpha and the fraternity came to this campus September 24, 1920. when Beta Omicron chapter was installed. The name of the petitioning local was Pi Kappa Omicron. Prominent initiates of the Oklahoma chapter include Joseph Benton, famous opera singer; Lynn Riggs, poet, author, and playwright of national note; T. M. Beaird. University faculty member; Dr. H. C. George. University faculty member. The present home of Pi K. A. was built in 1929 a block west of the campus. It is located at 730 College street. Pi Kappa Alphas who are active on the campus are Roy Stewart, advertising manager of the 1931 Sooner, assistant editor of the Whirlwind, Stunt Nite di- rector, and a member of Alpha Delta Sigma; Lawrence Meyer, captain and stel- lar performer on the basketball team for three years and a member of Blue Key; Norman Loomis, a member of 89 ' ers and the Inter-Fraternity Council. Frank Neptune was head of the Pi Kappa Alpha chapter this year and Dudley Gulp was treasurer. Hostess. Mrs. |. F. Pershing. I James Ardell Strickland was most in- strumental in the installation of Pi Kappa Alpha while the local was housed here. Page 286 PI KAPPA ALPHA FACULTY MEMBERS T. M. Beakd Dr. John Stephenso H. H. Scott I. S. Rhufiklu GRADUATE MEMBER Bill. Cram. Hcavencr ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Merle Dye. Norman Bernard ONeil. Marshall Roy Stewart. Wcathcrford Warren Terhill. Guthrie ]a( k Wood. Oklahoma City 1932 Douglas Bell. Houston. Texas Dudley Culp. Norman Phil Campbell. Claude. Texas William Grisso. Seminole Tom Hanson. El Reno Bob Lange, Shawnee C. J. Perry. San Antonio. Texas L. A. Prather. Dallas. Texas 1933 Kenneth Abell. Wichita, Kansas Wendell Black. Drumright Marsden Bellatti. Blackwell George Frickel, Tulsa Perry Hewet. Muskogee B. C. Holtzschue. Oklahoma City Milton Hardy. Tulsa Norman Loomis. Sedan. Kansas I C. Littlejohn. Carnegie Millard Neptune. Bartlesvillc George Pirtle. Norman Bruton Wood. Oklahoma City Roy Wade. Ryan r n p r C 1 4, i f fS o fr s i %J v ■z Si 3 r- c %j ro CO D© 9© Ed Roy King. Oklahoma City Don LeCrone. Norman " Kenneth Loomis. Sedan. Kansas )oE Redd. Wichita. Kansas ' William Wilson, Norman 1934 Er tl Bross. El Reno Charles Clawson. Shrc eport. La. Bob Howard. Oklahoma City Paul Hanson, El Reno Ed Lightfoot, Tulsa •Lloyd Loomis. Augusta. Kansas •Stewart Allison, Shreveport, La. •Eugene Cameron, Tulsa ' Charles Dye, Norman •Raymond Fisher. Norman •Joe Gil.more, Tyrone ' Charles Graham. Chlckasha ' Robert Kyle, Ardmore ' Harold LeCrone, Norman ' Lloyd Torrence, Independence, Kansas ' Robert Vahlberc, Oklahoma City ' Louis Yeager, Boston, Mass. •Pledge SIGMA ALPHA MU " P IGHT members of the Alpha Club were initiated into Sig- ma Alpha Mu on May 22, 1920. as Sigma Alpha chapter. The national fraternity was founded at the College of the City of New York in 1909. David R. Milstein, Tulsa at- torney; Seymour P. May. adver- tising. Tulsa; Joseph S. Lewis, attorney. Ponca City, are among the more prominent alumni of the Oklahoma chapter. Sigma Alpha Mu was installed in 1920 while living at 708 Debarr. however they now live just north of the campus at 207 W. Boyd. They moved in their present home in 1928. Outstanding Sigma Alpha Mus on the campus are Frank Appleman. Phi Eta Sigma, Oratorical Council, and president of the Geography Club; Norman Futo- ransky, Phi Beta Kappa and president of the International Relations Club; Sam H. Minsky, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Sigma Alpha, and University dramatics; Joe Schuman. an 89 ' er and active in Playhouse, For the past year the Sigma Alpha Mu president has been Sidney Wolf and the treasurer for the fraternitv has been Nelson Rosen. Sigma Alpha Mu installed its local chap- ter in this house due to the efforts of Travis I. Milstein. Page 2SS SIGMA ALPHA MU FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. C. ). FisiiMAN Rabbi Joseph Bi-ATT Dr. Louis H. Cmarney ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Joseph P. Pollak. Norman Joseph J. Schuman, Tulsa Ma.x Silverman, McAlcster 1932 Frank Appleman, Tulsa Norman J. Futoransky, Oklahoma City Sam H. Minsky, Sapulpa Nelson Rosen. Shawnee Sidney M. Wolf. Davis 1933 Abe Feferman. Amarillo. Texas Howard N. Fink, Dallas. Texas Lewis Meyer, Sapulpa 1934 Meyer J. Dritch. Tulsa J. W. Levin. Coalgate J. Harold Schuman. Tulsa Raymond C. Sandler, Tulsa James Smith. Tulsa Irvin S. Yonack. Dallas. Texas Roy E. Stein. Tulsa T 1 i- f j « ? r. 9 r jf ' ;r ; SOS? r ii V V - ALPHA TAU OMEGA A LPHA TAU OMEGA was founded at the Virginia Mili- tary Institute in 1865. The local petitioning body. Zeta Tau. was successful in ob- taining a charter on April 2. 1921 . and at the same time acquired the distinction of having received its charter in the shortest length of time up to that date of any chap- ter ever granted a charter by the national fraternity. Among the alumni of the early years of Delta Kappa chapter ' s existence are found Bruce Drake and Victor Holt, nationally known athletes: Frank Watson, prominent as an attorney and orator in the eastern part of the state: Don Ellison and Frank Chilson. who are both prominent members of the bar in Oklahoma City. A. T. O. moved into its new home at 1005 South Jenkins Street in September, 1927, being the first to build directly east of the campus. Outstanding among the indi iduals on the campus. A. T. O. takes credit for Henry Wolgamot. chapter president. Phi Delta Chi: Pat Sinclair, prominent in University publications as manager of theSooner Magazine and the Whirhvind and as a member of the Publication Board and Journalism Press Incorporated and a Phi Delta Phi; Jack Fisher, managing editor of the Oklahoma Daily, a Phi Beta Kappa and a member of Sigma Delta Chi: Ralph May, Blue Key, and Student Council Dance Manager. Ralph May served as head of the A. T. O. chapter this past year and Harold Hardin was the treasurer. Mrs. F. D. Appleby was the hostess. Alpha Tau Omega s first house is shown here. Clarence Sale is remembered by A. T. O. as the founder of the fraternity at Okla- homa. Page 290 • ■ ALPHA TAU OMEA FACULTY MEMBERS Bkuce Dhakil Joseph M. Thurincer ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Henry R. Wolgamot. Oklahoma City Ralph J. May. Oklahoma City - Hakoi.1) W. Harhin. McAlcstcr James S. Petty. Guthrie Bruce M. Choate. McAlcstcr Richard E. Swan. Oklahoma City Kenneth T. Gillespie. Enid Clifford J. Lane, Jr., Amarillo. Texas Robert W. L. Richards, Norman 1932 Ray H. Haas. Woodward WiLMER D. Horn. McAlcstcr WlLLLAM SyMONS. Jr.. Tulsa John H. May. Oklahoma City Roland B. McCullar. Ardmore Lee B. Parks. Tulsa James F. Pieratt. Guthrie James P. Kirk. Bartlcsvillc Sam p. Crawford. Norman William E. Taylor. Oklahoma City William B. Saunders. Ponca City Stanley C. Morian. Bradford. Pa. Wesley R. Brink. Oklahoma City Joseph H. Hess, Bartlesville Lloyd C. Holtson, Long Branch, New Jersey James B. Henderson, Fort Recovery, Ohio Leslie F. Warren. Ardmore Pat Sinclair. Oklahoma City John Waide. Ardmore 1933 Howard H. Hollinshead. Bartlesville L. H. Malloy. Quanah. Texas Paul Reed. Tulsa Harold W. Donnell. Amarillo, Texas e- ' f :ti 4 €$ V John H. Turner. McAlcstcr Thomas Hunter. Jr.. Springfield. Illinois William C. Lewis, Jr.. Oklahoma i City Jesse C. Horn. Jr.. McAlcstcr Edwin H. Burba. McAlcstcr Ja.mes F. Crawford. Oklahoma City ' - Ronald F. Jarrett. Oklahoma City v Allen B. Snoddy. Bartlcsvillc Lynn Zarr. Temple. Texas Jack Fisher. Amarillo. Texas Forney Hutchinson, Jr., Oklahoma i City William Q. Boyd. McAlcstcr Lawrence W. Vittrup. Dallas. Texas Carl Fisher, Ncwkirk Phil Kleas. Houston. Texas 1934 Charles B. Smith. Norman Virgil Malone, Centralia. Illinois Charles Moser. Guthrie Oscar F. Cain. Seminole Ray V. Sturm. Olcan, N. Y. Stephen V. Mountain. Olean, New York Maurice Tripplehorn, Ft. Worth, Texas Tracy T. Word. Jr.. Houston. Tex. Everett Madison, Spivey. Kansas Richard A. Colley. Hominy Forest Hamilton. Bartlesville Roland L. Moers. Houston. Texas George Parr. Amarillo, Texas Ted Fisher, Ncwkirk T. G. Taylor. Oklahoma City J. N. Childers. Amarillo, Texas Page 291 DELTA TAU DELTA " TNELTA TAU DELTA was founded at Bethany College (West Virginia) in 1859 and later added the first southern fra- ternity, the Rainbow, Mississippi. 1848. to its rolls. In February, 1922. Delta Sigma Delta, the local petitioning body, became Delta Alpha chap- ter of the national fraternity, after a short period of petition. Promi- nent alumni of this early group in- clude such men as Tully Nettleton. assistant editor of the Christian Science Monitor; Lowell Ridings. South American geological authority: Joseph Brandt, editor iSooner Magazine; Dr. Elgin Groseclose, associate editor Fortune and financial authority, New York City. The present home of the fraternity was built in 1928 at 630 Elm Street. Among the prominent Delts on the campus this year are: Clyde Watts, chapter president, winner of " Best Polo Player " cup. former president of Scabbard and Blade, and a Phi Delta Phi; Ed Mills, Whirlwind editor and president of Sigma Delta Chi and a Blue Key: Brack McKinley. polo captain: George Cope- land, debate captain: Ray Bannister, Sooner editor and a member of Scabbard and Blade. Inter-Fraternity Council, and Blue Key: Truman Tomlin. noted mu- sician and entertainer; Ludwig Webber, active in engineering as a Tau Beta Pi and a Sigma Tau. vice-president of Alpha Chi Sigma, a member of Phi Mu Alpha. Clyde Watts was head of the Delt chapter this year and Bill McDonald was treasurer. Mrs. }. W. Allen is hostess for the fraternity. Joseph A. Brandt was the founder of the local fraternity which received a Delta Tau Delta charter in this house on Jenkins Street. " 3, ■ ■ ' ■■isSfi s- -, y.. ' - ¥ Page 292 DELTA TAU DELTA FACULTY MEMBERS Major E. P. Parkek. Jr. Joseph A. Branut Dr. Paul L. Vogt Dr. Paul B. Sears ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Bernard M. Jones, Bristow . Clyde J. Watts. Wagoner Alton Weeds ' . Duncan Robert Wiedman. Norman Ralph Rider. Guthrie Henry W. Dent. Oklahoma City 1932 R. Y K. Bannister, El Reno L. Martin Coblentz. Quinton Raymon Grisso. Seminole Joe B. Hudson. Los Angele.s, Calif. Phillip Mantor, Taylor. Texas Horace W. Melton. Bloomington. Indiana Clyde Minnear. Nowata Le Roy McCay. El Reno William H. McDonald. Sallisaw J. Braxton McKinley, Hamilton. Texas George I. McLaughlin. Tucson, Arizona Ja.mes Pipkin. Oklahoma City Joseph Revelette. Elgin. Kansas Morris Shrader. El Reno Raymond Stanley. Lawton William A. Swan. Norman Truman Tomlin, Durant R. Franklin Vandever, Neodesha, Kansas LuDSViG Webber, Bartlesvillc John Wells, Bartlcsville Prentiss Price, Oklahoma City ' Clyde Martin. Eastland. Texas ■ Harlan Trower. Coweta 1933 Rex Alworth. Ranger. Texas Norman Anderson. Oklahoma City WiLLiA.M Bateman. Tulsa 0. r r ' (f A V f fil 4 MLr 4 It i Max Blakeslee, Nowata Richard Buchanon. Oklahoma City Charles B. Coblentz. Quinton W. K. Garnett. Oklahoma City Lloyd Johnson. Tulsa Morris Lee. Tulsa Randall Montgomery, Henryctta KdNNETH WiCKHAM. BristOW Lawrence Wilson. Cooper. Texas •Kermit Grisso, Seminole 1934 Bruce H. Beesley. Tulsa Joseph Gibson. Wcllston Allen Gibson, Bartlesvillc Harold Landrum. Kingston Charles McKinney. Addington Coy Poe, Waurika Hurst Suffield, Gage Charles G. Watts, Wagoner ' Keeler Anderson, Gainsvillc, Texas •John Blakeslee, Nowata •William Bonebrake, El Reno ' Mario Cueto, Buenos Aires, Argentina •Charles Dobbins. Ardmore •James Hoag, Ranger, Texas •Paul Pickens, Vernon, Texas •Harold A. Trower. Coweta •Robert Williams, Ardmore •Robert Whitney. Tulsa •Pledge Page 293 ALPHA SIGMA PHI ALPHA SIGMA PHI was founded nationally at Yale University in 1845 and granted a charter to the Oklahoma petition- ing body, Delta Kappa Rho. in 1923. The local chapter is Alpha Alpha. The fraternity numbers among its prominent alumni J. Woody Dixon, state senator. Marietta; General Charles E. McPherson. attorney; John Van Fleet oil operator; William Atkinson, oil operator. Alpha Sigma Phi moved into its present home on West Boyd street in 1925. Prominent Alpha Sigs in University activities are Jack Stone, senior intra- mural manager, sports editor 1931 Sooner, vice-president senior class, a member of Sigma Delta Chi and active in publications; Glenn Dawson, captain of the cross country and track teams, holder of the one mile Big Six record and five mile cham- pion; Oran Hatman, Curtis Berry, and Clyde Kirk are lettermen in football; Tom Donnel, president of Alpha Kappa Psi and president of the Student Association of Business. Edgar Tate acted as both president and treasurer for the fraternity this year. The Alpha Sig hostess is Mrs. H. B. McKnight. Alpha Sigma Phi was installed in this house and Scott Squyres holds the distinction of being the founder of the local chapter. :itrX : ' --7 Page 294 ALPHA SIGMA PHI FACULTY MEMBERS Floyd A. Wright j. O. Hassler Ralph Bienfang V .H. Weimrend ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Roy Thompson, Tulsa Howard Davis. Oklahoma City Marun Hall. Gainesville, Texas Edgar Tate. Tulsa Gordon Richards. Shawnee Tom Donnell. Lindsey Charles Cargile. Hot Springs, Ark. Jack Stone. Oklahoma Cit ' Charles B. Johnson, Jr., Tulsa Bob Barbour, Norman Clyde Kirk. Norman Curtis Berry. Norman Charles L. Leneau. Hobart Freeman Kirby. Tulsa John MuRR. Y. Tulsa Garvin Sackett. Oklahoma City Leland Snow. Kingfisher Kenneth Abernathy. Shawnee 1932 Hayes A. Shaw. Hcnryetta Glenn Dawson, Skiatook Leslie B. Clay. Hobart Ralph Anderson. Los Angeles Robert Morrison. Oklahoma City Norman Aroutil. Yukon Carl Fleet. Ada Myron Moore. Oklahoma City Orml Barnett. Watonga Bob Hull. Tulsa Ed McKay. Oklahoma City 1933 Joe B, Gordon. Konova Woodson Lawson. Wirt City John Strasberger. Purcell 1 ' - - f ss § . i isf €? V " 4 € i C ' Donald K. Bishop, Denver. Colo. Oren O. Hatman. Tulsa Thomas Ashton. Oklahoma City Jack Clark. Pawhuska Dudley Tucker. Seminole Willis Choat, Marricta Ro.meo Settle. Henryctta ' Francis Parker. Muskogee Joe Smalley. Norman John Paul Jones. Norman William Osborn. Dallas. Texa s Clifford Martin. Shawnee Jack Stinson. Tulsa 1934 •Gordon Green. Maud •Victor Wood, Oklahoma City •DwANE Wood, Oklahoma City •Gerald Roberts, Oklahoma City •James McCullam, Oklahoma City •Charles Bjorkman. Cleveland, O. Ben Barbour, Norman •William Bryant. Norman •Douglas Barham. Alex •Abe Wilson. Slaughterville •Pledge Page 295 PHI BETA DELTA CIGMA BETA TAU was or- ganized as a petitioning body in 1921 and was installed as Iota chapter of Phi Beta Delta in 1922. The national fraternity was founded at Columbia University, April 4, 1912. Among the early active mem- bers who have become prominent as alumni are B. A. Botkin, promi- nent author; Moses Kornfeld, paleontological authority; M. E. Tobias, textbook author and advertising authority; Cedric Marks, prominent as an actor and artist. 739 Chautauqua Street has been the address of the fraternity since 1925. Prominent Phi Beta Deltas on the campus are Sam Alexander, a leader in the engineering school, winner of the Tau Beta Pi Scholarship, ranking junior for Phi Beta Kappa, winner of Sigma Tau freshman award and a member of Sigma Tau and Pe-et; Phillip Berry, prominent as a wrestler, having been runner-up in the national meet last year; Louis Meyers, varsity cheer leader for two years. Among the Phi Beta Delta chapter officers this year Charles A. Keilin was president and Saul }. Gordon was treasurer. Hostess, Mrs. Estelle Bauer. Jess Goldferder was the founder of the Oklahoma chapter of Phi Beta Delta while the local group lived here. [ Page 296- PHI BETA DELTA ACTIVE MEMBERS 19il Sam Alexander. Oklahoma City Pun I IP Berky, Oklahoma City V.o Weinstin. Tulsa Chari.es Keilin. Oklahoma City John Youngheim, Anadarko 19 i2 Sidney Rubin. Tulsa Fred Heii.igman. Oklahoma City Louis Myers. Kansas City, Missouri Jos. Finklestein. Sapulpa Morton Rubin. Dallas. Texas Ted Zuckerman, Los Angeles, Calif. 1933 Edward Brannstein, New York, New York Phillip Sureck. Oklahoma City Saul Gordon. Oklahoma City William Edelman. Dallas. Texas Sol Levine. Dallas. Texas G. J. Tobias. Atoka Sa. i Mizel. Tulsa Sterling Byers. Sapulpa H. A. Pines. Tulsa Leon Fisher. Oklahoma City Earl Mulmed. Oklahoma City •Morris Mosesman, Dallas, Texas Ben Marks. Tulsa t% D D I S-0 1934 Stanley Barnett, Borgcr, Texas ' Delmar Steinberg. Borgcr. Texas ' Sidney Pone, Oklahoma City •David Rivkin, Tulsa ' Maner Smith, Wharton. Texas •Jerome Kirachner. Kansas City, Missouri •Pledge Page 297 PI KAPPA PHI 4 pi KAPPA PHI became a na- tional fraternity at the Col- lege of Charleston in 1904 and in- stalled a chapter at Oklahoma. May 26. 1923. Pi Kappa, the petitioning body, was composed of twenty- live members, part of whom were members of the former chapter at Tulsa University and this organi- zation remained a local for only one year. Esthmer Skinner, oil operator, and Dr. J. W. Robinson. Wesley Hospital. Oklahoma City, are some of the better known alumni of Alpha Gamma chapter. Pi Kappa Phi moved into its new home this fall, at 702 LaHoma Street. The house is of modern colonial design. Prominent Pi Kaps on the campus are Dick Pearce. editor of the Oklahoma Daily, prominent in publications for four years, a member of Sigma Delta Chi; Ralph Gilchrist, president of the S9 ' ers and a member of the Inter-Fraternity Council: Ross Hume, prominent in the law school, a Phi Delta Phi. and a Phi Beta Kappa: Bus Wall and Carl Hogge are members of the varsity baseball team. The Pi Kappa Phi president this year was Ralph Gilchrist and Claude Eurton handled the chapter finances. Hostess. Mrs. Mvrtle Walker. Pi Kappa Phi accredits Dr. Hugh Perry as most instrumental in the installation of its local chapter while in this home. I Page 29S PI KAPPA PHI FACULTY MEMBERS EUGKNF. SpKINGER Dr. Adriance S. Foster GRADUATE MEMBERS Edwin Wood. San Antonio. Texas Wayne Burkhaht, Lubbock. Texas Claude Eurton. Norman ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Ralph Gilchrist. Selling Ross Hume, Anadarko Welden Ferris. Altus Clarence Frost. Norman Dick Pearce. El Reno Frank Ewinc. Higgins. Texas Charles Weiman. Tulsa Lyman Edwards. Enid Bill Rices. Taloga George Russell. Pitcher Lyle Van Arsdale. Tulsa Tom Garner. Newport. N. C. Ray Bowerman. Oklahoma City Carl Hogge. Lexington. Kentucky Bob Brooks. Anadarko Bus Wall. Minco 1932 Ralph Johnston. Granfield Ralph White. Pawhuska Raymond Parr. Norman Don Diltz. Chickasha Ray Watson. Norman Bob Hotchkiss. Enid 1933 Everett Coins. Rocky Ford. Colo. Jim Rusk. Hominy Brewster McFadden. Anadarko Chester Emmitt. Oklahoma City Merle Watkins. Hobart Tom Losey. Chickasha Leonard Wedel. Fairview Jesse Frazier. Billings Donald Smith. Fair iew Mike Meaders. McAlester John Cole. Porum omm •Ernest Jones. Oklahoma Citv 1934 •Jimmie Walker. Norman Walter Tuttle. Liiwton •Buck Evans. Alva " BuRBON Wheeler. Bartlcsville ' Carl Green. Chickasha ' WiLLARD Hunter. Ponca City •Pledge Page 299 SIGMA MU SIGMA " DETA chapter of Sigma Mu Sigma was installed at Okla- homa in 1924 as a part of the na- tional fraternity which was found- ed at Tri-State College of Indiana in 1921. The national fraternity has the distinction of being the only fraternity that was chartered through an act of Congress of the United States. -■- - ' -- - Almond Fairfield, national president of Sigma Mu Sigma, and Dr. C. W. Tedrowe prominent in Knight Templar work in the Masonic fra- ternity, are alumni of the local chapter. Honorary members of the Oklahoma chapter are J. H. Felgar. S. W. Reeves, Henry J. Johnson. Julien Monnett. and Ellsworth Ceilings. The fraternity moved into its new home at 920 Chautauqua last fall. Elton Eubanks. captain-elect of the wrestling team, and Ralph Cissne, a member of the Inter-Fraternity Council, the 89 ' ers, and a varsity cheer leader, are members of Sigma Mu Sigma. ♦ Raymond Shrewsbury was head of the Sigma Mu Sigma chapter this year and Romey Tubb served as treasurer. The hostess for the fraternity is Mrs. Nellie Moreman. I Almond Fairchild is remembered by the Oklahoma chapter of Sigma Mu Sigma as the founder of the fraternity while living in this house. ■ " J Page 300 SIGMA ML) SIGMA FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. C. J. Bollinger Prof. A. H. Hugcins Prof. John Hybarger GRADUATE MEMBERS Noel Duncan. Coalgate Harold E. Reigle. Ft. Worth. Tex. ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Earl Hickman. Wynona RoMEY TuBB. Mangum J. A. Hayes. Texas City, Texas James White. Norman Syrian Marbut. Dcvol ]. Carter Todd. Tulsa 1932 Ray Shrewsbury. Norman Harold Frye. Oklahoma City EscA Milne. Oklahoma City Jess Butler. Oklahoma City Doyle Davis. Forgan John Davis. Norman ' Charles Drew. McAlester Newton Dunagen. Red Rock Elton Eubanks. Dcvol CuRTTSs Turner. Drumright John Venable. Norman •William Whitaker. Tulsa •H. Huser. Okcmah •Eugene Head, Cordcll Li ci Rosen. Latvia 1933 Ralph Cissne. Oklahoma City Eugene Davis. Woodward Preston Harris. Kiowa Forrest Hasbrook. Anadarko Clyde Lambert. Woodward t li r 0 ' ' •Harm Musgrave, Elk City Warren Gunter, Elk City James Allen Payne, McAlester John Robinson. Calumet •A. W. Salter, Hcavener Ralph Sewell, Oklahoma City •Robert Sisson. Fall River, Mass. James Summerfrucht, Sapulpa •John Waters, Norman A. N. WiLKiNS, Bartlcsville 1934 L. E. Brock, Abilene. Texas •Paul Harrison, Norman Trov Shelby, Anadarko •James Thompson, Pauls Valley •Pledge I O D . F V. T V Paiic 301 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA T AMBDA CHI ALPHA was ■ founded in 1909 at Boston University. Gamma-Rho Zeta chapter was installed at Okla- homa. October 9. 1926. The Oklahoma chapter was the nineteenth national fraternity on the campus and the charter was given to the local, Sigma Phi. which was organized in 1923, from a group belonging to Phi Delta Chi, national pharmaceut- ical fraternity. Prominent state citizens who were initiated into the Oklahoma Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha include Dr. Lloyd Harris, Norman: Dr. Phil C. Ashby, Oklahoma City; A. P. Van Meter, attorney, Oklahoma City; L L. Cook, editor, Bristow; and Clifford Huff, attorney, Hobart. Lambda Chi built its own home of Tudor architecture in 1930 at 904 College. Prominent Sooners affiliated with this fraternity include Murrary McDonald, captain-elect of the swimming team and Big Six record holder; Elvin Anderson, basketball; Fred Wheeler, well known in dramatics and entertainments over the state; Bert Larason, a member of Men ' s Council and manager of Stunt Nite; Rowe Cook, active in R, O, T. C. work and publications. Lambda Chi Alpha selected Bert Larason to head their chapter for the past school year and Dr. Lloyd E. Harris was responsible for the treasury. Hostess, Mrs. Cornie Crawford. This house was the scene of the installa- tion of Lambda Chi Alpha. Lloyd E. Harris was the founder of the local group. Page 302 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA FACULTY MEMBERS Llovd E. Hahris Harold Mi Dowkll Ray E. Holcombe V. H. Carson J. C. Davis E. L. Lucas ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 William Derrick. Madill Albert R. Larason. Fnrgo Sam SciiwiEGER. Fairvicw LeRoy Crabbe. Guthrie John Guthrie. Norman Ralph Kinsincer. McPhcrson. Kan. 1932 Fred Wheeler. Oklahoma City Robert Pyle. Fort Worth, Texas Kenneth Ferguson. Pampa, Texas John Raile y. Little Rock. Arkansas George Bolon, Hobart Everette Boedecker. Mulhall Bird Gaston. Newkirk D. C. Sachse. Clayton. N. M. Robert Knupp, Enid Charles E. Mussin. Oklahoma City Jack Grosshart. Tulsa ' William Farmer, Oklahoma City 1933 Rowe Cook. Atoka James Hamill. Norman L. C. Lindsay, Jr., Norman Edgar Lee Bradford. Jr., Fort Worth. Texas LI. S. Russell. Jr.. Oklahoma City Harris Anderson, Shreveport, La. Elvin Anderson. Norman Hilliard Hinson. Bartlesville Harold Shoemake. Haskell Orville Tollison. Sperry Walter Lichlyter. Corsicana, Tex. Murray MacDonald, Oklahoma City I -as ' £ ©€ r 0 i:k r A 4u f P Robert MacDonald, Oklahoma City Carl Cameron, Wichita Falls, Tex. John Molek. Chicago. Illinois Merrill Harriss. Muskogee Marvin Pitts. Oklahoma City Gordin Hardin. Norman John Herron. Little Rock, Arkansas Louis Goff. Pawnee ' Albert Douglas, Corsicana. Texas " Lawrence Brewer. Oklahoma City William Stover. Oklahoma City Glynn Campbell, Granite 1934 William Combes, Green River, Wyoming Carl Jamlson, Pampa, Texas Everette Woodruff, Crawford- villc, Arkansas Floyd Ferris, Shawnee Alfred Frampton, Sapulpa ' Clifford King, Fort Worth, Texas ' Edward Crawford, Tulia, Texas ' Jack Exhey, Breckenridge, Texas ' Damd Chappel. Atoka ' Pledge Page 303 DELTA UPSILON " TXELTA UPSILON has the distinction of being the old- est national fraternity to have a chapter on the Oklahoma campus, having been founded at Williams College in 1834. Oklahoma chapter was installed in 1927. The local. Delta Pi. was or- ganized in 1921 and made a scho- lastic name as a petitioning body before the charter was received. Among the early D. U. s who have become prominent since leaving the local chapter are Earnest Lippet, Okla- homa City attorney; Wallace Robertson, former Rhodes scholar, and Tulsa attor- ney; Dr. Frank Renfrow, physician. Houston. Texas: Paul Cress, lawyer. Perry. Delta Upsilon moved from its old home on De Barr street in the fall of 1929 to their new white stone house at 603 W. Brooks. Among the better known Sooners the D. U. ' s claim Byron McFall. prominent as an entertainer, president of Inter-Fraternity Council. Tri Chi. Blue Key. and chapter president; David Hutchinson, a member of Scabbard and Blade and the Inter-Fraternity Council; Glenn Davis, former Student Council member and a member of Scabbard and Blade; Scott Hammonds, vice-president of Men s Coun- cil. Checkmate. Sigma Tau. Engineering Club, and Scabbard and Blade. Byron McFall. chapter president; David Hutchinson, the treasurer; Mrs. J. B. Jarrell, hostess. Here is shown " Valley Forge. " Delta Upsilon ' s first house on the Oklahoma cam- pus. The fraternity acknowledges Gerald Tebby as the instigator. -j. Page 304 DELTA UPSILON FACULTY MEMBERS Dh. Duanf Roller GRADUATE MEMBER George Buckles 1931 Shelby Mark. Tulsa Bhyon McFall. Oklahoma City Carl Moses. Chicago. Illinois Branch Masterson. Houston, lex. Vernon Rice. Muskogee Dan Bailey. Tulsa 1932 Chester Stinnett. Enid Glen Davis. Marietta Scott Hammonds. Oklahoma City Gene Kendall. Oklahoma City Frank Louy. Independence. Kansas Earl Helvie. Tulsa O. W. Hammonds. Oklahoma City George Trammel. Oklahoma City Grady Jackson. Altus Hank Riddle. Ada Charles Buchner. Tulsa Edwn Kendall. Okmulgee Vernon Fox. Enid Robert Rogers. Oklahoma City Ray Manion. Tulsa Harry Tom Hunter. Dallas. Texas •Paul Lyons. Geary 1933 Jack Cheairs. Tulsa David Hutchison. Fort Worth. I ex. Harry Will Denton, Tulsa Ed Miller. Fort Worth. Texas Maurice Cotton. Altus Tom Vauchan. Pawhuska Edsel Curnutt. Gould Don McCormick. TuLsa Darrel EwiNG. Altus Allen Williams. Oklahoma City 0 ii tv %- %p tv •« fr- r r. f - ' 4 ' v 1- t,v t« ' li i ■ jir lU Bonner Hooks. Norman •Raymond Null. Hawarden. Iowa •David Roper. Sarcoxic. Mis.souri •High McVey, Chlckasha 1934 Fred Myers. Oklahoma City •Malcolm Hudson. Burkburnett. Texas •R. S. Camness. Oklahoma City •Tommy Burns. Durant •Donald Sampson. Mu-skogec •Lynn Jackson, Altus •James Thornton. Mcna. Arkansas •Robert Devine, Tulsa •Willis Dagwell. Tulsa •Pledge OPVIt ' T Nt»MBEP Page 305 DELTA CHI T ELTA CHI was founded at Cornell University and first became a national fraternity in 1890. Oklahoma chapter is the thirty-sixth chapter of the frater- nity and was installed May 29, 1927. Kappa Theta was the local petitioning body. Ray Kimball, business man- ager of all student publications: Peter S. Johnson, Tulsa oil oper- ator; and Tom Anglin, state senator from Holdenville are some of the more promi- nent alumni of the local chapter. Delta Chi moved into its new home in the spring of 1929 at 524 Brooks Street. Some prominent Delta Chis on the Oklahoma campus are Robert Kutz. Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Chi Sigma, Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi. He is also active in R. O. T. C. work and a member of Scabbard and Blade: Hardie Lewis is a football letter- man and a national wrestling champion: Joseph Lee, a member of Phi Beta Kappa, the Oratorical Council, and president of the Websterian Forum: Hurst Swiggart, a member of the Inter-Fraternity Council, the Oratorical Council, and president of the Athenean debating society. Robert Kutz acted as head of the Delta Chi chapter this year and Randolph Kizzire was the treasurer. Mrs. V. Doan is hostess for the fraternity. Harlan E. Chase was instrumental in the founding of the local chapter of Delta Chi. The installation took place in their home at that time. Page 306 DELTA CHI FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. S. W. Reaves Captain John McDowell GRADUATE MEMBERS Morris Halstead, Norman Burl Abel, Norman ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Joseph Lee, Guthrie Robert Kutz, Ponca City Russell Benedict, Carthage, Mo. Otto Walker. Mangum Carsel Whitenack. Cleo Springs Byron Berry, Shawnee Charles Schubert, Carthage. Mo. Rene Francis. Blanchard J. Bryan Swigc.art, Gushing Hurst ]. Swigcart. Gushing Harold Hocue. Carnegie Charles James, Carthage. Mo. Jack Rorschack. Muskogee George Alford, Latta, S. C. 1932 F. Marcus Horn, Sapulpa Hammet F. Hough. Oklahoma City Charles Knight, Las Cruces, N. M. Herbert Chase. Seminole LuDViK Semrod. Yukon Randolph Kizzire. Hugo Cloman Bannister. Hugo Harold Girson. Independence, Kan. Hardie Lewis, Duncan William Livingston. Seminole Delbert Whitenack, Cleo Springs Roy Sheppard. Shawnee Rex Garner. Byers Eugene Tucker. Byers Haskell Nelson. Oklahoma City Quinton Brisley, Frederick f O .i) ) J 1933 Milton Silberberger. Oklahoma City Gaines Hysmith. Altus Cecil Thurston. Ardmorc Emanuel Warrick. Enid •Kenneth Hogue, Carnegie Ralph Livingston. Seminole Everett Eagin. Oklahoma City John Eisenhour. Oklahoma City Paul Smith. Tulsa 1934 •Preston Hawks. Oklahoma City •Jodie Roebuck. Gushing Kenneth Campbell. Independence, Kansas Arnold Britton, Oklahoma City William Mead. Guthrie •Pledge Page 307 » O N t jM PHI KAPPA SIGMA " |Z " APPA EPSILON was or- ganized in September, 1923. for the purpose of petitioning Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity and be- came an active chapter of that or- ganization on February 2, 1929. The fraternity was founded na- tionally in 1850 at the University of Pennsylvania. Among the better known alumni at the Skull house are John Quilty. attorney. Oklahoma City; John Cole, attorney, Oklahoma City; and Albert Kulp. winner of a Harvard scholarship. The Phi Kappa Sigmas moved into their new home on Elm Street last fall. The house is distinctly colonial and is one of the newest on the campus. The Skull house ' s most active members in University activities are Gordon Graalman. football and basketball player and captain-elect of the cage team; Bill Pansze. outstanding grid performer on the freshman squad; Bob Trapp. president of Alpha Kappa P.si and active in the Business school; Ray Harkin, manager of the Ramblers Orchestra; Bill Matney. a member of the Glee Club and Phi Mu Alpha, an 89 ' er. and a member of Phi Alpha Delta, legal fraternity. i For the past year Ray Harkin was president of the Phi Kappa Sigmas and Robert Pansze was treasurer of the fraternity. The chapter hostess is Mrs. Clarence Clark. Phi Kappa Sigma was installed in this old house on Asp Street due to the efforts of Ralph Harder, one of the founders. L. Pi,gc 303 PHI KAPPA SIGMA FACULTY MEMBER Dh. Victor H. Kulp GRADUATE MEMBER A. Li.E SoMMKRS. Helena ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Robert H. Burns. Pauls Valley Harold L. Crisman. Tulsa Ray F. Harkin. Pawhuska S. Frank Hoi.mksi.y. Cisco, Texas Richard C. Hoy. Norman John B. Logan. Chandler William B. Matney. Ft. Smith, Arkansas John E. McClearv, Jr.. Colorado. Texas Robert H. Pansze, Ft. Smith, Ark. Paul C. Reed. Tulsa Ormand B. Shaw. Ft. Smith. Ark. Howard W. Suesz. Tonkawa Robert L. Trapp. Tulsa Charles B. Truitt. Norman Charles H. Vowell. Norman Haskell Walker. Norman 1932 Delos L. Cook. Oklahoma City Ben L. Costin. Colorado. Texas Gordon B. Graalman. Blackwcll James C. Harkin. Pawhuska Edward P. Kane. Pawhuska Cecil K. Meadors. El Reno Morris R. Pit.man. Clinton William G. Rains. Okmulgee Dale S. Wickizer. Woodford Thomas C. Wright. Jr.. Tulsa 1933 M. True Baker. Shawnee Henry M. Beidleman. Okmulgee J z Milton R. Elliott. Shawnee Julius Calhoun Hampton. Ponca City Earl Lee Harder. Tulsa Hugh R. Humphreys. Tulsa James H. Poulson. Montpclicr. 111. David H. Stormont. Okmulgee W. DeArmond Wiles. Blackwcll 1934 Lester A. Daniels. Tulsa Verdene a. Kelley. Tulsa William N. Pansze. Ft. Smith. Ark. Randolph H. Riley. Wellington, Kansas R. Renn Rothrock, Wellington, Kansas Thomas M. Stephens, Tulsa Page 309 Page 310 THE PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL ' TT ' HE Pan-Hellenic Council was begun in 1912 on the Oklahoma campus and serves as the governing body for all inter-sorority activities with the purpose to benefit the fraternities of the University by co-operation and to unifv the interests of the fraternity and non-fraternity women. In general the council ' s work is divided into three phases, the settlement of all problems concerning all women ' s fraternities, the making and enforcing of all rules concerning rushing, pledging, and initiation, and the sponsorship of scholarship competition among the fraternity women. OFFICERS Selma Huggins M.AUD Merle Spencer . Helene McN. lly . President Secretary Treasurer Alpha Chi Omega M. RG. RKT Owen Katuhvn Davenport Alpha Phi Muriel Ballard Cecile Moore Alpha Omiccon Pi Maud Merle Spencer Marie Taylor Alpha Gamma Delta Louise Angove Margaret Hammers Alpha A ' l Delta Marjorie Maschall Louise Long MEMBERS Chi Omcya Ruth Miester Margaret Standley Kappa Kappa Gamma Helen Meyers Margaret Vessels Kappa Alpha Thcta Jane Burton Nell Roberts Phi Mil Selma Huggins Hatty Barrett Pi Beta Phi Lucille Swindler Mildred Clark Delta Delta Delta Pauline Vandever Carita Cromer Delta Gamma Louise Hohl Catherine Leavitt Gamma Phi Beta Alva Ruth Walker Alice Doyle Revelette Sigma Delta Tan Evelyn Lapp Frances Goldberg Kappa Upsilon Helene McNally Eva Brower Page 311 KAPPA ALPHA THETA pOUNDED at De Pauw Uni- versity. Indiana, in 1870, Kappa Alpha Theta was the first to install a chapter of a national women ' s fraternity on the Okla- homa campus. Alpha Omicron chapter was installed here in 1909. Among the more prominent alumnae of the Oklahoma chapter are Mrs. Walter Ferguson. Tulsa, and Mrs. Frank Buttram. Okla- homa City. Theta alumnae who are well known at the University include Dorothy Kirk, Betty Kirk. Virginia Elliott. Katherine Culbert. Edna Bessent. Dora Mc- Farland, Ruth Moore, and Mrs. Nell R. Evans, who are all members of the University faculty. The Thetas have been in their present home at 518 Boulevard since 1922. Prominent Sooners who are Thetas are Jane Burton, Phi Beta Kappa, Let- zeiser Medal winner, W. S. G. A. treasurer, a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, the Woman ' s Council, and the Pan-Hellenic Council; Jewell Marie Markham. associate editor of the 1931 Sooner, chapter president, member of the W. S. G. A. legislative council , member of the Adagio Club: Louise Milburn. prominent in all leading productions of the University Playhouse, and a member of University Players: Mary Edwards, a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, a Y. W. C. A. Coun- cil member. Sooner staff, and a Glee Club member. Nell Roberts served as the Theta president this year and Mrs. Phil Gentry, an alumnae member, was the acting treasurer. The hostess is Mrs. Juliet Lawton. Mrs. Ben G. Owen was instrumental in the founding of the local chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta. The local fraternity lived in this house at the time of installation. ' iJ lw - ■HKi ' f Page 312 KAPPA ALPHA THETA GRADUATE MEMBER Mahi.w Bkvant. Gushing ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 jo Craker. Bristow Jane Field. Enid Eleanor Gist. Amarillo. Texas Eunice Goepfert. Independence, Kansas Lorraine Harkey. Snyder Rosemary Lamb. Oklahoma City Nell Roberts. Chickasha Maxine Sanford. Enid Mary Jane Thompson. Tulsa Ruth Vaught. Oklahoma City 1932 Betsy Bostic. Muskogee Jane Burton, Oklahoma City Cordelia Cunningham. Miami Dorothy Detrick. Tulsa Betty- Lou Dunning, Oklahoma City Louise Green. Oklahoma City E.mily Guthrie. Fort Worth. Texas Helen Kayser. Chickasha Marjorie Kennedy. Pawhuska Jewel Marie Markha.m. Ponca City Louise Milburn, Oklahoma City Miriam Nicholas. Salina. Kansas Katherine Olincer. Oklahoma City Harriet Palmer. Amarillo. Texas Maix}e Phelps. Oklahoma City Louise Scott. Oklahoma City Ora Standeven. Tulsa Genemeve Taft. Garber Harriet Willis, Oklahoma City 1933 Betty- Claire Carnrike, Fort Worth. Texas 1 . ! " f, £ Jane Humphrey. Chickasha Jean Betty- Johnson. Enid Ophelia Jones. Gushing Sylvia Metzger. Okmulgee Beth O ' Reilly. Fort Worth. Texas Mary Elizabeth Polk. Ardmore Mary Harrell Reinhart, Fort Worth. Texas Mary Sue Simpson. Tulsa 1934 Frances Beall, Fort Worth, Texas Eula Lee Burch. Amarillo, Texas Marietta Darling. Oklahoma City Mary Edwards. Enid Julia Freeland. Bristow Elizabeth Giles. Norman Helen Hutto. Norman Helen Jackson. Bristow Mary Byrd Nagel. Bartlesville Elizabeth Ann Thompson, Tulsa Page 313 DELTA DELTA DELTA T ELTA DELTA DELTA was - founded at Boston Univer- sity in 1888. The local petitioning group. Theta Delta Rho, received a char- ter as Theta Gamma chapter on April 10. 1910. The local chapter numbers among its prominent alumnae such women as Carenna Sellers, a suc- cessful lawyer in Tulsa: Freder- icka Dewey Marrs, an able inte- rior decorator who has studied extensively abroad; and Louise Wilkinson, who is chief dietition at the Morningside Hospital in Tulsa The present Tri Delt house, located at lQ)Qi Elm. was occupied for the first time about December 25, 1923. Among the members who have distinguished themselves on the campus this year are: Margaret Morley, president of Y. W. C. A., member of the Student Activity Trust Fund Committee, member of Mortar Board, and vice-president of her sorority; Pauline Vandever, president of Tri Delt, and member of Tivoli: and Marjorie English, W. S. G, A. vice-president, member of Alpha Lambda Delta. Y. W. C. A. Council, and chairman of the Scholarship Committee. For the past school year Pauline Vandever has served as chapter president, Carita Cromer as treasurer, and Mrs. Grace Trosper as hostess. Delta Delta Delta accredits Clara Mer- kle Bowling as most instrumental in securing a charter for the local group at Oklahoma. This is the first Tri Delt house. M., I. Page 314 DELTA DELTA DELTA ACTlVti iVIKMBERS 1931 Inez Ballard. Norman Ernestine Barklky. Childross, Tox. Wylla Chabtrki;. Corddl ViRCiE Duke. Center. Texas Mary Virginia Dunlap. Lawton Martha Garber, Enid Virginia Getman, Tulsa Norma Lee. Magnolia. Arkansas Margaret Morley, Oklahoma City Dorothea Stevenson, Oklahoma City Rebecca Todd. Muskogee Pauline Vandever. Tulsa Eloise Wheeler. Wcatherford 1932 Elizabeth Boykin. Beaumont. Tex. Mary Catherine Burkhart, McAlester Carita Cromer. Oklahoma City Marjorie English. Fort Sill Josephine Evans. Stroud Margaret Goodenham. Tulsa Margaret Janeway. Eufaula Vera Kennedy. Pauls Valley Pauline Kline. Oklahoma City Helen Kuebel. Oklahoma City Kathleen La Bounty, Wichita, Kansas Florence Maney, Oklahoma City Elizabeth Morley, Oklahoma City Ruth Ray. Bartlcsville Louise Ricketts. Ncwkirk Gretchen Swisher. Oklahoma City Harriett Wilkinson. McAlester Josephine Wilkinson, McAlester 1933 Selma Allison. Shrevcport. La. Evelyn Anderson. Norman Aileen Ashbrook. Fairfax Grace Beaulien, Pawhuska Jean Black. Norman Elizabeth Bowling. Pauls Valley Margaret Connell. Shreveport. La. Betty Dodd. Fairfax LoRAiNE Hogue. Enid %i r, rr. :, e m c». i HP i W v V 1934 Betty Foreman, Salisaw Antoinnette Martin. Enid Jo Lois Miller. Rock Rapid. " !. Iowa Mary Margaret Morrow, Pawhuska WiLMA Lee Vincent. Bartlesvillc Mary Jayne O ' Sullivan. Oklahoma City Dorothy Holland. Norman Kathleen Kane, Oklahoma City Anna Belle Kramer. Tulsa Martha LeFlore, Oklahoma City Stella McKnight, Oklahoma City Mary Catherine Pierce, Quannah, Texas Mary Robinson, Vernon, Texas Malmna Stephenson, Sapulpa •Martha Vandever, Tulsa Olivia Young, Fairview •Pledge yf}f sooNt .pMtNT Page 315 PI BETA PHI j T)I PHI was installed on the Oklahoma campus in 1910 as Oklahoma Alpha chapter. The national fraternity was founded at Monmouth College. Monmouth. Illinois, in 1867. Prominent members from the local chapter include Mrs. Isabel Campbell, authoress of " J k Sprat, " and Margaret Richard- son, who translated " Domitila ' from the Portuguese. Pi Beta Phi moved into its present home at 518 La Homa Street in 1924. Active Pi Phis on the campus are Marion Ferguson, president of Mortar Board: Aleece Locke, Indian Queen, president of University Players, and a mem- ber of Mortar Board; Lucille Swindler, president of the chapter and head of the Y. W. C. A. interest group: Patty Lee Smith, secretary of W. S. G. A., a member of Alpha Lambda Delta and Chi Delta Phi. 1931 SoONER staff. The Pi Phi president for the past year has been Joan Clover and Katherine Grant acted as treasurer. Mrs. }. E. McColpin was the hostess for the fraternity. At the time of receiving its charter the local chapter of Pi Beta Phi lived in this house. Mrs. Earl Sneed is remembered as a prominent founder. Page 31 1 ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Hklen Bethell. Tulsa Mildred Clark. Oklahoma City Joan Clover, Enid Marion Ferguson. Sioux City. Iowa Melda Howard. Tul.si Ruth Little. Norman Alece Locke. Oklahoma City Emily Mitcham. Wichita Falls. Texas Margaret Monroney. Oklahoma City Mrs. Clara Mae Muldrow. Norman Racna Pearce. Norman Dorothy Schermerhokn. Wilson. Kansas Lady Percy Shaw. Ada LuciLE Swindler. Muskogee Edna Louise Trimble. Tulsa 1932 Elaine Anderson. Fort Worth. Audrey Backenstoce. Oklahoma City Virginia Bissell. Oklahoma City Dorothy Douglass. Muskogee Cleta Emenhiser. Bartlesville Dorothy Fowitz. Alva Catherine Grant. Oklahoma City Laura Lee Hampshire. Marlin, Texas •Julia Hildt. Tulsa Sara Hobbs, Rogers. Arkansas Mary Ruth Holbrook. Perkins Helen Lowery. Oklahoma City Evelyn Riley. Marietta Pauline Sill. San Angelo. Texas Patty- Lee Smith. Oklahoma City Wenzella Witherspoon. Wichita Falls. Texas 1933 Helen Jo Denby. Carter Claire Hayner. Tulsa Clyde Kirby. Tusla Bernice Little. Norman Louise Rowland. Shawnee Martha Watson. Tulsa PI BETA PHI f» (TV ?i ' ■ B ?i 1934 Elizabeth Connolly. Oklahoma City Gertrude Coulter. Tulsa Freda Thurman Day. Oklahoma City ' Stella Duggan. Oklahoma City Thuda May Filhiol. Shrcveport. Louisiana ' Sue Turner Fitts. Muskogee •Jewel Franklin. Oklahoma City •Charlene Handley. Ponca City •Josephine Hill, Vinita •Sara Logan. Pen.sacola. Florida Electra Marshall. Fort Worth. Texas •Ruth Thomas, Oklahoma City Pauline Townsend, Fort Worth, Texas •Mary Jane Yates. Weslaco. Texas •Pledge Page 317 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA TZ ' APPA KAPPA GAMMA was founded at Monmouth College. Monmouth, Illinois, in 1870. Beta Theta chapter was installed at Oklahoma in 191-4. The local was organized at the old DeBarr House on Boule- vard and was composed of such prominent Kappa alumnae as Florence Von Buskirk, Avis Bar- bour, Perrill Munch. Nellie Jane McFerron, Lillian White, and Stella Ostenberg. Mildred Marr Hurlings, present province president of the fra- ternity, is an initiate of the local chapter. The Kappas built their present home at 518 Boulevard in 1925. Prominent Kappas on the campus are Virginia Kramer, on the advertising staff and literary editor of the Oklahoma Daily, a member of Mortar Board and the Women ' s Debate Team, a Blue Diver, a Theta Sigma Phi. and a Phi Beta Kappa; Louise Cox, womens editor of the Oklahoma Daihj, Publication Board and Theta Sigma Phi vice-president; Helen Myers, president of Alpha Lambda Delta, a member of the Activity Bureau, Pan-Hellenic representative: Betty Evans, a member of W. S. G. A. Council, a Theta Sigma Phi, active in Y. W. C. A. work, and a member of Alpha Lambda Delta. Kappa Kappa Gamma selected as their president for the past year Velma Jones, and for treasurer Betty Evans. Hostess. Mrs. Lucille West. Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s house on the date of the installation is shown here. Perrill Munch was very instrumental in securing the national charter. Page 318 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 VikiiiNiA Kramer. Bristow Maky Hudson, Ardmore Nancv Dunn. Sherman. Texas Mildred Hutson, Chickasha Virginia Bond. Fort Worth. Texas Elizabeth Sherman. Oklahoma City Frances Roberts. Oklahoma City Mary Lou Niles, Tulsa Laura Cannon Bell. Ardmore Laureen Pemberton. McAlester Anna Lynn Cook, Oklahoma City Louise Cox. Fort Worth. Texas Virginia Rickardson. Enid Dorothy Champlin, Enid Lydia Squire. Mangum Jeannette Abney. Sherman. Texas Sara Boswell. Durant Velma Jones, Bristow 1932 Ethel Dawson. Healdton Margaret Vessels. Enid Mary Elizabeth Coffield, McAlester Mary Champlin. Lawton Jane Edwards. Enid Helen Virginia Kelly, Drumright Jean Evans Jordan. Durant Christine Squire Hill. Chandler Bonnie O ' Connor. Tulsa Frances Price. Chickasha Christine Wallace. Tulsa Margaret Holtzendorff, Clarcmorc Gale Keith. Long Beach. Calif. Helen Myers. Oklahoma City Helen Johnson. Oklahoma City Jo Shull. Oklahoma City Gladys Grube. Enid Pansy Lo ' e. Purcell Jean Garnett. Altus •Rubalee Parshall. Dcpew I 1933 Rosemary Evans. Escondido. Calif. Jessie Lee Roebuck. Shawnee Virginia Lester. Oklahoma City Phyllis Pettiorew. Bristow Jane Seger. Tulsa Imo Jean Pope. Tulsa Hylagene Robberson. Norman Betty ' Evans. Ardmore Phyllis Bolton. Tulsa Carmen Maxey. Tulsa DuNLOP Scott-Glenn. Shawnee ' Katherine Jacobson. Roswell. New Mexico Leslie Crawford. Ardmore Louisa Wilson. Fort Worth. Texas 1934 " Norma Coke. Marshall. Texas Josephine Hindman. Tulsa Sue Rodolf. Tulsa Janice Drummond. Hominy •Mary Agnes Riley. Wichita Falls, Texas ' Charlotte Jones. El Reno •Betsy Barnes. Muskogee Catherine Polk. Fort Worth. Tex. Joyce Harris. Drummond •Pledge Pduc 5;0 ALPHA CHI OMEGA A LPHA CHI OMEGA was founded at De Pauw Uni- versity. Greencastle. Indiana, in 1885. ' Psi chapter of Alpha Chi was installed at this University, January 14, 1916, there being fif- teen charter members including Bess Snell. Outstanding alumnae of this group are Mrs. Peyton Wemyss- Smith. who is president of this province, and Elizabeth Halbert. national secretary of Phi Mu Gamma. Psi chapter moved from their former home at 719 Asp to the house they now occupy at 103 West Boyd in the fall of 1925. The chapter is justly proud of such members as Peggy Maguire, a member of Mortar Board and Y. W. C. A.; Antoinette Halko. Alpha Lambda Delta. Mu Phi Epsilon, Y. W. C. A. Council. Glee Club, and Engineer ' s Queen; Mary Inzer Davis, Alpha Lambda Delta, Y. W. C. A. and W. S. G. A.; and Katheryn Daven- port, member of both W. S. G. A. and Y. W. C. A. Mary Virginia Jordan was president of the Alpha Chi Omega chapter this year and Helen Baughman acted as treasurer. Hostess, Mrs. C. T. Hendershot. Mrs. Frederik Holmberg played an im- portant part in the founding of Alpha Chi Omega on the Oklahoma campus and at that time the fraternity was living in this house. Page 320 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 11 ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Baughman. Oklahoma City Marguerite Eckles, Dodge City. Kansas Antoinette Halko. Tulsa Mary Virginia Jordan. Tulsa Louise Laur. Tulsa Margaret Owen. Enid Peggy Maguire. Norman Florence Whitelock, Norman Mary Bowers. Fort Worth. Texas Mary Davis. Tulsa Helen Duncan. Mission. Texas Lillian Edwards. Oklahoma City Dorothy Forsythe. Oklahoma City Virginia Haberer. Ft. Smith. Ark. Genevieve Hutchinson. Tulsa Louise Johnson. Ardmore Catherine Landrum. Ponca City Elizabeth Mahonev. Enid Laura Neale. Sudan. Kansas DUANE NORTHUP. Enid Dorothy Tulass, Sudan. Kansa. Ruth Williams. Oklahoma City Grace Whaylen. Blackwcll Frances Smith, Norman Virginia Umpleby. Norman Dorothy Bolend. Oklahoma City Kathervn Davenport. Oklahoma City Jewel Gilereau. Winficld. Kansas Caroline Pipkin. Oklahoma City - Erma Tucker. Blackwcll Margera Wiles. Skiatook Jean Wolff. Okarche Georgia Mae Beasley. Norman •Edna Earle H albert. Norman -• fM m P V P f f r P 9i4 •Louise Barlow. Hominy ' Betty- Campbell. Anadarko •Celia Mae Small. Norman •Sarabeth Stubberman, Norman •Pledge Page 321 ALPHA PHI " COUNDED at Syracuse Uni- - - versity. October 10. 1872. Phi chapter was founded on this campus in 1917, and among its charter members is found Win- ifred Johnston, former instructor in the University, who has con- tributed articles, book reviews, and poetry to various publications, including American Literature and Folk-Say. She is now col- laborating with a university pro- fessor on a textbook. Prominent alumnae of this chapter are Anna Lewis, head of the History De- partment and registrar at Oklahoma College for Women, who was chosen as one of the twenty-four outstanding women of the state, and was one of the first three women to receive the degree of Ph. D. from the University; Emma Estell Harbour, state president of American Associa tion of University Women, and one of the first three women to receive a Ph. D. from this University; and Amy Comstock, associate editor of the Tulsa Tribune, chairman of the publicity committee of the National Pan-Hellenic Congress, and one of the twentv-four outstanding women of the state. Phi chapter moved into its present home at 640 Elm in 1926. This year Caroline Mason is vice-president of W. S. G. A., a member of the Women ' s Council, Secretary of the Junior class, winner of Letzeiser Medal, na- tional treasurer of Alpha Lambda Delta, and secretary of the Sociology Club. Sarah Louise Turner is captain of the Timbercruisers, and Evelyn Hayes is a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Rena Jo Livingston was president of Alpha Phi for the past year and Hazel Wile acted as treasurer. Hostess, Mrs. Lulu Bernard. Alpha Phi ' s first house at Oklahoma is shown here. Much of the credit for the na- tional charter is given to Mrs. L. H. Sanders. ii. ' :-v -r ' ' ' ; Page 322 ALPHA PHI ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Alice Butcher. Denver. Colorado Ethel Linklater. Hillsboro. Ore. Rena Jo Livingston, Seminole Eva Mae Morris. Oklahoma City Blanche Davis Ratliff. Oklahom.i City , Irene Saunders. Blanchard Blix Thomson. Medford Donna Franklin. Oklahoma City Cecil Moore. Norman Ruth Armstrong. Norman Evelyn Hayes. McLoud 1932 luNE Peterson. Oklahoma City Mariel Ballard. Oklahoma City Eloise Chandler. Tulsa Helen Collier. Tipton Virginia Dicken. Oklahoma City Frances Flynn. Oklahoma City Caroline Mason. Oklahoma City Alice Meyer. Prague Stella Sutton. Prague Sarah Louise Turner. Oklahoma City Mildred Hollowav. Marlow •Frances Adams. Sayre •Helen Bird, Brehman. Texas •Ruth Gladish. Oklahoma City •Nell Carroll. Norman 1933 Malinda Brown. Norman Elizabeth Jane Trosper, Oklahoma City •Mildred Birchett, Cordcll •Cora Nell Jundis, Wanette •Judith Schaetzle. Tulsa •Nola Severin. Oklahoma City •Carolyn Carroll. Norman •Mary Boyd Abbott. Durant •Catherine Whelan, Yukon V; X , fieikd I f f i J 1934 •Carol Jane Daw, Ponca City •Mildred Frost. Norman •Ethyl Grimes. Shamrock •Grace Barbour. Norman •Beulah Fowler, Norman •Clara Lee Wilbanks. Calvin •Sally Wilbanks, Calvin •Margaret Parr, Oklahoma City •Pledge Page 323 DELTA GAMMA ' T ' HE local fraternity. Phi Chi. was organized in 1916 with thirteen charter members and was installed as Alpha Iota chapter of Delta Gamma on the Oklahoma campus in 1918. Delta Gamma was founded nationally in 1874 at the University of Mississippi. Some of the better known alumnae of the local chapter are Beyrl Barnett, province secretary of the national fraternity; Mrs. John Bass, noted authoress of children ' s stories; Mrs. Arthur Black, Tulsa, promi- nent in Little Theater work; Marie Mauk, University faculty; Rosetta Briegel. University faculty. Delta Gamma built its own home of Old English design and moved into it in September, 1928. It is located at 744 Elm Street. Delta Gammas active in University activities include Louise Hohl, president of W. S. G. A., member of Alpha Lambda Delta and Theta Sigma Phi, winner of silver Letzeiser Medal, member of Activity Trust Fund Committee; Elizabeth Hayes, a Phi Beta Kappa, a member of Mortar Board and Theta Sigma Phi. former council member of W. S. G. A. and a Letzeiser Medal winner; Louise Pierce, active in publications, president of Theta Sigma Phi. member of Adagio Club; Muriel Monsell, prominent in University Players ' productions and a mem- ber of the Adagio Club; Kathleen Sultan, active in music circles as a soloist and a member of both the Women ' s Quartet and the Glee Club. President, Catherine Leavitt: treasurer, Mrs. T. Jack Foster, an alumnae member. Hostess, Mrs. E. J. McClusky. Delta Gamma was installed in this house and to Marie Mauk goes the distinction of being a prominent charter member. Page 324 DELTA GAMMA GRADUATE MEMBERS Marv Elizabkth Edwards. I Oklahomn City Chaklene Opperman. Baxter Springs. Kansas Virginia Johnson. Fairvicw Katherine Haberly. Wapanucka ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Catherine Leavitt. Oklahoma City Kathleen Sultan. Norman Nampalee Wineland. Boynton Mary Louise Street. Oklahoma - City Louise Pierce. Norman Marian Goss. Watonga Nina Provost. Norman Elizabeth Hayes. Webster Groves. Missouri Louise Kearney. Kansas City. Missouri Loucille Coffey. Hcnryetta Cora Gilliland. Oklahoma City Margaret Moody. Oklahoma City - Edith Husband. Hollis 1932 Dorothy Tourtellot. Enid Mary Louise Stokes. Oklahoma ' City Pauline Rector. El Reno Frances Ellen Buck. Bartlcsville , Emma Lou Sackett, Oklahoma City- Martha Hamill. Tulsa Muriel Monsell. Sand Springs Mildred Patterson. Duncan Ruth Mendoza. Yukon Lois Johnson. Ft. Worth. Texas Louise Hohl. Sand Springs Ellen Jones. Norman Florence Gannaway. Clinton , Margaret Kuhn. Oklahoma Cit Virginia Cockrane. Shav . ' nee Harriet Stewart. Muskogee Mildred Thornton. Cordell Corinne Ray, Atoka Marcelle Patterson. Marceline, Missouri Evelyn Boring. Oklahoma City Louise Craddock. Oklahoma City- © 6 1 ' el i . p VV 7 r f.) Ci § fi 1 S ' - ' 1933 Mary Porter. McAlestcr Mary Haller. Tulsa Kathrine Patton. Woodward Mary Stewart. Oklahoma City Alene White. McAlcster Lee Yeager. Oklahoma City ;_ Ruth Buckley. Tulsa LoisE Dills. Muskogee ' Margaret Pyle. Pauls Valley •TuRLENE Short. Tul.sa 1934 Margaret Roberts. Norman Marian Mills. Norman •May Adele McFadyen. Anadarko Mary Sue Reams. Pauls Valley •Jeanette Freeman. Dallas Texas •Norma Jean Turner. Canon City, Colorado Helen Thomas, Tulsa Helen Marie Ecker, Oklahoma City Nancy Lou Fullenwider, Muskogee Dulce Turley. Norman •Margaret Young. Frederick •Pat Case. Ada •Pledge Page 325 GAMMA PHI BETA ' " pHE local fraternity. Kappa Lambda, was organized in 1917 for the purpose of petition- ing Gamma Phi Beta and was successful in obtaining a charter in September. 1918, when Psi chapter was installed here. Gam- ma Phi Beta was founded at Syracuse University in 1874. Prominent alumnae of the early chapter include Edith Ma- hier. University faculty: Eugenia Kaufman. University faculty; Frances Atwater. prominent in vocal circles: Delia Brunsteter, University faculty. The Gamma Phi Betas have been in their own home at 602 W. Boyd since 1924. It is of Old English architecture. Gamma Phis who are active on the Oklahoma campus are Lois Johnson, president of the French Club, a member of Adagio Club, a member of Kappa Gam- ma Epsilon, and a Phi Beta Kappa: Katherine Kaufman, poetry editor of Okla- homa Magazine and director of Manuscript Club: Gene Carter, a member of Sig- ma Alpha Iota, Miniature Symphony, Glee Club. French Club: Alva Ruth Walker, art staff of Oklahoma Magazine and 1931 SoONER, W. S. G. A., a mem- ber of El Modjii and a member of the Student Activities Committee: Louise Lil- lard. prominent in Playhouse activities and Prompt manager. The local chapter of Gamma Phi Beta was headed by Alva Ruth Walker as president and Lois Johnson as treasurer. Mrs. Anne Bonham is hostess for the fraternity. The first Gamma Phi Beta house at Oklahoma was the scene of the installation of the fraternity. Edith Mahier is remembered as the founder of the local group. Page 326 GAMMA PHI BETA ACTIVE MEMBERS 19il Alva Ruth Walker. Wichita Falls. Texas Doris Hayes. Claremore Louise Day, Hamlin, Texas -- Marcella Hill. Oklahoma City Elizabeth Burford, Tulsa Louise Lillard, Wcwoka Thelma Porter, Norman 1932 Mildred Brown. Broken Arrow Ruth Olmstead. Tonkawa Nan Kathryn Farmer. McAlcster Helen McCaleb. Norman Alice Revelette. Norman Betty ' Ford. Shawnee Mildred Kennedy. Lawton Raydell Clay, Tulsa Stella Grant, Pauls Valley Ruby Cole. Atoka Betty- Sue Robertson. San Antonio. Texas Ileta Kirby. Clayton. N. M. Helen Lohman. Miami Margarett Lee McDonald. Ranger. Texas Eda Nelson. Norman ' £ ' f)f; f , A ft A , 1933 JuNEAL Saunders, Pawnee Maurine Holt, Oklahoma City- ViRGiNiA Douglas. Welcetka Jerry Hayes. Claremore Helen Spivey, Oklahoma City , Frances Madison, Enid Gene Carter. Oklahoma City Kathryn White. Cleveland 1934 Nora Beth Porter. Norman Erin Mayes. Maysville VClQrMfNT N ' Page 327 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA A fAY 30. 1904. was the date of the founding of Alpha Gam- ma Delta at Syracuse University, New York. The Oklahoma chap- ter, Upsilon. was secretly in- stalled on May 2, 1919, becoming national at the start. Among the early Alpha Gams of note are Ruth Glidewell, who was active in University ac- tivities and a later member of the Sooner Commission: Grace Browning, a province president of the fraternity and active in United Providence Association work in Oklahoma City: Helen Watson. McAlester. well known teaching supervisor; Mercedes Erixon Hoshall. University faculty: Mrs. }. B. Buchanon, University faculty and sponsor of Newman Club. The present home of Alpha Gamma Delta is at 930 Chautauqua. The local chapter built it in 1927. Members of the fraternity who are active on the campus include Margaret Hammers, a member of the Pan-Hellenic Council, El Modjii. and active in W. S. G. A. work: Marguerite Chambless. president-elect of Y. W. C. A., a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, and an officer in W. S. G. A., a member of Phi Mu Epsilon, and a member of the Big Sister Committee. For the past year Louise Angove has served as president and Dorothy Lewis as treasurer. Hostess for the local chapter is Mrs. D. C. Herrick. Maud McHenry proved to be influential in the founding of the local chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta. The first house of the frater- nity is shown here. y. ' ; ' ; Page 32S ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ACTIVli MEMBERS 1931 Marjorie Putnam, Carnegie Margaret Hammers. Guthrie Ferrell Pruett, An.idarko Donna Scuumaker. Oklahoma Cit •Clarece Holt. Wheeler. Texas Ikene Garner. Tulsa , Rose Wylie. Oklahoma Cit — Christine Barnhart. Childress. Texas Mildred Bush. McAlester Margaret Henderson. Waunka Pauline Fenn. Norman joE Paxton. Norman Suzanne McFarling. Shawnee Dickee Cox. Norman Eleanor Hall. Amarillo. 1 exas 1932 Louise Angove. Borne. Texas Evelyn Fleecer. Wichita. Kansas Helen Dorr. Ft. Stockton. Texas Genese Hughes. Oklahoma City Margaret Buford. Eufaula Nina Synder. Neosho. Missouri Ethel Wolverton. Lawton Bessie Lee Smith. Guthrie Joe Jenkins, Norman 1933 •Betty Lou Messincale. Cordell Evelyn Early. Oklahoma City I ' ATRiciA Lyon. Geary Franc Es Dunlap. Oklahoma Uty Dorothy Lewis. Oklahoma City VoLA Beth Martin. Healdton •Helen Dorsey. Childress. Texas 1934 Ruth Truitt. Oklahoma City •Katharine Putnam. Carnegie Celesta Boyd. McAlester GwEN Wilson. Harrah 4 ' n c fi ' f %MM - Ml -I ,j„ ' Elizabeth McCool. Norman •Virginia Wvcoff Colorado g vA Clement. Norman Springs. Colorado Dti, A Pi(.dae •Eloise MacManus. Oklahoma Citvr " " « Page 329 CHI OMEGA ■: smamma M yi s i gsm»Qm ; ?: ' - r w OMEGA was founded at the University of Arkansas. April 5, 1895. The local, Gamma Alpha Theta, was organized March 12. 1919, with the purpose of peti- tioning Chi Omega and on No- vember 13, 1919, this group con- sisting of ten charter members was installed as Epsilon Alpha chapter. Well known al umnae of the Oklahoma chapter include Dr. Winnie Sanger, active club woman and prominent physician, Oklahoma City: Elizabeth Jordan, University faculty; Mrs. A. E. Kull, University faculty; Maud Northcutt. dean of women of Ponca City High School and a member of National Vocations Committee of Chi Omega. Chi Omega moved into its present home at 820 Chautauqua in September. 1927. Chi O ' s who are active on the campus are Cleo Clark, a member of Rho Chi. Lambda Kappa Sigma, and Iota Sigma Chi; Juanita Beauchamp, active in dra- matics: Burnadine Ferguson, prominent in University Players; Lottie Mae Hughes, a member of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet and Oikonomia: Ruth Meister. active in publication and Pan-Hellenic work; Vivien Minlburn, a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Theta Sigma Phi, and Mortar Board. Ruth Meister was Chi Omega president this year and the treasurer was Virginia Olson. Hostess, Mrs. R. L. Burrows. Edith Cralle aided materially in the in- stallation of Chi Omega at Oklahoma. This was the home of the fraternity at the time of installation. Page JjO CHI OMEGA GRADUATE MEMBER LoRESE Banfield. Enid ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Cleo Clark, Roff Agnes Coleman. Kansas City. Mo. Em;lyn Dobbs. Oklahoma City Katherine Hahn. Cotfcyvillc. Kan. Mary Jane Jones, Shawnee BiiRNADiNE Ferguson. Norman Helen Hilsmeyer. Norman Lottie Mae Hughes. Henryctta Ruth Meister. Oklahoma City Edith Messenbaugh, Oklahoma City Vivien Milburn. Norman Patt Paterson. Oklahoma City Mary Perkins. Hugo Mary Francis Walker, Shawnee Christine Spalsbury. Oklahoma City 1932 Roberta Alexander. Wichita, Kan. juANiTA Beauchamp. Tulsa Enid Cole. Oklahoma City Mary Daniel. Dallas, Texas Doris Duncan, Oklahoma City Virginia Johnston, Bartlcsville Mildred Meyer, Oklahoma City Virginia Olsen. Guthrie Mary Morrison. Oklahoma City •Marjorie Houghton. Enid EJoROTHY Perry. El Dorado, Kan. Vermelle Seward. Shawnee •Turner Willia.ms. Tulsa Margaret Williams. Altus Mildred Porteous. New Orleans. Louisiana m J ' ' -v jv y ( % • ft f f t- y 1933 ' 934 Elizabeth Nearly Oklahoma City g . g Hustmyre. Shreveport. Margaret Brandenburg. Norman Louisiana Dorothy Brewer. Oklahoma City Johnson. Weleekta Annie Kate Dunn Charlotte. N. C. . . . . v. Weleekta ' Marion EsTES. Oklahoma City ' - Helen Harmon. Tulsa Mildred Miller. Wichita Falls, Texas •Virginia Miller. Oklahoma City Margaret Standley. Norman •Mary Jane Newall, Norman •Pledge Page 331 ALPHA XI DELTA - i 1Se!t pOUNDED at Lombard Col- - - lege in 1893. The local petitioning body was known as Xi Delta and was organized in 1919. With the help of Belle Vickery. a member of the Fine Arts faculty, the local group succeeded in getting a charter as Alpha Zeta chapter of Alpha Xi Delta in 1921. The chapter moved into its present home at 722 Asp in the fall of 1922. Outstanding members on the campus this year included Virginia Morris, Delta Psi Kappa. vice-pre.sident of the Ducks Club, member of the soccer team. and an active member of W. A. A.; Zelma Patchin. president of Oikonomia, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, and a member of Omicron Nu; and Nell Guthrie, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, and Mortar Board. Louise Lloyd was head of the Alpha Xi Delta chapter this past year and Marjorie Maschal acted as treasurer. The hostess for the fraternity is Mrs. A. S. Riddell. Alpha Xi Deltas acclaim Mary Virginia Sawyer as the founder of their group at Oklahoma while they were living here. I Page 332 ALPHA XI DELTA GRADUATE MEMBERS Hai. Wickham. Dallas. Texas Emily Smith. El Dorado Nell Guthrik. Norman ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Mary Louise Boake. Gotebo Gladys Pierce, Oklahoma City ]oY Champlin. Lindsay Virginia Morris. Bartlesvillc Bonnie Thomas. Oklahoma City Virginia Earley. Oklahoma City •Norma Pinson, Norman 1932 Louise Lloyd, Hobart Marjorie Maschal. Collinsville Elizabeth North. Norman Estelle Bourland. Sulphur Zelma Patchin. Hobart 1933 Lucille Paynter. Blackwell Mildred Bleckley. Woodward •Marjorie North. Norman 1934 Lynn Virginia Dewey. Oklahoma City •Rosiland Mapes, Norman •Pledge e ? ' , f » Page 333 PHI MU T)HI MU was founded at Wes- leyan College, Macon. Geor- gia, in 1852. The local chapter, Epsilon Beta, was installed in 1923 as a result of the granting of a charter to the local. Phi Zeta, which was organized that same year with only four members and holds the distinction of obtaining its char- ter in eleven months. Phi Mu built a modern home five years later and now lives at 815 Jenkins, just east of the university campus. The early chapter had for members such prominent Phi Mu alumnae as Alye Tomberlin, Mattye Wilson, Mary Elizabeth Coulson, and Hattie Maloy Baum. Among the outstanding Phi Mus on the campus are: Hatty Barret, who serves as chapter president and as a member of W. S. G. A. and the Pan-Hellenic Council. Betty Stewart, a Phi Beta Kappa. Chi Delta Phi, and a member of the Judicial Board of W. S. G. A. Selma Huggins, president of the Pan-Hellenic Council, a member of the W. S. G. A. Council and the Y. W. C. A. Council. Esther McBuer, noted entertainer and a Phi Beta Kappa. Elsie Montgomery, member of Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Phi and Ducks Club. Hatty Barret, chapter president. Betty Stewart, treasurer. Mrs. Josephine Hayward, hostess. Escher McRuer was instrumental in the founding of Phi Mu at Oklahoma. This is the first house of the fraternity. Page 334 PHI MU ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Hatty Barret. Altus Kathleen Mauck. Oklahoma Uity Elizabeth Cox, Norman Miriam Mayer. Gage Betty Stewart. Chelsea Sally Collier. Saint Louis Clara Margaret Ellis. Okmulgee Marian Mair. Mound City. Mo. Elsie Montgomery, Darrougett. Texas Leon A Sappincton, La Verne Mary Ann Staig, El Reno 1932 Selma Hucgins. Norman Gladys Marsh. Fort Madison, Iowa Grace Potter. Beaver Ruth Runyan. Norman Margaret Barnes. Guthrie Jane Wilson. Norman Allie Traweek. Matador. Texas Mildred Hutchison. Oklahoma City •WiLMA Meyer. Oklahoma City •Wilmetta Harris, Altus 1933 Thelma Bradford. Norman Edith Mayes. Enid Charlene Penner. Norman Eva Louise Purdum, Oklahoma City Beulah Helen Spears, Oklahoma City •Louise Barnett. Norman •Ruth Annadown. Sulphur 1934 •Frances Lauderdale. Hominy •Florence MacDonald. Oklahoma City •Pledge ' - ■ ?t ;• • V s c» f- r A « ' . Page 335 ALPHA OMICRON PI A LPHA OMICRON PI was founded at Barnard College. New York City, on January 2, 1897. Xi chapter was installed on the Oklahoma campus in May. 1924. Prominent alumnae of the fraternity are Myrtle Umphries. head of the Home Economics De- partment at the Southwestern State Normal School; Theresa Pistocco, editor of the woman ' s page of a Wichita Falls. Texas, newspaper; Marjorie Stafford, head of the order department of the University library. Alpha Omicron Pi huilt its own home in 1929 and is located at 704 Lindsay Street. A. O. Pi ' s who are active in student affairs are Bernice Berry. Kappa Beta Pi. Ducks Club, and secretary of the senior law class; Rosemarie Ralls, fiction editor of University Magazine, vice-president of the League of Young Democrats, a member of Kappa Beta Pi; Edna Mae Lloyd, member of the Presidents ' Club, active in W. S. G. A. work, member of the Y. W. C. A. Council, and active in dramatics. For the past year Edna Mae Lloyd has served as president of the local chap- ter of Alpha Omicron Pi and all chapter finances were in charge of the treasurer, Dorothy Boatright. The A. O. Pi hostess is Mrs. Alice Penn. Alpha Omicron Pi was founded in this house on the Oklahoma campus and much of the success of the local group is due to the efforts of Mrs. W. H. Edwards. Page 336 ALPHA OMICRON PI tlRADUATE MEMBERS AoNES Chandler. Norman Martha Buntin. Anadarko ACTIVE MEMBERS 1031 Edna Mai: Lloyu, Linds; y DoHOTilv BoATRic.ilT. Portcr Berniece Alexander. Jacksonville Bernice Berry. Enid Alberta Haucette. Oklahoma City Maud Merle Spencer. Norman 1932 Beverly Shadensack. Norman Rosemarie Ralls. Oklahoma City Elizabeth Dooley. Norman 1933 Mildred Hurst. LaSallc, Illinois Marie Taylor. Oklahoma City Madeleine Coquet. Norman Nettie Jo Brust. Memphis Tcnn. " Dorothy Frye. Tulsa 1934 ' Maurine Garrett, Dallas. Texas •June Mayre Williams. Oklahoma City " Louise Nowoskoski. Shawnee •Pledge ft f a h fj % A !l Page 331 KAPPA UPSILON its own house at 1008 Monnett Street. home last fall. TZ ' APPA UPSILON was founded at the University of Oklahoma in 1928. It is a local fraternity and has no national af- filiations. A prominent alumna of the fraternity is Jeanette Gordon, head of the history department. Central High School. Oklahoma City. Although the fraternity is young on the campus it maintains Kappa Upsilon moved into its present Well known Sooners who are affiliated with Kappa Upsilon are Nan Estelle Hunter, president of Women ' s Literary Society, member of Alpha Lambda Delta and the Adagio Club; Estella Sue Hayden. secretary of Y. W. C. A. and a mem- ber of Alpha Lambda Delta; Mary Osborn, vice-president of Lambda Kappa Sig- ma and a member of the Ducks Club; Eva Brower, chapter president, member of Sigma Alpha Iota, and active with the University Choral Club. Eva Brower was chosen by Kappa Upsilon to preside during the past school year and Katherine Osborn acted as treasurer. Mrs. M. F. Courtney served as hostess for the fraternity. Kappa Upsilon ' s first house on the Okla- homa campus is shown here. Eva Mae Brower is one of the early members who aided in the founding of the fraternity. Page 338 KAPPA UPSILON ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Helene McNally. Oklahoma City Faye LeCrone. Norman Mary Osborn. San Antonio, Texas Lennie Pearle Stansbury, Norman 1932 Eva Brower, Okmulgee Lavona Hall. Shidlcr •Maxine Arnold. St. Louis, Mo. 1933 Ruth Cooper. Norman Virginia Fain. Oklahoma City Wanda Garrison. Norman Estelle Nan Hunter, Oklahoma City Virginia Oli -er. Norman Ruth Sturgis. Norman Rachel Swartz. Norman •Maurine Tucker. Oklahoma City Estelle Sue Hayden, Oklahoma at ' Naoma Hill, Tulsa 1934 Corinne Long. Oklahoma City Margaret Roys. Norman •Laura Hardman. Oklahoma City •Pledge f.i C .(L ! Sff»0 Page 339 SIGMA DELTA TAU CIGMA DELTA TAU was founded at Cornell University in 1917. The fraternity came to this campus upon the installation of Xi chapter. September 14. 1929. Among the better known alumnae of the active chapter are Adeline Goldberg. Sylvia Massie Klienman, Lucille Goldsmith Swartz, Lillian Abrams. and Charlotte Serkes. The present home of Sigma Delta Tau is at 757 De Barr, where it moved in 1930. Sigma Delta Taus who are active on the Oklahoma campus include Gertrude White, who is a member of the Y. W. C. A. Council, a member of W. A. A., and a member of the Ducks Club; Forence Reinberg. who is active in home economics as a member of both Omicron Nu and Oikonomia: Virginia Fisher, a member of Alpha Lambda Delta. The Sigma Delta Tau president for the past school year has been Evelyn Lapp and the treasurer has been Florence Reinberg. Mrs. Mary Flower is the Sigma Delta Tau hostess. Evelyn Lapp was very instrumental in the installation of Sigma Delta Tau at Okla- homa while the fraternity was living here. Page 340 SIGMA DELTA TAU ACTIVE MEMBERS 1931 Hilda Aurback. Idabel E tLYN Lapp, Wilburton FORENCE Reinberg, Hcnryctta 1932 Sarah Foreman. Vernon. Texas Zelda KiRSCHNER, Kansas City. Mo. Nanette Morrison. Bartlcsville Bermce Rosenthal, Ft. Worth, Texas Gertrude White. Prague 1933 Bess Freed, Tulsa 1934 •Sarah Drabkin. Greensboro. N. C. Virginia Fisher. Oklahoma City Pearl Herring. Amarillo. Texas ' Muriel Oppenhei.m. McAlester ' Helen Sternberg. Blytheville. Ark. •Pledge A ' - f- f Page 341 in Page 342 r ATHLETICS •t s The present day athletic plant, though not com- plete, already includes every modern equipment for the use o( that department in preparing well trained teams to carry Sooner colors on the field. When finished, the stadium and field house will rival that ■A « ' • • — tsity in tliii pari of the count ' v The first athletic contests •»«•«: held iust west oF the prettnt Fire Arts building and had rJ d all for spectators, ealt were later erecud on Bovd Fi ?ld, east of the Field Hou B ' fid •: 1000 people could cd to watch ' ' tii •tf.lv " Sooners " -Jiiy .ymn. ' oiam is still on thtcam- s i ' .olosy laboratofv intr.remi iniffim " !™ 2DIT3JHTA I, Vt .. .,uiiiLi ' i?iU II u: !■• The present day athletic plant, though not com- plete, already includes every modern equipment for the use of that department in preparing well trained teams to carry Sooner colors on the field, when finished, the stadium and field house will rival that of any university in this part of the country. The first athletic contests were held just west of the present Fine Arts building and had no place at all for spectators, however seats were later erected on Boyd Field, east of the Field House, and over 1000 people could be seat- ed to watch the victorious early " Sooners " . An early gymnasium is still on the cam- pus as a Zoology laboratory. 1 v ■ ' S m „ fS ' ' ite««M- . Adrian H. Lindsey Football Ben G. Owen Director of Athletics Hugh V. McDermott Basketball ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Members of Coaching Staff MODKRN means of teaching athlet- ics ha c come to the LIni er.sity of Oklahoma through the knowledge of the Sooner athletic coaching staff headed by Ben G. Owen, director of ath- letics, and dean of Oklahoma athletics since his appointment here in 1905. ■ Bennic " is the ring-leader of Okla- homa athletics. On the shoulders of seven mentors lays the brunt of making Sooner athletics successful, however. Coaches Lindsey. McDermott. Jacobs. Keen. Haskell. Luster, and Drake have all given Oklahoma most capable leader- ship in each branch of athletics. The Oklahoma coaches carry more than the desire of victory in daily in- structions. Higher standards of sports- manship, clean living, and the like are boosted at every turn. John C. Jacobs Track and Field Lawrence J. Haskell Baseball Dewey Luster Football Assistant Paul V. Keen Wrestling Bruce Drake Physical Education Page 343 pli Bt G. Owen Dr. Garrison Ellison George Wadsack Capt. John McDowell Dean S. W. Reaves Robert Fields Dr. V. E. Mo N NET Faye Con, Dean J. H. Felgar Raymond Tolbert Dr. Guy Y. Williams Judge Earl V. Foster ATHLETIC COUNCIL ' T ' HIS group is composed of seven members of the Univ ersity faculty, two members of the student body, and three alumni. The dozen representatives sit as a group to determine questions concerning the athletic department. Examples of the athletic council business are: decision of awarding " O " letters to varsity athletes, determining major sports, deciding upon sending athletes on special trips, and all e. - penses of athletics. Ben G. Owen, director of athletics, works hand in hand with the council, bringing the athletic department side of each case to the group. Assistant coaches Skivy Davis. Bill Spence, Sheldon Daly. John Lee, and Harry Berry were active only in football season. Spence and Davis were aided by former Sooners, Lee and Berry, in preparing the Boomer freshmen. Daly, former Holy Cross star, assisted Coach Lindsey with his backfield men. Daly is connected with Hankinson Tire Company of Okla- homa City. ASSISTANT COACHES Lee Berry Daley Spence Davis Page 344 MAJOR SPORTS Page 345 FOOTBALL r KLAHOMAS third year in the Missouri Valley Inter- collegiate Athletic Association, the " Big Six. " was clearly its best season for football. In ranking the University of Oklahoma closed the football campaign nestling in second place in the conference. In pro- ducing athletes which stood among the foremost in the nation. Soonerland was among the top-ranking teams. Kansas won the Big Six pennant. It was only after that memorable scoreless tie between Oklahoma and Missouri on Owen Field that the flag was claimed by the northern Jay- hawks. Kansas ■won four games and lost one. Oklahoma won three, lost one. and tied the Tigers. Should the Sooners have eked a victory from Missouri its share of the Big Six champion- ship would have been its first in conference history. The season schedule as a whole saw Oklahoma win four, lose three, and tie one. The freshman Boomers beat the Okla- homa Aggies, lost to Nebraska and the varsity Sooners. Captain Fields Team Kansas OKLAHOMA Kansas State Nebra.ska Missouri Iowa State . BIG SIX FOOTBALL STANDING Lost Won ■i 3 3 2 1 1930 Tied 1 1 2 Pet. .800 .750 .600 .500 .333 .000 OKLAHOMA RECORD Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma 47, 20, 7. 7. 19, 0, 0, 0, 100 New Mexico Nebraska Texas . . Kansas State Iowa State Kansas . . Oklahoma A. Missouri and M. 7 17 13 13 7 57 Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma FRESHMAN RECORD . . 0. Nebraska 19 . . H, Oklahoma Varsity . . 19 . . 40, Oklahoma A. and M. 6 54 44 FOOTBALL SQUAD Page 346 J Outstanding were the feats of Colonel " Bus " Mills, Hilary Lee. Curtis Berry. Captain Bob Fields, and Guy Warren, cap- tain-elect for 1932. Mills ' toe spelled defeat for the East in the annual East- West charitv game in California at the close of the season. The Texan kicked the field goal which gave the West the 3 to victory. Lee. Berry, and Warren were named, like Mills, on the all-star mythical Big Six football first and second teams. Oklahoma jumped into the first game with New Mexico in the Oklahoma memorial stadium with a zest which finally re- sulted in a 47 to victory. Tom Churchill, former Sooner wingman. assistant coach at the Lobo school, did not have the material to withstand the prowess of Oklahoma. Nebraska opened the Big Six schedule. The Cornhuskers with the title for two consecutive years appeared confident when they quickly covered Owen Field in the practices with three teams. The confidence later turned to be a winning fac- tor for Oklahoma and the Sooners began the season with a 20 to 7 victory. Buster Mills began the fireworks with a 50-yard run which added spirit to the Sooner players and weakened the Nebraska forces. Texas, winner of the Southwest Conference championship. took the drive out of the Oklahoma team, overpowered a weaker team that day at the Dallas State Fair to win 1 7 to 7. The Sooners exhibited poor blocking and defensive play not to speak of the lack of thrusts which might have resulted in a closer score. The Kansas Aggies w ere beaten by a lone touchdown. 7 to 0. and the Oklahoma record in the Big Six was still unbesmirched. Bus Mills drove over another brilliant touchdown by a beautiful run. The score was tied 13-all at Ames after a few tough breaks in the Oklahoma game with Iowa State. Ernest Snell. running wildly off one wing on a fake pass, looked up to see C. C. FRESHMAN SQUAD CAPTAlN-hLhi,! W.XkkhN Page 347 Buxton, substitute quarterback, pass him the ball. Snell grabbed the oval over the Iowa State goal line with only minutes left to play. The final score was 19 to 13, Oklahoma. It was then three Big Six victories for Oklahoma at Lawrence was primed and Oklahoma lost, to 13. Bausch played an important role for the Jayhawks. He, with the aid of Cox, halfback, scored the two touchdowns which turned the Sooners aside and blackened their record for the first time. Kansas Big Jim I I Berry Mills Kirk EWING Page 348 .••-v; x ' . ' r - ' v -«- ' c. " 73e««n;s?»oi!» :- Hayden Trigg slipped off tackle in the first quarter in the Oklahoma Aggie contest a week later to score the Aggie touch- down which beat Oklahoma 7 to 0. The Stillwater team played a hustling style of ball, caught Oklahoma napping and made the victory secure by playing a defensive brand of ball the remaining quarters of the contest. Si. Oklahoma regulars were out of the starting lineup as the Aggie kickoft whistle was blown. The Missouri Tigers were stubborn here Thanksgiving Day. Young Massad Snell Teel Page 349 ' • . ' ll -; 3;t.-, ..■ -.liiiry - The result was a second to Kansas in the Big Six. Oklahoma should have scored, some say. They didn ' t, however. Si.x veterans. Captain Bob Fields. Bus Mills. Curtis Berry, and Clyde Kirk, the three-year men: Hilary Lee and Harold Rob- erts, two-year men. graduate, leaving fifteen returning lettermen winning " O awards. Cherry H. Lee Lewis Stanley Page 350 ' ' 9SSBo Fields and Lee plaved in the Big Ten-Southwest all-star game at Dallas while Mills was in the East-West affair in California. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Forty-three freshmen were named as eligible to receive numer- als of ■1934 ■ should they pass examinations in mid-semester. . c2 SIMMS Wilson Stogner Borah Page 351 1 il Twenty-seven succeeded. Against Nebraska, the Aggies, and the Sooners these gave promise to show something for the varsity next year: Tracy Shelby, Putman, and Fleetwood, centers: Bashara and Whitting, guards: Wheeler. Grimmett, Maxon, and Haag. tackles: Allen, Benson, and Dickinson, ends: Chambers, Tieful, Panze. Maloney, Dunlap. Swofford, Hoyle, Myers, Starnes, and Ellstrom, backfield men. Walker Buxton Roberts F, Lee Page 352 • » •• » Page 353 JJJ LI ' LB BASKETBALL XiASKETBALL was not altogether a failure as the sixth place won in the Big Six conference would indicate. Okla- homa won ten games and lost eight. During the course of the ten wins, the Sooners beat the co-champions of the Missouri Valley, winners of the Kansas state league, winners of the Southwestern conference, and once Kansas, the Big Six cham- pionship team. Sophomores were plentiful throughout the season and ex- perienced men were lacking. The drive for the Bix Six and Missouri Valley titles the year before the 1930 season sapped Oklahoma for star hands. Captain Lawrence Meyer, guard, was given honorable mention on few selections for all-star Big Six players. On a losing club the Oklahoma captain expected nothing more. Andy Beck, sophomore guard shifted to forward during the close of the campaign, was high-point scorer. He tied for sixth in the circuit with Huhn of Missouri. Beck totaled 69 points in ten games. Captain Mkyer BIG SIX BASKETBALL STANDING 1931 Team Won Lost Pet. Pts. O. P Kansas .... . 7 3 .700 326 252 Nebraska . 6 4 .600 325 313 Kansas State . . 5 5 .500 303 315 Missouri .... 5 5 .500 236 242 Iowa State 4 6 .400 277 279 OKLAHOMA . . 3 7 .250 255 3i0 BASKETBALL SQUAD Page 354 OKLAHOMA RECORD Oklahoma . 2S. Oklahoma 34. Oklahoma . . . 36. Oklahoma 35. Oklahoma 33. Oklahoma 35. Oklahoma , 25. Oklahoma 22. Oklahoma 30. Oklahoma 15. Oklahoma H. Oklahoma 33. Oklahoma . 17. Oklahoma . 25, Oklahoma . 26. Oklahoma . 30. Oklahoma . 30. Oklahoma 43, Texas Texas Southern Methodist Southern Methodist Bethany . Oklahoma A. and M Iowa State Kansas Nebraska Kansas State Missouri Kansas Missouri Oklahoma A. and M Iowa State Washburn Nebraska Kansas State 27 33 33 30 22 21 35 ■« 33 35 541 30 27 30 21 27 41 39 646 C M ' ] AIN-l l-hi 1 CiKAAl.MAN FG. FT. . Total 47 5 99 40 12 92 33 23 89 33 18 84 35 10 80 27 15 69 29 11 69 BK; six LEADERS Player Team Position G. Roadcap. Iowa State, forward .... 10 Bishop. Kansas, forward 10 O ' Lcary. Kansas, forward 10 Fisher. Nebraska, forward 9 Maclay. Nebraska, center 10 BECK. OKLAHOMA, forward-guard . 10 Huhn. Missouri, center 10 Oklahoma defeated University of Te.xas twice in a row at Austin and then turned aside Southern Methodist University in the Fieldhouse the same number of times. The winning continued with Bethany College of Lind.sborg and Oklahoma A. and M. as victims. Then the string of defeats in the conference began and the avalanche did not stop until the Sooners checked the Kansas string of victories in Norman. February 7. Iowa State. Kan- sas. Nebraska, Kansas State and Missouri had beaten Oklahoma up to that time. Four of the games were on foreign fields. Oklahoma came back to beat the haughtv Hawks 33 to 30. FRESHMAN SQUAD Page 355 Roberts Grady Missouri played a slow game, and, with the aid of Huhn, beat Oklahoma 27 to 17 in the next game. The defeat took the life from the midget Oklahoma out- fit. The Oklahoma Aggies, in their " crackerbox " gymnasium at Stillwater, won a 30 to 25 game but Oklahoma came back and trimmed Iowa State 26 to 21 the next fray. Washburn of Topeka was trounced 30 to 27 while Ne- braska won from Oklahoma 41 to 30. The Sooners closed the season by beating Kansas State 43 to 39 at Norman. The opening game lineup gave Beck and Meyer, guards: Oren Hatman, sophomore, cen- ter; and Elvin Anderson and Charles Grady, forwards. At the start of the second semester Gordon Graalman became eli- gible, giving Oklahoma a center and forward. Graalman played in five games, scoring more than any other Sooner. He is the newly elected captain for 1932. Beck was shifted to forward with Anderson and Grady be- came Meyer ' s mate at guard. Anderson Beck Page 356 Hatman Potts ¥ ' Jackson Johnson jji:iyi ' i Page 357 TRACK AND FIELD Captain Shelby Churchill ON both outdoor and indoor tracks the University of Oklahoma athletes were successful. The Sooncrs ranked their names among the leaders of the nation in brilliant performances. Other than the Big Six conference meets the Sooners took part in the Drake, the Kansas, Texas, and Southern Methodist university relays and several dual meets. Probably the most outstanding was Captain Parker Shelby. The latter jumped to great heights, figuratively and literally. In the Nebraska dual meet here Shelby leaped 6 feet 5 ' ' s inches for a new school record. His mark of 6 feet 5 inches at Drake is likely to stand for some time. In the indoor event at Columbia, in March. Oklahoma finished in second position. Nebraska took the title. In the outdoor games the Sooners closed the meet with a poor fifth. BIG SIX INDOOR TRACK CONFERENCE FINISH Team Nebraska OKLAHOMA Kansas Iowa State Kansas State . Missouri . Points 40 30 1.2 . 2sy, 26 TRACK SQUAD BIG SIX OUTDOOR TRACK CONFERENCE FINISH 1930 Team Kansas Nebraska Iowa State Missouri OKLAHOMA 26 Kansas State 14 Points 58 55 ■12 29 J i I. ' vV ' ?l ' ' Page 358 TRACK AND FIELD Carman OKLAHOMA OUTDOOR DUAL TRACK RECORD 1930 Oklahoma SS Oklahoma 96 2 Oklahoma 46 Kansas State Oklahoma A. Nebraska and M. 220 2 3 43 3-i 1 3 85 132 13 CaPTAIN-ILLcI DAWiON Captain Glen Dawson took the mile run in the fast time of ■} minutes 2-}.I seconds and finished third in the two-mile race later. Clifford Mell set a new indoor Big Six record in the broad jump with his leap of 2-1 feet 10 ' inches, and Bruce Choatc accounted for the third first place, tying in the high jump. The mile relay team of Charles Potts. Fred Cherry. Frank Abbott, and Mell won that distance. Bus Moore made a third in the half mile: Cherry- and Potts were second and third in the 440-yard dash, and Bill Newblock tied for third in the high jump. Dawson won the only first in the outdoor meet when he beat Miller of Kan.sas State to the string. Other Oklahoma placers were: Carmen, fourth in 120-yard high hurdles: Mell. second in broad jump: Morris, fifth in broad jump: fourth in mile relay; Shelby, second in high jump: Rider, third in shot put: and Moore, fourth in half mile. The Texas and S. M. U. relays in the South opened the outdoor season for Oklahoma. At Texas the first day, Dawson won second in the 3.000 meter race. Shelby took first in the high jump, Mell won a third in the broad jump, and Rider a like position in the shot put. Over at Dallas the Sooners scored a third in the medley race, Shelby a tie for first in the high jump, and Rider a second in the shot again. Oklahoma outpointed Kansas State in a dual track meet SS to 43 in the first dual of the spring. Two marks fell when Dawson scampered o cr the two-mile race in 9 minutes 41.9 seconds and Shelby jumped 6 feet 4 ' g inches. The Sooners won thirteen of the possible fifteen firsts. TRACK LETTERMEN lit e xt c " CH c Page 359 Redwine Adkinson ' b Mell Rider f I Page 360 WiLHELM Moore to Abbott o CHOATE I ' i Page 361 I I Morris Father Davidson LiNDSTROM At the Kansas relays Shelby won a second to Shaw of Wisconsin in the high jump. The medley team was again sec- ond to Marquette ' s crack quartet. The Drake relays saw Shelby get the 6 feet 5 inches and Dawson run fourth in the two-mile event and Rider cop a fifth in the shot put. The Oklahoma Aggies were drubbed in a dual meet here 96 3 to 3-} ' ,:i points. Rider sho ed the shot out 47 feet 9% inches for a new university record. In three events the Soon- ers swept all places. When Nebraska appeared the skies were to the Corn- husker liking so the Northerners romped through Oklahoma 85 to 46, making cinders fiy. It was here that Shelby set his high jump mark. Rhea of Nebra.ska set the 16-pound iron ball out 50 feet 2 inches while Ostergarrd ran the 440-yard dash in 49 seconds and Smutney covered the 220 in 21.3 seconds. Dawson won the mile and two mile for high point honors. During the course of the season Shelby traveled to the Illinois and the Ohio relays. He won at both places. He made 6 feet 4 ' i inches at the Buckeye races. Baker I ' o Page 362 Page 363 BASEBALL Captain Cook OKLAHOMA, after a year being backstage, stepped out again in baseball and became leader of the Big Six. The Sooners tied Kansas State for the championship, winning nine games and losing three. Heretofore Oklahoma won three Mi.ssouri Valley titles in a row and one Big Six title. Oklahoma wound up the season with the nine and three in the won and lost column with Kansas State with four games left on its schedule. The Wildcats came through, won all four and tied the Sooners for the pennant. Games lost were to Missouri, Kan- sas, and Kansas State. Oklahoma came back, however, and beat each of these teams once. The Oklahoma Aggies were invaded before the Sooners had found themselves. The Aggies won a 4 to 3 victory at Stillwater. Cannon yielded less hits but two Sooner bobbles in the seventh inning gave Oklahoma A. and M. the game. Carl Hogge, third baseman, got three hits in five trips to the plate. BIG SIX BASEBALL STANDING, 1930 Team Won Lost Pet. OKLAHOMA 9 3 .750 Kansas State 9 3 .750 Nebraska 7 5 .583 Missouri 7 7 .500 Iowa State 4 10 .285 Kansas 2 10 .166 I OKLAHOMA RECORD Oklahoma 3 Oklahoma A. anc M 4 Oklahoma 8 Washington . 5 Oklahoma 6 Kansas State . 6 Oklahoma 7 Kansas S Oklahoma 4 Kansas State 1 Oklahoma 9 Kansas 6 Oklahoma 9 Iowa State 2 Oklahoma 7 Kansas State . 9 Oklahoma 6 Iowa State 3 Oklahoma 9 Kansas State . 7 Oklahoma 6 Nebraska . 5 Oklahoma . 15 Iowa State 7 Oklahoma 15 Missouri . Oklahoma 9 Iowa State 4 Oklahoma 3 Missouri . 4 — Oklahoma 3 Washington 4 110 75 BASEBALL SQUAD Page 364 BASEBALL In the Kansas State series the Wildcats were tied 6-all and darkness stopped the game. The next day Cannon stopped the club to I. He allowed only one hit. Bus Wall and )ohn May led the hitting. Iowa State was beaten 9 to 2 and 6 to 3. Churchill and Can- non getting the ictories from the mound. Wall and Otha New- man, first ba.se. hammered out two hits the tirst game. Oklahoma gathered se en blows off Peterson. Cyclone hurler. the next day. Wall continued his heavy hitting. Oklahoma continued its romp in the Big Six bv winning a 6 to 5 game from Nebraska. Rain stopped the first. Don Chapell. utility riahtfielder. smacked a three-base blow in the tenth frame to win for Oklahoma. He got the hit off Sloan, football star. Cannon pitched and helped hit Oklahoma to the 15 to vic- tory at Columbia from Mi.s.souri. He garnered two hits. Newman and May jabbed out three safeties. In the second fray the Tigers gleaned only one hit but beat Oklahoma -} to 3. A three-bagqer with the bases loaded sent three Missourians in home in the eighth inning while the deciding run was scored in the last stanza. Washington of the Mis.souri Valley at St. Lxjuis halved the series with Oklahoma. The first came S to 5 and the second was lost 3 to -i. Kan.sas and Oklahoma split a bargain bill at Law- rence. Churchill pitched twelve innings of the two games, win- ning the second 9 to 6. Capt.mn-elect C.wnon The important Kansas State scries saw Oklahoma being nipped by the Wildcats 9 to 7 in the first while the same score resulted in the second with the Sooners ahead this time. Newman gathered three for four in the last game. At Ames the Iowa Statemen were beaten 9 to 4 and 15 to 7. Wall hit five times safely in the first game. He was up an even half dozen times at the plate. Oklahoma gathered fourteen hits during the day with Churchill doing most of the moundwork. Cannon came back the next day. allowing eight hits while his teammates pounded out three more in addition to the eight to match Iowa State s. Five Cyclone errors accounted for some of our runs. I I Page J65 itM l ,.l .i » lA M S3fC Vx f oj May •i x H Wall M r jf_— - .4Wrr LOBAUGH Newman IT fT F -, V ' N I I Page 366 I w iMHM 1 I " 1 L i Jerom E HOCGE Mills Watson Page 367 ..V V .V K ( 4 r I Chappell f f ' ;1 Lampton Churchill Owen, Trainer « I I Page 368 I Page 369 WRESTLING fl i Captain Bass Captain-elect Eubanks BIG SIX WRESTLING STANDING 1931 OKLAHOMA RECORD Team Kansas State . Iowa State OKLAHOMA Nebraska Missouri . Kansas Won 5 4 2 2 1 Lost 1 2 3 3 5 Pet. 1 .000 .750 .500 .400 .250 .000 Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma 31, 20, 34, 12, 28, 3. 9, 27, 164 East Central . Central State . . Kansas Kansas State . Nebraska .... Oklahoma A. and M. Iowa State Iowa 3 6 16 6 25 17 3 201 OKLAHOMA, last year Big Six wrestling champions, ran up against a good bit of opposition in more ways than one. Ineligibility robbed it of several good prospects while the conference race was faster than in years. Curtailment of funds by the athletic department kept the Sooner wrestlers at home when the national col- legiate meet began in Providence, Rhode Island. The A. A. U. meet in Michigan was out of the question. Hence, Oklahoma did not have any national champions this year. Lawrence Mantooth. 125-pound king, gradu- ated and Hardie Lewis, the 145-pound title-winner, was declared ineligible before the season began. Kansas in the conference followed the two state colleges ' example in being decisi ely beaten. Kansas State nosed the Sooners out 16 to 12 at Manhattan but Oklahoma came back the next night to defeat Nebraska. A week later Phil Berry was the only man to score against the national champion Oklahoma Aggies. Elton Eu- banks. like Berry, undefeated for the sca.son, was out because of a shoulder injury. Iowa State won and Univer- sity of Iowa was beaten to close the season. WRESTLING SQUAD Page 370 CROSS COUNTRY c APTAIN Dawson Captain- ELECT Moore OKLAHOMA RECORD BIG SIX CROSS COUNTRY STANDING 1930 Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma . . . 40. Nebraska . . , . . 37, Kansas State . ... 24, Iowa State . . . 40. Kansas . . . . . . 42. Missouri . . 183 . 18 . 19 . 31 . 13 . 13 94 Team Iowa State OKLAHOMA Nebraska Kansas State Missouri . Kansas Worl 5 4 2 2 1 1 Lost 1 3 3 4 4 Pet. 1.000 .800 .400 .400 .200 .200 IOWA STATE was the only team to defeat Oklahoma in the new two-mile cross country distance this year. The Cyclones won the Big Six chamoionship with the Snoners second. Ray Putman. Iowa State lad. beat Glen Dawson. Oklahoma captain, in the dual match with Oklahoma. Dawson won every other dual meet. The Oklahoma boy holds the Big Six five-mile championship record made at Lincoln the year before. , . . l - i Nebraska was easily beaten the first part of the year 40 to IS. Kansas State followed and then the Lyclones made their killing 31 to 24. Captain Daw.son ran the two miles in 9 minutes 5S seconds against Kan. ias at Lawrence to beat the Jayhawks 42 to 13. Mi.s.souri was the last victim, 42 to 13. Kansas State was the last team to be defeated by Iowa State. The latter club won 35 to 20, Putman coming in ahead with a time of 9 minutes 52.4 seconds. Bus Moore. Oklahoma City boy, was elected to the 1931 captaincy. CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD r s i =5 " - oSuO Page 371 TENNIS Captain Thurman OKLAHOMA RECORD, SPRING 1930 Oklahoma ... 9, East Central Captain-elect Overholser Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma 3, 6, 6. 4. 1. 5. 5, 6. Grinnell Kansas State Nebraska . Rice . . . Texas . . Oklahoma Aggies Washington Missouri Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma 5. Iowa State -1. Grinnell 5. Kansas . 59 FALL 1930 4, S. M. U. Texas . Rice 0. 5, 1 2 1 13 2 6 1 CAPTAIN HAROLD THURMAN and Lowe Runkle. the Oklahoma tennis aces, won the doubles title of the Big Six and went into the finals of the conference tournament but did not play for the championship. Okla- homa carried off the Big Six pennant without losing a conference dual match. It was the fifth flag in a row for Oklahoma. In the spring the Sooners won eleven matches and lost one, the last to the strong University of Texas outfit. In the fall the Longhorns again defeated Oklahoma in the Texas invasion while the Sooners trounced Rice at Houston and Southern Methodist University at Dallas. Runkle and Thurman paired on one doubles team while Archie McColl and Ed Overholser were the other doubles oair. Crawford Bennett played one of the singles matches with Overholser usually being the lad left out. Overholser was elected captain nf the 1931 outfit but due to ineligibility Bennett took over the pilot berth. In the fall Emil Hastings and Charles Davis, sophomores, were added to the team. Bennett and Overholser made up the team. TENNIS SQUAD Page 372 SWIMMING W I Captain Marr Captain-elect McDonald THREE lone representatives. Captain Glen Marr, Murray McDonald, and Eugene Hcmry. compo.sed Okla- homa ' s second entry in the Big Six swimming meet at Kan.sas City in March. This trio pro ed all point-makers. McDonald, captain-elect for 1932. tallied 13 oi Oklahoma ' s 161 2 points for a fourth place in the conference. Iowa State won the meet. Kansas State was behind Oklahoma while Mi.wouri did not enter. McDonald won the 50-yard dash in fair time, failing to break Marr s record of 26 seconds flat: won the lOO-yard dash in 1:00.5 .seconds for a new record, breaking Evans of Kan.sas old mark: and then took a second in the 220-yard dash affair. Marr was second to his teammate in the 50-yard dash. Hcmry tied for fourth position in the fancy diving with Marshall of Kan.sas. Next year Oklahoma plans to match several dual matches, possibly with Oklahoma A. and M. College and Tulsa University, before the Big Six meet. Those men left at home, who did not win a trip to the meet, were Charley Johnson. Earl Davie, Leon Fisher, and Bill Taylor. BIG SIX SWIMMING CONFERENCE FINISH 1931 Team Points Iowa State 46 Nebraska 29 Kan.sas 2IJ OKLAHOMA 16 " Kansas State 4 Missouri No entry SWIMMING SQUAD Page 373 POLO OKLAHOMA RECORD Sl ' RING. 1930 Oklahoma 5 Ft. Reno . . 8 Oklahoma . 9 Ft. Reno . 2 Oklahoma . 8 Ft. Reno . 5 Oklahoma . 6 Missouri -7 Oklahoma . 8 Arizona q Oklahoma . 7 Arizona . 4 43 FALL. 1930 30 Oklahoma . . 11 Mi.ssouri . 4 Oklahoma . . 13 Missouri . 4 Oklahoma . . 8 New Mexico . 5 Oklahoma . . 7 New Mexico . 5 Oklahoma . . 5 Arizona 13 Oklahoma . . 4 Arizona 9 Captain McKinley 48 40 KLAHOMA ' S polo team fared well in the spring and fall of 1930. The Sooners won eight and lost four during both seasons. Arizona was the only team successful in beating Oklahoma more times than once during the two campaigns. With the Ft. Reno outfit in preliminary warm-ups the Oklahoma team of Clyde Watts, No. 1; Brae McKinley. No. 2: Robley Evans, No. 3: and George Watts, back, won all but the first encounter. Arizona took one of the two-game series in the latter part of the year, in May. G. Watts shifted to No. 1, McKinley to No, 2, C, Watts to No. 3. and Joe Barnhill took the back position in the fall when Evans did not return. This quartet won from Missouri twice at Columbia and from New Mexico the like number of times at Roswell. At Missouri the Oklahoma substitute was Jerry Siler while on the western trip Joe Chastain was the alternate. Arizona proved a stumbling block for Oklahoma and the " Wild West " lads won two games by decisive margins. Colorado Aggies, Missouri, New Mexico, and Arizona were on the 1931 spring schedule, Oklahoma received an invitation to attend the intercollegiate tournament in New York, repre- senting the Southwest, Captain Jerome J. Waters, Jr., coached the outfit. POLO SQUAD t ' I Page 371 PISTOL TEAM OKLAHOMA RECORD FALL. 1930 Oklahoma . . 420 Luehcr . 428 Oklahom.i 434 I.iithcr . . 419 Okl.ihom.i 42.S Luther . . 420 Okl.ihom.i . . 436 Luther . . 429 Oklahoma . , 429 Luther . 431 Oklahoma . . 429 Luther . 425 Oklahoma . . 427 Luther . 430 SPRING. 1931 Oklahoma . . SIS Alabama 830 Oklahoma . . 16S6 Wisconsin . . 1599 Oklahoma . . 442 Iowa State . 393 Captain Lohthan KLAHOMA gained the national championship with the AS caliber pistol and was second - " in the .22 caliber revolver this past year besides halving eight matches with the crack Luther team, and beating several of the best university teams in the nation. At Dallas in the Southwest pistol and small bore rifle tournament Oklahoma copped eight medals. Jack Louthan. captain, lost the individual title by three points. Oklahoma was first in the rapid fire and third in the slow fire. Five men — Captain Jack Louthan. Captain-elcct William Vogt. Tom and Robert May- rath, and Paul Bucy — composed the Oklahoma team. The .22 caliber pistol was used at 50 feet in the Luther and early collegiate matches. In the national tournament the .45 caliber pistol is used at 25 and 50 yards. At Dallas and the state meet at Okmulgee the .38 caliber revolver is the weapon at 25 and 50 yards. This year was the first time Oklahoma was able to defeat the strong Luther squad. The Iowa State score of 442 for .22 caliber pistols was the best performance of the year. Page 375 INTRAMURALS Keen ORGANIZATION IN its third year, the new intramural athletic system at Oklahoma continued its successful programs in pro- moting organized athletic competition for male students. Its purpose, to encourage athletics among students and to pro ide for facilities for such participation and to stand for fair play and true sportsmanship, was carried on. The intramural athletic board of Ben G. Owen, director of athletics: Paul V. Keen, director of intramural athletics: two coaches, John C. Jacobs and Lawrence Haskell: one faculty member. Prof. H. C. George: president of the student council and interfraternity council, Carl Albert and Byron McFall: and the .senior student manager, Jack O. Stone, sit on constitutional problems. The organization itself comprises one senior student manager, two senior assistants, three junior managers, and any number of .sophomore managers. Stone headed the managers as chief senior. Senior associates were Bert Smith and Louis Mycr. Junior managers were Charley Johnson. Hunter Johnson, and Jim Miller. Sophomore managers were Romeo Settle. Cleves McDannald. Bill Iidleman, Emil Hastings, Leon Fisher, Henry Johnston, and John Cooper. Trophies are awarded in ten major sports while medals for the first three places go to individual ictors. The Letzeiser cup. awarded by Albert Letzciser of Oklahoma City, is 32J,4 inches high, given yearly to the all- around team winner determined by high-point scoring in the twenty athletic events. Points are awarded accord- ingly. A team must win three years to win it permanently. In case by 19-11 the trophy has not been taken permanently the team which has won it twice keeps it as its own possession. Page 376 INTRAMURALS Stone ORGANIZATION WINNERS 1929-1930 Athletic Events First Second Third Playground baseball Phi Beta Delta Sigma Nu Phi Kappa Psi Cross Country Johnston Bda. Hse. Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Handball (doubles) Kappa Alpha Alpha Sigma Phi Phi Beta Delta Golf (twosome) Phi Gamma Delta Tennis (singles) Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Beta Theta Pi Horseshoes (doubles) Phi Beta Delta Delta Tau Delta Basketball O. U. Sandwich Kappa Sigma Phi Gamma Delta Wrestling Bachelor ' s Club Sigma Mu Sigma Alpha Sigma Phi Handball (singles) Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Alpha Sigma Phi Boxing O. U. Sandwich Kappa Sigma Phi Gamma Delta Volleyball Free Throws Sigma Nu Kappa Sigma Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta Baseball O. U. Sandwich Sigma Chi Alpha Tau Omega Golf (singles) Webster, Ind. Phi Gamma Delta Delta Tau Delta Tennis (doubles) Sooner Studio Track and Field Johnston Bdg. Hse. O. U. Sandwich Sextathlon Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta Swimming Lambda Chi Alpha Delta Tau Delta Kappa Sigma Phi Beta Delta Horshoes (singles) Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta Bowling (singles) Delta Tau Delta Phi Beta Delta Delta Chi Bowling (doubles) Independents Phi Beta Delta Delta Chi .Qjf e SOONER DEVELOPMENT NU ' 1 .. ■! ' Page 377 m ' j »i7ip«. r - ! O 51 4 j J L - 3 Kappa Sigma won the all-around championship in 1930. The winners scored 625 points. O. U. Sandwich Shop was second with 5S5. In order of ranking these finished: Phi Gamma Delta 557 ' ,. Alpha Sigma Phi -165. Johnston Boarding House 445. Phi Beta " Delta 420: Delta Tau Delta 360. Alpha Tau Omega 355 ' ,. Sigma Nu 282 ' ,, Beta Theta Pi 260. Kappa Alpha 245, Sigma Chi 235. Phi Delta Theta 230. Lambda Chi Alpha 225. Delta Chi 215. Sigma Mu Sigma 210, Pi Kappa Alpha 195. Phi Kappa Psi ISO. Delta Upsilon 160, Pi Kappa Phi 125, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 125. Sooner Studio 100, Bachelors Club 75, Acacia 75. Phi Kappa Sigma 75. Masonic Dormitory 60. Spencer 50, LeCrone 50, Archer- Bryden 50, Wilson 50, McFarlin Church 50, Sigma Alpha Mu 35, Columbia Club 10. ■ yy-.- .gE Page 378 WOMEN ' S SPORTS Page 379 FINALLY... The book is finished and the last line of copy and the last cut have been locked in the forms ready to print, so now comes the customary " swan song " of the Editor. Naturally we are glad to have finished the work but there is no exaltation in it nor any sigh of relief, only the satisfaction of a finished task and the feeling that perhaps it has all been worthwhile. The 1931 Sooner staff has attempted to give to the Univer- sity of Oklahoma a different type of yearbook, yet based upon the popular requirements of such a publication and we hope that you will treat our ideas of " something different " gently and not be too harsh on our mistakes and look with favor upon any improvements we may have contributed. During the past school year, in the publication of the Sooner, the entire success of the book depended upon the co- operation of various people. Among the students " Sug ' Was- son, Jewell Marie Markham, Robert Shead, " Hank " Shrader, Cecil Brite and his business staff, Joe Gibson, Benton Ferguson, Norman Jones, and Emily Guthrie are due every appreciation that can be given for they have all done their work well and have co-operated with the Editor in the work of their various departments of the Sooner. The engraver, Mr. R. C. Walker, has been an invaluable aid from the very beginning of the plans for this volume and the printer, Mr, W. W. Mercer, has given much help and counsel. Mr, Joseph Brandt, too, has helped immensely with his timely advice. And now with the presentation of the book the matter rests solely with you, because public opinion will credit the 1931 Sooner with failure or success. " What is done, is done And can ' t be undone. " Ray K. Bannister •Cl r e SOONER DEVELOPMENT NUMBER. Page 380 ADVERTISING and RAZZ WE ' VE BEEN HOLDING OUT ON YOU HERE IS THE real SOONER YEARBOOK 19 3 1 INTRODUCTION We ' ll give some credit to the books in front, but not much They ' re only a stuffed hirt front put up as propaganda so that the legislature wont cut us otF vv.thout a penny JP ' ' ' P° ' " ; this book has been like a corset: covering up apparent facts and tryng to pull thmgs ' " to good shape so they ' ll look better. But they don ' t fool us. The pages that follow are a sample of how th " bS would look if the editors weren ' t afraid of the Disciphne Co-mUtee and the Public Uion Board (For Bonus ' sake, Mr. Casey, notice the capi al letters.) However, the ensu mfpTges wUl be we hope, something that you ' ll remember far longer than that the p ture o " vour best qal is on page 342. In our humble way. we have tried to gather bits of whimsy and loads of ' whaywh ' ch happen to be symbolical of the real O. U. So .f your name .s not here, you don ' t rate— and if it is. don ' t feel flattered. Have at it. DEDICATION To Morris Tennebaum — We do in all sincerity dedicate this book. We nominate Morris for this f .}l ' P ' lll ' ' - More than once he has kept the party alive by the timely purchase of an old pa.r of Suspenders Because— He is one of the most jovial and best liked men n Norman Because— his lineage is as good or better ?han anvones L the state. Because-if all the graduates the school turns out knew as much as he does we wouldn ' t have unemployment problems. Page 3S1 MINUTES OF THE WOMEN ' S COUNCIL ]ones: " The meeting will come to order. Any Busi- Mason: " Miss President. I saw the CUTEST tulle frock the — " Cox: " — Who Tulle you? " Jones: " Please. Ladies, let ' s be serious about this meet- ing. Any Business? " Hohl: Td just LOVE it if we could have boys at the Women ' s Ball, I mean I really would, if you know what I mean. " Cox: " The illmannered blockheads. I wi.sh we would- n ' t have any dances at all if we ha e to have boys at them. " Jones: " PLEEZ — ladies be serious. When will we set the date for the annual Women ' s Ball? " Mason: " —The 24th? " Cox: " No. I ' ve got a date with Dick that night. I suggest the 18th. " Jones: " Overruled. I ' VE got a date that night. " Mason: " 1 do wish you all would let me tell you about this tulle dress I saw. They ' re on sale — • " Jones: " ON Sale! Why didn ' t you say so. Meeting adjourned. Come on girls, let ' s go.! " MINUTES OF THE MENS COUNCIL How Albert Runs the Men ' s Council, and the Council Runs the School Albert: " Meeting will come to order! Anyone Ab- sent? Where ' s Kight? " Albert: Til entertain a motion that he be ousted. Good. Any second. Good. Any objections are overruled. Tom Kight, the Law representative is ousted. Albert: " Any other business? " Albert: " I don " t like the way Dick Pearce has been running the Daily. Ill entertain a motion that he be ousted. Good, any second? Good. Any ob- jectionts are overruled. Pierce is ousted, " you see to it, Whiteside. " Albert: " I ' ll entertain a motion that I be sent to represent this school in Atlanta in the Student Self- governing assn. Any second. — Passed for want of a second. I accept. We have plenty of money in the treasury so I ' ll stay a while. " Albert: " Well, I ' ve got to Study — goin ' to England soon. Ill entertain a motion that we adjourn. Were adjourned. " (Note: He DID go to Atlanta.) THE VARSITY SHOPPE A Soonerland Tradition Since 1912! The Book Shop Meet Me at the Corner Booksellers to Sooneis Home of Textbooks t?he Tlutty Club Correct School Supplies AND Fraternity Jewelry and Stationery Uax ' sitij ' Geatimers Students ' Needs Rental Library Lunches, Meals, Fountain Specialties and Sundries VARSITY BOOK SHOP On Varsity Corner Come See the Rest of the Campus! Page 3S2 Let Marlon Best — Our Personal Shopper — Help You Fashion Your Wa rdrobe Marion Best has the assistance of a fashion authority in our Store Fashionist — who is in constant communication with the country ' s foremost style centers. Consequently. we present the newest, smartest fashions as soon as they are accepted in New York. li rilc or Phone Marion Best! HALLIBURTON-ABBOT CO. Fifth Ave. at Boulder TULSA Phone 2-9161 SANDERS RONES CO. Oklahoma ' s Leading Manufacluring Jewelers m Smart Diamond Jewelry For All Occasions 000 Agency for Longines The Observatory IValch 000 Boston at Fifth TULSA NORMAN PAINT AND PAPER CO. Office Supplies. Benjamin Moore and Devoe Paints. Oils. Varnishes, Painters ' Supplies. Niagara Wall Paper. Windshields. Gifts, Window Glass. Picture Framing and Artist Materials W. B. HEPP. Proprietor 105 E. M. iN Street Norman Wholesale and Retail Page 383 CLASS SECTION Bill Deal. Business Senior. Tulsa. Phi Gamma Delta. One of the most sophisticated, suave, lovers on the campus. Typically Social. Acts as though he just loves pink things. No activities. Ronald Jarritt, Arts and Science Soph. Oklahoma City. Alpha Tau Omega. Fat and Jovial but withal he retains certain qualities one of which is not B. O. We understand the A. T. O. s make him live in the back yard during rush week. No activities. Prentice Price. Arts and Science Soph. Oklahoma City. Delta Tau Detla. John Gilbert ' s prototype on the campus. One reason why there aren ' t more girls in school. Seems to be a fa — very nice boy. though. No activities. Rienolds ' Weaver, Arts and Science Senior. Oklahoma City. Kap- pa Alpha. Lindbergs and Byrds only competition. according to him. Enough actixities that it gives him something else to lie about. Merton Munson, Law Senior. Lawton. Acacia. Just a flower from an old bouquet. Used to be a big man on the campus but the new regime put a stop to all THAT. Ross Hume, Law Junior. Anna- darko. Pi Kappa Phi. ' Very sweet but very simple. Has had his chin and pin out for .some time now, prob- ably breaking more hearts than any- thing since Fess Morgan ' s marriage. No activitie.s. Joe Bailey Gordon, Pharmacy Senior. Kanawa. Alpha Sigma Phi. Here by popular demand. The shin- ing light, or why girls are attracted like moths to a flame to student coun- cils. No activities. i Bud Fitzpatrick, second year freshman. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Guthrie. Another Social light. Child- ish but not pure. Theta house shad- ow. Finally was initiated much sor- row of the S. A. E. ' s. No activities. F. M. Frev. Arts and Science Sophomore. Phi Delta Theta. -Chic- hasha. Conuiionly called Fish. Had his pin in three houses in one month. Has had his chin out more than any other boy in school. No activities. Bert Smith. Bu.siness Senior. Beta Theta Pi. Ft. ' Worth, Tex. Not much to say here but then there ' s — ■ well. Activities. Intramural manager, hadn ' t you noticed the sweater? , Jack Highley. Junior Lawyer. Sig- ma Chi. Oklahoma City. A boy that transferred here from some place, much to the chagrin of the Sigma Chi ' s. A lad that really gets a hand from everyone, if you know what we mean. No activities. RowE Cook. Junior Lawyer. Lamb- da Chi Alpha. Atoka. One of the really big men on the campus. Or rather he used to be. The honest election put a stop to that. Lots of activities but he is ' nt outstanding in any of them. Gene He.mry. Junior Lawyer . Sig- ma Nu. Oklahoma City. He gets over swimmingly but only in a tank. Would be all right but simply does- nt know what it ' s all about. Milton Elliot, Law Freshman. Delta Chi. Shawnee. Do you know him? (P. S. All chosen after an impartial survey in their OWN HOUSES.; Page 384 ' This Insert is Printed by the JEAN BERTE PROCESS of WATER COLOUR PRINTING on our own Presses from Plates Made by • • our own Craftsmen • • Why Nof GIVE YOUR YEAR BOOK THE COLOR AND BRILLIANCE • • THE SNAP AND MODERNITY THAT IS POSSIBLE ONLY WITH JEAN BERTE WATER COLORS? Let us tell you about the ECONOMY PLAN of SUCCESSFUL Annual Building and Financing Secure the Aid of our Experienced Staff in Publishing Your Book i Economy Advertising Company IOWA ANNUAL BUILDERS SINCE 1900 ♦ CITY ♦ IOWA p i AVr -- - ' ' » .V v _ ?A C»- ' " ' » Joe College and Betty Co-ed Choose Pickwick -Greyhound! H .OME again or bacb to school, they travel this modern way via Pickwick - Grey- hound. The old monthly allowance lasts longer because motor coach fares are very economi- cal . . . this makes possible more visits home during the school term. Start your vacation right and go home by motor coach. GENERAL OFRCES: 123 West Eleventh Kansas City, Mo. 40,000 Miles of Travelwoy Picbwick-Greyhound end affiliated lines is t he world ' s largest transportation sys- tem. Swift, dependable end economical is the motor coach. To Nearly All the Big Schools Linking most of the im- portant campuses in the country.... thousands of college students choose this modern trovel-way. Pickwick-Greyhound lines The OKLAHOMA UNION Offers Many Facilities to Students Bowling and Billiards " All work and no play makes lack a dull boy " is an adage that was con- sidered when the billiard room was provided. In it one finds the best of equipment in facilities that furnish supervised amusement. THE UNION Is a hall-milUon doll..r pro|cct tli.it when com- pleted will furnish unexcelled student club facil- ities to the campus. It is the realization of a democratic ideal for a democratic .student body. There are no favored lists, no .social castes, no rules except those of conventional good behavior. Students and Alunnni Make This Building Possible Oklahoma alumni have contributed more than SnS.OeXlOO to the Stadium-Union Memorial fund helping to build a Union building and make pos- sible a greater university. Students pay a small fee as their share of this beneficial enterprise. No one individual derives any profit from the commercial activities of the Union. The.sc con- cessions are all owned by the Union Memorial fund and are operated under the supervision of its selected representatives. All profits go toward paying for the building and its equipment. Union Fountain Evcrv day the fountain serves an increasing cli- entele who pau.se for a moment ' s refreshment or to spend a vacant hour. It is the most easily ac cessiblc gathering placi on the campus for stu- dents who want qual- ity merchandise at low prices. Low Prices ON Excellent Food Quick Service Clean Sanitary Kitchen Connplete Menu THE UNION CAFETERIA THE PLACE TO BUY TEXTBOOKS For All University Courses Complete stock of all supplies for uni- versity students. Fountain pens, pen- cils, rental typewriters, note books, paper, etc. Try the Book. Exchange First UNIVERSITY BOOK EXCHANGE Pnuc SA5 1 Popularity of the Figam Social Teas Thcta Backfictd m Action Faciilti Not Disturbed at the Investigation Biggest Parade of the Year Back from the Skirvin V - Dodson Gets Caught Page 3S6 An Institution You Can Appreciate An " Old Fashioned Drug Store in a Modern Selling " » » » ROACH Prescription Shop Perrine Bldg. Oklahoma City WETZELL GALLERIES Fine Arts Original Paintings. Etchings Mezzotints INTERIOR DECORATORS Draperies Furniture Decorative Art Objects ANTIQUE FURNITURE Early American. English, French 116 E. 5th Ave. TULSA, OKLA, We Have Served the People of Norman and Cleveland County for More Than Thirty Years MEYER MEYER Funeral Directors, Furniture NORMAN. OKLAHOMA CAMPBELL PHARMACY 222 East Main 000 " Drop In al ihe Sludenls ' Do IV 1 nlown Store " Copies of Individual Photographs in This Book May Be Obtained At WILSON STUDIO " Special Rates to Students ' Phone 1561 769 Asp NORMAN, OKLAHOMA FUEL OIL FOR Fraternities and Sororities 000 BUCKLES OIL AND GAS COMPANY Ask Your Grocer FOR Wonder Bread .AND Hostess Cake CONTINENTAL BAKING COMPANY GEORGE ORENBAUN Phone 491 121 E. Main Hardware and Furniture Paints and Varnishes Acorn Ranges and Welsbach Gas Heaters Pai c SS Call Mc Anything But A Beta ATHLETIC SECTION Wrestlers — Pansy Love, Jo Craker, Kay LaBounty, Barbara Findlay, Jean Betty Johnson. Past Steppers — Ebie Mahoney, Thelma Heemen, Louise Green, Louisa Wilson. Winzella Witherspoon. Weight — Evelyn Heffner, Dorothy Detrick, Mary Jane O ' Sullivan. Distance Walkers — Bonnie O ' Conner, Annabclle Kramer, Margaret Janeway. High Jumpers — Jane Burton. Margaret Mononory. Kappa Line — Elizabeth Sherman. Theta Backficld — Lorraine Harkey. Endurance — Cliff Lane and Jane Fields. Bob Burns and Nell Roberts. Jimmie Ludlum and Babe Trimble. R. B. Holtzendortf and Jane Burton. Norman Lee and Owen Wood. Leonard Aughtry and the Theta House. John Lamb and Emma Lou Sackett. Ernie Rapp and Jane Humphry. j i vARO c1 ' uP aRo Betty Evans Jim Robinson Selma Huggins Elmer Gardner " Caesar " Sinclair Dick Pearce Rowe Cook Bill Fleetwood Mildred Clark Mex Curry Byron McFall Bud Neptune Louise Cox George Massey Louise Hohl Ralph Gilchrist NEWS FOR GREEKS! IJ yuii belong to iniy oj the followini sochd or priijessioiuil orders )tiii will projit by exuniining LETZEISERS PINS, KEYS, FAVORS AND PRICES! Alpha Tail Onieg-a Acacia Alpha Sigma Phi Beta Theta Pi Phi Delta Theta Pi Beta Phi Phi Delta Chi Alpha Delta Sig ' ina Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Tau Student Council Oratorical Council Tog-a vromen ' s Council SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Pi Kappa Phi Kappa Alpha Sigma Phi Bpsilon Pi Kappa Alpha Delta Upsilon Sigma Alpha Bpsilon Delta Tau Delta Sigma Chi Delta Gill Kappa Sigma SOCIAL SORORITIES Kappa Kappa Gamma Alpha Phi Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta PROFESSIONAL Blue Pencil Tau Omega Phi Delta PM Whirlwind PAT Bombardiers Alpha Pi Mu Theta Nu Bpsilon Checkmate AND HONORARY Ijambda Nu Alpha Sigma Delta Battle Axe Pe-et XXX (Tri Chi) Delta Sigma Rho Mystic Keys O. TJ. Orchestra Chi Upsilon LETZEISER 6- CO. Iiambda Chi Alpha Phi Beta Delta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Fsl Sigmia ITa Phi Alpha Delta Pi Zeta Kappa Kappa Tau Pi Phi Mu Alpha Kappa Psi Mu Eta Tan Kappa Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Phi Oklahoma City, Okla. Manufacturers of Fine Jewelry 303-5 HiGHTOWER BLDG. Page 388 • Compliments of COLL N8, D ETZ MORR 8 CO. 1 Who esa e Grocers OKLAHOMA CITY TULSA LAWTON • IT ' S UNIQUE The Food Is Good Student Waiters Give Swift and Courteous Service An Unusual Combination of Collegiate and Old World Atmosphere You Always Enjoy Eating A I )t Copper i ettle Efficient Electric Service Is " INTERCONNECTED " Electric service supplied from a luinilicr of generating plants interconnected and supplying a wide area is dependable at all times — safeguarded against interruptions. PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY OF OKLAHOMA Oklahoma Sports History Is Made Each Year With PETTEE ' S D M Equipment Complete .showing of Ba.scball. Football. Track. Tennis. Basketball. Golf Supplies and Riding Ap- parel. Visit our new- Sports Shop for Women on the Third Floor. Special Prices to Schools and Clubs A ■•w: ; " PETTEE ' S Six Stores in Oklahoma City Page 3Sv mttunnavyJi ' . L i tT:i » Delta Upsilon — Live on Brooks across from the Delta Chi, of whom they are ex- tremely jealous. Have been keeping up their social rating by serenades until the Skirvin came along. Rumor has it that they will lose control of the Boomer orchestra next fall, and thereby lose their last vestige of power on the campus. 300 PHONE . . 1 300 For Q uick, P CourfeoiKs Atten AND S tion Taxi an d Baggage Service Local and ong Distance Haul ng 300 PHONE . . 300 The Sooners .... Were Brought from Iowa City by THOMPSON ' S Transfer and Storage Co. NORMAN. OKLAHOMA Delta Chi — Live next to the Tri-Delt sleeping porch, but with whom, we under- stand, they are not on sleeping terms. Have a house full of boys somewhere, seen only by bill collectors who report they are human. But aren ' t we all? RUSSELL SMITH STUDIO Fine Portraits Commercial Photography 27y2 East Main La MBDA Chi Alpha — Live way outta town which is, E course, for the best. They realized that the farthei away a Lambda Chi is the better he seems. especiall V when he s clear awav. Bu t don ' t be too hard on them. folks Rowe Cook isn ' t the only one in their chapter. Co-Eds or Matrons will find our stocks of carefully selected fashions and special- ties reasonably priced and in harmony with newest modes. VANITY FAIR Phi Kappa Sigma — Live where they broke the Phi Psi view into the Delta Gamma house. Used to be a good local but went to hell when they got their charter. Saved this year when Merton Hillard left school and Gordon Grallman was elected basketball captain. Page 390 PATTERSON STEEL COMPANY STRUCTURAL STEEL Tulsa, Okla. ««»» SOCIETY Mr. Spec Edwards was a guest of Sigma Chi for the week end. Mr. Spec Edwards was passed out at the Kappa Alpha House all week end. Miss Louise Green was trifling on Mr. Dick Berrv with Mr. Truman Tomlin on a picnic the other eve- ning. Miss Margaret Holtzcndorf and Mr. Peyton Ford necked back of the Kappa house the other evening. Miss Elizabeth Sherman rolled cither Murray Gor- don or Oscar Grimes last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Haun (Nee Anna Lynn Cook) filed suit for divorce for the fifteenth time. Mr. Louis Long and Mr. Pat Sinclair fought a bat- tle for the hand of Miss Loui.sc Milburn the other evening. NEW BOOKS FOR SALE How To Be a Clothes Tree — Mi.ss Eula Lee Birch. How To Be a Don Juan — Mr. Clancy Warren. Littl e Caesar — I ' at Sinclair. Ex-Husband — Pete Moore. Oklahoma City Night Life- Ernie Cornielius. Since 1904 OJ lahomas Foremost Clothiers - Hatters Haberdashers THE PALACE CLOTHIERS Simon Jankowsky Sons TULSA Protective Service The Security National Bank IS A Protective Institution ITS DUTY IS TO PROTECT 1. The money of its depositors in both Checking and Thrift ac- counts: 2. The thousands of dollars ' worth of valuables in our Safe Deposit Vaults; 3. Its customers from investment losses through its investment service. SECURITY NATIONAL BANK NORMAN. OKLAHOMA Resources Over $1,250,000.00 Page 391 Building a Good Neivspaper IT takes courage, foresight, energy and vision — and time — to build a newspaper to a position of unchallenged leadership in its field. Since 1906. the Tulsa Daily World has risen steadily higher year after year in public esteem and in public service. In these days it takes a spirit of restless energy and youthful enthusiasm and progress to keep the older institutions in the front rank they have won in the past. The leadership of the World in its field is increasing with the years — in circulation, in advertising volume, in service to its public. « o » TULSA DAILY WORLD Oklahoma ' s Greatest Newspaper Yellow Cab Company The BEST IN CAB a u BAGGAGE SERVICE 564 PHONE 565 McINTIRE TRANSPORTATION LINES 16 YEARS EXPERIENCE Page 392 RIGHT ENGRAVED BY SWECO SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY » COLLEGE ANNUAL ENGRAVERS « Oklahoma City s TULSA s Fort Worth Dallds : Houston 5 San Antonio s Beaumont j Wichita Falls Amarillo t Atlanta wmf In Oklahoma TTHE First National Bank and Trust Company was the FIRST bank to be established in Oklahoma City. The story of its progress . . . from the tent which housed it on the day of the " run " in 1889 ... to its magnificent 32-story home now building . . . typifies the spirit of Oklahoma ... a spirit ever restless for progress and achievement. This bank is FIRST in name . . . FIRST in age . . . FIRST in size . . . and second to none in a steadfast determination to give the most careful and courteous attention ... to the small- est financial transaction ... of its most modest account. T FIRST NATIONAL AND TRUST COt PANY Of Oklahoma City Covers by cjfie ' Y S mith Company CHICAGO Page 393 PRINTERS BY APPOINTMENT TO SOONERS For More Than Forty Years " Let Your Next ]ob Bear Our Imprint " The Transcript Press " Good Printing — Best Service " 111 South Peters Telephone 1800 Spec Edwards Charlie Walbert Johnny McLean Truman Tomhn Benton Ferguson Ed Mills Jim Hcrt George McClung Peyton Ford Aldon Coffey Sug Wasson Ray Bannister Chaunccy Nichols T. A. Sacra Dick Pcarcc Bill Moore Reuben Sparks Byron McFall Clarence Frost Ernie Hill Kappa Alpha Theta — Located across the street from the Kappa Kappa Gamma House. Sophisti- cated because they smoke and drink (lemon pop). Sorority built around Mrs. Bee. who rules the chapter with an iron hand. Famous for their Oklahoma City alumni — not much else. What would they do if it wasn ' t for Bosco. Delta Delta Delta — A house of " purity " by the Delta Chi dining room. Flowers from a withered bouquet. Only girl who gets over is Katy LaBounty. Virgie Duke is married — you see. Phi Kappa Psi — Built behind the Tri Delt house, but they spend more time across the street at the Residential Halls. Serve tea every day at four. When Berry, Feagin. and Warren can ' t stand some- thing you know it MUST be bad. and they mo ed outta the house this year. Phi Gamma Dklta — House on Boyd. Members all in the city at Ram.seys. Rating — sunk. Social- flops. What a let down from the brilliant propoganda that came out in last year ' s Whirlwind. And next year they won t even have Fleetwood. ■ 1 1 HIS book may bring - - back fearful or fond memories, but it will not keep you posted about what is going on at dear old O. U. Write for the Daily at the Press building, whether you read this ad the day after graduation or read it to your grandchildren. THE OKLAHOMA DAILY " More Than a Student Newspaper " Page 394 I BETZ For the Dentist For the Hospital For the Physician Steel Furniture. Equipment. Instru- ments. Glassware. Rubber Goods. Dressings. Supporters. Elastic Goods, Trusses. Enamel Ware. Spluus. Supplies for the Laboratory Arrangements may be made to pur- chase your equipment from income. Engineering Service Is Available for Built-in Equipment and Design- ing Problems : : : : FRANK S. BETZ COMPANY 604-20 Hoffman St. Hammond. Indiana New York Chicago H8-52 W. 34th St. 634 S. Wabash Ave. The Store of Youth Brou ' n-Duiikin is ihc Duminanl Rclail Institulion in 1 uha W ' e are a young store only si.x years old! ... an institution that college men and women choose for their own because they recognize the alertness, the progress and spirit of youth that characterizes the entire organi- zation. When in Tulsa, be sure to visit Brown-Dunkin . . . for here you 11 find smart apparel at prices that leave nothing to be desired in the way of economy. Brown-Dunkin Co. 7 uha, Oklahoma FRATERNITY DIRECTORY Sigma Nu ' s — Live behind the talcum powder cloud on Blvd. When the Thetas build they ' ll build. Just .1 buch of nice athletes trying to go .social. Famous tor a number of things but only among themselves — It ' s a secret. Kappa Alpha — Located behind the beer bottles at College and Cruce. Noted for Carl Albert who is only student they- have had in 25 years. Gods gift to Cleveland Co. bootleggers and the glory of the southland — it ' s women. (The last according to the K. A.s.) Dklta Tau Delta — Live across the street from the infirmary. Very apt location. Rate well with the Alpha Phis because they know so much about them. Pr Beta Phi— Thought to be located somewhere near Flood St. The house of a thousand rules and sissies. At present, marking time, until Mildred Clark leaves, which is quite improbable. Pretty good nationally. You also have heard of that outstanding scholar — Helen Jo Denby. Kappa Kappa Gam.ma — Situated mostly in the backyard. At present count they total some 2 or 3 odd hundred. Men have been known to frequent the house for years and just become barely acquainted. On their feet again since Mary Hudson came back to college. " ' ou Want to Know Why You Should Trade at STURM ' S Here Are the Whys Fashion Park Clothes Bostonlan Shoes Doctor Shoes Stetson hHats Faultless Pajamas Bradley Knitwear Manhattan Shirts Tke " Hudiaii " Clotlunjf Store Page 395 Your Chair and Most of the Others at Oklahoma University Supplied by JASPER SIPES CO. Est. 1889 We Are Proud o[ O. U. and Our Furniture The Home of Popular Priced Clothing Society Club Hats FoRBusH Shoes A Complete Line of Men ' s Furnishings VARSITY CLOTHING STORE 775 Asp Phone 1111 • and Market Telephone No. 4 GROCERS To the University of Oklahoma Campus Since 1921 F ONE OUR OR AST DELIVERY STONE TAYLOR H. L. HARRIS 4 1 5 Elm Avenue TRUBY STUDIO EVERYTHING IN PHOTOGRAPHY Picture Framing, Kodaks, Films THE GIFT SHOP OF Norman, Oklahoma Louise Green Pansy Lo e Ophelia Jones Mary Hudson Virginia Bond Mary Agnes Riley Kay La Bounty Ebe Mahoney Rosemary Lamb Mary Rinehart ]o Craker Mary Lou Niles Anna Lynn Cook Donna Franklin Eleanor Gist Thelma Heeman Evelyn Hefner (Pi Phi ' s barred, the sissies Save Helen Bethel) Kathleen Haberley FOR Distinctive Service DEPOSIT WITH THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Oldest — Strongest Page 396 SOONERS We are glad to take this opportunity to thank, you for your patronage this year. Because of it we have been able to give you the best in entertainment. When you return to school next year come to us for pleasant entertaining evenings and matinees that are the happv interludes ot school lite. ■■i .«i ■ ! .» t THE SOONER and NEW UNIVERSITY THEATRES H. N. BRITTEN, MANAGER The Seal of Security Insurance is the great social plan which merges the individual into the mass and places upon the frailty of man standing alone the immeasurable strength of men standing together. THE FRATES COMPANY ILILSA OKLAHOMA CITY THE HOUSE OF GANE FOUNDED IN 1846 COMPLETE STOCKS Bookbinders Supplies and Machinery Ganc s Flexible Glues and Tabbing Compounds " Yes " StickJlat All Purpose Glue GANE BROS. LANE, Inc. 1515-1519 Pine St. ST. LOUIS, MO. Page 397 Yeah. We ' re all good Indians! CHICKASAW LUMBER COMPANY " The Home of Homes " NORMAN. OKLA. P 1 ioneers 0 Industrial Banking MORRIS w Enid Shawne Tulsa Oklahoi City Ardmor Bartles% Okmulg Muskog e na e ille ee ee V ti g s 1 rr c o a ] CONGRATULATIONS Ve extend sincere congratula- ons to the members of the raduating class of ' 31. May access in life be yours. ' o the undergraduates and the lembers of the University of )klahoma faculty, we extend ur best wishes for the continu- tion of your splendid work. rhe Vlorris Plan Affiliated with The Indaatrial Serving Faithfully Since The Year 1904! Vand evers Tulsa, Okla. Kappa Sigma — House can be scented all along Asp Ave. Want to buy the fieldhouse from the University for a dormitory. Motto: " When better football teams are built, the Kappa Sig ' s will pledge them. " Beta Theta Pi — Live at the Federal Bldg. next to Chi Omega house, with whom they are not on speak- ing terms. No need to say more here — you know the old. old. story of the boy who was 21 before he knew Beta was a separate word. Phi Delta Theta — A pitiful example of the march of progress. Pi Kappa Alpha — Live on College St. Have one of the nicest houses on the campus and some of the worst boys. Usta have a lotta atheletes but there must be a limit to that LcCrone family, somewhere. Favorite song: Oh! how we like Mr. Grisso. BRIEFLY. THEN By Dick Pearce I don ' t like this. I don ' t like that. I don ' t like any- thing. Anything that ' s collegiate or modern is passe with me. Even if it was good I wouldn ' t like it. Why do we have pep at a school, or school spirit, or enthusiasm, or anything else? It ' s all so futile. . . . Man is inherently a social animal and therefore I suppose the instinct cannot be curbed . . . but I ,,m still against it. Page 39S Besly For over fifty years the leading engineering colleges and institu- tions have found Besly a de- pendable source of supply for their requirements. MACHINISTS ' . MILL and RAILROAD SUPPLIES BRASS. COPPER and BRONZE In Sheets. Rods. Wire and Tubes CHARLES 11. BESL ' COMPANY ' 118-124 North Clinton St. CHICAGO Works — Beloit, Wisconsin CAVINESS SURGICAL CO. « « « Physician; Hospital and Laboratory Supplies « « « We are authorized agents for Mcin- tosh Physiotherapy. Castle Sterilizers. Hanovia Quart: Lamps. Upjohns Pharmaceuticals. Stiile-Scanlan Rust- less Instruments, and Vim Rustless Needles and Syringes. Bids on Hospital Equipment Solicited « « « OKLAHOMA CITY. OKLAHOMA first at all fountains STEFFEN S ICE CREAM was a favorite in the Southwest even before Oklahoma was opened to white settlement. After a lapse of nearly a half-century it is still a leader in public favor. There must be a reason. Here it is: Eternal insistence upon QUALITY, plus years of KNOWING HOW. STEFFENS ICE CREAM is the favorite at all of Oklahoma ' s leading fountains. If you haven ' t already done so. make its ac- quaintance. I I I I I I I i I I I M I I I ICE CREAM Page 399 ,i -X--X- -X--X--!S- -K- -3f -5f-X- -K--K--X--X- if paper made by_ The Champion Coated Paper Company Hamilton, Ohio was selected for this issue of The Sooner because of its value — price and quality considered i [ le=2l Page 400 Kk . iiiMMii I L


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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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