University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK)

 - Class of 1935

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University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 404 of the 1935 volume:

j| t i 1 . 4! I ■ ' • V ' t:i V r ' y 1 - " % l in J- ' i Sinmi ANNUAL REVIEW PUBLISHED BY STUDENT Association OF University of Oklahoma NORMAN. OKLA. l ewoTfC 11 1 III ' m W I MW I k wi ■ »« " i ' ' 0 ' ' ' « r i » a » »««■«■«»» » t ' « »i m Id ii wH II DEAR FELLOW STUDENTS HERE IS VOUR SOONER FOR I83S — FOR NINE MONTHS IT HA! BEEN OUR BOOK BUT NOW IT IS YOURS THROUGHOUT THE YEAR IT HAS BEEN OUR OBJECT TO GIVE YOU A BOOK WHICH WOULD BE ENTIRELY DISTINCTIVE FROM THE S O O N E R s OF PAST YEARS WE ARE SATISFIED WITH THE RESULTS OF OUR EFFORTS. BUT THl DECISION AS TO THE VALUE OF THE BOOK DOCS NOT REST WITH US YOU ARE THE JUDGES t--»- -« - ' -o ' cf, . ' u-e c AdMUMlsiraUMiU AtUeUcs • ii-« to K»«(-ii- ««ajcj . " Ci »f fe: «t» A w tewi:. : i» COPYRIGHT 1935 JAMES F. HAWES THE EDITOR Charles l. follansbee THE MANAGER ' 7 v TO DAVID B R JOHNSON. GRADUATE OF PHARMACY VALPARAISO UNIVERSITY. MASTER OF ARTS UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA IBIS: DEAN OF THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY AT Tt:£ UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA SINCE I9IB: MEMBER OF THE NATIONAL ACADEMY OF SCIENCE. RHO CHI. KAPPA DELTA PI. NATIONAL FORMULARY COMMITTEE. AND UNITED STATES PHARMACOEPIA REVISION COMMITTEE: PAST PRESI- DENT OF THE AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION — TO HIM THE IB3S SOONER IS RESPECTFULLY DEDI- CATED DEAN JOHNSON SERVES THE STUDENTS OF HIS SCHOOL AS ADVISOR. INSTRUCTOR AND FRIEND. AND THE STUOENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY AT LARGE AS THEIR REPRESENTATIVE ON THE PUBLICATION BOARD HE IS LOVED AND RESPECTED BY ALL WHO COME INTO CONTACT WITH HIM HIS ADVICE. ASSISTANCE AND ENCOURAGEMENT HAVE BEEN INOISPCNS- ABLC IN THE PREPARATION OF THIS EDITION OF THE SOONER YEARBOOK PRESIDENT REGENTS DEANS COUNCILS POLITICS ADMISSION ADVICE RULES c s 5? . :. ' ( ' M AcuMAMisiraiuyii , t ' Huii ' «l|--»Lim.i II DR. W. B. BIZZELL, President of the University PRESIDENT Dr. William Bennett Bizzell during the past year has completed a quarter century of service as a college exec- utive, the last ten years having been at the University of Oklahoma. Prior to his coming to Oklahoma, Dr. Bizzell had been President of the College of Industrial Arts at Denton, Texas, from 1 9 1 to 1914 and President of the Texas Agricultural and Mechanical College from 1914 to 1925. hie has striven to place this institution as one among the best and to establish it as the cultural center of the Southwest and his efforts along these lines have met with no little success. A rapid and continuous growth has been experienced by the University since the advent of Dr. Bizzell as its executive head. Among the achievements which mark him as an effi- cient administrator and a great educator are the erection of a number of new buildings including the Library and Buchanan Hall, the development of the Petroleum Engi- neering and Graduate Schools, the creation of research funds for fellowships, the reorganization of the Faculty, and the progress made toward the creation of a model university campus. Through his untiring efforts the Uni- versity has been able to maintain its usual high standards throughout the tim.e of financial stress despite the fact that appropriations have been drastically reduced. Indicative of his interest in the student body is the hlonor Class, a selected group of Junior men with whom the President meets once a week during the second semester of each year for the purpose of discussing cul- tural subjects. Dr. Bizzell has written several books, the latest being " The Relations of Learning, " which was published by the University Press at Norman and was released during the past year. THE PRESIDENT ' S GREETING The things of the spirit become realities during college life. Acquaintanceship ripens into friend- ship. hHuman association in its varied forms tests out one ' s aptitudes for the finer things of life. I cherish the privilege of holding membership in a community v here life is lived on a high level and where the spirit of youth predominates. To the students of 1934-35 I extend my hearty greetings and acknowledge my sincere appreci- ation for many expressions of kindness and co-operation. May future years brin g to each of you the full realization of your aspirations and may the rewards of the efforts expended in acquiring a college education be abundant and satisfying. Faithfully yoL ' " ' ' % li- -rY Page 9 Left to right: Bowman, BIzzell, Kraettii, Kerr, Looney, Noble. Ledbetter, Hatchett. Rosser. BOARD OF REGENTS The Board of Regents is the governing body of the University of Oklahoma. This board, which was organized in 1919, is connposed of seven nnembers who are appointed by the Governor with the approval of the Senate and who serve definite terms of from one to seven years. At least three of the members must be alumni of the University. The President of the University is responsible to the Board and meets with them periodically to discuss University affairs and policies. The Board chooses the President, and appointments of other administrative officials and of members of the faculty must have Its approval. All acts of the University administration are subject to the review of the Board, which may countermand them if it sees fit. The Regents are responsible only to the Legislature and may be removed only through impeachment or by legislative act changing the law by which the Board was cre- ated. OFFICERS MR. GEORGE L. BOWMAN President MR. CLAUDE C. HATCHETT Vice-President MR. EMIL R. KRAETTLI Secretary MEMBFRS MR. GEORGE L. BOWMAN, Kingfisher MR. CLAUDE C. HATCHETT, Duront MR. EUGENE P. LEDBETTER, Oklahoma City MAJOR EUGENE KERR, Muskogee JUDGE J. C. LOONEY, Wewoka MR. LLOYD NOBLE, Ardmore MR. MALCOLM E. ROSSER, JR., Muskogee Paq 10 Left to right: Bizzell, Kraettii, Dodqe, Findlay, Felgar, McDaniel. Ceil ings, Adams, Johnson, Monnett, Gittinger, Holmberg, Wadsack, Reaves. THE ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL The President of the University, the Deans of the various schools and colleges, the Dean of Men and the Dean of Wonnen, the Registrar, and the Assistant to the President make up the Ad- ministrative Council. The Council was formerly known as the Senate, but it assumed its present name in 1913. Besides serving the President in an advisory capacity, the Council performs administrative, legislative and executive acts in regard to the University generally. At times it serves in a ju- diciary capacity on student problems such as eligibility, discipline and admission. The student body through the Men ' s Council or the Women ' s Self Government Association or a combined action of both may petition the Council for the redress of any grievances. The primary function of this group, however, is the co-ordination of general University policies, rules and regulations. MEMBERS DR. W. B. BIZZELL, President J. H. FELGAR, Dean of the College of Engineering FREDRIK HOLMBERG, Dean of the College of Fine Arts JULIEN C. MONNETT, Dean of the School of Law ROY GITTINGER, Dean of Administration DR. L. J. MOORMAN, Dean of the School of Medicine D. B. R. JOHNSON, Dean of the School of Pharmacy S. W. REAVES, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences ARTHUR B. ADAMS, Dean of the College of Business Administration HOMER L. DODGE, Dean of the Graduate School ELLSWORTH COLLINGS, Dean of the College of Education MISS EDNA E. McDANIEL, Dean of Women J. F. FINDLAY, Dean of Men GEORGE E. WADSACK, Registrar EMIL R. KRAETTLI, Assistant to the President Page I I THE MEN ' S COUNCIL The Constitution of the Student As- - the campus has a chance to get sociation. adopted by the students in w Lersonally acquainted with other men. the Spring of 1930. created the Men ' s Besides presenting the student side of Council. This Council consists of rep- B ' Questions to the administration, the resentatives of all schools and colleges " 9f uther functions of the Council are to of the campus. Its purpose, in con- H assist worthy clubs and organizations in junction with the W. S. G. A., is to H their efforts to promote the interests govern the affairs of the students of , a. h of the University. the University. All members are elect- H .- " k 1 H The Council and its ed in the Spring at a general B JH H B 9 1 financed by their promotion to serve for a H H I , r i r- x r 1 popular Student Council Dances. Each year the Council sponsors an H These dances are held every Friday school smoker which every rran | night In the Union Ballroom. LOUIS WOODRUFF, President OFFICERS LOUIS WOODRUFF President BOOTH STRANGE Vice-President WILLIAM PANSZE Secretary MEMBERS ARTS AND SCIENCES FINE ARTS ENGINEERING EDUCATION EVERETT GOINS JULIUS EINHORN CLINE MANSUR JAMES STACY ALBERT UPSHER GRADUATE BOOTH STRANGE BUSINESS W. G. SMITH LEE SCOTT WILLIAM BEDNAR WILLIAM PANSZE ROBERT NEPTUNE PHARMACY LAW ROBERT CAMPBELL ROBERT RICHARDSON LOUIS WOODRUFF FIfit fo , lof! to nyht: Upiticf. Gomi, Smith. Wood.uff. Pans;,... PiLhaidion. Manvi. ' Bad row, left to right: Strange. Bednar, Stacy. Einhorn. Campbell, Scott, Neptune. WOMEN ' S SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Front row. left to right: Back row, left to riqht: Mathews, McCorkle, Martin, Freeman, Hume. Fullenwider Priddy, Bohn, Howe. Ketchum, Wlest, Anderson. Rader. The Women ' s Self Government Association Is the stu- dent governing body for all women students in the Uni- versity. With the Men ' s Council, it makes up the Stu- dents Association. Although joined for matters relating to both men and women students, the two groups are entirely independent of each other in matters relating only to their own constituencies. The membership of the group includes the Executive Board made up of the four officers, who are selected in an open election, Representatives from a number of girls ' organizations, five Members-at-Large selected by the Ex- ecutive Board and the Representatives, and a Judicial Board selected by the Executive Board, the Representa- tives and the Members-at-Large. The members of the W. S. G. A. annually become acquainted with more than four hundred new girls on the campus through teas, informal parties, and co-ed balls given during the year. They reach all Freshmen and upperclassmen who are on our campus for the first time. Each semester the Association gives a scholarship ban- quet for non-sorority women, at which time two loving cups are awarded, one to the organized house with the highest average, and one to the dormitory with the highest average. EXECUTIVE BOARD President . . . WINIFRED KETCHUM Vice-President . . GAYLE McCORKLE Secretary BETTY HUME Treasurer .... HELEN MATHEWS REPRESENTATIVES Y.W.C.A. . NADINE SHERMAN WIEST Mortar Board . MILDRED FUTORANSKY Pan-Hellenic . . . KATHERINE RADER W. A. A MARION PRIDDY MEMBERS-AT-LARGE Scholarship Chairman . . EVELYN GRAY Vocational Chairman NELMARIE ANDERSON Health Chairman . MARCELEETE BRYANT Activity Chairman . . JANET MARTIN Social Chairman . ELLEN FULLENWIDER House Council . . MARGARET HOWE Women ' s Editor . . LUCILLE MOORE Big Sister Chaii SARA MARGARET FREEMAN Alpha Lambda Delta . . NINA BOHN Sen Sen Jun Jun JUDICIAL BOARD or Member . . ROBERTA RHOADES or Member . MARY GRACE OZMUN or Member . . . MYRA CONRAD or Member . MARGARET RHOADES WINIFRED KETCHUM. President Sophomore Member NINA GILLULY Page 13 The office of Dean of Men Is filled by Mr. J. F. FIndlay. Mr. FIndlay attended Tobin College, preparatory school, at Fort Dodge, Iowa. He received his B. A. degree fronn Grlnnell College in 1922 and In 1923 received his Master ' s Degree from the University of Chicago. Later he at- tended New York University, hie Is a nriember of Alpha Tau Onnega, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Delta Chi, and Delta Theta Chi. Before coming to the University of Oklahoma, he served as Dean of Men at Grlnnell College. DEAN JAMES F. FINDLAY THE OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF MEN Professor M. L. Wardell occupied the first po- sition as Dean of Men at the University of Okla- homa. The office was first created in 1928 and since then has assumed importance and responsi- bility and has certainly proved its worth as a de- partment of contact, guidance, and help to the men of the University. This office is responsible for the housing of men students, is the point of clearance for Uni- versity social affairs, and offers its services to parents, faculty, and students In the Interpreta- tion of regulations as they affect men on the campus. The latest duty to be assumed by this office Is the supervision of fraternity rush. The Dean of Men has charge of the filing and keep- ing of all date cards and supervises the assem- blies of men going through rush and Is the inter- mediary In all problems arising between frater- nities and rushees. The assumption of the many new functions and activities of the office of the Dean of Men is typical of the increasing importance and popu- larity of this now indispensable department of the University. 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. During past years this organization has devolved the development of a personnel record for all Freshmen Including a summary of the scholastic achievement of each Individual, his outside activities, a fairly large sampling of personal ratings on him, and certain personal and vocational Information. During the past year Dean FIndlay has fostered an Independent Men ' s Association for non-fra- ternity men. Dean FIndlay realizes the necessity of such an organization for men of high character who are not affiliated with any Greek-letter or- der. This is only one of the many beneficial organizations he has been able to create for men students on the campus. Pdq 14 The office of Dean of Women is filled by Miss Edna E. McDaniel. Miss McDaniel holds the B. A. and M.A. degrees, having received the B. A. in 1923 from Baylor College, Belton, Texas, and the M. A. in 1924 from the University of Texas at Austin. She was Freshman Dean of Women at the University of Texas for four years; Dean of Women at Baylor University at Waco for two years; and she has been Dean of Women at the University of Oklahoma for the past nine years. DEAN EDNA E. McDANIEL THE OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF WOMEN No one person is more responsible for main- taining good will toward the University through- out the State than Miss Edna E. McDaniel, Dean of Women. She takes a vital interest in the con- structive program of the A. A. U. W. and in speaking before high school girls in preparing them for entrance into the University. It has been from her that many girls have found inspi- ration for accompli-slrments and through her many have received invaluable assistance In find- ing a plan for their chosen vocation. The office of the Dean of Women is the center of all activities for women. Miss McDaniel ' s pol- icy as the Dean has been that of prevention rather than of cure — the individual ' s needs are given assistance before they assume the propor- tions of problems. hHer offices take on the aspect of an adjustment bureau. Quite in keeping with her progressive policies, a permanent personnel record of every freshman girl has been kept In her office each year since 1931, and this system has functioned with much success. Through this system, the Dean is able to contact personally and individually every fresh- man woman and to discover the particular prob- lems of each one in order that she may lend help in the solving of these problems. Through this office the working students are assisted in mak- ing adjustments to school activities and employ- ment. The office of the Dean of Women has been largely responsible for raising the scholastic standards among women students. Every house mother and the president of every house is peri- odically informed as to the grades of each girl In her house, and also as to the scholastic ranking of the respective houses as a group. In addition to her office obligations and to her duties as a member of the Administrative Coun- cil, Miss McDaniel finds time to be a friend to every student, evidenced by the fact that In each day ' s program she greets student friends who come to her for a word of cheer. She has earned, for this reason, and rightfully deserves, the title of " personality lady. " Her sympathy and under- standing have helped many girls to work out their serious problems. (This arUcle was respectfully submitted by a member of the W. S. G. A. in appreciation for the helpful guidance given so freely by Miss McDaniel.) DR. ROY GITTINGER THE DEAN OF ADMINISTRATION Supervision of admission and of graduation are the principal functions of the office of the Dean of Adnninistration. No applicant may be admit- ted to the University until he has submitted cre- dentials showing his previous training to this of- fice and has had them approved. Credentials upon which an applicant secures admission to the University must be mailed from the registrar of the institution last attended to the registrar of the University. Decisions as to the acceptance of students with doubtful credentials must be made by the Dean of Administration. Permission for temporary enrollment while waiting for creden- tials may be granted only by this official. Requirements for graduation, like the require- ments for admission, are checked in this office. Deficiencies are noted and appeals heard by the Dean. Dr. Roy Gittinger has filled this office since 1926. Gittinger is a graduate of the University, having received a B. A. degree in 1902. hie also holds an M. A. from the University of Chicago and a Ph. D. from the University of California. He has been a member of the University faculty since 1902. From 1915 until 1925 he served as Dean of Undergraduates; from 1919 until 1925 he was registrar; and during the year 1925-26 he was acting dean of the Graduate School. In addition to his duties as Dean of Admlnis tration. Dr. Gittinger also serves as Professor of English History, teaching one class in that subject each semester. SECRETARY The office of Secretary of the University of Oklahoma is filled by Mr. Emil R. Kraettli. This office is sometimes referred to as Assistant to the President. The duties of the office include the general executive management of the University. Many problems, both student and faculty, which might otherwise have to go to the President or the Administrative Council, are settled by this official. He might be termed the " business manager " of the University. As Secretary of the University, Mr. Kraettli Is ex officio Secretary of the Administrative Coun- cil and of the Board of Regents. He is also Secre- tary of the Student Loan Committee and a mem- ber of the Student Activities Committee of the University. Such questions as deferred enroll- ment fees, applications for loans, wages for stu- dent labor, and special student activities are re- ferred to him. Mr. Kraettli was graduated from high school at Clay Center, Kansas, In 1909 and attended the Gem City Business College at Quincy, Illi- nois, in 1910 and 1912. Before coming to the University, he was an accountant In the hard- ware and Implement business at Clifton, Kansas, and at Hobart, Oklahoma. bMIL R. KRAfcTTLI Paq 16 CLASSES GRADES WORK PROFESSORS HONORARIES STUDENTS LABORATORIES EXAMINATIONS 7ke . (hUs «twi r ' ' » ' ii i. m ' t vi The Cnllei e of Arts ami Stieiices DEAN S. W. REAVES To the Students in the College of Arts and Sciences: Education Is sought for two purposes which are quite distinct — one is to gain a living and the olher is to pre- pare one ' s self to live. The first of these purposes is the chief objective of professional schools: the second is the prinnary function of the College of Arts and Sciences. However, the purpose first nnentioned is not entirely neg- lected by this college for within it are several schools which are professional in objective — the Schools of Jour- nalism, Geology, Home Economics, Social Service, Citi- zenship and Public Affairs, and Physical Education. In addition to earning a living one should be able to live a full, wholesome, heJpful life. In preparation for this he should learn to speak and write his native language with accuracy and facility and acquire a knowledge and THE COLLEGE OF appreciation of its literature. He should broaden his sympathies with the people of other countries by learn- ing at least to read one or more foreign languages. He should acquaint himself with the historical development of his own country and its civilization and with the most important contributions thereto made by the peoples of other lands and times. In this age of science one cannot expect to understand the spirit of the times unless he makes a close study of the elements of one or more of the fundamental sciences. The economic, social, and political world is now in such a state of flux that one cannot intelligently follow the pro- cession, much less serve as a safe leader, unless he has given careful study to some of the social sciences. Without mentioning other lines of study offered by this college which are equally valuable for the art of living, I may say that the aim and purpose of a general educa- tion such as this college attempts to provide is to enable the student to understand something of the world in which he lives, to develop his powers of observation, to stimulate his intellectual growth, to hold before him the most worthy ideals, and to give him a sense of his obli- gations to society. It is my hope and wish that every student who com- pletes the requirements for his Bachelor ' s degree in this college will have reason to be proud of his degree and will have made substantial preparation for understanding, enjoying, and taking part in the world — that is, for living. Sincerely, S " . Und»rcla45mon In th.j CoHeq-j of A.fi and St.L.n.....:, o! votk in a Zoology laboratory. This lab li located on the tecond Ooor o( the frame building which ii known as the Zoology Lab. On... ol Ih.j CliL-.iitty laLxMa ' L-..Jl ■ " DoBa-- Ha " . Hy.,, uach student carries on his own eaparlmentatlon under the supervision o( a laboratory assistant and learns the practical application o( principles of science. Page 22 ARTS AND SCIENCES The College of Arts and Sciences was established in 1892 and the first degrees were granted In 1898. It is the center of the University of Oklahonna out of which the Graduate School and the professional schools have grown and around which they are grouped. A part of its in- struction is foundational for the work of the professional schools. The College of Arts and Sciences affords the student an opportunity to test himself in several lines of endeavor before he decides upon his special field of activity. As soon as feasible, usually at the beginning of the second year, the student decides whether he will select a major subject in the College of Arts and Sciences, or enter one of the schools of the college, namely, Citizenship and Public Affairs, Geology, Home Economics, Journalism, Li- brary Science, Physical Education, or Social Service, or devote his second year In college to further preparation for admission to one of the other schools of the Univer- sity, such as Law or Medicine. The work of the freshman year of the College of Arts and Sciences is planned to follow graduation from a four- year high school or from a three-year senior high school. Two units of senior high school English and a unit of plane geometry are specifically required for admission to the College of Arts and Sciences. The faculty of the College of Arts and Sciences Is com- posed of the president, the dean, and those professors, associate professors, assistant professors, instructors, and assis+an+s who teach courses regularly accredited in this college rffom the following departments: accounting, anthropology, astronomy, economics, English, finance, geology and geography, government, Greek, history. ASST DEAN E. D. MEACHAM home economics, journalism, library science, Latin, mathe- matics, military science, modern languages, philosophy, physical education, physics, physiology, psychology, pub- lic speaking, sociology and zoology. Work in the College leads to either the degree of Bachelor of Arts or that Bachelor of Sciences. The high- est requirements for graduation have always been main- tained and the degrees granted by the College are rec- ognized in all other institutions. Applicants over twenty-one years of age who are not high-school graduates but who have had some high-school work, with business or other training since leaving high school, may be admitted as unclassified students. A group of students shown worVing In a Botany laboratory. Conducted under the supervision of advanced students and faculty members, these labs offer opportunity for research and experimentation. Geology is one of the most popular of the sciences. Here is shown a laboratory group in Geology I. The University ' s School of Geology is noted as one of the best in the entire country. Page 23 SENIORS MILDRED ELIZABETH LEE Pond Creed Hestia. SUNBEAM DAWSON Norman ELWIN W. GILCHRIST Enid League of Young Democratj- Congress; Delta Upslion. .ORINE MEREDITH LOOMIS Enid Kappa Kappa Gamma. AHMAD SAID! Khoy, Persia XERMA RICE CAMPBELL Hugo Glee Club; Phi Kappa P ' • FRED P. MYERS Oltlahoma City Delta Upslion. DOROTHY GUERRIERO Monroe. Louisiana Gamma Phi Beta. CATHERYNE COMMONS Mercedes Texas ELSIE ELIZABETH HARRIS Antlers Y. W.C. A. DOUGLAS HOWARD Duncan OPAL M. MURRAY Denver, Colorado Alpha Lambda Delta: Kappa Gamma Epsilon; Tennis Club: Indian Club: Alpha Phi. DRED L. FULLER Lawton Y.W.C.A.: English Club; League of Young Demo- crats; Alpha Chi Omega. LORNA COATES Oklahoma City French Club: German Club; Gamma Phi Beta. NADIENE HAWKINS Texhoma English Club: Y. W. C. A.; Alpha Chi Omega. ROY J. REYNOLDS Checotah JACKSON P. SICKELS Norman Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Beta President ' s Class. Kappa: Phi Eta Sigma: NORVELL E. WISDOM Oltlahoma City Phi Eta Sigma. VIRGINIA EVELYN KRAETTLI Norman Y. W. C.A.: W.S. G.A.: Kappa Alpha Theta. JACKSON A. KINNEBREW Oklahoma City Phi Beta Kappa: Scabbard Eta Sigma: Skeleton Key: Bo Presidents Class: Beta The and mbard a Pi. Blade; Peet; Phi ers: Ja:i Hounds; MARY ELIZABETH SCOTT Norman Chi Delta Phi. ANNA BELLE FRIES Bristow Alpha Lambda Delia: Eta Sigma Pi: Y.W. C.A. Phi; Kappa Delta BETTY ANN CLINCH Tulsa Kappa Alpha Theta. WILSON E. CLINE Newkirk Phi Eta Sigma. Page 24 SENIORS RUTH NORTH Oklahoma City Y. W. C. A.: Pan-Hellenic Council; Sociology Club; Alpha Xi Delta. EDWARD JOSEPH PULASKI Houston, Texas Intramural Manager; Phi Beta Delta. HAROLD ABERNETHY Altus Derby Club; Phi Kappa PsI. ELIZABETH ANN McMURRAY Norman Whirlwind Staff; Kappa Alpha Theta. MARJORIE McKISSICK Oklahoma City Ducks Club. President ' 34. ' 35; W. A. A., Vice- President ' 34, ' 35; Sports Manager " 33, ' 34. MILDRED HAAS Clinton Mortar Board; Hestia; Omicron Nu, President; Mortar Board hlonor Class; Oikononnia. JAMES F. HAWES Norman Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha; Pe-et; Skeleton Key; Checkmate, President; Congress; League of Young Democrats; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Ruf-Neks; Editor of •35 SOONER; Co-Editor of ' 34 Sooner 75; Win- ner of Dad ' s Day Cup; President History Club; President ' s Class ' 34; Phi Beta Kappa. SARAH TRUITT Guymon Chi Delta Phi. FRANK M. CLARK Norman MARY JO WEST Sapulpa Pi Beta Phi. MARGARET VERA SIMPRON Kingfisher Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARION GLADYS HAUCK Oklahoma City Y. W. C.A.; Kappa Alpha Theta. WALDO MONTGOMERY Band; Congress; Debafe. VIRGINIA ANDERSON Kappa Alpha Theta. MILDRED FROST Alpha Phi. Sulpher Oklahoma City Norman College Station, Texas CHRISTOBEL BAILEY Pi Beta Phi. NATALIE CAMPBELL El Reno Kappa Alpha Theta. MARGARET CORBETT HEWGLEY Oklahoma City Pan-Hellenic; Chi Omeqa, President. ELIZABETH DARLING Kappa Alpha Theta. LOUISE MORREL Pi Beta Phi. NEVA GRACE HOWES Delta Delta Delta. OTHO LEON FOWLER SAMUEL DAVID HARRIS Delta Upsllon. VIVIAN KNOX Oklahoma City Post, Texas Tulsa Norman Drummond Enid Oikonomia; Hestia; Band Queen ' 33; Polo and Riding Association; Pan-Hellenic; Whirlwind ' 32; Y.W.C.A.; English Club; French Club; Gamma Phi Beta, President. Tr W !• t Page 25 SENIORS LOU VERNA COWGILL Oklahoma City Kappa Gamma Epsllon; Alpha Ph;. MARY FORD Sayre Pi Beta Phi. JAMES W. MAJOR Cullman, Alabama Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Pi Mu; President ' s Class ' 34; Phi Beta Kappa; Pledge Council 31: Secretary Scabbard and Blade; Phi Gamma Delta. DORA EVELYN MONTGOMERY Tulsa Girls ' Glee Club; Chi Omega. ROBERTA LOUISE ROADS Waultomis W. S. G. A, Judiciary Boar, d; Y.W.C.A. Council; W.A. A.: Pan-Hellenic; President of Alpha Phi. ED BARTLETT Idabel Alpha Sigma Phi. FRANCES LOUISE MORSE Oklahoma City Delta Delta Delta. VIRGINIA SHIRE Ponca City Pan.Helle-iic: Y.W. C.A.; President of Kappa Kappa Gamma. VIRGINIA HALLUM Canadian FRANK R. BARKER Oklahoma City English Club; German Club. MARGARET ELIZABETH WOLF Oklahoma City ALICE SHELDON Oklahoma City JOYCE CORDELIA WRIGHT Poteau Y.W.C.A,: Alpha Chi Omega. SUSAN JANE McWILLIAMS Ardmore Pi Beta Phi. FRANCES M. RAY Antlers Delta Delta Delta. WINIFRED KETCHUM Tulsa JOHN FISHBURN Norman Bombardiers; Phi Eta Sigma ; Pi Sigma Alpha; Presi- dent ' s Class; Senate; Phi K appa Psi. ROBERTA RAY Bartlesville Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; 1 3elta Delta Delta. MARGARET WHEELER Wynnewood Y.W.C.A.; Hestia. HATTIE ELLEN SHORT Norman Hestia; Oilonomla. Secretar y ' 33, ' 34; Omicron Nu. Secretary 33. ' 34. DOROTHY HALL Oklahoma City Chi Omega. NELLE FULLER Norman Theta Sigma Phi; Y.W.C.A.; Philosophy Club; Mortar Board Honor Class; Chi D lelta Phi, President ■34. ' 35. GRACE VIVIAN HEDLUND Elk City Y.W.C.A.; Pi Bala Phi, ALFRED H. BUNGARDT Cordell Kappa Alpha. Pag H SENIORS Chickasha Mangum Newkirk BERT B. BAREFOOT Phi Delta Theta. NELSON N. CLABAUGH RufNeks: Senate: Pfii Kappa Ps WENDELL B. ANDREWS Sigma Chi. EVERETT F. GOINS Rocky Ford, Colorado Jazz Hounds; Boomers; Men ' s Council; Interfrater- nity Council; PI Kappa Phi. WILLIAM CLAUD HENRY Alius Senate; Fencing; Alpha Tau Omega. LUTHER CLIFTON BRAWNER Hook Phi Sigma; Alpha Pi Mu; Shakespearean Play; O. U. Band. GERALD ALBERT NORTHRIP Blxby Oklahoma Cit y JOHN VOGEL McALlSTER Las Dos Americas; French Club; Fencing Club; Y. M.C.A.; History Club; Student ' s Evangelical Society. GLADYS IRENE BALCH Norman JANET BROWN GREER J. LESLIE McGEE Kingfisher Norman Band; Alpha Sigma Phi. KENNETH R. DUFF Lawton Alpha Pi Mu; President of Men ' s Glee Club; Scabbard and Blade; Co-Editor of 1934 Sooner 75; Delta Tau Delta. MARJORIE SMELLAGE Waxahachie, Texas Orchestra; Hestia; Y. W. C. A.; Gamma Phi Beta. JOSEPH EDWIN WILSON Bowling Green, Kentucky Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Jazz Hounds; Pi Kappa Alpha. MARJORIE FRANCES HASKELL Norman Y. W.C. A.; Delta Gamma. WILLIAM DALTON McBEE, Jr. Oklahoma City Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Phi Beta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Skeleton Key; Checkmate; Kaopa Alpha. JAMES L RILEY Bristow Interfraternity Council; Y. M.C. A.; Kappa Kappa Beta; Phi Delta Theta. KATHERINE GIBSON Pauls Valley W. S.G. A. Social Chairman; Y. W. C. A. Council; Polo and Riding Association; El Modjii; SOONER Staff, ' 34; PI Beta Phi. KATHERINE SPRADLING Ok ah oma City Omlcron Nu; Delta Delta Delta. MILTON J. JOHNSTON Heavener Alpha PI Mu. PAUL E. KIRKPATRICK Coffeyville, Kansas Band; Glee Club; Soo ner Q jartet; A Cappella Chorus. SARAH MOORE Downers Grove, Illinois Sociology Club; Y. W. C. A.; Alpha Xi Delta. BARBARA JO TAYLOR Oklahoma City Kappa Kappa Gamma. WILLIAM M. STEPHENS Oklahoma City Phi Gamma Delta. Page 27 SENIORS itkA MRS. MARY RUTH PACE Long Beach. California Gamma Phi Beta. STEVE PACE Long Beach. California Delta Upsilon. C. B. BOLAR Gotebo Alpha P; Mu. _ :LA MAE FARLEY El Dorado Ollonomia. SIBYLLA ANDREWS Kingfisher Pi Zeta Kappa: German Club, President; Spanish Club: French Club. HENRY LEE McCONNELL Altus Delia Sigma Rho; Bombardiers; Senate; Debate: Oratory; Alpha Tau Omega. HELEN FIELD HOUGH Oklahoma City Mortar Board: Kappa Gamma Epsilon; Alpha Lambda Delta: Vice-President of Y.W.C. A.; French Club: Vice-President of Gamma Phi Beta. FELICE L. WOOD Barflesville Kappa Gamma Epsilon; French Club; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ELEANOR HUTCHINSON Shreveporf, Louisiana Chi Omega. FRED A. JONES Dallas, Texas Delta Tau Delta. WILLIAM SHELTON DANDRIDGE Ada JANICE YOUNG Heavener Hestia: Oilonomia: Y. W. C. A.: Delta Delta Delta. GENEVIEVE JOHNSTONE Barflesville Delta Delta Delta. KAY BURR Pawhuska Secretary-Treasurer of Senior Class; French Club; English Club: Philosophy Club; SOONER Staff; Y.W.C. A.; Chi Omega. HELEN N. BRYDIA Pontlac, Illinois Newman Club; Kappa Alpha Theta. MAURINE E. HUSBAND Norman Chi Upsllon; Pi Zeta Kappa; Chi Delta Phi. JACK J. CHRISTIAN Temple. Texas Derby Club; SOONER Staff; Delta Upsilon. AUSTIN J. RIHENHOUSE Oklahoma City Phi Kappa Sigma. MARC RAYMON LAMPL Wichita. Kansas Siqma Alpha Mu. JANE LINCOLN WHITE Oklahoma City Indian Club; Polo and Riding Association ; Sociology Club. MRS. FRANCES VESTAL BRINTLE Norman Oikonomla; Hestia; Orr icron Nu. LUCY MILDRED BANKS Oklahoma City Ollonomia: Hestia: W. A. A. LOIS AUDRAE NICHOLSON Okl ahoma City Alpha Lambda Delta. PAUL ROBERT HAMMOND Seminole Track. Pag 28 SENIORS BURNIE MERSON Oklahoma City Phi Eta Sigma; Secretary-Treasurer of Pi Sigma Alpha: Jazz Hounds; Secretary of Phi Beta Delta; Intramural Tennis; Track; Congress. RUTH M. POLLOCK Ardmore Kappa Kappa Gamma. KATHRYN ANN SCHRADER Oklahoma City Delta Gamma. Tulia, Texas Frederick J. ED CRAWFORD Lambda Chi Alpha. DELMAR HOLLOMAN Y. M.C. A. Cabinet; Scabbard and Blade; Bom- bardiers; Kappa Tau Pi; Sigma Nu. DANIEL SEYMOUR BOMSON Brooklyn, New York Ruf-Neb; Alpha Pi Mu; Phi Sigma; Sigma Alpha Mu. WANDA MAE HAYS Muskogee Book Nook Club; English Club; French Club: Presi- dent of Kappa Alpha Theta. ALBERT E. UPSHER Oklahoma City Men ' s Council: Publication Board; Tennis: Jazz Hounds: Derby Club; Phi Gamma Delta. GEORGE F. ST. JOHN Arkansas City, Kansas Sigma Chi. NOLAN G. METHVIN Chickasha Derby Club; Kappa Sigma. LUNSFORD PHILLIP LIVINGSTON Seminole Jazz Hounds; Congress; League of Young Demo- crats; Delta Chi. FRANK McCANN Houston, Texas Ruf-Neks; Derby Club: Skeleton Key; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Kappa Sigma. RAOUL VICTOR PENDERGRASS Tulsa Alpha Pi Mu. HELEN HAND Tulsa Vice-President of Young Democrats; Rush Captain of Kappa Kappa Gamma. VIRGINIA SPRINGER Kansas City, Missouri W.A.A.; Kappa Alpha Theta. JOYCE ELLEN MARSHALL Oklahoma City Glee Club; Kappa Kappa Gamma. MIRIAM JONES El Reno Kappa Alpha Theta. ERVINE SWIFT CIc Kappa Kappa Psi; Manager University Band; Pri dent of Pi Kappa Phi. McCOY J. EWERT Delta Upsllon. JOHN H. BURNS Sigma Nu. CHARLES L. MOUNT, Jr Lindsay Pauls Valley Grandfield President ' s Class; Interfraternity Council; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Sigma; Alpha Pi Mu; President of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. NELL CHILDERS Pi Beta Phi. MILDRED BEELER Chi Omega. McAlester Norman Bp f) Page 29 SENIORS ' M i FRANCES BRIDGES 1 Fulsa Pan-Hell«nic: Kappa Alpha Thota. AGNES MARIE ANDERSON Norman Kappa Beta: Symphony Orchestra; Y.W.C A. EDWIN A. LLWYD Muskogee Theta Kappa Nu: Kappa Ka spa P I. IDA LEE WARNER Lawfon PATRICIA KELLY Yulcon Newman Club; Elizabeth Seton CI ub. WILTON M. VANDEVENTER Okmulgee Beta Theta Pi. MILDRED SUFFIELD Gage Chi Delta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Scholia: Delta Gamma. MARGERY BOWYER Tulsa Delta Delta Delta. ITHAMER JAMES TUTHILL Miami Delta Sigma Rho; Orchestra: Debate: Kappa Sigma. AUDREY LOUISE KNOX Enid Spanish Club; Y. W. C. A.; Pan American Student Forum; Gamma Phi Beta. OPAL McKEE STAFFORD Tonkawa JOHN R. LAW Oklahoma Cify Bombardiers; Senate; Phi Kappa PsI. LEON V. DAVIS Henryetta Acacia. MARSHALL R. KENNEDY Norman Boomers; Sigma Nu. ZELLA MAY WOODARD Tulsa Spanish Club; Y.W.C. A.: Delta Gamma. JOE SURECK Oklahoma City Phi Eta Sigma. MYRON HERBERT KLEIN Yonkers, New York Intramural Football; German Play. EFFIE M. SEITZ Norman Oiltonomia; Hestla. ALTON OTTO KARL Chandler Sociology Club: Phi Mu Alph . ERNESTINA BRIGIDA CORTAZAR Norman Phi Beta Kappa: Kappa Gamma Epsilon; Alpha Lambda Delta; Las Dos Americas. LUCILLE HUNTINGTON Enid Alpha Chi Omoga. BOB SLOVER Prague Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha; Peet. President: Ruf ' Nels: Scabbard and Blade; Congress: Debate Forum; League of Young Democrats: History Club; Presidents Class: SOONER Staff; Phi Beta Kappa. KATHERINE CANNON Ft. Worth. Texas Kappa Kappa Gamma. Page 30 SENIORS RALPH GORDON LAWRENCE BrI+ton J. PAUL DONALDSON Ok ahoma City Golf. THELMA LEVERING Oklahoma City FERNE R. DAVIS Tulsa JOHN JANOVY Ok ahoma City Sigma Gamma Epsilon: University and. ROWAN ELLIOT FISHER Wi chita Falls, Texas Kappa Kappa PsI: Band. MARY GITTINGS Grandfield ED G. McCURTAIN Duncan Pe-et: Kappa Tau PI, President; Alp Alpha: Phi Beta Kappa: Scabbard and B Club; President ' s Class ' 34; SOONER gress; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; History Clu ha Epsllon ade: Indian Staff; Con- ORVAL W. NOLAND Waukomis Scabbard and Blade. MARION PRIDDY McAlester W.A. A.. Treasurer: W. S. G. A. ROBERT THOMAS REINKE Tulsa Alpha Pi Mu; Ruf-Neb: Congress: Delta Chi. MARICE VAUGHAN Oklahoma City Gamma Phi Beta. JUNIORS FRANCES BERYL MYERS Oklahoma City Orchesis; Alpha Lambda Delta; French Club: Mortar Board Honor Class: Y. W. C. A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. HARRY F. SUFFIELD Gage Bombardiers; Jazz Hounds; Delta Tau Delta. HERSCHEL LEE FRENCH Oklahoma City Jazz Hounds: Phi Delta Theta. Lawton Oklahoma City Broken Bow WILLIAM PORTER Phi Kappa Psi. MARK G. MEISTER Sigma Chi, JOHN THOMAS SHERRILL Pi Kappa Phi. ROBERT W. KAHN Lawton Phi Eta Sigma: Alpha Pi Mu; Sigma Alpha Mu. ALICE MARIE BARRETT Watonga Y.W.C. A.: History Club; Delta Gamma. DOROTHY KATHERINE KUHN Oklahoma City Delta Gamma. BETTY LOU WESTFALL Oklahoma City Kappa Alpha Theta. OWEN TOWNSEND Marietta interfraternity Council: Alpha Sigma Phi. CARL ALDON COOPER Sentinel O f? A Page 31 A group of students passing to and from classes through the West door of Buchanan Hall. Nelson Clabaugh is caught as he goes about making an honest living. Mary Ruth knows that the only sure way to get Steve to the Library is to take him there herself. Time out is called by a couple of stu- dents. Ed Shipp is " on the line " in his best bib and tucker at the R. O. T. C. camp at R. Sill. That slick looking social man in the middle looks like Bill Campbell, one of the best beard-growers the Ruf- Neks had. McCurtain, Slo- ver, Einhorn (he ' s in the wrong section), and Cox are all tied up in a big bull ses- sion. Professor Ralph Records and Professor M. L. Wardell. two popular members of the faculty of the History de- partment. Alpha Pi Mu pledges look like full-fledged doctors ready to cut on the first victim. Poqa 32 JUNIORS CHIYOKO ADACHI Tu sa KATHERYN BAIRD Hestla; Choral Club. JAMES J. HANING Bombardiers; Sc bate Forunn; Jazz Coffe bbard and Bla Hounds: Delta yv de: Up lie, Co silo Kansas Wewoka ngress: De- KENNETH ROGERS Weaubleau, M ssourl Theta Kappa Nu. MELVILLE C. SPRINGER Jamaica, New York Debate Forum; Philosophy Club; Sigma Alpha Mu. BILLIE MAE PLOCK Fufaula Kappa Kappa Gamma. JAMES HAMILTON TABOR Checotah Debate Forum; Intramural Athletics: Delta Tau Delta. EDITH WOOD Oklahoma City Y. W. C.A.: Whirlwind: Delta Gamma. MARY LEIGH TALIAFERRO Ponca City Pi Beta Phi. EDGAR EDWARD WARREN Basketball: Baseball. CLIFTON L BELL Kappa Kappa Psi: Band; R.O.T. C. ARLINE FRANKIE GARNER MARY JO FARQUHAR LUCILE HESS Y. W.C. A. ROBERT LEWIS KENDALL Boynton Gray Byars Muskogee Bartlesville Strong City VIRGINIA KLEIN Orchesis; Y. W. C.A.; Choral W. S. G.A.; Alpha Chi Omega. MAURICIA DALE CROOKS Y.W. C. A. DONALD K. DOBYNS Kappa Kappa Psi; Ba Norman Club; W.A. A.; Bartlesville Stigler nd; Y. M.C. A., Vice-President. BETTY VERNE HUME Anadarko Alpha Lambda Delta; Pan-Hellenic; Y. W. C. A.; Hestla, President; W. S. S. A., Secretary; Alpha Chi Omega. JO WOLLARD ELIZABETH JESSE Chi Omega. Perry Lawton FRANCES TOWNSEND Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Phi, FRANCES PHILLIPS Bartle Par ELOISE CHERRYHOMES Y.W. C.A. Cabinet; Pi Beta Phi. Tuls Page 33 JUNIORS n A ff 4 5 ' i2 JOAN ELIZABETH JOHNSON Mangum Hestia: Whirlwind Staf : Ksppa Alpha Theta. WINSTON ANSON JONES Frederick Indian Club. GERALDINE BALBIN Enid Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARGARET WINTERRINGER Tulsa WESLEY MOORE LANGDON Tulsa Delta Upsllon. MARGARET JEAN McLENNAN Oklahoma City Chi Omega. MAXINE E. ARMSTRONG Oklahoma City Raquet Club: Phi Mu. EVELYN A. GRAY Ponca City Alpha Lambda Delta; Timber Cruisers; W. S. G. A. Cabinet; Y.W. C.A. House Council; Ducks Club; Mortar Board Honor Class; Kappa Alpha Theta. LUCERNE LEE WASHBON Choral Club; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ponca City DORIS MARGARET CASEMORE Ponca City Y.W. C.A. : Alpha Chi Omega. MARY GRAY CORNELIUS Muskogee Kappa Kappa Gamma. JOHN R. BROWNE Oklahoma City Ruf-Neks; Derby Club: Sigma Alpha Epsllon. LOUIS C. ROSS WNAD Announcer: Phi Gamma Delta. JAMES C. DENTON, Jr. Editor Whirlwind: Beta Theta PI. MYRTLE McDOUGAL McKAY Chi Omega. Tuls Tulsa Sapulpa ALINE FRANCES STAHL Chi Omega. HELEN M. GALE Oklahoma City Pond Creek KENNETH CHARLES NEISWANDER Prague SARA MARGARET FREEMAN Oklahoma City W.S.G. A.: Activities Trust Fund; Big Sister Chair- man; Alpha Lambda Delta. President ' 33, 34; Mortar Board Honor Class. VERNA MARIE HOLCOMB Fort Worth, Texas Newman Club. KATHLEEN ANNE KEEFE Arkansas City, Kansas Y. W. C.A.; Intramurals; Newman Club: Phi Beta Phi. ANNA BETH SAHERFIELD El Reno Chi Omega. ERNEST WEST SMITH Henryotta Sigma Chi. MARTHA FRANCES LEVY Oklahoma City Y.W.C.A.; Sociology Club; French Club; Sigma Oeltd Tau. Page 34 JUNIORS JOHN FREDRICK HUNT Seminole JOSEPH MARCUS LEAVITT Tulsa Alpha Pi Mu: Ruf-Neb; Sigma Alpha Mu. MARGERY MEACHAM Clinton Vice-President of Alpha Lambda Delta, ' 32: Pan- Hellenic; Y.W.C. A. Council: W.S.G.A.: Vice- President of Sophomore Y.W.C. A.: Delta Gamma, President: Mortar Board Honor Class. HELEN MORELL Enid Kappa Alpha Theta. RICHARD BURNETT LAWRENCE Altus Phi Gamma Delta. ELAINE FENDLEY Oklahoma City English Club; Y.W.C, A.; Fro Delta. nch Club; Alpha Xi JOHN T. COOPER Wewoka Congress; Jazz Hounds. MASON R. LYONS Nowata Alpha Pi Mu; Delta Tau Delta. GEORGE WAYNE ALGE Nash Ruf-Neks; Delta Chi. THOMAS L. BLAKEMORE Sapulpa Sigma Pi Sigma; Spanish Club; Sigma Chi JUNE HELTON Grandfield Pi Beta Phi. PAULINE D. CHESNUTT Holdenville Delta Delta Delta. ELLEN FULLENWIDER Muskogee W. S. G, A.: Y.W.C. A. House Counci ; Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Ga MARJORIE RUTH KILLIBREW Okmulgee Y.W.C. A.; Choral Club; Gamma Phi Beta. JANE HATFIELD HOBART Evanston, Illinois Orchesis: Y. W. C. A.; Press Club: French Club; Polo and Riding Association; Delta Gamma. RUSSELL BENNETT Indianola, Illinois Whirlwind; Spanish Club; Phi Gamma Delta. WILL CHAMLEE Dill City Alpha Pi Mu; Rut-Neks; Sigma Epsllon, President. RAY C. SNODGRASS Norman Kappa Kappa Psi; Band; Pol elation; Kappa Sigma. D and Riding Asso- JANE OWEN Norman Y.W.C. A.; Timber Cruiser; Kappa Alpha ALICE QUESENBERY Chi Upsilon. MARY ELIZABETH HEWGLEY Theta. Tulsa Oklahoma C +y SOONER Staff; Publication Chi Omega. Board; Y.W.C. A.- HUBERT R. BUCHANAN Canton NORA ELIZABETH PLASTER Pauls Valley Pan-Hellenic; Y.W.C. A.; Delta Ga JAKE W. GOLDSTEIN Dallas, Texas President of Sigma Alpha Mu Page 35 JUNIORS f o o M ROBERT NORMAN SHUTLER Kingfisher Acacia. MARGARET ELLEN RANDERSON Oklahoma City SOONER Staff: Pan-Hellenic; International Relations Group; Kappa Alpha THeta. JOHN FRANK TAYLOR Snyder Ruf-Nels; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Delta Theta. VIRGINIA HUDSON Enid Glee Club: Kappa Alpha Theta. KATHRYN DIBBENS Guthrie Y. W. C. A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ALICE QUIGLEY Ft. Worth, Texas Y. W.C.A.: P; Beta Phi. MARY ELIZABETH McCALEB Norman Gamma Phi Beta. OLAND GLYCKHERR Enid Phi Gamma Delta. JOHN ROBERT RUNYAN Oklahoma City Varsity Cheer Leader. ' 34; SOONER Staff: Fresh- man Cheer Leader, ' 31; League of Young Demo- crats; Interfraternity Pledge Council. ' 31; Ruf-Nels: Alpha Sigma Phi. BILLY BOB CULWELL P: Beta Phi. BOB GRADY Phi Gamma Delta. RUTH CHARLENE FORNEY Woodward Y. W.C.A.: English Club; Gamma Phi Beta. Oklahoma City Oklahoma City JACK DOUGLAS Band. JAMIE FITZSIMONS Chi Omega. ABNER FAYE BOND Congress; Boxing; Delta Tau Delta Norman San Antonio, Texas Norman Cleburne, Texas Ponca City LAZELLE GOLDSMITH Chi Omega. MAX REID WIECKS Phi Gamma Delta. ELIZABETH McSPADDEN Nowata Ducks Club: Indian Club; Kappa Alpha Theta. FRANK LYNN KILLINGSWORTH Seminole Jazz Hounds: Freshman Football; Phi Kappa Sigma. KATHERINE RADER Norman Y.W.C.A.: Pan-Hellenic: Alpha Lambda Delta; Eta Sigma Phi; W. S. G. A.; Delta Delta Delia. LOUISE HESTER DAY Oklahoma Cit Orchosis; Y.W.C. A.; Delta Gamma. I lELEN JEAN MATHEWS Oklahoma City W.S.G.A., Treasurer; Y.W.C. A., Cabinet; New- man Club; Dansant Committee; Mortar Board: Honor Class: Alpha Phi, President. ELMA BROCK Wewoka Delta Gamma. ALMA BROCK Wewoka Delia Gamma. P«9 36 JUNIORS JAMIE FITZSIMONS Chi Omega. SUE SCHOFIELD Kappa Alpha Theta. HELEN LEE LORICE FOSTER Delta Gamma. RICHARD F. WRIGHT Pi Kappa Phi. AARON MESIROW Presldenfs Class; Phi Beta Delta FRANCES M. KRAUSS Alpha Chi Omega. San Antonio, Texas Oklahoma City Seminole Garden Tulsa Wichita Falls, Texas BOB DURAND SOONER Staff; Gf Gamma. Hobart Club; Y.W.C.A.; Delta HELEN KALKHURST Hestia; Y. W.C.A.; Delta Ga LOUISE COFFIELD Kappa Kappa Gamma. CHESTER K. MENGEL Phi Delta Theta. DORIS LOUISE ASHBURN Oklahoma City McAlester McAlester Oklahoma City Orchesis; Y. W. C. A. Council; Raquet Club; Spanish Club; Pan-Hellenic; Phi Mu. NORMAN L JONES Perry Bombardiers; Scabbard and Blade; Derby Club; Phi Kappa Psi. HUBERT GIBSON Grove Pi Kappa Alpha. JACK M. FRANZ Corry Jazz Hounds; President ' s Class; Theta Kappa Phi. DOROTHY MORRIS Norman CLIFTON L. McCOWN Kappa Sigma. WILLIAM J. CAMPBELL Ruf-Nelcs; Kappa Sigma. CHARLES PYLE Delta Upsilon. GEORGE ROSS SIGGINS Alpha Sigma Phi. JAMES LINN BOWMAN PI Kappa Phi. WILLIAM P. MORRISON Delta Upsilon. RUTH ELEANOR GRIMES Kappa Alpha Theta. ALFREDA CHAPMAN Phi Mu. JOHN M. WHEELER Anadarko Fairland Pauls Valley Medford Claremore Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Norman Tulsa i op , C fyl O Scabbard and Blade; Jazz Hounds; Pi Kappa Alpha. Page 37 JUNIORS im HORACE BROOKS GOTCHER Muskogee Kappa Sigma. NELL SHOUSE Muskogee Delta Gamma. LEWIS S. JOHNSON El Reno League of Young Democrats: Pi Kappa Alpha. MARY LOUISE HUFFHINES Oklahoma City Kappa Kappa Gamma. PAUL H. HARRIS Oklahoma City Acacia. SOLOMON WILLIAM BROWN Sasakwa Indian Club: Alpha Sigma Phi. MARGARET RHOADES Oklahoma City Alpha Lambda Delta: Y.W.C.A. Council: W. S. G. A. Judicial Board: Mortar Board Honor Class; Spanish Club: Gamma Phi Beta. JOHN F. MALONE Oklahoma City Pi Kappa Alpha. JOHN BEWARD FLYNN Wichita Falls. Texas Newman Club: Theta Kappa Phi. ANNE McCOOL Norman Y.W.C.A.; Delta Gamma. ALFRED LEON HOLLOMAN Frederick Sigma Nu. BEN ELMER ALLEN Tulsa Band; Kappa Kappa Psi. H. M. LIGON Wewoka Delta Upsilon. SUE NELLE NESBITT Miami Kappa Alpha Thefa. TOM C. HEMMICK Okmulgee Las Dos Americas; Kappa Sigma. FLOYD LOCHNER Agra Track; " O " Club; Alpha Sigma Phi. RUPERT FOGG El Reno Interfraternlty Council; Derby Club; Jazz Hounds; Kappa Sigma. REBEKAH JANET SELVIDGE Ardmor e Treasurer of Y.W.C.A.; Member of Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Secretary-Treasurer of Alpha Phi. CLAYTON NEVILLE BOWERS Tulsa Phi Kappa PsI. BILL KENNEDY Oklahoma City Polo: Spanish Club: Phi Gamma Delta. CLYDE TRUMAN PATRICK Sapulpa Pi Kappa Alpha. bRNEST EUGENE NOLEN Norman Ru( Nols: Phi Delta Thota. RHYS EVANS Ardmore President ' s Class; Y.M.C.A.; Kappa Kappa Beta; Sigma Chi. H. CLIFFORD PIHMAN Norman Sigma Chi, Page 36 JUNIORS TRUDY GOODWIN Miami Y.W. C. A. CHARLES FOLLANSBEE Eufaula Phi Eta Sigma: Skeleton Key; Jazz Hounds; Business Manager of 1935 SOONER; Editor-Elect of 1936 SOONER; Phi Kappa Psi. FRED AURBACH Idabel Sigma Alpha Mu. CAROL BOONE Delta Delta Delta. HARRY DUVAL PITCHFORD Sigma Chi. J. A. MULL, Jr. Bombardiers; Polo; Delta Tau Delt Oklahoma City Okmulgee Oklahoma City Supply MAX E. JOHNSON Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Pi Mu; President ' s Class. W. G. BILL SMITH Norman Men ' s Council; Glee Club. Vice-President; Ruf- Neks; Y. M.C. A. Cabinet; League of Young Demo- crats; Chairman of Men ' s Council Loan Fund Com- mittee; Activities Trust Fund Committee. MARY O ' NEAL CLIFFORD Oklahoma City UNDERCLASSMEN EVELYN BERKELEY HAYDEN BOB E. RAPP MARY V. GRAHAM BOB BRUMMAL HELEN DEL PHILLIPS ROBERT H. CARD DICK L. GILLEY JACK W. ERVIN ROBERT C. NICHOLS GEORGE I. McLaughlin JANE E. BROWNE CECILE JOHNSON LARUE DELANA MARGIE LOUISE HOOD JOHN CARSTARPHEN Tulsa Oklahoma City Tulsa Amarillo, Texas Norman Medford Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Muskogee Tucson, Arizona Ponca City Tampico, Mexico El Reno Oklahoma City Oklahoma City ( .1 (f , Page 39 Johnny Runyan and Jerry Allen are talking it over be- fore they decide to go to class. Wilson Cline demon- strates the most comfortable method of pursuing that elu- sive thing called knowledge. O ' Rhaitia Cunningham, Hel- en Phillips, and Lillian Knox take an afternoon away from school and relax. One of the Alpha Pi Mu hopefuls ail dressed up with plenty of places to go. A group of Kappas who said that they would be glad to help us out in filling up this page. Don Allred, the Ruf- Nek prexy, and Katherine Cannon strike up a pose. Ben Poyner, the Menace of the Bdckfield, and a young hopeful who looks as though it won ' t be many years be- fore he starts going places. Rhys Evans shows how he made the president ' s class, while just next to him Ed McCurtain gives a demon- stration of how you look later on in the year. Paqa 40 UNDERCLASSMEN ELOISE McCOWN Anadarko FRANCES FINLEY Pampa, Texas LOUISE B. NEWMAN Oklahoma City BARBARA HIESTAND Tulsa BLANCHE BEAMER Norman JOHN HALLEY Oklahoma City LUCY FLORENCE WINTER Blanchard MAURICE CLANCY Carter HALLIE JEAN SMYTHE Oklahoma City BETTY LOU NICHOLS Eufaula FRANK R. REESE Houston, Texas KATHRYN HART WRIGHT Blackwell JOHN DELL HADSELL Norman FRANCES BARBARA PHELPS Oklahoma City FRANCES MARIE PEARCE Tulsa PATSY ANNE O ' SULLIVAN Oklahoma City ELSIE MAE LINDSEY Rush Springs JOE URI Okmulgee JEAN FROST Tulsa RUTH OWEN Norman ESTELLE THURMAN Oklahoma City JOYCE HUTCHISON Laurel, Mississippi ROSE FISHER Oklahoma City EVELYN WALKER New Orleans, Louisiana ELIZABETH SPIERS Oklahoma City ALICE MAY DILDINE Pawhuska KATHERINE RICE Ponca City MILDRED McDANNALD Houston, Texas VIRGINEA ENLOE Ardmore JUANITA JENNEFFEE RUSSELL Norman FRED HUSTON Oklahoma City WALTER B. DUSGAN Oklahoma City JOHNAPHENE BRISCOE Chlckasha HUEL E. WAGGONER Rush Springs MARGARET BAILEY Oklahoma City IRMA DEE SPRINGER Norman Page 41 UNDERCLASSMEN WILLIAM J. Ht ' .- OUahoma C;ty LUCILE LOVE HICKS Oklahoma City HELEN KRISHNA ANDERSON Norman NINA EVELYN GILLULY Shawnee ALICE DRU ANDERSON Oklahoma City BETTY ADELE ANDERSON Oklahoma Cify J. H. JOHNSON Mangum JOYCE CATHRON COLLEY Ardmore MARY DAVIS McAlester NANCE LLOYD GILLILAND Frederick VIRGINIA LEE BERRY Oklahoma City CLARA MORTON Wilmington, Delaware BETTY HONNOLD Oklahoma City PATRICIA ANN DOYLE Wewoka JOE J. GRANT Oklahoma City JULIAN L. DAWSON Tulsa WERA ELLEN CHRISTIAN Oklahoma City O RHAITIA LAVERNE CUNNINGHAM Norman WALTER CUNNINGHAM McAlester WENDELL K. WAITE Mulhall CECIL BISHOP Elk City JOHN ZAY KIMBERLIN San Angeio, Texas HUGHES DAVIS Okmulgee HORACE K. CALVERT Saginaw, Michigan MARVIN BERT TROPE Lawton JUANITA PAPPE Kingfisher SHELDON CROCKER Dallas, Texas LIBBY PYEAH Pauls Valley JEAN ELINOR BOBST Tulsa JANE WILLOUR McAlester MARY EDA VALLIER Anadarko JANE CLARKE Oklahoma City IMOGENE WILSON Hooker STEPHEN WARREN BOWEN Tucumcari, N. M. | JERRY BECKETT Marshall, Texas BELLE MARSH WHITE Oklahoma City P iqa 42 UNDERCLASSMEN IDAH MAXINE ABERSON Okemah JOHN ALBER T McMAHAN Boise City ELIZABETH ADAMS Guthrie DOROTHA ESTELL CONNELLEY Norman DOROTHY ELNA SIMS Clinton MABELLE MILLER Tulsa MAURICE C. BOYER Kansas City, Missouri EDWARD PARKER Frederick lANTHE ROWLAND Oklahoma City MARY MILAM Chelsea BE ANN BROWN McAlester M. A. FLESHER Oklahoma City GARTH WILLIAM CAYLOR Hugo RUSSELL WILLIAM BROWN Oklahoma City WILLIAM GEORGE MIDGLEY Newkirk JOHN HILL Guthrie GLORIA SMITH Oklahoma City PATIENCE FRANCELIA SEWELL Texhoma HARRIOT HELEN HOWARD Arkansas City, Kansas VIRGINIA BRICE Checotah PERRY T. McREYNOLDS Palestine, Texas MAYNARD HATFIELD FELLERS Tulsa LYNN STRATTON Tulsa CARTER J. PIERCE Hugo HOWARD RUSSEL HUFF Prague LEOTA DAVIS Norman BETTY DODD Tulsa WALLEAH JONES Oklahoma City WILDA CRAVEY Norman FRED CAUTHRON Maud JACK MORTER LUTTRELL Norman JOE ALLEN LOVE Purcell C. M. KILGORE Idabei GEORGE WILSON SPINING Chickasha PAMELA MOTT Tulsa GLEE MILLER Skiatook c . f . Page 43 1 L rv UNDERCLASSMEN FRANCES CHARLOTTE DURREH Norman RICHARD WILLIAM JOHNSON Pawnee HELEN McKINNEY Amarillo. Te«as NORMA ANN STOVALL Hugo TRIMBLE LATTING Chickasha HELEN NINA TAPPAN Norman LURLINE KRAFT Norman JOHN A. DILLON Oklahoma City VALERA ELIZABETH MUSE St. Louis FRANCES G. PETERS Norman IVOR GOUGH McAlester JIM HEWGLEY Oklahoma City DOROTHY KELLY Ft. Worth, Texas NELSON JEAN BURTON Norman CHARLES W. GROOMS Raton, New Mexico BILL BASSETT Tulsa MARY MARGARET ROBERTS D. HADEN LINEBAUGH JEWELL HOLLOWAY RUTH NEWBY Newkirk Muskogee Marlow Oklahoma City BYRON W. JONES Oklahoma City JOHN ELMO SCRIVNER Oklahoma City MAURICE BAILEY Neodesha, Kansas FRED BAWDEN AURIN Ponca City fs o Cs JAMES R. WILLIAMS Oklahoma City £. 1 HAROLD E. VAN HORN Oklahoma City ROYAL E. STUART Oklahoma City WINIFRED GREEN Blanchard BILL GIBSON Tulsa ir fl ' ft ' BURTON NELSON CORN Oklahoma City J Jlh i k Mk H. V. EASTERWOOD Ardmore mk oil A FRANK O. HAMILTON Oklahoma City t % N FREDERIC C.CHAMPLIN Enid fi ' Er z. RHEBA JOAN PULASKI Housto n jt J GAYFREE ELLISON, Jr. Norman Hi b mk %Jk RUBY IRENE BROWN Oklahoma City Pd9« 44 UNDERCLASSMEN JANEY PRICE Tulsa FRANCES ORR NORTHCUTT Oklahoma Cify EVELYN MARGARET CARROLL Dallas, Texas VERNON GARDNER Healdton BETTY ANNE TAYLOR Wellington, Kansas HERMINE GOLDSMITH Coyle BILL BREEDEN Oklahoma City TOM LEO GREEN Oklahoma City RICHARD T. WYCHE Norman HERBERT G. BAILEY, Jr. Oklahoma City EDWIN CURTIS YEARY Elmore City MARTHELLA TAYLOR Oklahoma City CARL MONK McAlester PHILIP G. JOSEPH Bristow JOHN WILLIAM GITTINGER Norman ALFRED NAIFEH Tulsa JAMES L. POWELL, Jr. Mus (ogee CHRISTINE E. HOLLAND Enid STANLEY R. KALLMEYER Tulsa STANLEY J. TACHUK Peabody, Mass, ALVIS JACK McBEE OkIa homa City JACK BAER Shawnee MARY P. COWEN Frederick ABRAHAM LATMAN Brooklyn, New York FINLEY HOLBROOK Perkins KENNETH CRAIG Oklahoma City WALTER BERNIE HOWELL Oklahoma City WILLIS W. SMITH Enid GUSS ZELDICH MARY R. NANCE ROY G. GILL JOHN I. FERGUSON Tulsa Waiters Okmulgee Oklahoma City RUTH DARLING Oklahoma City WOODROW HUDDLESTON Ada MAXINE HELEN MAXWELL Anadarko WILLIAM OTHO SMYTHE Oklahoma City L Mm £ mutm fj. Qi j Page 45 UNDERCLASSMEN FRANCES SAWYER PECK Oklahoma City JACK RAYMOND DURLAND Oklahoma City ELOISE VIRGINIA BRYAN Oklahoma City SARAH ANNE FOX El Reno FRED H. BRAGASSA Tulsa J. D. LIGON Wewoka SARAH BILLUPS Oklahoma City MAURINE MARSHALL Oklahoma City FRANK H. SISLER Bristow LEONARD LIEBERMAN Oklahoma City ROY K. SANFORD Perryton, Texas DANEHE PATTON Tulsa WATT McBRAYER Tulsa DAVID A. VANDAVEER Neodesha, Kansas TEDDY BENNETT Dallas. Texas FRED DAVIS RIDDLE Cashing LEON W. UPDIKE Sapulpa HELEN JOHNSON Newkirk LOUISE Huno Norman FRANK M. BRISTOW Oklahoma City ELAINE DAVIS Holdenville GERALD RIFFE Tyrone WALTER KLEINMAN Dallas, Texas ISAAC PIERCE Agra JOANNE ALCORN Ponca City WARREN BROKAW Oklahoma City JANE MARSH Oklahoma City JOHN BRANTLEY SPENCE Pawhuska SUE NELL BETHELL Tulsa PAMELA JEAN PRIGMORE Oklahoma City RAMSEY de MEULES Tulsa ELIZABETH ELLIS WEST Oklahoma City JAMES A. EMBRY Chandler LA VONA HONEYCUn Chickasha ELIZABETH ELLIS WEST Oklahoma City JACK WILBUR MORTER Ardmore Paqs 46 UNDERCLASSMEN KATHRYN STRANGE Duncan JOHN HUMPHREY HUNTER Springfield, III. STEWART W. MARK Oklahoma City NORVELLE McDONALD Norman DEMETRICE THORNTON Hollls OSCAR S. ANDERSON Oilton EDWIN ELLIS FAIR Heavener CHARLES EMANUEL TALLEY Tulsa ICHARD H. COWAN Muskogee ROBERT MALCOLM SWESNIK Tulsa E. L. EVANS Ardmore COBERT THOMAS SMITH Jamaica, New York ELLIOTT DAVIS Arkansas Oily, Kansas HAL D. LEAMING Oklahoma City LILLIAN MARIE KNOX Enid DEXTER MOSS Tuls ALICE DORIS EASTERLING Stigler JAMES EDMUND MATHEWS Sallisaw GCENN LANE Bartlesville ELOISE BRAND Moore ARTHUR D. MARTIN Shawnee WILLIAM ORVILLE DAVIS Gushing ROBERT PRESTON BRIGANCE Ardmore JAMES R. KENNEDY Purcell HYMEN MALCOLM ROBINSON Oklahoma City SARA ALIX MAXFIELD Oklahoma City ADELINE BURCKHALTER Vinita MARCELLA ELIZABETH MacDONALD Oklahoma City MORRIS LOUIS GERSHON Oklahoma City FRANK D. AUSTIN Granite KENNETH WILSON Pawnee LILLIAN ROSE Oklahoma City LLIAM CHARLES COLE Lawton JOE PINCKNER Shawnee JAKE FASTEN, JR. Tulsa WILLIAM MICHAEL B )WLEN Toronto, Canada { (P c m mm jm U £mtk iM Page 47 UNDERCLASSMEN JOHN W. KAYSER • j MALCOLM L. KELLER Oklahoma City MARYON MABEL WOLFE Ardmore J. HARTWELL DUNN Heavener WILLIAM MAYHEW SELVIDGE Ardmore lOCK Tulsa V " " u ' 4 ' ' fl- qBELL Oklahoma Cty t IRA YOUNG RICE Norman N. LILLIAN BIARD Hugo KENNETH ROBERT BURNS Tulsa IRWIN ELMER BINGHAM Norman RAY L. DAWSON Oklahoma City PAUL B. GUILD Shawnee LAMAR McLENNAN Oklahoma City ELIZABETH HENDERSON Norman tM O €• £ " ELIZABETH NICHOLSON Oklahoma City VIRGINIA AMBROSE Blackwell t " • RIDDLE Coweta tffe p. IP? FRANK W. NESBin Miami JAMES C. PETERS Pawnee JAMES L. POWELL, JR. Muskogee J. E. ADAMS Oklahoma City MURPHY FOSTER HUDSON Idabel CHARLES A. BELL Shawnee P«gs 48 A bunch of Sigma Chls en- joy the noon recess to loa-f around fhe front yard for a spell. Jinnmy Major and Sue Nell Bethel offer proof that not all Phi Beta Kappas spend their time with books. Johnny Runyan, Bob Camp- bell, Bill Powers hold a minor bull session while Fred Shir- ley looks on. Norman Jones and Jerry Balbin practice a duet on a quiet Sunday afternoon. Elizabeth McSpadden waves an affectionate greeting to the readers of the SOON- ER. Alice Quigley and J. A. Mull shown outside of the library for the first time since they have been in col- lege. Bob Slover wears a " Stormy Weather " rig for the cooler days In Norman. Hoot Gib- son, MaBelle Miller and Bill Breeden show the aver- age campus ratio of men and women students. If you don ' t believe this is right, try and go to a dansant at the Union any Saturday after- noon. Page 49 Bad row, left to right: Thompson, Brawner, Myles Johnson, Dr. Richards, Kendall, Max Johnson, Binkly, J. Johnson. Sebring. ALPHA PI MU OFFICERS JIMMIE JOHNSON President LUTHER BRAWNER Vice-President KENNETH KLEIN Secretary-Treasurer C. B. BOLAR FRED BURG BILL CHAMLEE PAUL CLAY PAUL GETZOFF MAX JOHNSON MYLES JOHNSON MEMBERS MILTON JOHNSON FRANK BINKLY BOB KAHN ED PADGETT ROBERT REINKE SID ROTHMAN BOB EVATT VAN BARKETT JOHN BENWARD DAN BOMSON ELMO BONIFIELD HUBERT HOTCHKISS ROBERT KENDALL JOSEPH LEAVITT ABNER MACKEY JAY McCORMICK JACK MILLER RAOUL PENDERGRASS TOM SCOTT M. H. SEBRING J. TALLEY BILL THOMPSON Alpha Pi Mu is an honorary fraternity for stu- dents preparing to enter the School of Medicine. It was founded on the campus of the University in 1923. The fraternity has been active in pro- moting the better standards of students entering the field of medicine and each year outstanding students are pledged on a basis of scholarship and character. Throughout the year, prominent doctors of the state speak at the regular meetings of the society and the society sponsors an annual trip through the State Hospital at Oklahoma City. Each year a banquet is held at the Blltmore hlotel in Oklahoma City for the pledges and ini- tiation is conducted at the Medical School for the initiates. Dr. Aute Richards, head of the department of Zoology, is the active sponsor of Alpha Pi Mu. Paq SO Front row. left to right: Janovy, Howard, Brock, Corman, Helwig, Brooks, Fair, Morris, Marshall, Fletcher Back row, left to right: Weinzierl, Wallace. Yates, Mouser. Dudley, Bednar, Tonkin, Myers, McBee. SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON OFFICERS RAYMOND DUDLEY President LAWRENCE BROCK Vice-President LOUIS WALLACE Secretary-Treasurer WILLIAM HILSWICK Editor MEMBERS W. DALTON McBEE OLIVER FAIR LATHAM YATES A. H. TONKIN A. M. MOUSER DAN J. JONES TOM BROOKS DOUGLAS HOWARD J. ED WILSON HYMAN CORMAN PAT FLETCHER DIXON MORRIS W. H. MARSHALL JOHN JANOVY ALFRED WEINZIERL FRED MYERS WILLIAM BEDNAR Sigma Gamma Epsilon is a national honorary geological fraternity. The local chapter was organized in 1916. The purpose of the organi- zat ' on is to promote the study of geology. 1 ' -, ' H 1 - m THE PRESIDENTS CLASS Page 51 SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM c rs e — s -rzr a aecrse —a. asr -=cs •«= = = -r- z- mn izr i 3-ar- ' sc cse • " c -«»» = e - e ' -rolec ' zr j- ees- r - e •ear -r«g soco • ' ■ : -e»-= sa-s ec " « -=- u " s- ' e?— s 2= -c -ssoe xs •o-t. • ' c • ' ' = v ' . vss Ay re-Tec i- 5-5— -?- :- — »cig» ' - o irtz - " c " woe ore- -re :; - _ _ _ _ _ ; ii- rre rcu-se " cu !2 rsr— -ar Tir es -r 2r - » ' =;-.e •ests sne ar — »3-= ocs " crs " " • ••Tio ' =rs C3 £«rir=r =rca oj— er. ' ' s " •as acai ' nec- T«c Ctf—c «a ars coe ' s-joe— s — e S -co z ' JoiTTersTT. T-ne -Trsr c-t »t as — agnera ao ' -ord cj-- r- " oi«WTT- is aescrnec crrrerl-. — cr MTS — jcaer -or : r re- -sccr—mc • " -rag s-c so " c. ; ;r-=£. 2S -el 2= zr — daer-es 5-c " ' e xfZZfnz. KTcmT 3s — e ::: — I— . ■ . :- " ' :. J " , s zr=c s-2- ' :»-. ■crt :r s— i. r-i . i.- z ■ - - -»r»s: ice!-i arc -cuoes — i.i ' -c " -=co— ' S jaer % ' n ' f O Lr m a SsBt are oB prod oooartimi ' ies -z zsr or Troeoenoerr or superv i s e d won c 2 crc i- soTd creracTBr. The Obatoe Da Hy. ■??« s joer ne«v sacer ouov !)ea sJi ' ies a week, is cu w jMcte d by a sia — dae jc argery c 5n «je g ' ' i» « fOt xnaC »t«o ' ifcus oe- -3- 0-2C-CS ocr " nQ. ea»- ' -xi ar a - " e spaper — 3-- " " -e c:j- c — e Scroo ot Sofmatsnt i w d u des H. H. — «-oe- ' VtrSgsscr of Ja-r-iaCsr-! and Director c — e Scroo- J. H. Case Prcasssor of J xr a a£s w Fs.«— e Ccoearc Assoc a- Processor of Joi riaEsnt- Grace Ra • AssVar- f -Tesscr s " JoiX ' wfs- - ?»J Ei dridge Asvs-9— - -- gsso r of hvfis " . ana A. C. Srv-+ Asss-a— Professor r " - ' Z ' j- ' Sr ' . SENIORS PRISQLLA FRANKL - i - i 1 - ROY L HICICC Harr a- OWiairame Daily S aH .. IMe«s fcsS+o- f V-TS. DOROTHY WOODRUFF ? nr-, Atpns LsmkOa De) ' - Mcrrar gcarsi- Tiere Sorra PW: Baaue - Ouiir Y.W.C - 3 IHs Ci-«- rC: _EE ' ZI Pofeact ' .---. l -i Z- 9- Cue- ApT.i Taa CTreaa- . ::E— .- T " " - ' ' ER iarffesvlle .-- - - - ' - • ' iss-sTT Of a » " rf CWa CTTii Quar—efr: WNAO Nie«»s 5 T:«3casrsr- Siarrra Aora -_ :. HICKMAN OMahonnaO C R L " C C. C ' 1 iEILS Sayre e--- - -- « -,--—- ' «,- coi S ' cnra- - ' ' - - - --ssoer-T icrrral- ,-, - , _ :-- rf air -vC Itreta SroTr.5 SV ' .S. urcT CoiiTo lr Wa FRANK SIBH airoTTCT - , EDWIN Je-£. 8 ' Mcidlipt Siisna Lie -z oisHiiinc Cameea Ouc. IDA CAROUNE SLOAN MARK S. COX RB( MAJORS CHANEY Irrf -frsrenr Ccu,mcT- Il ' ert: Cue- Jla ' t ' Heisr JUNIORS : .Tfner CJalMr STama Deira On " A.»«-a-d- ■ _- - -.BORSLUND ' Muarv 9-- -T- Cujcr ICacEa Sorr . WILSON W. BROWN i eir :r . D. C Cj Edr-har of OtifefeciTra OaiJ r Wrnr ' -rrre;, CHARLES T. BHXNS Okjiafcan-a C-. S ' grTTja ' 3ef a O i ■ l-sn. Hcwrcssr Oarrer Cut " =.■—- MARYV1VIA 5 ' rE _RY WaQ«i»ara MARJORIEJC CE Z -5 M .P K k c POLLY ATKll ASGi B Reirr: Dsi«a Serwwa. UNDERCLASSMEN J. R. DeWEESE Hugo MILLARD S. PURDY Olclahoma City MARGUERITE FELTY Oklahoma City MARY RUTH DETTERDING Oklahoma City MARY FRANCES REID Seminole LAWRENCE HAYDN ROBINSON Eldorado AUSTIN BEALMER Blackwell HELYN SWANDA Oklahoma City RUTH DARLENE MOORE Oklahoma City HELEN FOCHT Oklahoma City RICHARD LESTER DISNEY, Jr. Oklahoma City MELVIN SEIDENBERG Pueblo, Colorado MARJORIE FAYE HOENSCHEIDT Oklahoma City ROBERT EDWARD NELSON Clinton LEO DAVID MARKS Tulsa ALICE JOY FLOURNOY Ponca City MARTHA JAY HEAVNER Tulsa LEWIS THOMAS SHAWBELL Konawa S. COVEY PAGE Norman MAXINE WALLACE Holdenville NORRIS G. HENTHORNE Tulsa KEITH SPENCE Norman DOLLIE LOUISE JOHNSON Oklahoma City Paq« 54 Covey Page — we always thought he was screwy and now we know it. " Go get the news, " says Sosland to his reporters, and did they get it — ask Leonard. Three budding journalists, Dahl Duff, Davy Jane Monnett, and Austin Bealmear, caught In front of that well-known " den of iniquity " which is re- ferred to in polite circles as the Press Building. Where ' s the horse, Leroy? The staff of the Oklahonna Daily — who said they hoped the whole bunch fell out the window? Dick Clarke at work on one of his famous hunrior columns. Bill Whiteman and Bill War- rell — neither is a journalist but they muscled their way onto this page just like they muscled their way into pub- lication jobs. There ' s War- rell again, but this time he is behind the bars. Rex Cha- ney, sports editor, looks plenty happy — one of Okla- homa ' s teams must have won something. age 55 D. B. R. JOHNSON JOHN H. CASEY Created January 28, 1915. the Publication Board of the University of Oklahoma was formed In order to super- vise the official publications of the University. At the time of its creation and until 1926. the Board was com- posed of only five members and had very limited powers. At that time, however, the membership was increased to nine and wider powers conferred upon it, including selec- tion of the Editors and Business Managers, who had for- merly been elected by the student body as a whole. The Board is composed of one representative each from the SOONER, the Whirlwind, the Oklahoma Dally. PUBLICATION BOARD ruDiicaTions-ar-Large, rne Men s Council ana W. S. G. A., and three faculty members, representing the school authorities. The duties of the Board are to select the Editors of the different publications from the applicants who are eligible for the posts. The Board sets the eligibility requirements of the applicants and these include service in a major staff position on one of the publications for a period of seven months prior to the filing of an application. The Business Managers of the SOONER and the Whirlwind are selected by the General Manager of Student Publi- cations, subject to the approval of the Board of Publica- tions, while the business affairs of the Oklahoma Daily are handled by the General Manager under whose super- vision are advertising managers. While the Board of Publications prefers to leave the actual management of the various student publications up to the Editors and Business Managers and their staffs, it operates in a supervisory capacity and all budgets and expenditures of money are worked out in consultation between the Board and the Editors, the Business Man- agers and the General Manager of Student Publications. The Journalism Press Inc. was created by the Publica- tion Board and the mechanical department turned over to the corporation for operation, although control over that group is maintained by use of interlocking directorates for both groups. Loft in njlit- Up-i " " . H..„jl-y. H..-b...t. C.v,..y. Hijn.. Turn,.,. C.iIvmI, Paq« S6 JOURNALISM PRESS The Journalism Press, Incorporated, was formed on June I, 1930, by an acf of the Board of Publications. The corporation was created for the purpose of oper- ating the mechanical department of the publications. Printing of the Oklahoma Daily, the Whirlwind, and the Student Directory is the principal work of the organiza- tion. The members are seven in number and include repre- sentatives from the Publication Board, the Men ' s Council, and W. S. G. A., and four faculty members. The directo- rate of the Corporation Is interlocking with that of the Publication Board so that the latter has complete control over It. Students are employed by the group and are used In the University print shop, engaged In the printing of the publications mentioned above. The General Manager of Student Publications, Mr. Cecil hi. Brite, supervises most of the administrative work of the board and the efficiency and co-ordination of the publications Is largely due to his industry and enterprise in this endeavor. Mr. Charles Tant Is charged with super- vising the operation of the mechanical department and a steady Improvement has resulted from his labors. Professor John H. Casey assumes the duties of secre- CECIL BRITE CHARLES TANT tary of both this body and the Publication Board and must be given credit for the large share of work which he naturally must undertake. By its creation the Journalism Press has taken a large amount of responsibility from the shoulders of the Publi- cation Board and has unified and synchronized the me- chanical operations connected with the publication of student enterprises. Left to right: Ketchum, Brandt, Herbert, Casey, Woodruff, Turner. Page 5 " ' THE 1935 SOONER The 1935 SOONER is the thirty-first official yearbook of the University of Oklahoma published by the student association of the University. However, only twenty- seven of these publications have been called the SOONER since the first four volumes were called the " Mistletoe. " Beginning with the 1909 issue and continu- ing every year, the SOONER has annually appeared, por- traying the campus scene as it appears. The annual publication of the book provides a lasting record of the activities, organizations, classes and other phases of the college year, creating in the student ' s mem- ory a recollection of his alma mater which will remain long after he has left its halls and taken his place in the business or professional world. Across the SOONER ' S pages march in retrospect men and women of the Uni- versity of Oklahoma, with a background of events, major and minor, that have been their interest and concern during the school year past. The publication and management of the SOONER is under the supervision of the Editor and Business Manager, who select their staff members on a basis of work done on previous publications. After work in a minor staff position a staff member is usually given an opportunity to qualify for a major staff appointment which in turn makes for eligibility as Editor or Business Manager. The Editor Is elected each spring by the Publication Board from the candidates eligible for the office. The Business Manager is nominated by the General Manager of Publications and is approved by the Publications Board. The tenure of office is from the spring election until the release of the publication sometime during the spring semester. Requirements for Editor and Business Manager include seven months service in a major staff position and recommendation of the present Editor and Business Manager. The publication of the book is financed through the sale of books, advertising and sale of space to organiza- tions appearing on its pages. Judged by contrast with more recent predecessors, the SOONER departs from time honored customs and in- augurates several new physical changes in the book. The principal one of these is the change from the division of the book by classes to division by schools. Thus each school or college In the University has a separate and distinct section of the 1935 SOONER. Incorporated in this change Is a new innovation in features. The several divisions have their own pages of features devoted en- tirely to the division where they are located, in addition to the general feature section of past years. No effort has been spared by the members of the staff of the 1935 SOONER to make It truly representative and we sincerely hope that this book merits and receives your approval. Firtt row, l« t to fight: Fraaman, Knitaley, Hawqiay, Burr, Roberts, Monnatt, Hornar, Raynolds, Larrimore, Durand. Day, Hawei. Bad row. left to right: McKlnney, McCurtain, Slover. Kidd. Randerson, Solvidge, Fallen, Metcalf, Coleman, Follanibaa. Runyan, Hewgley, Schrader, BankoH, Markj, Calvert. Lewis. Welcher, Henry, Cantroll, Heckler. Page SB THE 1935 SOONER JAMES F. HAWES . . CHARLES L. FOLLANSBEE Editor Manager EDITORIAL STAFF KENNETH WILSON .... Managing Editor MARY E. HEWGLEY .... Associate Editor ED McCURTAIN Associate Editor JOHN RUNYAN Features JACK CHRISTIAN Fraternities BOB SLOVER Military PAUL DAY Organizations PHOEBE LARIMORE . . . Editorial Assistant BESSIE KNISELEY .... Editorial Assistant KAY BURR Sororities JOHN CANTRELL Sports ANNA NELL ROBERTS . . . Editorial Assistant BILLY SELVIDGE Editorial Assistant BOB LEE KIDD Sports Assistant SARA MARGARET FREEMAN . Editorial Assistant J. PAT HENRY Editorial Assistant DAVY JANE MONNETT . . . Editorial Assistant JOE METCALF Editorial Assistant ED ASHTON Art BUSINESS STAFF HORACE CALVERT . Assistant Business Manager STEWART MARK . . Assistant Business Manager ALLEN ENGLEMAN . Assistant Business Manager JIM HEWGLEY . . . Assistant to the Manager WAYNE HECKLER . . . Circulation Manager F. M. REYNOLDS . Assistant Circulation Manager HARRY LEWIS Circulation JULIUS BANKOFF Circulation ROBERT LOCKWOOD Advertising MAC McCLINTOCK Advertising BILL HARRISON Advertising J. D. FELLERS Advertising ED HORNER Collections TED SCHRADER .... Circulation Assistant BOBBIE DURAND .... Circulation Assistant MARGARET RANDERSON . Circulation Assistant James F. Hawes Is the Editor of the 1935 SOONER. His qualifications for this position include having served as Sports Assistant of the 1932 book; Editorial Assistant in 1933; and Associate Editor of ihe 1934 edition. Hawes Is a senior in Arts and Sciences, rr,ember of Phi Beta Kappa and numerous honorary societies. He was chosen as the recipient of ihe Dad ' s Day Cup for this year. Charles Follansbee Is in charge of the business affairs of the book, being this year ' s Business Manager. Follans- bee served as Fraternity Editor of the 1933 SOONER and was Associate Editor last year. He Is a junior In the College of Arts and Sciences and is a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Honorary Freshman scholastic fraternity, Skeleton Key, and Jazz Hounds. He is the Editor-elect of the 1936 SOONER. Page 59 THE OKLAHOMA DAILY The Oklahoma Daily is the official newspaper oi ine University of Olclabonna, and is published by students of the School of Journalism, under the supervision of the Board of Publications. The slogan, " More than a student newspaper, " is lived up to in every respect as the cover- age of the paper includes Associated Press dispatches, as well as events of local interest outside the pale of campus activities. In addition, the paper is justly proud of its news scoops on affairs of importance on the campus. Advertising this coverage in the Daily it was announced that the paper had beaten leading metropolitan journals in publication of stories on the university ' s building pro- gram, the stand of the Board of Regents on the proposed " deferred pledging " of fraternities and sororities, and similar news events. The paper is published daily, except Mondays and holi- days, throughout the school year. During the summer months, publication is continued in tabloid fern. The Oklahoma Daily is essentially a laboratory for students of the School of Journalism. The staff of the paper is com- posed of students of the Journalism school, and through this medium they are given the opportunity of working on a real newspaper. The Editor is selected by the Publication Board to serve for the school year and is responsible to the Board for the editorial policies of the paper during his period of supervision. The business staff of the paper is under the supervision of the General Manager of Publications, who selects the advertising managers. All staff members ore selected by the Editor and the General Manager and serve under their immediate supervision. Editorials of the Oklahoma Daily are written by stu- dents of the School of Journalism as a part of their as- signments in courses of the school in editorial writing. They are not necessarily the policies of the paper and contributions from students and faculty members are en- couraged. During the past year the Daily sponsored a poll taken by the American Association of College Editors of col- lege students on military questions of the nation. The Oklahoma Daily takes the lead in matters of this kind and as a result is recognized as one of the leading newspapers In the college field. Student and alumni subscriptions and advertising of national as well as local concerns, are the sources of rev- enue on which the paper is published. When profits ac- crue, they are used in maintaining the mechanical depart- ment and keeping It up to date, although the Daily cannot be called a money making enterprise. A college newspaper is a necessary part of the student body and the Oklahoma Daily fulfills the needs of this university more than successfully. uii li. ...ji.t. ii.o ii, :.oJoi.j. cu.i., K i, l: J . l, tvU Jc. C!:jI!v„ lli-kui, C.i ' -VL. Worrell, Shj ' l Pag 60 THE OKLAHOMA DAILY cT DALE CLARK Editor EDITORIAL STAFF JOHN HAROLD TURNER . . . Managing Editor ROY HICKOX News Editor REX CHANEY Sports Editor WILSON BROWN City Editor LUCILLE MOORE Society Editor JOE STOCKER .... Assistant City Editor LEONARD SOSLAND . . Assistant News Editor Dale Clark, editor of the Oklahoma Dally for the school year 1934-35, is a senior in the School of Journalism. Prior to his sebctlon as Editor he had served one year as City Editor and one year in a minor capacity. Clark Is a member of Toga and Skeleton Key, senior honorary schol- arship and leadership fraternities. BUSINESS STAFF LEROY McNEIL . . CARLTON CORNELS WILLIAM WARRELL . Advertising Manager Advertising Manager Advertising Manager ADVERTISING SALESMEN WOODROW HARGRAVES HOYTE ALLEN POLLY ATKINSON H. B. SULLEN KAY BURTON CHARLES EDDINS SKEET GIDDENS BOB LEE KIDD HELEN SIMS ¥ Carlton Cornels, Leroy McNeill and William Warrell are the Advertising Managers for this year on the Okla- homa Dally, replacing the Business Manager of fcrmar years. Cornels Is a senior in the Journalism school anc has been associated with the Dally for the past two years. He is a member of Sigma Delta Chi and Jazz Hound " . Miss McNeill is also a senior in the School of Journalism and is completing her third year on the advertising staff of the Daily. She Is a member of Theta Sigma Phi. William Warrell is a sophomore In Fine Arts and has had a year ' s experience in advertising on the Dally staff. Page 61 THE WHIRLWIND The Whirlwind is the official humor magazine of the University of Oklahoma and is published monthly during the school year. Historically, the first issue of the magazine was in May, 1921. when it was published privately. The next year It was adopted by the Publication Board and became a pa T of the student publications. During the second semester of the 1925 school year, the magazine was suspended by the school authorities because of censorable material contained In the January Issue. Publication, however, was resumed the next fal! and has been continuous from that date. As are all student publications, the Whirlwind is under the generel supervision of the Publication Board. The Editor is selected from the eligible candidates by the Board and the Business Manager is selected by the Gen- eral Manager of Student Publications, subject to the ap- proval of the Board. Requirements for Editor and Busi- ness Manager of the magazine are similar to those of other publications. Candidates must have served for a period of at least seven months in a major staff position and must have the recommendation of the present Editor and Business Manager. The editorial and business staffs are chosen solely by the Editor and Business Manager from members of pre- vious staffs and applicants for positions on a basis of past work and future promise. A contribution box is maintained In the Union Building where students are urged to drop articles and features which they deem worthy of publication. During the past year the Whirlwind has sponsored several new features which have proved popular with the student body. The principal one was the inauguration of an annual award of a trip to Washington, D. C, based on popularity of tha participants. This contest, sponsored by the magazine, was held in conjunction with Norman merchants and was won this year by Miss Margaret Buckley, a Fine Arts senior from Tulsa. Another feature of the Whirlwind has been the use of articles written by alumni of the Univer- sity. Benton Ferguson, ' 31, Tulsa, was the first alumni to have an article used in this year ' s magazine. His article appeared in the October Issue of the Whirlwind and was called, " Collegiate Vice and the New Deal. " The Whirlwind Is, and has been for some time, a con- tributor to College Humor, along with similar humor magazines, and in turn uses material appearing in College Humor. Reprints from other magazines, such as the Mis- souri Frivol; the Carnegie Tech Puppet; the Alabama Rammer-jammer and others are included in the pages of the Whirlwind. Nearly all colleges sponsor a humor magazine and the Whirlwind compares favorably with the exchanges from other schools which are received here. The magazine I ' financed through the sale of subscriptions and the sale ot advertising by the business staff. ,..,!, ,.,-, ..-ii ,,, ,...,. " Gray. Grimev. l....i,;. . u,.;. Back row, latt to riqht: Trope, McKay, Bowan, Orake. Paqo 62 THE WHIRLWIND cT J. C. DENTON, JR. . W. W. WHITEMAN, JR. . . . Editor Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF ELOISE GRAY Art Editor RUSSELL BENNETT .... Associate Editor RUTH GRIMES Associate Editor ELIZABETH McMURRAY . . . Literary Editcr BOB LANE .... Freshman Representative JACK McKAY Exchange Editor CONTRIBUTORS CHARLES McKINNEY HELEN FOCHT BETTY TAYLOR BETTY KINCANNON R. MOOREHEAD BOB DRAKE BETTY BODDY VICTOR KALMAN MARVIN TROPE HOYTE ALLEN JANE ELLEN REAVES PAT BOWEN ED ASHTON BUSINESS STAFF PHIL HARRIS .... Advertising Manager JOHN HALL Circulation Manager ASSISTANTS FRED COOMBS ROSWELL CLARK EDITH WOOD ALFRED NAIFEH DOROTHY GUERRIERO MARICE VAUGHAN JEAN BRANIFF J. C. Denton, Tulsa, has served as Editor of the Whirl- wind for the past year. Denton has had several years experience on publications and has succeeded in putting out a good magazine every month. Denton served t A o years as sports reporter on the Culver Military Academy Vedette, before enrolling at Oklahoma. His experience on this campus includes being Freshman Representative on the 1932-1933 Whirlwind and Associate Editor of the 1933-1934 magazine. W. W. Whiteman, Jr., Oklahoma City, has been in charge of the business affairs of the Whirlwind during the past year. Under Whiteman ' s guidance the free trip to Washington campaign attained its objective. Like the Editor, Whiteman has had previous journalistic tra ' ning prior to his enrollment here. He served as Editor of the Kemper Military Academy News for a period of two years. His record here includes service as Associate Editor of the 1934 SOONER. Page 63 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The University of OUaKoma had five graduates when the Alumni association wat organized June 9, 1899 and four of them were members and all held offices. They were Lawrence Wooster Cole. ■99. president; Carleton Ross Hume, ' 98, secretary; Roscoe Shively Helvie. ' 99. treasurer: and Jesse L. Hefly. ' 99 treasurer. That was the beginning of the Alumni association which is offi- cially known as the University of Oliahoma association. Today, thirty-six years later, there are fourteen thousand Uni- versity of OUahoma graduates scattered throughout every country in the world and some thirty-five thousand former students who attended the University but did not complate work toward degrees. The preamble to the 1899 constitution still summarizes the pur- poses of the association: " We the Alumni of the University of Oklahoma, desiring to promote, through union, the interests of . our Alma Mater, to create and perpetuate good fellowship among ourselves, and to renew our past pleasant relations do hereby ordain and establish the following constitution. " The history of the Alumni association falls Into three distinct periods. From 1899 to 1919, the association met at commence- ment time and planned a program for the year. There was no Individual giving full-time to the association ' s welfare and that which was accomplished resulted from spare-time work of the Individual members. However, a second period began in 1919 when Fred E. Tarman presented a committee report authorizing a plan for the employ- ment of a paid secretary of the association. Richard H. Cloyd became the secretary of the association, devoting half of his time to the University employment agency. The third period began In the fall of 1928 when Frank S. Cleckler accepted the position as full-time secretary and The Sooner Maga- zine, alumni monthly, was organized with Joseph A. Brandt as editor. During this third period, the work of the alumni association has Increased enormously. As well as the magazine, a quarterly bulletin Is published and sent to all fourteen thousand of the University ' s graduates. A teachers ' placement bureau is maintained in the association offices in the Oklahoma Union. A complete file of active and Inactive alumni Is kept up to date. The secretary plans Homecoming, Commencement and Reunion celebrations and is in charge of other meetings that are held to promote the Interests of the University. More than two hundred thousand pieces of mail pass through the office each year. An executive board is elected annually by active members of the association to meet at Homecoming and Commencement re- unions and plan the year ' s work. Each year, one third of the board Is replaced by new members to hold office for three years. The membership of the board during the past school year In- cluded: Lewis Morris. 15. 17. Oklahoma City, president; A. G. C. Blerer, Jr., ' 21, Guthrie, first vice-president; Earl Foster, 12, 13, Oklahoma City, second vice-president; Weaver Holland, 13. Dallas, Texas, vice-president for Texas; Frank S. Cleckler, ' 21, Nor- man, secretary; Otto A. " Dutch " Brewer, 17. ' 20. Hugo; Glenn ERNIE HILL C. Clark. 13. Ponca City; Mrs. Walter Ferguson. 07 Tulsa; Chester H. Westfall. 16. Ponca City; John Rogers. 14, Tulsa; ErreH R. Newby, 07. 08. Oklahoma City; Mrs. Kitty Shanklin Rountree. " 23, Oklahoma City: John Joseph Mathews. 20, Pawhuska; A. N. " Jack " Boatman. 14, 16, Okmulgee; Charles B. Memmlnger. 14. Atoka; Ben Hatcher. 24. ' 25. Ada; T. Jack Foster, ' 29. Norman; Mell A. Nash, 19, ' 27, Chlckasha; George A. Meacham, ' 20, Clinton; and Fritz L. Aurin, ' 14. ' IS, Ponca City. THE SOONER MAGAZINE FRANK CLECKLER Denzel R. Carr, of the class of 1922, now a faculty member at the University of Hawaii, Is Interested In what Is happening on the campus at the University of Oklahoma. He Is Interested in how Ralph Records, assistant professor of history at O. U.. is faring, and how Mrs. Lillian Neelly Bellah. of Los Angeles. Cali- fornia. Is doing. They 6re both members of his class. All three of them like to keep up with Joseph Benton ' s meteoric rise in American opera. Joe Benton graduated three years before they did, but undoubtedly they remember him from campus asso- ciation. What chance does Denzel Carr, thousands of miles away in HatAall, have of knowing what success Joe Benton, or Ralph Records or Mrs. Bellah Is enjoying? Certainly Hawaiian newspapers won ' t bring him much news about his former friends at the University of Oklahoma. Also, he ' t In- terested in what Is happening on the campus today. In a like manner, Mrs. Bellah and Ralph Records are happy to hear of Carr ' s progress. But the great distance that separates them often prevents news from reoching Hawaii, California, Norman or even South America or Now York City. The Sooner Magazine, published monthly by the Alumni asso- ciation, performs the unique function of telling Denzel Carr what success has come to Ralph Records and what advancement has come to the University of Oklahoma campus. It also Informs O. U. graduates In Canada or Pauls Valley of Denzel Carr ' i accom- plishments In his Pacific ocean Island home. News of all of Oklahoma ' s thirty-alght graduating clat s !( poured Into The Sooner Magazine each month. News from the campus Is sent out to those whose homes are far away. News of those far away is brought In to those who live within the shadows of Soonerland. Official announcements of the Alumni association and of the University are made In the monthly publication. Pictures from the ends of the earth arc brought together In the magazine for the enlightenment and enjoyment of the fourteen thousand gradu- ates and thirty-five thousand former students of the University of Oklahoma. Graduates of the I93S class will receive copies of The Sooner Magazine during the next year. They are Invited, even urged, to send In news items that will be of Interest to clattmatei and faculty members. Many alumni have become Life Members of the asso- ciation and will receive the magazine for the rest of thxir llvm end will be active in the attocialton as long at (hey liv Page 64 The School of IMuiiniacy DEAN D. B. R. JOHNSON The School of Pharmacy at the University follows the four-year plan of instruction, taken from the Syllabus for schools of pharmacy. The four-year course provides well grounded information In the basic sciences such as chem- istry, physics, botany, physiology, bacteriology, and the cultural subjects such as English, a foreign language or other kindred subjects which the student may desire as elective courses. These courses provide the structure on which the work in the School of Pharmacy is based. The next step in the curriculum of the school is the study and manufacture of the different salts, analytical assay of drugs, a comparative value of the solvents, and the study of crude drugs, together with the proper way to increase efficiency in handling them. THE SCHOOL To further the study under this system, the schooi has obtained, by its department of Pharmacognosy, the va- rious animal drugs, including those used in endocrine dis- eases, and presents perfect models to the classes for study. Two concurrent aims are pursued by the department of Ph armacognosy. The cultural and technical knowledge of the simple drugs derived from contemporary plants and animals is presented. Throughout the courses required of the undergraduate, detailed study of drug plants and the drugs derived from them. During the senior year, the study of animal drugs and the drug animals. This senior course has taken on an increasing importance in the study of pharmacy, with the rapid advance of research for new drugs of animal origin. Many other courses are offered for those who are particularly interested in some phase of pharmaceutical work. The course in Commercial Pharmacy attempts to pro- vide the students in the school with practical experience in their chosen field: the student who prepares for his major life work without gaining a knowledge of its prac- tical side is at a serious disadvantage. At the conclusion of the requirements for the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy, the graduate is pre- pared for a life of usefulness in many of the allied fields of pharmaceutical endeavor. Drug stores, prescription shops, hospital pharmacy, manufacturing plants or labora- tories, all offer a widely varied selection to the graduate. One ot ths laboratories in ptiarmacautical study. It is in this, and similar laboratories that the pharmacy student receives his knowledge of the drug plants and the methods of using them. The library ot the school ol pharmacy is complete in every detail with the specialized books relating to the study of Phar- macy. The generel library, supplements the work of this library with books of general science. Peqe 66 OF PHARMACY The School of Pharmacy was organized in 1893 as an integral part of the University of Oklahoma. The School is a member of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy which association is composed of only those colleges and schools giving training of a very high qual- ity. The School also co-operates with the Oklahoma State Board of Pharmacy, the Oklahoma State Pharmaceutical Association, the American Pharmaceutical Association, and the National Association of Retail Druggists in main- taining high standards for those who practice pharmacy. Pharmacy is defined, very briefly, as the science of preparing and dispensing medicine. The pharmacist has a position of sacred trust in his community. A slight error might mean the death of an innocent sufferer. In order that the health of this state, and of the nation, may be properly safeguarded many laws have been passed that affect the profession of pharmacy. The passage of the Pure Food and Drug Act by Congress on June 30, 1906, has a most important influence. The operation of these laws, both state and federal, has created a demand for carefully trained pharmacists, analysts, and drug inspectors. There are over one thousand registered drug stores in the state of Oklahoma. Each store must have a pharma- cist, registered in this state, in charge at all times. The recent passage of the Parker Bill permits pharmacists to be commissioned in the Public h ealth Service. The prop- erly trained pharmacist has excellent opportunities in the civil service. Many of the manufacturing houses and large dealers employ pharmacists to test the quality, and assist in preparing, the products they make, buy or sell. The salaries paid at present are fair, and the oppor- tunities for going into business for one ' s self are better than in any other profession. The practice of pharmacy in the drug store gives a happy combination of a profes- sion and a business. The University School of Pharmacy confers the degree of Bachelor of Science In Pharmacy upon a student who completes the plan of study, outlined to cover four years, with a total of not less than 132 hours credit, hie must also be recommended by the faculty. Graduate courses are offered, leading to the degree Master of Science for those who plan to make the study of pharmacy their major work. A few of the courses may be selected by graduates with majors in other fields, but who wish to minor In pharmacognosy. The aim of the work in commercial pharmacy is to trair the student in the merchandising of the drug store so that he will be better qualified to make a financial success. The courses in this branch of pharmacy not only train students for work In the modern drug store but offer opportunities for preparation for work as traveling sales- men for pharmaceutical houses or wholesale drug com- panies, as advertising managers of chain or large Inde- pendent stores, or as managers of such stores. The " Model Drug Store " In which students ot commercial pharmacy receive their laboratory experience. The " Store " is stocked with a complete line of drug-store merchandise. It is on the third floor of the Pharmacy Building. A Pharmacognosy laboratory. It is in this course that a knowl- edge of the simple drugs derived from contemporary plants and animals is presented, it has taken on increasing importance In the pharmacy curriculum. Page 67 If. r GRADUATES ELWOOD WRIGHT Carter Galen. WILLIAM G. BRAY Norman Galen; Kappa Tau PI: O. U. Ph. A. SENIORS ROBERT FRANCIS RIGG Kappa PsI; O. U. Ph. A. Taloga Oklahoma City JOHN A. MARIK Galen; O. U. Ph. A. LAWRENCE T. MELHORN Tulsa Kappa PsI; Galen; O. P. Ph. A.. Treasurer. ALBERT C. WEHRENBERG Dover LEROY TROUTMAN Leedey Ph; Delta Chi, President. 1934-35; O. U. Ph. A. WILFORD D. KING Lament Phi Delta Chi; Galen. ELLEN STAIG Ft. Worth, Texas O. U. Ph. A. C. B. HUDDLESTON Checotah Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Delta Chi; Galen; Rho Chi. BILL W. WOOLLEY Marlow Phi Delta Chi; O. U. Ph. A. SAM MAYS Duke Phi Delta Chi; Jazz Hounds: Alpha Sigma Phi. WALTER E. WHITE Phi Delta Chi; Kappa Tau PI. ROBERT LEE ELLIS Kappa Psl; Alpha Slqma Phi. ROBERT W. RICHARDSON Norman lominy Duncan Phi Delta Chi; Galen; Rho Chi; Mens Council; Toga. Presidant. AUL W. McCLUSKEY Blockwell Scabbard and Blade; Bombardiori: Phi Delta Chi. President; Phi Delta Thata. H. L. CONLEY Harrah Phi Delta Chi, President, 1933; O. U. Ph. A.; League of Young Democrati. DON RICHARDS Shawnee Ru( Nels; Kappa Sigma. Pag 66 JUNIORS GORDON W. UTTER Depew Kappa Psi; Galen: Indian Club; O. U. Ph. A. BOB L. BUTLER Muskogee SIM KIRKLEN Lawton O. U. Ph. A. GLENN McBRIDE STINSON Norman Phi Delta Chi: Rho Chi Plaque Winner: O. U. Ph. A. CARL L. DUNN Weatherford Phi Delta Chi; O. U. Ph. A. R. C. WALKER Tonke Phi Delta Chi; Phi Delta Theta. J. PAT HENRY Rlngllng Phi Delta Chi; Galen, Vice-President; SOONER Staff; O. U. Ph. A.; Ruf-Neks. JAMES P. EVATT Phi Delta Chi; O. U. Ph. A HERMAN AVEN JONES Wayne Coalga+e Kappa Psl; Jazz Hounds; O. U. Ph. A.; Sigma Epsilon. o o o . f o BOB A. GREEN O. U. Ph. A.; Kappa Sigma VERNA FAY BUSBY Clinton Hugo Galen; Lambda Kappa Sigma. President; O. U. Ph. A., Secretary; Chi Omega. FRANK W. OZMENT Tallhlna Bombardiers; Phi Delta Chi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JOHN C. WRIGHT Chandler Phi Delta Chi; Jazz Hounds; Delta Chi. KENNETH BRUCE SHELTON Oklahoma City THARON PARK Okmulgee Kappa Psi; President of Non-Fraternity Men; Manager of Intramural Sports. JERRY B. GWIN Phi Delta Chi; Phi Delta Theta. EMMETTE JONES Lambda Kappa Sigma; Y. W. C. A. DARRELL S. COCKRELL Phi Delta Chi; Delta Chi. Ada Hunter CLYDE ERNEST MILLER Moorewood Kappa Psi, President; O. U. Ph. A., President; SOONER Staff; Jazz Hounds. B. E. MASSEY Pi Kappa Alpha. Comanche Page 69 UNDERCLASSMEN JOHN RACKLEY Hollister E. E. PARSONS Okemah EDWIN BARWAY KNOLLHOFF Okmulgee MILO PAGE SMITH Oklahoma City WILLIAM E. CUNNINGHAM Norman BILLIE ALENE WILLIAMS El Reno WILLIAM HARRY HOOD Chicago. Illinois KATHERINE SEARLE Red Rock MARY ELIZABETH STIGLER San Juan, Texas CHARLES WILLIAM McCLELLAN Claremore J. TOM McCLELLAN Claremore EZRA TAYLOR KING Oklahoma City LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA VERNA FAY BUSBY OFFICERS President MARY MEMBERS EMMETTE JONES ELIZABETH STIGLER . . INA GRIFFITH ALICE GRINNELL MARY STIGLER VERNA FAYE BUSBY RUTH ANN CONNER KATHERINE SEARLE DR. ALMA NEIL MRS. D. B. R. JOHNSON Lambda Kappa Sigma, national honorary pharma- The primary requisite for membership is a grade ceutlcal society for women, was founded In October, average of " C " or better with no failures. 1913, at the Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, Boston. Front row, left to right: Stiqier. Searle, Grinnell. Butby. Jo " ' Back row, loft to right: Noil, Connor, Griffith, Johnion. Page 70 Front row. left to right: Ozment, Woolley. Witham, Stinson, Wright, Walker, Dunn, Green, Amspacher, Huddleston. Back row, left to right: Evatt, Conley, Mays, Smith, Hey, Troutman, Harris. Gwin, Richards, Parsons, Henry. PHI DELTA CHI OFFICERS LEROY TROUTMAN President J. PAT HENRY Vice-President CARL DUNN Secretary JAMES EVATT Treasurer MEMBERS KAPPA PSI OFFICERS CLYDE MILLER President BOB ELLIS Vice-President HERMAN JONES .... Secretary-Treasurer GORDON UTTER Historian MEMBERS Frank Ozment Bill Woolley Robert Wltharr Glenn Stinson John Wright R. C. Walker Carl Dunn Robert Green Jimmie Amspachei C. B. Huddleston James Evatt Leon Conley Sam Mays Jack Smith Carl Hey Leroy 1 routmt Dr. Loyd Har Jerry Gwin Don Richards E. E. Parsons J. Pat Henry Bob Ellis Burney Brasel William Pacey Henry Kidd Herman Jones Albert Wehrenbe Clyde Miller Robert Rigg Howard Schumacher Tharon Park Dr. Ralph Beegle Edwin Knollhoff Dean D. B. R. Johns. Lawrence Melhorn Dr. Ralph Bienfang Gordon Utter William Hood Joe Greenwood Bob Butler John Marik Phi Delta Chi, national pharnnaceutical fraternity, was founded at the University of Michigan, November 2, 1883. Rho chapter was established on the University cannpus in 1913. Scholarship is stressed but not to the exclusion of other activities and abilities. Kappa Psi pharmaceutical fraternity was founded at the Medical College of Virginia on October 25, 1879. Gamma Omicron chapter was installed at the Univer- sity in 1923. The purpose of the fraternity is to encour- age " all around " development without undue emphasis on any one phase. 3U JtI O M I H BJM B illilPJIl m HJ!?. 1 Front row. left to right: Ellis, Brasel, Pacey, Kidd, Jones, Wehrenberg, Miller, Rigg, Schumacher. Park. Back row, left to right: Beegle, Knollhoff, Johnson, Melhorn, Bienfang, Utter. Hood, Greenwood, Butler. Marik. Page 71 Frcnt row, left to right: Huddleston. Richardson, Nelll, K-;c. ■ Back row, left to right: Conner, Johnson. Bienfang, Harris. Davis. RHO CHI OFFICERS C. B. HUDDLESTON President DR. ALMA J. NEILL Vice-President INA GRIFFITH Secretary-Treasurer DR. LOYD E. HARRIS . . . National Secretary GALEN OFFICERS BOB RICHARDSON President J. PAT HENRY Vice-President VERNA FAYE BUSBY Secretary DR. RALPH BIENFANG . . . Treasurer-Custodian MEMBERS C. B. Huddleston Leslie Krob Dr. Ralph Bienfang Robert W. Richardson Ina Griffith Dr. Loyd E. Harris Dr. AIn-.a J. Nelll Ruth Ann Conner B. H. Davis Dean D. B. R. Johnson Rho Chi is an honorary pharnaaceutlcal society founded at the University of Michigan in 1922. Mem- bership is based strictly on scholarship. Gamma of Oklahoma was established in 1922. Ralph Enix C. B. Huddleston Ralph Blenfang Elwood Wright MEMBERS Ina Griffith Gordon Utter Verna Faye Busby Bill Bray John Marik Welford King J. Pat Henry Lawrence Melhorn Bob Richardson Galen Is an honorary society in the School of Pharmacy. Membership is obtained on a basis of scholarship and leadership in the school. Front row, loft to ricjh): Bray. Griffith. Buiby, Richardson, King, Henry, Back row, left to right: Marik, Utter, Wright, Bienfang, Melhorn, Huddleston. Page 72 Bates, Richardson, Rigg, Woolley, McKinney, Ozment, Wright, Staig, Walts, Kidd, Front row, left to right: Utter, Busby, Dixon, Williams, Walker, Mays, Wehrenberg, Troutn Melhorn, Kreul, Heacock, Cawthon. Hunter. Coughlin. Second row, left to right: Pacey, Huddleston, King, Richards. Massey, Ellis, Grinnell, Jones, Stigle Park. Cunningham, McClellan. Parsons, Evatt. Henry. Standing, left to right: Bullard, Butler, King. Keltner, Marik. Purcell, Brasel, Hey, Miller, Bienfang, Grain, Greenwood, Doke, Kirklen, Smith. Black, Shaw, Schumacher, Cockrell. Brasel, Jones, McClellan, Dunn, Moreland, D. B. R. Johnson. Green, Hood, Witham, Stinson. Dill, Smith, Knollhoff, Harris, Searle, Bugh, Griffith, Keller, Amspacher. Conley. Armstrong, McEvoy. Richardson, Neill, Gwinn, Snodgrass. OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS CLYDE MILLER President HOWARD SCHUMACHER Vice-President EMMETTE JONES Secretary LAWRENCE MELHORN Treasurer HERMAN JONES . . . Chairman of Committee on Public Relations J. PAT HENRY Chairman of Committee on Programs THARON PARK Chairman of Committee on Sports MEMBERS JEROME AMBRISTER JIMMIE AMSPACHER E. M. BATES JOHNNIE BOHNIFIELD CHARLES BRASEL LESLIE BRASEL VERNA FAYE BUSBY BOB BUTLER MARION CAWTHON EDWARD COATES DARRELL COCKRELL LEON CONLEY JACK COOK JOE COUGHLIN BILL GRAIN JESS CREW WILLIAM CUNNINGHAM CLINTON DILL NORMAN DOKE CARL DUNN ROBERT ELLIS ELMO ELLISON JAMES EVATT LAWRENCE FORBIS ANGUS GRANT ROBERT GREEN JOE GREENWOOD ALICE GRINNELL JERRY GWIN WILLIAM HAMILTON WILLIE KEAS J. PAT HENRY CARL HEY WILLIAM HOOD T. S. HOLLINGSWORTH C. B. HUDDLESTON GRAY B. HULL EUGENE HUNTER EMMETTE JONES HERMAN JONES CLYDE KELTNER HENRY KIDD JAMES KINCANNON EZRA KING WILFORD KING JIM KIRKLEN EDWIN KNOLLHOFF BERNARD C. KREUL RALPH ENIX PAUL McCLUSKEY WALTER WHITE JOHN MARIK B. E. MASSEY SAM MAYS LAWRENCE MELHORN CHARLES McCLELLAN JAMES McCLELLAN CARL McCORMICK TOM McEVOY MOUZON McKINNEY CLYDE MILLER VANCE MORELAND FRANK OZMENT WILLIAM PACEY THARON PARK E. E. PARSONS EDWIN PAYNE FRANK PURCELL JOHN RACKLEY OTT REED DON RICHARDS PRESTON RICHARDSON ROBERT RICHARDSON ROBERT RIGG HOWARD SCHUMACHER RAY SHAW KATHERINE SEARLE KENNETH SHELTON JACK SMITH MILO SMITH THOMAS SNODGRASS ELLEN STAIG MARY E. STIGLER GLENN STINSON HOWARD TRINKLE LEROY TROUTMAN GORDON UTTER MEL WAITS R. C. WALKER ALBERT WEHRENBERG BILLIE WILLIAMS ROBERT WITHAM BILL WOOLEY JOHN WRIGHT OTIS ARMSTRONG WARREN BLACK TOM HEACOCK J. B. DIXON FLOYD KELLER KENDALL ERMEY ELWOOD WRIGHT BILL BRAY Page 73 Are these future drug store boys ledrnlng how to make cheese sandwiches or are they just wasting their time with prescriptions? Walter White, senior pharmacist, takes time out to growl at the camera. The Dean lays down the law to a group of his students — I guess that ought to teach them. J. Pat Henry (of the Ringling Henrys) counts out fifly grains of aspirin for a first class headache. Phar- macists also have field trips as this picture will testify. We hope the dog isn ' t de- ceived by the enticing looks which he receives on the steps of the Pharmacy Building. Clyde Miller, Pat Henry, and Paul McCluskey show what the well-dressed pharmacist will wear in iho springtime. E. G. Bullard dishes it out from the dis- pensary. P«q» 74 Dr. Ralph Bienfang, popular professor in the School of Pharmacy, greets us from his desk. From the grin on Ed Knollhoff ' s face we take it that he has just passed the final in a tough course. This group of embryo phar- macists is all ears for what Dean Johnson has to lell them. Elwood Wright and Katherine Searle are caught as they do a little extra work in the lab — or were they just posing for a picture? Ed Payne is really hard at work. Another group on a field trip. This ought to teach Pat to be kind to dumb ani- mals. The officers of the O. U. Ph. A. for 1934 were John Marik, Bob Richardson, Verna Faye Busby and Law- rence Melhorn. For 1935 they are Clyde Miller, How- ard Schumacher, Emmette Jones and Lawrence Melhorn (looks like tney can ' t get shut of that Melhorn fellow). Page 75 J«« HUNT OKLAHOMA STATE BOARD OF PHARMACY OFFICERS W. D. PATTERSON President AL PURYEAR Vice-President EDWARD MILLISAN Secretary THOMAS CASEY Treasurer MAYBLE HUNT Assistant Secretary MEMBERS W. D. PATTERSON El Reno AL PURYEAR Pawhuska T. J. DEAN Okmulgee EDWARD MILLIGAN Oklahoma City THOMAS CASEY Tishomingo MAYBLE HUNT Oklahoma City The Oklahoma State Board of Pharmacy de- mands the highest standard of Pharmacy in the state, and sees that all Pharmacy laws of Okla- homa are rigidly enforced. The Board feels that the future for Pharmacy in Oklahoma Is very bright and young men and women of high standards are encouraged to en- roll in the School of Pharmacy and make this pro- fession their life ' s work. No one can legally practice pharmacy in Oklahoma unless he is registered by this Board. The group meets regularly, at stated periods, to examine candidates who desire to obtain license to practice in this state. The successful applicant must show evidence of graduation from a " rec- ognized " or approved school of pharmacy, as well as evidence of experience In a drug store. The Board Is a friend of the School and co- operates with it in every way possible. Pag 76 The Colleiie of Fine Arts DtArj f ' l:l-ick holmberg During the first semester, 1934-1935, three hundred and eighty-two students did their major work in the College of Fine Arts. The above Includes the School of Art, the School of Dramatic Art, and the School of Music. In addition six hundred and sixty-eight students doing major work in other divisions of the University did work in the College of Fine Arts. This makes a grand total of one thousand and fifty students directly influ- enced through study of things beautiful In the first semester under the guidance of the College of Fine Arts. Extension courses and leisure time courses are not included in the above. These perhaps will add an addi- tional one hundred students. It Is difficult, or next to Impossible, to get the exact number of persons that have been contacted and in- directly influenced by the means of lectures, concerts, THE COLLEGE players, and the like as presented on and off the campus by faculty and students during just one semester. A fair estimate perhaps would be not less than 25,000 and perhaps more than 50,000 persons. If we take all the above figures for a complete school year, from Sep- tember first to September first, we may safely add one half to them. There are thirty instructors in the College of Fine Arts. In the first semester of this school year 1050 students received instruction. This equals 35 students per teacher which is an unreasonably high number of students per teacher as compared with n Uer ;n ' ;t;tu- tlons of equal rank. The reader may ask: Why all these figures? In the writer ' s mind right now there is only one principal reason: to show the tremendous interest in fine arts as compared to a few years back. It is not believed that a larger per cent of students than hitherto are expecting to make some branch of Fine Arts their life work and profession but that a much larger per cent of students, and of the public in gen- eral, wish to learn some of the fundamentals of the vari- ous branches of fine arts in order to better enjoy the better things in life. Ths Univertity Symphony Urchestra. Ihii organization selactt its mambers purely on a batii of ability with any iludant In tho Univartlty baing oliglble to participate in tryouts held each year for memberihip. However, the Orchestra ii under the tponiorihip of the College of Fine Arii and is directed by Professor Paul Carpenter, a member of the faculty of the School of Muilc. Page 78 OF FINE ARTS The College of Fine Arts was first organized in 1899 as the School of Music. It was reorganized in 1903 as the School of Fine Arts and again reorganized in 1924 as the College of Fine Arts. The first degrees were granted by the School of Fine Arts in 1905. The College of Fine Arts is divided into three schools, the School of Art, the School of Dramatic Art, and the School of Music. The School of Art, of which Professor O. B. Jacobson is the Director, is housed in the Art Building which pro- vides room for studios for faculty members, for class- rooms, and for exhibition rooms. The work in ceramic art has its laboratory and kiln in the Armory. The School of Art owns a collection of about 200 oil and water- color paintings, drawings, etchings, and lithographs, mostly by modern artists, and collections of pueblo pottery, of North-African arts and crafts, and of bronze medals. Throughout the year the School has on display a series of exhibitions by well-known artists. Professor Rupel J. Jones is the director of the School of Dramatic Art. The courses in this School are designed for the purpose of providing training in the speech arts and in the arts of the theatre. The School is housed in the Fine Arts Building, where, in addition to offices of the faculty members, there are two classrooms especi- ally fitted for laboratory work in the theatre arts. The workshop, where all the scenery is made and painted, is well equipped. The productions of the Playhouse and some of the studio productions are staged in the Uni- versity Auditorium. Stages in the Engineering Audi- torium and on the third floor of the Fine Arts Building RUPEL J. JONES O. B. JACOBSON are available for smaller dramatic productions. The campus, at several different points, affords facilities for outdoor theatrical performances. The School of Music, the third major division of the College of Fine Arts, is under the direction of Dean Fredrik hlolmberg. This School also is housed in the Fme Arts Building which provides room for teachers ' studios, classrooms, piano practice rooms, and the Uni- versity Auditorium which seats approximately 2000. A three-manual pipe organ is installed in this Auditorium and a two-manual organ is in Room 2 I 8 of the building. In addition to the large collection of general and tech- nical books in the field of music and the fine arts in the University Library, the School of Music has an extensive library of band, choral, and orchestral music. The Art Building, formerly the Library, in which are held classes In painting, sculpture and other phases of art. In this building are to be found a number of interesting exhibits of faculty and student work. A scene from one of the plays produced by the Playhouse unde the sponsorship of the School of Dramatic Art. The scener was made by students of the School as a part of their labora tory work. Page 79 SENIORS ROSALIE PILLET Dallas. Texas Kappa Alpha Theta. V- - MARGARET HOWE Weatherford .. W.S. G. A.: Y.W.C.A.; House Council. Preside ' - Chorel Club: Sigma Alpha lota; Gamma Phi Be " LENORA WHITE Weatherforo Te as Kappa Kappa Gamma. BARTLEH AGNEW WARD Weatherford Trad: El Modiil: Whirlwind: Phi Gamma Delta. NINA E. YOWELL Norman El Modjli: Y.W.C.A. DOROTHY MARION BAIRD Oklahoma City El Modjli: Y.W.C.A.: Gamma Phi Beta. MARY NELLE SHULTS Weatherford Chi Omega. AVERYL ANITA COMP Manitou Mu Phi Epsilor: Phi Mu ELZIA MARIE COOK Lawton El Modjii: Timber Cruiser. MARY IDA DAY Norman Y.W.C.A.. Town Council; •33. Vice-President ' 34: Delta El Mod Gamma 11. Secretary SHIRLEY JOAN BEVAN Oklahoma City INA MAXINE DALE Norman DOROTHY STUART Lawton Glee Club. MELBA EDWANA PERMENTER Talihina League of Young Denr Chi Omega. ocrats; Y.W.C.A.: Alpha GRACE FERRY Oklahoma City NEVA CAROLYN HODGES Iowa Park. Texas El Modiii: Y.W.C.A.: Delta Delta Delta. LINABEL LUCAS Tonkawa THERESA HUFFMAN Healdton lANE SIMMONS Quanah, Texas Y.W.C.A.: Newman Club: Sigma Alpha Iota; Pi Bota Phi, President. ANNA PERKINS YOUNG Ardmore El Modjli; Y.W.C.A.: SOONER Staff U. ' 33; Polo and Riding Association; Pi Beta Phi. CAROL M. Mcknight Oklahoma City El Modjii. LOUIS E. PEARSON Panama Gloo Club: Choral Union. DOROTHEA POETZINGER Okmulgee Choral Union. MARGARET BUCKLEY Tulsa Y. W. C. A.: W S p. A • ; om;, Alrh;, I.t!«- H lt, Gamma. Page 80 SENIORS MAXYNE ALEXANDER Norman Alpha Gamma Delta. GAYLE HUGHES McCORKLE Elk City Sigma Alpha lota: Symphony Orch Treasurer; SOONER Staff; Pan-He Symphony; Vice-President of W President of Choral Club; Y. W. C. Band Queen, 1931-32; Honorary 33; Choral Club Quartet; Chi Om estra, Secretary- lenlc; Miniature S.G.A.; Vlce- A. String Choir; Colonel. 1932- ega. HELEN VIRGINIA WILLIAMS Oklahoma City Y.W. C. A.; El Modjii; Alpha Gamma Delta. ETHEL MASSAD Norman El Modjll; Polo and Riding Association. JAMES DONALD WALKER Norman Phi Mu Alpha: Kappa Kappa Psi chestra; University Band: Ramblers Symphony Or- ELEANOR KYLE Oklahoma City El Modjii: Y.W.C. A.: Alpha Gamma Delta. RUTH MELTON Chickasha Kappa Alpha Theta. MARGARET ELLEN COOK Pratt, Kansas Y.W.C. A.; El Modjii; Alpha Gan- ma Delta. MARTHA LOU LAWS Stillwater WNAD Symphony Orchestr Association; Raquet Club; D« a: Polo and Rid Ita Delta Delta. ng MARY HARRIETT COVERT Oklahoma City Mortar Board; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Program Chair- man; El Modjii; Phi Mu, President. JOSEPHINE LANDSITTEL Wichita, Kansas Mortar Board; Timber Cruisers; Playhouse; Phantom Masl ; Buffalo Mask; Orchesls; Kappa Alpha Theta. ELEANOR ALMEDA WARREN Pierre, South Dakota El Modili. GRANVILLE R. BAXTER Phi Mu Alpha. MILDRED KNIGHT EDITH MORRIS Playhouse. ROSALIE SONDOCK Sigma Delta Tau. FLETCHER GUY McMURRY Phi Mu Alpha. MELBA MUSTOE Mu Phi Epsilon; Pan-He Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Houston, Texas Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Symphony Orchestra; WNAD Symphony Orchestra; String Quartet; Alpha Xi Delta. BETSEY BROOKE NEER Vlnita Sigma Alpha lota: Y.W.C. A.; Delta Gamma. W. HILLYER FREELAND Norman Phi Mu Alpha; Sigma Chi. MARY VIRGINIA BINGER Broken Be Y.W.C. A.; Delta Gamma. Page 81 Julius Einhorn directs a play, but why this unique setting, Julius? Mary Nan Bryan, a fiddler from way back, dem- onstrates the proper meth- od. Betty Canfleld grins obligingly at the camera. A couple of gallants escort a fair lady — Note, the gentle- man on the right is not Dan- iel Boone. Keltha McCoy and Sarah Maxfield favor us with a pair of soulful glances — What ' s the score, girls? Archie Graham, chief drum major of the " Pride of Okla- homa, " stands at attention. Alexander Wycliff " Biggie " Nisbet (not In the College of Fine Arts) squires the fair Peggy Lamb to play prac- tice. Lucile Tway .elaxes after a hard day at school (Oh yeah!). Josephine Land- sittel, star of many dramatic productions — we believe all those books are just a fake. Paqa 82 SENIORS EDNA JO FANNING Norman Women ' s Choral Club; University Symphony; Girl ' s Quartet; Alpha Chi Omega. MARGARET REAVES SIMPSON Norman Alpha Lambda Delta; Mu Phi Epsllon; WNAD Sym- phony; Women ' s Glee Club; Women ' s Honor Class; Mortar Board, Vice-President; Y. W. C. A. MARY NAN BRYAN Dallas, Texas Chi Omega. JULIUS EINHORN Tulsa Ruf-Neks; Member of University Players; Buffalo Mask; Men ' s Council; Chairman Council Loan Fund: Phi Beta Delta. MARY JANE BUTTS Oklahoma City El Modjii. ANN DURAND Hobart Sigma Alpha lota; Librarian of Glee Club; McFarlin Choir; Sooner Quartette; A Capella Choir; Cast of Carmen; Choral Club; Delta Gamma. MARIE OWEN Oklahoma City Y. W.C.A.; El Modiii; Alpha Xi Delta. HARDY LEE SUGGS Lawton Kappa Kappa Psi; Ruf-Neks; Symphony; Band; Ramblers: Pi Kappa Phi. RUTH MAXINE McCORMICK Norman Y.W.C.A.; Playhouse: Delta Delta Delta. JUNIORS Burbank HAROLD J. HEDGES Kappa Kappa Psi; Band; Orchestra. ELOISE GRAY Guthrie El Modjii; Choral Club; Art Editor, Whirlwind; French Club: Phi Mu. MARY JANE FITZPATRICK Paris, Texas Kappa Kappa Gamma. GAYLE ELEANORE TURNER Shawnee El Modjii: Kappa Alpha Theta. MURIEL FORSYTH Oklahoma City El Modjii: W. S. G.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Orchestra; Alpha Chi Omega. HAZEL D. BENNETT Checotah MARTHA ZAK Lawton Mu Phi Epsilon; Y.W.C.A. Carmen; Y.W.C.A. Interest Tau. String Choir; Opera, Group; Sigma Delta GLENDA MAE HODGE Cherokee Y.W.C.A.; Dramatics; Pi Beta Phi. MARY MARTINEAU Oklahoma City Orchesis; Gamma Phi Beta. VIRGINIA ELIZABETH STORM Norman Thalian; University Symphony Y.W.C.A. String Choir. ; University Rostrum; MARY ALICE RHEA Fort Worth, Texas Kappa Alpha Theta. BETTY CANFIELD Oklahoma City Kappa Kappa Ga •nma. GLADYS PROFFER Marietta Choral Club. NADINE HUGHES Oklahoma City Orchesis; Y.W.C.A.; W. A. A.; El Modjii; Ruf- Nek Queen; Pan-Hellenic. ' EUGENE V. PURGSON Shawnee Dramatic Art Club; Mathematics Club: Alpha Beta Beta; Tau Pi Tau. €i Cs y O o JUNIORS LEE NIXON TODD Jet GLENN WATSON Enid Delta Ch;. POLLY TAYLOR Tulsa Sigma Alpha lota: SecretaryTreaiurer of Junior Class: Pan. Hellenic; W.S. G.A.: Polo and Riding Association; Pi Beta Phi. PETER RAY MARRONEY Norman University Players. PATRICIA ANN KILPATRICK Oklahoma City El Modiii: Y.W. C.A.: Pi Beta Phi. BILLIE GRUBBS Pawhuska Chi Omega. GEORGE ANN BEELER Norman Y.W.C.A.; Newman Club: Chi Omega. ELIZABETH A. DOBEY Prague CHARLOTTE ANTOINETTE DAVIS Oklahoma City Kappa Alpha Theta. HELEN GARDNER Sherman, Texas Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROWENA RAE KIMBLE Tuttle Alpha Chi Omega. ELIZABETH SMITH Wewoka Choral Club: Y.W. C.A.: Pi Beta Phi. FAYE ROBERTS Wilson El Modjii. MARCELO USHER Tulsa Phi Mu Alpha: Glee Club; Quartet ARCHIE C. GRAHAM Tahlequah Phi Mu Alpha; Kappa Kappa Symphony Orchestra: WNAO Del ' a Cr.:. Psi: University Band: Symphony Orchestra: UNDERCLASSMEN MAVIS V. RIDGE Tulsa NELMARIE AMELIA ANDERSON Sand Springs LORENE BURT Bartlesvlile LUCILLE ELAINE HINSHAW Butler SELWYN M. JONES Oklahoma City OLIVER GOUGH MEEKS Frederick FLOYD R. HINTON Henryotta WANDA JANE RUSSELL Oklahoma City EDWARD ELBERT ASHTON Oklahoma City Pag 84 UNDERCLASSMEN GEORGIA FAY BEARD Clinton MARY FRANCES FLOYD Haskell EVERETT W. MORRIS Nornnan BETTY CONWELL Tucumcarl, New Mexico MARGARET JANE SWIFT Claremore MARTHA LEWIS Oklahoma City GRACE MARIE PITCHFORD Oklahoma City NANCY BLAKE HEAD Ardmore NINA BETH JOHNSTON Oklahoma City MARIETTA JOHNSON Norman JANEY LOU JOHNSON El Reno BETTIE ALTA BRADBURN Oklahoma City ht RUBY JEWELL ROBERTS Wilson ANN ANDREWS Hugo ALICE CARTER Oklahoma City HELEN LOUISE SOPER Enid HARLEY MORGAN PRICE Sulphur ALICE MAE HOWE McAlester VIVIAN RUTH VANDERPOOL Norman FLORENCE NOVIT Vernon, Texas PEGGY LAMB Oklahoma City ISABELLE GERTRUDE ARNOLD Tulsa DOROTHY VIRGINIA CAPPS Mountain Park SYLVIA CHRISTINE GILSTRAP Wewoka BETSY EDITH BILLINGS Tulsa KEITHA LEE McCOY McCloud POLLY NEWSOM Norman ANNIE ALLEY YOUNGBLOOD Oklahoma City MILDRED STEARLEY Oklahoma City ANNA NELL ROBERTS Duncan HELEN MARIE DOWNING Tulsa RUTH LOUISE CLARK Tulsa LOIS MAE BATES Oklahoma City MARIE BATTEY Cordell LATANE 8ALZER Lament JULIA BOARDMAN Oklahoma City - UNDERCLASSMEN JESSIE POTTER BECK Norman VARDRENE ARNTZEN Ponca City HANNAH VIVIAN STEINBERG Housfon, Texas GORDON R. LONG Guthrie VALERIA PINNEY Braman KATHRYN M. ADAMS Fargo SARA MARIE BATTEN OUah ama City BILL LOFTIN Idabel NONA BOYETT WILEY Norman MORENE WARREN Lone Wolf MARGARET HELEN BRADY Norman MARY SUZANNE McCLOSKEY Oklahoma City HELEN FALK Cushing WILLIAM WEYLAND WARRELL Mangum HAZLE JEWELL VOELKLE Blair LENA BETH HANSHAW Weatherford BETTY ANN KINCANNON Oklahoma City EDYTHE ADELE WINER Pueblo, Colorado - V ' Ti lLEONORE ADERHOLD El Reno SALLY VIRGINIA WEST Oklahoma City RHETTA ELIZABETH PATTON Okmulgee P HARLANFRED D. BURCH Pueblo, Colorado MARY ADELINE WILSON Shawnee P«9« 86 Example No. 987,814 of use- less labor — Archie Graham, Neil Shirley, Bill Cole, and Charles Wesfga+e of fhe University Band roll fheir snare drums all day long to set a world ' s record (So what?). Bartleft Ward, Okla- homa ' s premier quarfer- miler, has other talents also. Ruth McCormick, Julius Ein- horn and Jo Landsittel show how they became noted as dramatic stars. A Kappa Kappa Psi pledge carrying his bag of asaphid- ity (sp ?). Billie Grubbs with her fiddle. Professor Schmidt poses for a picture at his piano. A class in sculpturing with a living model — we hope he ' s living — the one on the left is the model. Here we have Landsittel, McCormick and Einhorn In another of their dramatic poses — this proves that one of the first requi- sites for being a good dra- matic art student is a nose for publicity. Page 87 Pr-r- ■-. ' .. ' eft -o right: Pries. Fisher. Crgt:— .-, Wh ' -.e. Joe Walker. Co..=,n. Lona. Hena.i.. J; " .-,:-:. S- ir-.l Gvr ' srr Ctt. Middle row. left to right: SwHt, Cole. Westgate, Boyd, Easterling. Parham, Hassler, Hedges. Suggs, Qulgg, E. Thomas, G. Thomas. Wehrend. Back row. left to right: James Walker, Oliver, Luper, Grimes, Kraettii, Jones, Davis, Baker. Collier, Allen. Graham. Byers. Simpson. Devlin, Shirley, Gish. KAPPA KAPPA PSI OFFICERS A. ERVINE SWIFT President EARLE GARRISON Vice-President EVERETT THOMAS Secretary HAROLD HEDGES Treasurer CLIFTON BELL Sentinel MEMBERS HAROLD BAKER J. EDWIN BYERS BILL COLE IRA COWAN HUGH COMFORT JAMES CRUTCHMER DONALD DOBYNS MICHAEL DEVLIN CHARLES GRIMES JACK HEASLETT JOHN O, HALL HARLAN JOHNSON LEANDER McALISTER BILL MORRISON RICHARD OLIVER CHARLES GROOMS HARRAL SCOTT ARCHIE GRAHAM NEIL SHIRLEY EDWARD WILLIAMS CHARLES WESTGATE GENE THOMAS HUGHES DAVIS JIM PARHAM LEWIS KILLINGSWORTH ERIC PARHAM HARDY SUGGS JIM TILLINGHAST CLAUDE WHIHLE GENE WHITE JAMES WALKER JAY WARNER DICK DISNEY JACK COLLIER ED KNOLLHOFF MEREDITH SAXER LAWRENCE LUPER JOE A. WALKER GERALD LONG HAROLD OUIGG NORMAN HASSLER ROWAN FISHER BAIRD JONES LEAT HENDREX ROBERT BOYD WAYNE WARD HAROLD SHANK CARL EASTERLING ROBERT CARD HARLEY PRICE Kappa Kappa PsI. national honorary fraternity for college bandsmen, was founded at Oklahoma A M College, November -27, 1919 by a group of students of that school. Delta chapter was established on the University of Oklahoma campus in 1919. Since that time the fraternity has expanded until at the present time the national organization embraces more than 25 active chapters throughout the country. Scott P. Squyres, founder of the University chapter and former national president of the organization, is largely responsible for this rapid expansion. The fraternity was founded for the primary purpose of encouraging good fellowship, leadership, scholarship and musical ability among college band members, and these are the qualities which are considered in the selection of members. Among the prominent honorary members are: John Philip Sousa: Dr. E. Whitney Martin. Director Stanford University Band: Major W. O. Thompson, Director Penn State College Band: Oscar J. Lehrer, former Director University of Oklahoma Band and Orchestra: Gustav Bruder. Ohio State University Band: Bohumil Makovsky. Dean of Music and Director of Oklahoma A M College Band: Herbert Clark, Director Long Beach. California. Concert Band: and Captain Harry L. Beard. Director Oregon State College Band. Paq 8B WILLIAM R. A. ERVINE SWIFT MICHAEL DEVLIN HUGH COMFORT French Horns Harold Baker Hugh Comfort Michael Devlin Dick Disney Baird Jones Wesley Kitchens Bruce McGlasson Bassoons Vern Behan Angus Jacks David Vandever Lorilei Raqan Oboes Gerald Long Harral Scott Clarinets Oscar Anderson Robert Barker William Barry John Byer Russell Brown Robert Card Jack Collier David Gish Charles Grimes John Hall Walter Hall Edgar Hallock Norman Hassler Harold Hedges T. P. Hervey Ralph Hocker Oliver Holt Robert Howard Harold Huggins Cline Mansur Tom McClellan Bill McClellan Bill Morrison Roark Nance Curtis Palmer Eric Parham Hubert Smrcka Hardy Suggs Lige Tarvin UNIVERSITY BAND OFFICERS WEHREND Director . . . Manager MEREDITH SAXER President Assistant Manager JAMES WALKER Vice-President . . . Librarian CHARLES GRIMES Secretary MEMBERS Everett Thomas John Tippitt Lewis Killingsworth David Westgate George Weach Jack Kraettii Rowan Fisher Dick Wegener Lawrence Luper Ben Allen Gene White Jerry Muir Alto-Bass Clarinets Harold White Jim Parham Hughes Davis J Y Warner Harley Price Lowell Dixon Saxophones J ' " ! Tillinghast Wesley White Dwight Clifford Ja " es Walker Harold Frantzen James Crutchmer Wayne Ward n ki ■ Lockslie Gifford J- K. Wright Drum Majors locksiik ic inora n Ralph Erwin Keith Hibner Baritones Archie Graham George Inglis Robert Boyd Joe Eagleston Gordon Long Donald Bried John Flood Eugene Lawrence Mike Caruso Alex Johnston Leander McAllster Jimmy Demoplos _ Bob Mitchell Carl Easterling I ,j ,||. Edward Padgett Earl Holden I- I D I Bill Simpson Donald Hughart tmanue Dolene oi x i i -xl r j ii n . p . Clarence Taylor Keith Odenweller Kector Uavis ». j n . ■, - tl rj I p, Wendell Waite t7ene Inomas Roy L_ Drum Claude Whittle Wynn York Vern t7ardner , ,, r ML i 11 i Li ' Ba««pc Kenneth bavage Hubert Hotchkiss Dasses •:) Clayton Hulme Harold Boyer Percussion Bill Johnson J- Edwin Byers Fred Arland Robert Kahn Charles Campbell Nick Austin Paul Kernek ' ' ' Cowan Bill Bealmear Ed Knollhoff Earle E. Garrison Bill Cole John Landram • ° " Gittinger Hiawatha Estes Hal Leaming Leat Hendrex Douglas Forbess Bob Lindsey P " l Kilpatrick Oral Luper Bill Loftin Wayne Larsh Harl Mansur Lindsey Long Lawrence Patton Sam Mathews Jack Luttrell i " Revard I ll Shirley John McMahan Meredith Saxer Otto Norman Richard Oliver Howard Schumacher A. Ervine Swift Ambrose Pacey Harold Shank Charles Westgate Hubert Potter J° Walker Ed Williams Paul Powell Jim Waller Harold Quigq Donald Qulgg Trombones Halbert Jones Dwight Rumsey Clifton Bell Flutes and Piccolos Edwin Schllde Frank Blnkley Jean Bollng Ray Shaw Charles Grooms Leroy Bollng Eldee Schneider Eugene Hopkins George Goddard M. Jerome Gordon Norman Hubbard Russell Slgler Max Sturm Harlan Johnson John Upham Lee Showen Page 89 blen Robb, Hudson, Schwartj, McLennan. Simpson Ho«e, Jonos, Montgomery. 6a!rd, Front ro . left to right: W shton, Bar Hoffman. Ridgway. Stewart. Middle row. left to right: Joseph. Poetilnger, Garee. Morris. Merten. Osborne. Gllstrap, Miller, Smith, Gray, HoUodav. Swift. Proffer, Springer. Back row, left to right: Stout, Martin, Fanning. Mooter. Arnold, Rice, Sims, Stuart, McCorUe, Blakely, Workman, Obert, Dearth. Hanshaw. CHORAL CLUB OFFICERS GAYLE McCORKLE President MARY ELEANOR MERTEN Vice-President ELISABETH MORRIS Secretary-Treasurer IRMA DEE SPRINGER Librarian MEMBERS LUCERNE WASHBON FLORIENE BARNWELL HARRIETT SLEMMER DOROTHY ROBB VIRGINIA HUDSON JEAN SCHWARTZ JEAN McLENNAN MARGARET SIMPSON MARGARET HOWE LUCILLE JONES DORA MONTGOMERY KATHERYN BAIRD EDNA HOFFMAN MILDRED RIDGWAY DOROTHY STEWART BILLIE JOSEPH DOROTHEA POETZINGER LUCY GAREE ELISABETH MORRIS MARY MERTEN LUCILLE OSBORNE CHRISTINE GILSTRAP JUANITA MILLER ELIZABETH SMITH ELOISE GRAY PAULINE HOLLADAY MARGARET SWIFT GLADYS PROFFER IRMA DEE SPRINGER GENEVIEVE STOUT JANET MARTIN EDNA JO FANNING ORA MOOTER MARTHA ARNOLD KATHERINE RICE DOROTHY SIMS DOROTHY STUART GAYLE McCORKLE AVON LEE BLAKELY MIRIAM WORKMAN ELEANOR OBERT LENA BETH HANSHAW ADRENNAE DEARTH QUARTET MARY ELEANOR MERTEN . First Soprano CHRISTINE GILSTRAP . Second Soprano EDNA FANNING .... First Alto LUCILLE JONES .... Second Alto Page 90 The School of Medicine LEAN L. J. MOORMAN To Those Who Contemplate the Study of Medicine: It should be remembered that the profession of medi- cine is overcrowded: that the number of applicants for admission to medical schools is ever increasing, throwing into competition all those who meet or exceed the minimum requirements; that the resulting pressure for admission demands Increasingly high scholastic attainments; that of all professions medicine presents the most difficult, the most expensive and the longest course of study, with the minimum promise of material reward. However, it is equally Important to remember that the tenets laid down by the profession are funda- THE SCHOOL mental to society and serve as a firm foundation for the development of self-culture and from which to project a life of genuine service to humanity. The above claims are adequately established by a brief account of the doctors relationship to his fellow- man. He never assumes the role of a reformer; he is a mender; he knows too well the mechanism of human frailties to demand outright reform. He takes broken bodies and lagging spirits and gently repairs damaged parts. He seeks to bring about the best possible phy- sical and spiritual adjustments without reference to social, moral or financial position. He has an intimate and generous share in the chastening experiences of life. He attends birth; he relieves suffering; he dissi- pates fear and Inspires confidence; he contends with death and, if need-be, he witnesses the separation of soul and body; often he lingers to comfort those stricken and bewildered by this last great mystery of life ' s incom- prehensible cycle. The functions enumerated above refer primarily to the art of medicine. However, the necessity of mastering the science of medicine is clearly implied. While the healing art may have found its origin in the " primal sympathy of man for man, " its justification, its growth and development, depend largely upon the exercise of reason, upon the sleepless critical spirit of investigation and the relentless search for truth. Hippocrates said " There are In effect two things, to know and to believe one knows. To know is science; to believe one knows is ignorance. " In medicine sympathy must have the guidance of knowledge; art must be safeguarded by science. The above facts should have a careful consideration by all who approach the study of medicine. Two picturat of laboraloriai of the School of Medicino, thowinq (he embryo doctori et Ihey put into practice the (heorlei learned in the cla«»- room. One of thete groups is studying Biochemistry and the other ii studying the various types of diseases and their remedies in the pathology laboratory. Page 92 OF MEDICINE The Medical School of 1he University of Oklahoma came into being in 1900. In that year it was organized as one of the regular schools of the University, at Norman. For ten years it consisted of only the first tv o years of the regular medical course. The third and fourth years were established at Oklahoma City in 1910 by the absorption of Epworth Medical School, the Uni- versity of Oklahoma assuming all the obligations to students and others, of the Epworth school. At first the School had no faculty per se. The courses were taught by the regular departments of the Univer- sity. Bacteriology, hHistology and Embryology were taught by the Biology Department. Thirty hours of chemistry were required and were taught by the Chem- istry Department. Materia Medica, Prescription Writing, and Pharmacodynamics, forerunners of the present course in Pharmacology, were taught by the Pharmacy School. Physiology was taught by the Anatomy Department. Pathology was originally a course of lectures given by a local physician. A short time before statehood path- ology and bacteriology were organized as a sub-depart- ment of the Botany Department. These subjects were taught by E. M. Williams. At the time of statehood there was only one depart- ment that was wholly in the Medical School. That was the Department of Anatomy, which occupied one third of a wooden building now used as a physics laboratory. In 1908 histology, neuro-anafomy, and physiology were added to pathology and bacteriology, and the group designated as a separate department. L. A. Turley was elected head of the department. Dr. Turley was also acting Assistant Dean from 1909 to 1920 when he was made full Assistant Dean, which position he held until 1928. The vision and untiring efforts of Dr. Turley were largely responsible for the development and changes in the first two years, and for the final union and hous- ing of the School as a unit In Its present quarters. The classes were small In 1908, consisting of from three to nine students. There were only about five hundred students In the entire University. As the years went by three separate departments were organized from the subjects first taught by Dr. Turley. The first was the Department of Physiology which took over the pharmacology from the Pharmacy School. The first head of this department was John Dice McLaren. Next was the Department of Bacteriology and hiyglene with Gayfree Ellison as head. In 1920 hllstology and Embryology were made Into a separate department under J. M. Thurlnger. In 1925 the Department of Bio- chemistry and Pharmacology was established with M. R. Everett as head and H. A. Shoemaker from the School of Pharmacy In charge of the Pharmacological division of the Department. The State Legislature in 1927 appropriated money for the construction of the present Medical School building. The first two years were moved from Norman and united with the last two years In the new building in 1928. The first inspection of the School was made in 1909 by Abraham Flexner, now head of the Educational Com- mittee of the Rockefeller Foundation, who gave an " A " rating to the then two year school. The School as a whole received an " A " rating on the completion of the University hlospital in 1917. Dr. Roy Pllson Stoops, Professor of Anatomy, was the first to have the title of Dean of the School. At state- hood Dr. C. S. Bobo was made Dean. Dr. Robert F. Williams followed Dr. Bobo when the last two years were added to the School. He was succeeded by Dr. W. J. Jolly, who resigned after a short term. The fifth Dean was Dr. Curtis R. Day. Dr. LeRoy Long then became Dean and served for sixteen years. In 1931 he resigned and Dr. L. J. Moorman was appointed as the seventh Dean of the School. A group ot medical s+udents found In the In where ma.iy thousands ot books pertaining ■, ' ■, ,■ medicine re found. The library ot the Medical school of the finest in the entire Southwest. Another view of the students In the laboratory devoted to the study of biochemistry. Microscopes are used to a large extent in the work of this science. Page 93 f r D SENIORS MIRIAM HUBBELL 01cl« honna City GRACE HASSLER Oklahoma City HARRY E. BARNES Oklahoma City HARRY R. CUSHMAN Clinton WILLIAM HAMPTON GARNIER Okmulgee A. M. WILKINS Bartlesviile CHARLES W. HAYGOOD Stillwell L. P. BECK Oklahoma City SULLINS SULLIVAN Barnsdall CLYDE J. BARKER Kaw City N. M. NEWPORT Oklahoma City JOHN ROY CAMPBELL Oklahoma City WELDON O. MURPHY Granite GEORGE S. BOZALIS Oklahoma City ELSWORTH GARDNER Mollis HOPE ROSS Tonkawa SAM BEATY Oklahoma City JOHN B. DAVIS Granite JOHN KRAMER Blxby MOORMAN P. PROSSER Oklahoma City EDWARD McKAY Oklahoma City J. R. RAINES Hinton A. J. WEEDN Duncan WILLIAM TURNBOW Drumright NEWTON WATSON Blair F. C. BUFFINGTON Garber GLENN GARDINER Geary Pa9« 94 SENIORS ROSS DEPUTY Clinton CURTIS B. CUNNINGHAM Oklahoma City EVELYN RUDE Enid JAMES S. PETTY Guthrie JOHN E. McFARLING Shawnee H. A. VINSON Alva PAUL ELKINS Edmond ANTHONY C. REDING Calumet O.J. BLINDE Ponca City JOHN L. HOMER Oklahoma City W. K. ISHMAEL Oklahoma City CLAUDE B. KNIGHT Wewoka L. A. JOHNSON Oklahoma City FREDRICK HARMON Salisaw J. THOMAS BELL Welch GLENN J. COLLINS Elmore City ED CASEY Guthrie JAMES HAMILTON Greensberg, Pennsylvania LLOYD H. McPIKE Sand Springs W. W. COTTON Seminole FRANK M. WOODS Oklahoma City PAUL SANFORD ANDERSON Claremore GEORGE T. ROSS Tonkawa T. O. PLUMMER Oklahoma City ROBERT E. COWLING Pauls Valley FOREST JACKSON Ardmore HERMAN HIRSHFIELD Oklahoma City Page 95 Front row, left fo right: Word. Goerke, Dougan, Fry, Carson, Vogr, Cunningham, Tupper, Wiggins, McCiuro, Nbh. jurrnso Second row, left to right: Perry, Bell, Joyce, Dorsey, Goodman, Butcher, Wltten. White, Hunter, Dakil. Gaddis, Kennedy. Bad row. left to right: Strecker, S ' olces, Ingalls Jones, Pugh, Howard, Drummond, Duncan. Maril. Harrel, Jflrrott Brundia Brady, Lowry. Tallant JUNIORS WILLIAM AMSPACHER ROY BAZE ORVILLE B ELL FRANK BRADLEY JACK BRADY FOREST BROWN BERT BRUNDAGE JOHN BUTCHER JOHN CARSON ZALE CHAFFIN JOHN CUNNINGHAM LOUIS DAKIL HARRY DEUPREE ELIZABETH DORSEY ARCHIE DOUGAN ROBERT DRUMMOND ROBERT DUNCAN MYRON ENGLAND POLK FRY H. W. GADDIS CHARLES GINGLES ROBERT GINGLES STEVE GOERKE HUBERT GOODMAN PAUL HANSON DON HARREL ROBERT HOWARD WILLARD HUNTER G. S. INGALLS Apache Oklahoma Cl+y Durham Altus Oklahoma City Lawton Thomas Edmond Shawnee Oklahoma City Miami McAlester Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Gate Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Enid Frederick Bortlesville Carmen Carmen Durant Oklahoma City El Reno Fletcher Oklahoma City Ponca City Stroud THIRL JARRETT L. A. JOHNSON RUTH B. JONES FRANK JOYCE LOUIS KENNEDY RALPH KINSINGER ROBERT LOWREY JOE MARIL MAUDE MASTERSON WILLIAM McCLURE EVERETT NEFF FRANCIS NORRIS VIRGINIA OLSON FRED PERRY ROBERT PUGH ERNEST ROSE RALPH RUCKER JACK SEBASTIAN LOWELL STOKES WILLIAM STRECKER HOMER SWANSON FRED SWITZER GEORGE TALLANT WALTER TUPPER WILLIAM VOGT ERIC WHITE HOWELL WIGGINS HAROLD WITTEN HARLAN WORD Wetumka Lovell Seminole Fletcher Purcell Hooker Poteau Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Okeene Guthrie Tulsa Lawton Norman Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Hugo Oklahoma City Tulsa Norman Tulsa Sallisaw Oklahoma City Muskogee Page 96 Stout. Shields, Cotton, Loughmiller, Gallagher, Henke. Beeler, Clyne, Mulllns, Conne Stua ■ide. Cheatwood. First row, lelt to Haldeman. Second row, left to right: Mcinnis, East, Hammonds, Raines, Robinson, Young, Smith, Tidwell, Van Hoesen, Hollingsworth. Pendleton, Shaver, Hamra, Hoyt, Hassler. Third row, left to right: Clark. Alston, Bloss, Ryan. Kernek, Berry. Mcintosh. Back row, left to right: Morehead, Layton, Mead, Hoppis, Hewitt. Battenfield. Oglesbee, Bohlman, Wilson. Lynn. Coates. Morris. LaFon, Mathews. Murray. SOPHOMORES WILLIAM ALSTON Checotah JACK BATTENFIELD Grani+e JOHN C. BERRY Norman THOMAS BEELER Norman COLMES BISHOP Guthrie CLAUDE BLOSS Okemah WILBUR BOHLMAN Okarche WILLIAM CHEATWOOD . . . Oklahoma City RALPH CLARK Roff LOWELL CLYNE Blackwell RUGIE COATES Norman THOMAS CONNERS Waurika BERT COTTON Sallisaw JOHN EAST Oklahoma City CLARENCE GALLAGHER Stillwater FRANCIS GROSS Lindsay JACK HALDEMAN Enid HENRY HAMRA Henryetta JAMES HAMMOND Chickasha FERDINAND HASSLER .... Oklahoma City JOSEPH HENKE Hydro PERRY HEWITT Muskogee ROBERT HOLLINGSWORTH . . . Oklahoma City HOWARD HOPPS Oklahoma City JONATHAN HOYT Oklahoma City WINSTON IRWIN Oklahoma City CLYDE KERNEK Holdenville WILLIAM LAFON Oklahoma City OTTO LAYTON Broken Arrow ROBERT LOUGHMILLER .... Oklahoma City WILLIAM LOY Guthrie DOSS LYNN Clemscot NEWMAN MATHEWS .... Oklahoma City OLLIE McBRIDE Ada JAMES MclNNIS Oklahoma City ROBERT MclNTOSH Tahlequah WILLIAM MEAD Guthrie JACK MOREHEAD Washington WILLIAM MORRIS El Reno EARL MULMED Oklahoma City F. L. MURRAY Bristow CARSON OGLESBEE Oklahoma City ALICE PENDLETON Oklahoma City AILEEN PETWAY Oklahoma City TILDEN PHIPPS Hollls WOODROW PICKHARDT Seminole MORRIS RAINES Hinton MILDRED ROBINSON .... Oklahoma City ROBERT RYAN Norman SYLVESTER SHAVER Oklahoma City HERBERT SHIELDS Enid PHILIP SMITH Lookeba HUGH STOUT Shawnee C. G. STUARD Waurika ROBERT TIDWELL Miami DAISY VAN HOESEN Shawnee CHARLES WILSON Oklahoma City ANDREW YOUNG Oklahoma City Page 97 First row, left to right: Coolc. Neal, Taylor, Messinger, Warren, Baldridge, Perry. Kern, Cooper, Sanford. Miller. Second row, le » to right: Cunningham, L. Knight, Hellams, Colvert, Ricks. Minnig, Blair, Cawley. Thompson, deMeuies. Angus. Tracy, Buttram, Duewall. Third row. left to right: R. Williams. R. G. Smith, Seba, Culwell, Clary, Lowenthal. Mills, Moore, Sturm. Sturgell, Bradford, J. B. Smith, Mclnnis, T. Williams. Waggoner, Knotts. Bad row. left to right: Maricle, Northrip, Gibbons, Elkins, Huff. Hudson, R. Knight, Nisbet, Pierson, Huslins, Ley. Choice. Henderson. FRESHMEN HOWARD ANGUS Lawton HOMER BALDRIDGE Tishomingo PAUL BEIDERWELL Gage CLIFFORD BLAIR Oklahoma City VANCE BRADFORD .... Centralia, Missouri JOHN CAWLEY Fairview ROBERT CHOICE Mountain View JASPER CLARY Hollis GEORGE COLVERT Oklahoma City EDWARD COOK Anadarko ALICE COOPER Roosevelt WILLIAM CULWELL Warner C. DONALD CUNl i::GI-IAM .... Konawa EDGAR deMEULES Tulsa LOUIS DEVANNEY Sayre RUDOLPH DUEWAL L Norman MARVIN ELKINS El Reno CHARLES GERMAN Vlnita MURRAY GIBBONS Oklahoma City ROBERT HALL Lawton ERNEST HENDERSON Sailing KENNETH HUDSON Yale RHEBA HUFF Norman JIMMIE HUSKINS Wilburton CLYDE KERN Tulsa LOUIE KNIGHT Ocina ROBERT KNIGHT Norman FRANK KNOTTS Stillwater GENE B. LEY Noble PHIL LOWENTHAL Muskogee HARRY MclNNIS Enid LECLAIRE MARICLE Norman ROBERT MESSINGER Holdenville CECIL MILLER Mangum VICTOR MILLS Nash DON MINNIG Bartlesville SAMUEL I. MOORE Oklahoma City ROY L NEEL Chickasha ALFRED A. NISBIT Norman ROY NORTHRIP Oklahoma City MURBLE PEARSON Norman JOHN PERRY Muskogee PAUL RICE Oklahoma City J. R. RICKS Britton HERBERT SANFORD Enid CHESTER SEBA Leedey J. B. SMITH Alva R. GLENN SMITH Blanchard LARRY SOUTHWORTH Stilwell JOE STURGELL Pawhuska ROBERT STURM Oklahoma City LEWIS TAYLOR Yukon GILBERT THOMPSON Muskogee GILBERT TRACY Cheyenne ALLEN WAGGONER .... Oklahoma City EARLE WARREN Pond Creek HOMER WHEELER Sallisaw RAYMOND WILLIAMS .... Oklahoma City THEODORE WILLIAMS Salina P«g« 9B Students of the School ot Medicine are shown here In various activities, including classwork, laboratories and anausennents. The pictures were collected at random from students of the school. In two of the pictures are shown " Old Man Bones, " the W " School of Medicine mascot, surrounded in each case by a group of the students. You may look like the little fellow in the third picture from the top on the right side if you ever let these Medics catch you when they are feeling mean. Page 99 Another page of snapshois of students of the School of Medicine. At the top we find another skeleton . . . these bony pictures seem to be the long suit of the Med School photographers. Scenes in lab . . . men in white ... a little forced breathing is administered (this would be a pretty good thing for some of us who are too lazy to breathe) . . . We ' ve been sicic a lot of times, but we never got the breaks that this guy is get- ting. The remainder of the pic- tures on the panel show the Medics in some of their activities outside of classes. Paqa 100 The Colleiie of Eni ineeriiii " rssarr or emg ' msetrrng was errmplo m - _ - . :-.on m st cfi CDujraes b gar " m 1899 tur -v as a rsgularT oirfr.Ted eng ' msering scKooL ' .It T ' CG s a I®!: i -..— ' : J. - ' - : " ■ " ' f-io ' i-nsermg was. pre- srrrss a T - 5 arid a ScHdoI o VTmsE was " :■ " - " - C " -: ' : ' r " zT ' -ffdl Scisncss ! »■ IV- C ■ r . - 5 T-e ao3 3 !T5 » T was it®r cait=,n W +tlie iheirs wee a number ts? s udem wft© ftodk as Ttiui:». snn ' mesir ' rng woffi as was o ©T«d and ««4 o T©cs: ' ' k«d 3scr--se£ 3ra-™i3 D» ' " H generrs •?soj " j- ' r+ was ncr lh " : - e Trr - « r aVneisriT a ctecT JE was o ' i ' e L. . ; we hsve carrrerd cotr es 3 ' c ' v sro ' rv ' io THE COLLEGE -c rc i -e rir« a-o aTchri- ec+yft " engcneeranq. in raiafMg e-o Tw«r ' - ro a i art- oec w ' ' ■ ' ' of na+jonai reptitsKoM ; - c- . €r?r " ' i - s ' a ScSooi os A-tH ' ec shoiAJ ii tee- 3Ci-« a- 3 • « scroof Has ordler 4o enter Ik profession If s necessary Hiat H« - -----da- ft ' KJ -- o 3 aid : a-e «r - - - - ; — .e- ■uco- e«a- r e - - V - ■ - . ' 5 cer O r- o- - r.ir r " — « ;c ' -r-5g-j s ccrvrnon »na ' ' er,s ;-:; — .. ' ry Twein+ ffve or th TTy peir OerT " :s T ie ?T« " or oro- Svjtr i: : ' -a. eic =:5fliiJ P c OF ENGINEERING e;-:;-; ' =-q ' reer q. Its curricula mdude srd " ' - fec.s. , " : -3 ng aro ' techjral engineering, city pla ' - ning, Ian 3sc3pe a ' -chirecture). chemical engineering, civ ' engineering (including muniopal engineering, structure engineering, transporfa on engineering), elecfrical er- g ' neering, engineering physics, general eng ' neerinc geolcgica. ' eng ' neering. mechanical engineering (- o; C ' ricula), mining engineering, natural-gas eng-neering 3 " a petroleum engineering (two curricula). Tnese ci rr- . z ' .a are based upon drawing, mathematics c : ' ;: c.- ' emistry, and shop practice. The laocra-ories a- ' z ; - ; : ; z the College of Engineering have been espec 5 eouipped for the purnose of illustrating the fundame-- -31 orinoples of engi-ee ' " C. The president, the ze - i ' z - e qrcfessors, sssccia-e professors, assistant professors, instructors, and assistant in the departments of architecture, chemical engineering chemistry, dvil engineering, electrical engineering, en- gineering drawing, engineering geology, ma+hematics, mechanical engineering, mechanics, cetroleum engineer- ing, physics, and shop, and the heeds of the departrperrs cf accourrfing. art. business administration, business aw ecorromics, English, and finance constitute the facu! " of ihe College of E-rgineerrig. The instructors giving the courses in fhe sever aecarTrrents last named that are required in the College of Engineering also beicng to this faculty, except that insT-jctors ■ " each ' ng sections of required courses in these zezi 5 — = 2 ' e -c- — -e ' ecy r-embers o the fac_ ' . : " " :; iz-t. Applica-- -:- i: : -- - ■.5--.-:-e «-= 3-e school work ana have nad c-siress cr c-her rrainirg since leaving high-school may be admiti-ed as urdassi- fed students not candidates for an engineering aegree, w ' - ! e apqrovai q- H e dean. High-school graduates who cannot satisfy the stateo reouirerrents may s ' sc ce edrritted as undassified stuaer . An applicant who wishes to enroll as an urca;i. ea student must secure a formal detailed transcript of credits showing previous record In college and higb- school. This transcript should be oresented to the chair- man of the committee on advance standing for evalua- tion, but a students admission to undassified standing is subject to the accroval of the dean of the college. Undassified students may later become candida s for 2 iegree by making up defidendes. SENIORS WILLIAM F. KRUEGER Jamaica. New York Phi Eta Sigma: Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Tau Omega: Engineers Club: Petroleum Engineer ' s Club: Je« Hounds: St. Pat s Council: Alpha Sigma Phi. RALPH LESLIE BOLEN Oklahoma City Sigma Tau; Delta Beta Chi: Jazi Hounds: St. Pats Council: Phi Kappa Sigma. KENNETH F. COOK Oklahoma City A. I. E. E.: Engineer ' s Club: Intramural Tennis. DOUGLAS NORTON EVANS Engineers Club: Pi Tau Sigma. MAJOR MINER AS. M. E.: A.S. H. V. E. FRED W. MOORE Engineer ' s Club: A. S. M. E. WILLIAM F. MATHENY Kenosha, Wisconsin Oklahoma City Garber Norman Riverton, Wyoming A. H. TONKIN Engineers Club: St. Pat ' s Council: Petrc Engineer ' s Club; Beta Theta Pi. WILLIAM A. McCULLAR Engineer ' s Club; A. I. E. E.: Jazz Hounds Ardmore A. W. BAILEY Norman Jazz Hounds: Engineer ' s Club; Petroleum Engineer ' s Club: Derby Club: Sigma Nu. GEORGE ALBERT WEISSER Carnegie Engineer ' s Club: American Society of Civil Engineers: Tau Beta Pi. ROSS MAXWELL STUNTZ Bartlesville Bombardiers: Pe-et; Tau Beta Pi; Toga: Sigma Tau: RufNeks: Skeleton Key: Scabbard and Blade: A. S. M.E.; Phi Eta Sigma: Pi Kappa Alpha. SPOTSWOOD W. LOMAX Fort Worth, Texas Sigma Tau; Scabbard and Blade: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JOE WESLEY MALY Garber University Band. DALE WATT Tulsa Phi Mu Alpha: A. I. E. E.; Wrestling: Delta Upsilon. R. T. POLLARD Lawton Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Ruf-Neks: Acacia. GLYNN W. OKERSON Tulsa Jazz Hounds: Interfraternily Council: Engineer ' s Club: A. I.E. E.; Delta Chi, President. FLOYD O. BOHN Houston. Texas Phi Eta Sigma: Sigma Tau; Engineer ' s Club; A.I. E. E., Secretary and Treasurer. GEORGE KNIGHT TAGGART Fort Worth, Texas Ruf ' Neks: Petroleum Engineer ' s Club, President; Engineer ' s Club; St. Pat ' s Council; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. J. GRAY UMPLEBY Norman A. I.E.E.: A. S. M.E.: Engineer ' s Club; Delta Upsilon. RAFAEL ARANGO Barranqullla, Colombia, South America BOOTH B. STRANGE Wilson Tau Beta PI; Sigma Tau: Phi Eta Sigma: Scabbard and Blade; Bombardiers: Pi Mu Epsilon; Kappa Kappa Psl; Men ' s Council. VlcePresidenl; Engineer ' s Club. JOHN MICHAEL Deer Creek Tau Omega; A.S. M.E.; Engineer ' s Club. BESSIE F. KNISELEY Norman St. Pat ' s Council; Alpha Lambda Delta: Duels Club; Engineer ' s Club: Engineering Queen ' 33: Lai Doi Americas. Treasurer; SOONER Staff ' 35; Women ' s Honor Clan. Page 104 SENIORS ABBAS SATTAR SIAPOOSH Tabriz, Persia Engineer ' s Club; P. E. Club: Alpha Sigma Ph;. TOLBERT EARL SMITH Tulsa Ruf-Neb; Derby Club; A. S. M. E.: Signna Nu. PAT EDWIN FLETCHER Dallas Sigma Tau; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Petroleum Engineer ' s Club; American institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers. CALVIN WESLEY HOLCOMB Aledo Phi Eta Sigma: Tau Beta Pi; Engineer ' s Club; A. S. C.E. LOUIS LOEFFLER Oklahoma City A. S. M.E.; A. S.H. U. E.; Engineer ' s Club. LAWRENCE G. BOYTS New Paris, Indiana Alpha Chi Sigma. THOMAS SYLVESTER LLEWELLYN Tulsa Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Newman Club, President; Engineer ' s Club; A. S. M.E.; Theta Kappa Phi. HERSCHEL COLLINS ROWLAND Oklahonna City EDWARD J. HEINZE A. I.E. E.: Engineer ' s Club. Sparks RAYMOND W. DUDLEY Oklahoma City Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Checkmate: St. Pat ' s Council. RAIMUNDO ALBERTO MOLINA Cuidad Bolivar, Venezuela Jazz Hounds; Engineer ' s Club; P. E. Club; Las Dos Americas: A. I. M. E.; Phi lota Alpha. JAMES E. ROTH Bartlesville Phi Kappa Psi. MAX D. STURM Wlnfield, Kansas Delta Tau Delta. J. BRUCE WILEY Norman Tau Omega; Sigma Tau; Phantom Mask; St. Pat ' s Council: WNAD Players: Engineer ' s Club; A . I. E. E.; St. Pat, 1935: Kappa Alpha. CURTIS W. CANNON Ft. Worth, Texas Sigma Tau; P. E. Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ALPHONSE FRED WILLIBRAND Free Durg, Missouri Theta Kappa Phi. J. S. WELBOAN, Jr. F eep ort, Texas Alpha Tau Omega. HARRY JAY BROWNSON Chickasha Delta Beta Chi; De by Cli b: K ppa Sigma. HAROLD EDWARD MASSEY Pa nama ALTON B. COOK Lawton Sigma Tau; Engineer ' s CI ub. CLINE L. MANSUR Elk City O fT f n ft- •s tT ' ■. F 1 Tau Beta PI; Sigma Tau, Secretary; Kappa Tau PI; Checkmate: A. S. C. E., President: Men ' s Council; Band; Engineer ' s Club; St. Pat ' s Council. Page 105 SENIORS HENRY ELMER BRODERSON Okarche Jazz Hounds: Sigma Tau: Acacia. ROBERT KNAPP HENDERSON Fort Sill Engineer ' s Club: A. S. M. E.; Ru(-Nels: Interfrater- nity Council: Sigma Tau: Alpha Sigma Phi, Preii- dent. ROBERT F. LONG Oklahoma City Sigma Tau: Scabbard and Blade: Jazz Hounds: Derby Club: Bombardiers; Golf: Engineer ' s Club: A. S. C. E.: Sigma Chi. EARL DAN FLICKINGER Lawton Alpha Cii Sigma. JEAN H. BOLING Healdton Phi Eta Sigma: Tau Beta Pi: University Band: Jan Hounds: St. Pat ' s Council: Engineer ' s Club; A. S. C. E.: Sigma Tau: Acacia. WILLIAM JAMES BARNEH Watonga Athenian; Engineer ' s Club; Baseball Manager. 1934; Alpha Sigma Phi. Wirt St. Pats Council. WALDO R. WARREN Pierre. South Dakota Engineer ' s Club: P. E. Club: A. I. M. E. ROY DAVIS EWING Lone Wolf A. S. M. E. FRED B. BOYNTON Norman EUGENE HOSFORD Norman Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E JAMES RAY MARTY ; Y. M.C.A Kdppa Kappa PsI Jazz Hounc s; Ban d. WILLIAM M. MARRIOTT Okie homa City A. S. C. E.: A. A. E.; Checkmate; 1934 and President in 1935 of E Vice-Pr igineer ' s ssident Club and RAY E. SEIFERT P. E. Club- Student Mem b Hounds: Phi Kappa Sigma. ROBERT AUGUSTIN KING Stroud of A. I. M. M. E.: Jazz Seminole Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma; St. Pat ' s Council. JOHN H. WEILAND, Jr. Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sign gineer ' s Club. Oklahoma City Sigma Tau; En- ROBERT W. VAHLBERG Oklahoma City Sigma Tau; Tau Beta PI; Delta Beta Chi. President; Slobton Key. Secretary-Treasurer; Scabbard and Dlade; St. Pat ' s Council; Interfraternity Council; Pi Kappa Alpha. President. JAMES TILLMAN LANGHAM Duncan Delta Tau Delta. ELDON STROSHINE Ponca City A. I. E. E.: Engineer ' s Club: Cross Country; Track. Ardr Ada Oklahoma City ROBERT H. KYLE Pi Kappa Alpha. JOE T. McKINLEY A. I. E. E.: Kappa Sigma. N. J. KRUGER Enqinoor ' s Club: A. S. C. E.. Vice-President; Jan Hounds: Sigma Tau; Acacia. FRANK BARTLEY MEADERS Ada Alpha Tau Omega, President. JOHN C. CASSITY Gentry, Missouri Tau Bote Pi: Pi Mu Epsilon; Kappa Tau Pi: Phi Efa S ' qmo: Pistol Team. FRANK JAMIESON Nowata Tau Omega: A. S. M.E.: Enqinaer ' i Club. P«q« 106 SENIORS RUSSEL WILLIAM LEWIS Arkansas City, Kansas P. E. Club; Engineer ' s Club: A. S. M. E.; Sigma Nu. MARION CLAY CHILES Itasca, Texas Sigma Tau; Football: Engineer ' s Club: P. E. Club: Sigma Alpha Epsllon. ANDREW JAMES SHAW Ft. Worth, Texas Newman Club: P. E. Club: A. I.M.M.E.; Theta Kappa Phi. CHARLES A. CONE Kokomo, Indiana Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Tau: Newman Club, President: Engineer ' s Club: A. S. C. E.: Ruf-Neks: St. Pat ' s Council: Theta Kappa Phi. JUNIORS ROBERT MORRIS McDANNALD Houston, Texas Scabbard and Blade: Football; Kappa Sigma. LEO P. LEBRON Oklahoma City Phi Delta Theta. Tuls JULIAN M. BLEYER Sigma Chi. ALBERT F. ROLLINS Okmulgee Phi Eta Sigma: Sigma Tau: Scabbard and Blade: Jazz Hounds; Tennis: Phi Gamma Delta. AMBROSE L. HARRINGTON Coffeyvllle, Kansas Engineer ' s Club; Intramurals; Theta Kappa Phi. WADE A. ESKRIDGE Martha Engineer ' s Club; A. S. M.E. MARVIN FRANKLIN OWENS Miami Sigma Nu. FRED ROBERT ODONNELL Rock Springs, Wyoming JAMES MILLS Norman Tau Omega; Jazz Hounds; A. S. M. E.; Engineer ' s Club; Alpha Tau Omega. JOE M. MILLS Norman Bombardiers; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Kappa PsI. CONNIE VINCENT ROBERTS Gould Tau Omega: A. S. M. E.: Track. MILLARD H. WILLIAMS Marshall, Texas Jazz Hounds; Alpha Tau Omega. WILLIAM W. STAFFORD Blackwell THOMAS JOSEPH HAYES Lawton Bombardiers; Newman Club; A. I.E. E.; Theta Kappa Phi. PAUL R. McQueen Lambda Chi Alpha. MALCOLM W. McKENZIE PI Kappa Phi. HARRY J. GIBBONS Ellzabethton, Tennessee Oklahoma City Ft. Worth, Texas P. E. Club; Newman Club; Engineer ' s Club; A. I. M.M. E.; Theta Kappa Phi. E. LYLE JOHNSON Norman Sigma Tau; Phi Eta Sigma; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Phi Delta Theta. WILLIAM B. NATION Tulsa P. E. Club: A. I. M. M. E.; Alpha Sigma Phi. GLYNN DEHAAS Drummond Scabbard and Blade: Engineer ' s Club; Alpha Sigma Phi. tfiii P- Page 107 A view of the University of Oklahoma ' s backyard oil field . . . property of the Sooner Oil Connpany . . . jn a dark and stormy day. A few of the would be Civil " ngineers adding one more time to the many thousand that Norman has been sur- veyed. Looking upward at the rig in fhe O. U. oil field . . . the photographer was " flat on his back " . . . The words St. Pat " flash across the sign on top of the Engineer- ing Building to lend official dignity to the opening of the Engineers ' Day celebra- tion . . . Jim Cowles, en- gineering student and ATO photographer . . . Super, super airflow, streamlined vehicle. Bill Marriott, President of the Engineer ' s Club and a confessed member of the L. K. O. T. . . . Bob Long. Cline Mansur, Bill Marriott and Jean Boling relax on the Sigma Tau pyramid . . . the architects had io get in- to these features some how or other. Pa9 108 Bruce Wiley, this year ' s Sf. Pat, declames at length and with gusto to the crowd as- sembled for the queen ' s coronation. Gentlemen . . . the queen . . . Miss Verna Holcomb. The queen arrives, escorted by a brace of her husky sub- jects. Neophites are hon- ored by Sigma Tau in a public pledging ceremony. Queen Verna I is crowned by St. Pat . . . Erin Go Braugh. Hundreds of students crowd- ed around the steps of the Engineering building to watch the coronation and the public pledging by En- gineering honor societies. St. Pat unearths the tradi- tional blarney stone, without which the celebration could not go on. Tau Beta Pi, the Phi Beta Kappa of the Col- lege of Engineering, places ribbons of pledgeship on the chosen few as an important part of the Engineer ' s Day program. Page 109 JUNIORS SAM B. JOHNSON Pearsall, Texas Engineers Club: P. E. Club- r-l.- Tk: B. M. NOWERY, Jr. Houston, Texas Pi Kappa Alpha. PAUL LYNNE CRAWFORD Lindsay Acacia. WILLIAM A. PEARCE Ft. Worth. Texas P. E. Club: Delta Tau Delta. CHARLES WOODROW HIMES Norman Delta Beta Chi: Scabbard and Blade: Glee Club: Quartet: Y. M.C. A. JIM LEAMAN WALLER Tulsa Ramblers: Beta Theta PI. KING DENZIL BOYD Tulsa Trad: Cross Country: " O ' Club: Alpha Tau Omega. J. JAMES HARRISON Lindsay Sigma Nu. MAX RICHEY LENTS Duncan P. E. Club: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. NICHOLAS DUNTEN Sand Springs LOUIS LARRY SCHWARTZ Dallas. Texas Jazz Hounds: Engineer ' s Club; Sigma Alpha Mu. JAMES STEED Ranger. Texas W. J. LUND Alta Vista. Kansas LOUIS H. MACK Parsons, Kansas BILLIE BRYAN BURKE Hobart Alpha Chi Sigma; Engineer ' s Club; Wrestling; Delta Upsilon. JAMES LUMAN SINQUEFIELD Evergreen, Alabama Phi Kappa Psi. ROBERT EDGAR SWANK Anadarko Jazz Hounds: Congress; A. S. M. E.; Delta Chi. VERNON ED PELLOW Granite Delta Beta Chi: Alpha Tau Omega. MORRIS B. WHITE Tulsa Gloe Club: Phi Kappa Sigma. WILLIAM BRUCE BARRY Bristow P. E. Club: Sigma Nu. JOE CANON Sherman, Texas UNDERCLASSMEN .•;iCHARD J. CLAY Cushing WESLEY M. DAVID Bartlesville ROBERT JAMES KEHRES Perry Pag no UNDERCLASSMEN AXEL OTIS DANIELSON Oklahoma City CHARLES GRAVES Oklahoma City ROSWELL DALE CLARK Duncan MORRIS DUNDEE Tulsa HAROLD GOODMAN Dallas WILLIAM B. JOHNSON Ardmore WALDO LAWRENCE GROSSM AN Augusta, Kansas JOHN LEONARD Tulsa CLARK A. GRUVER Augusta, Kansas KENNETH K. CARPENTER Ponca City FELIX B. GORDON Oklahoma City JAMES PIPINES Midland Park, New Jersey JAMES CLAYTON PROFFER SIDNEY BENTON PLUMMER EDWARD JARVIS PIERCE Marietta Louise, Texas Okmulgee CHARLES DAVID ROACH Okmulgee ' LIONEL E. EDWARDS Ponca City EDWARD EMMETT SANDS Houston, Texas WAYNE WARD Newklrk HUGH FOUCHEE DUVAL Miami, Florida ■HARVE HENDREX Maud HENRY " JERRY " BLYTHE Wichita Falls, Texas GORDON ELSWORTH MORRISON Shawnee RALPH WARREN Chickasha HERBERT WOODARD Tulsa WARREN HOBART FINLEY Pampa. Texas CHRISTIAN LLEWELLYN SHEEDY Bartlesvllle STEPHEN HAMILTON KING Mlllbrook, N. Y. GEORGE DON KUHN Rock Island, Illinois NEALE V. LAMB Garber T. C. REYNOLDS Valllant CHARLES EDWARD PETERSON Wichita Falls, Texas RICHARD COOK Guthrie JIMMIE ALBANY SINEX Oklahoma City JOSEPH ANTHONY CAVIEZEL Mobile, Alabama VIOLA MILLS Norman Paae 111 £1 f . O. f:- I!!!; UNDERCLASSMEN JOE MEYER -ot Spnngs, Arkansas THOMAS WHELAN Carthage, Missour! KENNETH T. WHITE Tulsa JOHN OVERTON Wishville. Texas MELBURN BRODBECK Kinsby, Kansas FOREST C. BLACKSTOCK Oklahoma City ROBERT EMERY STEPHENS Oklahoma City KEITH 1. HIBNER Bartiesvilie CARL AUGUST HEFFNER Clinton LINDSEY L. LONG Beaver 1 HAROLD BISHKIN El Campo, Texas 1 LEON K. VANCE, Jr. Enid EARL A. DUNN Oklahoma City STUART R. MERWIN Tulsa GEORGE JOSEPH GODDARD Oklahoma City ft, FRANK S. BELL Tip VERNE V. LONG Oklahoma City HARRY J. QUINN Tulsa SPENCER C. HART Missoula, Montana C. S. SYKES Ardmore CHARLES RICHARD TAGGART Ft. Worth, Texas WILLIAM HARRY WYLIE Oklahoma City OSCAR WILLIAM CHANDLER Warren. Ohio MELVIN W. JAQUIER Oklahoma City Pag 112 UNDERCLASSMEN HELEN ADALANE SMITH Miami JIM CHARLES MOORMAN Anadarko S. F. ROWAN Wharton, Texas TOM BROGAN ENSCH Bartlesvllle R. W. WELLS Weleetka JOHN AINSWORTH El Reno IRA WILSON MONTGOMERY Tulsa FRANK GRANT McCLINTOCK Tulsa ARCHIE EVERETT PERRY Seminole ELLIS LANGLIAM Duncan MORGAN BELL Tip JOSEPH THOMAS PRENDERGAST Oklahoma City CARROL EVERET RAINES Ardmore JOHN C. HEAD Oklahoma City DEAN BRENT CUTCHALL Oklahoma City MAC O. BORING Ft. Worth, Texas LOUIS O. BARNETT Watonga MARVIN JEROME GORDON Oklahoma City JAMES L KINCAID Tulsa JOHN DONALD PRENDERGAST Oklahoma City BOB WESLEY SPRADLING Oklahoma City BEN EDMISTON Chickasha PAUL DENNIS BOWLEN Toronto, Canada NED VAUGHN BROOKES Norman £ 7 " = f " ' jEj Page I 13 Miss Veriiii Hi)lr(Mnl) Front row, left to right: Marriott, Krueger, Cone, Mays, Kniseley, Nowery, Patterson, Bolen. Middle row, left to right: Brock, Mansur, Yates, Crowley, King, Vahlberg. Back row, left to right: Boling, Fuller. Cowles. Dudley, Tonkin. Wiley, Denton, Cannon. SAINT PAT ' S COUNCIL OFFICERS BILL MARRIOTT President ADRIAN FULLER Vice-President BILL PATTERSON Secretary DON COWAN Treasurer CLINE MANSUR BILL KRUEGER LATHAM YATES JOE CANON CHARLES CONE LAWRENCE BROCK MEMBERS BRUCE WILEY ROY EDWARDS JEAN BOLING ALEX FRANCIS RALPH BOLEN BOB VAHLBERG BESSIE KNISELEY M. L. DENTON JAMES COWLES AL TONKIN B. M. NOWERY St. Pat ' s Council is composed of the officers of the Engineers ' Club, representatives from the eleven different schools in the College of Engineering, and the chairmen of the different committees for preparation of the annual celebration and openhouse sponsored by the engineers on March 17th of each year. The purposes of the council are to foster the ideals and purposes of the College of Engineering and to form a more perfect coordination between the various schools of the college. The annual celebration of St. Pat and the coronation of the queen are the most Important functions of the Council during the year. The representatives of the schools are In direct charge of their schools ' exhibits In the openhouse. Membership In the council represents one of the highest honors In the College of Engineering and the Council Is the working body of the College. age 115 Fronr row, leit 10 right: Bohr, Llewei ' yn. Simpson, Weiiano, hostora, v_no;ar;rj . Middle row. left to right: Stunti, Strange. Massingill. Reeburgh. Cone. Vahlberg. Boling. Back row, left to right: Poll«rd, Weisser, Henderson, Cowan, Holcomb. TAU BETA PI OFFICERS BOB VAHLBERG President W. C. BEDNAR Vice-President GEORGE WEISSER Secretary BOOTH STRANGE Treasurer MEMBERS ROBERT A. KING CLINE L. MANSUR RICHARD B. SNEED PETER O. TAUSON ROBERT W. VAHLBERG GEORGE A. WEISSER W. C. BEDNAR CHARLES A. CONE HENRY W. HARMS J. H. FELGAR J. C. DAVIS J. F. BROOKES F. G. TAPPAN SCOTT L. REEBURGH OWEN B. WOOD DON H. COWAN GLEN B. GIBSON ZOTHAL HUNTER ARA LINDLEY A. M. MOUSER R. T. POLLARD BOOTH STRANGE MAX STUNTZ JOHN H. WEILAND J. C. CASSITY F. O. BOHN JEAN BOLING ED J. BYERS S. S. CHAZANOW FACULTY MEMBERS A. M. LUKEN ' . C. T. ALMQUIST E. F. DAWSON H. V. BECK JOESPEH LISTON : A JOMP J. R. MATLOCK I. F. BINGHAM C T. LANGFORD EUGENE M. HENDERSON CALVIN W. HOLCOMB ED HOSFORD J. H. McCORD CARROL McKINLEY WILLIAM M. SIMPSON ROSCOE STAHL T. S. LLEWELLYN B. MASSINGILL B. HOUSTON F. C. MORRIS J. A. COWAN W. H. CARSON Tau Beta Pi is an honorary society for engineering students founded at Lehigh University in June, 1885. Its purpose is to confer distinction upon those students who have maintained a high grade of scholarship and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering students of the institutions in which its chapters are located. At present there are more than 60 chapters of the fraternity with a total membership of approxi- mately 20,000. The local chapter was admitted into the national or- ganization in 1926 after having existed as a local, Tau Pi, for three years. Students must have maintained at least a " B " average during enrollment in the school previous to initiation to be eligible for membership. Candidates for membership must also be in the upper one-fourth of the senior class or the upper one-eighth of the junior class. Of the upper one-eighth of the junior class, only three are eligible for pledging during the first semester, the remainder being eligible the second semester. Pag 116 Front row, left to right: Ayres. Reeburg. Moore, Bohn, Bednar, Brooks. Tonkin. Weiland. Fletcher, McKinley, Lindle Bolen. Vahlberg, Mansur. Barnes, Cannon, Chiles, Lomax, Wood. Back row, left to right: Wiley. Sneed, Barnhart, Yates, Long, Patterson, Strange, Cowan, Cook, Cone. Dudley, Boling, Jones, SIGMA TAU OFFICERS JOHN WEILAND President BOOTH STRANGE Vice-President JAMES CLARK Secretary BILL BARNES Treasurer MEMBERS JOHN WEILAND BILL PATTERSON FLOYD BOHN ARA LINDLEY BOOTH STRANGE CLINE MANSUR CURTIS CANNON TOM LLEWELLYN JAMES CLARK ROY EDWARDS SCOTT REEBURGH F. W. MOORE BILL BARNES DICK SNEED SPOTSWOOD LOMAX AL ROLLINS ALTON COOK BILL BEDNAR BOB VAHLBERG AL TONKIN DON COWAN RALPH BOLEN PAUL BARNHART AL FRAMPTON PAT FLETCHER LAWRENCE ARMSTRONG JEAN BOLING LATHAM YATES ROBERT LONG CHARLES CONE BILL BRODERSON LYLE JOHNSON CLAY CHILES ROBERT POLLARD EARL DUDLEY JOHN H. FRYE MAX STUNTZ A. C. JENSEN DR. J. H. FELGAR DR. V. E. MONNETT J. F. BROOKES J. RAY MATLOCK L. A. COMP F. G. TAPPAN FACULTY MEMBERS WM. H. CARSON G. R. MAXON FRANK MORRIS J. E. SMAY C. R. SANDIFER J. LISTON M. E. MILLS J. C. DAVIS R. V. JAMES N. E. WOLLARD JAMES A. COWAN A. A. ALMQUIST OTHO SPARKS Sigma Tau is an honorary society founded at the University of Nebraska on February 24, 1904. Its purpose is to recognize scholarship and professional attainment. Junior and senior students in engineering are admitted to membership, their selection being based on scholarship, practicality and sociability. Men distin- guished in the profession may be admitted as honorary members. Each chapter recognizes scholarship among freshman engineering students by presenting the Sigma Tau medal to the freshman ranking highest in scholar- ship. A magazine, the Pyramid, is published quarterly, and contains national fraternity news and topics of interest to the members of Sigma Tau. There are 19 active chapters of the national society, located in leading Universities maintaining colleges of engineering, throughout the United States. ra ■■■ MMI MB «a M W MMI !■■■■•■ ■■•■•■«•■ First row. left to right: Marlcls, Henderson, Pollard, Marriott, Crawford, Kruger. Ray, Freer,, tvlo.c--., £i .r. . Second row, left to right: McDowell, Wehrenberg, Lowe, Steinhoff, Cone, Frye, Long, Arnold, Estes, Meaders, McKmrici. Third row, left to right: Mansur, Houston, Cain, Harrison, Long, Weisser, Merwin. Dubois, Mills, Lebron. Brookes. Fourth ,r, loft to rloht; Brootct Kr,,,,..f. ;- o on Holromb, Roberts Cr |-hr- I Pore- ' tt AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS CLI.NE MANSUR President JOHN KRUGER Vice-President GEORGE WEISSER Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS HARRY MARICLE HAROLD WEHRENBERG GLENN HOUSTON WILLIAM SIMPSON EUGENE HENDERSON VERNON LOWE ELMER CAIN CALVIN HOLCOMB R. T. POLLARD GORDON STEINHOFF JAMES HARRISON FRANK ROBERTS WILLIAM MARRIOn CHARLES CONE WILLIE LONG LORIN ROBERTS PAUL CRAWFORD JOHN FRYE GEORGE WEISSER DAN DUNNEH JOHN KRUGER ROBERT LONG STUART MERWIN BEN EDMISTON JEFF RAY A. D. ARNOLD PAUL DUBOIS FRANK ELLIOT CARLOCK FREENY HIAWATHA ESTES JOE MILLS JACK KRAEHLI HOWARD MAXON FRANK MEADERS LEO LEBRON PROFESSOR WOLFORD JEAN BOLING JOHN McKITTRICK NED BROOKES PROFESSOR MILLS ROBERT McDowell CLINE mansur FRED KRAUSE professor BROOKES PROFESSOR CRABBE Hi 115 J43 (5 »53 15« l5l 15» 159 1 0 16V P«q 1(8 The (imdiiate School DEAN HOMER L. DODGE The purpose of the Graduate School is to offer an opportunity for advanced study and research. Worit leading to the master ' s degree is offered in thirty-eight departments and covers nearly fifty distinct fields of learning. The degree of doctor of philosophy is at present offered in six departments, with minor work in related fields. Work leading to the degree of doctor of education is also available for those preparing for teaching or school administration. The policy of the Graduate School has been to limit its offerings to those fields which are appropriate to this institution and in which a high grade of graduate work can be offered. As those who have been enrolled In the graduate GRADUATE school well know, a thorough preparation for graduate study is required and high accomplishment on the part of those upon whom degrees are conferred is demanded. If it is to fulfill its obligation to the State and to its students, the Graduate School must maintain the stand- ards which have placed its work on a par with that of the other great state universities. The faculty believes that a graduate degree should represent not only study in advanced courses but also original work on the part of the student. For this reason, a thesis is required for the masters degree as well as for the doctor ' s degree. Anyone who has done an original piece of work knows that through it he rises to new heights of attainment and finds himself living in a different intellectual atmos- phere. It has been said that the only properly conducted educational work is found in the pre-school and the graduate school. Insofar as this is true, it is because Individual initiative is given full expression. It is to be hoped that those for whom graduate work is a prepara- tion for teaching or educational administration will carry some of the spirit of the Graduate School into the schools and colleges of the State. If the Graduate School of the University, in addition to training scholars and furthering research, can instill in Its graduates a deep respect for genuine scholarship and a contempt for all sham and pretense In educational work at any level and in any part of the educational system, It will have fulfilled Its obligations to the State. Filei of ths Bursau of Municipal Raisarch in the basement o( Monnelt Hall. Advanced itudenti In city government have accett to theie materlalt and are encouraged to carry on Invettigationi along these lines. The Physics Library, where graduates and advanced under- graduates may find material on physical problems and related subjects. This library is on the second floor of the Adminis- tration Building. tL » 120 SCHOOL The University of Oklahoma offered graduate Instruc- tion as early as 1899. The Graduate School was first organized as a separate unit In 1909. The first master ' s degree was conferred in June, 1900, and the first degree of Doctor of Philosophy was conferred In June, 1929. The legislative faculty of the Graduate School is com- posed of the President, the Dean, heads of departments offering courses for graduate credit, and members of the University faculty who regularly teach courses pri- marily for graduate students. The administrative work of the Graduate School Is carried on by the Graduate Council appointed each year by the President. The Dean of the Graduate School Is ex officio chairman of the Graduate Council. Dr. htomer Levi Dodge, Professor of Physics, serves as Dean of the Graduate School. Admission to the School Is granted to all graduates of the University of Oklahoma and to graduates of other colleges and universities of approved standing. Gradu- ates of the University of Oklahoma are admitted upon application to the Dean of the Graduate School. A graduate of another college or university must file a certificate of graduation Issued by the registrar of the school of which he is a graduate. A student attains full graduate standing when his general preparation Includes work equivalent to that of the bachelor ' s degree from the University of Oklahoma and when he has met the requirements for work of graduate rank In the departments In which graduate work Is to be done. The University confers the degrees of Master of Arts, Master of Science, Master of Education, Master of Science in Engineering, Master of Business Administra- tion, and Master of Science in Pharmacy; and the de- grees of Doctor of Philosophy and Doctor of Education. Although there is a minimum number of hours for which one of these advanced degrees may be granted, the requirements are not based primarily on courses and credits, but rather on thorough preparation, ability to pass a number of examinations, both written and oral, and original work as evidenced in theses which are re- quired to be written. Every student who receives an advanced degree must have presented a rather exhaustive and original treat- ment of some subject related to his field, in his thesis. Copies of this thesis must be furnished the library and they are kept on file there for the use of future students of similar problems. The Graduate School has had a steady growth since Its beginning. Its progress during the last 10 years has been particularly notable and It is rapidly assuming a place as one of the outstanding graduate schools in this part of the country. The enrollment during the past year amounted to approximately 400 students. At the present moment the School is seriously handicapped by the lack of space. A number of graduate niirory bTuutntb are inuwn nere in the Ptiillips Collection. This collection of books and documents Is In the basement of Monnett Hall and Is open to use only by advanced students In the history department. Two graduates In the department of physics are seen here con- ducting an experiment In one of the research laboratories of that department. These laboratories are in the basement of the Administration Building. Page 121 Margaret Linebaugh and Glen Davis concentrating, deep In the confines of the library — Davis is a lawyer but we couldn ' t get a pic- ture of Linebaugh without him. Bill Bray, a graduate student in the Pharnnacy School, shows that he is a true army man. We wonder if John King wonders if that thesis of his will ever be finished. They told us we couldn ' t take this picture of the Physics Lab in the basement of the Ad Building — What do you think? Left to right: Togo, Houssiere (it may be Charles and It may be Ernest). This one Is Houssiere too we know we ' re right now. Ernie Hill claimed he was going to enroll in graduate work the second semester which accounts for this pic- ture. " Mike " Behringer — they call him Mike because his name is Frerl Pa9« 122 GRADUATES EDWARD LEO McCOY Perry The a Kappa Phi. NANCY LOU FULLENWIDER Muskogee Delta Gamma. ELIZABETH FREUDENREICH Kenllworth, llli Alpha Phi. ELWYN HATCHETT Durant Pi Beta Phi. HUGH NICHOLAS COMFORT Norman Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Mu Alpha: Phi Eta Sigma: Kappa Kappa Psi; Band: Symphony Orchestra; English Club. HAROLD S. BRINSMADE Engineers Club. ELIZABETH BURNS History Club; Y. W. C. A.: Alpha G LEO FRANCIS MUCHA Lambda Chi Alpha. V. V. PITTMAN RUSSELL Phi Sigma: B. S. M. A. Degrees GERTRUDE COLLIER WEST Mexico Ci+y, Mexico Edmond J Delta. Chicago, Illinois Norman Oklahoma City Engineers Club: A. S. C. E.; Engineers Queen. 1930: Y. W.C.A.; Phi Mu. PAUL CHARLES FINE Idabel Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma: Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Pi Sigma; First Place in English Placement Test; Best Freshman Gunner. BERTHOLD WALTER WEBER Kappa Tau Pi; Eta Gamma: A. M. Ed. Degrees. Oklahoma City B. S., M. A. and R. C. VENABLE Graduate Club. CHARLES R. HOUSSIERE Delta Tau Delta. MARY O. TAPPAN Norman Jennings, Louisiana Norman Mortar Board; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Zeta Kappa; Symphony Orchestra; Phi Mu. Oklahoma City Alpha Pi Mu; Phi Sigma: Menorah; Y. M.C.A.; Phi Beta Delta. PAUL LIONEL GETZOFF BERNARD L. HIRSH Chicago, Illinois Phi Beta Kappa: Associate, Sigma Xi; Phi Beta Delta. MARTHA G. CANTRELL Bartlesville Y.W. C.A.: New Deal Club; Alpha Chi Omega. F. D. BEHRINGER Hayward, California Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha; President ' s Class. JULIAN HAWES Stilwell Pi Mu Epsilon: Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa. MILDRED KATHERINE COSTON Norman Beta Gamma Sigma; Pi Zeta Kappa: Pi Epsilon Alpha; Y. W. C. A.; Accounting Club: Busina:: Girls ' Club: Polo and Riding Association. ALFRED A. WEINZIERL McLoud Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Toga; Checlcma+e. EDNA HOFFMAN Newkirk Kappa Delta Pi; Choral Club: A Capella Choir; League of Young Democrats; Y. W. C. A.; Alpha Chi Omega. ERNEST A. HOUSSIERE Jennings, Louisiana Delta Tau Delta. Page 123 The Stiiool of Law DEAN J. C. MONNETT About the time of Statehood, when the Inflow of population to Oklahoma was so great, the need of a School of Law became so pressing that a number of the more enterprising lawyers and judges of Oklahoma City organized temporarily the Epworth University Law School. In 1909, as soon as the University Regents felt that the financial condition of the University was such as to per- mit it, they organized the University of Oklahoma Law School, and the Epworth Law School Immediately dis- continued and sent Its students here to finish their courses. The main university building had been destroyed by fire and It was almost impossible to house the new Law School upon the campus. It was seriously proposed to take it to the county court house and the County Com- THE SCHOOL missioners very kindly tendered the use of that building, but space was finally found in the Geology Museum in the old Science Hall, where a place was cleared large enough to accommodate the class. Wooden shelving was built around this space for a Law Library and only first year work was given, there being but two members on the faculty. Liberal appropriations from the Legislature made possible the erection of the present Bedford stone build- ing in 1912. The building, one of the finest in the coun- try, has rooms devoted to class work, ofTices for the faculty, practice court, and a fairly extensive library. The case-book method of study was pursued from the start, and the lectures taken in conjunction with the cita- tions 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 com- plete the law course proper, consisting of a study of a full curriculum of general and specialized subjects. The graduates of the Law School have consistently distin- guished themselves as members of the bench and bar of this state. A qroup of Lowyorj noz n of WOf» in 1n » L1 Li| " TV Aim , located on the third floor of Monnett Hall. This Library in- cludes an excellent collection of statutes and of case books, all available to the students. ,,,,. ,,,,.,,,.. ,.„.i L, ■,, . . " ,.., .; (s horo that the students of the School of Law try hypothetical catai in exactly the same n ' anner as act ual cases are triad in Ih Courts of the ttat . Page 126 OF LAW The School of Law was organized In the fall of 1909 in response to a general demand that the University should provide opportunities and facilities for legal train- ing equal to the best afforded elsewhere. Its ainn Is to inculcate a sound knowledge of the common law and equity, of constitutional law and federal procedure, of English and American modification In both substantive and adjective law, and of the statutes, decisions, and practice of the state of Oklahoma. It Is now generally conceded that such results can be attained more suc- cessfully In a law school than elsewhere. The busy lawyer finds little time for the systematic Instruction of the student In his office. The result Is that such study tends to become desultory and unprofitable. In a law school the student has the constant help and direction of a body of trained teachers devoting their time and thought to his welfare. He has the Inspiration that comes from friendly rivalry with his fellow students In the classrooms In the quiz clubs, moot courts, and practice courts. He has the advantage of a more extensive library and of encouragements and special assislance in original inves- tigation. That such Is the view of lawyers and judges generally is evidenced by the fact that a large and constantly Increasing majority of candidates now come to the bar through the medium of law schools. Much may be said for the practical possibilities of office training, but law schools are more and more attempting, and with in- creasing success, to supply their former deficiencies In this regard. It is also true that the deficiencies were never as great as has sometimes been alleged; and while it Is possible for the young lawyer to supply them. It Is nearly impossible for him to supply, after beginning actual practice, the systematic knowledge of the funda- mental principles of law which the law school gives him the opportunity to acquire. Instruction In the classroom Is by comment, quiz and colloquy. It consists largely of the analysis and discussion of cases. Instead of placing before the student a set of legal principles which he Is required to learn, the much more difficult task is assigned him of reading the actual opinions contained In the reports and ascertain- ing therefrom the law Involved. He Is then required to apply that law to other cases, both hypothetical and actual. In so doing he Is both assisted and criticized by the instructor, who guides and coordinates the discussion toward a definite end. Copious references are constantly made for extensive outside reading, and students are constantly encouraged to use the library. The law library, constantl y growing, contains many thousand volumes. These books have been carefully selected and the list contains most of the essentials. Other Installments will be procured from time to time, as it Is the purpose of the school to build up rapidly a library that will answer all the purposes of legal study and Investigation. The leading law journals are kept constantly on file. A committee of the faculty has general supervision of the library, and a librarian and student assistant librarian are in charge to give needed information and maintain order. The library is open during the day and in the evening. The Faculty of the School of Law, left to right: Muggins, Swinford, Cheadb. Monnert, Kuip, Wright. Page 127 Tom Miller Is either hard at work briefing cases or mighty good at posing for the camera. Warren Cllne takes his turn at the law books. Junior Ross is such a fine student that he even reads his cases on the way to class. Dick Wilson, secretary for Dean Monnett, Is the most popular man in the School. Joe Fred Gibson, Editor of the 1934 SOONER, now de- votes his time (part of it, anyhow) to the study of the law. Between classes the Lawyers make for the steps of their building for their cigarettes and bull sessions. Tom Wood seems to be all in a sweat — it must be some case he ' s working on. Four Senior Lawyers sporting their canes — ' tis rumored that the gentleman on the left for- merly had some connection with campus politics. Llne- baugh got Davis In with the Graduates so he gets her In the Law School section. Psqs 128 Monnett Hall, better known as the Law Barn, is the home of the campus legal lumin- aries. George Gay looks to- ward the campus before set- ting out for his two o ' clock. Another former Editor of the SOONER who has gone in for the study of law in a big way. The Homecoming Float of the Freshmen Law- yers shows a new way to pre- serve those cold briefs. An- other view of those well- known Law Barn steps with three first class loafers. Suspicions of the campus at large are confirmed as Bill Powers poses for a last min- ute picture before taking at extended vacation. Dick Turner proves that Lawyers are often found with their books or at least that they know when there ' s a camera around. Denver Meacham, President of the Senior Law Class, sizes up the situation. Page 129 SENIORS DONALD THOMAS ROYSE Phi Delta Phi. GEORGE JOHN HONDROS Delta Tau Delta. BESS ZELDICH Kappa Beta Pr, Pi Sig Elk City Wichita, Kansas Tulsa Alpha; German Club: Sociology Club: Msnorah Society Council mem- ber: Tennis. CHARLES H. DAVIS Oklahoma City Phi Delta Phi; Jazz Hounds: Skeleton Key: Men ' s Council 33: Derby Club: O ' Club: Tennis: Phi Gamma Delta. FINIS C. GILLESPIE Hobart P! Sigma Alpha; lnter Bar Council; Debate: Men s Council 31 ; Congress: Inferfratornity Council: Blaclcstone Bar. Chief Justice; Oratorical Council: Lambda Chi Alpha, President. WILLIAM NEVILLE GILLUM Kappa Sigma. CHARLES GORDON WATTS Erick Wagoner Phi Delta Phi; Scabbard and Blade: Polo: " O ' Club: Derby Club: Jazz Hounds: Delta Tau Delta. GEORGE W. GAY Oklahoma City President of Freshr an Law Class ' 32: Alpha Sigma Phi. BYRON B. HOFFMAN Kappa Alpha. THOMAS KENNETH NANCE Miami Tulsa Bombardiers: Congress: League of Young Demo- crats: Oratorical Council. KENNETH J. HOGUE Carnegie Interfraternity Council: Congress: Oratorical Coun- cil; Blaclcstone Bar; History Club: Delta Chi. Presi- dent 1933-34. C. LESLIE PAIN Carnegie Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta; Kappa Tau Pi; President ' s Class ' 32; Inter-Church Council: Congress; Sigma Chi. ELMER MAYSE MILLION Clinton Phi Alpha Delta; Pi Kappa Delta; Francis Bar; Y. M. C. A.: Congress: DeMolay: Wesley Foundation Council. NELSON T. CROW Alfalfa Phi Alpha Delta; Congress: Y. Bar. M.C.A.: Blaclstone FLOYD H. NORRIS Tahlequah Phi Delta Phi. JOSEPH STUART THOMPSON Miami Sigma Mu: Derby Club Senate. BEULAH HELEN MacDONALD Oklahoma City Alpha Lambda Delta: Kappa Beta Secretary of Freshmen Law Class Pi: Y.W.C.A.; 33; Phi Mu. LOUIS V. WOODRUFF Edmond Kappa Kappa Psi: Phi Mens Council. 1934-35 nalism Press Inc.; Board Mu B of Alpha; President of nd; Congress: Jour- Managers of Union. RICHARD A. BRYANT Gushing Derby Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MARK L. NEUMANN Oklahoma City Monnatt Bar; Monday Nita Club; Varsity Rounders. Newman Club; GLENN R. DAVIS Marietta Delta Upsilon, Page 130 SENIORS KENNETH G. HUGHES Sapulpa Kappa Alpha. President. HOWARD H. SPICKELMIER Mulhall Phi Alpha Delta: Phi Epsilon Phi; Lambda Chi Alpha. ROBERT S. LANDERS Lawton Theta Kappa Phi, JUNIORS SULLIVAN GAYLORD ASHBY Phi Delta Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Sign EDGAR S. VAUGHT, JR. Beta Theta Pi. DICK L. ELLEGOOD Norman Chi. Oklahoma City Lawton Scabbard and Blade; Intertraternity Council; Polo and Riding Association; Boomers; Kappa Alpha. JAMES DAVISON EELLERS Oklahoma City Bombardiers. National Secretary " 33; Scabbard and Blade; Senate; Interfraternity Council; Jazz Hounds; SOONER Staff; Phi Kappa Psi. JOHN CHARLES EDV ARDS Oklahoma City Phi Eta Sigma; President ' s Class; Phi Delta Theta. JOHN M. MONTGOMERY Oklahoma City Ruf-Neks; Derby Club; Men ' s Council; President of Sophomore Class ' 32; Senate; Kappa Sigma. GEORGE E. SINNING Norman Delta Tau Delta. NEIL E. BOGAN Oklahoma City Whirlwind; SOONER Staff; Senate; Spanish Club; Ruf-Neb; Sigma Chi. HAROLD L. GASAWAY Clinton Phi Delta Phi; Ruf-Neks; Pi Kappa Phi. HAMILTON de MEULES Phi Kappa Psi. JOSEPH G. RUCKS Tuls Oklahoma City Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; Skeleton Key; Derby Club; Ruf-Neks; President of Senior Class ' 34; Basketball Manager; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Gamma Delta. CHARLES L HALE, JR. Kappa Sigma. JOHN C. ZWICK Oklahoma City Acacia. FLOYD ALLEN CALVERT, JR. Norm. Bombardie rs; Scabbard and Blade; Eta Sigma Phi; Interfraternity Council; Jazz Hounds; Derby Club; Miami Beta Theta Pi. JACK E. HIGH Editor 1933 SOONER; Sigma Chi, Oklahoma City J. W. LEVIN ' Coalgate Sigma Alpha Mu. EVERETT E. COTTER Oklahoma City Phi Delta Phi; Interfraternity Council; Inter-Bar Council, President; Sigma Nu, President. JOE FRED GIBSON Wellston Skeleton Key. President; Scabbard and Blade; Bombardiers; Editor 1934 SOONER; Winner Let- zeiser Award ' 34; President of Senate, 1932-33; Publication Board; Ruf-Neks; Derby Club; Man- ager of Student Council Dances; Delta Tau Delta, President. O Page 131 JUNIORS 1 . ( L «.f, fl " ' -a c SAMUEL K. ABRAMS Guthrie Sigma Dalta Chi; Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Thsta Kappa: Editor of Oklahoma Daily ' 33; Po-et; Proiidant ' s Clais: Intarfraternity Council; Phi Beta Delta. President. TOM M. FINNEY Bar+lesvJlle Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Delta Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Bombardiers; Presidents Class; Editor of Whirl- wind, 1933-34: Interfraternity Council; Skeleton Key: Phi Gamma Delta. ARTHUR ROBERT SWANK, Jr. Stillwater Kapp KaoD Ps Scabbard and Blade: Kappa FRESHMEN Tulsa Shawnee RAYMOND C. SANDLER Tulsa Wrestling: O ' Club: Interfraternity Council; Sigma Alpha Mu. CHARLES RAY FELLOWS Kappa Alpha. LLOYD HINES Congress; Pi Kappa Delta. THOMAS ROBERT WOOD Ruf-Neks; Alpha Sigma PHI. MAURICE W. HANKINSON Oklahoma City Phi Delta Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha: Golf; President ' s Class: Sigma Chi. BOB C. SMITH Phi Kappa Sigma. JOHN B. WILSON, Jr. Scabbard and Blade; Kappa Alpha. VERNON C. FIELD Norman Acacia. BLAND WEST Norman Phi Delta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Alpha Epsllon. FRED W. DUNLEVY Oklahoma City Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Pe-et; Phi Delta Phi; Skeleton Key; Checkmate; President ' s Class; Scabbard and Blade. President; Bombardiers: Rank- ing Cadet Colonel: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CARL L EASTERLING Stigler Band: Y. M.C.A. Cabinef THOMAS MILLER Sand Springs Phantom Mask; Ruf-Neks: Phi Kappa Psi. Norman Ponca City Frederick Oklahoma City Delta J. FRANK MARTIN Debate: Dramatics; Phi Gar V. GENE CHAPPELL Slqma Chi. WARREN A. CLINE Phi Kappa Psi. ALEXANDER W. NISBET Kappa Sigma. JAMES L RAY Acacia. MAX A. PISCHEL Phi Delta Phi; Whirlwind: Phi Gamma Delta. WILLIAM J. KOENIGSDORF Kansas City. Missouri Phi Beta Delta. WILLIAM WORTHY WHITEMAN, Jr. Oklahoma City Phi Delta Phi; Delta Siqma Rho; Ruf Neks: De- bate; Business Manager of Whirlwind; Skeleton Key; SOONER Staff: Phi Gamma Delta. GWYNNE DALE LAUGHLIN Phi Gamma Delia. Newkirk Newkirk Dallas, Texas Antlers Tulsa Oklahoma City Page 132 FRESHMEN JOSEPH CLARENCE GOLDSTON Goldston, North Carolina Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CLAUDIA F. MOORE Chickasha Secretary-Treasurer of Freshman Law Class. T. HALL COLLINSON Arkansas Ci+y, Kansas Track; Intramurals; Blachtone Bar; Phi San Delta. PAUL C. DUNCAN BETH DALE Oklahoma City Guymon RUEL S. HARRIS Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Nu. Tulsa Nowata JIM R. AKRIGHT Beta Theta PI. ROBERT J. STANTON Arkansas City, Kansas Jazz Hounds; Derby Club; Phi Gamma Delta. WAYNE WINDLE HECKLER Waukomis Skeleton Key; Scabbard and Blade; Derby Club; Jazz Hounds: Polo and Riding Association; Inter- fraternity Council; SOONER Staff; President of Senior Class: Delta Upsilon, President. J. O. PHAROAH Henryetta Amarillo, Texas Oklahoma City Pawhuska Bartlesville OTIS M. WILLIAMS Delta Tau Delta. JAMES C. McWILLIAMS Phi Gamma Delta. FRANK T. McCOY, Jr. Tau Omega; Ruf-Neks; Beta Theta Pi. ROBERT HERNDON NEPTUNE Men ' s Council; Scabbard and Blade; Intramural Manager; Ruf-Neks: Pi Kappa Alpha. RALPH CLINE Lawton Delta Tau Delta. BERNARD L GORDON Oklahoma City Polo and Riding Association; Menorah; Congress; Ruf-Neks; Intramural Manager; Monnett Bar; Phi Beta Delta. MILLARD K. NEPTUNE rtlesvllle Scabbard and Blade; Ruf-Neks; ' SSers; Pi Kappa Alpha. HARRY H. ALLEY Norn- Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Omega: Kappa Gamma Epsilon; Tennis; Presi- dent ' s Class: Delta Tau Delta. Blackwell Laverne ROGER ALLEN PAYNTER Acacia. HERBERT ROSS JOE KONRAD TRIPPLEHORN Tulsa Ruf-Neks; Derby Club; Interfraternity Council; Monnett Bar; Alpha Tau Omega. WILLIAMS K. GARNETT Oklahoma City Scabbard and Blade; Polo; Delta Tau Delta. JOHN RICHARD TURNER Holdenviile Phi Kappa PsI. GEORGE L VERITY McLoud Bombardiers; Ruf-Neks; Interfraternity Council; Congress; Acacia. £ £ Page 133 The Colleiie of Ediiccition DEAN ELLSWORTH COLLINGS The College of Education has three major objectives. The first objective is to educate teachers, supervisors, and administrators for the schools of the State. Pro- grams are provided for all types of teaching, supervision, and administration. In these programs the College of Education cooperates with the other departments of the University, and, as a result, students have an oppor- tunity to come In contact with not only the best in- structors of the country In their chosen fields, but in addi tion, have an opportunity to receive a broad and liberal education In preparing for the work they expect to pursue. In cooperation with the State Board of Edu- cation, the College of Education has planned definite programs leading to the various teaching fields in the schools of the State. The State Board of Education now grants teaching certificates in terms of these fields. This is a forward step since teachers, supervisors, and admin- THE COLLEGE istrators are licensed to teach only in those fields in which they have made thorough preparation. The second objective is to add to the field of pro- fessional knowledge in the fields of teaching, supervision, and administration. In this conneciion research is carried on in all types of teaching, supervision, and adminis- tration, with a view to finding new and better ways for Improving the work in these fields. The various research studies are bound in book form and are made available to students and the schools of the State. The third objective is to assist in improving school work over the State. Members of the faculty conduct surveys of school systems, revise courses of study in the schools of the State, assist in the improvement of class- room teaching, etc. The faculty of the College of Education provides the following types of guidance for students. First, guidance In the choice of program of work. Students entering the College of Education are required, first of all. to decide on the particular work they wish to pursue. With the advice of the faculty each student must choose a pro- gram among those offered. Second, guidance in per- sonal fitness for teaching. During the first year of work in the College of Education students are required to demonstrate their fitness for teaching In such qualities as scholarship, character, and intelligence. A student who Is not fitted to receive training as a teacher is advised at the end of the first year in the choice of another line of work. Univeriity High School students in a domestic science labora- tory. In this laboratory, as in other University High School daises, students of the College of Education serve as practice teachers. University Junior High School students at work in a manual training class. In the Junior High School, at in the Senior High, the work of the youngsters is supervised by University itudenti. Page 136 OF EDUCATION The College of Education was first organized as a subordinate school In the College of Arts and Sciences in 1909. It was reorganized in 1920 as a separate school and in 1929 it v as again reorganized with its present name. The first degrees in education were granted in 1922. The work of the College Is organized around three major divisions as follows: 1. University Demonstration Schools. The College of Education maintains a regular elemen- tary school, junior high school, and senior high school for laboratory purposes. All the work of the college centers around these schools. 2. Teaching Fields. Teaching fields for the different types of teaching, supervision, and administration are provided. They are of two kinds. The first Is designated as the professional field and includes the education courses that are essen- tial for the different types of teaching, supervision, and administration. The second kind Is designated as the subject-matter field and includes the subject-matter courses essential for successful work In elementary and secondary schools. 3. Broadening Courses. Teachers, supervisors, and administrators feel a need for particular courses that will broaden them along their lines of work. The broadening courses are +o satisfy such needs. Some of these courses are required and others are elective. The College of Education attempts to practice the principles of modern education In the training of teachers, supervisors, and administrators. The same fun- damental principles that underly learning In the class- room of children prevail In the education of teachers, supervisors, and administrators. Children learn by doing — so do teachers, supervisors, and administrators. This principle determines the type of Instruction provided by the College of Education. Teachers, for example, do apprentice teaching under guidance of expert supervisors In the type of teaching they plan to pursue In the schools of the state. Along with the teaching, they pur- sue both academic and professional courses that are related to their teaching experiences. The College of Education conducts a strictly profes- sional college of four years for undergraduate students and awards the professional degree of Bachelor of Science In Education In elementary teaching, In secon- dary teaching, in school supervision, and In school ad- ministration. Plans of work are provided for the dif- ferent types of teaching, supervision, and administra- tion. Each plan is made especially to meet the require- ments of the professional and subject-matter fields In- volved in a particular type of teaching, supervision, or administration. A student is required, first, to select the major type of work for which he or she wishes to prepare. He or she must then choose the appropriate plan for that particular type and must complete the courses required In the professional and subject-matter fields Included In the plan. Approximately 350 students were enrolled in the Col- lege of Education during the year 1934-35, and many others who were in other schools or colleges were en- rolled for courses in this College. A scene from one of the classes in the University Junior High School. This picture is illustrative of the principle of " learn by doing " which is parannount in the scheme of teaching in the College of Education. The Library ot the University High School. As in all phases of the schools work, " purposeful activity " is pictured here. These children are kept interested because they are largely on their own initiative. Page 137 The long arm of the Law, Dub Wheeler, one of Soonerland ' s finest football players, is an Education student on the side. Jerry Allen takes time out to use ihe ' ove seat in the garden near the Education build- ing for a bit of practical business. Delores Huffman sm ' les a Pepsodent grin for the camera on the steps of the building. We would thinic from all those books that Delmar Steinbock had gone studi- ous on us if Is abelle Arnold wasn ' t there. A passing shot of ihe old Education build- ing. " Red " Stacy demonstrates to all that he is worthy of Al ' -American mention in other fields as well as in football — all we can find out about the girl is that her name is Elsie and she lives in Okmulgee. Martha Cavett and Nadine Hughes look over ihe list of employment vacancies in anticipation of next year ' s graduation. We don ' t believe Whitley Cox can do that. Pag 138 SENIORS WHITLEY COX Tulsa Tracic; Athletic Council; " O " Club: Alpha Siqma Phi, President. MOLLY RAUNIKAR Hartshorne Dusty Travelers; Scholia. MILDRED FUTORANSKY Oklahoma CIfy Kappa Delta Pi; Mortar Board, President; Alpha Lambda Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: W. S. G. A., Executive Board; Pan-Hellenic Council; Menorah Society: Siqma Delta Tau, President. LORENE WEST LEAVITT Oklahoma City EDNA CHESTER Medford MARY ELLEN MOORE Quinton LILLIAN WIGGINS BRUTSCHE Norman Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta Sigma. MARY ESTELLE MILLER Phi Beta Fairland MARTHA ELIZABETH CAVETT Oklahoma Cify Hestia; Scholia: Y. W. C. A. KATHERINE ONLEE WEST Cleveland Scholia; Y.W.C.A.; Delta Gamma. IRENE JOHNSON Okmulgee Y.W.C.A.; Spanish Club. MARIAN MAXINE MADOLE Oklahoma City Latin Club: French Club. MARY JEAN BOYLE Woodward Delta Sigma Rho; Thalian; House Ccunc Phi Beta. ■|; Gamma DOROTHY LOUISE ROSE Norman Y.W.C.A.; Spanish Club. PEARL BURKETT Noble BERNICE LUCILE HUNKER Wheatland Y. W.C. A. JAMES WILLIAM STACY Altus Football; Wrestling; Men ' s Counc GLADYS BOYNTON Norman MAUD ALICE MORRIS Norman BETTY BROWN Oklahoma City DELORES HUFFMAN Perry Pi Beta Phi. BUD BROWNING Enid Ruf-Neics: Skeleton Key; Basketball: ' President; Phi Delta Theta. O " Club, REGINA HEMPLER Wister DOROTHY FAGIN Oklahoma City Oikonomia; Kappa Delta F House Council: Scholia. i; Hestia, Treasurer: Page 139 SENIORS w? f VIRGINIA RUTH GENTRY Oklahoma City Kappd Alpha Theta. MARY ADELAIDE ROLLE Norman Pi Zeta Kappa. NADINE SHERMAN WIEST Norman President of Y.W.C.A.: W. S. G. A. Eiecutive Board; Vice-Presiden League of Young Democrats: University Debate Team; W.A. A.; Freshman Queen: Delta Sigma Rho; Outstanding !n Playhouse Activities; Delta Delta Delta. ROSALIE B. CROSS Norman Oikonomia; Hestia. FLO HUGHES Snyder Raquet Club: Omlcron Nu. LAURA EUGENIA ARMSTRONG Bixby English Club: Y. W.CA.: Gamma Phi Beta. HELEN LUCILLE SMITH Frederick Scholia: Kappa Kappa Gamma. TRAVIS AUSTIN HINSON Friona, Texas LOUIS J. MAYNARD Purcell JESSET IRVING NATHAN Tulsa Alpha Epsilon Alpha; Anthropology Club; Congress; Philosophy Club; Y. M.C.A.; Sociology Club. KATHRYN BOZARTH Okmulgee Pan-Hellenic: History Club: Gamma Phi Beta. STELLA BERRY Dawson, Texas Kappa Delta Pi. f JUNIORS ALVIN J. RAGAN St . Louis Football: Tracli; Boning. MARTHA ARNOLD Nowata Glee Club; Chi Omega. ANNA MILDRED MOORE Oklahoma C ty House Council of Y W.C.A.: El h odiii- Chi Omega. GEORGE GIACOMO Wilburton MARY FRANCES DOUGLASS Heavener Chi Omeqa. BETTY ELLEN MOBLEY Oklahoma C ty Y.W.C. A. JOSEPHINE ROBINSON Ada English Club; French Club: Y. W. C. A.; Gamm a Phi Beta. MARTHA VIRGINIA COLLIER El Reno Y.W.C. A.: Pi Beta Phi. LEONARD CASS BUNKER JENKS Oklahoma C ♦y Alpha Tau Omega. SARAH KEIL LITTLE Oklahoma City Scholia. President: Delta Gamma. ROBERTA JANE GAHL Ok ahoma City MURIEL HAMILTON LEVEREH Bartlesv He Kappa Kappa Gamma. Paqo 140 im JUNIORS ELVYN EARL CLAUNCH Baseball. MARY JOE LITTLE Hunter WANDA ELIZABETH McCARLEY Dustv Travelers. amona Purceli ELIZABETH GOTWALS Muskogee Y.W. C.A.; Scholia: Delta Gamma. JOE G. SHAPIRO Nashville, Tennessee Pi Kappa Phi. FLOYD H. CHURCHILL Oklahoma Cit CLYDE RAYMOND McGINNIS Tulsa Track: " O " Club. REBECCA FINKELSTEIN Bris+ow MARY ELIZABETH MOORE Norman Kappa Beta. TOM WALSH Ft. Reno Polo; Phi Gamma Delta. LUCILE TWAY Oklahoma City Pan-Hellenic, Treasurer: Orches Cabinet: Pan-Hellenic Judiciary; Gamma. s; Y. W.C. A. Kappa Kappa AMANDA LEE DURHAM Okeene Chi Omega. UNDERCLASSMEN WALTER BABE WOOD McMinnville Tennessee RAPHAEL A. BOUDREAU Purceli IRENE PORTER Marietta OLGA JANE PROCTOR Indianola EARL LAROY HENDRICK Hunter FRANCES L. MASCHAL Collinsville MARVEL ANDERSON Chandler HANNAH FOREMAN Vernon, Texas ELLEN L VAN HOESEN Veedersburg, Illinois MARIAN WOOD Eufaula MARY LOUISE WOOD Pawhuska • f ' f! f% C i Page 141 Whitley Cox and Floyd Lochner show that they are true students by fighting over their books. (It is ru- mored that the books be- long to Coach Jacobs). A good Education student heads for class. Felice Wood and Lucerne Washbon prepare a quiz for their University High School charges. An ideal place to prepare your lessons (especi- ally if they aren ' t very ur- gent). Delmar Holloman, a gentleman, a scholar, and a soldier. Clyde McGinnis and his better half as they go to class — they say that one way to become a student is just to get married. Marvel An- derson takes time out for a coke at the Union — back to your labors, Marvel. Jess Nathan, well-known Educa- tion student, was glad to fill up the last place. Pag 142 - »i - The Colle e of lUisiness Administration DEAN A. b. Al AM, The best evidence of the recognition of the value of the kind of training that the College of Business Admin- istration gives is the constant growth in the nunnber of students enrolled in this college. The College of Busi- ness Administration has increased in enrollment more rapidly than has any other school of the University in the past eight years. At the present time it is about the same size as the College of Engineering which is the largest separate school other than the College of Arts and Sciences. The broad aim of the College of Business Adminis- tration is twofold: First, to give college students sys- tematic preparation for business careers so as to enable them to advance more rapidly in the business world THE COLLEGE OF after graduation: second, to give students such training as will enable them to understand the public problems, particularly those having to do with the interrelation- ships between different businesses, between business and the government, and between employer and em- ployee. In compliance with the first aim, the College of Busi- ness Administration endeavors to meet the needs of the prospective business men in the same way that schools of engineering, law, medicine, and theology have been organized to meet the professional needs of prospec- tive engineers, lawyers, physicians, and ministers. Busi- ness knowledge and experience have become so systema- tized in most branches that they can be taught in class- rooms: so that business in its higher term has come to be as much a learned profession as engineering, law, medicine, or other similar professions; and business de- mands of those who make a success in the field a thorough scientific and practical training. In compliance with the second aim, the College of Business Administration stresses the social and cultural side of training: it endeavors to turn out not only tech- nically trained students in business subjects, but also men and women of broad vision and culture. For this reason students are required to take courses of a broad funda- mental character as well as technical business courses in order to complete the requirements for graduation. [Uitiu iJ . c - - -a) A loboialoiy In a LOuntinc). It ,ri Ihuit; laLui t .n.ji if. t tha itudenli of (he Collago of Buiinett Adminittratlon racelva tha practical tide of tha Iheorlat which thay laarn in Iha lactura roomj. Tho Bu ' .inoss Ub.n.y. in hi.i, ...-.y (■,. (,H,n,j n mo-Ou. Vcc-U and pariodicali dealing with aconomict, (inanca. butlnait law. butinaii administration, accounting, advartiting and other related tubjecti. Page 144 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The College of Business Administration was formally created by the Board of Regents in 1929. Prior to this, business courses were offered, first, in 1913 in the School of Commerce and Industry, a subordinate school in the College of Arts and Sciences. In 1917 this name was changed to the School of Public and Private Business and in 1923 the School of Business was established as a two-year school, authorized to confer the degree of Bachelor of Science in Business. In cooperation with the Graduate School the College of Business Administration offers the degree of Master of Business Administration. At the present, a certificate in secretarial studies is also offered. In June 1927, the Board of Regents created the Bureau of Business Research as a part of the College of Business Administration. The work of the Bureau, carried on by the faculty members and advanced students, is to make scientific, and unbiased studies of practical, economic and business problems which affect the welfare of Oklahoma. It affords a means whereby the entire school is kept in touch with the practical busi- ness life of the community. The Faculty of the College of Business Administration is composed of the president, dean, professors, associate professors, assistant professors, and instructors in the departments of accounting, business administration, busi- ness law, economics, finance, and secretarial work, as well as the heads of the departments of chemistry, English, geography, government, mathematics, modern languages, philosophy, physics, psycho ' ogy, and zoology. Admission to the College of Business Administration Is granted to applicants who have completed work in an accredited four year or three year high school and who present twelve units of acceptable credit as re- quired for general university admission. Graduates of unaccredited high schools may secure admission to the College of Business Administration upon examination. To secure the degree of Bachelor of Science in Busi- ness the candidate must complete 124 semester hours of work with sufficient grades to total 155 grade points, of which at least 55 must be in the major and minor subjects. The major and minor subjects must be taken within the five departments of the College — Economics, Finance, Business Administration, Accounting, and Busi- ness Law. The first two years are devoted to general requirements prescribed by the faculty, while the junior and senior years are spent in major and minor subjects of the candidate ' s own choice. The College of Business Administration, under the able leadership of Dean Arthur Barto Adams, Ph. D., holds the belief that a college training of the kind here offered will shorten the student ' s apprenticeship so that at the end of a few years he will be further advanced in his line of work and have a more comprehensive outlook over the whole field of business activity than he other- wise wou ld. The curriculum is not designed to give students a short cut to business positions. Front row, lett to right: Wilhite. Weaver, Adams, Leske. Second row, left to right: Mrs. Rector, Mrs. Byron, Groseclose, Reyer. Vaughn. Third row, left to right: Berrigan, Sloan, Sollenberger, Barnes, Schaper, Petty. Fourth row, left to right: Logan, Newton, Ryan, Powell, Chandler, Bollinger. Page 145 A group of business girls (all business, too) pause to allow the camera to preserve them for posterity. A pass- ing shot of the entrance to the Ad Building showing the helter-skelter between class rush. Dorothy Jane Mathews stops for a brief moment before dashing to an accounting lecture. Dick Price seems to be all crippled up, crutches ' n everything. Maybe it was a Finance quii, or so. Frarlt Schofleld and a buddy bask- ing in the sun on the south side of the building. Mary Grace Oimun and her stooge smile for the benefit of the general reading public. Dick Askew, the pride of the ATO basketball team gives a demonstration on the proper way not to pass the nugget. Bill Durnil shows that all is not beer and skittles in the Business school and that some folks are even willing to show that they really do study. Paqs 146 SENIORS MELBA THORP DYSART Mangum Y. W. C. A. PHOEBE K. LARIMORE Oklahoma City SOONER Staff; Y.W. C.A.; String Choir; Boot Nook Committee; Kappa Alpha Theta, Treasurer. JAMES MACK HUMPHREYS Marfa, Texas Toga; Scabbard and Blade; Polo; Beta Theta Pi. WINIFRED ABBOTT GODDARD Tulsa Business Girls ' Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Polo and Riding Association; Pi Beta Phi. RUSSEL FRAKES Kingfisher Sigma Alpha Epsllon. DONALD WEIR Shreveport, Louisiana Scabbard and Blade; Jazz Hounds; Delta Tau Delta. CARL CHAMBERS Fort Worth, Texas Phi Delta Theta. VIRGIL HERREN Hunter Phi Eta Sigma: Congress; Sigma Epsilon. HARRY TRENTMAN Fort Worth, Texas Polo; Polo and Riding Association; Scabbard and Blade; Delta Upsilon. BILL DURNIL Muskogee Jazz Hounds: Derby Club: Phi Psl. JACK RIVERS Oklahoma City Sigma Nu. TALMADGE WILCOXSON Lawton Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LEMIEL L. DYSART Tipton JOHN PARKER ZOLLAR Oklahoma City ALFRED TODD Chelsea Scabbard and Blade; Kappa Alpha. WILLIAM PRIESTLEY Bartlesville Derby Club; Ruf-Nels; Larr bda Chi Alph a. GILTNER LA MASTER Perryton, Texas WOODROW LEAF Oklahoma City DANIEL S. THOMPSON Miami Jazz Hounds; Sigma Nu. ANN RAUNIKAR Hartshorne Dusty Travelers; Busi ess Girl ■ Clu b; Y.W.C. A. VINCENT HILL Oklahoma City WADE DARNALL Marlow Newman Club; Accounting Club. LAWRENCE PETERING Muskogee Accounting Club. BUFORD WALKLEY GARDEN Tulsa Ruf-Neks; Sigma Nu. Page 147 SENIORS ENNETH K. BAIRD Tulsa President oi Accounting Club: Beta Gamma Sigma. CARL J. THOMPSON Kingfisher T. C. STROMBERG Ardmore Jazz Hounds: SOONER Staff ' 32; Interfraternlty Pledge Council: Delta Tau Delta. EITH EDWIN BERRY Claremore Jazz Hounds: Kappa Kappa PsI: Pi Kappa Phi. FLORENCE BAXTER Norman Y.W.C.A.: W. A. A.: Kappa Phi. JEROME E. MOONEY Temple Websterlan; Ruf-Nels: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JILL B. DOWNING Oklahoma Cify RufNeks: Lambda Chi Alpha. DOROTHY M. KEEFE Denver, Colorado Y.W.C.A.: Accounting Club: Business Girls ' Club; Alpha Gamma Delta. WARREN FRANCIS WELCH Oklahoma City Baseball: Jazz Hounds: Alpha Sigma Phi, BILLY AMEND Antlers Scabbard and Blade- Ri fNeh- O ' Ciub: Alpha Sigma Phi. MILDRED LONG Guthrie Pan-Hellenic; President of Business Girls ' Club; Accounting Club: Y. W. C.A. Cabinet; Alpha Chi Omega. A. K. WHITESIDE Hollls Sigma Chi. BIL HARRIES McAlester Kappa Kappa Psi; Kappa Alpha. JERRY NOLAN Norman Derby Club; Newman Club; Scabbard and Blade; Bombardiers: Kappa Alpha. BILL BRAKEBILL O Club; Wrestling; Baseball. Shawnee BILL TUTIN T. L. GIBSON, JR. Beta Theta Pi. RICHARD JAMES PRICE ' nppa Sigma. Norman Muskogee Chickasha ARTHUR J. PANSZE Fort Smith, Arkansas Football; Cadet Colonel ' 33; Student Representative Athletic Council; Skeleton Key; Scabbard and Blade: Kappa Sigma. JOE ADAMS ROBINSON Rock Hill, South Carolina ROBERT S. RANDOLPH Lawton Jnii Hounds: Boomer Orchestra. P«9« 148 SENIORS JACK L. MILLAWAY Bartlesville Ruf-Neks: Derby Club; Alpha Tau Omega, Presi- dent. ROBERT RALPH LOCKWOOD Tulsa Derby Club; Interfraternlty Council: Ruf-Neks; Y. M.C. A.; Kappa Kappa Beta; Phi Kappa Psl. DORIS DIAL Eldorado Business Girls ' Club; Accounting Club. RALPH M. HENDERSON Blxby Accounting Club. GEORGE M. SMITH Sapulpa Pi Kappa Alpha. STANLEY T. TYLER Oklahoma City Toga; Checkmate, Vice-President; Scabbard and Blade, Vice-President; Vice-President of Senior Class; Basketball; Sigma Nu. WILLIAM P. CHAMPLIN Lawton Phi Delta Theta. HERRICK BABCOCK El Reno Ruf-Neks; Delta Tau Delta. BILL N. PANSZE Fh Smith, Arkansas Men ' s Council, Secretary; Football Captain, ' 34; Track; Athletic Council; Skeleton Key; Derby Club; Phi Kappa Sigma, President. N. PRESTON WOOD Poteau Scabbard and Blade; Polo; Delta Tau Delta. L M. BORING Oklahoma City Scabbard and Blade; Ruf-Neks; Beta Theta Pi. BYRUM T. KROUTIL Yukon Phi Gamma Delta. H C. LUMAN Okia homa City Ruf-Neks: Men ' s Council: Publicati fraternity Council; Scabbard and E Delta. on Bo= lade; rd; 1 Delta nter- Tau EUGENE WALTER GILL Okmulgee Scabbard and Blade: Kappa Sigma JOHN YOUNG Woodward Sigma Chi. E. L KILLINGSWORTH Seminole Band; Kappa Kappa Psi; Phi Kapp , Sigm a. JOHN COLLIER ALLEN, JR. Okie homa City Ruf-Neks; Alpha Tau Omega GEORGE ED BORELLI Kingfisher Ruf-Neks, President. JUNIORS LOUIS GLUCKMAN, JR. Ada LLOYD PUCKETT McAlester Kappa Aipha. D. C. JANEWAY Eufaula Phi Kappa Psi. JOHN D. LOCKE Muskogee Kappa Alpha. ROBERT H. FRAILEY Oklahoma City Sigma Chi. SCOTT L. BEESLEY Bartlesville Phi Gamma Delta. Page 149 It looks like these two future business women have just had a tough quiz and are checking up on the prof. A Business student shows that not all his thoughts are for business by posing for a picture at his piano. Another busy(?) student waiting for class to start. " Cotton " Mendenhall in front of the Kappa Sig house as he starts for a one o ' clock. Somebody seems to have gotten Shrader in a hole. Carl Chambers and Allan Engleman, always will- ing to have their pictures made, pause on the steps of ihe Ad Building. A business student in one of his not so busy moments. Phoebe Larimore, the SOONER ' S representative in the College of Business Ad- ministration. Bill Durnil seems to be surrounded by Pansies — A. on the left and B. on the right. Paq ISO JUNIORS HUBERT SMRCKA Yukon ALLAN F. ENGLEMAN Tulla, Texas Derby Club; Interfraternlty Council: SOONER Staff ■34, ' 35; Scabbard and Blade; Band ' 34; Senate; Phi Delta Theta. JOHN W. MACY El Reno Tau Omega; Kappa Sigma. ALFRED H. SCHMIDT Park Ridge, Illinois Pi Kappa Phi. JIM COKER Rock Hill, South Carolina WNAD Announcer: O. U. Glee Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. PEARL FERN DREW Cache Kappa Beta. EARLE EDGAR GARRISON Ardmore Band; Inter-Church Council; Kappa Kappa Psi. JUDD ALLISON Afton Band; Sigma Nu. MAC LAWRENCE STEWART Muskogee RUSSELL CARDIN Norman Band; Accounting Club; Lambda Chi Alpha. WILLIAM HUPER Wichita Falls, Texas JACK HAMMONS Shawnee Sigma Alpha Epsilon. SIDNEY METCALF Tennis Purcell RUTH RAPP Ponca City Pi Beta Phi. ALBERT ALCIDES OTHICK La Paz, Bolivia, South America Spanish Club: Ca iera Club. ELGIN ANDERSON CI aremore Y. W. C. A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. STELLA LOUISE FISCHER El Reno Kappa Alpha Theta. WILLIAM HARRISON CROCKER Dallas, Texas Jazz Hounds; Pi Kappa Alpha. BRINSON LINONS PARKER Beckvill e, Texas CHARLES SMITH El Reno Delta Upsilon. LESLIE A. FORD Shawnee Sigma Alpha Epsilon. KARL B. RUSCH Oklahoma City Kappa Sigma. HAL T. NIEMANN Ponca City Phi Gamma Delta. ALMA FOSTER Oklahoma City Y. W. C.A.; Business Girls ' Club; Alpha Phi. Page lb! JUNIORS o r Sand Springs BEN HARMED. Jt ;. Darriesville Scabbard and Blade; Bombardiers; Phi Gamma Delta. JACK McKAY Whirlwind; Beta Theta Pi. HAROLD C. FRANTZEN DunHrk. New York Sigma Alp a Epii ' on, JOHN W. NICHOLS Oklahoma City Jazz Hounds: Derby Club; Senate: League of Young Democrats: Delta Tau Delta. RICHARD FRANKLIN ASKEW Tulsa Alpha Tau Omega. HAROLD F. CHRISTIAN Kingfisher University Band; Sigma Epsilon. KAREY FUQUA Lawton Football; Sigma Nu. CHARLES F. DINGER Oklahoma City Sigma Nu. ROBERT DOUGLAS MYERS Clin ' fon Bombardiers: Scabbard a nd Blade; Beta Theta PI. JIMMIE PATRICK AGNEW Lawton Newman Club: Theta Kappa Phi. MYRA LOU CONRAD Marietta Business Girls ' Club: Y. W. C. dent of House Council; W. S. G Alpha Chi Omega. Treasurer. ROBERT B. CAMPBELL A. Cabinet; Presi- A. Judiciary Board; Henryetta Men ' s Council; Activities Chairman of Men ' s Co mittee; Chairman of Elec League of Youna Democrf Trust Fund Committee; uncil Loan Fond Com- lon Board: Jazi Hounds; ts. GEORGE McLEAN Muskogee Phi Kappa Psi. ROBERT S. KENNEDY Oklahoma City Sigma Chi. ANDREW WOODWARD Oklahoma City Phi Gamma Delta. WILLIAM E. CRUMP Wynnewood Beta Theta Pi. HARRY HERBERT ELLIS Altus Football: Kappa Alpha. D. C. RUSSELL Watonga RufNeks. W. RITCHEY NEWTON Marietta Phi Eta Sigma. HAL M. STEWART Muskogee Kappa Alpha. JAY E. WARNER Oklahoma City Kappa Kappa Psi; Phi Omega. Mu Alpha: Alpha Tau JOSEPH PITTMAN WILKINS Dklahoma City Jazz Hounds; Lambda Chi Alpha. JOE SOMERVILLE Ardmore Delta Tau Delta. PAUL V. DAY Tulsa Associate Editor of ' 3S SOONER; Phi Kappa Psi. Page 152 JUNIORS E. SIMS WILSON Frederick Kappa Alpha. NATHAN N. RAVITZ Tulsa Sigma Alpha Mu. MURVELG. BLAKE Shattuck Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club; Alpha Tau Omega. EMIL F. MEIS Oklahoma City Ruf-Neks: Scabbard and Blade; P Kappa Alpha. HARRY S. SHRADER El Reno Ruf-Nelcs; Delta Tau Delta. RICHARD J. YEAGER Oklahoma City Ruf-NeU; Phi Delta The ta. SAM J. HAMMONDS Oklahoma City Sigma Nu. WILBURN H. COLLINS Tulsa Phi Delta Theta. PRISCILLA BURCH Oklahoma City Y.W. C.A.; Business G Delta. ris ' Club; Alpha Gamma MARMADUKE CORBYN, JR. Oklahoma City Phi Gamma Delta. JOHN E. McELDERRY Purcell Pi Kappa Alpha. JACK A. CROOKS Norman WAYNE E. TURK Enid Scabbard and Blade; Phi Delta The ta. LEON M. WHITE Seminole Accounting Club; Intramura Alpha. 1 Track; Pi Kappa ELMER O. BRIECHLE Blackwell KENNETH P. READ BI g Springs, Texas JACK C. DAVIS Wichita, Kansas Swimming Team; Secretary-Tr Vice-President of Junior Clas Tau Delta. asurer of " O " Club; ; Derby Club; Delta R. B. GENTRY Lawton Delta Tau Delta. BEAUCHAMP SELMAN Oklahoma City Glee Club; Phi Theta Kappa; Sigmc Alpha Epsilon. NORMAN BURWELL Oklahoma City Ruf-Neks; Phi Gamma Delta. FRANCHELLE FARRAR Kingfisher Delta Delta Delta. GEORGE GOETZ Pryor Delta Chi. NASH PHILLIP TRUSS Oklahoma City f . ip, fy, Scabbard and Blade; Pistol Team; Kappa Alpha. Page 153 UNDERCLASSMEN RUTH RAMONA PHILLIPS Sand Springs TOM B. SIMMONS Quanah, Texas WILLIAM GORDON THOMPSON Emd BEN ROBERTSON Nowata JOHN JOSEPH DON ' ecos, Texas S. C. NEWBERN. Jr. Byars JUANITA HELEN CASH Shawnee G. CLYDE KELTNER Oklahoma Cit7 HASKELL L LEMON Enid JAMES LAWRENCE HULL Wichita Falls BETTY NORINE BOWERS Norman BILL F. MARTIN Blackwell RUSSELL KOCH Checotah W. NEIL CHAPMAN .eRoy, New York BETTY BROWN Fort Worth, Texas MARGRET WORTEN Pawhuska ■lARGARET ANNE LONG Oklahoma City HAROLD DOUGHTY Martha EDWARD W. CORN Tucumcari, New Mexico GLENN RICE Dallas, Texas FRANK DUDLEY KELLER Shawnee MARY ALICE MURRAY Hobbs, New Mexico EVELYN MARTIN Enid FRED ERNEST TIDEMANN Galveston, Texas ELLA ZAK Lawton LOUISE HILL Harlingen, Texas MURIEL ADELAIDE MINNICK Norman ROY W. BUTTERBAUGH Texhoma WILLIAM EVERETT BEATY McAlester WALMAR DEAN HEAP Taylor. Texas WILLIAM JONES SIMPSON Nowata BETTY BODDY Tulsa DOYLE WATSON JOE S. KANTOR JAMES FORTUNE AMBERG Oil City Tulsa Oklahoma City SAMUEL LEONARD ZELIGSON Tulsa Paq 1 54 UNDERCLASSMEN EUGENE GORDON RABUN Enid JACK BRITAIN Shawnee EDWARD WILLIAM SMITH Oklahoma Cl+y DONALD W. BROWN Tulsa ASA WALTER LUCAS, JR. Oklahoma City JACK W. BURNS Ponca Ci+y MAURICE SONDOCK Houston, Texas LEVI PORTWOOD Snyder MORRIS FELL Tulsa JULIUS MAX BANKOFF Tulsa RICHARD T. CANNON Oklahoma City WILLIAM F. LEVINE Sentinel EARL WESTMORELAND, JR. Antlers JOHN L McKINNEY Okemah RALPH M. DARNELL, JR. Tulsa WILLIAM MONTGOMERY HILL Oklahoma City HERMAN H. MEYERS El Campo, Texas JAMES R. McBRAYER Oklahoma City CONNIE AHRENS Oklahoma City MILDRED CLAIRE MORRISON Waurika DOROTHY ELLEN POUNDER Oklahoma City JESS NORTON McCLELLAND Ft. Worth, Texas CHARLES RICHARD VAN HOESEN Tulsa BERNARD IRWIN KARCHMER Tulsa DAVID MILLS HAMMETT Tulsa LEROY S. STAUFFER Oklahoma City SAM MORGAN MATHEWS Ardmore HELEN PETTY Gut irie c. McFERRON GITTINGER Tulsa MARION HOLLAND Hutch inson, Kansas ROY LESTER DRUM Jet JOE MITCHELL HURT Musko gee JOE D. DAVIS viedford GROVER CLEVELAND OZMUN Law ton MARION E. HICKMAN Agra KATHLEEN E. BRADY Norman imi Page 155 ri f o c O - Ci( ft C iC ! ( fee UNDERCLASSMEN RAYMOND CLARENCE GREER Sand Springs LOUIS V. STUART Okmulgee CHARLES G. SHULL Hugo EDWARD LLOYD HAMILTON Oklahoma City TOM TENNERY Oklahoma City TIM CALAWAY Lawton WILLIAM REYNOLDS Enid RYAN RUSSELL Oklahoma City ROBERT MABON CARDWELL Holdenville JOHN H. CREW Shawnee DOUGLAS G. SMYTHE Oklahoma City CHARLES B. JANEWAY Eufaula DLJII LJADDIC T 1.- ' PHIL HARRIS Tulsa EDWARD FRANCIS HUBBARD Frederick BEN NICHOLAS Kansas City, Missouri EARL WAYNE WHITNEY Wewoka GEORGE F. ALLEN Oklahoma City HARRY THOMAS HUDSON Oklahoma City EDWARD HOWARD CRITZ Shawnee LEONARD ELI DAVIS Okmulgee RICHARD H. GILLILAND Clinton D. GEORGE RIFFE Tyrone CLYDE EBER HESTER Granite ARTHUR JULIAN FINSTON Tulsa vVARREN STANLEY BLUFSTON Tulsa JACK ROCKWOOD MALTBY Bartlesville ED POWELL HORNER Davis MARY VIRGINIA HILL Cement ZEB P. JACKSON Muskogee RUSSELL L. BATES Enid JULIAN C. VAHLBERG Oklahoma City JOE WEINBERG Kansas City, Missouri LOUIS O. WHITE Oklahoma City FRANKIE MILEY Amarillo, Texas KENNETH MALCOLM AXELROD Bartlesville JAMES LOGAN McDONALD Norman Pag IS UNDERCLASSMEN J. W. ZADIK Dallas, Texas GEORGE A. CHAMPLIN Lawton TOM F. CAREY, JR. Oklahoma CiK MILTON JEWELL LEAZENBY Norman OLIVER S. TYLER Guymon EVERETT EDV ARD GIBBENS, JR. Oklahoma City DOYLE TODD Norman JOHN LAWSON McCLELLAND Oklahoma City ACE FRED COOMBS Oklahoma City TED SCHRADER Bristow HELEN LOUISE AVERY Tulsa JOHN J. KING Oklahoma City VIRGINIA LEE Bartlesville STANLEY LEON SANDITEN Oklahoma City F. M. REYNOLDS Tulsa WILLARD AXLEY Tulsa EDGAR BODDY Tulsa WILFORD BLAKE Chickasha Page 157 HONORS PEP SERVICE BEAUTY SOCIETY BIG SHOTS PEOPLE PLAY UMjiUS Seated, left to right: Gresson. Maniey, Ciarke, F-iood. Standing, left to right: Dean FIndlay, Maloy, Ely, Carroll, Lemon, Timmons, Woodllff. INDEPENDENT MEN ' S ASSOCIATION DEAN J. F. FINDLAY KIRK WOODLIFF OFFICERS Advisor Executive Secretary ORGANIZERS WAYNE MALOY Half Circle Hat RAY CARROLL Bar Low BOYCE TIMMONS Chain C THEATUS GREESON Flying U WILLIAM R. FLOOD Seven Up HASKELL LEMON Spur ARNOLD ELY Spur PUBLICATION STAFF, ROUND-UP CONRAD MANLEY Co-Editor JAMES COOPER Co-Editor RICHARD CLARKE .... Assistant Editor VICTOR KALMAN .... Assistant Editor GRANT MANLEY Assistant Editor The Independent Men ' s Association was organ- ized on its present basis on October I, 1934. It seeks to include in its organization every inde- pendent man on the cannpus. In order to do this six districts adjacent to the campus are oper- ating, with approximately the same number of men in each. Each district carries on its yearly program under the management of an organizer and a board of directors. In keeping with the southwestern tradition, these districts are named with some of the best-known cattle brands of the plains country. In each district is a headquarters at which place Monday evening meetings, smok- ers, partie s and forums are held. Socially, the I. M. A. has staged nine dances during the present year. The association also has put on four big parties for those who do not dance. In addition, a class of instruction for those men who desire to learn to dance has been utilized by 120 men. Intramurally, the I. M. A. has entered six teams in every sport, won the trophy and championship in touchball, been runner-up in four events, put on its own inter-district debate tournament, and published its own newspaper every two weeks. Scholastically, the I. M. A. awarded two trophies, one to the district having the highest scholarship record and the other bearing the names of all independent men who made a straight " A " record. Page 163 )ck ro ' , left to rrgnt: Meactiarr , Dunle.y. Vahlberg, Stun SKELETON KEY OFFICERS JOE FRED GIBSON President ART PANSZE Vice-President ROBERT VAHLBERG Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS MAX STUNTZ R. W. VAHLBERG BUD BROWNING JIMMIE HAV ES CHARLES FOLLANSBEE FRANK McCANN JACK KINNEBREVv ALLEN CALVERT EARLSNEED BILL FUNK DENVER MEACHAM FRED DUNLEVY DALE CLARK BILL V HITEMAN TOM FINNEY JOE RUCKS WAYNE HECKLER WALTER EMERY DUTCH ELDERKIN ART PANSZE CLARK ROBERTS DALTON McBEE BILL LEWIS JOE FRED GIBSON LATHAM YATES BILL PANSZE Skeleton Key, honorary leadership fraternity is a local organization, having been formed on the campus of the University on February 15, 1933. The nucleus of the organization was the member- ship of the local chapter of the national organi- zation. Blue Key, which was disbanded because of Internal strife and the resignation of several prominent members. Because of strife which has since arisen In the national organization. Skeleton Key has not petitioned for le ' nstatement but has remained a local. The organization Is committed to co-operation with the faculty; to study student problems, stim- ulate progress, and promote the interests of the University. The plan of meetings and activity Is similar to that of Rotary, regular luncheon meetings being held at which time problems are discussed. The group stands ready to serve the University in any capacity that calls for a group of represent- ative students. New members are selected each spring In con- nection with Senior Day activities. The members are elected on the basis of outstanding qualities In leadership, character, scholarship, student ac- tivities and service. A member remains ectlve as long as he continues In school. Paqo 164 Left to right: Haas, Aycock, Vail, Landslttel, Hough, Simpson, Covert, Woodruff, Futoransky, Ketchu MORTAR BOARD OFFICERS MILDRED FUTORANSKY President MARGARET SIMPSON Vice-President WINIFRED KETCHUM Secretary DOROTHY WOODRUFF Treasurer SUE AYCOCK JO LANDSITTEL MARGARET SIMPSON MEMBERS DOROTHY WOODRUFF MILDRED HAAS MARY COVERT MARGARET VAIL HELEN HOUGH WINIFRED KETCHUM MILDRED FUTORANSKY Mortar Board, national honorary society for senior women, was founded on February 16, 1918, at Syracuse, New York, by representatives from existing senior honorary societies in Cornell University, Ohio State University, University of Michigan, and Swarthmore College. The name Mortar Board was taken from the local name of the Ohio State chapter, but in order to secure for the national organization a place among the Greek societies, a Greek motto was adopted. The pin of Ohio State, a little black mortar board, was chosen. Quoting from the preamble of the constitution of the national organization, the purpose of Mortar Board Is: " To provide for the co-opera- tion between senior honorary societies for women, to promote college loyalty, to advance the spirit of service and fellowship among univer- sity women, and to stimulate and develop a finer type of college woman. " In short, the object is service, scholarship and leadership. The Owl and Triangle chapter was Installed at the University of Oklahoma In 1925, the thirty- first chapter to be recognized by the national organization. In pursuance with the standards set by the national, members must have at least a " B " average scholastically and in addition must have shown evidence of leadership and interest In extra-curricular activities. New members are elected each year by the outgoing chapter from undergraduates who have completed five-eighths of their college work. The pledging ceremony of the University chapter is held in conjunction with Senior Day activities. One of the outstanding accomplishments of the local chapter during the past few years has been the selection of an honor class of junior women to meet with prominent women for the purpose of discussing cultural subjects. Page 155 BOB SLOVER ED McCURTAIN PE-ET OFFICERS BOB SLOVER Chief FRED DUNLEVY . . Sachem ED McCURTAIN Medicine Man JIMMIE HAWES Wampum Man MEMBERS BOOTH STRANGE MAX STUNTZ JIMMIE HAWES FRED DUNLEVY JACK KINNEBREW MARCUS COHN FACULTY MEMBERS E. D. MEACHAM F. A. BALYEAT H. V. McDERMOTT V. E. MONNETT BRUCE DRAKE JOE BRANDT SAVOIE LOTTONVILLE Pe-et Is the oldest honorary organization on the University cannpus, having been founded in 1910. The complete nanne of the organization is Ne- hook-se-de-Pe-et-e-de-do-de-wah-de, an Indian ternn nneaning " ten best men. " It is the only one of the men ' s senior honorary societies for which any man in the University Is eligible. Selection of members is made on the basis of scholarship and participation in extra-curricular activities. Junior standing and a " B " average are prerequisites for consideration. Each spring, every man In the University who Is a junior and has an average of " B " or better for his three years is given an opportunity to make application for membership. In order to qualify for membership a man must score 100 points. An " A " average counts 80 points and a " B " average 60 with averages be- tween these two being scaled proportionately. Various campus activities are rated according to a set schedule of points. After all the points have been added the ten men with the highest totals are selected providing there are that many who have more than 100 points. However, the requirements are so rigid that the full quota of ten members per year Is seldom reached. The original constitution of the order, as draft- ed by the charter members In 1910, is still In use, as are the traditional forms of pledging and initi- ation. Pledging Is held each year In connection with Senior Day activities. The initiation takes the form of an Indian ritual and is entirely secret. Pag bk CHECKMATE OFFICERS JIMMIE HAWES President STANLEY TYLER Vice-President FRED DUNLEVY Secretary CLINE MANSUR Treasurer EARLSNEED CLINE MANSUR MEMBERS College of Arts and Sciences FRED DUNLEVY College of Engineering BILL MARRIOTT College of Business Administration STANLEY TYLER School of Law JOE FRED GIBSON JIMMIE HAWES RAYMOND DUDLEY Checkmate Is an inter-school honorary oiganl- zation for senior men. Members are selected on a basis of scholarship, leadership, character and interest In school affairs. Membership is limited to eight men each year. A member must have attained junior standing and each member remains active only one year. Pledging is held each spring on Senior Day and after the initiation, which follows shortly, the old class becomes inactive and the new class assumes Its duties. Although the primary purpose of the order Is kept secret. It Is known that Checkmate strives to further high ideals in the senior class and to bring about close co-operation among the student leaders In the various schools of the University. Accomplishments of the organization remain known only to the members. Because of the secret nature of the order, no records are kept of any meetings or activities. The only records which the organization keeps are the original constitution and mitlation ritual, which have been carefully passed down from one group to the next. Page 167 First row, loft to right: Miller, Garrison, Wolfe, Goodman, Bohn, Peters, Tappan. Back row, left to right: Morrison, Lee, Larson, Miss Delia Brunsteter. Loclett, Miller, Block. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA OFFICERS NINA BOHN President GLEE MILLER Vice-President JEAN BLOCK Secretary MARTYNA GARRISON Treasurer MEMBERS MARYON WOLFE MARY ALICE LARSON MARY LOCKETT HELEN TAPPAN MATHILDA MILLER ELEANOR GOODMAN VIRGINIA LEE NORMA STOVALL ROSEMARY BOWEN FRANCES PETERS FRANCES GRANTHAM NINA BOHN GLEE MILLER JEAN BLOCK MARTYNA GARRISON MILDRED MORRISON JACOUITA SERBER WYEMA ADAMS SUE ADDINGTON HELEN ANDERSON NANCY ANDERSON ELFREDA BABCOCK MARIAN BABCOCK VERLE BARNETT JULIA BOARDMAN EDNA CLIFFORD FLOREINE DIETRICH LEOTA DAVIS EDNA MAE HESTER CHRISTELLE KERN MILDRED McDANNALD WYNETA POWELL MARNA RIDDELL PATIENCE SEWELL KEITH SPENCE JOYCE WATFORD FRANCES WILKINSON MIRIAM WORKMAN SPONSORS DR. JEWELL WURZBAUGH MISS DELLA BRUNSTETER Alpha Lambda Delta, national honorary scholarship fraternity for freshman girls, installed a chapter on the campus of the University of Oklahoma on April 15, 1929. The national organization was instituted at the University of Illinois and the present national president of the frater- nity is Dr. Maria Leonard, Dean of Women at that Uni- versity. Caroline Mason, the first president of the local chapter, has served as the national treasurer. Selection of members for the orqflnl7ation is made on a basis of grades made during the freshman year, an aver- age of 2.5 being required for membership. This average may be made either in the first semester in which the student is enrolled in the University or over the entire first year. Members are selected at the end of each semester. Girls selected during their freshman year re- main active throughout their sophomore year. At the end of that time they become inactive or collegiate members of the chapter. P«g« I6S Front row, left to right: Brandt, Jacobson, McBrlde, Flood, Sllley, Lucas, Winkelman, Hope. Back row, left to right: Gough, Hamilton, Brixey, Bristow, Mathis, Tippit, Ruthrup, Heffner, Amspacher. PHI ETA SIGMA OFFICERS STEWART MARK President NORMAN HASSLER DICK DISNEY Vice-President MAURICE CLANCY JAMES LONG Secretary FRED DUNLEVY Treasurer Historian Senior Adviser MEMBERS JIMMIE AMSPACHER GERALD BEDNAR CHARLES H. BEIBEL HERMAN BRANDT AKBAR F. BRINSMADE FRANK BRISTOW A. M. BRIXEY ROBERT W. DRAKE ARTHUR L. ELLSWORTH ROBERT FLOOD RICHARD L. GILLEY IVOR GOUGH JOHN J. HAMILTON ELBERT HARDER CARL A. HEFFNER HERBERT T. HOPE THOMAS J. HUFF LEE A. JA COBSON JOSEPH S. KANTOR WILLIAM LEVINE NORMAN D. LUCAS JACK LUTTRELL ESTIL O. McBRIDE CHARLES McMAHAN HAROLD F. MATHIS LAVERNE NOBLIN DON PILKINGTON JOHN C. PLOTT CLIFTON B. RUTHRUP WILLIAM M. SELVIDGE LUCIUS S. SMITH JOHN H. TIPPIT ARTHUR A. TRUESDELL ROBERT VOLLMER AMIS B. YADON Phi Eta Sigma, national honorary scholastic fraternity for freshman men, was founded at the University of Illi- nois in 1923, the purpose being to encourage scholarship among freshman men. The local chapter, fourth in the national organization, was installed on this campus on April 12, 1927. The Oklahoma chapter has initiated over 300 men and almost every member has remained to finish school and has continued to maintain a high scholastic average. The organization helds a smoker at the end of the first nine weeks of each year to which are invited all freshmen who have as much as a " B " average in their work up to that date. The requirements for membership, however, are an average of 2.5 which may be satisfied either in the first semester of the student ' s enrollment in school or over the entire first year. Fred Newton and Earl Sneed, winners of the 1932 and 1933 Dad ' s Day cups for the best all-around man, were members of Phi Eta Sigma, as was Carl Albert, former Rhodes scholar, and many other students who have later gained prominence both on and off the campus. Professor M. L. ' Wardell and Professor L. N. Morgan serve as faculty sponsors for the group and Professor Wardell holds the office of Historian in the national organization. Page 169 Ssa ed, left to right: 1. Smith, Arango, blover, Hawes, uowninq, Kerr. M. brown, Wmreman, ourweii, bnraoer, kussen, branch, Borelli. Kneeling, left to right: W. Smith, Bomson, J. Allen, J. Browne. Mooney, Reinke, Taggart. Allred. Pyle. Rolhbaum, Johnson, G. Smith, Spalsbury, Brock. First row standing, left to right: Miller. Chamlee. Sundbahl. Weinstein. Anderson. Priestley, Boring, Verity, Sunning, Einhorn, Yeager, Luman, Morris. McCall. Alge. Back row. left to right: L. Allen, Dunn, Wood, Sisler. Meis V. Smith. Clabaugh. Garden. Cone, Leavitt, Campbell. Tripplohorn. Flynn, King. Calaway. RUF-NEKS OFFICERS GEORGE BORELLI , .... President JIMMIE JOHNSON ( H. C. LUMAN Vice-President BILL SMITH Secretary TOLBERT SMITH Treasurer MEMBERS WAYNE ALGE JOHN ALLEN LEROY ALLEN DON ALLRED WILLARD ANDERSON RAFAEL ARANGO PAUL BARNHART LESLIE BORING DAN BOMSON HAGEL BRANCH L. E. BROCK MORGAN BROWN NORMAN BURWELL JOHN BROWNE TIM CALAWAY BILL CAMPBELL BUFORD CARDEN BILL CHAMLEE NELSON CLABAUGH CHARLES CONE BILL DOWNING CHARLES DUNN JULIUS EINHORN JOHN FLYNN BOYD GUNNING JIMMIE HAWES R. K. HENDERSON ROY JAMESON BILL KERR STEVE KING JOE LEAVITT MICKEY McCOY JACK MILLAWAY TOM MILLER TOM McCALL JERRY MOONEY MAX MORGAN DIXON MORRIS EMIL MEIS R. T. POLLARD BILL PRIESTLEY CHARLES PYLE BOB REINKE JULIAN ROTHBAUM DONALD RUSSELL FRANK SISLER HARRY SHRADER BOB SLOVER VINCENT SMITH GEARY SMITH BILL SPALSBURY HAL SUNDBAHL GEORGE TAGGART JOHN TAYLOR J. D. THORNTON JOE TRIPPLEHORN GEORGE VERITY TOM WALTS LOUIS WEINSTEIN TOM WOOD BILL WHITEMAN DICK YEAGER Ruf-Neks. the oldest pep organization on the campus, was founded in 1915 by a group of varsity lettermen. While attending a basketball game in the " Old Gym " several former football men in their enthusiasm began stomping their feet and raising an uproar in general. Accused of acting like rough necks, the men decided to form an association for the promulgation of pep at all athletic contests. They adopted the name given them and it has continued. The purpose of the organization is to foster pep among the student body: encourage attendance at all contests: supervise rallies: and to uphold the traditions of Sooner- land. Eligibility of members is determined by junior standing in the university. Two fraternity men from each house and eighteen non-fraternity men make up the quota of Ruf-Neks. Pag 170 Front row. left to right: Thompson, Nichols, Molina, Caylor. Duff, Merson, Colvert, Shirley, French, Kinnebrew. Boling, Holcomb. Krueger, McCullar. Back row, left to right: Nesbitt, Haning, Durnil, Engleman, Heckler, Fellers, Trope, Gwynn, Smith. Suffleld. Hoshaw. Dunnett. Norwood, Yeary, Rollins, Edoins, Schwartz, Livingston. JAZZ HOUNDS OFFICERS LUNSFORD LIVINGSTON President DUDLEY TICHENOR Vice-President HERSCHEL FRENCH Secretary ROBERT CAMPBELL Treasurer MEMBERS EDWIN BERRY ROBERT BEIDLEMAN JOHN CANTRELL JOHN CASSITY GARTH CAYLOR C. E. CLOUD DARRELL COCKRELL ROBERT COLVERT JOHN COOPER CARLTON CORNELS WILLIAM CROCKER JOE CULP WILLIAM CULP DAHL DUFF DAN DUNNETT CHARLES EDDINS ALLAN ENGLEMAN J. D. FELLERS RUPERT FOGG JACK FRANZ JIMMY GWYNN JAMES HANING WAYNE HECKLER FLOYD HINTON CALVrN HOLCOMB NED HOLMAN O. J. HOSHAW HERMAN JONES JACK KINNEBREW NOBLE KRUGER WILLIAM KRUEGER ROBERT LONG JAMES MARTY CARL MAYHALL HARRELL McCULLOUGH WILLIAM McCULLAR ROBERT McCRACKEN BURNIE MERSON HARDY MILLER JAMES MILLS RAY MOLINA WILLIAM NESBITT JOHN NICHOLS JERRY NOLAN GUY NORWOOD JIMMY RAY ALBERT ROLLINS RENN ROTHROCK FRED SHIRLEY ROBERT SMITH ROBERT STANTON ROBERT SWANK HARRY SUFFIELD DAN THOMPSON LEWIS THOMPSON MARVIN TROPE ROYCE UPSHAW ALBERT UPSHER GERALD WATTS DON WEIR WARREN WELCH JOHN WHEELER PITTMAN WILKINS ED WILSON J. C. WRIGHT CURTIS YEARY Jazz Hounds were formed at Oklahoma University in 1917 to promote Sooner pep at games away from home. The Hounds were quite active from ' I 7 to ' 29 when they were abolished by action of the University authorities. When school spirit was at a low ebb, the order was al- lowed to reorganize In the fall of ' 29. Financing for the out of town games is done by the sale of programs. Requirements for membership are the accepting vote of the active chapter and junior standing In the Univer- sity. Page 171 U: !- i ' . ::: C.jrk. Humphreys, Stuntz, Bednar. Tyler. RlchardiOn. TOGA OFFICERS BOB RICHARDSON MAX STUNTZ President Secretary-Treasurer BOB RICHARDSON MAX STUNTZ OWEN B. WOOD MEMBERS STANLEY TYLER BILL BEDNAR MACK HUMPHREYS EARL MULMED VINCENT DALE DALE CLARK HUGH STOUT Toga is an inter-professional school honor soci- ety for Seniors of scholastic ability who rank high In popularity in their individual schools. Its pur- pose is to bring into fellowship one or two lead- ers from each of the several professional schools for mutual benefit and inspiration. This organization was founded in 1922. Mem- bers are chosen on a basis of personality and superior scholastic ability. Each spring, usually on Senior Day, Toga conducts a public pledging. at which time the Ideals of the organization are set forth, and the selected students are Intro- duced. Toga has always selected its men from leaders in each of the professional schools represented on the campus, and stands for professional su- periority. Its reputation as a successful society is state-wide. It is considered one of the highest honors that a man can attain to become a member of Toga. Paqe 172 J " Ml f % mmms t % s r ' . t Left to right: Shaul, Landsittel, Heck, McCollun nond, Bingham (sitting), N. Wiley. B. Wiley. Allen. PHANTOM MASK OFFICERS IRWIN BINGHAM . BRUCE WILEY MEMBERS IRWIN BINGHAM IRENE SHAUL JOSEPHINE LANDSITTEL HAROLD McCOLLUM HOMER HECK BRUCE WILEY YVONNE DYMOND NONA WILEY PLEDGES HOYTE ALLEN SAM PACK JANEY LOU JOHNSON Phantom Mask, the first radio drama fraternity in the United States, was organized by WNAD Players at the University of Oklahoma. The organization is chartered for national member- ship, and word has been received from the Uni- versity of Illinois and the University of Iowa that groups there are interested in Installing chapters. The program of the University of Oklahoma chatper of Phantom Mask seems to deal in " firsts. " Besides being the first organization of the kind in the country, the group has sponsored the first radio-play writing contest for Oklahoma, has held the first radio-writing short-course In the state, has broadcast the radio-dramatization of a first-novel, and, in April, 1935, conducted the first radio-play production contest for high schools In this section of the country. Each year the program Includes some new ac- tivity, but no one can predict what It will be, because some member of Phantom Mask will be the first to think of It. The radio-play contest which was first spon- sored In 1932 is open to anyone in Oklahoma. Any type of play may be entered — comedy, tragedy, drama, or farce — on any subject from a family quarrel to an economic revolution. Both original plays and adaptations of stories are ac- ceptable. Anyone who fears to compete with Shakespeare and Moliere may adapt Poe or Mau- passant. In addition to sponsoring many such events. Phantom Mask broadcasts a number of plays each school year. These plays are radio- adaptations of classic and modern plays and short stories, and plays written expressly for radio use. Page 173 i,. Caylor. Randolf,r, BOOMERS MEMBERS JOHN RAILEY BOB RANDOLPH GENE KENDALL GARTH TAYLOR DICK ELLEGOOD RANNY KENNEDY JACK MAJORS EVERETT GOINS WILLARD AXLEY The Boomers, primarily and always a college band, liave ever been exceedingly popular on or off the cam- pus. Since their introduction to Oklahoma University in 1921. they have been a tradition, a name that figures strongly and permanently in the minds of those who plan a party or a dance. Although the personnel changes diong with the management from year to year as the members graduate and fnish their college careers, no change has ever been made for the worse, a fact that is substantiated by their ever increasing popularity. The band besides being a musical organization, is also an organization strong in the bonds of good fellowship with an objective — that of working together toward the climax of a college career. " Once a Boomer, a Boomer until you leave school. Being a commonwealth aggregation piloted by a Business Manager and a Musical Director, a new member cannot be engaged or an old member dis- missed without the will of the entire group. When a manager or a director graduates, a new one is elected by the membership of the band who will be in school the •following year. Thus the Boomers exist year after year, becoming more and more renowned as a musical unit. Those who have already graduated with the sole aid of this organization, look back with regret that they have had to leave it but yet are proud with the knowledge that they have helped to build it into the famous unit that it is today, and so the Boomers soar to new heights each year. The summer months find them in great demand in in- numerable resorts throughout the country: and each fall finds them playing for many of the rush parties held at the beginning of each school year. The orchestra was organized in the fall of 1921 by Bonnie Spenser and was called the " Sooners " but the name was changed the following year to the " Boomers " and that name has been the official title since. In the fall of 1922, Spenser was succeeded by Curtis Smith as manager and he remained at the helm until 1929 when Byron McFall was elected manager. In 1932 Truman " Pinky " Tomlin took over the reins and in 1933 Chester Stinnett became the manager. At present the band is managed by Everett " Red " Goins. Paq« 174 Front row. left to right: McCann, Clifford, Wilson, Eddins, Suggs. Back row, left to right: Blate, Jackson, Hughes, Waller, Trammell, Walker, Steinhoff. RAMBLERS FRANK HUGHES HARDY SUGGS MURVEL BLAKE JAMES WALLER CHARLES EDDINS JAMES WALKER DWIGHT CLIFFORD GORDON STEINHOFF SIMS WILSON BILL JACKSON GEORGE TRAMMELL With the completion of their eleventh successful year the Ramblers dance orchestra remains a tradition on the University campus equally as well known as any campus organization. The members of the organization were first bound together in a local fraternity which later became Omicron chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma. Some eminent musicians who formerly played with the Ramblers include: Herschel Graham, first trombonist with Isham Jones and his orchestra; George Leeman, arranger for Paramount Studios in New York; and Larry Cotton, vocalist with Jimmy Grier ' s orchestra. The present manager, Sims Wilson, a Kappa Alpha, succeeded Frank McCann and plays first saxophone with the band. Hardy Suggs, third saxophonist, is a member of P ' Kappa Phi, Kappa Kappa Psi, Ruf-Neks, and the Univer- sity Symphony Orchestra and the University Band. James Waller is a member of the Men ' s Glee Club and the University Band. His instrument is the bass viol and he is the vocalist for the Ramblers. He is a Beta Theta Pi. Murvel Blake, trumpet, is a member of Phi Mu Alpha, Men ' s Glee Club and is an A. T. O. James Walker, trombonist and arranger for the orches- tra, is a member of Phi Mu Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi, University Band and the University Symphony Orchestra. Dwight Clifford, tenor saxophonist and violinist, is a member of the University Band. Frank Hughes is the pianist and arranger for the or- chestra. He is a member of Phi Mu Alpha and Phi Etc Sigma. Bill Jackson plays guitar for the Ramblers and Gordon Steinhoff is the trombonist. Steinhoff is a member of Tau Beta Pi, University Symphony Orchestra and Phi Kappa Sigma. George Trammell is the vocalist for the orchestra and is a member of Delta Upsilon. Charles Eddins is the drummer and is a member of Sigma Delta Chi, Jazz Hounds, Camera Club, Oklahoma Daily staff and is an A. T. O. Page 175 Front row. left to right: Morgan. Tappan. H. Hughes. A. Rolle. M. Rolle, Lucas. Allender, Stroud. Hunker. Curnutt. Back row. left to right: Miller. Shannon. Husband. Davenport. Sloan. Coffee. Cromwell, Binkley. R. Hughes. Steward. Roe. PI ZETA KAPPA (Hcnca ' y ln erdenominaiional Rel ' c ' cui Scrc-ity] OFFICERS RUTH SHANNON President JUANITA MILLER Vice-President VERA MORGAN Secretary DOROTHY DAVENPORT Treasurer MEMBERS Exel Allender Maurlne Husband Mary Tappan Sybella Andrews Winifred Ketchum Ellen Roe Floriene Barnwell Linabel Lucas Jean Hill Erma Bicltett Lucille McGeorge Roseniary Bowen Anna Binkley Sylvia Mills Bernice Hunker Theresa Cromwell Lenora Peters Xenia Coffee Zelma Curnutt Amelia Rolle Dorothy Steward Delia Franklin Mary Rolle Carol Stewart Frances Goodloe Ida Sloan Reglna Hughes Hester Hughes Beatrice Stroud Helen Tappan Y. M. C. A. CABINET JIM RILEY .... ... President PAUL PETERS . . Vice-President BILL LUCAS . . ... Secretary GEORGE V. METZEL General Secretary ELMER MILLION ... Boys ' Work RAYMOND WELLS . . . Employment HARRY HARMS . Freshman Fellowship CHARLES HIMES Hl-Y Alumni DELMAR HOLLOMAN Membership BILL WALDROP Program JACK LUTTRELL Publicity RHYS EVANS Religious Education BILL SMITH Social CARL EASTERLING Service GERALD PRINCE. GENE HOSFORD OfTco BOARD OF DIRECTORS Dr. W. B. Bizzell H. H. Herbert Dr. C. E. Decker Dr. S. Roy Hadsell Or. Ellsworth Collings Dean J. F. Findlay Dr. J. O. Hassler Dean J. H. Felgar O. M. Murray Rev. Marius J. Lindoff Front row, left to right: Hadtell, Prince, Hoiford, Million, Riley, Evani, Petert. Easterling, Wintlow. Jones. Back row. left to right: Mattel Folgar Lutlrall Hollnmiin Hlmnv WniU MrVny Hn.mi WAldrr n .mith. Pago 176 WELL-KNOWN SOONERS JACK KINNEBREW, Oklahoma City, Jazz Hound; a member of Ph; Beta Kappa and Phi Eta Sig- ma; member of Bombardiers and Scabbard and Blade; a former member of the President ' s Class- and a member of Pe-et and Skele- ton Key. BOB SLOVER, Prague, President of Pe-et; a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma and Pi Sigma Alpha; Ruf-Nek; winner of the Prize R. O. T. C. Freshman Award in 1931-32; member of Scabbard and Blade, Congress Literary Society and the History Club; a former member of the President ' s Class and of the De- bate Squad; and a member of the SOONER Staff. PHOEBE LARIMORE, Oklahoma City, a member of Y. W. C. A. and of the Book Nook Committee; Director of the Y. W. String Choir; member of the SOONER Staff; and Treasurer of Kappa Alpha Theta. VIVIAN KNOX. Enid, a member of Y. W. C. A. and the English Club; Band Queen in 1933; a former member of the V hirlwind Staff; a member of Pan-Hellenic and of Hestia, Oikonomia, and the Polo and Riding Association; and President of Gamma Phi Beta. BILLY AMEND, Antlers, Varsity Letter Winner in Baseball; a Ruf- Nek; and a member of the Ac- counting Club, the " O " Club, and of Scabbard and Blade. JULIUS EINHORN, Tulsa, Ruf- Nek; member of Playhouse, hav- ing participated in 15 plays with Leading Parts in eight of them; a member of Buffalo Mask and of the University Players and the Vv ' NAD Players; and Representa- tive of the College of Fine Arts on the Men ' s Council. WELL-KNOWN SOONERS PAT FLETCHER, Dallas. TeAas. a member of Sigma Tau and Tau Beta Pi. honorary engineering fra- ternities: President of the Petro- leum Engineers Club; and a mem- ber of Sigma Gamma Epsiion. honorary geology fraternity, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, and the Engineers Club. DOROTHY WOODRUFF. Perry, member of Mortar Board. W. S. G. A., Y. W. C. A. Cabinet and Council; President of Alpha Lambda Delta. 1932; member of Mortar Board Honor Class. Theta Sigma Phi and the Racquet Club; and Treasurer of Delta Delta Delta. CHARLES FOLLANSBEE, Eufaula. Business Manager of the 1935 SOONER, associate editor of the 1934 SOONER; member of Skele- ton Key and the Senate Literary Society; President of Phi Eta Sig ma, 1933-34; a member of Jazz Hounds; and Editor-Elect for the 1936 SOONER. FRED DUNLEVY, Oklahoma City. ■ member of Phi Beta Kappa, Presi- dent ' s Class, 1934, Bombardiers, Skeleton Key, Pe-et, Checkmate and Phi Delta Phi; Senior Advisor and past President of Phi Eta Sigma; President of Scabbard and Blade; Ranking Cadet Colonel; winner of R. O. T. C. prizes for Equitation and as the Prize Junior Officer; and Treasurer of Sigma Alpha Epsiion. PAUL McCLUSKEY. Blackwell, President of Phi Delta Chi, honor- ary pharmaceutical fraternity; member of Scabbard and Blade and of Bombardiers. MARGERY MEACHAM, Clinton, Vice-President of Alpha Lambda Delta. 1932; member of W. S. G. A., Y. W. C. A. Council, Pan-Hel- lenic and Chi Delta Phi; Vice- President of Sophomore Y. W. C. A.; and President of Delta Gam- WELL-KNOWN SOONERS JOE FRED GIBSON, Wellston, Editor of the 1934 SOONER and of the 1933 Sooner 75: President of Skeleton Key and Past Presi- dent of Senate Literary Society; formerly a member of the Orator- ical Council and of the Publication Board; a member of Scabbard and Blade, Bombardiers, the Presi- dent ' s Class of 1933, Pe-et, Check- mate, Ruf-Neks, Interfraternity Council, and the Derby Club; Student Council Dance Manager: and President of Delta Tau Delta. DUDLEY TICHENOR, Oklahoma City, a member of the Derby Club; Vice-President of the Jazz Hounds; and formerly Business Manager of the Oklahoma Daily. FINIS GILLESPIE, Hobart, mem- ber of the Men ' s Council in 1931; former President of Congress Literary Society and of the League of Young Democrats; Chief Justice of Blackstone Bar; member of Pi Sigma Alpha, the Inter-Bar Council, the Oratorical Council and the Interfraternity Council; and President of Lambda Chi Alpha. KAY BURR, Pawhuska, Secretary- Treasurer of the Senior Class; a member of the SOONER Staff; ■Whirlwind Beauty Queen in 1933; a member of Pan-Hellenic, the English Club, the Philosophy Club and the French Club; and Secre- tary of Chi Omega. BLAND WEST, Norman, a mem- ber of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma and Eta Sigma Phi; winner of an R. O. T. C. Gunnery Cup; a member of Scabbard and Blade, Pe-et, Congress Literary Society and the Bombardiers; and Secre- tary of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ART PANSZE, Ft. Smith, Arkansas, a Three-Year Letterman in Foot- ball and Honorary Captain of the 1934 Team; and a member of Skeleton Key, Scabbard and Blade, the " O " Club and the Athletic Council. WELL-KNOWN SOONERS LUCILE TWAY. Oklahoma City. a member of the W. S. S. A. Judicial Board and of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Treasurer of Pan- Hellenic; and a member of Or- chesis, the Playhouse, and the University Players. LOUIS WOODRUFF. Edmond. President of the Men ' s Council and Past President of the League of Young Democrats: a member of Kappa Kappa Psi and formerly a member of the University Band; and a member of the Union Board of Governors and of Jour- nalism Press. WAYNE HECKLER, Waukomis. President of the Senior Class; a member of the SOONER Staff; a member of Scabbard and Blade, the Interfraternity Council. Skele- ton Key. Derby Club. Jazz Hounds and the Polo and Riding Associ- ation; and President of Delta Upsilon. BILL WHITEMAN, Oklahoma City. Business Manager of the Whirl- wind; former member of the SOONER Staff; President of Sig- ma Delta Rho; a Ruf-Nek; a mem- ber of Skeleton Key. Phi Delta Phi and the University Debate Team- and Treasurer of Phi Gamma Delta. WINIFRED KETCHUM. Tulsa. Winner of the Dad ' s Association Cup for the Best Ail-Around Girl Student; President of W. S. G. A. and of the Sociology Club; and a member of Mortar Board. Alpha Lambda Delta, Y. W. C. A.. Pi Zeta Kappa, the Activities Trust Fund Committee, the Union Board of Governors, Journalism Press, and Phi Beta Kappa. BOOTH STRANGE, Wilson, Vice- President of the Men ' s Council ' Winner of the Sigma Tau Award for the Engineering Freshman with the Highest Grades; and a member of Phi Eta Sigma. Pe-et. Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi. the En- gineers Club, Scabbard and Blade, Bombardiers, Pi Mu Epsilon and Kappa Kappa Psi. 3 WELL-KNOWN SOONERS JOE STOCKER, Bartlesville, As- sistant City Editor of the Okla- homa Dally; Vice-President of Signna Delta Chi; member of the Press Club; Accompanist for the Men ' s Glee Club and the Men ' s Quartet; WNAD Weekly News Broadcast; and Vice-President of the Interfraternity Council. SARA MARGARET FREEMAN, Oklahoma City, President of Al- pha Lambda Delta; member of the SOONER Staff and the Activities Trust Fund Committee; Big Sister Chairman of the W. S. G. A.; and a member of the Mortar Board FHonor Class of 1934. MAX STUNTZ, Bartlesville, Ruf- Nek; member of Bombardiers, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, Tau Beta PI, Scabbard and Blade, Toga, Pe-et, and Skeleton Key; and Vice- President of PI Kappa Alpha. ED McCURTAIN, Duncan, Presi- dent of the Indian Club; National President of Kappa Tau PI; mem- ber of Pe-et, Scabbard and Blade, Sociology Club, Congress Liter- ary Society; Associate Editor of the 1935 SOONER; member of Alpha Epsilon Alpha, Thallan, WNAD Staff, a Phi Beta Kappa; and a member of the President ' s FHonor Class of 1933-34. POLLY TAYLOR, Tulsa, member of Sigma Alpha lota; Secretary- Treasurer of the Junior Class; Secretary of Pan-FHellenlc Coun- cil; member of Y. W. C. A., Polo and Riding Association, Poetry Club; and a member of the W. S. G. A. Social Committee. FLOYD BOHN, Houston, Texas, member of Sigma Tau and Tau Beta PI; Secretary-Treasurer of the American Institute of Electri- cal Engineers; member of the En- gineers Club and of Phi Eta Sig- ma; and a Major in the R. O. T.C. i WELL-KNOWN SOONERS MART ELiZAbtTn nfcWGLEY Oklahoma City. Associate Editor of the 1935 SOONER, a member of the Publication Board: member of Y. W. C. A.: and an officer in Chi Omega. HENRY LEE McCONNELL, Aitus. Winner of the All-University Ora- torical Contest for 1934: Presi- dent of Bombardiers: and a mem- ber of Senate Literary Society. Delta Sigma Rho, the Interfrater- nity Council, the Emergency Loan Fund Committee, and the Univer- sity Debate Squad. STANLEY TYLER, Oklahoma City. Vice-President of the Senior Class of Checkmate and of Scabbard and Blade; a member of Toga, and the " O " Club: a Basketball Letterman; and Vice-President of Sigma Nu. DUTCH ELDERKIN, Sprlngville New York, former President of the Engineers Club. St. Pat ' s Council. A. S. C. E., L. K. O. T., and Check- mate: a member of Skeleton Key and the Interfraternity Council: and President of Acacia. FRANK McCANN. Houston, Texas, Past Manager of the Ram- blers Dance Orchestra: a Ruf- Nek: and a member of Derby Club, Skeleton Key. and Scabbard ,ind Blade. MILDRED FUTORANSKY, Okla- homa City. President of Mortar Board: a member of the W. S. G. A. Executive Board and the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Treasurer of Alpha Lambda Delta: a member of Menorah, the Inter-Church Coun- cil, Pan-Hellenic, Kappa Delta Pi. the Mortar Board Honor Class; and President of Sigma Delta Tau. WELL-KNOWN SOONERS HELEN MATHEWS, Oklahoma City, a member of the Women ' s Athletic Association and Treas- urer of the W. S. G. A.; member of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, of Pan-Hellenic Council and of the French Club and Newman Club; President of Alpha Phi. WILSON BROWN, Oklahoma City, a member of the Editorial Staff of the Oklahoma Daily for the past two years, having served as City Editor in 1934-35; Treas- urer of Sigma Delta Chi and Vice- President of the Press Club; Editor of the Sigma Chi paper; a mem- ber of Senate Literary Society; and a contributor to the Whirl- wind. DALE CLARK, Sand Springs, Edi- tor of the Oklahoma Daily for the school year 1934-35 and City Editor of the Daily for the year previous; member of the Publica- tion Board in 1933-34; and a member of Toga and Skeleton Key. LUNSFORD LIVINGSTON, Sem- inole, a member of the Interfra- ternity Council; President of the Jazz Hounds; and a member of Congress Literary Society and the League of Young Democrats. BOB VAHLBERG, Oklahoma City, a member of Sigma Tau and Presi- dent of Tau Beta Pi; former Presi- dent of Delta Beta Chi; member of Scabbard and Blade, Toga and the Interfraternity Council; Secre- tary-Treasurer of Skeleton Key; a member of St. Pat ' s Council; and President of Pi Kappa Alpha. MILDRED HAAS, Clinton, a mem- ber of Mortar Board; President of Omicron Nu; member of Hestic and of Oikonomia; and a former member of the Mortar Board Honor Class. OLD GRADS return to mingle with the campus HOI POLLOI as the annual HOMECOMING cele- bration gets under way . . . The RUF-NEKS, long unshaven, are seen with their queen and her at- tendants at the BIG GAME while LOUIS WOODRUFF demon- strates his remarkable ability to get in front of a camera . . . DORIS ASHBURN rules the BAND as QUEEN FOR A DAY . . . Charlie Cone and Wayne Alge are ready to ward off any JAZZ HOUNDS who might bother their fair charge . . . The boys with the striped jackets are seen out- side the bars (Who said " for the first time " ?) as they wait in Ihe armory for the beginning of ihe PARADE ... In full tribal rega- lia, MARIETTA JOHNSON pauses for a picture before assuming her role as PRINCESS of the INDIAN CLUB during the festivities . . . GEORGE BORELLI assumes a pro- tective air over the RUF-NEK queen . . . CHARLIE DUNN ex- hibits his crop of facial foliage, the best among this year ' s pledges to the beard-growing order. Mt:kc The PRIDE OF OKLAHOMA marches down University Boulevard to the tune of BOCMER-SOONER as the PARADE nears the OVAL . . . BOB CAMPBELL and LUNS LIVINGSTON pause to gloat over the successful KIDNAPPING of the RUF-NEK queen ... As a courtesy to our visitors, the BAND forms the giant letters M U on OWEN FIELD be- tween halves of the game . . . ROY HUNT gives the fans a thrll by writing O. U. in the sky over the stadium whle the victorious SOONERS twisted the tail of the hapless MIZZOU TIGER ... The CHIEFS are ready for anything on horses borrowed from the R. O. T. C. . . . HATS OFF TO THE TEAM was the rrotif of the prize winning ALPHA XI DELTA float in the HOMECOMING parade . . . MARGARET BUCKLEY poses as something or olher as the crossed swords and dirty looks of BILL AMEND and GLYNN DEHAAS bode no good for then what interfere . . . NADINE HUGHES dons a RUF-NEK shirt to show her allegiance to the order . . . RUF-NEK barber shop — you ' re next. The SLIMES of SCABBARD AND BLADE rally round the pup tent in which they spent a pair of sleep- less nights, and present themselves for INSPECTION . . . Reading from left to right, DEXTER MOSS and a SIGMA CHI sweetheart . . . MARMADUKE (just call me Dukle) CORBYN and ALICE QUIGLEY, PI Phi flash, enjoy a Sunday ' s outing in the Hey! Hey! . . . WHOEVER this is doesn ' t seem to have mastered the TECH- NIQUE of administering a telling blow ... It looks like the ALPHA XI DELTAS are getting ready for some SOCIAL event of major pro- portions . . . The " gentleman " on the left is MR. WIMPY, our well known HAMBURGER friend . . . HANNAH FOREMAN represents SIGMA DELTA TAU as she wears the uniform of the University BAND QUEEN . . . GIMME A CHAW, sez our football playing friend, BILL PANSZE ... Two of the KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA en- tries In the SOONER beauty con- test were BETTY BROWN and HELEN PETTY (they didn ' t win be- cause we used this picture) . . . Ride im, cowgirl, is the battle cry as PATSY O ' SULLIVAN gives EVANS NASH the whip. The boys of DELTA TAU DELTA do a little ADVERTISING in their front yard for the benefit of the general public . . . BETTIE BRADBURN and O ' RHAITIA CUNNINGHAM are reverting to childhood pastimes as they play a game of hide and seek in the GAMMA PHI ' S back yard . . . PROFESSOR COX reads LIFE to get material for his daily lecture in the University High School . . . JAMES DAVISON FELLERS demonstrates the unusual care that a PHI PSl takes in getting ready for a HEAVY DATE . . . Your guess is as good as ours as to who this mighty PUGILIST is . . . IMOGENE WILSON, BETTY ANDERSON and DRUDY ANDERSON couldn ' t stand to stay hidden when the CAMERAMAN came around . . . Just a couple of ever-cautious PHI DELTS practicing for future possibilities . . . The University GIRLS ' RIFLE TEAM poses for a picture ... It looks like the BOTTLE finally got KENNETH HOGUE ... A couple of the BYRON JONES boys have a conference in " their " room at the SIGMA NU house. FIFTEEN HUNDRED STUDENTS circulate and become acquainted at the FRESHMAN MIXER held in the FIELDHOUSE early in the first semester . . . STEVE KING is found by the candid camera in one of his INDUSTRIOUS poses . . . EARL TROSPER and a true STOOGE enjoy a spin on one of the EARLY nineties type of FREE WHEELING . . . PLIZZ, we can mention no names because we don ' t know any (come around and for a measly TWO BITS we might tell all) . . . FRED DUNLEVY has a PROFILE picture made in a vain effort to make the SCHNOZZLE club, but he failed by a nose . . . The PHI DELTS go in for childish games in order to tax the clever- ness of those who write this stuff . . . DADS DAY always brings out the affectionate nature of ALICE DRU ANDERSON and MARY NAN BRYAN, especially since the FIRST of the month is not far off . . . ELMO SCRIV- NER seems to enjoy his outdoor dressing room on the porch of the SIGMA NU manse, while the brothers apparently pay him no mind. The ALPHA cms turned In this picture for the FEETure section ... It looks like the SIG ALPHS are getting ready to move in, or OUT . . . JOHN ADAMS is reading some of the choicest literature to be found in the ALPHA TAU OMEGA library . . . MONTY McDANNALD is ready to make the desperate LEAP, just before he got MARRIED More honors were brought to DELTA TAU this year when MASON LYONS was elected PRESIDENT of the local chapter of the SCHNOZZLE CLUB . . . Senator OWEN TOWNSEND, Lyons ' predecessor as the HEAD MAN of the SCHNOZZOLAS, makes a HOLE-IN-ONE as he shows that his nose is not the only prominent feature of his face . . . The SIGMA NUS said it was IN THE BAG and so it was, to the tune of 33 to . . . EMIL " MICKEY " MEIS and KENNETH ROBINSON are in a hilarious mood over the rigid enforcement of the NO WEEK-NIGHT DATE RULE . . . A couple of DELTA CHIS pose for a picture in their living room . . . SLEEPING BEAUTY, the last of the HEWGLEY family, in a typical pose (MARY LIZ thinks he ' s cute, anyway). RED AND WHITE predominates as members of the class of ' 38 as- semble for their first taste of CAMPUS POLITICS ... The RUF-NEKS and JAZZ HOUNDS act as POLL WATCHERS and BALLOT COUNTERS so that everything would be on the up and up . . . DENZIL BOYD shows us the latest uniform for TRACK MEN, including GUNNY SACK underwear, a DERBY and several sprays of ORCHIDS . . . BILL JOHNSON and TOGO have it ' round and ' round on the lawn of the DELT house, and it appears that TOGO has the whip hand . . . PAUL McOUEEN and BUS HAYS perform the ceremonies for the LAMBDA CHIS ' only gradu- ate, who seems to be a trifle UN- WILLING . . . It ' s house cleaning time at the Kappa house or else we have construed this picture wrong . . . RENN ROTHROCK, MORRIS TENNEBAUM and FRANK McCANN. Phi Kappa Sigma business men . . . The SIGMA NU kitchen force shows off for the benefit of those who are interested . . . The NUMER- AL MEN of K. A. are apparently enjoying a stroll on the front porch. ' mm Mi L ANNIE BETH SATTERFIELD emulates Harpo Marx as she practices her pledge stunt on LAHW-WEEN BUT . . . They ain ' t done right by our NELL, says MARJORIE CAPPS as she tries to get the sisters at the PHI MU house to come down and let her in . . . DUDLEY TICHENOR In a characteristic!?) pose; they do say he studied once . . . KENNETH WILSON says, " Believe it or not, this Is a bunch of students " . . . DICK TURNER says, " I ' d rather be a Phi PsI than dam blankety blankety blank " . . . These D. U. boys are well represented by the shape of this picture . . . BILL BORGLUND poses " In my solitude " (we hope he Is In solitude) . . . ROGER PAYNTER appears to be In his native element. Get It, Paynter? We admit that It is a lousy pun, but who cares? . . . MORRIS TENNEBAUM coming out of his fraternity house with the last winter ' s wardrobe. The editor swore that this year Morris would get no free advertising but this picture slipped by somehow ... The JAZZ HOUNDS surround one lonely RUF-NEK. We could say that It would take that many Jazz Hounds to subdue one Ruf-Nek but we won ' t. We hope that you will pardon tho use of the SOONER staff as sub- jects on this page — after all, we have to get some publicity sonne place . . . MARY ELIZABETH HEWGLEY and WAYNE WIN- DLE HECKER are shown at work in the office . . . JOHNNY RUNYAN shows us that he will go to any extent to get EVIDENCE for the RAZZ section . . . LIBBY PYEATT without the horse . . . DORIS CASEMORE, MARY V. GRAHAM and MARGARET Mc- NEESE show us the long and short of the ALPHA CHI situation . . . The KAPPA SIGS go in for a little fancy ACROBATICS which looks mighty shaky from where we are . . . FRANCES BRIDGES gives us a demure look from a window of the THETA house . . . HELEN DOWNING and ELOISE CHER- RYHOMES give the approved PI PHI method of swooning . . . Back to the SOONER staff agai ' - as KENNETH WILSON, the Man- aging Editor. MANAGES to break into print AGAIN. Do you sup- pose that WILSON thinks that he can fill the place of the MISSING statue for this niche? " JUS ' B , M M rr i SPEEDY STAFFORD geis his weekly finger wave in payment for rides to the campus from the Pi Phi house In his " 600 " wagon from JOHNAPhHENE BRISCOE ... If this picture were taken in the dark, it would be a pipe to make a crack, but since these GAMMA PHIS won ' t come out of the house after dark, it puts us in a hole . . . The SIGMA ChHIS bear out our contention that their habits are well known ... But it really only takes one bottle to put six Sigma Chls in this position . . . ELIZABEThI DARLING, just another darling catching up on her beauty sleep . . . BOB CAMPBELL has his nose in the air and announces that he is as independent as ever ... I want to be a Tau Delt . . . what price glory? ask DON WEIR and RALPH CLINE . . . Two adagio dancers from the ACACIA house show the latest form obtained from the Denishawn school . . . FRED REIMERS, DOROTHY POUNDER and GEARY SMITH revert to childhood days and do a bit of plain and fancy wading in the MEMORIAL pool . . . DEMETRICE THORNTON gives us a picture of the studious minded college girl . . . These KAPPA SIGS show the proper method for sticking out your NECK . . . The little picture shows the ALPHA CHIS ' personal method of making a LATE DATE on time MR. AND MRS. (Polly Taylor) TOLLESON before the strains of LOHENGRIN sounded and the RICE flew . . . The last load of RUF-NEKS and JAZZ HOUNDS are ready to leave for parts UN- KNOWN . . . GEARY SMITH, WAYNE ALGE, TOBE SMITH, BOB NEPTUNE, and EMIL MEIS face the camera before climbing aboard . . . GLYNN DEHAAS, one of the early semester SLIMES of SCABBARD and BLADE snaps to attention . . . Now we have BETTY BRADBURN, GRACE MARIE PITCHFORD and LILLIAN KNOX who didn ' t have the faint- est idea that this picture was go- ing to be made, HONEST . . . The DELTA GAMS seem to have taken a lease on the D. U. front porch ... The ALPHA TAU OMEGA boys are separating for the CHRISTMAS holidays, or maybe some of them have con- cluded their college careers via the DISCIPLINE COMMITTEE . . . The MAN with the traveling MIKE holds forth on the campus in front of the UNION, interview- ing students . . . BOB ELLIS, ED BARTLETT and ED ASHTON round the OVAL under the MEMORIAL ARCH on their way home from class. Bean porridge hot, bean porridge cold, bean porridge in the pot nine days old . . . JOHN TAYLOR and ED McCUR- TAIN clean up the china at the annual SCABBARD AND BLADE pledge encampment ... A view of the beautiful O. U. in the OVAL . . . PATSY O ' SULLIVAN talks it over In an affectionate mood with EVANS NASH . . . This gal KETCHUM big cup, offered by the DAD ' S ASSOCIATION for the outstanding woman student on the campus . . . MILDRED STEARLEY, KEITHA McCOY and ANNA NELL ROBERTS take time out to make a few necessary adjustments before setting out to class ... A couple of DELTA CHIS enjoy a quiet evening by the fireside with a friendly game of DOUBLE SOL . . . Two K. A. brothers seem to be quizzing each other from a big book ... The girl behind the news- paper didn ' t want her face In the picture but we remembered that It was ANN DURAND ... It would appear that O. U. won at least one football game this season as JOHNNY ALLEN starts preparations to do a bit of whitiling . . . This could either be the pin of PHI KAPPA SIGMA or it could be a tombstone for lost hopes . . . WILSON BROWN. Intrepid news gatherer, gets the latest slant on politics from none other than BOB CAMPBELL, premier neck sticker-outer Perhaps some one could give us the name of the GIRL on the third floor of this lawdge. 1 • I E ¥ Y JANET GREER JOSEPHINE LANDSIHEL HESTER DAY HELEN PETTY LATANE BALZER PATSY OSULLIVAN DOROTHY GUERRIERO RUTH CLARK LIBBY PYEATT SARA ANN FOX FRANCES CREAGER BETTY BROWN BETTY WATSON LORNA COATES EMILY McALISTER KAY HOLLEY % • I I E Y T BOB DURAND VIRGINIA COX BETTIE BRADBURN CECILE JOHNSON KEITHA McCOY BESSIE KNISELEY CAROL BOONE FRANCES PEARCE MARY HARRIET COVERT ANNA NELL ROBERTS ANN ANDREWS POLLY TAYLOR HERMINE GOLDSMITH GLYNNA FAY COLWICK MARY JOE LITTLE SUZANNE McCLOSKEY MELBA MUSTOE RHETTA PAHON MARJORIE CAPPS MARTHA LEWIS HELEN DOWNING JOY WELCH VIRGINIA RUTH GENTRY EDYTHE WINER fi}wyimiu£ w lUi Ls(-it( maku lAjciyK. ( SAi cctc K f(a ' u cc ' LL( HuiLiiu UaXjuL ' hJjjl jJuJul MC[y..(linufC KiamM JiiKx [(c( l(1(c(( Ji ( CIK( COLONELS MAJORS CAPTAINS PRIVATES BATTERIES HORSES DRILL UNIFORMS ' WJjiicjtij DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE Major Malony is completing his four-year term as commandant of the R. O. T. C. unit at the University. During that time he has achieved an enviable record. Last year the unit was ranked as Excellent-Superior, the highest ranking ever given to any R. O. T. C. unit. Prior to his coming to the University, Major Malony had served as Assistant Chief of Staff of the Fourth Corps Area, hie is known as a machine gun expert and during the war he was in direct charge of the develop- ment of aircraft gunnery in France. He has served his country for 22 years. He is a former student of Yale University and of West Point, and an honorary member of the University chapter of Sigma Chi social fraternity. MAJOR H. J. MALONY THE STAFF Captain G. R. Hayman has been with the unit since 1930. He Instructs seniors in the advanced corps. He also serves as coach of the polo team. Captain L. H. Caruthers, who is serving his last year at the University, Is Instructor in basic courses and adjutant for the unit. Captain H. C. DeMuth teaches freshmen and coaches the pistol team. This is his second year at the University. Captain D. F. Jones, a newcomer at the University, Is another instructor in the basic corps work. Captain J. G. Sucher, another newcomer, Is the only officer In the unit who is not a Field Artillerym.an. He instructs the advanced corps ordnance students. Captain I. D. Yeaton, veteran of the University staff, has charge of the Timber Cruisers in addition to teaching riding. Lieutenant J. V. Collier is the instructor for Military Science 4. He was formerly a student at the University and was the first cadet colonel. Lieutenant G. P. Privett is serving his fourth year at the University. He is Instructor for juniors in the advanced work. Lieutenant J. P. Holland, a third new officer on this year ' s staff, is an instructor for freshmen. Left to right: vett. Collier, Yeaton, Caruthers. Malony, Jones, Hayman. DeMuth, Sucher, He Page 213 RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS Fred Dunlevy and Eugene Gill served as cadet colonels for the first and second semesters, respectively. Dunlevy is prominent on the campus as president of Scabbard and Blade and as a member of Pe-et, Skeleton Key, Checkmate, Phi Delta Phi, and Phi Beta Kappa. He was selected as the unit ' s outstanding cadet at camp last summer. Gill Is a member of Scabbard and Blade, a former member of Bombardiers, and an officer in his social fra- ternity. EUGENE GILL THE UNIT The first R. O. T. C. unit at the University was estab- lished in 1919 at the request of the president and the Board of Regents of the University. This was an infantry unit. The present armory was completed that same year. An artillery unit was added during the following year. At the end of the school year 1926-1927 the infantry part of the unit was dropped and from that time until the present year the entire unit was devoted to field artillery. At the beginning of the present year, a small detachment of ordnance was added. Every man student in the University, unless excused for physical disability, is required to take the first two years of military training. The last two years is limited to around 140 men per year. Those who complete the four- year course and spend six weeks in a summer camp at Fort Sill receive commissions as Second Lieutenants in the Organized Reserve Corps. The University R. O. T. C. received the " Distinguished College " rating from 1923 to 1928. the rating of " Excel- lent " from 1928 to 1934, and the rating of " Excellent- Superior, " the highest ever given to an R. O. T. C. unit. In 1934. At the present time the field artillery part of the corps is organized into a brigade of three regiments. , » • F Top row. left to riqht: Colonel J. T. Wilco«ion, Colonel J. G. Roy. Colonel Jamoi Major. Colonol JacUon Kinnebrow, Colonol Boyd Gunning Lieutenant Colonel Jerome Byrd. Bottom row. left to right; Lieut. Colonol Rue! Harrij. Lieut. Colonel Tom Finney. Lieut. Colonel J. J. Nolan. Lieut. Colonel J. J. Harriion, Lieut. Colonel Glynn DeHaas 1 i-ut Colnn«l John Wolland. Page 214 SENIORS HARRY CARL TRENTMAN. Major ROBERT LONG, Major T. RAY PHILLIPS, Major EDWARD WALKER, Major HENRY HARMS, Major FLOYD BOHN, Major JAMES DAVISON FELLERS, Major RICHARD ROYS, Major ROSS STUNTZ, Major HOMER BLAKE, Major DAN WASHBURN, Major STANLEY TYLER, Major ROY HICKOX, Major MACK HUMPHREYS, Major JAMES TILLINGHAST, Major WILLIAM M. SIMPSON, Major MARK S. COX, Major JOHN FISHBURN, Major LAWRENCE PEEK, Captain WILLIAM KRUEGER, Major GORDON UTTER. Captain Page 215 SENIORS OSEPH PIHMAN WILKINS, Captain FRED JONES, Captain ROBERT BLACK. Captain BILLY AMEND, Captain GERALD ALBERT NORTHRIP, Caplain CLYDE DINGER, Captain BOOTH STRANGE, Captain JOE ICE, Captain LESLIE BORING, Captain FREDERICK HOYT. Captain ROBERT SLOVER, Captain HOWARD FIELDcN, Captain KENNETH DUFF, Captain EARLE EDGAR GARRISON, Captain PAUL DUNCAN. Captain ROBERT HENDERSON, Captain MEREDITH ALLEN. Captain ROY DAVIS EWING, Captain f ' AUL McCLUSKEY, Captain DONALD WILLIAM WEIR, Captain GLENN HARLAND STALEY. Captain Pag 216 SENIORS EUGENE WHITE, Captain JOHN MERTES, Captain RUSSELL GORDON JONES, Captain WARREN FRANCIS WELCH, Captain ARA GUY LINDLEY, Captain PETE JAMES, Captain JAMES STACY, Captain JAMES BYERS, Captain EARL JOSEPH TROSPER, Captain HAROLD EDWARD MASSEY, Captain CARL CHAMBERS, Captain FRANK LYNN KILLINGSWORTH, Captain ED McCURTAlN, Captain HERSCHEL COLLINS ROWLAND, Captain MAHLON HICKMAN, Captain LOUIS LOEFFLER, Captain JULIUS EINHORN, Captain VERN BEHAN, Captain ORVAL WILLIAM NOLAND, Captain MELVYN STILWELL, Captain JOHN CASSITY, Captain Sk SENIORS WADE DARNALL, Captain HILLYER FREELAND, Captain NORMAN EUGENE McKNIGHT, Captain RALPH HENDERSON, Captain FRANK RIVES BARKER, Captain JACK EUGENE HIGH, Captain i a A iLL TUTIN, Captain JOE WALCHER, Captain DON McKINNEY, Captain LAWRENCE BOYTS, Captain GERALD PRINCE, Captain WILLIAM PRESTON WOODRUFF, Captain TALMADGE JONES, Captain CLIFFORD KLUCK, Captain ROBERT VAHLBERG, Captain ED BARTLETT, Captain SAMUEL WILLIS, Captain J. T. CRISWELL, Lieutenant EDWARD JOHN HEINZE, Lieutenant CALVIN WESLEY HOLCOMB, Lieutenant WOODROW WILSON LEAF. Captain Paqa 2IS SENIORS RICHARD SIMMS, Lieutenant JAMES DOYLE, Lieutenant HAROLD GASAWAY, Lieutenant V AYNE HECKLER, Lieutenant JIM AKRIGHT, Lieutenant JAMES RAY MARTY, Lieutenant WILLIAM BRAY, Lieutenant WINSTON JONES, Lieutenant IRVING STRICKLAND, Lieutenant HARRY O. LAMBERT, Captain M. REAGAN PERKINSON, Captain KENNETH BRUCE SHELTON, Lieutenant J. W. McLEOD, Lieutenant FRANK ANTON BENESH, Lieutenant O. C. TYLER, Lieutenant EDWIN PAYNE, Lieutenant WAYNE BERNARD ELSHIRE, Lieutenant ARDELL M. YOUNG, Captain WILLIAM LLOYD LOCKETT, Lieutenant NORMAN JONES, Lieutenant JOHN WILSON, Lieutenant JACK HAMMONS, Captain DELMAR HOLLOMAN, Captain E. L. KILLINGSWORTH, Lieutenant J M Page 219 MISS I ' ATSY () ' SUIII AN Hiiiini ' nr Oiiliiiicl JUNIORS Seated, left to right: B. N. Harlow, T. W. Wilson, G. M. Stlnson, E. C. Brett, F. P. Robinson, Jake Hoshaw, L. S. Wallace, J. L. Lain, J. F. Taylor, Kirk Woodliff, T. J. Hayes, J. T. Cooper. Standing, left to right: L. 8. Allen, B. W. Paden, J. C. Kelly, R. H. Neptune. N. P. Wood, Emll Meis, L. C. B. Jenks, P. J. Newkumet, G. C. Lucas, W. A. Maloy, J. F. Haning, B. E. Bell. ■ ,„ij iPiiiijiiiiif iijiMMiiP ' MiiiiigjiiHiiiiispggg; Seated, left to right: J. A. Johnson, T. T. Benson, A. F. Engleman, J. H. McCord, R. F. Askew, J. O. Hall, L. J. Zeff, G. R. Goetz, W. A. Martin, W. R. Francis, N. P. Truss, Bob Beldleman. Standing, left to right: Joe Shunnate, John Mlskovsky, W. E. Turk, J. E. Taylor, R. R. McCracken, Bob Grady. M. Williams, C. W. Himes, G. G. Murphy, K. M. Robinson. Elmer Cain, R. C. Snodgrass. Page 221 JUNIORS Duff. L Boyis, W. L Taylor. Standing, left to nght: A. F. RolKns. West LonsJnger. H. O. Cumutt. H. G. Lewis. C. M. Carder A. C. Graham D. H. Lane. R. Olswdl. T. L Walters. a -. ■ I . ' . . (J: e ' ,. C Wr g v J. a. t:? ' E. A. GraKam. L B. Storm. Standing, left to right: G»enn Rice. Leo B. Borlett. L. M. White. O. O. Dean. M. S. Taubman. A. M. Van Valklnborgh. H. L Durgan. M. G. Or.. . Kf f S-,-- B-- C- ver+. P«9 272 JUNIORS seV. H. J. Hedges. CaH Cooper. Roy HotKngsworfii. H. Relden. R. R. . ' .;---;;•- cr. ' . ' . - -e I. -- --- ' Z.Z. ■■ - -. Lucas H. O. Q, .mfS J. P. Wgrrre ' - J. W. Lcvebdv J. Pat Henry. Sfandmg. left io right: N. B. Burwell. W. A. Buills. J. M. Whse-er. J. J. V at . T. S. V a-. . R; L. G ' bsci Allen H. L. Conley. A. L St. John. F. B. MFIIs J. K. Mabne. C. S. Sykes. A. L R;dfiarols. J. C. McWiir:ams. t L Haae- C. D. .-- cutt. Qyde Milte ' -. -c ' ==. Left to right: .-. -eci-=- A. -.£;-;- C. C j =.- ••.3. Zs.i 3. ' .. -;_j-;- --. -. i. ;_.= ..C.2;--i:. W. J. Hackett, F. S. Uvermore. D. L Haynes. P. L Jones. WJIlard Anderson. W. R. Oarke. A. L Mosey. A. W. Sudermal. -n i " T iwjji Paga 224 SCABBARD AND BLADE OFFICERS F. W. DUNLEVY Captain S. T. TYLER First Lieutenant T. V . MAJOR Second Lieutenant L. M. BORING Second Lieutenant J. M. HUMPHREYS First Sergeant MEMBERS F. W. DUNLEVY J. D. FELLERS F. J. HOYT R. R. McCRACKEN E. W. GILL R. M. STUNTZ D. W. HOLLOMAN R. D. MEYERS J. T. WILCOXSON D. D. WASHBURN E. G. McCURTAIN W. A. BULLIS T. W, MAJOR S. T. TYLER BILLY AMEND J. F. HANING J. A. KINNEBREW H. C. TRENTMAN, JR. B. B. STRANGE N. P. WOOD B. R. GUNNING J. M. HUMPHREYS O. W. NOLAND R. H. NEPTUNE J. W. BYRD S. W. LOMAX J. R. AKRIGHT C.W. HIMES R. S. HARRIS L. M. BORING W. W. HECKLER D. R. DUNNETT T. M. FINNEY W. C. DINGER N. L JONES W. E. TURK J. J. NOLAN K. R. DUFF A. C. TODD J. M. WHEELER J. J. HARRISON R. H. SLOVER J. B. WILSON J. F. TAYLOR G. C. DEHAAS R. W. VAHL8ERG R. L. LANCASTER F. LIVERMORE R. F. LONG J. A. KIRTON N. P. TRUSS JOE MILLS T. RAY PHILLIPS D. W. WEIR R. F. BARNHART PLEDGES JACK HART JOHN JOHNSON ROBERT GRADY K. M. ROBINSON JOE EDGINGTON MAURICE STUART HENRY McCONNEL W. A. MALOY EMIL MEIS J. D. O ' SHEA ORAL LUPER ALBERT ROLLINS ROBERT STEPHEN F. D. ROBINSON J. L. SMITH BRYCE HARLOW BILL PEARCE JAMES McWILLIAMS G. M. PINE EMMETT CHARLES RAY SNODGRASS ALLAN ENGLEMAN D. F. BRADY SAM WILLIS FRANK OZMENT NORMAN BURWELL SPONSOR LIEUTENANT JAMES V. COLLIER Scabbard and Blade, a national society, was founded universities and colleges; uniting military departments in at the University of Wisconsin in the fall of 1904 by a closer relationship: encouraging the essential good qual- senlor officers In the cadet corps. Itles and proficiency in the officers; and promoting fel- ..PM, ,1-1 ■ , r r I 1 I I ni I lowship among the cadets. Military proficiency and qood U company, third regiment or Scabbard and Blade, r n i • r i i • r I , ,1 II ■ •, r -M I I • i -M fellowship form the basis tor selection to the organization, was organized at the University ot Oklahoma in 1721. The membership consists only of advance course Prominent social activities of Scabbard and Blade are R. O. T. C. students, who are voted in by the active mem- the Founder ' s Day Banquet, spo nsorship of the Military bershlp. Scabbard and Blade concerns Itself primarily Ball, and the annual Scabbard and Blade Dinner Dance. with raising the standard of military drill In the American Page 225 Ti-riHt ' T-ilMi ' iyfMr.il BATTERY A. FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY Commissionod ofFiceri: Captain Fred A. Jones, Lieutenant J. Edwin Payne, Lieutenant M. R. Perltinson. Non-commiisioned officart: First Serg9ant Loeblich: Sergeants Amis, Arnold. Vance. West; Corporals Aldredge. Austin. Berry, Gun- ning. Wetsell, Whaley. Prlvafei: Albert. Best, Bridges. Brown, Burch. Burns, Cardwell, Child ors. Clark, Cowan, Dawson, do Meulas. Ouckwall. Edmiston. Pel lers, Goodgion, Gouldy, Graham, Grant, Hogen, Hudson (D.C.) Hudson (H. T.|. Huston. Jamet, Janeway, Kaplow. Kendall, Levy Lonsinger, McGugun, Monroe, Orth. Parrish. Phelps, Radcliffe Short. Sladek, Sparlii, Vollmar, Waddoll. Waggoner. Walter Ward. Wells, Williams. Wilson. BATTERY 8. FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY Commissioned officers: Captain Paul C. Duncan, Lieutenant J. B. Mammons, Lieutenant K, B. Shelton. Non-commiiiloned officere: First Sergeant Clarke; Sergeants Bona, Canady, Council, Vogel; Corporals Carpenter, Hanthorna, How- ell. Kantor, Thompson. Uri. Privatai: Baer. Bassett, Blasingame. Bradley, Collier, Davis, Dawson, Dorr, Dowd, Duggan, Etter, Evatt. Fesler. Gordon, Hemes, HefF- ner, Hendrickson, Huckabee. Hull. Jeffries. KlrkhuR. Lembdin, Lamirand, Mann, McKinney, McMahan, Millar, Morris. Myart, No- blin, Overby, Owen, Ridley, Rogers, Romerman Shulti. Sir ai, Sloan, Smith, Strange, Thompson, Wan Horn. Wastmoraland. Wilson, Win, Wright. Page 226 w itiilite ' .:iii « ' -VF. ' .r BATTERY C, FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY Commissionsd officers: Captain Ara S. Llndley, Lieutenant J, W McLeod, Lieutenant G. L. Verity. Non-commissioned orficers: First Sergeant Hughes; Sergeants Grin- nell, Hester, Johnson; Corporals Brown, Hocicer, Jones (R. H.) Lamb, Lamirand, Ligon, Livingston. Privates: Aycock, Bailey, Barnes, Baughn, Bierwirth , Biles, Black, Britten, Burnett, Burns, Cannp. Campbell, Cawthon, Corn, Fry, Garner, Gilliland, Gittinger, Guild, Hendrick. Holbrook, Hudson, Jacobson, January, Jones (M. R.|, King. Knox, Kuhn. Madeira. Mc Wher+er, Morter, Newbern, Nichols, Pickard. Robinson, Roessler Rowan, Sakaly, Seidenberg, Sieg, Smith, Sullivan, Waite, Wright Wyatt, Wylie, Ziegler. HEADQUARTERS BATTERY, FIRST BATTALION Commissioned officers: Captain G. W. Utter, Lieutenant Edward J. Heinze. Lieutenant Norman L. Jones. Non-commissioned officers: First Sergeant McClelland; Sergeants Beamer, Boring. Long; Corporals Brown. Leazenby. Merkle, Mont- gomery, Morris. Naifeh, Nayfa, O ' Nell, Westmoreland. Privates: Allen, Blossom, Bratton, Brown, Brummal, Bruton, Burditt. Butler, Clark. Darnall, Davie, Davis, Doke, Fowler, Friedman, Harris. Hart, Hefley. Hulsey. Johnson. Kallmeyer. King. Knott, Lair, Martin. McBrayer, Munde, Patterson, Peterson, Price (R. W.], Price (L. W.). Ray. Reynolds. Robe, Robinson, Sands, Sheedy, Simpson, Slzemore, Small, Swesnik, Wagner, Wallace, Wegener. Woodward. fl-.i ' - ;. . ii BATTERY D, FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY Committionsd officert: Captain H. Lawrence Peel. Lieutenant Har- old L. Gasaway. Lieutenant A. G. Todd. Non-commiitioned officer!: First Sergeant Baker; Sergeants Wal- lace. Welcher: Corporals Bartlett, Quattlebaunn. Schmoldt. Thorn- ton. Turnbull. Wiancle. PrivaUc Benward. Bowers. Page, Razook, Welsi. Aurin, Beldleman Greeson, Grestiam. Halley. Hiebert. Muggins, Jordan, Lee, Pick ard, Ray. Reese. Rizley. Showen. Snnith, Sprinkle. Stewart. Wight Billlngtby, Blevini. Blufston, Bogle. Boyer. Briiey. Callahan, Clap ham, Chlouber, Cochran. Coughlln, Craig, Drake, Eitell, Evans. Findloy, Fudge. Gibbs. Grant, Green. Wilks. Wyche. BATTERY E. FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY Commissioned officers: Captain Roy D. Ewing, Lieutenant J. R. Akriqht, Lieutenant W. H. Birkhead. Non-committloned olficari: First Sergeant Dunn; Sarqeanti Calla- han. Farmer; Corporals Champlin. Clarke. Dean. Eischen, Kineaid. Leazenby, Nelson. Privafei: Autry, Barger, Braden, Byrd. Caldwell, Carr, Conkright, Crain. Dare. Dillon, Dundee, Hall, Harris. Hewgley. Hill. Huffman. Jones. Jordan, Karchmer, Kayser, Kilgore. Kimbjrlin, Knight, Les- sert, Malone. McLain, Miller, O ' Reilly, Parr. Phariit. Piarca, Prender- gait (J. D,|. Prandergast (J. T.), Prlc . Sandan, Scott. Shadid. Shedek. Silver. Smith, Sommart, Spradlin. Wadlay. Winkalman. Faga 228 ia BATTERY F. FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY Commissioned officers: Captain Pete James. Lieutenants W. G. Bray, B. W. Doughty. Non-commissioned officers: First Sergeant Freeman; Sergeants Da- vis. Henderson; Corporals Beaird, Saebe, Jones, Joyce, Keller. Privates: Ary, Boerstler, Boyd, Brett, Bristow, Cashlon, Chambers, Cochran, Cowan, Davis (R.), Davis (J. D.), Davis (L. E.), Davis (W. W.), Denton, Ellsworth. Hodges. Holden. Hubbard, Huff, Joyce, Kaplan. Kennedy. Korn. Lale, Lemon, Loudermiik, Love, Mathews. McClung. Midgley. Miller, Meyers, Pierce, Pool, Riddle, Riffe, Schrader, Smith, Starr, Stout, Tabor, Tuck, Welch, White, Williams. HEADQUARTERS BATTERY, SECOND BATTALION Commissioned officers: Captain R. H. Henderson; Lieutenant W. W. Heckler, Lieutenant O. C. Tyler. Non-commissioned officers: First Sergeant Kerr; Sergeants Monk, Sisler; Corporals Barker, Mackeller, Manas, Mason, Murray, Quigg. Privates: Ainsworth, Barnett, Bowers, Boyle, Crocker, Doak, Erwin. Evans (J.), Evans (M. H.), Fuller, Gordon, Hare, Hickman. Hodges, Kincannon, Lane, Ledlie, Lucas, Mackey, Martin, Maupin, McBrayer, Metcalf, Norris, Parker, Peery, PInkner, Purcell, Rice. Shepherd, Shirk, Shull, Simmons, Snider, Standerfer, Stowe. Sud- duth. Summers, Trautman, Walton. Wedel, Whalcn. Page 229 BATTERY A. SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY Commisiionad offieert: Captain Robert H. Slover. Lieutenant W. W. Leaf. Lieutenant B. W. Elshire. Non-commitiionad officers: First Sergeant Gassett; Sergeants Davis Fair, French, Storm; Corporals Bell, Edwards, Greshann, Metcalf. Roberts, Winston. Pnvalai: Amspacher, Axelrod, Balier. Brasel, Colvin, Cooli, Davis (O. M.). Davis (W. O.), Deaton, Desmond, Easter, Edwards Ellison, Epperson, Gillum. Greenwood, Hadsell, Harms, Howell Johnson, Klaffke, Kidd, Lancy, LeCrone, Matthews, h cDonald MItcham, Muse, Plumlee, Powers, Ragsdale, Schneer, Shultz, Sims Smith (L. S.), Smith (P, G.), Smith (P, F.), Stratton, Tuma, Up dilce, Walton, White, Whooley, Winn, Witt. BATTERY B, SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY Commissioned officers: Captain P. W. McCluskey. Lieutenant C. W. Holcomb. Lieutenant C. W. Ware. Non-commiiiioned offieeri: First Sergeant Eatton; Sergeants Bing- ham, Clements. Dunn. Trail: Corporals Banloff. Bell. Cunningham. Gibson. Talley. Privafet: Allen. Ashton. Bailey (D. F.), Bailey |J. T.), Barkett Bledsoe. Burlett. Cannon. Carpenter, Carriler, Cooter. Cutchall. Davidson, Davis, Dolman. Easterwood, Emmons. Finston. Follmer. Grimes. Harder. Huff, James. Johnson, LaBoon. Lyon. McBride McConnell, McConville, McKinley, McLennan, Meyer, Nicholson, Norris. Page, Pedigo, Raines Schilde, Sigler, Shadid, Trotter, Upp, Zeligson, Page 230 BATTERY C, SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY Commissioned officers: Captain Harold E. Massey, Lieutenant R. E, Slmms, Lieutenant J. R. Marty, Lieutenant C. S. Hanson. Non-commissioned officers: First Sergeant King; Sergeants Good- stein, Gremm. Hudgens, Leonhard; Corporals Chilton. Henderson Lange. Norwood, Tyler, Maehr. Privates: Hendrixson. Johnston, Levy. Long. McClure, McCormick McMahon, Austin. Bash. Beibel. Brandt. Christy, Elliott, Ewing Fell, Fitzgarrald, Fondren, Green, Hedrick, Hill, Lane, Loomis Loy, Mal+by, McClelland, Mulvey, O ' Hern, Overton, Piatt, Price Scrivener, Scroggin, Scruggs, Seye Sondock. Stice, Taubman, Uri. Wade Sherrard, Slevv ' es, Smith White, Wilbur. HEADQUARTERS BATTERY, FIRST BATTALION Commissioned officers: Captain Fred J. Hoyt. Lieutenant James M. Doyle, Lieutenant S. F. Brady. Non-commissioned officers: First Sergeant Trope; Sergeants Bra- gassa, Monnett, Pllkington. Reynolds; Corporals Moody, Ravltz, Reese, Spears, Thomas. Privates: Peden, Roberts, Robertson, Snodgrass, Swlneford, Allcorn, Anderhub, Barnett, Beaty, Boddy, Bradley. Brokaw, Chadwell, Cobb, Flood. Fritts, Gough, Greenlee, Grossman. Harris |R. T.). Harris (M. P.), Henderson, High. Igo, Jaquler, Leugemors. Locke, Martin, Mathers, McCarver, Moorman, Morrison, Roach, Rowen, Spence, Splning, Stafford, Stauffer, Traverse. Vahlberg. Van Hoesen, Walker, Ward, Webb, Whitehead, Wright. Page 231 BATTERY D, SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY Commlisioned officers: Cipt iln H. L. Flelden. Lieutenant W. K. Powers, Lieutenant R. F. Thweatt. Non-commiiiioned offieeri: First Sergeant Fishburn; Sergeants Bar- nott, Corn. Trinkle; Corporals Bolen, Burchfield, Jones, Cunning- hann, Threlleld. Privafei: Adams, Ahrens, Ball, Bartels, Barton, Bartow, Bennett, Brent, Brinsnnade, Britain, Callahan, Clifford, Cocliroll, Coleman, Col lins, Coombs, Corrotto, Dantelson, Darnell, Davis, DuVal, Edwards Eldred, Farquhar, Ferrier, Forston, Goodman, Hamilton, Hastings Husliy, Jackson, Keener, Mannen, Mathls, McLean, Rackley, Rick ner, RIffe, Roberts. Robertson, Sanford, Schuber, Southern, Stein horst, Warren, Wilson, Woodward, Zarrow. BATTERY E, SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY Commissioned officers: Captain Eugene T. White. Lieutenant Win ston Jonos. Lieutenant F. A. Benesh. Non-commiiiioned off!e ri: First Sergeant White; Sergeants Evans, Frensley, Gordon, Melrose; Corporals Gill, Mack, Clay. Forbis, Kelley, Massey. Privates: Everett, Meyer, Morse, Nemeceli, Nicholas, Alspau9h Bnrbour, Boudreau, Conrad. Crow, Duggan, Emerson, Evartton, Gamble, Gruver, Hamilton. Hawkins. Hawks. Hehn, Hudson, Hui band, Inglis. Merles, McCafferty, Postelle, Preston. Reding, Reed Reinhardt. Reiser. Rich. Riddle. Rumsey, Sebastian. Smith, Telia (erro. Talley, Taylor, Walker, Wellace, Wolfe, Waits. Page 232 S£ BATTERY F, SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY Commissioned officers: Captain C. N. Cliambers. Lieutenant I. J. Stricltland, Lieutenant E. M. Shipp. Non-commissioned officers: First Sergeant Thompson: Sergeants Steinholtz. Talley, Yeager, Nesbitt: Corporals Schwoerke, Scruggs, Stansell, Wagner, Watson, Wehrenberg. Privates: Rothman, Adams, Allen, Beckett, Brafford, Critz, Culp, Doughty, Dowling, Edwards, Fancher, Givens, Hood, Huff, John son (C. J.), Johnson (J. H.), Jones, Kehres, Keller, King, Klein man, Langham, Lee, Leigh, Lemon, Linebaugh, Masoero, Mc Arthur, McMann, McReynolds, Morris, Nemecek, Neumeyer Newton, Nothstein, Page, Payne, Rabun, Shaw, Shayler, Van Dyck Veach, Watford, Zwick. HEADQUARTERS BATTERY, SECOND BATTALION Commissioned officers: Captain Thomas W. Darnall, Lieutenant Harry O. Lambert, Lieutenant W. J. Hackett. Non-commissioned officers: First Sergeant Knappenberger; Ser- geants Collier, Dolman, Zeldich, Rutherford; Corporals Morgan, Taylor, Coleman, Mead, Aldridge, Willis. Privates: Allen, Bell, Alvis, Barth, Bishkin, Bowen, Burkett, Casey, DeWeese, Drum, Gardner, Gwinn, Hammett, Horseman, Hunter, Jones, Long, Lucas, Marshall, Medlin. O ' Hern, Pellow. PIpines, Pindexter, Sanditen, Saunders, Schnoeblen, Schuman, Sims, Skel- ton. Smith, Snell, Sooy, Stockton, St. Sing. Sparks, Tull, Williams, Wilson. Winston, Woolverton. Page 233 «£xkaer BATTERY A, THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY Commiitioned officers: Major Dan D. Washburn, Captain W. F. Welch. Captain D. W. Weir. Captain R. K. Black. Captain E. G. McCurtain. Non-commiiiioned officers: First Sergeant Pormenter; Sergeants Brown. Holland. Paschall. Zadik. Privatai: Ambrisler, Bailey, Blale, Blanltenship, Blocli, Brasel, Cal- vert. Clancy. Cooper, Crew, Crouch. Cruce. Dlvis, Di on, Dorsett, Doughty. Duncan, Earley. Edwards. Embry, Everett. Felliner, Ger- shon. Gllllland. Glsh. Hallocli. Harris. Heisler. Hegwer. Johnston, Jones. Kahn. Karns. Keller, Lawrence. Meddoi, Marriott. Merlin, McCall, McConnell, McKay, Moss, Mull, Nance, Newkumet, Nor- man. Owens. Padgett. Perry, Pieratt. Pittnoan, Quinn. Richards. Robinett. Shswbell. Somerville, Springer. Sprowlei. Staedlln, Stock- well. Stubbs. Sturgeon. Taflinger. Weinberg. While, Willis. Wood- BATTERY B, THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY Commissioned ofTicers: tviijor J. T. Tlllinghast, Captain R. G. Jones, Captain Meredith Allen. Captain F. L. Killingsworth, Captain J. F. Hawes. Captain J. E. High. Privates: Altman. Bailey. Balrd. Benson. Bradrield. Brookes. Brown. Canon. Clark |J. W.), Clark |L. F.|, Collier, Cooper. Crutchmer, David. Davis. Ellison. Ellsworth. Eppler. Evatt, Grant. Hall, Hassler. Head. Hester. Hinton. Hock, Hotchkiss. Huff, Hull, James. Joseph, Kalman. Kilian. Latman, Lewis. Leonard, Lindsay, Lollii. McCabe. McDonald, McFarlane. Meacham. Meister. Mor- rison, O ' Brien. O ' Haver, Otte, Oimenl, Oimun, Pack. Perls. Pearce (F. C.|. Pearce (E. J.). Pearson. Pierce. Powell. Pyle. Reeve. Reynolds. Richards. Roark. Russell, Smith. Smylhe. Slew- art SufTnlH W«ro Wnlinn Whltnsv Wllion Yoary. Pag 234 BATTERY C, THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY Commissioned officers: Major R. D. Roys, Captain J. P. Wllklns. Captain E. E. Bartlett, Captain W. C. Dinger. Captain E. E. Garrison. Non-commissioned officer: First Sergeant Stout. Privates: Allen, Baker, Bennett, Berry, Blankenship, Butcher, Canady, Carstarphen, Cheadle, Cole, Davis, Douglas. Eddington. Evans (R.), Evans (R. J.), Ferguson, Fleisher. Gerard. Gilbert. Gilbreath. Graves. Gray. Gunter, Hale, Hamilton ( E. L.), Hamilton ( F. O.). Hammond, Herberts. Heckard. Hendrickson, Hermes, Johnson, Latting, Ledbetter, Levine. Levy. Loftin, Long, Lyon, Mark, Marks, McAleney, Miller, O ' Brien, O ' Neil, Pacey. Parten, Pellow, Picker- ing. Portwood, Puckett. Remy, Reynolds ( F. W.). Reynolds (T. C], Richard, Richardson, Smith, Sollenberger. Stephens, Stuart, Thom- ason. Weinstein. White, Williams, Prickett. HEADQUARTERS BATTERY, THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY Commissioned officers; Captain Billy Amend, Lieutenant D. W. Holloman, Lieutenant J. B. Gwln. Non-commissioned officers: First Sergeant Nelson; Sergeants Har- ris, Melton, Samara, Flesher; Corporals Arnold, Boyer. Carpenter, Coates, Fuller, Horner, McClure, Syfert. Privates: Bates, Capshaw, Guthrie, McMurray, Patterson, Popejoy, Shelton, Allen, Anderson, Baker, Bell, Boyles, Couch, Giezentan- ner, Dugger, Heacock, Hollis, Hutchins, Jackson, Kane, Lester, Martin, McBee, McLaughlin, Moon, Nance, Nelson, O ' Leary, Olson, Powers, Ruhrup, Shaw. Sullivan, Taylor. Thompson. Wag- goner. Page 235 BOMBARDIERS OFFICERS JAKE EASTON President STEWART MARK Vice-President ALFRED NAIFEH Secretary FRANK WHITE Treasurer MEMBERS E. F. Hubbard O. J. Blankenship Lawrence Bolen D. W. Brown John Cheadle Maurice Clancy Elliot Davis Wesley David Jack Dolman Earl Dunn J. H. Dunn Jake Easton Lionel Edwards Jimmy Flshburn Morris Gershon Dick Gllllland George Goddard Jerome Gordon Phil Gremm Charles Grooms Ezra Hester Phil Joseph . ' o9 Kantor Robert Karns Bill Levine Stewart Mark Norton McClelland Alfred Naifeh Grover Ozmun Jimmy Powell Billy Simpson Bruce Stout William Tally J. D. Thornton R. T. Trumbull Leon Vance Ale« Wolcher Frank White Harold White Louis White Jimmy Williams Curtis Yeary PLEDGES Bill Barnett Roy Brown Stephen Brown Francis Best Edgar Boddy Jack Byrd Bob Brummal Donald Bally Hub Bailey Max Billingsby Fred Bragassa Ellis Brown Donald Butler H. D. Burch A. M. Brixey J. D. Bridges Akbar Brlnsmade Norman Davis N. W. Drake Solar Gassett Vernon Gardner Jesse Grant Melvin Jacguier Lee Jacobsor Don Kuhn Jimmy Klncaid Neal Lamb J. Mont Lumar Norman Lucas Bill Loftin Jack Luttrell Haskell Lemon Thurman McClean George Norris George Nlgler John Prendergast Tom Prendergast Donald Quigg Ben Robertson John Sahaly Stanly Sanditen Earl Schuman Mont Stewart Herb Woodard Sam Wilson Walter Williamt Byron Webb The fraternity of Bombardiers was founded February 22, 1928, at the University of Oklahoma, by a number of basic students in the Reserve Officers Training Corps. They organized with the purpose of promoting a better spirit of harmony and fellov ship among the basic stu- dents of the University unit. The members of the original chapter attempted to select those men from the basic corps who displayed a distinct proficiency as soldiers, as well as outstanding qualities of leadership and person- ality. One of the original objects of the Bombardier s is to train the members in the school of the soldier and the school of the squad. Command and leadership as well as the study of the maneuvers of the foot drills, come in for particular emphasis. Expert training is furnished the members in these fields, most important to the basic stu- dent. In addition to this basic training a number of out- side speakers are brought in to give instruction in special phases of military science. Candidates for membership must have maintained at least a " B " average, and have been passed upon by a committee of faculty members as fit from a standpoint of leadership and character. Pag 236 A page of scenes from the R. O. T. C. summer camp at Ft. Sill . . . Captain G. R. Hayman, popular instructor ... All dressed up an-i waiting for the final pay . . . thirty minutes after this pir ture was taken the camp was deserted. A full forty-five Inch recoil is shown as hlo- mer Blake pulls the lanyard. • " Mama " Kirton ready for action as he assumes the role of a baseball player for Bat- tery B . . . a bull session with all the trimmings as the first stop is made on the three-day field trip . . . the staff relaxes on the back porch of hHeadquarters as the end of camp draws near. " Poker With The Joker " Amend and " Great Richard " Bartlett are ready to go in the latest thing in beach at- tire . . . Bobby Lancaster and Don Weir exhibit the wardrobe of a soldier . . . Fred hloyt stretched out to enjoy his daily sun bath. Page 237 More scenes from Ft. Sill . . . the most popular place on the reservation, the " Ole swimmin ' hole " . . . this camp was no one horse af- fair . . . here we find the picket line which was drawn during the field trip ... a group of embryo battery commanders observes and directs fire from the Obser- vation Post. A view of the Battery Street, showing the barracks where each of the 120 cadets lived out of two barracks bags and a suitcase for six long weeks ... a close game between the two batteries, a part of the camp sports program . . . this must have been bridge because no one had any money on the field trip. - jin L. H. Caruthers surveys the situation as Ju- lius " Ironhorn " Einhorn looks on from the rear . . . one of the range towers which mark the firing ranges dis- playing the flag which indi- cates that the range is in use . . . Money changes hands with great rapidity ... it was collect your debts on pay day or forever after hold your neflce. Paq« 738 POLO AND RIDING ASSOCIATION OFFICERS HAROLD J. WAITERS President MARY ELIZABETH SIMPSON Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS B. E. BELL JOE DAVIS TOM SIMMONS D. R. DUNNETT T. L. GIBSON EUGENE GRAHAM WALLACE HACKETT JACK HART WAYNE HECKLER JIM HESTER JOE HILL WINSTON JONES BILL KENNEDY BILL LUCAS DEXTER MOSS J. A. MULL CHARLES PYLE BRUCE SHEPHERD EARL J. TROSPER MAURICE WHIDDEN A. B. WRIGHT HAL NEIMAN STRATFORD DUKE TOM WALSH KAY GARNETT MACK HUMPHREYS HELEN ANDERSON DORIS ARMSTRONG NINA BOHN STUART BRADY DELLA BRUNSTETER KENNETH BURNS M. JANE BUTTS MRS. J. S. BUCHANAN JOE CAVIEZEL F. E. CLEMENT W. H. COLLINS ELZIA COOK MARY GRAY CORNELIUS MILDRED COSTON JOSEPH ZABO JAMES COWLES RALPH DIGHTON BETTY DODD VIRGINIA U KENNETH DUFF DICK ELLEGOOD VIRGINIA ELLIOTT DAN FLICKINGER ALVA FREDENBURGH JACK FRITTS JAKE GOLDSTEIN HAROLD GOODMAN ELIZABETH GOTWALS EVELYN GRAY MRS. M. HALPERIN MAURICE HALPERIN BYRON HOFFMAN CHARLES HOUSSIERE ERNEST HOUSSIERE DOROTHY HOLLAND SEYMOUR KAPLAN DORELLA KINNEBREW ALINE KNIGHT LURLINE KRAFT WALTER LAMPTON JO LANDSITTEL MPLEBY MARTHA LOU LAWS JOHN LEONARD ELIZABETH McMURRAY ED MURPHY EVANS NASH RUTH NEWBY PATSY O ' SULLIVAN RUTH OWEN MARY GRACE OZMUN GRACE E. RAY MRS. FRED L. RYAN FRED L. RYAN PAT SPRINGER ROYAL STUART BERTA UMPLEBY A. S. VAN BROCKLIN T. F. WEISS JR. SARAH WHITE MISS WILLIAMSON ARLINE CLEMENT CHARLOTTE SHEPHERD VERA SEARS The Polo and Riding Association is an organization for those Interested In equitation and polo. It gives Its mem- bers the opportunity to obtain instructions in riding and jumping. One of the features of the Association Is the annual Horse Show, sponsored by them in the spring. The horses used by the Association are furnished by the Military Department. Captain Ivan D. Yeaton is the Instructor. Page 239 HOUSES PLEDGES PADDLES ROOM-MATES BADGES GREEK LETTERS DANCES RUSH cJi Cl OUpS Back row, left to right: Bridges, Randerson, Burch, Bryant, Tway, Rhoades, Shire, Rader, Taylor, Clarke, Long, Meacham, Hume. Front row. left to right: North, Mustoe, Hewgley, Hughes, Winer, Futoransky, C ' Sullivan, Knox, Bryan, Covert, Ashburn, Plaster, Mathews. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS KATHERINE RADER President POLLY TAYLOR Secretary LUCILE TWAY Treasurer MEMBERS Alpha Chi Omega BETTY HUME MILDRED LONG Alpha Gamma Delta PRISCILLA BURCH ELEANOR KYLE Alpha Phi ROBERTA RHOADES HELEN MATHEWS Alpha Xi Delta RUTH NORTH MELBA MUSTOE Chi Omega NADINE HUGHES MARGARET HEWGLEY Delta Delta Delta PATSY O ' SULLIVAN KATHERINE RADER Delta Gamma MARGERY MEACHAM ELIZABETH PLASTER Gamma Phi Beta VIVIAN KNOX ELOISE BRYAN Kappa Alpha Theta MARGARET ELLEN FRANCIS BRIDGES RANDERSON Kappa Kappa Gamma LUCILE TWAY VIRGINIA SHIRE Phi Mu MARY HARRIET COVERT DORIS ASHBURN POLLY TAYLOR Pi Beta Phi RUTH CLARK Sigma Delta Tau MILDRED FUTORANSKY EDYTHE WINER The Pan-Hellenic Council, organized on the campus of the University of Oklahoma in 1912, serves as the govern- ing body for all inter-sorority activities. The purpose of the organization is to aid the sororities of the University by co-operation and by unification of interests of sorority and non-sorority women. The work of the Council is divided into three phases: The settlement of all problems concerning activities of the sororities; making and enforcing of all rules concerning rushing, pledging and initiation; and the sponsorship of scholarship competition among sorority women. Each semester the Council makes an award to the sorority which has maintained the highest grade average during that semester. Page 245 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Kappa Alpha Theta was organized at Indiana Asbury University (now DePauw) on January 27, 1870. The moving spirit was Bettie Locke, ' 7!, with whom were associated Alice Allen, ' 7!, Betty Tipton, ' 71, and Hanna Fitch, ' 73. It was the first Greek letter society of women, orgar - ized with principles and methods akin to those of men ' s fraternities. These founders wrote a simple initiation ceremony the principles of which are the basis of Kappa Alpha Theta ' s present ritual. There are at present sixty-four chapters of the national organization, four of which are in Can- ada. The membership Is approximately 25,000. Until 1883 the government was in the hands of the Alpha chapter as were many other fraternity governments. At this time It was changed and Is now vested In a grand Council composed of the national officers of the sorority. A biennial con- vention Is held by the order, in which all the legis- lative and judicial powers are vested. A loan and fellowship fund assists worthy undergraduates to complete their college work, and awards a graduate fellowship every third year. The badge Is kite shaped, having four sides. It is black enamel, inlaid with a white chevron, on which are displayed the Greek letters of the order. Above this are two diamond stars. The local chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta was the first chapter of a women ' s national fraternity to be Installed on this campus. Alpha Omicron was Installed In August, 1909. iMA JO LANDSIHEL MISS IVO Vk ' ILSON Prominent alumnae of the university chapter of Theta are: Mary McDougal McKay Exelson, author of " Life Begins " ; Violet McDougal, poet laureate of the state of Oklahoma; Corrlnne Breeding, Oklahoma City; Mrs. Walter Ferguson, columnist for Scripps Howard newspapers; Miss Betty Kirk, New York City; Miss Dorothy Kirk, Mrs. Nell R. Evans, Miss Catherine Culbert, Miss Virginia Elliot. Miss Thelma Whaley, Miss Dora McFarland and Miss Edna Bessent, all members of the University of Oklahoma faculty. Outstanding Thetas on the campus include: Josephine Landslttel, dramatics star and veteran Playhouse performer, member of Mortar Board; Evelyn Gray, member of Alpha Lambda Delta and the W. S. G. A.; Elizabeth McMurray, mem- ber of the Whirlwind staff and hostess of the Book Nook; Margaret Ellen Randerson, representative to Pan-Hellenic and on the 1935 SOONER staff; Louise Hill, Business Girl ' s Club. Y. W. C. A. scholarship committee; and Phoebe Larimore, member of the 1935 SOONER staff and of Y. W. C. A. Pag 246 miL£, -ludson. Smvthe, La Kr3e: Top row, left to right: Schofield, Gent:,, ,■ Johnson. Second row: Bailey. J. Johnson, Boardman, Roberts, Nesbitt, Ray, Springer, Jones, Ambrose, R. Darling, Brydia, Wilson. Third row: Campbell, Gray, Davis, Anderson, Wlllour. Pillet, Doyle, Mott. E. Darling, J. Owen, Morrell. West. Fourth row: Hiestand, Bridges, Hays, Westfall, Focht, Browne, Melton, McSpadden, Fischer, Hauck, McMurray. Fifth row: Hutto, Hill, Lamb, Berry, Grimes, Turner, Thurman, DeLana, Honnold, Randerson, Milam. KAPPA ALPHA THETA OFFICERS JOSEPHINE LANDSITTEL President MARY MARGARET ROBERTS . . . Vice-President CORNELIA LYNDE Secretary PHOEBE LARIMORE Treasurer MEMBERS VIRGINIA ANDERSON, ' 35 . . . Oklahoma City FRANCES BRIDGES, ' 35 Tulsa JANE BROWNE, ' 36 Ponca City NATALIE CAMPBELL, ' 35 El Reno BETTY ANN CLINCH, ' 35 ' . Tulsa GLYNNA FAY COLWICK, ' 36 Durant VIRGINIA COX, ' 35 Ft. Worth, Texas ELIZABETH DARLING, ' 35 . . . . Oklahoma City RUTH DARLING. ' 37 Oklahoma City CHARLOTTE ANNE DAVIS, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City LaRUE DeLANA, ' 36 El Reno STELLA LOUISE FISCHER, ' 35 El Reno HELEN FOCHT, ' 37 Oklahoma City VIRGINIA RUTH GENTRY, ' 35 . . . Oklahoma City EVELYN GRAY, ' 36 Ponca City MAURINE HARVEY, ' 36 ... . Houston, Texas MARIAN HAUCK, ' 35 Oklahoma City WANDA MAE HAYS, ' 35 Muskogee MIRIAM JONES, ' 36 El Reno VIRGINIA KRAETTLI, ' 35 Norman JOSEPHINE LANDSITTEL, ' 35 . . . Wichita, Kansas PHOEBE LARIMORE, ' 35 ... . Oklahoma City CORNELIA LYNDE, ' 36 Muskogee ELIZABETH ANN McMURRAY, ' 35 . . . Norman RUTH MELTON, ' 35 Chickasha HELEN MORELL, ' 36 Enid JANE OWEN, ' 36 Norman RUTH OWEN, ' 37 Norman ROSALIE PILLET, ' 36 Dallas, Texas ELINOR PEERY, ' 37 . . . . Kansas City, Missouri MARGARET ELLEN RANDERSON, ' 36 . Oklahoma City ALICE RHEA, ' 37 Ft. Worth, Texas MARY MARGARET ROBERTS, ' 37 . . . . Newkirk SUE SCHOFIELD, ' 36 Oklahoma City VIRGINIA SPRINGER, ' 35 . . Kansas City, Missouri GAYLE TURNER, ' 36 Shawnee SALLY VIRGINIA WEST, ' 37 . . . Oklahoma City PLEDGES VIRGINIA AMBROSE, 38 Blackwell MARGARET BAILEY, ' 37 ... . Oklahoma City VIRGINIA BERRY, ' 38 Oklahoma City JULIA BOARDMAN, ' 38 ... . Oklahoma City JEAN BRANIFF, ' 35 Oklahoma City HELEN BRYDIA, ' 35 Pontiac, Illinois PATRICIA DOYLE, ' 38 Wewoka SARAH ANNE FOX, ' 38 El Reno RUTH ELEANOR GRIMES, ' 36 . . . Oklahoma City BARBARA HIESTAND, ' 38 Tulsa LOUISE HILL, 37 Harlingen. Texas BETTY HONNOLD, ' 38 Oklahoma City VIRGINIA HUDSON, ' 36 Enid LOUISE HUTTO, ' 38 Norman HELEN JOHNSON, ' 38 Newkirk JOAN JOHNSON, ' 36 Mangum PEGGY LAMB, ' 38 Oklahoma City ELIZABETH McSPADDEN, ' 37 Nowata MARY MILAM, ' 38 Chelsea PAMELA MOTT, ' 38 Tulsa SUE NELLE NESBITT, ' 38 Miami FRANCES PHELPS, ' 38 ... . Oklahoma City JANEY PRICE, 38 Tulsa HALLIE JEANNE SMYTHE, ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City ESTELLE THURMAN, ' 38 ... . Oklahoma City BETTY LOU WESTFALL , ' 36 . . . Oklahoma City JANE WILLOUR, ' 38 McAlester MARY ADELINE WILSON, ' 37 ... . Shawnee Page 247 r DELTA DELTA DELTA Delta Delta Delta was founded on Thanksgiv- ing eve at Boston University, in the year 1888 by four members of the class of ' 89. They associ- ated with them seventeen members of the lower classes. There are at present 76 active chapters of the national organization with a membership of around 20,000. Wearers of the star and crescent have had a turbulent history as no less than a half dozen of their chapters have been killed by anti-fraternity laws, but all have been revived by the absorption of local chapters at the universities where the original chapters were located. Government of the organization is vested in a national council, composed of nine officers. The president, secretary, and treasurer constitute the executive committee. There are three provinces divided Into sections of four to eight chapters, and each section Is supervised by a deputy. A quarterly journal, The Trident, whose first issue appeared in 1891 on the third anniversary of Delta Delta Delta, has been published continu- ously since. The official badges are: for the first degree, a silver trident; for the second degree, three jew- eled stars within a crescent of gold of three hun- dred degrees, bearing the three " Deltas " of gold and Inscribed In a golden circle, surrounded by six spherical triangles In blue enamel. Delta Delta Delta was the second national sorority to install a chapter at the university, the local order being accepted as Theta Gamma of the national organization in 1910. Previous to PATSY OSULLIVAN President MISS GRACE TROSPER Hostess that time the local group had been a literary soci- ety, Theta Delta Rho. The local chapter alumnae of prominence in- clude: Carenna Sellers, successful attorney of Tulsa; Frederlcka Dewey Marrs, noted Interior deco- rator, who has studied extensively abroad; Louise Wilkinson, chief dietitian of Morning- side hlospital In Tulsa. Local chapter members who take a leading part in campus activities are: Nadine Sherman Weist, former president of Y. W. C. A.; member of the Executive Board of W. S. G. A., member of the League of Young Democrats, University chapter, member of W. A. A., Freshman Queen in 193 I. member of Play- house, Delta Sigma Rho, and the University De- bate Team. Dorothy Woodruff, member of Mortar Board, Theta Sigma Phi. Racket Club, Y. W. C. A. and Alpha Lambda Delta and prominent journalist. Patsy O ' Sullivan, president of the local chap- ter of Delta Delta Delta and member of Pan- Hellenic, and chosen by the students of the local R. O. T. C. unit as Honorary Colonel for this year. Katherine Rader, who has served as the presi- dent of Pan-Hellenic for the past year. Paqe 248 C 0. Top row, left io right: McCormicIc, Murray, Woodruff, Johnstone, Newby, hianshaw, Wiley. Laws, Mliey, Farrar Second row: Rader, Holland. Wiest, Cowan, Bowyer, Boone. Hoenscheidt, Searle. Worten, Dodd. Third row: Nichols, Miller, Andrews. R. Ray, hieap, Anderson, F. Ray, Morse, Lewis, Martin. Fourth row: hlowes. Winters, Youngblood, Chesnutt, Honeycutt, Kraft, Spradllng, Young, hlodges. DELTA DELTA DELTA OFFICERS DOROTHY WOODRUFF, ' 35 . Perry PATSY O ' SULLIVAN . . President NONA WILEY, ' 37 . Norman NEVA HODGES . . . VI ;e-Presiclent NADINE SHERMAN WIEST, ' 35 . Norman JANE ELLEN REEVES . . Secretary JANICE YOUNG. ' 35 . Heaverner FRANCES MORSE . Treasurer PLEDGES MEMBERS HELEN ANDERSON, ' 38 . Norman ANN ANDREVv ' S, ' 37 . . Hugo DORIS ARMSTRONG, ' 38 . Norman MARGERY BOWYER, ' 35 . . Tulsa CAROL BOONE, ' 36 . . . Oklahoma City ETHELYN BROWN, ' 35 . . Ok! ahoma City MARY PEARL COWAN, ' 38 Frederick LOUISE ENGLAND, ' 36 . . Ponca City BETTY DODD, ' 38 . Tulsa FRANCHELLE FARRAR, ' 37 Kingfisher LENA BETH HANSHAW, ' 37 . Weatherford NEVA HODGES, ' 35 . owa Park, Texas MELROSE HALE, ' 36 . . . Ardmore NEVA GRACE HOWES, ' 35 . Tulsa WALMAR DEAN HEAP. ' 38 Taylor, Texas GENEVIEVE JOHNSTONE, ' 35 Bartlesville MARJORIE HOENSCHEIDT. ' 38 Oklahoma City YVONNE JACOBSON, ' 37 . Norman CHRISTINE HOLLAND. ' 38 . Enid MARTHA LOU LAWS, ' 35 . Lawton LaVONA HONEYCUTT, ' 38 . Chickasha RUTH McCORMICK, ' 35 . Norman LURLINE KRAFT, ' 38 . . . Norman FRANCES MORSE, ' 35 . Okl ahoma City MARTHA LEWIS. ' 37 . Oklahoma City MARY ALICE MURRAY, ' 37 Hobbs, N. M. EVELYN MARTIN. ' 37 . . . . . Enid PATSY O ' SULLIVAN, ' 37 . . Okl ahoma City FRANKIE MILEY. ' 38 . Amarillo, Texas MARY GRACE OZMUN, ' 35 Lawton GLEE MILLER, ' 37 . Skiatook KATHERINE RADER. ' 36 . Norman RUTH NEWBY. ' 37 . . Oklahoma City FRANCES RAY, ' 35 . Antlers KATHERINE SEARLE, ' 38 . . . Red Rock ROBERTA RAY, ' 35 . . . Bartlesville MARGARET WORTEN, ' 38 Pawhuska JANE ELLEN REEVES, ' 37 . Lawton LUCY FLORENCE WINTERS, ' 38 . Blanchard ' KATHERINE SPRADLING, ' 38 Okl ahoma City ANNIE YOUNGBLOOD, ' 37 . Oklahoma City Page 249 PI BETA PHI PI Beta Phi was founded at Monmouth College on April 28, 1867, by twelve women and was the first organization of college women to be recog- nized as a national college fraternity. The organ- ization was originally called the I. C. Sorosis Club but In 1888, feeling that a Greek letter name would be an advantage, the name of Pi Beta Phi was adopted. There are seventy-eight active chapters of the national organization and their membership is around 25,000. The government of Pi Phi Is vested in conven- tion which is held biennially. The chapters are grouped In geographical provinces, with a prov- ince head who handles the main part of the ad- ministrative work of her province. The Balfour Cup and the Stoolman Vase are awarded annually to the chapters which best meet their responsibilities to their colleges, their national organization and themselves. The national organization maintains a settle- ment school at Gatllnburg, Tennessee. The pur- pose of this school Is to teach the Inhabitants of that region arts and trades and to give them a liberal education. The badge Is a tiny golden arrow bearing the Greek letters of the order, transversely on the feather with a loop chain pendant from the shaft. The local chapter of PI Beta Phi was Installed on this campus In 1910 as Oklahoma Alpha. The JANE SIMMC ■._ President MISS GLADYS SCIVALLY Hostess present home of the sorority at 702 Lahoma was first occupied by them in 1932. Prominent PI Phi alumnae of the local chapter Include: Mrs. Isabel Campbell, who wrote " Jack Sprat " : Margaret Richardson, translator of many works into English; Mrs. Earl Sneed, one of the founders of the fraternity. PI Phi members who take an active part in cam- pus affairs are: Polly Taylor, member of Sigma Alpha lota, Secretary-Treasurer of the Junior class, member of Pan-hHellenic, W. S. G. A. and the Polo and Riding Association. Winifred Goddard, former President of Pi Beta Phi, member of the Business Girl ' s Club, Y. W. C. A., Polo and Riding Association and the W. A. A. Anna Perkins Young, member of El Modjii, Y. W. C. A., Polo and Riding Association. SOONER staff, 1933, and secretary of Pi Beta Phi. Pag 250 ' 4 ' kMid- - ' " ££S £f Top row, le t to right: Arntzen, P. Taylor, Anderson, Briscoe, Conwell, Goddard, Gllstrap, Head, Hedlund, Lee, Stovall Second row: Cherryhonnes, Helton. Alcorn, Rapp, Davis, Clarke, Quigley, Taliaferro, Boddy, Johnson, FInley. Third row: Huffman, Sewell, Smith, Marsh, Bailey, Young, Morel!. Hodge, Ford, Patton, McWilliams. Fourth row: Blllups, Hayden, Childers, M. Taylor, Wallace. Hatchett, Peck, Bethel. Downing, Collier. Gibson. Fifth row: eefe, Kilpatrick, Clark. Miller, Walker, West, Bobst. Colley, Culwell, Howard. PI BETA PHI OFFICERS PLEDGES JANE SIMMONS President VIRGINIA LEE Vice-President RUTH CLARK Secretary BETTY BODDY Treasurer MEMBERS JOANNE ALCORN, ' 37 Ponca City CHRISTOBEL BAILEY, ' 35 . . College Station, Texas SUE NELL BETHEL, ' 37 Tulsa SARAH BILLUPS. ' 37 Oklahoma City BETTY BODDY. ' 37 Tulsa ANN BOYLEN, ' 37 . . Wadesboro, North Carolina ELOISE CHERRYHOMES, ' 36 Tulsa NELL CHILDERS, ' 36 McAlester RUTH CLARK, ' 37 Tulsa ELAINE DAVIS, ' 37 Holdenville MARY FORD, ' 37 Sayre KATHERINE GIBSON, ' 35 Pauls Valley ELWYN HATCHETT, Graduate Durant GLENDA MAY HODGE, ' 36 Cherokee VIRGINIA LEE. ' 36 Bartlesville JERRY MASON, ' 36 Norman LUCILLE McKENZIE, ' 36 Carter JANE SIMMONS, ' 35 Quanah, Texas NORMA STOVALL, ' 37 Hugo MARY TALIAFERRO, ' 36 Ponca City POLLY TAYLOR, ' 36 Tulsa MARGARET THOMPSON, ' 36 . . . Oklahoma City EVELYN WALKER, ' 38 Tulsa MARY JO WEST, ' 35 Sapulpa ARLINE WIET, ' 37 Tulsa ANNA PERKINS YOUNG. ' 35 . . . . Ardmore HOPE ADAMS, ' 37 Amarillo, Texas VARDRENE ARNTZEN, ' 37 Ponca City JEAN BOBST, ' 38 Tulsa JONAPHENE BRISCOE, ' 37 Chickasha JANE CLARKE, 38 Oklahoma City JOYCE COLLEY, ' 38 Ardmore BETTY CONWELL, ' 38 . . . Tucumcari, New Mexico BILLIE BOB CULWELL, ' 37 . . . . Oklahoma City HELEN DOWNING, ' 37 Tulsa FRANCES FINLEY. ' 37 Pampa, Texas CHRISTINE GILSTRAP, ' 37 EVELYN HAYDEN, ' 37 . NANCY BLAKE HEAD. ' 37 GRACE VIVIAN HEDLUND, HARRIETT HOWARD, ' 37 . JUNE HELTON, ' 36 . KAY KEEFE, ' 37 . . Wewoka . . . . Tulsa . Ardmore . . . . Elk City Arkansas City. Kansas Grandfleld Arkansas City. Kansas JANE MARSH, ' 38 Oklahoma City EMILY McALISTER. ' 37 . . . . Oklahoma City SUSAN JANE McWILLIAMS. ' 35 . . . Ardmore MaBELLE MILLER, ' 37 Tulsa DANETTE PATTON, ' 38 Tulsa FRANCES PECK, ' 37 Oklahoma City ALICE QUIGLEY, ' 36 Ft. Worth, Texas RUTH RAPP, ' 37 Ponca City PATIENCE SEWELL, ' 38 Texhoma ELIZABETH SMITH, ' 36 Wewoka MARTHELLA TAYLOR, ' 37 . . . . Oklahoma City DOROTHY WALKER, ' 38 Tulsa MAXINE WALLACE, ' 37 Holdenville BETTY WATSON. ' 37 Tulsa Page 251 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Kappa Kappa Gamma was organized at Mon- mouth College in Illinois as early as March of 1870 but did not make its public appearance until October 13, 1870, the anniversary of which date Is observed as Founder ' s Day. The four founders were anxious to establish a Greek letter fraternity " like the men ' s " as there were three national men ' s fraternities on the Monmouth campus. The four had not at that time learned of any women ' s orders being established prior to that time. There are now 73 active chapters with a total membership of 20,000. During the years from 1870 to 1876, the Alpha chapter acted as the grand chapter. This was finally supplanted and Kappa became the pio- neer In the establishment of the grand council form of fraternity government among women ' s organizations. There is at present an executive secretary who carries on much of the work of the national chapter. Kappa Kappa Gamma called the first national Pan-Hellenic convention, representatives of seven women ' s organizations meeting In Boston, April 16 and 17, 1891, the presiding officer being Kappa ' s grand president. The badge Is a golden key, one Inch In length, plain or set with pearls, with the Greek letters of the order on the stem and the letters Alpha Omega Omicron on the ward. The key was cho- sen as the badge at the time of founding but the size and general appearance have been modified. The local chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma on this campus was organized at the old DeBarr hlouse on Boulevard and became Beta Theta raa VIRGINIA SHIRE Prejident MRS. L. WEST Hostess chapter of the national organization, being in- stalled in 1914. Prominent Kappa alumnae of the local group include: Mrs. Kathryn Stacy, president of the Okla- homa City alumnae chapter; Martha Jane Dowell, feature writer for the Oklahoma City Times; Lina Jane Walker, advertising writer for Sears- Roebuck In Tulsa; Perrlll Munch Brown, member of the University faculty and one of the founders of Kappa on this campus; Mrs. Jullen C. Monnett, wife of the Dean of the School of Law. Kappas who are prominent in local campus activities are: Frances Meyers, member of the Mortar Board Honor Class, member of Kappa Gamma Epsilon, Orchesis, Y. W. C. A., French Club, member of Alpha Lambda Delta and president-elect of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Luclle Tway, member of Y. W. C. A., Orche- sis, and Treasurer of Pan-Hellenic. Felice Wood, member of Kappa Gamma Epsi- lon and the French Club. Virginia Shire, member of Y. W. C. A., Pan- Hellenic, and president of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Paq« 2S2 Ajid 4 r tii O PI f fi: ' -] A ' » ;- - • _ ' k ' AJ i a ATib ktalif .i (■■» 4 3. on E f»£ ID Kk Top row, left to right: H. Smitti, Tway, Meyers, Carrol, Betty Taylor. Pollock, Cannon, Balbin, BeAnn Brown. Second row: Frtzpatrick, Wtiite, Enloe, Loomis. Aderhold, Dibbens, Burckhalter. Barbara Taylor, Bennett. Third row: Leverett. Petty, Washbon, Pearce. Wright, Pappe, Anderson, Heavner, Plock. Fourth row: G. Smith, Bryce, Phillips, Davis. Cornelius, Billings. Gardner, Simpson, Betty Brown. Fifth row: Wood. Avery, Brady. Canfield, Huffhines, Reid. Coffleld, Hand, Marshall. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA OFFICERS VIRGINIA SHIRE President MARJORIE MclNTYRE Vice-President MARGARET SIMPSON Secretary HARRIET SHANDS Treasurer JOY WELCH, ' 35 . LENORE WHITE, ' 35 FELICE WOOD, ' 35 Fort Worth, Texas Weatherford. Texas ' 35 . McAlester Fort Worth. Texas . . . Tulsa Ardmore . Oklahoma City Fort Worth. Texas McAlester MEMBERS BeANN BROWN. ' 37 . . JANIE BROWN. ' 36 . . . . BETSY BILLINGS. ' 37 . . . . MELVILLE CANNON. ' 36 . . . BETTY CANFIELD, 36 . . . CATHERINE CANNON LOUISE COFFIELD. ' 36 JANE FITZPATRICK. ' 36 Paris. Texas JEAN FROST. ' 37 Tulsa BLARNEY FRISBIE. ' 37 Yukon HELEN GARDNER. ' 36 Sherman. Texas HELEN HAND. ' 36 Tulsa MARY HUFFHINES. ' 36 . .■ . . Oklahoma City LORINE LOOMIS. ' 35 Enid MARJORIE MclNTYRE. ' 35 Bristow FRANCES MYERS. 36 Oklahoma City JOYCE MARSHALL. ' 35 ... . Oklahoma City RUTH POLLOCK. ' 35 Ardmore FRANCES PEARCE. ' 37 Tulsa BILLIE MAE PLOCK. ' 36 Eufaula HARRIET SHANDS, ' 36 . . . Saint Louis. Missouri VIRGINIA SHIRE. ' 35 Ponca City MARGARET SIMPSON. ' 35 Kingfisher HELEN SMITH. 35 Frederick LUCILE TWAY. ' 36 Oklahoma City BARBARA JO TAYLOR. ' 35 . . . Oklahoma City PLEDGES ELEONORE ADERHOLD. ' 38 El Reno HELEN AVERY. ' 38 Tulsa ELGIN ANDERSON. ' 36 Claremore GERALDINE BALBIN, ' 36 Enid TEDDY BENNETT. ' 38 Dallas VIRGINIA BRYCE. ' 37 Checotah BETTY BROWN. ' 38 Fort Worth. Texas ADELINE BURCKHALTER. ' 38 Vinita MARGARET BRADY. ' 38 Norman REBECCA CASHION. ' 38 . . . . Oklahoma City MARY GRAY CORNELIUS. ' 38 . . . . Muskogee EVELYN CARROLL. ' 38 Norman DORIS CHRISTIAN. ' 36 Norman MARY DAVIS. ' 37 McAlester KATHRYN DIBBENS. ' 38 Guthrie VIRGINIA ENLOE. ' 38 Ardmore MARTHA JOY HEAVNER. ' 38 Tulsa MILDRED KEEGAN. ' 36 Lawton MURIEL LEVERETT. ' 37 Bartlesville HELEN PETTY, ' 38 Guthrie JUANITA PAPPE. ' 38 Kingfisher RUTH PHILLIPS. ' 38 Sand Springs MARY FRANCES REID 38 Seminole GLORIA SMITH, ' 38 Oklahoma City BETTY TAYLOR. ' 38 . . . . Wellington. Kansas LUCERNE WASHBON. 36 . . . . Ponca City KATHRYN WRIGHT, 38 Blackwell Page 253 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Alpha Chi Omega was founded at DePauw University on October 15, 1885. The sorority has, since its founding, had an unusual interest in the fine arts. The purpose of the order was the ad- vancement of the intellectual, social and moral culture of the members and in addition to these aims. Included the furtherance of, and cultivation of the fine arts. There are 52 active chapters of the sorority and the total membership Is approximately 12,000. Since the establishment of the second chapter, the supreme power of the organization has been vested In the convention. Until 1896, the DePauw chapter acted as the governing body. In 191 I, Alpha Chi Omega erected the Star Studio at the McDowell Memorial Association, Petersborough, New Hampshire, and its use is awarded by the association to a creative worker in literature, music or art, whether the recipient is a member of the sorority or not. Awards to members were made In 1916, 1920 and 1922. At the 1922 convention, " Distinguished Ser- vice Medals " were awarded to twenty-seven overseas workers during the World War. These medals are to be awarded In the future for dis- tinguished service along civic and national lines. PsI chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was Installed at this University on January 14, 1916. There were sixteen charter members of the group. Alpha Chi Omega moved to its present home at 103 West Boyd In 1923. Prominent Alpha Chi Omega alumnae Include: Wilda Griffin, member of the University fac- ulty; Mrs. Audrey Popejoy, music arranger for Metro-Goidwyn-Mayer and formerly In- structor on the University faculty; MRS. E. B. WEIR Hostess Bess B. Sullivan, winner of the Valle Award, given by the Association of Junior Leagues of America, for a drawing; Mrs. Peyton Wemyss-Smith, member of the National Council of Alpha Chi Omeoa; Mary Inzer Davis, winner of a scholarship to Smith College, Boston, for social service work. Alpha Chls who are prominent in 3ctivi - ' e3 on the campus are: Myra Conrad, member of the Y. ' .V. C. A. Cabinet, Big Sister Committee of W. S. G. A., member of Business Girl ' s Club, Accounting Club, and treasurer of Alpha Chi Omega. Mildred Long, member of Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net, Pan-hlellenic, Accounting Club and President of the Business Girl ' s Club. Edna hloffman. President of Thalian, member of Polo and Riding Association, Choral Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Student Rostrum Group and treasurer of the League of Young Democrats. university chapter. Edna Jo Fanning, University Girl ' s Quartet, Choral Club, and Mu Phi Epsilon. Virginia Klein, member of W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., secretary of Orchesis, member of Kappa Beta and W. S. G. A. Betty Hume, Secretary of W. S. G. A., mem- ber of Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board Honor Class, Pan-Hellenic, Y. W. C. A., President of Hestia, member of Omicron Nu and President of Alpha Chi Omega. Paqo 254 itf: Top row. left to right: Wright. Balzer, Huntington, McCown, Flournoy, Graharr, Johnson Second row: Klein, Nicholson, Cantrell. Permenter. Fanning, Hawkins, Forsyth. Third row: Vallier. Rice. Conrad, Warren, rauss, Hoffman. Fourth row: Fuller, Hood, Casemore. Minnlck, Kimble, Long. ALPHA CHI OMEGA OFFICERS BETTY HUME President MURIEL FORSYTH . . . Vice-President VIRGINIA KLEIN .... Secretary MYRA L. CONRAD .... Treasurer MARIETTA JOHNSON. ' 37 . . Norman INEZ L. KELLY, ' 36 Maud ROWENA L. KIMBLE, ' 36 . . . Tuttle MARGUERITE KOERNER, ' 36 Oklahoma City VIRGINIA KLEIN, ' 37 . . . . Norman FRANCES M. KRAUSS, ' 36 Wichita Falls, Texas MEMBERS LATANE BALZER, ' 38 . . MAXINE BURKS, ' 38 . . . MARTHA G. CANTRELL, Gr. MYRA L. CONRAD, ' 37 . . MURIEL FORSYTH, ' 36 . MILDRED L. FULLER, ' 35 . EDNA JO FANNING, ' 35 . JOY FLOURNOY, ' 37 . . MARY V. GRAHAM, ' 38 . MARGERY L. HOOD, ' 38 . BETTY HUME, ' 36 . . . EDNA HOFFMAN, Graduate Lamont . Blackwell Bartlesville Marietta Oklahoma City Lawton Norman Ponca City Tulsa Oklahoma City Anadarko Newkirk MILDRED LONG, ' 35 . MURIEL MINNICK. ' 37 MELBA PERMENTER, ' 35 MILDRED RUSSELL, ' 35 KATHERINE RICE, ' 37 . MORENE WARREN, ' 37 JOYCE WRIGHT, ' 35 . Guthrie Norman Tallhlna Jefferson, Alabama Ponca City Lone Wolf Poteau PLEDGES DORIS CASEMORE, ' 36 . . Ponca City ELOISE McCOWN, ' 38 . . . Anadarko ELIZABETH NICHOLSON. ' 38 Oklahoma City MARY EDA VALLIER, ' 38 . . Anadarko Page 255 ALPHA PHI Alpha Phi was organized at the University of Syracuse on October 10, 1872, by I I charter members. This was called the Alpha chapter but it was nine years before a second chapter was established. No charter has ever been withdrawn from a chapter; the Barnard chapter becoming inactive with the abolishment of sororities from the col- lege. Government of the group is vested in the con- vention, the General Board and the Board of Governors. A chapter house and student loan fund, ad- ministered by a special committee, is known as the Founders ' Loan Fund in memory of the found- ers of Alpha Phi. Most of the older chapters maintain their own student loan funds. Each semester, a scholarship committee receives from an alumnae advisor of each chapter, a report of the scholarship standing of the chapter and the standing of initiates. During the World War, Alpha Phi maintained at Rouen, France, a foyer for women munition workers, consisting of a recreation room, a cafe, and a gymnasium. Phi chapter, during the war, received a prize offered by National for doing the most work. The official pin was adopted in 1908 and con- sists of a plain gold monogram of the two Greek letters of the order. Phi chapter of Alpha Phi was founded on this campus in 1917. At present there are 31 active chapters of the national organization with a total membership of approximately 9,000. [;CL[N MATHEWS President Prominent alumnae of the local chapter in- clude: Katherine Baker, whose prose work appeared in Scribner ' s and the Atlantic Monthly. She enlisted as a Red Cross nurse during the World War. For her service In France, she was awarded the medal of the Fourragere by the 3rd French Army, and at her death re- ceived from the French Government the Croix de Guerre; Amy Comstock, associate editor of the Tulsa Tribune and one of Oklahoma ' s outstanding newspaper women; Dr. Ana Lewis, professor at the Oklahoma Col- lege for Women and the first woman to re- ceive the degree of Doctor of Philosophy from the University. Active in campus affairs are: Helen Mathews, a member of the Y. W. C. A. cabinet, treasurer of the W. S. G. A., member of the Newman Club, French Club, member of the W. A. A. and president of Alpha Phi. Roberta Roads, member of the Judiciary Board of the W. S. G. A., member of the Y. W. C. A. Council, Pan-Hellenic, W. A. A. and past president of Alpha Phi. Rebekah Selvidge, former treasurer of Y. W. C. A. and member of the Y. W. C. A. cabinet and treasurer of Alpha Phi. Paqa 7S6 £ l k ' - iK Top row. left to right: Cowgill, Frost. Roaa , Iviuiiciy, Johnston. Second row: Strange, Johnson. Freudenreich. Christian. Foster. Third row: Green, Holloway, Maxwell, Swanda. Selvidge. ALPHA PHI OFFICERS CECILE JOHNSON, ' 37 . Tampico, Mexico HELEN MATHEWS . . President HELEN MATHEWS, ' 36 Oklahoma City CECILE JOHNSON . . . Vice-President OPAL MURRAY, ' 35 Denver, Colorado MARY FRANCES GERARD Secretary ROBERTA ROADS, ' 35 . Waukomis REBECCA SELVIDGE . . . Treasurer REBEKAH SELVIDGE, ' 36 . Ardmore MEMBERS KATHRYN STRANGE, ' 37 . Duncan WERA ELLEN CHRISTIAN, ' 38 Oklahoma City LOU VERNA COWGILL. ' 35 Oklahoma City PLEDGES MILDRED FROST, ' 35 . . Norman BILLIE CHUMLEY, ' 38 . . Duncan ELIZABETH FREUDENREICH, Graduate JEWELL HOLLOWAY, ' 38 . Philadelphia, Pa. Evanston, Illinois NINA BETH JOHNSTON, ' 3? Oklahoma City ALMA FOSTER, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City PAT MAXWELL, ' 37 Anadarko MARY FRANCES GERARD, ' 35 Oklahoma Ci+y CARMEN MAYS, ' 38 . . Oklahoma City WINIFRED GREEN, ' 37 . . Blanchard HELYN SWANDA, ' 38 . . Oklahoma City Page 257 DELTA GAMMA Delta Gamma was founded at the Lewis school for girls, which later became the Oxford Institute, at Oxford. Mississippi. The founders were Anna Boyd, Eva Webb and Mary Comfort. The idea of the society came to them as they spent the Christmas holidays of 1873 at the school. They organized as soon as work was resumed and dur- ing the year 1874 they admitted four more mem- bers to what they called the Delta Gamma Soci- ety. Without consulting anyone they chose their name and badge and wrote their constitution and ritual. The greater part of this first ritual is still used. The first badge was a gold letter " hi " with the Greek letters. Delta Gamma, on the cross bar. When the first charter was granted to Walter Valley Seminary, the mother chapter took the name of Psi chapter. There are at present 48 active chapters with a total membership of nearly 14,000. The fifteenth day of March of each year is ob- served by all chapters as Reunion Day, at which date all alumnae try to visit the chapters, and when that is not possible, they are expected to send a communication to them. It Is a pleasant custom and has been universally observed. Government of the order Is by convention and a council. The convention, which Is the supreme governing body, meets biennially. It Is com- posed of one delegate from each collegiate chapter and one from each alumnae chapter, the members of the council and the province secre- taries. The local chapter, Alpha lota, was admitted to the national organization In 1918. Some of the better known alumnae of the local chapter are: BeyrI Barnett, province secretary of the na- tional fraternity; MARGERY MEACHAM MRS. MERLE C. MELTON Mrs. John Bass, noted authoress of children ' s stories; Mrs. Arthur Black, Tulsa, prominent in Little Theater work; Rosetta Briegel, former member of the Univer- sity faculty. Prominent in campus activities are: Margery Meacham, President of the chapter, former Vice-President of Alpha Lambda Delta, Vocational Chairman of W. S. G. A., Vice-Presi- dent of the Sophomore Y. W. C. A., and a mem- ber of the Y. W. C. A. Council, the Pan-hlellenic Council, Chi Delta Phi, and member of the Mor- tar Board hlonor Class of 1935. Virginia Parrls, former Treasurer of Alpha Lambda Delta, Vice-President of hHIstory Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, member of the Mortar Board hlonor Class of 1935, Secretary of Sopho- more Y. W. C. A., Secretary of hlouse Council. Vice-President of Junior Y. W. C. A., and mem- ber of Hestla. Ellen Fullenwider, Vice-President of Delta Gamma, Social Chairman of W. S. G. A.. Y. W. C. A. hlouse Council member, Pan-Hellenic alter- nate, former member of Alpha Lambda Delta and member of Mortar Board hlonor Class of 1935. Margaret Buckley, former President of Delta Gamma, Pan-Helle nic representative, member of Sigma Alpha lota, member of Big Sister Com- mittee, and member of W. S. G. A. 1933. Pag 2S8 Top row, left to right: Haslell, Kelly, Atkinson, McCool, Suftleld, Sir s, B. Durand, Singer, Kalkhur Second row: Ridge, Anderson, Little, McKInney, Woodard, Shouse, McCloskey, Plaster, Neer. Third row: Foster, N. Fullenwlder, Shrader, Hobart, A. Brock, Brand, Gotwals. Roland. M. Day. Fourth row: West. Nance, H. Day, Buckley, Binger. Mills, Northcutt. Arnold. DELTA GAMMA OFFICERS MARGERY MEACHAM . . . President ELLEN FULLENWIDER . . Vice-President ANN McCOOL Secretary MEMBERS Tul: MARGARET BUCKLEY, ' 35 . MARY VIRGINIA BINGER, ' 35 . Broken Bow ELOISE BRAND, ' 37 Moore MARY DAY, ' 35 Norman ANN DURAND, ' 35 . NANCY LOU FULLENWIDER ELLEN FULLENWIDER, ' 36 . JANE HOBART. ' 36 . MARJORIE HASKELL, ' 35 . HELEN KALKHURST, ' 36 . DOROTHY KELLY, ' 37 SARAH LITTLE, ' 36 . . MARGERY MEACHAM, " 35 ANN McCOOL, ' 36 . . Hobart Muskogee Muskogee Evanston. Illinois Norman . Oklahoma City Fort Worth, Texas Oklahoma City Clinton Norman BETSY NEER, ' 35 Vinita SUZANNE McCLOSKEY, ' 37 . Oklahoma City ELIZABETH PLASTER, ' 36 . . Pauls Valley MILDRED SUFFIELD. ' 35 ... . Gage KATHRYN SCHRADER, ' 35 . Oklahoma City ONLEE WEST, ' 35 . ZELLA MAY WOODARD. ' 35 Cleveland Tulsa PLEDGES NELMARIE ANDERSON. ' 37 POLLY ATKINSON. ' 36 . ISABELLE ARNOLD. ' 38 . MARIE BARRETT. ' 36 . . ALMA BROCK, ' 36 . ELMA BROCK. ' 36 . HESTER DAY, ' 36 . BOB DURAND, ' 36 . . . HELEN LEE FOSTER, ' 37 . ELIZABETH GOTWALS, ' 36 . BETTY KINCANNON, ' 38 . DOROTHY KUHN, ' 36 . . HELEN McKINNEY, ' 38 . . VIOLA MILLS, ' 38 . . . ROSAMUND NANCE, ' 37 . FRANCES ORR NORTHCUTT, MAVIS RIDGE. ' 38 . lANTHE ROWLAND. WANDA RUSSELL, ' 2i NELL SHOUSE, ' 36 . DOROTHY SIMS, ' 38 EDITH WOOD, ' 36 . 37 Sand Springs . El Reno . Tulsa . Watonga Wewoka Wewoka Oklahoma City . Hobart Seminole Muskogee Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Norman . Walters ' 38 Oklahoma City . Tulsa Oklahoma City Oklahoma City Muskogee . Pauls Valley Oklahoma City Page 259 GAMMA PHI BETA Gamma Phi Beta was founded November I I, 1874, at Syracuse University. There were four founders of the original chapter and the founding of the order is appropriately celebrated at this date by all chapters of the national sorority. Government is vested in a grand council of seven alumnae officials, elected by the conven- tion. For administrative purposes, chapters are grouped geographically in seven provinces. Each province has a director and each holds a confer- ence in alternate years between the biennial con- vention. There Is a scholarship requirement for initiation and an annual award is given the chapter of the national group with the highest scholarship rank. During the World War, the sorority gave, through the Milk Bottle Campaign, approximate- ly $10,000 to Belgian babies. After the war, the organization engaged In an active campaign for Near East Relief. As a national altruistic work, the sorority assumed the maintenance of a sum- mer camp for under-privileged children, situated in the Colorado mountains. The badge Is a monogram of three letters sur- rounded by a black enamel crescent. The local fraternity. Kappa Lambda, was or- ganized In 1917 for the purpose of petitioning Gamma Phi Beta. The group was successful in their endeavors and became PsI chapter of Gamma Phi Beta in September, 1918. Alumnae of the local chapter of Gamma Phi Beta who are prominent are: Mrs. Marius J. LIndloff, prominent singer, who played the leading role In the opera " Faust, " when it was presented in 1933 In various cities over the state; Dorothy Jane hHenry, selected as one of the ten girls to receive a scholarship to Tulane VIVIAN KNOX President MRS. HOMER CHAF AN Hostess P University in social service work; Delia Brunsteter, member of the University faculty and prominent lecturer; Edith Mahler, member of the University fac- ulty and nationally known artist, having had several exhibitions of her work in art centers of the country. Gamma Phi ' s who are prominent In local af- fairs are: Frances Madison, member of the Senior Law class, and a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, past president of Gamma Phi Beta and member of the Mortar Board hlonor Class. Helen Hough, member of Mortar Board and the Mortar Board Honor Class, formerly vice- president of Y. W. C. A., member of Alpha Lambda Delta, W. S. G. A. and vice-president of Gamma Phi Beta. Mary Martlneau, dramatic student, member of Playhouse and had the leading role In " Captain Applejack " In 1934. Margaret Rhoades, member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board Honor Class, and the Judi- ciary Council of Y. W. C. A. Vivian Knox, past president of Gamma Phi Beta, Band Queen in 1933, member of the Polo and Riding Association. Pan-Hellenic, Whirlwind staff of 1932, and the Y. W. C. A. Eloise Bryan, president of Gamma Phi Beta, secretary of Y. W. C. A., member of Pan-Hel- lenic, and Big Sister Committee of W. S. G. A. P«q 260 Top row, left to right: Boyle, Bradburn, Soaper, Second row: Hicks, Spence. Carter, Long, Gue Third row: Killebrew, Bryan, Marshall, Forney, E Fourth row: Batten, Clifford, Robinson, L. Knox, GAMMA OFFICERS VIVIAN KNOX . Presidenv HELEN HOUGH . . . . Vice-President ELOISE BRYAN . . . Secretary LORNA COATES . . . . Treasurer MEMBERS DOROTHY BAIRD, ' 35 . . Oklahoma City SARA MARIE BATTEN, ' 37 Oklahoma City JEAN BOYLE, ' 35 . . Vv oodward ELOISE BRYAN, ' 37 . . Oklahoma City LORNA COATES, ' 35 . Oklahoma City DOROTHY GUERRIERO, ' 35 Monroe, La. HELEN HOUGH, ' 35 . Oklahoma City AUDREY KNOX, ' 35 . . . Enid VIVIAN KNOX, ' 35 . . Enid MAURINE MARSHALL, ' 37 Oklahoma City MARY MARTINEAU, ' 36 . Oklahoma City CLARA GILE MORTON, ' 37 ' Wilmington, Del. ELIZABETH McCALEB, ' 36 . Norman MARGARET RHOADES, ' 36 . Oklahoma City MARICE VAUGHAN, ' 36 . Oklahoma City Cunningham. Morton, Swift. Martineau, Baird, Howe, ■riero, Pitchford, A. Knox, Smith, Coates. ozarth. Pace, Hough, McCaleb, Armstrong. Rhoades, Fatten, Smellage, Phillips, Vaughan. PHI BETA PLEDGES LAURA ARMSTRONG, ' 35 . . . Bixby KATHRYN BOZARTH, Graduate . Okmulgee BETTIE BRADBURN, ' 37 . . Oklahoma City MARY O ' NEAL CLIFFORD, ' 37 Oklahoma City O ' RHAITIA CUNNINGHAM, ' 37 . Norman RUTH FORNEY, ' 36 . . . . Vv oodward MARGARET HOWE, ' 35 . . Weatherford RUTH KILLEBREW, ' 36 . . . Seminole LILLIAN KNOX, ' 38 Enid MARGARET LONG, ' 37 . . Oklahoma City RHETTA PATTON, ' 38 . . . Okmulgee HELEN PHILLIPS, ' 37 ... . Norman GRACE MARIE PITCHFORD, ' 37 Oklahoma City JOSEPHINE ROBINSON, ' 36 Oklahoma City MARJORIE SMELLAGE, ' 35 Waxahachie, Texas HELEN SMITH, ' 38 Miami KEITH SPENCE, ' 38 Norman MARGARET JANE SWIFT, ' 38 . Claremore Page 261 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Alpha Gamma Delta was founded at Syracuse University on May 30, 1904, by Jennie Clara Titus, Marguerite Shepard, and ten others. There was a very early feeling among the members of the sorority that the greatest inter- nal development could not be possible unless an altruistic work were taken up by the entire group. When the question was raised the response was unanimous for the work to be in regard to chil- dren ' s needs. Accordingly, at the 1919 national convention it was decided there should be estab- lished a summer camp for children who would not otherwise be able to enjoy such benefits. There are 48 active chapters of the sorority with a total membership of approximately 10,000. Government of the organization is by biennial convention and by a grand council of seven mem- bers, meeting annually and serving as a govern- ing body during the Interim between conven- tions. A national award is made to the active chap- ter having the highest scholastic average. The award is made annually, and consists of a silver rose bowl, given by the founders and charter members prior to 1917. The badge is a monogram In gold of the three Greek letters in the name. The Oklahoma chapter, Upsllon, was secretly ELEANOR KYLE President MRS. J. B. McALESTER Hostess installed on May 2, 1919, becoming national at the start. Their present home was built by the local chapter in 1927 and is located at 930 Chautauqua. Alumnae of the local chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta who are prominent include: Grace Browning, a province president of the national fraternity and active in United Provident Association work in Oklahoma City; Mrs. J. B. Buchanon, University faculty and sponsor of the Newman Club; Helen Watson, well known teaching supervisor of McAlester. Alpha Gams taking an interest in University activities are: Mary Louise Wood, member of Orchesis, Uni- versity Orchestra and the WNAD little sym- phony. Eleanor Kyle, president of the local chapter and member of El Modjii and Y. W. C. A. Margaret Cook, member of Y. W. C. A. and El Modjii. Pag 262 Top row, left to right: Wood, DHdfne, Burch, Williams, Durrett, Adams. Second row: Burns, Keefe, Cook. Burton, Henderson, Alexander. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA OFFICERS ELEANOR KYLE President ALICE MAY DILDINE . . Vice-President BETTY BURNS Secretary DOROTHY KEEFE .... Treasurer MEMBERS MARCELETTE BRYANT, ' 35 . Oklahoma City PRISCILLA BURCH, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City ELIZABETH BURNS, Graduate . . Edmond MARGARET COOK, ' 35 . . Pratt, Kansas ALICE MAY DILDINE, ' 37 . Pawhuska DOROTHY KEEFE, ' 35 . D enver, Colorado ELEANOR KYLE, ' 35 . Oklahoma City HELEN WILLIAMS, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City MAXYNE ALEXANDER, ' 35 Norman PLEDGES ELIZABETH ADAMS, ' 38 . Guthrie NELSON JEAN BURTON, ' 38 Norman FRANCES DURRETT, ' 38 . Pawhuska ELIZABETH HENDERSON, ' 38 Norman MARY LOUISE WOOD, ' 38 . Pawhuska Page 263 CHI OMEGA Chi Omega was organized at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895, by Ina May Boles, Jo- belle Holcomb, Alice Carey Simonds, and Jeanne Marie Vincenheller. The open declaration of Chi Onnega is " hlel- lenic Culture and Christian Ideals. " Included in the Chi Omega program is a service fund, the income of which Is used to publish special re- search studies in educational, social, scientific or civic lines. Each active chapter awards annually a prize, generally $25, to the woman student in its college who excels in the work of the depart- ment of economics, sociology, political science or psychology. There are 36 alumnae chapters, each of which takes up some social or civic work under definite programs. Since 1910 national committees of Chi Omega have supplied data for college and alumnae chapters on education, vocation, personnel and civic interests. By virtue of these constructive efforts, Chi Omega has been admitted as a member of the Personnel Re- search Federation and of the American Associ- ation for Adult Education. Epsilon Alpha, the local chapter, was Installed on the Oklahoma campus In 1919, having previ- ously been known as Gamma Alpha Theta. Chi Omega has occupied Its present home, at 820 Chautauqua, since September, 1927. There are 88 active chapters In the national organization with a total membership of more than 17,000. Prominent alumnae of the University chapter Include: Dr. Jewell Wurtzbaugh, faculty member; Dr. Winnie Sanger, active club woman and prominent physician of Oklahoma City; Elizabeth Jordan, faculty member; Maud Northcutt, dean of women at Ponca City High School; B ms B i .m 1 » P W? ' MARGARET HEWGLEY MRS. . .., .• ,.;.. . „-, .-. A ,-, ., President Hostess Nora Talbot, Dean of hlome Economics at Oklahoma A. M. Well-known Chi Omegas on the campus Include: Gayle McCorkle who is Vice-President of W. S. G. A., President of Sigma Alpha lota, President of the University Choral Club; has been Honorary Colonel of the R. O. T. C. and Queen of the University Band; and has participated in numerous other campus activities during her four years at the University. Margaret Hewgley, President of the chapter and representative of Chi Omega on the Pan- Hellenic Council, member of Y. W. C. A. Kay Burr, secretary and treasurer of the Sen- ior Class, and member of the Philosophy Club, French Club, Pan-Hellenic representative and secretary of Chi Omega and member of the SOONER staff. Nadlne Hughes, chosen this year as Ruf-Nek queen, member of Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, member of Orchesis, honorary dance fraternity, and cho- sen as one of the leads in " The Juggler of Notre Dame, " dance drama given this year, member of El Modjil, honorary art fraternity, and treasurer of Chi Omega. Mary Elizabeth Hewgley, member of the W. S. G. A., member of the Board of Publications, As- sociate Editor of the 1935 SOONER; member of Las Dos Americas; Philosophy Club; and member of the University chapter of the League of Young Democrats. Psqa 264 i ik iftl k MiAkAi Mi Al A hm hiAtinui iJkftii Top row, left to right: Mary Hewgley, Cavett, Roberts, Hughes, Shultz. Gllluly, Stearley, Moore, Floyd. Hall. Second row: Arnold, B. Anderson, McLennan, Felty, Bryan, Burt, Durhann, Beeler, Prigmore. Fitzsimons. Third row: McCoy, Satterfield, Brady, Montgomery, McCorkle, Busby, Jesse, A. Anderson, Grubbs, Pyeatt. Fourth row: Maxfeld, Cash, Stahl, Battey, McKay, McDannald. Fitzsimons, Wilson, Douglas, Burr, Hutchinson. CHI OMEGA OFFICERS PLEDGES MARGARET HEWGLEY . . . President ALICE DRU ANDERSON, ' 37 . Oklahoma City JEAN McLENNAN . . . Vice-President ..YRiiPP c . BETTY ANDERSON, ' 38 . . Oklahoma City KAY dUKK ...... secretary ' NADINE HUGHES .... Treasurer MARTHA ARNOLD, ' 36 . . . Nowata KATHLEEN BRADY, ' 37 . . . Norman • • JUANITA CASH, ' 38 ... . Shawnee MARIE BATTEY, ' 37 Cordell MARY NAN BRYAN, ' 35 . . . Chickasha MARGUERITE FELTY, ' 37 . Oklahoma City KAY BURR, ' 35 Pawhuska MARY FRANCES FLOYD, ' 38 . . Haskell LORENE BURT, ' 37 ... . Bartlesville NINA GILLULY, ' 36 .... Shawnee VERNA FAY BUSBY, ' 35 ... . Hugo ELIZABETH JESSE, ' 36 ... . Lawton MARTHA ELIZABETH CAVETT, ' 35 Vmi L r-4 MYRTLE McKAY, ' 36 . . . . Sapulpa Oklahoma City MARY FRANCES DOUGLAS, ' 36 Heavener SARA MAXFIELD, ' 37 . . Oklahoma City JAMIE FITZSIMONS, ' 37 San Antonio, Texas KEITHA McCOY, ' 36 . . . . McLoud BILLIE GRUBBS, ' 36 .... Pawhuska MILDRED McDANNALD, ' 38 . Houston. Texas DOROTHY HALL, ' 35 . . Oklahoma City ,,,, ,, „, , , , MARGARET HEWGLEY, ' 35 . Oklahoma City ANNA MILDRED MOORE, 36 Oklahoma City MARY ELIZABETH HEWGLEY, ' 36 PAMELA PRIGMORE, ' 38 . Oklahoma City Oklahoma City LIBBY PYEATT, ' 38 ... . Pauls Valley NADINE HUGHES, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City ANNA NELL ROBERTS, ' 38 . . . Duncan ELEANOR HUTCHINSON. ' 35 lE BETH SATTERFIELD, ' 36 . El Reno Shreveport, Louisiana mAM rr r-TAin •■,, m i - GAYLE McCORKLE, ' 35 . . . Elk City FRANCES STAHL, 36 . . Oklahoma City JEAN McLENNAN. ' 36 . . Oklahoma City MILDRED STEARLEY, ' 37 . Oklahoma City DORA EVELYN MONTGOMERY, ' 35 . Tulsa BELLE MARSH WHITE, ' 36 . Oklahoma City MARY NELLE SHULTZ, ' 35 . Weatherford IMOGENE WILSON, ' 38 . . . Hooker Page 265 ALPHA XI DELTA Alpha Xi Delta was founded at Lombard Col- lege on April 17, 1893. There were I I charter members of the founding organization. The government Is through a convention held biennially and a national chapter made up of the national council, comprising the national officers and representatives of each chapter. In September, 1927, the first edition of the Alpha XI Delta Manual of Fraternity Education appeared, a book of 60 pages, prepared by Mrs. Anna Miller Knote. The badge is a golden quill on the feathers of which are the Greek letters of the organization In burnished gold. 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 fac- ulty, the local group succeeded in getting a char- ter as Alpha Zeta chapter of Alpha Xi Delta In 1921. The present home of Alpha Xi Delta at 920 Chautauqua was first occupied by them in the fall of 1932. Alumnae of prominence of the local chapter of Alpha Xi Delta include: Dr. Mary Virginia Shepherd, research worker in the Billings hHospItal, Chicago; MELBA MUSTOE President LEAL F. DUNCAN Hostess Belle vickery Mathews, prominent In music cir- cles in Tulsa and one of the founders of the local group; Anna May Sharp, a talented violinist; Dixie Young, member of the faculty of the University. Chapter members who are prominent In cam- pus activities are: Melba Mustoe, member of the University Or- chestra, Concert Master of the V NAD Little Symphony, member of Mu Phi Epsllon, and the University String Quartet. Frances Maschal, prominent member of the V omen ' s Athletic Association, Y. W. C. A. House Council and Captain of the Girl ' s Rifle Team. Lois Bates, member of the Women ' s Glee Club, member of the cast of the Opera present- ed this spring. Elaine Fendley, President-elect of the local chapter, member of the Social Committee of the English Club, member of the Y. W. C. A. and the French Club. Paq 266 Top row, left to right: MacDonald, Moore, North, Owen, Maschal. Second row; Brown, Detterding, Bates, Fendley. ALPHA XI DELTA OFFICERS MELBA MUSTOE President SARAH MOORE .... Vice-President ELAINE FENDLEY .... Secretary FRANCES MASCHAL . . . Treasurer MEMBERS ELAINE FENDLEY, ' 35 . . Oklahoma City FRANCES MASCHAL, ' 37 . . Colllnsvllle MRS. ALLIE MOORE, Graduate . Weleetka SARAH MOORE, ' 35 . . Chicago, Illinois MELBA MUSTOE, ' 35 . Oklahoma City RUTH NORTH, ' 35 . . Oklahoma City MARIE OWEN, ' 35 . . . Oklahoma City PLEDGES LOIS BATES, ' 38 . Oklahoma City RUBY BROWN, ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City MARY DETTERDING, ' 38 Oklahoma City MARCELLA MacDONALD, 38 Oklahoma City PEGGY MILLER, ' 37 . Oklahoma City Page 267 PHI MU Phi Mu was an outgrowth of a local society called the Philomathean, which was organized at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, on March 4, 1852. On June 24, 1904, the name was changed to Phi Mu and a national expansion policy was adopted. Wesleyan College, where the sorority was or- ganized, has the distinction of being the oldest college for women in America. It was incorpo- rated in 1836. From its founding, the organization has re- tained the characteristics of the fraternal bond. The same Ideals, Insignia, ritual and constitution are part of Phi Mu today, the only changes being those necessitated by the passage of years and the transition from a local to a national sphere. There are fifty-seven active chapters of the national organization with a membership of about 10,000. Phi Mu appropriates $1000 a year for a grad- uate fellowship administered by the fellowship committee of the American Association of Uni- versity Women to be open to graduate women in any university where Phi Mu has a chapter. The national philanthropy of the organization is the healthmobi le, a child hygiene truck, oper- ating in the state of Georgia. The badge Is a shield of black enamel display- ing a hand holding a heart. Above is a band of gold bearing the Greek letters of the order and below is a band of gold bearing three stars. The local chapter, Epsilon Beta, was installed In 1923 as a result of being granted a charter from the national group. The local. Phi Zeta, was or- ganized that same year and holds the distinction of being granted a charter in only eleven months. MARY HARRIEH COVERT Presldenr MRS. G. W. TAYLOR Hosfeis Phi Mu alumnae of prominence from this chap- ter include: Mrs. Pauline Baker Chase; Mrs. Lee K. Anderson, Vice-President of Pan- Hellenic in Oklahoma City; Anna Mae Deardon, assistant registrar of the University; Elizabeth Cox, on the staff of Governor Mar- land; Margaret Barnes and Selma Muggins Henry, remembered for their many interests when they were in school. Local members of Phi Mu who take an active interest In University activities are: Mary Harriett Covert, President of the local chapter, member of Mortar Board, member of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, and Program Chairman of that organization, member of El Modjli and WNAD staff. Mary Tappan, member of Pi Mu Epsilon, Pi Zeta Kappa, member of the WNAD Little Sym- phony orchestra. Mortar Board and Phi Beta Kappa. Elolse Gray, Art Editor of the Whirlwind for the past year, member of El Modjii, Choral Club and French Club. Doris Ashburn, member of Orchesls. Spanish Club, Pan-Hellenic, secretary of the Y. W. C. A. Council and Secretary and Treasurer of the Racquet Club. Lz i Top row. left to right: M. Tappan, Ashburn, H. Tappan, Beck, E. West, Comp, Armstrong. Second row: Gray, MacDonald, Chapman, S. West, M. Capps. D. Capps. PHI MU OFFICERS MARY HARRIETT COVERT . . President MARY TAPPAN .... Vice-President AVERYL COMP Secretary MAXINE ARMSTRONG . . . Treasurer MEMBERS MAXINE ARMSTRONG, ' 36 . Oklahoma City DORIS ASHBURN, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City JESSIE BECK, Graduate . . . Norman HELEN BRADY, ' 37 ... . Norman THELMA BRADFORD, Graduate . Norman DOROTHY CAPPS, ' 37 . . . Mt. Park MARJORIE CAPPS, ' 36 . . . Mt. Park ALFREDA CHAPMAN, ' 35 . Norman AVERYL COMP, ' 35 . Manltou MARY HARRIETT COVERT, ' 35 Ok! ahoma City ELOISEGRAY, ' 36 . . . Guthrie FLORENCE HILL, ' 36 . . Norman BEULAH HELEN MacDONALD, ' 35 . Norman MARY TAPPAN, Graduate . Norman SALLY COLLIER Vv ' EST, Graduate Okie homa City PLEDGES MARY VIRGINIA HILL, ' 38 Cement HELEN TAPPAN, ' 37 . Norman ELIZABETH WEST, ' 38 . . Okie homa City Page 269 SIGMA DELTA TAU Sigma Delta Tau was founaed at Cornell Uni- versity on March 17, 1917. The six charter menn- bers were assisted by Nathan House who was their ritualist and honorary mennber of the order. Today, he is known as " Brother Nat " and as a tribute to him, no other man is permitted to wear the " Torch. " At first the plan v as to keep the society a local one but favorable reports regard- ing similar groups led to a policy of expansion. There are at present ten chapters of the na- tional group with a membership of approximately a thousand. The national government of the sorority is vested in an executive council, elected by the convention held biennially. Its members visit the chapters. Each active chapter undertakes some worthy charitable activity within the city of its estab- lishment. An endowment fund aids worthy girls in maintaining themselves in college. A scholar- ship cup is annually awarded the chapter having the highest average. The badge is a torch of gold with a diamond flame. Across the center of the torch are the Greek letters of the order and below the letters are five pearls. In the end of the torch handle is the sixth pearl. The local sorority became a member of the national organization on September 14, 1929. MILUREO (-UTORANSKY President MKb. I. A. ilklNbR Hostess Among the alumnae of Sigma Delta Tau who are remembered are: Mildred hielman, remembered as the founder of the local chapter; Nanette Morrison, society editor of the Bar- tlesville Enterprise. Adeline Goldberg, Sylvia Massie Klienman, Lucille Goldsmith Schwartz, Lillian Abrams, and Charlotte Serkes; Prominent Sigma Delta Taus who are inter- ested in University affairs include: Mildred Futoransky, President of Sigma Delta Tau, member of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, mem- ber of the W. S. G. A. Executive Board, Pan- Hellenic Council, Menorah Society, Kappa Delta Pi, President of Mortar Board, and member of Alpha Lambda Delta. Edythe Winer, member of Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil, and active Fine Arts student. Lillian Rose, member of the Y. W. C. A. House Council. Martha Zak, member of Mu Phi Epsilon. Mor- tar Board Honor Class. Y. W. C. A., string choir and member of the cast of the opera, " Carmen. " Paq 270 i C?| € C] (ft Top row, left to right: Fallc, Steinberg, Fisher, Spiers. Novit. Second row: Rose. Sondock, E. Zak, M. Zak, Pulaski. Third row; Aberson, Winer, Foreman, Levy, Goldsmith. SIGMA DELTA TAU OFFICERS LILLIAN ROSE, ' 37 . . . Oklahoma City MILDRED FUTORANSKY . . . President ROSALIE SONDOCK, ' 35 . Houston, Texas LILLIAN ROSE .... Vice-President MURIEL SPIRO, ' 37 . . . Oklahoma City ROSALIE SONDOCK . . . Secretary EDYTHE WINER, ' 37 . . Pueblo, Colorado EDYTHE WINER Treasurer ELLA ZAK, ' 37 Lawton MARTHA ZAK, ' 36 Lawton MEMBERS IDAH MAXINE ABERSON, ' 37 . . Okemah PLEDGES HANNAH FOREMAN, ' 37 . Vernon, Texas HELEN FALK, ' 38 Cushing MILDRED FUTORANSKY, ' 35 . Oklahoma City ROSE FISHER, ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City HERMINE GOLDSMITH, ' 37 . . . Coyle FLORENCE NOVIT, ' 38 . . Vernon, Texas MARTHA LEVY, ' 36 . . . Oklahoma City ELIZABETH SPIERS, ' 38 . . Oklahoma City RHEBA PULASKI, ' 37 . . Houston, Texas HANNAH STEINBERG, ' 37 . Houston, Texas Page 271 KAPPA ALPHA Kappa Alpha was founded at Washington College, now Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia, on December 21, 1865. The fraternity was established with the idea of cre- ating an organization to foster and nnalntain the manners, customs, and ideals of character and achievement of the Southern people. Washington and Lee University, under the presidency of Kappa Alpha ' s Robert E. Lee, was considered the appropriate place for the Inaugu- ration of the fraternity. It has confined Itself to the South with the exception of planting three chapters in California. For more than twenty years there has been no convention consideration of extension beyond the " chosen limits " and the policy is declared to be fixed. There are sixty-five active chapters of the or- ganization with a total membership of approxi- mately 25,000. The original badge of the order consisted of a single gold shield, unjeweled. In the center of which was a circle of black enamel enclosing a Latin cross in gold and above which was a plain arched band of gold enclosing the letters " K. A. " in black enamel. The present badge consists of one gold shield superimposed upon another; It has a Greek cross of gold within the circle and above are the letters in gold on a black field. After several months ' existence as a local fra- ternity the petitioning body was granted a char- ter as Beta Eta chapter of Kappa Alpha in 1905, being the first national social fraternity on the campus of the University of Oklahoma. KENNETH HUGHES President MRS. WALTE.R LONG Hostess Prominent alumni of Beta Eta chapter include: George B. " Deak " Parker, Editor-in-Chief of the Scrlpps Howard chain of newspapers; Everett DeGoyler, President of the Amerada Oil Company; Walter Ferguson, well known Oklahoma news- paper man, legislator and banker. K. A. ' s of note on the University campus are: Dalton MacBee, member of Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Tau, Scabbard and Blade, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Skeleton Key, Checkmate, and Phi Beta Kappa. Jerry Nolan, Scabbard and Blade, Bombardiers and Jazz Hound. Bruce Wiley, member of St. Pat ' s Council, Sigma Tau and the Engineer ' s Club, Phantom Mask, prominent member of the WNAD staff and elected by members of the Engineer ' s Club to rule as Saint Pat during the annual celebration of the Engineers on March 15, 16, and 17 of this year. Merwin Elwell, member of Buffalo Mask, Play- house, University Players and prominent student In the School of Dramatic Art. Harry Ellis. Francis Hubbard and Kenneth Little, members of the varsity football squad. Psg 272 : J O © P fft. Q p C.J (T o r j o ' t ! ' " " ' ' ' Top row. left to right: Nolan, Grant, Stewart, Wiley, J. McBee, Ellegood, Truss. Second row: Head, Locke. Cardwell, Holbrook, Fellows, Hoffman, Bungardt. Third row: Harries, Puckett, J. Wilson, Hubbard, Brummel, Clay, Green. Fourth row: S. Wilson, BlackstocI;, D. McBee, Bell, Ellis, Todd, Zadlk, Craig. KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS CARL MAYHALL, ' 35 . . Oklahoma City KENNETH HUGHES .... President HARDIE MILLER, ' 37 ... . Norman JAMES COCHRAN . . . Vice-President DICK MORRIS, ' 36 . . . Oklahoma City ALFRED TODD Secretary JIM McCOLL, ' 35 . . . Oklahoma City DICK ELLEGOOD .... Treasurer JERRY NOLAN, ' 36 . . . . Norman LLOYD PUCKETT, ' 36 . . . McAlester MEMBERS NATHAN SHERMAN, ' 35 Oklahoma City LEO BELL, ' 36 ... . Oklahoma City HAL STUART, ' 36 . . . . Muskogee ALFRED BUNGARDT, ' 35 . . . Clinton NASH TRUSS, ' 36 . . . Oklahoma City FORREST BLACKSTOCK, ' 37 . Oklahoma City DICK TIMMIS, ' 35 . . Gainesville Texas KENNETH CRAIG, ' 37 . . Oklahoma City ALFRED TODD, ' 35 ... . Chelsea RICHARD CARTER, ' 35 . . . Waurlka JOHN WILSON, Graduate . . . Maud JAMES COCHRAN, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City SIMS WILSON, ' 37 . . . . Frederick WINFORD DAVIDSON, ' 35 . . Frederick CHARLES WISE, ' 36 Sayre DICK ELLEGOOD, ' 36 .... Lawton DAVID WISE, ' 37 Sayre MERWIN ELWELL, ' 35 .... Falrview BRUCE WILEY, ' 35 Norman HARRY ELLIS, ' 36 Altus j. W. ZADIK, ' 37 . . . . Dallas, Texas CHARLES FELLOWS, ' 35 ... . Tulsa FINDLEY HOLBROOK, ' 36 . . . Perkins FRANCIS HUBBARD, ' 38 . . . Frederick PLEDGES BYRON HOFFMAN, ' 35 . . . . Miami BILL BELL, ' 38 Detroit KENNETH HUGHES, ' 35 . . . Sapulpa BOB BRUMMEL, ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City BILL HARRIES, ' 36 .... McAlester ROBERT CARDWELL, ' 37 . . Holdenvllle JAMES JOHNSTON, ' 37 . Beaumont, Texas DICK CLAY, ' 38 Gushing JOHN LOCKE, ' 36 . . . . Muskogee JOE GRANT, ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City KENNETH LITTLE, ' 36 Altus TOM GREEN, ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City HAROLD MORGAN, ' 36 . Oklahoma City JOHN HEAD, ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City DALTON McBEE, ' 35 . . Oklahoma City JACK McBEE, ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City WALTER MARSHAL, ' 35 . . Teague, Texas BOB McCONNEL, ' 38 . . Oklahoma City Page 273 KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma was established at the Univer- sity of Virginia on December 10, 1869. The founders were not denied the opportunity to become associated with some of the dozen fraternities of the time at the University but three of them, William Grigsby McCormick, Ed- mund Law Rogers, Jr., and Frank Courtney Nico- demus, had been close friends as young men in Baltimore. They desired to form their own asso- ciation under their own leadership, which resulted In the formation of Kappa Sigma. The relations of these three and the other two founders were so close that In the literature and tradition of the fraternity they are known as the " five friends and brothers. " Kappa Sigma has leased the room. No. 46 East Lawn, University of Virginia, where the fraternity was founded, as a memorial. During the frater- nity ' s semi-centennial celebration in 1919, a tab- let was placed In the room commemorating the founders and the founding. There are one hundred and eight active chap- ters of the national fraternity and the member- ship approximates 35,000. In 1910, national officers of Kappa Sigma be- gan a systematic survey of the scholarship of Its active members. The fraternity has each year since published reports on the scholarship of its chapters and classroom standing of members has been one of the chief concerns of the fraternity. The badge is a crescent of chased gold with points turned downward and holding suspended a five pointed star enameled In black with a nar- row border of white enamel and gold. Vv ' IthIn the star are the Greek letters. Kappa Sigma. The crescent contains skull and bones and crossed swords and keys. Alpha Delta Sigma was granted a petition to GENE HODGES President MRS. F. D. NIFONG Hostess become Gamma Kappa of the national frater- nity on December 6, 1906. It was the second national fraternity to be established on the cam- pus of the University. Prominent Kappa Sigma members who are alumni of the local chapter are: Roy St. Lewis, former Assistant Attorney Gen- eral of the United States and now an attor- ney In Washington; Gordon Blerer, attorney of Guthrie; Bert Meacham, Clinton attorney. Kappa Sigs of prominence in University activ- ities include: Art Pansze, Honorary Captain of the 1934 football team and three-year letterman in that sport, member of Skeleton Key, Scabbard and Blade and the " O " club, and representative of the lettermen on the Athletic Council. Denver Meacham, President of the Interfrater- nlty Council, member of Scabbard and Blade, Checkmate, Derby Club, Phi Delta Phi, and the President ' s Class of 1932. Eugene Glil, Cadet Colonel of the University R. O. T. C. unit, and a member of Scabbard and Blade and Bombardiers, and formerly vice-presi- dent of the chapter. John Montgomery, Ruf-Nek, former member of the Men ' s Council, formerly representative to the Interfraternlty Council. Carlton C. Cornels, Secretary of the chapter, Advertising Manager of the Oklahoma Daily and member of Jazz Hounds. Paqe 274 JO c f " t C ' ' ■ c ,e it: r Top row. left to right: Gotcher, E. Gill, Hemmlck, Price, Snodgrass, Westmoreland, Pansze, Rusch, Dor Second row: Cornels, Slsler, Roach, Sanford, Macy. Pierce, McKlnley, Van Horn, Huddleston. Third row: Fogg, Britain, McDannald, Methvln, Brodbeck. Swank, Kelly, McCown. Jones. Fourth row: Campbell, Green. Baer, Borglund, Monk, Montgomery. R. Gill, Tuttle, Richards. Fifth row: Cutchall, Dillon. Edmlston. Brownson, Meacham. Hale, Nlsbet. Glllum, Riddle. KAPPA SIGMA OFFICERS T. GENE HODGES President CARLTON CORNELS Vice-President ROY GILL Secretary RICHARD PRICE Treasurer MEMBERS HARRY BROVv ' NSON, ' 35 Chlckasha CARLTON CORNELS, ' 35 Sayre WILLIAM CAMPBELL, ' 36 Falrland RUPERT FOGG, ' 36 El Reno EUGENE GILL, ' 35 Okmulgee ROY GILL. ' 37 Okmulgee NEVILLE GILLUM, ' 35 Erick T. GENE HODGES, ' 37 Clinton CHARLES HALE, ' 36 Miami WOODROW HUDDLESTON, ' 37 . . . . Seminole RALPH KELLY, ' 36 Oklahoma City DENVER MEACHAM, ' 35 Clinton JOHN MONTGOMERY, ' 36 . . . Oklahoma City MORRIS McDANNALD, ' 36 . . . Houston. Texas NOLAN METHVIN. ' 35 Chlckasha CLIFTON McCOWN. ' 36 Anadarko JOE McKINLEY. ' 35 Ada ALEXANDER NISBET. ' 37 Dallas. Texas RICHARD PRICE, ' 35 Chlckasha JARVIS PIERCE, ' 37 Okmulgee ARTHUR PANSZE, ' 35 . . . Fort Smith, Arkansas KARL RUSCH, ' 36 Oklahoma City DON RICHARDS, ' 36 Shawnee RAY SNODGRASS, ' 36 Norman FRANK SISLER, ' 37 Brlstow RICHARD SIMMS. ' 36 Lindsay ITHAMER TUTHILL, ' 35 Miami BURKE TUTHILL, Graduate Miami W. C. TIPPIT, ' 37 McAlester HARRIS VAN WAGNER, ' 35 Mangum EARL WESTMORELAND, ' 37 Antlers HAROLD WOLVERTON, ' 36 . . . . Chlckasha PLEDGES JACK BAER, ' 38 Shawnee MELBURN BRODBECK, ' 38 . . . . Kinsley, Kansas WILLIAM BORGLUND. ' 36 Muskogee JACK BRITAIN, ' 38 Shawnee DEAN CUTCHAL, ' 38 Oklahoma City JOHN DILLON, ' 38 Oklahoma City JOHN DORR, ' 38 Grandfleld BENJAMIN EDMISTON. ' 37 Chlckasha JAMES GAMBLE, ' 37 Kilgore, Texas ROBERT GREEN, ' 37 Clinton HORACE GOTCHER, ' 38 Muskogee THOMAS HEMMICK, ' 36 Okmulgee SELWYN JONES. ' 38 Oklahoma City JOHN MACY, ' 37 El Reno CARL MONK, ' 37 McAlester CHARLES ROACH, ' 37 ... . . Okmulgee JACK RIDDLE, ' 38 Coweta ROY SANFORD, ' 38 Perryton. Texas HAROLD VAN HORN ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City Page 275 BETA THETA PI Beta Theta Pi was founded at Miami University at Oxford, Ohio, its first formal meeting being held August 8, 1839. It is the oldest member of the Miami Triad. The moving spirit of the frater- nity was John Reily Knox, ' 39. He is designated within the fraternity as " Pater " Knox. Due to the unpopular attitude toward secret societies by both students and professors at that time, the existence of Beta was kept in absolute secrecy. Membership was restricted to those who could be absolutely trusted. At one time in order to maintain the secrecy of the order it was necessary to hold a mock initiation for an un- desirable student who had found out about the secret fraternity at Miami. For eight years after the foundation of the fraternity the parent chapter held the reins of government. In 1847 the convention of chapters established a " Presiding Chapter " system. In 1872 a general secretary was appointed who shared the work of administration. At the pres- ent time the fraternity is governed by a Board of Directors who control the fraternity during the time between conventions. In 1919 two endowment funds were estab- lished. The Baird Fund, designed primarily as a magazine endowment which secures the publica- tion of the Magazine of Beta Theta PI. The Parmelee Fund was established In 1929 by Wil- liam B. Parmelee for the purpose of making loans to members, to enable them to complete their college work. The badge of Beta Is an eight sided shield, the sides of which curl Inward. On a field of black enamel are displayed three stars of gold, a wreath of greenish gold encircling a diamond, the ALLEN CALVERT President MRS. NED MILLER Hostess Greek letters. Beta Theta PI, and below. In smaller Greek letters, the motto of the fraternity. Gamma Phi chapter of the national fraternity located at this University was granted a charter In 1907, being the third national fraternity to establish a fraternity on this campus. Among the prominent alumni of the Oklahoma chapter are: Dr. David R. Boyd, first president of the Uni- versity; Earl Tankersley, head Tankersley ' s Construction Company in Oklahoma City; Carlton Weaver, former speaker of the State House of Representatives; Earl Sneed, royalty dealer, Tulsa. Betas prominent in school activities include: Jack KInnebrew, member Pe-et, Skeleton Key, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, and the President ' s Class of 1934. Earl Sneed, Jr., member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Sigma Alpha. Checkmate, Skeleton Key, Scabbard and Blade, and former president of Pe-et. Allen Calvert, president of the chapter, and a member of Skeleton Key, Jazz Hounds, Derby Club, Scabbard and Blade. Latham Yates, former representative of the College of Engineering to the Men ' s Council, and a member of Sigma Tau, Tau Beta PI, St. Pat ' s Council, and Skeleton Key. Peg 276 « € p p- w ( iiJ |L - J «- ' IT ' ' ' ' •» p ' P ' C C -f f P Top row, left to right: Dawson, Burns, Harris. Crump, Tonkin, Hill. Davis, Gilllland. Ozmun. Second row: Spence, Hurt, Waller, Updike, Corn, McCoy, Burch, Easton, T. Gibson. Third row: Bassett, Humphreys. Powell, W. Gibson, Myers, Axley. Boddy, Boring, Stuart. Fourth row: Vaught. Ferguson. Simpson, Robertson, Denton. Bowen, KInnebrew, Akright. H. Calvert. Fifth row: Sykes, Vandeventer, Jaquler, McKay, Powell, Hadsell, Spining, Luttrell. BETA THETA P OFFICERS DOUGLAS MYERS. ' 36 . Clinton ALLEN CALVERT . . . President GROVER OZMUN, ' 37 . . . . Lawton BOB McCRACKEN . Vice-President JIM POWELL, ' 37 . Muskogee DOUGLAS MYERS . . Secretary BILL SIMPSON, ' 37 . Nowata EARL SNEED .... Treasurer EARL SNEED, ' 35 LOU STEWART, ' 37 ... . Tulsa MEMBERS Okmulgee JIM AKRIGHT, ' 35 . . . Nowata PLEDGES LESLIE BORING, ' 35 . . Oklahoma City BILL BASSETT, ' 38 . . Tulsa ALLEN CALVERT, ' 36 . Se ginaw, Michigan EDDIE BODDY. ' 38 . . Tulsa HORACE CALVERT, ' 36 . Sc ginaw, Michigan PAT BOWEN, ' 38 . Tucumcari, N ew Mexico ED CORN, ' 37 . . Tucumcari, New Mexico HARLANFRED BURCH, ' 37 BILL CRUMP, ' 36 . . . Wynnewood Colorado Sp nngs, Colo. ROGER DAVIS, ' 37 . . Tulsa KENNETH BURNS, ' 37 . Tulsa J. C. DENTON, ' 36 . . Tulsa RAY DAWSON, ' 38 . . Okia homa City CY EVERETT, ' 37 . Tulsa BOB DRAKE, ' 38 Tulsa JOHN FERGUSON, ' 37 . . Oklahoma City JAKE EASTON, ' 37 . . Tulsa TOM GIBSON, ' 35 . Oklahoma City JOHN HADSELL, ' 38 . . . Norman V ILSON GIBSON, ' 37 . . Tulsa BILL HILL, ' 38 . . . . Okie homa City DICK GILLILAND, ' 37 . . Clinton JIM HULL, ' 38 . . . Wichita Falls, Texas PHIL HARRIS, ' 37 . . Tulsa JOE JAMES, ' 38 .... Norman JACK HART, ' 36 . Oklahoma City MELVIN JAQUIER, ' 38 . . Okie homa City MACK HUMPHREYS, ' 35 . Marfa, Texas JACK LUTTRELL, ' 38 . . . Norman KONLIN KIDD, ' 35 . . . Bartiesville JACK McKAY, ' 36 . . Tulsa JACK KINNEBREW, ' 35 . . Oklahoma City JOHN SPENCE, ' 38 . . . Pawhuska BILL KNAPPENBURGER, ' 37 Sapulpa GEORGE SPINING, ' 38 . . . Chickasha HARRY LEWIS, ' 36 . Guthrie C. S. SYKES, ' 38 Ardmore FRANK McCOY, ' 35 . . Pawhuska LEON UPDIKE, ' 38 . . . . Sapulpa BOB McCRACKEN, ' 35 . . Oklahoma City JIM WALLER, ' 36 . Tulsa Page 277 SIGMA NU Sigma Nu originated from the Legion of Honor, a secret society organized in 1868 at Virginia Military Institute. The Legion of hHonor was an association of students drawn together around Jannes F. Hopkins, the leader of the nnove- ment which opposed the overbearing control of another secret society. The Greek letter desig- nation and other characteristics of college frater- nities were adopted January I, 1869, regarded as the founding of Sigma Nu. There are ninety-four chapters active in the national organization at the present time. Mem- bership of the fraternity numbers around 29,000. The real and permanent growth of Sigma Nu began early in Its second decade with the estab- lishment of chapters at North Georgia College and Washington and Lee. Both of these chap- ters were chartered through direct action of the parent chapter and thus were Immediately co- ordinated. These three chapters, the Delta of the organization, were the nucleus around which the fraternity has been built. The badge Is from a design made by J. F. Hopkins, the founder. It is gold, with five white arms meeting In a center of black enamel, on which is colled a gold serpent; each arm displays a pair of crossed swords and a letter, forming the sequence " Sigma Nu Epsilon Tau Tau. " The local fraternity. Delta Alpha, was given its EVER EH COTTER President MRS. MABEL SMITH Hostess charter as Delta Epsilon of Sigma Nu on January I, 1909. Prominent alumni of the local chapter of Sigma Nu are: Ben Owen, Director of Intramural Athletics at the University; Jesse Rader, University Librarian; Dr. McBrlde of Oklahoma City. Well-known Sigma Nu ' s on the campus Include: Stanley Tyler, Vice-President of the chapter, member of the " O " Club and of Toga, Vice- President of Checkmate, Scabbard and Blade, and the Senior Class, and a three-year letterman In basketball. T. Ray Phillips, Treasurer of the chapter, a Ruf-Nek, a letterman In football, and a member of Scabbard and Blade. Everett Cotter, President of the chapter, mem- ber of the Interfraternity Council, President of the Inter-Bar Council and member of Phi Delta Phi. Joe Thompson, member of Derby Club and the Senate Literary Society. Pil 77P - P O O P a t e f I . " " ■ ' m : " jb ' ir. £. C C © . ' 1 C Top row, left to right: Nesbitt, Flosher, Allison, M. Bell, Rivers, J. Thompson, Garden, Harris, Harrison. Second row: Learning, L. Holloman, A. Bailey, D. Thompson, B. McClellan, Ahrens, Owens, Whelan, T. McClellan. Third row: Carey, O. Tyler, S. Tyler, Berry, Burns, Purdy, Kennedy, Jones, Shull. Fourth row: Hamilton, King, Fuqua, Stevens, Dolman, D. Holloman. Smith, Wylle. Fifth row: F. Bell, Mclennan, Guild, Lewis, Dinger, M. Bailey, Hammonds, Scrivner. SIGMA NU OFFICERS JACK RIVERS, ' 35 . . . Oklahoma City f VERETT COTTER .... President TOLBERT SMITH, ' 35 Tulsa STANLEY TYLER . . . . Vice-President ROBERT STEPHENS. ' 37 . . Oklahoma City PAUL BARNHART .... Secretary JOE THOMPSON, ' 35 .... Miami T. RAY PHILLIPS Treasurer DAN THOMPSON, ' 35 ... . Miami STANLEY TYLER, ' 35 . . Oklahoma City MEMBERS OLIVER TYLER, ' 37 .... Suymon " r MMic ALJDCMC ■ -, ML -x Wl LLI AM W YLI E, ' 3 8 . . Oklahoma City CONNIE AHRENS, 37 . . Oklahoma City v cdm tlj .nrr M ' o . j- ■ DAMi ATi iMc ' Ti Ti VE R N THOM PSON , 38 ... . Miami PAUL ATKINS, 36 Tulsa k.im a Pn pi ipnv ' T7 riLiu r-u v Aiini r D A II v •-,-7 M II 1 MILLARD PURDY, 37 . . Oklahoma City MAURICE BAILY, 37 . . Neodesha, Kansas n or K, l - M c ■■,-, n i ■, " RANK BELL ' 37 T ' BYRON JONES, 37 . . . Oklahoma City MORGAN BELL, ' 37 Tip PLEDGES WILLIAM BILLUPS, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City CHARLES ADAMS, ' 37 . . . Crescent JOHN BURNS, ' 35 .... Pauls Valley JUDD ALLISON, ' 36 Afton BUFORD CARDEN, ' 35 . . . . Tulsa BILL BARRY, ' 36 Brlstow EVERETT COTTER, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City TOM CAREY, ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City CHARLES DINGER, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City MARION FLESHER, ' 37 . . Oklahoma City PAUL GUILD, ' 37 Shawnee SAM HAMMONDS, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City KAREY FUOUA, ' 36 ... . Lawton JOHN KING, ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City FRANK HAMILTON, ' 37 . Oklahoma City HAL LEAMING, ' 37 . . Oklahoma City RUEL HARRIS, ' 37 Tulsa JACK MAJOR, ' 38 . Little Rock, Arkansas V. V. HARRIS, ' 37 . . . Oklahoma City TOM McCLELLAN, ' 37 . . . Claremore JAMES HARRISON, ' 36 . . . Purcell BILL McCLELLAN, ' 37 . . . Claremore DELMAR HOLLOMAN, ' 35 . . Frederick LAMAR McLENNAN, ' 38 . Oklahoma City LEON HOLLOMAN, ' 36 . . . Frederick BILL NESBITT, ' 37 Miami J. M. KEY, ' 36 ... . Oklahoma City ELMO SCRIVNER, ' 38 . . Oklahoma City ROBERT LANCASTER, ' 35 . . . Guymon C. G. SHULL, ' 37 Hugo MARVIN OWENS, ' 36 ... . Miami TOM WHELAN, ' 38 . . . . Norman T. RAY PHILLIPS, ' 37 . . Oklahoma City JACK DOLMAN, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City Page 279 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Sigma Alpha Epsllon was founded at the Uni- versity of Alabanna on March 9, 1856, by eight students who had become hard and fast friends. Chief of these founders was Noble Leslie De Votie who had written the ritual, devised the grip and chosen the name. The fraternity was de- signed to be national In extent and had seven chapters before the end of the year 1857. When the Civil War came, Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon had between four and five hundred members. Three hundred and seventy-six of them went to war, including every member of the chapters at Hampden-Sydney, the Georgia Military Institute, the Kentucky Military Institute and Oglethorpe University. More than sixty members of the fra- ternity lost their lives in the war. One of the incidents in the fraternity history is the story of a woman member. When the mem- bers of the Kentucky Military Institute chapter went to war, they left their ritual and other secret papers in the possession of a young Kentucky girl. Miss Lucie Pattie. She kept the papers care- fully and when the chapter was reformed at the close of the war, delivered them to the proper party. For this, she was made a member of the fraternity. The badge of the order is diamond shaped, and bears on the groundwork of blue enamel, the device of Minerva with a lion crouching at her feet. Upon the gold corner appear the letters of the fraternity and below the letters. Phi Alpha. The twenty-one members of the local chapter, lota Alpha, were initiated into the national frater- nity on October 23, 1909. JEROME MOONEY President MRS. " ENE STON; Hosten Prominent alumni of the Oklahoma chapter Include: Paul Walker, former corporation commissioner; John Moseley, University faculty member and tennis coach and at present the national president of Sigma Alpha Epsllon; Fred Capshaw, former corporation commis- sioner; Leurs " Wick " Cornelius, army air ace and one of the " Three Musketeers. " S. A. E. ' s of prominence on the University campus include: Fred Dunlevy, President of Scabbard and Blade and Ranking Cadet Colonel of the Univer- sity R. O. T. C, a member of Phi Beta Kappa, the President ' s Class of 1934, Bombardiers, Skel- eton Key, Pe-et, Checkmate and Phi Delta Phi, and Senior Advisor of Phi Eta Sigma. Bland West, secretary of the chapter, and a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Scabbard and Blade, Pe-et, Phi Eta Sigma, Bombardiers, Eta Sigma Phi, and Congress Literary Society. Stewart Mark, President of Phi Eta Sigma, and a member of the business staff of the 1934 and 1935 SOONERS, a member of Bombardiers. George Taggart, a Ruf-Nek, President of the Petroleum Engineers Club, and a member of the Engineers Club and of St. Pat ' s Council. Paq 2S0 C ' c 1 c JiAAm Top row. left to right: Lomax, Bryant, Ozment. Davis, Kayser, Bell, Yeary. Chiles. Second row: Overton, West, D. Taggart, Cannon, S. Taggart, Goldston. Latting, Mount. Third row: Mark, Mathews. Kennedy, Selman, Fralces, Lents, Riddle, Dunlevy. Fourth row: Ford, Wilcoxson, Gilliland, Hammons, Coker, Brown, Simmons, Keller. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON OFFICERS JEROME MOONEY President SPOTSWOOD LOMAX Vice-President JACK WAGNER Secretary FRED DUNLEVY Treasurer MEMBERS CHARLES BELL. ' 37 Shawnee JOHN BROWNE, ' 36 Oklahoma City RICHARD BRYANT, ' 35 Gushing CURTIS CANNON, ' 35 . . . . Fort Worth, Texas CLAY CHILES. ' SS Itasca, Texas JAMES CLEARY, ' 35 Tulsa PIERCE CANTRELL, ' 36 Bartlesville JAMES COKER, ' 36 Norman FRED DUNLEVY, ' 35 Oklahoma City LESLIE FORD, ' 36 Shawnee HOWARD FLEET, ' 37 Ada BEN FRANKLIN, ' 35 Oklahoma City RUSSELL FRAKES. ' 35 Kingfisher JOHN GILKERSON, ' 35 Claremore NED HOLMAN, ' 35 Guthrie ROBERT HOLLAND, ' 36 Norman DUDLEY KELLER, ' 37 Shawnee SPOTSWOOD LOMAX, ' 35 . . . Fort Worth, Texas TRIMBLE LATTING, ' 37 Chickasha JOE MASSIE, ' 36 Vernon, Texas STEWART MARK, ' 37 Oklahoma City BROWN MONNETT, ' 37 Norman JEROME MOONEY, ' 35 Temple FRANK OZMENT, ' 36 Talihina EDWARD HARRY PARKS, ' 37 ... . Shawnee M. O. RIFE, ' 37 Fort Worth, Texas GEORGE TAGGART, ' 35 . . . Fort Worth, Texas WILLIAM TOLLESON, ' 35 Tulsa BLAND WEST, ' 37 Norman KELLER JACK WAGNER, ' 35 ... . Chandler CURTIS YEARY, ' 37 Elmore City PLEDGES WILLIAM BARNES, ' 36 Bartlesville JOHN BRADEN, ' 36 McAlester AKBAR BRINSMADE, ' 38 San Luis, Potisa City, Mexico ORVILLE DAVIS, ' 38 Gushing JOHN WARE DOUGHERTY, ' 38 . . . Wynnewood LLOYD GILLILAND, ' 38 Frederick JOSEPH C. GOLDSTON. ' 37 Goldston, North Carolina WILLIAM HARRISON, ' 35 . . . . Oklahoma City GEORGE JACKMAN, ' 38 ... . Oklahoma City JAMES KENNEDY, ' 38 Purcell DON KERR, ' 38 McAlester JOHN KAYSER, ' 38 Chickasha MAX LENTS, ' 37 Duncan GEORGE LEE, ' 38 Houston SAM MADDOX, ' 37 Lawton ROBERT MONROE, ' 37 Lawton JAMES MATHEWS. ' 38 Salllsaw JOHN OVERTON, ' 38 . . . Nashville, Tennessee FRED RIDDLE, ' 38 Gushing TOM B. SIMMONS. ' 37 ... . Quanah, Texas DICK TAGGART, ' 38 Fort Worth ROBERT VAN VLECK, ' 37 ... . Oklahoma City GEORGE WOOD, ' 37 Houston, Texas Page 281 SIGMA CHI Sigma Chi is one of the Miami Triad " as three of the societies originating at Miami are called, the other members being Beta Theta PI and Phi Delta Theta. It was established June 28. 1855, by six men who had been members of the Kappa chapter of Delta Kappa Epsllon. A disagreement arose In that chapter In reference to a certain literary society and the election of one of its members to the society. The above mentioned men refused to vote for the proposed brother, giving as reasons the superior qualities of an- other man. As the chapter was evenly divided, there could be no decision and the six men with- drew from Deke and formed another society under the name of Sigma Phi. The standard with which the fraternity began was stated to be that " of admitting no man to membership in it who was not believed to be a man of good character, of fair ability, of ambitious purposes, and of con- genial disposition. " The organization being fully completed, the badges were worn publicly on June 28, 1855. The new society was not cordially welcomed and some of Its rivals entered into a plan to steal its ritual which was successfully done. Accordingly, a new constitution and ritual were prepared and the new name of Sigma Chi adopted. Beta Kappa chapter was installed on this cam- pus In 1912. Prominent alumni of the Beta Kappa chapter are: Frank Buttram, well known oil operator and three times President of the University Board of Regents; Victor E. Monnett, director of the University School of Geology; Ray Courtwrlght, Assistant Director of Ath- letics at the University of Michigan; MRS. W. S. PERKINS Hostess Leonard Logan, author and oil Industry au- thority; Jim Eagleton, a member of the Supreme Court commission. Sigma Chl ' s prominent on the campus Include: Rex Chaney, President of the chapter, who Is Sports Editor of the Oklahoma Dally, a Ruf-Nek, and a member of Sigma Delta Chi and the Press Club. Bob Long, Vice-President of the chapter, a member of Sigma Tau, Engineers Club, St. Pat ' s Council, Scabbard and Blade and A. S. C. E., and a Jazz Hound. Wilson Brown, City Editor of the Oklahoma Dally, treasurer of Sigma Delta Chi and Vice- President of the Press Club, Editor of the Sigma Chi paper, a contributor to the Whirlwind, and a member of Senate Literary Society. Jack hiigh, former President of the chapter. who was Editor of the 1933 SOONER and Co- Editor of the 1934 Sooner 75, and a member of the Interfraternity Council. Rhys Evans, a member of Phi Eta Sigma, the Cabinet of the Y. M. C. A., and the President ' s Class for 1935. Maurice Hanklnson, a member of Oklahoma ' s Big Six championship golf team, a member of Phi Delta Phi and a former member of the Presi- dent ' s Class. Walter Emery, former National Intercollegiate Golf Champion, captain of the Oklahoma golf team, and a member of Skeleton Key. Pag 282 O C: C P £ ' ' ■ Top row. left to right: M. Hankinson, Smith, Moss, High, Evans, Blakemore, Plttman, St. John, Young. Second row: Hinton, Uri. Pain, R. Long, Brown, Chappell, Wells. Andrews, V. Long. Third row: Pitchford, Matthews. Boqan, J. Gittinger, Hamilton. M. Gittinger, Freeland. Selvidge. Meister. Fourth row: Wyche, David, Frailey. Bleyer, Erwin, Kennedy, Whiteside, Ashby. SIGMA CHI OFFICERS REX CHANEY President ROBERT LONG .... Vice-President FLOYD HINTON Secretary MAURICE HANKINSON . . . Treasurer GEORGE ST. JOHN, ' 35 Arkansas City, Kansas A. K. WHITESIDE, ' 35 . . . . Hollis JOHN E. YOUNG, ' 35 . . . . Norman PLEDGES MEMBERS JOHN BENWARD, ' 37 . THOMAS L. BLAKEMORE, ' 36 Carnegie . Sapulpa WENDEL ANDREWS, ' 36 . Newkirk JULIAN M. BLEYER, ' 36 . Tulsa SULLIVAN ASHBY, ' 36 Norman WESLEY M. DAVID, ' 38 . . Bartlesville NEIL BOGAN, ' 36 . . . Centralia, Illinois JOE R. EDGINGTON, ' 36 . Ponca City WILSON W. BROWN, JR , ' 36 EDGAR EISCHEN, ' 37 . . Blackwell Washington, D. C. ROBERT FRAILEY, ' 36 Arkansas City, Kansas REX CHANEY, ' 35 . Sulphur JOHN GITTINGER, ' 38 . . McFERRON GITTINGER, ' 38 . Norman GENE CHAPPEL, ' 35 . Newkirk . Tulsa FRANCIS COBB. ' 35 . WALTER EMERY, ' 35 . Oklahoma City . Shawnee EDWARD HAMILTON, ' 37 . JACK ERWIN, ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City Oklahoma City RHYS EVANS, ' 36 . Ardmore ROBERT S. KENNEDY, ' 36 . Oklahoma City HILLYER FREELAND, ' 35 MAURICE HANKINSON, JACK E. HIGH, ' 36 . Norman 35 Oklahoma City Oklahoma City VERNE V. LONG, JR., ' 38 . SAM P. MATTHEWS, ' 38 . MARTIN MULVEY, ' 38 . . Oklahoma City . Ardmore . . Yukon FLOYD HINTON, ' 37 . MARTIN E. JONES, ' 36 . Henryetta . Tulsa ELBERT PIERCE, ' 38 . . . DUVAL PITCHFORD, ' 38 . Quanah, Texas . Okmulgee ROBERT LONG, ' 35 . Oklahoma City CLIFFORD W. PITTMAN, ' 37 Norman MARK MEISTER, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City WILLIAM MAYHEW SELVIDGE, ' 38 Ardmore DEXTER MOSS, ' 37 . Tulsa JOE URI, ' 37 . ROBERT T. WELLS, ' 38 . . RICHARD T. WYCHE, ' 38 . . Okmulgee LESLIE PAIN, ' 35 . . ERNEST SMITH, ' 36 . . Carnegie Henryetta . Weleetka Norman Page 283 PHI GAMMA DELTA Phi Gamma Delta was founded in the room of John Templeton McCarty in " Fort Armstrong, " a dormitory of Jefferson College, Cannonsburg, Pennsylvania, on the night of April 22, 1848. A constitution was adopted on May I, 1848. which is recognized by the fraternity as founders day. The first meeting of the fraternity provided for the establishment of " foreign chapters. " The patronage of Jefferson College being largely from southern states, it was natural that expan- sion should be in the South, and eleven of the first sixteen chapters organized prior to the Civil War were located in southern states. The McMillan Log Cabin, the first Jefferson College building at Cannonsburg, is in the per- petual care of the fraternity and bears a bronze tablet in honor of the founders. In 1909 all the graves of the founders were marked with suitable memorials. The fraternity maintains seventy active chap- ters with a membership of nearly 30,000. After petitioning four years the local frater- nity called Phi Kappa Pi was granted a charter as Nu Omega chapter of the national fraternity on March 4, 1917. An award made annually by the national or- ganization to the outstanding chapter of the fra- ternity for the year was won last year by Nu Omega chapter for the third time in ten years. Numbered among the prominent alumni of the Oklahoma Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta are: Walter Morrow, editor of the New York Tele- gram; Irving Perrine, Oklahoma City geologist; Lyman P. Wilson, member of the law faculty at Cornell University; Dorrence Roderick, publisher of the El Paso Herald and Times; JOSEPH RUCKS President MRS. D. E. AULTMAN Hostess Mell A. Nash, president of the Oklahoma Col- lege for Women at Chickasha; Josh Lee, formerly a member of the University faculty and at present a member of the Na- tional House of Representatives. Well-known Phi Gams in campus activities include: Joe Rucks, President of the chapter, a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Delta Phi. Skeleton Key. Derby Club and Scabbard and Blade, a Ruf-Nek. President of the Senior Class of 1934, and Var- sity Basketball Manager in 1932-33. Tom Finney, former Editor of the Whirlwind, and a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Eta Sigma. Skeleton Key, and of Scabbard and Blade. Bill Whiteman, Business Manager of the Whirl- wind, Associate Editor of the 1934 SOONER, a Ruf-Nek, and a member of Phi Delta Phi, Skeleton Key, Delta Sigma Rho and of the University De- bate Squad. Bart Ward, Big Six quarter-mile champion, a three year letter winner in track, a member of El Modjii, and formerly Art Editor of Whirlwind. James Major, secretary of Scabbard and Blade, and a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Pi Mu, Phi Beta Kappa, President ' s Class of 1934 and Interfraternity Pledge Council of 193 1-32. Charles Davis, treasurer of the chapter, a Jazz Hound, a member of Phi Delta Phi. Skeleton Key, Derby Club, and a three year letterman in tennis. P«qe 284 M " ■ " f J.££kt. C C 9 C ' € kgm M Top row, left to right: White, Wieclcs, Ccrbyn, Harned. Grady, Smith, McBrayer, Clark. Danielson. Second row: Brolcaw, Burwell, Major, Bennett, Ross. Stanton, Niennan, Schrader, Finley. Third row: Leonard. McWilliams, Ward, Collinson. Davis, Durland, Glyckherr, Lawrence, Beesley. Fourth row: Rollins, Carstarphen, Upsher, Laughlin, Woodward, Walsh, Coombs, Gibbons, Martin. Fifth row: Kennedy, Spradling, Kroutil, Aurin, Pischel, Whiteman, Stewart, Stephens, Finney. PHI GAMMA DELTA OFFICERS JOSEPH G. RUCKS President ALBERT UPSHER Secretary CHARLES DAVIS Treasurer MEMBERS EDMUND ALDEN, ' 36 Bartlesville SCOTT BEESLEY, ' 36 Bartlesville BILL BULLIS. ' 36 Oklahoma City NORMAN BURWELL, ' 36 . . . . Oklahoma City T. HALL COLLINSON, ' 35 . . Arkansas City, Kansas EMORY CROW, ' 35 Olustee CHARLES DAVIS, ' 35 Oklahoma City TOM FINNEY. ' 36 Bartlesville BOB GRADY. ' 36 Oklahoma City BEN HARNED. ' 36 Oklahoma City BYRUM KROUTIL. ' 35 Yukon GWYNNE LAUGHLIN, ' 35 . . . Oklahoma City DICK LAWRENCE, ' 36 Altus JAMES MAJOR, ' 35 ... . Cullman, Alabama JAMES McWILLIAMS. ' 35 . . . Oklahoma City MAX A. PISCHEL. ' 36 Tulsa ALBERT ROLLINS, ' 36 Okmulgee JOSEPH G. RUCKS. ' 36 ... . Oklahoma City THEODORE SCHRADER. ' 37 Bristow EDWIN SHAW. ' 37 Sapulpa ROBERT SPRADLING, ' 37 ... . Oklahoma City BOB STANTON, ' 35 . ' . . Arkansas City, Kansas FRED STECKLEBERG, ' 36 Henryetta BILL STEPHENS, ' 35 Oklahoma City BILL TAFT, ' 35 Norman WALLACE THOMAS. ' 35 Tulsa DUNCAN THRELKELD, ' 37 . . . Oklahoma City ALBERT UPSHER. ' 35 Oklahoma City TOM WALSH, ' 37 El Reno LOUIS WHITE. ' 37 Oklahoma City W. W. WHITEMAN, ' 35 ... . Oklahoma City JARVIS WOODWARD. ' 36 . Brookline, Massachusetts PLEDGES FRED AURIN, ' 38 Ponca City RUSSELL BENNETT, ' 36 ... . Indianola, Illinois WARREN BROKAW, ' 38 ... . Oklahoma City JOHN CARSTARPHEN. ' 37 . . . Oklahoma City ROSWELL CLARK. ' 38 Duncan FRED COOMBS, ' 38 Oklahoma City MARMADUKE CORBYN, ' 36 . . . Oklahoma City OTIS DANIELSON. ' 38 Oklahoma City JACK DURLAND. ' 38 Oklahoma City WARREN FINLEY, ' 38 Pampa. Texas OLAND GLYCKHERR. ' 37 Enid EVERETT GIBBONS. ' 38 ... . Oklahoma City BILL KENNEDY, ' 36 Oklahoma City JOHN LEONARD ' 38 . Tulse FRANK MARTIN, ' 35 Oklahoma City WATT McBRAYER. ' 36 Tulsa HAL NIEMAN. ' 36 Ponca City LOUIS ROSS. ' 36 Tulsa WILLIS SMITH. ' 36 Enid ROYAL E. STUART, ' 37 ... . Oklahoma City MAX WIECKS, ' 36 Ponca City Page 285 PHI DELTA THETA Phi Delta Theta, the second member of the Miami Triad, was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on December 26, 1848. There were six charter members. In the year following organization, one of the first initiates was Benja- man hiarrison, later to become President of the United States. During its first years, the frater- nity was strictly sub rosa and it was not until 1852 that the badges of the order were worn openly. By that time the parent chapter had installed four chapters in the middle west, the first of these being at Indiana in 1849. These chapters have been in continuous existence since the days of their founding. During the first thirty-five years of the frater- nity, anti-fraternity laws caused a portion of the chapters either to suspend operations or to be- come sub rosa. Almost without exception, these chapters have been revived, the last being Law- rence College in Wisconsin. This was done only last year. General fraternity headquarters are main- tained at Oxford, Ohio, where the executive sec- retary is in charge. The fraternity maintains there, an assistant and a full staff of clerks. Oklahoma Alpha was established on this cam- pus on January 2, 1918, and was founded from the old local of Delta Theta. This chapter has the distinction of being granted a charter In the shortest time of any petitioning body of Phi Delta Theta. At present, there are 108 chapters of the national fraternity. The total membership of the fraternity Is approximately 30,000. The national fraternity Is governed by a board of five members, known as the General Council, elected at large biennially by the national con- vention. The badge, consisting of a shield with a scroll bearing the Greek letters of the fraternity JAMES RILEY President MRS. W. B. ABERNATHY Hostess In the lower part of the shield, and an eye In the upper part, was adopted in 1849. In 1866 an addition to It was made, of a sword attached to the shield by a chain. Alumni of the local chapter of prominence Include: Jap hiaskell, baseball coach of the University, and hHugh V. McDermott, basketball coach, two of Oklahoma Alpha ' s outstanding men; Fayette Copeland, who is Director of the Uni- versity of Oklahoma Publicity Department; Eliza Funk, big league baseball star; Leonard Savage, Assistant Insurance Commis- sioner of the State of Oklahoma; Dr. Phil White, former Oklahoma gridiron lumi- nary and now official physician of the Okla- homa City Boxing Commission; Tub " Tyler, former All-Amerlcan end and now Head Football Coach at the University of Colorado. Phi Delts, prominent in local campus activities, include: Bud Browning, All-Big Six guard for the past three years, All-American this year, and three- letter man on the University basketball team. Tee Connelly, sophomore star of this year ' s edition of the cage machine. Jim Riley, senior arts and sciences student, who Is president of the Y. M. C. A. cabinet. George Shirk, member of Scabbard and Blade, Bombardiers, Phi Delta Phi, honorary legal frater- nity, honorary interfraternity social order. p r? f? p O » p C f) Top row, left to right: Nolen. Kincaid, Burns, Huper, Boring, Ellison. F. Champlln, Gwin, Yeager. Collins. Second row: G. Champlln, W. Champlln, Grooms. Mengel, Edwards, Rowan, Johnson, Merwin, Vance, Card. Third row: Reynolds, Walker, LeBron, French, Gough, Turk, Brookes, Parsons, Taylor, Carpenter. Fourth row; Loftin, Barefoot, McCluskey, Bealmear, Davis, Chambers, McKinney, Browning, Martin. Engleman, Thompson. PHI DELTA THETA OFFICERS JAMES RILEY, ' 35 Bristow JAMES RILEY President GEORGE SHIRK, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City GEORGE CHAMPUN . . . Secretary DONALD STINCHECUM, ' 35 . . Duncan EUGENE NOLEN Treasurer JOHN TAYLOR, ' 36 . . . . Snyder BOB VANCE, ' 37 Enid MEMBERS DICK YEAGER, ' 37 . . . Oklahoma City B. B. BAREFOOT, ' 37 . . . . Chickasha PLFDCF " ; MAC O. BORING, ' 37 . . Ft. Worth, Texas OMAR BROWNING, ' 35 ... . Enid AUSTIN BEALMEAR, ' 37 . . . Blackwell NED BROOKES, ' 37 . . . . Norman JACK BURNS, ' 38 ... . Ponca City BILL BUCK, ' 35 Tulsa MICK BARRETT, ' 36 ... . Okemah FRED CHAMPLIN, ' 37 Enid BOB CARD, ' 37 Medford BILL CHAMPLIN, ' 35 ... . Lawton KENNETH CARPENTER, ' 38 . . Ponca City GEORGE CHAMPLIN, ' 37 . . . Lawton TEE CONNELLEY, ' 37 . . . .El Reno CARL CHAMBERS, ' 35 . Ft. Worth, Texas JOE DAVIS, ' 38 Medford WILBURN COLLINS, ' 36 ... . Tulsa IVOR GOUGH, ' 37 ... . McAlester CHARLES EDWARDS, ' 36 . Oklahoma City JERRY GWIN, ' 37 Ada GAYFREE ELLISON, ' 36 . . . Norman BILL HOOPER, ' 38 . . Wichita Falls, Texas ALLAN ENGLEMAN, ' 36 . . Tuiia, Texas JAMES KINCAID, ' 37 . . Ft. Worth, Texas HERSCHEL FRENCH, ' 37 . Oklahoma City BILL LOFTIN, ' 37 Idabel CHARLES GROOMS, ' 37 Raton, New Mexico STUART MERWIN, ' 38 . . . . Tulsa LYLE JOHNSON, ' 36 ... . Norman BILL MARTIN, ' 38 ... . Blackwell LEO LEBRON, ' 37 . . . Oklahoma City JOHN L McKINNEY, ' 37 . . . Okemah CHESTER MENGEL, ' 37 . . McAlester E. E. PARSONS, ' 37 ... . Okemah MAXWELL McCURDY, ' 35 . . . Purcell SPENCER ROWAN, ' 38 . Wharton, Texas PAUL McCLUSKEY, ' 35 . . . Blackwell BILL THOMPSON, ' 38 ... . Enid EUGENE NOLEN, ' 35 ... . Norman WAYNE TURK, ' 37 Enid BILL REYNOLDS, ' 37 Enid R. C. WALKER, ' 36 . . . . Tonkawa Page 287 ACACIA Acacia was established at the University of Michigan in 1904 by a group of nnembers of a Masonic Club in the University which had started In 1895. When interest In Its work seenned to be lessening, some of the more active members be- gan to plan for a national college Masonic organ- ization. On April 30, the decision was reached to establish a fraternity to be known as Acacia and the next month officers were elected and the new fraternity was Incorporated under the laws of the state of Michigan. At the present time there are thirty-three ac- tive chapters of the organization with a member- ship total of approximately 10,000. For a few years members of other fraternities were admitted to membership In Acacia, but dual membership Is now prohibited and the chap- ters everywhere are classified with the Greek let- ter fraternity chapters In the Institutions In which they are located. The government of the fraternity Is vested In a grand conclave composed of delegates from the several chapters and meeting biennially. The supreme executive body, the grand council. Is composed of five members. The badge of the order is a right angled tri- angle of gold with jeweled border, within which are three smaller triangles. Masonic clubs In other institutions than the founding chapter were quick to appreciate the possibilities of the fraternity so that its growth from the start was rapid. The Oklahoma chapter was chartered into the national organization on May I, 1920. The local was known as the Oklahoma Masonic Club and was organized In 1914 as a petitioning body of Acacia. JOHN C. ZWICK President MAUL ' t iHUMAi Hostess Some of the prominent alumni members of the Oklahoma chapter of Acacia are: Lew Wentz, former Chairman of the State Highway Commission and philanthropist of Ponca City; Dr. Edwin DeBarr, one of the four original fac- ulty members of the University of Okla- homa; hial L. Muldrow, prominent Norman business man and former president of the Dad ' s asso- ciation of the University; Wllburn Cartwrlght, former member of the United States Congress from Oklahoma; Dr. William Bennett BIzzell, President of the University and author of national promi- nence. Outstanding students on the campus who are members of Acacia are: Lawrence " Dutch " Elderkln, former president of the Engineer ' s Club and of St. Pat ' s Council, A. S. C. E., Checkmate, and a member of Skele- ton Key and the Interfraternity Council. George Verity, member of Ruf-Neks, Interfra- ternity Council and a former member of Bombar- diers and Congress Literary Society. Jean Boling, member of Tau Beta PI and Sigma Tau, a Jazz Hound, former president of Phi Eta Sigma and a member of St. Pat ' s Council and the University Band. Henry Broderson, Jazz Hound and member of Sigma Tau. P«g 288 o f c C " r MdMd Top row. left to right: Dandridge, Shutler, Davis, Todd, Easterwood, Montgomery. Second row: Ray, Harris. Whitney. Verity, Broderson. Fields. Third row: Pollard, Boling, Long, Paynter, Morter, Crawford, Kruger. ACACIA OFFICERS JIMMY RAY, ' 37 . . Antlers JOHN ZWICK . . Presidenf NORMAN SHUTLER, ' 37 . . Kingfisher NORMAN SHUTLER . . Vice-President DOYLE TODD, ' 37 . . . Norman LEON DAVIS .... Secretary GEORGE VERITY, ' 35 . . JOHN ZWICK, ' 35 . . . McCloud GEORGE VERITY . . . . Treasurer Oklahoma City MEMBERS PLEDGES TOM BATLA. ' 35 . . . Bellville, Texas JEAN BOLING, ' 35 . . Healdton LEON DAVIS, ' 35 . Henryetta HENRY BRODERSON, ' 35 . . Okarche SHELTON DANDRIDGE, ' 35 . Ada PAUL CRAWFORD, ' 36 . Lindsay VERNON FIELD, ' 37 . . Norman HENRY EASTERWOOD, ' 38 Ardmore JOHN FOGARTY, ' 36 . . . Guthrie PAUL HARRIS. ' 36 . . . . . Stillwell DON GILKERSON, ' 37 . Anadarko LINDSEY LONG, ' 38 . Beaver JOHN KRUGER, ' 35 . Oklahoma City IRA MONTGOMERY, ' 37 . . Tulsa HARRY LAMBERT, ' 35 . . . . . Enid JACK MORTER, ' 38 . . Ardmore FREEMAN PASCHALL, ' 37 . . Norman ROGER PAYNTER, ' 37 . . Blackwell R. T. POLLARD, ' 35 . . . Lawton EARL WHITNEY , ' 37 . . Wewoka Page 26 SIGMA ALPHA MU Sigma Alpha Mu was founded at the College of fhe City of New York on Thanksgiving Eve, November 26, 1909. As written in the preamble of the fraternity ' s constitution, the object of the founders was " to form a close social and fraternal union of Jewish students of the various universi- ties, colleges and professional schools in America; to foster and maintain among its sons a spirit of fraternity, a spirit of mutual moral aid and sup- port; to instill and maintain in the hearts of its sons love for and loyalty to Alma Mater and its ideals; to inculcate among its sons such ideals as will result in action worthy of the highest pre- cepts of true manhood, democracy, and hu- manity. " There are at present thirty-nine active chap- ters in the national organization with a member- ship of approximately 5000. The fraternity has an effective endowment fund plan, the purpose of which is to establish scholarships and to provide financial assistance to fratres and to chapters. Under a program of purposeful endeavor the chapters and members are urged to participate in all worthy civic and community activities. The founders cup is awarded annually at the Convention to the chapter which has attained the best record for the previous year. Scholar- ship and cultural activities are the chief bases of the award. The badge is octagonal with the Greek capi- tals, Sigma Alpha Mu, in gold letters on a black background, surrounded with sixteen pearls. Eight members of the Alpha Club of the Uni- versity of Oklahoma were initiated into Sigma Alpha Mu on May 22, 1920, as Sigma Alpha chapter. This year the local chapter has moved to a new location at 524 W. Brooks. JAKE GOLDSTEIN President MRS. PAULINE LEWIS Hostess Well-known alumni of the local chapter in- clude: David R. Mllsten, and Travis I. Milsten, Tulsa attorneys; Seymour P. May, Tulsa merchant; Dr. C. J. Fishman, Oklahoma University med- ical faculty; Dr. Louis Charney, Oklahoma University med- ical faculty; Rabbi Joseph Blatt, Oklahoma University fac- ulty; Joseph S. Lewis, attorney at Oklahoma City. Members of Sigma Alpha Mu taking a promi- nent part In campus activities include: Joe Stocker, Vice-President of the Interfrater- nity Council, Assistant City Editor for the Okla- homa Daily, accompanist for the Men ' s Glee Club and the Sooner Quartet, member of the Chorus of the 1934 Oratio, Vice-President of Sigma Delta Chi, and a member of the Press Club. Julius Bankoff, President of the Sophomore Class, and a member of the SOONER staff, member of the Men ' s Council Student Loan Fund Committee. Robert Kahn, a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Pi Mu, the University Band and an Assist- ant in the Physics Department. Fred Burg, member of Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Pi Mu and the University Band. Page 290 fp fp l Top row, left to right; Stoclcer, Zeligson, Springer, Schwartz, Leavitt. Axelrod. Robinson. Second row: Swesnilt, Kallmeyer, Aurbach, Zeldlch, Kahn, Karchnner, Sandler. Third row: Levin, Trope, Bankoff. LampI, Klelnman, Ravltz, Bomson, Goodman. SIGMA ALPHA MU OFFICERS NATHAN RAVITZ, ' 37 . Tulsa JAKE GOLDSTEIN . President RAYMOND SANDLER, ' 38 Tulsa RAYMOND SANDLER . Secretary LOUIS SCHWARTZ, ' 36 . Dallas, Texas HAROLD GOODMAN . Treasurer JOE STOCKER, ' 35 . . Bartlesvllle MARVIN TROPE, ' 38 . Lawton MEMBERS PLEDGES KENNETH AXELROD, ' 37 Bartlesvllle FRED AURBACK, ' 36 . . Idabel JULIUS BANKOFF, ' 37 . Tulsa STANLEY KALLMEYER, ' 37 . Tulsa DAVID S. BOMSON, ' 35 Brooklyn, New York BERNARD KARCHMER, ' 38 Tulsa FRED BURG, ' 37 . Tulsa MARK LAMPL, Graduate . HYMEN M. ROBINSON, ' 38 Wichita, Kansas JAKE GOLDSTEIN, ' 36 . Brooklyn, New York . Oklahoma City ROBERT KAHN, ' 37 . . Lawton MELVILLE SPRINGER, ' 36 Jamaica, New York WALTER KLEINMAN, ' 37 Dallas, Texas ROBERT SWESNIK. ' 38 . . Tulsa JOSEPH LEAVITT, ' 35 . Oklahoma City CHARLES TALLEY, ' 38 . . Tulsa J. W. LEVIN, ' 36 . . . Coalgate SAMUEL ZELIGSON, ' 38 . . Tulsa Page 291 PI KAPPA ALPHA Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the University of Virginia on the night of March 1 , 1 868, by five nnen who, on that date, met In room No. 31, West Range. Tradition says that the actual con- ception of the fraternity took place at Virginia Military Institute shortly after the battle of Nev Market, in which the cadets of the institution took such a memorable part. The five, finding themselves at Virginia after the war, wished to perpetuate their friendship. Room 31, West Range, University of Virginia, where the fraternity was established, was later occupied by Woodrow Wilson when a student at that University. The room is now used as a me- morial hall and two bronze plaques mark the walls, one commemorating the founding of Pi Kappa Alpha and the other a memorial to Wood- row Wilson. The Beta Delta chapter hall, owned by the New Mexico chapter, is a replica of a Pueblo Indian council chamber or estufa. Located on the cam- pus of the University of New Mexico, only Initi- ates are permitted to enter. An Interfraternity publication calls it " the most unique fraternity meeting place In the United States. " There are seventy-four active chapters of the organization with a membership of about 16,000. The design of the badge is a shield of white surmounted by a diamond In black. Upon the diamond are the three Greek capitals of the name. In the four corners of the shield are small Greek letters. PI Kappa Omlcron, the local fraternity peti- tioning the national order, was granted a charter on this campus September 24, 1920. The local chapter numbers among Its more prominent alumni members: ROBERT VAHLBERG President MRS. J. E. PERSHING Hostess Joseph Benton, famous opera singer; Lynn Riggs, nationally noted poet and play- wright; T. M. Beaird, Director of the University De- partment of Public Relations; Dr. H. C. George, former University faculty member. Outstanding members In campus activities include: Bob Vahlberg, President of the chapter, who Is a member of Sigma Tau and President of Tau Beta PI, former President of Delta Beta Chi, Secretary-Treasurer of Skeleton Key, and a mem- ber of Scabbard and Blade, Toga, the Interfra- ternity Council, and St. Pat ' s Council. Max Stuntz, Vice-President of the chapter, a Ruf-Nek, and a member of Bombardiers, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Scabbard and Blade, Toga, Pe-et, and Skeleton Key. Ben Poyner, Leroy Robison and Delmar Stein- bock, all members of the 1934 varsity football team. Bob Neptune, member of Scabbard and Blade, Ruf-Neks, Men ' s Council, student representative to the University Intramural Board and treasurer of Pi Kappa Alpha. John Wheeler, member of Scabbard and Blade, the Interfraternity Council and a Jazz Hound. P»q» 292 p Cs o. o J ' 9 C CI ' ' Top row, leff to right: Johnson, Perry, Kyle, Corn, AInsworth, Wheeier, M. Neptune, George RIffe, Watson. Second row: Nowery. Malone, Sheedy. R. Neptune, Lane, Gerald Riffe. Stuntz. W. Crocker. S. Crocker. Third row: W. Bowlen, White, hiibner. J. Vahlberg. Wilson. McElderry. P. Bowlen. Meis. Fourth row: Breeden. Smith, Massey. Gibson. Maltby, Patrick, Leazenby. Hudson. PI KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS ROBERT VAHLBERG President MAX STUNTZ Vice-President CLYDE PATRICK Secretary ROBERT NEPTUNE Treasurer MEMBERS WILLIAM CROCKER, ' 36 ... . Dallas, Texas W. G. DAVIS, ' 36 Marietta HUBERT GIBSON, ' 36 Grove GEORGE GILMORE, ' 36 Norman TOM HANSON, ' 36 El Reno KELLER HENDERSON, ' 36 . . . . Olclahoma City JOHN JOHNSON, ' 36 Bartlesvlllo JACK KIRTON, ' 36 Amber ROBERT KYLE, ' 36 Ardmore HAROLD LECRONE, ' 35 Norman WARD LYNN, ' 35 Fairfax J. F. MALONE, ' 36 Oklahoma City EMIL MEIS, ' 36 Oklahoma City MARK MILLER, ' 35 Muskogee GEORGE MISKOVSKY, ' 36 . . . Oklahoma City MILLARD NEPTUNE. ' 37 Bartlesville ROBERT NEPTUNE, ' 37 Bartlesville B. M. NOWERY, ' 36 Houston, Texas PINKE PERRY, ' 35 Tulsa CLYDE PATRICK, ' 36 Sapulpa BEN POYNER, ' 36 Weleetka KENNETH ROBINSON, ' 36 . . . . Oklahoma City LEROY ROBISON, ' 35 Norman CHARLES SELBY, ' 36 Sapulpa GEORGE SMITH, ' 35 Sapulpa MAURICE STUART, ' 36 ... . Oklahoma City DELMAR STEINBOCK, ' 36 Frederick MAX STUNTZ, ' 35 Bartlesville FLETCHER SWANK, ' 36 Norman ROBERT VAHLBERG, ' 35 ... . Oklahoma City JOHN WHEELER, ' 36 Tulsa ED WILSON, ' 35 . . Bowling Green, Kentucky CHARLES WORLEY, ' 35 ... . Oklahoma City NIXON YOUNG, ' 36 Muskogee PLEDGES JOHN AINSWORTH, ' 38 El Reno BILL BOWLEN. ' 38 Toronto, Canada PAUL BOWLEN, ' 37 Toronto, Canada BILL BREEDEN. ' 38 Oklahoma City BURTON CORN, ' 38 Taloga SHELDON CROCKER, ' 38 ... . Dallas, Texas KEITH HIBNER, ' 38 Bartlesville HARRY HUDSON, ' 38 Oklahoma City LEWIS JOHNSON, ' 37 El Reno GLEN LANE, ' 38 Bartlesville MILTON LEAZENBY, ' 38 Norman JACK MALTBY, ' 38 Bartlesville B. E. MASSEY, ' 38 Norman JOHN McELDERRY, ' 38 Purcell ARCHIE PERRY, ' 37 Seminole GERALD RIFFE, ' 38 Tyrone GEORGE RIFFE, ' 38 Tyrone LEWELLYN SHEEDY, ' 38 ... . Wichita, Kansas PETE SMITH, ' 38 Denver, Colorado JULIAN VAHLBERG, ' 38 ... . Oklahoma City DOYLE WATSON, ' 37 Wilson LEON WHITE, ' 37 Seminole Page 293 PHI KAPPA PSI Phi Kappa Psi was founded at Jefferson Col- lege, February 19, 1852, by Charles P. T. Moore and William H. Letterman. At the time of its foundation there was an epidemic of typhoid fever in the college and day after day those who were not prostrated by the disease, sat at the bedsides of their afflicted friends, ministering to them. The warm friendships formed in such try- ing times ripened into the fraternal sentiment which led to the foundation of the fraternity. Moore entered the senior class at Union Col- lege in 1853, with the view of founding a chapter there. Finding it Impossible, he afterward en- tered the law school of the University of Virginia, and there established the first branch of the fra- ternity, to be Virginia Alpha. To his efforts, and those of Tom Campbell, the fraternity owes Its wide extension during its early years. Chapters are named on the state system. The local, Kappa PsI at Oklahoma, became Oklahoma Alpha of Phi Kappa Psi, October 9, 1920, and Is the only chapter to be granted a charter on first petition by Phi Kappa PsI In the last twenty-five years. There are 52 active chapters with more than 24,000 members in the national organization. There are alumni associations In all of the prin- cipal cities. The official publication of the national frater- nity is known as the " Shield, " which began in 1879 as a monthly publication. It was made the official organ In 1883. A private quarterly maga- zine called the " Mystic Friend " is Issued to mem- bers only. The local chapter publishes a quar- terly known as the " Sooner Phi Psi. " Prominent alumni of the local chapter include: BILL DURNIL President MRS. MAUDE CRAIG Hostess J. Bart Aldrldge, former legislator, president of the Aldrldge Hotels; David Shackleford, chief of the state publicity bureau; hlenry S. Griffing, president of the Oklahoma City Bar Association; William O. Coe, member of state legislature; George W. Snedden, Jr., Tulsa oil operator; Earl Pruitt, United States District Attorney at Muskogee. Well-known Phi Psls on the University campus are: Robert Lockwood, member of Ruf-Neks, Derby Club, the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, and the Interfra- ternlty Council. hlamllton deMeules, former Secretary of Mon- nett Bar, Eta Sigma Phi, Derby Club, Jazz hlound, former President of Phi Kappa PsI. J. D. Fellers, member of Scabbard and Blade, Bombardiers, Senate Debate Society, Jazz hlounds, and a Major in the R. O. T. C. John Fishburn, member of Phi Eta Sigma, Presi- dent Bizzell ' s 1934 hlonor Class, Bombardiers, Senate Debate Society, Major in R. O. T. C. Charles Follansbee, Editor-elect of the 1936 SOONER, business manager of the 1935 SOON- ER, former President of Phi Eta Sigma, and mem- ber of Skeleton Key, Jazz Hounds, and Senate Debate Society. Norman Jones, Derby Club, Bombardiers, Scabbard and Blade. Pago 294 C r r r W " ft ' o. ' " ' ' « ' W ' = ' £fi£i p f . . . CI - O P - Top row. left to right: Halley, Caylor, Porter, Fishburn, Wilson Cllne, D. C. Janeway, Roth, Johnson, McLean, Greer, Second row; Sands, Abernethy, Follansbee, Bowers, Sinquefield, Bragassa, Keller, Mldgeley, Fellers, Clabaugh. Third row: Miller, Law. Kuhn, Holland, Jones, Warren Cline. Hewgley, Beckett, McClintock. Campbell. Fourth row: Turner, Mills, hi. deMeules, R. deMeules, Bailey. Lockwood, C. Janeway, Tennery. Day, Darnell, Graves. PHI KAPPA PSI OFFICERS TOM MILLER, ' 35 . Sand Springs BILL DURNIL .... President JAMES ROTH, ' 36 . . Bartlesville NORMAN JONES . . Vice-President JAMES SINQUEFIELD, ' 36 Evergreen, Alabama CHARLES FOLLANSBEE . Secretary RICHARD TURNER, ' 35 . Holdenville WILSON CLINE . . . Treasurer PLEDGES MEMBERS FRED BRAGASSA, ' 37 . . Tulsa HAROLD ABERNETHY, ' 35 . Altus HERBERT BAILEY, ' 37 . . Oklahoma City NEVILLE BOWERS, ' 36 . . Tulsa JERRY BECKETT, ' 38 . . Eufaula GARTH CAYLOR, ' 36 . Hugo X. R. CAMPBELL, ' 35 . Hugo NELSON CLABAUGH, ' 35 Mangum ROBERT COX, ' 36 . . Ada WARREN CLINE, ' 35 . . Newklrk RALPH DARNELL, ' 38 . . Tulsa PAUL DAY, ' 36 . . . Tulsa RAMSEY de MEULES, ' 38 . . Tulsa BILL DURNIL, ' 35 . . Muskogee CHARLES GRAVES, ' 37 . Oklahoma City HAMILTON de MEULES, ' 36 . Tulsa JAMES HEWGLEY, ' 38 . . Oklahoma City J. D. FELLERS, ' 36 . . . Oklahonna City JOHN HALLEY, ' 38 . Oklahoma City JOHN FISHBURN, ' 35 . . Norman D. C. JANEWAY, ' 36 . . . Eufaula CHARLES FOLLANSBEE, ' 36 Eufaula CHARLES JANEWAY, ' 38 . . Eufaula MARIAN HOLLAND, ' 37 H utchinson, Kansas TED JOHNSON, ' 38 . . Mangum NORMAN JONES, ' 35 . Perry DONALD KUHN, ' 36 . Rock Island, Illinois ROBERT JONES, ' 37 . Oklahoma City BILL MIDGLEY, ' 38 . . Newklrk MALCOLM KELLER, ' 37 . Oklahoma City MAC McCLINTOCK, ' 37 . . Tulsa ROBERT LOCKWOOD, ' 35 . Tulsa GEORGE McLEAN. ' 36 . Muskogee JOHN R. LAW, ' 35 . . . Oklahoma City BILL PORTER, ' 36 . . . Lawton JOE MILLS, ' 36 . Norman EDWARD SANDS, ' 38 . . Houston, Texas Page 295 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Richmond, Virginia, on the eleventh day of September, 1865, by Otis Allan Glazebrook. Alfred Marshall, and Erskine Mayo Ross. It was the first frater- nity to be established after the Civil War and was projected as a national organization. The Alpha or " Mother Society " was placed at the Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, Virginia, and the Beta at Washington and Lee University in the same town. The first twenty chapters were in the South. In 1881 the first Northern chapter was chartered. As this was the first fraternity of Southern origin which was successful in maintaining chap- ters in the North, it is interesting to note that this was accomplished through members of other fraternities. Dr. Edgar F. Smith, Phi Kappa Psi, later Provost of the University of Pennsylvania, who deplored the sectional prejudice which had balked Alpha Tau Omega in its purpose to be- come national, generously offered to pledge a suitable Northern nucleus. N. Wiley Thomas, a student at Pennsylvania, was initiated and within two years established six Northern chapters. A sudden expansion of the fraternity resulted, fif- teen chapters being chartered in 1881-82. The Alpha chapter or " Mother Society " ruled the fraternity for the first five years. The consti- tution, adopted in 1865, provided for the calling of a " congress " in 1870, which convened in that year and to which was then transferred the reins of government. This was among the first at- tempts on the part of any fraternity to supersede the " presiding chapter " form of government. The government of the fraternity is vested in executive, legislative and judicial departments. The badge of the fraternity is a " cross formee " of black enamel with a circular central panel upon BAPTLEY MEADERS President MRS. F. D. APPLEBY Hostess which is shown, in gold, a crescent near the top, three stars immediately below the crescent, the letter " T " in the center and at the bottom two hands clasped. The arms of the cross display the Greek letters " alpha " and " omega " vertically and the letters " omega " and " alpha " horizon- tally. The local chapter. Delta Kappa, was chartered in 1921. The local petitioning body, Zeta Tau. was successful In obtaining its charter and at the same time acquired the distinction of having re- ceived Its charter in the shortest length of time up to that date of any chapter ever granted a charter by the national fraternity. Among the prominent alumni of Delta Kappa Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega are: Bruce Drake, University faculty member, and nationally known athlete; Don Ellison, and Frank Chilson, prominent members of the bar in Oklahoma City; Frank Watson, prominent as an attorney and orator In eastern part of the state. Outstanding A. T. O. ' s on the University cam- pus Include: hienry Lee McConnell, winner of all university oratorical contest, president of Bombardiers, varsity debater, and a member of Senate, Delta Sigma Rho, and Interfraternity Council. Jack Millaway, Ruf-Nek, and former president of the chapter. Joe Tripplehorn, Ruf-Nek, and a member of Derby club and of the Interfraternity Council. P«q» 296 «K 111 ' ! ' «» ! W ■:» « Top row, left to right: Boyd, Kidd. Portwood, Wood, McConnell, M. Blake, Tldeman. Nels Second row: McBrayer, Warrell, Cowles. Millaway, Warner, Page, Stauffer, Gllley. Third row: Pellow, Tripplehorn, J. Allen, Hunter, G. Allen, Henry, Mills. Fourth row: Williams, W. Blale, Askew. Jenks, Eddins, Trindle, Welboan. ALPHA TAU OMEGA OFFICERS LEVI PORTWOOD, ' 37 . . Ada BARTLEY HEADERS . . President JOE K. TRIPPLEHORN, ' 37 Tulsa JOHN HUNTER . . . . Vice-President FRED TIDEMAN, " 37 . . Galveston, Texas JOE S. WELBOAN . . . Secretary FRANCIS TRINDLE, ' 36 . Norman JAY E. WARNER, ' 36 . Oklahoma City GEORGE ALLEN . Treasurer JOE WELBOAN, ' 35 . Freeport, Texas MEMBERS MILLARD WILLIAMS, ' 36 Marshall, Texas GEORGE ALLEN, ' 37 . . Oklahoma City PLEDGES JOHN ALLEN, JR., ' 36 . . Oklahoma City WILFORD BLAKE, ' 38 . Chickasha RICHARD ASKEW, ' 36 . . Tulsa MURVEL BLAKE, ' 37 . . . . Shattuck JAMES COWLES, ' 35 . Tulsa DENZIL BOYD, ' 36 . . Tulsa AMES COLLEY, ' 35 . Hominy CHARLES EDDINS, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City JOHN HUNTER, ' 37 . . Sp ringfield, Illinois RICHARD GILLEY, ' 38 . . Oklahoma City ROBERT LEE KIDD, ' 37 . . Poteau LEONARD JENKS, ' 38 . Oklahoma City JACK MILLAWAY, ' 36 . . . Bar+lesvllle JAMES MILLS, ' 38 . Norman BARTLEY MEADERS, ' 35 . . . Ada ROBERT NELSON, ' 38 . . Clinton J. R. McBRAYER, ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City VERNON PELLOW, ' 37 . Mangum HENRY LEE McCONNELL, ' 35 . Altus LEROY STAUFFER, ' 38 . Oklahoma City COVEY PAGE, ' 37 . . . Clinton WILLIAM WARRELL, ' 36 . Mangum VERNON PELLOW, ' 37 . Manqum WALTER WOOD, ' 38 McMinnvllle, Tenn. Page 297 DELTA TAU DELTA Delta Tau Delta was Informally organized at Bethany College, Virginia (later West Virginia), in the spring of 1858, but the formal organization was not effected until early in 1859. The first distinctively Southern fraternity, the Rainbow or W. W. W. society, united with Delta Tau Delta in 1886, after lengthy negotiations. The Rainbow fraternity was founded in 1848 at the University of Mississippi. Out of compliment to the older order the name of the official journal of Delta Tau Delta was changed from Crescent to " The Rainbow. " In February, 1922, Delta Sigma Delta, the local petitioning body, became Delta Alpha chapter of the national fraternity, after an extended pe- riod of petitioning. Prominent alumni of this early group Include such men as: Joseph Brandt, director of the University Press; Tully Nettleton, assistant editor of the Chris- tian Science Monitor; Lowell Ridings, South American geological authority; Dr. Elgin Groseclose, University faculty. Of the five fraternity men on President Roose- velt ' s Cabinet two are Delts. Other distinguished men from this chapter are: Savole Lottlnville, University Press; Charles Duffy, State Senator; Truman " Pinky " Tomlln, noted musician and actor; Edward Mills, of the Oklahoma City News; Dr. Tracy Powell, noted surgeon in Hollywood, California; John Alley, Instructor in French at Southwestern. Prominent Delts In University activities are: Harry Alley, who Is a member of Phi Beta JOE FRED GIBSON President MRS. J. W. ALLEN Hostess Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, PI Sigma Alpha, Kappa Gamma Epsllon, tennis team. President ' s Honor Class, and Scabbard and Blade. Joe Fred Gibson, former editor of the SOON- ER and Sooner 75, member of Checkmate, Publi- cation Board, Oratorical Council. Bombardiers, President ' s Honor Class, Scabbard and Blade, Pe-et, Skeleton Key, Interfraternity Council, Ruf- Neks, President of Delta Tau Delta, President of Senate ' 32- ' 33, and winner of the Letzelser Award for the most outstanding student In 1934. Gordon Watts, who is a member of Jazz Hounds, polo team. Phi Delta Phi, Scabbard and Blade, and a member of the Derby Club. Kenneth Duff, former editor of the Sooner 75, Scabbard and Blade, Polo and Riding Associa- tion, University Glee Club, Secretary of Delta Tau Delta, and a member of Alpha PI Mu (Pre- medlc). Jack Davis, captain of Big Six swimming team, holds records in three different swimming events In the conference, and is a member of the Derby Club and Jazz Hounds. H. C. Luman, who is a member of Ruf-Neks, Scabbard and Blade, member of Publicatiori Board In ' 33- ' 34, and is Vice-President of Delta Tau Delta. John Nichols, who Is a member of League of Young Democrats, Jazz Hounds, Senate. Derby Club, and is President-elect of Delta Tau Delta. P(iq. ? " »8 o c f C f ' Top row, left to right: Somerville, Cline, Davis, McLaughlin, Austin, McClelland, Alley, Lyons, Garnett, Shrader. Second row: Wood. Nichols, Hester, Weir, Williams, Tabor, Disney, Bond. Evans, Wilson. Third rov : Crev . Vandeveer. Bristow, Pierce, Luman, Peters, Raines, Lucas, W. Johnson. Adams. Fourth row: R. Johnson. Watts. Ensch. Duff. Gentry. Jones. C. hHoussiere. Babcoclc. McDonald E. Houssiere. Fifth row: Cannon. Bingham. Hondros. Sturm, Sinning. Mull, Stromberg. Suffield, Caviezel DELTA TAU DELTA OFFICERS JOE FRED GIBSON President H. C. LUMAN Vice-President KENNETH DUFF Secretary PRESTON WOOD Treasurer MEMBERS HARRY ALLEY. 37 Norman HERRICK BABCOCK. 35 El Reno CHARLES BINKLEY, ' 36 Bartlesville RALPH CLINE. ' 37 Lawton LINWOOD CREASY. ' 36 El Reno JOHN HARRY CREW. ' 37 Shawnee JACK DAVIS. ' 36 Wichita. Kansas KENNETH DUFF. ' 35 Lawtor TOM ENSCH. ' 36 Bartlesville KAY GARNETT. ' 37 Oldahoma City R. B. GENTRY. ' 36 Lawton JOE FRED GIBSON. ' 36 Wellston GEORGE HONDROS, ' 35 . . . . Wichita, Kansas WILLIAM B. JOHNSON. ' 37 Ardmore H. C. LUMAN, ' 35 Oklahoma City MASON LYONS. ' 36 Nowata LOGAN McDonald. 37 Norman GEORGE McLaughlin. ' 35 . . . Tuscon. Arizona J. A. MULL. ' 36 Oklahoma City JOHN NICHOLS, ' 36 Oklahoma City WILLIAM PIERCE. ' 35 ... . Fort Worth. Texas HARRY SHRADER. ' 36 El Reno T. C. STROMBERG. ' 35 Ardmore MAX STURM, ' 35 Winfield. Kansas HARRY SUFFIELD, ' 36 Gage JIM TABOR, ' 36 Checotah GORDON WATTS, ' 35 Wagoner DONALD WEIR, ' 35 . . . . Shreveport, Louisiana OTIS WILLIAMS, ' 37 Amarillo. Texas KENNETH WILSON, ' 37 Pawnee PRESTON WOOD, ' 36 Poteau PLEDGES JIMMIE ADAMS, ' 38 Oklahoma City FRANK AUSTIN, 38 Granite IRWIN BINGHAM, ' 37 Norman ABNER BOND, ' 36 Oklahoma City FRANK BRISTOW, ' 38 Oklahoma City RICHARD CANNON, ' 38 . . . . Oklahoma City JOE CAVIEZEL, ' 37 Mobile, Alabama DICK DISNEY, ' 37 Oklahoma City E. L. EVANS. ' 38 Ardmore FRED JONES. ' 35 Dallas. Texas CLYDE HESTER. ' 36 Granite CHARLES HOUSSIERE. Graduate Jennings, Louisiana ERNEST HOUSSIERE. Graduate . Jennings. Louisiana RICHARD JOHNSON. ' 38 Pawnee BILL LUCAS, ' 38 Oklahoma City JOHN McClelland, 38 . . . . Oklahoma City J. DUANE O ' SHEA, ' 36 Mangum JAMES PETERS, ' 37 Pawnee CARROLL RAINES. ' 38 Ardmore GEORGE SINNING. ' 37 Norman JOE SOMERVILLE. ' 36 Ardmore DAVID VANDEVEER. ' 36 . . . Neodesha. Kansas Page 299 PHI BETA DELTA Phi Beta Delta was founded at Columbia Uni- versity on April 5, 1912. Its purpose is to incul- cate among its membership a finer spirit of loy- alty, activity and scholarship toward their Alma Mater, to develop the highest ideals of conduct and to promote a close fraternal bond through means of carefully selected associates. The policy of expansion is conservative and new chapters are admitted as they can be ab- sorbed and only upon the fulfillment of definite entrance requirements including faculty endorse- ment. The fraternity has had a rapid but healthy growth and at the present time has twenty-nine active chapters on the rolls of the national organ- ization. Total membership is estlmiated at around 3000. Phi Beta Delta has an Honor Roll to which those members, not national officers, are elected an- nually who render distinguished service to the fraternity. The badge Is diamond shaped and Is edged with pearls. In the center, which Is slightly raised, are the letters Phi Beta Delta, placed hori- zontally across the badge. The letters are in gold on a blue background. Above the letters ap- pears a five pointed star countersunk In gold into the badge. Below the letters appear two crossed keys in gold on a blue background. Sigma Beta Tau was organized as a petitioning body In 1921 and was installed as lota Chapter of Phi Beta Delta in 1922. Outstanding among the alumni members are: B. A. Botkin, University faculty member and rrtf oJi? ASLiM SAM ABRAMS President MRS. HERMAN LEViNt Hostess national authority on folklore of the South- west; Moses Kornfeld, prominent paleontologist; M. E. Tobias, textbook author and advertising authority; Cedrlc Marks, actor and author. Phi Beta Deltas active on the campus at pres- ent Include: Julius Einhorn, well-known dramatic art student who has played parts in fifteen Playhouse produc- tions during his four years at the University, and who Is a member of Buffalo Mask, University Players, WNAD Players, the Men ' s Council and the Ruf-Neks. Leonard Sosland, Assistant News Editor of the Oklahoma Daily for the year 1934-35, and a member of Sigma Delta Chi and of the Press Club. Bernie Merson, Vice-President of Pi Sigma Alpha, honorary government fraternity, a mem- ber of Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, and of the Jazz hHounds, and secretary of the chapter. Sam Abrams, President of the chapter, who was formerly editor of the Oklahoma Daily, mem- ber of Pe-et. Phi Beta Kappa, and the President ' s hlonor Class, and has served on the interfrater- nity Council. P«q» 300 I k. ID O L Top row, left to right: Seidenberg, Merson, Taubman, L. Welnstein, Meyer, F. Gordon, Fell. Second row: Pulaski, Sondock, Getzoff, Einhorn, Sanditen, Koenlgsdorf, J. Gordon. Third row: Marks. Latman, Mesirow, Davis, B. Gordon, Gershon. Levine. Fourth row: Lieberman, Hirsh, Blufston, Finston. Meyers. Kantor, Bishkin. PHI BETA DELTA OFFICERS SAM ABRAMS President LOUIS WEINSTEIN BERNIE MERSON Vice-President Secretary MEMBERS SAMUEL K. ABRAMS, ' 36 . . . Guthrie ELLIOTT DAVIS, ' 37 . . . Oklahoma City JULIUS EINHORN, ' 35 . . . . Tulsa MORRIS FELL, ' 38 Tulsa MORRIS GERSHON, ' 37 . Oklahoma City PAUL L. GETZOFF, ' 35 . Brooklyn, New York BERNARD L.GORDON, ' 35 . Oklahoma City FELIX GORDON, ' 37 . . Oklahoma City M. JEROME GORDON, ' 37 . Oklahoma City PHIL GREMM, ' 37 .... Muskogee BERNARD L. HIRSH, Graduate Chicago, III. JOE KANTOR, ' 37 Tulsa BILL KOENIGSDORF, ' 35 . Kansas City, Mo. ABE LATMAN, ' 37 . New York, New York BILL LEVINE, ' 37 Sentinel LEO MARKS, ' 37 Tulsa BERNIE MERSON, ' 35 . . Oklahoma City AARON MESIROW, ' 35 .... Tulsa JOE MEYER, ' 37 . . Hot Springs, Arkansas EDWARD J. PULASKI, ' 36 . Houston, Texas LEONARD A. SOSLAND. ' 36 Kansas City, Mo. SOL TAUBMAN, ' 37 Tulsa IRVING WEINSTEIN, ' 36 . Houston, Texas LOUIS WEINSTEIN, ' 36 . . Houston, Texas PLEDGES HAROLD BISHKIN, ' 38 . WARREN BLUFSTON, ' 38 . ARTHUR FINSTON, ' 38 . MILTON GLICKMAN, ' 38 . El Campo, Texas . Tulsa . Tulsa Wichita, Kansas H. LEONARD LIEBERMAN, ' 38 Oklahoma City HERMAN MEYERS, ' 38 . STANLEY SANDITEN, ' 38 MELVIN SEIDENBERG, ' 38 MAURICE SONDOCK, ' 38 HENRY ZARROW, ' 38 . El Campo, Texas Oklahoma City Pueblo, Colorado Houston, Texas . Tulsa Page 301 ALPHA SIGMA PHI Alpha Sigma Phi was founded at Yale College on Decennber 6, 1845, by Louis Manigault with whonn were associated Stephen Ormsby Rhea and Horace Spangler Weiser, as a sophonnore society and the founders announced their first elections and completed their initiations in 1846. In 1863, it was discovered at the time of the elections that Alpha Delta Phi and Psi Upsilon had taken two men each from Alpha Sigma Phi and that Delta Kappa Epsilon had taken thirty- four. All of these senior societies held meetings of their membership In Alpha Sigma Phi and ex- pelled the opposing group. As a result, the fac- ulty of the college stepped in and abolished Alpha Sigma Phi. Before the faculty could step In, however, the members of the order had done away with the records, rituals and paraphernalia of the frater- nity and continued to have meetings, elect men and initiate them, although all of these proceed- ings were extremely sub rosa, because of the fac- ulty edict. In 1864, the faculty relented, but forbade the resuming of the name, Alpha Sigma Phi, and Delta Beta Xi was organized with a very thin veneer over the older organization. The let- ter ' s badge merely had the Greek letters changed and the presiding officer of Delta Beta XI always wore a real Alpha Sigma Phi pin while conducting initiations. The local fraternity. Delta Kappa Rho, was granted a charter of Alpha Sigma Phi as Alpha Alpha chapter. In 1923. There are thirty-two chapters of the national fraternity with a total membership of approximately I 1,000. Prominent alumni of the local chapter Include: Brigadier General Charles E. McPherrin, prom- inent Oklahoma City attorney, who so ably defended the Greek organizations before ROBERT HENDERSON President MRS. C. T. HENDERSHOT Hostess the state legislature in 1927 in regard to the taxation of fraternity houses; Judge J. Woody Dixon, former district judge of Love County and member of the state legislature for several terms; Judge Irwin J. Vogel, one of the youngest dis- trict judges in Texas; Glenn Dawson, former Sooner track star and present holder of the National A. A. U. 1000-yard run championship. Alpha Sigs who are promenent In local campus activities Include: Whitley Cox, three-letter man on the Univer- sity track team who has tied the world ' s Indoor 50-yard dash record; member of the " O " Club, and that club ' s representative to the Athletic Council. Billy Amend, member of the varsity baseball team for the past three years, member of the " O " Club, Ruf-Neks, and Scabbard and Blade. Bill Krueger, member of Saint Pat ' s Council, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Tau Omega, and Jazz hHounds, and chairman of the Banquet Commit- tee of the Engineer ' s Club. Bob hHenderson, member of Sigma Tau, Inter- fraternity Council, Engineer ' s Club. A. S. M. E. and President of Alpha Sigma Phi. Johnny Runyan, Freshman cheer leader in 193 I and named as varsity cheer leader this year, member of the 1935 SOONER staff, Ruf-Nek, and member of the University chapter of the League of Young Democrats. B P f O ff P Top row. left to right: Pierce, McGee, Ashton, Boudreau, Hiclcman. Ellis, King. Second row: Bartlett, Chandler, Krueger. Brown, DeHaas, Amend, Wood. Third row; Welch, Townsend, Siapoosh, Siggins. Craddock, Mays, hiart. Fourth row: Smith, Runyan, Nation, Gay, Hudson, L. Barnett, J. Barnett. Cox. ALPHA SIGMA PHI OFFICERS SAM MAYS, ' 35 Duke ROBERT HENDERSON . . . President FLOYD NELSON, ' 36 . . . Holdenville ROBERT ELLIS .... Vice-President JOHN RUNYAN, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City STEPHEN KING Secretary GEORGE SIGGINS, ' 36 . . . Medford EDWARD SMITH Treasurer ABBAS SIAPOOSH, ' 35 . . Tabriz. Persia l gl ggl j EDWARD SMITH, ' 37 . . Oklahoma City BILLY AMEND, ' 35 Antlers OWEN TOWNSEND, ' 36 . . . Marietta ED BARTLETT, ' 35 Idabel WARREN WELCH, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City lAK.cQ RAPMCTT ' :i c XA THOMAS WOOD, ' 35 ... . Tulsa JAMES BARNETT, 35 . . . . Watonga SOLOMON BROWN, ' 35 . . . Seminole PLEDGES WHITLEY COX, ' 35 Tulsa EDWARD ASHTON, ' 38 . . Oklahoma City JAMES CRADDOCK, ' 37 . . . . Tulsa LOUIS BARNETT, ' 38 ... . Watonga ROBERT ELLIS, ' 35 Hominy RAPHAEL BOUDREAU, 38 . . . Purcell GEORGE GAY, ' 35 . . . Oklahoma City WILLIAM CHANDLER, ' 38 . Warren, Ohio ROBERT HENDERSON, ' 35 . . . Fort Sill GLYNN DEHAAS, ' 36 . . . Drummond STEPHEN KING, ' 37 . South Milbrook, N. Y. SPENCER HART, ' 37 . Missoula, Montana WILLIAM KRUEGER, ' 35 . Jamaica, N. Y. MURPHY HUDSON, ' 38 .... Idabel FLOYD LOCHNER, ' 36 . . . . Agra MARION HICKMAN, ' 38 . . . . Agra J. LESLIE McGEE, 35 ... . Norman JUNIOR PIERCE, ' 38 Agra Page 303 PI KAPPA PHI Pi Kappa Phi was founded at the College o-f Charleston in South Carolina on December 10, 1904, by Andrew Alexander Kroeg, Jr., Simon Fogarty, Jr., and Lawrence Harry Mixon. It was a concrete and permanent result of a friendship that had flourished since the elementary school days in the environs of one of the South ' s oldest towns. The purpose of the fraternity, as stated in the constitution, is to " promote friendship and mu- tual trust among its members, to uphold tradi- tions and ideals of the colleges where its chap- ters are located, to encourage excellence in scholarship, and to inculcate in its members the highest ideals of Christian manhood and good citizenship. " Membership may be conferred only by initiation. There are no honorary mem- bers. Pi Kappa Phi has the distinction of being the only national fraternity founded in the state of South Carolina, facing approximately thirty years of inimical legislation and influence in the state towards fraternities, during which time, at one period or another, the South Carolina chap- ters have been non-existent. With the restora- tion of Sigma chapter at the University of South Carolina in 1927 was marked the withdrawing of anti-fraternity legislation from the statutes of the state. There are 38 chapters active in the national fraternity and the membership is very near to 6000. The badge of the order is a diamond shaped emblem, bearing a scroll with the Greek capitals of the name across the shorter diagonal, with a five pointed star on a black field above the scroll and a figure of a student ' s lamp In gold below the scroll. ERVINE SWIFT President MRS. JULIET LAWTON Hostess PI Kappa, the petitioning body, was composed of twenty-five members, part of whom were members of the former chapter at Tulsa Univer- sity and this organization remained local for only one year, receiving a charter from the national organization on May 26, 1923. Among the better known alumni of the Okla- homa chapter are: Esthmer Skinner, oil operator; Dr. J. W. Robinson of the Wesley Hospital In Oklahoma City; Dick Pierce, reporter for the Daily Oklahoman. On the campus, well-known members of Pi Kappa Phi include: Ervine Swift, President of the chapter, who Is Manager of the University Band and President of Kappa Kappa Psi, band fraternity. Dick Wilson, secretary to the Dean of the School of Law, a member of the Inter-Bar Coun- cil, President of last year ' s Junior Law Class, a member of the Interfraternity Council In 1933 and a member of the team that won the Univer sity Independent Debate Championship In 1934 Everett Golns, former President of the chap ter, a member of the Boomers campus orchestra and a member of Jazz Hounds and the Men ' s Council. Roy Hickox, News Editor of the Oklahoma Daily, President of Sigma Delta Chi, and a mem- ber of the Publication Board. " C , Q tinirliii Top row. left +o right: Shawbell, McKenzie, Gasaway, Schmidt, Shapiro, Kimberlin. Second row; Suggs, Bowman, Goins, Sherrill, Wright, Berry. PI KAPPA PHI OFFICERS LEWIS SHAWBELL, ' 37 . . . Konawa ERVINE SWIFT President JOHN SHERRILL, ' 36 . . . Broken Bow JOHN SHERRILL Secretary BEECHER SNIPES, ' 37 ... . Norman AL SCHMIDT Treasurer CLIFFORD STEIN, ' 36 . . . . Cherokee ,, ,,„ „ HARDY SUGGS, ' 35 . . . . Lawton MEMBERS rr w.K, nrnnx. .r , ERVINE SWIFT. ' 35 ... . Claremore EDWIN BERRY, 35 . . . . Claremore ,, _ ,, , , H. C. DICK WILSON, ' 35 . . Tecumseh JAMES BOWMAN, 36 . . . Claremore ,, , , , , ,.,, , , EDWARD WILLIAMS, ' 38 . . Anadarko HAROLD GASAWAY, 36 . . . Clinton ,„„, , , „ , , , , , RICHARD WRIGHT, ' 36 . . . Pitcher EVERETT GOINS, 35 . Rocky Ford, Colorado DICK HENDERSON. Graduate . . Norman PLEDGES ROY JAMESON, ' 36 . . . Ranger, Texas DUANE CLAPHAM, ' 38 . . . Norman JOHN Z. KIMBERLIN. ' 38 San Angelo, Texas ,,, ,,_ .,_,,,, ,_ , JAMES BENNETT, 37 ... . Norman BEEDE LONG. ' 36 . . Camden. Arkansas TOM EWING, ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City BREWSTER McFADYEN, ' 35 . . Anadarko ROY HICKOX. ' 35 Norman M. W. McKENZIE, ' 35 . . Oklahoma City ,,,, , „,,_,„ ,,„ ,,. NAIRN MEYER, ' 38 . . . . Norman HAROLD PEERY, 38 . . . . Mmco ,,., PiK,. .,r Lj ■ MAURICE NORWOOD, ' 37 . . . Enid JIM KUSK, 35 Hommy AL SCHMIDT, ' 36 . . Park Ridge, Illinois LAWRENCE PATTON, ' 35 . . Cherokee JOE SHAPIRO, 36 . . Nashville, Tennessee J. K. WRIGHT. ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City Page 305 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Bostor University, growing out of the Cosmopolitan Law Club, which had been organized in 1905. What is regarded as the first meeting of the fraternity was held November 2, 1909, and this has been accepted by the fraternity as the date of its founding. While the fraternity was organized with a view to national expansion, no attempt was made to establish chapters until the spring of 1912, when chapters were formed at Massachusetts Agricul- tural College and the University of Pennsylvania. The latter chapter brought into the fraternity several men who took an immediate part in the policies of the fraternity and virtually dictated the administration of the fraternity until the laws of the fraternity were written and the ritual, in- signia and other essentials were adopted. Some of the locals chartered by Lambda Chi Alpha were chartered for the express purpose of petitioning the national group. Still other chap- ters were formed prior to the organization of the national fraternity. With the admission of the Toronto chapter, the fraternity became inter- national. The growth of the fraternity has been both consistent and substantial, as an unbroken roll of seventy-eight chapters indicates, with a member- ship of approximately 14,000. The badge is a pearl set crescent, with horns turned toward the left, and enclosing a mono- gram of the Greek letters of the fraternity. The Oklahoma chapter was the nineteenth na- tional fraternity to install a chapter on this cam- pus and the charter was given to the local, Sigma Phi, which was organized in 1923. Gamma-Rho Zeta chapter was installed on October 9, 1926. BILL PRIESTLEY President MRS. G. W. TAYLOR Hostess Alumni of prominence of the local chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha are: Dr. Lloyd Harris, member of the University faculty; Dr. Phil C. Ashby, Oklahoma City; A. P. Van Meter, attorney of Oklahoma City; Bert Larason and Rowe Cook, both members of the Oklahoma State Legislature; Elvin Anderson, former Oklahoma basketball star; I. L. Cook, editor, Bristow, Oklahoma; Murray McDonald, former Big Six swimming star and captain of the Oklahoma swimming team while in school. Lambda Chi ' s who are known on the campus are: Finis Gillespie, former President of the chap- ter, member of the Inter-Bar Council, former President of the League of Young Democrats, and of Congress Literary Society, member of the Men ' s Council of 1931, Chief Justice of Black- stone Bar, and member of Pi Sigma Alpha, Ora- torical Council and University debate squad and member of the Interfraternity Council. Bill Priestley, President of the chapter, member of Ruf-Neks, and the Interfraternity Council. Al Frampton, member of Sigma Tau and Tau Omega and member of the Engineers Club. f . ry f r- Top row. left to right: Goddard, Wllkins, Dunn, McQueen, Sinex. Second row: Gillespie, Cardin, Gardner, Russell, Downing. Third row: Spickelmier, Crawford. Mucha. Howell. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA OFFICERS BOB OFFUTT, ' 35 . . . Oklahoma City BILL PRIESTLEY President BILL PRIESTLE , ' 35 ... . Bartlesville JOSEPH P. WILKINS . . . Vice-President JOHN RAILEY, Graduate . . . Norman EARL A. DUNN Secretary LEVERETTE REEBURG, ' 35 . Oklahoma City l g Bfl S HAROLD RITTER, ' 37 New Orleans, Louisiana BAILEY BELL, ' 36 Tulsa ' ' ' ' Oklahoma City EDGAR BRADFORD, ' 35 . Ft. Worth, Texas KENNETH SAVAGE, ' 37 . . . Chandler RALPH BROVVN, ' 37 . . . . Hobart J MES SINEX, ' 37 . . . Oklahoma City J. ED CRAWFORD, ' 35 . . . Tulia, Texas HOWARD SPICKELMIER, ' 35 . . Mulhall BILL DOWNING, ' 35 . . Oklahoma City BAXTER TAYLOR, Graduate . Oklahoma City EARL A. DUNN, ' 37 . . Oklahoma City JOESEPH P. WILKINS, ' 36 . Oklahoma City WILLIAM R. FARMER, ' 35 . Oklahoma City PLEDGES ALFRED C. FRAMPTON, Graduate . Norman ROLAND ANTHIS. ' 38 . . . .El Reno FINIS GILLESPIE, ' 35 ... . Hobart BLASINGAME, ' 38 . . . Hobart lAK.cQ UAK M I ' ,i K, RUSSELL CARDIN, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City JAMES HAMILL, 36 ... . Norman ' ROBERT A. COX, ' 37 ... . Shawnee DICK HAYS, ' 35 Okmulqee JOE EAGLESTON, ' 36 ... . Gushing CLIFFORD KING, ' 35 . . Ft. Worth, Texas VERNON GARDNER, ' 38 . . . Healdton PAUL McQueen, ' 36 . . Oklahoma City GEORGE GODDARD, ' 37 . Oklahoma City LEO MUCHA, Graduate . Chicago, Illinois BERNIE HOWELL, ' 38 . . Oklahoma City Page 307 DELTA UPSILON Delta Upsilon was founded as an organized protest against the domination In college affairs of the snnall groups fornning the secret societies. The parent chapter was fornned at Wllllanns Col- lege on November 4, 1834, and was variously known as the Social Fraternity, The Equitable Fraternity, and Ouden Adelon. This last was the chapter to adopt the name of Delta UpsHon and the present badge. The anti-secret societies were two classes of men; one whose only aim was to combat and If possible destroy the fraternities, and the other, who saw the advantages of the close union, zeal, mutual interest and fraternal sentiment of the new societies, and who wished to obtain these ad vantages without the features of secrecy, which seem to them objectionable. The anti-secret fraternities, with but few ex- ceptions, died or were amalgamated with what finally became Delta Upsilon. At first a confed- eration of Independent units known as the Anti- secret Confederation adopted a constitution in 1852 that made it a fraternity composed of chapters and having general fraternity officers. The motto, Dikala Upotheke, and the name Delta Upsilon, were in use many years before the for- mal adoption. In 1917 the constitution of the fraternity was amended so as to state legally what has always been morally true, that a man becoming a mem- ber of the fraternity by initiation, remained such to the time of his death. Members of the frater- nity are barred from membership in all societies represented In more than one Institution of learn- ing, with the exception of strictly honorary and professional societies. The badge of the fraternity Is a monogram of the Greek letters, with the Delta being placed over the Upsilon. f II JlJ, nil hTTii III n ll r III! H -rf--. WAYNE HECKLER President MRS. J. R. JARRELL Hostess Delta Upsilon has the distinction of being the oldest national fraternity on the campus of the University of Oklahoma. The local. Delta PI, was organized In 192 I and made a scholastic name as a petitioning body before the charter was re- ceived in 1927. Well-known among the former members of the local chapter of D. U. are: Ernest Lippet, prominent Oklahoma City at- torney; Wallace Robertson, former Rhodes scholar and at present a Tulsa attorney; Dr. Frank Renfro, physician, hlouston, Texas; Paul Cress, attorney of Perry. Among the better known D. U. ' s on t he cam- pus are: Wayne hHeckler, President of the Senior Class and a member of Jazz Hounds, Skeleton Key. Derby Club, Interfraternlty Council, Scabbard and Blade, and the SOONER staff. Jim hlanlng, President of the university chap- ter of the League of Young Democrats and re- cently elected state College Secretary of that organization, and a member of Jazz Hounds, Congress Literary Society and Scabbard and Blade. Jack Christian, member of the Derby Club and the SOONER staff. Glenn Davis, Secretary of the Interfraternlty Council and treasurer of Delta Upsilon. Don Allred, President of Ruf-Neks. e r f o a r p P ©• P 9 © P ' e £. o g Top row, left to right: B. Smythe, Nicholas. Rapp, Pyle, Morrison, Embry, Hammett, Watt, Dawson. Second row: Pace, Weinberg, Peterson, H. M. Ligon, Cowen, Christian, Wight, Davis, Henthorne. Third row: D. Snnythe, Trentman. Boyer, Woodard, Langdon, Gruver, Haning, Myers, Smith. Fourth row: Hefner, J. D. Ligon, Reynolds, Grossman, Burke, Harris, Ewert, Umpleby, Linebaugh. DELTA UPSILON OFFICERS WAYNE HECKLER . McCOY EWERT . . . JACK CHRISTIAN . President Vice-President Secretary GLEN DAVIS Treasurer MEMBERS BILLY BURKE, ' 36 . JACK CHRISTIAN, ' 35 GLENN DAVIS, ' 35 . DAN DUNNETT, ' 36 McCOY EWERT, ' 35 . ELWIN GILCHRIST, ' 35 JAMES HANING, ' 36 D. S. HARRIS, ' 35 . WAYNE HECKLER, ' BILL HEFNER, ' 37 . N. G. HENTHORNE, H. M. LIGON, ' 37 J. D. LIGON, ' 37 . JACK MILLER, ' 36 , BILL MORRISON, ' 36 FRED MYERS, ' 35 . BEN NICHOLAS, ' 38 STEVE PACE. ' 35 . 35 37 Hobbs, New Mexico Temple, Texas Marietta Oklahoma City Lindsay Norman . Wewoka Drummond Waukomis Oklahoma City . Tulsa Wewoka Wewoka Oklahoma City Oklahoma City . Oklahoma City Kansas City, Missouri Long Beach, California CHARLES PYLE, ' 36 . BOB RAPP, ' 37 . F. M. REYNOLDS, ' 37 CHARLES SMITH, ' 36 . BILL SMYTHE, ' 38 . . HARRY TRENTMAN, ' 36 GREY UMPLEBY, ' 35 . DALE WATT, ' 35 . . JOE WEINBERG, ' 37 . . Pauls Valley Oklahoma City . Tulsa Banner Oklahoma City . Ft. Worth, Texas Norman . Tulsa Kansas City, Missouri PLEDGES MAURICE BOYER. ' 37 . EMMETT CHARLES. ' 36 RICHARD COWAN, ' 37 JULIAN DAWSON, ' 38 JAMES EMBRY, ' 37 . WALTER FARQUAHAR, WALDO GROSSMAN, ' 38 CLARK GRUVER, ' 38 . MILLS HAMMETT, ' 38 . WESLEY LANGDON. ' 36 HADEN LINEBAUGH, ' 38 ED PETERSON, ' 37 . . DOUGLAS SMYTHE, ' 38 . AVERY WIGHT, ' 38 . HERBERT WOODARD, ' 38 38 ansas City, Missouri . Pauls Valley Muskoqee . Tulsa . Chandler Muskogee . Augusta, Kansas . Augusta, Kansas . Tulsa . Tulsa Muskogee Wichita Falls, Texas . Oklahoma City . . . Enid Tulsa Page 309 DELTA CHI Delta Chi was founded at Cornell University in the spring of 1890 by eleven nnen who were the charter members of the order. It was recognized by the University authorities on October 13, 1890, and this date is celebrated as the founding of the fraternity. The actuating motive of the fraternity was to create an organization of a dis- tinctive homogeneity, the better to promote friendship, develop character, advance justice, and assist in obtaining for its members a sound education. The chapters at Northwestern, Chicago, West Virginia, New York Law School and Washington University surrendered their charters at various times because of their inability to meet the rigid requirements of the fraternity. War conditions caused the suspension of the Syracuse chapter due to the fact that every member enlisted In the army and none returned to take up their edu- cation. In the early years of the fraternity a majority of the members were engaged In the study of the law, in preparation therefor, or In the pursuit of cognate subjects, and, as a means of tighten- ing the bonds among Its members more securely, membership In other societies. Including profes- sional fraternities, was prohibited. Changing conditions of fraternities and In the colleges and universities caused this ban to be removed, how- ever, and no restrictions of that caliber still remain. Memorial Day for deceased members Is May I of each year and Founder ' s Day Is observed throughout the fraternity on October 13. The badge Is a monogram of the two Greek GLENN OKERSON President MRS. J. E. POWER Hostess letters of the name, with the Delta superimposed upon the Chi. The local petitioning body was known as Kappa Theta and became the thirty-sixth chapter of the national fraternity. It was installed on this campus In 1927 on May 27th. Among the more prominent alumni members of the local chapter of Delta Chi are: Ray Kimball, former General Manager of Pub- lications at the University; Peter S. Johnson, Tulsa oil operator; Tom Anglin, former state senator from hlold- envllle. Delta Chl ' s who are active on the campus include: Lunsford Livingston, President of Jazz hlounds, and a member of Congress Literary Society, the League of Young Democrats, and the Interfrater- nlty Council. Kenneth Hogue, former President of the chap- ter, former President of Congress Literary Soci- ety and member of the Oratorical Council, and a member of the Interfraternity Council. Archie Graham, chief Drum Major of the Uni- versity Band and a member of Kappa Kappa Psi. Paq 310 Cj f . f? Top row, left to right: Livingston, Hogue, Alge, Reinke, Goet;, Johnson, Rabun. Second row: Cockrell, Watson, Bates, Swank, Wright, Graham. DELTA CHI OFFICERS GLENN OKERSON GEORGE GOETZ ROBERT REINKE . WAYNE ALGE . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS WAYNE ALGE, ' 37 . . DARRELL COCKRELL, ' 36 . RALEIGH FRANCIS, ' 36 . GEORGE GOETZ, ' 37 . ARCHIE GRAHAM, ' 36 . J. KENNETH HOGUE, ' 35 . Nash Hunter Blanchard Pryor Tahlequah Carnegie LUNSFORD LIVINGSTON, ' 35 . . Seminole GLENN W. OKERSON, ' 35 . . . Tulsa ROBERT REINKE, ' 35 Tulsa MEREDITH SAXER, ' 35 . Springfield, Illinois ROBERT SWANK, ' 36 . . . Anadarkc GLENN WATSON, ' 36 ... . Enid JOHN C. WRIGHT, ' 36 . . . Chandler PLEDGES R. L. BATES, ' 38 Enid EARL HENDRICK, ' 38 ... . Hunter SAMUEL JOHNSTON, ' 36 . Pearshall, Texas EUGENE G. RABUN, ' 38 ... . Enid Page 31 I PHI KAPPA SIGMA Phi Kappa Sigma was founded at the Univer- sity of Pennsylvania on the nineteenth day of October, 1850. It is the only national fraternity founded at Penn. The original constitution of the parent chapte provided for branch societies but It was not for over two years that the Beta chapter of the or- ganization was established at Princeton. In 1888 It established In the University of Pennsylvania a prize In honor of the founder of the fraternity, Sannuel Brown Wylle Mitchell, to be given to that member of the sophomore class who attains the highest mark In English literature. This was probably the first scholastic prize of- fered by a fraternity in any American college. There are thirty-eight active chapters of the national fraternity with a membership of approxi- mately 12,000. Until 1856 new chapters were created by the action of Alpha chapter alone and for thirteen years the fraternity ' s affairs were in its hands. At the present time the convention of the frater- nity Is the governing board and during the time when It Is not in session, an executive board ap- pointed by the fraternity in convention, governs from headquarters In Philadelphia. The badge Is a gold Maltese cross with black enameled border, displaying a skull and crossed bones in the center. In the upper arm of the cross Is a six pointed star and In the other arm are the Greek capitals of the name. Jeweling of the badge Is prohibited, as is also Its use except AUSTIN RITTENHOUSE President as an official sign of membership to be worn as a pin. Kappa Epsilon was organized in September, 1923, for the purpose of petitioning Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity and became an active chapter of the national organization on February 22, 1929. Well-known alumni of the local chapter include: John Quilty, Oklahoma City attorney; Albert Kulp, winner of a hiarvard scholarship; John Cole, also an Oklahoma City attorney. Phi Kappa Sigs In University activities Include: Bill Pansze, a letterman In football and track and Honorary Captain of the 1933 football team, a member of Skeleton Key and a former member of the Athletic Council, and former President of the chapter. Frank McCann, a member of the Ramblers dance orchestra, a Ruf-Nek, and a member of Scabbard and Blade and of Skeleton Key. Austin Rittenhouse, President of the chapter, and member of the Derby Club. Ralph Bolen, member of Saint Pat ' s Council, Sigma Tau, Delta Beta Chi, and Jazz Hounds. Paq 312 Top row, left to right: Brown. J. Prenderqast, T. Prendergast, Bolen, L. Kiilmgworth, Seifert. Second row: M. White, F. Killinqsworth, K, White, McCann, Smith, Pansze. Third row: McClelland, Edwards, Plummer, Reese, Amberg. PHI KAPPA SIGMA OFFICERS AUSTIN RITTENHOUSE . . President LIONEL EDWARDS . . . Vice-President VINCENT SMITH . Secretary MORRIS WHITE . . . . Treasurer MEMBERS JAMES BARNETT, ' 37 . Hitchcock REX BARTLETT, ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City HENRY BEIDLEMAN, ' 35 . . . Okmulgee JOE BEIDLEMAN, ' 38 . Okmulgee ROBERT BEIDLEMAN, ' 36 . Okmulgee LAWRENCE BOLEN, ' 37 Oklahoma City RALPH BOLEN, ' 35 . . . Oklahoma City DAN CARPENTER, ' 37 . . Amarillo, Texas ROBERT CULVER, ' 38 . Bartlesville DONALD HAYS, ' 35 . . Tonkawa DWIGHT HAMLIN, ' 35 . . Newkirk KENNETH HOWARD, ' 35 . . Carmen RICHARD JOHNSON, ' 37 . Ponca City NATHANIEL JONES, ' 37 . . Tulsa FRANK KILLINGSWORTH, ' 36 Seminole LEWIS KILLINGSWORTH, ' 36 Seminole WILLIAM LEWIS, ' 36 . Alamagorde, N. Y. JOE MANNAS, ' 37 . . . Tulsa NORTON McClelland, ' 38 Fort Worth, Texas FRANK McCANN, ' 35 . . Houston. Texas WILLIAM PANSZE, ' 35 . Fort Smith, Ark. RENN ROTHROCK, ' 36 . Wellington. Kansas RAY SEIFERT, ' 35 Stroud ROBERT C. SMITH, ' 38 . . . Ponca City MORRISON STEPHENS, ' 37 . Oklahoma City THOMAS STEPHENS, ' 37 . Oklahoma City HAROLD WHITE, ' 37 ... . Tulsa PLEDGES J. FORTUNE AMBERG, ' 37 . Oklahoma City DONALD BROWN, ' 37 . Jackson ALBERT CORROTTO, ' 38 . Fort Smith, Ark. EUGENE CORROTTO, ' 38 . Fort Smith, Ark. WILLIAM GOULDY, ' 38 . . Blackwell HOWARD MEAD, ' 38 . . Tulsa SIDNEY PLUMMER, ' 37 . Louise, Texas JACK PRENDERGAST, ' 38 . Oklahoma City THOMAS PRENDERGAST, ' 38 Oklahoma City FRANK REESE, ' 38 . . . Oklahoma City JOE ROBINETT, ' 38 . Oklahoma City ROSCOE STAHL, ' 36 . Bartlesville KENNETH WHITE, ' 38 . Tulsa GORDON WILBUR. ' 38 . Ponca City SAM WILLIS. ' 37 . . . Lawton Page 313 THETA KAPPA PHI Theta Kappa Phi was founded at Lehigh Uni- versity on October I, 1919. Its purpose is pri- marily to bring the students Into brotherly rela- tionship; to pronnote the spirit of good fellow- ship; to encourage the attainment of a high scholarship standing, and to offer each and every member the training and environment which characterizes the university or college man. There are eight active chapters of the national organization with an approximate membership of MOO. The government of the fraternity is vested in a supreme executive committee of four members during the period between meetings of its na- tional conventions. The badge is a shield displaying upon a black enameled face the Greek capitals, Theta Kappa Phi, in gold over a golden heart. All this is mounted on a gold shield bordered with crown set pearls, and four rubies in the form of a cross. The local fraternity, Delta Phi Epsilon, was founded at the University of Oklahoma in Sep- tember, 1930. It was an outgrowth of the Co- lumbia Club, organized in 1927, and was, at the time of its inception, the only local fraternity on the campus. The purpose of the order was stated ROBERT LANUfcRb Mkb. (_, J. LUVt to be an organization of Catholic men chartered " to promote social and intellectual intercourse among its members, to identify students and alumni more closely with their college and to cultivate a spirit of loyalty to their Alma Mater. " Delta Phi Epsilon received a charter from Theta Kappa Phi national fraternity in the spring of 1934. Prominent Theta Kappa Phis who are inter- ested in the activities of the University Include: Charles Cone, President of the Newman Club, member of the Engineer ' s Club, member of the American Society of Civil Engineers, member of Ruf-Neks, member of St. Pat ' s Council. Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Tau, honorary societies of the Col- lege of Engineering. Tom Llewellyn, member of the Newman Club, Engineer ' s Club, American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers, Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Tau. Tim Calaway, member cf Ruf-Neks. John Flynn, member of the Newman Club, Radio Club and Ruf-Neks. Patf 314 k M Top row, left to right: Agnew, McCoy, Harrington, Williams, Flynn, Joseph. Second row: Llewellyn, Smith. Shaw, Tachuk, Wllllbrand, Cone. Third row: Kehres, Gibbons, Hayes, Quinn, Franz, Calaway. THETA KAPPA PHI OFFICERS ROBERT LANDERS .... President TOM LLEWELLYN . . . Vice-President ROBERT SMITH Secretary CHARLES CONE Treasurer MEMBERS TIMOTHY CALAWAY, ' 37 Lawton CHARLES CONE, ' 35 JOHN FLYNN, ' 36 . JACK FRANZ, ' 36 . THOMAS HAYES, ' 36 PHILIP JOSEPH, ' 37 JOHN KEEGAN, ' 36 Kokomo, Indiana Wichita Falls, Texas Corry. Pennsylvania Norman Bristow Oklahoma City ROBERT LANDERS, ' 35 . TOM LLEWELLYN, ' 35 . EDWARD McCOY, Graduate HARRY QUINN, ' 38 . . A. J. SHAW, ' 36 . . . ROBERT SMITH. ' 37 JAMES WILLIAMS, ' 37 Lawton . Tulsa , Perry . Tulsa . Ft. Worth, Texas Jamaica, New York . Oklahoma City ALPHONSE WILLIBRAND, ' 35 Freeburg, Mo. PLEDGES JAMES AGNEW, ' 37 ... . Lawton HARRY GIBBONS, ' 37 . . Ft. Worth, Te xas AMBROSE HARRINGTON, ' 36 Coffeyville, Kansas ROBERT KEHRES, ' 38 Perry STANLEY TACHUK, ' 38 . Peabody, Mass. Page 315 _ , lef to right: Hogue, Hamilton. Engleman. Chaney. Gibson, Fellers. Luma- •■ nty. Sandler. Stoclier, Bowman. Stain. Gillespie. Okerson. Sack row. left to right: Hughes. Ellegood. High. Beldleman. Wagner. Meacham. Wood. Zwick. Fogg, Cotter. McConnell, Tripplehorn. Finnay. HecHor White Stamper, Hayes. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS DENVER MEACHAM President JOE STOCKER Vice-President GLEN DAVIS Secretary BILL BEIDLEMAN Treasurer MEMBERS Acacia Phi Be-ia Delta GEORGE VERITY JOHN ZWICK SAM ABRAMS ELLIOT DAVIS Alpha Sigma Phi Phi Delta Theta BOB HENDERSON TOM WOOD ALLAN ENGLEMAN JiM RILEY Alpha Tau Omega Phi Gamma Delta HENRY LEE McCONNELL JOE TRIPPLEHORN JOE RUCKS TOM FINNEY Beta Theta Pi Phi Kappa Psi ALLEN CALVERT LOUIS STUART J. D. FELLER S BOB LOCKWOOD Delta Chi Phi Kappa Sigma KENNETH HOGUE GLENN OKERSON BILL BEIDLEMAN HAROLD WHITE Delta Tau Delta Pi Kappa Alpha JOE FRED GIBSON H. C. LUMAN JOE STAMPER BOB VAHLBERG Delta Upsllon Pi Kappa Phi WAYNE HECKLER GLEN DAVIS CLIFFORD STEIN JAMES BOWMAN Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon DICK ELLEGOOD KENNETH HUGHES JACK WAGNER JERRY MOONEY Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Mu DENVER MEACHAM RUPERT FOGG JOE STOCKER RAY SANDLER Lambda Chi Alpha Sigma Chi FINIS GILLESPIE BILL PRIESTLEY JACK HIGH REX CHANEY Sigma Nu EVERETT COTTER FRANK HAMILTON The Interfraternity Council Is the governing body of all changing rush rules and the deferred pledging problem the social fraternities on the campus of the University. It have caused the work of the Council to be nearly doubled Is composed of two representatives from each of the during the past school year, twenty-one member fraternities. The Council awards trophies and cups to fraternities The Council has the power to regulate the rush week most proficient in various sports. A scholarship trophy is activities, pledging and initiation qualifications of all fra- also awarded to the fraternity having the highest grade ternitles who are members of the Council. The rapidly average each semester. Paqo 316 TOUCHDOWNS BASKETS HOME RUNS INTRAMURALS CROWDS THRILLS RECREATION GAMES e J ANDY llECh I ' lll l " )r,4 HUGH V. McDERMOTT Baststball LAWRENCE E. HASKELL Baseball JOHN JACOBS Track THE COACHES LEWIE HARDAGE Football The all-around ability of the Oklahoma coaching staff is indicated by the fact that Oklahoma ' s teams, even when they do not win championships, are sel- dom found lower than second or third in the stand- ings of the Big Six Conference. The University ' s repeated success in winning the All-Sports Cham- pionship of the Conference is a tribute to the coaching staff. Lewie Hardage, football coach, and his assistant, " Bo " Rowland, are graduates of Vanderbilt where they played under Dan McGugln. They have coached at Oklahoma for the past four years, win- ning 10 games, losing 12 and tieing four. JOHN ROWLAND Football Assistant hfugh V. McDerm.ott is known as one of the best basketball coaches in the country, and Bruce Drake, assistant in basketball, is one of the finest players ever produced in the Big Six Conference. PAUL V. KEEN Wrestling John Jacobs, a graduate of the University, as are McDermott, Drake and Haskell, coaches track and cross country, hlis reputation is national and he al- most always produces a first rate team. " Jap ' Haskell, baseball mentor, is one of the smartest baseball men in the state. He is noted for his ability to make good players out of raw recruits. Haskell also serves as freshman football coach. Paul Keen, a pupil of E. C. Gallagher, the " old master " of wrestling, has established a reputation almost as enviable as that of his old teacher for producing winning teams and unbeatable wrestlers. BRUCE DRAKE Basketball Assistant FOOTBALL By REX CHANEY " This Is OUahoma ' s Year! ' That ' s what they were saying of the Sooner football team early in September. Why shouldn ' t a team that had twenty-one returning lettermen and a host of sopho- mores that would bring a smile to any coach ' s face literally burn up the league? From flank to flank, frontback to tailback, the Sooners had power, they had said. There was Jack Harris, Jeff Coker, Mutt Miller and John Miskovsky, a quartet of fine ends, that would be bolstered by a sophomore crew that contained such luminaries as Harry Allen, Ralph Brown and R. A. Cox. And how could the tackles be weak, with Cash Gentry said to be in shape after a long siege of illness. Dub Wheeler, Dewey Tennyson and George Parrish, all veter- ans, returning, and a couple of likely looking sopho- mores. Ferd Ellsworth and Harold Harmon, to act as reserves? Guards? Certainly. There was James " Red " Stacy destined to become one of the greatest guards Okla- homa has produced; Kenneth Little, shifted to guard to fill up the yawning gap left by the graduation of Ellis Bashara: Wesley Beck, a reserve in the preceding cam- paign: Harry Ellis, an end who was also shifted to guard to build up strength thru the center of the line: Clay Chiles, who might be developed: and some bright sopho- more material — Connie Ahrens, who came to Sooner- land with a great reputation as a high school player: Mike Montgomery, whose very appearance brought a FRANCIS McDANNALD CONKRIGHT MILLER Paq 327 flicker of a smile across the faces of Lewie Hardage and John " Bo " Rowland: Bill Pricke+t and Cal hlubbard, a pair that might be developed by careful handling and long training. Center was worrying nobody. Morris McDannald, a letterman, was back. There was Mickey Parks, 200 pounds of beef from Shawnee, said to be the finest center prospect in years. And there was William " Red " Conk- right, six feet, one inch of fight, and a hustler if there ever was one. hiow about the backs? Twas said that there were some who could carry the mail. There was Beede Long, one of the greatest line-backers ever to grace the turf of Owen field, and a blocker who could block; Ben Poynor, not so sensational in the preceding campaign but a player who was to become one of the best ball- luggers in the Big Six; Nig Robertson, a crazy-legged flash in the open field; Rob Robison, a dependable fullback; Art Pansze, honorary captain and a fighter who was seriously handicapped by injuries; Delmar Stein- bock, who brought the fans to their feet time and again with his sensational punt returning; Karey Fuqua, a smart quarterback and a driver; and a sparkling band of sopho- mores, including Joe Meyer, Jelly Ragan, Mac Boring, Pat Page and Vivian Nemecek. Surely this was Oklahoma ' s year. But the experts hadn ' t counted on Gentry ' s prolonged illness, the severe blow suffered thru the graduation of Bob Dunlap, injuries to Poynor, Long, Pansze, Wheeler and Francis at vital times, and various other factors that were overlooked in the pre-season enthusiasm. A short summary of the season will tell the story, how the Sooners got some breaks and lost some, how they staged brilliant comebacks after unmistakable letdowns, how they worked with precision and power at times and played loosely and raggedly at others. COX HARRIS COKER HUBBARD Page 323 First there came the Gentlemen from Louisiana. Cen- tenary, a team that boasted 24 consecutive victories and a football team that was undeniably strong. The Sooners showed a good defense — one good enough to win the ball game by 7 to — but the offense refused to click. Oklahoma capitalized on its lone scoring oppor- tunity when Coker recovered a blocked punt behind the goal line, one that Harris had crashed into with his face. Up jumped Texas and a smashing 19-to-O defeat for Oklahoma on a day that was fit for nothing but ducks. The Longhorns were " hot, " while the Sooners were " frigid. " It was Texas ' game from start to finish, and a disappointed band of Sooner followers came home from Dallas. October 20, when the Nebraska Cornhuskers came to town, was to see an entirely different Oklahoma team from the one that performed at Texas. The Sooners woke up and for three quarters a somewhat bewildered Nebraska team watched Oklahoma do everything but score. The Sooners were just six inches from the Husker goal as the gun ended the Trst half. Steinbeck stole the show that day. directing the offense like a master and returning punts with dazzling brilliance. This also was the day that Ben Poynor started the smashing tactics that were to win him an all-conference berth and make him the kind of a fullback that Oklahoma fans had been crying for. Altho they lost, 6 to 0. the Sooners made 1 1 first downs to 10 for Nebraska and staged a come- back from the Texas debacle that will live long in the memories of Soonerland. Fired up from the game with Nebraska, Oklahoma went up to Oread to meet Coach Adrian LIndsey ' s Kansas Jayhawks, a team that wasn ' t a title threat but one that was capable of giving any eleven in the con- ference a battle on any given day. After a defensive battle that saw both teams play some good football and some ragged football, the game ended in a 7-to-7 deadlock. The Sooners tallied first, on a 40-yard gallop by Poynor. Kansas came back with a rush to score on ELLSWORTH LITTLE ROBERTSON TACY Paq 324 a pass, and fhe game wenf Into the books as a rather disheartening tie. Frank Carideo didn ' t produce a football team in his three years at Missouri, and the one that he showed I 1 ,000 fans here on hlomecoming day was no exception. The Sooners unleashed all of their pent-up energy, and they crushed Missouri, 33 to 0, the largest score com- piled by either team in a single game since the Tiger- Sooner rivalry began back in 1902. This was Robertson ' s day, and he came to the front in no uncertain manner. He cracked the line, circled the end, blocked, passed and called signals — a day ' s work on any man ' s foot- ball team. Poynor again played a whale of a game, ploughing the line and smashing off tackle with a ven- geance. The blockers were mowing down the tacklers like so many tenpins. Truly, it was a great hlomecoming. Next the Iowa State Cyclones breezed into Norman with the best football team that the lowans had boasted in years. But the Sooners had one of their days on that occasion, and the Cyclones limped out on the short end of a 12-to-O verdict. Oklahoma struck twice in the first quarter, and the scoring was over. For the next three quarters Coach George Veenker ' s eleven tried every trick in its bag to pull the game out of the fire, but the passes fell harmlessly to the ground, and the running game was stopped cold. The Sooners had scored on Poynor ' s line smash and Miskovsky ' s touchdown canter after Brown had blocked a punt. This set the stage for the great battle between Coach Lynn Waldorf ' s Kansas State champions and a fighting Oklahoma team. The Sooners fought the Wildcats every inch of the way, but finally dropped an 8-to-7 decision. The game was lost on a questionable safety when the officials ruled Gentry was tackled behind his own goal line in the second quarter. The Wildcats capitalized on the great ball-carrying of Sophomore Leo Ayres and Senior Dick Armstrong. It was in this game that Francis carried much of the fight for Oklahoma, after both Long and Poynor had been forced to retire from the game with severe injuries. It was Francis ' pass to Harris LONG TENNYSON NEMECEK HEWES Page 325 that scored for the Sooners. The lone weakness of Oklahonr a in that ganne was the ralher weak pass defense. On the bright Saturday afternoon of November 24 the Sooners marched onto Lewis field at Stillwater, hungry for an Aggie scalp after six lean years. But it wasn ' t In the cards for Oklahoma to break the Aggie jinx that day. and the game ended in a scoreless tie. The Sooners put the ball everywhere but across the double-marker, going inside the Cowboy 15-yard line three times and threatening to score thruout the first three quarters. Once Francis got off on a long jaunt that looked like a certain touchdown, and another time Miskovsky took Harris ' lateral pass and appeared headed for pay dirt, but both times Cowboy tacklers seemed to come out of nowhere and drag the unfortunate Sooners down. Oklahoma sorely missed Poynor ' s smash- ing that day. the hefty fullback being out with a hip injury. On Thanksgiving the Sooners journeyed to George Washington. Washington, D. C to attempt to better the 7-to-7 tie they had played the Colonials two years before. But after an hour of sloshing and sliding in the mud the George Washington eleven had won a 3-to-O game, the result of a field goal by Harry Deming late In the first half. Once Page blocked a punt and Coker grabbed it and headed for the goal, but he was dragged down on the 9-yard line, from where the Sooners were unable to score. Another time Steinbock grabbed a punt out of the air and streaked across the last marker, but officials ruled that he had stepped out of bounds and called the play back. And that ' s that. That gave Oklahoma three victories. four losses and two ties for a season ' s record. Next year with a number of sophomore stars, com- bined with the 23 returning lettermen. the Sooners hope to finish nearer the top than their third-place tie with Kansas this year. Show em, Oklahoma! ROBISON STEINBOCK FUQUA WHEELER GENTRY Page 32fr Left to right: Lochner, Boyd, Cleveland, McGInnIs, Butler, Coach Jacobs. CROSS COUNTRY Oklahoma two-milers, with second place in the con- ference and five dual victories against one defeat, was one of the most successful Sooner teams of the year. Lanky Floyd Lochner, Oklahoma ' s premier distance man, showed the field to the tape in every race, winding up the season by splashing through a field of mud and melted snow to capture individual honors at the Big Six meet at Lawrence, Kansas. An evenly balanced squad from Kansas State edged out Oklahoma runners in the team average at the con- ference meet, however, the Sooners placing second. Elwood Cleveland pushed Lochner to his speediest throughout the season, the pair usually finishing one-two with Denzll Boyd, Bob Butler, Clyde McSinnis, and hienry Janz pounding in with enough points to secure the match. The Sooners began the season with two races in as many days, stopping off at Denton, Texas, for a dual with the Denton Teachers while on their way to meet the University of Texas runners between halves of the Oklahoma-Texas game at Dallas. They won both, handily, scoring 40 points to the Denton Teachers ' 9 and 32 points to Longhorns ' 23. The Sooners competed with the Oklahoma Aggies and the Central State Teachers In a triangular meet In their Initial home appearance and were overwhelmingly vic- torious counting 39 points to the Cowboys 15 and Central ' s single marker. The Denton Teachers were slightly more successful in their challenge when they visited Oklahoma for a return match but were again defeated, this time 37 to 15. Glenn Dawson, a former Sooner distance star, was guest runner In the dual but was unable to match the stride of the tireless Lochner, finishing in runnerup posi- tion. Lochner breasted the tape in 9:48.8, his best time of the year, in beating out his predecessor. Oklahoma ' s string of victories was snapped by the Kansas Aggie team in the final dual match of the year, a bare 3 points separating victor and vanquished, the Wildcats scoring 29 points to the Sooners 26. Five men were awarded letters at the end of the season — Lochner, Cleveland, Boyd, Butler and McGInnis. Lochner was selected by his teammates as the honorary captain for the year. None of the five lettermen will be lost by graduation. Page 327 BASKETBALL The 1935 Sooner caging quintet flashed comet-like across the Big Six heavens, brilliant when it first appeared in the conference sky and, though it ever threatened to flame anew, fading as it reached the season ' s horizon. A strenuous schedule of 16 games within the confer- ence with its long road trips and two-night stands took its toll on Coach Hugh McDermott ' s green squad and limited reserves as the season advanced. A mutual agreement among the Big Six athletic com- mittee brought about a situation where Oklahoma, Kansas, Kansas State, and Missouri played 16 conference games and allowed Iowa State and Nebraska to play only ten. It had been the custom for the Sooners, Tigers, and Jayhawks to play a two-game series, one a conference and one a non-conference game, when they visited each other. This arrangement permitted the respective schools to use their regulars sparingly and the reserves much in the non-conference games and to pit their first strings against each other in the conference tilts. Under the new Big Six ruling both games of the two- game series were to be counted in the conference stand- ings, forcing the coaches to play their regulars both nights in their attempts to stay in the conference run- ning. Coach Hugh McDermott opened pre-season practice sessions with one veteran and four lettermen and with this quintet as a nucleus produced the squad that was destined to burn up the league in the first half of their schedule only to be consumed by their own flame. The veteran, Omar " Bud " Browning, who was to be the first man to gain all-Big Six honors three times, was the spearhead of the Sooner attack and the terror of opposing guards. The four lettermen — Pudge Cobb, Fudge Warren Don Hays, and Stanley Tyler — saw regular service all year, along with three sophomores, Tee Connelly, Herman " Red " Nelson and Don Gunning. Rudolph Tone, a two-year squadman. and John Remy a sophomore guard, were the outstanding reserve mem- bers of the squad. The Sooners opened in the Fleldhouse against a flashy Oklahoma Aggie squad and eked out a one point victory when Red Nelson tipped one off the backboard into the basket in the waning seconds of an overtime period. A visit to Aggieland didn ' t prove so successful and the Sooners went into their Big Six schedule with one game won and one lost. Winning three for four from the Kansas Aggies, three for four from Missouri, splitting two games with Neb- raska, and dropping two to Iowa State, who won the championship, the McDermott-men arrived at the last game of the season, with Kansas, definitely in third place. Paqt 328 Kansas won but the Sooner fans did not lose. Bud Browning was playing his last game for Okla- homa and the Enid hotshot put on the greatest scor- ing spree ever witnessed in the Fieldhouse. hHis 27 points that night were 3 more than the former Big Six record for a single game. " Bud " was the third highest scorer in the conference, was named all-Big Six guard for the third consecutive year, and elected honorary captain of the Sooner squad by his team- mates. He was later named as a member of the All- American. Tyler, HHays, and Cobb wound up their collegiate basketball careers along with Browning. Despite the splendid floor and backboard work of Red Nelson, it was Tee Connelly who stood out among the new men of the team, his ability to hit the basket from almost any position on the court and his tenacity on the defense gaining him a forward berth on the second all-Big Six team. CONNELLY HAYS WARREN GUNNING COBB REMY NON-CONFERENCE Oklahoma 31 Oklahoma Aggies 30 Oklahoma 24 Oklahoma Aggies CONFERENCE 30 Oklahoma 47 Kansas Aggies 34 Oklahoma 38 Kansas Aggies 32 Oklahoma 38 Missouri 28 Oklahoma 33 Missouri 29 Oklahoma 23 Kansas 50 Oklahoma 36 Kansas 26 Oklahoma 22 Iowa State 33 Oklahoma 38 Nebraska 22 Oklahoma 44 Iowa State 50 Oklahoma 24 Kansas Aggies 22 Oklahoma 18 Kansas Aggies 31 Oklahoma 24 Nebraska 32 Oklahoma 45 Missouri 24 Oklahoma 37 Missouri 41 Oklahoma 31 Kansas 40 Oklahoma 42 Kansas 47 Page 329 BASEBALL A man without a country, a king without a throne, a championship baseball team without a championship. This Sooner nine prowled from Columbia, Missouri to Fort Worth, Texas, seeking whom It might devour and usually got a good meal, its big bats ringing out victory in 12 of the 15 games played within the State Collegiate and Big Six conferences. Yet it finished up just short of winning pennants in both races. Supporting the masterful hurling of Bill Winford, the Meeker Kid who led state pitchers with five victories and no defeats, and Travis " Ace " Hlnson. his running mate, Coach L. E. " Jap " Haskell ' s band of sluggers blasted their way out front in the dash for the State Collegiate title only to falter In the 8th Inning of the championship-deciding game with the Oklahoma City Goldbugs, letting the flag slip through their gloves on a rain-soaked home diamond. Both the Sooners and the Goldbugs had suffered one loss In the state league when the Oklahoma City team came to Norman for the final and fatal 2-game series. The Sooners edged out a 6 to 5 victory In the opening game to take the undisputed conference lead and were well on their way to sewing up the buntin g In the final tilt when the rain gods saw fit to intervene — and disas- trously. It was the 8th Inning. The Sooners seemed secure with the big end of a 9 to 4 score. Hlnson, the projec- tlllng half of the Sooner battery, was in fine form. The sky but slightly overcast during the early innings became sullen and threatening. A cool wind swept up out of Elvyn Claunch ' s rightfield position engulfing the diamond. A raindrop flicked Its impression in the film of dust that covered the home-plate as the first Goldbug came to the bat. A steady downpour followed and a slippery ball and a slippery turf combined to hand the Goldbugs 8 runs, the game and the championship. The Iowa State Cyclones with a strenuous schedule of one game within the conference, which they won, blocked Sooner claims to the unofficial Big Six championship though Oklahoma played six conference games, losing but one. After taking two for three from Missouri in the Tigers ' own back yard Oklahoma played impolite host to the STOUP COBB STEINBOCK PATTERSON AMEND MEYERS Paq 330 Kansas Aggie Wildcats, refusing to lose even one in a 3-game series. But the Cyclone ' s lone victory over Nebraska still stood and Coach hlaskell ' s outfit had to be content with second place within the Big Six. Thus were spiked the championship hopes of a coura- geous team that never stopped taking their cut until the last man was out in the ninth. But never were spiked their big guns. The timely and consistent hitting of Roy Myers, center- fielder deluxe, and Bill Brakebill, rightflelder dependable, was as potent and remarkable as the pitching perform- ances of hiinson and Winford. Led by these two dead-eye batsmen, Sooners Pudge Cobb, Delmar Steinbock, Elvyn Claunch, Spicy Fulps, Gordon Clarke, Billy Amend, Sid Patterson, hiarry Aggers, Red hiardwick, Adolph Stoup, and Alvin Turner, made up as formidable aggregation of sluggers as ever came out of Soonerland. Reminiscences of a fan — the staccatoed shouts of encouragement from Delmar Steinbock as he crouched behind the plate — the ease with which left-handed Gordon Clarke took the tosses to first — Billy Amend ' s capable work at shortstop and Alvin Turner ' s equally capable handling of the " hot corner. " Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma NON-CONFERENCE 5 Texas Christian University 7 3 Texas Christian University 7 2 Texas Christian University 3 BIG SIX 4 Missouri 3 Missouri 4 Missouri 4 Kansas Aggies 3 Kansas Aggies 2 Kansas Aggies STATE COLLEGIATE 12 Central State Teachers I 5 Central State Teachers 26 Philips University 9 Oklahoma Aggies 6 Oklahoma Aggies 12 Oklahoma Aggies 2 Oklahoma Aggies b Oklahoma City University 9 Oklahoma City University HINSON CLAUNCH WINFORD BRAKEBILL Page 331 f J 9 f SPRINT RELAY TEAM JANZ THOMPSON McGINNIS LOCHNER CLEVELAND TRACK Time, height, and distance offered little resistance when this pack of Sooner thinclads set their toes to the mark. The speedy legs of Whit Cox and Bart Ward, the space-eating stride of Floyd Lochner, the high-stepping of Doug Barham and the catapulting arm of Albert Gllles. aided by creditable performances by Joel Cunningham, Loyett Burk, Henry Janz, Denzll Boyd, Clyde McGlnnis, Bill Thompson, Tom Slmms, Jack hiarrls, Jeff Coker, and Jack Clark, gave Coach John Jacobs a versatile combi- nation that rang up Sooner colors in the win, place, or show position In every meet entered. Warming up to the season at the Southwestern Expo- sition track and field meet at Fort Worth the Sooners faced all Texas and were paced only by the University of Texas. First places by Lochner, Ward, and Barham alongside numerous seconds by their teammates tallied 43 points for Oklahoma, only I I points behind the win- ner. Barham ' s mark of 6 feet 4 Inches In the high jump established a new record for the meet. In their next two starts, the Tulsa A. A. U. Invitation meet and Soonerland ' s own amateur carnival, the Soon- ers emerged victors. Lochner, Ward and Barham again furnished the blue ribbon points in the Tulsa meet and in the amateur show Cox, Gilles. and Slmms stepped up to first place positions to rocket the Sooners to their highest meet score of the season, a total of 59% points. Lochner ' s time of 4 minutes 23.2 seconds in the mile run, Gllles ' toss of 47 feet. 8 ' 4 Inches In the shot put, and Slmms ' 44 feet, 10 ' ? inches in the hop, step and jump were all record breakers. As the season progressed, Oklahoma finished third in the Big Six meet at Lincoln, Nebraska. At the Big Six meet Ward continued his blue ribbon performances by winning the 440-yard dash. Other Sooner first-place winners were Gllles, who registered in the discus, and Barham, who tied for first in the high jump. Perhaps the most outstanding individual feat of the season was Doug Barham ' s leap of 6 feet, 6 ' 4 inches as the Sooners won handily from the Oklahoma Aggies in their annual dual match. The height was a new record for Sooner high jumpers, the best leap ever made in Oklo- Paqo }32 homa, and gained Barham an Invitation to the national intercollegiate meet in Los Angeles. Lochner also drew a bid to the national meet bv virtue of his performance In the Aggie dual meet. The cotton-headed lad from Agra ranked along with Ward and Barham as Jacobs ' most consistent point win- ners but up until the Aggie dual he hadn ' t officially met the national Intercollegiate requirement for the two-mile, his favorite event. But with only a teammate, Elwood Cleveland, to push him, Lochner was well under the 9:50 limit as he scampered home. Although Al Gilles was equally proficient in the discus and shot put, it was his prowess as a shotputter that sent him to the west coast and the national meet along with Barham and Lochner, his record breaking stunt in the amateur show winning him the invitation. When Bart Ward came to the university he was hailed as a great quarter-mller. This season developed that he was also a great broadjumper which he proved by win- ning that event consistently with leaps over 24 feet, regis- tering his best distance in the Southwestern Exposition meet when he hurdled 24 feet, 3 ' 2 Inches of turf. It was also discovered that he could run opponents Into the ground in almost any part of his pet distance, 440 yards, and he competed regularly and effectively In the 100- yard and 220-yard dashes, then took his turn In the relays, usually running the anchor lap. Dashman Whit Cox met stiff competition wherever he went but the lithe Tulsan always managed to corner sprint points that added to the Sooners ' chances to win. Tom SImms, Jack Clark, and Loyett Burk pushed Ward for the " iron man " honors, SImms running the hurdles, broadjumplng and highjumping, while Clark and Burk teamed with Simms in taking care of the Sooner hurdling activities and assisted Joel Cunningham in the pole vault. Jacobs ' relay combinations were up to par with Clyde McGInnis, Jeff Coker, Bill Thompson, and hHenry Janz assisting Cox, Ward, Lochner, and Denzil Boyd, Sooner star half-miler, in passing the baton around the track. Reminiscences of a fan — game Lorls Moody, crack miler and half-miler, who refused to let a badly broken leg keep him off the track — footballer Jack Harris ' smoothness over a hurdle and the game leg which kept him from doing bigger and better things — Heinle Janz whose short legs but stout heart gained the admiration of onlookers and the respect of his opponents — and lanky Loyett Burk whose events were always being called simultaneously. GILLES SIMMS CUNNINGHAM WARD BOYD BURK COX BARHAM Page 333 Left to right: Captain Hay-nan Walters, (ja nett Mumpnreys, uuke. Walsh. POLO The Sooner polo team easily conquered all " Big Six " opposition during the past season by winning all their games but two. They divided contests with both the crack Oklahoma Military Academy squad and the New Mexico Military In- stitute four, making the past season a very suc- cessful one and proving them to be one of the Southwest ' s strongest teams. Tom Walsh made the best individual scoring record with a total of 37 goals. He was followed by Kay Garnett with a total of 23. Mack hlumphreys, Gordon Watts, hHarold Watters and Stratford Duke all followed closely behind these two leaders in number of goals scored. The team ' s smashing polo triumphs were large- ly due to the able coaching of Captain George R. Hayman. Future prospects look even brighter with the flashing play of Tom Walsh at number one and burly Stratford Duke ' s brilliant defe nsive work at number four position. New prospects coming up will provide a well balanced team for next year. Much credit for the showing of the Sooners must be given to Captain Ivan D. Yeaton, who handled the conditioning and care of the ponies used by the team during the season and their care during the winter months until time for spring games. The Sooner team has been Invited to partici- pate in the National Collegiate Tournament to be held in June. OKLAHOMA POLO RECORD FOR THE FALL SEASON, 1934 Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma 8 Oklahoma Military Academy 7 7 Oklahoma Military Academy I I 9 Missouri 2 12 Missouri 5 6 Fort Sill 6 12 Iowa State I 1 1 Iowa State 5 New Mexico M. I. . . . 12 13 New Mexico M. I. . . . 4 83 48 Pags 334 Le t to right: P. J. Newlcumet, Blalce, Cox, Captain DeMuth, Bray, f. J. Newltumet, Truss, Hirdler PISTOL During the pasf year, under the tutelage of their new coach, Captain Henry C. DeMuth, the University pistol team has continued to over- come all opposition just as it did during the four years that It was coached by Captain Ivan D. Yeaton. For the fifth consecutive year the Sooners won the National R. O. T. C. Champion- ship and proved themselves to be one of the finest college teams in the United States. The team holds more Southwestern, individual state and National Championships than any other college team in the country. During the past five years it has collected 25 cups and other trophies and the members of the team have won more than 200 medals for first, second and third places in individual competition at the various meets which they attend annually. On this year ' s team were Mark Cox, hlomer Blake, Bill Bray, Phil Newkumet, Frank Newkumet, Nash Truss and F. C. hlirdler. Of this group only Cox and Blake will be lost by graduation. The trophies shown with the team in the pic- ture above are, left to right: the Charles Askins, Jr., Trophy for Rapid Fire, won by Cox; the hHarry L. Wilson Cup for Slow Fire, won by Jack Louthan, a former member of the team; the Po- lice Pistol Team Trophy, won by the University team; the Target Pistol Team Trophy, won by the team for the past three years; the National R. O. T. C. 45 Caliber Team Trophy, won by an O. U. team for the past three years; the National R. O. T. C. 22 Caliber Tea m Trophy, won by the Uni- versity team for the past two years; the Balfour Trophy, won by Louthan; the Langrish Trophy, also won by Louthan; and the Oklahoma State Pistol Aggregate Championship, won by Cox. Pinned to the cards at the front of the table are part of the medals held by members of the pres- ent team. Most of these medals belong to Cox, who was the consistently high man of the team during the past year. As is the case with polo, the University owes its chance to have a pistol team to the co-oper- ation of the Military Department and the officers of the R. O. T. C. Besides the excellent coach- ing which is given without charge, the R. O. T. C. provides both guns and ammunition for the team and bears all of its expenses. Page 335 KALPIN MARTIN SISNEY WRESTLING LINEUP 1 18 pounds Billy Carr 126 pounds . Tippy Fesier 135 pounds Vernon Sisney 145 pounds Wayne Martin 155 pounds Joe Kalpin 165 pounds Billy Keas 175 pounds Port Robertson Heavyweight Ralph Brown Utility . . Harry Broadbent That ' s the way the 1935 Sooner wrestling team came out of their corners. Care to challenge them to a match? It takes nerve. All right, let ' s go. Bong! Here comes Billy Carr, Big Six champion and a veteran who loves to get into close quarters. If you don ' t like to mix it up, forfeit this division. Bong! Tippy Fesier, Big Six champion, light and fast. And watch out that he doesn ' t get hold of a leg. He ' s as tenacious as a bulldog. Bong! Vernon Sisney, national intercollegiate champion as well as holder of the Big Six belt. The best in the nation didn ' t have a chance and neither have you. He was elected honorary captain by his teammates after the season was over. Bong! Wayne Martin, another national Intercollegiate as well as Big Six champion. He ' ll slap your shoulder blades to the canvas before you can get out of your corner. He did that to opponents all year, winning practically all of his matches by falls. Bong! Joe Kalpin, Big Six champion and third in the national meet, a veritable Rock of Gibraltar who was about as easily moved as that famous mass of stone. Bong! Billy Keas, a sophomore flash who bewildered his oppo- nents with his crouching attack. Bong! Port Robertson, another sensational sophomore who took the Big Six championship in easy fashion but weak- ened in the semi-final of the national tournament to drop back to third place. Bong! Ralph Brown, Big Six champion, a bull who always thought he was in a china shop. Wear a sign marked fragile. Not that it will make any difference. Bong! And lastly here ' s Harry Broadbent, who doubled in any one of the 165-pound, 175-pound, or heavyweight divisions, and did it well. Oklahoma began the wrestling season with an easy vic- tory over the Northwestern Teachers College, then in three one-night stands conquered the Big Six teams of Kansas State, Iowa State, and Missouri. In these four matches they did not lose a single bout except by forfeit. This victory march was halted by a formidabb Okla- homa Aggie squad and losses to the Southwestern and Central teachers followed. Psqo 336 A journey to Columbia, Missouri, netted an even half- dozen Big Six individual championships and the confer- ence cup. Two dual matches, one with the Tahlequah Teachers which the Sooners won and one with the Oklahoma Ag- gies which they lost, preceded their entrance in the na- tional intercollegiate at Bethlehem, Pennsylvania. Taking only four of his nine-man team, the Sooner mentor did what no other coach had been able to do before with a half-size squad — won runnerup honors in competition against the best tusslers in the nation. Martin, already a national champion in the 135-pound division, went up 10 pounds to take the belt in the 145- pound division, while Sisney succeeded him at 135 pounds. Robertson and Kalpin were third-place winners. SEASON ' S RECORD Sooners . . 23 Northwestern Teachers 3 Sooners . . 25 Kansas State . 5 Sooners • • 281 2 Iowa State .... 11 2 Sooners . . 26 Missouri 8 Sooners . . 6 Oklahoma Aggies 20 Sooners . . 9 Southwestern Teachers 15 Sooners ■ • 41 2 Central Teachers . . 211 2 Sooners ■ • 71 2 Oklahoma Aggies 24 2 KEAS ROBERTSON 3ROADBENT FESLER CARR 3ROWN Page 337 Left to right: Cochran, Rollins, Upsher, Coach Moseley. TENNIS Sooner tennis aces — Albert Upsher, Albert Rollins, Jimmy Cochran, Norman Weir, and Don Miller — lost but one dual match in five and in addition annexed the Big Six crown at Lincoln, Nebraska. Upsher and Rollins carried Sooner colors into the Big Six meet and emerged from the fray lugging the confer- ence championship cup between them. Rollins was a semi-finalist and Upsher a finalist in the singles tournament and the two teamed together to walk away with the doubles, their to tal points edging out Kan- sas and Nebraska. Oklahoma scored five points to four for Kansas and three for Nebraska. After dropping the season ' s opening match to the University of Texas, 0-6, Coach John O. Moseley ' s hard- driving netmen came back to tie Southern Methodist University, 3-3, got the feel of their racquets to down both the Central State Teachers and Southeastern Teach- ers by scores of 4-2, and then reached their peak of the season, dusting off the Oklahoma Aggies with a barrage of lobs and backhands, winning every match and all but fwo sets. Not one of the five men was lost by graduation. GOLF The state collegiate golfing crown still reposed firmly on the head of the inimitable stylist, Walter Emery, as Sooner golfers easily retained their state championship. Emery, followed in order by teammates Arthur St. John, Harry Gandy, Maurice Hankinson, and Ray War- wick, led a host of state golfers over Oklahoma City ' s Woodlawn course, and was three up on old man par when the 54 holes of competition were completed. Emery ' s card of 213 was 9 better than that of St. John, who finished second. Harry Gandy was third in the meet with a score of 225 and Maurice Hankinson and Ray War- wick tied for fourth position with 226 shots apiece. In the team contest. Emery, Hankinson, St. John, and Gandy, Sooner No. I quartet, were first while a second Sooner team composed of Warwick, Bob Long, Billy Simpson and Harry Lewis finished next. Emery was unsuccessful in the defense of his national Intercollegiate crown, however, losing 3 and 2 i " " the sec- ond round of match play in the national tournament at Cleveland. Ohio. All four members of the Sooner No. I team have at least one more year of eligibility. Paqe 3)B It ' s the Sooners ' time at bat and here they are waiting their turns — from the smiles on some of their faces, Okla- homa must be walking away with the game. Bart Ward flying through the air on one of his 24-foot leaps — this daring young man doesn ' t even need a flying trapeze. Al Gilles and John Meikle, Oklahoma ' s husky shot put- ters, pose for a picture. Sooner cheerleaders at Dal- las (before the rain). Ted Owen, popular little trainer of Sooner athletes, blossoms forth in a top hat. Tackling drill at spring football prac- tice. Morris Tenenbaum and three of his " stooges. " (We have Morris to thank for these three pictures and for the one of Ted Owen, all taken during the summer.) Mutt Miller and Ferd Ellsworth are regular old dirt farmers. Looks like Paul Keen has made away with Ted Owen ' s best hat. Page 339 CAPTAIN LAWRENCE BIFF ' JONES rRICTION. SPORT- 5TYLE ART • HUMOR UMCin. DEPARTMBNTS CARTOONS LOIIGEIS J FOR GIRLS ONLY The girls graduating from Oklahoma University today will be the homemakers of tomorrow. Today, you may not be interested in hHome Canning or Kerr Jars. .... but tomorrow, that ' s a different story. Eventu- ally you probably will be very much interested in home- making and home canning. At that time, we want you to remember what we tell you here, that Kerr Jars are the original " Self-Sealing " Jars. They are simple, safe and sure and have been the choice of discriminating homemakers and home economics teachers for over 33 years. When the time comes that you want information on Kerr Jars, Caps and Lids — whether it is in a day or so or ten years from today — just write us for FREE hHome Canning Literature, hlowever, your mother, sister or aunt would be glad to have this valuable canning literature, so why not write now? Should you have problems on any phase of home canning, our Research and Educational Department will be glad to hear from you and to help you. Remember, for the home canning of ALL Products — Fruits, Vegetables or Meats — by ALL Methods, use only genuine Kerr Jars, Caps and Lids. KERR GLASS MFG. CORP. SAND SPRINGS, OKLA. Paqo 347 Co-Editors: J. F. HAWES J. R. RUNYAN THE M4GilZIJ«|E FOR MORON S Publisher: 1935 SOONER All rights are reserved by the Satire Publishing Co., 113 Press Building, Norman, Oklahoma. CONTENTS FOR 1935 fraternities by Oscar Snoopenhaufer minutes of the interfraternity council sororities by Madama Butterfly letters to the editor organizations . . . .by Hideho Razzmatazz one person ' s opinion .... fallible fables Corny Cornels cartoons brown ' s blah by Wilson Brown satire looks back fable of a freshman .... by Johnny Runyan backstage with satire five-h club (H how he hates himself) satire ' s guide to best sellers minutes of the men ' s council satire ' s who ' s who (and why) minutes of the w. s. g. a. good fellows Art Director: ED ASHTON by Dale Clark by Ed Ashton Use of any person ' s name in this magazine is to be regarded as a coincidence. It is never done knowingly. IDIOTORIALS We present for your approval a new magazine, SATIRE, which we hope takes a dig at everyone. Its purpose is simple. Poking fun at everyone and everything is an old Soonerland custom and through the pages of this magazine we hope to accomplish this end. It has taken a helluva lot of work to think up all the dope that is scat- tered through the pages, but if you, dear reader, have some fun out of seeing the clay feet of your campus idols, then all is not in vain. By the by, when you glance through the pages, take a look at the advertisements included. The success of any publication depends, in a large measure, on its advertisers. Those who have placed ads in the SOONER are responsible for any success which the book may receive. (Are you listening, advertisers?) Now that we have handed out the laurel wreaths, let ' s get down to the dirt. The Oklahoma Daily has continued to put out the daily blah of the cam- pus in fine style. Wilson Brown has done all he could to make it a scandal sheet and Dale Clark has griped about everything but life still goes on. The Whirlwind keeps on getting lousier and lousier. We ought to hold a contest and give a solid brass dish- rag to the guy who can think up ten good reasons for its existence. Won- der what they would do if all the other humor (?) magazines would suddenly quit sending exchanges. The SOONER (God bless us, every one) is really the only publication of merit. You really ought to be darn thankful that we can ' t think up any more circulation drive masterpieces. And all the staff turned out en masse for the pictures. The Men ' s Council is still with us. Campbell, Woodruff and proxies con- tinued to hold meetings regularly. Verily, we could go on at great length about thissa and thatta but read on MacDuff, read on. Can you take it? — JR. As we go to press with our new magazine, we wish to make known to our readers and prospective cus- tomers and to the public at large that we are entirely impartial on all controversial questions of interest on the campus of the University of Okla- homa except that we are whole- hearted supporters of the Adminis- tration Party, we are definitely op- posed to the " no-date " rule, we favor compulsory military training (for the other fellow), and we op- pose any change in the present sys- tem of fraternity rushing. We welcome any comment or criticism on our publication and assure you that any complaints ad- dressed to Johnny will be promptly referred to Jimmle and those ad- dressed to Jimmle will be sent to Johnny. If you ever catch us to- gether we will blame everything on to next year ' s editor. Please bear in mind that if no one is offended in a magazine of this nature the maga- zine is a failure, and In that case we will be offended. In our efforts to please the general public we have striven to give the greatest possible notice to those who have requested that their names not be mentioned — we knew all the time that they were just trying to get a little free publicity. — JH. Page 343 COMPLIMENTS OF COMMANDER MILLS. Inc. SAND SPRINGS, OKLAHOMA " Commander " Wide Sheetings, Sheets, Pillow Cases COMPLIMENTS OF SOUTH WEST BOX CO. MANUFACTURERS OF Corrugated Fiber Shipping Cases SAND SPRINGS OKLAHOMA DEHNER ' S The country-wide reputation of Dehner Products is your assur- ance of quality and style. CUSTOM MADE MILITARY DRESS AND FIELD BOOTS BOOT TREES SAM BROWNE BELTS POLISH — SPURS CHAINS AND OTHER ACCESSORIES THE DEHNER CO. Inc. OMAHA, NEBR. MINUTES OF THE MEN ' S COUNCIL Meeting called to order by President Wood- ruff. Resolution passed asking that all matters of student opinion be given by the Men ' s Council as they are the chosen representatives of the student body. Mr. Campbell moves that a branch office of the Western Union be established in the Council chambers for the exclusive use of the Council in wiring opinions of the student body. Seconded by Mr. Stacy. Motion made by Mr. Smith that the Council receive complimentary tickets to the Junior- Senior Prom. Seconded by all the members in a body. Meeting adjourned by acclamation so that the members could go to the corner and buy cokes on the student funds. MINUTES OF THE W. S. G. A. Minutes of the last meeting were read but not approved as it was impossible to get an agree- ment on anything. New Business: Committee appointed to pick nominees for the Letseizer Awards. Committee composed of Ketchum, Wiest, and Hough. Committee appointed to keep Wilson Brown out of the Co-Ed Ball. Resolution passed to keep the W. S. G. A. strictly out of campus politics. Resolution passed to support the Administra- tion policy against week nite dates. Adjourned at 7:55 so the members could keep their dates. COMPLIMENTS OF HIRSCH, WEINTRAUB COMPANY Uniforms for Every Purpose 1321 NOBLE STREET PHILADELPHIA Paga 344 MINUTES OF THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Meeting called to order by President Meach- am and minutes of the last meeting read and approved. Mr. Stamper moves that Pi K. A. be given all the Interfraternity athletic trophies since no one else has a chance to win them. Seconded by Mr. Gillespie. Mr. Rucks moved that something be done about the Delts beating the Phigams out of the scholarship award. Dirty politics charged. Sec- onded by Mr. Finney. Mr. Gibson appointed to see about the Investigation. Mr. hlogue speaks to the Council about noth- ing In particular and at great length. Mr. Meacham says that the Administration Is up In arms about the no-date rule and will the Councllmen tell their respective charges to quit going to the corner and use the stadium Instead. Mr. Meacham says that the Administration is up in arms about the hazing of freshmen and will the Councllmen tell their pledges to quit yelling so loud and to beat ' em In the basement. Mr. Gillespie moves — • Failed, 13 to 8. Meeting adjourned. COMPLETE Bookbinders ' SuppI Gane ' s Flexible Glues at GANE BROS. I5I5-I5I9 Pine St. STOCKS es and Machinery d Tabbing Compounds LANE, Inc. ST. LOUIS, MO. Uniforms and Equipment Regular Army, National Guard, Officers ' Reserve, R. O. T. C, Military Schools and Organizations WOLFSON TRADING CO. 637 Broadway NEW YORK. N. Y. " GILT EDGE DAIRY PRODUCTS ' All That the Name Implies GILT EDGE QUALITY GILT EDGE SERVICE And Price Always Fair • • • • SERVED AT MOST PLACES ON CAMPUS • • • • C. E. McCORMICK, Owner Telephone 130 Page 345 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA On the way to Chickasha, In case you don ' t know. Finis Gillespie has brought the boys down as low as they can get. There may be some re- deeming features. If you can find them, power to you. PHI BETA DELTA Just beyond the Lambda Chis (in more ways than one). Noted for their consistent ability to raise Intramural athletic managers. On friendly terms with Bob Campbell since he got them Into Jazz Hounds. KAPPA ALPHA Last stronghold of Southern Gentlemen and Cleveland County bootleggers. Their chief claim to fame is the fact that Morris Tennebaum Is an honorary member. KAPPA SIGMA Another good place for pledges with that stadium smell. Tell us, please, how Biggie NIsbet got tied up with all those hairy chested laddies. One of the few orders with good sense. Kappa Sigma renovates Instead of building a mauso- leum. DELTA TAU DELTA Now a national since Truman Tomlin went to Hollywood. Fraternity Song: " The Object of My Affec- tions. " Fraternity Motto: Pinky ' s a Delt. P. S. It Is a fraternity, Isn ' t If? DELTA UPSILON Founded as an anti-organization, the D. U. ' s still carry on the tradition. Practically the snoot- iest order on the campus. Most of the orders have at least one good man. Name one D. U. BETA THETA PI Recognized by all (Betas) as the outstanding order on the campus. Formerly a political pow- er, they still go through the formality of nomi- nating candidates. Famous sayings by famous people: " There ' ll come a day. " — Allen Calvert. DELTA CHI They lost their house, they lost their standing. If any, but they couldn ' t lose Livingston. Prac- tically unknown at present except for remarks such as, " Oh, that ' s the old Delta Chi house. " P«g« 346 ACACIA The bald headed joke is awfully old but it still holds good. Noted for their Oriental Dance, the fact that President Bizzell is a mennber and that Lew Wentz gave them their house. P. S. If you get a bid to the Oriental Dance, don ' t fail to go. Lester Adams and Dean Find- lay have been trying for a bid for a long time. PLAN NOW To Reserve Your Copy of the 1936 SOONER YEAR BOOK During Fall Enrollmen+ CHARLES L FOLLANSBEE The Editor ALLAN ENGLEMAN The Business Manager SIGMA DELTA TAU Live on DeBarr but since the S. A. M. ' s moved they have been doing their best to buy out the Tri Delts or the Alpha Phis. We must give the whole chapter and Futoransky in particular credit for playing both sides of the political fence. PI BETA PHI Another bunch of politicians — they hold chap- ter meetings at all campus elections. Noted for their ability to get more political plums in less time than any other group. We didn ' t know there were so many natural blondes In the world until we came to O. U. and met the Pi Phi chap- ter. From the quiet virgin forest of the North ... to the wind blown, sand ridden plains of Oklahoma, comes the paper that your paper is printed on. In this paper all the news of the campus is writ- ten. The advertisers in this paper have in their stores everything that a college student needs. When you come to the campus of O. U. the first thing to do is subscribe to . . . THE OKLAHOMA DAILY " MORE THAN A STUDENT NEWSPAPER " Page 347 ALPHA XI DELTA These girls will always make their mark on this campus — for their pin is a quill. They still pledge girls on the basis of having had one of their mem- bers in the beauty section of the 1932 SOONER. OFFICIAL OLDSMOBILE DEALER Sales and Service KLEIN MOTOR CO. 1 14 North Crawford 1 PHONE 869 NORMAN , COOPER ' S COFFEE SHOP A Cup of Coffee You Won ' t Forget 119 E. MAIN CHEVROLET, CHEVROLET CARS For Performance, Economy and Price HUGHES MOTOR CO. NORMAN, OKLA. EXTRA! Juliusio Einhornelli, premier operatic star, who recently played an important part in the excerpts from famous operas which played to capacity crowds in the metropolis of Oklahoma City was interviewed by the Editor of Satire the other day. Mr. Einhornelli said that he attributed his im- mediate success to his long training at the Uni- versity. Einhornelli said particularly that his ex- perience in the Men ' s Council enabled him to hold his own in the impromptu hog calling the opera stars were wont to indulge in at a mo- ment ' s notice. Einhornelli told the Editor that temperament was not present during the opera and that the stars got on just as turtle doves might, had they the inclination to follow a career as opera singers. He confessed however that he had acquired a goodly stock of temperament of varying shades from Jo Landsittel, campus dramatic star. In case the prima donnas started anything. Modestly, our budding menace to Tibbett, Bentonelli and others, refused to take any of the success upon his own shoulders and said that all credit should go to those other comrades of his who pushed him forward on his operatic career. " You may say, however, that since I have at various times played the leading role in 15 cam- pus productions, I feel that I am capable of tak- ing over any role and doing a very creditable job of it, " Einhornelli stated. [Editor ' s note. Mr. Einhornelli was a member of the mob scene in the operas and has brought much fame and glory to the University and envi- rons by his distinguished bearing in the operas.] COMPLIMENTS OF Iho CAMPUS Ihentre ENTERTAINMENT CENTER OF O. U. COMPLIMENTS OF Ihe ni.LAH() A 1 lUMllT Pag 148 MASTERS OF THEIR CRAFT The most famous sword maker of the 16th century was Andrew Ferara, an Italian. Hammering every part of the blade from steel of his own manufacture . . . his swords exist today as masterpieces of his art. When a man makes a product of the finest quality, it is with pardonable pride that he places his name upon it. The maker ' s imprint, accompanied by tradi- tions of skill and high standards of honest dealings, becomes the customer ' s guarantee of highest quality and satisfaction. Emulating the old masters of sword making. Southwestern craftsmen put their finest work into every engraving bearing the SWECO imprint. It is your guarantee of painstaking care ... of a superior printing plate. We are proud to proclaim that the engravings in this volume were made by Southwestern craftsmen. SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY FOR 20 YEARS THE LEADING SCHOOL ANNUAL ENGRAVERS IN THE SOUTHWEST TULSA, OKLAHOMA Vm An ANNUAL is a picture book of faces — So... The best printing is not too good for YOUR annual — Yet... ECONOMY produces such annuals at a price you can afford to pay. THIS BOOK IS A PRODUCT OF THE Ecoiiomy Adveitiio Co. Jinnual ' Department IOWA CITY. IOWA m T Vv ALL PHOTOGRAPHS In the Beauty Section — The Class Section — The Military Section of the 1935 SOONER WERE MADE BY THE CLARENCE IRELAND STUDIO 3011 2 Boyd Street NORMAN OKLAHOMA CITY STUDIO LOCATED AT KERR ' S DRY GOODS CO. Page 351 HOTEL — ? " fl USY DRY IN THE V HIBLV IND OFFlCB RUF rSEK3 TO DRLLflS JR3S H0UMD3 TO DALLAS fl TOUCHING SEEN or r DRD2 DAY THE BIRTH OF R NEN MflG lZINE. Psqe 3S2 Fred Thompson Co. ELECTRIC WIRING AND SERVICE RADIOS - REFRIGERATORS MAZDA LAMPS - RADIO TUBES [Complete Line of Small Electrical Appliances] 125 E. Main Phone 16! NORMAN, OKLA. ALPHA TAU OMEGA They live so far from the campus that people have been asking if they are still with us. Yes, d it, they are. Still going on the reputation left them by their really good members of long ago. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA One of our more exclusive orders that feel that the rushing season is a failure if they don ' t get their ribbons on at least thirty girls. Recog- nized by all as the very best sorority on Univer- sity Boulevard. YOUR PATRONAGE DURING THE 1934-1935 SCHOOL YEAR HAS BEEN GREATLY APPRE- CIATED THE SOONER AND UNIVERSITY TH EATRES POWER PEJ NY • ONE PENNY will run your radio for nearly two hours • ONE PENNY will give you good light for three hours • ONE PENNY will vacuum clean your house once a week • ONE PENNY will " perc " the family coffee for two days • ONE PENNY will bake six full size waffles • ONE PENNY will keep your food fresh for five hours ELECTRICITY YOUR LOWEST PRICED SERVANT Today commodity prices in general are still 36% above the 1913 levels. National average figures show the cost of elec- tricity 38% less than in 1913. A truly remarkable perform- ance. The cost of electricity becomes cheaper per unit when more is consumed. This is another reason to make electrical appli- ances more desirable — appliances that are available in Norman stores at reasonable prices and at convenient pur- chase terms. YOUR NORMAN ELECTRIC DEALERS Page 353 IK , A 7 70H When you need to borrow nnoney from the Lew Wentz Fund or other source, you must furnish security to obtain the loan. Life insurance Is a recog- nized and acceptable form of security, especially when it Is with a reliable firm such as the National Reserve Life. You won ' t borrow money until you need it and when you do want it you will want it quickly. In such circumstances, call an Insurance agent able to obtain your policy with the minimum delay— CALL . . L ( 7 r (OO 7C NORMAN 2089 Varsity Shoppe FRED C. SWISHER On Varsity Corner A SoonerUnd Tradition Since 1912 781 ASP PHONE 341 Free P. D. 0- Auto Delivery LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF SANDWICHES ON CAMPUS BACKSTAGE WITH SATIRE Introducing those who have written for or con- tributed to SATIRE: MADAMA BUTTERFLY, well-known campus gadabout. Throughout the year she has dated Lester Adams and the P. and S. taxi drivers, so that her stock of information is fairly complete. The Madama was a bit self-conscious and refused to pose for a picture so that we could bring you face to face with this purveyor of the dirt. JOHNNY RUNYAN, who wrote the Fable of a Freshman. It is our sincere belief that too much dope will make anyone do crazy things, and this story bears out that belief. The real story of how Mr. Runyan went through the glass door of the Press Building should ought to be told. Writing humorousf?) stories is not the only ac- complishment which this young man has to his credit — he is the varsity cheer leader who slept through all the football games last fall. OSCAR SNOOPENHAUFFER. who wrote so wittily and knowingly of the Greek orders on this campus. The Information, says Mr. Snoopen- hauffer, was compiled from various sources, mainly from the members of the orders talked about. After all, as Is said elsewhere in this issue, any publicity Is better than no publicity at all. HIDEHO RAZZMATAZZ, the author of the brilliant articles on the various and sundry organ- izations and $37.50 clubs on the campus. Mr. Razzmatazz spent several months in thinking up this stuff and charged us for his thoughts as well as for his words. The results may not be worth the expenditure but the reading public must be satisfied. i.-1;!Jjii!:MJIddMll|lririM Two of Norman ' s Largest Grocers CONGRATULATE " THE CLASS OF 1935 " WHEN IT ' S GOOD FOOD OR GOOD MEAT YOU DESIRE TELEPHONE Safeway 1414 P ' 9g ' y Wiggly 576 Paqa 354 WILSON BROWN, author of that collection of humorous tidbits known as Brown ' s Blah. Mr. Brown is the executive head of a mammoth de- tective agency which includes the University po- lice, the taxi drivers and just plain stooges. It is through this agency that he gains the informa- tion for his writing. Brown attributes his success at slinging the bull to the fact that he is affiliated with the Sigma Chi fraternity. ED AShHTON, staff artist of this publication. Ashton, a natural-born publicity hound, heard that artists signed their names to their pictures. Said he, " If I have to draw pictures to get my name before the public, then I ' ll draw pictures. " And so — we have the pictures, and his name. ALPHA SIGMA PHI Founded at the 1904 Olympic games by the first five men in each race. Sponsored by John Jacobs and financed by the Athletic Association. Local chapter requirements include freshman nu- merals for the pledges. Since Glen Dawson left school the chapter house mantel is very bare but he left his press clippings for future rush parties. Home of the Norman Transcript and The Transcript Press PRINTERS IN SOONERLAND SINCE 1889 Our service is backed by more than 45 years ' experience — yet is up to the minute in equip- ment and ideas. FRATERNITY AND SORORITY PRINTING Date Cards News Letters Menus Stationery Invitations Programs THE TRANSCRIPT PRESS I I I South Peters Phones 1800 BOOKS PIPES TOBACCO SUPPLIES CARDS CANDY SERVICE ' 34 and ' 35 are gone; ' 35 and ' 36 are coming. During the past year we have enjoyed a prosperous and fruitful business. We hope we have made lots of friends, and hope you have been well pleased with our efforts to supply your demands and needs for the necessary things you have used. And will welcome you back to the campus next year. Sincerely yours, Page 355 " For Fresh Flowers Stylishly Arranged ' SOUTHERN FLORAL SHOP 317 W. BOYD PHONE 1000 ALPHA CHI OMEGA GAMMA PHI BETA You don ' t hear much about the Alpha Chis The sorority of hard Knox — Knox. Knox and since the Blonde Venus left school. But in case Knox. Speaking of knocks — that adorable fresh- you don ' t recognize the name, they live in the man queen In red. The house is kept dark so the little yellow filling station across from the Phi dates can ' t see what they are getting. Delt house. It is rumored that their political connections are the best. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Located on Chautauqua half way between the Administration Building and Noble. Formerly kept in trim by wrestling with the Sigma Mu Slg- mas but since the latter group have moved away the Alpha Gams have gone Into seclusion. It Is reported that these girls get more phone calls after midnight than any other group. CHI OMEGA The gals at the X-horseshoe ranch have come to the front as politicians par excellence. One well-known pledge used as her campaign man- ager in a recent campus vote getting drive a certain publicist who wasn ' t even enrolled in the school which was doing the balloting. F.D.BEARLY LUMBER CO. L. W. ATKINS, Mgr. NORMAN — OKLAHOMA CITY White Mountain Dairy grAde Pasteurized Milk NORMAN, OKLA. Phone 558 114 W. Main St. J. R. NEWKUMET. Prop. [Bacteria count by State Law is 50,000. Our milk is less than 25.0001 TYLER AND SIMPSON CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS NORMAN, OKLAHOMA Ask for HUNT ' S California Canned Fruits— You Will Be Delighted with the Quality ESTABLISHED 1879 INCORPORATED 1902 PRINCIPAL OFFICE— GAINESVILLE, TEXAS BRANCH HOUSES— ARDMORE. OKLA.; PAULS VAL- LEY, OKLA.; NORMAN, OKLA.; DUNCAN, OKLA.; FT. WORTH, TEXAS Paq« 356 SATIRE ' S WHO ' S WHO ALLEN CALVERT, for his untiring leadership of an ever unsuccessful political party and his everlasting hope for better things in the fu- ture. ELOISE GRAY, for those lousy drawings in the Whirlwind and because it was she that started that old Whirlwind custom of using the SOONER office for a corridor. ThHIS SPACE is left for your own use — fill it in mentally with your own particular pet hate — we know who we meant it for but we couldn ' t have written our opinion of him. WhHITLEY COX for his allegiance to a long dead cause and his " Yes-man " position in matters brought up for the consideration of the Ath- letic Council. JIM hHEWGLEY because he expended more en- ergy than any one else in his effort to keep out of this section, because he finally got his name out through his sister ' s influence, and because he will eat this publicity up. JESSET NATHAN for his ventures into politics and for his taste in neckties. More Than 30 Years of Service to Sooner Students NORMAN STEAM LAUNDRY ' WE MANUFACTURE CLEANLINESS ' — Phone 71 — Yeah . . . We ' re All Good Indians! CHICKASAW LUMBER CO. " THE HOME OF HOMES " Connplete Wall Paper and Paint Departnnent NORMAN, OKLAHOMA Page 357 COMPLIMENTS OF | BAKE-RITE BAKERY Phone 718 1 NORMAN, OKLA. VARSITY CLOTHING STORE " The Oldest on the Campus " M. F. Fischer Son Plumbing and Heating Contractors I 16 No. Peters Ave. Phone 73 NORMAN. OKLAHOMA LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Dear Mr. Editor: I have just finished looking at the beauty selec- tions of Mr. Earl Carroll, who, according to your statennents, v as the person who had the say so about who was mentioned. Now, Mr. Editor, a great wrong has been done by these selections. As you know I am courting a gal who is undoubtedly the most beautiful girl in all the world and It pains me deeply to see such rank Injustice done such as not putting her In the beauty section. Anyone will tell you that she is better looking than any of the ones you have In your selection and so I wonder If It will be possible for you to run her picture In your new magazine, Satire, which I understand Is to be published this spring. You will be doing everyone a great favor (es- pecially me) If you put her In the beauty section. Yours In hope, WILLIAM WEYLAND WARRELL. Advertising Manager, Oklahoma Daily. STUDENTS OF SOONERLAND For 20 Years the Name of Mclntire Has Stood for Honor and Service. Patronize a Firm That Has Helped to Build Oklahoma University. HELP KEEP CHEAP TRANSPORTATION IN NORMAN RIDE THE BUSES MclNTIRE TRANSPORTATION LINES 564 PHONE 565 " SEE US FOR SPECIAL TRIPS " p«q« ise Satire Publications, Limited. Press Building. Attention, Editor. Sir: Magnificent! Marvelous! Colossal! Gigantic! Words fail me when I attempt to describe that stupendous work of journalistic excellence known as Brown ' s Blah. This columnist has an insight into human char- acter that is nothing short of miraculous, hlls observations are fraught with wisdom and gems of pure brilliance trickle from his pen, like little drops of fresh spring water. Long life and a successful career to the publi- cation sponsoring a column written by this mas- ter of words. Long life to the writer who delves to the very depths of human existence and poign- antly portrays our little acts in words of wisdom that will be perpetuated for posterity. Sigma Chi salutes you! The Oklahoma Daily salutes you! The world salutes you! And I, too, salute you! WILSON BROWN ACME CLEANERS JACK BOWERS, Owner and Manager PHONE 412 PHONE New and Used Study Desks, Dressers, Chairs, Lamps, and Lounge Beds . . . See ED HUTSON 107 E. MAIN PHONE 76 MORRIS TENENBAUM A 20 Year Fraternity Man and Always Feels Like a Scotch-Irish Happy Freshman THIS IS THE FIFTH YEAR WE HAVE HAD CHARGE OF THE TRANSPORTATION OF YOUR " SOONER " FROM IOWA CITY, IOWA, WITHOUT DAMAGE TO A SINGLE VOLUME THOMPSON ' S TRANSFER AND STORAGE CO. Bonded and Insured Transportation Office 217 East Gray St., Norman, Okla. Established 1904 " WE KNOW HOW " PHONE 225 ' Pioneers in Inter-City Moving " " Not a Scratch in a Truck Load ' Page 359 kJLLt, I STUDENTS ' DOWN-TOWN HEADQUARTERS LINDSAY DRUG STORE Prescriptions Our Specialty JAMES S. DOWNING— The Druggist Phone 362 NORMAN, OKLA. MOVING FORWARD WITH OKLAHOMA The Oklahoma Natural Gas Company is proud to be a part in the Forward Prog- ress of Oklahoma Because Its Officers and Directors are all citizens of Oklahoma. The constant growth in nunnbers of GAS con- sumers indicates progress. Its entire organization is friendly and a1 all times eager to assist the public. Its Officers are capable men who have a thor- ough understanding of the GAS business and of Oklahoma. OKLAHOMA NATURAL GAS COMPANY When Wimpy smelled Like Hamburger grease He called 600 For a spotless crease. —Compliments T. JACK FOSTER Dear Editor: We, the undersigned, wish to enter a formal complaint through the pages of your magazine since we have been censored in every other pub- lication we have tried. This complaint is about the police system of this University and the guys who call themselves special officers and who wear rubber soles, espe- cially when they are creeping up on the back yard of the Gammy Phi house. Really, Mr. Editor, something should be done aboi ' t this deplorable situation. Isn ' t there some- thing In the Declaration of Independence or the Constitution of our fair land that refers to de- priving a citizen of his life, liberty, and pursuit of happiness? All we were doing was just pursuing [Continued on Paqs 364] Paq 360 IN YEARS TO COME YOU ' LL REMEMBER HAPPY HOURS SPENT IN THE UNION THE GRILL A coke ... a cup of coffee . . . your favorite date of the season . . . politics . . . the day ' s lesson . . . THE BOOK NOOK Latest fiction . . . scholarly books . . books you ' ve always wanted to read authors you ' ve met on the campus . . . THE NEWSSTAND Current magazines . . . newspapers biographies . . . . . volumes by an apple a day candy bars EVERYTHING THAT MAKES A UNIVERSITY A GREAT EXPERIENCE THE OKLAHOMA UNION " The Center of Student Activities " Sooner pennants and stationery RECREATION HALL Bowling . . . snooker ... a few minutes for your recre- ational games between classes . . . THE LOUNGE Cramming for the exam of the day . . a quiet date on a winter afternoon . . COUNCIL ROOMS Smokers . . . organization meetings . tions . . . sessions . . . speakers . . . THE FOYER A place to meet . . . jams pushing through the Univer- sity ' s favorite building . . . lounges . . . the Broadway of the campus ... a few stray campus hounds . . . . relaxation . . . study . . . . exciting elec- Page 361 14 YEARS OF CONTINUED SERVICE TO THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA 68 Student Book Exchange Employees have been graduated from the University during this period. TEXT BOOKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES BOOKS OF GENERAL INTEREST UNIVERSITY BOOK EXCHANGE IN THE UNION Page 362 SCHOOL OF NATURAL GAS ENGINEERING UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA THE school of natural gas engineering of the University of Oklahoma was the first school of its kind to be organized in the world. It is the youngest of the ten professional engineering schools in the college of engineering. The curriculum, which was approved by men of the industry in conference with members of the faculty, was adopted by the faculty in March, 1933; and in September of the same year students were officially enrolled. Men in all phases of work dealing with problems in natural gas engineering have long realized the necessity of having specially trained men capable of overcoming the obstacles that confront the industry. The school of natural gas engineering of the University of Oklahoma can boast of one of the two fellowships sponsored by the American Gas Association. Each year the A. G. A. sends a man to the University to take graduate work In natural gas engineering with the requirement that his thesis repre- sent an Important piece of research pertinent to the natural gas industry. Mr. K. J. Sonney, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, is the holder of the fellowship this year. His research problem is " A Study of the Thermo- dynamics of Gas Regulator Freeze-ups. " Mr. Sonney is being ably assisted by Mr. J. W. Bowman. The work is being done under the direction of Dr. R. L. Huntington. A major part of the research will be carried on in the Oklahoma City field; however, laboratory tests are made on all equipment to ascertain definitely whether it is properly designed and whether it will give the desired results. The indications are that another industrial fellowship will be sponsored by persons directly interested in a combination electric operated gas-fired air conditioning units. Air conditioning will soon play an Impor- tant part In the life of everyone and it is the thought of many gas engineers that units to air condition homes and office buildings can be designed along the same principles as the gas refrigerator. It Is proposed an experimentation of this nature will be carried out at the University of Oklahoma. The Southwestern gas measurement short course, held annually at the University of Oklahoma, is sponsored directly by the school of natural gas engineering. THIS PAGE CONTRIBUTED BY The Oklahoma Natural Gas Co. The Central States Power and Light Co. The Southwest Gas Utilities Corporation of Oklahoma Page 363 CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $8,000,000 RESOURCES EXCEED $45,000,000 ' T ' HE interests of any bank, and its customers, are identical. It can prosper only as they prosper: it can grow only as they grow: it can profit only if — and when — they profit. No other business illustrates so forcibly that behind an enduring institution are suc- cessful customers. Our confidence in the future is matched by the com- pleteness of our facilities for the assistance of busi- ness. The ample resources and the facilities of this bank are available to those who meet its reasonable requirements whether their business be large or small. NATIONAL BANK OF TULSA TULSA OKLA. E. I. HANLON Chairman MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE Dcpoiils in this Bank Are Insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation. Washington, D. C. to a M $5,000 for Each Depositor A. E. BRADSHAW President APPROVED MORTGAGEE m of a little happiness, vi hen this big egg ups and tells US that we are, in the vernacular, pinched. Maybe you can use your influence, Huh? Yours for bigger and better back yards and more noisy gumshoes. (Signed) ED McCURTAIN, House Papa. BOB ELLIS Dear Editor: Rumors have reached my pink shell-like ears that the two-bit tax on stags which was inaugu- rated at the " FREE " dansants sponsored by the Board of Governors of the Student Union Asso- ciation, was a little graft conceived by me in order to add to my rapidly growing list of vari- ous and sundry pecuniary enjoyments. This, sir, is a prevaricated falsehood and I rise to dispute the point with vehemence. This so- called graft was not conceived by me alone and instead of getting the lion ' s share of the monies collected, I am forced to take as my share a measly 40%. Perhaps this explanation of the matter will end the vicious scandal which has dared to raise Its Paq« 364 ugly head and threaten the pure and unsullied reputation of the President of the Men ' s Coun- cil whose actions should be, and are, above re- proach. I am thinking of calling a student election for an expression of opinion on the matter and you may rest assured that the matter will be brought to the attention of the Administrative Council. I remain, sir, Your Obedient Servant, LOUIS WOODRUFF, President of the Men ' s Council To the Editors: You are to be congratulated on the publica- tion of your new magazine and I sincerely hope that it is a continued success. Especially fine is the art work of the new issue and the cover is a masterpiece of finesse and touch by an artist of no mean ability. Whatever you pay this artist for his work cannot possibly be sufficient, hie is on a plane with those artists of Esquire, Vogue, Whiz Bang and La Vie Parls- ienne. FHere ' s hoping that you continue to give us more of this man ' s work. Words fail me when I try to describe the thrill I get when I see his pictures. May this boost be of benefit to him. Sincerely, ED ASHTON. To the Editors, Publishers, Copy Boys, etc.; Satire Magazine, Press Building. Mugs: Perhaps you can enlighten me as to why you are entering Into the field of humorous magazine publications when this campus already has one of the finest, cleanest, most humorous, delightful, colossal, stupendous magazines ever known by man or beast. Sir, the Whirlwind has proved Itself by many years of service to the community. It is the most widely read of all periodicals In Its field. Why, [Continued on Page 367] " are r gV J ; - e • • " bOO , ; Serving Faithfully Since The Year 1904 VANDEVERS Tulsa, Oklahoma Page 365 £ © £ 1) 0) (I) a) 0) Q. Q. O. o. Q. Q. o a. O 0) 0) 0 d) a) o U o y O o y z z Z Q o o Z H - Qi LL CO — ) LL S_ UU O _J m Qi °- - 2 ' - UUOUOOO Qi Z iJ- 5 rf- yr 2 oo -J O _ i - d o2 (J) i i I 3 ; o _■ 2 I O a: Z U E -D O J I I E - ' c c T O o ■ u o O z : u o LJJ - Q:: X - Ql Q 2 C Q. i - m . z to =! ■■ • I- Z I O m . I nnn ' f i I r W X H )4 i-i O 5 H o u H o Pago 366 FIRST NATIONAL BANK Oldest — Strongest New Accounts Appreciated NORMAN, OKLA. only last month our street sale reached the amaz- ing total of ten. Of course, nine of these had contributions in the mag, so what? Your perfidious action overwhelms me. In our next issue we shall devote a whole column to de- nouncing your magazine and possibly your mor- als. We shall devote maybe two columns, if our advertising sale doesn ' t pick up. As Editor of the Whirlwind, I hereby formally protest the publication of Satire. Yours, J. C. DENTON, JR. P. S. Where did you get all your ideas? Do you mind if I borrow ' em? J. C. D., Jr. Editors, Satire Magazine, Dear Eds: Gee, we think your magazine is great. After COMPLIMENTS OF WORTHINGTON MACHINERY CORPORATION OF OKLAHOMA TULSA, OKLA. reading and rereading it we have come to the conclusion that the New Yorker, Esquire, Vanity Fair, Saturday Evening Post, Collier ' s, Liberty, or any other magazine would really like two fine, up- standing literary genii like yourselves for the staffs of their publications. Where in the world did you ever get such a brilliant inspiration? It is plenty swell. Keep up the good work. We will heartily recommend you for a position on any thing you desire. We are about out of compliments for your work in preparing and publishing such a swell mag but we ' re sure you get the idea that we heartily approve. In other words, you ' re good. JIMMIE HAWES JOHNNY RUNYAN A GREAT NEWSPAPER is a vital force in the economic and cultural develop- ment of the territory it serves ... a source of au- thentic and interesting news ... an advertising medium which furnishes profitable results to adver- tisers and complete commercial news to readers. The Tul.a World is a great newspaper by every standard. Established in 1905, it has for many years led all newspapers in Eastern Oklahoma in preference by readers and advertisers alike. ' Oklahoma ' s Greatest ' Newspaper " Page 367 le H ome ot KVO O 25,000 WATTS CLEAR CHANNEL COMPLETE N. B. C SERVICE ffL Qllosi C oive rj II l GJ I a 1 1 o n OZJuelween GJ I. cJSouis, Jjallas aticl iJ enver ALPHA PHI The reason the Delta Taus can ' t go to sleep at night. They claim their shades won ' t work — may- be the Delts would make a contribution toward a new set. But then they do say that any publicity Is better than none at all. SIGMA NU On the night of their famous (or infamous — as you wish) Border Dance, they place the " White Star of Sigma Nu " above their door as a sort of a guide. House serves as an annex to the sta- dium dressing rooms. PHI GAMMA DELTA Should be called the Brain Trust. No wonder they study since they haven ' t anything else to do. Their filing system for cold briefs is nothing short of miraculous — ask Whiteman. They have a scholarship director who has been referred to as Buttercup. pH, DELTA THETA Overlooked since Willis Stark left school. They are still bragging about the speed record they set when they petitioned and got nationalized. They think they ' re all athletes since Bud Browning made the All-American. Paqa 368 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Ex-iead-hounds on the campus. How come they withdraw from a race before the balloting commences? Can it be possible that they read the handwriting on the wall? They stay in cold storage all summer, but in winter they really blossom forth. SIGMA ALPHA MU All the " steins, " " skys " and " bergs " from points north, south, east and west. Politically in- clined, they nominate for everything and get more than they deserve. Since they enter every- thing but girl ' s swimming they ought to be a cinch for a third in the intramurals this year. Maybe they ' ll enter that next time. PHI KAPPA PSI In past years, it has been bruited about that the Phi Psis were a bunch of tea-hounds and lounge lizards. These stories are completely erro- neous (Charles Follansbee says so) and prospec- tive rushees should ignore them. For further particulars write the above named gentleman. (Adv.) TEAMMATES: PHILLIPS " 66 " GASOLINE P6j PHILLIPS " 66 " MOTOR OIL SERVICE STATIONS IN NORMAN AND OKLAHOMA CITY NATIONAL TANK COMPANY OIL AND GAS SEPARATORS TANKS AND OTHER EQUIPMENT BRANCHES IN ALL PRINCIPAL MIDCONTINENT FIELDS TULSA, OKLAHOMA Ahy Wilderness . . . . TF the principal rave in your young life just refuses to emote, try this: Make reservations for two at the nearest wayside inn, and hasten there. Order some- thing nice, romantic. Gaze tenderly into her fair blue eyes. Then whisper in her pearl-pink ear, ' My darling, new Tailor-Made Skelly Aromax Gasoline plus K-27 keeps your motor cleaner and makes your car start faster. " With tear-dimmed eyes we ' ll venture she ' ll reply, " Ah, yes, my love! " Skelly Stations in Nornnan Almeda and Porter Harry T. Thomas 623 W. Eufaula J. C. Gibson Always Turn In at the Skelly Diamond Page 369 MAKE THE HOTEL TULSA Your Headquarters When in Tulsa RATES With Bath $2.00 And Up COFFEE SHOP Largest in Southwest Excellent Food at Popular Prices Convention Facilities Unexcelled MEETING ROOMS Seating from 12 to 1.000 Persons VISIT THE FAMOUS TOPAZ ROOM And Enjoy Dancing to the Music of Nationally Famous Orchestras R. J. GRIMSLEY, Manager UNIFIED SERVICE Electric service nnust be ample, it must be ready at all times — and it must be cheap. Years of building and planning a unified system of service over a wide area are necessary for the kind of service that is both cheap and dependable . . . the kind of service that is now enjoyed by the customers of this company. The area served by the Connpany now has ample power facilities available to meet the demands of a growing and progressive state. Public Service Company of Oklahoma TULSA. OKLAHOMA Brown ' 2 Blah By WILSON BROWN The " Pee Phee competition " Jimmie Denton claims gives him all the big dirt for the Whirl- wind ' s " Little Bird ' actually Is an Oklahoma City 160-pounder who never saw the Inside of the lo- cal lawdge house altho she has been rumoring it about for two years that she chests the ribbons of at least three different sororities . . . and who is laughing? ANNOUNCING! Hessle Lou Day announces that she will open her exclusive!?) swimming pool May 15 only to S igma Nus, Sigma Chi, Betas, Sig Alphs. D. U. ' s, Phi Psis, Kappa Sigs, K. A. ' s and anybody else with a stag bid. . . . Guards of honor for this haven of solitude and service will be: George St. John Bobby Lancaster Martin Jones T. Myron Pyle Life Guard Keeper of the Gate Dispenser of Towels Barkeeper Jack High Ballyhooer Hours, 12 to 12 daily and Sunday. fContinusd or Pags 371] Paga 370 ... At Your Back Door . . . The Only MILLION DOLLAR Aviation School in the World SPARTAN SCHOOL OF Box 2649 AERONAUTICS tulsa, okla. QUIPS AND QUALMS Clayton Neville Bowers, who will be presenfed a three-year service stripe by the royal order of Theta at the end of this semester, is said by his sisters to have a weakness for misunderstood wo men . . . Eddie Horner, whose life ' s ambition is to read " Anthony Adverse " in bed, has opened a circulating library of the newest issues of " Spicey Stories, " " Bedtime Tales " and " Sail- or ' s Delight. " Small charge to defray expenses. The Marty hHeavener-Dick Johnson romance turned into the old army game with Bob Wells taking the rake-off ... As we go to press, the Alpha Gams nominate Jack hiigh and George St. John for house papas of the local chapter for a nine months ' term. With David Winslow, Finis Gillespie ' s Lambda Chi rushee, as master of ceremonies, local soror- ity socialities Mary Nan Bryan and Elizabeth An- derson headlined a spirited party at Oklahoma City ' s prize night spot . . . the Goody Goody Club . . . the other day for a bevy of high school girls. F. Carl hHirdler, " Junior " to youse, who be- lieves that he who can handl e a gun should carry it in his hand, picked a lemon and went fruitless in his first sally beyond the pale of the woman hater. COMPLIMENTS OF BROWN-DUNKIN CO. Tulsa ' s Dominant Retail Institution COMPLIMENTS OF • e • MISS JACKSON ' S SHOP m m m Phlltower Building TULSA, OKLAHOMA Zhe ALVIN SOONER HEADQUARTERS IN TULSA S. J. STEWART, Manager Every Room with Bath Circulating Ice Water and Ceiling Fans Rates from $2.00 AIR-COOLED COFFEE SHOP Banquet and Private Dining Roonns Page 371 ' TTf ' ' m £ kh Kcnncfh DuH Emmcffc Jones Rupcrf Fogg Clyde Milk Mjrgucrite Fel y f t C:i JMH i o Orvat Noland Tolbcrt Smifh Red Stjcy Muriel Minnick Tom Finney Joe Trippleho V T ;% V ' ' ' Frjnk Killmgtworth Mildred FroU John Flynn P«qo 372 -- : 5 f . f P ' - Bob Long George Verity Bob Campbell Wayne Algc Donald Russell Virginia Stoi Elaine Fendley Harold Gasaway Mary Jo West Bud Browning Bill Powers Virginia Kraettii Pat Henry Owen Townsend Page 373 THE discriminating host or hostess invariably chooses the Biltnnore when planning social events. The Biltmore has every facility for every occasion fronn the most formal to the delightfully in- formal. Sororities, fraterni- ties or any scholastic organi- zation will find the service at the Biltmore to be of the high calibre that has made the name Biltmore a synonym for the best of everything. Hotel Biltmore welcomes in- quiries from your organiza- tion for those entertainments which you wish to be espe- cially attractive. r f 1 HOTEL B LTMOKE 1 OKLAHOMA CITy9 B 3« i »i C. JoAivitt ... yilUi»uu|l« OuMXn. SATIRE ' S GUIDE TO BEST SELLERS I AM A PUBLIC ENEMY ... by Louis Woodruff, former president of the Men ' s Coun- cil. A volume which deals with all the successful ways to stick out your neck. The author has drawn from his personal stock of experiences which makes the tome a readable one. ME ... by Jo Landslttel, Playhouse star. Miss Landslttel has delved Into personal research and come up with many a bit of Intimate thissa and thatta. Written In the first person, the reader can guess from the first who the libretto Is about. MEMORIES OF A STOOL PIGEON ... by Mr. " X. " For obvious reasons the author has left his identity a secret. His many years of experi- ence on the campus has made the author capable of describing student orgies with a breathtaking realism. An expose of methods used in obtaining information and the history of disguise Is also in- cluded. POLITICS ... by Finis Gillespie and Joseph Stamper. A brilliant work, which shows In the ut- most detail all of the slimy, racketeering which infests the campus of the University. For years, the authors have vainly attempted to stem the tide of bribery, political trickery, and corruption which has run rampant under the leadership of the so-called Administration party. A coura- geous book, not without merit. THE OTHER SIDE ... by Bill Powers, Den- ver Meacham and Bob Campbell. An answer to the book of Gillespie and Stamper, which an- swers the charges and hurls new ones. Both books should be read for the true story of all that goes on In political parties. Parts of this book have been deleted where the authors let their vehement outbursts exceed the laws of libel and defamation of character. WERE FRIENDS NOW ... by Rex Chaney and Dr. Forest C. " Phog " Allen. A resume of a famous feud and Its ultimate climax. The history of the sports battle of the century. It Is rumored that Mr. Chaney may go to Kansas as publicity director for Dr. Allen, but that bit of information has no bearing on the reason for the writing of this book. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY AND THE CLASS OF 1935 SCHOOL OF PHARMACY BUILDING Pharmacy is defined, very briefly, as the science of preparing and dispensing medi- cine. The pharmacist has a position of sacred trust in his community. A slight error might mean the death of an innocent sufferer. In order that the health of this state, and of the nation, may be properly safeguarded many laws have been passed that affect the pro- fession of pharmacy. The passage of the Pure Food and Drug Act by Congress on June 30, 1906, has a most important influence. The operation of these laws, both state and federal, has created a demand for care- fully trained pharmacists, analysts, and drug inspectors. There are over one thousand registered drug stores In the state of Oklahoma. Each store must have a pharmacist, registered in this state, in charge at all times. The recent passage of the Parker Bill permits pharmacists to be commissioned in the Public-Health Service. The properly trained pharmacist has excellent opportunities in the civil service. Many of the manufacturing houses and large dealers employ pharmacists to test the quality, and assist in preparing, the products they make, buy, or sell. The School of Pharmacy prepares the student -for professional service as well as giving courses in merchandising, also the laws governing the retail business THIS SPACE CONTRIBUTED BY THE FOLLOWING OKLAHOMA DRUGGISTS: PURYEAR ' S DRUG STORE — Pawhuska By J. A. Puryear GRADUATE PHARMACISTS ASSOCIATION Oklahoma City CAMPUS PHARMACY — Norman By S. R. Adams DEAN DRUG CO. — Okmulgee By T. J. Dean MILLIGAN DRUG CO. — Oklahoma City By Ned Milllgan TISHOMINGO DRUG CO. — Tishomingo By T. B. Casey PATTERSON DRUG CO. — El Reno By W. D. Patterson E. E. Duncan MAYWOOD PHARMACY — Oklahoma City By Gordon G. Crlkinan DELLINGER DRUG CO. — Oklahoma City By Forrest G. Dellinger KIRK DRUG STORE — Erick By P. R. Kirk Page 375 DELTA DELTA DELTA The main qualifications for pledging Tri Delt: The ability to wear long, drooping ear-rings to class. Tri Delts realizing their outstanding ton- nage, diet yesterday, diet tomorrow, but never diet today. Here ' s for bigger and better Tri Delts. DELTA GAMMA What price the blonde D. G. who goes out for everything and gets nothing? Their hobby is dirty rushing and all the other sororities appreci- ate the compliments they get from the D. G. ' s. If you think those little boxes aren ' t hot, go over during rush and find out for yourself. SIGMA CHI The power of the Press. With Chaney, Brown, etc., on the Daily, the Sigma Chi ' s have been getting their usual publicity this year. They feel that they are political powers now that High is the " kingfish " of the Sooner Party. The Kid Party is symbolical of the Sigma Chi ' s. STERLING SILVER The Perfect Possession HART WELL ' S are showing the newest de- signs . . . and each is an open stock pattern which sinDplifies mak- ing additions later. 18 Outstanding Pat- terns to choose from. Use our convenient . . . ,, ROSE MARIE LANSDOWNE by QoUu m. " ' " ' ' ' " " ■ by Q ji u.m I HARTWELL ' S ' 134 West Main Street OKLAHOMA CITY Jowolors Since 1900 JACK HIGH, President WAYNE MARTIN, Vice-President BOB LEE KIDD, Vice-President JEFF RAY, Vice-President FRED SHIRLEY, Vice-President JUNIOR PIERCE JOE STAMPER DAVID WINSLOW BILLIE BURKE JOHN FISHBURN BILLWARRELL BETA THETA PI LADIES ' AUXILIARY SUE NELL NESBITT SARA MARGARET FREEMAN JOHNAPHENE BRISCOE PATSY O ' SULLIVAN POLLY ATKINSON MYRA CONRAD (In case you haven ' t figured it out, the " 5 H ' stands for " H , How He Hates Himself. " ) Poqo 376 THETA KAPPA PHI Dormitory for the College of Engineering. An industrious, hard working bunch of laddies. Take one of them with you to a dance sometime — Their bath tub gin has got what it takes. PHI MU The sorority of Phi Beta Kappas and old maids. A little May-Pole dancing to attract the ATO ' s might help, girls. Live on the back side of the campus and are seldom heard of since Ruth Oman left school. Note: Dean Findlay is an A. T. O. THE PARABLE OF THE GREEK!! Jessed are the rich for they shall be pledged. ONE PERSON ' S OPINION By DALE CLARK Abolish compulsory military training. Abolish social fraternities. Abolish campus honorary or- ganizations. Abolish intercollegiate athletics. Abolish politics. Abolish everything but the Oklahoma Daily. %ffS three fifteen west main We ' re making a D|V3y business out of our Pt lilt business Choosing smart wearables for trim " petite " figures is a passion with us. We present shimmering sheaths of taffeta under billowing clouds of net . . . Seductive printed taf- feta, demure dotted swiss and organdie — fashioned to create romance for Spring. DEDICATED TO OUR FRIENDS— THE STUDENTS AND THE FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA WITH OUR BEST WISHES ¥ ALEXANDER DRUG COMPANY OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. " Serving Oklahoma Druggists More Than a Third of a Century " Page 377 46 Years of Siia ice to Oklahoma NOT GOOD BECAUSE IT IS BIG- BUT BIG BECAUSE IT IS GOOD THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST CO. OF OKI HOMA CITY McEntee ' s Headquarters FALLIBLE FABLES by CORNY CORNELS All the DIRT that ' s FIT to PRINT Is the MOTTO of this column. SPESHUL RATES to ANYONE who wants his NAME in this column. Maybe we do rerun what CAMPUS printed a COUPLE of days ago, WhHO cares? NOBODY with any SENSE reads this stuff, ANYWAY. We started this as a METHOD for ME and BOB LEE KIDD to get our FRIENDS some SPACE since they COULDN ' T rate CAMPUS. MORTAR BOARD A very exclusive society formed for a three- fold purpose: first, to take $14.00 each away from eight or ten girls each year; second, to get the girls in on the Senior Day pledging ceremo- nies; and third, to give the members a chance to parade around in caps and gowns without wait- ing for graduation time. PE-ET The ranking honor society on the campus — they admit it. Furthermore, their complete name is an Indian term which means " ten best men " — they also admit this. Hold two meetings every year without fail, one to be pledged and one to pledge the next bunch. If the present member- ship think they ' re good how do you suppose the original members felt about themselves? At least the recent members haven ' t selected them- selves. Paqa 378 THE FABLE OF THE FRESHMAN By JOHNNY RUNYAN Once upon a time there was a freshman who was very ignorant but who had a lot of jack, filthy lucre or purchasing power, as the case might be. This freshman decided to go to college and so he sent for a lot of different catalogues from various educational institutions which specialized in dumb freshmen who had yearnings for the cul- tural side of life. And it came to pass that this ignorant fresh- man (who had a lot of money), after deliberating at great length, decided to come to Oklahoma University where he understood that the students had a great deal of fun, went to practically no classes, and dated the fair sex every night under a harvest moon. And so, this little freshman who had what it takes, embarked from his home, bid his parents a fond but tearful goodby, and set forth on his great adventure. When he arrived at the University, he went to the Dean of Men ' s office, who told him all about the perils and pitfalls of college life and sent him to the Y. M. C. A. office In the Union Building to be saved before he ventured forth among the wolves of the campus. Now all this was very perplexing to the poor, dumb freshman as he had understood from the catalogue that everything was hunky dory. Ap- parently something was putrid In one of the Scan- dinavian countries. So he went back to the Dean of Men ' s office and made bold to enter a general protest about the state of affairs as they were existing. The Dean of Men was also perplexed as he had never seen such a dumb freshman. After ponder- ing deeply and consulting the Administration the Dean advised the freshman to seek out some members of the male sex, whom he jokingly re- ferred to as fraternity men. Said the Dean, " Perhaps they can set you straight as to the do- ings on the campus. I confess that I am at a loss to tell you anything, since I have no way of know- ing anything except what I read in the Oklahoma Daily " (more than a student newspaper). Every state has its outstanding store for University nnen! OKLAHOMA Ifs M E - OKLAHOMA CITY Long famous for DOMS HATS In the most accepted University styles Page 379 • CD i I CO _l OQ Q- o - _I O O 2 o I lU X i t— o OKLAHOMAN AND TIMES THE FARMER-STOCKMAN RADIO STATION WKY MISTLETOE EXPRESS A3 never before in history people in all alU of iife are clamoring to knc «i.o: .3 h% ... on in the world and to understand what it is all about. Only newspapers lllie the Okie- homan and Times . . . with corDplete news and feature services of all kinds, with Wirephoto, Washington bureaus, state correspondents, etc. . . . ere today capable of fully satisfying the public ' s almost insatiable appetite for news. It Is the champion of farm folk . . . ti.o valued guide and te«Hjuun i_ i murtj iiian 200.000 progressive farmers who profit by its sensible solutions to their actual, every- day farm problems . . . the competent interpreter and qualified commentator on the current revolutionary changes in the agricultural industry. The ideals and policies that have made ttio Uklatiomnn, tho l.mos and tho harmor- Stockman leaders In their fields are the ideals and policies of WKY. Their many years of experience in serving the people of Oklahoma is the priceless heritage of WKY . . , the invaluable background which guides WKY in pleasing its listeners. When ojlilin.j faclliliL ' s (or tho ipuL-dy dlitrlbutlon of thu Okl ahoman ar.d Tuv.oi to readers throughout Oklahoma became inadequate, the development of a new motor express system became necessary. Fast, flexible, dependable . . , almost overniqht Mistletoe Express made this great state one easy-to-cover market . . . one compact. Page 380 " But, " continued the Dean, " It has been my general observation that all the drunkards, low heels, etc., are members of one of the vulgar groups known as the Jazz hHounds and the Ruf- Neks. Certainly, you will do well if you avoid close contact with such as they. " The ignorant freshman left the Dean ' s office with those well chosen, pearly words of wisdom ringing in his ears. And so, nightfall found him searching diligently for the members of the male sex whom the Dean had called fraternity men. At last he saw two well-dressed men approach- ing and as they drew near, the ignorant freshman accosted them thusly: " Pardon me, my friends, but are you fraternity men? " Much to his amazement, the men turned on him and pro- ceeded to beat him severely and to render him unconscious. When, at last, his bewildered senses returned to him, the ignorant freshman hailed a cruising cab and directed it to take him to the infirmary. Upon his arrival at the infirmary, he was seized by the ever diligent nurses who hauled him be- fore the medicos. The learned men declared that he had the measles and placed him in solitary confinement on the third floor and forbade him to attempt communication with the outside world. After several days, one of the janitors of the infirmary found the poor, ignorant freshman and sent him to his fraternity house to recover. The janitor was a member in good standing of lota Delta and his brothers were delighted to pledge the poor, unsuspecting freshman since there was a house note due on the first of the month. The fraters enrolled the freshman In Physical Education since all of their members had the final examinations left them as a sacred heritage from long years past. One day, as the poor, ignorant freshman was wandering about the campus looking for the li- brary, he fell in with a guy what carried a cane and said he was a senior lawyer. After chatting a bit, the lawyer confessed that he was none other than Louis Woodruff, the President of the Men ' s Council, and that he would be delighted if the poor, ignorant freshman would come to the free dansant which he was conducting for the students on Saturday afternoon. The freshman thought that this was really college and so he hurried ENJOY . . . . at its best: IN BOTTLES Every bo+tle sterilized. Every dr ink uniform in flavor and carbonation. OKLAHOMA COCA COLA BOTTLING CO. OKLAHOMA CITY On the Cannpus . . . . RIGHT STYLES RIGHT PRICES We Appreciate Your Business DOWN TOWN Page 381 home and sent his suit to the cleaners so that he would be well-dressed for the festive occasion. Saturday dawned bright and clear and the lit- tle freshman, after mowing the lawn, cleaning out the coal bin, wiping the dishes for Frater Jones, who was III, waxing the floors in the den and a few other light Saturday tasks, slicked up for the big event. As he approached the ballroom, his hat and coat were rudely taken from him and he was given a check and a demand for twenty cents In one and the same breath. Paying off, he was about to approach the free dansant when his friend of the previous week grabbed him and shook him until two bits dropped out of his pocket. The bewildered freshman blinked with amazement at the tactics and he was rudely told, " Next time bring a date. " Entering the ballroom, he saw three thousand, nine hundred and ninety students attempting to dance to the strains of a dance orchestra hidden behind a large bunch of foliage. Spotting a beauteous maiden, the ignorant freshman made bold and cut in. Repeating what the Praters had told him was a good line for all girls, he pressed her for a date for a quiet talk In the backyard of his fraternity house. Suddenly he felt a heavy hand on his shoulder and half turning, he saw that it was the president of the chapter at his elbow. Spoke the president: " Not this one, you dope, this is my girl. " Sadly, the little. Ignorant freshman left the hall in grea t despair. No longer did he carry the jaunty air which had marked him as a college man scarcely an hour before. As he was slowly wending his way towards the corner to get a coke, he heard some one speak to him. " Aren ' t you the freshman who made an ' A ' in Military last week? I ' m a FIgam and i want to know If it ' s O. K. if we use your name on our scholarship list. " As the Fiji finished speaking, a Delt sneaked up from behind a bush and offered the Ignorant freshman five dollars and his board and room if he would allow them to use his name on their list. Hot words passed between the Figam and the Delt and to prevent bodily con- flict the Ignorant freshman hurried off to the cor- ner. He could still hear the combatants loudly You KNOW Ifs Good Two apples may LOOK alike, but when you bite into thenn . . . what a difference! Two dishes of ice creann may look alike, too . . . but your taste can ' t be fooled. There ' s one way to make sure of the best in ice cream, either at the soda fountain or in packages. Make sure it is STEFFEN ' S . . . Oklahoma ' s quality ice cream for more than 30 years. ICE CREAM Paq« 382 denouncing each other and threatening to take it to the Board of Regents. The ignorant freshman thought that all was at an end and as he was walking aimlessly about he met a man who spoke with a soft southern drawl and who appeared to be a very nice guy. The freshman poured out his woes into the ear of the sympathetic man from the south, baring his inmost secrets. As he finished, the man chuckled softly. " Why, son, " said the man, " I reckon you all ain ' t got so much complaint. Look at me, I ' m the original forgotten man. " " What did you say your name was? " queried the ignorant freshman. And the man with the soft, southern drawl re- plied, " Lewie hiardage. " FINIS CALL FOR . . . DEL MONTE ) NEW STATE BELLE ISLE CANNED GOODS COLLINS-DIETZ-MORRIS CO. PAN-HELLENIC This is a super association of sorority women who like to rally at the Women ' s building and gloat over the fact that they are sorority women. The only fun they ever have Is when they try to ramrod some dumb freshman who flunked Phys. Ed. because it met at eight o ' clock, through initi- ation without regarding the rules for scholarship which the Council gives each semester. When these fights occur, we would rather see it than a tom cat fight. Conducted on the same prin- ciples. OKLAHOMA ' S LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE SM (Jomum wa OKsLAHOMA CITV RUF-NEKS The tough guys, he men and such. Make their pledges grow whiskers to prove their virility. About five of the forty manage to raise a crop while the rest look as though a cat would enjoy shaving them by licking cream off of their re- spective chins. About the only reputation they have been able to maintain is the fact that they get in bad with the Administration at least once a year and make an annual pilgrimage to Dallas (wet). SOONERS:— One of the first steps on the ladder of success Is to know Intimately some good banker. We wish that we knew every student of Oklahoma University — for many of the future leaders of our state are now in your student body. LIBERTY NATIONAL BANK NED HOLMAN, President OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA Page 383 1 " SlillWIN HOTEL INVITES SORORITIES, FRATERNITIES CLUBS TO HOLD YOUR BANQUETS, DANCES ENTERTAINMENTS IN OUR BEAUTIFUL SETTINGS BOOK YOUR DANCING PARTIES ON THE SKIRVIN ROOF ODE TO AN ALPHA CHI She was a good little girl, as far as good little girls go, and as far as good little girls go, she went. MAYBE IT WAS DALE CLARK! " Officer, come quickly, I ' ve just run over an ex-Oklahoma Daily Editor!! " " Sorry, lady, but today ' s Sunday and you can ' t collect your bounty until tomorrow morning. " JAZZ HOUNDS Called the pantie waist society by those in the know. They wouldn ' t agree to send joint tele- grams with the Ruf-Neks repudiating the state- ment of Allred and Campbell because Bobby Lancaster, Lead Hound, hadn ' t the missile. They send their pledges around in tuxedos and red ties denoting the gentlemanly attributes of the deah, deah boys. COLVERT ' S ICE CREAM A PERFECT REFRESHMENT AT THE FOUNTAIN A PLEASING DESSERT FOR ANY MEAL You Never Get Enough Special Attention Given to Molds and Designs for Sorority and Fraternity Functions .ColverU That Good Ice Cream ICE CREAM Paqo ]84 Greetings To All O. U. Students " EVERYTHING FOR THE PRINTER " Ink Type Paper Machinery Miscellaneous Supplies Plates and Mats Newspaper Service WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION OKLAHOMA CITY COMPLIMENTS OF W. L BUCK CO. Sporting Goods 311 No. Broadway OKLAHOMA CITY There ' s Always a GOOD PROGRAM ON KOMA 1480 Kilocycles COMPLIMENTS OF CARPENTER PAPER COMPANY OF OKLAHOMA Wholesale Paper OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. SCABBARD AND BLADE ' The principles of this military order are: strict opposition to those who want to take away their tin swords and shiny boots; strict observance of the rules of warfare when selecting pledges, or slinnes, as they are ofttimes joshingly referred to; the custom of annually throwing an exclusive hop (limited to citizens living within an area of a hun- dred miles of Norman) at a cost of plenty of jack and selling enough bids to pay for it without the good ole members being soaked. SKELETON KEY One of the mutual admiration societies that connive to get the money of juniors on Senior Day. Their object is twofold: to meet once every two weeks at the Varsity Shoppe; and to eat while meeting. Every year at the first meeting a long list of worthy things to be accomplished Is selected, referred to committees and promptly forgotten. P. S. They do have a good razz banquet, though. PHI KAPPA SIGMA They call themselves skulls — -maybe it is short for numbskulls. Local chapter consists of the Beldleman brothers and Bill Pansze. The Civil War played havoc with the national organiza- tion but it is back on its feet now since Dick Johnson, Ponca City playboy, has become a prominent alumnus. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON In early history they initiated women but after two of their membership became army officers, they gained self-confidence and decided they could be " He-men. " Rumors have it that when the tax gets their domicile, the shelter will be used as the University stable. PI KAPPA PHI Commuters to Oklahoma University. Jring your lunch and stay all day some time. Vainly trying to maintain their status quo, the PI Kaps are doing well. Rating at the time of founding — nil; rating now — still nil. Page 385 We ' re right at your door! — for twenty-seven years it has been our opportunity to supply the smartest wardrobes worn by stu- dents and alumni. Have we the privilege of serving you? KERR ' S OKLAHOMA CITY THINGS WE CAN DO WITHOUT— The Whirlwind. Johnny Runyan ' s yell leading. The week night no-date rule. The Interfraternity Council ' s Resolution con- demning Hell Week. Patsy O ' Sullivan ' s yearly attack on some inno- cent and unsuspecting freshman. Tom Ed Grace at the Saturday afternoon dansants. The Car Committee. Jimmy Denton ' s not so hu morous jokes. The Five Star Final. The statement, " I don ' t like to say yes, and I don ' t like to say no, since this is a controversial question " — by you know who. The A. M. College. The Cigarette Tax. Those honest Freshman elections. SERVICE WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS Do you realize that — you can economically procure from our stock every line of merchandise sold In an up-to-date drug store, except Fresh Fruits, Candies, Ice Cream and Tobaccos? We Are Truly SERVICE Wholesale Druggists THE FOX-VLIET DRUG COMPANY OKLAHOMA CITY. OKLAHOMA P«qa )S6 SATIRE LOOKS BACK September 9, 1934. The annual grab bag period of the Greeks. The biggest rush is that of the kitchen boys in the houses, trying to serve one and all. September 14, 15, 1934. First come, first served ... no politics allowed and let the SOONER, Daily and Whirlwind salesmen take the hind- most. September 17, 1934. The daily grind com- menceth once more. September 18, 1934. Prexy ' s address . . . not in the cafeteria. Thousands of people were there (in the cafeteria). October 6, 1934. First football game. Still good baseball weather. P. S. — We won. October 12, 13, 14, 1934. Annual pilgrimage . . . casualties, one bus, several jail fines, a score of 19-0 for Texas and several thousand dead soldiers. October 20, 1934. Dad ' s day . . . it is rumored that one of the cups was filled to the brim with malted milk, shortly after Its presentation. Ho hlum, Nebraska won another ball game. October 27, 1934. The Ruf-Neks continued to grow their whiskers . . . 7-7 tie with Kansas. The D. G. ' s and the hialls vie in popularity as the dansant season is here. November 3, 1934. Homecoming, scads of grads. Missouri furnished an excuse for shav- ing, score 33-0. Parades, parties and people promenading. November 28, 1934. Thanksgiving . . . vaca- tion . . . turkey . . . the trip to Washington . . . 3-0 G. W. U. . . . Buckley had a big time as the Whirlwind ' s guest. December 3, 1934. Back again. Only 22 more days till Xmas. December 23, 1934. Recess begins officially. Campus was cleared two days ago. December 25, 1934. Merry Christmas. January I, 1935. Happy New Year . . . Oooh, my head! January 2, 1935. Classwork resumes. More toil . . . only 106 more days until Easter vacation. January 18, 1935. Black coffee, crib notes, term papers, midnight oil . . . Finals. Ground Snipper — Cantilever Shoes O ' ROURKE SHOE AND FOOT CLINIC 123 N. Robinson OKLAHOMA CITY. OKLAHOMA COMPLIMENTS OF O. K. STAMP SEAL CO. 118 W. Grand Ave., Oklahoma City She: " Let ' s go by Doc Bill Furni- ture Co. first. " MOLLOY-MADE cover quality is still serving the best books In the land — just as It did in the pioneer days of the mod- ern yearbook. The cover on this volume is a physical expression of that fine quality and workmanship which the Molloy Trade- Mark has always symbolized THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT 2857 North Western Avenue CHICAGO. ILLINOIS Page 387 PETTEE ' S FIVE HARDWARE STORES OKLAHOMA CITY Home Owned — Home Operated For 46 Years MAIN STORE 121-123 W. MAIN STORE No. 2 107-109 W. RENO STORE No. 3 113 N. W. 23RD ST. STORE No. 4 1751 N. W. I6TH ST. STORE No. 5 222 S. W. 25TH ST. (Capitol Hill) See and drive the new Ford V-8 for 1935. It ' s a wonder car. Center poise, riding comfort, new safety brakes, easier steering. See our RECONDITIONED USED CARS ALL MAKES, ALL MODELS Honest dependable values, fair prices. Visit any of our locations and buy with confidence from a de- pendable dealer. EASY TERMS THROUGH UNIVERSAL CREDIT CO. FORD DEALER ALL DAY AND ALL NIGHT SERVICE 220 S. Harvey OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. January 25, 26, 1935. Enrollment for the second siege . . . repeat first semester ' s remarks. January 28, 1935. Class work resumes (don ' t this stuff ever stop,). March 2, 1935. Bud Browning goes haywire and scores 27 points against Kansas for a new field- house and Big Six mark. March 15, 16, 1935. Erin go Braugh ... St. Pat ' s celebration ... no kidnapping other than the over-cautious engineers doing their stuff. March 28, 1935. W. S. G. A. elections, lady politicians flare forth again. Wilson Brown says the Coed Ball was a fine success. April I, 1935. April Fool . . . (that ' s us). April 18, 1935. Easter recess, thank gosh! April 23, 1935. Class work resumes again. Only 36 more days till we leave this place. Can ' t wait. April 25, 26, 27, 1935. High schools take over the place . . . Interscholastic Meet . . . Next year ' s freshmen. May I, 1935. Senior Day . . . Pe-et, Toga, Checkmate, and Skeleton Key vie for candi- dates in public pledging. May 7, 1935. Another Men ' s Council is elected and school may now resume its natural course. May 15, 1935. The 1935 SOONER ready for delivery (We Hope). RESIDENTIAL HALLS If you want your girl to receive a liberal edu- cation under proper supervision send her here. All the comforts of home with none of the re- straints. An approved rooming house. In fact, half of the fraternity men on the campus ap- prove of it. 2-7172 FAMOUS LAST WORDS " Well, we fought a good fight. It took the United States Army to put us out. " — Bo Row- land. " We the student body " — Woodruff. " I am Jean, the Student ' s Friend. " — Jean. " I ' ll compromise, patronize and split the dif- ference. " — Morris Tenenbaum. " New, different, and distinctive " — 1935 Sooner Yearbook. P« l« 388 PI KAPPA ALPHA They live in a house two feet longer than the Field hlouse. Quiet on the political front since Stamper decided to ask for everything. Sure vvay to tell how to vote is to ask a Pi K. A. how he is voting and then cast your ballot the other way. That way you have a cinch of being on the win- ning side. OUR NOMINATIONS FOR THE SWEETHEART CLUB Austin Rittenhouse and Mary Martineau. Tom Finney and Margaret Buckley. Wilson Cline and Rubine Personett. Johnny Johnson and Winifred Ketchum. Joe Massie and Dorothy Woodruff. Ed McCurtain and Mildred Russell. Red Stacy and Josephine Landsittel. Richard Roys and Kathryn Dibbens. John " Lucy " Locke and Margaret Cook. Marian hHolland and Miss Wilson. Jean Boling and Nina Beth Johnston. Walter Emery and hielen Kalkhurst. COMPLIMENTS OF W. P. MORRISON DISTINCTIVE JEWELRY As Oklahoma ' s own jewelry manufacturers we are pre- pared to help you in the se- lection of distinctive jewelry, both for yourself and gifts to others, and then make it to suit your individual taste. P ROMPT SERVICE We Specialize in Fraternity Jewelry LETZEISER COMPANY 305 High+ower BIdg. OKLAHOMA CITY HARBOUR-LONGMIRE COMPANY The Leading Home Furnishing Institution of the Southwest Home Owned and Operated IT HAS BEEN OUR PLEASURE TO SERVE THE SOONERS FOR YEARS, FACULTY - ALUMNI - UNDERGRADUATES We are proud of the records made by the many Sooners throughout the State and Nation. May each member of the Class of 1935 go forth and bring more honor to himself and Oklahoma University. MAY WE CONTINUE TO SERVE YOU? 1 Bank N OOM W« ,C U.AHOtA R. W. HUTTO. President W. H. PATTEN, Active Vice-President BERT BAGGETT. Ass ' t Cashier MRS. C. H. BESSENT W. E. GRISSO DIRECTORS D. H. GRISSO R. W. HUTTO W. E. GRISSO, Vice-President D. H. GRISSO, Cashier W. H. PATTEN G. V . WILEY Page 389 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS NORMAN Page ACME CLEANERS 359 BAKE. RITE BAKERY 358 F. D. BEARLY LUMBER CO 356 CAMPUS PHARMACY 375 CAMPUS THEATRE 348 CHICKASAW LUMBER CO 357 COOPER COFFEE SHOP 348 FIRST NATIONAL BANK 367 M. F. FISCHER AND SON 358 HUGHES CHEVROLET CO 348 ED HUTSON 359 CLARENCE IRELAND STUDIO 351 KLEIN MOTOR CO 348 LINDSAY DRUG STORE 360 McCALLS MEN S STORE 381 MclNTIRE TRANSPORTATION CO 358 CARL F. MOORE. INSURANCE 354 NORMAN ELECTRIC DEALERS 353 NORMAN MILK AND ICE CREAM CO 345 NORMAN STEAM LAUNDRY 357 THE OKLAHOMA DAILY 347 THE OKLAHOMA THEATRE 348 PIGGLY WIGGLY 354 THE OKLAHOMA UNION 361 SECURITY NATIONAL BANK 389 SOONER THEATRE 353 1936 SOONER YEARBOOK 347 SOUTHERN FLORAL SHOP 356 SAFEWAY GROCERY 354 TEEPEE STUDENT SHOP 355 MORRIS TENENBAUM 359 FRED THOMPSON CO 353 THOMPSONS TRANSFER AND STORAGE CO, . . , 359 THE TRANSCRIPT PRESS 355 TYLER AND SIMPSON CO 356 UNIVERSITY BOOK EXCHANGE 362 UNIVERSITY CLEANERS 360 UNIVERSITY THEATRE 353 VARSITY BOOK SHOP 346 VARSITY CLOTHING STORE 358 VARSITY SHOPPE 354 WHITE MOUNTAIN DAIRY 356 OKLAHOMA CITY ALEXANDER DRUG COMPANY 377 BILTMORE HOTEL 374 JOHN A. BROWN CO 383 W. L. BUCK CO 385 CARPENTER PAPER CO 385 COLLINSDIETZMORRIS CO 383 COLVERT ICE CREAM CO 384 DELLINGER DRUG CO 375 DOC AND BILL FURNITURE CO 387 FIRST NATIONAL BANK 378 FOXVLIET DRUG CO 386 FRED JONES FORD CO 388 GRADUATE PHARMACISTS ASSOC 375 HARBOURLONGMIRE CO 389 HARTWELL JEWELRY CO 376 KERR S DEPARTMENT STORE 386 LETZEISER JEWELRY CO 389 LIBERTY NATIONAL BANK 383 MAYWOOD PHARMACY 375 McENTEE JEWELRY CO 378 MILLIGAN DRUG CO. 375 W. P. MORRISON 389 Page OKLAHOMA COCA COLA BOHLING CO 381 OKLAHOMA PUBLISHING CO 380 O. K. STAMP AND SEAL CO 387 OROURKE SHOE AND FOOT CLINIC 387 PEnEES HARDWARE STORE 388 PEYTONS 377 RADIO STATION KOMA 385 ROTHCHILDS B M 379 SKIRVIN HOTEL 384 SOUTHWEST UTILITY DAIRY PRODUCTS CO. STEFFENS • 382 STATE BOARD OF PHARMACY 76 WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION 385 TULSA HOTEL ALVIN 371 BROWNDUNKIN CO 371 CENTRAL STATES POWER AND LIGHT CO 363 FIRST NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST CO 366 MISS JACKSON S SHOP 371 RADIO STATION KVOO 368 HOTEL MAYO 365 NATIONAL BANK OF TULSA 364 NATIONAL TANK CO 369 OKLAHOMA NATURAL GAS CO 360. 363 PHILLIPS PETROLEUM CO 369 PHILTOWER BUILDING 368 PUBLIC SERVICE CO. OF OKLAHOMA 370 SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING CO 349 SPARTAN SCHOOL OF AERONAUTICS 371 SKELLY OIL CO 369 TULSA DAILY WORLD 367 HOTEL TULSA 370 VANDEVERS 365 WORTHINGTON MACHINERY CORP. OF OKLAHOMA . 367 MISCELLANEOUS COMMANDER MILLS, INC 344 (Sand Springs, Oklahoma) DEAN DRUG CO 375 (Okmulgee. Oklahoma) THE DEHUER CO.. INC 344 (Omaha, Nebraska) ECONOMY ADVERTISING CO 350 (Iowa City, Iowa) GANE BROTHERS LANE. INC 345 (Si. Louis, Missouri) HIRSCH. WEINTRAUB AND CO. . . .344 (Philadelphia, Penn.) KERR GLASS MANUFACTURING CORP 342 (Sand Springs. Oklahoma) KIRK DRUG STORE 375 (Erick. Oklahoma) THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT . 387 (Chicago. Illinois) PATTERSON DRUG CO 375 (El Reno, Oklahoma) PURYEAR DRUG STORE 375 (Pawhuska. Oklahoma) SOUTHWEST BOX CO 344 (Sand Springs, Oklahoma) SOUTHWEST GAS UTILITIES CORP. OF OKLAHOMA . . 363 (Ada. Oklahoma) TISHOMINGO DRUG CO 375 (Tishomingo, Oklahoma) WOLFSON TRADING CO 345 (Now York Ci»v) Page 390 PERSONAL INDEX Abernethy, Harold. 25 Aberson, Idah Maxine, 43 Abrams, Samuel K., 132 Adachi, Chiyoko, 33 Adams, J. E., 48 Adams, Kathryn M., 86 Adams, M. Elizabeth, 43 Aderhold, Eleonors, 86 Agnew, Jimmie C, 152 Ahrens, Connie, 155 Ainsworth, John, I 13 Akright, Jim R., 133 Alcorn, Joanne S., 46 Alexander, Maxyne, 81 Alge, George Wayne, 35 Allen, Ben Elmer, 38 Allen, George F., 156 Allen, John Collier, 149 Alley, Harry H., 133 Allison, Judd, 151 Amberg, James Fortune, 154 Ambrose, Virginia, 48 Amend, Billy, 148 Anderson, Agnes Marie, 30 Anderson, Alice Drj, 42 Anderson, Betty Adele, 42 Anderson, Elgin, 151 Anderson, Helen Kristina, 42 Anderson, Marvel, 141 Anderson, Nelmarie Amelia, 84 Anderson, Oscar S., 47 Anderson, Paul S., 95 Anderson, Virginia, 25 Andrews, Ann, 85 Andrews, Sibylla, 28 Andrews, Wendell, 27 Arango, Rafael, 104 Armstrong, Laura Eugenia, 140 Armstrong, Maxine E., 34 Arnold Isabelle Gertrude, 85 Arnold, Martha, 140 Arnote, Suzanne, 53 Arntzen, Vardrene, 86 Ashburn, Doris Louise, 37 Ashby, Sullivan Gaylord, 131 Ashton, Edward Elbert, 84 Askew, Richard Franklin, 152 Atkinson, Polly, 53 Aurbach, Fred, 39 Aurin, Fred Bawden, 44 Austin, Frank D., 47 Avery, Helen Louise, 157 Axelrod, Kenneth Malcolm, 156 Axley, Willard, 157 B Babcock, Herrick, 149 Baer, Jack, 45 ley, A. W., 104 ley, Christobel, 25 ley, Herbert George, 45 ley, Margaret, 41 Bailey, Maurice S., 44 d, Dorothy Marion, 80 Baird, Kenneth Knight, 148 d, L. Katheryn, 33 Balbin, Geraldlne, 34 Balch, Gladys Irene, 27 Balzer, Latane, 85 Bankoff, Julius, 155 Banks, Lucy Mildred, 28 Barefoot, Bert B., 27 Barker, Clyde J., 94 Barker, Frank R., 26 Barnes, Harry E., 94 Barnett, Louis O., 113 Barnett, William James, 106 Barrett, Alice Marie, 31 Barry, William Bruce, I 10 Bartlett, Ed, 26 Bassett, Bill, 44 Bates, Lois Mae, 85 Bates, Russell L., 156 Batten, Sara Marie, 86 Battey, Marie, 85 Baxter, Florence, 148 Baxter, Granville R., 81 Bealmear, Austin, 54 Beamer, Blanche, 41 Beard, Georgia Fay, 85 Beaty, Sam, 94 Beaty, William Everett, 154 Beck, Jessie Potter, 86 Beck, L. P., 94 Beckett, Jerry, 42 Beeler, George Ann, 84 Beeler, Mildred, 29 Beesley, Scott, 149 Behringer. F. D., 123 Bell, Charles A., 48 Bell, Clifton L., 33 Bell, Frank S., I 12 Bell. Morgan, I 13 Bell, J. T., 95 Bell, William C, 48 Bennett, Hazel D., 83 Bennett, Russell, 35 Bennett, Teddy, 46 Berry, Keith Edwin, 148 Berry, Stella, 140 Berry, Virginia Lee, 42 Bethell, Su Nell, 46 Bevan, Shirley Joan, 80 Biard, M. Lillian, 48 Billings, Betsy Edith, 85 Blllups, Sarah, 46 Blnger, Mary Virginia, 81 Bingham, Irwin, 48 Blshkln, Harold, I 12 Bishop, Cecil, 42 Blackstock, Forest, I 12 Blake, Murvel G., 153 Blake, Wilford, 157 Blakemore, Thomas L., 35 Bleyer, Julian M., 107 Blinde, O. J., 95 Blufston, Warren Stanley, 156 BIythe, Henry Jerry, III Boardman, Julia, 85 Bobst, Jean Elinor, 42 Boddy, Betty, 154 Boddy, Edgar, 157 Bozalis, George S., 94 Bogan, Neil, 131 Bohr, Floyd O., 104 Bolar, C. B., 28 Bolen, Ralph Leslie, 104 Boling, Jean H., 106 Bomson, Daniel Seymour, 29 Bond, Abner Faye, 36 Boone, Carol, 39 Borelli, George, 149 Borglund, William H., 53 Boring, L. M., 149 Boring, Mac O., 113 Boudreau, Raphael, 141 Bowen, Stephen Warren, 42 Bowers, Betty Norine, 154 Bowers, Clayton Neville, 38 Bowlen, Paul Dennis, I 13 Bowlen, William, 47 Bowman, James L., 37 Bowyer, Margery, 30 Boyd, King Denzil, I 10 Boyer, Maurice C, 43 Boyle, Mary Jean, 139 Boynton, Fred B., 106 Boynton, Gladys, 139 Boyts, Lawrence G., 105 Bozarth, Kathryn, 140 adburn, Bettie, 85 adbury, Mary Vivian, 53 ady, Kathleen E., 155 ady, Margaret, 86 agassa, Fred H., 46 akeblll. Bill, 148 and, Eloise. 47 awner, Luther Clifton, 27 ay, William G., 68 eeden. Bill, 45 Virginia, 43 dges, Frances, 30 echle, Elmer O., 153 gance, Robert Preston, 47 de, Harold, 123 ntle, Mrs. Frances Vestal, 28 scoe, Johnaphene, 41 stow, Frank M., 46 tain, Jack, 155 ock, Alma, 36 ock, Elma, 36 odbeck, Melburn LeRoy, I 12 oderson, Henry Elmer, 106 okaw, Warren, 46 ookes, Ned Vaughan, 113 BeAnn, 43 Betty, 139 Betty, 154 Donald W., 155 Ellis Langliam, I 13 Ruby Irene, 44 Russell William, 43 S. W., 38 Wilson W., 53 owne, Jane E., 39 owne, John R., 34 owning. Bud, 139 ownson, Harry Jay, 141 ummal. Bob, 39 utsche, Lillian Wiggins, 139 Bryan, Eloise Virginia, 46 Bryan, Mary Nan, 83 Bryant, Richard A., 130 Brydla, Helen N., 28 Buchanan, Hubert, 35 Buckley, Margaret, 80 Bufflngton, F. C, 94 Bungardt, Alfred H., 26 Burch, Harlanfred D., 86 Burch, Priscilla, 149 Burckhalter, Adeline, 47 Burke, Billie Bryan, I 10 Burkett, Pearl, 139 Burns, Elizabeth, 123 Burns, Jack W., 155 Burns, John H., 29 Burns, Kenneth Robert, 48 Burr, Kay, 28 Burt, Lorene, 84 Burton, Nelson Jean, 44 Burwell, Norman, 153 Busby, Verna Fay, 69 Butler, Bob L., 69 Butterbaugh, Roy W., 154 Butts, Mary Jane, 83 Calaway, Tim T., 156 Calvert, Floyd Allen, 131 Calvert, Horace K., 42 Campbell, John R., 94 Campbell, Natalie, 25 Campbell, Robert B.. 152 Campbell, Wm. J., 37 Campbell, Xerma Rice, 24 Canfleld, Betty, 83 Cannon, Curtis W., 105 Cannon, Katherlne, 30 Cannon, Richard T., 155 Canon, Joe, 1 10 Cantrell, Martha G., 123 Capps, Dorothy Virginia, 85 Capps, Marjorie Joyce, 53 Card, Robert H., 39 Garden, Buford Walkley, 147 Cardin, Russell Wm., 151 Carey, Tom F., 157 Cardwell, Robert, 156 Carpenter, Kenneth K.. Ill Carroll, Evelyn Margaret, 45 Carstarphen, John, 39 Carter, Alice, 85 Casemore, Doris, 34 Casey, Ed, 95 Cash, Juanita Helen. 154 Cassity, John C. 106 Cauthron, Fred, 43 Cavett, Martha Elizabeth, 139 Cavlezel, Joseph Anthony, I I I Caylor, Garth William, 43 Chambers, Carl, 147 Chamlee, Will T.. 35 Champlin. Frederic C, 44 Champlin, George A., 157 Champlin, William P.. 149 Chandler, Oscar William, 112 Chaney, Rex Majors. 53 Page 391 Chapman, Alfreds, 37 Chapman. W. Neil, 154 Chappell. V. Gene, 132 Cherryhomes, Eloise, 33 Chesnutt, Pauline D.. 35 Chester, Edna. 139 Childerj, Nell, 29 Chiles. Marion Clay. 107 Christian. Harold P.. 152 Christian, Jact J., 28 Christian, Wera Ellen. 42 Churchill. Floyd H., 141 Clabaugh, Nelson W.. 27 Clancy. Maurice L., 41 Clark, " Chic " , III Clark, Frank M., 25 Clark, Ruth Louise, 85 Clarke, Jane, 42 Claunch. Elvyn Earl, 141 Clay, Richard J., 110 Clifford. Mary ONeal, 39 Clinch. Betty Ann, 24 Cline. Ralph. 133 Cline. Warren A., 132 Cline, Wilson E., 24 Coates, Lorna, 24 Cockrell, Darrell S.. 69 Coffleld, Louise, 37 Coker, Jim, 151 Cole. William Charles, 47 Colley, Joyce, 42 Collier. Martha Virginia, 140 Collins, Glenn J., 95 Collins, Wilburn H., 153 Collinson, T. Hall, 133 Comfort, Hugh Nicholas, 123 Commons, Catheryne, 24 Comp, Averyl Anita, 80 Cone, Charles A.. 107 Conley, H. L., 68 Connelly, Dorotha Estell, 43 Conrad, Myra Lou, 152 Conwell, Betty, 85 Cook, Alton B., 105 Cook, Elzia Marie, 80 Cook, Kenneth F., 104 Cook, Margaret Ellen, 81 Cook. Richard, I I I Coombs, Ace Fred, 157 Cooper. Carl, 31 Cooper, John, 35 Corbyn, Marmaduke, 153 Corn, Burton Nelson, 44 Corn, Edward W., 154 Cornelius, Mary Gray, 34 Cornels, Carlton C, 53 Cortazar, Ernestine Brigida. 152 Coston, Mildred Katharine, 123 Cotter, Everett Edwin, 131 Cotton, W. M., 95 Covert. Mary Harriett. 81 Cowan, Richard H., 47 Cowen, Mary Pearl, 45 Cowglll, Lou Verna, 26 Cowling, Robert E.. 95 Cox. Mark S., 53 Cox, Whitley, 139 Craddock, JImmIe, 48 Craig, Kenneth P„ 45 Cravey. Wllda, 43 Crawford, J. Ed., 29 Crawford, Paul Lynne, I 10 Crew, John H.. 156 Criti. Ed Howard, 156 Crocker, Wm. Harrison. 151 Crocker. Sheldon H., 42 Crooks, Jack A.. 153 Crooks, Mauricia Dale, 33 Cross, Rosalie 8., 140 Crow, Nelson T., 130 Crump, William, 152 Culwell, Billy Bob. 36 Cunningham, Curtis, 95 Cunningham, O ' Rhaltia, 42 Cunningham, Walter, 42 Cunningham, William, 70 Cushman, Harry R.. 94 Cutchall, Dean B., 113 Dale, Beth, 133 Dale, Ina Maxine, 80 Dandrldge, William Shelton, 28 Danlelson, Axel Otis, I I I Darling, Elizabeth. 25 Darling, Ruth, 45 Darnell, T. Wade, 147 Darnell, Ralph M., 155 David, Wesley M., 110 Davis, Charles H., 130 Davis. Charlotte Antoinette, 84 Davis, Elliott, 47 Davis, Elaine, 46 Davis, Feme R., 31 Davis. Glenn R.. 130 Davis. Hughes. 42 Davis, Jack C. 153 Davis, Joe D.. 155 Davis. John B.. 94 Davis. Leon V.. 30 Davis. Leonard, 156 Davis. Leota, 43 Davis, Mary, 42 Davis, William Orvllle, 47 Dawson, Julian L., 42 Dawson, Ray, 48 Dawson, Sunbeam, 24 Day, Hester Louise, 46 Day, Mary Ida, 80 Day, Paul V.. 152 DeHaas. Glynn, 107 DoLana, LaRue, 39 de Meules, Hamilton, 131 de Meules, Ramsey, 46 Denton, James C, 34 Deputy, G. Ross, 95 Detterding, Mary Ruth, 54 DeWeese, E. R.. 54 Dial. Doris. 149 DIbbons, Kathryn, 36 Dildine. Alice May, 41 Dillon, John A.. 44 Dinger. Charles F., 152 Dliney, Richard Lester, 54 Dobey, Elizabeth, 84 Dobyns, Donald, 33 Dodd, Betty, 43 Dolman, Jack Allan, 53 Don, John Joseph, 154 Donaldson, J. Paul, 31 Doughty. Harold. 154 Douglas. Jack. 36 Douglass. Mary Frances, 140 Downing, Bill 8., 148 Downing, Helen Marie, 85 Doyle. Patricia Ann, 42 Drew, Pearl Fern. 151 Drum. Roy Lester. 155 Dudley. Raymond. 105 Duff, Kenneth R., 27 Duggan, Walter B., 41 Duncan, Paul C, 133 Dundee, Morris G., Ill Dunlevy, Fred W., 132 Dunn, Carl L, 69 Dunn, Earl A., 1 12 Dunn, J. Hartwell, 48 Dunten. Nicholas, 110 Durand. Ann. 83 Durand. Bob. 37 Durham. Amanda Lee. 141 Durland. Jack Raymond. 46 Durnil, Bill. 147 Durrett, Frances. 44 DuVal, Hugh Fouchee, II I Dysart. Lemlel. 147 Dysart, Melba, 147 Easterllng, Alice Doris, 47 Easterling, Carl L., 132 Easterwood, H. V.. 44 Eastin, Jake, 47 Eddlns, Charles T.. 53 Edmlston, Ben, I 13 Edwards, John Charles, 131 Edwards, Lionel E., Ill EInhorn, Julius. 83 Elklns, Paul, 95 Ellegood, Dick, 131 Ellis. Harry Herbert, 152 Ellis, Robert Lee, 68 Ellison, Gayfree, 44 Embry, James A., 46 Engleman, F. Allen, 151 Enloe, Virginia, 43 Ensch, Tom Brogan, 113 Ervin, Jack W., 39 Eskridge, Wade A.. 107 Evans. Douglas Norton, 104 Evans. E. L.. 47 Evans. Rhys, 38 Evatt, James P.. 69 Ewert, McCoy J., 29 Ewing, Roy Davis, 106 Fagin, Dorothy, 139 Fair, Edwin Ellis, 47 Falk. Helen. 86 Fanning. Edna Jo, 83 Farley. Lola Mae. 28 Farquhar, Mary Jo. 33 Farrar. Franchelle, 153 Fell, Morris, 155 Fellers, James Davison, 132 Fellers, Maynard Hatfield, 43 Follows, Charles Ray, 132 Felly, Marquarlle. 54 Fandlay. Elalna, 3S Ferguson, John I., 45 Ferry, Grace. 80 Field. Vernon C. 132 Fine. Paul Charles, 123 FInkelstein, Rebecca, 141 Flnley, Frances, 41 Finley, Warren Hobarf, 1 1 I Finney, Tom, 132 Finston, Arthur Julian, 156 Fischer, Stella Louise, 151 FIshburn, John T., 26 Fisher, Rose, 41 Fisher, Rowan Elliot. 31 Fitzpatrick, Mary Jane, 83 Fitzsimmons, Jamie, 37 Flesher, M. A., 43 Fletcher, Pat Edwin, 105 Fllckinger, Earl Dan. 106 Flournoy, Alice Joy, 54 Floyd, Mary Frances, 85 Flynn, John Bernard. 38 Focht, Helen. 54 Fogg. Rupert, 38 Follansbeo. Charles, 39 Ford, Leslie A., 151 Ford, Mary, 26 Foreman. Hannah, 141 Forney, Ruth Charlene, 36 Forsyth, Muriel, 83 Foster, Alma, 151 Foster, Helen Lee, 37 Fowler, Otho Leon. 25 Fox, Sarah Anne. 46 Fralley, Robert H.. 149 Frakes. Russel A.. 147 Franklin. Priscilla. 53 Frantzen, Harold C, 152 Franz, Jack M.. 37 Freeland, W. Hillyer. 81 Freeman, Sara Margaret, 34 French, Herschel Lee, 31 Freudenreich, Elizabeth, 123 Fries, Anna Belle, 24 Frost, Jean, 41 Frost. Mildred. 25 Fullenwider, Ellen, 35 Fullenwlder, Nancy Lou, 123 Fuller, Mildred L., 24 Fuller, Nelle, 26 Fuqua, Karey, 152 Futoransky, Mildred. 139 e Gahl, Roberta Jane. 140 Gale. Helen M„ 34 Gardiner, Glenn, 94 Gardner, Elsworth, 94 Gardner, Helen, 84 Gardner. Vernon, 45 Garner, Arline Franlle, 33 Garnett, Williams K., 133 Garnler, William H.. 94 Garrison, Earle Edgar, 151 Gasaway, Harold L.. 131 Gay. George W., 130 Gentry, R. B., 153 Gentry, Virginia Ruth, 140 Gershon, Morris Louis, 47 Getioff. Paul Lionel, 123 Glacomo, George, 140 Paq 392 Glbbens, Everett Edward, 157 Gibbons, Harry J., 107 Gibson, Bill, 44 Gibson, Hubert, 37 Gibson, Joe Fred, 131 Gibson, Katherine, 27 Gibson, T. J., 148 Gilchrist, W. Elwin, 24 Gill, Eugene Walter, 149 Gill, Roy G., 45 Gillespie, Finis C„ 130 Gilley, Dick L., 39 Gilliland, Nance Lloyd, 42 Gilliland, Richard H., 156 Gilluly, Nina Evelyn, 42 Gillum, William Neville, 130 Gilstrap, Sylvia Christine, 85 Glttlnger, C. McFerron, 155 Gittinger, John William, 45 GIttlngs, Mary, 31 Gluckman, Louis, 149 Glyclcherr, Oland, 36 Goddard, George Joseph, 112 Goddard, Winifred Abbott, 147 Goetz, George, 153 Goins, Everett, 27 Goldsmith, Hermlne, 45 Goldsmith, LaZelle, 36 Goldstein, Jake W., 35 Goldston, Joseph Clarence, 133 Goodman, Harold, I I I Goodwin, Trudy, 39 Gordon, Bernard L., 133 Gordon, Felix B., Ill Gordon, Marvin Jerome, 113 Gotcher, Horace Brooks, 38 Gotwals, Elizabeth, 141 Gough, Ivor, 44 Grady, Bob, 36 Graham, Archie C, 84 Graham, Mary V., 39 Grant, Joe F., 42 Graves, Charles, I I I Gray, Eloise, 83 Gray, Evelyn A., 34 Green, Bob A., 69 Green, Tom Leo, 45 Green, Winifred, 44 Greer, Clarence Raymond, 156 Greer, Janet Brown, 27 Grimes, Ruth, 37 Grooms, Charles W„ 44 Grossman, Waldo Lawrence, I I I Grubbs, Blllle, 84 Gruver, Clark A., Ill Guerrlero, Dorothy, 24 Guild, Paul B„ 48 Gwin, Jerry B., 69 H Haas, Mildred, 25 Hadsell, John Dell, 41 Hale, Charles L., 131 Hall, Dorothy, 26 Halley, John H., 41 Hallum, Virginia, 26 Hamilton, Edward Lloyd, 156 Hamilton, Frank O., 44 Hamilton, James, 95 Hammett, David Mills, 155 Hammond, Paul Robert, 28 Hammonds, Sam J., 153 Hammons, Jack B., 151 Hand, Helen, 29 Hankinson, Maurice W., 132 Haning, James F,, 33 Hanshaw, Lena Beth, 86 Harmon, Thomas F., 95 Harned, Ben, 152 ' ill, M 107 ngton, Ambrose L., s, David Samuel, 25 s, Elsie Elizabeth, 24 s, Paul H., 38 s, Phil D., 156 Harris, Ruel, 133 Harrison, James, I 10 Hart, Spencer C, 112 Haskell, Marjorie Frances, 27 Hassler, Grace, 94 Hatchett, Elwyn, 123 Hauck, Marion Gladys, 25 Hawes, James F., 25 Hawes, Julian, 123 Hawkins, Nadlene, 24 Hayden, Evelyn Berkeley, 39 Hayes, Thomas Joseph, 107 Haygood, Charles W., 94 Hays, Wanda Mae, 29 Head, John C, 113 Head, Nancy Blake, 85 Heap, Walmar Dean, 154 Heavner, Martha Jay, 54 Heckler, Wayne W., 133 Hedges, Harold J., 83 Hedlund, Grace Vivian, 26 Heffner, Carl August, I 12 Hefner, William J., 42 Heinze, Edward J., 105 Helton, June, 35 Hemmick, Tom C, 38 Hempler, Regina, 139 Henderson, Elizabeth, 48 Henderson, Ralph M., 149 Henderson, Robert Knapp, Hendrex, Harve, I I I Hendrick, Earl LaRoy, 141 Henry, J. Pat, 69 Henry, William Claud, 27 Henthorne, Norris G., 54 Herren, Virgil R., 147 Hess, Lucile, 33 Hester, Clyde, 156 Hewgley, Jim, 44 Hewgley, Margaret Corbett, 25 Hewgley, Mary Elizabeth, 35 HIbner, Keith I., I 12 Hickman, Mahlon D., 53 Hickman, Marion E., 155 HIckox, Roy L., 53 Hicks, Lucile Love, 42 Hiestand, Barbara, 41 High, Jack E., 131 106 Hi 1, John, 43 HI 1, J. v., 147 Hi 1, Louise, 154 Hi 1, Mary Virginia, 156 Hi 1, William Montgomery, 155 HI Ties, Charles, 1 10 HI les, Lloyd, 132 Hinson, Travis Austin, 140 HInshaw, Lucille Elaine, 84 Hinton, Floyd R„ 84 HIrsh, Bernard L., 123 HIrshfleld, Herman, 95 Hobart, Jane Hatfield, 35 Hodge, Glenda Mae, 83 Hodges, Neva Carolyn, 80 Hoenscheidt, Marjorie Faye, 54 Hoffman, Byron B., 130 Hoffman, Edna, 123 Hogue, J. Kenneth, 130 105 130 123 123 56 ilbrook, Finley W., 45 )lcomb, Calvin Wesle ' jlcomb, Verna Marie, 34 and, Christine E., 45 Hand, Marion, 155 , Alfred Leon, 38 , Delmar W., 29 Noway, Jewel, 44 Homer, John L., 95 Hondros, George John Honeycutt, LaVona, 46 Honnold, Betty, 42 Hood, Margie Louise, 39 Hood, William Harry, 70 Horner, Ed Powell, 156 Hosford, Eugene, 106 Hough, Helen, 28 Housslere, Charles R Housslere, Ernest A., Howard, Douglas, 24 Howard, Harriot Helen, 43 Howe, Alice Mae. 85 Howe, Margaret, 80 Howell, Walter Bernle, 45 Howes, Neva Grace, 25 Hubbard, Edward Francis, Hubbell, Miriam, 94 Huddleston, C. B., 68 Huddleston, Woodrow, 45 Hudson, Harry Thomas, 156 Hudson, Murphy Foster, 48 Hudson, Virginia, 36 Huff, Howard R., 43 Huffhines, Mary Louise, 38 Huffman, Delores, 139 Huffman, Theresa, 80 Hughes, Flo, 140 Hughes, Kenneth G„ 131 Hughes, Nadlne, 83 Hull, James Lawrence, 154 Hume, Betty Verne, 33 Humphreys, James Mack, 147 Hunker, Bernice Lucile, 139 Hunt, John Frederick, 35 Hunter, John H., 47 Huntington, Lucile, 30 Huper, William J„ 151 Hurt, Joe Mitchell, 155 Husband, E. Maurine, 28 Huston, Denzil Fred, 43 Hutchinson, Eleanor, 28 Hutchison, Joyce Virginia, 41 Hutto, Louise, 46 I Ishmael, W. K., 96 Jackson, Forest, 95 Jackson, Zeb P„ 156 Jamieson, Frank, 106 Janeway, Charles B., 156 Janeway, D, C, 149 Janovy, John, 31 Jaquier, Melvin W., I 12 Jenks, Leonard, 140 Jesse, Elizabeth, 33 Johnson, Cecile, 39 Johnson, Dollie Louise, 54 Johnson, E. Lyie, 107 Johnson, Helen, 46 Johnson, Irene, 139 Johnson, Janey Lou, 85 Johnson, Lewis S., 38 Johnson, J. H., 42 Johnson, Joan Elizabeth, 34 Johnson, L. A., 95 Johnson, Marietta, 85 Johnson, Max E., 39 Johnson, Richard William, 44 Johnson, Sam B., I 10 Johnson, William B., Ill Johnston, Milton J., 27 Johnston, Nina Beth, 85 Johnstone, Genevlene, 28 Jones, Byron W., 44 Jones, Emmette, 69 Jones, Fred, 28 Jones, Herman, 69 Jones, Miriam, 29 Jones, Norman, 37 Jones, Selwyn M., 84 Jones, Walleah, 43 Jones, Winston A., 34 Joseph, Philip George, 45 Kahn, Robert W., 31 Kalkhurst, Helen, 37 Kallmeyer, Stanley R., 45 Karchmer, Bernard Irwin, 155 Karl, Alton Otto, 30 Kantor, Joe S., 154 Kayser, John W., 48 Keefe, Dorothy M„ 148 Keefe, Kathleen Anne, 34 Kehres, Robert James, 110 Keller, Frank Dudley, 154 Keller, Malcolm L, 48 Kelly, Dorothy, 44 Kelly, Patricia, 30 Keltner, G. Clyde, 154 Kendall, Robert Lewis, 33 Kennedy, Bill, 38 Kennedy, James R., 47 Kennedy, Marshall R., 30 Kennedy, Robert S., 152 Ketchum, Winifred, 26 KIdd, Bob Lee, 53 Kilgore, C. M., 43 Klllebrew, Marjorie Ruth, 43 Killlngsworth, E. L., 149 Killlngsworth, Frank Lynn, 36 Kllpatrick, Patricia Ann, 84 Kimberlln, John, 42 Kimble, Rowena Rae, 84 KIncaid, James L., 113 Klncannon, Betty Ann, 86 King, Ezra Taylor, 69 Page 393 King. John J.. 157 King, Robert Auguslin, 106 King, Stephen Hamilton, 1 1 1 King. Wllford D., 68 Kinnebrew, Jeciison A.. 24 Kirllen. Sim, 69 Kirkpstricl, Paul E.. 27 Klein, Myron Herbert, 30 Klein, Virginia. 33 Kleinman, Walter, 46 Knight. Claude B.. 95 Knight. Mildred. 81 Kniseley. Bessie F.. 104 Knollhoff. Edwin. 70 Knox. Audrey Louise. 30 Kno«. Lillian Marie. 47 Knox. Vivian, 25 Koch, Russell, 154 Koenigsdorf, William J.. 132 Kraettli, Virginia Evelyn. 24 Kraft, Lurline. 44 Kramer, John, 94 Krauss. Frances M., 37 Kroutil, Byrum T., 149 Krueger, William F.. 104 Kruger. N. J.. 106 Kuhn. Dorothy Katherine. 31 Kuhn, George Don, 1 1 1 Kyle, Eleanor, 81 Kyle, Robert H.. 106 LaMaster, Giltner R.. 147 Lamb. Neale V.. Ill Lamb, Peggy, 85 LampI, Marc, 28 Landers. Robert S.. 131 Landslttel. Josephine. 81 Lane. Glenn. 47 Langdon. Wesley Moore. 34 Langham, James Tillman, 106 Langliam, Ellis. 113 Larimore. Phoebe K.. 147 Latman, Abraham, 45 Letting, Trimble, 44 Laughlin, G. D.. 132 Law. John. 30 Lawrence. Ralph Gordon. 31 Lawrence. Richard, 35 Laws. Martha Lou. 81 Leaf. Woodrow, 147 Leaming. Hal D.. 47 Leavitt. Joseph Marcus, 35 Leavltt. Lorene. 25 Leazenby, Milton Jewell. 157 LeBron. Leo. 107 Lee. Hazel A.. 53 Lee, Mildred Elizabeth, 24 Lee, Virginia, 157 Lemon, Haskell, 154 Len ts, Max RIchoy. I 10 Leonard, John, 1 1 1 Leverett, Muriel H., 140 Levering, Thelma, 31 Levin, J. W., 131 Levine, William F.. 155 Levy, Martha Francet, 34 Lewis, Martha. 85 Lewis, Rutsel W., 107 Lloberman, H. Leonard, 46 Ligon, H. M., 38 Ligon. J. D.. 46 Lindsay. Elsie Mae. 4! Linebaugh. D. Haden. 44 Lisher. Marcelo. 84 Little. Mary Jo. 14! Little. Sarah Keil. 140 Livingston. Lunsford Phillip. 29 Llewellyn, Thomas Sylvester, 105 Llwyd, Edwin A., 130 Lochner. Floyd. 38 Locke. John D.. 149 Lockwood. Robert Ralph. 149 Loeffler. Louis. 105 Loftin. Bill. 86 Lomax. Spotswood W.. 104 Long. Gordon R.. 86 Long, Llndsey L.. 112 Long. Margaret Anne. 154 Long. Mildred. 148 Long. Robert F.. 106 Long. Verne V.. 112 Loomis. Lorlne Meredith. 24 Love. Joe Allen. 43 Lucas. Asa Walter. 155 Lucas, Linabel. 80 Luman. H. C. 149 Lund, W. J.. 110 Luttrell, Jack M.. 43 Lyons, Mason R.. 35 Mc McAIIster. John Vogel. 27 McBee. Alvis Jack. 45 McBee. William Dalton. 27 McBrayer. James R.. 155 McBrayer. Watt. 46 McCaleb. Mary Elizabeth. 36 McCann. Frank. 29 McCarley, Wanda Elizabeth. 141 McClellan, Charles William, 70 McClellan, J. Tom. 70 McClelland. Jess N.. 155 McClelland. John Lawson. 157 McCIIntock. Frank Grant. 113 McCloskey. Mary Suzanne. 86 McCluskey, Paul W.. 68 McConnell, Henry Lee. 28 McCool, Anne. 38 McCorkle. Gayle Hughes. 81 McCormick. Ruth Maxine. 83 McCown. Clifton L.. 37 McCown. Elolse. 41 McCoy. Edward Leo. 123 McCoy. Frank T., 133 McCoy. Keltha Lee. 85 McCullar. William A.. 104 McCurtain. Ed. G.. 31 McDannald. Mildred. 41 McDannald. Robert Morris. 107 McDonald. Jamas Logan. 156 McDonald. Marcella Ellz.. 47 McDonald. Norvelle. 47 McEldorry. John E.. 153 McFarley. John E.. 95 McGee. J. Leslie. 27 McGinnls. Clyde Raymond, 141 McKinney. Helen. 44 McKnIght. Carol M.. 80 McLaughlin. George I.. 39 McLennan. Margaret Jean. 34 McKay. Edward. 94 McKay. Jack. 152 McKay. Myrtle McOougal. 34 McKenzIe. Malcolm W.. 107 McKinley. Joe. 106 McKinney. John L.. 155 McKissick. Marjorie. 25 McLean. George. 152 McLennan. Lamar. 48 McMahan, John Albert, 43 McMurray. Elizabeth Ann. 25 McMurry. Fletcher Guy. 81 McNeil. Leroy. 53 McPike. Lloyd H.. 95 McQueen, Paul R.. 107 McReynolds. Perry T.. 43 McSpadden. Elizabeth. 36 McWilliams. James. 133 McWilllams. Susan Jane. 26 M Macdonald. Beulah Helen. 130 Mack. Louis H.. 110 Macy. John W.. 151 Madole. Marian Maxine. 139 Major. James W.. 26 Malone. John F.. 38 Maltby. Jack Rockwood, 156 Maly. Joe Wesley. 104 Mansur, Cllne L.. 105 Marlk. John A.. 68 Mark. Stewart W.. 47 Marks. Leo David. 54 Marriott. William M.. 106 Marroney. Peter Ray. 84 Marsh. Jane. 46 Marshall. Joyce Ellen. 29 Marshall. Maurlne, 46 Martin. Arthur D.. 47 Martin, Bill F., 154 Martin, Evelyn. 154 Martin. J. Frank. 132 Martineau. Mary. 83 Marty. James Ray. 106 Maschal. Frances L.. 141 Massed. Ethel. 81 Massey, B. E.. 69 Massey. Harold Edward, 105 Matheny. William. 104 Mathews. Helen Jean. 36 Matthews. James Edmund. 47 Matthews. Sam Morgan. 155 Maxfleld. Sara. 47 Maxwell. Maxine Helen. 45 Maynard. Louis J.. 140 Mays. Sam. 68 Moacham. Margery. 35 Meaders. Frank Barlley. 106 Meaks. Oliver Gough. 84 Mehlhorn, Lawrence T.. 68 Meis. Emil F.. 153 Meister. Mark. 31 Melton. Ruth. 81 Mangel. Chester K., 37 Morson. Burnio. 29 Merwin. Stuart Randolph. 112 Moslrow. Aaron. 37 Metcalf, Sidney. 151 Methvin. Nolan G.. 29 Meyer. Joe. 1 12 Meyers. Herman. 155 Micheel. John. 104 Midgley. William George. 43 Milam. Mary E.. 43 Mlley. Frankle. 156 Millaway. Jack L.. 149 Miller. Clyde Ernest. 69 Miller. Glee. 43 Miller. MaBelle. 43 Miller. Mary Eslelle. 139 Miller. Thomas. 132 Million. Elmer. 130 Mills. James. 107 Mills. Joe. 107 Mills. Viola. Ill Miner. Major. 104 MInnick. Muriel Adelaide. 154 Mobley. Betty Ellen. 140 Molina Raimundo Alberto. IDS Monk. Carl. 45 Montgomery. Dora Evelyn. 26 Montgomery. Ira Wilson, 113 Montgomery, John M., 131 Montgomery. Waldo. 25 Mooney. Jerome Edwerd. 148 Moore. Anna Mildred. 140 Moore. Claudia F.. 133 Moore. Fred W.. 104 Moore. Lucille. 53 Moore. Mary Elizabeth. 141 Moore. Mary Ellen. 139 Moore. Ruth Darlene. 54 Moore. Serah. 27 Moorman. Jim Charles. 113 Morell. Helen. 35 Morrell. Louise. 25 Morris. Dorothy. 37 Morris. Edith. 8! Morris. Everett W.. 85 Morris. Maud Alice. 25 Morrison. Gordon Elsworth. I 1 1 Morrison. Mildred Claire, 155 Morrison. William P.. 37 Morse. Frances Louise. 26 Morter. Wilbur Jack. 46 Morton. Clara. 42 Moss. Dexter. 47 Mott. Pamela. 43 Mount. Charles L.. 29 Mucha. Leo Francis. 123 Mull. J. A.. 39 Murphy. Weldon. 94 Murray. Mary Alice. 154 Murray. Opal. 24 Muse. VaLera Elizabeth. 44 Mustoe. Melba. 81 Myers. Frances Beryl. 31 Myers. Fred P.. 24 Myers. Robert Douglas, 152 N Naifeh, Alfred. 45 Nance, Mary Rosamond. 4S Nance. Thomas Kenneth, 130 Nathan, Jettat Irving, 140 Nation, William B.. 107 Near. Betsey Brooke. 81 Nelswander. Kenneth Charles. 34 Nelson. Robert Edwerd. 54 Page J94 Neptune, Millard, 133 Neptune. Robert Hernden, 133 Nesbitt, Frank W., 48 Nesbitt, Sue Nelle, 38 Neumann, Mark L., 130 Newbern, S. C, 154 Newby, Ruth, 44 Newman, Louise B.. 41 Newport. N. M., 94 Newsom. Polly D.. 85 Newton, W. Ritchey, 152 Nicholas, Ben. 156 Nichols. Betty Lou. 41 Nichols, John W., 152 Nichols, Robert C. 39 Nicholson, Elizabeth, 48 Nicholson, Lois Audrae. 28 Niemann, Hal T., 151 Nisbet, Alexander W., 132 Nixon, Lee Todd. 84 Nolan, Jerry J., 148 Noland. Orval W.. 31 Nolen. Ernest Eugene. 38 Norris. Floyd H., 130 North, Ruth. 25 Northcutt. Frances Orr, 45 Northrip, Gerald Albert, 27 Novit, Florence, 85 Nowery, B. M.. I 10 O ' Donnell. Fred Robert. 107 Okerson, Glynn W.. 104 O ' Suiiivan, Patsy Anne, 4! Othick, Albert, 15! Overton, John, 112 Owen, Jane, 35 Owen. Marie. 83 Owen. Ruth. 41 Owens. Marvin Franklin. 107 Ozment, Frank W.. 69 Ozmun, Grover Cleveland. 155 Pace. Mary Ruth, 28 Pace, Steve, 28 Pain, C. Leslie, 130 Page, S. Covey, 54 Pansze. Arthur J., 148 Pansze. Bill N.. 149 Pappe, Juanita, 42 Park, Tharon, 69 Parker, Brinson, 151 Parker, Edward, 43 Parsons, E. E., 70 Patrick. Clyde Truman. 38 Patton. Danette. 46 Patton, Rhetta Elizabeth, 86 Paynter. Roger Allen. 133 Pearce. Frances Marie, 41 Pearce, William A.. 110 Pearson. Louis, 80 Peck. Frances Sawyer. 46 Pellow, Vernon. I 10 Pendergrass, Raoul Victor, 29 Permenter. Melba. 80 Perry. Archie Everett, I 13 Petering, Lawrence G., 147 Peters, Frances G., 44 Peters. James C. 48 Peterson. Charles Edward. I I I Petty. Helen, 155 Petty, James S., 95 Pharaoh, J. O.. 133 Phelps, Frances Barbara, 4! Phillips. Frances. 24 Phillips, Helen Del, 39 Phillips, Ruth Ramona, 154 Pierce. Edward Jarvis. I I I Pierce, Isaac. 46 Pierce. J. Carter. 43 Pillet, Rosalie, 80 Pinkner, Joe, 47 Pinney. Valeria, 86 Pipines, James. Ill Plschel, Max A.. 132 Pitchford, Grace Marie. 85 Pitchford, Harry Duval. 39 Pittman. V . Clifford, 38 Plaster. Nora Elizabeth. 35 Plock. Billie Mae. 33 Plummer, Sidney Benton, I I I Poetzinger, Dorothea, 80 Pollard, R. T.. 104 Pollock, Ruth M.. 29 Porter, Irene, 141 Porter, William, 31 Portwood, Levi. 155 Pounder, Dorothy, 155 Powell, James L.. 45 Prendergast, John Donald. 113 Prendergast. Joseph Thomas. I 13 Price, Harley Morgan, 85 Price, Richard James, 148 Priddy, Marion, 31 Priestley. William P., 147 Prigmore, Pamela Jean, 46 Proctor, Olga Jane, 141 Plummer. T. O.. 95 Proffer. Gladys, 83 Proffer. James Clayton, I I I Prosser. Moorman P., 94 Puckett, Lloyd, 149 Pulaski, Edward Joseph, 25 Pulaski, Rheba, 44 Purdy. Millard Smallwood. 54 Purgson. Eugene V,. 83 Pyeatt. Libby. 42 Pyle. Charles, 37 Quesenbery, Alice, 35 Qulgley, Alice, 36 Qulnn , Harry J., I 12 Rabun, Eugene Gordon, 155 Rackley, John, 70 Rader, Katharine, 36 Ragan, Alvin J.. 140 Raines, Carrol, I 13 Raines. J. R., 94 Randerson. Margaret Ellen. 36 Rapp. Bob E., 39 Rapp. Ruth, 151 Ravitz, Nathan N.. 153 Randolph, Robert S., 148 Raunikar, Ann. 147 Raunlkar. Molly. 139 Ray. James L., 132 Ray, M. Frances, 26 Ray, Roberta B.. 26 Read. Kenneth Paul. 153 Reding. Anthony C. 95 Reese, Frank R.. 41 Reid. Mary Frances. 54 Reinke. Robert Thomas. 31 Reynolds, F. M., 157 Reynolds. Roy J., 24 Reynolds, T, C, III Reynolds. William A., 156 Rhea. Mary Alice, 83 Rhoades, Margaret. 38 Rice. Glenn. 154 Rice. Ira Young. 45 Rice, Katherine, 41 Richards, Don, 68 Richardson, Robert W., 68 Riddle. Fred Davis, 46 Riddle, Jack Hall, 48 Ridge. Mavis V.. 84 Riffe. D. George. 156 Riffe, Gerald L.. 46 Rigg, Robert Francis. 68 Riley. James L.. 27 Rittenhouse. Austin J., 28 Rivers. Jack. 147 Roach. Charles David, I I I Roads. Roberta Louise. 26 Roberts, Anna Nell, 85 Roberts. Connie Vincent, 107 Roberts, Ruby Jewell, 85 Roberts, Faye, 84 Roberts, Mary Margaret, 44 Robertson, Ben, 154 Robinson, Hymen M., 47 Robinson, Joe Adams, 148 Robinson, Josephine. 140 Robinson. Lawrence Haydn, 54 Rogers. Kenneth. 33 Rolle. Mary Adelaide, 140 Rollins, Albert F., 107 Rose. Dorothy Louise. 35 Rose, Lillian, 47 Ross, Herbert. 133 Ross, Hope. 94 Ross. George, 95 Ross. Louis C, 34 Roth. James E., 105 Rowan, S. F.. 113 Rowland. Herschel Collins, 105 Rowland, lanthe, 43 Royse. Donald Thomas. 130 Rucks, Joseph G.. 131 Rude. Evelyn. 95 Runyan. John Robert, 36 Rusch, Karl B.. 151 Russell. D. C. 152 Russell. Juanita J., 41 Russell. Ryan. 156 Russell, V. V. Pittman. 123 Russell, Wanda Jane, 84 Saidi, Ahmad. 24 Sanditen, Stanley Leon, 157 Sandler, Raymond C. 132 Sands. Edward, I I I Sanford. Roy. 46 Satterfleld. Annie Beth. 34 Schofleld. Sue. 37 Schmidt. Alfred H., 151 Schrader. Kathryn Ann. 29 Schrader. Ted. 157 Schwartz. Louis Larry, I 10 Scott, Mary Elizabeth. 24 Scrivner. John Elmo. 44 Searle. Katherine, 70 Seidenberg, Melvin. 54 Seifert. Ray E., 106 Seitz, Effle M., 30 Selman. Beauchamp, 153 Selvidge. Rebekah Janet. 38 Selvidge, William Mayhew. 48 Sewell. Patience, 43 Shapiro. Joe G., 141 Shaw. Andrew James. 107 Shawbell. Lewis Thomas. 54 Sheedy. Christian Llewellyn. I I I Sheldon. Alice, 26 Shelton. Kenneth, 69 Sherill, John Thomas, 31 Shire, Virginia. 26 Short. Hattie Ellen. 26 Shouse, Nell, 38 Shrader. Harry G.. 153 Shull. Charles G.. 156 Shults, Mary Nelle. 80 Shutler. Robert Norman. 36 Siapoosh. Abbas Sattar. 105 Sickels, Jackson, 24 Sieh, Edwin Frank, 53 Siggins, George Ross, 37 Simmons, Jane, 80 Simmons. Tam B., 154 Simpson. Margaret Reaves, 83 Simpson, Margaret Vera. 25 Simpson. William Jones. 154 Sims. Dorothy EIna, 43 Sims, Helen M., 53 Sinex. Jimmie Albany, III Sinning, George E., 131 Sinquefield, James Luman. 110 Sisler. Frank H,. 46 Sloan. Ida Caroline. 53 Slover. Bob. 30 Smellage, Marjorle. 27 Smith. Bob C. 132 Smith. Charles V.. 151 Smith, C. T.. 47 Smith. Edward William, 155 Smith. Elizabeth. 84 Smith. Ernest West. 34 Smith. George M., 149 Smith, Gloria, 43 Smith, Helen Adalane. I 13 Smith, Helen Lucille, 140 Smith, Milo Page. 70 Smith. Tolbert Earl, 105 Smith. W. G.. 39 Smith. Willis W.. 45 Smrcka. Hubert. 151 Smythe, G. Douglas. 156 Smythe. Hallle Jean. 41 Smythe. William Otho. 45 Snodgrass. Ray. 35 Somervllle. J. L.. 152 Sondock, Maurice. 155 Sondock, Rosalie, 81 Soper. Helen Louise. 85 Page 395 Spence, John B., 46 Spenca, Keith, 54 Spiclialmler, Howard H., 131 Spiers. Elizabeth, 41 Spining. George Wilson, 43 Spradling, Bob Wesley. 113 Spradling. Katherine. 27 Springer. Irma Deo. 41 Springer. Melville C. 33 Springer, Virginia, 29 Stacy. James Willlanr), 139 Stafford. Opal McKee. 30 Stafford. William W., 107 Stahl. Aline Frances. 34 Staig. Ellen. 68 Stanton, Robert J., 133 Stauffer. LeRoy S.. 155 Stearley. Mildred, 85 Steed. James. 1 10 Steinberg, Hannah Vivian, 86 Stephens. Robert Emery, I 12 Stephens, William M., 27 Stewart, Hal M., 152 Stewart. Lawrence Mac, 151 Stigler, Mary Elizabeth. 70 Stinson. Glenn McBride, 69 St. John, George P., 29 Stocker, Joseph Saul, 53 Storm, Virginia Elizabeth, 83 Stovall, Norma Ann, 44 Strange, Booth B., 104 Strange, Kathryn, 47 Stratton, J. Lynn, 43 Stromberg, T. C, 148 Stroshine, Eldon, 106 Stuart, Dorothy Mae, 80 Stuart, Louis v., 156 Stuart. Royal E.. 44 Stuntz, Ross Maxwell, 104 Sturm. Max D.. 105 Suffield. Harry, 31 Suffield, Mildred, 30 Suggs, Hardy Lee, 83 Sullivan. Sullins. 94 Sureck, Joe. 30 Swanda. Helyn F., 54 Swank, Arthur Robert, 132 Swank, Robert Edgar, I 10 Swesnik, Robert Malcolm, 47 Swift, A. Ervine, 29 Swift, Margaret Jane. 85 Sykes, C. S., 112 Tabor, James Hamilton, 33 Tachuk. Stanley Jeremiah, 45 Taggart, Charles Richard, 112 Tagqart. George Knight, 104 Taliaferro, Mary Leigh, 33 Talley, Charles Emanuel. 47 Tappan. Helen Nina. 44 Tappan. Mary, 123 Taylor, Barbara Jo, 27 Taylor, Betty Anne, 45 Taylor, John Frank, 36 Taylor, Marthella, 45 Taylor, Polly, 84 Tannery, Tom, 156 Thompson, Carl J., 148 Thompson. Daniel S.. 147 Thompson. Joseph Stuart, 130 Thompson, William Gordon, 154 Thornton, Demetrice, 47 Thurman, Estelle. 41 Tidemann, Fred Ernest, 154 Todd, Alfred G.. 147 Todd, Doyle, 157 Tonkin, A, H., 104 Townsend, Frances, 33 Townsend, Owen, 31 Trentman. Harry. 147 Tripplehorn. Joe Konrad, 133 Trope, Marvin Bert, 42 Troutman, LeRoy, 68 Truitt, Sarah, 25 Truss, Nash Phillip, 153 Turk, Wayne E.. 153 Turnbow. William, 94 Turner, Gayle, 83 Turner, John, 133 Tuthill, Ithamer James, 30 Tutin, Bill, 148 Tway, Lucile, 141 Tyler, Oliver S., 157 Tyler, Stanley T.. 149 U Umpleby, J. Gray, 104 Updike, Leon, 46 Upsher, Albert E,. 29 Url, Joe, 41 Utter, Gordon W„ 69 Vahlberg. C, Julian, 156 Vahlberg, Robert W„ 106 Vallier, Mary Eda, 42 Vance, Leon K., 112 Vandaveer, David A„ 46 Vanderpool, Vivian Ruth. 85 Vandeventer. Wilton M., 30 Van Hoesen. Charles Richard. 155 Van Hoesen, Ellen L ., 141 Van Horn, Harold, 44 Vaughan, Marice, 31 Vaught, Edgar S., 131 Venable, R. C, 123 Verity, George L., I 33 Vinson, H, A., 95 Voelkle, Hazia Jewel, 86 W Waggoner, Huel E., 41 Waite. Wendell K., 42 Walker, Evelyn L., 41 Walker, James Donald, 81 Walker, R. C, 69 Wallace, Maiine, 54 Waller, Jim L., 1 10 Walsh, Tom, 141 Ward, Bartlett Agnew. 80 Ward, Wayne E., Ill Warner, Ida Lee, 30 Warner, Jay E., 152 Warrell, William Weyland, 86 Warren. Edgar Edward. 33 Warren. Eleanor Almeda. 81 Warren, Morene. 86 Warren, Ralph H.. Ill Warren, Waldo R., 106 Washbon, Lucerne Lee. 34 Watson, Doyle, 154 Watson, Glenn, 84 Watson, Newton, 94 Watt, Dale, 104 Watts, Charles Gordon, 130 Weber Berthold Walter, 123 Weedn, A. J., 94 Wehrenberg. Albert C, 68 Weiland, John H., 106 Weinberg, Joe, 156 Weinzierl, Alfred A„ 123 Weir, Donald, 147 Weisser. George Albert. 104 Welboan, J. S., 105 Welch, Warren Francis. 148 Wells. R. W., 113 West, Bland. 132 West. Elizabeth Ellis. 46 West. Gertrude Collier. 123 West, Mary Jo, 25 West, Onlee Katherine, 139 West, Sally Virginia, 86 Westfall, Betty Lou, 31 Westmoreland, Earl, 155 Wheeler, John M., 37 Wheeler. Margaret, 26 Wheeler, Thomas. 112 White. Belle Marsh, 42 White, Jane Lincoln, 28 White, Kenneth, 112 White, Lenora, 80 White, Leon M., 153 White, Louis O., 156 White, Morris B., I 10 White, Walter E., 68 Whlteman, William Worthy, 132 Whiteside, A. K., 148 Whitney. Earl Wayne. 156 Wiecks. Max Reid. 36 Wlest. Nadlno Sherman, 140 Wllcoxson, James Talmadge, 147 Wiley, J. Bruce. 105 Wiley. Nona Boyett. 86 Wllkins. A. M„ 94 Wilkins, Joseph Pitlman, IS2 Williams. Blllia Alena, 70 Willlsmi, Helen Virginia. 81 Williams, James R., 44 Williams, Millard H., 107 Williams, O. M.. 133 Willibrand. Alphonss Fred, (OS Willours, Jane, 42 Wilson, E. Sims, 153 Wilson, Imogens, 42 Wilson, John 6., 132 Wilson, Joseph Edwin, 27 Wilson, Kenneth T., 47 Wilson, Mary Adeline. 86 Winer. Edythe Adele. 86 Winter, Lucy Florence, 41 Winterringer. Margaret, 34 Wisdom. Norvell E., 24 Wolf, Margaret Elizabeth, 26 Wolfe, Maryon Mabel, 48 Wollard, Jo. 33 Wood. Edith, 33 Wood, Felice L., 28 Wood, Marian, 141 Wood, Mary Louise, 141 Wood, N. Preston, 149 Wood. Thomas Robert. 132 Wood, Walter Babe, 141 Woodard, Herbert A., Ill Woodard, Zella May, 30 Woodruff, Dorothy, 53 Woodruff. Louis V.. 130 Woods. Frank M.. 95 Woodward. Andrew. 152 Woolley. Bill W.. 68 Worten. Margret. 154 Wright. Elwood. 68 Wright. John, 69 Wright, Joyce Cordelia, 26 Wright, Kathryn Hart, 41 Wright, R. F„ 37 Wyche, Richard T., 45 Wylle, William Harry, 112 Yeager, Richard J., 153 Yeary, Edwin Curtis, 45 Young Anna Perkins. 80 Young. Janise. 28 Young, John, 149 Youngblood. Annie, 85 Yowell, Nina E., 80 Zadik. J. W., 157 Zak, Ella, 154 Zak, Martha, 83 Zeldich, Bess, 130 Zeldich, Guss, 45 Zeligton, Samuel Leonard. 1 54 Zollor. John Parker. 147 Zwick. John C, 131 Page 396 GENERAL INDEX Acacia, 288 Adams, A. B., 144 Administrative Council, I I Administration, 5 Advertising Managers, 61 Alpha Chi Omega, 254 Alpha Gamma Delta, 262 Alpha Lambda Delta, 168 Alpha Phi, 256 Alpha Pi Mu, 50 Alpha Sigma Phi, 302 Alpha Tau Omega, 296 Alpha Xi Delta, 266 Arts and Sciences. 21 A. S. C. E., I 18 Athletics, 317 B Band. 89 Baseball, 330 Basketball, 328 Batteries, 226 Beauties. 201 Beta Theta Pi, 250 Bizzell, W. B., 9 Bombardiers, 236 Boomers, 174 Brite. C. H., 57 Business Administration, 143 Campus. 159 Casey, J. hi., 56 Checkmate, 167 Chi Omega, 264 Choral Club, 90 Clark, Dale, 61 Cleckler, Frank, 64 Coaches, 32 I Collirgs, Ellsworth, 136 Cross Country, 327 Daily Staff, 60 Delta Chi, 310 Delta Delta Delta, 248 Delta Gamma, 258 Delta Tau Delta, 298 Delta Upsilon, 308 Denton, J. C, 63 Dodge, H. L, 120 Dunlevy, Fred. 2 14 Education, 135 Engineering. 101 Business, 146, 150 Education, 138, 142 Engineering, 108 Fine Arts. 82. 87 General, 184 Graduate, 122 Journalism, 55 Law. 128 Medicine, 99 Military, 237 Pharmacy, 74 Felgar, J. H., 102 FIndlay, J. F., 14 Fine Arts, 77 Follansbee, Charles, 59 Football, 322 Freshmen, see underclassmen Galen, 72 Gamma Phi Beta, 260 Gill. Eugene, 214 Glttlnger, Roy. 16 Golf, 338 Graduates. I 19 Kappa Sigma, 274 Kappa Psi, 7! Kraettli. E. R., 16 Lambda Chi Alpha, 306 Lambda Kappa Sigma, 70 Law, 125 M Malony, H. J., 213 McDaniel, Edna, 15 Meacham, E. D.. 23 Medicine, 91 Men ' s Council, 12 Military, 209 Monnett, J. C. 126 Moorman. L. J., 92 Mortar Board, 165 Okla. State Bd. of Pharm., 76 O. U. Pharm. Assn., 73 Schools. The. I 7 Seniors, Arts and Sciences, 24 Business. 147 Education, 139 Engineering. 104 Fine Arts, 80 Journalism, 53 Law, 130 Medicine, 94 Military, 215 Pharmacy, 68 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 280 Sigma Alpha Mu. 290 Sigma Chi. 282 Sigma Delta Tau, 270 Sigma Nu. 278 Sigma Gamma Epsilon. 51 Sigma Tau, I 16 Skeleton Key, 164 Social, 241 Society, 196 SOONER Staff, 58 Sophomores, see underclassmen ■ Pan-Hellenic, 245 T H Pe-et, 166 Tant, Charles. 57 Hawes, J. F., 59 Phantom Mask, 173 Tau Beta Pi. 117 Herbert, H. H., 52 Pharmacy, 65 Tennis. 338 Hill, Ernie, 64 Phi Beta Delta, 300 Theta Kappa Phi, 314 Holmberg, Fredrik, 78 Phi Eta Sigma, 169 Toga, 172 Honorary Colonel, 220 Phi Delta Chi, 71 Phi Delta Theta. 286 Track, 332 1 Phi Gamma Delta, 284 u Independent Men, 163 Phi Kappa Psi, 294 Underclassmen, Interfraternlty Council 316 Phi Kappa Sigma, 312 Arts and Sciences, 39 Phi Mu, 268 Business. 154 J Pi Beta Phi, 250 Education. 141 Jacobson. O. B., 79 Pi Kappa Alpha. 292 Engineering, 1 10 Jazz Hounds, 171 Pi Kappa Phi, 304 Fine Arts, 84 Johnson, D. B. P.. 56, 66 Pistol, 335 Journalism, 54 Jones, Biff, 340 Pi Zeta Kappa, 176 Law. 132 Jones, Rupel, 79 Polo, 334 Medicine, 97 Journalism, 52 Polo Riding Assn., 239 Pharmacy. 70 Journalism Press. 57 President, 9 W Juniors. President ' s Class, 51 Well-Known Sooners. 177 Arts and Sciences. 31 Publication Board, 56 Whirlwind Staff, 62 Business, 149 Whiteman, W. W.. 63 Education, 140 Wrestling, 336 Engineering, 107 Queen, Engineer ' s, 114 W.S.G. A.. 13 Fine Arts, 83 Journalism, 53 R Y Law, 131 Ramblers, 175 Y. M.C.A.. 176 Medicine, 96 Reaves, S. W., 22 Military, 221 Regents. Board of, 10 Pharmacy. 69 Rho Chi, 72 Ruf-Neks, 170 Features. Arts and Scie Athletic. 339 32, 40, 49 Kappa Alpha, 272 Kappa Alpha Theta, 246 Kappa Kappa Gamma, 252 Kappa Kappa Psi, 88 Saint Pat ' s Council. 1 15 Satire, 341 Scabbard and Blade, 225 G inaiiy The 1935 SOONER is finished— the last line of copy has gone to the printer and even now the first forms are on the press. Naturally, we can think of things now that we would have done differently, but on the whole we are very well satisfied with the result of our year ' s work. We only hope that you will be pleased, for it is your book now. The success of the book depended on the co- operation throughout the year of various people. We wish to express our sincere appreciation to Charles Foliansbee and his Business Staff for their able handling of the financial part of the book; to Kenneth Wilson, Mary Elizabeth Hewgley and John Runyan who stood by all year ready to do anything they could to help; and to the other members of the Editorial staff, all of whose as- sistance was invaluable. We owe much to Mr. R. C. Walker and Mr. E. K. Burns of the Southwestern Engraving Co. and to Mr. W. W. Mercer of the Economy Advertising Co. for their advice and service. We wish to thank Mr. Earl Carroll for his selec- tion of the beauties, and Mr. Clarence Ireland, the official SOONER photographer, for taking the pictures of the entries in the contest. Finally we wish to thank the loyal firms and individuals who have purchased advertising space, and above all the student body itself for their generous support. JAMES F. HAWES, Editor. M., -- , ...., A -. :,s ,mmamm mmm mmmmcssm3 ■iMcf- V ? ., ' ' i 1 ) X ' . ' » i m.im i . fl » f j! . ' HJHJ f i 1 i


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