University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK)

 - Class of 1940

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University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 426 of the 1940 volume:

,, vm" , 1. N, X . MAR Wy? Q 5 fi, u 4' THE I940 SOONER YEARBOOK CHARLES C. ROBERTS, Jr. Edilor PRINTING ECONOMY ADVERTISING CO. Iowa Cify, Iowa ENGRAVING SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING CO. Tulsa, Oklahoma COVER THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT Chicago, Illinois CLASS PHOTOGRAPHS CLARENCE IRELAND STUDIO Q Norman, Oklahoma I li F fi Q, x I I! -nfl' is 'W- Az' Qian My as, wi, my . , ,vs ms 1 5 fb-'N 'tu- Fax 'VM 509 P ,sv 1 A In I 25 is x ig ,xt . ,.,J.yz..A. N 1 1, Xb: 34 N. x. i I l u 1 1 1 N i I s 5 A 1 1 .U 4 rg V J ,. , 'A 1 E 1 . I 1 4 i ' 1 ! 1 Q 4 1 3 1 3 R u if 'J .il .3 yi Q ' a ,.f . f E M si,Nm,. . -jii R wi M 1-:Wt J1'1g.':i'-J fi .2'f-2'ff-L'-Smufv' w - eiawf iw Tffc-' ' ' .'kflifffivfgiiyw-"'??f 511-"1fare.wffflsaisltiisf ,MS ffl i - 4 f' ., l g-f.. 3 11 f.: sEZ'g?'f- , eff 5 H ui-25,52 ff? :-"Ef,: ,if :ali f -- 5? 1 W A ' -. fi-3 5 - ,,5Vx Q1g,iZ'fEg,3A 4. , 1 :?'."J 2... ' .- A , lun +L' ,A Vx X , Mnf- x , f ,- M - .. M. 'N , I ., ' ' ' A, 1 J, k bf , x 1 .,.. A V A A- ' H . 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W 3 , 5 slap-A .fiw-"H'-'fb -,-Q '- , 'wife , ,g ,s -'Jewel efffij' if'f'1fN5',f 1 it ,L 'gf' ' ' "" ' Wf!?'L:",'F'I"'.I':"2 Y, Ilifffi' ,Q lX7',.:f 'frifj' -, -- 31'-if ,- ' 4 . . fwxiw? -. ffggfffe fniig'-'fi" - 142526 'W-v' A ff'-,r-als", 'F,4'.'Q.w'f-'T'. 11" " I' ' ' ' I ' ,-- .,, VMM4. -J. W. .. ,-. 1 it .M-H,-MAA W--,L ,,,,.,m,U M.,-sa W . . ., .f . . , - , ROIVI the first day of school--ff-student lolling around tri on the grass with no particular purpose in mind, if i just killing time now that all of those blanks and perforations and what-nots have been filled out and the job of enrolling completedftil finals are over and the next summers vacation begins, multiferious campus activity typifies the spirit of a great and growing university, It is to these students and faculty who make up the University of Oklahoma that this 1940 edition of the SOONER is respectfully dedicated. in the hope that in the years to come, these pages may remind us of our pleasant associations on the O. U. campus. ff -I ,- . l 5 i 9 11512512 '-M-sm, J5F33555'7'i3f l Nunn., -.1- Kr IJQUN L. P11I1,1,lvs Alumnus of the University 0fOklz1hom:1 and Governm' of thc State XVl1ich It Sc-1'ws Nationally known as an eclucator :Intl atlministrator, Dr. lvilliam llcnnett Biz- zcll. president of the Lvnivcrsitv, has clirectctl the institu- tion to a top posi- tion among the col- lcgcs anal universi- ties of the nation. Since coming to the University, Dr. Biz- xcll has seen the enrollment g r 0 W from 4,183 in the fall of 1925 to hcyontl tht- 8,000 mark this year.'c has honorctl him . . . serving as president ol' the National Association of State Universities . . . presiding at the International Congress on lilclucation for Democracy '... contributing to books antl journals on higher education, having heen selectctl from the College prcsiclcnts in the nation as the one to write the article on lligher lfalucation for The E111'y1'I0fvedia ,ln1w'ifc111a. These distinctions anal more, hut his most notahlc achievement is seen in the thousands of young lives which he has set on the high road of ahuntlant and un- selfish living. Scholar. lecturer, administrator, author -"Prexyl' Bimell cmhotlies them all . . . a lilie clevotctl to the interpretation of that highest of all arts-the art of living. n yf NIVERSITY BOARD OF REGENTS ozlerning Kodg of the Zlnizlemitzf A separate Board of Regents has con- ducted the affairs of the institution from the date of its establishment, 1892, until the present time, with the exception of a brief interim, 1911 to 1919, during which the government of the University was given over to the then newly created State Board of lfducation. As now constituted, the Board consists of seven members who are appointed by the governor, and who may be removed only by impeachment proceedings or by legislative act changing' the law by which the Board was created. The president of the University is re- sponsible to the Board and meets with them once each month to discuss Univer- sity allairs and policies. The Board chooses the president, and appointments ol' other administrative oliicials and members of the faculty must have its approval. ab QUE x ,, f Front row, I t IBN S. Chambers, P. ,fTLEl1,bette1', Lloy d N le,-and C-llaud' C,H'gtchett. Sfro , -JS. ,J-E?:?ettli,f'joseph , 1 7 X W . L . I ' 'J ' 4.-1 E f,,f' .2 . ,sg + :Ji N . --' ,1 ', E. CiHQ1:1wf-fF1QfW- H- :9'5iI3l.."?' . . '- . "C A Q Qin W:-Mcmraai 1h24sac?w-iv- -. , if a i ?Ei?z7Mi:"w 1 '54 :ii 1 f 1215532-tin 'V' i 0 '35-115' 5 W '.1:"'5?3 5555? 5 msg" if 1' ' L, rvgyife. .r Qu' 2 , 5 C'-,,, 35, L11 . I' LM yi At present there are four members of the Board who are alumni of the Univer- sity, the newest of the Regents being E. C. Hopper, ll r., of Eufaula. Officers of the Board the past year were Eugene P. Ledbetter, president: Lloyd Noble, vice-president: and Emil R. Kraet- tli, secretary. Newly elected ofiicers are Lloyd Noble, president: Joseph C. Loon- ey, vice-president: and Emil R. Kraettli. secretary. Nlembers of the Board, their home- towns, and the date of expiration of their terms are as follows: Eugene Paul 1,ed- better, Olclalzoma City, 19405 1.loyd Noble, .1l'd77l01'U, 19413 Joseph Claude 1,ooney, lffereolca, 1942: Claud Clarence llatchett, Durant, 1943: Joe Vvhite Kle- Bride, Ailltldllflfll, 1944: Claude Starr Chambers, Sefrziimle, 1945: and Erastus Cleveland Hopper, Ezzfzznfa, 1946. sg . , L Finn. R. KRAETTLI . . came to the Uni- versitv in 1913 and is the ollicial secretary ol the v l, n the 'Board of Regents. and assistant to the president. 21 l' t I.1'f1' fa rigfff - Carson, Reavcs, Gittinger, Johnson, Moririet, Salter, VVardell, Bizzell, Kraettli, Stephenson, Collings, Dodge, Findlay, Adams, and VVaclsack. iversity, secretary of 15-t131W1lN'lf5Y?E.ATU1iS Somewhat analagous to the cabinet system employed by the president of the United States, the University Administrative Council is set up to coordinate the activ- ities and policies of the various departments, and to aid the president with regard to administrative and dis- ciplinary problems which he may refer to it for con- sideration. The council is composed ol the president ol the Uni- versity, the dean of men and counselor of women, the deans of the L'niversity's schools and colleges, the regis- trar. and the president's assistant. A. Grant lfvans, president of the University from 1908 to 1911, is credited with having started the Coun- cil, defining it as a 'lcommittee to advise the president on the Ht'l'11'.Y of the University." Vllell skilled in the art ot administrative technique 1 e these two top-ranking assistants to the president. lLmil R. Kraettli and Dr. Nl. l,. lvardell. bflr. Kraettli is specifically concerned with such mat- ters as preparing the budget and in carrying out admin- istrative orders of the president. Dr. Vllardell, professor ol' history at the University since 1925. was appointed to the ollice ol' assistant to the president in September, 1937, and he is in charge of the Universitvs forthcoming semi-centennial celebra- tion to be observed in 1942. l le has been assigned the task of studying educational methods in other colleges and universities with the purpose of applying these modern ideas to life and training at the University of Oklahoma. DR. M. L. WARDELL f University Affairs Ably serving as dean of administration is Dr. Roy Gittinger, veteran educator who is now in his thirty- eighth year as a member of the University faculty. Having twice served as registrar, he has been a dean since 1915, and dean of administration since 1925. The work of his otlice is two-fold: passing on all matters of admission of students to the University, whether to freshman or advanced stand- ing, and publishing the catalogue and all other oilicial bul- letins of the Univer- sity. DR. Rov f1I'I"I'INGER Formerly an instructor in physics at Texas A. 8: NI., where he organized the utilities department of that school, Xvalter VV. Kraft, B. S., !V0l'llI'Zi.'t'.YlUl'1I, 191-if, was named to head the University's physical plant here in 1926. lle took over the task of reorganizing the decentralized system then in operation and consolidated the care ot plant and equipment under a utilities depart- WAXLTER W- KRAW ment, which is now the largest single department within the University, having on its payroll seventy-live regu- lar employees and operating on a maintenance budget ranging from 560,000 to SS100,000 annually. N111 Kraft, as head of the department, is responsible only to the president, to xvhom he has the same responsibility as a dean of one of the educational departments. J. L. Llxnsiev tirozzcs F. XVADSACK STEVV.-XRT 11-XRRAI. N112 1.indsey has been comp- troller ol the University since 1912. Nlr. 1Yadsack, appointed to a University position in 1919, be- came the registrar in 1926. hlr. Ilarral has been director of press relations at the Univer- sity since 1936. 4 ,J Dean of in To untlcrstantl comraclcship, to know the limitations of clisciplinc, antl yet to cmploy both in inaturc wisdom -thcsc arc characteristics ol' the one who ahly occupics thc otlicc of Dcan of Nlcn, Dr. .lamcs lf. l"intllay. A gracluatc ol' Cirinncll Collcgc, hc rcccivcnl his hlastcns clcgrcc from thc Univcrsity ol' Chicago: his Ph. D. from Ncw York Univcrsity. Vllorking upon thc prin- ciplc that all pcrsonal contacts shall hc upon a planc most contlucivc to thc promotion of cclucational Valucs, hc has tlcvclopccl a sympathctic conccrn for stuclcnts ancl instructors alilic. anal hc is always cagcr to aitl thc stuclcnt in thc solution ol' any prohlcm. Dcan lfincllay also supcrviscs the work ol' thc Nlcnls Council, othcial mcnls stutlcnt sclf-govcrnmcnt associ- ,xsneg I". Ifiximiaw - - 1 - - 'l N ation ol thc L nivcrsity. Hcsiclcs an cxccutivc hranch matlc up ol' its prcsinlcnt anal sccrctary, thc hf'lcn's Council contains livc mcmhcrs rcprc- scnting thc Collcgc ol Arts anal Scicnccs, four from thc Collcgc ol' lfnginccring. thrcc lirom thc Collcgc of Busi- ncss Aclministration, two from thc School of l,aw, anal onc cach from tht- Collcgcs ol' l5inc Arts anal lftlucation antl thc Ciracluatc anal Pharmacy Schools. rlihc Council is primarily intcrcstccl in prcscnting thc C stutlcntls point ol' vicn' to tht- atlministration anal inccts wcclaly to tliscuss possihlc llllpI'1JYClHCl'lfS oli lfnivcrsity tacilitit-s. Ions V.XV11izi,xx .lohn Y. XYliclan. Picalmont. scnior in ' - . - . . W., 'Hun fmw thc Collcgc ol Business Atlmimstration, is prcsitlcnt ol' thc Nlcnls Council. Davitl l.oclllcr, liristow, is sccrctary. Front roms, Irfl In rigflzl-D. C. Mathews, Bill La Rue, John XVhelan, David Loef- Fler, Dolph Carmichael. Rack f0QL'1R1llPh Bowen, VVallacc Taylor, -Tosh Evans, F. P. Litchfield, C. C. Cody. Counselor of W omen One who has influenced the thought, feeling, and the character of the social life on the Campus, and who has, through kindly eye and sympathetic tone, engendered into activities a high interpretation of life, is Nliss Nlar- garet Stephenson, now in her third year as Counselor of lvomen at the University. Her ollice is responsible for the housing of women students, for maintaining correct social conduct of University women, and for the supervision of sorority rushing and pledging. Problems of employment, psychological adjustment, personality development, and adaptation to University life are all met and solved by this understanding counselor and friend. The Associated lvomen Students ado ted its res- P P ent name in 1939 at the suggestion of its sponsor, bliss MARGARET S'm"'EY50X Nlargaret Stevenson, who helped it organize as an affiliate of the lntercollegiate Association of VVomen Students. Prior to this time the organization had been known as the lVomen's Self-Government Association. Administrative guide ol' A. XV. S. is its lfxecutive Board composed of the president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer, one representative from each xvomen's organiza- tion, and six representatives at large. The Association assists University clubs and organiza- tions in meritorious endeavors, sponsors the annual co-ed ball, and presents loving cups each year to the dormitory, l the sorority, and the organized house having the best MARMRFT D ms scholastic averages. Nlargaret Davis, Norman, senior in the College of Arts and Sciences, is pres- ident of A. XV. S. Other ollicers are Phyllis lVlcCoy, vice-presidentg Nlary Beth Smith, secretary, and .lo Ann Smythe, treasurer. Front rofw, lfft fa rigfhi-Mary Lee Lyon, Kathleen Haws, Maury' Beth Smith, Margaret Davis, -Io Anne Smythe, Emily Anne Moore, and Betty Chown- mg. Second rofw-Elizabeth Thomas, Ruth, Stith, Catherine Cooke, Dorothy Mur- dock, Jeanne Mullman, and Dorothy McMillan. H ,W I I l I I I I i I I I I I I I I I I I jkbd OLLEGE OF ARTS The College of Arts and Sciences, es- tablished in 1892 when the University was founded, is the center out of which the graduate and the professional schools have grown. With an enrollment totaling more than 2,000, it is easily the largest single college within the University. The College offers the student an oppor- AND SCIENCES tunity to test himself before deciding whether to select a major subject in the College, or enter one of the schools organ- ized within it, which are the following: Applied Botany, Citizenship and Public Affairs, Geology, Home Economics, Jour- nalism, Letters, Library Science, Physical Education, and Social Vvork. Dr. Samuel W. Reaves, Who became a mathematics professor at the University in 1905, is now head of the de- partment, as well as dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. He is a member of the Oklahoma Academy of Science, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, and Sigma Xi, national scientific re- search fraternity. Page 1 6 SCHOOL OF PHARMACY The School of Pharmacy, established in 1893, was the first professional school or- ganized at the University. The school, with an enrollment of 107, offers thorough and practical courses which prepare its graduates to enter any branch of the pro- fession. Dr. Edwin DeBarr organized the first class in pharmacy and developed the school in conjunction with his chemistry depart- ment. The school is fully equipped to meet the requirements of the thirty-six states which require college training for pharmacists. Dr. D. B. R. Johnson, dean of the School of Pharmacy since 1919, was business manager of his college yearbook and is a member of the Uni- versity Board of Publi- cations . . . owns a farm that occupies much of his spare time-does a lot of Work on it him- self . . . keepsawatch- ful eye on all pharma- ceutical legislation . . . is past president of the A m e r i c an Pharma- ceutical Association. Page 1 7 3564? r? L COLLEGE OF FI E ARTS The College of Fine Arts has been largely responsible not only for making the University the cultural center of Ukla- homa, but in bringing about state-wide appreciation of Oklahoma music, art, and drama. Organized in 1899 as the School of Nlusic, the College has, for more than a quarter of a century, been spreading the gospel of creative endeavor throughout the Southwest. Graduates have made names for themselves as composers, paint- ers, and plavwrights. Fine Arts students now total 473. Q..J.JQoecv., 1.exvis S. Salter, dean of the College ol' Fine Arts and Director of the School of lVlusic, was ap- pointed music professor in 1911. He is a gradu- ate of the University of Oklahoma and of Colum- bia University. Xvas in the A. E. F. ls widely known as an organist. llis hobby is gardening. Page 1 8 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING The College of Engineering was found- ed in 1909 when the Schools of lV1ines and Applied Science were combined. It now comprises eleven dillerent schools with a total enrollment of 1409. Emphasis on courses adapted to lit state needs is illustrated hy the nationally fa- Yvilliam H. Carson, dean of the College of Engineering and Direc- tor of the Schools of lV1e- chanical and Petroleum liingineering, came to the University in 1925. He has successfully adapted the courses in mechanical engineering to fit the mous School of Petroleum Engineering, which ollers training in hoth production and refining. Unusual growth since its founding has placed the college among the most promi- nent departments of the University. needs of the Southwest, particularly in regard to the petroleum industry. Page 19 l l l l L SCHOOL OF LAW The School of Law was organized in 1909 to meet the need for specialized study of jurisprudence. The aim of the school is to inculcate a sound knowledge of common law and equity, of English and American modifications of law, of consti- tutional law and federal procedure, and of the statutes, decisions and practice of the state of Oklahoma. Practice court, a prescribed course for seniors, is maintained to qualify students to enter active law practice upon leaving school. More than 300 lawyers are now in training. C77f0ww7T Julien C. Monnet, dean of the School of Law since 1909, is the oldest dean in the Uni- versity from the stand- point of service. A grad- uate of Harvard, he was awarded the cum laude degree by that university in 1908. Was a prose- cuting attorney in North Dakota before coming to the University of Oklahoma. 1s still an inveterate sportsman and plays an excellent game of golf. Page 20 COLLEGE OF EDUCATION The College of Education, reorganized with its present name in 1929, has two basic purposes: first, to educate teachers, supervisors, and administrators for state schools, second, to add to the fund of pro- fessional knowledge. The University Demonstration Schools, the foundation of the college, provide op- portunities for teachers, supervisors, and administrators to prepare themselves for their chosen work by the apprentice method. The college's enrollment now is 435. Dr. Ellsworth Col- lings, dean of the College of Education, is an alum- nus of the University of Missouri and of Colum- bia University-a mem- ber of the University of Oklahoma faculty since 1922. The author of several books on the sub- ject of education, he is also a member of the Oklahoma Academy of Science. His hobby is hunting and fishing on his Bar C Ranch in the Arbuckles. Page 21 Q-as !32.Q,a,..... College of Business Administration The College of Business Administra- tion, established in 1929, developed from a subordinate school in the College of Arts and Sciences, and the Business Administra- tion Building, new home of the College, was first occupied in September, 1936. The broad aim of the College is two- fold: first, to give students systematic preparation for business careers, second, to give them such training as will enable them to understand public problems, par- ticularly those having to do with interrela- tionships between businesses, between gov- ernment and business, and between em- ployer and employee. Dr. Arthur B. Adams, dean of the College of Business Administration since 1927, Was appoint- ed to the faculty in 1913. He is a prolific writer on economic subjects . . . studied economic condi- tions in Europe for the Carnegie Foundation in 1931. ls a Phi Beta Kappa. Likes to play golf and billiards. Page 22 GRADUATE SCHOOL Although graduate instruction was of- fered as early as 1899, it was not until 1909 that the University authorized the establishment of the Graduate School as a separate department. The first lVlaster's degree was conferred in June, 19009 the first degree of Doctor of Philosophy in June, 1929. ln this school advanced courses and opportunities for research are provided in nearly all fields of endeavor. The administrative work of the Gradu- ate School is carried on by the Graduate Council appointed each year by the presi- dent. The dean of the Graduate School is ex ojjlicio chairman of the Graduate Council. Dr. Homer L. Dodge has been dean of the Graduate School since 1926. He is also direc- tor of the School of En- gineering Physics, and was formerly a member of the physics staff at Iowa State, his alma mater, before coming to the University. He has traveled extensively in Europe. ls a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Phi Delta Kappa, and the Physical Society of London. Page 23 'll-f1fmM.fL. EXTE SIG DIVISIO It is through the work of the University Extension Division that the educational and cultural leadership of the University, the advantages of specialized training, in- formation, and general facilities of the campus are made available to every com- munity in the state. Activities of the Extension Division, probably the fastest growing department of the University, include extension classes, radio station VVNAD, the lecture and en- tertainment bureau, the public information service, short courses. lectures, and visual education, all of which are available to state residents either free or at a minimum cost. Herbert H. Scott has been director of the EX- tension Division since he was graduated from the University in 1926. He is chairman of the library committee of the Na- tional University Exten- sion Association, and is a member of other impor- tant committees and or- ganizations too numer- ous to mention. Played ff Same football when he was in college. Hobby is breed- ing, raising, and exhibit- ing bulldogs. Page 24 dir. '13, .QM ,fx sf A- Y nw f . I Lf. n ' , 11.3 ' fx . ... '. A ' . ' U r , ' A ffm 'ffl' 'kij Q Eff? - ,f:6"'f'Q 'M'-Hr. 4? , ' svfgie, 'ff I my ,Yu Va. QQ? A . 2 1. Q 1 '. I S' W YQ , J., ' M4 , , 'L - 'Q ' ' gif' A 'M- -'f 'ZQW-i'7?L, "" Q T cc .f M .. , 2- ' Q ,Y 1 . - I 20,34 'iw A . 'X ' X1 A ik .v ,H 4, ,A f , 4' ga 6 ,' - ,af 3-sg 4 M R t S 4 A 1 ff gay W ik Lv in V, , V x , - K, alt- hi 47 nbqy x gmsiga inn ', . i ww Y ie I 5 A Q ' 1 k ' f,,.A qi A 'W X 2' Q K . Z J! iv I gig , f "Q ' H xii Hx X ,, - Pu. 4 b'55, , If ' A L ba' " 8 A L xy, M' Q V '9 A el ' 5 wx' I A 9 A ' "'f"!,"' 1 " I' I. ,f is Q ml Lv ,S 'Q ,f N I ' fQ .fff . - ,+L ,, , Q h H.: Q , 4 In 2 y umm xx, F 0 . 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' X' f 'ni ,Q , . b, , ,i .fa -es f' ." ,L -.951 ' . " fu. M t " x z rj r A kd Q ,3, ' QX7, . ' fix' X w. X ', M, , 5-s. , L- ,of W fl, , , - rf. fl-' Viv.. V! -fuk , 414- I -' 'Jfv Q Q I 'n Y rf -it KV., '!. ,kg t! ' sf ' v .- lg ..l fy f N, 1 mv" 1 il' 1 A1,1. 1.11111 11111111111 111 1939, 115 LISLIZI1-11LIt 11 was 1153 111Hc1'1'111 1-I'UlI1 1111 1.21118 111 1111115 111151 215 1111' 11111 - , . . , . 111' L'1lI11'k'l11 111 11111 111-11111551111 s 1cc1111'1's IS 1111111 11.11f1t11L'1. s. Rush, 11111, was 111111111 t11L' s111111' 11s 11s11111. lI1C1Ll11 111g t11L' Yl1111k' s1r1111g'-111'111 1111'111's. cx111'111 111111 t11L'1.L' 11'1'1'1' 211111111 lllll I1'11'1'1' 111-111111111's 11'111111g 111 111' s11'1111g- 11'1111'11. 111t11111K111t1ll11 111'1f.1's 111111 111 1111' U1111111111 1'111s 111111 1111' P111 171-115. 111111 1'11'11111111' ki11111111111'11 so IHC 11111111'-1'1g111 1'L11111'1' 1111111111111 1L'2lL1CI'S 2l1J1L'L'L' 111 11-1111 111 1111' g1'1111-1'1's1. R. U. T. C. 1'111'11111'cs 11111111111 s1111'1c11 f11Cll'1'l'1lII1ll1Q, 111111 111111 11 111'11' 1'11111111z1111111'. 1.1c111.-L111. 1,2lll1 X. 1x11111', 1111'1111'1'11' 111 1111' 1,11111p111111's.11111111111 t11L'111 s11111111 11111111111 1111' 111111 111111. 1J11111111s1111 111'1111111'1'11's 111. 21 111,11fH1 1-111'111111111111 11111111 11141: ll 11151 y1'21I"S 1111'sz1g1' 11'111'11 1111- 1'1-g1s11'1' 111115 111111115 1':111'1111111'11 11lL' 1111111 111 111' 11,8111--11 711 1111'1'1'11s1- 11111' t11L' 111111111115 11'1'111. 111111'1'1'1'1', 1111' 1'1111111111111'11 1'111'11111111'111 11111'1' 111 1111' 1'1'111' 1111s 11XL'K1 111 7,4114-ll 1'1'1'111'11 111'1'111a1'1'. HIC C1 X 9: ,man ,1 Kwf' W 4 I AQ . -..a-X" I YT wi ,X ., FALL also brought with it the usual business of picking queens, and among the lirst choices were Juanita Ingles, Frederick, lirosh class selection: and Mary Nlarie Bates, Ardmore, heart-throb of the bandsmen, who later swooned Pinky Tomlin when the lormer O. Lf crooner kissed her at a football game. Frat pledges staged an unauthorized walkout, raised hell in general, and brought on the linal ultimatum from Dean of Nlen Findlay that "'.l'here will be no walkouts in the future." This, of course, was what lellj thought. The Kappa sisters did themselves right proud by sell- ing so many tickets to ,Ian Ciarber's concert that they won the prize of having the maestro as dinner guest-but about all they got for their trouble was a mid-week bath and a bounteous meal -minus the guest. Garber didn't show up, and, resultingly, for the lirst time in history. a houseliul ol' Kappas got stood up. And were they burned upl IfAl.I. is a synonym lor football. too, and the Sooners were otf to a hectic season, later a heart-rending one, when they tangled with S. Nl. U. in a 7 to 7 fumble early in October. A week later, however, all Oklahoma went wild when Big Tom's lads trampled Northwestern at llvanston, lll., 23 to O, in a game the experts said Oklahoma couldn't possibly win. thousand fans met the gridmen on their return. and llresident Bizzell vouchsalied, 'Wave should go to the Rose llowl this yearf' Judy lvooten Scott, the pride ol' Chickasha. came back to school after a ducking in the briny Atlantic when those Cierman meanies, the Nazis, sank her boat. Governor Phillips got out his bush knife and whacked the universityls budget until it looked like an NYA worker's pay- check. And thereupon, some 450 university profs were mistaken lor undertakers every time they appeared in public. lfreshman Guy Biondi, East Orange, N. had the original idea that he couldnlt see his 'lway clear to continuing to take military service." liut school authorities soon convinced him his idea was a fallacy. Page 31 FALL, of coursc, always lnrings around that annual cxcursion to thc land ol' plcnty Cplcniy ol' alcoholic hcvcragcsj, and it was gcncrally known scvcral days aftcr thc Scltzcr-Spccial had stag- gcrcd homc lirom Dallas that U. U. had lvulldoggcd thc Long- horns, 24 to 12. And in thc annual womcn's hcalth contests, Susan Norris and Vivian Uaughcrty, two Ada homctown gals who made good, wcrc ,iudgcd as having thc prctticst tootsics. And right out of a hluc sky camc an ultimatum from thc lntcr-fratcr- nity council that "'l'hcrc will hc no fratcrnity plcdgc walkouts in thc futurcf' llcrc again, wc add. that's what TlllQY thought. Patricia 'l'hompson, Oklahoma City, hcttcr known as "l'atty,l' wuz chosc hy dc Xlluli Nc-ks as dc quccn. "Psychopathactivity'' was takcn up hy hvc winsomc cocals, and thc gals wcnt to bud cat- ing icc cuhcs. Ycah, wc thought thcy wcrc, too . . . Nannic Katc Pacc, Oklahoma City, was conscriptcd as llonorary Coloncl. If'AI.I. days wcrc gctting shorter, thc nights a littlc cool for out- door courting, and thc campus had takcn on a rich auburn huc by thc timc Thanksgiving and "lfranksgiving'l rolled around, hut dcspitc Oklahoma's two scts of holidays, studcnts hcnclittcd from only onc. 'llhc annual campus trcc-moving campaign was cli- maxcd whcn thc XYPA crcctcd a staunch pctrihcd spccimcn hy the gcology huilding and darcd anybody to 'ilust try to movc that onclu A Congrcss Cluh poll put Rooscvclt hack in othcc lor a third tcrm and cvcn gavc Donald Duck 20 votcs, showing thc scriousncss ol? thc studcnt mind toward national allairs. Six un- dcrgrads liought thcmsclvcs a S75 tomhstonc, which thcy upsct in thc yard ol' a marhlc works, but it was not discloscd what thcy wcrc doing thcrc in thc lirst placc. And thc liall pcriod was suc- ccssfully cndccl, with ncarly all thc lawycrs having sold quitc a hatch of insurancc to studcnts who rcccivcd l,cw Ylrcntz loans. Page 32 K, 1 '31 ggggeffw' .1 XE lmlii A W,-nm. , .,A., .Q , ,, vlll M g g uf , M in Ewa as ,v-'HW' 5 ,EW 3 vaweamwasw. .. lfUOTHAl,l, anal a classy Sooner eleven brought more people to Owen Staclium in 1939 than any year since the Saturclay a liter- noon recreation hecame a part ol' the Uniyersity's curriculum. It seemed that eyeryhocly in Uklahoma hrayeal crowclecl high- ways. chilly weather, ancl the ravages of alcoholism to watch Tom Sticlhamls hoys hecome a part ol' the national gricl show. Ut all the people here shown so grossly interestecl in every movement of the pigskin, only two can he liountl who apparently haul their minds in Arkansas. ln the picture immecliately ahoye, an Oklahoma hack plungecl over for a touchnlown Cat the ex- treme right-not shown in the photographj while the two officials gave each other sweet anal loving glances, as inclicatecl hy the clottenl line. This is a remarkable picture, in that it proves gricl otlicials never miss anything, much. lloweyer, it may tencl to eonlirm the general helief that all referees are psychic. l+'OtJ'I'BAI.L was a great show to Sooner lans this yearg anal, similarly, to those who watchecl closely, football fans also were pretty much of a show themselves. They screamenl, cheered, wept, cursecl, ancl Vowecl a thousanal kincls of vengeance upon the heacl linesman anal the opposing team. The hig O. U. hanal sprucecl itsell' up anal put on its hest show in many seasons-prohahly to make an impression on its queen, pretty Nlary Nlarie Bates, shown in the upper left picture. .lazz llouncls turnecl out an 1rzu.m' to yocally clemantl a Sooner victory, while Charley Nlitchell, cheer leacler, lecl them hoisferously on. R. O. T. C. caclet othcers graciously escortecl the spectators to their seats ancl got themselves a free look at the games for their trouhle. Pretty girls Ilockecl to cheer our team, while hanclsmen tootenl: anal people ate hotnlogs hy the jillions aluring halftime intermissions. Tho' the Sooners clialn't go to the Rose llowl, as Presiclent llinxell preclicteal. loothall prohahly will he Oklahoma's liayorite sport for a goocl many years to come. Page 35 FALL uppzirently brought out the animal instinct in the two gents directly above, but they were doing it only for the mer- riment of the homecomers. Al- bert Leslie, center picture above, orates for the abolishment of the 10:30 whistle and for big'- ger beer bottles . . . and right, two happy pledges are oll in 21 "rush'l to their new home. f' "',f'lf5 I e el fp Xhi FALL also brought' ai mass ol' foliage to the alrezuly reddish laces ol' Rui' Nck pledges, and the three most prominent "llairies" were Bob Nziilleh, Bill Schmidt, and Adolph Kaplan. Schmidt is the guy with the patched nose. At the left, Sue Starr says yes, she will be happy to attend that dance. And for that intriguing little scene in the lower left corner, we must admit that we just cawn't imagine what's taking place. llowcver, the august group ot gentleman journalists, Sigma Delta Chis, lower center, may be able to shed zz little info' on the situation-judging from the signs on their desks. And at the right, lj. "Cupid" Traylor, big social man oli the Independent Nlen's Association, lixes up---and maybe out-21 client through his coke dating bureau. 1 .." twigs it .Q """ 8 -H-M' W ,....,-,f awww ,,MN'r 1 11 ' ' em 6,056 fovwfi EEUU? Doe, f. 1 bt W ill, -W.-. -If 3. E ,Q -4 iff".-1 T' '55s-Q: 4-: W' 3 ' ' W ,fi.vf,i'r74:.:. A Li 1. 3- 1 .' . -. teiixfiazig ' ag 'sein'-115--' ' X . :ii-V: . ' , 55, . -5145, V . Coeds are that part of a college education which is really an education. Sorority girls are even more than that. They're all Greek to the eds. lu this charming pictorial View you see . . . but Tsk Tsk . . . mustn't peeky-Weeky. I Paqe 37 SORORITIES t- A -3:4 . ' 1 Q ' , . , , , '. V' K x P i RUTH STITH Pesident The Pan-Hellenic Council, as instituted at the University of Oklahoma in 1912, is the oH'icial governing body for all inter- sorority activities. lts work, however, ex- tends to both sorority and independent women, in cooperation with University authorities in an effort to maintain high educational and social standards. Each sorority is entitled to two repre- sentatives on the council, its president and a lower classman, and these may be draft- ed as officers of the organization, depend- ing upon the date of founding on the cam- pus of their respective orders. Miss Nlar- garet Stephenson, counselor of women, is sponsor of the group, and she works close- ly with it in solving problems common to each sorority. The Council places great emphasis on scholarship, and to encourage higher scholastic standings in the individual SOI'- orities, awards two cups each semester- imne to the sorority having the highest grade average, and the other to the house having the greatest numerical increase in its scholastic average over the preceding semester. GKLAHOMA ln addition, Pan-Hellenic also awards scholarships to worthy unaffiliated women students as a further impetus to scholastic attainment. From a cash appropriation of one hundred dollars from the Council treasury, ten scholarships, worth ten dol- lars each, are given to girls selected by a committee acting upon the advice of Miss Stephenson. Pan-Hellenic strives to be a forum for the discussion of the problems of each group, and to make for a greater unity and cooperation among the sororities. A few major policies of vital concern are, for example, chapter limitation and sim- plihcation of rush activities and rush ex- penditures. Annual events which the organization sponsors include a program dance and ex- change dinners among the sororities. This year the council has twenty-four members from the national sororities on the campus, with one representative from Sigma Upsilon, Jewish sorority, granted a local charter by Pan-Hellenic in 1939. CATHAiuxs Cooks S erreiary Page 35 V PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Riiin S'1'I'1'II . . CA'l'II:XRINIi Cooiqia DoRoTHY Rlicnii-3 . . Miss NI.'XRG.'XRR'1' S'1'ia1'H12NsoN illpha Chi Omega IDORUTIIY GISII A1.icif: SCIIl,Alil'l'liR illpha Phi BARBARA GAMBLIE - President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Gamma Phi Baia CLARA1sia'i'H Iloiyi' CA'1'I'IARINl5 Cooiqia Kappa ,iflpha Thvla BILLIIQ GARY PnY1,1,is Fi,1cix1iNo NIARG.-XRli'1' NEICDIIAM r lxappa Kappa Gamma fflhlld Xi 196714 1 .Io El,1.1cN KENNEDY l.LfRi,1,A Ciuswicii, 1 Iglulw REYNOLDS MARY ANN I,oNGs11 2 lJhi JW!! Chi Omgga "Q 4 4 i Vifimf Rosie iVIARIE MAcKIci,1,AR NIILDRICD HOI,C'iJNIBE DoRo'1'nY RITCIIIIZ Dalia Della Delta ISIQRTHA IIL'1-:HARD DoRo'rnY CLOYD Della Gamma NANCTX' MCGINNIS IQVTH S'l'I'I'I'I MLTRIIQI, NIAXSUN Pi Beta Phi FLORA DEAN FINLLY PHYi, REYNo1.ns Sigma Dalia Tau ROBERTA FRIIQDMAN .IIiANIC'l"I'l-I N.-XSIIELSKX' Sigma Upsilon flocfalj Ii'1'Hr:l. BLfnowsKY 1'h!'0lIfl'0flL', lff! lo right-Schlaepfer, Gish, Cooke, Stith, Ritchey, floyd, and Reynolds. Swami rom:-Ilolc-mnbe, Kennedy, Holt, Gary, Gamble, MacKellar, Friedinnn, Needham, :ind Nashelsky. Page 39 Av-5 A ALPHA CHI CIVIEG Top rofw, lfft to right-Mrs. J. -I. McNeill, Ames, Armstrong, Ball, Capps, Cartwright, Dorothy Clark, June Clark, Dunnington, Flood, Gaskill, and Howe. Middle ro-'w-Huskins, Jeffrey, jeffs, Jones, Legg, Minnick, Mousley, McCarthy, Ortman, Peterson, Phelps, and Roberts. Boflom rofw-Robison, Alice Sehlaepfer, Gladys Sehlaepfer, Sharp, Shirk, Stephenson, Sullivan, Terry, Watkins, VVebb, Whipple, and VVright. Wlith the avowed intention Mto advance the appreciation of the allied arts,l' seven girls at De Pauw University established the national wornen's fraternity of Alpha Chi Qmega in 1885. The unusual inter- est of the sorority in line arts was rellected in 1911 with the erection of an art studio in New Hampshire for the use of crea- tive artists, regardless of sorority allilia- tion. The chapter on the campus of the Uni- versity of Oklahoma grew from a nucleus of sixteen girls, who became ahliliated with the national sorority in 1916. This year the campus chapter won the prize for having the most outstanding lloat in the homecoming parade, and was winner of the cup given for the most scholastic improvement among sororities. Dorothy Robison won the Omicron Nu cup for most outstanding frosh home eco- nomics student. The girls of Alpha Chi Omega think their downstairs floors the best for danc- ing ol any on the campus: consequently, there's dancing at all times during the week-ends, and many of their dansants are house aliairs . . . There is always some form of entertainment in progress among the members, and ping pong, fan tan, and slap are very popular games . . . Voted the sweetest looking sweetheart of Alpha Chi is Mamie Bell Terry. . . Barbara Cartwrightls nonchalance and vivid color- ing won her the vote of "most stunning sophisticaten . . . The girls are very proud of this yearls pledge crop of twenty-three neophytes . . . Mary Lou Dunnington is the suave, brown-eyed petite who spend her week-ends in formals . . . and Billie Ball and Elizabeth Ann Sullivan talk so much on the phone that no one else has a chance. Page 40 D ALPHA CHI OIVIEG President of Alpha Chi Omega for both semesters is last year's Honorary Cadet Colonel, Dorothy Gish. Qther well known persons about the house are Alice Schlaepfer, Pi Zeta Kappa, Pan-llellenic. Advertising Club, Hestia, and Y. YV. C. A. cabinet, Dorothye Lee Robison, Pi Zeta Kappa, Baptist Student Union Council, Alpha Lambda Delta, Co-ed Coun- selor, Oikonomia, and secretary of Hestiag Kathryn Clark, Alpha Lambda Delta, Co-ed Counselor, Business Girls' Club, Counselor, and Business Girls' Clubg Virginia Lee Nlinnicl-1, Alpha Lambda Delta, Coed Counselor, Business Girls' Club, Polo and Riding Association, and Y. VV. C. A. cabinet, and Jacqueline Avebb, Alpha Lambda Delta, Co-ed Counselor, and Y. VV. C. A. social council member. NAOMI ARMSTRONG HILIJA HUN'I'ER CAPPS DOROTHY CLARK KATIIRYN CLARK JEANNE CQASKILL SARA BETH AMES MYRA JEAN BALI, BARBARA CARTVVRIGHT MARY LOU DUNNINGTON MARY ELIZABETH FLOOD MARIE HUSKIXS ROSE LEE JEFFREY BETTY JEFFS ALPHA CHI OMEGA MUll1bl'f5 DOROTHY GISII CLOMMIE LEE CYREER SHELLEY HOWE JOAN MCCARTI-IY VIRGINIA LEE MINNICK IDOROTHY LEE ROBISON Pledyes IDENA LEE JONES HELEN LEGC MARcEI,LE MOSELEY ROEERTA ORTMAN NELLE MARIE PETERSON MARY MARGARET PIIELPS JEANNE ROBERTS DOROTIIY GISH ALICE SCIILAEPFER LUCYL SIIIRR J.-XCQUELINE VVEIIB LEONA WHIPPLE MARION VVRIGHT MABLE ROLLINS GIIADYS SCHLAEPEER MARY JANE SIIARP GENEVIEVE SHAW ROSAMOND STEPHENSON ELIZABETH ANN SULLIVAN MAMIE BELLE TERRY LILLIAN VVATKINS Page 41 ALPHA PHI Top rofw, left to right-Mrs. Maude Craig, Brown, Carroll, Margaret Clark, Norma Clark, Collier, Cuff, Ephland, and Goeppinger. Middle row-Higgins, Hisel, jones, Kieniest, Lasley, Martz, Needham, Parris, and Pendleton. Bottom .ow-r. rce, Ridgway, Saunders, Singleton, Shenk, Smythe, Tobias, and Woodruff. At Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York, on October 10, 1872, ten student women founded Alpha Phi, which was the first girls' fraternity in the United States to have a chapter house of its own. The expansive period following the Civil VVar saw the sorority grow national- ly, and, with the establishment of a Can- adian chapter in 1907, it became inter- national to the extent that today there are thirty-nine groups making up the sorority. The local chapter was first known as Alpha Umega, and upon securing admit- tance to the national group in 1916, it was designated as the Phi chapter of Alpha Phi. 1 Besides being one of the oldest soror- ities in the nation, Alpha Phi was the first to establish an endowment fund, the first to have a visiting delegate system, and the first to publish a bi-centennial history. Most widespread and generally ac- cepted fad among the girls was to add "y'l to their names, only when Cuffy, l.ib- by, Goeppy, or Sissy was called to the phone, each sounded so much like the oth- er's name that the resultant confusion made mandatory the discontinuance of the different spelling practice . . . Those f'roughhouses" Libby Collier and Nlarge Clark protected themselves from the noc- turnal pranks of sisters by barricading their doors at night with piles of dressers, tables, . 4 chairs . . . Penny "God bless all the D ' Pendleton seemed so fragile an-r' w,A,1cSS that none of the cruel mem- bers could find it in their hearts to have her do gny of her onerous pledge duties, yet Penny had strength enough for scads of dates . . . Nancy Jones and Erlene I Lasley continued to be the house giamor lassies, with Erlene dancing her evenings away, and loving it . . . the room for study became known as "Spook heaven." Page 42 Barbara Gamble is the big name around the Alpha Phi house, Barbara having served as sorority president for the whole year. Besides her chapter activities, she is also a mem- ber of Delta Sigma Rho, Thalian, Psi Chi, and the Debate Squad. Besides being house treasurer, Nlargaret Clark is a member of the house council, El Modjii, and Alpha Lambda Delta. Jo Ann Smythe, vice-president of the chapter, also finds plenty of activity to occupy her time, and she is treasurer of Associated Women Students, and has served as of the freshman class. DORIS CARROLL MARGARET CLARK ELIZABETH COLLIER NIARJORIE CUTE MARY BROWN NORMA CLARK MARY ANN EPHLAND JOAN GOEPPINGER Page 43 ALPHA PHI Jlflcmbcrs BARBARA GAMBLE ELIZABETH HOOVER NANCY JONES ERLENE LASLEY MARGARET NEEDHAM Pledges LAVA MILES HISEL PAT KTENAST ANDINA MARTZ DORIS Jo MORRISSETTE MARY KATHRYN PENDLETON t1'C21SU1'C1' A BARBARA GAMBLE WANDA PARRIS D,-XPHN E RXDGEWAY . '-es jo ANN SMYTHE ' -i RUTH TOBIAS ,A E 53 'S f 1 V JEAXXETTE PTERT ' ' JANETTE SAUNDER - KATHRYN SHENK JANE VVOODRUFF ALPHA XI DELT Top rofw, left to right-Mrs. Irene Kent Battaile, Mary Alice Colpitt, Nancy Faye Colvin, Sue Evertson, Mary Louise Faulkner, jeanetta Francis, and Rosemary Schritter. Bottom rofw-Mary Ann Longmire, Minnie Lou Lowe, Betty Maneval, VVilma Jean Ready, Geraldine Smith, Betty jane Threlkeld, and Mary Virginia VVilson. With a precept "to maintain in all acts the highest sense of honor and duty," ten earnest young women founded Alpha Xi Qmega sorority at Lombard College, Galesburg, lllinois, on April 17, 1893. ln 1919 with the assistance of Miss Belle Vickery, a Fine Arts faculty mem- ber, the local order, Xi Delta, was estab lished at the University of Oklahoma, and it was admitted to membership in the national organization Nlay 6, 1921, as the Alpha Zeta chapter of Alpha Xi Delta. The sorority is governed through a biennial convention and a national group made up of the national oflicers and repre- sentatives of each chapter. A campus sorority for eighteen years, Alpha Xi Delta annually awards fellow- ships to encourage students working on doctorls degrees. Just one big happy family are the Alpha Xi Deltas. Where you encounter one, therelll be another around, because they travel in groups . . . The chapter claims its most popular hobby is long distance romancing, though it does prove awk- ward when the far-off Romeo shows up and catches the girl out with a local flame who feels qualified to say something about the matter . . . Brain-child of the chapter is Betty Jane Threlkeld, who, 'tho' a math major, made over Hfty grade points while carrying eighteen hours of academic work . . . Jean Ready is one of the most accom- plished sisters, as she composes and piano- plays tunes ranging from jazz to opera . . . and Rose Schritter and Jeanetta Fran- cis can do better than just play K'Love in Bloom" on the violin, too . . . Luella Cris- well is known as the girl who would rath- er dance than eat . . . Mary V. Wilson and Sue Everston are definitely home eco- nomics converts. Page 44 ALPHA XI DELT A forceful personality in all activities of Alpha Xi Delta sorority is Luella Criswell, who has served as president of the group for the entire year. Luella finds enough time off from her duties as chapter president to be active in Y. VV. C. A., Pan-Hellenic Council, and the Business Girls' Club. Another who is busy with campus activities is Nlary Ann Longmire, member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Omega Psi, Business Girls' Club, Junior VVomen's Honor Class, Y. W. C. A., and Pan-Hellenic. Sue Evertson is an active member of Oikono- mia, Hestia, Y. XV. EMMABETH AMBRISTER NANCY FAYE COLVIN LUELLA CRISWELL MARY ALICE COLPITT SUE EVERTSON MARY LOUISE FAULKNER ' C. A., and Duck's Club. ALPHA XI DELTA M cnzbers AUIJRA FOSTER MARY ANN LONGMIRE MINNIE Lou LoWE BETTE MANEVAL Pledges JEANETTA FRANCIS WILMA JEAN READY .M LUELLA CRISVVELL MANDA MASON LUCILLE POAWELL GERALDIE SMITH ROSEMARY SCHRITTER BETTY JANE THRELKELD MARY VIRGINIA VVILSON l Page 45 A CHI OIVIEGA Top row, left to right-Mrs. Wood, Adamson, Ambrister, Baker, Britain, Brown, Cates, Clark, Clifton, Connor, Douglas, Ehret, and Elliott. Second raw-Fair, Fisher, Freeman, Grace, Gilluly, Edna Greene, Sihyl Green, Hall, Harwell, Hess, Hirschi, Huddle- ston, and Jesse. Third Tow-Leach, Leavitt, Lockewitz, Longwell, Lucado, Mann, Mullman, McDannald, Laura McKoy, Zebalene McKoy, McLaury, Prigmore, and Ritchey. Bottom row-Robertson, Rowley, Russell, Sandlin, Simpson, Small, Smith, Southwell, Speyers, Toomey, Walter, White, Wilson, and Winans. At Fayetteville, Arkansas, April 5, 1895, Dr. Charles Richardson, Alice Simonds Carey, Jabelle Holcombe, ,lean Vicenheller, and lma lVIae Boles founded the sorority that is known as Chi Omega. Since that time the sorority has expanded until its national scope now embraces ninety-three chapters. The end of the VVorld VVar naturally brought a cessation to war-aid work, and co-eds saw a need to occupy the place of this activity. Thus it was that the Alpha Epsilon chapter of Chi Omega was estab- lished here at the University of Oklahoma in 1919. HI-Trom knitting soldiers' socks, the group changed to wearing dance frocks," and so the organization proceed- ed to become one of the school's strong social groups. Each year the local chapter presents a sociology award to the outstanding Woman sociology student in the University. Chi Omega points to three of its pledges as seductive examples of any type that gentlemen might seem to prefer: Blond -pert Virginia Southwell, Brunette- Hedyesque Gwendolyn Mann, and Red- head-sparkling .lane Simpson . . . The two professional women of the house lived in a conversational world of their own, as their discussion of the finer points of law school cases was outside the ken of less judicially-minded sisters . . . Louise Adam- son was by far the most considerate mem- ber, as witnesses the night she almost froze because she had loaned her blankets to her freshman roommate . . . Sybil Green col- lected dimes, while just content with col- lecting pennies were Mary Alice Stahl and Polly Ambrister-'thol all Joan Leach col- lected was Bourly Clantong and Pat Prig- more was collected in turn by the blond Beta Ozmun. Page 46 CHI OIVIEG Nlildred Holcombe presided as head of the sorority the first Semester, and at the spring election she was succeeded by Daisy Lockewitz. Qther big names in Chi Omega are Mary Mc- Laury, whose memberships in Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Honor Class, Beta Gamma Sigma, Y. VV. C. A. cabinet, and duties as president of the Business Girls' Club keep her active in campus activities, and Phyllis Fisher, Nlortar Board, Theta Sigma Phi, and Camera Club. Patricia Prigmore, besides be- ing treasurer of the chapter, is a member of Sigma Alpha Iota and president of the Golf Club. A list of activity girls also in- cludes Jeanne lVIullman, Co-ed Counselor, A. VV. S. scholar- ship chairman, and English Clubg and Gerry Huddleston, Nlu Phi Epsilon, Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Honor Class, and the University Orchestra. LOUISE ADAMSON ALMA BELL RACHEL BRITAIN CARRIE CATES CAROL CLARK ERNESTIE CLIFTON PATRICIA CONNOR DOROTHY DOUGLAS MARY EHRET RAE MARIE ELLIOTT MARGARET AMBRISTER JUNE BAKER GERRY ANN BROWN ROSEMARY FAIR MARY JUNE FREEMAN EDNA EARLE GREENE CHI OMEGA PHYLLIS FISHER ADfXI,INE GILLULY JANE ELLEN GRACE SYBIL GREEN MARY FRANK HELMS EDNA HIRSCHI MILDRED HOLCOMEE QIERALDIXE HUIJDLESTON JOI DELL JESSE MARGARET HALL MARCO HARWELL BETTY HESS JOAN LEACH DOROTHEA LEAvII'r Mem bers DAISY LOCKEWITZ LORENE LUCADO JEANNE MULLMAN BETTY JO MCDANNALD FRANCES MCGEE ZEBALENE MCCOY MARY MCLAURY PATRICIA PRICMORE GERALDIXE RENEGAR Plvdgrx BETTY JOYCE LONGWELL GWENDOLYN MANN LAURA ANN MCKOY HAZEL K. RAWLEY HELEN ROBERTSON MILDRED IIOLCOMBE JEANETTE RENEGAR MONA JEAN RUSSELL DOROTHY RITCHEY GENNY JO SPEYERS GAYLE STAHL JERRY VVALTER VIRGINIA LEE WVHITE ELEANOR WILSON EDITH WVINANS MARY WINANS TONY SANIJLIN JANE SIMPSON IMA JEAN SMAI.L DORIS LEE SMITH VIRGINIA SOUI'HwEI.I. MARY ALICE STAHL 1 1 Page 47 ,J DELT DELT DELTA Top row, left to right-Mrs. L. F. Tagge, Abbott, Allen, Bass, Beckman, Bower, Betty Bryan, Emma jean Bryan, Burton, Carpenter, Chesnutt, Cloyd, and Counts. Second row-Cremer, Ellis, Henshaw, Amy Hill, Helen Hill, Humphreys, Irving, Kennedy, Kershner, King, Klingle- smith, Koerner, and Lindsay. Third ro-w-Mehew, Mersfelder, Morse, Morton, McGuire, Newby, Otjen, Reubelt, Ricketts, Roberts, Rodkey, Schaeber, and Smith. Bottom row-Springer, Stephens, Tagge, Thompson, Turner, Unger, Vogt, Warner, Weidman, Wheeler, Willett, Wolfe, and Woods. Four members of the Boston Univer- sity, class of '89, Sarah Ida Shaw, Isabelle Breed, Eleanor Dorcas Pond, and Flor- ence Isobel Stewart, established on Thanksgiving Eve, 1888, at Boston, lVlass., the national Women's fraternity of Delta Delta Delta. A local literary society, Theta Delta Rho, the predecessor of the campus chap- ter of Delta Delta, received its charter in 1910, becoming the second national soror- ity established upon the campus of the University of Oklahoma. "The Trident," a quarterly journal of the sorority first issued in 1891, and it has been continuously published since that time. Tri Delta places education above soror- ity, and is proudest of its most recent achievement, the Pan-Hellenic scholarship awarded it last semester. To prove to those who doubted that brains and beauty would mix, the girls spent the major part of the first semester counting up grade points . . . Most active enterprise of the group is dancing . . . -litterbug specialists are Virginia VVheeler and Gig VVarner, fancy footers deluxe . . . By far the "goofiest" gal in the house is madcap Rosemary Allen, 'tho' "Cracked- brain" Carpenter is close behind in wacki- ness . . . One of the smoothest dancers in the house is Betty Jane Bassg While viva- cious Ann Van De Carr and Patty Lou Ellis kept pledge life from being drab . . . Betty Stephens continued this year as last, to be one of the coolest and most popular dates on the dance floor ,. . . Chapter ath- lete Ev Nlorton muscled her way to glory on the girls' all-star intra-mural team . . . Madge Cremer looked mighty luscious to the lads, but pin-mate Johnny was too much of a hurdle. Page 48 DELT DELTA DELT Serving the entire year as president of Delta Delta Delta is Bertha Hubbard, Pan-Hellenic, investigations board, Pi Omega Pi, and Y. W. C. A. Others active in campus affairs are Betty Klinglesmith, president of Mortar Board, member of Phi Sigma, A. W. S., Alpha Lambda Delta, and secretary of Y. VV. C. A., Evelyn Morton, Mortar Board, Racquet Club, Intramural Council, Junior Honor Class, and vice-president of VV. A. A., Yolande Jacobson, Orchesis, President of El Mod- jii, Delta Phi Delta, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Artel Club, Dorothy Cloyd, Choral Club, Co-ed Counselor, and Y. VV. C. A., Mildred King, Thalian, Choral Club, and Y. W. C. A.: Harriet Hunkapillar, Lambda Kappa Sigma, Galen, and O. U. Ph. A. DELTA DELTA DELTA Members ROSEMARY ALLEN BETTY LOU BRYAN MARGARET BURTON DOROTHY CLOYD ELLEN CARPENTER MADGE CREMER BETTY ANN HENSHAW GENEVIEVE HILL ANNA LEE ABBOTT DANA ANTHONY BETTY JAYNE BASS KATHERINE ANNE BECKMAN EMMA JEAN BRYAN VIRGINIA COLLINS RUTH CHESNUTT BERTHA HUBBARD JEAN HUMPHREYS HARRIET HUNKAPILLAR JANE ANN KRAFT CHARLOTTE IRVING YOLANDE JACOBSON PEGGY KERSHNER MILDRED KING Pledges BARBARA EWING JOAN COUNTS PATTY LOU ELLIS AMY LEE HILL MARIE HAYS GLENNYX KENNEDY PAT MCGUIRE BETTY KLINGLESMITH DOROTHEA KOERNER MARY VIRGINIA LINDSAY IVA MARIE MEHEW JOYCE MERSFELDER EVELYN MORTON ELAINE NEWBY KATHERINE RADER AGNES MORSE HELEN OTJEN BETTY ROBERTS RUTH SCHAEBER ROSEMARY SMITH BETTY JANE SPRINGER JANE STROTHER BERTHA HUBBARD ELOISE RODREY MARTHA JANE REUBELT BE'I'I'Y STEPHENS ELESE TAGGE PEGGY THOMPSON ELEANOR TURNER BETTY WEIDMAN MARION UNGER ANN VAN DE CARR WANNETTE VVOLFE VIRGINIA VVARNER VIRGINIA VVHEELER RUTH ESTHER WILLETT MARTHA WOODS Page 49 DELTA GA Top ro-w, lrff to right-Mrs. Jesse Gray Van Dell, Abey, Almquist, Appleby, Boyer, Brockman, Caldwell, Chesnut, Cobb, Crow, De Lafosse, Dudley, Duke, and Falter. S1'rondrofu'-Fugate, Hait, Hammons, Harris, Hendon, Herald, Hirschi, Husband, Hutto, jones, Kinney, Land, Longino, and Lynch. Third row-Manion, Miller, Mills, Moody, McCremmon, McKenney, Neal, O'Quin, Patten, Peckenpaugh, Rowland, Scheig, Seaman, and Sharum. Boitom row-Shaw, Shultz, Small, Stith, Stuckey, Underwood, Vieregg, Weedn, Geneva West, Theo VVest, Whiteside, VVilIiams, VVillingham, and VVyche. Due to inclement weather, three young students at l,ewis School for Girls in Ox- ford. Nlississippi, found themselves unable to go home for the Christmas holidays, 1873. Thus drawn together by their com- mon plight, they formed a sisterhood that took definite shape after the holidays. Four more girls were asked to join the "Delta Gamma Society," as the girls labelled themselves, and so, with the adop- tion oli a badge and a ritual. the national women's fraternity known today as Delta Gamma was born. The sorority embraces fifty-three chapters in the United States, and since 1913, four chapters have been installed in Canada. Un the campus of the University of Oklahoma a group called Phi Chi peti- tioned the national sorority for three years. and during the martial days of 1918. was admitted as the Alpha lota chapter. Xvinning athletic cups still seems to be the chapter hobby '... most fun to most of the girls are those cookie-shines held every so often . . . Amanda De Lafosse and lfleanor Longino with their respective steadies have formed an informal bridge club and are inveterate players . . . Petite Reba Yveedn did not let the demands of beseeching swains lure her from her books to the detriment of her grade-average . . . l,ast year's house "baby-girls,'l Betty Jane Cobb and Jane Small, decided to turn sophisticated sophomores . . . D. Gfs nom- inate Anna Ruth Seaman and her steady. George Whittaker, as the most ideal non- quarreling couple on the campus . . . Cam- pus eds unanimously select Nlarian Ches- nut as one of the most popular girls . . . And beauty queen Betty Vieregg still re- tains her popularity. Page 5.7 C'HA,RLO'I'l'E HAM MoNs DELT Delta Gamma president for the year was Nancy NIcGinnis, who also served as vice-president of Sigma Alpha Iota. Other important names in Delta Gamma are Ruth Stith, president of Pan-Hellenic, member of Associated Womeii's Board, treas- urer of Y. XV. C. A., Racquet Club, and Y. YV. C. A. cabinet: Amanda De Lafosse, besides serving as secretary of Delta Gamma, is a member of Oikonomia, Racquet Club, and Omi- cron Nu: Nlary Lou Fugate, sorority rush captain, and mem- ber of Sigma Alpha lota, El lWodjii, and Alpha Lambda Delta, and Vera lVlay Scheig, Y. VV. C. A., House President Council. Co-ed Counselor, and Business Girls' Club. DELTA GAMMA Members ELIZABETH ALMOUXST NANCY MCGINNIS MARY LOVE .APPLEBY MAURINE BOYER MARY Jo BROCKMAN BETTY JANE COBB GERRX' CROVV AMANDA DE LAFOSSE MARY LOU FIQGATE ANNE H.-XIT BARBARA JEAN ABEY ANNE CALDWELL MARXAN CHESXUT RUTH DUDLEY FRANCES DUKE MARY E. FALTER NAN HARRIS IDABEL HENDON HILDRETH HERALD MARY HIRSCHI MARJORIE HUSBAND DON HUTTO HELEN MARIE JONES ELEANOR LOXGINO CAROLINE KINNEY MARTHA LEE LAND BETTY ANN LYNCH DOROTHY LEE MANION PI-IYLLIS MCCRIMMON DOROTHY PATTEN MARGARET MCKENNEY JEANNE MILLER VIVIAN MILLS MARJORIE MOODY MARGARET NEAL JEAN OyQUIN MINETH ROVS'LAXD VERA MAE SCHEIG Pledges MARIAN SHULTZ EUGENIA SHARUM GENEVA VVEST MARGARET YVILLIAMS BETTY JANE PECKENPAUGH RUBY IFNDERVVOOD NANCY MCGINNIS ANNA RUTH SEAMAN JEAN SHAW JANE SMALL RUTH STITH REBA VVEEDN THEO WEST MAXXNE WHITESIDE MARY E. XVYCHE MADGE XRVILLIXGHAM EVELYN KANE JENNIE THOMAS RUTH STUCKEY MARY LEE LYoNs BETTY VIERECG Page 51 GA PHI BETA Top rolw, left to right-Mrs. Mart Dempsey, Abraham, Allen, Baker, Barefoot, Bean, Botleman, Brunsteter, Buckner, Burnham, Caldwell, Carlson, Cooke, Costley, Ellis, and Englebreeht. Middle row-Gardner, Gatlin, Gregory, Harrison, Hobgood, Hudson, Hunt, Huston, Krieger, Law, Lindsay, Machlan, Miller, Moore, McClelland, and McDufl. Bottom row-Norvell, Opel, Paris, Penn, Reinhart, Richards, Salathiel, Smith, Swanson, Tillery, Van Natta, Wahl, Werner, VVilks, Williams, and Yetman. Un November 11, 1874, at Syracuse University, Helen Nl. Dodge, Frances E. Haven, E. Adeline Curtis, and Mary A. Bingham established the national women's fraternity of Gamma Phi Beta, whose present roll of chapters numbers forty- eight. ln 1917 a group of girls were organ- ized on the campus of the University of Oklahoma for the express purpose of petitioning the sorority for membership, and in 1918 they became affiliated with the national organization, the local group be- coming known as Psi chapter of Gamma Phi Beta. Each year the local chapter presents three initiates with a ring award for schol- arship, activities, and best all-around pledge. The campus chapter of Gamma Phi Beta can further boast of the fact that five of its members are Alpha Lambda Deltas: Janice l,ee Houston, Clarabeth Holt, Jean lVlcDulf, Elizabeth Ellis, and Jocelia Barefoot, and the sorority won the health skit championship. Definitely blond lV1ary Yetman is still on friendly terms with the football team, ltho' Nlartha Jane Van Natta bid fair to become more popular, and more than just platonic toward Jack Jacobs . . . The ter- rible puns put out by "Tilly" Tillery, Jo Barefoot, "Wcmrrnie" Vverner, and Milly Hunt usually started the other sisters throwing things . . . Clarabeth Holt had a private telephone installed in order to be sure of receiving those regular 12:45 calls from the Sigma Chi house . . . Jean Hobgood barely edged past Betty Sala- thiel in "oomph" to become the Gamma Phi glainor girl . . . and Josephine Law proved to be the sweetest and most quiet- natured girl in the house . . . lV1elba Hud- son was one of the most popular girls within the chapter '... Mary VVillis Rich- ards and Nlary Reinhart, with their inter- pretative readings, and Luanda Abraham at the piano, were the principal entertain- ers at chummy gatherings. Members GA PHI BETA The multifarious extra-curricula activities of Clarabeth Holt, Gamma Phi Beta prexy, include memberships in Pan- Hellenic Council, Alpha Lambda Delta, Thalian, Rostrum, Y. VV. C. A. cabinet, Choral Club, and Verse Choir. Cath- erine Cooke also iinds time for many outside afliliations that include A. W. S. Council, Pan-Hellenic, Varsity Hockey Team, and Red Cross Roll-Call. Others are Jean McDuff, Co-ed Counselor, Alpha Lambda Delta, Red Cross Roll-Call, Okla- homa Daily staff, member of Good Government League, Jocelia Barefoot, CO-ed Counselor, VV. A. A., Alpha Lambda Delta, Y. VV. C. A., and Racquet Club, and Janet WeI'neI', Oklahoma Daily and SOONER Yearbook staffs, Y. W. C. A., Red Cross Roll-Call, and Norman Forum. GAMMA PHI BETA LAUNDA IABRAHAM JOCELIA BAREYOOT NAOMI BOTLEMAN BILLIE LOU BRUNSTETER Lois BURNHAM BETTY JANE CALDWELL JANET OLIVER CARLSON CATHERINE COOKE YVONNOE COSTLEY ELIZABETH ELLIS x7V0NNE ALLEN MARTHA ELLEN BAKER VVARDENA BEAN FDELL ENGELBRECHT KITTY GARDNER BETTY GREGORX' MARCEAL HARRISON CLARABETH HDLT MELBA HUDSON CAMILLA HUNT JANICE LEE HUsToN ROSEMARY KREIGER JOSEPHINE LAW NANCY BLYCKNER RRLENE GATLIN FLORENCE LEENIIOUTS VARUE LINDSAY JOYCE MACHLIN BETTY JEANNE MCCLELLAND JEAN MCDUEF MARJORIE MILLER ROSEMARY MOORE MARION OPEL MARGARET PARIS MARY VVILLIS RICHARDS Pledges VIOLA HAMILTON JEANNE HOEGOOD CLARABETH HOLT MARY REINHART BETTY SALATI-IIEL JANE SMITII GLORIA SWANSON JEAN TILLERY MARTHA JANE VAN BETTE WA'HL JANET WERNER FLORENE WILLIAMS MARY YETMAN FRANCYS NORVELL HELEN PENN LUCILLE WILKES ' NATTA Page 53 KAPP ALPHA THETA Top rofw, left lo right-Mrs. George Willis, Bennett, Butler, Carter, Caruthers, Case, Cavett, Champlin, Cole, Cooper, Dodge, Ellison, Carol Evans, June Evans, Fleming, and Fox. Middle rofw-Gorman, Heasley, Hunt, Ivey, Johnston, Gayle Jones, Emily Jean Jones, Knipe, Labadie, Lee, Levins, Logan, Marshall, Millard, McMahan, McSpadden, and Newbill. Bottom rofw-Norris, Norton, Offutt, Owen, Pace, Raymond, Richards, Rumsey, Rutherford, Smith, Tayloe, Thomp- son, Vance, WVallace, Wantland, VVilbanks, and Zoering. Wlhen Kappa Alpha Theta was estab- lished at De Pauw University in Green- castle, Indiana, by Alice Allen, Hannah Fitch, Bettie Locke, and Betty Tipton, it became the nation's first Greek-letter fra- ternity for women. A local group known as Eta Beta Pi was formed here in 1909, and in August, 1910, it was granted a charter by Kappa Alpha Theta as the Alpha Omicron chap- ter, which was the first national women's fraternity to be established on the cam- pus of the University of Uklahoma. Up until 1883 the government of the sorority was in the hands of the first chap- ter, but is now vested in a Grand Council composed of national ofiieers. Thetas who are winners in campus con- tests include Patty Thompson, who was elected Ruf-Nek queen, Nanny Kate Pace, Who was chosen honorary R. O. T. C. colonel, and Susan Norris, Winner of the best feet on the campus contest. lt is an established fact that Betty I.ogan's interest in tennis is not for the sake of the sport alone . . . funniest sight of the year was the almost orange hirstute appendage of Dee Dee and Nunnie after they experimented one night with blonde hair rinses . . . the athletically inclined and .lonesy play at baseball every afternoon with the Swig Alphs . . . Doodle and Earl are still fighting because it's such fun to make up . . . Kate June and Susan are in- separable as always. Big event of the fall season was the marriage of Cran and Nanette, and the Boyd street apartment of the Vvilbanks, became a Theta annex . . . Virginia Vvin- ters is comparatively true to the Navy . . . Betty Anne didnlt fool anybody but her- self about that Kappa Sig pin . . . while "Tee Weel' Cooper, one of the best-liked girls in the house, had lots of fun just fooling around. Page 54 ,Me m bers KAPPA ALPHA THET Well known both within and without the Sorority is Billie Gary, chapter president for the Hrst semester, whose other duties also include memberships in lVlortar Board, Pan- Hellenic, and the HB or Better" Junior honor group. Also prominent is Adelaide Carter, who is a Co-ed Counselor, mem- ber of El Modjii and Chi Delta Phi. Hayden Hunt is busily engaged in extra-curricular activities, too, being a member of Associated Wlomen Students, a Co-ed Counselor, and the social chairman of Kappa Alpha Theta. Phyllis Fleming belongs to Pan-Hellenic, aside from being Secretary of the sorority, Ann Lee is vice-president of the group and a Co-ed Counselorg and beauty queen Dorothy Mae Bennett is a member of El Nlodjii. KAPPA ALPHA THETA HELEN BANOIWETZ DOROTHY MAE BENNETT ELIZABETH BUTLER MARIE BUTLER CHRISTINE CARUTHERS AIJELAIDE CARTER KATE JUNE CASE WILMA CAVETI' BETTY JOYCE COLE ALTA VIRGINIA COOPER THEODOCIA CRALLE ALICE DODGE HELENA ELLISON DEE DEE ERICKSON CAROL EVANS JUNE EVANS PHYLLIS FLEMING BILLIE GARY PAT GORMAN BETTY JANE HEASLEY HAYDEN HUNT BIDDIE JOHNSTON EMILY JEAN JONES GAYLE JONES JANE AIJELE KNIPE ANN LEE ' CARRIE LANE LEVINS ROSEMARY Fox BETTY LOGAN MARY MC,MAHAN MARY NELL MCSPADIJEN P1-IYLLIS MARSHALL FRANCES JANE MILLARD LOIS MORELL MARCIA NEWBILL SUSAN NORRIS MARJORIE NORTON MADELENE OEEUTT ELIZABETH OLSON DOROTHY ANN OWEN NANCY KATHERINE PACE Plfdgcx PATSE LEE IvEY BILLIE GARY BETTY RAYMOND MARTHA ROBERTSON MARION RUMSEY BEVERLY SHOCK HELEN GRAY SIMPSON MARY MARGARET SMITH JANE TAYLOE PA'I'I'Y THOMPSON BETTY ANN VANCE MARY GRACE WALLACE MARY AGNES WANTLAND JEAN' WILMOTH VIRGINIA WINTERS ELIZABETH ZOERNIG BARBARA WALLER 1 l I 4 7 Page 55 lb P KAPP KAPPA GA Cv- r R :HE M, Top row, left to right-Mrs. Ethel Loop, Andrews, Bates, Brewer, Brown, Callahan, Camp, Carden Cdeeeasedb, Carver, Case, Caviness, Champlin, and Christian. Second rofw-Clark, Daniels, Mary Davis, Mildred Davis, Ecton, Engle, Farr, Gale, Garnett, Hall, Hare, Herd, and Hindman. Third row-Hoss, Hutcheraft, Joie johnson, Mary Johnson, Lambeth, Leonhardt, Matthews, McBrayer, Pace, Pierce, Reynolds, Ritzhaupt, and Bettye Robinson. Bottom 'row-Billye Robinson, Robson, Rogers, Rooney, Ross, Rothe, Sellers, Shire, Smiley, Teeter, Thomas, Thomson. VVald rep, and VVilson. The first of the now existing seventy- three chapters of Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Nlonmouth College, Mon- mouth, Illinois, October 12, 1870, by l.ouise Bennett Boyd, Jeanette Boyd, Min- nie Steward Field, Anna Vvillits Pattec, Susan XValker Vincent, and Louisa Steven- son Nliller. The campus chapter, Beta Theta of Kappa Kappa Gamma, was installed at the University in 1914 at the old DeBarr house, in which it remained until the fall of '38 when the new and luxuriously fur- nished house at 700 College was com- pleted. The sorority points with pride to the fact that Kappa was the Hrst to hold a national pan-hellenic convention, having done so as early as 1891. Kappa was also a pioneer among sororities in the development of the grand council form of government, which is still generally fol- lowed. The Kappas continued to marry them off: added to last yearls list of Cashion. Fleetwood, Plummer, Swigert, Ray, and Daniels, was Faye lillizabeth Rogers, who was pledged, and then married before she was initiated . . . Since the pledges pre- sented the members with a new radio- yictrola combination set, the whole house began collecting recordings . . . but Eileen Rooney's portable victrola was still pop- ulai '... The Kappa trio of the Robinson sisters with Bobby Lark Case were much in demand over the campus because of their melodic renderings . . . Chapter pride swelled noticeably when lVIary Nlarie Bates was elected band queen . . . lrlenrietta Leonhardt sparkled and radi- ated all year long, as usual, and was "buddy-buddy" to all the campus big shots . . . Nlaria ,lane Hall's yellow Buick con- vertible was the envy of all . . . Nlargaret Callahan still tried to handle Art. Page 56 .Mc nz bers KAPP KAPPA GA President of the sorority the first semester was Jo Ellen Kennedy, a Co-ed Counselor, member of Pan-Hellenic Council, Eta Sigma Phi, and Y. VV. C. A. President the second semes- ter Was Billye Reynolds, a member of Pan-Hellenic Council, Chi Delta Phi, El Modjii, Golf Club, Duck's Club, Y. W. C. A., and a Co-ed Counselor. Martlia Ann Thomson Was active in Alpha Lambda Delta, Thalian, Chi Delta Phi, Junior Honor Class, El Modjii, Rostrum, Psi Chi, University Players, French Club, Polo and Riding Association, and Kappa Delta Pig Ernestine Brewer, Alpha Lambda Delta, Chi Delta Phi, Co-ed Counselor, El lVIodjii, Timber Cruisers, and Junior Honor Class, and lrene Hoss, Alpha Lambda Delta, Chi Delta Phi, El Nlodjii, Spanish Club, and Y. VV. C. A. sorority house council. Jo ELLEN KENNEDY KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA JEAXETTE ANDREWS ERNESTINE BREWER DORIS BROWN MARGARET CALLAHAN MARY JANE CAMPBEPIIL Margaret Ruth Carden MARY JEAN CARVER MICKEY' CAVINESS ELEANOR CIIAMPLIN BETTY ANDRES MARY MARIE BATES BOBBY LARK CASE BARBARA CAMP JEAN CLARK BARBARA CHRISTIAN FRANCES ENGIIE NANCY CHAMPLIN JEAN DANIELS MARY SUE DAVIS MXLDRED DAVIS DOROTHY ECTON RUTH GARNETT MARIA JANE HALL IRENE HOSS MARY KATHRYN FARR JOYCE GALE FAYE ROGERS HALI,EX' BETTY HERO CAROL JEANNE PIARE MARY HINDMAX BARBARA HUTCHCRAI-T JOAN HUFFSTUTLER Jo ELLEN KENNEDY MARTHA JANE KINNEY HENRIE'IVI'A LEONIIARDT JESSIE MCBRAYER ELEANORE PEARCE BILLYE REYNOLDS Pledges MARY CiEANE JOHNSON JOIE JOHNSON EVELYN LAMIsE'I'II LELIA lVlA'I"I'HEVVS BOIIRIE -IEAXE PACE MARY EI,IzARETII ROTHE BETTYE ROBINSON BETTY JEAN Ross JULIA WOOTEN SCOTT BETTY SHIRE MARJORIE SMILEY VIRGINIA TEETER DORIS THOMAS MARTHA ANN THOMSON VVILLETTA VVOODY DOROTHY BET RITZHAUPT BILLYE ROBINSON HELEN ROESON EILEEN ROONEY MARY lVIARTH.-X SELLERS DOROTHY WALDREP CRN.-X MILDRED VVILSOX i l Page 57 ' ,MA PHIMTU Tap rofw, left to right-Mrs. Walter L. Shafer, Gladyce Briscoe, Irene Chaney, Emma Faris, Mary Alice Foster, and Racheal Hefley. Bottom rofw--Lahoma Kerr, Helen Clare Keyes, Muriel Maxson, Christine Moore, Jane McReynolds, and Ruth Tappan. On Nlarch 4, 1852, lVlary Nlyrick Daniels, Martha Hardaway Redding, and Mary Dupoint Lyons, three students at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, founded' the w0men's national order known as Phi Mu. The organization was an outgrowth of a Wesleyan order known as Philomathean, and has grown in na- tional scope until today sixty-seven chap- ters comprise its membership. On the campus of the University of Oklahoma a group named Phi Zeta was formed and in 1923 petitioned for a char- ter. Eleven months after petitioning, this local group was installed as the Epsilon Beta chapter of Phi Mu. One of the many secret social groups that have had their origin in the deep South, Phi Mu exemplifies its philan- thropy by the maintenance of a "Health- mobile,'l which is equipped to make phys- ical examinations of improverished Geor- gia children. Leading glamor girl of the Phi Mu abode is Janie McReynolds, whose loves are as numerous as the days. She is still striving to perfect some sure method of knowing when she is serious . . . Pledges and members alike learned early that when Muriel Maxson gets a gleam in her eyes and says, "Did I ever tell you about --?" it's time to run . . . Helen Clare Keyes absolutely refuses to divulge the secret of her diet to those who might effectively lose a little weight . . . The whole house is in an uproar since little Ruth Tappan, prod- igy of the architecture school, crammed in a shorthand course along with her more aesthetic studies . . . Emma Farris is the entertainer for guests and house meetings with her delightful songs . . . If Racheal Helley hears some one mention books, lit- erature, or libraries, she will begin on a lecture that will last far, far into the wee small hours of the morning. I Page 58 PHI Phi Mu sorority president Rose Nlarie Nlacliellar is always the central Hgure involved whenever any chapter business arises. Besides serving as president of the organization for both semesters of the school year, Rose Nlarie is a member of Pi Zeta Kappa, Pan-Hellenic, Psychology Club, and Y. XV. C. A. Another girl whose many activities keep her busy over the campus is Christine Nloore, Pi Zeta Kappa, Y. YV. C. A., Business Girls' Club, Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, and Alpha Lambda Delta. lVIary Alice Foster is a member of the Duek's Club, Accounting Club, and Business Girls' Club: l.a Nlar Phillips, Chi Upsilon and Y. VV. C. A.: and Emma Faris, who belongs to the Debate Club, Y. W. C. A., and Young Democrats Club. GLAIJYS Bruscos MAILY ALICE Fosrsx RACHAEL HIsrI.EY EMMA Fmus P H I M I' ,Wr ll11H'l'.Y LAIIOMA Kem: HELEN CLAIRE KEYES Rosa MIXRIE MACKELLAR lNlL7RIEI. Maxsox Plnfgfrs Rose M.XRIE lN'l.XCKELLAR CHRISTINE Moons LA MAR PHILIPS RUTH TAPPAN ,I EA N RECORDS 4 Page 59 ff MDW, 3- PI BETA PHI Top row, left to right-Miss Gladys Scivally, Adams, Carene Ambrister, Caroline Ambrister, Bailey, Blake, Boddy, Campbell, Carney, Cave, Clark, Cleary, Clonts, Collier, Diamond, Dillingham, and Dudley. Middle rofw-Escalante, Fleet, Griffin, Hale, Haskins, Haulsee, Kilpatrick, Lain, Lambert, Laxman, Love, Mackey, Malloy, Miller, Myers, and McAnally. Bottom row-McCoy, Nance, Oliver, Pine, Porter, Powell, Rabon, Reynolds, Robinson, Sangster, Spencer, Strawn, Swan, Truex, Vandever, and Vickers. Founded at Nlonmouth College, lylon- mouth, lllinois, by twelve girls who were originally banded together in a group as l. C. Sorosis, Pi Beta Phi is the first na- tional secret college society of women modelled after men's Greek-letter frater- nities, having been established on April 28, 1867. Uklahoma Alpha, as the campus chap- ter is designated, was installed on the cam- pus of the University of Oklahoma in 1910, there now being more than eighty chapters of the national sorority of Pi Beta Phi. For two years the campus chapter re- ceived the l.. Ci. Balfour cuo as emblem- atic of being the outstanding chapter of Pi Beta Phi in the United States, and this year the chapter received honorable men- tion towards the same award. Nliss Gladys Scivally, once an under- graduate member ot the campus group, is now chapter hostess, having' served in this capacity for the past eight years. The girls were still at it, assiduously striving to live up to the Pi Phi pledge of "every girl a pin, or-" . . . Phyllis Mc- Coy and Nlargaret Sangster were named by sisters as the best 'Lapple-polishersm . . . Nlarydeth became sweet and simple to put up with steady Glen Brittls teasing . . . few other girls changed: Jody Kilpatrick took over the party-girl post vacated by lfberle, while naive Nlary Ann lVlyers kept the campus eds ballled for another year . . . Nlost diligent gal in the house was lfleanor l.ain, whose Covered l'Vag0n ezlitorship duties kept her working over- time . . . ,leanne Nlary Carney is the most demure appearing pledge: Roseanne Sud- holt is the most sophisticated . . . Nlag Pine never did have the hall vase thrown at her, despite her not-so-funny jokes . . . Nlary Elizabeth Miller treated Jimmy Camp's Beta pin as 'tho' it were a light: y'know, oli and on . . . and Eleanor Van- dever made Beryl Clark forget all those touchdowns. Page 60 PI BETA PHI President of Pi Beta Phi for the Hrst semester was Flora Deen Finley, member of Racquet Club, varsity volley ball team, W. A. A., Pan-Hellenic, Junior Honor Class, Spanish Club, and Vice-president of Alpha Lambda Delta. Some of the other activity women in the house are Phyllis McCoy, French Club, A. W. S., inter-church council, and Y. W. C. A. cabinet, Eleanor Lain, editor of Covered lVagon, SOONER magazine staff, Oklahoma Daily staff, Publication Board, Co- ed Counselor, and Eta Sigma Phi, Nlargaret Pine, Advertising Club, Hestia, Publication Board, SOONER Yearbook staff, 19393 associate editor of the Covered lVagon, Y. VV. C. A., and Sooner Target staff, and Bette Nance, Tyro, Ruf-Nek queen, Theta SigmaePhi, junior Honor Class, Advertising Club, and formerly on the SUONER Yearbook staff. PI BETA PHI Member: CARENE AMBRISTER EvA BLAKE MALORY CAMPBELL ETHEL CLARK CoNsTANcE CLEARY NELLIE CLoN'I's ELOISE DIAMOND AIJELLE DILLINGHAM MARY' LOUISE AnAMs CAROLINE AMBRISTER BETTY BAILEY JOSEPHINE BUDDY JEANNE MARY CARNEY CAROLYX CAvE BETTE ESCALANTE FLORA DEEN FINLEY MARJORIE GRIFFIN DATHEL HASKINS JOSEPHINE KILPA1'RICK ELEANOR LAIN MARY LOVE MARY ELIZABETH MILLER KATHRYN DUDLEY MARGARET FLEET MARY LOVE HALE CHARLOTTE HAUI,SEE ELLA HUMPHREY J, Pledge: MARY ANN MYERS PHYLLIs MeCoY BETIE NANCE MARGARET PINE RUBY PORTER MARY POWELL MARY JANE RABON PHYLLIS REYNOLDS DOROTHY LAMBERT BETTY LAXMAN BARBARA MACKEY BETTY MAI.I,OY' JANIE MCANALLY FLORA DEEN FINLEY HELEN MARIE ROBINSON MARGARET SANGSTER BETTY SKOGSBERG HELEN SWAN MARYIIETH STRAWN ADELE TRUEX ELEANOR VANIJEVER PAT VICKERS MARY VAUGHN OLIVER JUNE SPENCER VIRGINIA SMITH ROSEANNE SUDHOLT HELEN TROWER MARGARET GENE YATES Page 61 SIGMA DELTA TAU Top row, left to right-Mrs. Sadie Lyons, Shirley Alpern, Sara Colchensky, Alline Finger, Sylvia Fleischer, Marian Franin, Harriet Ginsburg, Rosemary Herzmark, Lillian Hockstein, Sylvia Hockstein, and Ruth Kamber. Bottom row-Shirlea Kamen, Elaine Kopp, Carolyn Kulesh, Georgette Lieberman, Annie Levy, Jeannette Nashelsky, Maxine Roth, Marianne Rothschild, Annie Sachse, Helen Slesnick, and Ruth Swartz. The eight charter members of Sigma Delta Tau established the sorority at Cor- nell University, lthaca, New York, on Nlarch 17, 1917. These founders were assisted in drawing up the sorority ritual by Nathan House, whom they later made an honorary member: and "Brother Nat," as he is called, is the only man permitted to wear the gold, diamond, and pearl torch that is the jeweled symbol of mem- bership in the organization. lt was in 1929 that the local chapter of the national order of Sigma Delta Tau was established, and it has grown to be- come one of the strongest units of the six- teen chapters that comprise the national organization. The University chapter is designated as Xi, and three times has won the scholar- ship cup presented to the chapter of Sig- ma Delta Tau having the highest grade average. Because of so many hue arts students in the house, the screeching echoes of vio- lins and clarinets make afternoon naps dif- ficult . . . Babs Lieberman, accomplished dancer, whose home is London, England, tagged herself with many names to pre- vent being lost in this strange land: her full name, Georgette Beatrice Henen Diana Lieberman . . . Nlaxine Roth, shape- ly brunette, is interested in professional modeling . . . llelen Slesnick, with her 2.8 grade average, is an exception to the ac- cepted rule of "beautiful but dumb" . . . Annie l,evy runs a pet shop in miniature in her room, with turtles and snail in a lish bowl . . . Saddest day of the year was when her goldfish died, and all gathered to hold a funeral over the piscatorial corpse . . . llarriet Ginsberg as Donald Duck was a wow at the pledge stunt night: but Roberta Friedman wasn't bad as a wan- dering minstrel at the bowery dance-the red spots on her face caused a riot. Page 62 SIGMA DELT TAU VVheelhorse of all Sigma Delta Tau sorority activity seems to be energetic Roberta Friedman, who ably served as chapter president for both the fall and spring semester this year. Aside from exacting house duties, Roberta found time to be active in Nlortar Board, lVlu Phi ljpsilon, El lVlodjii, Alpha Lambda Delta, "B" or Better Junior Group, Symphony, A Cappella Choir, and a member of the XVomen's junior Honor Class. Ruth Kaniber, besides being sorority rush chairman, is a mem- ber of the Central Committee of Associated VVomen Students, cabinet member of Y. VV. C. A., classified ad manager of Oklahoma Daily, and a Co-ed Counselor, and Shirley Alpern, active in bflu Phi Epsilon, lil Nlodjii, and Junior lVomen's Honor Class. SHIRLEY .ALPERN ROBERTA FRIEDMAN RosEMAIIY Hsnzmmuc LILLIAN HOCKSTEIX SARA COLCHENSKY SYLVIA FLEISCHER HARRIET GINSBURG SIGMA DELTA TAU Nfefnbers SYLVIA HOCKSTEIX RUTH KAMBER SI-IIRLEA KAMES CAROLYN KULESH Pledges ELAINE Kopp ANNIE LEYY GEORGETTE LIEBERMAN K ROBERTA FRIEDMAL JEANETTE N.IsHEI.sKY MAXINE ROTH HELEN SLESNICK RUTH SWARTZ MARIA!-:NE ROTHSCHILD ANNIE SACHSE MARIAN TRANIN Page 63 ,, ,,-- .R "S'1'O1'! I'l"S VVUNDIiRFL'LL" f 1 Bettv Laxman Vivacious Pi Phi led e from Bai'- . I 1, tlesvillc, demonstrates the proper technique for stup- p ping ll football plz1vci' oi' nm' cd for that muttcr! 1 .ff ' ' ' "i' . fw ptiji ff ffivlifiiffi, x p ,nf Dc: 1 - 'Q' O .f fiitjzv 2 -ff!! fy? W ,ff , ' new TORS ,' lm' ' , . 7 obert "DodfjErsflQi1e, for K fer freshrnvzif ' out, non ,FBHT Jones Q'-,ously coached at L .,A' Loyola offthe South, fi uit high school of lefms Rarelw saw ers plav, as he was 'nsaw charting the tlon Dewey bickfield coaclif . Captainedf' Missouri W alley 1' 0 . . ' coaching ' 11937. With the t idham t at yihe be,t ,Qffthe business ,zgfsd-holds the Wi ef him from' one- of" l aw4+ 34 L . ' 1. , . ,, .3 1 H Q' ' . N," ff-,. ' . f-5 . .,i lar , s J. . . -:,,- . 1 ,.of 192 , -,ff ,- 13. iiftist he 32 ' N. S h ,ggi . lyk.: ix.-. 5 r w . V net' .1 R. f A . W Page 65 C. ,f if .ff C V ,i Agfe?,..., - J 52.2-ap M' 1 V5 33 . Biff .SfYil5CfSflif.j1i. flfIffi?i'?l?f fm, ,, V -LaWi'en'ee". "fiJ'zipf" 111211341 5f0gf3f'?i5.'efLif1e 'ff1ia55hQ ww nesnmsnffiae'fLfot4.'f: -Played' jffxd Q teams from .191Kito'7 ljeingl gf'g51iiaiinf.f,gr1e ', Alai yearQ'v".'High'VQschool .gpgqh 41'- at'-'.McAleste1f,- Oklahoma cify ' cengfa1gfagdf'15?a11E'?1ss ffity. -. Lifoingd, Qtllie 'N Sooner, .cQ2iqhQ ,1 In 15127. '1Gixfes- ni'cli'1f:imesf to 5 athletes: -ifLjltfes7to huht..' I F 7 .,:'f31,Qy1'? Q97 c :Mat-.Z 'fp - Qzxa '"" "4 - '--:ff . Harry :'Dutch" H1ll, K .K4j3,f' Pete Smith, end coach , assistant freshman coach . . . His 80-yard touch- down run against Drake won the conferencehcham- pionship for-Oklziihoma in 1920. Made the All- Missouri Valley teamlzhinr 1921. Is. .a.jgoodffhack- Zfielldi "'i' Y helped HDAoc" ,Erskine polish up the" freshmen. .State rep! 34.1, fiieisentativei from 1 Grady 'L " Coutxtyl ' V ' . . . An All-American selection in 1937 . . . one of Oklahomzfs greatest ends. Played with the YVest all-stars in the Shrine game, 1938. In the two years that Pete has been coaching, he has tutored two All-America ends, VVaddy Young and Frank Ivy, both former teammates of his on past Sooner Ilf12I'6lL'ZllI10I1S. Front rofw, left fo right-VV. I. Scfoml rofw-Dr. V. E. Monnett, Cross, Paul Reed, Prof. Fayette Copeland, Dr. Edgar D. Meaeh- am, Dr. M. L. VVardell, Prof. N. L. Morgan, and Ben I.. Young. T. H. MeCasland, josh Evans, Torn E. Stidham, Prof. joe E. Smay, VValter VV. Kraft, and Neil R. Johnson. All intercollegiate sports of the University of Qklahoma are under the supervision of the Athletic Council, organized as a legal corporation in 1928 to facilitate the floating of a S400,000 stadium bond issue, which will be fully paid off by 1943. Other activities of the Athletic Council are to determine the policy of the athletic department, to pass on matters of eligibiliy in regard to participation, to employ an athletic director, and to hire a ticket sales manager. There are thirteen members of the Council, all appointed by the president of the University. Three representatives are selected from nominations of the Alumni Association, two student members from "O" Club nominees, and the other members from the faculty. All members of the Council serve for one year. The Athletic Council meets regularly three times each year, in the fall, at the beginning of the second semester, and at the close of the regular school term. A special session for the discussion of business aris- ing at other times may be called either by the president of the Council, or by any three members. Vvalter Kraft, present head of the Council, has held the Presidents position for five years. Dr. H. Felgar, dean emeritus of the college of engineering, is an honorary member of the Council. having been continually interested in its work since its formation. Deciding What sports will be recognized as part of the Sooner WALTER W' KRAFT program, the Athletic Council at the present time acknowledges foot- ball, basketball, baseball, track, wrestling, tennis, swimming, polo, and golf. The Council also makes all athletic letter awards, upon the rec- ommendations of the Athletic Director. lVlembers of the Athletic Council are VValter VV. Kraft, faculty representative, president, Fayette Copeland, faculty representative, vice-presidentg Paul Reed, alumni representative, secretaryg Dr. lidgar D. Nleacham, faculty representative, Dr. V. E. lVlonnett, faculty representativeg Dr. bl. l.. VVardell, faculty representative, Professor Joe E. Smay, faculty representativeg Major' John A. Stewart, faculty representativeg Neil R. Johnson, alumni representativeg T. Howard NlcCasland, alumni representativeg Josh L. Evans, student represent- ativeg Ben L. Young, student representative, and Dr. H. Felgar, honorary member. Bill Cross is ticket sales manager. Page 56 Q 1 x '- , r K4 k - 2'flCS'1u I- now.. -, -,,,.-- J W r , gtifqjwgjf-1 .293 fififfqs. , W A ,Iv m Q i.fM??yL,f 'fa J. ,ef mtg Q, if . jf! 151961. t,ft,i:"M".:,ff""' it fksa' t hifi, ' , A f ' " s ' V 'V 7 .', ffm - , f' .1 ' 1 - -'FL r 'V' '14 fy. f ." A. :f"t ,f ." H 5" Sf'-ef' ve -as 'vw' x 4 4 -8 f we' 1 -rm 4? 11' if ul f.4vt.Y.3, uv ,- t :lf "f ,J Y. if ,g,. f . - 414, tri -.Jn 1, Luv, W: ,f fu hvf. ,. W, ,f Q ff 'W' -Q 2: , '15 " 3, -E n, JP? f' h1rfi-'Q ye E 'nlmefffwfgff if v 'f""'r3 t is ff 4.11 - t , ff f Q 5 ' '-' 'wb 'L-3y""2?'Q2 af' -jus t fu ' -52 - ' H' If ' ' 0 E -99f,'f"" ' t if fy JA V' ' ' E Q-aig"5wf?i' "Vi rl "ff ' i' ' , ' ll' - f t 1' kanji, Q, " f!:?f K , " f'f. M. f,.txff.?4 4' Y '. ,YY ki2,?5w'e ' 6, 5. xt 1 ,,3f,!', ' -'5 f ' '34 'ly 1" 'i' fn it 44- ' f.-' ' nw- ". -y F lf Q 1-i f ' Q fwi 4 . ' v ' , I, V, LW' JM . ,'. ,Q , j ,nf is 4 V.. . K, L, 4 1 .if ,Z ,W W hen thirty thousand pen' bgEf'j:if,4'z'.Lq:' I . y 2 fr n 4 1 x . id . z f 7'4,yfKQ""Y "2 f ' 4' ' hi -Q5 , h - -' , - 4 1. 5 f f, - 1 , 3 -tx ,. if YY .. - f ple assemble in Owen Stn- 4 4, i ,f f u M. i- L , Y faqs, ,, f,ffff,i5f:,3f2333a7'w iz .i ,V i it V 1 . Y A K . .5 , s sf M, ,g A 1 ' I .. 1 4 r-L Vv,,A-.., 4 -7 -.H 4 '. J. ' if dinm on Saturday afternoon fggbgdff' A L 1 KJ' Z jig5r ff' I 'P 55 'f 1 1 gt. V 4 " yhig , Q -' fi-s. . , , ' . t, 1- g jg-4 ft,fx ','f, A ,rr "Aft " Q - me to see Oklnhornzfs red-and- TV : T-'f-Eg, I f Q 1 Q H, 'gf Q 414, 5, ,N jf -.,. ..h' ZH I ze, is 3 White Clad Sooners go into ' N M 4 Q A A :iii L ' yqwgpil l Q 'il 'V "3" gf, I' K ,AA action, itls something more in , K . t 7 'g,T'14Q',',l' ,, , i- W A N R 2 6 Q it 1 'F'-5 V 'Un than just ordinary entertain- iw' J L'-, wifi I ment. There's something in- 179 K ry A V1 I X 7, K 'tmfm' it r :t E n - - . . fe , V , ,ts A ,, se, ss. Qc ,W N 3 f25f,eg,Lffe,,.sf.fffw- . . M, , 456 excitement on the heldg and 2 4 Hifi 2 it f,-- V N theres all the Color of the big A pf 'EMF Q, rt: e I "'l I N ,fbi 4 ,,'V x 2 1 - . t ju., f , f 4 L- ,sgfyfl-.V time . . . the booner's 165- t K, A ,HQ fl swag ' if frwkea r rss l the Q . . . l-l-l 5 , 4: Q 2 gf- W - . piece marching l3illlCl'-fVVlI'l- .J ui xtfizfg 1 A W I '5 mg hmmm' Hag waving and 'e 1 Xl'l1 is all-blended into the back- Q Q' U A y ,ir t ff f,1,jjg3, ,, ' K, f ,E .,,, F ,- 3 ? . 79, l V iffiifif f,-' el "': !eQff15Yi37.1s+Qr7 57, if li if: ,,-.' 2,35 st f.rrO1111d Of fhe mf' WCU"U is nh h llll lhll Q r , , , .. . ' , on the east side of the plzlv- U' Y' A 4'kk ' L L L L ' A 4' ' t E' S Q54 ing Held. , ., e ..r, fifwfgg ..rL If af A - ' t , E A - 'fri M, ,U i ld 1 . Q Q 4 we in ex E ff Pre-game tension reaches its highest point the night before the big game when the student body gathers for a gigantic pep rally on Varsity Corner. Here, yelling and screaming en masse, is more than half the campus jammed together in a few hun- dred crowded square feet- none doubting whose team will be victorious on the morrow. Already the throng seems jubi- lant, answering with a boister- ons "HELL YES" the proposi- tion, "Are we going to beat the Aggies?"-or Whoever is our adversary. The fire is hot, and the heat is on! It's all for the red and white. Chen' leaders, left to right Neal Molloy, Dick Sackett Charles Mitchell, B v r x Spears, and Ed McGee: New Qi! f"QciCtus Qaceuj Duggan All-America jczclcle jrank fufpopuj gvy All-America End M. . ORTHWESTER JOHN SHIRK End NORHIAN, Oct. l.-A strong in- vading llustang team from Southern Klethodist University at Dallas tied the Sooners, 7 to 7, in the season's opener. The highlight of the game was a stunning 68-yard runback on the open- ing kickoff by sophomore Jack Jacobs, who later helped set up Oklahomais only touchdown, which came late in the Hrst quarter when Seymour plunged over from the 3-yard line. Favor sent the ball sailing through the uprights. The crowd of 28,000 persons also saw fumbles by inexperienced sopho- mores spoil chances for a Sooner victory. EVANSTON, Ill., Oct. S.-Nortlv western's XVildcats licked their wounds when the Sooners scored the biggest up- set of the season and romped away to a 23 to 0 win. Bob Seymour, Dick Favor and John- ny llartin provided the scoring dyna- mite that blasted Northwesternis chances for national supremacy. John Shirk recovered a fumble on the VVildcat 10-yard line, and Seymour took the ball over for the first touch- down after only three minutes of play. lklartin took a pass on his ow11 46-yard line and ran 54 yards for the final blow to Lynn VValdorf's Big Ten team. JACK JACOBS JOHN MARTIN J. R. MANLEY ORVILLE MATHEWS Back Back Guard Bark 1- .t-m-1-1 X, X W x ,g"H ,,f" NOVEL WOOD JUSTIN BOWERS Tarkle BYRON POTTER Cfntfr fKi11ed in car accident, Feb. 8, 19401 Bad? DALLAS, Tex., Oct. l-l.-The Texas Steers had their horns clipped by a hard running Sooner team which tossed them for a 24 to l2 loss.- Dick Favor booted a place kick from the 25-yard line for Oklahoma's'first score, and a few minutes later, Beryl Clark got away for his first college touchdown. Clark scored again in the third quarter, and Frank lvy snared a 28-yard pass to set up the last score when Bob Seymour plunged over from the l-yard marker standing up. A crowd of 30,000 yelled themselves hoarse at this annual Dallas event. NORMAN, Oct. 21.-A Sooner Houdini in the person of Beryl Clark broke a long standing Jayhawk jinx when Tom Stidhanfs boys routed the Kansans, 27 to 7. Clark scored the first touchdown on a 15-yard run in the first quarter, and in the third quarter he got away for his second six points. Jennings and llath- ews scored the other two countcrsg Fa- vor kicked two of the extra points. Byron Potter made several runs that thrilled the 21,000 Dad's day fans, who saw the Sooners climb one rung nearer the top in the conference race. GEORGE WILHELN1 Tarkle RALPH STEVEN SON Guard TEXAS SAS A. 69 M. IOWA STATE JERRY BOLTON Guard , NORKIAN, Oct. 28.-The Okla- homa Cowboys staggered back to Ag- gieland nursing a 41 to 9 bruise after being far outclassed by the Sooners. Gilford Duggan did his bit on the line, as Bob Seymour, Bill Jennings, and S. llIunsey scored once each, and Beryl Clark twice. Friedrichs threw a 28-yard pass to lyIunsey for the most spectacular touchdown. Dick Favor did the extra-point kicking. Injuries to Harold Lahar, Jack Ja- cobs, and Orville BIathews were the only dark spots of the afternoon, as more than 23,000 jubilant spectators were in attendance for this Band Day game. NORKIAN, Nov. -l.-The 1939 home schedule closed with a 28 to 6 Homecoming victory over Iowa State's Cyclones. Six Oklahoma backfield men got the thrill of crossing the double stripes. These grid heroes were Seymour, ja- cobs, lNIartin, Jennings, Potter and Clark. Ivy and Clark kicked the two extra points. Norval Locke did his share when he blocked a punt on the enemy's 33-yard line and set up Potterys score. Twelve of Oklahoma's thirteen sen- iors took part in the riotous victory. CLIFTON SPEEGLE PAI'L VVOODSON HAROLD LAHAR ALTON COPPAGE Center Bark Tackle End ffm '4"' V' , , 5: if 155 i , 7 LYLE SMITH NLARVIN XVHITIZD VVRIGHT PHEBIWS find Bark Tarklf KIANHATTAN, Kaus., Nov. ll. -The Sooners finally won this game, I3 to 10, but it was as thrill-studded a contest as the conference has seen in years. ,lim Brock kicked a field goal in the opening minutes that gave the Xvildcats a lead and put Oklahoma behind for the lirst time since the Orange Howl. Clark and Seymour scored the Okla- homa touchdowns. lfavor kicked both extra points. Klore than 18,000 persons, the larg- est crowd in Kansas State history, saw the Sooners make it eight straight. COl,UBIBIA, llo., Nov. 18.-The undefeated Sooner grid machine bogged down against the Tigers, when a blocked kick and a missed conversion gave Klissouri a 7 to 6 victory. A 13-yard pass, Jacobs to Klunsey, Counted for the Sooners' six points. The Tigers were punting for Okla- homays coffin corner all day. lllartin tried to kick the Sooners out of a hole, but Charley Hloser was through the line and on him too soon. The ball, bouncing high into the air, fell into the arnis ot liob Ort, who was standing on the l-yard line. llissouiis try tor the extra point was good. JACK MARSEF Cnitrr l.. G. l7RlFl7Rlf'l l S Bride ANSAS STATE MISSOURI EBRASKA RALPH HARRlS Guard GFS KITCHENS Bark LINCOLN, Xeb., Nov. 25.-A couple of short touchdown passes from the unerring arm ot Herman "Roar- ingi' Rohrig, a barrel-chested 200- pound Nebraska halfback, brought dis- aster to the Sooners in their final game of the season. Hungry for revenge for last year's loss, Biff Jones' Cornhuskers clinched second place in the liig Six by handing the Sooners a 13 to 7 defeat. The Oklahomans, with fullback Bob Seymour out with injuries, couldnlt find their scoring punch until late in the final quarter when Beryl Clark un- NORVAL LOCKE leased a beautiful 28-yard pass to right- end Alton Coppage who was standing in the end Zone, only one and a half min- utes of play remaining. Clark kicked the extra point, tho' the Sooners had rallied too late. They kicked off to Nebraska, and the Cornhuskers stalled until the game ended. It was a throng of 35,000 who saw the Nebraskans give the Sooners their second defeat of the season, which left them ranking third in the Big Six con- ference-a circuit whose strong teams attracted nation-wide attention. J. S. MUNSEY LOUIS SHARPE Guard Bark End if BOB SEYMOVR Bark DICK FAVOR BILL JENNINGS BICRYI. CLARK Bark Bark Bark 5 A nr .-morgan ,ff Front rrmc, lfft fo !'ijl!lf1FZlV0I', Seynmiir, 'It-linings. Owrn ltrziinerj, Haskell, Sticlhum, 1,ll5fl'l', Pt-te Smith, Nlarsee, Ifrictlrivlif, um Nlmltgmnery lstuclent rnanagerl. Sl'4'0I1tl rofw-Berg, Starr, Mullen, 'lZll'0l35, lvyg Bowers, tlc-ceziseclg Shirk, Lyle Smith, Steele, :xml Keith. Tlziril rww-Stevenson, VVhited, liocke. lllll'I'lS, VVmucl, Plie-luis, Vzillzlnce, Kitchens, l,:1h:1r, Spcrglc, C'l:1rk, and Mathews. After each game there is always that gathering on the Corner for the very important business of playing each minute over again. Presented here are headlines out of the past. This is the play by play of the continual quarterback session. Here, without specific credit, are the best accounts of the grid season as told by such outstanding sports writers as Harold Keith, SOONER publicity man, Frank Spence, Okla- homa Daily Sports Editor, and Bill Van Dyke, Norman Transcript scribe. 'fHeadlines out of the past!" PONIES TIE SOONERS, 7-7 And Coach 'Tom Stidham apolo- gizes by saying "we're not chronic fumblersn. This was the first game of the sea- son, and we later found out that Stidham was holding back to smear Northwestern. SOONERS TAME VVILDCATS, 23-0 This headline topped the front page of the Oklahoma Daily in two- inch type. The Sooners didn't find the highly touted Bill DeCorrevont hard to stop. This game put Oklahoma in the big time again . . . people were beginning to forget last year's Orange Bowl disaster. On October 11, the United f X Press picked Coach Tom A Stidham as the Coach of the VVeek. Then came the annual Dallas trip. SOONERS BREAK TEXAS RALLY TO WIN, 24-12 Page 77 RESUME And everybody had a big time- they found out later. Anyway, 1,600 students bought tickets in advance and made the journey-a record of some sort. This boomed the Sooner stock, and on October 17th a poll of sports scribes by the Associated Press showed Oklahoma to be the third ranking team in the nation. Just ahead of the Sooners were Pittsburgh and Notre Dame. SOONERS ROUT KANSAS The Sooners broke the jinx. Kan- sas failed to win in the last ten sec- onds of play, as p e r tradition. T h i s w a s 5 Dads' Day. X K Then came ' t h e age old fight with the A g g i e s- a school some- where here in O k I a h o m a kno w n a s Oklahoma A. and III. SOONERS SMOTHER AGGIES, -I1-0 The Sooner Jazz Hounds had the pleasure of clipping the head of the Hell Hounds' president. It was Red l'IcCarty Day. On hand were 79 high school bands, three college bands, and two university bands. OKLAHOMA POVVER MACHINE STORMS OVER IOVVA STATE FOR 38-6 VICTORY A Homecoming crowd of 25,000 fans saw this grid victory. It was the last home game of the season. Then the last three games of the xear were on the road. The first one went all right. But they were, slip- ping. SOONERS SCARED, BUT RALLY TO NOSE VVILDCATS, 13-10 In this game the Oklahomans were behind for the first time since the Orange Bowl tragedy. Fans at home in Norman sat by their radios and sweat this one through. Then came the game that was rated as the nation's number one game of the week. It happened at Columbia, Missouri. SOONERS, UNDEFEATED RECORD SMEARED BY MISSOURI, 7-6 A lot of persons still feel bad about this one. But at least f'Popoff" Paul Christman didn't show up as any hero against the Sooners. They had his number. Then the season's closer. HUSKERS SHOOT TWO SCORING PASSES TO SINK SOONERS, 13-7 And so, crippled like they were at the end of the season from the Mis- souri battle and others before, the University of Oklahoma grid ma- chine folded. lylissouri was the Big Six title holder. Oklahoma was in third place. But herels a surprise! What should turn up but an invitation to the Cotton Bowl. However, the Sooners never got around to accept- ing it. "You can't expect a grand slam every year," Coach Stidham said. 'W' 'EE ,Q QU . .... nm ,O aim . -15f',l,. - ,H ' VR., lYhile Tom Stidhanfs lads ran wild on the gridiron, "lIiZzoner" Governor Leon C. Phillips ran somewhere. generally helieved to he south, with the L'niVe1'sity's budget. Wvhile watching practice one l1litCl'1100l1, he tried on Z1 Sooner helmet und gave forth great praise for the team, Comment- ing, "They didn't even wear these things when I played guard here." Page 78 The frosh we have with us always, what with a new crop coming on every year-but these little matters usually are pretty Well overlooked, unless there be a Winsome little thing or two who show a willingness to he introduced to the Wiles of etc., etc. Here Archie Denham, good-natured freshman vice-president, hurries to that damned 8 o'clock class. - fl 319 It 1 i gif me-f" .gf 79 FRESHM ANNIE LEVY, Sigma Delta Tau, Oklahoma City, Business Administration . . . TED VVALKER, Sigma Nu, Sapulpa, Arts and Sciences . . . JEAN TILLERY, Gamma Phi Beta, Oklahoma City, Fine Arts. CARL FISCHBEIN, Sigma Alpha Mu, Cfdarhurst, Long Island, N. Y., Business Administration... JOIE JOHNSON, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Lafwton, Arts and Sciences . . . JOHN WILLIAM MCLEAN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Muskogee, Business Adminis- tration. BILL TUCKER, Beta Theta Pi, Tulsa, Business Ad- ministration . . . FRANCES ENGLE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences . . . VVILLIAM STORM, Beta Theta Pi, San Antonio, Tex., Engineer- ing. MARY LOUISE ADAMS, Pi Beta Phi, Bartlcsfvillr, Arts and Sciences . . . GENE VVETZEL, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Miami, Engineering . . . MARGARET PARIS, Gamma Phi Beta, Oklahoma City. CHAPPY COOK, Delta Tau Delta, flrd1nofe, Busi- ness Administration . . . KATHRYN DUDLEY, Pi Beta Phi, Hugo, Arts and Sciences . . . BERNARD SAMPSON, Phi Beta Delta, Houston, Tex., Engineer- mg. GLENNA KENNEDY, Delta Delta Delta, Pauls Val- ley, Business Administration . . . ROBERT BASS, Phi Delta Theta, Enid, General... BARBARA JEANNE ABEY, Delta Gamma, Fort IVorth, Tex., Arts and Sciences. JOE HANSON, Kappa Alpha, Dunran, Arts and Sci- ences . . . JEANETTE LEE SMITH, Tulsa, Busi- ness Administration . . . JACK GARLIN, Sigma Chi, Bartlesfuille, Arts and Sciences. MARGUERITE FAYE MILLER, Tulsa, Education . . . CHARLES REED, Sigma Nu, Baxter Springs, Kan., Engineering . . . LOIA EILEEN SCHAEFFER, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. MORTON RABIN, Phi Beta Delta, Kansas City. Kan., Arts and Sciences . . . SAM HORNER, Phi Beta Delta, San Antonio, Tex., Arts and Sciences . . . EVELYN A. KANE, San Antonio, Tex., Arts and Sciences. MELVIN KRIITE, Phi Beta Delta, Trary, Minn., Business Administration . . . NATALIE BYNITIVI, Henryetta, Arts and Sciences . . . VVILLIAM PUST- ILNIK, Long Bfidfll, N. Y., Engineering. SAM BOOKMAN, Sigma Al- pha Mu, Tulsa, Business Ad- ministration . . . GLORIA JANE SWANSON, Gamma Phi Beta, Tulsa, Business Adminis- tration. RFTH EVGENIA DVDLEY, Delta Gamma, Oklahoma City, Fine Arts . . . WARDENA GRACE BEAN, Gamma Phi Beta, Oklahoma City, Business Administration. MARGARET FLEET, Pi Beta Phi, ,-Ida, Arts and Sciences . . . TOM ROUSEY, Alpha Tau Omega, Springffld, Ill., Arts and Sciences. VVALTER KNIGHT, Delta Tau Delta, Norman, Arts and Sciences . . . EDNA EARLE GREENE, Chi Omega, Okla- homa City, Fine Arts. ECGENIA SIIARUM, Delta Gamma, Norman, Arts and Sci- ences . . . JON CHANNELL, Sigma Chi, Binyrr, Fine Arts. PAT COLONEL SUPPES, Del- ta Ilpsilon, Tulsa, Business Ad- ministration . . . VINOLA DI- ANA SOWDER, Oklahoma City, Fine Arts. BETTY GRACE SLOVER, Da-vis, Arts and Sciences . . . LEO nUN'1'1fR In-:LL11-JU, Sig- ma Chi, Norman, Engineering. MELVIN WITROGEN, Phi Beta Delta, Ilfirhita, Kans., Art and Sciences . . . DORO- THY HAYES, Oklahoma City, Fine Arts. BRUCE CHENAULT, Tulsa, Business Administration . . . LORENE FRANKS, Sorninolr, General. ANNIE SACHSE, Sigma Delta Tau, Baton Rouge, La., Educa- tion . . . HAROLD BERG- MAN, Sigma Alpha Mu, Wich- ita, Kans., Arts and Sciences. FRESHME Page 8U ALBERTA HAVERFIELD, Ok- lahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . CECIL HARDEMAN, Beta Theta Pi, M6.4le5trr,' Business Administration. EUGENE COHEN, Sigma Al- pha Mu, Tulsa, Arts and Sci- ences . . . GEORGETTE LIEB- ERMANN, Sigma Delta Tau, Kansas Cily, Mo.,' Fine Arts. HELEN VIRGINIA PENN, Gamma Phi Beta, Norman, Arts and Sciences . . . HERSHEL S. CARVER, Iloldenfuilleg Engi- neering. JACK RHODES, Pi Kappa Al- pha, El Renof Arts and Sci- ences . . . MAMIE TERRY, Alpha Chi Omega, Hrtfsia, N. .Wex.,' Education. BARBARA MACKEY, Pi Beta Phi, Houxlon, Tex., Fine Arts . . . RUSSELL C. TODD, Tay- lor, Tex.,' Fine Arts. JIM ARMSTRONG, Phi Gam- ma Delta, Oklahoma Cityg Busi- ness Administration . . . RUTH SCHAEBER, Delta Delta Delta, Pavwhuskag Fine Arts. HELEN OTJEN, Delta Delta Delta, Enid, Arts and Sciences . . . LAVVRENCE FULLER, Sigma Chi, Norman, Arts and Sciences. LYLE ALLARD BROSS, Pi Kappa Alpha, El Rena, Busi- ness Administration . . . DOR- OTHY BETH RITZHAUPT, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Gullzrirg' Arts and Sciences. DOROTHY ANN OVVEN, Kappa Alpha Theta, Norman, Arts and Sciences . . . BILL B. PUTNAM, Sigma Nu, Okla- homa City, Arts and Sciences. BOB B. FINNEY, Phi Gamma Delta, Bartle.vfUille,' Fine Arts . . . LILLIAN WATKINS, Alpha Chi Omega, Ilobartq Arts and Sciences. 'K' if JEANNE ROBERTS, Alpha Chi Omega, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . BERNARD ELY, Sigma Alpha Mu, Dallas, Tax., Business Administration . . . BETTE ANN GUGENHEIM, Sigma Delta Tau, San xlntonio, Tex., Arts and Sciences. CARL DIXON WELCH, Phi Kappa Psi, Sapulpaf Business Administration . . . PAT KIENIEST, Alpha Phi, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . JACK HARRIS, Pi Kappa Alpha, Mangumg Business Ad- ministration. NELDA ROSE WRIGHT, Perryton, Tex.,' General . . . BOB CAWTHON, Pi Kappa Alpha, Seminole, Business Administration . . . GUELDA MAXINE SCHULTZ, Oklahoma Cityj Fine Arts. BILL ZERBONI, Pi Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma Cityj Business Administration . . . BERAMAE ROBERTS, lVzl.ron,- Arts and Sciences . . . DUDLEY ACTON, Pi Kappa Alpha, Beafverj Business Administration. PATSY MCGUIRE, Delta Delta Delta, Burbank, Arts and Sciences . . . DEMPSIE B. MORRISON, Sigma Chi, Memphis, Tenn., Arts and Sciences . . . M. YVONNE COSTLEY, Gamma Phi Beta, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. KENNETH WILSON, Sigma Chi, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . MARTHA JANE VAN NATTA, Gamma Phi Beta, San Diego, Calif.,' Arts and Sciences . . . KENT TURNER KIMBALL, Pi Kappa Alpha, Tulsa,' Engineering. RUBY UNDERWOOD, Delta Gamma, Ardmore, Arts and Sciences . . . VVAYNE HAWKINS, Alpha Tau Omega, Sallisafwj Business Administration . . . GERRY ANN BROVVN, Chi Omega, Chickashag Fine Arts. DALE PAINTER, Sigma Nu, ffftonj Business Admin- istration . . . CAROL EVANS, Kappa Alpha Theta, Norman, Arts and Sciences . . . JOHN LOFTIN, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma City, Engineering. HELENA ELLISON, Kappa Alpha Theta, Norman, Arts and Sciences . . . CY L. BILLINGS, Phi Gamma Delta, Tulsag Arts and Sciences . . . BARBARA ELISE CHRISTIAN, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Norman, Arts and Sciences. JORDAN DIAL, Sigma Chi, .Muskogeej Arts and Sci- ences . . . MARY VAUGHN OLIVER, Pi Beta Phi, Oklahoma Cilyj Arts and Sciences . . . G. C. TAL- LEY, JR., Delta Tau Delta, I.HfLUl07l,' Engineering. 81 FRESHME ORVAL A. DEEM, Oklahoma City, Business Admin- istration . . . BOB MILLAN, Beta Theta Pi, Chifka- shaj Arts and Sciences . . . LOVIS C. BAILEY, Phi Delta Theta, I3arllf5lz'illc',' Engineering. MARIAN SHVLTZ, Delta Gamma, Okz'mah,' Fine Arts . . . MARVIN BREEDING, Phi Kappa Sigma, Oklahoma City, Business Administration . . . PAI'L HEAP, Phi Gamma Delta, Tulsa: Business Adminis- tration. MARGARET LOUISE VVILLIAMS, Delta Gamma, Waltm'.f,' Arts and Sciences . . . JOHN MORTON, Beta 'Theta Pi, Bartlz'.rfville,' Engineering . . . JACK LAVVRENCE, Beta Theta Pi, Sajvulpag Business Ad- ministration. EARL ROVVELL, Acacia, Tulsa, Business Adminis- tration . . . A. AUSTIN, Phi Delta Theta, Fllirlf Engineering . . . BUD GUTHRIE, Phi Gamma Del- ta, Clinlonj Engineering. SYLVIA FLEISCIIER, Sigma Delta Tau, Houslon, Tex.,' Fine Arts . . . VVAYNE STEPHENSON, Phi Delta Theta, Oklahoma Cily,' Arts and Sciences . . . ROBERT E. LEE, Phi Delta Theta, Oklahoma Ciiyg Arts and Sciences. CECIL FORD, Phi Delta Theta, Oklahoma Cilyg En- gineering . . . D. T. MEEK, JR., Phi Delta Theta, Tulsag Business Administration . . . CHARLES A. NEAL, JR., Sigma Nu, llliami, Business Administra- tlon. NORMAN EVANS, Sigma Chi, Norman,' Arts and Sciences . . . PAT SHANKS, Sigma Chi, Drumrighlg Arts and Sciences . . . BOB LUNSFORD, Beta Theta Pi, Cle'fve'land,' Engineering. LAUNDA JO ABRAHAM, Gamma Phi Beta, Bris- tofwj Business Administration . . . LE ROI NELSON, Phi Delta Theta, Mcf1l05fer,' Arts and Sciences . . . ELIZABETH ANN SULLIVAN, Alpha Chi Omega, Altusg Arts and Sciences. BETTY JANE SPRINGER, Delta Delta Delta, Tulsag Arts and Sciences . . . MARY E. BROVVN, Alpha Phi, Oklahoma Cifyf Arts and Sciences . . . GRACE VVALLACE, Kappa Alpha Theta, Mzam1,' Arts and Sciences. MADGE VVILLINGHAM, Delta Gamma, Hollisf Business Administration . . . MARJORIE MILLER, Gamma Phi Beta, Oklahoma City,' Fine Arts . . . FAY ROSENTHAL, Fort llforfh, Tex., Arts and Sciences. 'V' SN, .2 hr ' ff 'E ,Mr ,t ,mr f-an if - f , A it Sw T I f, up hmm IL glg, l llu J pgg l A.. a ' ' ' V ,. gi . fp. cs, ,E an 4 ic- Y tg.-wwf, Y, fs- f Q ... ws ist- tg.. f ' ea' .-.. -:wal aw.. Er s ,.- . . as Q .,r I . . . .,-: fa ,V ki, A 1 K ,sh R. V, We Qs - fan 'ft Syv T' .V W ., lznl , IA , ZI: gt, F M ntar A E is s is 4 . 1 P J - , gp .g-we ,., 7 '-, ""' ' G' K l . I if-aif ,.. .,,.. ,J is ,gy , - L I L H - ,,,. 2? - , . I . . reef t lgp ,gg it .V A f ' - i'.Q 1 E . "" ." I if :llv K ,. .. ..,,- , .f. FRESHME DOROTHY PATTEN, Delta Gamma, 1.afLcl0Il .' Arts Illld Sd- ences . . . I.OI'lS M. GIL- MORE, Grout Iivml, Kan.,' Arts and Sciences. CARL E. PAFI., Phi Gamma Delta, llluskoy1'f',' Arts and Sci- ences . . . BEN THOMPSON, Kappa Sigma, Oklahoma Cityj Engineering. MARIAN VNGER, Delta Delta Delta, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . JAMES DUN- CAN, Kappa Sigma, Chfrokfej Arts and Sciences. RODDY HOLLIDAY, Beta Theta Pi, .ll1z.rkoyce',' Business Administration . . . ROBERT VV. KING, Beta Theta Pi, Okla- homa Cily, Engineering. PRICE REED NASII, Phi Delta Theta, Norman, Arts and Sciences . . . DAVID BAR- BOUR, Oklahoma City, Busi- ness Administration. GEORGE BVRTON, Phi Kap- pa Sigma, llitllantl, T1'x.,' Engi- neering . . . NAOMI MAY BOTLEMAN, Gamma Phi Beta, Cl1e'rokrf,' Business Ad- ministration. BILL IIIITCIIINS, Phi Delta Theta, ll'al!rr.v, Business Ad- ministration. ..A. YV. BRUCE, Phi Kappa Sigma, BarZlr'.willr',' Arts and Sciences. G I, A D Y,S SCIIIQAEPFER, Alpha Chi Omega, Oklahoma Ci1y,' Fine Arts . . . ROBERT KENNEDY, Tulsag Engineer- ing. MARTHA LAND, Delta Gam- ma, Oklahoma I.'ily,- Arts and Sciences . . . GENEVA VVEST, Delta Gamma, Norman, Arts and Sciences. EMMA JEAN BRYAN, Delta Delta Delta, .Monfgomery, .4la.,' Arts and Sciences . . . MARI- ANNE ROTIISCIIILD, Sigma Delta Tau, Talsag Arts and Sciences. Page E2 JANETTE SALINDERS, Alpha Phi, Blanchard, Arts and Sci- ences . . . EVA LOITISE VVILLIAMS, Elk City, Arts and Sciences. MARY ANNE MCMANUS, Oklahoma Cityj Fine Arts . . . FRANKIE M. HALFORD, Bakcrshelrl, Calif., Education. NADINE BERNICE. BUCK- NER, Shidlerj Fine Arts . . . JANET BLACKBURN, Cody, lVy0.,' Business Administration. BERNA DEANE HUDELSON, Nc-wkirkg Arts and Sciences . . . JAMES MAYFIELD, Pi Kappa Alpha, Norman, Arts and Sciences. DONNA RUTH GREIDER, Tulsaj Fine Arts . . . KATH- ERINE SWINNEY, Ringling, Fine Arts. BILL MCGREW, Phi Delta Theta, Britton, Arts and Sci- ences . . . DORIS LOUISE ALEXANDER, New Orleans, La., Arts and Sciences. GERALD EDVVARD BELL, Sliglerj Arts and Sciences . . . HAROLD E. KIRKPATRICK, Hydro, Business Administration. NEWVTON C. SMITH, Charo- kae,' Arts and Sciences . . . NORMA CLARK, Alpha Phi, Oklahoma Cilyj Fine Arts. MARY ALICE COLPITT, Col- lins-ville, Business Administra- tion . . . SARA BETH AMES, Alpha Chi Omega, Cameron, Mo., Arts and Sciences. CURTIS F. POTTER, Enidf Pharmacy . . . BILL SHIR- LEY, Houston, Tex., Business Administration. DOROTHY LEE JONES, Oklahoma CiZy,' Arts and Sciences . . . HARRIET VVILLIAMS, pV00d'wdfd,' Fine Arts . . . PAIILINE FREEMAN, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. AMY LEE HILL, Delta Delta Delta, Chorokeeg Arts and Sciences . . . JOYCE DALE IGLEHART, We- fwokaj Arts and Sciences . . . MARION BERNAY BURKE, Oklahoma City, Engineering. MARY ANN BATCHELOR, BI?7Z7li7lgl07l,' Fine Arts . . . JUNE BERNICE HARAUGHTY, Enidg Arts and Sciences . . . ELAINE KOPP, Sigma Delta Tau, Oklahoma Cityj Fine Arts. JACK SCHALLER, Beta 'Theta Pi, Muskogee,' Engi- neering . . . IMOGENE FITZVVATER, Watongag Arts and Sciences . . . RAYMOND LAMBERT, The- ta Kappa Phi, Fort Smith, Ark., Pharmacy. KITTY RUST KENNEDY, San Antonio, Tex.,' Arts and Sciences . . . HARRY GRIMAUD, Phi Delta Theta, JVIf'dford,' Arts and Sciences . . . M. JOYCE AAB, Gleapoolg Fine Arts. GVVENDOLYN DU LANEY, Ringlfngj Arts and Sciences . . . JOHN CECIL REIFF, Phi Delta Theta, Oklahoma City, Engineering . . . DORIS AKERSON, Tulsa, Business Administration. CHARLES BOOTZ, Phi Delta Theta, Oklahoma City,- Engineering . . . DON B. KING, Mmllcslerg Business Administration ...I A NN ELIZABETH VAN DE CARR, Delta Delta Delta. FRED A. SHERYVOOD, Tulsaj Arts and Sciences . . . MARY JO ALDRIDGE, Wil507l,' Fine Arts . . . MYRA JEAN BALL, Alpha Chi Omega, Ponca Cityf Arts and Sciences. DORRYS LA RENE DEAL, Clinton, Arts and Sci- ences . . . BETTY ANN MORRIS, Enidj Fine Arts . . . MARY LOU DUNNINGTON, Alpha Chi Omega, Cherokee, Arts and Sciences. MARY MARGARET PHELPS, Alpha Chi omega, El Rnzog Arts and Sciences . . . BILLIE MCCROS- KEY, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . LAVON ELIZABETH BROOKS, Oklahoma City, Education. Page 83 F RESHME MORTON KULESH, Sigma Alpha Mu, Council Bluffs, Iofwa, Arts and Sciences . . . BETTY FRAN- CES JEFFS, Alpha Chi Omega, Norman, Education . . . JACK LEVVIS CORKILL, Phi Delta Theta, Enid, Arts and Sciences. JOAN COUNTS, Delta Delta Delta, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . BENNETT ORLEN JOHNS, Acacia, Duncan, Engineering . . . JOYCE GALE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Tulsa, Education. PHYLLIS MCCRIMMON, Delta Gamma, Fort Worth, Tex., Arts and Sciences . . . LOUIS GRESHAM, Sigma Chi, Guthrie, Arts and Sciences . . . FRAN- CES ANE MILLARD Kappa Alpha Theta, Okla- J homa City,' Arts and Sciences. MARTHA VVOODS, Delta Delta Delta, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences . . . CLIFFORD REA, Mountain Viefw, Engineering . . . NICK ROBSON, Sigma Alpha Ep- silon, Claremore, Arts and Sciences. CLINTON HENRY, Kappa Alpha, Chelsea, Business Administration . . . DON IVEY, Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon, Seminole, Arts and Sciences . . . DAVID NORTH NEWBY, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma City, Engineering. JERRY KEEN, Kappa Alpha, Norman, Arts and Sci- ences . . .JIM GODFREY, Sigma Chi, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . SAUL JOE GLENN, Phi Beta Delta, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM D. DURHAM, Bristofw, Engineering . . . JIMMY STEVENSON, Delta Upsilon, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences . . . THOMAS W. DYER, Alpha Tau Omega, Purcell, Arts and Sciences. DONALD EVVING HALL, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma City, Engineering . . . MARY KATHRYN YOUNG, Po- teau, Arts and Sciences . . . VVILLIAM BOYD, Tul- sa, Engineering. MARGARET FRANCES HALL, Chi Omega, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences . . . GARRISON MUNGER, Phi Delta Theta, Enid, Business Administration . . . HAZEL ROWLEY, Chi Omega, Norman, Arts and Sciences. BILL CROSS, Kappa Alpha, Norman, Engineering . . . BETTY JOYCE LONGWELL, Chi Omega, Frederick, Fine Arts . . . LEROY H. WOODALL, Oklahoma City, Engineering. -sniff 255' I4 9- vw -vw 'C' CAROL JEAN HARE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . HUBERT L. CALLAWAY, Kappa Alpha, Ilfluskogee, Business Administra- tion. DENA LEE JONES, Alpha Chi Omega, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences ...I A LAN KNOX, Phi Delta Theta, Bar- tlfsivillr, Business Administra- tion. ROYCE XVARD, Tulsa, Fine Arts . . . MILTON MOON, Kappa Sigma, Oklahoma City, Business Administration. RYLAND FESSLER KEYS, Delta Upsilon, Oklahoma City, Business Administration . . . IMA JEAN SMALL, Chi Omega, Bartlesfville, Fine Arts. RAY WEEMS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . LAHOMA KERR, Phi Mu, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. JIM DAVIDSON, Delta Upsi- lon, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences . . . MAURICE FRANK, Sig- ma Alpha Mu, Erick, Business Administration. LEONARD MARION LOGAN, Sigma Chi, Norman, Arts and Sciences . . . MARILYN YVONNE ALLEN, Gamma Phi Beta, Tulsa, Business Adminis- tration. JOE F. D. MORGAN, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma City, Business Administration . . . E. L. EV- ANS, Delta Tau Delta, flrcl- more, Law. NELLO D. BROVVN, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sci- ences . . . DOROTHEA VIV- IAN LEAVITT, Chi Omega. Oklahoma City, Arts and Sci- ences. ROSALYN SINGLETON, Al- pha Phi, Norman, Arts and Sci- ences . . . RICHARD GUY HOBGOOD, Delta Upsilon Confho, Arts and Sciences. u FRESHMEN Page 34 JACK STEVVART, Delta Chi, Norman, Engineering . . . BEU- LAH WILSON, Norman, Busi- ness Administration. NADINE ALLISON, Oklahoma City, Education . . . BETTY ANN VANCE, Kappa Alpha Theta, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. JANICE KOONS, Fm smith, Ark., Arts and Sciences . . . ROBERT M. YOUNG, Nor- man, Business Administration. KING MONTGOMERY, Phi Kappa Psi, Perry, Business Ad- ministration . . . BOBBY LARK CASE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Frederick, Fine Arts. JOSE GABRIEL PEREYRA, Port of Spain, Trinidad, B. W. I., Engineering . . . DOROTHY JEANNE GANN, Healdlon, Business Administration. ROBERT KENNEDY, Tulsa, Engineering . . . RAYMOND MCCONAHY, Delta Upsilon, Tulsa, Business Administration. DAVE BERNARD LHEVINE, Phi Beta Delta, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences . . . BILL DURHAM, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma City,- Arts and Sciences. DOUGLAS ECHOLS, Wauri- ka, Fine Arts . . . BILL AU- STIN, Granite, Business Ad- ministration. ZACK RICHARDSON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Walnut Ridge, Ark., Engineering . . . HAL FITZPATRICK, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Aurlin, Engineering. BOB FULLER, Sigma Nu, Tul- sa, Arts and Sciences . . . GAR- LAND E. JOHNSON, Kappa Alpha, Tulsa, Business Admin- istration. ALAN NEAL, Phi Delta Theta, Enid, Business Ad- ministration . . . FRANCES MYATT, Poteau, Arts and Sciences . . . JOHN GAFFNEY, Theta Kappa Phi, Attica, N. Y., Engineering. RUSSEL LOVELY, JR., Ames, Engineering . . . PHYLLIS MARSHALL, Kappa Alpha Theta, Mus- kogfej Arts and Sciences . . . LESTER REYNOLDS, Cenlralia, Ill., Arts and Sciences. MARIE BUTLER, Kappa Alpha Theta, Shafwnee, Arts and Sciences . . . SAM SMITH, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, llflarietla, Arts and Sciences . . . ROBERTA WHELAN, Piedmont, Fine Arts. CHARLES FREEDE, Alpha Tau Omega, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . PAT PATTERSON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Oklahoma City, Engineering . . . MARY JANE McANALLY, Pi Beta Phi, Tulsa,- Arts and Sciences. BETTY HERD, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Oklahoma City, Fine Arts . . . ROBERT A. TATLOCK, Phi Gamma Delta, W'ichila, Kan., Engineering . . . MELVIN ANDERSON, Acacia, Oilton, Engineering. ARTHUR HAYS, Beta Theta Pi, Muskogee, Business Administration . . . GLENN LESLIE BARNES, Del- ta Tau Delta, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . WILLIAM F. COLLINS, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma City, Business Administration. JIM RHODES, Alpha Tau Omega, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . ROBERT E. DOERR, Delta Upsilon, Tulsa, Business Administration . . . CLAUDE EWERT, Delta Upsilon, Lindsay, Arts and Sciences. MARVIN BRYANT HAYS, sigma Nu, Vinita, Arts and Sciences . . . BOB WEST, Alpha Tau Omega, Idahel, Arts and Sciences . . . ROBERT EUGENE NESBITT, Sigma Nu, Miami, Arts and Sciences. SAM SHRADER, Alpha Tau Omega, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . BOB JERSAK, Kingfisher, Arts and Sciences . . . GLEN BOWERS, Kappa Sig- ma, Fort hVorth, Tex., Engineering. JOE JOHNSON, Kappa Alpha, Pafwhuska, Arts and Sciences . . . JACK LOCKE FERGUSON, Pi Kappa Alpha, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences . . . JIM LAN- DRUM, Phi Kappa Psi, Dallas, Tex., Engineering. 85 FRESHMEN BERNARD BENNY RAIZEN, Phi Beta Delta, Dun- rang Engineering . . . GORDON HOLLAND, Phi Del- ta Theta, Enidg Engineering. ROSS COX, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma Cityj Engineer- ing . . . KARL MARTIN, Delta Upsilon, Tul.ta,' Arts and Sciences. JOE SCOTT, Delta Chi, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . VERLON McKEE, Phi Kappa Sigma, Tonka1u'a,' Business Administration. BOB BOYVEN, Delta Upsilon, Tulsaj Business Amin- istration . . . FRANCYS DORA NORVELL, Gamma Phi Beta, Oklahoma Cityj Fine Arts. GEORGE LAFLIN, Theta Kappa Phi, Chifkashag Engineering . . . MARCUS IMMERMAN, Sigma Al- pha Mu, New York City, N. Y., Business Administra- tion. L. F. HEENAN, Phi Delta Theta, Oklahoma Ciiyg Business Administration . . . ROBERT ESTEP, Delta Chi, Phillips, Tex.,' Engineering. HELEN RICHARDS, Tul.ra,' Arts and Sciences . . . MELVIN BRECKENRIDGE, Pond Creekg Arts and Sciences. BILLY SHORT, Beta Theta Pi, M'arietla,' Business Administration . . . JERRY KEMP, Phi Delta Theta, Enidg Business Administration. FRES JIMMIE SWANK, Pi Kappa Alpha, Normang Arts and Sci- ences . . . BUD MINTON, Al- pha Tau Omega, Waltersg Busi- ness Administration. MARY HINDMAN, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Tulsaf Arts and Sciences . . . EDVVARD IUDSON, Alpha Tau Omega, Houston, Tex.,' Engineering. LAWRENCE JOHNSON, Aca- cia, Fairfax, Law . . . J. C. BLACK, Kappa Alpha, Nor- manj Arts and Sciences. JOHN COENEN, Delta Chi, Okfnulgfeeg Engineering . . . NEIL McBRIDE, Theta Kappa Phi, Conneautfville, Penn.,' En- gineering. MARGO HARXNELL, Chi Omega, Dallas, Tex.,' Arts and Sciences . . . MELVIN DOD- SON, Phi Kappa Psi, Mangumj Engineering. JACK McDUFFY, Alpha Tau Omega, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . SAMMY STE- PHENS, lValter.r,' Arts and Sci- ences. DOROTHY JEANNE LANI- BERT, Pi Beta Phi, Okmulgeej Arts and Sciences . . . RAY FELLOVVS, Kappa Alpha, Tul- sa, Engineering. BRYCE RAMSEY, Phi Delta Theta, Tulsa,' Arts and Sciences. Page E6 l I Versatility personilied is -lack ljwing Vvilson, Norman, an outstanding campus personality, who is a graduate ol' the Col- lege ol Business Administration and is now enrolled as a freshman in the School of Law. Nlakes an "Ar" average. An improviser extraordinary, he is hoth actor and composer, having traveled over 1500 miles this winter singing and cntcr- taining lior conventions, clubs, parties, etc. -not to mention his two most popular performances between halves of local bas- ketball games. Ile was the Southwest District winner in the Gateway to Holly- wood contest last year. and he has had Page 87 hoth commercial and sustaining hroad- casts over XVKY, KUNIA, KTUK, and KCRC, hesides being student manager of YVNAD and performing on the Pontiac Show over NHC. ln Playhouse productions he is also active, having had seven leading l'OlCS'1ll the past two years-his most recent' git as Death in "Death Takes a Holiday"-Q' and having won the Butlalo Nlask drama award. lle is also a memher of Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Delta Phi, University Players, and Beta Theta Pi social fraternity. N .lack is twenty-one years old. Zip. cg 9 9 0 ,J WGA li-tllifa. E PHI ETA SIGMA To reward those students who as Freshmen make outstanding scholastic records at the University, Phi lita Sigma extends them an invitation to join the national order, chapters of which exist on the campuses ol' most large universities and colleges in the country. To be invited to member- ship one must make an HAP" average during the first semes- ters ot his freshman year, or, failing this, he must qualify with an "Am" average tor the ill entire year. XJ An honorary organization which is exceedingly active, Phi lfta Sigma has instituted a tutorial system to aid any stu- dent needing assistance in his scholastic work. The system has proved highly suc- cessful, as it is largely through its ellorts that failing students at the University were liliteen per cent less numerous this year than last. lncreased emphasis is upon service to freshmen, who constitute sixty- live per cent of the total number served. This tutorial service, now in its third year as a project of Phi Eta Sigma, is operated as a part of the Remedial Program of the University, under the supervision of the clubls sponsor, Dr. NI. L. XYardell, history professor and assistant to the president. The big event of the year for Phi lfta Sigma members is the banquet honoring new in- itiates, at which time Dr. VV. ll. Bizzell delivers the chief address. The orlicial publication is the Phi liita Sigma news: Les- lie A. Chatlin is editor. Oth- cers are Ralph Page, president: Alex Harno, vice-president: Paul Sowers, secre- tary: ul. T. Kendrick, treasurer: and James Dolph Carmichael, historian. I"rn11f rome, lrfl In rigflfl-Iloward, Clopton, Kirkpatrick, Peters, Haze, Bender, Smith, XVarrcn, and lialasso, .S'rrn11d row-Proctor, XVeber, Stuart, Stafford, Spear, Higgins, Johnson, Howell, Dugger, and Miller. Tllirtf rnfw-Seyer, Brown, lN1cPhcrson, Bailey, XValker, Neal, Gainble, Glass, VVillard, Traylor, and Stacy. Fflllfffl rofw-Fears, King, llassler, Coenen, Talley, Suppes, Dillingham, Ivey, Fitzpatrick, Boyd, and Petty. Page 88 PI ZETA KAPP Founded on the campus of the Univer- sity of Oklahoma in 1920, Pi Zeta Kappa, interdenominational religious fraternity for women, serves to foster dehnite reli- gious principles among women students. lVIembers are the outstanding women student leaders in the Protestant churches of Norman. According to the particular denomination, members of the group pre- pare a list of rushees who lead in their L l Pi Zeta Kappa is a fraternity found only in Oklahoma. Besides the local chap- ter there are two others located at the Oklahoma College for Vllomen, Chick- asha, and at the Oklahoma Agricultural and lVIechanical College, Stillwater. Elected for a full school year, officers of the chapter are Esther Beth Shannon, president: Ardelle Hallock, lirst vice-pres- identg Dorothy Nlurdock, second vice- A 4 2. Front rofw, iff! fo riylzf-Patterson, VVimher, Gunther, Sessums, Hallock, Shannon, Murdock, Dodson, Bowen, and Robison. Second rofw-Grantham, Hill, Schlacpfer, Lyons, Nloorman, Steen, Wlhite, VVright, Long, Bryson, Muratet, MacKellzir, Meredith, Kinniard, and Stewart. Third I'0'LL4xKyCllS, Wells, Vllild, Price, Settle, Franklin, Porter, James, lN1oore, Anderson, Stone, Mousley, Dandridge, Luper, and Foster. church activities, have been on the campus at least one semester, and have not less than a 'ACH grade average. Parties for the rushees are held early in the school year, and after a preliminary pledging period, formal initiation is held. At regular joint meetings with Kappa Tau Pi, interdenominational liraternity for men students, mutual problems are dis- cussed, and some member or invited guest speaks to the organizations. Page 89 president, Trudy Gunther, recording sec- retary, Josephine Bowen, corresponding secretary, Nathalie Sessums, treasurer, lidith Fenton, historian: Ruth Dodson, reporter: and -loye lllimber, music chair- man. Nlrs. ll. Verne Thornton, sponsor of the group, has been ever mindful of its goal to lend substantial support to all Christian activities related to student life. .M.C. . The Universityls unit of the Young Nlenls Christian Association, which be- came active soon after the founding of the University, is an organization whose mem- bership is open to any male student in the University upon application. The paramount function of Y. NI. C. A. as a campus organization is "to provide the experiences which come through the voluntary fellowship of students and fac- ulty who are earnestly seeking the religious way." And, under the capable leadership of xl. Frederick lWiller-or just plain 'll9'reddie,', as the boys call him-the As- sociation has carried out an active program of participation in varied activities of hen- efit to both the individual and the Univer- sity alike. Freddie, a graduate ol' Texas Christian University, came to the University of Oklahoma on October ll, 1937, after do- ing two years of work on his lxffasterls at the University of Chicago. lt was at T. C. U., while president of his freshman class and member ol' the "Y" cabinet there, that he became interested in the work that he is now so efliciently directing on this campus. lvork accomplished this year, in cooper- ation with the Y. VV. C. A., included spon- soring the All-University Nlixer, publish- ing a student handbook, entertaining for- eign students during the Christmas holi- days, and sponsoring the Armistice day program, in addition to encouraging the campus movement for more student self- government and helping to promote such other activities as it thought worthy of merit. As a separate group the "Y" has sent representatives to a number of local, na- tional, and international conferences, and annually plays host to the State Older Boys Conference at Norman. lt also Car- ried on a boys' work program at .leflerson school, helping the boys there with a recreational program three times each week. The Y. NT. C. A. cabinet, student ad- ministrative body of the Association, is composed of twenty-two members who meet regularly each week. Otlicers of the organization are Robert bl. Stone, president: -lack Leach, vice- president: Russell Swanson, secretary, Robert lf. Tvilliams, treasurer: and l. Frederick Nliller, sponsor. Ifirst rofw, left ' right-Bob Danielson, Gordon Hay- sli B Sill . 4 Nleryl Dorsett, and ' ar ex ' .. Q Sfrond ?'0"LL'-K 'Rl ricf X ller, ussell Swanson, Donald let Hill, Parker Rossmln. H X . ' 5' on, and David Tllird rofw-Joe Brea . in y .ll, Ted llefley, lVIx ron Mzitl ox D1 43 . 'k la-ach, ind Bill H ink P1 19 y C h l s ii le, j . ' . 'hw s s 1 n . z i X ' tl xkrhiff. , f I -.:...... dz .JFK z 1 's. mhidvg Page 90 . .C. The Young YVomen's Christian Associ- ation, which became active at the Univer- sity of Qklahoma in the fall of 1902, is the oldest women's organization on the cam- pus, having now served the University and the Norman community for thirty-eight consecutive vears. lVlembership in the Y. YV. C. A. is open to Many girl on the campus who is in sympathy with the purpose and makes a contribution to the budget," the local unit being a part of the international Y. VV. C. A. movement. The organization has sponsored a varied program throughout the year, and has engaged in a great number of activities designed to stimulate and encourage stu- dents to work together as a social group and become a force for good on the campus. First row, left t :rigid-Elaine Newby, Mable Rol- lins, Ruth Itgtith, rothy Murdock, Eudean Grantham, Ruth am er, and lyliss Helen Ruth Holbrook. SL'c01zdrow:'-lVla,rie l Lois franklin, Dorothy Roberts, Ma Me fee, M if aret Davis, Nena Beth Stapp, . hegf , . r ,"'Florence Gilmore, and Katheri Baker. , Third roQuQSylv a Pickerill, Edna Earl Greene, McLaury, Virginia Le- and Ruth Seftlel.. , Page 91 A. The Y. VV. C. A. during the past year has concerned itself with the responsibility of aiding student employment, and Within this time has aided more than one hundred girls in finding work. The organization also aided the Red Cross in its drive for funds, and the NYM itself contributes a large amount. Activities in cooperation with the Y. M. C. A. include: bringing notable speakers to the campus to address the student body, sponsoring student mixers, holding state conferences, forming student councils, and publishing a student handbook. Officers of the group are Dorothy Nlur- dock, president, Elaine Newby, vice- president, lVlable Rollins, secretary, Ruth Stith, treasurer, and Nliss Helen Ruth llolbrook, sponsor. IESLEY FOU ATIO Representing one of the seventy organ- izations of its type now located in twenty- nine states, the VVesley Foundation be- came active at the University of Ukla- homa in 1924, receiving its charter from the national group at that time. The local organization was founded at lVlcFarlin Method- ist Church for the purpose of ' assisting students to meet their social, ethical, and spiritual needs. Membership is open to all students attending the Uni- versity who are lVIethodist or of Nlethodist preference. Officers include Paul Duck- vvall, presidentg Fern Price, first vice-president, Nlildredge Q 'Q vi , U' 2 united group in which individuals will mutually strengthen one another in Chris- tian living. Projects undertaken by the group in- clude Sunday morning' Worship and classes, Sunday evening vcspers and forums, a weekly friendship hour, fre- quent open houses, and intra- yer , mural sport. A monthly paper, the 1300mc1'-Sooner, is also Me- published by members of the as organization. Four smaller groups, also sponsored by Wesleyf Founda- tion, are a drama club, the lvesley Players, a boys' club, Phi Theta, a girls' club, Kap- pa Phig and a photography Sullivan, second vice-presidentg Nova Dell club. A choir and orchestra composed of Scrudder, secretary, Leroy Vick, treasur- Wesley' Foundation members participates er, and lyliss Helen R. Tittle, director. in church musicales. Vllesley Foundation seeks to develop a VVESLFY FOl'Nl7A'l'ION STUDENT COUNCIL Ol MCFARLIN MEMORIAI, METHODIST CHURCH Front ro-w, fwfr to fiffllf-lli1YVlilIlS, VVhite, Sturmer, Tittle, Sullivan, James, Hawkins, Price. Settle. Second row-Babb, Roane, Hyatt, Miiratet, Swinney, Chafhu, Cockrell, Scrudder, Evertson, Lynn, Third rofw-Rayl, Addjx, Rogers, Evans, Vick, Lewallen, and Duckwall. Page 92 VARSITY CLUB ORCHESTR Imfl I0 rigflf-Abbott, Sparks, Floyd Rice, G. U. Rice, Gene Cunningham, Fual Smith, Merril Ellis, Orville Smith, Joe Staedelin, ,linnny lletlin, Dick liecdle, Lewis Mock, and VV. D. Parsons. VVith the close of the 1939-40 school year the and at a weekly jam session, while during the summer Varsity' Club 0I'Cl1CSU'21 will in months, many of the band have conilllcted its Sith Con- VJ ff' in members lJlaY With other or- secutive season on the Uni- 6' . Chem-115, Thc past Sum- versity campus. The band MX, mer, live of the men formed has had few changes in per- , ,X X-L a small band and toured sonnel during that period -C" -- several liuropean nations. and has retained several of VARSWY V Nlost outstanding of the its members for more than CLUB Varsity Club's alumni to four of the live years. The ..-El - -" ...A date is Baird Jones, Who is brass section, particularly, has played together since 1936. .Xt all of its appearances on the campus the band has attempted to present a well- balanced program of popular music. Much ol' the credit for the smooth arrange- ments and catchy impersonations goes to Aloe Staedelin, the orchestrals number one arranger. ln addition to its regular dance engage- ments the Varsity Club appears each week on the Sooner Revue, campus radio show, Page 93 now pianist for Jimmy Cireer's orchestra and ar- ranger lior both Greer and Ray Noble. Nlembers ol' the Varsity Club are Buddy Rice, trumpet: Ciene Cunningham, trumpet: liual Smith, trombone: Dick Beedle, bass viol: lfloyd Rice, trumpet: "Dub" Parsons, drums: Nlerrill Ellis, sax- ophone: -loe Staedelin, saxophone: Lewis Nlock, piano: Orville Smith, clarinet: and -limmy Hellin, saxophone. .Q ,. 1 Front rofw, left to rigfft--Kenny Harris, Doug Baker, Frank Hughes, and Bill Hubbell. Bark rome-Oliver Holt, johnny Arant, Kenny WVard, Jim Huser, Herbert VVagnon, Bob Askew, Tom Hawk, and Bill May. V .Lt , W, ,. 1 f X ,...--, ,X ffffff 'intl' ,. .ww a V i l i Z 3 I .,,-f lit fr? Y- il ln its sixteen years ol' existence the Ramblers dance band has become a popu- lar and well-known tradition on the O. U. campus. Nlembers of the orchestra were origin- ally bound together in a loeal fraternity that later became Umieron chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma, while today the Ramblers represent half of the social fraternities on the campus, as well as many honorary and professional organizations. From its ranks have eome sueh prominent men as George l.eeman, chief of the arranging stall for New York's Paramount Studios: l.arry Qotton, yoealist with lloraee lleidtq and . llersehel Graham, first trombonist with 1, .To nes. I X .,...x Vg? i il iii: . 'fx fig ty 5, Q-3 5 ,mf '. If.-,, L .I ,W I , ., ,,..,,, ,,....,,...,,, ,,,..,,, 1 4 f. .A . - 1 r 1 .' LA -ry Ni a- :f Sz ff 55 sf Q.. 'fL.w,if'li-'41,, .sz Ji. ,ifwel Originality in musieal note and lyrie have definitely placed the Ramblers on top. The two 'lKennys," lxlarris and Vvard, brought forth CJIII of Bly Siyflzl, Yozfm' Done Plllflllfjll lo Ilfly Hmrf, and llfy I,o2'a lx Slill For Yon. This year Kenny lilarris introduced I l1'a.v Ci'lf'l11'aIi11' Till I Fonml You Illlt' Dalia' on Jlffe. The ever-popu- lar .f1ro111m' 1110 Cwtl7lZf7YlX, sung by the quar- tet, with a bit of l'Andrews" and a dash of l'Nlerrimaes,'l was Contributed by Ran- ny Kennedy, who was with the band until this year. The Ramblers are managed by Doug Baker. ,lack Davidson tickles the ivory . . . Kenny VVard is their talented vocalist. Hill -laekson strums the guitar, and Bill Nlay performs as bass fiddle slapper. The drum beater is Billy Hubble . . . Herbert Xvagnon and Tom lflawk are the Hslip- hornl' ftrombonej players. From Doug Baker, Oliver Holt, and Kenny Harris eomes that sweet saxophone and Clarinet musie, eollegiate style. And Johnny Arant and liob Askew, known for his trumpet solos in the romantie manner, perform to the satisfaction of all. Page 94 ORT B0 RD Nlortar Board, a national honorary or- ganization for senior women, was founded on lfehruary 16, 1918, at Syracuse, Xcw York. Nlemhers are chosen in their junior year hv unanimous vote of the active chap- ter in recognition of high ideals of scholar- ship, abilities of leadership. and participa- tion in campus activities. lfach chapter of Nlortar Board, an or- ganization which has seventv-one chapters distributed among the universities and col- leges in thirty-seven states, annually con- trihutes some service project of value to its campus. lfach chapter. in addition, has traditional activities-represented at the University of Oklahoma hy Nlortar Board 1Yalliout. National Nlortar Board is recognized hv the Association for College Honor Societies, the only all-women's organiza- tion so honored. 'lio acquaint people with phases of the l'niversitv with which they are unfamiliar, the local chapter, estahlished in 1925 as the Owl and Triangle chapter of national Nlortar Board. holds monthlv "Fireside lforumsm in which prominent persons on Page 95 I-'runl rome, leff 10 rigid-Billie Gary, Rae Throcltmorton Bettx Ixlxngle smith, and Clarice Berger. Sl'l'0Il1I mftv-Pliyllis Fisher, Amzie Strickland R0bCTfl Iiiedmin Itllalee Long, Evelyn Nlorton, Esther Beth Shannon and lane lleld the campus lead discussions. A different suhject is discussed each time, and nu- merous guests are invited to attend. lilach spring this local group presents to the out- standing sophomore girl its Sophomore Plaque, and this year, as a result of the work hy the active members, an alumni organization was Formed to further the interests ol' the organization. 'lihis yearls ollicers include: Betty Klin- glesmith, president: Clarice Berger, vice- president, Billie Clary, secretaryg and 'lihrockmorton, treasurer. Sponsors Dr, Young, Xliss Andrews, and Bliss Stevenson. Margaret Davis is the only memher not in the group picture. S I LC lx., -Q L5-A f' by 75 IWITIVK , lg P ' ' I THE RCHING BA ln the early part of a September in 1903, sixteen men tucked their instruments under their arms and gathered for tlIe first rehearsal of the University of Okla- homa hand. ln the autumn of 1939, some three hun- dred and sixteen men gathered to become participants in the oldest activity on the Campus. Unfortunately, only two hundred uniforms were to be hadg so when the band took the field between halves at the game with S. bfi. U., only some one hundred and seventy men felt the pulsing rhythm of the drums and the thrill that comes from swinging dOSV11 the held to put on a show. Up in the St21ClillH1 record crowds saw hrst the lndian drunI major, clad in his native attire, followed by a Corps of drum majors twirling two and sometimes even three batons with dexterity and unity. Six men stepped smartly while whirling weighted silken flags bearing the colors of the schools of the Big Six. By this time the band was in the center of the field, ex- ecuting a formation, perhaps moving, per- haps stationary, but always noyel. And the home field is far from being the only one conquered by this spectacular PERSONNEL IDOXALD ALLMAN SARAII BETH EAMES JACK ANDERSON JoIIN ARANT BILL ARMOCR NAOMI .ARMSTRONG BOE ,ASKEVV LYNN BAGGETT BILL BARNES GENE BAYINGER IDAVID BEAN GERALD BELL JAMES BELL BILL BLANCHARD BILL BOYD JAMES BROWN ALEX BURKE JAMES BURGE JAMES BURMEIER RICHARD HURT ELLIOTT CARTER LESLIE CASII VVENDIZLL CATES ELDON CHANDLER JOE CIIILDERS STANLEY CIIILDERS FRANCIS CHRISTY MARVIN CLARKE JAMES CLENDENINC JACK COLLIER IDAYLE COLLUP ljOYI.E CoLLL7IA I.EoN COMES JACK CORKILI. DANNY CoRNELIL's VERNOR C0L'R'IFXEY NORVAL CoVINc:'roN MARY R. CLCI,BER'l' NIARK CL5Ll,EX CILXRLES CCNNING ELMER GISII D. M. fiR,U'ES O. B. GRAY JACK GREENE HARRY CiRIMAL'D ED HAIIBACII Bon IIALLEY ED HAMIIJIDN CARLES HARRIS CIIARLES HARRIS KEN5'E'I'll HARRIS RAY IIIXSSLER DVVAIN IIAXEI, 'l'oM HAWK LEAT IIENDRFX ,ALVIN IIERZMARK G. B. lIIr:f:INs ,AMY LEE HILL I FRANCIS HOI,I.INGSVVOR'I'H JoII N l'l0l.'I' OLIVER HOLT IUONALD HOT'F BILLY l'lCBBELI. JACK IICGIIES VIRCII. HCNSINGER IDUANE HUNTER IIOVVARD HUTCIIINSON RICIIARD JAMES JOE JOHNSON JOE P. JoIINSoN RAY JoIINSoN VVALTER JOHNSON BILI. JOXES XVINIFRED KEYS MIKE KIN'I'Z ELLEN KIRK GILBERT KNEClI'F HOMER KNOVK'I,T'0X ERNEST lik.-XKER VVARREX KRAPII' LLOYD OX'ER1FOX J. L. PATMAN FRANCIS PEARCE JOE PENICK IVIELVIN PETERS' FD PRIBYL HARLEY PRICE CIIARLES PROCTER BETTY READ JACK REDBIRD JoIIN REIH4' ORAN REYNOLDS FLOY RICE FI.oYD RICE CIIARLES RIDDLE RALPII RINGLEMAN KEYI' RDIIERTS BILL RIDBIYSON DoNALD ROGERS CARI. Roov PIIILIP RCEINS GARETII RIJCCLES I.AVoN SADLER RALPH SCARGALI. RoY SEARS RoY SHELL FRED SIIERwooD KENNETH SIIoR'r KENNETII SIIRoYER EDNA MAE SIMMONS DANA SIMOYS LIEORCE SIMOXS DON.Xl.D SIMMS JAMES SINCLETERRY VVAIXIFER SMILEY CHARLES SMITII IlARoI.D SMITH JACK NED SMITII NEVVTOS SMITII VERXOY SMITH Po Q9 THRILLS THOUSANDS array. The band Ventures to points over the state as well as to other schools throughout the nation, performing at foot- ball games, fairs, dedications, and similar events. The band is also one of the fea- tures Of basketball games during the year, thrilling the crowds with its glee club ar- rangements of various alma mater Songs, its swing arrangements, and its stirring "Boomer Soonerfl The student body is proud of this Or- ganization and grateful to Director Tveh- rend, to Nlr. llaug, the assistant director, and to lVlr. Ziemer, the manager of the band, for making "The Pride of Ckla- homall not only a slogan, but a fact. UFITICERS AVILLIAM R. XVEIIREND . LEONARD ILILG . . HERMAX V. ZIEMER . JAMES LEARE . . ROBERT ASKEW . BOB VVILLIAMS . . MARY MARIE BATES Director Assistant Director . Hand Manager . . President . . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . Band Queen PERSONNEL GENE CUNNINGHAM ED DALE RICHARD DALE ORVILLE DANIELS MAX DEVLIN NELSON DOUGHTY JACK DRAKE MERLE DRAPER XVAYNE DYER HARLEY EAKER GERALD EASON DOUGLAS ECIIOLS EDWARD EDGE GEORGE EDWARDS J. E. EDWARDS FRANK ELKOURI MERRILL ELLIS NAOMI ELLIS BERNARD ELY KARL EMERSON JAMES EMERY FRED ESSER HIAWATHA ESTES EVERETI' ERWIN J. W. FEES PAUL FIELDING CLYDE FISHER LEWIS FISHER CLAUDE FLETCIIER CHARLES FOSTER VVAYNE FOSTER Page 97 MAURICE FRANK LOIS FRANKLIN FRED FREDERICKSON JERRY FREEZE CARL FRIX LAURENCE FULLER SHULER GAMBLE ROBERT GILLISPIE A. G. GILLUM ROY GLASS LELAND KUYKENDALL MARVIN LACY JIMMY LEAKE JOHN LEEDER LLOYD LESLIE MAX LEWEY DOUGLAS LEWIS EUGENE LINDAHL VA RUE LINDSAY ROY LOETIS AL LOWENSTEIN ED LUMPKIN BOB LUNSEORD SCOTT LUTON JOHN MALEDON CLAUDE MALONE G. H. MARQUESS A. G MAYSE BRYCE MCDADE .ARCH MCDONALD ERNEST MCINTYRE RICHARD MCINTYRE MARY N. MCSPADDEN WILLIAM MCVVHITT D. T. MEEK ORVILLE MEYER FREDA MEYER WARREN MEYERS ANN MICKLE LONNIE MIERS CLARENCE MILLER RAY MILLER VVILLIS MILLER JOE MINTON DERMONT MISNER EARL MONTGOMERY ANDRUS MORGAN BETTY MORRIS PRICE NASH ISHAM NELSON MARTIN NIEMCZY'K ARLEY OUTLAND RICHARD SMITTLE JOE SPENCER JOE STAEDELIN FRED STALDER BILLY STARKS CHARLES STEWART ELMER STROMAN CHARLES SUGGS DON SUNDERLAND VELMA JEAN SURBER REX SUTTON ROBERT SWIFT CLARENCE TAYLOR SYDNEY TAYLOR WALLACE TAYLOR WARREN TAYLOR CARL THAIN MORELL THAREL JACK THOMAS MARTIN THOMAS SETH THOMAS DEAN THOMPSON MARVIN TILBURRY JOE TROOP C. E. T RUMBO HERBERT TURK LAURENCE VARVEL F. A. VOWELL HERBERT VVAGNON G. W. VVARLICK MARK WEIRICK HAROLD WESSON PEGGY WEST MARY WESTERVELT ORVILLE WHISENHU EDWIN WHITE ROBERT VVIDLAKE ED WILLIAMS ROBERT WILLIAMS ODELL VVOOD ROBERT WRIGHT NT mf L 5' A iQ I . , I I h J kv, . . 4 w ,....-. N1 fs O. U. Feeling a need for an organization which would serve as an aid to students interested in advertising. Professor John H. Casey founded the University Ad Club in the fall of 1935. The organization is "dedicated to the t tl t l iti iigi ll1Ol5l io Jro osi ion ia ac ve' si "sz e fession . . . and a remunerative onef' bflembership in the .Kd Club is open to any university student who is interested in learning more about the technique of ad- vertising or that medium of salesmanship. Ifverv phase of advertising is considered by the organization, and discussions are held in the fields of newspaper, radio, mag- azine, and department store methods of advertising. . CLUB At the bi-monthly gatherings of the group, speakers are selected from the prominent men who have been successful in the various fields of advertising or mer- chandising. These men are invited from the leading newspapers, from the adver- tising departments of large retail stores and wholesale houses, and from advertis- ing agencies. As a project to promote interest in ad- vertising, the club staged "University Davll at Kerr's Department store in Okla- homa Citv this fall. lvlore than sixty members of the club participated in the event, serving as storeiexecutives, as sup- plementary sales forces, and as co-ed ladies wear models. Officers of the organization first semes- ter were Dick -lohnson, president, H. Nlarshall. vice-president: Nlarion Ches- nut, secretary: Nlelba Hudson, treasurer: and Edwin Angelo, sergeant at arms. Dick Johnson also served as president the second semester: Charles Culbertson was vice-president: Rebecca Scott. secre- tary: Xladelene Offutt, treasurer: and lfwing Ciiafford, sergeant-at-arms. Professor john H. Casev is sponsor. Page 98 DELTA SIGMA PI Founded at the New York University School ol' Commerce, Accounting, and Finance. on November 7, 1907, Delta Sigma Pi, which is an international husiness fraternity, has heen continu- ally active in en- couraging the study ol! husiness in uni- versities, and in pro- moting scholarship and the association of students for their FR'lNKP""""iS mutual advance- ment. By hoth research and practice, it is the purpose ol this organization to secure a closer and more practical alliliation he- tween the world ol' commerce and the stu- dents of commerce, as well as to further a higher standard ol' commercial welfare in the community. Delta Sigma Pi annually presents a scholarship key to that senior who at the time of graduation ranks highest in schol- arship for the entire commercial course, Ffllllll rome, iff! lo rifffll-Dr. Ronald li. Shu- man, Roy A. Beaver, Wlilliam D. Stone, -loel lietonen, Vvilliillll S. Day, Professor A. I.. Cosgrove, and Professor George A. llokc. SI'f'f1llil l'0fl.L'f-l.ilN'I't'Ill't' f.arvc-l, -loc Cole, XValter 'I'urnhull, his-lvin Peters, lfarnest Nlclntyre, jerry li. Nlorgan, -lack Van Nest, l.eo Pierson, and Speed lflliott. Tfzirif romcf-klolni C'hanc-y, lsiah XVhite, lid- die .lahara, lildon hlarshall, Milton Shi- monek, james Drinnmond, and john liekenherger. .Yfzl in jwirlizn'-Jiistiii If. Vogt, Bill VVade, XValter li. lN1cC'oyvn, Nicholas Adyvon, Raymond Sonnners, Donald R. Xvray. VVayne VVilson, George XVhittaker, and Professor VV. K. Newton. Page 99 whether or not he is a memher ol' the tra- ternity. Another interesting and helpful feature is that the central otlice in Chicago maintains an employment agency lior mem- hers and an endowment liund availahlc to student memhers. The local chapter, Beta lipsilon of Delta Sigma Pi, was installed at the Uni- versity of Oklahoma on Novemher 4, 1929. Active memhers make several in- dustrial trips to Oklahoma City each year to study husiness conditions and gain prac- tical experience. The outstanding event ol: the local chap- ter this year was the initiation on April 4th of Nlr. Frank Phillips, the well known oil magnate, as an honorary memher of the fraternity. Several national otlicers were p1'esent for the initiation ceremony. This year's ollicers for the University chapter are joel Ketonen, president: .lus- tin Vogt, vice-president: Roy Beavers, secretary: and Bill Day, treasurer. Spon- sors are VV. K. Newton, R. H. Shuman, A. I.. Cosgrove, and G. A. lloke. all of whom are menihers ot the faculty. .QPKFSQ JAZZ HOUNDS rganized in 1917 by a group of Sooner enthusiasts interested in the idea of better- ing school spirit at the University, Jazz Hounds became the second men's pep or- der on the campus. Last year the organization had repre- sentatives en masse at every home football game, and at least part of the group man- aged to attend each out-of-town contest. This record of support was also kept near perfect as far as minor sports were con- cerned. According to custom, the Jazz Hound president last fall bet his hair against the hair of the Hell Hound president at A. and M. college on the outcome of the Sooner-Aggie game. As the Sooners brought home the bacon from the field, so did the Jazz Hounds' prexy bring home the scalp from the stadium. To become a member of the Jazz Hounds, a man student at the university must have attained sophomore standing and must be passing in all his classwork. The club boasted over fifty active members this year. Bob Mason, Tulsa, was president of the order, with Bourley Clanton, Okla- homa City, serving as vice president, Jim Davis, McAlester, secretary, and Bob Hippard, Tulsa, treasurer. Dr. Leonard Logan is sponsor. On the campus, members of Jazz Hounds are identihed by their brilliant red and white striped jackets, which are al- ways Worn by these men who sit together at the games to lend their moral support to Qklahomafs athletic teams. Front rofw, left to right-Hon, Berry, Hippard, Mason, Clanton, McDann0ld, Moore. Bark row-Wheeler, Broaddus, Robinson, Looney, Lathrop, Cook, Sandford, Musser, Davis, Harlow. B' - .Asa A Page 100 RUF NEKS ln the fall of 1915 a group of enthusi- astic students became so boisterous in their support of the university's pep activities that they were at once dubbed the "Ruf- Neksf, The name stuck, and thus the Universityls first pep order is known 'til the present day. Nlembers of the organization are chos- en from the upper classes of the student body with the provision that they must have been on the campus the year preced- ing their pledging. At least a "C" aver- age is also required. The Ruf-Neks have endeavored to pro- mote school spirit and pep activity thru- out their period of existence on the cam- pus, and they have been the leaders in organized cheering at all contests and ral- lies both here and away from home. Ea year they board the "student specialu an make the trip to Dallas to support th Sooners in their contest with the Texas Longhorns, while this season many also made the trip to Northwestern-the most hilarious of all. This year, in cooperation with the Cot'- ercd llfagou, campus humor magazine, the Ruf-Neks sponsored a queen contest which attracted considerable attention. Patty Thompson, member of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority, was elected. Officers of the organization Were: Bill Elias, president, Henry Beck, vice-presi- dent, Bob Russell, secretary, and l. G. Richardson, sponsor. Front ro-w, Irft 10 right-Lee, Weil, Allman, Horwitz, Naifeh, May, Evinger, and Platner. Second row-Schmidt, Kaplan, Caldwell, Thomas, Redfern, VVill, Cremer, Durham, Sander, and Sehorman. Third rolu--Trenton, Bell, Smith, Beck, Elias, Patty Thompson lRnf-Nek Queenl, Deck, Yocum, VVatts, Frensley, Robinson, and France. Fourth row-Stone, Uninan, Simon, Stone, Mariner, Martin, VVunsch, McGee, Watts, Vahlberg, VVheeler, Cole, and Ellis. Page lOl HOUSE PRESIDENTS' COUNCIL Front rofw, fefl to right-Boucher, Greer, Massingale, Mrs. Robert C. Twyman QSponsorj, Moore, Budowsky, Steig- leder, and Emerye. Sfwond rofw-Potts, Buhl, Kinniard, Cousins, Cook, Coyle, Moorman, Hunter, Wolfskill, Row, Sumrall, and Boyle. Third rofw-Doughty, Craig, Stephens, Gossett, Mcliath, VVhittet, Holt, Stringer, Sessums, and Heard. To help promote governmental and social unity among independent houses, the House Presidents' Council, a local organ- ization, was founded on the campus in meetings. Each year the Council holds a style show, when Oklahoma City models pre- sent the latest in campus, date, and dinner 1932 hy several unafliliated yvoriieni' u- fashions to all co-eds who Wish to attend. dents. Aliulfet supper for all independent women The Council, formed of the pr c is fis held each year, and each semester, to of each independent house, helps? intai ourage scholastic pursuits, the Council the rules of the Associated C L u zuvaiiqsli 3 olarship cup to the house hav- dents and aims, also, to give ch-eds l 1 er- ing t 'Whighest grade average. ship training which will assist Qin Kin ,resent officers are Emily Ann lVloore, meeting individual governmental prof s residentgl ,lane Nlassingale, vice-presi- lems. dent, Sylvia Babcock, secretary, and Ethel Nlembers of the Council meet each Nlonday afternoon, and discussion is held on various problems affecting women stu- dents, including recommendations concern- ing conduct or house administrations, which are passed on to individuals at house Budowsky, treasurer. lylrs. Robert Twy- man was sponsor of the group until her resignation became effective February 1. Nliss Virginia Reinecke, her successor as assistant counselor of women, is the new sponsor. Page 102 SAY WHE . .. l7riceleAA fn ormation Which Timorhili mankind Seelfetlv Getting along with the coeds is nothing short of an art-if you can do it. ln fact, we just dare you to try. But don't become discouraged. VVe know some people who have been at the task for nigh on to 60 years or so now, and they still have hopes. There are two main classifications under which coeds can be listed: l. Good spor.ts. 2. Those whom you take home at an early hour. Being hard to get is perhaps the main method of being a sure-fire hit with the women. And being an authority on almost any subject except Math 4 and French 2, this department is proud to relate in this august publication private infor- mation which timorish mankind through the ages fusually beginning Too, we figured you oughta get this book for your live bucks besides your pic- ture. Anyway being hard to get is, essentially, a pro- cess of being nonchlant. And here are a few simple little expediencies for-well, not giving a damn about anything. has sought at about 15 J. something in .ex 1. The Stand-Up lVIethod-lVlanage to for- get that you have a date with her. Of course you would never do a thing like this intentionally, but there are ways. She certainly will be glad to see you next time, too, quite likely. 2. The Vvall Street Nlethod-Always be broke. You no doubt can manage this without dilliculty. lf she knows right off that there's nothing forth- coming, she will center her attentions completely on you and probably will come to know you so well that she'll become greatly attached-to someone else. This, however, will help the males in general, and maybe somebody will do the same for you sometime. 3. The Small-Talk lVIethod-Conversation is a great help to any romance. Darned little you Page 103 can do without it, come to think of it. But it will certainly help your case, especially if you manage to carry on a lengthy monologue about other girls you have been out with. Be sure to cite their good points and how much you admire their qualities. Your date soon will be thinking something like, "This boy is a pretty popular lad with the girls, so l better grab him off before somebody else doesfl 4. The Scotchandsoda Method-Th1'ow a stinker of a binge immediately before calling for the young lady. Your unkempt appearance and woebegone countenance will make her feel aw-w- ful-l-ly sorry, probably for herself, and she will take great pride in help- ing you to overcome that fi Q Q E 'W' ip. :R P ,. siege of incommunicado- v- -A ....-. sis. Sympathy will do great things. You hope. 5. The Non-Clergy it be gen- erally known that you aren't the marryin' kind. If necessary, start a whispering campaign against yourself. Bad publicity is better than no publi- city at all, you know, and besides, all the gals have a secret hankerinl for an affair anyway. Even if they don't there'll be a mad scramble to get you because every girl is a reformer at heart. So you have a good deal either way it goes. See. All this priceless information is confidential, you understand, and we have given it only with the thoughts of a happier humanity and better working conditions between the sexes. And by the way, if you happen to run onto any other little tricks which will help solve this problem, come around and tell us about them. YVe've been having one hell of a hard l"""" time trying to get along with the women ourself. And get thee in front of Saga, us, Cupid. ,N KJ f FRANCIS "Ah, Romancell' N 'i' , STILLEY ' EDITORYS NOTE: Girls, merely that you may fully ap- preciate "Ah, Romance," and that you may observe, a little likeness fsketched in bluej of him whose modest words you have just read-we hope-is included at no extra cost. Palpitating hearts are adequate reward. 'tSay VVhen" was a regular column in the Daily the second semester. -C. R. 1 .A K3 Xigow l GJ: NORMAN, Nov. 1.-CSpec'i:1lj-A po, litienl rally of gigantic proportions was hold here at varsity corner tonight when Il, vast throng CStllll21f01l :lt flIlPl'0Xllll2lfl" ly two C25 persons gntlnorefl to ln-:ir Sooner party ezuifliflntos lllilkl? their finnl bids for !10111ll12ltl0l1S in Tln1rsch1y's sophomore class elovtion. The crowd, one of Whom was :in Arl party nmn :nnml the other an uniilentifiorl spectator who expressed 11, lizuikering for the phono- graph music played over tho publiv :ul- flress system, went homo i11 disgust when the needle wore out :nftor 45 minutes. The momentous suc'ci-ss of the rally was :lclequately suninioml up by John NVh0l:1n, president of the Monls Council, who nl- lowofl, "It would take :1 fun 4lIll100I' to get thc- students of this vaunpus to l'0lllC out to :L political rally." Page 104 4'r.. f" I K. ,k'Q3Q'Y 3, sw A' ff., - fp kv . ,R 2 I ,X M1 X A 0 'snuff 34. 'X U: t s 2,- :uw A 4-L1 : -lf wr Ji. QT? 4 I O cmxw xo we campus 'oixd a Batty oi soovlkakas . . . and Nxawxkz 'Yury Xusckoosw weavs a Baca oi vlkxtzfs sparkf Hog crxfsuxk. . . ,Chxvcoce "VmXzw" Weave-.z chauiicuvs I or a Yxiik 'Xoqn Ada . . ,QJXXYX Nyxkc Swkxh nod, you med Kx, Xoxj Turner, smxgkj shavmq uhm Xmmrkous sea . . . Lkia began aqkm Xxx WO. and Mrs. Nh:- xcf 'Yvhgumu was honored an 'A Cokegkan ac Cxessx A H , .9-'L ,frlffu 0 a 'A W-Q3 M' f W yr I X n CMV dmuc . . . A Pwasx. cm Mn. E no uScx.H crm. Wm Vvkgmovc. as abc succcssiuXXxj cvmc: UN QMS iicfxcksh nss'LxXX'.xxxx . . , NW Xmvg bkxsis '0XcvJ, Xmx Pwu MAGS YXXSQX was qmxc warm. ihaoks. ax Gxc PxX9Xxu VXA house . . , 5uowX'mXX wars were We voqxxc. and Kkvcc Q. O. Xzxds was pvcpuvcd . , .Nmuixc XBMXQES coxuphueot Xook QXYLYACS us . . .Santa Ckms VXmXXn5"s xxsxxzi backer' uppcv when ks cog Don Lcskcv . . , Oopd. 'Ykixs Ymdcv gm vczxXXy gms mound . . . Yxcvc sk: Xe. nqakx WXKX1 VX:- qxdxa CaXXzxXxzxxx and XQXLN VAQQ, who ins QQQXXQ Xxx We SXXUNY. 1.1 W4 'df 4, I Ml' X X'-5 9 4 gs A y A '11 Glu-Ns Q Ni 55 ! 3 2 tis 9- ,ww 1. Jw' H A ,A Vi iz f n 'xg mf K I 4' 1? Sha fd ,f , vggvx ,ifffi QA '21 x2'.w'fpf?".' k 'S ML 'Dfw vtyvgygiir V an gksxpi ' Y fi ,gram ' K ' 5 K gl wg --fe '. - ef Wi ' Q 3 1 x-.f-:--., " ' -s e 5 wx fix , 3 L1 NW x F5 I 1? it 5 P , L' I -'rang . f , 922 ' V 5-5 . , ' , --12 52 X325 ' W ff ffffis. -79 V' 531515 Ii sf - D .ww XY l N Tlf R was sort of a joker, too. Somchocly swipetl a Kappa Sig pin ancl tratletl it at a local calie lor a I5-cent can ol' grape- liruit juice. All the Greeks giggletl a little, anal one jovial latl summetl up the situation hy commenting tersely, "l luh, it wasn't worth that much." The lirst hig snow ol' the year hrought out stutlents hy the classesful. They gatheretl at the "Corner" antl hatl themselves a chunking gootl time. The hero ol' the occa- sion was the hoy who got slappenl hy a math prof-when the learnetl gent hecame incensecl at stopping a snowhall with his kisser. Dewey "Snorter" l.uster announcecl his resignation as gritl hacklieltl coach, clecitling he woultl rather tote a milk pail than a pigskin. "Snorter" was acclaimecl one ol the hest hack- lieltl mentors in the nation. Simultaneously came the announce- ment that the Sooners would he the "young men going east" in the autumn to meet Temple lfniversity at l'hilatlelphia. YYINTIQR hacln't rocketl along very long until the llniversity, having only as much information on each stutlent as a govern- ment hureau, clecicletl its hles were incomplete anal requcstetl par- ents ol' coetls to lorwartl specilic in liormation to the counselor ol' women's ollice as to what their tlarling tlaughters were to he allowecl to tlo on week-entls. Replies came hack hy the huntlretls saying, in effect. let 'em tlo whatever they tlamn please. This was hartllv necessary, however, hecause that prohahly was what the gals woulcl have clone anyway. Nationally-known llancl- master l"retl Wvaring wrote a song, "O, K. Oklahoma," hatl his glee cluh sing it a couple ol' times on the ratlio, sent a thousancl gratis copies for his campus cohort, tlunius l"ishhurn Cwho also is witlely known for his political activity among the hall tlozcn Repuhlican stutlentsl, to hanti out. Since then no one has heard much ahout the tlitty. Prime Ill wif , new if 4 Q Q X' N T' J? as fix wm- 6 jg . E Q. E XYINTIQR wasnlt the only thing that Chilled the ehemistry de- partment. An enraged proprietor of eigaret-Vending machines at Oklahoma City charged the school with having shown students how to treat slugs so they would operate his "foolproof" ma- chines. About the only eomehaek the Chem hoys could muster up was that they hadn't known ahout the process, hut they sure were glad to lind out ahout it. The Aggies, as usual, ridiculed O. Lvfs hasliethall team and this time started a liund to huy jimmy NleNatt a piano-suggesting, perhaps, that he was hetter on the iyories than on the court. tlimmy, without uttering a sour "note," retaliated hy hrealiing the Big Six individual scoring record against Nehraslia to the tune of thirty points. Several eoeds, ap- proximately ldlllll, spent a quiet week-end on the campus he- eause mamas and papas hadnlt come through with that out-oil town week-end permission. WINTER was fast warming up to a springish end when Uni- versity ollicials put the kihosh on a program of swing musie that was to he hroadeast from the l"ine Arts auditorium. lfssence of the han on swing, as muttered in orlieial quarters, was that "lt ain't dignified enough to emanate from this here enlightened at- mosphere." A regional lnter-liraternity eouneil conference con- Iierred for several sessions on the eampus and linally came to the Conclusion that lnlell XYeek is a hell ol' a raw deal-which any Frat pledge could have told them right oil. Seven thousand Sooner fans died horrihle deaths at the lfiieldhouse when the Aggies dropped one in from the rafters to win in the final see- onds, 37 to 35. The Ofslalzoma Daily, in an "exclusive scoop" story, quoted a campus hootlegger as allowing that, despite the annual consumption, the sale of certain heverages here was "un- profitable." Page H3 5 "N--.....,,,,, W v,.. f .A F if 1 W fi H U U A Wi, M ,q X 5' .S5'2'f"' 'x 3 , ,iMm,.,,.,. K M .. ., NE5"mbf'?'f ,.. 4-9' .fs I gm fi f ,V Q. Shall We go bancmg uvcll, thu ks MILL un, n LS LL TI111xL1t L1lloxx1x mouth aL1.1p gn mg L L 1on 1 H1 for Ins mo JL Marx . Q L 1 L loc . going doing' funnx' t1lx', but tl monx' 1 L L L L 1xL fXIthoL1Qf1. SLlI'l'Olll'ldLLl bx 111 LS NI1LIL1L L1xl1LSN ust ooks 11 s tcl' Dol x s s ox full x NI2ll'jOllL No ton LL1 1sLLnnL1 to HNJSL s1n1L Sxxlkt nc ings fol t t Olll Ino UL BILI 1111.11 lin QIHL 111LlL I IX on ,1xL YILII lk pLLt1xL PIIUILIS t1Lx full ua thL Qnnlxlus 1:L 1ntLHLLtu11llx Lompfltllx L too RushLL Roscnmlx lx LLl1nL1 LIOLSHY lonk h1ppx about thL xx ho L tnn Q Thu VX lllunk SPLHK1 .1n 111L11nLt LY Lnlnw xxx 1x hon xx I.1'iL1nLls COHHUISSLLII IJLn BLHLIILIL points out thL LutL OHLS "Hu-g1L L U1 ll1 LX lolbzook look h1p mx LHOLQ, to tz1kL on r Pin ULN: LILIHLL xx IN so n1L p1 LL Dcfs Inlu . . LL .1 nn CYINOH, t s Llust thi jolnt llld go lx.1Lk to tl1L L 1nLL I L11 LnL IIoxx'sL onnl x os oL If UI fun t 15001111 'L SL'1'C21IIl, ll 1 1 N LI L .n and lhck Pranks Slllltilllill 1 lxlonLlL Botlnng fo! p11lxl1CL1t1on at thls tn11L, bow oxx Otto. 1 tx an IL IL ILHL1 iox 1on1L .1nL tI1L s1LL pnL 1 Poqe H5 Sig .Xlli Dick Alumw ri-laws with thu ziiil nl his trusty pipu . . . 'lihu lmml hnys :lim ull pullul up zlr tum mg thuii' mm Iwi-ns . . . :mil ll group ul' umiiicly 'liri-llults murrui' wmutliing' liki- "KW, liililli-srifksf . limi lizirms, lki-l' limiii ul' Xlich. lights hifn up lu-rxxmuii clzissus . . . wliih' Stlllllf piuxx lll1lliL'N gi sinhz1tuz1i'x'il1gimi'lax pigmthug'z1sti'mwiiiicilulig'l1tnIigLiusls:ilthi- l4l'Illl5 lwu Xl21I'lll1, IH ilail Uiiim . Iiill l3lll'Ilk'5, iliulsxi, gixms Alien lfziyc ll loving glzmu' . . . l'hi iiuiiis UU sruili. uiilus thi- L'l1IIlL'l'l x ziltui' ull . . . lil,Nl.XlSllllliCQL'lS2111 uzlrliiil . . . :mil l'i'wl1-swi'llriiu- IJ:-Qikf 11-gills :1 lnilriim stmx tri stllilviitx llzilph Iifillingvr. llvrh Si'lii'lllui', Clif Spwgli-. :mil lik'llkl Nmap. Page 117 illllillffifl This is what is known as 'holding thc prcssf' and Amos Battcnlicld, Oklnfimmr Daily make-up man, prcssman, printer, and authority on type lice, demonstrates. The Cofrered Ifngori is printed by the Norman Transcript Press, and thc SOOXI-ZR Yearbook by thc liconomy Adver- tising Company of Iowa City, Iowa. The SUUNIQR cover is made in Chicago, and all of the cuts are madc by thc South- western Engraving Company in Tulsa. H. 1-I. PIERBERT Professor H. H. Herbert has been directly connected with the work of t h e Publication Board since it was founded in 1915, only three years after he became Di- rector of the School of journalism. He received his Bachelor of Arts degree from the Univer- sity of lllinois in 1912, and his Master' of Arts degree in 1918 from the University of VVisconsin where he later did further graduate study from 1923-27. Because of his experience with student publica- tions, lV1r. Herbert is able to meet any JOHN H. CASEY situation which may arise. Since 1929, N111 Herbert has been Secretary-Treasurer for both the American Association of Teachers in jlournalism and the Amer- ican Association of Schools and Departments of Jour- nalism. Locally, he works actively with the Norman Forum, Phi Beta Kappa, and Sigma Delta Chi, and the Presbyterian Church. Serving as secretary-treasurer of the Publication Board since 1927, Professor John H. Casey has been an im- portant influence in helping guide the Work of student publi- cations since his first year as a teacher in the University of Oklahoma. After receiving his Bachelor of Journalism degree from the University of lV1issouri, he taught at that school from 1923 to 1927. He completed Work on his Nlaster of Arts at Stan- ford University in 1930. lV1r. Casey has been a member of the faculty of the University of Nlissouri, Stanford University, University of Xvest Virginia, and George Peabody College at Nashville, Tenn. Nlr. Casey directs the work of the stu- dents majoring in advertising and business journalism curricula. His studies of com- munity newspapers from all sections of the OFFICERS H. H. l'lIiRBER'11 . . President JOHN H. CASEY . Secretary MEMBERS Pkoifiassok IPI. H. HERBERT DEAN D. B. R. JOHNSON NANCY Rovixt PRo1f12ssoR jonx H. Casm' REBEKAH Scorr IVIARGARET PINE ED I.iyERMoRE Page 118 United States have earned him the nation- ally recognized title of "Country News- paper Specialist." Locally, he sponsors the Advertising Club and is a member of the Faculty Club. Governing university student publica- tions is the work of the Publication Board, organized in january. 1915, as a group with limited powers. ln 1926 the l3oard's membership was expanded from live to seven, and its pow- ers were greatly increased at that time. Three faculty members and four student representatives comprise the membership which, if another oHicial publication is or- ganized, will automatically expand to in- clude another representative. Professor ll. ll. llerbert, director of the School ol' tlournalism: Dean U. B. R. johnson: and Professor .lohn II. Casey constitute the Faculty membership. The four students represent the Olelulmma Daily, the Comfrczl llfrllfjflll, the SUONIER YICARBOOK, and publications-at-large. Vvhen its powers were expanded in 1926, the Board was given the power to select the editors ol' all three of the stu- dent publications. lfach spring lilings for these positions are announced, and the board selects the editors on the basis of actual experience on the publication, schol- arship, activities, and general capabilities. Financial administration of the publica- tions is the work of the Board, which ap- Pczge 119 proves all budgets and expenditures of funds. Regularly, financial statements ol' each publication are liled with the group by the General Nlanager of Student Pub- lications. Any problem of admpiistration which comes up may be referred to the Board for consideration. Student members are Margaret Pine. representative of the Sooxuk Yic.-xiusooiig h....a Lffl In l'ig!ll'-REl7Ck1lh Scott, Nancy R y il, I7 in D B R Johnson, Professor H. 11. Herbert, Professor John 11 Casey Fd In ermore, and Nlargaret Pine. Rebekah Scott, publications-at-large1 lild l.iverniore, Olelalloma Daily: and Nancy Royal, the CvUT,'t'l't?Il 1l"agor1. Faculty memberships on the board are continuous, while student memberships hold for only one year. L just across the street from a blaring nickle- odian that is part of the intriguing bedlam of student activity holding sway in the Union, over there in the SOONER office on the first floor of the Press Building, is another noisy bunch who do the scheming and contriving that go into the production of this student publication. It is the job of the editor to exercise his prerogatives, such as they are, for what he con- siders the best interests of the book, which all gets around to the problem of jzubfishing Il SOUNER that the students ici!! life, and one that is within the dignity and good taste one might expect of a book that is the official annual of the Uni- versity of Oklahoma. At times, this element is very difficult to maintain, with all of the association that is ours with the staffs of the University's other two black sheep, whose offices are upstairs in the same building CFree plug to the Cofverm' CHARLES ROBERTS we suppose, wants to investigate the affairs of this publicationAnot that he cares about getting his name in print or his 'ffindingsv published in the minutes of the lnter-fraternity Council, but that he supposedly is genuinely interested in the SOONER. So, we obligingly flip through our files and produce the official financial report, and "lil Bossou apparently is satisfied. The quest for knowledge and the fad for in- vestigations is truly remark- able. Now comes the business of selecting a cover, for the gen- eral, page-by-page draft of the book has been made during the summer vacation. Final- ly the decision is made, price and plans having been recon- ciled to the best possible ad- vantage-we hopekand the entire book is fairly well un- der way. As we begin summarizing in our minds just how the book will look, we see that it is somewhat different in lay- . E17 " - f Wlly071 and O ,6 la h 0 m ll f 7 0' out and design, type material Daifyj. liut even this almost insurmountable is magazine style, and its basic divisions are Fall, difficulty is really nothing at all until some well- Wfinter, and Spring, the idea being merely to meaning Joe Campus blusters in the door, fan- ning some twelve or fifteen pictures to the floor as he passes, and inquires if this is the lost and found department, or asks if this is the office of the Sooner fllagazinfn By the time we have re- covered our even temper and turn to make our parrot-like, but polite reply, our friend has glanced at the lettering on the door and scurried away, lost among the group of Journalism 1 stu- dents who are wandering aimlessly through the halls, or slugging the coke machine. Now we resume our shuffling of pictures, pound off a bit of copy which is due under our next deadline, and in comes "Fl Bossof, campus politician who, for the good of the student body, present life as it exists here at the University. lllore space has been devoted to athletics, numerous feature pages have been added, the lawyers have been put in a special section, and colored tint blocks and informal sketches are numerous throughout the book. Klost popular of the changes made during the year came, perhaps, in regard to elimination of the fifty-cent studio fee which the student for- merly had to pay for having his picture made to appear in the class and fraternity sections. This charge was still in effect, however, for all of those who were late in going to the studio. liven so, over l,300 students availed themselves of this saving, which was offered on all photo- graphs made before November 10th. Page 120 This year for the first time there is but one staff working on the SOONER, meaning that both editorial and business assignments have been com- bined and centralized under what is known as the managing editor system. There is no longer a business manager, and the editor appoints the entire staff, subject to the final approval of the Publication Board, which is responsible for all student publications. It also selects one of the members of the major staff which has been named by the editor. as his successor for the fol- lowing year. Deserving of special recognition are Russell Smith, capable Norman photographer who made the photographs of the eight main beauties, Glenn Garner, of the Norman Sporting Goods Company, who shot such feature pictures as the moonlight scene on page three, and the weather vane picture on the fly-leaf of the inside front and back cover, Harold Tacker, of the Univer- sity Extension Division, for numerous feature pictures, including the snow scenes, et al., in addition to regular assignments, and SOONER staff photographers Francis Stilley and Clyde Robinson, for the countless candid snaps that constitute the feature pages of this book. To these men, each more than incidentally respon- sible for whatever success the I9-lil SUUNER may enjoy, the editor extends his most siilcere appre- ciation and thanks. Y FA R BOC 7 li STA F F CHxR1,r:s Roiiriicis . . . . . . . Fditor STB-ICl7l'ljORS jim Ilwis . JERRY Kisr: . . Davin l,0lCl"l'l,liR FRKXK Srisxce . ML'kR.u' Giiiaoxs . . Fiuscis S'l'IIil,EY . . . S'r.Xxi.m' Pi-Lil. l"PoD"b . ELMER Rimziiwu' . . . lfl.'I'.X Ilmriia . . . , Military . . . Classes . Organizations . . Sports . llumor . . . Features . . . . . Art . . School of Medicine . Olhce Manager ll.xKl.EY IYY, jk. ..,. A dvertising Manager FIJITURIAL AND AI7YICR'l'lSlNG ASSIS'l'AN'l'S Alta Virginia Cooper, Louis Fisher, ,lack Brown, Viola Yan Duyne, Ewing Gafford, janet VVerner, Milton Shimonek. Bernard Ely, Bill Otjen, Lois june Adams, Bennie Young, and Charles Nlay. Front rofw, fwfr ln Vlflflf-EXVlIlfl Gafforil, Alta Virginia Cooper, Clyde Robinson, Charles Roberts, Lewis Fisher, Ella Hibler, and Stanley Paul. Bark I'0'LL'-l,ZlYlCl Loefller, Bernard lily, Maurice Frank, Viola Van Duyne, Frank Spence, and Harley lyy. lWembers of the major staff not in the picture are .lim Davis, Francis Stilley, .lerry King, and Nlurray Gibbons. Page l2l BILL BRINKLEY leaders in pictures among college papers. The staff of the Oklahoma Daily is Une of the largest laboratories in American colleges for turning students into experienced newspaper workers is the Oklahoma Daily, morning newspaper of the Uni- versity of Uklahoma, edited by Bill Brinkley the first semester and Carter Bradley the second semester. Now in its thirty-fourth year of publication by stu- dents ol' the School of journalism, ten of them as a semi-weekly, the paper has grown until today it is one of the six ranking college newspapers of the country. The Daily presents state, national, and international news through the facilities of the Associated Press, as well as maintaining' complete campus and downtown Norman coverage. The news is supplemented by large numbers of pictures, the Daily being one of the three atmosphere of any large-staffed newspa- per. Reporters and editors work through- made up completely of students in the school of journalism, and every student is required to serve as reporter for the pa- per. Vlivcry phase of modern journalism is stressed, including reporting, editorial and feature writing, photography, copy- reading, and advertising. The ,Daily is published each day except Mondays and holidays during the school year, as well as during the summer sessions. The editorial room of the Daily has the out the day and much of each night, pre- paring the copy for tomorrow's newspa- per. The advertising ollice is another busy place, with students who specialize in a study of advertising working busily on the next day's ads. The paper is an independent one, work- ing under no censorship, forming its own editorial policy, and deriving its financial support from subscriptions and adver- tising. Iffff rv fiflllf-Mike Smith. Dick Johnson, Rebekah Scott, Ed Livermore, and Charles Culbertson. Page 122 The editor is selected each semester by the Publica- tions Boardg he, in turn, chooses the members of his staff. Advertising managers are chosen by the business manager of student publications. Nlechanical assist- ants, who work in the are selected by the Press, Incorporated. The Daily has its tographers supplying into half-tone cuts by student engravers. A vigorous policy carries on numerous campaigns each year. Prominent among the interest-rousers this year were the campaigns i Dailyfv completely-equipped shop, superintendent of the -lournalism own engraving plant, student pho- photographic material to be made is followed by the newspaper, which against campus football parlay betting, and campus bootlegging. lndicative of the value of training re- ceived by students on their own newspaper is the fact that each spring the school of journalism places virtually all of its gradu- ates in responsible newspaper positions in Oklahoma and elsewhere. Nlany of the outstanding journalists of America today have been former workers on the univer- sity student newspaper. Front rofw, lfft to riylll-john Rector, Nancy Royal, C C'.xR'rER BR.-XDIIEY EDITORIAL STAFF C'ak'rEI: BIunI,Ev . NAXCI' ROYAL . . . . . . . . Editor . Managing Editor KENXETII LOWE . . . . Downtown VIoI.Ix Var: DUYNE . Society Editor FRANK SPENCE . AI, HoRvvI'1'z . . . . . Sports Editor . . . , Sports Assistant CIARENCE Pmiaca and Rox' CALVIN . .Assignments Jonx REc'roR and Gisxn Po'I'I2s . . Staff VVriters ADVERTISING STAFF NTIKE SMITH . . CHARLES CuI.BER'I'sox REBEKAII SCOTT . . En LIVERMORE . Dick joiixsox . Rvrn iq.-XMBER . farter Bradley, Francis Downtown . . Downtown . . Campus Oklahoma City . . Campus . Classified Ads Stilley, and Ruth Kamber. Bark roiw-Roy Calvin, Jack Brumm, Viola Van Duyne, John WVright, Frank Spence, and Colonel Nelson. Page 123 A typewriter stutters, coke bottles and ash trays are pushed aside to make room for copy on the office desk, and the editor descends to the floor to grub among debris for a lost manuscript. The advertising manager raises up from his drawing board to shout, "Long Live the Republicansf, and a staff underling si- 9 lently tacks up a sign on the oflice door which reads, "Vote for Roose- velt in l940." And, above the noise and through the stench that fills the Press building, withering even the grass around it, one can hear from time to time a muf- fled pop. At each explosion the lVag0n staff chuckles, knowing that these pops are merely campus bub- bles bursting-that an- other inflated ego has been punctured, the wind released from another local sail. Of course, it is stoutly maintained that the nearest the lVag office ever came to seeing anything that could be classified as literature was the time that its book col- umnist Hansford Nlartin left a copy of "Sonnets of Shakespeare" in the office by mistake one day, and it stayed there for the ensuing six weeks, collecting dust. lts pages finally curled up in pure shame at being stacked with a heap of exchange college dirt dispensaries. Even though receiving censure for go- ing about in their modest little way, en- deavoring to prick pretensions, expose campus foibles, and annoy peacefully ELEAXOR Lux prowling nudes, the staff is yet content to print campus life as it sees it Cwhen it doesj, all the while holding its editorial nose and having a heap of fun. l,et's take a concrete example: Say that the W'omen's Auxiliary of the Vet- erans of the Peace Strike of 1940 puts on a little skit in the Union ballroom titled, HVVar, lt lylakes lVIe Retchf' The Daily, short nine galleys of type, as usual, and having' al- ready stolen all of the lVag0n'.v overset jokes, sends out its star reporter, who runs excitedly out of their office shouting the Dailyff slogan, "Boost or Bustf' The next day the Daily runs stock article of praise No. 369, good for, according to the news- paper's card file, "all kinds of dramatic productions and patriotic meetings." The yearbook publicity is more expen- sive and more subtle. But, if an aspiring publicity hound signs on the dotted line to buy not less than five copies of the annual, we are always willing to slip in some free publicity about him, in among pictures of the new VV. P. A. improvements on the campus, for instance. But, in the cultural Sahara atmosphere of the llfagou oflice, we notice the Hfine performance by the principal actors, who were ably supplemented by the excellent characterizations on the part of the sup- porting castf' which, it must be remem- bered, for its work during the year, must suffer the consequences of never being able to really appreciate the genuine and hner Page .124 things in life. And campus life plods by outside the ofiice Window. Another beer can falls into the heap accumulating on the lioor. A Daily reporter comes in to bum another cigarette. An English professor passes in the hall outside the door, hugging the opposite wall, lest he become contamin- ated with the perverted sense of humor Which not only fills the ofiice completely THE COVERE D VV but permeates the immediately surround- ing environs of its quarters. The mail comes in, and is habitually sorted into piles of summons to appear at slander suits and caustic criticisms for ex- posing some co-ed's two-timing. But, as we strain our ears, there comes the unmis- takable sound of a muffled pop from a far corner of the campus. And the "lVag" is satisfied. AGON STAFF . . Advertising Manager Advertising Manager Advertising Collector Advertising Salesman . . Advertising Salesman . Crossword Puzzle Editor ELEAXOR LAIN . . . . Editor JIJNIUS FISHBIIRN CHARLES NESBITT . Associate Editor EDDIE BEDWELI, . Assistant MARGARE'lX PINE . Assistant Editor MILTON SHIMONEK . . JAY FRANK LIVELY . . . Art Editor DoRo1'I-IY QUINAN . STANLEY PAUL . . Assistant Art Editor BILL SIMS . Lowizu, HEss . . Assistant Art Editor EDGAR ROYER . ERNIE HOBERECHT . . . Sports Editor Rox' RINER . HANSFORD MARTIN Book and Drama Editor NANCY Roxzu. . JANEY MCANALLY . . Fashion Editor GENERAL STAFF DOROTIII' lVIClVlILI..XX XXV.-KLTER GROVE Cn,IRI,Es Sroos LADRU STONE RONALD BoI,I.ENn.IcH Tom COLLINS JANE ADELE KNIPE VVELDON VVERB JANET VVERXER ED ANcEI.o Front rofw, left to righi-Janie McAnally, Margaret Pine, Eleanor Lain, Frank Lively, Bark rofw-Eddie Bedwell, Roy Riner, Junius Fishburn, Charles Nesbitt, Albert Leslie. Photography Editor . Feature Editor Jane Adelle Knipe. I -Q, Maj Page 125 Cecil ll. Brite, general manager of publications, as- sumed his position in 1930 after taking degrees in both law and business from the University of Oklahoma. Under Nlr. Brite's direct supervision, student managers sell advertising for the Ulcfalzonza Duffy, the SUUNIQR YEARIHJUIQ, and the Co1'rf1'f'1l Ifagoiz. Problems related to business management of each publication are delegated to his oflice after the Publi- cation Board has elected student editors and approved budgets for each publication. Outside his ollice activities, bflr. Brite participates in the community work of the Kiwanis Club, Chamber of Commerce, Boy Scouts' Drives, is a member of the Board of Directors of the local chapter of the Acacia WCHA H' HRM fraternity, a member of the Faculty Club, and treas- urer for the First Presbyterian Church. MEMBERS Pieoriassoic ll. ll. llickniaiu' Pkoificssox .IoHN ll. CASEY Tien M. BEAIRD Raising.-xii Scori' Charles Tant, director of the mechanical department of the Journalism Press, lnc., for the past ten years, supervises the actual publication of the Oklahoma Daily, student newspaper, and the C'0m'1'v1l U'ago1z, campus humor magazine. Through his efforts, The Oklahoma Daily has been able to increase its facilities for printing a greater amount of news in each issue, and has established a photo engraving plant for daily use of pictures of campus interest. Higher printing standards have been the result of Nlr. Tant's supervision, and both the publication and the mechanical shop itself have benehted in greater detailed efhciency and speed in publishing the student paper and magazine. Savoua l,0'l"lilNYIl.I.I2 NIARG.-XRET Davis .IUIIN VVI'IIil,AN CH.xR1.Es 'llxxi' Page 126 Established by an act of the Publications Board on June 1, 1930, the Journalism Press, lncorporated, assumes the manage- ment ol' operations of the mechanical de- partments of The fJ1C1Lll1U1716l Daily, The Ccmerefl ll"agon, and the Student Direc- tory. The board is composed of seven mem- bers, three of whom are students repre- senting the Associated Vvomen Students, the NIen's Council, and the Publication Board. The latter organization exercises complete control over the Journalism Press, lncorporated, the directorates of the two being interlocking. Chairman of the Journalism Press, ln- corporated, is H. H. lslerbert, director of the School of Journalism. Other members are John H. Casey, professor of journal- ism, who is secretary of the group, T. M. Beaird. university alumni secretary: Savoie Lottinyille, director ot the University Press: Nlargaret Davis, president of the Associated XVomen Students: John VVhel- an, president of the lVlen's Council: and Rebekah Scott, representative from the Publication Board. lilach of the student members on the Journalism Press is chosen for a one year term. Cecil Brite, as general manager of stu- Page i27 lmfl to r'i11f11-Margaret Davis, John Y. VVhelan, Professor H. ll. llerbert, Professor John ll. Casey, Savoie Lottillville, and Rebekah Scott. dent publications, is an ex-otlicio member of Journalism Press, lncorporated. Super- vision of the operation of the mechanical department is in charge of Charles Tant. Since the formation of Journalism Press, many improvements have been made in the lfniversity's publications plant, which is rapidly becoming one of the most modern and complete publishing systems in any American university. All work in the Uniyersity's student plant is done under lylr. 'llantls supervi- sion. The plant is also used as a labor- atory lior beginning journalism students. .4 Thc Lvnivcrsitx' of Oklahoma Alumni Association T. T. M. BEAIRD 'Th is an intlcpcmlcnt organization of formci' stutlcnts through which contact with thc lfnivcrsity anal with collcgc liricntls can hc maintainctl alitci' gratluation. Although an innlcpcntlcnt organization, thc associa- tion works in coopcration with the Lvnivcrsity in mattcrs ol mutual intcrcst. Nl. licairtl, '21, is cxccutivc sccrctary oli thc Association, which has its ccntral otlicc in thc Nlcino- rial Union huilnling. llvorking with Bcaircl is Roscoc Catc, '26, cnlitoi'-nianagci' of Soomv' jllllglliilllf, oth- cial publication ol' thc Association. Thu lllllgilllllt, tlcvotctl cxclusivcly to Lvnivcrsity of Oklahoma alumni intcrcsts, is puhlishcnl twclvc tiincs a ycar, thc August issuc of the publication hc- inff' a clitcctorx' ol' thc alumni anal tornicr stutlcnts. c SUUIIUI' Lllllfftliilllt' has won scvcral awartls in thc national alumni niagaxinc contcsts connluctccl hy' thc Amcrican ,Xlumni Council, antl it is onc ol' thc twcnty-liivc outstanding alumni magazincs in thc nation, as sclcctccl for mcnihcrship hy thc Stantlartlizctl Ciracluatc group, Thc Association has a wcll-knit systcin ol: county atlvisory councils all ovcr Okla- Nlcnihcrship in thc alumni association. inclualing a suhscription to thc niagaxinc. is thrcc tlollars pci' ycar, or sixty clollars lor lilc. horna, inaintainctl lor thc purposc ol' lqccp- ing l'nix'ci'sity gratluatcs always in closc touch with allairs conccrning thcin. Vllllfllllgll this systcni, lilcs containing hio- graphical alata on cvcry f01'I11Cl' stuclcnt of thc llnivcrsity arc kcpt up-to-nlatc in thc alunini otlicc. Roscon C'A'rE Page 128 The Oklahoma Nlemorial Union, the student activity center of the University of Oklahoma, is owned and operated as a separate corporation. This building, completed by special gifts and contributions on the part of alumni and state citizens, is operated by a Board of Governors, which is composed of Neil R. Johnson, president, Dr. VV. B. Bizzell, vice-president, R. W. Hutto, .e composed of the presidents of the lVlen's Council and A. VV. S., and this group actively manages the plant. Nlembers of this Board of Nlanagers for the current year are R. W. Hutto, chairman, Ted Beaird, manager, Homer R. Heck, assistant manager: and Emil R. Kraettli, E. D. Nleacham, John Wlhelan, and Nlargaret Davis. Since its creation, the board has been a Lrft to right-john VVhelan, Emil R. Kraettli, Dr. E. D. Meacham, R. XV. Hutto, Roscoe Cate, Ted Beaird and Margaret Davis. treasurer, Frank S. Cleckler, secretary: and Emil R. Kraettli, Dr. E. D. Meacham, Ben G. Owen, Dr. V. E. Mon- nett, R. H. Cloyd, E. R. Newby, Tom F. Carey, Raymond A. Tolbert, B. S. Graham, Robert H. Yvood, A. N. Boat- man, and Chester H. YVestfall, members. From this Board of Governors is select- ed a Board of Managers, which is also Page 1 29 decisive factor in formulating and carry- ing out a comprehensive program of social, cultural and recreational activities to benfit students. Largely because of the promotional ef- forts on the part of the Union Board, "Nleet me in the Union!" has become the most popular expression on the campus. i i 1 1 1 l MJ fi- 'f L DON LESHER Prrsidzfnl Composed of representatives from each of the social fraternities on the Uni- versity campus, the Tnterfraternity Coun- cil is the regulatory administrative body for these organizations. The local organization, which is aflili- ated with the national Interfraternity Council, tries to adhere to the Council's creed in striving for complete intellectual, physical, and social development of frater- nity members. The Council seeks to rec- ognize and meet the responsibility of the fraternity as a positive contribution to the primary functions of the colleges and uni- versities. Nlembers of the Tnterfraternity Coun- cil are elected by the respective houses. Each fraternity has two members sitting on the council. Duration of office and qualifications for membership are decided by the individual houses for their own representatives. During the past school year, the Coun- cil has operated under a plan adopted two years ago in an effort to eliminate any pol- itical pressure which was, at times, put on leaders of organizations from different quarters. The desirability of adopting such a plan was recognized because the Council is one of the most important stu- dent organizations in the University, and its decisions are sometimes all-important to various groups. The new plan called for the administra- tive leadership of the group to be placed in the hands of a person not on the coun- cil itself. This power was given to Don I.esher, who has proven himself quite capable of administering the Council's affairs. Besides f,esher, as president, the only other office in the council is that of secre- tary. An appointive position, this office was filled the first semester by Kenneth Harris and the second semester by Harry Cwilbert. VVorking in cooperation with the dean of men and other administrative officers of the University, the Tnterfraternity Coun- cil acts on such questions as rushing, pledg- ing, pledge life, initiation. and social activ- ities of the fraternities. A fraternity charged with breaking a law set forth by the council is tried before a judicial board composed of Council members. Efforts of the Council in helping to bring about a closer relationship with Uni- l I'IARRY CTILBERT Szwrrlary Page 130 versity otlicials have resulted in the aboli- tion of the practice of "Hell VVeek" and in the setting up Oli certain standards of scholarship to which the member Frater- nities must adhere. ln line with this lat- tcr purpose, the Council annually presents two loving cups for scholarship-one for both large and small houses. Awards for outstanding ability in ath- letics and in the annual fraternity sing are also made by the Council. ln its athletic program, the Council works in accord with the University intra-mural ollicials and seeks to encourage participation by the liraternities in all intramural events. The influence exerted by the Council is felt by every man who wears a fraternity pin. These men, as well as others not af- liliated with a Greek order, know and rec- ognize the fact that the lnter-fraternity Council has done probably more than any other organization to bring about the suc- cess which the fraternity as an American collegiate institution enjoys. MEMBERSHIP .lraria Phi Delta Tlll'fIl LIXDSEY LONG HEY Youxc: DOLPH CARMICIIAEI, jonx Cn.xMP1,iv .fllpfla Tau Unnvga Pfli Gamma Urlla Rua, MUSSER PIERB SCIIEWLER TOMMY rllROVVER jonx fiURI,EY Bela Thwla Pi Phi Kappa Psi E.lRl. HROVVY ROSCOE XV.x1.icER JOE FR.xNcis joe: Rex BRIXDLEY Dclfa Iffli Plzi Kappa Sifllllll jonx Corcn Bon H.XRl'I2R NIARTIN VV.y1'1's l'i0RRES'l' MeCi,.xiv Della Tau Dflta Sifllllll .llpha lllfhfifllll HiXRRX' Gn,nER'r JIM Davis flOMER SMi'rn, IR. ROY FRYE Dwlla Vpsilon Pi Kappa .Hpfla JOHN Arxiysox R,xI,PH Rowiax DOYLE VV.yrsox Orro Hess Kappa ,llpha Sigma .llpffa ,Wu HOWARD Mclisn B. D. lNIcC',xMrnEi,i, DONALD fi0I,DI3ERG Bax Consx Kappa Sifllllll Sigma Chi I. D. NANcE lVl.'XRVIN SxOnr:R.xss Hui, Srunns Cl..XY'l'0N NICHOLSON Plli Bela Delta ROBERT KoEIxr':snORF Sigma N11 IfRr:n SPE.fXKM.XX Tlmta Kappa PM ALEX SEMRYCK HILL ELIAS MARVIN CL'I.I.EY PENROO H.xRRis Front rnfw, lrfr to rigfzl-VVatson, Atkinson, Bowen, Young, Lesher, Musser, Francis, Vllatts, and McClain. Sffoml rocu'-Semryck, Koeingsdorf, Goldberg, 'l'rower, Curley, Cullen, Mcliee, Carmichael, Champlin, and Elias. T!1l!'t1' rofw-Speakman, Couch, Harper, Cohen, Harris, Long, and Nance. Q L Page 131 me ,A CACIA Top row, left to right--Mrs. Robert Drakely Rood, Anderson, Atchley, Bates, Bruce, Carson, Colmery, Craun, Del- hotal, Doughty, Ferguson, Gilmore, Grames, and Gregg. Middle rofw-Harney, Hessin, Ivy, Johns, G. B. johnson, Lawrence Johnson, Johnson, Long, Mitcham, McCoy, McIntyre, Pazoureck, Quarles, and Reneau. Bottom row-Rice, Roach, Rogers, Rowell, Scoafus, Spoonts, Steele, Taylor, Tresner, White, Williams, Woody, Young, and Zimmerman. The Acacia fraternity was founded at the University of Nlichigan in 1904 by a group that had previously been organized as a "Nlasonic Club" since 1895. The plans for a national collegiate Nlasonic or- ganization were laid by more enterprising members to revive interest in the group. The Hrst afhliates of Acacia were men who had previously been connected with other fraternities but, having become dis- saisfied, were attracted to this new group by the high ideals of lVlasonry it sought to instill. The doctrines of DeMolay, pre- Nlasonic order, are perpetuated in Acacia, with encouragement to afhliate with the Nlasonic order after graduation from college. llaving been a petitioning body known as the Oklahoma Nlasonic Club, dating from 1914, the University chapter of Acacia was chartered May 1, 1920. The apex of Acacian hilarious happi- ness is achieved the night of the Griental liall, when the chapter house resembles a Chinese castle, and the members resemble anything from mandarins to coolies . . . Six years ago a blond, tow-headed lad moved into the house and has been there ever since, Working for this year when he gets his degreeg yes, Lindsey Long gradu- ates . . . Tho' wrestler Ben Young has been able to pin many a sturdy lad on the mat, his greatest thrill was pinning pretty Buena Huskey . . . Max Rogers swears by the Andrews Sisters, whom he idolizes despite Bud Rice's entreating efforts to convince him there is no music like that of the Varsity Club's . . . Bud's trumpet is his soul-mate . . . Harley Ivy plays and fiddles, while, paradoxically, his cold briefs burn . . . Max Rogers is so devoted to the celulloid-ball game he wishes his hands were ping pong paddles. Page 132 Lindsey Long culminated a long term as chapter president with a list of activities that read like this-member of inter- fraternity council, Delta Beta Chi, Engineers Club, and El Nlodjii. Charles Delhotal Won honors bv activities that include membership in Galen, Phi Delta Chi, varsity wrestler, and winner of both the Bristol-Nlvers award in '38 and the Galen award in '39. llarlev lvv was a member of the SOONIZR stali in l39, advertising manager of the 1940 book, member of Sen- ate Club, Pi Sigma Alpha, Advertising Club, and League of Young Democrats. Ben Young, "O" Club member, lnter- fraternitv Council representative, varsity wrestler, and student representative on the Athletic CoImcil, is another Acacia activ- ity man. ,V Fill l1z'r's GLEN A1'ClII,EX' JACK BATES DAVID BRADLEY BILL CARSON LE0 CRAUN CIIARLES l7EI.lI0'l'.XL LYLE DI'rsON PIENRY EAs'I'ERwoOIJ BUD CTVRAMFS MELX'IX IAXDERSON LLOYD BRUCE CHARLES COLMERY XvYRON l7ERGl'S0N BILL CIREGG HARLEY IYY, JR. G. B. JOIINsoN NORMAN JoIINsoN J. B. LONG LINDSEY LONG J. I. I.lQCKE'I"l' HOVYARD McCoY EARNESI' MCINTYRE LOUIS fiII.MORE BILL HESSIX BENNE'I"I' JOIINS LAWRENCE JOHNSON 4. Page 133 FRANK MI'I'CI-IAM GENE lViITCH.-XM JACK MOoRE JERRY B. MORGAN JEAN PAZOCRECK HARPER QUARLES GEORGE REXEAU BUD RICE MAX ROGERS CLARENCE MCKOY CLARK ROACH FARL ROVVELL HARRY SCoArUs l,INDsEY L. LONG NICIIOLAS SCHULER VVINs'roN SPOONTS DAVE SPRADLING JACK 'FRESXER BOB VVIIITE S'I'ANLEY VVILLIAMS EDWARD VVOODY BEN L. YrOUNG CARI. ZIMMERMAN JACK STEELE KENNETH TAYLOR CIIAD VALLANCE OFFICERS First Semester LINDSEY L. LONG . . . . President JACK TRESNER . . Vice-President MAX ROGERS . . . . . Secretary CARL ZIMMERMAN . . . Treasurer BUD RICE .... Social Chairman Sefond Semester JEAN PAZOURECK . . . . President HARLEY IVY, JR. . Vice-President J. B. LONG . . . Secretary BENNY YOUNG . . . Treasurer BUD RICE . . Social Chairman lv A A ul-I Q 7a aLff'.X , an I C33 F 4 H. ALPHA T U CIVIEGA Top row, left to right-Mrs. Frederick D. Appleby, Barbour, Becker, Burns, Carrel, Caswell, Collier, Cook, Curtis, Dilling, Duskin, Dyer, Eckes, Ellsworth, Freede, Gillin, and Greene. Second row-Hall, Haney, Hayslip, Hill, Hisey, Holt, Hubbell, Ishmail, Iacobson, Bill jones, U. V. Jones, Judson, King, Liddell, Lounsbury, Lukeman, and Mathis. Third row-Mesch, Meyer, Minton, Moon, McDonald, McDuffy, McGee, Norman, Norris, Nunn, Parrish, Pickard, Pratt, Procter, Ray, Rice, Rhodes. Bottom row-Rousey, Schelller, Schmidt, Shrader, Sims, Singletary, Eual Smith, Orville Smith, Southwell, Storts, Swanson, Taylor, Tenhagen, VVest, White, Whiteneck, VVinn, and VVortman. In order to overcome sectional preju- dice following the Civil Wa1', and in an effort to unite the country again into one great nation, three young Confederate sol- diers, Allen Glazebrook, Alfred Marshall, and Erskine Ross, established the original chapter of Alpha Tau Omega September 11, 1865, at the Virginia bfiilitary lnsti- tute, Lexington, Virginia. Since then, thirty-five thousand men have been initi- ated into the fraternityls ninety-four chap- ters. The local chapter, Delta Kappa, was founded on the campus of the University of Oklahoma, April 2, 1921. The purpose of the fraternity is to in- still into its members the principles of brotherhood and Christianity as enshrined in the living presence of ,lesus Christ: and as such, A T 0 is the only fraternity founded on Christianity. The boys of A T O climaxed their social year with a bowery dance that brought a nostalgic 1890 touch to the cam- pus-swains in handlebar mustaches and dames in flora-dora duds . . . By adroit hoisting of his own boot-straps, dynamic 'Wvild Bill" Niusser elevated himself to the position of most prominent man in the chapter '... lvacky VVillie Schmidt was always good for a laugh because of his aggravating antics, while the sly com- ments of Charlie "Scooter" Procter gave rise to many a chuckle . . . Droopy-eyed John Singletary continued in his slcepily nonchalant way to be socially prominent about the campus . . . The large back lawn was regularly utilized for afternoon sporting and nocturnal disporting . . . Niost useful inside-chapter development was the organization of the "United Front" for the consolation of jilted Romeos. Page 134 IWf7llb1?f5 One Who is most prominent about the campus is William lVIusser, chapter president and member of Pe-et, President's Class, Phi Delta Phi, Skeleton Key, varsity debate, Pi Sigma Alpha, Senate Club, Y. M. C. A. cabinet, and Phi Mu Alpha. Another Whose activities are numerous is Harry Nunn, mem- ber of Pe-et, President'S Class, Phi Eta Sigma, lVlother's Club Award, Phi Beta Kappa, Letzeiser Gold AWard, Senate Club, Pi Sigma Alpha, and president of Y. M. C. A. cabinet. Rus- sell Swanson'S list of extra-curricular demands include member- ship in Pe-et, President's Class, Phi Eta Sigma, Jazz Hounds, Senate Club, and the Junior Honor Group, While William Greene is a member of Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Eta Sigma, Sen- ate Club, Thalian, Phi Sigma Epsilon, and Phi Kappa Delta JACK HARBOUR FRANK BECKER ELMER BURNS -JACK CARREL ALFRED CASWELL JACK COLLIER KENNIXRD COOK OLIVER CURTIS JEROME DlI,I,ING IDELMAR DUSKIN VVILLIAM ECKES ARTHUR ELLSWOR CLARENCE FOSTER CHARI.ES KSIFI-'IN JACK lVlCl7UFFY THOMAS DYER CHARLES FREEDE TH RICHARD GILLEY VVILLIAM GREENE RICHARD HALL GORDON HAYSLIP lVlITC'HELL HILL OLIVER PIOLT WILLIAM HUBBELL JAMES HUSER DONALD ISHMAEL LEE JACOBSEN U. V. JONES II DONALD KING ELMER LUKEMAN BURNETT MCDONALD JIM RHODES FLOYD RICE JACK HISEY WILLIAM JONES CHARLES MCGEE CHARLES MATHIS MARVIN MESCH JAMES MEYER JOHN MILLS HOVVARD MOON WILLIAM MUSSER ROBERT NORMAN HARRISON NUNN GAIL PALMER WORDEN PARRISH DEE PICRARD CHARLES PROCTER JOE MORGAN RAY Pledges THOMAS ROUSEY SAM SCHRADER JOE BUD MINTON WILLIAM NORRIS WILLIAM W. MUSSER HERBERT SCHEFFLER WILLIAM SCHMIDT JOHN SINGLETARY EUAL SMITH ORVILLE SMITH JOE SOUTHWELL VVILLIAM STORTS RUSSELL SVVANSON JAMES TAYLOR VVILLIAM TENHAGEN LEWIS WHITE RHONALD VVHITENECK GEORGE WINN K. K. VVRIGHT VVILLIAM SIMS ROBERT VVEST VVARNER WORTMAN GLEN YOUNG JACK HANEY I N VV IYNE HAVS'KI S NEWTON LIDDELL ED PRATT Page 135 OFFICERS F irst Sem ester WILLIAM W. MUSSER, JR. . . President HARRY NUNN ..... Vice-President GORDON HAYSLIP . . . Secretary BURNETI' MCDONALD . . . Treasurer , JOHN SINGLETARY . . Social Chairman Secuml Sem ester WILLIAM W. MUSSER, JR. . . President ELMER LUKEMAN . . . Vice-President ELMER BURNS . . . Secretary JOHN SINCLETARY . . . Treasurer EUAL SMITH . . . Social Chairman BET THETA PI Top rofw, left to right-Mrs. Ora Parks, Anderson, Askew, Barr, Conner, Coogan, Cook, Dexter, Diamond, Durkee, Ellinghausen, Ford, Fort, Harry Frantz, Bob Frantz, Galbreath, and Gibbons. Second row--Glamann, Gooch, Gotvvals, Gray, Hale, Hardeman, Hart, Hastings, Hays, Hedley, Hixon, Holliday, Houston, Kelley, Kite, Arthur King, and Robert King. Third row-Knapp, Lawrence, Lunsford, Marsee, Meeting, Millar, Morton, Murphy, McLaughlin, Ozmun, Par- menter, Pollock, Roberts, Rutherford, Saunders, Frank Schaller, and Jack Schaller. Fourth row-Short, Shuttee, Smith, Sneed, Spradling, Storm, Tankersley, Taylor, Tippit, Thomason, Thompson, Tucker, Dean Walker, Roscoe Walker, Webber, Whiteman, Wilbanks, and Wilson. Founded August 8, 1839, at Nliami University, Uxford, Ohio, by john Reily Knox, Beta Theta Pi, oldest member of the Niiami Triad, in addition to being the first fraternity to originate west of the Allegheny mountains, is the first national fraternity to achieve a solid hundred years of constant and progressive activity. There are now ninety active chapters of the fra- ternity throughout the United States and Canada. The local chapter, Gamma Phi, was in- stituted in 1907, and the Board of Trus- tees voted it recognition for "sustained ex- cellence" as one of the most outstanding chapters of the fraternity. Gamma Phi also retains permanent possession of the University lnter-fraternity Council schol- arship cup which it was awarded for win- ning three times in succession, 1936-37-38. The Gamma Phi Chapter is also proud of having attained for the eighth consecu- tive year the Gavin standard of HAH bills paidg all accounts collectedf' "Start the loving cup around, nor pass a brother by' '... and at Beta's annual senior dinner, when the famous cup is filled with wine, just TRY and pass a brother by . . . all scholastic efforts are in vain when elongated Hugh Ford noisily creates a bull session with vivid reminis- cences of 'Agals I have known' '... and then, too, there is the ever present dis- turbing influence of raucous Nat "Brain" Smith . . . Dick Saunders proves amusing at times with his unique woes attendant up- on keeping lfthel well in hand . . . the spirit of Thoreau dwells anew in the ample frame of Dean Hart, whose naturalist's blood responds to the call of the Wild on late evening picnics of any variety . . . Grant Hastings nourished his delicate health through another year on liquids and COLE-slaw '... Bob Shuttee, Charles Houston, and -lack johnson are amiable new adiliates. ' Page 136 President of Beta Theta Pi for the first semester was Earl Brown, Toga, Pe-et, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, varsity tennis squad, Coil, Skeleton Key, Scahhard and Blade, Bomhardiers, President's Class, former president of Senate Club, AVhO's Avho in American Colleges, Ruf-Neks, lIIter-fraternity Council, and associate editor of the 1938 SUUNIQR YE.-XRBOOK. Succeeding ljarl as president the second semester is Samuel Nl. Anderson, Bomhardiers, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Delta Phi, Pe-et, varsity HU" swimming, president of Scablward and Blade '39, President's Class, and Ruf-Neks. Other well-known Betas are John Tippit, Phi Eta. Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Pe-et, President's Class, Delta Sigma Rho, Pi Sigma Alpha, debate team, and president Of the senior law class: and Jack Luttrell, Phi lfta Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Pres- EARL A. BROWN, JR. ident's Class, Pe-et, Scabbard and Blade, Skeleton and Key, and il Rhodes scholar. .Tl 1' In I1 I'I'5 S. M. .AXDERSON, JR. ROBERT TASK EVV VVII.l.l.'XM N. BAssE'r'r EARL A. BROWN, JR IIORACE CAI,VER'I' JAMES D. CAMP JOE BEN CIIAMPION TIIOMAS CONNER JAMES P. COOK JOE VV. DURKEE IIAROLIJ DEXTER PIII RLLINGHAUSEN TIIQCH FORD GUY COBB FORT IIARRY FRANTZ, JR. CIIARLES BARR I-'RED COOOAN HARRY DIAMONII, JR. ROGER GRAY ROBERT FRAN'I'z GERALD fiAI.BRE.YI'lI MURRAY F. QTIBBOXS, JR. XR7.-XRREN GOOCII CHARLES P. fi0'l'VV.Xl,S, JR. JACK GLAMANN ELMER HALE DEAN HART GRANT PIASTINGS THOMAS TIEDLEY CJIIARLES HOUSTON SAMUEL KEI.I.EX' ARTIIUR E. KINO VVILLIAM C. RITE XVILLIAM KLINOENSMITII RICHARD KN.XPP JACK LCTTRELL HERBERT MEETING JOSEPH M. lVlCL.XL'CHl.lX ROBERT MURPPIEH' LYLE OZMUN ARCH M. PARMENTER THOMAS PREXTISS JIMMY QUINN CHARLES ROBERTS HARRY ROBERTS MORTON RUTHERIORII DICK SAIJNDERS FRANK H. SCHALLER BOB SHIQTTEE NAT SMITH JOHN SPRADLING FRANK SNEED C. S. SYKES CIIARLES r1'AYLOR VVILIIIAM TANKERSLEY STAN TIIOMASON AVILLIAM BEST THOMPSON JOHN 'FIPPIT DEAN C. WALKER ROSCOE VVALKER H. LOY VVEBER CRAN VVILBAXKS JACK VVILSON XVAYNE XVILSON Plaiigrs CECIL HARIIEMAN BOB KING BOB lVlII.I..XR BILL SHORT BILL HAYS JACK LAWRENCE JACK lVlOR'I'0Y BILL STORM BILL HIXON BOB LIQXSFORD JOIIN POLLOCK BILL TCCKER RODERICK HOLLIIIAY JACK MARSEE JACK SClI.XI,l,ER JACK XVHITEMAN 3 Page 137 OFFICERS First Semester EARL A. BROWN, JR .... President ARTHUR KING, JR. . GUY FORT . . . Vice-President . . Secretary JOHN TIPPIT . . . . Treasurer ELMER HALE, JR. . . Social Chairman Second Sem ester S. M. ANDERSON, JR. . JACK LUTTRELL . BOB FRANTZ . . HARRY.FRANTZ, JR. DICK SAUNDERS . . . President . Vice-President . . Secretary . . Treasurer Social Chairman BUT! - 'fix -'I My I Wiki .,--5 DELTA CHI Top row, left to right-Mrs. Erie Studeman, Charles Anderson, Kenneth Anderson, Angelo, Theodore Armstrong, Turner Armstrong, Bodine, Black, Brock, Brown, Chaffee, and Childers. Middle row-Clegern, Caenen, Cox, Crawford, Dobie, Estep, Forrester, Freeman, Gaskill, Harper, Kendrick, and Lawson. Bottom row-Musser, Myers, McElwaine, McNew, Nespor, Richards, Scott, Shaw, Spradlin, Stalder, Stewart, and Wilkerson. Un October 13, 1890, at Cornell Uni- versity, lthaca, New York, a group of eleven law students established the Delta Chi fraternity. Up until 1921 member- ship in the order was limited solely to men pursuing the "lawless science of the law," but now the organization has enlarged its scope as a social group. The Oklahoma Chapter was established in April, 1938, to become the youngest of the campus social fraternities. However, this chapter has already won the national Delta Chi scholarship award for its gen- eral grade average, which was also the highest grade average among all campus fraternities for the fall period of 1938. Delta Chi was the first national fraternity to legislate the abolishment of Hell Week, and the local chapter has entirely elimin- ated the use of the paddle. Nlrs. lfrie Studeman has been chapter hostess since the chapter was organized. Nlembers seemingly forgot their teach- ings in regards to their superiority of brains over brawn doctrine, accepting a challenge to a tug-o'-war with the fresh- men and pulling them into the mirror pool . . . Bob llarper relaxed from his Euro- pean trip by posing as the chapter's fore- most social man . . . The highway hot- foot affected Ed Angelo and Charles Bodine, who displayed their wanderlust habits by hitch-hiking to New Orleans at lVlardi Gras . . . Other brothers so af- fected were Thornberg Brock and T. Kendrick, who went skiing in Colorado at Christmas time . . . l,aurence Nlcliilwaine proposed an overland trip to Panama, but then had a date, or something else import- ant, and the jaunt fell through . . . Far and wide the echoes of rumor to the effect that the Delta Chi's were an industrious lot: but, alas, whisper has been squelched -the awful cads let their goldfish freeze! Page 138 President of Delta Chi for the year Was John Couch, Who has also served in the capacity of president of the freshman law class, vice-president of senior class, member of Judicial Board, Inter-fraternity Council, and Congress Club. Another Well-known activity man in the house is Robert Harper, Presi- dentis Class, president of Phi Eta Sigma, member of Thalian, Congress Club, and Inter-fraternity Councilg also Edwin An- gelo, Sigma Delta Chi, Phantom Mask, Thalian, Tuff Muggs, Advertising Club, Camera Club, and Tau Omega, and T. Kendrick, Phi Eta Sigma, Bombardiers, Congress Club, and Y. M. C. A., and Charles Bodine, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Psi Chi, Phi Eta Sigma, and Bombardiersg and Russell Black, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Sigma Alpha, Thalian, Junior Honor Group, and Senate Club. CHARLES ANDERSON KENNETH ANDERSON EDWIN ANGELO TED ARMSTRONG G. TURNER ARMSTRONG RUSSELL BLACK CHARLES BODINE TOM BRETT THORNBERG BROCK JOHN RODNEY BROWN ROBERT CHAFEEE JOHN COENEN ROBERT ESTEP STANLEY CHILDERS VVILLIAM CLEGERN JOHN COUCH LOYD COX JIM CRAWFORD DAVID DOBIE EDGAR DRIVER HILLAS ESKRIDGE ROBERT FORRESTER JOHN GASKILL ROBERT HARPER NORI.Y'N D. MUssER JIMMY PANTIER Y. M. C. A. cabinet, Mevn bers JOHN A. HORD WILLIS ICE JOHN JARRETT J. T. KENDRICK FRANK LAWSON LAURENCE MCELWAINE JOHN MCNEW JACK MERRITT JACK MYERS BOB NESPOR RUSSELL PEACHEE Pledges FRED SHERVVOOD JOE SCOTT Page 139 JOHN COUCH VICTOR R. PROTZMAN JOHN R. RICHARDS J. B. SANDERS JACK SHAW DUANE SPRADLIN HUGH P. STUBBS MAX VVALKER SELWYN VVEBBER SAM T. WHITE LUKE WILKERSON JACK YOCUM FRED STADLER JACK STEWART OFFICERS F irst Semester JOHN COUCH ..... President JOHN R. RICHARDS . . . Vice-President ROBERT CHAEEEE . . . Secretary JACK M. SHAW . . . . Treasurer TURNER ARMSTRONG . . Social Chairman Second Semester JOHN COUCH ..... President ROBERT C. HARPER . . . Vice-President FDHORNBERG BROCK . . . Secretary J. T. KENDRICK . . . . Treasurer JOHN MCNEW . . Social Chairman 'J' . -' A l M. DELTA TAU DELT Top row, left to right-Mrs. I. W. Allen, Aust, Baumann, Beach, Binckley, Broaddus, Coblentz, Collins, Craig, Davis, Bob Dow, Charles Dow, and Evans. Second rofw--Fielding, Fisher, Fitts, Gafford, Gilbert, Gordon, Graheck, Green, Cleveland Hall, jack Hall, Harlow, Harris and Houssiere. Third rowJHutchinson, Johnson, King, Major, Mason, Matthew, Moon, Moore, McCready, McDonald, Parks, Privett, and Raines. Bottom row-jack Richards, James Richards, Robinson, Scott, Smith, Stead, Sullield, Temple, Thams, Talley, Wheeler, Williams, and Wilson. The eight founders of Delta Tau Delta organized the fraternity at Bethany Col- lege, Virginia Cnow Xvest VirginiaQ in 1859. Twenty-five years later the organ- ization amalgamated with the Rainbow Society, aristocratic southern fraternity which had been founded in 1848 at the University of Mississippi. ln 1919 Delta Sigma Delta, as the group was known before aliiliation with the national organization, was established on the campus of the University of Okla- homa, and in 1922 it was admitted into the fraternity as the Delta Alpha chapter of Delta Tau Delta. The fraternity, including seventy-hve chapters, ranks first in national scholar- ship with an average double that of its nearest competitor. This chapter, having never been less than fourth in rating, has won the lnterfraternity Scholarship Cup more times than any other fraternity. They have never lost the lnterfraternity . -1.- Sinff. 5 Timeliest social aliair on the campus was the Delt "Blackout" Dance . . . The boys are proud of their scholarship and singing ability: and when one is accosted by a Delt on the campus, it is problem- atical whether he will burst into Vociferous vocal exercises or will drag out a picture of house scholarship cups . . . Bryce "The Brick" Privett is the perfect foil for ole man trouble, while Nlaurice Adams is the luckiest man in the house at the univer- sal pastime of pitch-playing . . . Ted Col- lins' escapades keep the house "VVinchells" active . . . The boys are still trying to make a social lion of liwing "The Doodle" Gaf- ford, who is determined to be solely an activity man . . . Bob Vliilliams has yet to get down to breakfast on time . . . Jim Davis, ,lack llarlow, and Allen Moore are Hagrant rebels to the Delt doctrine of con- servatism in attire . . . George Temple is still on the phone. President of Delta Tau Delta the first seniester was Bunn Hale, actiVe in Bonibardiers, Scabbard and Blade. Kappa Nu Theta, Inter-fraternity Council, Student Union Board, Jazz Hounds, Y. NI. C. A., and Vice-president of the sophomore class of '3S. Present president of the chapter is lla rry Gilbert, Bonibardiers, Phi Eta Sigma, Jazz llounds, Toga, Pe-et. Scab- hard and Blade, Skeleton Key, Junior llonor Class. and Gen- eral Chairman of 1940 Regional Inter-fraternity Conference. Other active men are Kenneth Harris, lVIen's Council presi- dent, Inter-fraternity Council, Athletic Council, Junior Honor Class, Kappa Nu Theta, French Club, Checkniate, lilection Board, and Union Board of Nlanagersz and Ewing Gallord. Advertising Club, Congress Club, DeNIolaV Club, SOOXLR YEARBOOK stali, and Kappa Nu Theta. .Vern berf MAURICE ADAMS BOB Dow JLLES HOLSSIERE ERNEST AIJST CHARLES Dow JIM HUTCHINSON BILL BAUMANN LEWIS FISHER DICK JOIINSON JIM BEACH HOWARD FI'I"I'S CIIARLES KERR FRANK BINCKLEY DON FRANTZ CARL KING AIINER BOND HARRY GII.rIER'r JOIIN Nl.-XJOR FD COBIIENTZ CLAUDE GORDON CARL MATTHEWS MAX COOK BILL QERAIIECK BILL MCCREADY DSXVID CRAIG CLEVE HAIII, .ARCH MCDONALD ANDY CROSBY JACK H.XIII. BOE MOON JIM DAVIS JACK fl.-KRIIOVK' ALLAN MOORE Plvdgfs JIM BROVVN SIDNEY BR.-XDDCS TED COLLINS PAUL FIELDING EVVIXG fiAl-'FORD SHELBY GREEN IVAN JOHNSON JOHNNY JOHNSON BOB MASON BOB PARKS Hon ROBINSON BILL SMITH BUNN D. IIALE BRYCE PRIYE'l"I' DON RAINES JACK RICHARDS JIM RICHARDS PHALOS SCOTI- HARRY STEAD VANCE SUEEIELD BILL SUTTON BILL THAMS BOB VVILLIAMS LESLIE VVIIISOX G. C. 'TALLEY GEORGE TEMPLE JACK XVIIEELER OFFICERS F irst S em ester BUNN HALE, KENNETH HARRIS . President KENNETH HARRIS, ED COBLENTZ """""""""w'-W U ' Vice-President I JACK DROVER . . . Secretary HARRY GILBERT . . Treasurer ALLEN MOORE . . . Social Chairman Second Sflnester HARRY GILBERT ED COBLENTZ JAMES E. DAVIS BOB DOW . ALLEN MOORE . . President Vice-President . . Secretary . Treasurer Social Chairman Page 141 5 7-W -- - + I 4 DELTA UPSILO Top rofw, left to right-Mrs. J. R. Jarrell, Atkinson, Ralph Bowen, Bob Bowen, Boyd, Chaney, Clanton, Davidson, Day, Denton, Doerr, Dunlap, and Evvert. Middle rofw-Fender, Ferguson, Gorrell, Grimes, Grossman, Hobgood, Humphrey, Lain, Lovell, Martin, Millburn, Myers, and McConahy. Bottom rofw-Pedrick, Phillips, Pinkerton, Porter, Reed, Royer, Rudell, Sandford, Smith, Stevenson, Suppes, Tarwater, Winder, and Yowell. The Dklahoma chapter of Delta Upsi- lon was admitted to membership in the national organization in 1927, although the group was in existence on the campus as a local-Delta Pi-for six years pre- viously. The fraternity of Delta Upsilon had its origin in 1834, when thirty students at VVilliams College, VVilliamston, Mass., or- ganized a non-secretive social fraternity with the avowed aim of advancing justice, promoting friendship, and diffusing liberal culture. VVhen once a man is initiated into Delta Upsilon, he remains a member until his death, such provision being incorporated in the fraternity constitution by amend- ment in 1917. ln competition with all the Delta Upsi- lon chapters in the fraternity, the campus chapter has won permanent possession of the placque offered by the national frater- nity for the most consistent high scorer in the fraternity examination. Big event of the social season is the Christmas Feudal Dinner, when the house is decorated to resemble a castle, and the boys go in for some heavy knight-work . . . tho' "gentleman John" McKay and John Chaney are active the year through . . . Harry Humphreys and John Arthur Atkinson established a law barn on re- duced scale in the house basement-there they repeatedly passed the bar . . . Ben Gorrell never ran up the house soap or water bill-the pledges were always bath- ing him in the mirror pool. Pat Suppes spent the major portion of the year in an attempt to decide whether he was at heart a woman hater, or was just woman hated . . . in dire moments of crisis John "Moose" Myers is the slowest man in the house, alas . . . Although Jimmy David- son makes grade averages bordering on three point, he seemed never to compre- hend pledge instructions . . . Leslie Pink- erton was dubbed the local Alec Temple- tOH. Page 142 Capable leader and president Of the fraternity for the past two semesters is Villard Martin, Jr. Qther Well known mem- bers Of the fraternity who helped to make D U known about the campus through their many activities include Ralph Bowen, member Of the Inter-fraternity Council, Scabbard and Blade, lVIen's Council, Skeleton Key, Ruf-Neks, and treasurer Of Bombardiersg John McKay, whose membership in Skeleton Key, Petroleum Engineering Club, Kappa Nu Theta, Ruf- Neks, and the Cosmopolitan Club kept him busily active about the campus, Roy' Denton, member Of Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Petroleum Engineering Club, VValdO Grosman, member of Newman Club, Petroleum Engineering Club, Sigma Tau, and Engineers Club. JOHN A. ATKINSON RALPH BOWEN JOHN L. BOYD JOHN F. CHANEY BOURLEY CLANTON WILLIAM DAY ROY DENTON DWIGHT DUNLAP HARRY FENDER BOB BOWEN JIM DAVIDSON BOB DOERR BOB ECKART CLAUDE EWART M wnbers CECIL FERGUSON BEN GORRELL VVALDO GROSSMAN HERBERT JONES TIARRY HUMPHREYS BOB LAIN JOHN LOVELL HANSFORD MARTIN VILLARD MARTIN Pledges ALAN FENDER DICK HOBGOOD KARL MARTIN RAYMOND MCCONAIIY JOHN MYERS BILL PHILLIPS Ml gm' Page 143 VILLARD MARTIN JOHN MCKAY RUFUS MILLBURN BILL PEDRICK LESLEY PINKERTON BILL PORTER RAYMOND REED EDGAR ROYER DARWIN SMITH MORRIS YOWELL FRED RUDELL FRANK SANDFORD JIMMY STEVENSON PAT SUPPES BILL VVINDER OFFICERS VILLARD MARTIN, JR JOHN R. MCKAY BILL DAY . . RALPH BOWEN . JOHN R. McKAY . . . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . . Social Chairman --- + KAPPA ALPHA Top rofw, left to right--Mrs. WValter Long, Jim Adams, Lowell Adams, Beard, Black, Callaway, Clarke, Clymer, Collins, Cook, Cope, Cox, Cross, Cruce, Donovan, and Durham. Middle row-Fellows, Franks, Grant, Hanson, Harris, Henry, Jacobs, Garland Johnson, William Johnson, Kearney, Keen, Loughmiller, Mayhall, McCampbell, McGoldrick, and Oakley. Bottom rofw-Potter, Riner, Shelton, Shimonek, Houston Shirley, Tom Shirley, Singleton, Slessman, Smith, Steen, Stephens, Taylor, Weir, VVhite, VVood, and Young. Under the guidance of General Robert lj. Lee who had but recently become pres- ident of Vilashington College, later to be known as VVashington and Lee, the frater- nity of Kappa Alpha was founded Decem- ber 21, 1865, at Lexington, Virginia. After Phi Beta Kappa had become strictly a scholarship group, four mem- bers of Phi Beta Kappa, Blames XYard Yvood, ivilliam N. Scott, ivilliam A. iValsh. and Stanhope M. Scott, desiring to establish a social fraternity, organized the present organization of Kappa Alpha. The local chapter of this order, known as Beta Eta, was installed on the campus of the University of Oklahoma October 10, 1905, to become the first Creek-letter fraternity in the school, and one of the sixty-eight chapters that comprise the liraternity. The 'iSouthern Gentlemen" have their biggest time of the year at their traditional Dixie Ball, where crinoline and Prince Alberts are intermingled in a gay time . . . Nlost collegiate attired K A on the cam- pus is Harold 'lCall me Joe" Garvin . . . Nlilton Shinionek, greatest organization joiner on the campus, is the son of a Kappa Alpha . . . Sweet-mannered Niary NIC- hflahan kept Everett L'Champ" Athens in a well-orderecl routine for the greater part of the year, and the would-be wise guys sadly shook their heads . . . Swell fellow about the house, campus, and Kate .liune Case teas Howard lVlcBee, while "Nlammoth mouthedw Bentley never let it be forgotten by those within earshot that he was still enrolled in school . . . The only cute girls B. "Annie" Oakley could find on the campus were already going steady . . . To Roy lrlinerty and Bill Dur- ham the City was still a place of fascinat- ing temptations. Paqe 144 Serving as president for the major portion of the year. Howard Mcl3ee, also Zl member of Pi Sigma Alpha and the lnter-fraternity Council, was succeenleil late in the spring by B. D. NlcCampbell, member Of Engineers' Club, Varsity Polo, Bombarcliers. presiclent of Scabbaral anal Blade, member of Skeleton and Key, Society of Automotive lfngineers. and the lnter-fraternity Council. I.5'lll2ll1 Beuril was busy with activi- ties such as Senate Club, Jazz lrlounnls. :mil lnter-fraternity Council: Nlilton Shimonek. as class enlitor of '39 Yearbook, member of the stuff ol' the '40 SOONICR, former business man- ager of the CO1'ere1! lffugoiz, member ol' Delta Sigma Pi, Tuff Nlugs, ljombarcliers, Aclvertising Club. :Incl the Congress Club: zmil Kenneth Nlcfiolclrick, Sigma Tau, A. l. Nl. E., Engineers' Club. Petroleum lfngineering Club. zmal Tau Omega. IEVERETT J. .ATHENS BILL R. BARRY LYMAN BEARD, JR. BILL BENTLEY R. E. CLEMENT JOIIN CLYMER HARRY COOK STANTON COPE BOB DONOVAN ROY FINERTY JAMES ADAMS J. C. BLACK IIUBERT CALLOWAY ROBERT CLARKE BILL COLLINS Ross COX BILL CROSS BILL CRLCE R. E. Ci.-XXDY HAROLD CTUXRYIX JOE Rik.-'ANT JOHN IIERSHEY FINLEY HOLEROOK FRED HOOYER JACK JACOBS FRED JOHNSON CHARLES LANDI' BILL DURHAM RAY FELLOVVS ROY FR.-XNKS BILL CECILDER BOB HARPER BILL HARRIS CLINTON HENRY JH' ,1Il'UllIf'l'5 BIQDD I.IN'I'ON HOWARD McBEE B. D. lVlCCAMI'BEl.l. KENNETH MCfifll.IJRIL'K BYRON POTTER ROY RINER CHARLES A. SIIAWA MILTON SHIMDYEK HOUSTON SIIIRLEY 1'ln1g1z'5 GARLAND JOHNSON EMMET KEARNEY JERRY KEEX IIARRY I.OumIMILLER BILL lN1AYHAI.I. G. C. MAYIIEW J. B. OAKLEY HOWARD MQBEE TOM SHIRLEY JACK NED SMITH R. L. STEEN GENE STEPIIIENS VVELDON VVEIIR MQXURX' VVEST DOYLE VVHITE .ARTHUR VVOODS RICHARD VERNOR NlILLIXC'l'ON XYUKNC LUIS PALACIO NED SHELTON IIARRY SINOLETON DONALD SLESSMAN JIM P. S'l'OVAI,l, VVARREN 'TAYLOR B. M. 'FHOMAS Page 145 BILL VVEIR OFFICERS F int Semester HOWARD MCBEE .... President WALTER CALDWELL . . Vice-President B. D. MCCAMPBEI,L . . . Secretary DOYLE WYHITE . . . . Treasurer FINLEY HOLBROOK . . Social Chairman Sefond Sem ester HOWARD MCBEE LYMAN BEARD . . B. D. MCCAMPDELL . DOYLE WHITE . FINLEY HOLBROOK HERM . . President Vice-President . . Secretary . . . Treasurer Social Chairman AN RUSCH . .4 KAPPA SIGMA Top rofw, left to right-Mrs. Flora D. Nifong, Mrs. C. E. Stanley, Allen, Arford, Bollinger, Bowers, Brake, Brown, Caldwell, Calvert, Clark, Cook, Darnell, Davis, Duncan, and Eskridge. Middle rou'-Fredrick, Huddleston, Jarrell, Krumme, Leaf, Ledbetter, Listen, Milton Moon, Robert Moon, Morrison, McCall, McLean, jim McVVilliams, Robert McWilliams, Nance, Nichols, and Pigford. Bottom rofw-Reid, Richards, Riddle, Riesen, Rowtan, Schmidt, Simpson, Smiser, Smith, Snodgrass, Spurrier, Thomp- son, Verckler, Walters, Warr, VVilliams, and Zollner. Un December 10, 1869, Wlilliam Grigs- by lVlcCormiek, Alohn Covert Boyd, Frank Courtney Nicodemus, Ed Law Rogers, and George Nliles Arnold, five friends who had been to preparatory school in Baltimore together, found themselves again classmates at the University of Vir- ginia. Refusing to join other campus groups, the five decided to found a frater- nity of their own, and thus Kappa Sigma was born. The room at the University of Virginia wherein the fraternity Was conceived has been leased and now contains a memorial tablet to these original founders. The local chapter is Gamma Kappa, established on this campus June 6, 1908. The chapter has won the touch football championship for the last two years. Bi-annually a national fraternity con- clave is held, to which delegates elected from every chapter attend. This was a notable year in that the Kappa Sigs almost allowed dating to in- terfere with the ehapter-embracing sport of football, that is, almost . . . Dorton "Squirrely" Davis gets the nod as the most wacky member in the house . . . .Iames Hliiskyl' lfiskridge strode the cam- pus leaving smothered 'fOhsl" in his sar- torially flambuoyant wake . . . llerman "Speed" Rusch was always "in the moodn Cfilenn Nlillerj for anything that even slightly smacked of the out of the ordin- ary: but mostly Zoernig . . . -Iodie 'fl can't put a pin out" VVilliams, when last seen, was still trying: and the favorite fun at college for gold dust twins, .limmy Dun- can and Oscar Arford, was throwing pil- lows in the dorm . . . Bill HCalf-Rope" lVlorrison kept the telephone bill up in the higher brackets, much to the disgust of eeonomizing ,lack "Vell, Abiew Caldwell . . . "Nickie" used remote control. Page 145 rMB7llb6!'5 Serving as president of Kappa Sigma for the first semester, Herman Ruseh, Jr., was also busy with duties demanded by membership in Bombardiers, Inter-fraternity Council, and Junior Honor Class. Other men of Kappa Sig Well known for activities about the Campus are lVlarvin Snodgrass, three year letter man in varsity basketball, past president of both Bom- bardiers and Jazz Hounds, member of Seabbard and Blade, and lnter-fraternity Councilg Andrew C. Reid, Bombardiers, secretary and reporter of Alpha Chi Sigma, member of Amer- ican lnstitute of Chemical Engineers, and Dorton Davis, Tau Beta Pi, A. l. M. E., Petroleum Engineers Club, and Engi- neers Club. And the list would be incomplete without mention Of Beryl Clark, Scabbard and Blade, and standout player of last season's great grid machine. PHILIIIP .ALLEN ROBERT ALLEN RALPH BOLLINGER CHARLES BRAKE VVENDELL BROWN JOII N E. CALDWELL EDDIE CALVERT BERYL CLARK BEN R. COOK MAYO DARNELL DOR'I'ON IUAVIS JAMES B. ESKRIDCE OSCAR ARI1'ORD GLEN BOVVERS JOIIN COOK CALVIN FREDERICK THOMAS HIGIILEY JAMES HUDDLESTON TIOVVARD JARRELL HARLAN KRUMME BILL LARUE JACK LEAF EUGENE LEDBETTER PHILIP LISTEN O. T. MCCALL JAMES MCLEAN ROBERT MCVVILLIA EDDIE DAVIS JAMES l7UNCAN ROBERT ITIALLEY MS BILL MORRISON J. D. NANCE LYLE NICHOLS JACK PIGFORD EVERETT POPE ANDREW REID VVILLIAM A. RICHARDS JACK RIDDLE JACK ROWTAN HERMAN RUSCH CHARLES SCHMIDT JACK SIMPSON Pledge: JIM MCVVILLIAMS MILTON MOON ROBERT MOON IIERMAN RUSCH, JR RAYBOURN SMISER LYLE SMITH MARVIN SNODGRASS KING SPURRIER STREETER SPEAKMAN CHILTON SVVANK EDDIE SVVARTZ STEWART VERCKLER REX XV.-XLTERS Jo FRANK AAJILLIAMS WILLARD WOODYARD GEORGE YOUNG MA1'r ZOLLNER GENE RIESEN BEN 'l'l10MPSON Page 147 JACK VVALTERS EDWARD WARR OFFICERS First Sem erter HERMAN RUSCH. . . . . President ANDREW C. REID . . Vice President HARLAN KRUMME . . . Secretary JACK CALDWELL . . Treasurer LYLE NICHOLS . . . Social Chairman ff Q Seeond Semester MARVIN SNODGRASS .... President JACK RIDDLE . . . Vice President HARLAN KRUMME . . . Secretary JACK CALDWELL . . Treasurer JAMES ESKRIDGE . . Social Chairman PHI BET DELTA Top rolw, left to right-Mrs. Herman Levin, Alpern, Leo Bishkin, Maynard Bishkin, Butkin, Davis, Feldman, Fried- man, Glenn, Goldenstern, Gordon, Guberman, Herzmark, and Horner. Middle rofw-Horwitz, Kahn, Kiersky, Koenigsdorf, Kost, Krigel, Krute, Opper, Lebow, Lee, Levinson, Lewis, Lhevine, and Paul. Bottom rorw-Rabin, Raizen, Rubenstein, Sampson, Sanditen, Semryck, Singer, Sklar, Charles Stolper, Philip Stolper, Travis, Trilensky, and Witrogen. Realizing that without the stimulus of CN organization it is almost impossible for student friendships and associations to be permanently fostered, a group of under- graduates, six in number, formed the fra- ternity of Phi Beta Delta on April 5, 1912, at Columbia University. "To inculcate among the members a finer spirit of loyalty, activity, and scholar- ship" is the expressed aim of the frater- nity, one which has, in the relatively short time since its founding, attained a national organization of twenty chapters. The campus group was first organized here as Sigma Beta Tau in 1921, and after a year of existence, it was in 1922 installed as the Iota chapter of Phi Beta Delta. Last year this chapter won the placque awarded for widest participation in intra- mural sports. The chapter is also proud of its fine house library. Two eventful occasions loom large on the Phi Beta Delta social calendar, one in the fall and the other in the spring. The llomecoming gathering welcomes alumni from far and wide, and the Spring House Party is another big affair, over six hun- dred guests being present last year . . . Stanley Paul keeps sketching, and is the foremost artist of the house . . . Fred Sklar and 'fBiff" Stolper are always found somewhere on the campus, but far from home . . . Alex Singer has yet to lose that naive, freshman-at-college look . . . Rob- ert Koenigsdorf finds that law school 8 o'clock seemingly getting earlier and ear- lier each day '... A participant in the longest and most vociferous bull sessions on the campus is prexy Leon Davis, Phi Beta Kappa, who is expert at aimless dis- course . . . A well equipped, photograph- ers' dark room is the pride of the house, and with every man a candid shot fiend, visitors are always posing. Page 148 President of Phi Beta Delta is Leonard Kratzer, whose duties outside the chapter are even more numerous than those within, for Leonard is a member Of Seabbard and Blade, Tau Beta Phi, Skeleton Key, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Gamma Epsi- lon, Bombardiers, and the junior Honor Class. Another busy brother is Leon Davis, Whose membership in Skeleton Key, Scabbard and Blade, Inter-fraternity Council, Rui-Neks, and Bombardiers, in addition to his past duties as ex-president of Tuhf Nluggs, past president of the Sooner Party, and chairman of the carnival committee, has made him a prominent hgure about the campus. Also well known are Bob Kahn, Sigma Tau, Seabbard and Blade, St. Pat's Council, Bombardiers, and Skeleton Key: and Erwin Alpern, Thalian, Phi Eta Sigma, and Beta Gamma Sigma. LEONARD KRATZER ERVVIN ALIIERN LEO BISIIKIY lvl,-XYX.-KRD BISIIKIN LEON DAVIS RAYMOND FEIIDMAN iVIEI.VIN fiOl.DENS'I'ERX AI.VIN IIERZMARK AI. IIORWITZ BOD KIAIIN IUIIIAN IFRIEDMAN SOI. GLENN NORMAN Ci0RDON ZEVI' fiUBERM.XN ,MU NI bar! HIIBER1' KIERSKY BOB KOENICSDORP' NIXTHAN KOST LEONARD IQRATZER JACK KRIGEL BERT LEBOVV NATHAN LEE SAUI, LEVINSON OBBIE LEVVIS MARSHALL OPPER PIII BETA DE SAM HORNER MEL KRU1'E DAVE LIIEVINE lVIOR'1'0N RADIN X LTA STANLEY PAUL LEO RUBENSTEIN EDGAR SANDITEN ALEX SEMRYCK ALEX SINGER FRED SKLAR CHARLES STOLPER PIIII. STOLFER BENNIE TRILENSKY BENNY RAIZEN BERNARD SAMPSON MIKE TRAVIS MEI, VVITROGEN OFFICERS LEONARD KRATZER BOB KAIIN . . BENNIE TRILENSKY ERWIN ALPERN . Page 149 EDGAR SANDITEN . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Social Chairman I A 1 2:1 s ig, P . ' '. M ff A., .Q A E 'H 'hh 'IN 1 4 PHI DELT THET Top rofw, left to 'right--Mrs. W. B. Abernathy, Austin, Bailey, Bass, Bedwell, Bootz, Burkett, Carmichael, Champlin, Corkill, Crenshaw, De Shurley, Evans, Fork, and Gough. Second rofw-Grimaud, Haberlein, Hadady, Hatfield, Ben Hutchins, Bill Hutchins, Bob Hutchins, Holland, Johnson, jordan, Keitz, Kemp, Knox, Lee, and Litchfield. Third rofw-Lott, Meek, Herbert Miller, Tom Miller, Munger, Alex McCoy, Tom McCoy, McGrew, McKeever, McNatt, McWilliams, Nash, Neal, Nelson, and Newlin. Bottom row-Ramsey, Reitf, Rizan, Ryan, Shepherd, Smith, Stephenson, Stone, Douglass Stewart, Francis Stewart, Swan, Tagge, Teverbough, Thompson, Williams, and VVomack. Founded at Nliami University, Qxford, Ohio, the day after Christmas in 1848, Phi Delta Theta fraternity is the second oldest member of the famed Miami Triad, composed of Beta Theta Pi, Phi Delta Theta, and Sigma Chi. The fraternity constitution and code, as Well as the bond of the group, Were drawn up by the six founders, and these documents have re- mained unchanged since their inception. So far as is known, they constitute the only ones of any fraternity of similar char- acter. On January 2, 1918, the local chapter, Oklahoma Alpha, was established on this campus at a time when normal school activities were entirely disrupted by the VVorld VVar. The National Council of Phi Delta Theta has ranked the campus chapter among the Star Chapters of the fraternity for scholastic achievement, and for the second consecutive year the group's float has Won first in the Homecoming Day Parade. Although the chapter house was newly decorated with delicate pink and green painted walls and tastefully furnished with deep lounging chairs, the organization has not yet lived down the cognomen of "East Side Athletic Clubl' . . . The pledge class was numerous this year and more or less dominated the members with strong-arm threats . . . jimmy 'LScat" NlcNatt played a losing battle and lost his pin to June Evans, opinioned jimmy, "lt's not that 1 won or lost, but how l played the game" . . . VVhen younger brother Bill pledged, he joined Ben and Bob Hutchins to form the terrible trio known locally as the "VValters VVildcatsl' . . . Alex "Skull" NlcCoy furnished a sombre backdrop for the smiling pleasantness that is Mary Ann Nlyers . . . George i'l'm grown up, now" Nlontgomery undertook to lay the role of a paternalistic, tho' detached, infiuence upon the unsophisticated pledges. Page 150 President of Phi Delta Theta for the first semester Was VVilbur lVicNIurtry, member of Senate Club, Bombardiers, Skeleton Key, Scabbard and Blade, P. lj. Club, and the Sooner Carnival committee in '38, Another well-known Phi Delt is George lVIontgomery, lDad's Day award winner in l38, Phi Beta Kappa, president of Pe-et, member of Phi Delta Phi, and a Rhodes Scholarship candidate, also Dolph Carmichael, meni- ber Oli Senate Club, lVlen's Council, lnter-fraternity Council, and President's Class, Jimmy NlcNatt, Sigma Tau, P. li. Club, President of the UO" Club, member of the Nlenls Council, Engineers' Club, and an All-American basketball player, and Fred Thompson, treasurer of Phi Eta Sigma, treasurer Of Bombardiers, member of P. lf. Club, A. l. NI. lf., Engineers' Club, and the Y. NI. C. A. cabinet. PHI DELTA TIIETA IW 4' rn I1 ery GENE ARRENDELL EDDIE BEDVVELI. MAYO BOWEN SAM BOWMAN HARRY BURRETT DOLPII CARMICHAEL JOHN CIIAMPLIN JOE CRENSHAW JIM DRUMHELLER IVOR fi0UCH LOUIS BAILEY BOB BASS CHARLES BOOTZ JACK CORKILL HAROLD DE SHGRLEY ARMA ND EIIIIZ EY BOB EVANS ICARL HADADY CHARLES ITIENDERSOX GEORGE PIOVV.-XRD BEN TIUTCHINS BOB HUTCHINS BILL HUTCHINS BILL JOHNSON FMERSON JORDEN VV.XI.'I'ER JORDEN CECIL FORD PIARRY CiRIMAlJD JACK HABERLEIN DELMONT HATEIELD GORDON PIOLLAND BILL HUTCHINS ALLAN KNOX Bon KLABZUBA LEO LE BRON KENNETH LOTT ALEX MCCOY TOM MCCOY DOUG MCKEEVER VVILBUR MCMURTRH' JIM MCNATT HERBERT MILLER Pledges JERRY KEMP PAXTON LARIMORE BOB LEE E. P. LITCHEIELD D. T. MEEK BILL MCGREW Page 151 TOM MILLER AL MARRS GEORGE MONTGOM ERY FLOYD NEVS'I,IN SPENCER ROWAN JIM SHEPHERD DOUG STEWART FRANCES STEWART NORMAN STEWART JACK MCVVILLIAMS GARRISON MUNGER PRICE NASH ALAN NEAL LE ROI NEIISON BRUCE RAMSEY VVILIIUR F. MCMURTRY RUSSELL STEWART lj.-XVID STONE FRANK SWAN JIM TIXCGE FRED 'IAHOMPSON GRADY VAUGHN GEORGE VVADSACK RUSSELL VVOMACK JON T. XVILLIAMS HART VVRICHT JOHN REI!-'F HENRY RIZAN TOM RYAN GORDON SMITH WVAYNE STEPHENSON JOHN TEVERDAIJGII OFFICERS First Semester WILBUR E. MCMURTRY . . . President DAVID J. STONE . . Vice-President ROBERT L. HUTCHINS . '. Secretary ALEX MCCOY . . . . Treasurer BEN HUTCHINS . . . Social Chairman Seeond Semester DAVID J. STONE . . . . . President FRED L. THOMPSON . Vice-President ROBERT L. HUTCI-IINS . . . Secretary ALEX MCCOY . . . . Treasurer JIM TAGGE . . Social Chairman IRNA: PHI GA DELT Top rofw, left to right-Mrs. Dwight E. Aultman, Abney, Almen, Anderson, Armstrong, Asbury, Billings, Butts, Clymans, Cook, Crites, Crutchfield, Cunningham, james Doolin, john Doolin, Edmondson, and Farmer. Middle rofw-Fentress, Finney, Govan, Gramlich, Gurley, Heap, Head, Heenan, Hippard, Hoppe, Hubbell, Lathrop, Loucks, Ed Martin, Walter Martin, and Milam. Bottom roiw-Minnig, McNeese, Nichols, Otjen, Parker, Paul, Ramsing, Roop, Ruppert, Scaling, Strong, Tatlock, Trower, Watt, Will, and VVood. ln a dormitory room in 'flfort jeffer- son,l' as the student quarters at Jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania, were known, on April 22, 1848, the original founders of Phi Gamma Delta hrst laid plans for the organization of the frater- nity. Later, .lohn Templeton lVIcCarty proposed a constitution that was accepted by the other hve founders on May 1, and this date is now recognized as the oliicial date of founding of the fraternity. The Hrst of new chapters soon formed were in the South, but after the Civil VVar Northern groups were installed until now a total of seventy-three chapters comprises the fraternity. Un the campus of the University of Oklahoma Phi Kappa Pi petitioned for four years, and on Nlarch 4, 1917, was admitted as a regular chapter of Phi Gamma Delta. The local chapter is known as Nu Omega, and it is one of the strongest in the fraternity. Fijis forego native garb about Christ- mas time to don black and white dress for the annual Nite Club dance given in the chapter house . . . David Cook, sedate freshman lawyer, breaks up bull sessions and study groups with laughable imitations of Charles Laughton . . . Humorous para- dox-house misogynist, Bill Otjen, in his capacity as social chairman, urging the brothers to make more dates . . . "Why, it looks like Pi Phi bank nite over here now," is Andy VVilcoxon's rumbling re- joinder . . . The law class duo of Trippet and Gramlich bookwormed their way through the Christmas holidays with a vague and uncertain query of "VVhat Santa Claus?" . . . Neatly dressed little loth- arios, Dwight Nlitehell and Fox Vvood were always quietly easing about the cam- pus in that slick city way . . . Bob Looneyls hand hacked hair-cut was the most pathetic picture of the year. Page 152 Serving as president the first semester Was Bill Shipley, a l'llCIIll3Cl' of Rui-Neks, Scabbard and Blade, lnter-fraternity Council, and former member of Bombardiersg who was suc- ceeded as president the second semester by Tommy Trower, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Varsity golf team, Senate Club, Ruf-Neks, and lnter-fraternity Council member. Other activity men include Ed ljdmondson, president of Senate Club, Delta Sigma Rho, varsity debate and oratory, Thalian, Union Hour Council, and National Collegiate oratory champion, Bob Trippet, Skeleton Key, Phi Beta Kappa, Presidentls Class, Publication Board, Phi lfta Sigma, Seabbard and Blade, Senate Club, and Phi Delta Phi, Raymond Ciramlieh, Junior Honor Class, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Pi Sigma Alpha, Pe-et, Delta Sigma Rho, and past president of the Senate Club. Louis .ARXEY DOYLE ALEXANDER CHZORGE ALMEN JOIIN ANDERSON RALPII ASBURY CHIRIJOX BERGER RU'I'I.EDcE BEESLEY DAVID COOK CARI. CRI'rEs JoIIN CRUTCIIEIEID GENE CUNNINGIIAM JOIIN DooI,IN DON Dow JACK DURIAXXD RoEER'r FCTON JAMEs ARMSTRONG CY BII.I.INGs RoIIER'r BU'I"I's C. VV. CLYMANS ED ICDMONDSON LESTER FARMER Diex FEXTRESS BILL fiOUDY C'I,IIf'I'oN GOVAN RAYMOND CIRAMIIICII JOIIN filQRLEY BEN HEAD Bon IIIPPARD -JOE IIOPPE Lucius lIUBBEI.I, CILXRIIES KNOX lVl.XURiCE LAMPTON RonER'r LOOXEY STRA'I"I'oN LOL'cKs JIM CONNER JAMEs DooI.IN ROIIERI' FINNEY PAL'I, llEAP ,ll V111 11 c rj CH.XRI.I'IS MARTIN FDVXKXRD MARTIN WALTER MARTIN TOM lVlII,AM MAX MINNIG lJVVICii'l' MI'I'eHEI,I, Bon MusoRAvE fiEORGE MCDANNOLD JIMMY MCNEESE VVILIIIIXM NICHOLS XAYILLIAM J. OTJEN VINHOR RAMSING CLAUDE ROARK GENE ROOP TOM ROSE Pft'ffgI'5 L. F. IIEENAN DAN JENNINGS Bois KENNEDY ROBERT I.A'rIIRoP BILL SHIPIIEY fiEORGE RUPPERT ROBERT SIIIPLEY VVIIILIAM SHIPLEY JIMMY SMITH VVIIILIAM STRONG HAROLD rllAFT RICIIARD TAFI' HAROLD '1'EvERBALvr:II RoI:ER'r 'PRIPPET TOMMY 'PROVVER J. NEAL WA'r'r ANDREW VVIIICOXEX Fox NVOOD III DONAI.D XVILL MII,'I'0N PARKER CARI, PAUL EDGAR SCALINC RODERI' 'IDXTLOCK OFFICERS First Semester BILL SHIPLEY ..... President JOHN GURLEY . . Recording Secretary JOHN DOOLIN . Corresponding Secretary Bois LOONEY . .... Historian RALPH AsEURY . . . Treasurer DAN ALMEN . . . Social Chairman Serond Semester TOMMY TROWER .... President DAN ALMEN . . . Recording Secretary JIM MCNEESE . Corresponding Secretary ED EDMONDSON ..... Historian LEWIS ABNEY . . . . Treasurer BILL OTJEN . . Social Chairman Page 153 if are PHI KAPPA PSI Tap ro-w, left to right-Mrs. Owen Smith, Abrams, Bartlett, Bateman, Beckett, Black, Blue, Brindley, Cameron, Cook, Dodson, Doss, and England. Middle row-Fezler, Francis, Halley, Hagens, King, Labadie, Landrum, Larson, Law, Hal Morgan, Ted Morgan, Montgomery, and McClellan. Bottom row--McCracken, O'Hornett, Paxson, Richardson, Steinmeyer, Stephenson, jack Stuart, Stockton, Dan Stuart, Turner, Wassam, Welch, Wells, and Whitehurst. During a typhoid epidemic at Wlashing- ton and Jefferson College at VVashington, Pennsylvania, two friends, P. T. Nloore and Vililliam ll. Letterman, after spending long dark hours of vigil tending stricken fellow students, decided to organize a fraternity for kindred spirits at well estab- lished colleges. This was February 19, 1852, and since that date the fraternity has grown to embrace a brotherhood of fifty-two chapters. Kappa Psi, a local group originally formed for the purpose of petitioning Phi Psi, having rejected several other organ- izations, was accepted by the fraternity on its first attemptg so Qklahoma Alpha of Phi Psi was established at the University of Qklaboma on Qctober 9, 1920. Hostess of the chapter is lVlrs. Owen Smith, who is one of the most recent housemothers on the campus, having been with the group only one semester. Sudden pinnings and surprise marriages falways good for publicity and gossipj held the focus of the Phi Psi spotlight . . . David "Strong and Silent" Halley and Roy "1 wrote Deanna" Randerson quick- tripped altarward during the year and con- tinued to stay in school . . . Skip Thompson and Dan Stuart both warily came forth from their batchelor lairs by steadying with Thetas . . . Sturgis lVassam still hysterically recounts as the funniest thing' he ever saw, the time when three slightly wacky sorority girls embarrassed King 'fDream Boyl' Nlontgomery by loudly proclaiming him "the cutest thing" theyld ever seen . . . "Doodle" means senseless pencil markings to most people, but cer- tainly not to lfarl VVells . . . C. M. Beckett made a heroic gesture and spent some of his spare time in Norman: remarkable in view of former famous trips to Texas and Florida. Page 154 Long a well-known name about the campus, A. V. Peoples Served another term as Phi Kappa Psi president, and Was Suc- ceeded by Joseph Brindley at the spring election. Aside from his fraternity duties, A. V. is a member of Skeleton Key, Jazz Hounds, Bombardiers, and Scabbard and Blade. Dan Stuart, besides having held down several chapter oliices, is a member of Ruf-Neks, Congress Club, Advertising Club, and Bombar- diers. TWO other men active about the campus in University activities are Joe Francis, Phi Eta Sigma, Senate Club, and Nlen'S Glee Clubg and Tom Bartlett, member of Phi Eta Sigma, Bombardiers, and Newman Club. JOE BATEMAN C. M. BECKETT DAVID BLUE JOE BRANDT J. W. BRINDLEY A. S. CAMERON MONROE COOK CHARLES Doss VICTOR ENGLAND JACK FEZLER JACK ABRAMS TOM E. BA RTLETT GEORGE BLACK MELVIN DODSON' Merllllers ROBERT HAGENS IJAVID HALLEY JOHN HALLEY VVILLIAM FIART HUGH KING BILL LARSON JOHN R. LAW JOE L. lVICCLELI,AN CHARLES MCCRACKEN PAT J. Oll'IORNETT Pledges JOE FRANCIS GEORGE LABADIE KING MONTGOMERY IIAL MORGAN A. V. PEOPLES VVILLIAM S. PAXSON ROY S. RANDERSON GEORGE STEINMEYER MORRIS STEPHENSON CHARLES STOCKTON DAN STUART GEORGE TURNER STURGIS WASSAM EARL VVELLS STANLEY D. WHITEHURST TED MORGAN JIM RICHARDSON JACK STUART CARL VVELCH OFFICERS First Semester Page 155 A. V. PEOPLES ..... President C. M. BECKETT BILL LARSON . DAN STUART . Vice-President . . Secretary . . . Treasurer C. M. BECKETT . . . Social Chairman Second Semester JOSEPH W. BRINDLEY EARL WELLS, JR. . STURGIS WASSAM JOE B. BATEMAN . EARL WELLS, JR. . . . President Vice-President . . Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairman PHI KAPPA SIGMA Top rofw, left to right-Mrs. Mae Clark, Breeding, Bruce, Buchanan, Burton, Franklin Calhoun, john Calhoun, Cunningham, Doyle, Durham, Eakin, and Findeiss. Middle row-Gouldy, Grove, Hall, Haynes, Hon, Hughes, Jones, Kershner, Lewis, Marshall, McClain, and McKee. Bottom rofw-Opel, Parrish, Proctor, Pumphrey, Rowe, Scott, Stewart, Swift, Harper Thomas, Thurston Thomas, Williams, Wood, and Watts. Phi Kappa Sigma was instituted at the University of Pennsylvania on October 19, 1850, as a rival organization to Delta Phi, which was then the only other existing fra- ternity on the Pennsylvania campus. The threat of University authorities to expel all members only served as an impetus to swell the membership. An outgrowth of Kappa Epsilon, or- ganized at Oklahoma University in Sep- tember, 1923, the local chapter, Omicron, petitioned Phi Kappa Sigma for six years and was granted its charter on February 22, 1929. Never a group desirous of reckless ex- pansion, Phi Kappa Sigma has gradually enlarged its ranks, principally in the South, and now has a membership of thirty-nine chapters located in the stronger colleges of the nation. Favorite songs of the fraternity are "Phi Kap Girlll and "The Nlaltese Cross." After being selected by chapter vote as the most prominent Phi Kap, Cioofey, the huge but naive great dane mascot, turned out to be a rounder and party man, being seen at all times about the campus . . . Oscar Parrish, crossing his lingers, bought the jinx pin from Scoop Grove and then put it on a girl at Stephens, altho' Grove, NlcClain, Calhoun, and Scott, former own- ers, warned him sufliciently . . . John "iron Nlanu Cunningham divided his time be- tween reading 'lSuperman Comic Car- toons" and amusing his pin-mate, ,lane Ann Kraft . . . Adin Hall experienced no little diiiiculty with a brunette Chi Omega's mother, so he transferred his attentions to the Tri Delt domicile . . . the house's mighty intra-mural athlete was as putty in the toying fingers of Nlary Yetman . . . George Burtonls only debit for the year was the loss of a cigarette case to lVlartha lvood, who was promptly taken over by lvalt Grove. Page 155 The Work connected With being president of Phi Kappa Sigma did not deter Joe Glover from also being actively aflili- ated with Sigma Tau, Menls Council, Skeleton Key, Engineers' Club, and Jazz Hounds. Frank CalhOun's activities with Camera Club, Y. M. C. A., Skeleton Key, and Symphony kept him busily occupied throughout the year, as Was Martin Watts in Senate Club, Bombardiers, Ruf-Neks, Kappa Nu Theta, Y. M. C. A., Las Dos Americas, and the Good Government League. Bill Gouldy, having already served as past president of Phi Kappa Sigma, is also a member of Sigma Tau, Engi- neers' Club, Geological Engineering Club, Jazz Hounds, and Bombardiersg and Joe Haynes, Tau Beta Pi, Good Govern- ment League, Inter-fraternity Council, Petroleum Engineer- ing Club, and Y. M. C. A. PHI KAPPA SIGMA Mellzbers LEE BARTON BOB BEIDLEMAN LAVVRENCE BOLEN MARK BOXELI. BOBBIE BURNS FRANKLIN CALHOUN JOHN CAIJHOUN JOIIN CARY JOHN CUXNINGHAM MARVIN BREEDING A. VV. BRUCI: SAM BUCHANAN JACK IJAVIDSOX DICK DOYLE VERNON EAKIN BOB FRAYLEY VVALTER QTROVE JOSEPH CTLOVER VVILLIAM fTOUI.DY ADIN IIALI. JOE HAYNES GEORGE BURTON CLAYTON DI.-XL MILES DURHAM " 11. 'JI ',.i1 I-if J .. -Ez, Q..." -7' kv 4" , . 3? A 3 Pledges CLINT IION JIM HUGHES EDWARD JONES FELIX KERSHNER JACK LONGMIRE JACK MARSHALL LAVVRENCE OPEL OWEN PARRISH LUTHER PROCTOR 'TED FINDEISS BEN PUMPHREY VERLON MCKEE JOE GLOVER EVERETT ROWE CHARLES SCOTT RAYMOND SCRUGGS ELMER STEVENS OLIVER STEWART ROBERT SWIFT J. TIARPER 'THOMAS THURSTON 'TTIIOMAS FORREST MCCLAIN MARTIN VVATTS BROVVNIE STOBAUGH DOUG WILLIAMS C. V. WOODS OFFICERS F irst Semester JOE GLOVER . . . . . . President FRANKLIN CALHOUN . Vice-President VERNON EAKIN . . . . Secretary ADIN HALL . . . . . . Treasurer FRANKLIN CALHOUN . . Social Chairman Second Semester FRANKLIN CALHOUN . . . President JIM HUGHES . . . Vice-President CLINT HON . . . Secretary ADIN HALL . . . . Treasurer FORREST MCCLAIN . . Social Chairman Page 157 PI KAPPA ALPHA ,-- Top row, left to right-Mrs. Leal Duncan, Acton, Baker, Bridges, Bross, Caldwell, Campbell, Cawthon, Cochrane, Coe, Joe Cole, john Cole, Ellis, Ferguson, and Fischer. Middle rofw-Friedrichs, Harber, Harris, Hatze, Hess, Hill, Huff, Kimball, Lane, Maltby, Mason, Mattox, Mayfield, Milbourn, and Mullinix. Bottom row-Parham, Pearson, Pranter, Rhodes, Gerald Rilfe, George Rifle, Stevenson, Swank, Vahlberg, Varvel, Wheeler, VVhitaker, Wright, and Zerboni. After a hectic interlude on the bloody battlefields of the Civil War, six friends who had been classmates at Virginia Mili- tary lnstitute found themselves reunited in their former alma mater. YVishing to continue the fellowship and comradeship they had experienced through such trying years, these friends conceived a fraternity known as Pi Kappa Alpha, ollicially established Nlarch l, 1868. The chapter on the campus of the Uni- versity of Oklahoma is designated Beta Umicron, established September 24, 1920, to become one of the seventy-six chapters that comprise the fraternity's 22,000 mem- bers. The pride of the chapter is the prom- inent Pi K A alumnus, -loe Bentonelli, in- ternationally famous opera singer, who occasionally drops by to sing "Honey Nloonf' the favorite cha iter song. f 11 J The boys from l i K A threw their big deal of the year at a "black and white" formal dance, with Nlenter Baker and -less "Cioodtime" Nlullinix setting the pace . . . Xvhen lfred llarber moved in the second semester, he also took over the title of the biggest "buller" in the house: llarber's ef- forts in the Munchausen field are known far and wide for their colorful extrava- gance . . . By common consent the wackiest member is l,arry Pranter, whose peculiar study habits still have the brothers amazed . . . Pet hobby of the chapter was bringing up Ralph Stevenson's new puppy . . . .lack "Beau l5rummel" Nlilbourne received a broken nose and a cut eye while protecting his true love from the attentions of a "big, mean brute" Uack's own description, . . . Alohn Caldwell Clisten, students, l'm your friendj eked out another school year by economically budgeting his time between "Slinky" Salathiel and the Good Ciov't l,eague. Page 158 President of Pi Kappa Alpha is Doyle VVatson, who also finds time to actively participate in tbe following organizations: Ruf-Neks, liombardiers, Skeleton Key, Toga, lnter-fraternity Council, and Phi lita Sigma. John Caldwell also spends much time around the Campus, for be is interested in Senate Club, Ruf-Neks, Bombardiers, and the Y. M. C. A., besides being president of the Good Government League and serving as chairman of the O. U. Student Constitutional Convention. Hob Vllheeler. Congress Club and Ruf-Neksg Joe Cole, Delta Sigma Pi, Ruf-Neks, and Congress Club, and lVlenter Baker, Jazz Hounds and Senate Club. IM1'llllI1'I'5 BROWNING ADAMS JOHN AINSWORTH MEN1'ER BAKER BILL BERRY DEAN BRIDGES JOIIN CALDWELL JIM COCANOVVER ROBERT COCANOVVER ROBER1' COCIIRANE JOE COLE VVALLACE DUNN IJLTDKLEY ACTON TOM ASIIINHURST LYLE BROSS BILL CAMPBELL CIROVER ELLIS LELAND Ci0URl.EY FRED PIARBER OTTO H ESS ERNEST PIATZE GLENN LANE BOD lVlAI.'I'BY B. E. MASSEY JACK MARKS PAUL MASON RO B E RT C IXVVT H O X GEORGE COE JACK FERGUSON MAX FISCIIER Page 159 Pledges BII.L MAY JACK lVlIl,BOURN BILL NEPTUNE JIM PARIIAM JAMES PEARSON JACK POVVELI. LAVVRENCE PRANTER GEORGE RIIfIfE fiERAI,l'J Rll-'l-'E STROUD STACY JACK HARRIS ROGER IIILL SAM HCM' BILL M.X'I"l'0X DOYLI2 VV.YI'SON RALPII STEVENSON JULIAN VAHIIBERG LAVVRENCE VARVEL JOE VVALLACE IYOYLE XVATSON BOE WI-IEELER GEORGE VVIIITAKER CIIARLES VVRIGHT JESS lVIUI,LINIX L. G. FRIEDRICHS JAMES lVIAYl-'IELD MARTIN RUDLANG JAMES SVVAXK BII.L ZERBONI OFFICERS F int Semester DOYLE WATSON . . . . . President X, ZX ROBERT MALTBY . . Vice-President ' GEORGE WI-IITAKER . . . Secretary m- MENTER BAKER. . . Treasurer V V ROBERT WHEELER . . Social Chairman Seforzd Semester J ROBERT WHEELER . . . . President ROBERT MALTEY . . Vice-President DEAN BRIDGES . . Secretary NIENTER BAKER . . . Treasurer JOHN CALDWELL . Social Chairman SIGMA ALPHA EPSILO Top rofw, left to right-Mrs. Don Cochran, Charles Allen, Jack Allen, Beams, Boyle, Brown, Bryant, Cavanaugh, Derby, Dougherty, Fitzpatrick, Roy Frye, Mose Frye, Gibson, and Hardister. Second ro-w-Henry, Hess, Heller, Charles Hetherington, Clark Hetherington, Hirschi, Horn, Hull, Don Ivey, Wallis Ivy, Jacobs, Jones, Kennedy, Lee, and Lindsey. Third rofw-Mobley, Montgomery, Mooney, Moore, McLean, Parlette, Patterson, Phillips, Price, Raman, Henry Reaves, John Reeves, Reynolds, Richardson, Robson, and Scott. Bottom rofw-Sharpe, Simons, Skinner, Gomer Smith, Jr., Harrison Smith, jr., Sam Smith, Spring, Steen, Lee Stone, William Stone, Troup, Watkins, VVeems, Wetzel, White, and R. K. Wooten. By the llickering flame of candle-light, eight students of the University of Ala- bama met in an old Southern mansion at Tuscaloosa, Alabama, to found the fra- ternity Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Since that date, the order has expanded so as to have the greatest number of chap- ters of any fraternity-one hundred and thirteen-and to include a membership of over forty-live thousand. The local chapter, Oklahoma Kappa, was established October 23, 1909, and has occupied four dilierent houses before becoming settled in its present home at 730 College. S A lj maintains a training school in liivanston, lllinois, where prospective of- ficers for approaching school terms are schooled in leadership. Nlost well known song of the fraternity is "Violets" S A lfs best-chapter party is the color- ful lnternational Ball, but the '4South Oval" dance was the best open affair . . . blankets dedicated to steadying brothers adorned the walls of the University Club . . . Otis Hcnry's and Dick White's super- padded suit coats made them look like var- sity material, even to Stidham . . . Phil Boyle's popular nick-name still occasions throaty chuckles . . . the spring weather developed many warm-day buddies for liob Lee and his long, low, sleek, cream convertible . . . "Slugger" Beams was the most razzed member going steady . . . Zack Richardson and "Sack', Cavanaugh continued to amaze the campus with un- equalled jitterbugging . . . and Dickey jones this year again greeted everyone he saw with a booming "Hello, Slickll' . . . Norman Reynolds and Louis Sharpe were bored and bowed from crawling under low-doorways . . . Gomer Smith closed his mouth-once during his sleep. Page 160 Jim Rogers, besides serving as president the first semester, also discharged duties entailed from membership in Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Scabbard and Blade, Ruf-Ncks, Skeleton Key, and SigIIIa Gannna Epsilon. Frank Heller, as member of Tau Beta Pi, president of Jazz Hounds, Alpha Chi Sigma, Sigma Tau, Saint Pat's Council, and Scabbard and Blade, Ted Hess, as member of Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Sigma Gamma Epsi- lon, Scabbard and Blade, and Ruf-Neks, Doug' Baker, as member Of Phi ljta Sigma and Scabbard and Blade, and Nor- man Reynolds, as member of Phi Eta Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, President's Class, ranking junior Phi Beta Kappa, Sen- ate Club, Jazz Hounds, and Y. NI. C. A., were prominently active in extra-curricular activities. ,1Il'!lI11l'I'.f CIIARLES TALLEN Bon BEAMS PIIILII- BOYLE All'l'liUR CAVANAUOII BILL DOur:IIER'I'Y BOD DERBY ROY FRYE JIM fiIBSON CIIARLES HARDISTER FRANK HEI,I.ER OTIS HENRY JACK ALLEN Louis BROWN MARVIN BRYANT HAL FITZPATRICK MOSE FRYE JON HORSE 'LED HEss CHARLES HETIIERINCTON CLARK LIE'l'HIiRING'I'0N BOE LIIRSCHI JOE LIIJLL A. C. LICNT XVALLACE IVY JOIIIN JACODS DICK JONEs GENE KENNEIJX' BOD LEE DON IVEY ICD KENNEDY DICK LOVVERY SAM MARMADURE BILL MCLEAN HENRY MONTGOMERY ED LINDSAY J ESS MCDONALD BEN MOBI.EX' LESTER MOON EY SNOWDEN PARLE'I'TE REX PHILLIPS BOB PRICE NORMAN RAMAN HENRY REAVES JOHN REEvEs NORMAN REYNOLDS Plmfgfa s HOMER MOORE PAT PATTERSON ZACK RICHARDSON NICK RORSON NTORTON SMITII SAM SMITII JAMEs ROGERS JIM ROGERS ALLENDER SCOTT LOUIS SHARPE FORD SIMMONS JIM SKINNER fi0MER SMITII DON STONE LEE STONE RUDOLPH 'LROUP JAMES VVAIILENDER BILL VVATKINS DICK XVIIITE MII.As SPRING TOM STEEN RAY O. VVEEMS fiENE XAIETZEI. R. K. XVOOTEN Page 161 !f""" OFFICERS First Semester JAMES ROGERS . TED HEss . . CHARLES ALLEN . Bos BEAMS . . . ARTHUR CAVANAUGH Second DICK JONES . . LEE STONE . Bos PRICE . Boa BEAMS . . LESTER MOONEY . . . . President . Vice-President . . Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairman Semester . . . President . Vice-President . . Secretary . . Treasurer Social Chairman Er If XX ., ,Q W A A 1, , SIG ALPHA Top row, left to right-Mrs. Elizabeth Page, Bergman, Bookman, Burg, Butler, Ben Cohen, Eugene Cohen, Ely, Fischbein, Fishman, and Frank. Bottom row-Gertz, Goldstucker, Immerman, Kaplan, Kulesh, Loefller, May, Schuman, Sherman, Ungerman, and Weisz. Pledging themselves to a lasting bond of friendship and fraternalism, eight un- dergraduate students of the College of the City of New York met on Thanksgiving live, 1909, to found the Sigma Alpha lVlu fraternity. Since that date the fraternity has grown and changed with the progress of time, until it now embraces a total of thirty-nine chapters and over 5,000 mem- bers, which makes it one of the foremost .Iewish fraternities. liver since its inception upon this cam- pus in Nlay, 1920, the local chapter, ma Alpha, has maintained a high standard of scholarship. Last year the chapter was awarded the l'fxchequer's award for hav- ing the most eilicient treasury system in the national fraternity. Through the national fraternity place- ment service plan, Sigma Alpha Nlu men are further given the opportunity of he- coming outstanding leaders of the business world. That terrace porch, easily accessible through French doors, always guaran- tees that the S A Nl spring chapter-house dances will be balmy and pleasant . . . but no more pleasant than sun-room recrea- tion that is always broken up by Nlother Page, who consistently leaves her maga- zines in the wrong places, but contrives to look for them at the right time . . . house pest to Skeets Burg, Charles May, Ben Cohen, and Adolph Kaplan is Nlorton "Hashbulb" Kulash, whose pix-snapping activities are most disconcerting at times . . . Dave Loelller would save much inter- urban fare if he had lived in the City '... lt just wouldnt seem like home it Donald Goldberg neglected to deliver his weekly fatherly lecture to Bernard Ely f... most secretive student about the house is Har- old Butler, who confides in the brothers only one at a time . . . Sammy Bookman worries when she only sends one letter a day. Page 162 lVlost versatile activity man in the chapter is Donald Gold- berg, fraternity president, whose activities include membership in the lnter-fraternity Council, Congress Club, University Dis- cipline Committee, secretary-treasurer of NIen's Council, sec- retary-treasurer of Jewish Students Union, and member of the Board of Trustees for the Activities Trust fund. David Loeliier, member of Nlen's Council, Congress Club, Ruf-Neks, and Sooxmz YILARBOOK staff, Charles May, Y. M. C. A., Ruf- Neks, and SooNIQR XYEARBOUK business staff: and Sinclair Gertz, Tau Beta Pi, Jazz llounds, and senior intra-mural manager. So reads the list of activity men in the Sigma Alpha l lVlu fraternity Whose outside interests keep them busy over the , campus. l IJONALD K. CSOLDBERC ll.AR0l.D BERCMAX BENJAMIN Comix IRVING FISHMAX S1xeLAIR ciERTZ DoxALn CIOLDBERG SAM BOOKMAN MoR'rox BURG IIAROLD BUTLER IW 1' In bers' jAc Ci0I.DS'I'lQCKER .ADOLPH IQAPLAN DAVID LOEFFLER Smxm' lVl.XSSIE CHARLES lVl.XY Pledges Iiuorzxe Comix BERNARD FLY CARI. FISCHBEIN Page 163 RAVROM E SCHUMAX CARL SIIERMAX MIL!-'oRD ITNGERM.-AN NEWTON VVEISZ Goss ZELDICH MrXL7RICE FRANK lVl.KRCL7S IMMERMAN lVlOR'IA0X KUI.ESCII OFFICERS First Sem ester DONALD K. GOLDBERG . . President CHARLES J. MAY . Secretary CARL SHERMAN . . . . Treasurer ADOLPH L. KAPLAN . . Social Chairman Second Sem ester AVROME SCHUMAN . . President .ADOLPH KAPLAN . Secretary DAVID LOEFFLER . . . Treasurer I CHARLES MAY . Social Chairman ff: ef- '. 'I- A O . Uk A A . ' '1- 2 X .T ,, 4- Q Wi, M ,4 ,lL' yrrf M SIGMA CHI V . ,, 9 . . V T ': l ,, ' V ' ' Q :fi ' 2" V -M Q - - ' ' i V ,-g, ' fl -il M H "3 -1 ' 25? . - .' V V ., ,,f , V, - - if - - . , , f V -. . -1 VW V V rf -- A V V , -, .,, - V . , -f , . - ,V ,. 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V A-V , V , iv, i, a s Q.,.,at,..5lP.,., W, wg, ,fy S g-, -1, A - ., . -V VH .Q . I K J K sf c .V . , , Al , 5 V 43" 4 i M 1 : JD' - . 'S . T3 C ' -if I i 5 Q Q z '--' , if '- , s sh Q . ,i ii' ' 1 ' ff--- K 'V K '--, e V - , . , - ' , 5 K V. .". 2 ' i -" C fi ,V I 1 , .' wg an V' i i 'i K ' - i ' V,V V " . ' " i '.-, ', .. ' - + riri t c Z ' , ,VVVV, . , V f V z .1 -V - w as V. 2 - W g e ' I K 55 k,V' 1 12- ' A ' ' ' . ' 4, i.. ff. ,V V , A Top rofw, left to right-Mrs. J. B. A. Robertson, Alexander, Anderson, Badami, Bellieu, Bryan, Burns, Burdick, Childers, Cooke, Dale, Daulton, DeVinna, Dial, Douglass, and Dowd. Second row-Dubois, Ervin, Evans, Fife, Filson, Fuller, Gohring, Garlin, Gittinger, Godfrey, Gresham, Halback, Hammons, Harris, Hille, and Hirzel. Third row-Holt, Howes, Jones, King, Lavery, Loelller, Logan, Marks, Marshburn, Masters, Matthews, May, Mitchell, Moore, Morrison, and Morton. Fourth row-McAdams, McWilliams, Nabors, Nibley, Parks, Phillips, Rees, Sapper, Selvidge, Shanks, Stubbs, Suggs, Tutor, Wicklund, Wilson, and Wood. The adage that small events may re- Nliami Triad to be installed at the Uni- sult in momentuous consequences is exem- versity. plified in the founding of Sigma Chi fra- ternity at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on June 28, 1855. The vote for the election of poet for an annual literary society exhibition was evenly divided among members of Delta Kappa Epsilong and, thereupon, six of the men walked out on the organization. This disagreement was a bond of association that led to the forming of the then new fraternity, Sigma Chi. Despite many handicaps, the new fra- ternity thrived and grew until today it in- cludes ninety-eight chapters in its member- ship. "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi," the fraternity sweetheart song is today per- haps the best known of all fraternity lyrics. The Beta Kappa chapter of Sigma Chi, established on this campus on Nlarch 14, 1912, was the second fraternity of the Under the mothering guidance of social chairman Fred 'A0nly a few beers before the dance, please" Hirzel, Sigma Chis continued to revel in hay-rack rides and in- timate house parties, euphemistically la- belled buiiet suppers . . . Dan Burns, the Albuquerque bad man, and Clayton Nich- olson, the short-grass kid, were caught about the campus once or twice without text-booksg and liverette "Curly Locks" Cooke didn't come in until after ten-thirty lots of nights, too . . . John Viiicklund and his Buick coupe made college almost as much fun as Bill Armstrong found it . . . Notable exhibits pointed out to visitors by lirosh were Ben Burdick's bald heady and l,ee Bing Quong, the Sigma Chi oriental onion-peelei '... Phil Fife enabled Rick- ner's to pay some on the overhead, and Ralph Tutor protested in vain that he was not majoring in South Ovalology. Page 164 Big activity man in the Sigma Chi house is Clayton Nichol- son, who in addition to serving as president of the fraternity for the first semester, also gave lots of his time to Toga, Scab- bard and Blade, lnter-fraternity Council, Bombardiers, Phi Eta Sigma, and the accounting club. He was also listed in "VVho's VVhO in American Colleges." Ben Burdick, Dad'S Day Award winner, was busy about the campus in Scabbard and Blade, Skeleton and Key, Phi Eta Sigma, Inter-fraternity Council, Publication Board, PreSident's Class, and Pe-et, as was also Bill Stubbs, Polo team, Skeleton Key, Senate Club, Scabbard and Blade, and lnter-fraternity Council, and Tom Bryan, Junior Phi Beta Kappa, Pe-et, Scabbard and Blade, Thalian, Phi Eta Sigma, and President's class. JAMES ALEXANDER TOM ANDERSON BILL ARMS'l'RONG CHARLES BLACKBURN TOM BRYAN BEN BURDICK DAN BURNS KENDIXIII. CIHILDERS C. C. CODY EVERETTE COOKE ED DALE CARROL D.AUl,'I'ON LEO BELLIEU JORDAN DIAL DAVID DOUGLASS VVRAY lJUDLEY BOE IUEWYIXNA JEROME DOWD JULES DUBOIS BRUCE DUNN JACK ERVIN PIIIL FII-'E MAURICE FILSOX MCFERRON GITTINGER ED IIALBACH BAXTER HAMMONS KENNETH HARRIS CHARLES I-IILLE NORMAN EVANS LAWRENCE FULLER ROGER fiAI-IRING DAN Civ.-XRRE'I"l' SIGMA CHI .Members FRED l'lIRZEL BOD HOLT PHILIP HOWES JACK C. JONES ANTHONY KANE JERRY KING BILL LAVERY DON LESHER FRANK LOEFFLER JOHN DEAN MARKS JOE MARSHBURN CLAUDE MASTERS Pledges JACK GARI.IN JIM Cl0DFREY LOUIS CIRESIIAM HAROLD KIRKPIXTRICK Page 165 SAM MATTHEWS WARREN MAY TOM MCADAMS lVlII,'I'0N MCVVILLIAMS JACK MITCHELL LEWIS MOCK PRESTON NIELEY CLAYTON NICHOLSON JAMES PARKS BOB BHILLIPS KENNETH REES VICTOR SAPPER LEONARD LOGAN III BILL MARRS CLAYTON N ICHOLSON JOE SEARS GEORGE SELVIDGE VVILLIAM SELVIDGE ROY STEVENSON DICK STITI-I WILLIAM A. STUBBS CHARLES SUGGS RALPH TUTOR JOHN WICKLUND GILBERT WOOD BILL WRIGHT TOM MORTON DUB PARSONS BOB MOORE SCOTT ROBISON CLAIRE lVl0RI-'ORD PAT SHANKS KENNETII VVILSONI OFFICERS First Semester CLAYTON NICHOLSON . . . President JOE SEARS . . . Vice-President BAXTER HAMMONS . . Secretary BEN BURDICK . . . Treasurer TOM MCADAMS. . . Social Chairman Seeond Semester BILL STUBBS . ..... President TOM MCADAMS . Vice-President JOHN MARKS . . Secretary BEN BURDICK . . . Treasurer FRED HIRZEL . Social Chairman y -- --- - SIGMA g , Top row, left to right-Mrs. Bess Davis Young, Beck, Frank Berry, William Berry, Bixler, Bower, Britt, Brown, Carey, Alex Cheek, john Cheek, Clark, Conn, Danvers, and Evans. Second rofw--Fields, Fuller, Hall, Harrison, Hays, Hurst, Jones, Jack Leach, Lendol Leach, Loftin, Looney, Meeks, Mehew, Miller, and Morgan. Tlzird row-Morris, Morrison, McCafferty, McCauley, Rex Painter, Phelps, Phillips, Putnam, and Reed. Bottom ro-w-Reeds, Robinson, Rush, Sater, Scrivner, Walker. and West. Sigma Nu was originally known as the f'l,egion of llonorf' an undergraduate group organized by three cadets at Vir- ginia Nlilitary Academy, 1869, to resist oppressive measures sponsored by an up- per-classman secret society. A memorial tablet marks the rock a short distance from the Academy barracks Where the original three founders met to discuss their plans for forming the fraternity. At first Sigma Nu was a member of the Southern group of social fraternities, but by 1884 it had expanded nationally, and now the fraternity includes ninety-six chapters in all. The fourth chapter of a national frater- nity to be founded on this campus, the Delta Epsilon chapter of Sigma Nu was established at the University of Oklahoma January 1, 1909. l,ast year was the thir- tieth anniversary of the fraternity. Neal, Nesbitt, Newby, Ben Owens, Jack Owens, Dale Painter, Snider, Sparks, Speakman, Spencer, Stafford, Stegall, Stein, Favorite extra-curricular activities of the fraternity included haunting the Kap- pas, ransacking Rickner's, and collecting Glenn Nliller and Kay Kyser recordings- probably because both Millet' and Kyser are Sigma Nus . . . Art Nlorrison is the most enthusiastic individual collector of phono-platters, that is, in addition to some of his other outstanding achievements out- side the scholastic realm . . . 'fBlack Scott" Hurst teed off in September with the Hrm resolve to sweat the books, but lots of socializing crept in between chapters . . . Glenn Britt and George Stein were still seen about in the correct places-most of the time they were correct-tho' Mary- deth Strawn came close to destroying their happy bachelor home . . . however, "Wa- hoo" Leach took proper and deferential care of his idols . . . Prexy "Goosel' Har- ris had extreme dilliculty with his loves, Alma and Vera Mae. Page 166 Serving as president of Sigma Nu the first semester was Penrod Harris, whose varied activities include Phi Eta Sigma, Senate Club, lnter-fraternity Council, Skeleton Kev, Presi- dent's Class, and lnternational Relations Club. Another of Sigma Nu's prominent men is Fred Speakman, Phi Beta Kap- pa, member of lnter-fraternity Council, Skeleton Key, Y. Nl. C. A., Toga, VVho's Wlho in American Colleges and Univer- sities, and president of Eta Sigma Phi and Pe-et. He was also a member of the 1939 Presidentls Class, and president of the 1939 Junior Class. Jack Leach, serving as president of the Senate Club and vice-president of the Y. M. C. A., also took an active part in Ruf-Neks and Varsity debate. Sigma Nu president for the coming year will be George Stein, Skeleton Kev, Senate Club, Ruf-Neks, and Scabbard and Blade. Jllfnz bers CHARLES ATCHISON JACK CONN WORTH MCCAULEY GEORGE BECK BILL BERRY BILL BESON BOB BIXLER JOE M. BOVVER CELENN BRITT JACK CALLAVV.-XY TOM CAREY ALEX CHEEK LEROY CHRISTOPHER CHARLES CLARK TOM R. CLARK PAT ASIIBY NICK AUS'I'IN NELI.O BROWN JOHN CHEER Bon FULLER VVALLY DANVERS JACK DOLMAN STANLEY EVANS RAYMOND QEABEY NORRIS B. IIANEY PENROD H.-XRRIS EDWIN HURST OLIN JONES JACK LEACII LENDOL LEACH JACK lVICC.XFFERTY GLENN FIELDS DONALD HALL ROGER HARRISON NIARVIN HAYS JOIINNY LOFTIN Plfdgfs LAMAR MCLENNAN FRED MEIIEW JOHN MIIILER CELENN O. MORRIS ARTHUR MORRISON BEN OVVENS JACK OWENS REX PAINTER CHARLES PIIELPS FRANK PHILLIPS JACK REED NED LOONEY STANLEY MEEKS JOE MORGAN CHARLES NEAL BOB NESBITT PENROD HARRIS CARL REEDS BOB ROBINSON MAX SATER ELMO SCRIVNER FERD P. SNIDER ABBOTT SPARKS FRED SPEAKMAN BOB STAFFORD JAMES STAUFFER OSCAR STEGALL GEORGE STEIN GEORGE VVEBBER GLEN DALE VVEST DAVID NEVVBY DALE PAINTER BILL PUTNAM CHARLES READ 'FED VVALKER M, I OFFICERS PENROD HARRIS . . . President ALEX CHEEK . . Vice-President EDDIE HURST . Secretary ELMO SCRIVNER . . Treasurer OSCAR STEGALL . Social Chairman Page 167 l 4 THET KAPP PHI L l L Top rafw, left to fight-Mrs. C. J. Lovell, Andrews, Justin Bowers Qdeceasedl, Buck, Frank Campbell, Louis Camp- bell, Casler, Close, and Cullen. Middle row-Dolan, Dougherty, Eckstein, Gaffney, Jacobi, William Leon Laliin, George Lallin, Lambert, and Murphy. Bottom rofw-McBride, Nimczyk, Pung, Scapellati, Scohy, Speziale, Thomas, and Weldon. Theta Kappa Phi, an organization for Catholic men, had its inception on the campus of Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa., on October 1, 1914. The founders were a group of under- graduate students who were granted per- mission to found the order by Cardinal Dennis Dougherty, Archbishop of Phila- delphia, and the new chaplain of the fra- ternity sailed for Rome to secure the Papal blessing for Theta Kappa Phi. Since this beginning, the fraternity has expanded to national bounds, now includ- ing fourteen active chapters. in 1930 a local campus order was or- ganized as Delta Phi Epsilon. After peti- tioning the national order in 1934, Delta Phi Epsilon became known as the Kappa chapter of Theta Kappa Phi upon receipt of its charter from the parent organiza- tion. Mrs. C. Lovell, hostess for the group, has been with them since 1931, when the fraternity was still a local order. lVith "Corn Cobn Casler and his barn- yard quartet supplying the music, the fall barn dance was the highlight of the year . . . Jacobi spent a semester looking for studs and collar buttons he put in an old beer bottle . . . Lambert worked hard at falling in love with a new one every day . . . Oran Buck tried to swap his commis- sion for a job as one of Hitler's storm troopers . . . And Dolan convinced him- self that England is going to save the world for democracy '... "Tailspin" Cas- ler wore his C. A. A. wings to bed nightly . . . Little Dougherty persisted in dating the tallest co-eds while Lou Campbell staged a one-man publicity campaign for the D. Gfs . . . John Gaffney managed to scan his books once a month . . . Bill Elias tried unsuccessfully to use his ollice of president to get a word in at meetings . . . Mother' Lovell plans to keep on sewing while VVeldon knits and the Laughlins em- broider. Page 168 Tl'1iETA l4'Q.A.Dl?,AL PHI President of Theta Kappa Phi for the first semester was Jean Scohy, who is also a member of Kappa Kappa Psi, band fraternity, and the second semester the executive post was taken over by Bill Elias, president of Ruf-Neks, member of lnter-fraternity Council, Newman and Good Government leagues. Other men active outside the chapter are Bill Casler, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Engineers, Club, C. A. A., Frank Campbell, Cosmopolitan Club, Advertising Club, Newman League, Oklahoma Daily staff, and C. A. A.g Nlarvin Cullen, Inter-fraternity Council, Men's Council, Activ- ities Committee, lfllection Board, Sunday Forum, and Newman Club, Jack lVlurphy, Camera Club, Advertising Club, and lnter-fraternity Council, and Uran Buck, Petroleum Engineers' Club, Sigma Tau, Scabbard and Blade, and Newman Club. Nlem ber: BII. Jonx J. ANDREWS OR.xx V. Buck VVII.I.I.xM C. CiIsI.ER FRANK C.IMPnEI,I. I.oUIs CAMPBELL JOIIN fiAl-'I-'NEY GEORGE LAI-'LIN RAY F. LAMnER'I' MARVIN CULLEX JIM J. IUOL.-KN BILL ELI.-XS Oscim JACOB! Pledges VVALTER MCBRIDE JULIAN NIMCZYK JAMES T1IoMAs ROBERT VVELDON Page 169 BILL LAFLIX Joni: MURPHY VVALTER PUNG JEAN SCOHY GEORGE H. CLOSE JOE J. ECKSTEIX S. F. SCAPELLATI JoIIx SPEZIALE OFFICERS L ELLIS F irst Semester JEAN Scormr . . . JOHN ANDREWS . . . JERRY DUUGHERTY . OscAR JACOBI . . . BILL CASLER . . . . . President Vice-President . . Secretary . Treasurer Social Chairman Second Semexter BILL ELIAS .... JIM DoLAN . JERRY DOUGI-IERTY . OSCAR JACOBI . ORAN BUCK . . . . . President Vice-President . . Secretary . Treasurer Social Chairman V , 1 L l71'z1tc1'nity lifc CINhl'ZlL'CS many' social zxctivitics, imluding l . . . ycuh, and mc stzulium also is 21 conwnicnt plzlcc for . . . um---111 hm-m-m, in zulalition to watching 21 football gzmlc. All right now, they might havc bccn watching' ll track mcct, you know. l3ctthcyWc1'cn't. tho. Page 170 Although thc haslicthall scason tlitf hring sonic hcanlachcs anal sail nights for Lini- vcrsity ol' Oklahoma fans, whcn thu hcctic scason was Conclutlccl at Norman on thu night of Klarch S, Coach llriicc Drakds Soonurs wcrc still clinging on thu top notch in thu Big Six COl1lAL'l'L'I1L'L' for the sccontl straight ycar. At thc cntl of Dral4c's first ycar as hcatl cage coach, 1939, he shart-al first place with tht- Nlissouri Tigcr quintct coaclictl hy Ciuorgu lftlwartls. XYhcn the 1939-1940 st-ason approahcctl thurc wurc rumors that a curtain coach. Ur. l-A. C. "Phog" Allcn, at l.aw1'c1icc, lians.. was intcnt on gutting thu confcrcncc cup hack on Nlt. Ort-atl, whurt- it hatl hccn cyt-cl for so many ycars hy thu .layhawk stutlcnts. Page 171 Xp- -"" Cagcy hflr. Allcn took tht' liig Six opuncr at l,z1wrcm'c hx ii il lopinsf Uklahonia's tlcfiumliiig co- chanipions. 46 to 26. l1llL'.l1lylWll'KltQ tlinlnlt riclc thu roost long, though, hccausc Nlissouri liiioclictl thcni ' in H tlown in thu was on top class. rlihun 21 ftcr final cxanis, tht- Ulilahonians stcppcnl hack into first plan- hy nosing thc Nlissourians. 35 to 34, at Colunihia. Suh- stitutc ccntcr Bill Bt-ntlt-5' was rcsponsihlc for thu winning' ffoal iiht-n hc sunk a two- m 5 4 pointer in thu last f-cw minutes of' play. Ullhogi' ,Xllcn thcn pi'ctlictt'tl Uklahonia woultl coast in to win first placu, as thu rc- niaintlur of' thuir tough ciit'oLiiitt'rs canic at Norman. l3ut thurc wcru sonic pcculiar cvcnts in this uiilirt-clictahlc sport. Q .nw M - iuiz l7i:,xKic, Coaflz Any z1eeount ol' the cage eng:z1ge111ents without ll word about the teuds with the alrihhlers from fjlililllillllil A. :incl Nl. woultl he 21 sure l.Z1llll1'C1 heeziuse these two rivals nlrew more than 14,000 fans for the two games that were plnyecl :lt Stillwater and Nornialn, respectively. Coueh llenry Hllunk" ll32llS Cowboys won ll thriller, 26 to 19, z1t Stillwater, anal then provicleal z1nother 40 minutes paeketl with thrills zintl el1ills when they broke 21 35-:ill tie :intl won, 37 to 35, at Norniun. Hut it was still ll sueeessliul year for the Sooners, who haul the SlltlSl421C- M-f . tion of winning Iirom the lliillllllillll Rams, 55 to 48, in New York Cityls hflzulison Square Gnrtlen cluring the Christiiias holicluys. Un Clll'lSf11l21S night the Sooners lost to ll huneh of sharp-shooting Temple Owls in Phila- tlelphin, 42 to 36. The Uklz1hon1z1ns split 21 two-game series with the Al'k2ll1SZlS I22lZUl'l51lCliS, uncl heat the Southern hflethoclist N1ustz1ng's, 57 to 32, in the other 11011-COlll.CI'Cl1CC games. HUG" FORD The seeonnl z1n1l sutltlest story in the "Sooner's liaskethull Anlventuresll Carlin' oeeurretl at Nornuin on l'iCl5l'U211'Y 13, when the Nlissouri Tigers plz1y'ec'l se 15- 15'- L-LT 4 BILL RICII1XRDS lVl.X'l"l' ZoL1.x1cR Blu, BEv1'1,m' Diu.E C.XRI,Il.E flllflfcl Fom,:,'czr'11 Guam! For1u'11r'd . r . ,: .... 3535, J' ,, L. W? ,f fi ,X at J - .4 21-'fa 9' ' X X K ? 5 Q K H 'F Q 1 W 3 3 . as S3 ' u N Q mai s, ,535 sig 1 2 is X HQ 44 HERB Serial-'1'l.ER MrXRX'IX NTESCH JIMMY MeN.vr'r Forfward 1"0rQ!.'ar'L1' ffvfllffl' the part ot the yillains by sinking the eonlierenee leaders, 33 to 27, before more than 6,000 spectators at Norman. Then the Sooners set the stage for the championship battle by beating lowa State at Ames, 51 to 42. Xvhen the red and blue clad Kansas .layhawkers decided they wanted to hog the title, Oklahomals Cagey Bruce Drake played his aee, Hugh Ford, a 6-toot 6-inch Center, under the basket to bat the Kansas shots away from the net. Herb Sehelller, Nlaryin Nleseh, and lVIcNatt also helped pour in the points, and Oklahoma defeated the -layhawkers, 46 to 37, to throw the Big Six title into a three-way tie-Kansas, Oklahoma, and Nlissouri. Ford did the same thing under the net against Nlissouri, when Oklahoma won the first game of the Big Six playoff at Viliehita, Kansas, But most of the zip and hustle had been taken out ot the boys when they lost their next game to the Jayhawks, 45 to 39. The Kansans were hitting from everywhere, and won the right to go to the district finals where they de- feated the Uklahoma Aggies, 45 to 43. The O. U. squad's seasonal record-thirteen wins, six losses. Page 1 73 fffgff., - U -3' 5531 'L ' err wc: .- -- A.: f-ze riff. ':,'fff-.5 Q'-5w?kv:.f mais ,.' 155 ' 151 , . 'S R 4 s 3 R , L f f , ,, Q , Q 'fre-f ff ,- o ffl L' "E f A 'xiii' iii. ., ff:ff'7T' ff :K . 2. . . my 5 . ,i , 3 5 3 M 5 i Wm., f e g xi 3, T .ui Y BAARVIN Sxonciuss Guard GE x E Roma 1"Umc11r'd IIUT SIIUTS FRUM Tllli SllJlil.lNli: Figure out how Coach Bruce Drake IS going to 35 Pl ft manufacture another hunch ol' net swishers like the team that wore out score keeper's pencils, not to mention eyery net in the Big Six conlierence. . . . .limmy hflclxlatt, who made the conference team lor his third straight year, won the scoring honors in the loop in his linal appearance heliore the 5,500 home folks, who saw him make 14 points, which gave him an average ol' almost 13 points lor ten conference games. Another senior, Nlaryin Nlesch, made the all- conlierence team at guard . . . he had ended his career in the Sooner colors the right way hy rallying 17 points when Oklahoma was deleated in the linal game of the playoff to Kansas, at Vlvichita. NYhen llugh Nlcllermott lirst started tutoring McNatt and hflesch, he had a hlond haired guard that was learning the tricks with the team that, hecause ol' their youth and speed, won the name ol "Boy Seats." llis name was Nlaryin Snod- grass, and he hecame so elhcient at keeping dan- gerous scorers from hitting the hasket that his teammates duhhed him the "lluman llandcutlf' The three other hoys who, at the end ol' this, their senior year, checked in their basketball shoes lor good, were llerh Schelller, Gene Roop, and Clitl Speegle. Schelller didn't get his start with the "Hoy Scats" hecause of the fact that he played his lirst year ol' eligibility at a junior college in Springlield, Illinois. illlltf last two years, how- ever, he has in no small way heen responsihle lior the success ol the Oklahoma team. This o-loot 3-inch center was lamous for his long llips that went sailing oyer the opponentls head and into the hasket, and he helped control the hounces otl the hackhoard. Cliff Speegle didn't get through with his loot- ball duties in time to start the season with the rest of the team, and he would haye another year of basketball eligihility had he not played a lew minutes ot one game his sophomore year. Gene Roop was one ol' the smallest ol' the senior forwards, but he was cool under lire, and was a good shot Iirom the lree throw line: as was Soph- omore Dale Carlile, who hit 48 out of 50 Iiree throws in one ol' the practice sessions .... l lugh "Stretcher" lford, who will also he hack next year. always liked to hit the hucket hy tossing the hall oyer his head without looking .... lflor a guard that is hard to elude we will take Bill Richards, a former Ukmulgee star who made the all-state high school squad and who this year hegan to hit his stride in collegiate competition. Page 174 D. C. Nlatthews did a nifty joh of twisting wrestlers into pretzel-like forms while he was winning Big Six and national crowns for Coach Paul V. Keen, but he failed to have any of that heginner's luck this year, his first as coach of the sport that Keen had tutored so long. lt is probable, however, that only a miracle man could have done much better than did the youthful coach with the green material that tailed to win a match during the 1940 campaign. Before D. C. was even appointed coach, some of last year's squad thought the sport had been shelved by the Oklahoma athletic council, so they scattered to other college mats. liven so, a spirited and determined bunch kept O. C. well represented in inter-collegiate competition. Harold Byrd, 129'pound Sooner was Nlatthews' most APPWUE 'he "5'fffffhf"' is J- W- Smith- F'0F'd . , , G U . I W , Champeau groaiis under the pressure of the hold. vicious man, winning all hve ot his encounters with oppon- D. C. Matthews, coach, is :he referee. ents from Central Teachers, Southwestern Teachers, Kansas State, and ,the Oklahoma Aggies. Byrd defeated Dillard 18 to 6 and 22 to 6. Byrd and Harry James, Talbutt, ah Oklahoma Aggie tussler, twice during the sea- who groaned in the 121-pound class, brought hack son. But Coa-cih lid Gallaghe1"sCoWh9ys from Stillwater . individual titles in the Big Six meet at Ames, Iowa, still reigned supreme in the state and twice defeated O. U., to help the Sooners capture third place. Front rnfw, lfff lo righl-Bennie Young, Floyd Champeau, I. VV. Smith, Don SutIiH:,, Charles Childers, Charles Delhotal, and Jay Smith Lee. Back rolw-Runge Nezxse, Donald Dines, Del Frankeasida, Carl WVhite, Tannell Shadid, llnrry james, and D. C. Matthews, coach. Ollzfr L'LUfl'5flI?'f5 not j1iz'lur1'd arf' Dick Frye, Harold Byrd, Al Horwitz, Sterling Pratt, Pidgie Smarr, Bill Cummings, Perry Castleherry, Billy Fulton, Joe Acree, 1'Red" Nlontgomery, Larry Johnson, Foy Rice, Jack Nloskowitz, and Wallace Gilmore. Page 175 l 9 awww Making the neat return in the game of table tennis there is Champion Price Nash, and the lovely ladies of the links in the next picture are members of the women's Golf Club. Left to right they are Pat Prigmore, president, -loan Leach, Betty Bailey, Mary Ehret, Dorothy Douglas, Billye Reynolds, Mary Gene johnson, Billie Dutton, and Ernestine Clifton. At the right are a group of students in Miss Helen Gregorfs interpretative dancing class. Those beaming lads in the lower left corner of the first page are Dean Bridges and Harold Hermes, free throw champs, and we won't have to tell you whom they represented. Betty Ann Henshaw yells "Put 'er in there, kid!" as Betty Klinglesmith gets ready to lift one plumb out of the lot. The girls are Tri-Delts, and a group of their sisters watch from the sidelines. VVaddy Young, Sigma Chi and heavyweight boxing champ, is ready to take on another customer, as the lower right photo shows. Members of the Racquet club pose in the upper left picture on the second page, and our staff photographer will testify that it really was some lineup. Next, at shutHeboard, are Billie Joe Stufiiebean, Fern Kennedy, Mary Jane Hopkins, anti Josephine Duncan, and contemplating the score sheet at right are Harold Reedy and Hugh Horn, bowling doubles winners. The first two lads in the second row of pictures are Bob Lee and jack Allen, runners-up in bowling doubles. In the center are Jimmy Kerr, Harold Hermes, and Harry King, the top-notch free throw team. And a fast game of women's basketball is shown at the right. Lower left, the boxing champions get their collective portrait made. They are, left to right, M. Jackson, 135 pounds, VV. Holmes, 160, R. Loftis, 1185 B. Dees, 147, B. Cisar, 1755 and R. Ivy, 126. L. Antonelli, 112, is not in the picture. The other two group pictures are: top, the winning Kappa Sigma, intramural football team, and below, Spur district's champion cagemen. Page 177 Q 2 1 i it l 5 5 M Upper left ol' this page finds a fast game of hadminton in the women's huilding: .l. hfloskowitz and P. Castleherry, wrestling winners, trying a few holds on each other: and two memhers ol' the womenls rille Class, lflizaheth Almquist and Nlargaret Neal. Girls getting ready for a hig dive into the womenls pool are Barbara Camp, Nlary Bess Piekard, ,lean Clark, Nlary .lane llopkins, l,amerne Nloorman, Nlargaret Dlones, and Aimee iXrmstrong. And, you guessed it, that's a hockey game in the next picture. Picking out a good hall at the lower left is Roy Finnerty, singles runner-up in howling: and Tomp- kins, tennis singles runner-u J, sending hack a hot return. , :H l :- The girls are at it again, this time handball and horseshoes: while Sam Blackwell, the lad with 371 3 the "UH jacket, who also was singles horseshoe winner, cuts loose with a mean toss. Those other three hoys are Tom Nlilan, golf singles runner-up, just getting ready to tee oflg llarold Reedy, singles howling champ, sending that hall for a strike, no doubt: and T. Kennedy, singles tahle tennis runner-up. ' Page 178 ...M-.. ,.......-..-. uv--,--A Page 179 ...muo- . .M...,, W., -1 "Some call it the Second Yum' Sllllllpu Prcscnting an outstanding Campus personality, sccond ycar girl-but oh, boy!-Betty Salathicl, Gamma Phi from Uklahoma City. VVotta wal! Uno timc shc fed a doughnut to a horse, and thu Critter asked 31 hcr to have a cuppa coffee with him. All you cds should make it a point to gut acquainted with this girl. I,ookit thcm round cycs. BETTY JOYCE COLE, Kappa Alpha Theta, Okmul- gee, Fine Arts . . . DOROTHYE LEE ROBISON, Alpha Chi Omega, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . CARRIE LANE LEVINS, Kappa Alpha Theta, Purcell, Arts and Sciences. JEAN DANIELS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Tulxa, Arts and Sciences . . . CHARLES J. MAY, Sigma Alpha Mu, Tulsa, Business Administration . . . JO ANN SMYTHE, Alpha Phi, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. V JACK DOUGLAS PIGFORD, Kappa Sigma, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences . . . BARBARA CAMP, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences . . .JO FRANK WILLIAMS, Kappa Sigma, Jrdmore, Busi- ness Administration. COURTNEY GAYLE JONES, Kappa Alpha Theta, Cushing, Arts and Sciences . . . RAY H. KEITZ, Phi Delta Theta, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . JEAN O'QUIN, Delta Gamma, Duncan, Arts and Sciences. ROBERT NESPOR, Delta Chi, Ponca City, Arts and Sciences . . . EVELYN LAMBETH, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Hugo, Arts and Sciences . . . JIM BUR- NETTE EJSKRIDGE, Kappa Sigma, Oklahoma Cityj Arts and Sciences. LELIA MATTHEVVS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Jrd- more, Fine Arts . . .JESS MULLINIX, Pi Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma City, Business Administration . . . JESSIE JEAN MCBRAYER, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences. BOB DOW, Delta Tau Delta, Tulsa, Business Ad- ministration . . . FAE ROGERS, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, Oklahoma City, Business Administration . . . SAM HUFF, Pi Kappa Alpha, Ponra City, Business Administration. RUTH ESTHER WILLETT, Delta Delta Delta, Perry, Arts and Sciences . . . GLENN FIELDS, Sig- ma Nu, Chiekasha, Business Administration . . . DOROTHEA KOERNER, Delta Delta Delta, Okla- homa Cify, Education. WILLIAM J. WEIR, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma Ciiy, Arts and Sciences . . . BILLYE CATHERINE ROB- INSON, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Miami, Fine Arts . . . LEON HILL, Alpha Tau Omega, Burbank, Busi- ness Administration. MILDRED HUFF, Prague, Arts and Sciences J. M. MCLAITGHLIN, Beta Theta Pi, Dallas, Tex Engineering . . . BETTE MARGARET VVAHL Gamma Phi Beta, Oklahoma City, Fine Arts. .L Q. , A 39. . 'ti f' 'f: ,,-. -I ,gg A an mi " , , ' 5: " :" . es e - ,I .,., ,ggg ,,,, ' ii . . A . 7.-te H .:. if as-sf: H L f ' I I "' Q. J' ..i 5 i. he ' he .Q i :.. K A ,i.. er fd-'QKQ lie . .st be ., .sa F SOPHOMORES If - ,,,.,,. ,J W, f fsr'R,,f uf' air, . X, K ,r , in 6. .-ik' l X 'H' is ang, N qw-..f eq 'N' V 'ZFX ,,. T. ,. 6 ' . if ' A " IRVING FISHMAN, Sigma Al- pha Mu, Ardmore, Arts and Sciences . . . MARJORIE ELIZ- ABETH CUFF, Alpha Phi, Tulsa, Fine Arts. BILL BAUMANN, Delta Tau Delta, Tulsa, Business Admin- istration . . . MARGARET CLARK, Alpha Phi, Tulsa, Fine Arts. KATHERINE ANN BECK- MAN, Delta Delta Delta, Mus- kogee, Arts and Sciences . . . RAYBOURN HARMON SMI- SER, Kappa Sigma, Oklahoma City, Business Administration. JOHN A. MYERS, Delta Upsi- Ion, Dallar, Tex., Engineering . . . JANE SMALL, Delta Gamma, Ba'rtle5fville,' Arts and Sciences. MICKEY CAVINESS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Oklahoma City, Education . . . JACK V. MIL- BOURN, Pi Kappa Alpha, Fair- land, Business Administration. ROBERT COCHRANE, Pi Kappa Alpha, Tulsa, Business Administration . . . MARY ELIZABETH ROTHE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Enid, Arts and Sciences. . HELEN SLESNICK, Sigma Delta Tau, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences.. . . ROGER G. HARRISON, Sigma Nu, Shaw- nee, Engineering. JOHNf'D. CHEEK, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma City, Business Ad- ministration . . . JOYCE MERS- FELDER, Delta Delta Delta, Oklahoma City, Fine Arts. ORA MAE GAMBLE, Kilgore, Tex., Fine Arts . . . ED F. PRATT, Alpha Tau Omega, Tulsa, Fine Arts. DAVID MOORE, Altar, Engi- neering . . . DORIS L. SHAW, Pocatello, Idaho, Arts and Sci- ences. Pczqe 180 JUNE KATHERINE CLARK, Alpha Chi Omega, I?ar1lf5foille,' Business Administration . . . HARRY EASTERLING, Nor- man, Arts and Sciences. OSCAR ARFORD, Kappa Sig- ma, Enidj Arts and Sciences . . . MAURINE A. BOYER, Delta Gamma, Kansa: Cily, lVIo.,' Fine Arts. GLADYCE BRISCOE, Phi Mu, Clinton, Education . . . JANE SMITH, Gamma Phi Beta, Clewlandg Education. MARJORIE LOITISE SMILEY, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Nor- man, Arts and Sciences. . . EDWARD WILKINS, Los Ani- mos, Colo.,' Engineering. MAYNARD BISHKIN, Phi Beta Delta, El Campo, Trx.,' Business Administration . . . BILLIE BRFNSTETER, Gam- ma Phi Beta, .-llfva,' Business Administration. MARY HIGGINS, Alpha Phi, Oklahoma Cityj Business Ad- ministration . . . JOHN WICK- LUND, Sigma Chi, Detroit, Mich.j Engineering. ROBERT L. DAVIS, Fort Worth, Tex.,' Engineering . . . HELEN JUANITA EICH- LING, Alma, Ark., Fine Arts. BETTY JAYNE BASS, Delta Delta. Delta, Oklahoma City, Fine,gArts . . . GENE RIESEN, Kapp,a'Sigma, .-lrdrnoroj Engi- neeririg. JACK WHEELER, Delta Tau Delta, Business Administration . . . ROBERTA ORTMAN, Al- pha Chi Omega, Norman, Edu- cation. MARGARET BURTON, Delta Delta Delta, Midland, Tex.,' Business Administration . . . JOE BARBEE, Oklahoma Cityj Engineering. 532 -Q if 5,33 MK K ish 1. mmm A5 gs at ms. ,, ,K if' -K .- fm ff.: X- f o 1 , W -S iz . V sis: X' T fi ft V V ,'... V h S S .. ,. J , ,.... I L I ' - A " I' 'fl 3- mx, l i .., .tk ,,.,, ff AL . . .55 Q ,i gg mt Sf ...: .A 6, ,xr 1' 'K I I3 .. , 1 .,,,- 3, , I we . we A I till ' ,lT'11', I 11, c . ran "' . ,jfg Q S ws s- , , -5 2. - S w A I , I lWl .. ssi. S. c S.. Al 5 ,. i .,W3 ..,' ll I 'ii -' i ilvii :li A 1 ii : . , 1-.. ' .- 'Ai' -5:" A ' I ' Iittt I I LEONA VVHIPPLE, Alpha Chi Omega, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. . .TOM MCCOY, Phi Delta Theta, Ponfa Cityj Arts and Sciences il . . LOUISE PAPPE JERSAK, KingfiJhz'r,' Arts and Sci- ences. LOY VVEBBER, Beta Theta Pi, llluskogrcj Engineer- ing . . . MARIAN CHESNUT, Delta Gamma, Okla- homa Ciiyj Arts and Sciences . . . MILES NABORS, Sigma Chi, Shafwnecg Engineering. ROBERT EARL DAVIS, Woodfwardj Engineering . . . CHRISTINE CARUTHERS, Kappa Alpha The- ta, Hutchinson, Kan., Fine Arts . . . GLENN ATCH- LEY, Acacia, Olney, Tex., Engineering. MARY ALICE FOSTER, Phi Mu, Norm,an,' Business Administration . . . KENNETH TAYLOR, Acacia, Hominyf Arts and Sciences . . . DOROTHY WALD- REP, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Shafwneag' Arts and Sci- ences. ARCH MCDONALD, Delta Tau Delta, Normanj En- gineering . . . JOSEPHINE BODDY, Pi Beta Phi, Tulsa, Fine Arts . . . WALTER W. GROVE, Phi Kappa Sigma, Dallas, Tex.,' Arts and Sciences. PATTY LOU ELLIS, Delta Delta Delta, Dunranj Arts and Sciences . . . MILTON E. MCWILLIAMS, Sigma Chi, Ardmoreg Engineering . . . MARY E. FALTER, Delta Gamma, Oklahoma City, Business Administration. CLARK HETHERINGTON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Norman, Business Administration . . . PEGGY KERSHNER, Delta Delta Delta, Enidj Arts and Sci- ences . . . JACK RICHARDS, Delta Tau Delta, Nor- 1nan,' Engineering. JEANNETTE PIERCE, Alpha Phi, Oklahoma Cilyj Arts and Sciences . . . BOB BIXLER, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma City, Engineering . . . VIRGINIA SUE WHEELER, Delta Delta Delta,,' Arts and Sci- ences. ROBERT IRBY CLARKE, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma Ciiyj Business Administration . . . LAURA ANN MCKOY, Normanj Arts and Sciences . . . WILBERT V. CARTER, Oklahoma Cityj Engineering. CARENE AMBRISTER, Pi Beta Phi, Paul: Valleyj Arts and Sciences . . . G. B. JOHNSON, Acacia, llfifhita Falls, Tex.,' Engineering . . . JOSEPHINE LAVV, Gamma Phi Beta, Normang Fine Arts. Page 181 SOPHOMORES L. 4.14 NANETTE WILBANKS, Kappa Alpha Theta, Ilolzl- enfvilleg Education . . . RAY PERKINS SMITH, Aca- cia, Tulsaf Engineering ..., A LIFE DODGE, Kappa Alpha Theta, Norman, Arts and Sciences. LUKE WILKERSON, Delta Chi, Pryor, Arts and Sciences . . . BETTY CALDVVELL, Gamma Phi Beta, Claremore, Arts and Sciences . . . FLOYD F. MCSPADDEN, Hominyg Arts and Sciences. DORIS JO MORRISSETTE, Normanj Arts and Sci- ences . . . ROBERT SHUTTEE, Beta Theta Pi, lfl Reno, Arts and Sciences . . . BARBARA JEAN EWING, Healdtong Arts and Sciences. JOHN POLLOCK, Beta Theta Pi, .f4rdmore,' Arts and Sciences . . . ROSEMARY FRANCES SCHRITTER, Alpha Xi Delta, Oklahoma City, Pharmacy . . . BILL CARSON, Acacia, Jet, Business Administration. ROSE LEE JEFFREY, Alpha Chi Omega, Oklahoma Cilyg Fine Arts . . . WILLIAM J. HARRIS, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma Cityg Arts and Sciences . . . HAR- RIET SYLVIA GINSBURG, Sigma Delta Tau, Okla- homa Cityg Arts and Sciences. BEN T. HEAD, Phi Gamma Delta, Oklahoma Cifyf Business Administration . . . KARL EMERSON, Cromwellj Business Administration . . . ALMARIAN BERCH, Oklahoma Cityg Arts and Sciences. ROGER GOHRING, Sigma Chi, Shafwneej Arts and Sciences . . . JEAN SHAVV, Delta Gamma, Ponta City, Arts and Sciences . . . FLORINE DAVIS, Grandheldf Arts and Sciences. JERRY PENCE, Miami, Education . . . BETTY LOU TALKINGTON, Altus, Fine Arts . . . BILL NORRIS, Alpha Tau Omega, Oklahoma City, Busi- ness Administration. NEWTON LIDDELL, Alpha Tau Omega, Harlingfn, Tex.,' Engineering . . . SARA COLEHENSBY, Sig- ma Delta Tau, Okmulgeej Arts and Sciences.. . WILLIAM H. KLEIN, Oklahoma Cilyj Engineering. STANLEY EVANS, Sigma Nu, Shafwnee, Engineer- ing . . . MARIE PITCKETT, Sayre, Arts and Sci- ences . . . FRANK BERRY, Sigma Nu, Stillfwalfrg Business Administration. SOPHOMORES N. B. SMITH, Beta Theta Pi, Oklahoma Cityg Engineering . . . JOAN MCCARTHY, Alpha Chi Omega, Oklahoma Cityj Arts and Sciences. PENNY PENDLETON, Alpha Phi, Nomvatag Arts and Sciences . . . BILL GREGG, Acacia, El- gin, Engineering. NEAL WATT, Phi Gamma Delta, Tulxaf Engineering . . . JOAN GOEPPINGER, Alpha Phi, Tulsa, Education. BETTY JEAN Ross, Kappa Kappa Gamma,,' Business Administration . . . CHARLES McGEE, Alpha Tau Omega, 1?lackfwell,' Business Administra- tion. WILLIAM STORTS, Alpha Tau Omega, Sallisafwg Arts and Sciences . . . NAOMI ARM- STRONG, Alpha Chi Omega, IValtz'r.f,' Fine Arts. BILL JONES, Alpha Tau Omega, Hfaltersg Arts and Sci- ences . . . VIVIAN MILLS, Delta Gamma, Normanj Engi- neering. EMERY W. SWANSON, Okla- homa Cityj Engineering . . . TRAVIS MARIE SLOVER, Da-vi.v,' Education. MILDRED STRAWN, Idabelg Fine Arts . . . MARJORIE IIITSBAND, Delta Gamma, llollisp Arts and Sciences. ROY H. GARRETT, Edmond,- Engineering . . . PATTY JANE THOMPSON, Kappa Alpha Theta, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. MINETH ROVVLAND, Delta Gamma, Dallas, Tex., Business Administration . . . PABLO VILLAFONE, Merida, Vanc- zufla, South .41nerica,' Engineer- ing. Page 182 ROSAMOND JACK STE- PHENSON, Alpha Chi Omega, Tulsa, Fine Arts . . . R. K. VVOOTEN, Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon, Chiekasha, Business Ad- ministration. KATHLEEN HAWS, W'a- tonga, Fine Arts . . . OLIVER MORGAN STEVVART, Phi Kappa Sigma, McAlester,' Arts and Sciences. ANNE CALDWELL, Delta Gamma, Bartle.r-ville, Arts and Sciences . . . BOB BUTTS, Phi Gamma Delta, Enid, Business Administration. MARY MCMAHAN, Kappa Al- pha Theta, Tulsa, Arts and Sci- ences . . . JAMES HUDDLE- STON, Kappa Sigma, Engineer- mg. JACK WALTERS, Kappa Sig- ma, Oklahoma City, Engineer- ing . . . WORTH MCCAULEY, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma City, Busi- ness Administration. JIM HUTCHINSON, Delta Tau Delta, Bartle.t1ville,' Engi- neering . . . GEORGE TEM- PLE,.5Delta Tau Delta, Jeffer- son, Engineering. JAMESP. PARKS, Sigma Chi, Dustin, Business Administra- tion . . . RUTH GARNETT, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Altus, Arts and Sciences. CHARLOTTE HAULSEE, Pi Beta V Phi, Wefwoka, Arts and Sciences- . . . WILLIAM R. TARWATER, Delta Upsilon, Duncarrf Engineering. - DAVID DOUGLASS, Sigma Chi, Oklahoma City, Business Administration . . . EDWARD E. DALE, JR., Sigma Chi, Nor- man, Arts and Sciences. OSCAR HOVIS, Tulsa, Fine Arts . . . VVILLIAM SAM- MONS, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. HELEN ROBERTSON, Chi Omega, Oklahoma City, Fine Arts . . . EDVVARD VVARR, Kappa Sigma, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . ALMA MCCOIN, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. BETTY HESS, Chi Omega, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . BOB C. SWIFT, Phi Kappa Sigma, Claremore, Arts and Sciences . . . BOB MURPHEY, Beta Theta Pi, Oklahoma City, Engineering. PATRICIA GORMAN, Kappa Alpha Theta, Long Beach, Calif., Business Administration . . . ROBERT LATHROP, Phi Gamma Delta, Oklahoma City, Engi- neering . . . JAMES M. DOOLIN, Phi Gamma Delta, Alva, Business Administration. TONY SANDLIN, Chi Omega, Ardmore, Arts and Sciences . . . RAYMOND FELDMAN, Phi Beta Delta, Tulsa, Business Administration . . . BETTY LOU MALLOY, Pi Beta Phi, Wefwoka, Education. JANET VVERNER, Gamma Phi Beta, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . TED H. COLLINS, Delta Tau Delta, Bartlesille, Arts and Sciences . . . ANNA LEE ABBOTT, Delta Delta Delta, Durant, Education. BRYCE PRIVETT, Delta Tau Delta, Maramefc, Busi- ness Administration . . . GEORGE P. SELVIDGE, Sigma Chi, Ardmore, Arts and Sciences . . . CATH- ARINE COOKE, Gamma Phi Beta, Evanston, Ill., Arts and Sciences. JACK GLAMANN, Beta Theta Pi, Wellington, Kan., Engineering . . . VICTOR SAPPER, Sigma Chi, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . TOM CON- NER, Beta Theta Pi, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences. ELEANOR PIERCE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Tulsa, Fine Arts . . . RICHARD HALL, Alpha Tau Omega, Hobart, Pharmacy . . . CAROLYN KINNEY, Delta Gamma, Oklahoma City, Fine Arts. LAVVRENCE R. GRAMES, Acacia, Iflfellmzillf-, N. Y., Engineering . . . NORMAN JOHNSON, Kingh.thK1f,' Business Administration . . . JEAN CLARK, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ponca City, Arts and Sciences. CHARLENE J. BLACKBURN, Norman, Business Administration . . . LORENE LUCADO, Chi Omega, Oklahoma City, Education . . . ROSEMARY KRIE- GER, Gamma Phi Beta, Wapanucka, Fine Arts. Page 183 SOPHO ORES l M BETTY JANE COBB, Delta Gamma, Oklahoma Cityj Arts and Sciences . . . R. L. ROBINSON, Delta Tau Delta, Hutchinson, Kan., Engineering . . . HARRY FIELDS SINGLETON, Kappa Alpha, Normang Arts and Sciences. BOB EVANS, Phi Delta Theta, lVorman,' Engineering . . . JACQITELINE ELIZABETH VVEBB, Alpha Chi Omega, Skiatook, Arts and Sciences . . . TRUDY GIINTHER, Oklahoma City, Business Administration. ROGER GRAY, Beta Theta Pi, .4rd1nor1',' Business Administration . . . IIENRY RIZAN, Phi Delta Theta, Wichita Falls, Tex., Engineering . . . JOE FRANCIS, Phi Kappa Psi, Norman, Arts and Sciences. LOU CELE FRY, Frederir'k,' Arts and Sciences . . . VIRGINIA DAVVN GATRELL, Tulsa, Fine Arts . . . MARJORIE COLLINS, Tyler, Tex.,' Arts and Sciences. MARIE DOITGHTY, Mangumg Business Administra- tion . . . CLAUDE GORDON, Delta Tau Delta, Ok- mulgeej Engineering . . . DOROTHY ECTON, Kap- pa Kappa Gamma, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. JOCELIA BAREFOOT, Gamma Phi Beta, Ponva City, Arts and Sciences . . . JANET OLIVER, Gam- ma Phi Beta, Mangumj Arts and Sciences . . . VERA MAE SCHEIG, Delta Gamma, Tulsa,' Business Ad- ministration. MADELINE OFFUTT, Kappa Alpha Theta, Okla- homa Cityg Arts and Sciences . . . ELIZABETH ALMQUIST, Delta Gamma, Norman, Fine Arts . . . MARY E. VVYCHE, Delta Gamma, Norman, Arts and Sciences. JOE WALLACE HOPPE, Phi Gamma Delta, Okla- homa City,' Arts and Sciences . . . TED FINDEISS, Phi Kappa Sigma, lfichita, Kan., Engineering . . . HELEN MARIE ROBINSON, Pi Beta Phi, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences. JEAN MCDUFF, Gamma Phi Beta, Shafwneeg Arts and Sciences . . . ERLENE GATLIN, Gamma Phi Beta, Dunfanj Arts and Sciences . . . ALLINE FIN- GER, Sigma Delta Tau, llousotn, Tex.,' Arts and Sciences. MARION OPEL, Gamma Phi Beta, Oklahoma Cityj Arts and Sciences . . . J. ALLEN MOORE, Delta Tau Delta, Oklahoma City, Engineering . . . JANE WOODRUFF, Alpha Phi, Oklahoma City,' Fine Arts. "?' 1-'W . Q- ' up , 1 S C. ,ii gb fi" " in " Q' xi Q , L 1 ., X ,ti A 0 an 'S A ,, 3 M' , We A I SOPHOMORES CHARLES A. COLMERY, Acacia, IVllh'l7l.flIll7'f1, Pa.,' Engi- neering . . . STEVE MCLAURY, Snyder, Arts and Sciences. BERNICE EISEN, Kansas City, Mo., Fille Arts . . . JOE CREN- SHAVV, Phi Delta Theta, llfieh- ila Falls, Tex., Engineering. JOE MORGAN RAY, Alpha Tau Omega, Oklahoma City, Engineering . . . DOROTHY KENNEDY, Tulsa,' Education. FRANCES STEVVART, Musko- gezq' Arts and Sciences . . . BAYDEN BASHE, Tulsa,' Arts and Sciences. KITTY GARDNER, Gamma Phi Beta, Oklahoma Cityp Busi- ness Administration . . . ELIZA- BETH ELLIS, Gamma Phi Beta, llIuskogf'e,' Arts and Sci- ences. WILLIAM J. SLIVKA, .Mount Carmel, Ill.,' Engineering . . . MARY NELL McSPADDEN, Kappa Alpha Theta, Nofwataj Fine Arts. MARTHA BAKER, Gamma Phi Beta, Brady, Tex., Arts and Sciences . . . SLOAN K. CHIL- DERS, Sigma Chi, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. NANCY BUCKNER, Gamma Phi Beta, Muskogee, Fine Arts . . . MARY YETMAN, Gam- ma Phi Beta, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences. ETIIEL KRUTE, Sigma Delta Tau, Kansas City, lilo., Arts and Sciences . . . BETTY BAILEY, Pi Beta Phi, Okla- homa Cilyj Arts and Sciences. J. C. ROBERTS, Oklahoma City, Engineering . . . MARY MUSE GREGORY, Tulsa, Fine Arts. Page 184 JAMES MONROE COOK, Phi Kappa Psi, Lafwlonj Business Administration . . . JUNE SPENCER, Pi Beta Phi, Nor- man, Arts and Sciences. JUNIITS FISHBURN, Norman,- Arts and Sciences . . . CATH- ERINE BAKER, Cordellj Arts and Sciences. BUENA HUSKEY, Sand Springxg Fine Arts . . . JACK STEELE, Acacia, Lone W'0lf,' Arts and Sciences. AVROME SCHUMAN, Sigma Alpha Mu, Tulxaj Engineering . . . CLARICE CROW, Cordell, Arts and Sciences. TOM STEEN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Normanj Engineering . . . MARY GEANE JOHN- SON, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Normang Fine Arts. MARY MARIE BATES, Kap- pa Kappa Gamma, ffrdmorej Arts and Sciences . . . DEAN WALKER, Beta Theta Pig Pd'lLfhll5ktl,' Arts and Sciences. GEORGE CLOSE, Theta Kap- pa Phi, Chexhire, Conn.,' Engi- neering- . . . DAISY MCLAUR- IN LOCKEWITZ, Chi Omega,,' Arts and Sciences. GRACE MARIE SHEA, Nor- mang Education . . . NED R. LOONEY, Sigma Nu, Ponca Ciiyj Arts and Sciences. JOHN LOVELL, Delta Upsilon, Tulsag Arts and Sciences . . . ALBERTA JOHNSON, Sand Springs, Business Administra- tion. AL HORWITZ, Phi Beta Del- ta, IVifhita, Kan.,' Arts and Sci- ences . . . IRENE CHANEY, Phi Mu, lVlc.fIle.vter,' Arts and Sciences. Page 1 85 LEO BISHKIN, Phi Beta Delta, El Campo, Tex., Arts and Sciences . . . CHARLES M. ANDERSON, Delta Chi, Duncan, Engineering . . . LAURA ANN Mc- KOY, Chi Omega, Narman,' Arts and Sciences. FRED STALDER, Delta Chi, Coalgateg Arts and Sci- ences . . . NELL DEAN, Cordellg Fine Arts . . . WILLIAM A. SIMS, Alpha Tau Omega, Cement: Arts and Sciences. BILL LARSON, Phi Kappa Psi, Oklahoma Cityj Arts and Sciences . . . KATHRYN SHENK, Alpha Phi, Tul.ta,' Business Administration . . . TOM BART- LETT, Phi Kappa Psi, Tul.ra,' Arts and Sciences. LOUIS SHARPE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Checolalzy Business Administration . . . ZEBALENE MCKOY, Chi Omega, Normanj Education . . .JEAN LA- BADIE, Kappa Alpha Theta, Pawhuskaj Arts and Sciences. JOE SPENCER, Sigma Nu, Miamig Arts and Sciences . . . MARY KATHERINE FARR, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Clinlonf Arts and Sciences . . . BILL CRUCE, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma Cily,' Engineering. ELEANOR LOLITA VVILSON, Chi Omega, Prague,- Arts and Sciences . . . FRANK F. SANDFORD, Del- ta Upsilon, Oklahoma Cityf Business Administration . . . JUNE BAKER, Chi Omega, Mangu1n,' Fine Arts. VVILLIAM LEON LAFLIN, Theta Kappa Phi, Chick- a5l1a,' Engineering . . . VIRGINIA VON RUSSELL, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences . . . LEWIS FISHER, Delta Tau Delta, Bartlesfvillej Arts and Sciences. ROSEMARY HERZMARK, Sigma Delta Tau, Kan- .vas City, lllo.,' Fine Arts . . . MILTON SHIMONEK, Kappa Alpha, Pa-whuskag Business Administration . . . DANA ANTHONY, Delta Delta Delta, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. JACK JACOBS, Kappa Alpha, lbluskogfffj Arts and Sciences . . . FRANCES DUKE, Delta Gamma, Okla- homa City,' Arts and Sciences . . . WILLIAM JOHN MAYHALL, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma Cityj Arts and Sciences. HAROLD F. BUTLER, Sigma Alpha Mu, Dallas, Tex.,' Business Administration . . . BETTY ROB- ERTS, Delta Delta Delta, Sh.afwnee,' Fine Arts . . . JOSEPH T. KENDRICK, Delta Chi, Pry0f,' Arts and Sciences. SOPHOMORES JACK MYERS, Delta Chi, Tulsa,' Business Adminis- tration . . . GEORGE STEINMEYER, Phi Kappa Psi, St. Louis, Mo.,' Arts and Sciences . . . DOUG- LASS STEWART, Phi Delta Theta, Norman, Engi- neering. JOSEPH TOMPKIN, East Chicago, Ill.,' Engineering . . . RHONALD A. WHITENECK, Alpha Tau Omega, Enid, Arts and Sciences . . . LESTER A. FARMER, Phi Gamma Delta, Ponca City, Business Administration. CHARLES WRIGHT, Pi Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma City, Engineering . . . JACK FESLER, Phi Kappa Psi, Oklahoma City,- Arts and Sciences . . . T. HIL- LAS ESKRIDGE, Elmore City, Business Administra- tion. GEORGE BLACK, Phi Kappa Psi, Henryettaf Arts and Sciences . . . ALAN FENDER, Delta Upsilon, Stroud, Arts and Sciences . . . JOHN BOYD, Delta Upsilon, Tulsa, Business Administration. HOWARD JARRELL, Kappa Sigma, Durant, Engi- neering . . . OLIVER CURTIS, Alpha Tau Omega, Preston, Education . . . CHARLES TAYLOR, Beta Theta Pi, llfellington, Kan.,' Business Administration. JIM BILL McWILLIAMS, Kappa Sigma, Norman, Arts and Sciences . . . HARRY BURKETT, Phi Del- ta Theta, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . FELIX SCAPELLATI, Theta Kappa Phi, New Brit- ain, Conn., Arts and Sciences. ROBERT G. HIRSCHI, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Guth- rie: Arts and Sciences . . . GENE KENNEDY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Hennesseyg Engineering . . . MAR- VIN BRYANT, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Hugo, Arts and Sciences. GEORGE LABADIE, Phi Kappa Psi, Pafwhuskaj Business Administration . . . SAUL J. LEVINSON, Phi Beta Delta, Gladefwater, Tex., Arts and Sciences . . . NORMAN GORDON, Phi Beta Delta, Okla- homa City, Business Administration. BILL T. SNODDY, Norman, Arts and Sciences . . . JOE DURKEE, Beta Theta Pi, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . JOHN SPEZIALE, 'Theta Kappa Phi, New Britain, Conn., Pharmacy. BOB DANIELSON, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sci- ences . . . JIM RICHARDSON, Phi Kappa Psi, Okla- homa Cityj Engineering . . . DELMONT HAT- FIELD, Phi Delta Theta, Ponca City,' Business Ad- ministration. SOPHOMORES LAWRENCE A. PRANTER, Pi Kappa Alpha, Tulsa, Engineer- ing . . . JANE VOGT, Delta Delta Delta, Tulsa, Business Administration. STRATTON LOUCKS, Phi Gamma Delta, Oklahoma City,' Engineering . . . JOAN LOACH, Chi Omega, Oklahoma City,- Business Administration. R. TERREL FOOR,Tul.ra,' En- gineering . . . RUTH NATHA- LEE STUCKEY, Delta Gamma, Oklahoma City, Fine Arts. JAMES PHILIP BOYLE, Sig- ma Alpha Epsilong Arts and Sciences . . . BARBARA CART- NVRIGHT, Alpha Chi Omega, Hammond, Ind.,' Fine Arts. ROBERT ALLEN, Kappa sig- ma, Tulsa,' Business Administra- tion . . . MARY JUNE FREE- MAN, Chi Omega, Oklahoma City, Business Administration. RUDOLPH TROUP, Sigma Al- pha Epsilon, Holdenfuillej Engi- neering . . . MARCIA ANN NEWBILL, Kappa Alpha Theta, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. REX PHILLIPS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Norman, Arts and Sci- ences . . . VIRGINIA LEE CALLAHAN, Altus, Education. ROBERT M. WRIGHT, El Dorado, Alrk.,' Engineering . . . LOIS BURNHAM, Gamma Phi Beta, Norman, Fine Arts. CHARLES MATHIS, Alpha Tau Omega, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . BER- NICE RUBIN, Dallas, Tex.,' Arts and Sciences. BILL FREDERICK SCHMIDT, Alpha Tau Omega, Normang Business Administration . . . NELLE MARIE PETERSON, Alpha Chi Omega, Okmulgeej Arts and Sciences. Page 186 BOB FRANTZ, Beta Theta Pi, Enid, Business Administration . . . FOX VVOOD, Phi Gamma Delta, Oklahoma Cityj Arts and Sciences. JOHN JACOBS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Norman ,' Engineering . . . DOROTHY RITCHEY, Chi Omega, Oklahoma Cziyj Arts and Sciences. W I L L I A M TANKERSLEY, Beta Theta Pi, Oklahoma City . . . STANLEY GRAY CHILD- ERS, Delta Chi, Tijwtonj Arts and Sciences. HELEN CLARE KEYES, Phi Mu, Oklahoma City, Education . . . DAVID LOEFFLER, Sig- ma Alpha Mu, I?risIo-u:,' Busi- ness Administration. BETTY SALATHIEL, Gamma Phi Beta, Oklahoma City, Busi- ness Administration . . . SETH S. QJERRYJ KING, Sigma Chi, Okmulgc'o,' Arts and Sciences. SUE EVERTSON, Alpha Xi Delta, Norman, Arts and Sci- ences . . . MILLINGTON YOUNG, Kappa Alpha, Okla- homa Ciiyg Arts and Sciences. BOFRLEY HFGHES CLAN- TON, Delta I'psilon, Oklahoma Cilyj Business Administration. Page 187 5 FORD SIMONS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Oklahoma Cilyg Business Administration . . . FRED RITDELL, Delta Upsilon, Stroud, Business Administration. VVARREN TAYLOR, Kappa Alpha, rldag Business Administration . . . ROSEMARY FAIR, Chi Omega, Topeka, Kan., Arts and Sciences. ROBERT VV. DIXON, .Woorrflandg Arts and Sciences . . . CLEVELAND HALL, Delta Tau Delta, Okla- homa City, Business Administration. JEROME HENRY DOVVD, Sigma Chi, .lV0f7Ill1ll,' Business Administration . . . JAMES DAVIS, Delta Tau Delta, Oklahoma Cily,' Arts and Sciences. ROBERT COLE WELDON, Theta Kappa Phi, Tulsa,- Engineering . . . WILLIAM C. JOHNSON, Phi Del- ta Theta, Caldfwvll, Kan., Engineering. OSCAR ROBERT LAIN, Delta Iipsilon, Tulsaj Arts and Sciences . . . HOVVARD MOON, Alpha Tau Omega, Barilewillg- Engineering. ELMER BURNS, Alpha Tau Omega, Cordellj Engi- neering . . . JOHN VVILLIAM COLE, Pi Kappa Al- pha, Dunmnj Fine Arts. SOPHOMORES 1 J They're not harping about it, but George Simons and Bill Robinson are carrying their own, just in case they never ffet C up There. Anyway, they Hgure they've had their share of hell at the University. Page 188 Page 189 The true value of academic enlightenment is generally real- ized by the time the junior stage is reached, and it is then that the pursuit of higher knowledge usually begins in earnest. This is John Chaney, president of the Junior Class. 1 i i g JANE ADELE KNIPE, Kappa Alpha Theta, Okla- homa Cityj Arts ,and Sciences . . . JACK ABRAMS, Phi Kappa Psi, Miamij Business Administration . . . MARGARET CALLAHAN, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Tulsa, Business Administration. JIM F. TAGGE, Phi Delta Theta, Enid, Arts and Sciences . . . BOB PERRY HOLT, Sigma Chi, Bingerj Arts and Sciences. . . ERNIE HOBE- RECHT, Watongag Arts and Sciences. LOUIS D. ABNEY, Phi Gamma Delta, Oklahoma City, Business Administration . . . ROBERT EARL HADADY, Phi Delta Theta, Claremore, Engineering . . . DOROTHY LEE MANION, Delta Gamma, Oklahoma Ci'ty,' Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM LLOYD HIXON, III, Beta Theta Pi, Bar- rington, Ill.,' Engineering . . . BILL SMITH, Delta Tau Delta, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences . . . WARNER WARTMAN, Alpha Tau Omega, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. TOM HEDLEY, Beta Theta Pi, We-wokaj Arts and Sciences . . . MORTON RUTHERFORD, Beta Theta Pi, Tulsa,' Arts and Sciences . . . H. RAY GUINAN, Defweyj Engineering. JACK SIMPSON, Kappa Sigma, Okmulgeeg Business Administration . . . RALPH BOLLINGER, Kappa Sigma, Normang Business Administration . . . STEW- ART P. VERCKLER, Kappa Sigma, Abilene, Kan.,- Engineering. SAM P. LEEMAN, Dallas, Tex.,' Engineering . . . J. ROBERT FORRESTER, Delta Chi, Muskogee,' Business Administration . . . ERNESTINE BREWER, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Hugo,' Arts and Sciences. A. L. MORRISON, Sigma Nu, Neodesha, Kan., Busi- ness Administration . . . STAN THOMASON, Beta Theta Pi, Gainesville, Tex.,' Business Administration . . . DICK WHITTINGTON, Mt. Ida, Ark., Phar- macy. EARL D. SOULIGNY, Phi Kappa Sigma, Ponca City, Arts and Sciences . . . O. G. STEPHENS, Kappa Alpha, Wichita Falls, Tex.,' Business Administration . . . GEORGE L. WINN, Alpha Tau Omega, Okla- homa City,' Arts and Sciences. JACK ROWTAN, Kappa Sigma, Quinton, Business Administration . . . URNA MILDRED WILSON, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pafwnee, Arts and Sciences . . . ROBERT L. KING, Wichita Falls, Tex., Engi- neering. s , . .- ,, ,J E . . f- k . A - . k .V fa.Qw5 if,m?n?mm ,HJQM , W ,,, I ' ' ,zafbgjfg liz QM S a f IU eltl W' tais f - sr.. . at J V 3 -VI . .,.,. , gi, .. , . VV ,, I ,yyii Q' Q A It l'i f iw' '5 9 . - i .. ' LsnL .' .afr ,, ' Q K , ,,,, .,. .. " m KAKIVI XLiSk , K kyr h I , ixr N 5 , ,.':. I H .-i: iiii ' 'I L Ill , mt I . - f 'e 'e"i , . , . s 'oo' S lp., ., , J . J K I V X 4 -4 , ',-,,, I swf ip I , ., K K he I Q V .f,...,V., ,Vf,Vk ir ,g l , I VV ' itiia J L 1fl""9"fI?ll ili. ' i eagxlii -fi lil. S eatiala I 1 ll ill T . '-'-" ' ' -.', Y ' Et ' ,,k,V, V V . ,Sp 1 if ii'- A UNIORS , rief Qi' ."-"t S I 'l"'f :Qi ,'l, o , 'Lf"T Q ,, .. J . . . ., . A A-all V :-.l V " - ARTHUR C. WOOD, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma City,' Business Administration . . . JOE ED DAY, Beta Theta Pi, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences. ED ELLINGHAUSEN, Beta Theta Pi, Sapulpag Arts and Sciences . . . LOWELL B. ADAMS, Kappa Alpha, Ada,- Business Administration. ROBERT WILLIAMS, Delta Tau Delta, Prederickf Business Administration . . . SIDNEY BROADDUS, Delta Tau Delta, Muskogeeg Arts and Sciences. CHARLES PROCTOR, Alpha Tau Omega, Muskogee, Fine Arts . . . EDGAR R. SANDI- TEN, Phi Beta Delta, Oklahoma City,' Business Administration. OBBIE LEWIS, Phi Beta Delta, Houston, Tex.,' Engineering . . . JOHNNY THORNBROUGH, Delta Tau Delta, Clintong Pharmacy. NORMAN E. REYNOLDS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Oklahoma Cityg Arts and Sciences . . . J. D. NANCE, Kappa Sigma, Tulsa,' Arts and Sciences. JACK MARSEE, Beta Theta Pi, Tulsa,' Engineering . . . FERD SNIDER, Sigma Nu, Nluskogeeg Engineering. PHIL RAYMOND FIFE, Sig- ma Chi, Guthrieg Arts and Sci- ences . . . ROBERT MOORE, Sigma Chi, Okmulgeeg Arts and Sciences. HARRY P. FRANTZ, JR., Beta Theta Pi, Enidj Business Ad- ministration . . . JACK KRI- GEL, Phi Beta Delta, Coffey- Aville, Kan.,' Business Adminis- tration. JEAN MAURINE HUMPH- REYS, Delta Delta Delta, Oil- ton,' Business Administration . . . MARY ANN LONG- MIRE, Alpha Xi Delta, Pauls Valleyg Education. Page 190 EDGAR SCALING, Phi Gam- ma Delta, Fort IVorih, Texas, Engineering . . . MARJORIE J. MOODY, Delta Gamma, Okla- homa City, Arts and Sciences. PHILLIS E. TOLLE, Wakita,' Arts and Sciences . . . ROBERT MOON, Kappa Sigma, Okla- homa City, Engineering. EDWARD BEDWELL, Phi Delta Theta, Fort Smith, Ark., Arts and Sciences . . . MAR- THA ANN THOMSON, Kap- pa Kappa Gamma, Oklahoma Cityj Education. ELLEN CARPENTER, Delta Delta Delta, Oklahoma Cityj Arts and Sciences . . . C. V. WOOD, Phi Kappa Sigma, Boise City,' Engineering. ALEX SEMRYCK, Phi Beta Delta, Wichita, Kan.v.,' Arts and Sciences . . . DORIS LEE SMITH, Chi Omega, Norman, Arts and Sciences. VIRGINIA SOUTHVVELL, Chi Omega, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . HOVVARD THOMAS, Hlf1Ja,' Engineering. 1, 'ef -- ' ,nan-s 'x fjj-3 TOM ANDERSON, Sigma Chi, Anadarkog Biisitiess Administra- tion . . . MARION RUMSEY, Kappa Alpha Theta, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. JANE TAYLOR, Kappa Alpha Theta, Tulsaj Arts and Sciences . . . ABBOTT SPARKS, Sigma Nu, Pauls Vallejy Fine Arts. CHAD VALLANCE, Grffn- wood,,' Education . . . EDNA MAE DAVENPORT, Yllaysfvillej Education. CLARABETH HOLT, Gamma Phi Beta, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . EMMETT VVELCH, IR., Elyinj Engineer- ing. gg, er Sw Li TOM MCADAMS, Sigma Chi, Okmulgee, Business Administration . . . MARY ANN EPHLAND, Alpha Phi, Tonkalwag Arts and Sciences . . . DOUG VVIL- LIAMS, Phi Kappa Sigma, Tonkafwa, Business Ad- ministration. MAXINE WHITESIDE, Delta Gamma, Hollis, Fine Arts . . . CHARLES HILLE, Sigma Chi, Collinsville,- Arts and Sciences . . . NANCY K. PACE, Kappa Alpha Theta, Oklahoma City, Fine Arts. EVVING GAFFORD, Delta Tau Delta, Lafwtong Arts and Sciences . . . DOROTHY CLOYD, Delta Delta Delta, Normang Fine Arts . . . GENE CUNNING- HAM, Phi Gamma Delta, Oklahoma City, Business Administration. WANDA MAYE PARRIS, Alpha Phi, Eufaulag Edu- cation . . . BOB MASON, Tul.fa,' Engineering . . . CAROLINE AMBRISTER, Pi Beta Phi, Muskogee, Arts and Sciences. VVARREN S. MAY, Sigma Chi, Guthrie, Business Administration . . . AVA MILES HISEL, Alpha Phi, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . JOHN ROD- NEY BROVVN, Delta Chi, Tulsaj Arts and Sciences. VIRGINIA LOUISE WARNER, Delta Delta Delta, Tulsaj Education . . . W. R. LAVERY, Sigma Chi, Okmulgefj Engineering . . . ANDINA MARTZ, Alpha Phi, Okeeneg Arts and Scienies. BEN F. GORRELL, Delta Upsilon, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences . . . MARGARET SANGSTER, Pi Beta Phi, Houston, Tex., Arts and Sciences . . . GLEN D. VVEST, Sigma Nu, .4da,' Arts and Sciences. EILEEN ROONEY, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Muskogeeg Arts and Sciences . . . EDDIE CALVERT, Kappa Sigma, Tulsa, Engineering . . . PAT PRIGMORE, Chi Omega, Oklahoma City, Fine Arts. VVARREN BATES, Acacia, f'Ida,' Engineering . . . ETHEL BUDOWSKY, Drumrightj Arts and Sciences . . . ROBERT L. KING, Wichita Falls, Tex.,' Engi- neering. ' BETTY GREGORY, Gamma Phi Beta, Tonkafwa, Arts and Sciences . . . JULIAN H. CONN, Dafviyg Arts and Sciences . . . VIRGINIA TEETER, Kappa Kappa Gamma, MrJlz'.vter,' Fine Arts. UNIORS D J HOUSTON SHIRLEY, Kappa Alpha, Tulsa, Business Administration . . . MARIAN TRANIN, Sigma Delta Tau, Kansas City, llflo., Arts and Sciences . . . GEORGE E. TRAMMELL, Oklahoma City, Engi- neering. NED SHELTON, Kappa Alpha, Lexington, Engineer- ing . . . MARY JANE SHARP, Alpha Chi Omega, Oklahoma City, Education . . . VVILLIAM BEST THOMPSON, Beta Theta Pi, Clinton, Arts and Sci- ences. ROY L. RINER, Kappa Alpha, Wifhila Falls, Tax., Arts and Sciences . . . DATHEL HASKINS, Pi Beta Phi, Oklahoma City . . . GROVER ELLIS, JR., Pi Kappa Alpha, Houston, Tex., Engineering. MARGARET NEAL, Delta Gamma, Chifkasha, Arts and Sciences . . . BILL KERSHNER, Phi Kappa Sigma, Enid, Arts and 'Sciences . . . LILLIAN HOCKSTEIN, Sigma Delta Tau, Hanryrtfa, Business Administration. ROBERT LESLIE WHEELER, Pi Kappa Alpha, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences . . . ROSE MARIE MCKEL- LAR, Phi Mu, Norman, Arts and Sciences . . . QIIENTIN LEWIS, Phi Kappa Sigma, Jlmarillo, Tax. ELIZABETH PECKENPAIIGH, Delta Gamma, Muskogmy' Education . . . HARPER QIIARLES, Aca- cia, Fairfax, Arts and Sciences . . . MARIE IIAYES, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences. M. DEAN BRIDGES, Pi Kappa Alpha, Barllfs-ville, Business Administration . . . TOM MILLER, Phi Delta Theta, Oklahoma City, Engineering . . . MARY ELIZABETH CHAMPLIN, Kappa Alpha Theta, Enid, Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM ALLEN VVATKINS, JR., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Shafwnev, Arts and Sciences . . . PATSY LEE IVEY, Kappa Alpha Theta, Sallisafw, Education . . . JOHN HORN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Chitkasha, Business Administration. MARY LOYE HALE, Pi Beta Phi, .-lrdniorrg Fine Arts . . . EDVVARD M. XVOODY, Acacia, lilk City, Arts and Sciences . . . DAPIINE RIDGVVAY, Alpha Phi, Tulsa, Education. KENNETH VV. LOTT, Phi Delta Theta, fJkll11ll!ft"z",' Engineering . . . MARY MARTHA SELLERS, Kap- pa Kappa Gamma, Bartlfswillf, Arts and Sciences . . . LOYD K. COX, Delta Chi, Clinlon,' Engineering. R :iv vw 'WD ' Qiigk IORS SYLVIA HOCKSTEIN, Sigma Delta Tau, Henryetta, Business Administration . . . FRED GROVER FULKERSON, Nor- man, Arts and Sciences. MARCELLE VIRGINIA MOUSLEY, Alpha chi omega, Litchhald, Minn., Arts and Sci- CIICCS . . . BILL KIFTE, Beta Theta Pi, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. MARY LOVE, Pi Beta Phi, Chandler, Fine Arts . . . JOE STANLEY PEERSON, Bixby, Engineering. E. P. LITCHFIELD, Phi Delta Theta, Chirkasha, Arts and Sci- ences . . . A. LORENE GOOD- PASTIIRE, Tipton, Fine Arts. VIRGINIA MINNICK, Alpha Chi Omega, Norman, Business Administration . . . LAVV- RENCE MCELVVAINE, Delta Chi, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences. BLAIR H. CHAN, Trinidad, Brilish IVPJZ Indies, Engineer- ing . . . MARY MARGARET SMITH, Oklahoma airy, Arts and Sciences. DICK SAITNDERS, Beta Theta Pi, Iinid, Business Administra- tion . . . BILLYE REYNOLDS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Joplin, .Mo.,' Arts and Sciences. RACHEL EMMA BRITAIN, Chi Omega, Shafwnee, Business Administration . . . DICK DOYLE, Phi Kappa Sigma, BarllvsfI.'illz',' Business Adminis- tration. VVALTER THOMAS MCRAE, JR., Fort lVorth, Tex., Arts and Sciences . . . LUCILLE WILKS, Gamma Phi Beta, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences. BETTY WEIDMAN, Delta Delta Delta, Baxter Springs, Kans., Arts and Sciences . . . PHILIP LISTEN,. Kappa Sig- ma, Oklahoma Czty, Business Administration. Page 192 TOM CLARK, Sigma Nu, Pauls Valleyj Business Administration . . . JAMES H. NEAL, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences. BOB HUTCHINS, Phi Delta Theta, WaIiers,- Business Ad- ministration . . . MARY HELEN RALEY, Altus, Edu- cation. ALFREDO GAMEZ, Caraeas, Venezuela, South America, En- gineering . . . EMERSON JOR- DAN, Phi Delta Theta, Com- opolis, Pa.,' Engineering. GERRY CROVV, Delta Gamma, Albany, Tex., Arts and Sciences . . . LEE TOLIVER, Tulsa, Engineering. C L I F F O R D GASTINEAU, Norman, Arts and Sciences . . . PAUL FIELDING, Delta Tau Delta, Guthrie, Arts and Sci- ences. RUTH TOBIAS, Alpha Phi, Lyons, Kans.,' Arts and Sciences GLYNDEN MCCULLOH, Woodward,' Arts and Sciences. FRANCES ,ANNE SHEEDY, Norman, Arts-'and Sciences . . . FRANK LOEFFLER, Sigma Chi, Oklahoma City, Engineer- ing. X BILL L A C K E Y, Hitchitag Pharmacy . . 1.1 LE RO Y A. CHRISTOPHER, Ellis, Kans.,' Engineering., 7 j VIVIENNE KELLEMS, Siloam Springs, Ark.,' Fine Arts . . . MILDRED LUCILLE LACK, Mountain Vie-w,' Arts and Sci- ences. F. W. HOLLINGSWORTH, Oklahoma City, Arts ,and Sci- ences . . . JOE E. STARK, Jacksboro, Tex., Engineering. Page 193 JAMES DOLPH CARMICHAEL, Phi Delta Theta, Chiekashag Arts and Sciences . . . FAY LACQUE- MONT, JR., Canton, Kan., Engineering . . . HAR- OLD DE SHURLEY, Phi Delta Theta, Rosl-well, N. Mex. ,' Engineering. RUSSELL VVOMACK, Phi Delta Theta, Seminole, Arts and Sciences . . . LEILA OPAL GRIGGS, Okla- homa City, Education . . . GORDON SMITH, Phi Delta Theta, Oklahoma Cilyj Arts and Sciences. FRANCES BLACKERT, Hollisj Arts and Sciences . . . PATRICIA COLE GOSSELIN, Altus, Business Administration . . . JOHN L. CARR, Gal-va, Ill.,' En- gineering. ERNEST AUST, Delta Tau Delta, Lafwtonj Engi- neering . . . BETTY HOPPER, Eufaulaj Arts and Sciences . . . RUTH STITH, Delta Gamma, Norman, Arts and Sciences. DOROTHY ALLENE KIRK, Garber, Business Ad- ministration . . . JOHN BYRON HARLOW, Delta Tau Delta, Barllesfvilleg Business Administration . . . ELOISE FREEMAN, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sci- ences. JACK SHAW, Delta Chi, Fort W'orih, Tex., Engi- neering . . . ELLEN CROMWELL SAINT, Nash- -ville, Tenn.,' Business Administration . . . HARRY HABERLEIN, Phi Delta Theta, MeAlesZer,' Engi- neering. HELEN VVILKINSON BANOWETZ, Cojfeyfville, Kan., Arts and Sciences . . . JEANETTA FRANCIS, Alpha Xi Delta, Altus, Education . . . HELEN HUMPHREYS, El Reno, Fine Arts. GENEVIEVE SHAVV, lVill1urlon,' Business Adminis- tration . . . GERALDINE SMITH, Alpha Xi Delta, Oklahoma City . . . VVILLIAM C. PEDRICK, Delta Upsilon, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences. JOHN CHANEY, Delta Upsilon, Helena, Business Administration . . . DORA CAROLINE PILE, Hutch- inson, Kan., Arts and Sciences . . . J. B. OAKLEY, JR., Kappa Alpha, Barnsdallj Engineering. GLENN A. YOUNG, Sapgulpag Arts and Sciences . . . HOWARD CONLEY VONHOOSER, Jlfluskogeeg Business Administration . . . RUTH ELLA IRELAN, Sapulpag Arts and Sciences. IORS RACHEL VIRGINIA CRIGLER, fllma, flrk.,' Fine Arts . . . HERBERT DELL MILLER, Phi Delta Theta, Oklahoma City, Engineering . . . ROBERT ROBINSON, Sigma Nu, Miami, Engineering. FLORINE WILLIAMS, Gamma Phi Beta, Anadarkof Fine Arts . . . CLAUDE MASTERS, Sigma Chi, Sapulpag Business Administration . . . EVERETTE COOKE, Sigma Chi, Ponca City, Arts and Sciences. SAM BUCHANAN, Phi Kappa Sigma, Rorfwell, N. Mex.,' Business Administration . . . HELEN LEGG, Alpha Chi Omega, Orrick, Mo.,' Arts and Sciences . . . O. S. PARRISH, Phi Kappa Sigma, Las Vegas, N. Mex., Arts and Sciences. MARY MCLAURY, Chi Omega, Snyderg Business Administration . . . ADELAIDE MCCALL CARTER, Kappa Alpha Theta, Oklahoma City,' Arts and Sci- ences . . . WALTER ROBERT BERGER, JR., Fort Worth, Tex.,' Engineering. A. JACK CARREL, Alpha Tau, Oklahoma City, En- gineering . . . MARGARET HILLYER, Tulsa, Busi- ness Administration . . . LEOLA MARIE MILNER, Duke, Arts and Sciences. JOHN HALIBURTON, Allen, Arts and Sciences . . . THOR H. RAMSING, Phi Gamma Delta, Oklahoma Cityg Business Administration . . . KATHRYN VIR- GINIA LARSON, Lawton, Arts and Sciences. MARY ELIZABETH FLOOD, Alpha Chi Omega, Oklahoma Cityj Arts and Sciences . . . WINSTON A. SPOONTS, Acacia, Wichita Falls, Tex.,' Engineer- ing . . . HILDA JEAN HUNTER, Alpha Chi Ome- ga, Oklahoma City, Education. BUD HALE, Beta Theta Pi, Mcrlleslerg Business Ad- ministration . . . MAXINE ROTH, Sigma Delta Tau, Pueblo, Colo.,' Fine Arts . . . JOHN COOK, Kappa Sigma, Breckenridge, Tex.,' Engineering. JOHN SPRADLING, Beta Theta Pi, Oklahoma Cilyf Arts and Sciences . . . ALICE MARIE SCHLAEP- FER, Alpha Chi Omega, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . J. B. LONG, Acacia, May, Pharmacy. BILL HESSIN, Acacia, lVI,flUll7'k,' Engineering . . . LEO RUBENSTEIN, Phi Beta Delta, Houston, Tex.,' Engineering . . . FRED L. COOGAN, JR., Beta Theta Pi, Sayre, Engineering. IORS MARY JEANETTE AN- DREVVS, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, Tulsaj Arts and Sciences . . . GRANT HASTINGS, Beta Theta Pi, Tulsag Business Ad- ministration. JEANNE GASKILL, Alpha Chi Omega, Shafwnee,'.Fine Arts . . . ROBERT S. PHILLIPS, Sigma Chi, Okmulgeej Engineering. ELEANORE TURNER, Delta Delta Delta, Oklahoma City,- Fine Arts . . . ADIN HALL, Phi Kappa Sigma, Ponca City, Engineering. ROBERT HIPPARD, Phi Gamma Delta, Tul.ra,' Engineer- ing . . . ELIZABETH ANN HARBOUR, Fort Worth, Tex.,' Fine Arts. BERT VV. BOAZMAN, Fort Smith, Ark., Business Adminis- tration . . . EMILY ANN MOORE,,' Arts and Sciences. JOE HANNAK, Artesia, N. Jllr'x.,' Engineering . . . GALE CAMPBELL, Idabelj Arts ,and Sciences. JAMES COLE, Beta Theta Pi, Tulsaj Business Administration . . . BUD RICE, Acacia, Nor- man, Law. JACK N. SMITH, Kappa Al- pha, Frederick, Arts and Sci- ences . . . JEAN L. PAZOUR- ECK, Acacia, Yukon, Law. MAX ROGERS, Acacia, Black- -well, Business Administration . . . BEN YOUNG, Acacia, Tulsa, Business Administration. ELIZABETH COLLIER, Alpha Phi, Flatclzcrg Fine Arts . . . LARRY SIZEMORE, Sigma Chi, Hwzryetlaj Engineering. Page 194 PATRICIA ANN TOOMEY, Chi Omega, Tulsaj Fine Arts . . . BEN PUMPHREY, Phi Kappa Sigma, ilmarillo, Tf'x.,' Business Administration. WILLIAM DONALD STONE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bartles- fvillej Business Administration . . . DON HUTTO, Delta Gamma, Big Spring, Tex.,' Fine Arts. LUELLE OGLE, Enidy Educa- tion . . . JEAN B. WILSON, Broken Arrofwj Arts and Sci- ences. DOROTHY DALE BAKER, Altusg Arts and Sciences . . . EDWIN CHAPMAN, Bristofwf Arts and Sciences. SHIRLEY ROSALYN ALP- ERN, Sigma Delta Tau, Okla- homa City, Fine Arts . . . MIL- FORD UNGERMAN, Sigma Alpha Mu, Tulsaf Arts and Sciences. HENRY W. REAVES, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Norman, Busi- ness Administration . . . ETHEL -MAY CLARK, Pi Beta Phi,,' Arts and Sciences. NANCY JONES, Alpha Phi, Oklahoma City, Fine Arts . . . 1MOSE EDVVARD FRYE, Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, Muskogffcf Arts and Sciences. -MILES M. DURHAM, Phi Kappa Sigma, Amarillo, Tex.,' Engineering . . . AGNES MORSE, Delta Delta Delta, Olflahoma Cityj Arts and Sci- ences. SUSAN NORRIS, Kappa Al- pha Theta, :1da,' Arts and Sci- ences . . . FRED L. THOMP- SON, JR., Phi Delta Theta, Caldfwell, Kan.v.,' Engineering. JON T. VVILLIAMS, Phi Del- ta Theta, Blafk-wellg Arts and Sciences . . . IRENE SKITCII HOSS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Muskogee, Business Administra- tion. Page 195 gh I I '31 "JI" fmwl was Ftmi, I f-'HS-I . ,,,,, J. Qual 5-A122 3 f fi- :1 PSE- , I I auf' . f lhnfx ' 1'-. of dr' li 88 -'ra--fr., KATE JVNE CASE, Kappa Alpha Theta, Hldaj Arts and Sciences . . . JOHN D. UMBER, Alfvaf Engineer- ing . . . JEANNE MILLER, Delta Gamma, Marlolwg Arts and Sciences. JOE MARSHBURN, Sigma Chi, Norman, Arts and Sciences . . . ANNE HAIT, Delta Gamma, Normanj Fine Arts . . . DON ISHMAIL, Alpha Tau Omega, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. JEANNE MARY CARNEY, Pi Beta Phi, Okmulgeeg Business Administration . . . ROSS STRADER, Ilornesteadj Arts and Sciences . . . MARIBELLE POTTS, flkIIl1llgt'L',' Business Administration. RACHEAL HEFLEY, Phi Mu, Nor1nan,' Arts and Sciences . . .JOHN BADAMI, Sigma Chi, Ponta Cilyg Engineering . . . W. B. CLAYTON, Oklahoma Cilyj Business Administration. VIRGINIA DE VITT, El Renoj Arts and Sciences . . . HARRY R. DE VINNA, Sigma Chi, Okmulgeej Engineering . . . INIURIEL MAXSON, Phi Mu, Nor- man,' Arts and Sciences. DON RAINES, Delta Tau Delta, Ardrnoreg Business Administration . . . CAROLYN KULESH, Sigma Delta Tau, Counfil Bluffs, Iofwaj Arts'and Sciences . . . DAVID CRAIG, Delta Tau Delta, Schofield Bar- rarks, Territory of Ilafwaiig Engineering. MARY LOU FUGATE, Delta Gamma, Bingerj Fine Arts . . . JACK MCVVILLIAMS, Phi Delta Theta, llfirhila, Kan.,' Engineering . . . RUTH SHULTZ, Normang Arts and Sciences. EMMETT KEARNEY, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma Cityj Arts and Sciences . . . RUTH CHESNUTT, Delta Delta Delta, Holdenfvilleg Education . . . JIM VAL ADAMS, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma Ciiyj Busi- ness Administration. CHARLYNE MOON, Pi Beta Phi, Tul.x'a,' Arts and Sciences . . . JOHN TEVERBAUGH, Phi Delta Theta, Ponra Cilyg Arts and Sciences . . . BETTY JANE THRELKELD, Alpha Xi Delta, Tonkafwaj Arts and Sciences. THVRSTON THOMAS, Phi Kappa Sigma, Rosfwell, N. Ma'x.,' Business Administration . . . MARIA JANE HALL, Kappa Kappa Gamma, flrdrnoreg Fine Arts . . . CHARLES HOUSTON, Beta Theta Pi, Tulsag Engineering. IORS BETTY JO McDANNALD, Chi Omega, Houston, Tex.,' Arts and Sciences . . . JULIAN FRIEDMAN, Phi Beta Delta, Wifhita, Kan.,' Engineering. . . LESSLEY GEORGE PINKERTON, Delta Upsilon, Bartlesfvillaj Business Administration. VVAYNE L. MCCANN, Kansas City, Mo.,' Engineer- ing . . . BETTY RUTH OSBORN, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, South ff1norira,' Arts and Sciences . . . G. M. FULLER, Oklahoma Cilyj Arts and Sciences. CARRIE CATES, Chi Omega, ,fllokaj Education . . . STAN W. MEEKS, Sigma Nu, Canadian, Tcx.,' Arts and Sciences . . . BOB PARKS, Delta Tau Delta, Praguog Business Administration. MIKE ALVIN TRAVIS, Phi Beta Delta, Tulsaj En- gineering . . . BETTIE ANNE LYNCH, Delta Gam- ma, Tulsa,' Arts and Sciences. . . JACK HALL, Delta Tau Delta, Oklahoma City, Business Adminis- tration. VIRGIL LEE SMITH, Ma1zd,' Engineering . . . DUANE SPRADLIN, Delta Chi, Pauls lfallry, Edu- cation . . . BETTY VIEREGG, Delta Gamma, Clin- ton, Business Administration. ELIZABETH HAYDEN HUNT, Kappa Alpha Theta, Oklahoma Cityj Fine Arts . . . JACK JONES, Sigma Chi, Oklahoma City,' Business Administration . . . CHARLES HARDISTER, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bartlesfvillrg Business Administration. ERVIN C. HARNEY, Acacia, Flclrhcrg Engineering . . . CHARLES LYLE SMITH, Kappa Sigma, Fair- -'viefwj Business Administration . . . ADELE TRUEX, Pi Beta Phi, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences. CHARLES ROBERTS, Beta Theta Pi, Pafwneeg Arts and Sciences . . . MARTHA JANE REUBELT, Del- ta Delta Delta, Eufaliag Arts and Sciences . . . CAR- OLYN CAVE, Pi Beta Phi, Muskogeeg Education. MARGARET RUTH CARDEN, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, Tulsag Arts and Sciences . . . J. E. EDVVARDS, Woodfwardg Business Administration . . . PHYLLIS MCCOY, Pi Beta Phi, Ponta Cily,' Arts and Sciences. BETTY SHIRE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ponca Ciz'y,' Business Administration . . . GERTRUDE ELEANOR WELLS, Lyons, Kan., Fine Arts . . . FRANK SNEED, Beta Theta Pi, Lalwtonj Arts and Sciences. ORS HUGH KING, Phi Kappa Psi, Tulsa,' iris and Srifnfes . . . BOBBIR JEAN PACE, Kappa Kappa Gammag Fine Arts. MILDRED NICVMEYER, Kan- sas City, lVIo.,' Fine Arts . . . R. L. STEEN, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma Cifyg Arts and Sci- ences. HERBERT L E 0 N B E C K , Sha-wnn',' Business Administra- tion . . . CAROL CLARK, Chi Omega, Tulsaj Fine Arts. MARY VIRGINIA VVILSGN, Alpha Xi Delta, .-Illusj Arts and Sciences . . . BETTY LAX- MAN, Pi Beta Phi, l2ar'IlfsQ.'ill4',' Fine Arts. C. VV. CLYMANS, Phi Gamma Delta, iM1l5k0!ll'1',' Arts and Sci- ences . . . NATHAN KOST, Phi Beta Delta, llouston, Trx.,' Engineering. VVYCK IIEBERT, Oklahoma Cifyj Arts and Sciences . . . CARLTON IVICKINNEY, Ol- ney, Tox.,' Engineering. BOB PERRY HOLT, Sigma Chi, Bingfrg Arts and Sciences . . . BETTY JANE IIEASLEY, Kappa Alpha Theta, Tulsag Fine Arts. MABEL GERALDINE ROL- LINS, Prague: Arts and Sci- ences . . . HOMER G. MOORE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Benton, Ill.,' Arts and Sciences. ROY HARLAN KRVMME, Kappa Sigma, Brisiofwg Engi- neering . . . C. NV. SLAUGH- TER, Duran! Business Adminis- tration. RUTH ALENE BARRETT, W'aZonga,' Business Administra- tion . . . JACK VVATTS LEACH, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma City,' Arts and Sciences. Page 196 ARTHUR CARL REEDS, JR., Sigma Nu, Oklahoma City,' Arts and Sciences . . . LOIS VVIL- KINSON, Nolwatag Business Administration. BILLY M. PHILLIPS, Delta Upsilon, Garherj Engineering . . . VIRGINIA GOSSETT, Muskogeej Fine Arts. ANDREVV PICKARD, Alpha Tau Omega, Normang Business Administration . . . HARRY SCOUFOS, Acacia, Okemah, Arts and Sciences. JUSTIN BOWERS, Theta Kap pa Phi, W'aukt'gan, Ill.,' Engi- neering . . . BILL TEN- HAGEN, Alpha Tau Omega, Kansas City, lVIo.,' Engineering. ERLENE LASLEY, Alpha Phi, Oklahoma Cityp Fine Arts . . . WALTER PUNG, Theta Kap- pa Phi, Calio, N. Dak.,' Engi- neering. JAMES CRAVVFORD, Delta Chi, Kansas City, Mo.,' Engi- neering . . . MORRIS YOW- ELL, Delta Upsilon, El R1'no,' Arts and Sciences. NIARY ELIZABETH MILLER, Pi, Beta Phi, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . HAROLD W.r SMITH, Cushingj Engi- neering. ROBERT ASKEVV, Beta Theta Pi, 3Mu5k0gFK,' Fine Arts . . . JIM- THOMAS, Theta Kappa Phi, -Lawton, Engineering. JOE BATEMAN, Phi Kappa Psi, Oklahoma Cityg Arts and Sciences . . . GEORGE RUP- PERT, Phi Gamma Delta, Sand Springs, Business Administra- tion. JOHN CLYMER, Kappa Al- pha, Oklahoma City,' Arts and Sciences . . . JULIAN NIM- CZYK, Theta Kappa Phi, Fort Sill, Arts and Sciences. Page 197 11, .:,' 2 L . . ' 'W' ... ...,t. ,., 3 ,l 5' '--' "" r - Ir., - . . 1,, A ,,., .. "'- , - 1 . ' '-, '- -- ,...,.' . se ii al .lts I at at at ,V ., .,,,,. it I ,l jf c, S . ma , I , , V 1 "" . " . ,I , S 75- T 1 'ef i H A W A 3 'I' X V 'j +?i' gf- W c,L sz.. . . 'il' liar , lltt. l - A . J I t i it 1 ,,.. I A' H ?i I A T45 Ali ,... , -s' 63 5 I 'E' K tp i it 'rant' 'H Q -"r rl' . W ,. "'l , x 'E ' f . A ,... , ..c,. .,,.,,. . ,,,,, 5' E l. J 1' ' l 4 - 'A ,t I LI: Sv A fl e"' " l F tpss W . V -. '-:' e S ff - s . ' Q M Fai , i H 15 , .Am ?- ri ? , , -frp 1 H i' - . at l. it 1f-- t 4 A' P V i s I n fl A - I 1 ppl fmsiwtlzgllss ilxlicfki' E .i l 3' 'i f fillfff, -1: ' . ' ' J WALLACE M. DANVERS, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma Cityj Business Administration . . . ROBERT R. ECK- ART, Dallax, Tt'x.,' Engineering . . . PHYLLIS REY- NOLDS, Pi Beta Phi, Tulsaj Arts and Sciences. ROBERT HARPER, Delta Chi, Ponca City,' Arts and Sciences . . . MELVIN GOLDENSTERN, Phi Beta Delta, Ponta City, Arts and Sciences . . . IRMA RUTH TRAVIS, lVayne,' Education. MARJORIE NORTON, Kappa Alpha Theta, Shafw- nefg Business Administration . . . LEO B. CRAUN, Acacia, Sapulpag Business Administration . . . NANCY CHAMPLIN, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Lat-wton,' Arts and Sciences. MARY LOUISE FAITLKNER, Alpha Xi Delta, Nor- mang Arts and Sciences . . . NED O'REILLY, Okla- homa Cityg Engineering . . . MILUS SPRING, Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, Durant, Engineering. WANNETTE WOLFE, Delta Delta Delta, lfVrrfw0ka,' Fine Arts . . . STIIRGIS WASSAM, Phi Kappa Psi, Enid, Arts and Sciences . . . MARGARET AM- BRISTER, Chi Omega, Prague, Business Administra- tion. FRANCIS STEVVART, Phi Delta Theta, Muskogee,- Engineering . . . NELLIE CLONTS, Pi Beta Phi, lbluskogeef Education . . . CHARLES BRAKE, Kap- pa Sigma, Normang Arts and Sciences. MATT ZOLLNER, Kappa Sigma, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . SIBYL GREEN, Chi Omega, Sharwneej Fine Arts . . . JACK HISEY, Alpha Tau Omega, .4rdmore,' Arts and Sciences. NORMA STRINGER, Lafwtonj Education . . . CHARLES DOSS, Phi Kappa Psi, Hugoj Business Ad- ministration . . . JANE SIMPSON, Chi Omega, Chickashaj Fine Arts. TOM SHIRLEY, Kappa Alpha, Tul.ra,' Engineering . . . JOHN HARRIS GASKILL, Delta Chi, Kansas City, Mo.,' Engineering . . . MARVIN CULLEN, Theta Kappa Phi, Woodfwardg Arts and Sciences. STANTON COPE, Kappa Alpha, Muskogeej Business Administration . . . BILL PORTER, Delta Upsilon, Oklahoma Cityg Business Administration . . . JOHN MURPHY, Theta Kappa Phi, Oklahoma Cityj Arts and Sciences. UNIORS l l l ,J RICHARD LOUIS KNAPP, Beta Theta Pi, Okmul- gee, Business Administration . . . HELEN ROBSON, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Claremore, Business Adminis- tration . . . NORMAN RAMAN, Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon, Springfeld, Ill., Arts and Sciences. LYLE NICHOLS, Kappa Sigma, Tulsa, Engineering . . . RUBY PORTER, Pi Beta Phi, .4rdm0re, Busi- ness Administration . . . ADOLPH KAPLAN, Sigma Alpha Mu, Bryan, Tfx., Business Administration. PAT VICKERS, Pi Beta Phi, Iffivhila, Kan., Business Administration . . . GEORGE BECK, Sigma Nu, Miami, Business Administration . . . MALORY VES- TAL CAMPBELL, Pi Beta Phi, Norman, Arts and Sciences. JOHN VV. MINOR, Oklahoma City, Engineering . . . BILL VVINDER, Delta Upsilon, Sand Springs, Engi- neering . . . JANE IVICREYNOLDS, Phi Mu, Nor- man, Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM K. MADDOX, Okrmah, Engineering . . . DICK M. LOWRY, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sci- ences . . . ROSEMARY FOX, Kappa Alpha Theta, El Reno, Arts and Sciences. NANCY FAYE COLVIN, Alpha Xi Delta, rllmaj Education . . . ROY FRANKS, JR., Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma City, Engineering . . . PEGGY THOMP- SON, Delta Delta Delta, Tulsa, Engineering. BOB HAGENS, Phi Kappa Psi, Casper, Wyo., Engi- neering . . . MARJORIE STEWART, Norman, Arts and Sciences . . . EARL WELLS, Phi Kappa Psi, Henryetta, Engineering. BOB LEE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Oklahoma Cify, Business Administration . . . THELMA KENYON, Grandfield, Arts and Sciences . . . LEWIS VVHITE, Alpha Tau Omega, Oklahoma Cify, Engineering. RUTH KAMBER, Sigma Delta Tau, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . HARPER THOMAS, Phi Kap- pa Sigma, Chickasha, Engineering . . . VVILMA JEAN READY, Alpha Xi Delta, Hollis, Arts and Sciences. BETTY STEPHENS, Delta Delta Delta, Lafwton, Arts and Sciences . . . HAROLD VV. HALLING, Hanxton, Kan., Arts and Sciences.. . HETTA CARROLL GREER, Kingfsher, Fine Arts. ALTA VIRGINIA COOPER, Kappa Alpha Theta, Norman, Education . . . CHARLES E. DELHOTAL, Acacia, Lafverne, Pharmacy. MINNIE LOU LOWE, Alpha Xi Delta, Norman, Arts and Sciences . . . CHARLES GIF- FIN, Alpha Tau Omega, Okla- homa City, Arts and Sciences. CHARLES BARR, Beta Theta Pi, Enid, Engineering . . . ELIZABETH REED, lValfe'r.s', Education. VICTOR ENGLAND, Phi Kap- pa Psi, Ponta City, Business Administration . . . DORIS CARROLL, Alpha Phi, Mur- frffshoro, .-lrk., Education. JEAN MULLMAN, Chi Omega, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . STANLEY VVHITEHURST, Phi Kappa Psi, Oklahoma City, Business Administration. CHARLES McCRACKEN, Phi Kappa Psi, Oklahoma City, En- gineering . . . LA VERA ROB- BERSON, Wynnefwood, Fine Arts. CARL CRITES, Phi Gamma Delta, Bartle.rfuillc',' Arts and Sciences . . . JEANNE HOB- GOOD, Gamma Phi Beta, Con- cho, Fine Arts. MARGUERITE B O R E L LI, Kinghsher, Arts and Sciences . . . ROBERT C. SENNING, Dallas, Tax., Arts and Sciences. MARY IMOGENE EHRET, Chi Omega, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences . . . STRAT- TON CRALLE, Springfield, Mo., Engineering. CECIL M. FERGUSON, Delta Upsilon, Tulsa, Engineering . . . KATHLEEN ANGELINE BA- LENTI, .elliusj Fine Arts. Page 198 FRANCIS STILLEY, Terum- .s'el1,' Arts and Sciences . . . MARCEAL HARRISON, Gam- ma Phi Beta, Miamiy Business Administration. L. G. FRIEDRICHS, Pi Kappa Alpha, Nefw Orlfansg Arts and Sciences .. . JERRY DOUGH- ERTY, Theta Kappa Phi, Tul- .faj Business Administration. EDWVARD LINDSEY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Oklahoma Cityj Arts and Sciences . . . JACK L. HANEY, Alpha Tau Omega, Coffeyfvillej Engineering. JIM HUGHES, Phi Kappa Sig- ma, Ponra City,' Engineering . . . VVALLIS STERLING IVY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Dunfang Arts and Sciences. ROSEMARY SHEAD, Norman,- Arts and Sciences . . . MONTY G. MARTIN, lVinnsl1oro, T1'x.,' Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM J. OTJEN, Phi Gamma Delta, Enidg Arts and Sciences . . . JOHN GURLEY, Phi Gamma Delta, Blackwell, Arts and Sciences. VVILLIAM A. RICHARDS, Kappa, Sigma, Okmulgeeg Busi- ness Administration . . . DAVE DOBIE, Delta Chi, Seminoleg Arts arid Sciences. HARRY LOUGHMILLER, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma City,' Arts and Sciences . . . VVOR- DEN PARRISH, Alpha Tau Omega, Madillg Engineering. SNOVVDEN PARLETTE, Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, Oklahoma Cityg Business Administration . . . LUTHER PROCTOR, Phi Kappa Sigma, Oklahoma City, Engineering. ALVIN HERZMARK, Phi Beta Delta, Ardmoreg Arts and Sciences . . . HUGH KING, Phi Kappa Psi, Tulsag Arts and Sciences . . . SELVVYN S. VVEB- BER, Cold Springs, Arts and Sciences. GEORGE H. RENEAU, Acacia, Tulsag Engineering . . . RHONALD A. VVHITENECK, Alpha Tau Omega, Enidg Arts and Sciences . . . EUAL SMITH, Alpha Tau Omega, Tulsa, Business Administration. BOB NORMAN, Alpha Tau Omega, Norfnang Fine Arts . . . NORLYN MUSSER, Delta Chi, Kansas City, Mo.,' Arts and Sciences . . . D. B. SLESSMAN, Kappa Alpha, Fremont, Engineering. EDGAR ROYER, Delta Upsilon, Norman, Fine Arts . . . RUFUS MILLBURN, Delta Upsilon, Fairfaxj Engineering . . . JIM DOLAN, Theta Kappa Phi, Wellsfville, N. Y.,' Engineering. WILLIAM DAY, Delta Upsilon, Dallas, Tex.,' Busi- ness Administration . . . JOSEPH L. MCCLELLAN, Phi Kappa Psi, Perry, Business Administration . . . DEAN SON, Milburng Arts and Sciences. MILTON E. PARKER, Phi Gamma Delta, Bartles- fuilleg Engineering . . . JACK STUART, Phi Kappa Psi, Oklahoma C'ity,' Business Administration . . . MENTER BAKER, Pi Kappa Alpha, Muskogee,- Business Administration. REBA WEEDN, Delta Gamma, Duncanf Arts and Sciences . . . JOE ECKSTEIN, Theta Kappa Phi, Meriden, Conn.,' Arts and Sciences . . . MORRIS STEPHENSON, Phi Kappa Psi, Pafwhu:k.a,- Business Administration. JIMMY COOK, Beta Theta Pi, Topeka, Kan.,' Engi- neering . . . HARRISON MORTON SMITH, JR., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Oklahoma City. LOUIS BROWN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Shawnee,- Business. Administration . . . RAY OTIS LOFTISS, Holden-vzlle,' Business Administration. Page 199 Wednesday night was picked for the meet- ing of the campus order of Stuffed Shirts. As the handsome lads strolled thru the corner shop to their meeting place in a back room, all eyes involuntarily sought them. Gasps of ecstasy and unbounded joy from admiring Coeds mingled with the hiss of envy and se- cret admiration of their but averagely attired escorts. The select, immaculate few filed on into the meeting room where President Jack lVIcCafferty, Nlost Worthy and Exalted Tai- lor's Dummy, rapped for order, after Hrst ad- justing his coat sleeve so the gavel-pounding movement would not wrinkle it in the slight- est. "Gentlemen," opened Mac, as he cautiously adjusted his tie to a snug position against his collar-button, "we'll now open discussion." 'KI wish to announce," vociferated hand- some Bill Berry, as he pulled on his cuffs so they would surely display the large green cameo cuff-links he was sporting, 'lthat I have just run across the most darling jewelled sport-scarve holder at one of the local shops. I know itls not smart to be taken in by every fad, but I'll wear most any clothing gadget if it is expensive and neat." "Pd like to hear from the heads of the com- mittee on Joe College VVear, Harold Garvin and lNIike Spring," proclaimed the head stuffed shirt. "Well,'l drawel Garvin, UI like the new ducky broad-brimmed semi-porkpies, but they're awfully awkward to wear when my convertible's top is down. And fellows, this will horrify you, but I actually saw a frater- nity man in odd slacks and green sports jacket wearing a colored shirt with a white detach- able collar-and we all just KNOW such a shirt is only correct for "town" wear and not sport." "And I'm so embarrassed to see some of the unenlightened wearing their slacks clear down to their shoe heels, aren't you, boys? When all of us KNOW there should be at least an inch and one half from shoe top to trouser cuff!" plaintively cried lNIike Spring. "And besides, it keeps the cuffs free from dirt when walking under the curbf' HLet's hear the joint report of Clayton Nicholson, -joe Hull, Carl Zwick, and Law- rence Bolen, the committee on Correct Fra- ternity l'niforms," requests the chief of the order. HWe think,'l proclaimed Hull, Uthat it is deplorable and trashy for fraternity men to wear old, beat up, leather mounted letter jackets and sweat shirts to class. And some of those dopes even have the nerve to appear in the union dressed thus. Imagine, in the union! I certainly never would have been a candidate for Glamor Boy if I were as care- less in my dress discriminationfl Amid cries of 'fHear! Hear!" following this expression of group disapproval, john Singletary sauntered to the fore and delivered. 'lThere's two things I wish to censor most heartily-and that's the wearing of double breasted coats with sports slacks when there is utterly no harmony of color nor contrast of fabric, and also the practice some ginks have of wearing a coat vest of one suit with the trousers of another. It's enough to nauseate a discriminating person. I realize that a new committee all its own had to be named to lit me, but as head of the Strictly Upstate Kids I'd like to place Beta Frank Sneedls name up for consideration. Unlike most of the others in his lodge, he doesnlt sport bright yellow socks and beer-jackets." The group discussed this for awhile and de- cided to vote next meeting. Someone nomin- ated Bill Stubbs for membership, but he was voted out as being too correctly conservative. A unanimous vote was taken to warn Cy Billings once more to tone down his flashy appearance and not use such strong after shav- ing lotion. just then Allen Moore came run- ning in to announce that Craig Shepherd was walking his spaniels down the street. The meeting was broken up as they all rushed madly out to the curb to gaze with awe at the impeccable voice teacher. Page 200 Organized to serve as a goal for attain- ment and to offer recognition to pre-medic students, Alpha lfpsilon Delta was found- ed a national honorary fraternity at the University of Alabama in the spring of 1926. The fraternity is managed by national oflicers elected by chap- ter delegates at biennial conventions, the last of which was held here at the University of Okla- homa this spring. This, indeed, -is some indica- tion of the local chap- ter's strong standing in the national organiza- tion, and the fraternity is recognized as one of the strongest of its kind. This chapter of A. lf. D. came about by the atliliation of the local pre-medic fraternity Alpha Pi Niu with the national fraternity of Alpha lfpsilon Delta, a move for which Dr. Richards, present chapter advisor, is largely responsible. Other chapters of Alpha Epsilon Delta are scattered throughout the nation and are established in twenty-six outstanding colleges and universities. It is the only pre-medic fraternity on this campus. New members are se- lected from the sopho- more and junior classes and are pledged in the fall and spring. Selec- tion is based on scholar- ship, leadership, and character. Otlicers include Clifton Govan, presi- dent: VVilliam Kite, vice-president, Robert P. Holt, secretary, Alton C. Brown, treasurer, Charles Bodine, historian, and Dr. Aute Richards, faculty advisor. Front row, left to rigfzf-Kinsey, Holt, Govan, Dr. Richards, Kite, Jr., Brown, Bodine, and Brown. Semnd rofLc+Combs, Sapper, Johnson, Cunningham, Neal, Hollingsworth, First, Huff, Hohl, Streck, Barker, and Gastineau. Third rofw-Conn, Kauri, Meeks, Reynolds, VVinn, Childers, Tagge, Parrish, Young, Thompson, and Shuttee. Members not in the picture include Jim Davis, james Hol, Robert Morgan, and Dean Walker. . .1 .4 - :Th A A Page 201 Pa - Firsl rufw, lf-fl In rfyfzf-Rodgers, Nlorrison, Rudell, l Turner, and Craven. Srfrnzd tofu:-'l'liornpsoIi, Berger, McClelland, Suggs, Quiette, Frederick, Spears, Butts, and Strickland. Toga, organized at the University in 1922, is a senior honor society which ac- cepts as memhers only those select few who have attained utmost prominence in scholarship, fellowship, and participation in extra-curricular activ- ities. Nlenihers are Earl Brown, llarry Gilbert. lack Conn, Clayton Nich- olson, Preston Nihley, Don Nlartin, Nlayo lliggins, Boh Klahzuha, Bill Brink- ley, anal -larnes laowtlen Dennis. Dr. Ralph Bien- fang is faculty sponsor. lfarl Brown is president. a One of two tlrania organizations on the campus of the Llniversity of Oklahoma, University Players was founclenl here as an honorary organization eight years ago. lt is not atliliatecl with any national orcler but has hecome a very active local cluh. University Players seeks to clevelop social lilie among Students in the school of clrama, anal outstanding among the organ- ization's activities is a hanquet helcl in the spring each year. Utlicers who guitletl the ortler through the past school year were Nlilclrenl Ruclell, presitlent: Dixie Nlorrison, vice-presidentg Nliltlrenl Turner, secretary: and Catherine Polk, treasurer. Rupel .lones was sponsor. Fira! Mme, lfff Io riyfzl-Uon Martin, Farl Brown, and Dr. Ralph Bienfang. Second rofw-Nlayo Higgins, Clayton Nicholson, Harry Gilbert, and Preston Niluley. Page 202 The local chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, national honorary journalistic fra- ternity, appeared on the campus of the University of Oklahoma in the spring of 1913. At that time a group of jour- nalism students, who called themselves the Benjamin Franklin Club, petitioned the national organization and received their charter. They are one of the fra- ternity's forty-two chapters, which, along with more than a dozen profes- sional chapters, make up the national group. Nlembers of Sigma Delta Chi are selected on the basis of high scholarship and journalistic activity, the group be- ing strictly professional in that all mem- bers must be journalism students. The organization holds weekly dinner meetings, at which time they discuss local and state journalistic problems. Frequent- ly members of the professional chapters are invited to address the local group. Each year, at the fraternityls Five Star Final banquet, a number of awards are made: to the outstanding professor, the outstanding alumnus, the best news report- er in the state, the resident of the state who has been the greatest contributor to the University, and to the outstanding man Page 203 Front rofw, left Io right-Francis Stilley, Ernie Hobereeht Bob McVV1l liams fpresidentl, H. H. Herbert Csponsorj Shelby Alexander and Charles Culbertson. Second ro-w-Parker Ledbetter, Bill Brinkley De Witt Kelley Bill High land, Frank Spence, Ed Angelo, and 1. C Grimes and the outstanding woman reporter in the school of journalism. Ufhcers of the organization the first se- mester were Bob lVlcWillian1s, presidentg Ernie Hoberecht, vice-president: Shelby Alexander, secretary, and H. H. Herbert, sponsor. Shelby Alexander was president for the second semester, Ernie Hoberecht was vice-presidentg Charles Culbertson was secretaryg and ll. ll. Herbert served again as sponsor. FT. l Organized in 1897, just live years after the University was founded, Congress Club was formed to encourage the art of public speaking among men students. Or- iginally, only juniors and seniors were elig- ible for membership, but the order is now open to all men in the University who show some speaking ability. Besides encouraging public speaking among its membership, the Congress Club each year brings interesting and outstand- ing speakers to the campus, many of whom have passed through the halls of Congress into prominent positions in the outside wo rl d. At meetings where no speaker appears on the program, members of the club par- ticipate in debates on various problems of current interest. Debates are also held with other campus organizations and speech orders at other institutions. Qutstanding among the Congress Club's activities during the year was its sponsor- ship of a student opinion poll to determine the students' most popular choice for pres- ident in 1940. The largest number of votes cast in any student election at the University of Oklahoma were counted in the club's poll. The organization was headed by Jim Stephens as president the first semester: D. C. Vllhitlow succeeded him as second semester president. Qther first-term offi- cers were Bill Anderson, secretary, D. C. Nlatthews, vice-presidentg and Ewing Gaf- ford, treasurer. For the second semester, Paul Harkey was vice-presidentg Bill An- derson was reelected as secretary, and Charles Nesbitt was treasurer. Second- term officers were elected at the club's an- nual banquet held in February. The club's prospects for next year are good, as only a few of the active members will be lost by graduation. Front rofw, left to rigfzt-Shimw nek, Gaftord, VVhitlow, Ste- vens, Anderson, and Grimes. Second row-jackson, Adams, johnson, Stilley, Nesbitt, Ken- drick, Cavaness, and VVhite. Third rofw-McGrew, Davie, Cole, Wheeler, Tirey, Sar- keys, and Livermore. Fourth ro-w-Harkey, Sudcluth, Moore, Chaflin, France, and Forrester. Page 204 The Student Good Government League is a non-political organization made up of students who are interested in democratic student government. The ,group was formed October 12th of this school year, and since its inception has worked toward Front rofw, left to righl-Hagens, McDuE, Miller, Dershner, Caldwell, Jesse, McLaury, and Cox. Suomi ro-w-Larson, VVelch, jones, VVilson, Evans, Stewart, Hadady, Ellis, Elias, and Cook. encouraging more interest and participa- tion in student government and democratic education, and towards effecting such legal changes in our present student govern- ment situation as will improve and benefit the student body as a whole. During the past school year, the League engaged in revising the present constitution Page 205 of the lVlen's Council and presented the re- vised form to the student body for its ap- proval, which was received. At its formation the League pledged it- self to remain "free from being connected in any way with any faction, party, or other political combination, rather, it will seek to fos- ter individualistic partici- pation on the part of all students. The League will actively opposeland seek to defeat all illegal, corrupt, undemocigatic, or unfair political prac- tices, and will earnestly work for the benefit of the student body as a whole. Oilicers of the League for the first semester were John Caldwell, president: Bill Larson, vice-presidentg Schuyler Cox, secretary, and Bourley Clanton, treasurer. Oflicers the second semester were John Caldwell, president, Bill Elias, vice-presi- dent, Schuyler Cox, secretary: and Jack Jones, treasurer. r1 , V l l The Senate Club had its traditional be- ginning in the first decade ol- the Univer- sity's existence, but the present organiza- tion was rechartered on the University of Uklahoma campus in 1935 by a group of twenty-one interested men, who were, for the most part, outstanding high school debaters and ora- i A tors who wanted to continue with these activities during their college days. Nlembcrship is open to any male student who is interested in speech and is in sympathy with the ideals of the organ- ization. Neophytes, before they are admitted, are required to give a ten-minute speech on a subject oi' national, state, or campus importance. The objects of the club are to develop the students' potentialities in public speak- ing, to master the principles of debate, to develop leadership, and to consider care- fully the Robert's Rules of parliamentary procedure. The Senate Club each year brings in- teresting and outstanding speakers to the campus. This year guest addresses were made by Dr. Cortez A. Nl. liiwing, speak- ing on the subject of governmental ideol- ogy, Dr. H. C. Peterson, on embargoesg Dr. Floyd A. VVright, on law as a voca- tion, Dr. H. V. Thornton, on American neutrality: and XVilliam H. "Alfalfa Bill" Nlurray, for- mer governor, on "WhcJ Nlade the lVlind and llow It lVlay Be lmprovedf' The Senate Club makes all their speakers honorary members. The activities of the club include intramural debates, ex- temporaneous speaking con- tests, and certain social functions, including date nights, smokers, and an annual picnic. The club was headed by Norman Rey- nolds as president the lirst semester, and Ed Edmondson as second-semester presi- dent. Other first-semester otlicers includ- ed: Bill Kite, vice-presidentg Phil Boyle, treasurer, and Ed Dale, secretary. Sec- ond-semester officers were: joe Nlorgan Ray, vice-president: lVlose Frye, treasurer, and Ed Dale, secretary. Front rome, left to right-Bedwell, Mefloy, Montgomery, Frantz, Dale, Reynolds, Kite, VVheeler, Francis, Musser, and Walker. Srrond ro-w-Finney, Broaddus, Clymans, Connor, Hutchins, Butts, Quarles, Nunn, Feldman, Ellis, Munger, Frye, Hirschi, and Morgan. Third row-Edmondson, Robsen, Horner, Lee, Corkill, Johnson, Mason, Young, Meyer, J. Horne, Singleton, McDan- nold, and Krigel. a Page 206 The first chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary band fraternity, was founded on the campus of the Oklahoma A. Sc Nl. College, November 27, 1919, and since that time, has grown to a member- ship of more than forty chapters located at the nation's leading colleges and univer- sities. Organized to promote the best interests of college bandsmen, the fraternity has served to encourage a better type of band music within institutions of higher learning, as well as to foster a spirit of better rela- tionship between these schools. Delta Chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi was founded on the campus of the University of Oklahoma, May 21, 1921, and from this date it has become increasingly prom- inent in the national organization. The chapter was awarded trophies for out- standing achievements at the national con- ventions in 1935 and 1937 for its work for the two previous years. Professor VVilliam VVehrend, director of the Univer- sity's Bands, was Grand National Presi- dent, and is now serving as National Grand Counselor. Herman Ziemer, manager of the University's Bands, holds the office of National Grand Treasurer. Nlembership in the fraternity is com- posed of outstanding men in the University band, who are selected on the bases of leadership, musical ability, and scholarship. Delta chapter has initiated as honorary members such outstanding bandsmen as John Philip Sousa, lidwin Franko Gold- man, Captain Taylor Branson, and others. Since 1937 the local chapter has added three other chapters to the national roll. Oflicers of the organization for the first semester Were: Nelson Doughty, presi- dent, Elmer Storman, vice-presidentg, ,. X Charles Riddle, secretary, and Robert VVilliams, treasurer. Second semester of- hcers are Doughty, Eldon Chandler, Clar- ence Taylor, and Earnest lV1clntyre. i' Front rofw, left to right--Robinson, Simons, Gamble, Pearce, Grimand, Edwards, Wright, Higgins, Holt, Greene, I. Holt, Roop, McIntyre, Maledon, and Knowlton. Second rofw-Estes, Arch, Taylor, E. McIntyre, Riddle, Doughty, Chandler, Hunter, Fisher, Starks, Leake, and Outland. Third rofw-Hollingsworth, Emerson ,Peters, Smiley, Smith, Courtney, Malone, Turk, Sears, Emery, Warlick, Patman, Lumpkin, Seargall, Knecht, Bouinger, Nelson. Draper, Ziemer, and Short. Fourth rofw-Tharell, Bean, Proctor, Shroyer, Hutchinson, Cornelius, Thomas, Hang, Boyd, Baggett, Montgomery, Trumbo, and Herzmark. Page 207 i .J JOYCE AAI: BE'I"IA' BAKER LOI5 BRAIJIJZY PAL'I,INE BROOKS GERRY ANN BROXVY LUIS BIRNIIAN1 VIRGINIA C.Xl.l..Ul.XY lIII,uA f'.XI'I'S VVA NDA C'ARRINI:'I'ON CAROIXN C'OI,E PAT CUNNIKRS GENEVA COI:RsEY BE'rI'Y Cox FRANCES DE YORSS DOROIIII' DOI'I:I,As MEMBERSHIP 1.II,I,IAN l1AI,RENs'I'EIN ANN FISIIRACR DONNA RI"I'II CIRIZIIJIZR NIARY Y. f.ilf'I'llRIIi LIXRDELLR IlAI,I,OcR BESSIE IIEYRY LA'I'OmA IIIl,I,YlZR C'I,ARAI:E'I'II IIOIJI' IVIARY Ilurcmas CLYTA KINI: CAROLYN KINNIEY RUTH ANN I,OOMIs B E'I"I'Y JOYCE 1,0 Nc:wEI,I, I,EI.IA N'I.Yl'lIEVYS II-Ill LEIIIAN MAAIES NAONII MIIJIDI.Ii'I'f7X' ,IQHEDA NIIIILS LORRAINE NfL'R.X'lkIi'1' NLXRY NICI..XL'RY LL'EI,I,A fJCIIl-I N1.XRG.XRE'l' PARIS BOIIIIYE FAYE P.X'1'R1CK MARION PA'I"I'ON HELEN PENN MARGARET PORTER PAI' PRICMORE BONNIE LOU RAY FLOY RICE I.A VERA ROBBERSON NOR ..,,I I CIEXF ScO'I"I' RUIII SETTLE 'l'RAI'Is SIOVER MARY ELIZAIIEIII STEEN FRANCES S'I'EwAR'I' RA'rIIERINE SWINNEI' IX1II,DRED r1iEE'I'ER IlIzI,EN TOWNSENIJ LOREXE XVIIITE LUCILLE NVILKS LORIYE VVII,IvIU'I'II CAROLYN YVILSON VVANNETTE VVOLI' MARION XVRIOIIT lmf! In rigfbf-Betty COX, I,OI'rinc XVhite, Betty kins, :md I,Ul'l'illC VVllIIIuth. lrfr to lAifl!lf-MiTiZiIH Patton, Leilzm Mayes, Lor- rine VVilInuth, and Milclrell Teeter. First rnfzc, Jfafwrl, lrff In rigflzf-Boyd, Epperson, Hoebdoerfer, lierry, I.:nnbe, liueker, Nlzlsszul, Berger, Renz, Crain ll1ll'l'il'I', Frzlneis, Lewey, :ind Bliss. .S'1'1'nml rnfw-Yoeuin, Huff, VVest, Sewell, Lewis, Sboekey, ci1!SllllCZlll, liutls, C':unpbell, and Hubbell. Tlzirrf rofw-Ilowliey, llzlrt, Ketonen, Capps, VVest, llzlrt, Nlxilone, lloppe, llugbes, -l2llNlfH, Connor, Niebols, Zlllil Rogers. W For nine years tbe director of inusie at versity ol' Uklzlboinzl in 1938. Ile is ali- , Bzleone lncliun College, wbere bis nation- rector ol' botll the XX'OlTlCl1lS Cborul Club ally lizunous lllClllS glee elub, "The Singing anal tbe Nlenls Cilee Club, and is also work- Renlnienf' nizule zinnuzll tours from eoast ing on bis Hziebelor of lfine Arts clegree. to eozist, Ciornlon llergrer ezune to the Cni- voiee nmjor. Imfl In fiflflf-+l,il'k Renz, Bob Sewell, -lolin Crain, :und Al. I.. Capps. lmff lo rigffzf-C'l:1ude Nialone, LeRoy I.e-onzircl, Uorclon Berger, and 'lohn VVest. Front rofw, left to right--De La Fosse, Chandler, Banks, Shead, Mahaffey, Robinson, and Moore. Second rofw-Myers, Fowler, Scruggs, Campbell, Coursey, Long, Brown, Smith, Beach, Robinson, Hawkins, and Castle. Third 7'04'L0-LZICR, Douglas, Evans, Nothstein, Davis, McCarthy, VVhipple, Evertson, Blake, Needham, and Stewart. This year's oflicers of Oikonomia were Rosemary Shead, president, Lorettia K. Sager, vice-president, Juanita Chandler, Gllicers of Hestia for the lirst and second semesters, respectively, were: Dorothy Douglas and Sarah Richards, presidents, secretary, Bonnie Gene Nlahalley, trea- surer, and Niiss lViarie Banks, sponsor. Vice-presidents, jane Robinson and Gwen- dolyn Chandler, secretaries, and Vvinnie Beach and Celeta Brown, treasurers. lVIarjorie Stewart and Dorothy Robinson, Front rofw, left to right-Robinson, Beach, Stewart, Douglas, Richards, Robinson, Chandler, Brown, and Counts. Second row-Decker, Tappan, Parris, Davis, Flood, Moorman, Shedeck, Long, Muratet, Parman, Sehlaepfer, VValdrep, Unger, VVidlake, Beckman, Springer, and Anderson. Third row-Sanders, Needham, Davis, McCarthy, Martz, Borelli, Vernon, Kenyon, Milner, Jones, Carmichael, Castle, Baker, Parsons, Nothstein, Herd, and Erickson. Page 2.70 OFFICERS .ANNIE LAURIE VVEAVHR . Secretary JOY VVIVIBER Inesnmt RUTH H.XI,I.IXCEk . . .... Treasurer JANE FIEIDS X ue PILNILCIII Miss VV11,1u fIRIlflfIN . . . Sponsor Front rofw, Irff lo l'i!1lIf1FiEIdS, Friedman, XKVEHVCY, VVimber, Cas Srrond roaw-Settle, M:15'es, Roane, VViIIiams, Ballinger, Alpern, Umccrs of Sigma Alpha Iota wcrc lfliz- nis, abcth Ricketts, prcsidcntq Nancy Mcfiin- sccrc Front rofw, lwfl lo riyhl-Iindlnff, Cole, Kern, Ricketts, McGinnis, G Sprond rvfw-Swartz, Fugute, Self, IVICCYOIIIQCY, Prigmnre, Townsend McSpadden. Page 211 Front rofw, lffl lo right-Phil Fife, Robert Harper, Dolph Carmichael, President Bizzell, Lemuel Thomas, William Kite, and Clifford Gastineau. Second rofw-Tom Collins, Donald Peters, Ronald Bollenbach, John Edwards, Norman Reynolds, Dick Huff, John Nlayes, Ralph McCants, and Sam Faris. , Each year a committee appointed by Dr. S. VV. Reaves, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, selects from it the group of men who constitute the President's Class of that year. The group is composed of men who have attained a high scholastic average, who are recommended by their major de- partments, who are interested in intellec- tual and cultural pursuits, and who desire to contribute in some way to the Welfare of society. The committee which served this year included lil. D. Meacham, chairman, and L. N. lyiorgan, Fayette Copeland, G. E. Vlvadsack, Nl. L. VVardell, Oliver E. Ben- son, and Bruce Houston. This committee interviewed each prospective member of this class, after he had met the scholarship requirement for membership and had been recommended by his department. After a comprehensive interview and due consideration of each boyls merit, the committee makes its selection. Nlembers of this year's class are Rhon- ald Bollenbach, Kinglisherg james Dolph Carmichael, Chickasha, Tom Lyle Collins, Oklahoma Cityg john L. Edwards, Ver- denq Sam Faris, Oklahoma Cityg Cliliord Gastineau, Norman, Phil Fife, Guthrie, Robert C. Harper, Ponca City, Dick Hull, Norman, Wlilliam C. Kite, Oklahoma City, John VV. lVIayes, Nlanitoug Ralph NlcCants, Vlloodfordg Stanley Meeks, Can- adiang Donald Peters, Normang Norman Reynolds, Oklahoma Cityg and Lemuel D. Thomas, Ringling. Since the lirst class was selected in the spring semester of 1931-32, President Biz- zell has graciously consented to meet this group in his home for one hour each week during the second semester. He directs discussions ot topics which are cultural, in- tellectual, and social in nature, thus making the Presidentls Class one of the most valu- able in the University. Page 212 Twenty years ago on the campus ol' the University of Oklahoma a group ol' inter- estetl pharmaceutical stuclents startenl an organization which met one night each week for the purpose of fostering lielloxv- ship anal cooperation among them. XYatch- ing the gooal xvorlc ol' this small group for several years, Dean D. B. R. .lohnson anal Dr. Ralph Hienfang founnletl on May 18, l934, the Uklahoma University l'harma- ceutical Association. lfach year the Association sponsors a pharmacy school mixer anal opcn house, anal also enters a lloat in the llomecoming paranle. The annual convention, patterneml alter the Oklahoma Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation, is the lnghlig-ht ol the year tor all pharmacy stuclents. l lere scientihc papers are reatl ancl axvartls given for the best in each section. llere, also, awarcls are given to the highest ranking stutlent in the fresh- man, sophomore, anal senior classes, ancl to the hest all-rountl hov antl girl in the gratl- uating class. The lwiggest event of the convention is the election of otlicers. The present ones inclucle Scott Robin- son, presiclent: Del,ovce Barton, vice-pres- iclent: l,ucille XYatkins, secretary, Aless hlohnson, treasurer: anal lloh lrlooal, parli- amentarian. The honorary presiclent anal vice-presialent are Val Aclams ancl Tom Stockclell, respectively. I'ir.ff rome, fwlfl to l'i!f!1f-Cllllghllll, I.. XVatkins, Rice, "l'hrot'kmorton, VV. 'l'aylor, Tliornhrougli, Douglass, M. Catcs, and johnson. md mme-I.aclctj, lx app, btaton, N llllllljslllll, .otser, . hug t . li own, Hters, llumlson, Barton, and Burha. Fllllflfl rnq,c- 'ummins, Krop, VVarren, liastcrling, Simms, Gorrell, Quacken nish Tliornason, and Harbour. I1 c e.c1.1lc, Lainhert, l ttti, Nlr. 7. ainet, ross, Adams, Ho mln, l7uncan, and Ilutldleston. Sixlfl rufw-Reetl, U. lN1cUill, lliggilis, Renfrow, C. Arnold, H. Cates, llamilton, and Nlarik. Swrollil rufLv-Riley, lVIcArtl1nr, Herndon, VVl1ite, johnson, Self, Robison, Long, Sellers, Schritter, and Nlackey. T!" "' -'-' 'I ' X'l' ' r I Al "h,j r ' ll C l , Fifi row-Sp ' 'o -' . -s I ll' ' fl C' " . l 1 f Sl'i'f'Ilffl ruiw-lloxvell, Lampkin, Throckmorton, l5eatl1eriLlg:,e, Nlrs. Yvatkins, Vxwell, Sister Regina, Grifhth, Nlrs. C'. Arnold, Love, Nlrs. I.. Brasel, Fees, Delliotal, anal Black. llliflflffl mu'-V. Adams, Nlrs. V. Aclanis, Sister 'l'c'resa, Dr. Neill, B. lirasel, Mrs. li. lirasel, I.. Hrasel, and Bill Cates. .Yintfz l'0'LL4L. YV. Hart, Dr. Ralph liienfang, I.. XVall4er, li. Taylor, D. Harnecl, B. 'l'unnel, and Dougherty. Ylfilfll rofw-Bullarcl, lVlacLemore, B. VValker, R. Brown, Hood, Hall, antl Graves. Page 213 1 Front rofw, left to riyflt-lVIcArthur, Self, Grillith, Dean johnson, Throckmorton, Bienfang, Higgins, Herndon, Thorn- brough, and Huddleston. Sl'l'07Id rofw-Delliotal, VVliite, 'l'aylor, Burney Brnsel, Cates, Nlnrili, Bill Cates, Bold Cates, Leslie Brasel, nnd Ovise Brasel. Oflicers of Galen were Cl1IlTlCS Dclhotnl, president, Rue ,itll!'0CliIIlUI'fUIl, seC1'et:1ryg Dr. Ralph Blfllliilllg, trcrls- nrer and custodian, and Dr. Ralph liienfang, sponsor. Ffflllf rofw, 11'-fl In rig!!!-Sell, llolman, llowell, Higgins, llaxrris, i1ll'l0IIlZlSIlIl, Deck, und Hood. Srzprzd rouvRenfrow, XVu1'ren, Hudson, johnson, Fees, and Rice. Tfzzrd f0M1l,CllIllC1'2ljIC', Speziale, Hamilton, Mc-Gill, Love, Alhriglit, and Delliotnl. Oflieers of Phi Delta Chi were Raymond Rice, president, ll. A. Deck, vice-president, and Dr. Lloyd l'lZl1'I'lS, sponsor. Page 214 Front rnfw, lwfl In flffllfifxllillllb, Cntes, Gorrell, :incl Stovall. .Wrozzd f0'LU1l.llt'St'l', illll0l'lllH'Ullgll, XVhittington, Quaelxenlwusli, nnml l,:1ekey. Third rolw-lirown, llzldrlen, l'l1lStCl'lillQf, Bontrager, Wlhite, Cirzlves, zlncl Potter. Ol'liem-rs of Kappa Psi were kliminy Gnrrell, presidentg johnny Aclznm, vice-president: and Mark C1 , St'l'l't'fIl Tj'-II't'll5lI I't'I'. Ifrmzf I'0f1,L', left fo rfgfht-liienfzlng, lNlC.-Xrtliur, llirockmorton, Brzisel, :ind Dean xlnhnsnn. .X'rz'f111if I'fl"LL+lNlZlCI,6lIl0I't', Urilhth, illJlj'l0I', lliggins, :ind Black. Tfliml rom'-Iluddlestnn, Alhriglit, Dunezln, and Neill. Orlieers for Rho Chi were Rue illlll'0l'l'iIl'l0l'YOI1, presiclentg NIIIIVO Higgins, viee-presimlentg Miss Ina Grillitli, secretary-treasnrerg nncl Dr. l., li. llnrris, sponsor. Front roar, lwfl In I'lff!lfiI.t'll1l nl. NICArthnr, Lucille hxvillliilh, Rue illllI'OC'liIIlOI'lUIl, Sue llernclnn, :incl Uris liralsel. S1'1'0lIJ l'lIfLA,'+lll1l Uriflith, Dr. Alma J. Neill, Irene Klnpp, :intl May Douglass. Orlieers nf Llllllllilil Kappa Sigma this year were Sue llernmlnn, presimlentg Rae Throck- morton, vice-presiclentg Nluy Douglass, secre- fiiff'-fI'CIlNllI't'l'Q :ind Miss lnzl Griflitll, spon- 5014. Page 215 Q V: ,r All pharmacists in the state are under the supervision of the Oklahoma State Board of Pharmacy, Whose purpose it is to see that the highest of pharmaceutical standards are maintained and that all Pharmacy laws of Oklahoma are rigidly enforced. Because it feels that the future for Pharmacy in Oklahoma offers many op- portunities, the Board encourages young men and Women of high scholastic stand- ards to enroll in the School of Pharmacy and make this profession their life's Work. According to state law, no one can le- gally practice Pharmacy in Oklahoma un- less he is registered by the State Board, and at its regular meetings, the board ex- amines candidates Who desire to obtain li- censes to practice in this state. The appli- cant must show that he has been graduated from a recognized or approved school of pharmacy, and he must have had experi- 1. ', I ence at doing pharmaceutical work in a drug store. Outstanding Oklahoma pharmacists who are members of the Board recognize the expert instruction given in the University School of Pharmacy and seek to cooperate with the School and the University in every way possible. President of the board is Cal Arnold, Tulsa. Other officers are Roy L. Stan- ford, Enid, vice-president, W. C. Alston, Checotah, treasurer, and VV. D. Patterson, El Reno, secretary. The fifth member of the board is Bert H. Brundage, Thomas. Elbert R. CPetej VVeaver, Stillwater, is inspectorg and Mrs. Leona Burger, E1 Reno, is assistant secretary to the Board. lVluch of the Work of the group is done by Mr. Patterson, former president of the Board and one of the oldest members now seated on it. Nlembers are appointed by the governor, and must be confirmed by the state senate. Page 216 The national Independent Students' As- sociation was founded on the campus of the L'niyersity ol' Oklahoma in 1937, and the local lndependent lVlenls Association is still the national otlice. Dean F. lfind- lay, sponsor ol the l. Nl. A., is national secretary of the association, and John A. Nlclleynolds, l. Nl. A. executive secretary, is national assistant secretary. The organization was founded in 1934 in recognition ol the need for a unified group among independent men, and all men not members of social fraternities are automatically members of the l. Nl. A. Activity of the association follows three general lines: scholastic, social, and intra- mural. .X scholarship cup is awarded each semester to the district having the highest grade average: while an additional project is the organization of the Stadium Co-op- eratiye Dormitory, a low-cost housing proj- ect for independent men. Social activities include thirteen all-in- dependent ballroom dances, fifteen district dances. and several parties and hayrides. The l. Nl. A. also sponsors an oliicial guide service, an inlirmary messenger service, and short courses on such subjects as marriage and parliamentary procedure. The I. NI. A. start includes Nlclleynolds, Dean Findlay, limil Stratton, financial see- retary: Nlarshall Yford and P. Traylor, social secretaries, E. T. Hoberecht, Jr., editor of the Roznzdzrp, otlicial l. NI. A. publication, and john liireeman, lrlarold Dane, lflmer lleard, Dee Platner, Nlarion lflliott, Al Baker, Paul llarkey, Joe Pen- ick, George lVlcDermitt, joe Breaune, Guy Brown. Nlike jackson, Keith Bergdall, and lid Chapman, district organizers. Front row, Iwfl to riglll-Elliott, Heard, Mclicrmitt, McReynolds, Breaune, VVord, and lloberecht. Srrond rww-Malvern, Dane, Penick, Dean Findlay, Kilpatrick, Stratton, and Jackson. Third raft:-Baker, Chapman, llarkey, Brown, Platner, Bergdall, and Freeman. Page 217 l4 Lee Formed by the department of speech for the purpose of fostering and developing the interest ol University students in the art ol' reading aloud, 'lihalian limits its members to those students who have proven their abilities in the held of oral recitation. Thalian has the two-fold purpose of de- veloping oral reading both for cultural and entertainment purposes, all programs be- ing outlined by the sponsors and the mem- bers of the group. Nleetings are held weekly in the Speech Studio ofthe l,iberal Arts annex, with dili- ferent students participating at each meet- ing. Tryouts are held at the lirst meeting ot each month lor group presentations, and it is from this group that the speech de- partment selects entertainers for various programs seeking its services. That Thalian is a popular club is evi- denced by the increase from year to year in its membership, which this year is the largest in the history of the organization. A great deal of the credit for the success of ilihalian is due to the ellorts ol' the spon- sors of the organization, Charles Green. head of the Depatrinent of Speech, and Nlrs. Pearl Brown. instructor in speech. Nlartha Downing is president of the groupg lfilaine Newby, vice-president: Theo Vllest, secretary: Alan l"ender, trea- surer: and Nlargaret Ritter, assistant sponsor. hflembers ol' the organization not shown in the picture are: Ruth Bishop, Bill Car- lyle, lvoody Castleberry, Kelley Crockett, lid lldmondson, Frances Engle, hflary lfay Grantham, l"lorence Gilmore, Clarabeth llolt, lmogene slohnson, Lucille Powell, Duane Spradlin, Mary ljlixabeth Steen, lrene Shaul, Lleanne lVilson, lfludene Gran- tham, Alan Conley, and Hollis French. Fronl rofw, fwfr Io 7'i!f!If-NiCll0l5, Fender, VVest, Newby, Downing, Ritter, and Black. Sfronzi rofu'-Clark, Thompson, Speyers, Murray, Gamble, King, Tolls, Tarlton, Rndell, and McKinney. Third rofw-Miller, Strawn, Croft, Angelo, Harper, Chaffee, I.ynn, Travis, and Spencer. ,rf Page 218 1 1 'gr' 'if 1 .-F. .5 V- --- .-,.a-,,. -,- ,f-sa , . -,ti -f .W .J 1 + Q . - 1t ,f . .- .- A ,ff R.. Hy' ii 3. J Li QE' Ji. ce: '-.L .L X G5 Y fi J "i MT ' if W. r L., t.. 1 :f.,:'f ,e,.,f ...,.,., , f I 6 , 1 . ,'5 . , - 5 li 1 . -. 1- ' .1 gf . .f : ,',' rt' 4'-.L V y, '..' 5.,,." . f,..-K. 5, gtf.: .. ,fifecffdlf ' 1 EDITORYS NOTE: As in every situation, there are two sides to student government. Here, a Year- book staff writer has chosen to picture it in a hu- morous vein, using actual statements and facts, to tell what he considers the real story of efforts in that direction. Lest our sentiments be misconstrued, however, let us add that our sympathies lean to- ward a better student governing set-up, and more of it-despite the light manner of our treatment and non-sanction of some of the methods em- ployed. -C. R. Student government on the campus had what some people would call "a banner year" during the 1939-40 term. However, other people probably would call it other things. The tremendous interest in the gov- ernment situation was adequately ex- pressed by Dr. F. Findlay, dean of men, who said "I have no statement to f make." P , . . . K .- The Meriys Council, an enterprising , xg organization which was highly active in forwarding campus politics and improve- ment programs, was busy at work on many gigantic plans for the year by the time school opened. Edward K. Livermore, Hobart, president, walked out on the Council almost before the first roll call, and his seat at the conference table was taken by John V. VVhalen, Piedmont. The vast work which the group showed great promise of doing during the year could be seen in Whaleii's state- ment, "Queen elections have been run crooked for the past few years. We are going to try to straighten this situation out." VVorking hand in hand with the Council was an or- ganization which made its debut shortly after the term began-the Student Good Government League, headed by John Caldwell, Oklahoma City. Caldwell immedi- ately showed intense interest and knowledge of the situa- tion, saying "I believe everybody in school realizes that the students do not have any power. About the only thing the lNIen's Council does is give a party for underprivileged children each year." This of course was a slight error, since it is the Inter- fraternity council which gives the party, but anyhow Caldwell had the right idea. The Good Government group rolled up its collective sleeves and went right to work at framing a new Student Association constitution, having full support of the Uni- versity administration, the Council, the Associated VVomen Students, and the Good Government League. As soon as they had finished the new masterpiece for reg- Page 219 Tk ulating social order, a meeting of some sixty representa- tives of various houses and organizations was called and the measure was formally adopted in a 24 to O vote. The other thirty-six delegates left before the balloting began. Said Whalen the next day: "The constitutions was adopted illegally. In order to be legally adopted it must be passed on in a joint meeting of the Council and the Associated VVomen Students, receive the approval of Pres- ident Bizzell, and then submitted to the vote of the stu- dent body. It was just like having the Republicans set- ting up a constitution without telling the Democrats anything about it." 'And quoth llargaret Davis, A. VV. S. prexy: "The proposed constitution would make it easy for politics to creep in and destroy our set-up. I would hate to see some organization set up that would do the job of govern- ing women students as well as the A. W. S. does now." Progress in forwarding the student government movement continued and a joint HY" conference was held, at which VVhalen explained that "The spring car- nival should logically come under the lXIen's Council and the Associated Wo- men Students, but the money's going for the Universityys 1942 semi-centennial. And I know of lots of students who don't get enough to eat. They buy day- - old rolls from the bakery." ' At last the fight was taken up by a group of 18 men students, led by Bill Hanks, Purcell, who were determined to set up a student legislature. Hanks explained that "We thought it best to not say anything about our moves until we had actually accom- plished something. Thereis been too much talk and too little action in this whole affair 'til now." A month or so later a general election was held, in which the proposal for the legislature was put to students, and the measure carried, l,l63 to 297. Opposition was voiced by Dean Son, Ardmore, and Bill Bowling, Pryor, who charged that the election was run "loosely", and that Hmanyl' students voted several times. These boys, too, had the right idea, but they didn't know half of the story-as one student later admitted that "Three of us put more than 500 ballots in that box. But, boy, we sure carried the elec- tion." And the remarkable victories for student government during the year were adequately summed up by VVhalen, who declared, 'fThe amendments will provide a much more effec- tive government for men than the present Men's council set- up." Coeds are, as a whole, disappointing, lovable, snips, beautiful, heartbreakers, angels . . . and other things. But they are more essential to a college education than the curriculum-all the eds will back us up on this, too, by golly. Miss Sooner of 1940 has a pretty good thing of it, yessiree. She, theoretically, has two faith- ful Galahads to carry her books every time she cuts a class for a coke date-there being some 2.06 men for every woman on the campus. Yeah, what we . mean is that there are 4,788 men students to vie for the affections of 2,147 girls. Prospects are brightest, though, for the live lassies enrolled in the engin' school, because they are surrounded by a bevy of 1,592 blushing sons of-er, uh-Erin. This probably is a very good deal for the gals in more ways than one, and be- sides, nobody can appreciate an engineer like an- other engineer. The girls at Dean Carson's Club certainly ought to be happy about the whole thing, what with some 318.4 lads each hanging around to whisper sweet nothings in their ears about diller- ential calculus and the like. They may even de- cide to make permanent equations with some of their technically-minded companions. That's good, too, because-we insist-nobody but an en- gineer could appreciate biscuit dough being mixed by slide-rule proportions. Coeds outnumber their male adversaries in only two of all the divisions of our fair institution. ln Education, there were 2.37 schoolmarms to every potential headmaster. And in Fine Arts, each young man was blessed with 2.03 sweet things. If it please the court, and undoubtedly it does -plenty-the ten young ladies of, and at, the bar Cnote: this means the Law schoolj didn't do them- selves any l'injustice" at ally that is, not with 304 gentleman jurists around to plead for a recitation of their affections. And, believe us, all this is cer- tainly NOT incompetent, irrelevant, and im- material. Next case, your honor, is that of the State of Oklahoma v. the School of Pharmacy, wherein another 10 coeds do state, aliirm, depost, and in- sist that they can make the 101 male pill-rollers swallow their own patent medicine and LIKE it. The "singular" statement, "boy meets girlf' was just exactly right as far as the "Theory of lVIusic" depart- ment is concerned. Total ma- jors: 2. Boys, 13 girls, 1. Cln- cidentally, we have our own theory about some of the stuff, but we can't quite imagine a whole college education based on it.Q But we predict that this pair eventually will make a nice symphony of two, with perhaps the addition of one or two other little musicians to the ensemble later. In Geography, a coed was really the Hone and only," because she was the sole major in that pursuit. There are a few other little things we could mention about coeds-for instance, there are those who break dates and a few others, those who go steady, allegedly, and those who trifle around, those who eat S31 steaks Concej, the ones who can squeeze you in somewhere the latter part of next month for a 10-minute coke date, and those whom you marry-but of course it is hardly necessary to mention these insig- nificant matters. And that's about all the figures we can give you about the girls, except we might men- tion that some of them have right nice ones. Too, if you care to drop by the office, we can give you a few little digits which should have been set in boldface type in the directory. And, my, how they do measure up! Page 220 Baaufiai and cgocisfy ff: Le' -,gz.,1f,g,:: pk-.ff QE-,fn-vwgm,-,. S+ -- 4 Fm ... 5 -an fed" Q ss 35.2. f"f'L2 ,:,'f1Li-wffff, 2 :X .+.- -.-p- 'YM r W S if 1 Qjvxf C, silt ug If-' frhiwi, W A Tfni ,,,:1',-Q.: mcg., -, 'ar-M. V ,sw X- ,' ,. - fr ,pin .1-,,,, V N, iv r 1 F-- ' 1 Jug fir. - Lk, A '1W,slf'3f,5iLF"fm7fa . , . qv, 6,4 5... A ,w Q Q 1' '-'mv vhs: '55 2:3 " .. ffWE.'?ii.jw- ipfzif' 11:12-f AV-Q 5 , ,111 , .wi .,5, h..,,,f+ -gf. Y. 'iwffg W3 6443252 -il, ff xp -sf' ff- ' "1 L -:Vasa ar nuff, . 5,-4., M A ff.11,vz.-3 my, M ,, WT: "',?'u ,V,,ft2,4:, , ' .J 'yay 4'-51 1 f . 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E- ' 2' 1 l 9 ,,f'TQWI??2 1-iEf?55ii: ic 3 if ' 'S ' 5 5 2 s 5 Bkfflllfy' in tlic classic mmlc . . . 11 sopllcmiorc from Picnliliontz nizijoring' not in liomc cc Qus shc Vows hcl' Cookiiig will kccp 21 mam lircmi stzirving, as isl but in art, wzitci'-color and thc likc-11 case of classic studying Classic. lfnjoys planning' things out for licrsclli, :mal Llocs 21 vcry' goml juli of it. l.m'cs the out-of-Lloors. o.o1J1r1. 8.CJLCl.5z3,, lNDIflPliNIDI'IN'I' Oli? ful Top roww, lfft to right-Dathel Haskins, Pi Beta Phi, Oklahoma City, Mary Willis Richards, Gamma Phi Beta, Muskogee, Jeanette Smith, Independent, Tulsa. Cfntw'-Rosemary Fox, Kappa Alpha Theta, El Reno. Bottom rofw, left to righl-Martha Jane Reuhelt, Delta Delta Delta, Rufaula, Rosalyn Singleton, Alpha Phi, Normang Nila Lee Anderson, Independent, Ponca City. fp.. ,.... , Deligghtliully cleniure . . . an Arts anal Science senior from NIcAlesterg majoring in social work, tho' at present shels satisfied with this husiness of just being a coed. Mltls such fun," says she, as she takes another bite of the apple she's eating Chetchaj, "and I wish I were going to he hack next year." Avows she'll make most of the social functions, though, and We'll lay odds she does, too. O KDOJHJLJS. B.JxLO!UU'lfL., KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA it W 9 1 l l 1 l J ,v 1 V l x l L o 011 Top rofw, lvfi Io riglzf-lylary MCMHhHIl, Kappa Alpha Theta, Tulsa, Jeanne Roberts, Alpha Chi Omega, Oklahoma Cityg Margaret Bell, Pi Beta Phi, Lindsay. Cwzlrr, lwft 10 righ!-Marjorie Miller, Gamma Phi Beta, Oklahoma City, Dorothy Vaclen, Independent, Oklahoma City. Bottom rofw,'l1'ff lo fiflflf-JCZIII Clark, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ponca City, Betty jo Mcllannald, Chi Omega, Houston, Texas, Ruth Dudley, Delta Gam- ma, Oklahoma City. ,, if sifi Vivacious and intriguing '... from Normang yes, and a freshman, too. lnlasn't yet found time to get started on her major work, academically speaking, that is, but is having lots of fun glean- ing the experience that every good Woman jour- nalist needs. lfnergy is no object, and if it's nice fun, she's in for it. ls in the apex of her glory at thc campus dance. Cllcrmn. Cla ' DELTA DELTA DELTA vii l V k . 0 llffljl Top rofw, lfft to 7'iQllf1Fl'ZlIlCCS Lindquist, lIlllCPE'IlllCIlf, Normang Dena Lee jones, Alpha Chi Omega, Okla- homa Cityg Betty Malloy, Pi Beta Phi, VVewoka. Crnlm'-Imogene johnson, Independent, Oklahoma City. Bottom row, lfff to 1'igl1I-Nancy -Innes, Alpha Phi, Oklahoma Cityg Madge VVillingham, Delta Gam- ma, Hollisg VVilma jean Ready, Alpha Xi Delta, Ardmore. . ,ye X P ax -1-m?5i?.,,fw - H -- -- Stunningly adorable, with twinkling eyes . . . a Fine Arts sophomore from Okmulgeeg majoring in drama. Does what she pleases, still staying within the bounds of good taste. Prefers not to commit herself too far as to future plans, tho' it's hardly likely that she's worrying much about them. Answers to "Beegee," which is what you get by pronouncing the first two initials CB. real fast. i :iff t..s..............4 3.5.-EDU' 63.0.1111 QL 'ioli KAPPA ALPHA TI-IETA omni I P D 0 crifrul Top rofw, left to rigfzl-Adelle Dillingham, Pi Beta Phi, Ardmore, Betty Shire, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ponca Cityg Bette VVahl, Gamma Phi Beta, Okla- homa City. Center-Billye Robinson, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Miami. Bottom rofw, left to right-Benny Lee Smith, Independ- ent, Davidsong Josephine Stephens, Independent, VValtersg Luella Ogle, Independent, Enid. Captivatingly lovely . . . a Fine Arts junior from Chickashag majoring in music education- and what an education she is. Loves dancing and picnicking, and all the better subjects of the col- lege' curricula. Says that when she gets out of school she'll be a music instructor unless . . . well, anyway, "I can cook," says she, "My mother taught me." For the present, however, she'll just play the field. "l'm having a good time." O UIJULL OJID... CHI OMEGA Ollglfljl Top rofw, left fo right-Jerry VValter, Chi Omega, Oklahoma Cityg Hazel Kathryn Rowley, Chi Omega, Norman, Mamie Terry, Alpha Chi Omega, Artesia, N. Mex. Center-Patsy Lee Ivey, Kappa Alpha Theta, Sallisaw. Bottom rolw, left lo right-Urna Mildred Wilson, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pawnee, Gladys Vaughn, Independent, Vllynnewoodg Betty Weidman, Delta Delta Delta, Baxter Springs, Kans. Poised and relined . . . a junior in the College of Arts and Sciences: from Denver, Colorado. Natural in manner and taking things pretty much as they come-a good sport in all-she is an ex- cellent equestrienneg also likes to swim. Thinks Oklahoma a good state except for the wind, and also gets a big boost out of such amusing Okla- homa expressions as 'lsweating a deal" or being "black on the idea." T21 0.42.5 CIl.fl!'l.fIfLF . f3Juu.d.fK1.o.2.-L PI BETA PHI J 0 CIIFIUI Top rofw, lffl io right-Elaine Stephens, Independent, Oklahoma Cityg Theo Marsh West, Delta Gamma, Barranca Bermeja, Colombia, South America, Maurine Fitzwater, Independent, Watango. Center-Gerry Crow, Delta Gamma, Albany, Texas. Bottom rofw, left to right-Launda Abraham, Gamma Phi Beta, Bristow, Helen Roemer, Independent, Enid, Billie Gary, Kappa Alpha Theta, Enid. I Refreshing and charming . . . a sophomore from Oklahoma Cityg enrolled in the College of Busi- ness Administration and majoring in accounting. Ambitious, eh What? And, incidentally, she's carrying eighteen hours and making an A- average. "Accounting sorta runs in the family, I guess, and I take after Dad." She figures O. K. With the eds, too, who are also kept busy figuring -trying to solve the neat little problem of being top man. rllloduul atb. ril'CI1.f?.-t2..l"l. 4. ORF rut Top rofw, lrfl I0 l'ig!Il1Mlll'f' Louise Adams, Pi Beta Phi, Bartlesvilleg Ifmma Faris, Phi Mu, Oklahoma Cityg Evelyn Hales, Incl:-pelldc-Ilt, Norman. I,vl'lIfI'l'-NCICIII Ruse VVright, Illll6'Pk'IlllCIlf, Pcrryton, Texas. Ifnlmm Mme, ffff fo fiffflff-llllll' Martin, lmlepcndent, Sapulpag C'ar1'oIl ftI't'l'I', lllllfpbllllellf, Killgfislmerg Jeanette Nashelskx, Sigma Delta Tau, XVOodward. L- inf 1 f' 1 M, s -. Mk. , A ,. 4-,mg , 1' fl' '- s H " asf A - LVAV, 1 K " s 5 ' 9 A--fir' X N if ' --yiy x 31 S R X J EF ss s ssss -if - -K ' L.. ----my-2 Anilnutcal pc1'sonz1lity . . . 21 scniur in thu Col- lcgc of Arts anal Scicnccs. Illlljtlfillg in hospital diatctifsz hailing frmn NUVINQIII. Definitely ll combinzxtion of lwauty and intcllcctuul supcriority, shc is onu of thc campus' most nlwlu leaders, lu-ing this yC21l"S prcsidcnt of the Associzltcd Xvmncn Stuclcnts and an actin' participant in numcmus other studcnt organizations. Shu is in thc xvhrfi XVho scction of thc 1940 SUUNIZR YEARIHJUK. ,,, , 1 '12 FF?-11.51 z 5, gr-qi-,f Q' -1193. ' -- mah OIJLLQL KD CIl!U.if3, INIJIQPENDIQNT il Y I t tocfiif IU' Twp rmux lrff In fiflflf-Yll'gilli2l XXvlIC6'l6I', Delta: Dt-lm Delta, 'fulazxg Betty Szllzlthiel, Gznnmzx Phi Beta, Uklahmnn Cityg Nlzirizln linger, Drltzl Dcltzl Delta, iylilllllfllllll City. f.'l'l1ll'l'+Sil1f'l Green, C'l1i cJIIlt'j.fIl, Slmwnc-e. linllvm rnfw, lrfl In Vlflfilfblllllt' Baker, C'lii i,Illt'g1l, Mzinginng Annie levy, Sigma Delta lain, Uklahomzl Cityg Rulwrm Orungm, .Xlplizl C'l1i Oinega, Nurnnin. 1 in ' llllllllttlll f H 1- iii 5 2 f igtvllli tixitutlllllllla P 0 5 -itll l fr dz 4, we tiniuulttfllll Q.gLl?9l'lll : . H + I Q neaa lllhe 9 'X + 0 V-509551 AO watch 231 X9 Bda-101' V31 Robef book W- . Gb?-Oxzzonef 2583.058 9 2 0 The X -my 0 lmixisiiXiOx1H'00ma 1' t 1 NO ear W., Reber B SOXXOWE-,s NW 6 are H5 Si-mpion -Lt elefltiong 5 -lane mfs 5V6Y:i,x Yalier 5 ' a 1 iw an E859-5 5. XYZ Elizfiisvw -Li Jo rig B1-OW9 Carr "I- Ngrgafei tions 2. DO Van QB COXQB. Seyec 6 3. Amity Nyce Wake these Submitifilew. A- Be - tm to 'wf,fff9h5 aw! 10 . if-LC 190 ugv t was Wost 6231 of iii?-'5 were bm ve tO be 1 Yx 9.5 the I 1-0 . tic t U P Yfiiifgmed tha elecxiofif' W1 1 ,me 5 'Cflat . x. 1, trxg and we -me U YO 5' FOP 53- r 31 rl T Kofi-l. lienuty section photogrzxplia were made by the RLTSSEIAI, SMITH S'rL'D10, Norman, Uklznf hmnzl. H H55 4... Y , 5 f 1 P ik ' 5 4 J Q 1 my-fQ,,m,, A i ' , ' f .-.fha ,. ,ww 0 e- ' 'i " 1 My . . WL, :lt W H? Q ifffeffy. 5 7 . f , ,V ,. .qw H 3 ,, x K , fu,.:.., ,Q , K, . 5 - , ima I aX l Q 5 do a fxckw 9. XX K 0 E we xy Q3 x Q. to XNaXk a 6 N X Co Q, A 'Y sz doo X oo in Cn wa., 0 ww xeahw . . . cogxixoq, - mos: as qx -s x e arrow from the bow R Yxzabexh 'Ykxomas . . . and ooo wad, iaodxes began Xkghkw know Roscoe ev rx 'Maw Powek Xmxeo Tovxbxo, kloeue, o an, 'no me- vqs. Q16 A say may view ck mg NMXYKQQ a bkq awash e mom XE if ac Acc had any , mexkmxq . Wood Xb m oboox so C '16 S ror VooX are Xarxe Q exjrtoXds and EXXZQBPOQYM Batc e XXttXe waves are qorqtmq dekqht, betckxa r oXatjXdXXtj pkxcks at Ntck VXahaXit5 drf.oXeast,we tort, qeaW.N . . . rose Drake derrtttrekg YBXXX Crarq ai U NW and th 'fXcmoXc: tits , ' Xl as X3 wt and Hot d . ar- . . Rcuatrxa Corky Xocks, rrttrdx to Nita Xobrtsort watts tor a drm waves tits coke . . .Nxfttde Bkq Tor metekj beam tor the camera . . . "NW'rXewd. Mrtton Moore Stookrxqw rrmrrrmrs . . . and Eddke O rett gets reproduced to dag by Mary Xo Pdeacartder . . . YLIXSYV. we ve contended aXX zdortq that tkixs Mary detkx Strawn Xe. a oXerrts,v Us-naooxf' ded . . . Prod sprtrxo, came to a dose vltth these iuqrtwes iroxrx the car cormrxkttee stkXX at Xarqe. , . Q Q 5 i i z ' WEE, ff ' ' Jr' 1 gy ,WW ,. -ax TK ' ,,...., ral "' Q 'QW " V i 1. I fm 'Qa- L3 2 R5 5 F, .1 5 "-11" 'nf in-V SPIUNCQ zlppcurcal almost as quickly as El summonsnlrom thc cur committcc, hut, wc might aulnl-in llct, wc will Qulnl-much morc plczxszmtly. lfvwy singlc CIlgll1CL'l' was husily at work-plugging his lworitc Cllllkllklllfk' for St. Pzxtls qL1cun. Anal all thu Nlonnct ilallyl-rs liukull their chops in anticipation. clmicully spuuliing, as all thu cugiuu lulls arc wont to nlo. l3ucm1:1 l luslicy, Sz1mlSpring's, an inclcpcmlcnt, s Lluhhcal hcl' royal nihs, "QuL-cn lim-1111 l," 21 l-fill' liccn compctition :mul ll lot ol' wllitcwaslmccl siclcwzllks. Ihf fjklllllfllllll Daily scorcnl its higgcst scoop ol' thu yuan' in 2ll1IlULll1ClllQ thu lnlcntity of St. Put, who was ck Tinkur, lJ11XYl1LlSli11, als only hall' thc campus lincw thc outcomc of thc clcctiou lwl'orchz11ul. Prcston Yllllty, l'o1'tlzmnl, Oregon, was nzuncal thc outstzmcling scnior in thu cnginccrlng school. Y: wwf its 4 A 1 M Cm f V 4, k + all . f Q f Q9 DP' ,gf X z fs? . .tw ff , y ff f J ' ' i '+. , .W , V.i:Q , , ZSWETW M 4 ig M. fx ,wwf -wx 'x.,. V -QQ ""'.1"' ,K - V' , Z PAM I 4 ' f YZ f Vg Algwf W - 'RQ5' we f ..., ., 1 ,- qf'--Ef44'igT. 5 1. de g' "K 'S' - nf :QW s :M " y "if,-H. Q- ',n'.".'.' ik . 9 1 - f on f, Q, :".."v"fn-,N ,.0,n',,.,,s,f ' 4 Daz ,auf ',..,, ff ,mv- v n 1 1:4.x,12Vz .liz , ,xl .Na svn' w 5, 8:65 ' :N 15 4 if 3 nfl if 1, em: K X. X f 1.5. A -4, , 72 K ' i H ld' 1212 1' :Af jg g ,. :g:5'J . 9 , H 5 339' 4 ,Giza 1 12' 56: 1 5 . fl L . .4 lr . MKEQQMQ if 1 ,i I 4 5 , ' 3 v .fx l " no? ii, ' Z 2 5, 1, Q, 1, -3, vu' 'I-'."'!s?-" Q Q -YI: J' .Hue sky '31s ,346 ff, ',.',45- st. an X .saga V 4.4, I vii 'mf' , v.. Q N 4 , .pd Qu' 02'." ,Q Q ' - .a. . ' Q Informal As The Spring' Wmds , , . and these first two pictures speak for themselves . . . Farmers Almen and Bartlett diagram bovine anatomy . . . "Lady" llflcllahan is all rapt attention for Frank Sneed, ignoring her partner, fand if there's anything he hates, itls ignorancej . . . Gad, Pat Vickers being coy, and at her age . . . VVoops, donlt tie it too tight, Dickg and Ethel just beams . . . Kate June Case and C. Black swing out . . . while June Spencer and playmate Bob Shuttee take time off for a bite of fruit . . . Doug Baker shows 'em how this singing business is done . . . "l surrender, dear," says Chuck Houston, behind the eight-ball, so to speak, to Phyllis Reynolds . . . Klary Ann Klyers, dancing with Stan Thomason, seems to be watching those flirting eyes of another of her sex, Emma jean Bryan, as she looks over the shoulder of her dancing partner . . '. and there at the lower right is ole John "Sly Boy!! Tippit getting a big kick out of pretty llarcia Newbill. M Z 00 Q Q Q Let ,er rip, kids . . . home was never like this, and our photographer went wild . . . Young love? hmmmm . . . These folks don't seem to he getting a honk out of this business . . . Nlarg Smiley smileys at Dean Findlay Cnot in picture on accounta being out to assure himself that it's all just clean funj . . . llartha -lane Kenney is cornered in the finest sense ot the word . . . Some ostrich gave his all for Tippy lfllis' hat . . . Lamp dem table cloths, and de hoity-toities in de corner . . "Deacon" llayslip grimaces his approval, while Gayle jones registers 'll give upn . . . Reach for the sky, buddy . . . Charlie Proctor, Rosemary Fair, Klarjorie Smiley, Blickey Hill, Gayle -Iones, Bill Klusser, and VVynema and Alfred Caswell hold still long enough for the camera, as it says goodbye to a gala pandemonium. A dean's-eye view of Johnny Riddle and Nladelyn Rose, through the bushes, finds them diligently at work . . . because reading The lVayyi11 is work-if you can do it at all . . . ln the circle, Bobby Lark Case demonstrates the energy of these Kappa lassies by . . . well, anyhow, she has our photog's camera . . . Governor Ralph Carr of Colorado visits the Delta Taus . . . much to their notoriety '... and Helen Utjen poses with her trusty steed . . . ive can't decide whether Frances Sheedy is getting ready for a date . . . or for a game of golf . . . or both . . . Saturday night finds both jerry King and George Selvidge enjoying the Sigma Chis' weekly entertainment . . . Nlineth Rowland and jane Ann Kraft get a big tee-hee out of "Orin NIarshall's dainty figure and antics . . . Golf and strong language begins again on the University links . . . Our cameraman, always susceptible to feminine charm, forgot to ask the name of Nlattie VVhitesel's BF . . . and it will have to go unrecorded in these historical pages . . . CAA planes await student pilots. - l' . t......... BIG ME THE CAMPUS Whols VVho out of the past, as chosen to this section in other editions of the SOONER YEARROOK, shows that quite a number of this prominent group are still on the campus. The 1940 SOONER presents a brief listing of these outstanding personalities, and offers pictures and comment on twenty-four other prominent activity men and women who are herewith presented as additions to this honorary group. But first . . . VVbo's Who Out of the Past Who VVere on the Campus This Year JACK LUTTRELL .............. Baal' from Oxford Rhodes Scholarship winner in 1938, Phi Eta Sigma, Skeleton Key, Checkmate, Pe-et, Debate, Scabbard and Blade, Bombardiers, Ranking Junior Phi Beta Kappa in 1937, Beta Theta Pi, vice-president, 1940. ROBERT TRIPPETT ............. Knofws all the ropes Skeleton Key, Checkmate, Publication Board, Phi Eta Sigma, Junior Phi Beta Kappa, Scabbard and Blade, Bombardiers, Senate Club, president, Ruf-Neks, 1937 SOONER Staff, President's Class, Phi Gamma Delta, president, 1938-39. DOUGLAS BAKER ........... Talent for making music and friends Phi Eta Sigma, President's Class, Inter-fraternity Council, Ramblers Orchestra, manager, Scabbard and Blade, Bom- bardiers, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILLIAM SELVIDGE . ........ The paradox of party boss and integrity Sooner party, president, 1937 SOONER YEAROOK, editor, Jazz Hounds, Y. M. C. A., president, 1937, Pe-et, Sigma Chi. HART VVRIGHT ............. Corona-Corona poliiit-ffm Administration Party, president, Senate Club, treasurer, League of Young Democrats, Inter-fraternity Council, Phi Delta Theta. ARTHUR ELLSVVORTH ............ A magnet for honors Dad's Day Award, VVho's VVho in American Colleges and Universities, Phi Eta Sigma, President's Class, Pe-et, Delta Sigma Rho, Skeleton Key, Senate, Thalian, Rostrum, Inter-fraternity Council, Debate, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Oratory, Alpha Tau Omega. DICK SACKETT ............... Rah! Rah! Jazz Hounds, Varsity Cheer Leader, Engineers' Club, Inter-fraternity Council, Alpha Sigma Phi, president. EARL BROVVN .............. "llfother" of Beta Brood Phi Eta Sigma, Bombardiers, Scabbard and Blade, Inter-fraternity Council, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Ruf-Neks, Tennis Squad, 1937, Pi Sigma Alpha, Presidentls Class, Y. M. C. A., Board of Directors and past vice-president, Senate Club, president, 1937 SOONER, associate editor, Skeleton Key, Toga, president, Coif, and Beta Theta Pi, president. GEORGE MONTGOMERY .... ...... R esident of lhe "Dream llouseu Skeleton Key, Checkmate, Bombardiers, Rhodes Scholarship candidate, President's Class, Inter-fraternity Council, Phi Beta Kappa, Pe-et, president, Dad's Day Award, Phi Delta Theta, past president. FRED SPEAKNIAN .............. The Reverend Eta Sigma Phi, vice-president, Rhodes Scholarship candidate, President's Class, junior class president, Sigma Nu, secretary. KENNETH HARRIS ............ Known hy his cheruhie smile National Inter-fraternity Conference, vice-president, Men's Council, past president, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Congress Club, Pi Sigma Alpha, Inter-fraternity Council, secretary, Y. M. C. A. News, editor, De Molay, president, Journalism Press, 1937 COVERED VVACON Staff, Checkmate, Vnion Board of Managers, Delta Tau Delta, past president and vice-president. GERRY GALBREATH . . .... .... . . Small, but zvound tighi jazz Hounds, Skeleton Key, Scabbard and Blade, polo team, Polo and Riding Association, president, Beta Theta Pi. RAY GRAhILICH ............ Last tcord in sartorial eleganfe Phi Delta Phi, Phi Sigma Alpha, Delta Sigma Rho, Pe-et, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Senate Club, past president, Phi Gamma Delta. LEON DAVIS .............. Politifian extraordinaire Inter-fraternity Council, Bombardiers, Tuff Mugs, past president, Skeleton Key, Ruf-Neks, Scabbard and Blade, Phi Beta Delta, past president. HARRY NUNN .... .......... l 'ersatility personified Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Y. M. C. A., president, President's Class, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Senate'Club, secretary, International Relations Club, Norman Forum, Pi Sigma Alpha, Alpha Tau Omega. BILL NIUSSER ........... Intellertually fo111patil1le 'Leith Einstein Skeleton Key, Phi Mu Alpha, Pi Sigma Alpha, Delta Sigma Pi, Y. M. C. A., Debate Club, Senate Club, Pe-et, Rostrum, President's Class, Alpha Tau Omega. ORAN BUCK . . ......... . . . Solid Citizen Men's Council, Engineers' Club, Scabbard and Blade, Theta Kappa Phi, president. A. V. PEOPLES ......... .... P alfritator of feminine hearts Skeleton Key, president, jazz Hounds, Inter-fraternity Council, Bombardiers, Scabbard and Blade, Phi Kappa Psi, president. ICLEANOR LAIN ............... Some fancy The COVERED VVAGQN editor, 1939-40,Board of Publications, 1938-39, Advertising Club, Eta Sigma Phi, OKLAHOMA DAILY, city editor, 1936-37, SOONER Magazine, columnist, 1938-39, Co-ed Counselor, Y. VV. C. A., staff vocalist of VVNAD, Pi Beta Phi. A ,- Bill. i'iANiiS . . . Really, hos just too, too Phi P,ta Sigma, junior Honor Group, President's Ciassg Phi Beta Kappa, Seahhard and Biade, Y.M.C.A., Senate Ciuhg R.O.'Y C., Debate and Oratory. DOROTHY 'MURDOCK . IHSfjil'IlfiO11tll leader VVoxnen's Athictie Associationg interuationai Ciuhg Soeiaj VVoric Ciuh, secretary, Physioiogiy Ciuhg Y.VV.C.lX., president, 1940, viCe-presi- 939' Preshyteriau Poruin, sociai chairman, ' e president, Mother's Day 'ri' Associated dent, t , ' ' Kappa, vie - ' r junior gi , " ' Co-ed Coun- Pi Leta pri1,e to the outstanding, VVotnen Students, executive eouneii, seiorg Preshyterian Foundation and Choirg Vvho s Vt'ho in Amerisian Coiieges and Yniversities, and Green Niasquers. 'SORXLAN Rj7,Y'XOLDS . .......... Good, long, 11111 drink of iuatvr Phi Kita Sigma, Presidents Ciassg Bornhardiers, jaw Houndsg Seahhard and Biadeg Senate Ciuh, president, iuternationai Reiations Ciuhg Y.Ni. C. Ag Sigma Aipha Rpsiion, corresponding, secretary, sehoiarship chairman, and historian, Ranking, junior Phi Beta Kappa. PJCTTY iiLiNCiLj7,ShliTH ............. Blind owr nmttvr Ajpha Lamhda Deita, "B" or Better juniors, reception committee, Phi Sigma, Y.XN'.C. A., house councii and past secre- tary, Mortar Board, presidentg Associated Vijomen Studentsg Ynion Boardg Campus 'Yoursg Co-ed Counseior, Deita Deita Deita, vice-president and ehapiain. TORX 'BXORTON ....... . ...... Ifwry 11111111535 buddy A. A. M. E., P. E. Chihg St. Pat's Councii, 1938-40, president, X9-40, Engineers' Ciuh, president, 8940. U. V. jONjCS, H ............. rlftifvity man Pe-et, Presidents Ciassg Chcckrnateg Skeieton Key, secretary-treasurer, Pi Sigma Aipha, president, 'Senate Chih, secretaryg Phi Mu Aiphag Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Board ot Directors, and State Presidentg internationat Reiations Ciuhg Phiiosophy ' League ot Young, Dernocratsg Biackstone Barg VVinner of interhar in Law Schooig junior Honor Groupg inter- ' ' Thaiian- Debate, Aipha Tau Omega, rush captain. C yi uh , tr ate rnity Couneii I ours, Z amour BEN FLOYD . . ..... ...... L ,lHH0ll7', touj Beta Gamma Sigrnag Accounting, Ciuh, president, 19393 Pi Kappa Deitag junior Honor Group, N1eu's Couneii, 1937-33, Rui-Neksg Togo, president, 1938-393 Theta Nu Bpsiiong Student Uiseipiine Committee, chairman, 1933, Best A11-round Accounting Student Award, 19393 Deita Ypsiion. S. NT. thliekeyj ANDERSON, jR ............. Good boy Phi Eta Sigmag Phi Deita Phig Presidents Ciass, 1937, Pe-et, Scahhard and Biade, past presidentg Bomhardiersg Senate Ciuhg Rut-Neksg 1937 SOONE11 Ymrzrsroorc, cireuiation manager, SOOXER '75, co-editor, Advanced R. Off. C., Coioneig Beta Theta Pi, president, 1940-41. YVALLACE A. TAYLOR ............. Cvniol gentleznnn Kappa Psi, Rho Chig O. Y. Ph. A., president, 1938, vice-president, 19403 Gaien, president, 19'59g N1en's Counciig junior Honor Ciassg Qutstanding, Student Award in Pharmacy Schooi, 1940, VVho's VVho in American Coiieges and Yuiversities. N1ARGAR1'!.T DAV1S ..... ...... L oral girl znalcvs good WUU11 better Associated VVomeri Students, president, Mortar Board, Omicron Nug Oikonomiag Hestiag Y.'NY.C.A. Cahinetg Aipha Lamhda Deita, president and senior advisor, Physioiogy Ciuhg Entre Nousg Baptist Student Yuion, town couneiig journai- ism Press Boardg Dad's Day Cupg VVho's VVho in American Coiieges and Yniversitiesg Ynion Board, Candidate tor Honorary Cadet Coioneig Centrai Committee of Preshxnan Orientation Program, Beauty section oi 19-X0 SOOSER Yearhookg Phi Beta Kappa. B1LL1E GARY . All this and lwwven, too ortar Board, secretary, Pan-Heiienic, chair- mendations committee, "BU or 1 ha Theta, presi- man ot recom iuniorsg Kappa Ap Better E dent, 1939--10. NTARXUN SNODGRASS The squad call him "Clutch" omhardiers, past presidentg Seahhard and Biadeg Bashethaii Letterman, 1938--1-03 Ad- O.'1'. C., Coioneig inter-fraternity X ast president, Senior ' ' Kappa yanced R. ' ' zz Hounds, p ' "O" Ciuh, ouucd , ja Ciass, vice-president, Sigma, president. t,,,, flngvl journalist RTCBTCKAH SCOTT . . . Phi Beta Kappa, Puhiication Board, journahsm Press, inc., advertising, manager on the Oiir..Xnom.t Drxnxg secretary of the Advertising, Chrh, treasurer or Theta Sig:,ma Phi, and a memher ot the junior NVomen's Honor Ciass and Aipha Lambda Deita. jA'BH7,S TV. SHEPHERD . Frierzds are his sjwrizllty Bomhardiers, Scahhard and Biade, Accounting, Ciuh, Las Dos Americas' Phi Deita Theta jOHN TTPPXT ............ Low County , ornry fhe hopesj Phi Eta Sigma, vice-president, Pi Sigma Aipha, Kappa Kappa Psi, vice-president, Deita Sigma Rho, vice-president, Phi Beta Kappa, Presidenfs Ciass, Pe-et, University Band, president of the senior Law Ciass, X9-W, Rostrum, Senate Chrh, eharter memher, inter-fraternity Councii, Niissonri Vaiiey Championship Uehate Team, X939-, awarded saher for having, hest driiied hattery in R.O.T.C., 1935, organizer for 'Midwest Dehate Tournament, O. Y. Representative to Nationai Student Congress in Topeka, Kan., Beta Theta Pi, treasurer. BRN L. BURDTCK ............. just "Lovell" to the girls President's Ciass, Scabhard and Biade, treasurer, Peeet, vice-president, Phi Eta Sigma, president, Skeieton Key, Dad's Day Award, Puhiication Board, Senate Chit, inter-fraternity Conncii, Phi Beta Kappa, 1938 SGOSER Yearbook Staff, Sigma Chi, treasurer. PLORA DTQTCN PTNLTQY ............ Physical and mental agility Aipha Lambda Deita, vice-president, 1937-'58, junior 'Honor Ciass, Phi Beta Kappa, Racket Ciuh, treasurer, 1937-38, Spanish Ciuh, Y. VV. C. A., house conncii, Pan-Hejienic, League ot Young Democrats, vice-president, X938-39, Pi Beta Phi, president, 1939-40, and past treasurer. HARRY GTLBERT ..... ......... I Hsmtorirzlly i11t'l'i7lUd Phi Eta Sigma, Bomhardiers, Beta Gamma Sigma, Scahhard and Biade, vice-president, Toga, Pe-et, secretary, Skeieton Honor Ciass, Accounting, Key, jazz Hounds, secretary, inter-fraternity Councii, secretary, X939 Sooxiwt ' Accounting, Ciuh, 19-X0 Regionai inter-fraternity Conference, generai chairman, Advanced ita. Key, junior Carnivai, hnance chairman, ' C., cadet major, Deita Tau De R. 0. T . Perspifafious tions Ciuh g S internationai Reia PENROD HARRiS ......... Phi Eta Sigmag Senate Ciuhg inter-fraternity Counciig Skeieton Keyg Presidents Ciass, X93 3 Sigma Nu, president. DOROTHY GXSH .............. Colonefs lady Honorary Cadet Coionei, i939g Pan-iieiienic, investigation committee, Aipha Chi Omega, president, 1938-40, and song ieader, X937-40. RU SSELL BLACK ............. . Vitriolic Phi Eta Sigma, past presidentg Pi Sigma Aiphag junior iionor Group, chairman ot first organizing, committee, Union Boardg Y.M. C. A. Cahinetg Senate Ciuhg Rostrum, 'Yhuiiang Organizer of Phi Eta Sigma 'Yutoriai Serviceg Oratory and Dehate, Radio, staii arranger and announcerg Deita Chi. jOHN A. 'BICREYNOLDS ........... . just fall him "exif Graduate Engiish Ciuhg French Ciuhg German Ciuhg Spanish Ciuhg Graduate Students' Associationg Y.Ni.C.A., com- mittee on student reiigiung Graduate 'Men's Ciuhg Leaggue ot Young, Democrats, independent Nien's Association, executive secretary and intra-murai manager, Nationai independent Students' Association, assistant executive secretary. DiCK GiLLEY . Serene and tnfiturn unior Phi Beta Kappag President's Ciass, 1937, Pe-et, secretaryg Skeieton Keyg Check- mateg Phi Deita Phig Deita Sigma Rho, treasurerg Kappa Tau Pig Pi Sigma Aipha, vice-presidentg Phi Eta Sigma, presidentg Senate Ciub, vice-presidentg Rostrumg VVhods Nvho in American Coiieges and Universitiesg Marshaii Bar, chief iusticeg inter-fraternity Councii, secretaryg Y. M. C. A. Cahinetg Aipha 'Yau Omega, service award. JOHN DOOLXN . Politics, his life's blood Scahhard and Biade, past president, Prom- hardiersg Y.M. C. A. Cahinetg Senate Chihg 't residentg Ad Party, chairman " unciig inter-iran i R Neks pas p Men s Co Advancet . ui- ,, of eiection hoardg ernity Counciig Skeieton Keyg O.'i'.C., Coioneig Phi Gamma Deita, corre- spon tary. ding, secre Q 1 X 1 , 2 L, F 3 2 I f .Q 2 W , if , ' 'Nw Fig 1 19 . -5 .41 .:?!:E,:15" 'H' 2 iw WWW? 1 " Mggk-Q I A 2 P xi. '. fha- A Eg V? fe 12535: 35 ,SQ -, E 5 .-if 2 Q S1 .,., - el? , g Q fr 5 in g K 2 1 Y ' - 'i A iq ii if S .5 Q is ' 'iiiffil 5 5 'A if lrcwiwv 'L ' .V , 1 553' J 3 S S, m,,,,,, il -vm ,E vi? .faux as ' w55,. A gl , 9 ' ,-k' ,4 . ,T,..:,,.,, . gf . , J St. Pat's Council, the governing body for all engineering societies, was founded at the University in 1912 in honor of St. Pat, the patron saint of all engineers. Representatives of every engineering club on the campus comprise the member- ship of the Council, which sponsors the open-house celebration staged each year. Qther representatives are appointed by the president to take charge of certain projects in connection with the St. Pat's celebration. Each year the Council conducts the activities during the Uniyersity's engineer- ing week held the three days before March 17, when the patron saint's followers select their own St. Pat and queen. An engi- neer's stage show is sponsored by the group, and this year featured YVaddie Young and his "Paddies," who tripped the light fantastic. At the annual dance in the field house, Her Highness Buena Huskey and Nicho- las Tinker, as St. Pat, were crowned to reign supreme in this year's festivities. Fireworks followed the dance, and "Old Trustyu was fired in significant manner. The 1940 celebration marks the twenty- seventh annual St. Pat's week observed on the campus, the second largest number of such fetes to be held over the nation. Another project which the group spon- sors is the open house held annually in connection with the interscholastic meet, when the green shirts prepare exhibits of their work to instruct, amuse, or puzzle the visiting high school students and townspeople. Olhcers of the Council for the 1939-40 school year were Tom E. lVIorton, presi- dent, Lyman Helvenston, vice-president, Bob Beams, secretary, Don lVlartin, treasurerg and Professor V. F. 1Villough- by, sponsor. Front rolw, left to right-Harris, Breaker, Fletcher, Martin, Vllilloughby, Beams, Morton, Loudermilk, Owen, Dudley, Amspacher, Eads, and Gamez. Second r0fu+Kahn, Cain, Dean, Brookes, Houssiere, Storm, Stuart, Tinker, Nibley, jones, Crutchfield, Erickson, Cralle, and Ford. Page 253 Nlu chapter of Sigma Tau, honorary engineering fraternity, appeared on the University of Oklahoma campus in the spring of 1916. The present chapter was an outgrowth of the Newton Club, local engineering group which petitioned the national organization and received its char- ter in that year. Sigma Tau was founded for the purpose of "recognizing the student engineer who is outstanding in scholarship, practicality, and sociabilityf' in addition to encourag- ing whenever possible any move which will advance the best interest of engineering education. To be eligible for membership in Sigma Tau one must have completed eighty hours in the engineering school and have maintained at least a 1.5 average dur- ing this time. The fraternity usually pledges twenty-live members each semes- tC1'. , lfach year the organization gives an award for the outstanding freshman engi- neer, and this year the honor went to NVil- liam Johnson, who led the 1939-1940 freshman engineering class with a total of thirty-four hours of HA." R. V. James, head of the Department of Nlechanics, was a member of Sigma Tauls first pledge class in 1916. Officers of the group Hrst semester were Arlo Scoggin, president, Bernard Jones, vice president: John Breaker, recording secretary: Don Nlartin, corresponding secretary, Preston Nibley, treasurer: and Professor A. Nl. Lukens, sponsor. Officers for second semester are Eldon Bowers, president: Clarence Bowersox, vice-president, Gordon McCraxv, record- ing secretary: Edgar Mikles, correspond- ing secretary, Harry King, treasurer, and Professor A. NI. Lukens, sponsor. Front rofw, left to right-VVill Thomas, Roy Denton, Frank Heller, Elvin Schultz, Floyd Gooteh, Arlo Scoggin, joe Simpson, jim Canner, Kenneth McGoldrick, EldonN Bowers, Clarence Bowersox, and Gordon lN1eCraw. Sammi rofw-Charles Ingram, Bob Kahn, Don Nlartin, Thomas Mort, john Pen- nington, G. YV. Haynes, bl. B. Kilgore, Charles Yvlieatley, Harry King, Bill Jor- dan, jimmy McNatt, and Ralph T. Asbury. Third 7'0'bL+VVZllCl0 Grossman, john XVright, john Breaker, Charles Stuart, R. C. Fin- deiss, Ben Frank Curtis, N. A. Tinker, Sam Blackwell, Preston Nibley, Bernard Jones, Charles Hetherington, and john Nlajor. Page 254 Uklahoma Alpha chapter of Tau Beta Pi, national honorary engineering frater- nity, was founded in 1926, when a local society under the name of Tau Pi peti- tioned the national association. The first requisite to membership is dis- tinguished scholarship, but selection is also determined by integrity, breadth of inter- est, both inside and outside of engineering, adaptability, and unselfish activity. "The Tau Beta Pi association Was founded to mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their alma mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergradu- ates in engineering, or by their attainments as alumni in the held of engineering, and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of Americaf' Front' ro-w, Ifft Io right-Lendol Leach, Charles Phelps, John Breaker, Ted Hess, Frank Heller, Vernon Smith, J. O. Adams, H. H. Holman, and Frank Binekley. Sefolzrl rofw-Eldon Rogers, C. A. Stuart, John Niarshall, G. T. Snyder, Tom Boyd, Leonard Kratzer, F. F. Vvright, Robert Owensby, John Crutchfield, Joe Fletcher, Frank Loeblich, Joe Boaz, and Sinclair Gertz. Third rv-w--A. Holland, Stephen Denton, Paul Shackelford, Lee Parker, D. Nfartin, Cullie B. Harris, Lawrence Opel, Francis YV. VVinn, Albert Ray, Charles Liddell, James Niorton, G. VVilbur Haynes, and Clif? Trice. Page 255 To be eligible for membership in Tau Beta Pi the candidate must have main- tained at least a "B" average during the period he is in school prior to initiation. lie must also be in the upper one-fourth of the senior class, or in the upper one- eighth of the junior class. Of this upper one-eighth, only three juniors are eligible during the first semester of their junior year. The organization annually awards a slide rule to the highest ranking member of the junior engineering class. Officers of the organization first semes- ter were Frank Heller, president: Pres- ton Nibley, vice-president: Glenn E. Hess, corresponding secretary: Vernon Smith, recording secretary: John C. Breaker, treasurer, and .lack T. Yvoodson, cata- loger. The Petroleum Engineering Club, stu- dent associate group of the American ln- stitute of Nlining and Nletallurgical Engi- neers, includes students of petroleum en- gineering, natural gas engineering, or geo- quent meetings, at which papers concern- ing petroleum engineering and its related fields are read and discussed. Each year the organization offers a prize for the best student research paper, and students logical engineering who are members of the three upper classes in the Uni- versity. "The club was formed to pro- mote among its members a self- sought increasing of knowledge of mining and metal- lurgical engineer- ing in all its branches and to instill a profes- sional pride in the life work they have chosenf, ln order to further the interest of the group in the fields of mining and metal- Lzfft to right, seated-Jules Houssiere, vice-president, Gil- bert Wood, presidentg W. C. Bednar, faculty sponsor. Left to right, standing-G. W. Haynes, director of public relationsg H. H. Holman, secretary-treasurerg and Frank Morris, St. Pat's Council. are encouraged to read reports of their findings. From these a final winner is selected. ln addition to these readings the group presents speakers from time to time to address members on sub- jects related to the various fields of engineering. Cfficers of the group for the past school year were Gilbert Wlood, slr., presi- dentg Jules Hussiere, vice-presidentg H. sponsor. lurgical engineering, the club holds fre- One of the club meetings at the first of the year. H. Holman, secretaryg and VV. C. Bednar, l Page 256 An unknown hut highly respectenl group among the engineers are the sixteen lvoys who claim active nienihership in the l.oyal Knights of 0141 Trusty. The organization acts as the hialilcn force hehinnl the l,'niversity's annual St. ljatls celebration anal Engineering Open- house. lclentities ol: the menihers of the group are never revealecl during their active membership. lformation ot the l.oyal Knights ol' Ulil Trusty clates hack to 1920, when six engi- neers hancletl together in a secret organiza- tion, the purpose of which was to further ancl to hetter activities in the College ol' Engineering. Since that time, only the appearance of the members in their hlack rohes anal their firing of HOlcl Trustyn in making it puhlicly known that another suc- cessful St. Pat's celehration has heen oh- servecl, have itlentiliecl the organization in the eyes of the public. At 12:01 olclock on the morning of Nlarch seventeenth each year, the l,oyal Knights gather on the eastern edge of the Page 257 campus lor a secret consultation anal the firing of "1 Dltl ilirustyfl The gunls hlast heralcls the heginning ol a spectacular hre- works clisplay, which lasts lor an hour Y 2 and constitutes the Knights' celehration of the anniversary of the patron saint of the engineers. The letters "l..K.O.T." can he founcl stencilecl on campus sidewalks, on the water tower, antl at the entrances to many university huilclings. lfnclosecl in a shielcl, these letters keep the public aware ol' the . . , organization s presence. gA Firrl rofw, If-fr to rigfzt-Cullen, Jones, Diehm, Owens, Professor Page, Prof. Farrar, Prof. Almquist, and Miller. Second rofw-Lewis, Prof, 'lfappan, Corwin, Leach, Colhouer, Lewallen, VVarren, and lVIcCorr1bs. Third' rofw-VVheeler, Strong, Anderson, Hubbell, Asbury, Matldox, Vllelch, Andrews, and Driskell. Fozzrflf rofw-Craig, lroeblich, Opel, Lebow, Blair, lV1cCoy, Scohy, and lVlcAninch. Ififffz ro-w-Yvolfard, Deligans, lintz, Storm, Long, Gingerich, Ford, and T. Black. Sixlfz rom:-C. Black, Hamilton, Cox, and Cardwell. To the national organization of the American Society ol' Nlechanical lilngi- neers, founded in 1852, the Stadia Club, as the local chapter is designated, owes its founding. Some of the active electrical engineers of the business world organized in 1384 a professional group known as theiAiner- ican Institute of Electrical Engineers, and in 1903 this organization conceived the idea of establishing student branches of the institute in the nation's colleges and universities. Those who have efliciently led the local chapter in its activities this past year are Tommy Black, president, Kenneth Nliller, Vice-president, Bill Strong, secretary- treasurerg ,lack Owens, the representative to St. Pat's Council: and C. T. Ahnquist, sponsor. The Club was guided through the past year by llldon Rogers as president, For- rest Brown as vice-president, Gordon hflc- Craw as secretary, Roger lxflills as treas- urer, Ned Brookes as the representative of St. Patls Council, and 19. Brooks as sponsor. Front rofw, fvff lo rigfll-1NIills, -Iordon, llaws, Brookes, Ford, Fstes, Vllhite, Prof. Brookes, and Jones. Swond rome:-Stockton, Henderson, Nloore, Geiger, Alexander, Rogers, Brown, Epperson, and lylarshall. Page 258 Tau Omega, honorary professional aer- onautical organization, has heen active at the University of Oklahoma since 1928. when it received its national charter. The p11rpose ot the order is to provide an organization for students mutually in- terested in aviation, and it was made hon- orary in nature when it set up scholastic attainment as a prerequisite to memher- The activity of Tau Omega in working for the advancement ol' aerona11tics aroused the interest of University otlicials and members of the engineering faculty. As a result of this interest, an aeronautical c11rricula was added to xvork already given in the school of mechanical engineering. and further el1orts sec11red the huilding ol' a wind tunnel to test plane models in tl1e First ro-tc, iff! In fiffflf'-fll1E'I'I'f', TiH'i11, 1.. A. Comp lSponsoi'j, xxvUl'Il'l1IlLffUll, Angelo, l:I'C'6l2lllll, Anderson, Bowersox, Haynes, Tinker, and Stuart. Srvorld VUQL'-lllllll, floss, Dobie, Fntz, Sutton, Paxton, Clcgcrn, Jarrett, Filideiss, CUIIIICY, Cay wood, and Sakalv. ship. A grade average ot at least 1.5 is required. and the student's active interest in aviation is also considered. Shortly alter its founding at the Llniver- sity, Tau On1ega undertook the project of securing a Hying school at Norman. The school xvas instituted with Roy llunt. a memher ol' Tau Omega who has hecome a well-knoxvn aviator, in charge ol' tl1e st11- dent Hyers. Page 259 air under various wind and weather condi- tions. Tau Omega was also instrumental in securing for the Lvniversity a unit of tl1e Civil Aeronautic Administration in the fall ol. 1939. OHicers of Tau Omega during 1939-40 have heen Vvilhur llaynes. president: Paul Anderson, vice-president: and Jerry lfree- land. secretary. 1.. A. Comp of the engi- neering taculty is sponsor. ,arf-Q ,....,- - ' , v A,-5 p J' V 4 , , V A "ii, ' f 'Q-5, 3 : ' N x sf' 1? A - .art " ,1-1 w ' -f"aL.f n. x - X1 lggygj-f A :,,g..5,f' 1 ' . ' .IP ,FWS ltgq' .K iv X,, -iiiji V LOOKING SOUTH FROM Vxnswx Commun Coach Lawrence "Jap'l Has- kell may tell the boys out in his baseball park they swing like farmers batting bees, or he may tell the runners they run like they have a sack of potatoes on their back. But the Big Six opponents will tell you the Uni- versity of Oklahoma diamond crew didn't swing like a bunch of rookies from Flatbush while sacking up their sixth conference title in eleven years. After opening the season by losing to the Kansas State VVild- Page 261 A . cats at Maiihattan, 6 to 5, Has- kell's swingers swept the next nine conference games to give Oklahoma its fourth , g its 1938-39 intercollegia satihletic competition, th ' W in o njx dif- ferent sports. W EH? VX hen the b 1 Tigers pitched campgn Noftn n, they . f X. were boasting o5 ef-cated confere Nuieocfrd, Z1l!d,.l31tCllCl' Car " is, a left-han with an a ' Xrtment of curves ,hit had ma e is other Big swing at thin air. But Nlr. Nliles was solved by the Sooners early in the first game of the two- game series, so Coach John Simmonls Bengals discovered how it felt to lose. The Tigers lost the hrst one, 8 to 1. The next afternoon slender little jimmy Pope let Paul Christman and the other visitors have only five hits. Second baseman Joe Gulledge hammered one out of the park, and Roy Myer lined a triple to the place where the footballers work out. These bingles helped swamp the Mis- sourians. 10 to 4. La-I-M gi-fa fi W , W X JW if Q., , Er 3 I Q in '11 Us Y 3 S EQQHN 2 ., Q32 Fsgga tying'-as fb n-aw' .. ,, N V... ,QW O Z5531' 5f'?2,s 105 , D-EE :S 91':,'U3Qm 4.140 N '.4w F :: 23 Bgqqi' gg.. :R i'a:,?B qgq ...aa rd, X ru D-"' O "1 -x rn 0 ,- O.. v-1 O "" S- . 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Out of six games played with the Oklahoma Aggies during the year, the Haskell sluggers took four games 'to definitely prove that the state championship cup should remain in Norman. 'C -' Some hectic games were played with Coach Henry P. i"Hank,' lbals Cowboys before any of the bleacherites could brag that the Big Six aggregation was the best. For instance in one game jimmy Pope let the Cowboys have only four hits and still lost at Stillwater, 5 to 3. The next night the Aggies had to saddle up their horses to take after the horsehide sphere when Haskell's team had batting practice and won, 13 to 1. Jack Riley, Herb Schelller and Jerry Crosby had three hits in the score box after the fans had checked out of the stands. The only game lost on the home Held went to those Aggies-thanks to an assist by the boy who was hanging up the numbers on the scoreboard. He was just Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma SEASONS RECORD Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma 10 5 13 7 6 4 14 6 4 5 8 10 11 14 1 Sooner fan, but he shouldn't ha Oklahoma Aggies Oklahoma Aggies Oklahoma Aggies Kansas . . . Kansas . . . Oklahoma Aggies Oklahoma Aggies Iowa State . . lowa State . . Nebraska . . lVlissouri . . lVIissouri . . Nebraska . . Texas .... Texas .... a big hearted thrown Danny Doyle's lo drive in to the fielder, who wis ready to hop the hedge and grab the ba Doyle would have remained on third if the ball had not been thrown in. The run gave the Cowboxs Scheiiler, the big left-handed right-fielder, won the batting chain pionship for the year by hitting .407. Second Baseman Joe Gulled banged out 25 hits out of his 72 trips to the plate to capture second in hittin Rox Nlyer, the first-baseman, hit only .302 but he knocked more runs across the plate than am other Sooner. Othci Sooners x ho hit over .300 were Jerry Crosby, shortstop: Victor "Popeye', Lasater, right Helder ack Rilex third basemang and Sam Blackwell, utility man. X C Left to right-George Koettel, Thim Finley, Jack Morris, Lin Trueblood, Eddie Toribio, and Bob Seymour. The biggest surprise in the 1939 track Eddie Toribio, another Sooner star, who season came one windy April afternoon is considered to be somewhat of a speed when Coach Ralph Higgins from Qkla- demon himself, was eight yards behind homa A. and M. brought his highly favored cinder stars to Norman to vie for points with the down-state rivals. After Coach Tom Sticl- ham's varsity footballers had divided for an intra- squad game which Wound up the spring practice sea- son, the thin-clads of the track team took over and started performing before the 3,000 fans that Were left in the stands. The Aggies ran true to form in grabbing the meet, but Coach John Jacobs pulled the wraps off of the George Koettel being interviewed over the Oklahoma Network just after he had set a new Sooner-Aggie meet when the sophomore from the little town of Alex hit the tape. Koettel took an- other first in the 100-yard dash by making the distance in 9.6 behind a brisk wind. The Aggies proved stronger in the long races and field events, but they would have lost the meet if Oklahomals Sooners had rallied to take the mile re- lay. Fred Coogan gave the home team a lead in his lap, but Clarence Qdell stepped out in front of Thim Finley, and Herschel "Sandstorml' B u r r u s blazed down the straight- record. surprise star of the day away three yards ahead of when George "Pot" Koettel breezed down Toribio to insure an Aggie victory, 70 to the 220-yard stretch in 20.5 seconds to set 61. a new Sooner-Aggie meet record. Page 264 All Work, no glory and no play may sound like the description of a track manls life to most spectators. This isn't the case though when Coach John Jacobs starts telling the University of Oklahoma track- men how to scat down the cinder path. "Jake," as coach is affectionately known by the team, has produced some high class pupils even though he does say he signs his letters, "The VVorld,s VVorst Track Coach." ln the 1939 Big Six outdoor meet at Lincoln, Neb., the Oklahomans captured second place. Coach Ed VVeir's Nebraska Cornhuskers compiled 54 points to take off first place honors. f , The big point winner for the,Soone1js -af Lincoln was Eddie Toribio, who tied for first place in the 100-yard dash and-took first in the 220 race. George Koetteltook second, and Fred Cooganp awred-haired cinder kicker, finished fourth in the 220. The big upset came when "Jake', took his team to Lincoln for an indoor meet with the Cornhuskers. Oklahoma proved to all doubters that the Nebraskans were not invincible by giving Coach XVeir's team their first indoor defeat, 54 to 50. Jack Morris skimmed over the 60-yard high hurdles in 7.9, and Toribio broke the tape in the 60-yard sprint in 7.9. The mile and half-mile relay teams took their events to help Oklahoma pull the up- set. Coogan, Lin Trueblood, Thim Fin- ley, andsDuane Jones did the mile relay in 3 :35.1.- Ray Gahan, the lanky blond from Blackwell, did his part by winning the mile and half-mile races. Jacobs also took several of the track- sters togthe Texas Relays, Kansas Relays, and .the Drake Relays. The half-mile team, composed of Coogan, Koettel, Tor- ibio, and Trueblood, came out ahead at Texas ai-nd Kansas, but lost the event at Drake tO, Rice Owls, the foursome they had already beaten twice at other meets. Coogan, in his first year on the squad, set a new University record in the 440- yard run with a time of 47.9. Front rofw, left to right-Gene Roop, Ed Lindsey, VValter Mead, E. P. Litchfield, and Johnny Powell. Bark rofw-Sam Johnson, Bill Watkins, Coach Leslie Hewes, Dick Saunders, and james Gibson. Every once in a while you will see a professor who thinks sports are dull, but when you see Leslie Hewes you will know you are looking at a man who can do some- thing besides show students how to deter- mine latitude and longitude in his geog- raphy classes. In the spring of 1939 the coaching pro- fessor tutored the University of Okla- homa tennis team so Well they won eleven out of fifteen matches in competition with teams from four states. Three of the matches were tied. After the racket swingers had warmed up with the fifteen matches, they Went to Ames, Iowa, and captured the Big Six title by beating out Nebraska and Iowa State, the teams that tied for second place. ln the first meet of the year the Baylor Bears were victims at Norman, 4 to 2, in a match that almost had to be called on account of darkness. Ed Lindsey, the Sooner's number one singles entrant, dropped his match, but he helped Vvalt Nlead take the No. 1 doubles match. Dubuque brought a team to Norman that had not met with defeat in two years, but this prestige meant nothing to the Oklahomans. VVhen the lowa boys had seen the last ball zoom over the net, the scoreboard showed that the Sooners had taken the four singles matches and two doubles matches to win, 6 to 0. The most decisive defeat of the year was handed the Oklahomans by the Den- ton Teachers College, 6 to 1. But the Texans were defeated when they came to Norman by a 4 to 3 score. The Univer- sity of Arkansas and the Oklahoma Aggies were the only teams that took two defeats from the state champions. Lindsey took his only defeat from the ace of the Central Teachers, Tommy Hig- gins, but he got his revenge at Norman when the Central team was defeated, 5 to 1. The season's record-Oklahoma 1, Denton Teachers 65 Oklahoma 4, Denton Teachers 31 Oklahoma 3, Tulsa 3: Okla- homa 5, Arkansas 1, Oklahoma 6, Arkan- sas Og Oklahoma 4, Oklahoma Aggies 2, Okhlahoma 5, Oklahoma Aggies 13 Okla- homa 4, Baylor 23 Oklahoma 6, Dubuque 0: Oklahoma 6, Oklahoma City Univer- sity Og Oklahoma 3, Central Teachers 3: Oklahoma 5, Central Teachers 1, Okla- homa 4, Tulsa 2: Oklahoma 3, South- eastern 3, and Oklahoma 5, Texas Chris- tian University 2. Page 265 If only records on matches won and lost are to be considered, the University of Oklahoma swimming team can not brag about the outcome of the 1940 season. But Coach Ned O'Reilly, one of the point- makers in the free style, won't make any alibis for winning only one out of four dual matches, because his splashers faced some of the classiest tank teams in the country. Two weeks after Swimming Advisor Robert "Doc" Erskine appointed O'Reilly student coach to succeed Bill Clegern, the mermen went to Stillwater and dropped the opening match of the year, 40 to 34, to a powerful Oklahoma Aggie team coached by ,lim Kevin. Oklahoma's two breast stroke aces, l.ouis Surber and Phil Fife, finished hrst and second in the 220, but Captain Ray Crawley of the Aggies took Hrst place in the 440-yard free style and backstroke, and swam a leg in the 300-yard medley re- lay team to win eleven points for the Cow- boys. So Mr. Crawley didn't exactly help the Sooner cause. But Oklahoma didnlt lose that next en- gagement, which was with the University of Kansas. No, sir, the Jayhawks can- celled the trip because of a hnancial dis- agreement, but this author believes the Sooners would have won anyhow. The Texas A. and M. team showed off before a large Sooner gathering in the next meet, and Oklahoma was sunk, 50 to 25, by a squad that had taken second in the Southwest Conference. Surber and Fife finished in the one-two order again, and Ed llam, Oklahoma's blond-haired diver, won over Paul Kettleson. The next contest was at Norman also, and in the 400-yard free-style relay event, the last number on the program, Oklahoma broke into the win column to defeat the Nebraska Cornhuskers, 44 to 40. Loy VVeber, Dean Vilalker, l.ouis Surber, and O'Reilly paddled to the bank in time to win. lncidentally, Bob Danielson, Sur- ber, and Vveber broke the Big Six record in the 300-yard medley relay with a fast 3:l4.9 time. At the Big Six meet in Ames, Iowa, Sur- ber set a new record in the breaststroke, swimming the event in 2:33.4, but Okla- homa won only fourth in the meet. iowa State's champion Cyclones finished ahead of Kansas State, Oklahoma, and Kansas, respectively. ln the finale of the year, which was at Norman, the Oklahoma Aggies won again, 42 to 33, though the Sooners needed only the last relay to win. The season's record-Oklahoma 34, Oklahoma Aggies 40: Oklahoma 25, Texas A. and M. 40: Oklahoma 44, Nebraska 40, and Oklahoma 33, Okla- homa Aggies 42. Lfrfl to right-T. M. Dietrich, Phil Fife, Fd Ham, Jimmy Smith, Dean VValker, Loy WVeber, Louis Surber, Bob Danielson, James Pate, Chauncey Black, Niles Powers, and Student Swimming Coach Ned O'ReiIIy. ... czf .,i 4f Sooner golfers went into the 1939 club-swinging wars with repercussions from their 1938 conquests still ringing in their ears. There were championships won in Big Six dual match and tournament play, as well as supremacy in the Qklahoma ln- tercollegiate tourney, to main- tain. And, too, the second place honors for team play in the National Intercollegiate meet for 1938 came to rest in the Red and White trophy case. Coach Bruce Drake ordered a repeat, and the boys marched onto the links to fill the order. Conquest of other Big Six schools in dual matches was first on the program, so University divot diggers hitched their horses to the old "Sooner schooncru and hit the plains to the north. April 6 found them in Law- rence, Kansas, to cross mashies with Jayhawk linksmen. The wind was blowing across the course at the rate of 30 miles per hour, but it did not prevent the "local boys" from staging a rally on the back nine to close out the match with a 11 M-6M decision. They crossed over into Ne- braska the next day and found competition in form of a group of Cornhuskers from Lincoln. The boys from the corn country might have used their corn knives that day. At any rate, the Sooners led all the way, and left the final green with a handy Lfft Io righi-Bill Craig, Marvin Mesch, Tommy Trower, Rex Edwards Vic johnson, and Coach Bruce Drake. 12-6 win. The next scheduled match was set for April 8 in Ames with the Iowa State Cyclones. But Nlother Nature got there first and covered the links with a beautiful blanket of snow. The Sooners, having forgotten to pack their snowshoes, returned home without playing the match. On Nlay 4-5 they blasted their way into absolute control of the state intercollegiate golf- ing roost. Tn a two-day session on the l.incoln Park course in Oklahoma City, Drake's pas- ture-pool men won everything in sight. Nlarvin lxflesch shot a 230 over the 54 hole route to take possession of the individual crown. Sooners Rex Edwards, Bill Craig and Tom Gable. hn- ished behind him in the order named. The Red and VVhite lads then tamed the Aggies in Stillwater, 132-75, and a week later re- peated the feat here, 16-5. Then Drake sent a group of his golfers who had not been active in varsity play during the season onto the course here. They trimmed Southeastern State Teachers College easily, winning three of four matches. This closed the regular sea- son's play, but the Big Six con- ference disaster lay ahead. There they lost their team title to Kansas. The score for Kan- sas was 645: for the Sooners, 644. Hill Craig repeated, how- ever, as individual champion with a 36 hole aggregate of 155. Page 268 6'j"""! , .1" ...., x wir. .ATL ..:., Sooner golfers sunk their long ones and came in on top, but when they checked in their clubs after the National Inter- collegiate tournament last sum- mer, there was broken up one of the strongest link brigades to come from a midwestern uni- versity in many years. The National Intercollegiate drew five of the Sooners, but only three, Craig, Johnson and lVIesch, were able to qualify. Johnson went to the quarter- finals before falling out. Craig and Mesch dropped matches in earlier rounds. Bill Craig, IVIarvin Nlesch, Tom Gable, Vic Johnson, Rex Edwards, and company had al- most completely dominated Oklahoma Intercollegiate golf- ing circles. With the same long drives, straight irons, firm chips, and consistent putts they ruled the Big Six roost. I In 1938 they achieved their greatest glory when they climbed into second place in the Na- tional Intercollegiate show. But last spring the team split up. Only Nfarvin lVIesch will return from the lettermenls ranks. I Ivhether or not Coach Bruce Drake really has anything to worry about for the 1940 sea- son remains to be seen, because he has a good group of squads- men up for their first varsity competition. Gone by the graduation route were Craig, Gable and Johnson. Page 259 -...1-. --I is--4 'L-I z.,.EIlJ.5L.J' Edwards declared his intention of passing up his 1940 eligibil- ity to play another season in 1941. Tom Trower, whose play was usually brilliant, pre- pared to enter law school and said he probably will not seek a spot on the '40 team. Upperclassmen who did not quite make the grade last sea- son but will probably try again, include Charley Hutchins, Jack Pruett, and Frank Mitcham. Football star Harold I.ahar al- so may try for an upper-five booth on the "Drake Specialfl Thumnail Sketches Bill 'fBull" Craig-held down the number-one spot for the sec- ond consecutive year . . . also was Big Six individual medal play champ for the second straight season . . . was dubbed the "hard luck kid" of state amateur circles because he quali- fied for match play four consec- utive times but was beset by a "Jinx" each time in early rounds. Rex Edwards-lanky, red haired, freckled face . . . very popular . . . not long off tee but consistently down the middle of the fairway . . . brilliant iron play and steady putting touch make his game good . . . Okla- homa City municipal champ for two years. Tom Gable-intellectual . . boasted a 2.5 grade average . . . entered med school in Oklahoma City following his graduation . . . consistent as match player Blu. CRAIG . . . medal play weakest . . . de- sirable as a fourball partner be- cause he always came through with his share of birdies. Marvin HClutch" Mesch- rates nickname because 'fwhen the going is roughest, he gets toughest" . . . basketball duties keep him preoccupied until after the rest of the boys have been on the links practicing for weeks . . . went to state amateur finals in 1938 . . . into hnals of state open the same year but bowed out to George Vllhitehead, Tulsa pro, 1-down on 22nd green . . . State Intercollegiate champ in 1939 . . . third in Big Six indi- vidual play. Vic Johnson-came to Okla- homa from his native state of Colorado . . . steady, depend- able golfer . . . winner of several tournaments, VVestern Junior amateur medalist, and holder of the Rock lVIountain champion- ship. Pennv just laughed and laughed when "Okie'l fell clown, and she knew all along what he was looking at. The way with women-tho' Penny CPenny Pendleton, Alpha Phi, No- watnj has an enchanting enough smile here that we'll have to forgive her. Page 270 Page 271 ,K MILITARY 4 Q! I,iaU'1'ENAN'r COLONEL PAUL V. KAXE lvhen the Xllar Department turned to the Universities of the country as a source of ollicer material, it recognized the fact that men who are trained for leadership in civil life can, with additional technical and disciplinary training, be developed into capable military leaders. The qualities considered essential in the civilian leader such as intelligence, integ- rity. initiative and resourcefulness are equally important in the military leader. Twenty-one years have passed since the R. O. T. C. unit was established in this University. ln that period of time 1753 graduates have been commissioned in the Reserve Corps of the United States Army. This number would be sufficient to furnish the commissioned personnel for four of the new stream- lined divisions. It constitutes a substan- tial contribution to the defense program of this nation and is an accomplishment which should be a source of pride and inspiration to every graduate of the University. lt is a guarantee to the nation that in any national emergency the graduates of this University will be prepared to fur- nish their quota of leaders. lvhile the young otlicer trained in a civilian institution may have ditliculty in adjusting himself to the rigid discipline in the Army or Navy in time of war, he should have the compensating' advantage of being more resourceful and more adapt- able than the man trained in a strictly mil- itary institution. Lrft fo rigffll-Captain james V. Carroll, Major Charles H. Brammell, Captain Michael G. Smith, Major john A. Stewart, and Major M. M. Pharr. Page 272 . 7 . Although this country is best known abroad for its vast wealth and tremendous industrial organization, l have always felt that the nation's greatest single asset is its manpower. lVcalth may be dissipated and industrial plants may become obsolete, but an intelli- gent citizenry imbued with high patriotism and loyalty to its most worthy traditions will always be the best insurance against foreign invasion or subversive elements within our own boundaries. Un the field of battle nothing can ever be substituted for capable leadership and a high standard of intelligence in the rank and file of the troops. An appalling loss of life will always be the price of victory for an army that is poorly led or inadequately instructed. The day has long since passed when a good soldier can be developed from an un- schooled peasant by merely clothing' him in a uniform and placing a rifle in his hands. Nlilitary art is keeping step with science because the laboratory discovery of today may mean a new weapon tomorrow or a better defense against an existing weapon. From my observation of the R. O. T. C. graduates of recent years l have formed the opinion that they are generally better equipped for leadership than were the graduates of a quarter of a century ago. Cxnm' COLONEL RAYMOND O. SOMMERS CADE1' COLONEL CHARLES P. BROVVX I find they have an intellectual aggres- siveness which connotes a healthy mental state. They are not iconoclasts, but they refuse to accept any formula merely because it bears the patina of long usage. l have every conhdence that if and when the destiny of this nation is placed in their hands they will discharge their obligations with credit to themselves and with honor to the University which has trained them. lmf! to riglfl-Captain VVilliam J. Crowe, Ordnanceg Captain Hubert NI. Cole, Captain james G. Anding, Captain Leslie L. Hittle, and Captain Limlsey R. VVingfield. Page 273 'l l 4 SENIOR JOHN L. AlNSXYOR'Fll, Captain, Field Artillery EUNIONI7 ALDREIXEE, Captain, Field Artillery GEORGE DAN ALMEN, Major, Field Artillery JAMES BARR, Nlajnr, Field Artillery ,lAiN1ES VV. HILLINGS, Captain, Ordnance FRANK BINCKIFY, Captain, Field Artillery ELDUN BOVVERS, Colonel, Field Artillery IIERIWAN L. BRANDT, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery CHARLES BROVVN, Colonel, Field Artillery ORAN BUCK, Captain, Ordnance NOAH LOUIS BFTKIN, First Lieutenant, Ordnance JOHN R. CALLAYVAY, JR., Captain, Field Artillery BERYL L. CLARK, Nlajor, Field Artillery BEN COHEN, Captain, Field Artillery DALE R. COLE, Captain, Field Artillery XV. L. CORVVIN, Captain, Field Artillery XVILLIAM BL CRAIG, Lieutenant-Colonel, Field Artillery GENE CUNNINGIIAM, Captain, Field Artillery LLOYD E. DEAN, Nlajor, Ordnance HAROLD G. DEXTER, 1Waj0r, Field Artillery CHARLES A. IJOVV, Captain, Ordnance S. FRANK DLTNAXVAY, Captain, Field Artillery EDXYIX RIANIES ANGELO, Captain, Field Artillery VICSTAL AVERY, Niajor, Field Artillery CHARLES HODINE, Second Lieutenant, Field Artillery RALPH DELMER BOXVEN, Captain, Field Artillery JACK HRFNIN1, First Lieuten- ant, Field Artillery TOINI BRYAN, Lieutenant Col- onel. Field Artillery ROBERT CARTER, Captain, Field Artillery J. K. CHENAFLT, Captain, Field Artillery DAVID eooii, Niajor, Field Artillery HARRY R. COOK, Second Lieutenant, Field Artillery BEN FRANK CFRTIS, Lieu- tenant, Field Artillery LEON DAVIS, Captain, Field Artillery H. A. niaeii, -lR,, Captain, Field Artillery JOHN B. DOOLIN, Colonel, Field Artillery DVVIGIIT DFNLAP, Captain, Field Artillery DELMAR DFSKIN, Niajor, Field Artillery Page 274 JOHN ECKENBERGER, Sec- ond Lieutenant, Field Artillery JOHN H. EDVVARDS, Major, Field Artillery ROY FRYE, JR., Major, Field Artillery NEAL GALLAWAY, Captain, Field Artillery LOVVELL GREGORY, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery J. C. GRIMES, Captain, Field Artillery ELMER HALE, First Lieuten- ant, Field Artillery BILL HANKS, Major, Field Artillery GLENN EDVVARD HESS, ' Colonel, Field Artillery 'OTTO O. HESS, Captain, Field P .Artillery GEORGE HUSTEAD, Major, Field Artillery D. F. HUSTON, Major, Field , 15,5 rtil lery l,,. VVALTON P. JOHNSON, Cap- tain, Field Artillery MYRON JOHNSON, Major, Field Artillery HARRY KING, Captain, Field Artillery 'WILLIAM C. KITE, Lieuten- ant Colonel, Field Artillery Page 275 SENIORS DAVID L. FIELD, Captain, Field Artillery PAUL FISHER, Captain, Field Artillery M. C. FOSTER, First Lieutenant, Ordnance HARRY GILBERT, Major, Field Artillery LEON GILBERT, Captain, Field Artillery JOHN G. GOSSETT, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery IVY GRIZZELLE, Captain, Field Artillery EDWARD D. GROSS, Captain, Field Artillery ED R. HALBACH, Captain, Field Artillery NEIL VV. HARRIS, Captain, Field Artillery FRANK JOHN HELLER, Captain, Field Artillery J. K. HENDERSON, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery CHARLES R. HETHERINGTON, Colonel, Field Artillery HARRY HUMPHREYS, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery EDWIN S. HURST, Captain, Field Artillery BEN F. HUTCHINS, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery CHARLES INGRAM, First Lieutenant, Ordnance DONALD W. JACKSON, Captain, Field Artillery DICK JONES, Captain, Field Artillery BOB F. KAHN, Captain, Field Artillery JOHN KNIGHT, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery TROY E. KNOWLES, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery J SENIORS VITALY KOVALEVSKY, Captain, Field Artillery LEONARD KRATZER, First Lieutenant, Ordnance CHARLES A. LAVERY, Captain, Ordnance CHARLES JAMES LIDDELL, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery FRANK LOEBLICH, Captain, Ordnance ELMER R. LONG, Captain, Field Artillery RAYMOND LOWE, First Lieutenant, Ordnance JACK LUCAS, Captain, Field Artillery WILLIAM K. MADDOX, First Lieutenant, Ordnance W. P. MASON, Captain, Field Artillery ROGER L. MILLS, Captain, Field Artillery FRED MOORE, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery O. T. MCCALL, Captain, Field Artillery B. D. MCCAMPBELL, Major, Field Artillery GORDON MCCRAVV, Captain, Ordnance MILLS MCGOVERN, Captain, Field Artillery JAMES D. MCLEAN, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery GUY R. NICHOLS, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery HUSTON PEARSON, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery A. V. PEOPLES, Lieutenant Colonel, Field Artillery JAMES H. RICHARDS, First Lieutenant, Ordnance JOHN R. RICHARDS, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery W. R. LAVERY, Captain, Field Artillery LENDOL B. LEACH, Captain, Ordnance STANFORD LORETTE, Cap- tain, Field Artillery LEON LOUDERMILK, Major, Field Artillery JOHN CHARLES MAJOR, Major, Field Artillery ROBERT L. MALTBY, Cap- tain, Field Artillery JACK E. MOORE, Lieutenant Colonel, Field Artillery ROY MYER, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery WILLIAM S. MCCREADY, Major, Field Artillery K. M. MCGOLDRICK, First Lieutenant, Ordnance CLAYTON NICHOLSON, Lie- tenant Colonel, Field Artillery LAVVRENCE G. OPEL, Cap- tain, Field Artillery ROBERT PROCK, Captain Field Artillery CARL ANDREVV R E I D , Major, Field Artillery MAX E. RILEY, Captain, Field Artillery EUGENE ROSEN, First Lieu- tenant, Field Artillery Page 27 5 EVERETT C. ROVVE, Major Field Artillery ADRIAN SAVAGE, Captain, Field Artillery PAUL M. SETZER, Major, Field Artillery JAMES XV. SHEPHERD, JR., Captain, Field Artillery J. A. SKINNER, Captain, Field Artillery N. BERT SMITH, JR., First Lieutenant, Field Artillery PERRY FRED SOLLARS, Cap- tain, Field Artillery RAYMOND SOMNIERS, Col- onel, Field Artillery OSCAR s'rEGALL, JR., Cap- tain, Ordnance iRALPH STEVENSON, Major, -ii Field Artillery WIILLIAM HOOVER THAMS, Captain, Field Artillery RAN. A. TINKER, Crprriii, rielrl ' Artillery ERNEST P. VVAY, Captaill, Field Artillery JACK VVESTBROOK, Captain, Field Artillery FRANCES WARREN WVINN, Captain, Field Artillery XVILLIAM E. VVRIGHT, Cap- tain, Field Artillery Page 277 S NIORS FRANK HENRY SCHALLER, Captain, Field Artillery PLATI-IO SCOTT, Captain, Field Artillery ROBERT A. SELLMAN, Colonel, Field Artillery BILL SIIIPLEY, Captain, Field Artillery KENNETH SHROYER, Captain, Field Artillery ELVIN F. SHCLTZ, LICIIKCDZIIII' Colonel, Field Artillery VVELDON SMITH, Captain, Field Artillery MARVIN SNODGRASS, Colonel, Field Artillery GEORGE T. SNYDER, Lieutenant Colonel, Field Artillery MILES M. SPRING, Captain, Field Artillery ROBERT S. STAFFORD, Captain, Field Artillery R. L. STEEN, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery NOEL E. STORY, Captain, Field Artillery C. A. STUART, First Lieutenant, Ordnance BION TAYLOR, Captain, Field Artillery J. P. TRAYLOR, Captain, Ordnance HERBERT A. TURK, Captain, Field Artillery JOHN V. XVHELAN, Colonel, Field Artillery E. VVAYNE VVILSON, Captain, Field Artillery GEORGE YOUNG, ceprriiii, rielrl Artillery MERRILL YOUNGER, Meijer, Field Artillery NIAURICE D. ADAMS NICHOLAS A. ADVVON AVILBIKRN H. AKERS CARI. F. ARLAUD ERNEST E. AUSI' hlliNRY J. BECK RICHARD W. BELL .IOHNNIE O. BERNIER TED M. BEVERIDGE PERSONNEL VVINSTON B. BLAIR CHARLES D. BODINE NIERLE D. BRIDGES JOHN R. BROYVN DflARYIN BRYANT ROY E. CARIYIIIERS NlONROIE CAYNVOOD, IR. BOURLEY H. CLANION M.'XRX'IN F. CLARKE W. B. CLAYTON AIIAIIVIIE A. CLOSE AIiS'I'IN E. CORDRAY I DAVID K. CRAIG SAMITEI. R. CROSS FRED C. DAY SIEPIIEN R. DENTON ROBERT I.. DERBY DONALD H. DINES hon! rofw, lnft Io righl--Edward Ham, James Lamnrr, Paul Haskett, Q. Fletcher, Ronald A. Jones, Ada Hach, and G. Robert Robinson. .Sccond row-Cliff VV. Trice, Tom Boyd, Ray London, Stratton Cralle, John K. Flowers, John VV. Crutchfield Em mett Welch, Jr., and Bill VVinder. Third rofw-Captain W. J. Crowe, Charles A. Houston, VValter R. Berger, Robert E. Breidenthal, john L. Hampton, Clement Cernosek, Cullie B. Harris, and G. VV. Jordan. R. Hampton, James B. Fishburn, Joe D Page 278 PERSONNI1 I . Hx R RY P. FR.-xN'1'z DON,x1.n ll. DVSRIN l'iIliLD IDVSKIN XV11.1.1Ax1 K. G.-XRMS CHARLES R. DYER EDWARD ll. GIEIGIZR JOHN L. FDWAROS J.-xxnas F. Ci0I,I7SNll'l'II E. A. lfL1.INGII.'XI'SEN, JR. C1,nf'rON G. GOVAN TILEORO H. i'iSKRlDGI2 DON R. GRICIZNII.-XXV IIARRY G. FENDER VVM. JACK l'l.-XLL LIUGII XV. FORD CHARLES JOHN LI:XRDlS'I'ER JOHN C. IJOSTIER BYRON I-IALIC iq.-XRYICY li. GR.XX'l' H.xS'l'1NGS JfxciK R. llODGI2 If. W. llOl.I.INGSXYOR'l'Il LYJSCAR li. lqOPKlNS lllicn IC. HORN JAMES C. HLTRIURD ROBERT I.. LIITTCIIINS JAMES L. JOHNSON GLENN JONES Front rofw, lrft to riglll-Harry Lzirenzen, James C. llnhbzird, David Obcrt, Harold Rec-dy, L. ROhert Jones, and William C. Moore. Svrond f0"lL4I'IIll'0lll VV. Smith, R. Il. Krumme, Gerald McGehee, Ray E. Vllillinms, J. Philip Listen, Frank L. Spen- cer, and Marvin F. Clarke. Third rofw-Robert IC. VVilliamS, 'l'Om P. McAdams, Selwyn XVehber, James VVill, Leo Thomson, M. D. Johnsun, Dwight Reed, and D. F. Pendley. Page 279 ,Mild GLENN R. JONES H. l3ILVVI'l"1' KICLLFY ROY H. KRITMME CIIARLES li. KNOX ROSS LILLARD JAMES P. LISTEN li. P. l.I'l'CIIFllCI.D, JR RAYMOND G. LUPIZR IJARRY F. LORENZEN KIiNNIi'1'I'I R. LOWE PERSC JNNEL CLALJDE ll. lVl.XI.OXI2 JOE H. NIIXRSHBURX VERNON I.. lVl.rXRTIN CHARLES MAY ANDREW' G. NIAYSE l11iRl3I2R'l' D. lVlILI.I2R THOMAS M. MILLER JOIIN XVARREX NIINUR GEORGE T. lVlONTGUMliRY BILL C.-XRROL NIUORE JERRY B. NIORGAN TOM P. NICADAMS RALPII S. NICCANTS FORESI' M. NICCLAIN JOSEPII I.. MCCI.IiI.l..AN EDWARD DflCCUI.I.UM I1ARRY lVlCCON.-XTIIY, JR. JESS E. MCDONALD GERALD D. NICGEIIEE Flon! rofw, left 10 rig!!!-Captairi V. Carroll, Ted M. Beveridge, Nicholas A. Adown, Jay Lynn Skaggs, VV. K. Garms, Jack WVlIitener, Gerald XV. Shivers, Gene Stephens, Henry Reaves, and Don R. Greenhziw. 11i0!ltf ro-w-Bourley Clanton, C. J. llzrrclister, Dick VVilkinS, XV. B. Clilytllll, Jr., Leo V. Bell, Kenneth R. Short, Vernon L. Martin, Jack H. Simpson, and W7illlHIH J. Scott. Third rofw-C. F. Arlaud, F. M. McClain, VV. H. Akers, Frank B. Smith, Jerry B. Morgan, R. L. Hutchins, R. S. McCants, and Francis VV. Hollingsworth. Bark ro-u'-R. E. Carnthers, R. M. Millvurn, L. K. Sharpe, and H. G. Fender. .. Q I-F 31" M, mm I1 If Page 280 . ,., I . .. .... . . .. . X . E' 3:1 W4 ' ' .. ' ,I T51 .ETS- .loIcI. j. .lVlCGlNNlS -IASPER D. NANCE Bon A. NoRMAN IJAVID OIIERT ,losEI-H M. OlLOL'GlIl.lN l5xR'ltHUR G. P.-xRsoNs D. FINAS PENIILEY, AIR. XVICNDELI, C. PHILLIPS .IXNIIREW D. PICKARD LEROY R.-IIIEORD I'l'1 RSONNEI. llliNRY YV. RICAVES Df'JN.fXI.D D. REED HARoI,D sl. RIZIEDY NURMAN E. REYNOLDS G.-XRNICR A. RoI.I.ow PHILIP M. RVI-:INS S.'XlNll'li1. M. RI'TIIERIfoRn Cil-XJRGI2 E. SAVNDERS RoIIERT P. S.-XXVYER XYll.l.l.-XM J. SCOTT Lows li. SHARIIE JOE J. SIIE,xRoN KEN N li'l'H R. SIIURT FORD F. SIMMIINS DIc'I4 S. SIAIIIN JACK II. SIMIISUN JAY L. SKAGGS CHARLES LYLI2 SMITH GONIER SMITH, IR. Fran! row, lffl lo rig!!!-Cnptairl james V. Carroll, Carl Thain, R. G. Loper, Francis lhornpson, George E. Saun- ders, Hart VVright, Charles Knox, jr., Field Duskin, and Bob Norman. Srforzrl rofw-S. Ray Cross, T. M. Miller, Joe Shearon, Ray Denton, Donald H. Dines, A. G. Maysee, Henry Beck, john Brown, Ernest Aust, and Lyle Ozmun. Third rofu:-Morris H. Yarnell, A. Dee Pickard, VVendell Phillips, Ed Ellinghausen, Bob Sawyn, Tommy Trower, George Montgomery, A. E. Cordray, and D. S. SiInoII. sz: Page 281 .J 2 HAROLD VV. SxIITII .IIMMIE C. SMITH FRANK I.. SPENCER JOHN T. SPRADLING O'l'IS Ci. STEPHENS FRANUIS STEWART CIIARIES XV. STOCKTUN JOIIN T. STONE VANCE SEEEIELD GEORGE R. SI'I,I.IYAN PAVI, D. SITI.I.Ix'AN XVIIIIAM EARI. 'Il:XNKERSI,liY PERSONNEL CARL E. THAIN l.IiN'lUEL D. TIIIJNIIXS, ,IR FRANCIS R. TIIOMRSON I,EO E. THOMSON KENNETH TREEI' 'TI'IUM.-XS H. TROWER D.XRXVIN D. XVARNER I,I,OYD XVARRIZN XXvlL1,l.XMA. XVATKINS, I I.I,OI'n XXvA'I"l'S TXIARTIX XY.X'l"l'S R. SEIAVYN XVICBBER lVIAURY XVEST JACK E. VVIIITENER DlCli XVILKINS JAMES H. XVILL IDX T. XVILLIAMS RAYMOND E. VVILLIAMS ROBERT E. VVILLIAIVIS AR'1'III'R C. NVOOD TJART XYRIGHT NIORRIS H. YCJXX'EI,I, lNlA'l"l' ZOLLNER Front rofw, lffl Io riylzl-Charles Lfll'S0ll, lVIortOn Rutherford, John Spradling, Clifton Govan, Nfartin VVattS, Chzllles D. Bodine, and Jack Hall. Svrolltl rofw-Lynn Frensley, Paul Sullivan, Maurice 4AdZlITlF, John L. Edwards, Claude ll. lWalOne, Joe M3fShl1llIll C. R. Sullivan, and Jack R. Hodge. Third rom-Charles Stockton, Ilarry P. Frantz, jr., Arthur C. XVOOd, George A. Parsons, Charles J. May, Lloxd VVarren, and Vance Sutlield. Page 282 NVAIJIER R. BIQRGER TOM M. BOYD RUB IERT BRICIDENTII.-XI, CLDMDNT C. CRRNOSIQR S'1'RA'IS'ION B. CRALLD KIOIIN IV. CRII'I'CHFIRI.D .IANIICS B. FISIIIIVRN ,IOS IC PH O. IJI.IC'1'C'H ER Frou! rofw, lff! Io riyfzl-C. ROScne Litchfield, and J. D. Nance. Sammi row-L. D. Sollenberger, II. PERSONNEL ,IOIIN K. FLOXVICRS ADIN II. H.-XI.I. -IOIIN I.. IiI.IXMI"l'0N QI?I'N'I'ON R. IIAAIPTON CL'I.I.IIa B. HARRIS PAIII. N. I4.-XSKI2'I"I' CIIARLIZS A. IIOVSTON RONALD A. NIONIQS GEORGI2 VV.-XYXIZ QIORDAN J.-XMIZS R. LAMAR RAY N. LONDON GLENN R. ROBINSON CLIFF IV. TRICIE BENNIUIII IVDLCII, IR. BILI. -I. IVINDIER Dyer, DeXVitt Kelley, Philip M. Rulwine, Francis Stewart, jim Goldsinith, E .P. D. Miller, ROSS N. Lillarcl, LeRoy Radfurcl, I.. D. ,lll10ll'l1lS, and MIllll'l!C Caywoud. Page 283 in I HQ BATTERY, FIRST BATTALION, FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY PERSONNEL NV. A. Appleby, Bill Austin, G. I.. Barnes, Neil Bauer, C. E. Blackwell, A. Y. Bantrager, Glenn Bradley, Earliest Brown, Bill Bryon, E. F. Carlson, James Cavanaugh, Bill Childs, R. Clement, A. E. Cook, David IW. Cowart, Miles Durham, C. E. Eckhardt, Everett Erwin, A. N. Evans, M. N. Frank, VV. I.. Gaither, VVm. A. Hennesey, R. G. Hobgood, Charles Johnson, Cleland Long, I.eRoy Nelson, I.enville Niaxwell, G. C. lVlayhue, Max IVIcConiga, J. E. Miller, C. VV. Moot, H. G. Moyer, J. C. Parkhurst, ll. C. Purdy, Charles P. Ray, John Reeder, R. L. Robinson, Leo K. Slajer, B. E. Smith, Earl Stafford, James Stevenson, llarry Strate, J. P. Toler, John D. VValters, P. A. VVhite, G. N. VVillits, Harry VVilson, Sam VVilson, Melvin VVitrogen, I.eRoy Vkloodall, VV. H. Giltler. CADET OFFICERS FR.-xxx XV. l31xtfiiLnY ..... Captain DICK IIo1.1..xNn . First Lieutenant BLS F. IellT'i't'IIlNS . First Lieutenant J. G. GosS1i'1"1' . First Lieutenant - .. A nA-AH, BAT I ERY UA", FIRST FI FLD AR l ILLERY PICRSONNICI. Al Baker, Robert Balfour, Snafortl Baron, Barnell Bodard, John Brown, Ben Cagle, C. Calloway, John Carr, John Carraway, Norman Chandler, Foley Collins, Jack Coughlan, I.. Delmer Dilbetk, Donald limbree, Joe Enos, Robert Farmer, Bob Fawcett, Raymond ljltllllllllll, James Fields, AI Fischer, James Goodwin, Fred Grant, Orville Grigsby, YVilliam Groppenbaeker. Billy Guy, -l. B. Ilall, George llill, Robert Jersak, Clarence Johnson, Edward Judson, Robert Kennedy, Frank Langley, 'l'hurst.1n, Lewis, R. L. Lovely, Joe NIt'Conatl1y, Al Mtlaughlin, Thomas N1t'Lean, Horace Nichols, Everett Palnier, l. Parks, Alfred Pospiehal, John Pospiehal, John Sliwkey, J. R. Stallings, Bob 7 ll X l 1h iki lion l lon Morris ITCI1Il1,.JIllT1CS Gray, Carl Guild. i sim, lm 'imlm-, Ben '1' xx-mil Trask, 1011.1 yu... 1 yt-it, oft Age 'i 1 x, I el ywlkei-, R. C. we t , CADET Ulflfl CERS Jrxmllzs XV. lilI.l,lXGS ..... Captain M. C1..iuu5Nt'lc FosTIiR . First Lieutenant Lizoxfxian K1zA'rzER . First Lieutenant C. A. l..-XYIZRY . First Lieutenant Page 284 CADET OFFICERS GORDON MCCRAW . .... Captain B. F. CURTIS . First Lieutenant C. C. INGRAM ..... First Lieutenant BATTERY "B", FIRST FIELD AITILLERY PERSONNEL L. R. Alexander, R. D. Bass, T. G. Becker, M. A. Childress, George Coe, James Cowden, J. A. Dugger, J. P. Duncan, H. B. Evans, C. H. Ewart, W. ll. Ford, Dil Garrett, E. D. Glass, W. E. Graham, R. E. Haines, H. E. Hale, D. E. Hall, M. B. Hays, B. B. Hill, R. VV. Hines, G. E. Holland, R. O. jackson, W. O. Johnston, VV. L. Kennedy, Nathan Kost, Keith Marshall, T. C. Moore, R. E. Orr, C. E. Barker, J. A. Phillips, P. M. Pitts, H. E. Pope, C. L. Rea, VV. M. Sammons, S. K. Shock, D. G. Smith, F. E. Smith, C. L. Sperry, Eugenie Thompson, J. VV. Tidrow, A. R. Voelkle, E. R. Warr, G. L. NVeger, G. VV. VVoods, Stanley Evans, Theodore Holliday, Charles Boyle, Max Nichols, De Witt Montgomery. A 7 A .4 4'.. Hannah I BATTERY HC", FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY PERSONNEL VVayne Allsliouse, George Andres, Thad Baker, Charles Barron, Roy Baze, Robert Beik, Denton Black, Boli Bowen, Glen Bowers, Henry Bowman, james Browder, james Brown, Paul Browne, George Burton, Fred Calkins, lluliert Callaway, Roland Close, Paul Clowers, VS'illard Cridland, Claud Dagenhart, Billy Derrick, Donald litter, Bola Finney, John Gaffney, Alfred Gamel, Louis Gresham, Anthony Holynski, Zayne Hunnieutt, Paul liouri, Claud MCCalel1, Robert McCormick, Bill McGrew, Gene Muratet, John Murphy, Melvin O'Hern, Frank Owens, jimmy Pantier, Alva Payne, YValdermar Pi-alle, Charles Ready, George Rollow, Everett Ruflin, .lack Schaller, Paul Shackel- ford, Billy Short, XVilliam Slirt-ve, Roy Spangler, Simon Spradlin, john Stewart, Pat Snppes, VVilliain Vadakin, IIomer XVaggoner, Ross XVard, Charles Vilheeler. CADET OFFICERS D. R. COLE ....... Captain IIlTs'1'oN Piaansox . First Lieutenant G. O. YOUNG . First Lieutenant Page 285 CADET OFFICERS I.. N. GILBERT, JR. ...... Captain T. E. KNOWLES . First Lieutenant BOB ECTON ..... First Lieutenant HQ BATTERY, SECOND BATTALION, FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY PERSONNEL Jerry Amstutz, Virgil Binnette, Carl Borgwald, Joe Boucher, Dick Boyd, Loyd Bruce, Dale C. Byrd, Gene Byrd, Harold Clump, Chappy Cook, Robert Cornish, Archie Denham, William Durham, Jim Flood, Charles Freede, Harold Gibson, James Gill, L. F. Heenan, Howard Hentz, Hayes Holland, VVayne Honeycut, Joe Johnson, Harvey Kennedy, Robert King, George Malvern, Connelly McBride, Raymond McConahy, Ralph Miller, Harold Osborne, Jack Penn, William Pustilnik, Richard Pyle, Shaw Ray, Wallace Reid, John Reiff, Bob Reynolds, Henry Rhodes, W. J. Rushing, Bob Shuttee, William Skinner, Bernard Simmon, Cleo Sims, Charles Stephenson, John Strong, Rex Vicars, Ray Waterbury, Ed Wilkins, Tyson Hopkins, N. C. McFeeley, M. K. Wilder. B i BATTERY "DH, FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY PERSONNEL Russell Allen, Lawrence Bardwell, Jack Boatman, Nelle Brown, Robert Casey, Robert Cawthon, John Coenen, James Davidson, Jack Dulin, James Duncan, Fulton Fears, Don Flickinger, Clifford Gordon, Dale Hawkins, Norwin Hines, Ralph Hodge, R. L. Holder, John T. Johnson, Jerry Keen, M. H. Kulesh, Robert Lane, Kenneth Luttz, Melvin McElroy, James Mitchell, Wayne Morgan, Frank Morrison, Bill O'Bleness, Carl Overfelt, Glyndel Pace, Earnest Paxton, Ernest Reynolds, Harry Reese, Zack Richardson, Jasper Roberts, Nick Robson, Loyl Skinner, Bill Smith, Robert Snyder, Robert Stephens, David Surek, E. J. Sutton, Jimmy Swank, Warren Teichner, Russell VVeber, Donald VVheatley, Roy VVitt, Pete Boyle, H. E. Staples. CADET OFFICERS IVY GRIZZELLE ....... Captain JIM H. RICHARDS . . First Lieutenant JAMES D. IVICLEAX . . First Lieutenant Page 285 CADET OFFICERS E. ANGELO ....... Captain V. KOVALEVSRY First Lieutenant L. G. OPEL ..... First Lieutenant BATTERY "E", FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY PERSONNEL Roy F. Angel, Melvin Atchley, Ira Banta, G. A. Biondi, Charles Bootz, Max Bryan, Harry Caldwell, G. H. Close, Wayne Coln, Jack Conatser, Harvy Cooper, Tom Degnan, Robert Doerr, Thomas Dyer, Bob Estep, Clyde Farber, George Gilchrest, Jack Goe, Ray Goodman, jack Gregston, Edgar Hambleton, Edward Harbin, Robert Harrison, Jimmie Holcomb, William Hood, Hozen Lamming, Robert E. Lee, Dave Lhevine, john Morten, Raymond Oster, Pat Patterson, O. Pope Proctor, Dick Quisenberry, Vernon Red, Charles Renegar, Foy Rice, Jack Russell, Ralph Rus- sell, Salvatore Scapellati, Sam Schrader, L. Ray Stansel, jack Stovall, John Stuart, Robert Tatlock, F. Lee Turner, Charles Van Eaton, Frank Watson, Ralph VVilson, VVarren VVilson. I BATTERY HF", FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY I , PERSONNEL 3 Leonard Avery, Gus Babb, Sam Barr, Robert Bernier, Glendale Betz, Sam Bookman, jack Bowers, VVilliam Boyd, i Broadway Broadrick, Bill Cross, Gwynnew Davidson, Bryan Davis, Linston Dorbandt, Paul Flick, Cecil Ford, Jack l Gilstrap, Lawrence Galasso, Saul Glenn, Bill Gray, Roger Gray, William Greenman, VVilliam Gregg, Lawrence 3 Guthery, Ralph Hardman, W. Clifton Hartoom, Joe Hill, C. L. Hodson, William Howard, Clayton Jackson, Law- rence Johnson, Jack W. Jones, Raymond Kasabaum, William Kritikes, Van L. LaBoon, George Lailin, james Landrum, J. VV. Long, Leslie Long, Neil McBride, William E. Merritt, J. Gordon Mines, Neal D. Molloy, Gerald Patton, Edward Petty, Henry Rizan, R. Merle Smith, Joe Stacy, john Steeper, Glayden Tilley, Russell Todd, Justin Veith, Gene VVetzel, jack VVilcox, Paul Wilson, Earl Zollner. CADET OFFICERS . H. A. DECK ....... Captain J. E. ECKENBERGER First Lieutenant S. A. GREGORY . . First Lieutenant Page 287 CADET OFFICERS H. L. BRANT . . First Lieutenant C. LIDDELL . . First Lieutenant G. V. LABADIE ..... First Lieutenant I-IQ BATTERY, FIRST BATTALIOIXI, SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY PERSONNEL Fred Abbott, Johnnie Braun, Herrold Brickel, Robert Brown, Max Butler, Joe Childers, James Clopton, Jack Cornett, Wilfred Dawson, Owen Donaldson, John Dopler, Charles Drouillard, Bodace Elkins, Elgin Fisher, Donald Gilbert, Evert Gruneland, John Hamill, Scottie Haselwood, VVilliam Hast, Alvin Haxel, Albert Horwitz, Otho James, Leon Jeffers, john Kelley, Kent Kimball, Ned Looney, Keith Lutz, Vearl Maple, Wade McCowen, Mitchell Mellas, Bob J. Miller, John Myers, Donald Pearson ,Hardie Penney, Quinton Peters, Coy Ponder, Morton Rabin, john Randolph, Forrest Reeves, Richard Rein, Lloyd Rudd, Fritz Schall, Lee Scheffe, Travis Scott, Harry Singleton, James Spear, Charles Stephens, Archie Swanson, Lee VVhitsett, Richard Wright. BATTERY HAH, SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY PERSONNEL Vernon Amrein, Alton Askins, Alfred Bird, Glenn Bomholf, Leo Brandt, Arthur Brown, Oscar Burman, Robert G. Carter, Quetnin Dishmond, Sam R. Dritch, Rex Gardner, Robert Harper, Herman Ilensel, Leroy Hester, Reed Hudson, Charles Houston, Andrew Kennedy, Paul Kenyon, Theodore King, Raymond Lambert, Robert E. Lampkin, Ray Lehman, Benjamin Lewis, Clyde Lynn, Fines Madison, Donald Manley, f,:lZll'E7llCC Mauk, Sam Maupin, George McLachlan, Wilton lNIiller, james Milton, Milton Moon, Robert Newton, Henry Parks, Carl Paul, Miller Pearson, Charles Phipps, John Pollard, Harry -I. Powers, Robert Propp, Bruce Ramsey, jack Ray, Richard Sauer, Dan Savage, Billy Schaft, Chester Seyer, George Snider, Robert Steele, james Thomas, I. Emerson Titus, Archie Vxlalker, Robert H. VVarren. CADIQT OFFICERS VV. LUCAS ....... Captain R. L. STEEN First Lieutenant ELMER T'TAI.E . First Lieutenant Page 288 CADET OFFICERS GEORGE T. IIUSTEAD . . . Captain RAYMoNn Lowrz . First Lieutenant BATTERY HB", SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY PERSONNEL Corydom Ashby, VVilliam Bender, Rodney Benton, Vernon Blair, Marvin Breeding, J. T, Brooks, Morton Burg, Mas H. Burgoyne, Cheedle Caviness, David Clark, Ed Clarke, Gene Cohen, Eugene Cooke, NValter Dardis, Robert E. Davis, Roy Dees, Clyde Duncan, Fred Erdman, Thomas Frost, Wendell Glass, Bill Hagenbnsh, john Havener, Russell Hickok, Jack Hinshaw, Marvin Howell, Mickey jones, Ryland Keys, Daniel King, L. j. Kiropoulos, Harold Kirkpatrick, VValter Knight, Darmus Legate, George Meyer, Arden Myers, George Miller, jack Moskowitz, Bernice Northcutt, Louis Presbury, john Rector, james Shinn, J. Byron Smith, Robert I. Smith, Bill Stuart, Bob Tracey, George Trammell, Duane E. Traylor, Ray VValker, Paul XVileox, Charles Steward. ... aa... - - 4. 1 .ht BATTERY "C", SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY vi:RsoNNicL Carl Aduddell, Allen Anderson, Charles Babb, I-Iershel Ball, Charles Barron, Cy Billings, Bob Blake, john Cheek, David Colby, Tom Conner, Ross Cox, jack Denton, ,Iordan Dial, james Doolin, Carl Fischbein, Melvin Ford, Earl Glass, Daniel Hayes, ,lames Henderson, Tom Higgins, Martins Immerman, Don Ivey, Bennett johns, Carroll Jones, jay Jones, jimmy Keith, Ted King, Pete Krononlos, Melvin Krute, Karl Maritn, Donald McClaugherty, John McGiboney, john MrMains, john Nesom, Frank O'IIallaran, I.eRoy Oxford, R. Parker, .Ierry Phillips, Charles Read, Paul Scott, Ted Shriner, Ilal Simmon, Bill Tucker, Bobby Vinyard, -Iohn VValker, Frank VValsh, Ray Yveems, George XViId, Henry VVynne, Dwight XVeddn. CADET OFF I CE R S IVIILES NTCGOYERN . . . Captain T. H. IJUMPIIRILYS . First Lieutenant VV. K. iVTADDOX First Lieutenant Page 289 1 MMA 3-2- CADET OFFICERS VV. P. JOHNSON ...... Captain N. L. BU'rK1N . . First Lieutenant FRANK I.ol:B1.Icn .... First Lieutenant HQ BATTERY, SECOND BATTALION, SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY PERSONNEL Frank Betzer, Leon Biddy, Lavon Cadenhead, W. B. Carroll, George Coffey, Estel Compton, Paul Comstock, Harold Dane, Melvin Dodson, Don Douglas, Charles Ellis, Max Floyd, Bob Fuller, O. G. Gage, Bill Geyer, Frank Goldsby, Shelby Green, M. T. Hall, Jack Harris, Richard Harrison, Wlayne Hawkins, Ray D. Holder, Bill Hutchins, Bert Jayne, Mose Lewis, Alfred Locke, Robert Lofton, Carlton Mcliinney, L. G. McMillan, jack Naifey, Robert Nesbitt, R. D. Painter, Weldon Parks, Elijah Petty, Herbert Pietsehker, Quinton Preble, james Quong, Bernard Raizen, James Roberts, Bernard Sampson, Scott Sanders, Charles Shreve, Dick Shriner, Gene Smith, jack Stitsworth, Ladru Stone, George Talley, Carl XVelch, Robert VVest, Forrest VVit'ks. Joe YVier, Kenneth XViIl, Jack VVilliamson. BATTERY HD", SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY Pnnsonniar. Joe Acree, Dudley Acton, Melvin Anderson, I. Q. Arrington, R. H. Ashby, I.. II. Bellieu, G. G. Coester, L. D. Collins, Zane L. Collins, Robert L. Davis, G. L. Decker, E. VV. English, G. I.. Ferguson, J. H. Fezler, C. S. Flynn, M. E. Gifhn, Louis Gilmore, Stan Goodwin, Robert Hammond, Bob H. llanna, Art Hayes, Robert Ilenson, Jack Humphreys, Robert jones, Calvin King, VV. R. Lehmen, P. A. Letteer, H. D. Lewis, john Loftis, Leonard Logan, L. E. Mayes, VV. J. Mayhall, jack Mclluffey, E. D. MeGee, A. Z. McPherson, james Mitchell, F. D. Mullins, D. N. Newby, F. Pennington, VV. B. Putnam, Tom Rousey, S. VV. Royse, R. II. Ryan, J. Evan Smith, G. L. Temple, Harold Tisdal, D. VValborn, G. M. VValdrip, Ray VVebh, Fred VVeber, K. j. XVilson, james Godfrey. CADET OFFICERS ORAN V. Buck ...... Captain C. A. Dow . First Lieutenant NI. M. SPRING . First Lieutenant ROY Mrnns . First Lieutenant Page 290 CADET OFFICERS FRANK HE1.1,I2R ...... Captain J. E. BRITMM . First Lieutenant CH.-XRl.IiS S'1'Lf.-xR'r .... First Lieutenant BATTERY "E", SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY PERSONNEL Roger Altman, James Armstrong, VV. H. Arnold, David Beitman, Bynum Black, Harold Boyd, Robert Byorum, John Chyz, Robert Clark, George Defenbaugh, Harry Diamond, C. H. Dillingham, Joe Durkey, Glen Fields, Jack Garlin, James Gohn, Roger Harrison, VVilliam Horner, Robert Houston, Gilbert Johnson, Garland Johnson, Jerry Kemp, Allan Knox, Max Leenhouts, LeRoy Lewis, Joe Morgan, Garrison Munger, Allen Neal, Charles Neal, Gregory Nelson, Forest O'Neil, Bill Parris, C. P. Powell, Robert Randall, P. E. Riesen, Gene Short, John Smith, Sam Smith, Wayne Smith, James Steele, VVayne Stephenson, Bill Storm, Jim Stovall, Richard Swirczynski, Walter Tooke, Joe VVasson, David VVenner, Joe VVest, VVilliam XVier, Charles Yates, J. H. VValters. BA'l"l'ERY "F", SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY PERSONNEL Joe Addington, B. VV. Anthony, Lewis Bailey, G. Barbee, VV. R. Barker, R. F. Boyd, J. B. Brees, L. A. Brown, D. VV. Burleson, Arb Chandler, J. R. Cole, G. D. Cummings, O. K. Daniels, D. R. Douglas, A. C. Ellzey, R. S. Fellows, A. L. Fitzpatrick, Vernon Foree, J. M. Ford, J. R. Gay, C. T. Hardeman, R. A. Harvey, R. P. Heap, D. C. Henry, Verlet Hinch, L. F. Holland, George Huey, G. D. Huffman, W. J. lvester, B. Johnson, O. I.. Johnson, John Jones, Robert Kobish, R. T. Luttrell, H. Montgomery, King Montgomery, G. M .More, C. E. Morford, Guy McClung, John McLean, C. R. Peters, J. R. Pollock, D. L. Richardson, VV. R. Ritchey, A. E. Tommaney, E. A. VValker, Joe L. NVQ-st, J. E. VVestervelt, J. J VVheeler, Arley Vancil CADET OFFICERS l"lI2RBI2R'l' A. Triax ...... Captain J. K1a1,1,14:RHEN1J15RsoN . First Lieutenant Ki:NNif:'rn Mc'Co1,n1uc'iq First Lieutenant Page 291 M HQ BATTERY, FOURTH FIELD ARTILLERY CADET OFFICERS N. YV. IJARRIS ....... Captain G. C. Roolf . . First Lieutenant PERSONNEL Robert N. Arnett, Ben Baker, Earl Bates, Osborne Beeney, Keith Bergrlall, George M. Binkley, Philip Bockman, Robert A. Bridges, Marion B. Burke, VVarren D. Carrington, R. M. Carroll, Bert E. Colley, Aden Coyle, Allen Davidson, Cecil Davies, Richad Dunham, Claude Dunmire, Bill Duren, Pat A. Earley, Robert E. England, Ben Faulkner, Bill Friedlauder, Joe Gamino, Billy V. Gardiner, Elmer L. Grace, Richard E. Haase, Gus A. Harms, Calvin J. Hobson, VVill VV. James, Ray Leon, Arthur L. Long, Jas. I. Marteney, T. Dwight Mitchell, Winston Montgomery, Harry McGee, Charles lNf1cGuire, Donald S. Oliver, Robert Ranson, Gene Reynolds, Ernest J. Richards, Ralph J. Richards, Carol Roberts, Earl Rowell, Calvin Saunders, Jess Schrock, Gerald Smith, Gerald Taylor, Wayne Turpin, John VVagner, Bill VVhite, Robert M. Young, Bill F. Zerboni, Jimmy E. Thompson, J. VV. Harding, J. D. Wallace. BATT ERY "A", CI HIRD FIELD ARI ILLERX PERSONNEL George Allman, Jr., Terry Almond, Charles Austin, Mentor Baker, Jack Bassett, VValter Berger, Maynard Bishkin, Ike Bond, Ilomer Brown, Elmer Burns, Jean Butts, Charles Colmery, Robert Lee Cremer, Don Davis, Randolph Donaldson, Charles Dougherty, Jerome Dowd, VVilliam Ferguson, Irving Fishman, Murry Flippo, Raymond Foor, John Foster, Robert Frayley, Burke Frick, Ralph Gahl, Jack Glamann, Elmer Heard, Simion Hebert, Billie Hobaugh, Oscar Jacobson, John Johnson, Jake Jones, Joe Magee, VVarren Myers, Paul Neyland, Jesse Pennington, Everett Price, Carl Ray, Jim Richardson, Richard Schorman, VVallace Smith, Wilson Spence, Leon Stafford, Milton Staig, Rudolph Troup, Charles VVade, E. V. Cameron. CADET OFFICERS JouN C. hflaklon .... Major Bois F. KAIIN . . Captain Ro1sER'r I.. C.lx1:'rER Captain RALPH D. BOXVEN . Captain NiCHoLAs A. CFINKER . Captain Page 292 BATTERY HBH, THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY CADET OFFICERS MAJOR WILLIAM J. HANKS CAPTAIN JOSEPH L. IdULL CAPTAIN WDLDON SMITH SECOND LIEUTENANT HOWARD M. HAWKS CAPTAIN E. XVAYNE VVILSON SIacoND LIEUTENANT JOHN MCCAFFERTY CAPTAIN FRANK R. SCI-IALLER SECOND LIDIITENANT H. J. KRALTTLI PERSONNEL Charles Anderson, Glenn H. Atchley, Nathan Baker, Bill Barnes, Harold Bergman, Earle Binekley, Joe BirchIIm, Richard Bowen, James S. Brown, Ralph Bruner, Henry Bugher, Harry J. Burkett, Harold F. Butler, Sloan K. Child- ers, Dale Clark, Richard E. Clark, Charles E. Cliffod, Charles E. Covington, Bryce DeLong, Dan Dickinson, D. V. Dougherty, Joe B. Eley, Chesley P. Erwin, Lester A. Farmer, Alan Fender, James Fishburn, VVilliam G. Foster, Robert S. Frantz, Kenneth L. Fnget, Robert C. Gardemal, Ted E. Gwin, Cleveland Hall, John B. Hodge, Jo Bailey Howard, John D. Jacobs, Richard E. James, Charles J. Kemp, Keroy King, VVilliam Klingensmith, Lloyd Lamirand, Charles P. Landt, David Loefller, Le VVillie Lowe, George K. Massad, George S. McDermitt, James McElhaney, Floyd F. McSpadden, Manford Mounger, Ray Mullen, John Murray, Harry Musser, Richard W. Musser, James Pitts, Richard Portis, Ray Quackenbush, Thor M. Ramsing, George M. Rilfe, Jean Rorie, Kemal Saied, Avrome SchIImaII, VVilliam T. Snoddy, VVayne B. SIIOXV, Harry E. Stanley, Virgil M. Stone, VVilliam T. Storts, Harold Tiller, Milford S. Vngerman, Olen W'ard, Billy J. VVeldon, Jess VVorten, Richard Yost, John B. Young, Affhllf G. Gillum, VVilliam Fulton, Charles VVood. BATTERY "C", THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY PERSONNEL Taylor Anthony, Raymond Ard, Richard Baggett, David Barbour, David Bardwell, Jack Barker, Raymond Barnett, Alex Barno, Bill Barrowman, Robert Becker, Perry BrittoII, George Brown, Charles ClIilders, Tom Clark, James Clary, Robert Cochrane, Alton Comer, Eugene Cummins, Edward Dale, Robert VV. Danielson, James E. Davis, Thomas Davis, George Dow, James Eskridge, John Gaskill, Elmer Gish, Claude Gordon, Searcy Griflin, Kenneth C. Haag, Elmer Hadden, John Harlow, Ben T. Head, Bennie Herrin, VVilliam Hetherington, Robert Hirschi, Joe Hoppe, DoIIald Hughes, J. R. Hutchinson, Paul Hyatt, Sam H. Johnson, Seth S. King, Carl Kraittli, VVilliam Lyda, Thomas McCoy, Allall McDonald, J. M. McKewon, Matha Miller, Charles Mitchell, John Moore, Charles Nesbitt, John Nicholson, Lyllll Nordahl, Ed Pribyl, Norman Privett, Hugh S. Reaves, VVilliam Rice, Herbert V. Sapper, Virgil Schenck, Charles VV. Smith, l,OI121ld Smith, Dura Smith, Joseph Snyder, Delmar Sranfe, Tom Steen, Oliver M. Stewart, B. G. Stohaugh, Charles Storms, Kenneth Taylor, Harold Thain, Clarence VVasson, JohII Neal VVatt, Otis B. VVheeler, Jon T. VVilliams, Millington Young, Carl VV. Zimmerman, Pat H .VVatts. CADET DFFICE RS NIA-JUR B. D. MCCAIyIPIsDLI. CAPTAIN MAX RILEY CAPTAIN RoBIzRT B. PROCK CAPTAIN PAIfI. M. SETZER CAPTAIN PAUL A. FISIIIQR Page 293 .4 BATTERY "D", THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY CADET OFFICERS MAJOR DELINIAR D. DUSKJN CAPTAIN NORMAN J. HARRIS CAPTAIN JAMES W. SHEPHERD CAPTAIN JAMES A. SKINNER CAPTAIN JOSEPH W. LONG PERSONNEL Bill M. Allen, Robert Allen, Joe AIldfCW'S, Don Atchison, Charles Bassett, Alex Burke, VVilliam Bishop, Perry Car- lile, Robert Cates, DanIIy Cornelius, David J. Davis, Robert E. Davis, Leonard Dodson, Charles Doss, Tilford Eskridge, Raymon Hamilton, VVillard G. Gillis, John Hedley, William Hickman, Ernest M. Hite, Robert Kent, Kenneth Lampkin, James P. Larimore, James R. Lesch, Lloyd Lester, VVilliam Luton, Willis Miller, Roy Meek, Bruce Moore, Dwayne Moore, VVhit A. Martin, Walter McAnallen, Leroy McCollum, Charles Peppers, Eugene L. Potes, Floyd Pratt, Carl Rose, Ancel Ross, Frank Sandford, Ralph Simon, Dana D. Simons, Albert VV. Teel, Stanley D. Thomas, Owen Townley, Johnny Tucker, Milton Tuma, VVarren Van Brunt, Dean VValker, Frank VVeeks, JohII VVey, Sidney VVilliams, Kenneth Williamson, Lavern Yarbrough, Howard Yielding. 3'5'W5w.f'f:?'?W' A 'IPF , N E, M, ,,Sf.,,f I, .. , BATTERY HIV, THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY PERSONNEL Raymond Bacon, Robert Barry, Houston Bartley, Harry Bean, Freeman Beets, Leo H. Bishkin, Robert Bland, Gene O. Brodie, Loddie Brodie, Joe Carney, VVilbert Carter, Hershel Carver, Eldon Chandler, Edwin Chapman, Milton Coit, Leon Combs, Bird Conners, Bill E. Cruce, C. Vernon Dixon, David Dobie, Henry Easterling, William R. Eestes, Ted Carl Findeiss, Raymond Gandy, Robert Hamilton, Jack Hetherington, John Hill, VValt Isom, Howard Jarrell, Earl Kilpatrick, William Klein, 0. Robert Lain, Earl Le Vally, Kenneth Lott, Carl Lund, Ora Martin, Donald S. McBride, Harry McConathy, VVaite McNulty, Charles McGee, John Murphy, Robert J. Nespor, Bill Paschal, James Peard, Keith Robertson, Milton Shimonek, Tom Shirley, Glenn Shoop, Raybourn Smiser, Joseph Smith, Millard Stevenson, Stanley VVeil, Jack Van Nest, M. E. McWilliams. CADET OFFICERS NIA-JOR EVERETT C. ROWE CAPTAIN J. KENNETH CHENAULT CAPTAIN ADRIAN A. SAVAGE CAPTAIN FRANCIS IV. WINN Page 294 BATTERY "F", THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY CADET OFFICERS IVIAJOR IVIERRILI, XV. YOUNGER CAPTAIN VVILLIAM R. IA-XVERY CAPTAIN NOEL STORY CAPTAIN DWIGHT L. DUNLAP CAPTAIN XVILLIAM E. VVRIGHT BATTERY UG", THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY CADET OFFICERS MAJOR XVILLIAM NICCREADY CAPTAIN VV. II. SHIPITY CAPTAIN C. K. SIIROYER CAPTAIN P. F. SOLLARS CAPTAIN E. R. LONG Page 295 4J Believing that military service is an obligation of citizenship, and that the greater opportunities afforded college men for the study of military science place upon them certain responsibilities as citizens, the National Society of Scabbard and Blade has been formed to unite in closer relationship the military departments of American universities and colleges. The order was founded at the Univer- sity of VVisconsin in the fall of 1904 by senior olhcers in the cadet corps. The chapter at the University of Oklahoma is known as "D" Company of the third regi- ment. The purposes of the organization are to preserve and develop the essential qualities of good and elhcient ofiicers, to prepare members as educated men to take a more active part and to have a greater inlluence in the military affairs of the communities in which they may reside, and to spread intelligent information concerning the mili- tary requirements of the United States. One of the most select organizations on the campus, Scabbard and Blade elects new members twice each year, only a se- lect few of those enrolled in advanced military courses being chosen for member- ship. Just preceding initiation, prospec- tive members are required to camp for three days, living as they would at a mili- tary encampment. Outstanding among the organization's activities is the Scabbard and Blade dinner- dance held each spring. The order also sponsors an annual Founderls Day ban- quet and a Military' Ball. Officers for the organization are B. D. lVlcCampbell, president, Harry Gilbert, vice-president, lvilliam Hanks, secretary: and lid Halbach, treasurer. Front rafw, left io right-Hess, Stephens, Listen, Lamarr, Cook, Spradling, VVest, Hanks, Bryan, Houston, Rob- inson, Gomer Smith, VVil- liams, and Stegall. Srrorzd rofw--Nat Smith. Trow- er, Adams, -Bucligp Shepherd, J i m m y Smith,'? - Shipley, Mcfready, 1 Kite, ,fC o n n , MeCampbell, .and Prock. Third rolui-Aust, Clark, Steen, Rutherford, ' i lVIzCG0ldrick. McAdams, King, Mackie, Gilbert, andl- Cooli. Fnurih row-HStocktof'i, Dexter, Doolin, , Stafford, Bridges, Stevensdn, and Tankersley. Fifth rogue-Almenj., Labadie, P e o p l e s , Ellinghausen, Marshburn, Hal1,2Hale. Sixth rofw--VVatki'ns,1lB'0yd, Suf- field, Hastings, McClella11, Brown, and Major Pharr. Swwnlll rofw-Malone, Sharpe, Reynolds, Stewart, and Lyle Smith. Page 296 Nlany stories have been written relating the history of battle-scarred weapons of war, stories of guns that scattered the en- emy's ranks and payed the way for success- ful forward marches by the United States army and its allies. lt would be interest- ing, although' sometimes pathetic, to wit- ness the scenes those guns have witnessed -the agony, utter confusion, bedlaln, and blood ol' the front lines or the peaceful quiet ol' a storage depot, far behind the lines in the company of soldiers waiting for their call to go up. UI' the lfrench "Seventy-lfiyesi' used during the Xvorld XYar, most ol' them were made in the Lvnited States. By scraping otf the paint which has been put on the guns annually for army inspectors, one can see such familiar names as Dodge, Xlvillys- Uyerland, Bethlehem Steel, and Stude- baker. hflany of the guns that roared destruc- tion in the Great Conflict or that stayed behind the lines in lfrance twenty years ago can be seen in the armory at the llniyersity ol' f Jklahoma. But ol all these guns, there is one that seems to stand out more than any other. And it is a gun that never saw a warl llevised in 1903, this gun just missed the Spanish-American war. lfor twelve years alter its manufacture until the Vlvorld Page 297 lvar, this type of gun was used as a train- ing weapon lior United States ollicers and men. It was about the only gun known to American ollicers when the wlorld Xvar brought on the transition to French guns. The American 3-inch was simple and sturdy but too slow to operate. There was no point in continuing the manufacture ot these guns when the l9rench were well sup- plied with both guns and ammunition. Coming too late for the Spanish-Ameri- can war and being declared obsolete at the start oli the lVorld YVar, this gun neyer wore the service stripes. Does this arouse pathos and compassion, or ioy and satis l21CflUI1itlllS gun that neyer saw a wa rl Adding zest and color to all military functions at the University, the military band is composed only of basic military students, approximately ninety in number, who also play in the University's marching band. lVlembers of the military band are se- lected each fall On the basis of instrumen- tation and musical ability, and the unit is directed by William R. VVehrend and managed by Herman V. Ziemer. Each year members of the military band enter into spirited competition for the title of "best-drilled bandsmanf' Practices are held each Tuesday evening, and the strains Of "Boomer Sommer" can be heard as the boys come in from their drill. Queen of the military band, as well as 'all other University band units, Was lVlary Marie Bates, who presided in her royal capacity in the sponsors' day parade. 1 PERSONNEL D. C. ALLMAN DALE ARMOUR LYNN BAGGETT GERALD E. BELL J. D. BELL JAMES BURMEIER L. E. CACH O. W. CATES J. L. CLENDENXNG J. L. CORKILL NORVV.-KL L. COVINGTOX C. S. CUNNINGHAM KENNETH DANIELS G. N. EASON H. F. EYXKER EDWARD EDGE GEORGE EDVVARDS FRANK ELKOIIRI BERNARD RLY F. C. ESSER J. VV. FEES C. R. FLETCHER C. R. FOSTER M. M. FRANK H. I. FREEZE CARL FRIX L. L. FULLER S. S. CTANIBLE R. G. GILLISPIE A. G. GILLUB1 NV. L. GLASS D. M. GR.XW'ES JACK GREENE ED HALEACH VV. E. HAMILTON CHARLES HARRIS D. T. HAZEL J. NV. I-IOLT D. R. HOTT J. E. HUGHES XVALTER JOHNSON BILL A. JONES W. G. KRAPFF L. S. KUYKENDALL J. A. LEEDER M. E. LACY LLOYD LESLIE R. L. LUNDSFORD AL LOWENSTEIN VVILLIAM LUTON J. T. MALEDON G. H. MARQUESS ALLEN A. MCDON.ALD R. K. MCINTYRE D. T. MEEK O. F. MEYER L. L. MIERS C. F. MILLER R. N. MII.T,ER JOE MINTON P. R. NASH I. P. NELSON I. E. PENICK JACK REDBIRD JOHN REIFF ORAN REYNOLDS RALPH RINGLEMAN KENT ROBERTS D. E. ROGERS CARL ROOP FRED SHERVVOOD DONALD SIMMS GEORGE SIMONS N. C. SMITH VERNON SMITH FRED STALDER EDVVARD SUNDERLAND SIDNEY TAYLOR XVALL.-XCE TAYLOR MARTIN THOMAS SETH THOMYKS ITIERBERT VVAGXON G. XV. VVARLICK MARK VVEIRICK H.XROLD VVESSON EDVVIN WHITE R. M. VVRIGHT Page 298 The R. O. T. C. pistol team is com- posed of members of the military depart- ment, including students from both the basic and advanced corps, who have shown by daily practice and training that they have the skill to fire the pistol in com- petition with the best shots in the nation. During the school year the team com- petes with other colleges in the nation by postal matches, firing' on their own ranges and mailing the scores to the opponent. Last year the O. U. team won twenty of its twenty-three matches, after which, at the end of the year, all of the Field Artil- lery Units competed in the National Field Artillery Chief's lVIatch. Gklahoma won third place last year, making it three years in succession that the team placed in the national competition. Thomas Kelly also won the National Individual Champion- ship with the score he fired in this match. This year there are twenty-one matches scheduled. At the beginning of the school year, team members of the previous semester journeyed to Dallas to fire in the South- western Pistol Tournament, in which they Won thirty-four medals. Of these, Q. T. Brooks, a tyro, Won fifteen silver medals in his first outdoor competition. The scores Page 299 Hred by the team gave three members Ex- pert rating and two members, Brooks and T. Sharpe, lVIaster ratings, which is the highest in the National Association classi- fication. Early in Cctober the team entered the Oklahoma State Pistol Nlatches at Ck- mulgee and won the majority of the awards. T. Sharpe won the state cham- pionship, which he had held in 1938 and relinquished last year to Thomas Kelly. Front rofw, left to righl-Captain L. L. Hittle Fmmett VVelch Lowell Sollenberger, Walter Corwin, Myron Johnston Sm-and row-John Gaskill, Gilbert Johnson Delmar Sroufe Quentin Brooks. Richard Bell was the only member of the team not in the picture The Gklahoma University team, recog- nized as one of the finest in the nation, fires all of the standard arms used in com- petition in the United States. The Polo and Riding Association was formed for the purpose of creating an interest in riding among the students of the University, to advance the art of horsemanship, and to encourage mounted activities in the R. O. T. C. unit. lts ob- jects are to consolidate the facilities as made available by the P. Nl. S. 81 T. of the R. O. T. C. unit, in order to give every- one connected with the University an op- portunity to ride, to sponsor the Univer- sity polo team and the freshman polo squad, and to maintain an interest in equi- tation on the campus. Membership in the association is di- vided into two classes-riding pass and polo, which together makes a total of more than seventy-live equestrians. OFFICERS ALEX CI-IEEK ...... . President TIARRY HILL . . . Vice-President Bonnv HUFF . . . . Secretary-Treasurer CAPT. L. R. YVINCFIELD . . . Director I,'I'.-Col.. PAUL V. KANE . . Sponsor 50: ff I A 1 ,- Timlmr Cruiserx, iff! to riyfzf-Betty Bowlen, Ruth Garnett, Charlotte Shepherd, Niln Lee Ander- son, Mrs. Knight. Alice Dodge, Bobby Huff, Dorothy Darrough, Captain V. Carroll, Eva Blake, Eleanor YZlI1ClCV6l', Ernestine Brewer, Lerline Kraft, June Evnlis, lVIrs. Ewing, Frances Duke, Nlrs. Hetherington. Chosen from the Polo and Riding Association, the Timber Cruisers are girls who have been elected to membership on the basis of riding ability. Requirements include satis- factorily completing a three-foot-six course of jumps and schooling up to the track ing the year, the girls are instructed by Capt. ll. V. Carroll, director. MRS CoRTEz EVVING MRS VVM. HE1lIIERlXC'l'0X MRS. WALTER KNIGIIT MRS. L. R. VVINGFIELIJ NILA LEE ANDERSON MARGARET BELL EVA BLAKE TIMBER CRFISERS MEMBERSHIP BETTY BOWLEN ERNESTINE BREVVER DoRoTIIv TUARROVV ALICE TJODGE FRANCES TDUKE JUNE EVANS, Captain BARBARA JEAN EWING RUIII GARNETT Bonm' TTUFF LURLINE KRIXFT CIIARI,0'I"1'E SHEPHERD MRS. ELLIOT SWEET ELEANOR VANIJEVER .D ll I'- Pcge 300 This year's varsity polo team consisted ol' Clark lletherington, No. 15 Bill Stubbs, No. 1: Alex Cheek, No. 2: Gerald Cial- breath, No. 3: and llarry Ilill, No. 4. Cheek, Galbreath, and Hill, former lettermen and seniors playing their last year, were the foundation upon which the team was built. Galbreath, team captain, and Hill were outstanding in their ability and line team work, and with Cheek play- ing his most brilliant season, they lur- nished the necessary driye which did much to account for O. Ufs scoring record. Returning to the squad this year alter be- ing absent since 1937, Stubbs showed line team work and consistent hard play. lletherington, a sophomore, showed great promise. Other players who helped add to the success of the season were B. D. Nic- Campbell, lid Ramsey, Fred Johnson, and N. B. Q"Cub"J llaney. Under the coaching of Capt. l.. R. Xvinglield, O. Lf had a polo team that hung up lifteen victories in nineteen con- tests during the spring of 1939 and the fall ofthe same year. A good crop of recruits composed the freshman squad, coached by Capt. llubert Nl. Cole. bflembers of the squad were Grady Haley, Kent Kimball, Robert EV., liarry l.oughmiller, Bill Nlayhall, Phil Powell, bflax lf. Riley, Jack Simpson, Donald Slessman, Gomer Smith, Arthur Xvood, Fox VVood, and Glenn Young. ' Vifith this group of freshmen coming into yarsity eligibility next year the 1940- 1941 Sooner polo team promises to be one of O. Cds best. Fran! rofw, left lo rigffi-lVlcCampbc-11, Ualbrcath, Cheek, Ilill, llethcrington. Sffoml !'II'lO'll1lI1Cf', Ramsey, Stubbs, Captain Vlfingfield, Scott, johnson. Page 301 0 ve . 'fi 3 ' mv. ' A f--7 L Pretty NANCY K,x'x'uExuXE YALr., ., boys in the Mrve drab as therr honorary cum-, member of Kappa Ahnhu 'X hem sm Page 1 Z I31-111g ll su111111' 1s11 t l1z11'1l 111u1I1c111u tn Laku, .I11111111 11111-1111 11l1:11'111z1u1' stu1lu11t. 111'fwl111l1lx will tustify, but it must lu' flu tf11111gI1ts 631- t1'1'i11g to 111111 ll job 111111 111'ml111'cs thu 1111111 nk 1111 his fzlcu, ,X111l11m'. KI11111111. it is11'r gmliu- to puint l IRVIN GAR- WOOD, Blackfwellg Business Ad- ministration, Accounting Club. MILDREGE SULLIVAN, Lafwtong Fine Arts, A Cap- pella Choir, Kappa Phi. GEORGE HUSTEAD, Sfweethwaterg Business Ad- ministration. CONSTANCE LEE, Okla- homa City, Arts and Sci- ences, Eta Sigma Phi. JANE COLE, n1llu.v,' Fine Arts, Sigma Alpha Iota. WENDELL v. BROWN, Kappa Sigma, Chirkasha, Arts and Sciences. RICHARD E. FENTRESS, Phi Gamma Delta, Okla- homa City,- Business Ad- ministration. JACK MAR- BARKER HAL VV. SHALL, Phi KILLGORE, MORGAN, Kappa Sigma, Muskogee, Fort Worth, Oklahoma Engineering, Tex., Engi- Cityg Engi- Sigma Tau. neering. neering. HOMER N. WHITE, Okmulgz2e,' Engineering, A. I. Ch. E., Bombardiers. VEALIN RICHARD- SON, Blafk- Lwellj Engi- neering, Sigma Gamma Epsi- lon, Geolog- ical Engineers' Club, Engi- neers' Club. PAULINE PALMER, Eufaulag Edu- cation, A Cap- pella Choir. JOHN DIEHM, Rad Rork ,' Engi- neering, Engi- neers' Club. HARLEY PRICE, Sul- phur, Fine Arts, Kappa Kappa Psi. VESTAL DAVVSON AVERY, Wayne ,' Busi ness Adminis- tration. ANDY REID, Kappa Sigma, Oklahoma City, Engi- neering, Alpha Chi Sigma, A. I. Ch. E., Bombardiers, Ruf-Neks, Tuff Mugs. VVILLIAM CLEGERN, Delta Chi, Edmond, En- gineeriug, Tau Omega, A. S. M. E., Society of Automotive Engineers, Swimming Team. ALEX SING ER, Phi Beta Delta, Okla- homa City, Arts and Sci- ences, Sigma Gamma Epsi- lon, Junior Honor Group Jazz Hounds. ROBERT VVHITE, Acacia, Carls- hatl, N. Max. Business Ad- ministration. MARIANA UZCATEGITI, Mfrida, Vene- :4ual,a,' Engi- neering, Engi- neers' Club, P. E. Club, A. I. M. M. VYRON FER- GITSON, Aca- cia, Lawton,- Arts and Sci- ences, Men's Glee Club, A Cappella Choir, De Molay Club. ED ED- MONDSON, Phi Gamma Delta, Musko- afej Arts and Sciences, Delta Sigma Rho. FOSTER L. VVHITE, Bartlasfvillq' Engineering, Engineers' Club, P. E. Club. JOE N. BOAZ, Okla- homa City, Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Delta Beta Chi. JOHN MCNEVV, Delta Chi, Fairfax, Arts and Sciences, Men's Glee Club, Phi Mu Alpha, Y. M. C. A. HARVEY RICHERT, Wnafhcrford,' Business Ad- ministration. JAMES H. RICHARDS, Delta Tau Delta, Nor- man, Engi- neering, Presi- Clent's Honor Class, Seab- bard and Blade, Bom- bardiers, Jazz Hounds, A. I. Ch. E., Engi- neers' Club. R. PAT CON- NOR, I,a1wton,' Engineering, Alpha chi Ep- silon, Engi- neers' Club, A. I. Ch. E., Camera Club, lVIen's Glee Club, Physics Club. VVILLIAM HOOVER THAMS, Del- ta Tau Delta, Norman, Arts and Sciences, Bombardiers, Sigma Gamma Epsilon. SENIORS Page 304 WILLIAM NANCY LEE TED H. CATHERINE FRANK DAN MCLEN- VVORLEY, MORGAN, C. RYAN, BINCKLEY, NAN, Okla- kVynnmvood,' Fort Ifforth, l'Vzllofw,' Edu- Delta Tau homa Ciiyj Arts and Sci- Tfx.,' Engi- cation, Junior Delta, Iiarflox- Engineeringg ences. neeringg Sig- Honor Groupg fvillcg Engi- A. S. C. E.g ma Gamma Kappa Delta neeringg Tau R. O. A. Epsilon. Pig Pi Omega Beta Pig El PAUL MA- SON, Pi Kap- pa Alpha, El Renoj Busi- ness Adminis- tration. WILLIAM H. NICHOLS, Phi Gamma Delta, Musko- gee, Business Administra- tion, Glee Clubg Tha- liang Debate Q Senate Club. Pi 3 Entre Nous. lk by QIDUUW EOLA MAI'DE STEEN, Norman, Fine Arts. IVA K. SCHVBERT, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. Page 305 FRANK J. HELLER, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bdffll'54!illK,' Engineeringg Tau Beta Pig Jazz Houndsg Sigma Taug Scabbard and Blade, A. I. Ch. E., Alpha Chi Sigma, St. Pat's Coun- cilg Engineers' Clubg Senate Clubg Junior Honor Groupg GLADYS PAITLINE KING, Ton- kafwag Arts and Sciences. EMMA SENN, Kina- fshfrj Educa- tion. JOHN B. ANDERSON, Phi Gamma Delta, Nor- man, Engi- neering. Modjiig Pe-etg Phi Eta Sigma. ANNA RVTH MILOR, .Mari- z'1ta,' Educa- tion. HARRY GIL- BERT, Delta Tau Delta, Oklahoma Cilyj Business Administra- tiong Phi Eta Sigmag Beta Gamma Sig- IYLIQ Togag Skeleton Keyg Pe-et, Jazz Hounds. O. IMOGENE HARRY JOHNSON, Oklahoma Cilyp Educa- tion, Univer- sitv Plavers. BRYANT STEAD, JR., Delta Tau Delta, Defwfy ,' Business Ad- ministration. HAZEL RUTH JEMISON, Tiptonj Arts and Sciences: Kappa Phig Y. VV. C. A. .gy JACK MITCHELL, Sigma Chi, II'ynnmcood,' Business Ad- ministration. ANNA LOUISE CRAIG, Ton- kalwaj Arts and Sciencesg Junior Honor Group, French Club: House Presidents' Council. na...- Wi' IRENE B ERN EICE SCH XVARTZ, lVlm1fonl,' Fine Arts. FRANK R. BECKER, Alpha Tau Omega, Okla- homa Cilyj Business Ad- ministrationg Bombardiers. FRANK MITCIIAM, Acacia, Coal- gahy' Arts and Sciences. ELIZABETH BAILEY COX, Nor- man,' Fine Artsg Choral Clubg A Cap- pella Choir. S-Q3 RI'BY VAN KIRK, .Moun- Iain I"if'1w,' Education 3 Y. VV. C. A. JACK P. LEAF, Kappa Sigma, Okla- homa Cityg Business Ad- ministration. SENIORS J RALPH T. ASBCRY, Phi Gamma Delta, Okla- homa Cityj Engineeringg Sigma Tau. JUANITA CHANDLER, May.vfvil1f,' Arts and Sci- ences, Oiko- nomiag Kappa Phi. VERNON B. BOTTOMS, Norman: Engineeringg Engineers' Club, A. I. M. E. JAC GOLD- STUCKER, Sigma Alpha Mu, Wichita Falls, Tex., Business Ad- ministration. Q VELMAR V. ELVA BETH LOUISE E. PHIL SHELLEY HENDRIX, PAGE, New FAULKNER, GEORGE HOWE, Okemalzf Castle, Arts flmarillo, VVUNSCH, Alpha Chi Engineering, and Sciences, Tex., Business .ll-va, Engi- Omega, Ponra Engineers' Eta Sigma Administra- neering, Alpha City, Arts Club, A. I. Phi, Las Dos tion. Chi Sigma, and Sciences. Ch. E. Americas. A. I. Ch. E., Engineers' Club, Ruf- Neks. N- HELEN GENEVIEVE HILL, Delta Delta Delta, Cherokee,- Fine Arts, Sigma Alpha Iota, El Modjii. JAMES GOR- RELL, Ama- rillo, Tex.,' Pharmacy, Kappa Psi. L. DE WITT HAMILTON, Ha.rI'ell,' Engineering, Glee Club, A Cappella Choir, Engi- neers' Club, P. E. Club, A. I. M. E. MARY ELIZABETH HIRSCHI, Delta Gamma, Guthrie, Fine Arts, Sigma Alpha Iota, El Modjii, Choral Club, A Cappella Choir. JANE E. FIELDS, Alinef Fine Arts, Mortar Board, Mu Phi Epsilon, A Cappella Choir, Orche- sis, Choral Club. MILDRED RUDELL, Stroud, Fine Arts, Thalian, University Players, presi- dent, Co-ed Counselor, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 355' w'ii ig? , FRANKLIN CALHOUN, Phi Kappa Sigma, Sand Springs, Busi- ness Adminis- tration, Skele- ton Key. LOUISE MEFFERT, Alpha chi Ome a Hu o,' 2 1 9 Fine Arts, Choral Club, Sooner Ladies Quartet. W ...,. . ieifl? ' y r JOHN CUN- THEO A JAMES W. NINGHAM, MARSH MEYER, Phi Kappa WEST, Alpha Tau Sigma, Wich- ita F alls, Tex. ,- Arts and Sci- ences. , 2. - 'SFI' . i .iw t .ev-we 3 1. is ,s-S Delta Gamma, ' Barranca Ber- meja, Colom- bia, South .-Imerica, Arts and Sciences, Thalian. Uh. MARY LOVE E. LE ROY DAPHNE I APPLEBY, LEONARD, NICHOLS, Delta Gamma, Chirkasha, Eldorado, lVirhita Falls, Business Ad- .NE cation. Tex., Fine ministration, i Arts, Men's Glee g Masquers, Club, Sooner J Playhouse, Quartet. ' Delta Sigma Rho, Univer- sity Debate Squad. MELVIN VV. CROCKETT, Bellefvue, Tex., Engineering, P. E. Club. ORVILLE C. ROGERS, Sulphur, x Engineering, Kappa Tau Pi, A. S. M. E., Baptist Student Union. si 5 . wi N ig-23, iii? FRA C GIBSON, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences, Social Work Club. RENE GABRIEL GERAR'D, Chicka,tha,' Arts and Sci- ences, Senate Club. GEORGE T. SNYDER, Pieher, Engi- neering, A. I. Ch. E., Bom- bardiers, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Chi Sigma, Engi- neers' Club. NANCY JANE MCGINNIS, Delta Gamma, Tul.ra,' Fine Arts, Sigma Alpha Iota, El Modjii, A Cappella Choir, Pan- Hellenic. BETTIE DE MONEY, Shawnee ,' Business Ad- ministration. JAMES CLARK CON- NER, Hanni- bal, M o.,' Engineering, Sigma Tau, Phi Mu Epsi- lon, Knight of St. Pat., Tau Omega, A. I. M. M. E., P. E. Club, Engineers' Club, Society of Automotive Engineers. EDVVARD PURSLEY, Oklahoma City ,' Engi- neering, A. I. E. E. Omega, Bar- tle.wille,' Busi- ness Adminis- tration, Sen- ate Club. NAN C. HARRIS, Delta Gamma, Wilburton, Arts and Sei- ences, Y. W. C. A., Physi- ology Club. EMALEE GAINES, Hobart: Education. Page 306 SINCLAIR MARY SUE JOHN MIL- JO ELLEN H. DE WITT GENNY JO GERTZ, DAVIS, LER, Sigma KENNEDY, KELLEY, SPEYERS, Sigma Alpha Kappa Kappa Nu, Chicka- Kappa Kappa Eldorado, Chi Omega, Mu, Tyler, Gamma, shag Business Gamma, Arts and Sci- Norman, Tex., Engi- Mariella,' Administra- Clarendon, ences, Education, neering. Business Ad- tion. Tex., Arts Thalian, Ros- ministration. and Sciences. trum, Kappa OPHELIA Phi. PAUL JOHN STERR, Lind- say, Engi- neering, Engi- neers' Club. A A vi N H 1 , K ' V M., ..,. FREDERICK, SHAFFER, Bethany, Fine Hominy, Arts, Univer- Engineering, sity Playhouse, Engineers' Philosophy 'Club. BETTYE ROBIN SON, Kappa Kappa Chi, Baltimore, Gamma, M1d7H1,' Fine Arts. . O-'NN 'W in-2--we t Q M' Q S is Q' 2. I "nf A Titan?"- ILQA 5 O PAUL D. BETTY ANN LAWRENCE CATHERINE MAURICE BETTIE I. HENSHAVV, STINSON, PATTER- HAUS- MCCLEL- Delta Delta rlmhlr, Mith.,' SON, MfLean,' CHILDT, LAND, Gam- Delta, Okla- Engineering, Arts and Sci- Norman, ma Phi Beta, homa City, A. I. Ch. E., ences, Pi Zeta Engineering. Oklahoma Club, P. E. Education, A. I. M. E., Kappa. Ciiyf Fine Club, A. I. VV. A. A., Engineers' Arts. M. E. Y. VV. C. A. Club, C. A. A., Resident of Shamrock House. P. W. LAW- JANE MAS- BUSTER EVELYN FRED L. VIRGINIA SON, Delta SINGALE, HARDEN, DUMBAULD, MCMILLAN, MCINTIRE, Cordell, Arts Pontotac, Oklahoma JR., Oklahoma Ardmore, Md., Arts and and Sciences, Education. City, Arts and City, Arts and Arts and Sci- Sciences, Cow- ered W agon Staff, Wres- tling. House Presi- dents' Council, Young Demo- crats. Sciences, Kap- pa Gamma Epsilon. Sciences, Phi Eta Sigma, President's Honor Class, Physics Club, vice-president, Pe-et. ences, Social Work Club, Co-ed Coun- selor. Page 307 THELMA BUTTS, Chirkasha, Fine Arts, Masquers, University Players, Bap- tist Student Union, Bap- tist Student Union Council, HORACE O. POOLE, llfluskogeej Arts and Sci- ences. . . FREDDIE LOU ETTER Muskogee, Arts and Sci- ences. ii sf- ' .:,, 1 ,,A, ,,,,- I I km ,,1 I f if: - - S I ii . I ' A lf- 6' S 1 39 A YS . ' 'ei . 9 A A : N r Z" 7 C, 03 o -.. ff. A ' ' W-:QQ-'A at it SEYNIOVR E. ROSALIE FRED ME- ANDERSON, COITSINS, HEW, Sigma Leupp, .'lriz.,' Oklahoma Nu, Kingfish- Arts and Sci- ences, Social Work Club, secretary- treasurer. FRANK AUGUST SCHULTZ, Kansas City, Mo., Arts and Sciences, Sig- ma Gamma Epsilon. City, Busi- ness Adminis- tration, House Presidents' Council, Busi- ness Girls' Club, Alpha Lambda Delta Co-ed Coun- selor. MARY ELLEN WILD, IV eather ford ,' Fine Arts, Pi Zeta Kappa, Mu Phi Epsi- lon, El Mod- jii. cr, Business Administra- tion. JOE T. GLOVER, Phi Kappa Sigma, Amarillo, Tex., Engi- neering, Men's Council, Skel- eton Key, jazz Hounds, Engineers' Club, Phi Kappa Sigma, president. y JACK C. OWENS, Sigma Nu, Miami, Engi- neering, A. I. E. E., St. Pat's Council. JOHN CAL- HOUN, Phi Kappa Sigma, Sand Springs, Business Ad- ministration. CHARLES PHELPS, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma City, Engi- neering, Tau Beta Pi, Scab- bard and Blade, Sigma Gamma Epsi- lon. MARION WRIGHT, Alpha Chi Omega, Nor- man, Arts and Sciences, Y. W. C. A., Pi Zeta Kap- pa, Kappa Phi, Choral Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Gamma Delta, Pi Mn Epsilon. .4-as of JITLES mr- BOIS, AIR., Sigma Chi, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. TOM CAREY, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma Cilyg Law. HUBERT KIERSKY, Phi Beta Delta, Memphis, Tran., Busi- ness Adminis- tration. JACK VVES- LEY RUSH, Sigma Nu, Tul.ra,' Arts and Sciences, Skull and Bones. KING SPUR- RIER, Kappa Sigma, Okla- homa City, Business Ad- ministration, Jazz llounds. C. A. CAS- VVELL, Alpha Tau Omega, Kanopolis, Kan., Arts and Sciences. VVALLACE REBEKAH PHILIP RALPH TAYLOR, LOUISE HOWES, CEASE Cordvllf Phar- SCOTT, Nor- Sigma Chi, TUTOR, macy, Rho Chi, Galen, Kappa Psi, O. II. Ph. A., vice-president, Men's Council. i to-. sv- q--V -we ,ia gint' Q A BITNN HALE, Delta Tau Delta, Galfvav- ton, Tax., Engineering, Scabbard and Blade, Skele- ton Key, Bombardiers, Union Control Board, Ruf- Neks, Inter- fraternity Council. DAN BURNS, Sigma Chi, fllbuquerque, N. Mex., Engineering. ,,,. JOHN XVIIITEMAN, Beta Theta Pi, .'1Tf1lf10ff',' Engineering. BILL ELIAS, Theta Kappa Phi, Brislo-wg Business Ad- ministration, Ruf-Nel-cs, president, Newman Club, Better Government League. GLENN ED- VVARD HESS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Okla- homa City, Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Scabbard and Blade, Sigma Gamma Epsi- lon. RALPH DELMER BOVVEN, Delta Epsilon, Tulsa, Busi- iness Adminis- tration, Scab- hard and Blade, Skele- ton Key , Bom- bardiers, Men's Coun- cil, Acct. Club, Ruf- Neks. PHALOS SCOTT, Delta Tan Delta, Tulsa, Engineering, Phi Eta Sig- ma, Scabbard and Blade. LINDSEY L. LONG, Acacia, Braw- er, Architec- ture, Delta Beta Chi, El Modjii, En- gineers' Club, Interfraternity Council. MILDRED DAVIS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Okla- homa Cilyf Arts and Szi- ences, Chi Delta Phi, secretary , El Modjii, Hestia, Omi- cron Nu, Y. VV. C. A. VIRGINIA LEE WHITE, Chi Omega, Ifdmondj Business Ad- ministration, Long Bow- men's Club, Business Girls' Club, secre- tary. man, Arts and Sciences, The- ta Sigma Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, junior Honor Class, Publication Board, Adver- tising Club, Norman ,' Edn- cation, Pi Kappa Delta, Delta Sigma Rho. Advertising Manager for the Daily. I "i ' E' ,wg f n can fra L as a of .,.. In ' V, K .,--S34 . i , f ',.. f lvpl f I . h,A-ag.. f',', Q c acpcppcescppsc. c s - la .. . . .,., , A . HENRIETTA IYDELL A. LEON- ENGEL- IIARDT, BRECHT, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Okla- homa City, Arts and Sci- ences, French Club, presi- dent, Spanish Club, Y. VV. C.A. ELIZABETH ZOERNIG, Kappa Alpha Theta, Okla- homa Ciiyj Arts and Sci- ences, Entre Nous. Gamma Phi Beta, Musko- f11'f,' Arts and Sciences, Gamma Phi Beta, vice- president. BETTY RAYMOND, Kappa Alpha Theta, Illus- kogfeg Arts and Sciences. Sigma Chi, Lafwlong Arts and Sciences. .Th M' f . -2 , .. it ' p .,. . ,ggi if gil' ALEX MCCOY, Phi Delta Theta, Ponca Cilyy Arts and Sci- ences. EDVVARD JONES, Phi Kappa Sigma, Blafkfwfllg Engineering, A. S. C. E. SE Page 308 E2 LEOMA E. JACK SUE THOMAS B. BILL SHIP- GEORGE L. MOODY, NORMAN HERNDON, JONES, Blair, LEY, Phi WHITAKER, Shawnee, Fine TRESNER, Mt. Ida, .4-rk., Engineering, Gamma Delta, Pi Kappa Al- Arts, Delta Acacia, Enid, Pharmacy, Sigma Tau, Oklahoma pha, Bar- Phi Delta, El Business Ad- Galen, Lamb- Tau Beta Pi, City, Business tlewille, Busi Modjii. ministration. da Kappa Phi Eta Sig- Administra- ness Admin- Sigma. ma, Engineers' tion, Scabbard istrationg Del- Club, A. S. and Blade, ta Sigma Pi, M. E., St. Ruf-Neks, In- Pi Kappa Al- Pat's Council, terfraternity pha, secretary. Society of Au- Council. motive Engi- neers, L. K. O. T. EVA BLAKE, Pi Beta Phi, Ada, Arts and Sciences, Tim- ber Cruisers, Oikonomia, Hestia, Polo and Riding Club, Y. W. C. A., Rifle Club. EVERETTE ROWE, Phi Kappa Sigma, Barnsdall, Engineering, A. I. Ch. E. FLORA DEEN FIN- LEY, Pi Beta Phi, Pampa, Tex., Arts and Sciences, Pan- Hellenic, Al- pha Lambda Delta, vice president, Racquet Club, treasurer, ju- nior Honor Class, Pi Beta Phi, president, WILLIAM F. STRONG, Phi Gamma Del- ta, Tulsa, En- gineering, Tau Beta Pi, A. I. E. E., secretary-trea- surer, Engi- neers' Club. ELEANOR LAIN, Pi Beta Phi, Frederirk, Arts and Sci- ences, Eta Sigma Phi, Editor of Cofo- ered Wagon, Advertising Club. W. F. FORD, Bristo-w, En- gineering, A. S. M. E., presi dent, Society of Automotive Engineers, Engineers' Club, St. Pat's Council. CHARLES II. CIILBERT- SON, Clefve- land, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Delta Chi, Adver- tising Club, Daily Adver- tising Mana- ger. TOM MILAM, Phi Gamma Delta, Oklahoma City, Engi- neering. FRANCIS VVINN, We- leetka, Engi- neering, Al- pha Chi Sig- ma, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Ep- silon, Alpha Chi Sigma, , president, En- gineers' Club, A. I. Ch. E., Student Co- operative As- sociation. MARY AGNES WANTLAND, Kappa Alpha Theta, Ed- mond, Arts and Sciences, El Modjii, Or- chesis, Ducks Club, W. A. A., A Cap- pella Choir, I-Iestia, Kappa Alpha Theta. CLIFTON GOVAN, Phi Gamma Del- ta, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences, Bombardiers, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Sigma, Ruf- Neks. ELAINE NEWBY, Del- ta Delta Del- ta, Oklahoma City, Arts and Scienes, Y. W. C. A., vice president, Thalian, vice president. PERRY FRED sol.- LARS, Nar- man, Arts and Sciences, Cam- era Club, Se- quoyah Club. GLEN WILLIAM WOOD- WARD, Alna- darko, Fine Arts, El Modjii. MARY REIN HART, Gam- ma Phi Beta, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences, Newman Club Pi Mu Epsi- lon, Kappa Delta Pi. MILDRED KING, Delta Delta Delta, Muskogee, Arts and Sci- ences, Tha- lian, Choral Club. WILLIAM K. POLLARD, Lamont, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Chi Sigma. DAVID T. RICHARDS, Oklahoma City, Engi- neering, Sig- ma Gamma Epsilon. VIRGINIA COLLINS, Ponca City, Arts and Sci- ences, Y. VV. C. A., Nor- man Forum, VV. A. A., Physiology Club, trea- surer, Social Work Club, Women's Golf Association, vice president. POLLY- ANNE FOS- TER, Tulsa, Arts and Sci- ences. SENIORS BETTY LOU BRYAN, Del- ta Delta Del- ta, Montgom- ery, Ala., Ed- ucation. JACK RINN, Enid, Busi- ness Admin- istration. NOEL E. STORY, Eu- fala, Arts and Sciences. BETTY BUHL, Tulsa , Arts and Sci- ences, Camera Club, Adver- tising Club, House Presi- dents' Council, Theta Sigma Phi. E. WAYNE MARY HERBERT FLORENCE KENNETH FORREST MADGE E. C. JULIAN ELIZABETH LAURENCE WILSON, LINDSAY, SCHEFFLER, VANDIVER MARTIN Mc- MCCLAIN, CREMER, VAHLBERG, RICKETTS, VARVEL, Pi Beta Theta Delta Delta Alpha Tau SMITH, Del- GOLDRICK, Phi Kappa Delta Delta Pi Kappa Al- Delta Delta Kappa Alpha, Pi, Norman, Delta, Nor- Omega, ta Delta Del- Kappa Alpha, Sigma, Enid, Delta, Dun- pha, Oklahoma Delta, Okla- Bartleswillef Business Ad- ma1z,',' Fine Springfeld, ta, Tulsa, Slrrcfveport, Engineering, rang Fine City, Engi- lzoma City, Business Ad- ministration, Arts, El Ill.,' Arts and Arts and Sci- La.,' Engineer- Jazz Hounds. Arts, Co-ed neering, Scab- Fine Arts, ministration, Delta Sigma Modjii. Sciences, Bas- ences. ing, Sigma Counselor, bard and Sigma Alpha Delta Sigma Pi, president, ketball, Base- Tau, A. I. University Blade, Ruf- Iota. Pi, Kappa Delta Sigma ball, Interfra- M. M. E., En- Symphony Neks. Kappa Psi, Rho. ternity Coun- gineers' Club. Orchestra. Kappa Tau cil, Men's Pi, University Council, Y. Band. M. C. A. F "' ill . 5 L ' ld, 'N r c - a A .... . ,a V 'V V- ii , 3 , 452 . M viii ,.,1 if , in ,. b My F , . " M' . , -f W A ' ,'.i 5 ' Q A ' f a if M' 'P C F- .... a... r W' G' A 'K i ea. f s so r , 5, p .ls rnl H M- Q. IIEV ' 3' ' A mf X "':, In l jg t - et e ' I 'Z . - i A V . W .s 1.L:ff.: s ' 6 ' S V .-- U .uini ' XV, 'zi' i Wi s ' A .OK s eitg f " Q t ' - , . V Q K . Q Z ..,:. 3 , X . . 1 X ,gg MARY JO A. V. PEO- MARY JEAN GENE C. BILLIE SAM M. JERRY JULES DOROTHY LUCIUS BROCKMAN, PLES, Phi CARVER, ROOP, Phi GARY, Kap- MATTHEVVS WALTER, HOUSSIERE, BENNETT, WILLIAM Delta Gamma, Kappa Psi, Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta, pa Alpha Sigma Chi, Chi Omega, Delta Tau Kappa Alpha HUBBELL, Tulsa, Arts Oklahoma Gamma, We- Tulsa, Busi- Theta, Enid, Ardmore, Oklahoma Delta, Jen- Theta, Shafw- Phi Gamma and Sciences, City, Business rwokaj Educa- ness Admin- Business Ad- Business Ad- City, Arts and ningy, La.,' En- nee, Fine Delta, Barlles- Chi Upsilon, Administra- tion. istration, Phi ministration, ministration, Sciences, So- gineering, P. Arts, El villa, Engi- president. tion, Skeleton- Eta Sigma, Mortar Board. Jazz Hounds. cial VVork E. Club, St. Modjii, Y. W. neering. Key, Scabbard Jazz Hounds, p Club. Pat's Council, C. A. and Blade, Basketball Let- Engineers' jazz-Hounds. terman, Ten- Club. nis Letterman. CATHERINE BILL Mc- MARY OLIVER MARY H. LEONARD AILEEN E. R. RUTH TOM E. COLLIER, Pi CREADY, WILLIS FOWLER, BELLE HAVVKIN- WILMETH, HALBACK, SWARTZ, MORTON, Beta Phi, Ard- Delta Tau RICHARDS, Anadarkog SPENCER, SON, JR., Nefwca.fIle,' Sigma Chi, Sigma Delta Sigma Chi, more, Arts Delta, Barlles- Gamma Phi Engineering, Norman, Busi- Kansa: City, Arts and Sci- Ardmore, Arts Tau, Trenton Okmulgeeg En- and Sciences. fville, Engi- Beta, Musko- A. I. M. E. ness Adminis- Mo.,' Engi- ences, Social and Sciences, Mo., Business gineering, St. neering, Scab- gee, Educa- tration. neering, En- VVork Club, Sigma Gamma Administra- Pat's Council, bard and tion, Y. W. gineers' Club, Psi Chi. Epsilon, Scab- Y. W. C. A., P. E. Club, Blade, Bom- C. A. Sigma Gamma ' bard and W. A. A., Engineers' bardiers, P. E. Epsilon. Blade, Bom- Co-ed Coun- Club, presi- Club, A. I. barbiers, Skel- selor, Sigma dent. M. M. E. eton Key, Delta Tau, so- Band, Kappa cial chairman. Kappa Psi. Page 310 CHARLES STOLPER, Phi Beta Del- ta, Muskogee, Business Ad- ministration. ALWAYNE MOREAU, Olusteeg Edu- cation , Pi Omega Pi. JUNE EVANS, Kappa Alpha Theta, Nor- man, Arts and Sciences, Oiko- nomia, Omi- cron Nu, Al- pha Lambda Delta, Tim- ber Cruisers, captain, Y. W. C. A. Town Coun- cil, Hestia. ROY WEBB, Phi Gamma Delta, Okla- homa City, Arts and Sci- CIICCS. MARTHA ADELE RICHARDS, Kappa Alpha Theta, Tulsa, Arts and Sci- ences. VERNON EAKIN, Phi Kappa Sigma, Eldorado, Kant., Engi- neering, Ruf- Neks, A. S. M. E. CHRISTINE MOORE, Phi Mu, Ardmore,- Business Ad- ministration, Beta Gamma Sigma, Y. W. C. A., Pi Zeta Kappa, Kap- pa Phi. SPEED ELLIOTT, Wakita, Busi- ness Adminis- tration, Delta Sigma Pi, Ac counting Club ,, IDABEL HENDON, Delta Gamma, Shawnee, Arts and Sciences, Advertising Club. ANN LEE, Kappa Alpha Theta, Okla- homa City, Arts and Sci- ences, Co-ed Counselor, Kappa Alpha Theta, vice president. LaVAUGHN BARTON, Norman, Education. JESSIE LEE ROW, Tecumseh, Education, Pi Omega Pi, president, Kappa Beta, House Presi- dents' Council ROBERT PROCK, Okla- homa City, Business Ad- ministration , Phi Eta Sig- ma, Account- ing Club, Scabbard and Blade, Beta Gamma Sigma. MAX A. MINNIG, Phi Gamma Delta, Akron, Ohio, Engi- neering, Tau Beta Pi, Scab- bard and Blade, Engi- neers' Club, A. S. M. E. RUTH TAP- BILL JOR- PAN, Phi Mu, DAN,No'rman,' Norman, En- gineering, Y. VV. C. A. Council. ESTHER Engineering, Sigma Tau, P. E. Club, Knight of St. Pat. BILL MOR- BETH SHAN- R1sON, Kappa NON, Nor- man, Arts and Sciences, Mortar Board , Pi Zeta Kap- pa, president, Co-ed Coun- selor, B. S. U. Council, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Sigma, Dur- ant, Arts and Sciences, Sig- ma Delta Chi, Advertising Club. JANE CABLE ROBINSON, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences, Omi- cron Nu, Oi- konomia, UB" or Better Juniors. HELEN LOUISE SWAN, Pi Beta Phi, Ko- nafwa, Fine Arts, Mu Phi Epsilon, Uni- versity Sym- phony Orches- fra. CARROLL DAULTON, Sigma Chi, Oklahoma Cily, Business Administra- tion. JAMES C. McNATT, Phi Delta Theta, Nor- man, Arts neering, Sig- ma Tau, Skel- eton Key, Y. M. C. A. Cab- inet, Basket- ball, Menls Council, "O" Club, presi- dent. DOROTHY DOUGLAS, Chi Omega, Norman, Arts and Sciences, Oikonomia, Hestia, presi- dent, Choral Club, Golf Club, VV.A.A. VIRGINIA M. SMITH, Denton, Tex.,- Fine Arts, Mu Phi Epsi- lon. Page 311 ROBERT L. DERBY, Sig- ma Alpha Ep- silon, Bartlet- ville, Engi- neering, Al- pha Chi Sig- ma, Scabbard and Blade, Engineers' Club, Band, Bombardiers. CLINT HON, Phi Kappa Sigma, Tulsa, Arts and Sci- ences. JOYCE MACHLAN, Gamma Phi Beta, Bristo-w, Arts and Sci- ences, Adver- tising Club, Y. W. C. A., Young Re- publicans. PATTY VIELE, Le- banon, Mo., Arts and Sci- ences. O. T. Mc- CALL, Kappa Sigma, Nor- man, Business Administra- Kappa Tau Pi, Jazz Hounds, Bap- tist Union, C. P. T. JACK ER- VIN, Sigma Chi, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences, Scab- bard and Blade, Sigma Chi, Senate Club. JOHN V. WHELAN, JR., Piedmont, Business Ad- ministration, Menis Council president, Se- nior Class, president, v Military Com- mittee, Senior Day, manager. BETTY BARBARA KATHERINE HUTCH- CHOWNING, CRAFT, Kap- Tulsa, Arts and Sciences, VVho's Who' Social VVork Club, presi- dent, Associ- ated Women Students, fresh , men chairman: Residential Halls, Racquet Club. pa Kappa Gamma, Tulsa, Fine Arts, Choral Club, Sigma Alpha Iota, A Cappella Choir. AMANDA DE LAFOSSE Delta Gamma, Albany, Tex., Arts and Sci- ences, Omi- cron Nu, Oikonomia, Racquet Club. PHILIP STOLPER, Phi Beta Del- ta, Musleogffg' Business Ad- ministration. LEONARD T. HERBERT HARRY R. KRATZER, FREEMAN, COOK, Kap- Phi Beta Del- Delta Chi, pa Alpha, Ok- ta, Tulsa, Oklahoma lahoma City, Engineering, City, Engi- Business Ad- Tau Beta Pi, neering, Al- ministration, Sigma Gam- pha Kappa Scabbard and ma Epsilon, Sigma, Y. M. Blade. Scabbard and C. A., Society Blade, Bom- of Automotive hardiers, A.I. M.M.E., P.E Club, Phi Beta Delta, president. Engineers. HERMAN RUSCH, IR., Kappa Sigma, Oklahoma City, Business Administra- tion, Junior Honor Class, Bombardiers, Interfraternity Council, Kap- pa Sigma, president. CARL SHERMAN, Hugo,' Sigma Alpha Mu, Business Ad- ministration, Ruf-Neks, vice president, Bomhardiers, Junior Honor Class. CLAYTON N1cHoLsoN, Sigma Chi, Shattuck, Business Ad- ministration, Bomhardiers, Skeleton Key , Toga, Pe-et, Scabbard and Blade, Inter- fraternity Council. VA RUE LINDSAY, Gamma Phi Beta, Norman Arts and Sci- ences, Eta Sigma Phi, Gamma Phi Beta, secre- tary, Univer- sity Band, Spanish Club ' Y. W. C. A. 1 1 JACK CALDVVELL, Kappa Sigma, Chicago, Ill., Engineering. MARIE HUSKINS, Alpha Chi Omega, iVil- hurlon, Arts and Sciences. MARGARET ELOIS DAVIS, Norman ,' Arts and Sciences, Mortar Board 3 Oikonomia, Omicron Nu, Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Hestia, Y. WV. C. A. Cabinet, A. W. S. pres- ident, Dad's Day Award, 1939. MARY JANE RABON, Pi Beta Phi, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences. ROBERT L. MALTBY, Pi Kappa Alpha, Bartlesfvillfj Business Ad- ministration, Ruf-Neks. BARBARA GAMBLE, Alpha Phi, El Reno, Arts and Sciences, Thalian, Del- ta Sigma Rho, Psi Chi, De- bate Squad, Y. W. C. A., Pan-Hellenic, Alpha Phi, president. CAROL COOK, IfVil- huriong Arts and Sciences. VIOLA VAN DUYNE, W'eatherford,- Arts and Sci- ences, Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Theta Sig ma Phi, ju- nior Womenls Honor Class. JAMES A. KING, Wifi,- ila Falls, Tex., Engineering, I. M. A., En- gineering' Club, Intra- murals. CARROLL BERRYMAN, Byngj Educa- tion , HOU Club. MAXINE VVATER- BITRY IN- GRAM, Ho- bart, Arts and Sciences. ROSEMARY ALLEN, Delta Delta Delta, Tulsa Arts and Sciences. 1 CHARLES INGRAM, JR., Henry- vttaf Engi- neering, Sig- ma Tau, P.E. Club, Engi- neering Club. DORIS BROWN, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mf- fIle5te'r,' Arts and Sciences, Social Work Club, Y. W. C. A. KYRETA SCILLIAN, Seminole, Education. MARY POWELL, Pi Beta Phi, Muskogee,- Arts and Sciences. MELBA HUDSON, Gamma Phi Beta, Norman ' , Arts and Sci- ences, Adver- tising Club, treasurer. CALVIN FREDERICK, Kappa Sigma, Muskogee,- Fine Arts. sEN1oRs VIRGINIA BILL GRA- NATHAN CHARLES HARRY H. DOUGLAS C. BLAIR HECK, Delta LEE, Phi SUGGS, DIAMOND, MCKEEVER, STEIG- Tau Delta, Beta Delta, Sigma Chi, 1FreshmanJ, Phi Delta I LEDER, Dun- Cojffywille, Ponca City, Ardmore, Beta Theta Pi, Theta, Enzd,' fan,' Arts and Karts., Engi- Business Ad- Fine Arts, Holdenwzllfg Arts and Sciences, neering, Sig- ministration, Band, Kappa Business Ad- Sciences. House Presi- ma Tau, Tau Kappa Kappa Kappa Phi, ministration. dents' Coun- cil, Social Work Club. Beta Pi. Psi, Bombar- diers, Band. University Players, Buf- falo Masque. LAWRENCE OPEL, Phi Kappa Sigma, Oklahoma City, Engi- neering. DORTON DAVIS, Kappa Sigma, Liboral, Kaus., Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, A. I. M. E., P. E. Club, En- gineers' Club, Track. DON L. MARTIN, Kildare, En- gineering, A.I. M. M. E., Toga, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, Kappa Tau Pi, P. E. Club, Tau Beta Pi. ---- BILL ECKES, Alpha Tau Omega, Tulsa,- Arts and' Sciences. BOB KAHN, Phi Beta Delta, Musko- gee, Engineer- ing, Sigma Tau, St. Pat's Council, Seah- bard and Blade, Bom- hardiers, A.S. M.E., Engi- neers' Club, A. I. M. E., Skeleton Key. X R. MARNELL TURNER, Frederifkj Education , Advertising Club. LITCYL SHIRK, Alpha Chi Omega, Okla- homa Cilyj Arts and Sciences. RALPH L. STEVENSON, Pi Kappa Al- pha, Ponca City, Busi- ness Admin- istration. CAMILLA HUNT, Gam- ma Phi Beta, Ranger, Te'x.,' Arts and Sci- ences, Eta Sig- ma Phi, Las Dos Americas. NOAH LOUIS BUT- KIN, Phi Beta Delta, Oklafzoma City, Engi- neering, A. I. Ch. E., P. E. Club. JOE VV. COLE, Pi Kappa Alpha, fltokag Busi- ness Adminis- tration, Delta Sigma Pi, Congress Club, Ruf- Neks. JOI DELL JESSE, .Chi Omega, Prague, Fine Arts, El Mod- jii, University Players, Co-ed Counselor, Chi Omega, secre- tary, Mas- quers. JIM BEACH, Delta Tau Delta, lVa- longa, Engi- neering, Tau Omega, Jazz Hounds. CHARLOTTE KILLINGS- VVORTH, Snminolr, Education. CHARLES VV. HAYES, Mansfield, Tax., Engi- neering, P.E. Club. JAMES VV. SHEPHERD, Phi Delta Theta, Nor- 1f1llll,' Business Administra- tion, Bombar- diers, Scab- bard and Blade, Las Dos Americas. JOHN C. BREAKER, Houston, Tex., Engi- neering, Tau Beta Pi, Pe- et, Sigma Tau, Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Omega, Sigma Gamma Epsilon. NANCY ROYAL, Nor- man, Arts and Sciences, Ok- lahoma Daily, Managing Ecli- tor, Cofocrrd Wagon, As- sistant Editor, Publication Board. D. S. VVILI., Phi Gamma Delta, Okla- homa City, Engineering. JAMES L. ALEXAN- DER, Sigma Chi, flrdinorz, Arts and Sciences. Page 313 SENIORS KENNETH EARL BO- HAN, Med- ford, Arts and Sciences. PAT CON- NOR, Chi Omega, With- ita Falls, Tm., Fine Arts, El Mod- jii, Choral' Club. JOE HAYNES, Phi Kappa Sigma, Silver- lon, Tax., En- gineering, Tau Beta Pi, P. E. Club, A. l. M. E. DOROTHY MURDOCK, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences, Y. VV. C. A., president, Pi Zeta Kappa, vice president, Social VVork Club, Norman Forum, Pres- byterian Forum. JEANETTE ' NASHELSKY, Sigma Delta Tau, Wood- fward, Arts and Sciences. McFERRON GITTINGER, Sigma Chi, Tulsa, Busi- ness Admin- istration, Glee Club, Bom- bardiers, Scab- hard and Blade. BERT I. LE- BOW, Phi Beta Delta, W'ichita, Kant., Engi- neering. SHIRLEA KAMEN, Sigma Delta Tau, Iffiifllifll, Kans., Arts and Sciences, Social YVork Club, Psi Chi. WARREN GOOCH, Beta Theta Pi, Joplin, lilo., Engi- neering, Sig- ma Tau, Sig- ma Gamma Epsilon. ARTHUR KING, Beta Theta Pi, Ok- lahoma City, Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, St. Pat's Council. F. F. WRIGHT, Edmond, En- gineering, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, A. I. M. E. DOROTHY ARY, Drum- right, Arts and Sciences, Camera Club. HAROLD DEXTER, Beta Theta Pi, flrdmoreg Arts and Sci- ences, Ruf- Neks, Scabbarr and Blade. ELESE TAGGE, Delta Delta Delta, Enid, Arts and Sci- ences, Oiko- nomia, Pan- Hellenic, Sorority rush chairman. 'Gif 'ara . R .gummy W. LEO THOMPSON, Oklahoma City , Engi- neering. P RUTH RUTHER- FORD, Kappa Alpha Theta, Okla- homa City,- Arts and Sciences. PHYLLIS AGAN, Talo- quah, Arts and Sciences. JACKIE jo JENNINGS, Norman, Arts and Sciences. L. C. PARKER, Grown, Engi- neering, Tau Beta Pi, En- gineers' Cluh, A. I. Ch. E. FoRRBs'r BROVVN, Phi Kappa Sigma, Honryrtta, Engineering , A. S. C. E., vice president Stadia Club. v CHARLOTTE IRVING, Del- ta Delta Del- ta, El Rwno, Education, Co-ed Coun- selor, Delta Delta Delta, librarian , Y. VV. C. A. LEONA BELLE GIVAN, Tonkafwaq Arts and Sci- ences, Y. VV. C. A., Las Dos Americas, Ad Club. JIMY B. ROBISON, lVaurika, Business Ad- ministration. GILL GOI'LDY, Phi Kappa Sigma, Blark- fwfll, Engi- ncering. EVELYN MORTON, Delta Delta Delta, Bartlrx- lvillf, Business Administra- tion, Mortar Board, Junior Honor Group, Intra-Mural Council, secre- tary, "B" or Better Juniors, Y. VV. C. A. Racquet Cluh, Junior Class, secretary. ED KELLEY, Beta Theta Pi, .llt1z.s', Business Ad- ministration, Bombardiers, Scahlmard and Blade. DORIS HEARD, Wesley, Arts and Sciences, House Presi- dent's Coun- cil, Hestia. BESSIE HENRY, Ringling, Fine Arts, Sigma Alpha Iota, A Cap- pella Choir. MARVIN SNODGRASS, Kappa Sigma, Norman, Busi ness Adminis- tration, Bom- hardiers, presi dent, Interfra- ternity Coun- cil, Jazz Ilounds, pres- ident, Senior Class, vice president, Basketball. ROSEMARY MOORE, Gamma Phi Beta, Jblusko- geo, Educa- tion, Pi Omega Pi. VVILMA CAVETT, Kappa Alpha Theta, Okla- homa City, Arts and Sciences. BEN HUT- CHINS, Phi Delta Theta, Walters, Busi- ness Adminis- tration. 'Ihr' LEO S. PIERSON, Vifi, Business Administra- tion, Delta Sigma Pi. BERTHA HUBBARD, Delta Delta Delta, P1'rkin.v,' Education. SENIORS .JA iq, gg . Y. ., st-fs 3- RAE MARIE EI.LIO'l'T, Chi Omega, ffL'lll!l0llI!I Cilyg Busines Administra- tion, Orvhesis El Niotljiig Business Girls Cluhg At'- Counting Clulw: X. XV. C. A. House Counvil HOYVAR D NICCOY. Avacia, UL'- 111z1lg1w',' Fugi- neeringg Kap- pa Kappa Psi s TOM, NA Rl"1'll HAMAN XLQYv?'Y5ilt:1 Gamma givf . Y gli 7'l1llIOH' ,' VERA B. HAYES, Ole- fdfl0Il1ll Cifyq Business Aci- PRESTON P. N IBLEY, Sigma Chi, Portland, 01'1'.,' CHARLO'l"l'k HAMMON S, Delta Gamma, Sl'lIlill0lf',' CHARLES BODINE, Delta Chi, Oklahoma Ar. EAN gplrv- SXQm3llSlIlCSS Ad- ministrationg Engineering, Arts and Sei- Cityg Arts and Phi Y XYQXNE, 'dML', ffzrininistrationg Accounting A. I. M. E.: ences, French Sciencesg Phi long El Ni Ym::n5?neg,a'. Qi Businesstiirls' Cluh. Tau Beta Pig Club, Y. VV. Eta Sigma, jiig Mortal t .- P Cluh. Sigma 'Fang C. A., Psi Psi Chi, Boardg Jun Q::g:yXXee:.S- Sigma Gamma Chi. Alpha Epsilon ior VVomen's Cxyhbti' ' Epsilon: Toga Deltag Bom- llonor Class. Ngliv- MCIIYS Couneilg hardiers. Syrnplmny L St. Pat's Orchestra. Count-ilg Ros- trumg l..K.O.'li .Q , L95-1vf"'1 R ..,. I - , 53:23 -gs, J... ..... M- 'H fancy ,-an ,na T55 fi ,gas 'i-t- ft . .1 . 1 t Q S - . t g in I ,ffl X. f"""..,i in' .QV - V' , x .1:: -' V . all as ,yn i.-- ,:A-.,,f,. ' K ' -1. wit f , '15 W' A 4 yt I gt M' E "" I "' i ,Ser-L' s, i 1 -B. 'wk if 5... ig 5 F . "Ne-'fn A F wwf ' A ar' " se- ' ilxfrtlff fl. 4 . .1 FRANK R. JVLIA CLARICE BF'l"1'Y BEN CUHEN, CINVFNDO- KENNlC'l'll SVVAN, Phi -IUHNSTON, BERUER, LOGAN, Sigma Alpha LYN NTANN, REES, Sigma Delta 'l'heta, 1X'0IlZl'lL'll ,' Busi- ness Adminis- tration. BAXTER HAMMONS. Sigma Chi, S1'111i11ol1',' Business Atl- ministration. Kappa Alpha lheta, Salli- 51liL',' Arts and Sl'lt'Ilt'C5' llestia. MARJURIF CiRl l' FIN, lli Beta Phi, .lf115k11g11'i',' Arts and Svienees. iYUI'llIllll,' Arts anti Seieneesg lvniversity Players, Newman Clulw, past p resident g ix1Ol'lZll'BU1ll'll, vice presitlentg Frenvh Clulwg ,lunior XXYUID- en's lltmrn' Classg "B" tn' Better juniors. 'l'RAlXfiMFl.l RIUFIIER- FORD, 7iil11f'.fflII, Twx. ,' ,' Arts :intl Scienves. Kappa Alpha Theta, Trzlsaf Arts and Sei- eneesg Fresh- man. lil,'l'A lllB- LER, 11111714 111011 ,' Arts :intl Seienvesg Atl- V6I'Ii5lIlf1fllLll1 Y. VV. C. A.: Norman Forum. Riu, Tul.m,' En,t.fineeringg lnterfraternity Council, A. S. NT. F.g Engi- neers' Clulw. JESSE SCHRA- lYil'lCK, ,Hill- frrll II'wll5, T1'x.,' Business Administra- tion 3 g At'- counting Clulw. Chi Omega, Furl ll'01'tf1, T1'.v.,' Fine Arts, Y. XV. C. A.: Clwrztl Cluh. ED COB- I.FN'l'Z, Dul- ta 'Fan Delta. Q11i11!u11 ,' Busi- ness Adminis- tration, Rut- Nt-lts. SENIORS ..+ Chi, Okla- fmma Ififyg Fngineeringg Engineers' Cluh. RUBFRVI' lf. tiRO'l'll, UK'- fflllfflflll Cilyf Business Atl- ministrationg Aeeounting Club. MARGARET MCKENNEY, Delta Gamma .-Tddinytong ELMER LUKEMAN Alpha Tau Omega, Jarle- Business Ad- 5a11fz'illf', Ill.: ITHIIISYYSIIIOII. Business Atl- ministration. - I i 'di sk R 'V , Q 6- ,V . Mn it 'E if Q3 T51 . WA K mt- , x CON STANCF CLEARY, Pi Beta Phi, Pllllfll Cilyq Business Atl- ministratinn. CARI, ZIM- NIERMAN. Acaeia, Lib- fral, Ix'z111.f.,' Engint-ering. is ii? af... N . .if NIAVRICE l.. FILSON. Sigma Chi, Wrftcukaf Bust ness Adminis- tration. JOHN ECK- ENBERCSFR, Nor III ll Il ,' Business Atl- ministratiung Delta Sigma Pi, .lunior llonm' Grmipg Band: Y. Ni. C. A. DORIS MARY THOMAS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, rllzzr- slzall, Trix.: Arts and Sci- ences, Y. VV. C. A. IIll,DRE'l'li UTIS HENRY, Sigma Alpha Iipsilon, llug0,' Busi- ness Aclminis trationg Jazz Hounds, ADICLIQ HICRALD, Delta Gamma, ,l1l.Yll1l, Tex. ,' liclueatinn. ,.a:. CIIARLLIS DOXV, Delta Tau Delta, Tulxaf lingi- neering. LILLIAN RAY I"Al.K- ICNSTICIN, 1Iffz'f14'01k,' Fine Arts: A Cappella Choirg Choral Cluh. JOHN CIIARLFS IWAJUR, Delta 'liau Delta, Sfin. Nww Yorkg Engineering, Bomhardiers, Scahhard and Blatleg A. I. M. M. Ii., Ruf-Neks. ms lfI,UISlf DlAlWUND, Pi Beta Phi, Il0li1u1fviIlw,' Arts and Sci- ences. 'SR RCSSICLI, SVVANSON. Alpha 'I'au Omega, ll'a- f071flll,' Arts and Seieneesg Pe-etg Presi- tlent's llouor Classg Mzir- shall Barg Y. M. C. A., secretary g jazz Hounds: Senate Clulwg Phi Fra Sigma. , wwf' J ICLLRIN GRACE. Chi Omega For! tMl'dxfI', S. 1Ial'.,' A rts ' and Seieliees. sf ibn ir' be-"Y LFNDO1. B. LFACII, Sig- ma Nu, Okla- fzoma Ifrlyg lingineeriugg 'liau Beta Pig Scahharcl anal Blade, A, l. II. lf., lingi- neers C luh. BOB l'RlClf, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Glllfzrir ,' Business Ad- ministratiun. Bl-1'l"I'Y ICS- CALANTIC, Pi Beta Phi, flkltlfllllllll l.1ly,' Arts antl Seiciieesg 'l'ha liau. lfI.lfANOR lnxcilxo, Delta Kiatntna .X'fn'rl11z11l, Trx. ,' Arts antl Seieueesg Y. VV. C. A.' Advertising' Clulv. KliNli'1'll C. ANDICR- SON, Delta Chi, lx'zu1,v11.r .Uu.,' lingi- neeringg Sig- ma Gamma lipsilun. R. ll. HCS- TUN, llllllllj, .X..1lf.x., lgn gineering. DUROTIIY CLARK, Alpha Chi C,lllEj.f1I,l'1'I!- furzlaq Fine Arts, Cniver- sity Playersg lil Nlartlsiiig X.V5.C.A. .1 ICAN Fl JSTICR. 1lwum'v1m',' Arts ancl Sei- eneesg P1 Zeta Kappa 3 B. S. .Student Count-il. I. IIAYDICN ATCIIISON, I.'z1r'11rgfir,' A1'ts aucl Sri- eneesg Sigma Mamma lxpsi- lou. James p. xi.-1.1-1.-xx, Kappa Sigma, lftflllllfl' ,' Arts :intl SUICIIVQJF. liDI'1'lI LOVISLQ XVIXAXS, Chi Otnega, Ijllllfflllf Busi- ness Adminis- tration. UICRALDINP lll'DDI.lQ- STON, Chi Oniega, Kon- zmurlg lfiue Artsg lil Mncliiig Al- pha I,amhnla Deltag Mu Phi lipsilung Cniversiti Sxniphonv Orehestrag kluniur XYUII1- en's llnuur Cl ass. CIIARLICS Hli'l'llIiR- INCHNUN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Nor- mmzq linggi- neeriugg 'liau Beta Pig Sigma Tau, Pi Mu l2psilnn1Al- pha Chi Sig- ma: SCIllUl1IlI'll anal Blatleg Bnmhartliers. CARDLYN li. BUXYICR Delta Delta Delta, Tzzlmf Arts and Seieiieesq Y. XV. C. A. ICDNA HIR- SCIII Chi clIllC'f.fll,C1llffI- fI1',' Arts anal Srieneesg Ui- knurnnia: Iles tray C u-etl Counselor. ltlli SOl"l'll- XVICl,I,, Alpha 'l'au Omega, fjklflfllllflll Cily, Arts anal Seienees. LICSI.Ili l'. XVILSDX, jR., Delta 'l'au Delta, l'r11g1111' ' Business Atl- ministratirmn. lNlYR'l'l.l" HYANCJ- LINK YVlfS'l' lfnr,'1r1111'fzf',' Arts and St'ieI1t't's3 'l'heta Sigma Phig XYesley Fmintlatinng VVeslev Cam- era Clulm. VVINNII-I Llil BlaAc'i1,xfm- innlrg Arts and Seieueesg Oiktmoniiag lIL'Sf11l'l,llYSl- ' . filugy Clulm. CllARI.liS XICAI, Klilf LICY, .Yrarnzml Business Atl- tninistratiun. SENIORS BERYL L. ROYCE K. EDVVARD LOIS JEROME MARY CLARK, Kap- BOBO, Uk- K. LIVER- EVELYN DILLING, GRACE pa Sigma, lahoma Cilyg MORE, 110- FRANKLIN, Alpha Tau HANNA, Chz'rolef1',' Business Ad- hart, Arts .Mzzskogzwy Omega, iYorman,' Arts and ministration, and Sciences, Education, Flrfrherg Business Ad- Sciences, Business Girls' Oklahoma Y. NV. C. A., Arts and ministration, Scabhard and Club, Omicron Daily, Adver- Pi Zeta Sciences. Kappa Beta. Blade, Men's Nu Award. rising Mana- Kappa. Council. ger, 1938-40, Board of Publications, Men's Coun- cil, Past Pres., Cofvfrfd Way- on Staff, 1937. BILL F. HVBBELL, Alpha Tau Omega, Okla- homa City, Fine Arts, Phi Mu Al- pha, Kappa Kappa Psi, Ramblers, Vniversity Band, Sym- phony Orches- tra, Men's Council. ROSENIARY LYNG, lille City, Educa- tion. HAROLD VQ SCHILLING, Morris, Engi- neering, En- gineers' Club, A. S. M. E., C. A. A., Kap- pa Tau Pi, Phi Tau Theta. VVALDEN EVANS, Hugo, Arts and Sciences. AILEEN MARTIN, Norman, Fine Arts, Mu Phi Epsilon, El Modjii, A Cappella Choir. CLARK ROACH, Acacia, Wich- ita, Kan. ,' Engineering. JOHN O. ALLEN, Spaulding, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Gam- ma Epsilon, Presidents Junior Honor Class. JANE STE VVART, Dunran ,' Arts and Sciences. MARY G. MAYO DAR- HOCH, Olela- NELL, Kappa homa City, Sigma, Clin- Arts and lon, Pharmacy. Sciences, Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Newman Club. ZEVY ADALINE GITBERMAN, GILLULY, Phi Beta Del- Chi Omega, ta, lVinnipeg, Shafwnf1','Arts Canada, En- ,and Sciences. gineering. FERNE JUANITA BOONE, ok- l!llllye'?I',' Arts and Sciences, El Modjii, Entre Nous, Y. VV. C. A. R. THORN- BERG BROCK, Delta Chi, Wichita Falls, Tfxasj Arts and Sciences, Eng- lish Club, French Club, Phi Eta Sig- ma, President! Honor Class, Delta Chi, secretary. chi Delta Phi, VINCENT B. SHEA, Norman, Arts and Sciences. NETTIE R. HOLT, Cloud Chiwf, Fine Arts, El Modjii, House Presi- dents' Coun- cil. BETTY COLEMAN, Norman, Arts and Sciences, Racket Club, President, VV. A. A., Secretary, B. S. I'. Council. HERBERT A. TVRK, Normanj Arts and Sciences, Kappa Kappa Psi, Univer- sity Band. Page 317 SENIORS N ONA BELLE WOLF- SKILL, Tulsa, Business Ad- ministration, Y. VV. C. A., House Presi- dents' Coun- cil. LOIIISE ADAMSON, Chi Omega, Edmond, Business Ad- ministration. FRED SKLAR, Phi Beta Delta, Shr1'fv1'port, I,a.,' Engi- neering, A. I. M. E., En- gineers' Club, P. E. Cluh, Jazz Hounds. BYRON XVALLACE MARINER, Fredonia, KKll1.,' Arts and Sciences, Ruf-Neks, l. M. A., organ- izer. PHYLLIS FISHER, Chi Omega, Bart- l!'J1!ill6,' Arts and Sciences, Mortar Board Theta Sigma Phi, Camera Club, Chi Omega, house manager. EMILY JEAN JONES Kappa Alpha Theta, El Rfno,' Arts and Sciences. LORRAINE MURATET, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Phi , Pi Zeta Kap- pa, Choral Club, VVesley Foundation Council , Hestia. CHARLES SCOTT, Phi Kappa Sig- ma, Hinton, Business Ad- ministration. PEGGY BOB STAF- ASKEVV, FORD, Sigma Marietta, Nu, .Uiamig Education. Business Ad- ministration, Bomhardiers, Scalabard and Blade. GERALD RIFFE, Pi Kappa Alpha, Tyrone, Business Ad- ministration. LUELLA FRANCES CRISVVELL, Alpha Xi Del- ta, Weather- ford, Educa- tion, Pan- Hellenic, Y. VV. C. A., Business Girls' Club, Alpha Xi Delta, president. CARTER BRADLEY, Norman ,' Arts and Sciences, The Oklalfo- ma Daily, Editor. DICK JOHNSON, Delta Tau Delta, Pau'- nz'z',' Arts and Sciences, The Oklahoma Daily, Adver- tising Mana- ger, Adver- tising Club, president. NELSON DOUGHTY, Acacia, Mar- tha, Engi- neering, Kap- pa Kappa Psi, president, A. I. E. E., En- gineers' Club. IANICE LEE HUSTON, Gamma Phi Beta, Okla- homa City, Fine Arts, University Players, Phantom Mask, Y. VV. C. A. EARNEST MCINTYRE, Acacia, Sap- ulpaj Busi- ness Adminis- tration, I'ni- Versity Band , Kappa Kappa Psi, Delta Sigma Pi. N. ORV IS FREDERICK, Yukon, Engi- neering, A. I. M. E., P. E. Club, Engi- neers' Club. RUTH BENTON SETTLE, Pryor, Fine Arts, Mu Phi Epsilon, A Cappella Choir, Choral Club, Pi Zeta Kappa , Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet, El Mod- jii, Kappa Phi. JOHN G.. GOSSETT, Chattanooga, Arts and Sciences, Eta Sigma Phi, Kappa Tau Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, Senior Ad- visor, junior Phi Beta Kappa. JACK D. DELIGANS, Harlslzornej Engineering A. I. E. E. JOY MC- BEN FRANK BATH, Okla- CURTIS, homo City, Norman, Fine Arts, Engineering, Artel, El Sigma Tau, Modjii, House Sigma Gam- Presidents' ma Epsilon, Council, Engineers' Newman Hall, -Club, Geo- president. logical En- gineers' Club. BEN CLYDE MYRA LAEL IVA MARIE GRAVES, BELCHER MEHEW, -IR., Hugo, HILL, Nor- Delta Delta Pharmacy, many Educa- Delta, Enid, Kappa Psi, tion, Pi Zeta Arts and O. U. Ph. A., Kappa. Sciences, parliamen- Oikonomia. tarian. HENRY M. BLACK, Ok- lahoma City, Engineering, Phi Eta Sig- ma, A. I. Ch. E., Engineers' Club. ROBERT BRUCE MC- VVILLIAMS, Kappa Sigma, Norman, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Delta Chi, presi- dent, Bom- bardiers, Ad- vertising Club. EULALEE LONG, Roa- noke, l'a.,' Arts and Sciences, Hestia, Oiko- nomia, Cos- mopolitan Club, Kappa Phi, Pi Zeta Kappa, "B" or Better Inn- iors, junior Honor Class, Omicron Nu, Mortar Boa rd. JAMES HAR- RIS PATE, Phi Delta Theta, Tyler, Texas, En- gineering, Swimming Team, A. I. M. E., P. E. Club, Engi- neers' Club. OTTIE EADS, Cyril, Engineering, St. Pat's Council, En- gineers' Club. BOB DONA- VAN, Kappa Alpha, Tulsa,- Arts and Sciences. ARTHUR R. ERICKSON, Valparaiso, Ind.,' Engi- neering, En- gineers' Club, St. Pat's Council. RUTH HUTCHE- SON, Fred- erick, Educa- tion. PAULIN E STEVVART, Duncan, Education. FRANK CAMPBELL, Theta Kappa ' Phi, Corner Brook, Nefw- foundlanrlj Arts and Sciences, Ad- vertising Club, Cos- mopolitan Club, Ne'wq,,f man Club, C. A. A. sEN1oRs PM , 1, HARRY KING, Ok- laho1na City, Engineering , Sigma Tau, Scabbard and Blade, A. S. M. E., En- gineers, Club. SADIE KYLE, on.,- horna City, Education, Racket Club, Co-ed Coun- selor, Inter- national Rela- tions Club, Las Dos Americas. IIVGH FORD, Beta Theta Pi, Billings, Arts and Sciences. CLARA MAE STONG, Ok- lahoma City, Fine Arts, El Modjii, Delta Phi Delta. STEPHEN ROY DEN- TON, Delta Epsilon, Tul- sa, Engineer- ing, Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi, En- gineers' Clula' P. Club. v PHYLLIS FLEIVIING, Kappa Alpha Theta, lfnid, Arts and Sciences. ALFRED MARY BETH NAIFEH, HESS, Okla- Norman ,' Law, homa City, Ruf-Neks, Phi Fine Arts, El Beta Kappa , Phi Eta Sigma, past president and senior sponsor, Pi Sigma Alpha, Men's Coun- cil, past pres- ident, Inter- Bar Council, president. Nlodjii, Artel. VVILBIIR MCMFRTRY, Phi Delta Theta, Wif'l1- lla, Kan., Engineering, Skeleton Key, Scahhard and Blade, Bom- lwardiers, P. E. Cluh, Phi Delta Theta, president, Senate Cluh. LYDIA RUTH VVELCH, Ryan, Edu- cation. MILTON ROBERT KLEBANOFF, Phi Delta Theta, Yon- kers, N .Y.,' Arts and Sciences, Physiology Club. LOUIS CAMPBELL, Theta Kappa Phi, Corner Brook, Nefw- foundland, Engineering. FERNE EVELYN CASTLE, Lafwton, Arts and Sciences, Hestia, Oiko- nomia, Omi- cron Nu. MAY DANIELS, Pauls Valley, Arts and Sciences, English Club, Entre Nous. ORVILLE SMITH, Alpha Tau Omega, Tulsa, Engineering, lTau Beta Pi. HOVVARD HUTCHIN- SON, Okmul- gee, Fine Arts, Univer- sity Band, Symphony Or- chestra, Jun- ior Honor Group, El Modjii, Kap- pa Kappa Psi. GEORGE STEPHEN- SON, For! W'o'rlh, Tex., Engineering, A. S. M. E., Society of Automotive Engineers. MOZELLE SIMPSON, flrdrnore, Arts and Sciences, Pi Mu Epsilon, treasurer, Camera Club, Ducklings. IVIAXINE LEE MAR- VEY, llliavni, Business Ad- ministration. JAMES DRUMMOND Ilfayne, Bus- iness Admin- istration, Del- ta Sigma.Pi. JACK WOODSON, Vinita, Engi- neering, Kap- pa Tau Pi, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Kappa Kappa. Psi , Univer- sity Band. RICHARD KEYS, Nor- man, Busi- ness Admin- istration. MIKE SMITH, Norman, Arts and Sciences. BETTY BAKER, Cor- dell, Arts and Sciences. Page 319 LOUISE HOUSSIERE, Jennings, La., Arts and Sciences, Chi Upsilon, Newman Club. IWARY ANN MYERS, Pi Beta Phi, lllidland, Texas, Arts and Sciences. BILL BRINCKLEY, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences, Toga, Sigma Delta Chi, Sigma Tau Delta, VVho's NVho in American Colleges, Oklahoma Daily, Editor. JOHN DOOLIN, Phi Gamma Delta, Alva, Bus- iness Admin- istration. LILYON CLAYTON, Durant, Arts and Sciences, Phi Sigma, Junior Wom- enls Honor Class. ADELE DIL- LINGHAM, Pi Beta Phi, Ardmore, Arts and Sciences, Y. W. C. A., International Relations Club .,. .. ROBERT CHAFFEE, Delta Chi, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences, Thalian. JUNE MAR- TIN, Sapa!- j1a,' Arts and Sciences, Thalian, Entre Nous, Spanish Club, A. VV. S. THEODORE A. ARM- STRONG, Delta Chi, lllt'lI1lllfff't',' Arts and Sciences, Sig- ma Delta Chi BEVERLY MCGOLD- RICK, S hrefvr pori, La. ,' Fine Arts. RUSSELL BLACK, Delta Chi, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences, Phi Eta Sig- ma, Pi Sig- ma Alpha, junior Honor Group, Thal- ian, Rostrum, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. DOROTHY MCMILLAN, Oklahoma Cilyg Arts and Sciences, Residential llalls Chair- man, A. VV. S. Executive Board, Y. VV. C. A. Cah- inet, Who's VVho in American Colleges, '39. JERRY SARKEYS, lloldfn-villzy' Business Ad- ministration, Congress Club, Y. M. C. A., De Nlolays. THEDA MILLS, iVil- song Fine Arts, Choral Club. CHARLES A. STUART, Pafwhuska ,' Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Sigma Gam- ma Epsilon, Tau Omega, St. Pat's Council, New- man Club, Engineers' Club, P. E. Club. NELLE ROSE EVANS, Kinghslmrj Business Ad- ministration, Accounting Club. ROBERT F. LEWIS, Bixhyg Arts and Sciences. BETTY BERYL DONALDSON Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences. DORTHA SPEARS, .Alrdmorej Business Ad- ministration, University Players, Busi ness Girls' Club, Y. VV. C. A. G. TURNER ARM- STRONG, Delta Chi, En- Dunfang gineering, A. I. E. E., Ruf-Neks' Delta Chi, so- cial chairman ALLENDER SCOTT, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tahlfquahg Business Ad- ministration, Glee Club. JODY KIL- PATRICK, Pi Beta Phi, Oklahoma Cifyg Arts and Sciences. MARGARET HOVVARD NEEDHAM, Alpha Phi, Ada ,' Arts and Sciences, Oikonomia. ALAN CAM- ERON, Phi Kappa Psi, lVagonrr,' Arts and Sci- ences. ' LEESER, Tulsa, Engi- neering, Engi- neers' Club, General Engi- A neering Clulw. BETTE NANCE, Pi Beta Phi, Pur- frll, Arts and Sciences, Y. VV C. A., Coeu- frrd IVa11on Staff, Theta Sigma Phi, Advertising Club. ERNESTINE CLIFTON, Chi Omega, Tulsa, Arts and Sciences. BOB BEAMS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, .-Ilzzlrnr, Tfx., Engineering , Phi Eta Sig- ma, St. Pat's Council, En- gineer's Club, secretary. LYLE VV. OZMUN, Beta Theta Pi, Lafwionf Business Ad- ministration, Scabbard and Blade, Jazz Hounds. JIM ALLEN SKINNER, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Ponra City, Business Ad- ministration, Scabhard and Blade. RUTH TEAGITE, Wade, Educa- tion. CORDELIA RAGLAND, Konafwap Fine Arts, Choral Club, A Cap- pella Choir, Y. VV. C. A. OSCAR STEGALL, Sigma Nu, Sffminolff Engineering, Scabbard and Blade, P. E. Club, Engi- neers' Club, Men's Council. BILL CASLER, Theta Kappa Phi, Chicago, Ill.,' Engineer- ing, A. S. M. E., Society of Automoive Engineers, A. I. M. E. NELSON W. HOPE, Mays- fvilleg Engi- neering, Bom- bardiers, En- gineers' Club. DIORIS ALAINE COOK, Tulsa Arts and Sci- ences, Y. W. C. A., House Presidenti Council. SENIORS Page S20 JEAN DOROTHY SCOHY, ELLEN Theta Kappa GISH, Phi, Okmulgee Alpha Chi Engineering, Theta Kappa Phi, president. Omega, Fred- erirkg Educa- tion, Pan- Hellenic: Alpha Chi Omega, presi- dent. VANCE Srp- FIELD, Delta Tau Delta, Gage," Arts and Sciences, Bombardiers, Scabbard and Blade, Jazz Hounds. MARGARET PINE, Pi Beta Phi, Okmulgee Artsand Sci- ences, Publica- tion Board, Young Repub- licans, vice- president, Co-wrfd lf'agon, assist- ant editor. B. D. MC- CAMPBELL, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma City, Engi- neering, Scab- bard and B'lade, presi- dent, A. S. M. E., P. E. Club, Skele- ton Key, A. I. M. M. E. Varsity Polo Squad. MARYDETH STRAVVN, Pi Beta Phi, .fllfva Arts and Sci- ences. CHARLES STOCKTON, Phi Kappa Psi, Oklahoma City, Business KENNETH F HARRIS, Sig- ma Chi, Nor- man, Fine Arts, Ram- Administration blers Orches- tra, Sym- phony Orches- tra, University Band. ELLA REED HOVVELL, Dafvis ,' Fine Arts. " C. M. BECK- ETT, Phi Kappa Psi, M arshall, Tex Business Ad- ministration. DORIS PICK- ERILL, South- west City, Mo. Business Ad- ministration, Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet, Pi . Zeta Kappa, Accounting Club, Kappa Phi, Business Girls' Club, Junior Wom- en's Honor Class. MARVIN C. MESCH, Alpha Tau Omega, Ba'rtle.wille,' Business Ad- ministration, Basketball Squad, Golf Team. JOSEPH VVARREN BRINDLEY, Phi Kappa Psi, Hugo, Busi- ness Adminis- tration. CLYDE ROBINSON, Shafwnefj Arts and Sci- ences, Sigma Delta Chi, secretary, Advertising Club, Camera Club, SOONER Yearbook Staff. WANDA LITPER, Nor- man, Arts and Sciences, VV. A. A. DWIGHT DUNLAP, Delta Upsilon, Ha.vkell,' Busi- ness Admin- istration. JOHN PEN- NINGTON, .lntlerxj Engi- neering, Sigma Tau. STAN WATIE WOODALL, Bartley-ville,' Business Ad- ministration, Sequoyah Indian Club, president, Y. M. C. A. MILDRED HOLCOMBE, Chi Omega, .-Ida, Fine Arts, Chi Omega, presi- dent. FRED SPEAKMAN, Sigma Nu, Sapulpaj Arts and Sciences, Eta Sigma Phi, Pe-et, Skeleton Key. JACK COL- LIER, Alpha Tau Omega, .-1rdmo're-,- Fine Arts, Univer- sity Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, Symphony Orchestra. FRANK -B. PHILLIPS, Sigma Nu, W'efwoka,' Business Ad- ministration. JAMES G. TAYLOR, Alpha Tau Omega, East St. Louis, Ill., Arts and Sci- ences, Basket- ball Squad. E. F. SHULTZ Oklahoma City, Engi- neering, Sigma Tau, A. I. E. E. SENIORS N. A. TINK- ER, Pafwhuska Engineering, A. I. M. M. E., Sigma Tau, vice-president, Sigma Gam- ma Epsilon, Tau Omega, P. E. Club, Engineers' Club, St. Pat's Council, Newman Club. BYRON POTTER, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma Cilyf Busi- ness Admin- istration. JACK MC- CAFFERTY, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma Cifyg Business Administra- tion. EDVVIN ANGELO, Delta Chi, Oklahoma City, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Delta Chi, Tau Omega, Phan- tom Mask, Thalian, Jun- ior Honor Group , VVNAD Mgr. OSCAR JACOBI, " Theta Kappa Phi, Sterling,- Engineering, Newman Club, Engi- neers' Club, A. I. M. E., Ruf-Neks. JAMES W. GIBSON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Gal- -veston, Tex., , Engineering. STANLEY JOE BOVVER, VVILLIAMS, Sigma Nu, Acacia, Okla- Tulsaf Busi- homa Cifyg ness Admin- Engineering. istration. H. JACK KRAETTLI, Atrhison, Kan., Engi- neering, A. S. C. E., Uni- versity Band. DONALD W. PETERS, Norman, Arts and Sciences, Spanish Club, past president German Club, French Club, Eta Sigma Phi, Kappa Gamma Epsi- lon, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet President's Honor Class. NELSON DOVGHTY, Acacia, Jllartha ,' En- gineering. JOEL D. KETONEN, Nffw York City, Busi- ness Admin- istration, Delta Sigma Pi, president, Men's Glee Club, presi- dent, Univer- sity Play- house, Y. M. C. A., Track. HELEN MA- RIE JONES, Delta Gam- ma, Pampa, Tfx.,' Fine Arts, Mu Phi Epsilon, El Modjii, Alpha Lamb- da Delta. NEYVTON VVEISZ, Sigma Alpha Mu, Pafwnerg' Business Ad- ministration, Bombardiers, Delta Sigma Pi, Tuli Muggs. DAN STANLEY STUART, PAUL, Phi Phi Kappa Beta Delta, Psi, Oklahoma Tulsa, Fine City, Busi- Arts, Cofvfred ness Admin- lflfugon Staff, istration. SOONER Staff, Jazz Hounds. JAMES WILLIAM ROGERS, B. ARPER, Sigma Alpha Duluth, Epsilon, Minn., Arts Green-ville, and Sciences, Ala., Engi- Alpha Chi neering. Sigma. SAM V. MC- CLAGETT LELLAN D, W. ANDER- Beahverj Arts SON, Silfver- and Sciences. Ion, Tfx.,' E ROMNEY PHILPOTT Oklahoma Ciiyg Arts and Sciences Phi Beta Kappa, 1940. v gineering, Engineers' Club, A. S. M. E., A. I. M. E. JOHN L. PATMAN, Fl Reno,- Kappa Kap- pa Psi, Uni- versitv Band, Symphony Orchestra. n- EDVVARD HARVEY LUMPKIN, Ilfrnryfflag Fine Arts, University Band, Sym- phony Orches- tra, Kappa Kappa Psi. ROBERT SEVVELL, Folleif, Tex., Fine Arts, Kappa Kappa Psi, Glee Club, Men's Quartet. VVALTER H. MARTIN, Phi Gamma Delta, Illus- kogecf Busi- ness Admin- istration. JAMES WILLIAM BILLINGS, Norman ,' Engineering, A. S. M. E., St. Pat's Council, Engi- neers' Club, Society of Automotive Engineers. MAYO HIG- GINS, gird- 1lIOI'l",' Phar- macy, Galen, Rho Chi, Phi Delta Chi, Toga. JOSEPH E. COULTER, II7d7lI'fff',' Arts and Sci- ences. VVOO DROVV L. COL- HOIIER, Ilfadrifk, Engineering, A. I. E. E. JOHN R. CRAIN, Carmen, Arts and Sci- ences, Uni- versity Men's Quartet, Men's Glee Club, presi- dent. 's THOMAS M. LEVVALLEN, Tuttlc, Engi- neering, Phi Theta, treas- urer, VVesley Foundation, social chair- man, A. I. E. E., Engi- neers' Club. G. K. COBB, Pauls Valley, Education, Thalian, Sequoyah Indian Club. GUY COBB FORT, Beta Theta Pi, .4rd1nore,' Business Ad- ministration. DOYLE FERGUSON, Nor man ,' Arts and Sci- ences , Phi Theta. MARTIN VVATTS, Phi Kappa Sigma, Norman, Arts and Sciences, Bombardiers, Kappa Nu Theta, League of Young Democrats, Good Govern- ment League, Ruf-Neks, Las Dos Americas. EDMOND E. HURLEY, Shawnee,- Engineering, Phi Eta Sig- ma, Sigma Gamma Epsi- lon, P. E. Club, Engi- neers' Club, I. M. A. Key Man. Page 322 JACK BRUMM, Duncanj Arts and Sci- ences: Adver- tising Club: I. M. A. Key hlan. JOE sTAEn. ELIN, Nor- man: Fine Arts: Kappa Kappa Psi: Vniversity Band: Var- sity Club Orchestra. VERBLE O. CHESTER C. JCNAS A. FLOYD SELF, Ilas- MCCOMBS, MILLER, RICE, Alpha kellj Phar- ylrlinylon, Blafkfwf'll,' Tau Omega, macy: Phi Tex.: Engi- Arts and Sci- Oklahoma Delta Chi: Galen: Sequoyah Indian Club. neering: A. I. E. E. EIICCS. City: Busi- ness Admin- istration: I'niversity Band: Kappa Kappa Psi. JOHN W. CRUTCH- FIELD, Phi J. C. GRIMES, Delta Upsi- Gamma Delta, lon, Oklahoma Tulsa: Engi- City ,' Arts neering: Tau and Sciences Beta Pi: Phi Eta Sigma. Sigma Delta Chi: Bom- bardiers: Ruf-Neks: Congress Club. FRANK SCHALLER, Beta Theta Pi, 1lIu.s'kogw',' Business Ad- ministration. JACK ALLEN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Lafw- ton ,' Arts and Sciences. EMERSON CAMMACK, Normanj Business Ad- ministration. ORAN BECK, Theta Kappa Phi, Oklahoma Ciiyg Engi- neering: Scabbard and Blade: Sigma Tau: P. E. Club: Engi- neers' Club, treasurer: Newman Club JOHN E. SAKALY, Oklahoma City: Engi- neering: Society of Automotive Engineers: A. S. M. E.: Tau Omega. VVALDO GROSSMAN, Delta Upsilon, .-lugfusla, Kan.: Engi- neering: P. E. Club: Engi- neers! Club: Newman Cl nb, president: Sigma Tau. ERVVIN ALPERN, Phi Beta Delta, Okla- homa Cilyf Business Ad- ministration: Phi Eta Sigma: Beta Gamma Sig- ma: Account- ing Club, president. BETTY KLINGLE- SMITH, Delta Delta Delta, Tulsa,- Arts and Sci- ences: Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet Phi Sigma: Alpha Lambda Delta: Mortar Board: A. VV. BENNIE TRILENSKY, Phi Beta Delta, Sf. Josrph, 1VIo.,' Business Ad- ministration. REX PAINT- ER, Sigma Nu, .lflonj Business Ad- ministration. DAVID STONE, Phi Delta Theta, Edmond: Business Ad- ministration. RICHARD DEAN JONES, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Oklahoma City: Business Administra- tion: Scabbard and Blade: Jazz Hounds: Sooner Party, president: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, past president. ELEANOR VANDEVER, Pi Beta Phi. T1ll5!1,' Busi- ness Admin- istration. XVILLIAM FRED JOHN- SON, Kappa Alpha, Okla- homa Cilyf Engineering: Scabbard and Blade: A. S. M. E.: Sigma Gamma Epsi- lon: Sigma Tau: Engi- neers' Club: P. E. Club: Polo team. ELDON ROGERS, fldflllfll ,' Engineering: Tau Beta Pi: Kappa Tau Pi: Engineers' Club: Stadia Club, presi- dent: Phi Theta, presi- dent. JAMES LEE KERR, San .-Inlonio, Tex. Engineering. SENIORS D. E. EPPER- DELMAR SON, kVilson Engineering: A. S. C. E.: Men's Glee Club: A Cap- pella Choir. VIC FRANCE, Av0I'lI1I17l,' Arts and Sci- ences: Adver- tising Club: Congress Club: Ruf- Neks. DUSKIN, JR., Alpha Tau Omega, Okla- homa City: Engineering: Bombardiers: A. S. M. E. NILA LEE ANDERSON, Ponfa Cilyg Fine Arts: Timber Cruisers. JOHN ANDREYVS, Theta Kappa Phi, Corner Brook, Nelw- foumllandj Engineering: A. I. E. E.: Newman Club. GILBERT WOOD, Sigma Chi, Lihrml, Kan.,' Engineering: A. I. M. E.: P. E. Club, president. WALTER BENSON, Oklahoma City, Engi- neering Sen- ior, A. S. C. E. MARY MOUSER, Tulxa, Edu- cation Senior, Pi Omega Pi. CHARLES BROWN, M ml I ester ,' Business Ad- ministration Senior, Phi Eta Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, Beta Gamma Sig- ma, Junior Honor Class, Accounting Club, R. O. T. C. Colonel. CYNTHIA JO BAKER, Boise City, Arts and Sci- ences. JACK BAR- DAVID HENRIETTA BOUR, Alpha BURDETTE MARGUER- Tau Omega, BLUE, Phi ITE BRICK- Norman, Kappa Psi, EN, Spring- Chemistry. Bartlesfville. field, Mo., English, English Grad- uate Club. DONALD COLES, Vancoufver, Canada, Arts and Sciences. 51 hr KENNETH HARRIS, Delta Tau Delta, Ard- more, Gov- ernment, Men's Coun- cil, president, Interfraternity Council, sec- retary, Alum- ni Advisory Council, Con- gress Club, Junior Honor Class, Cofv- ered Wagon, 1937 SOONER. MARSHALL OPPER, Phi Beta Delta, Hltusj Psy- chology. H. OLIVER HOLT, Alpha Tau Omega, Oklahoma City, Fine Arts, Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Delta Kappa. JOHNNY PARRISH, 14 nadarko ,' Education ' El Modjii. BETTY MANEVAL, Alpha Xi Delta, Wind- hfr, Penn., Education. WILLIAM S. PAXSON, JR., Phi Kappa Psi, Washing- ton, Ohio, Arts and Sci- ences, Phi Beta Kappa, French. ELWOOD MAPLE, Fort ll'orth, Tex., Physics, Graduate Men's Club. ELOISE RODKEY, Delta Delta Delta, Ed- mond, Fine Arts. E. B. MAS- SINGILL, JR., Oklahoma City, Phys- ics, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Pi Sigma. TIAIOMAS P. RYAN, Phi Delta Theta, Ponra City, AARON L. MILLER, Oklahoma City, Educa- tion. CHARLES SCHMIDT, Kappa Sigma, Dallas, Tex., Engineering, A. S. M. E. GRADUATES LOIS MIL- LER, .41-va, Arts and Sci- ences, Grad- uate Students' Association, treasurer. FRANCES RITCHIE SELF, Okla- homa City, Fine Arts, Pi Zeta Kappa, Sigma Alpha Iota, El Modjii, Alpha Lambda Delta. JOHN A. MC- REYNOLDS, Norman, Arts and Sciences, Independent Men's Associ- ation, execu- tive secretary, Spanish Club, German Club, French Club, Graduate Men's Club, lntra-mural Manager. DON C. SMITH, Leipsic, Ohio ,' Physics. KENNETH BROWNE cooK, Alpha DILLING, Tau Omega, Los flngeles, Cal., Engi- neering Un- classified. F l etfher ,' Education. HOWARD BENTLEY NEVVCOMB, Kappa Delta Phi, rlda, Arts and Sci- ences, De Molays, Sequoyah Club. DOROTHY JEAN STOG- NER, Nor- man, Educa- tion, Orche- sis, Junior Honor Class, El Modjii. 'atv' HARRY NUNN, Alpha Tau Omega, Norman, Phi Eta Sigma, historian and senior adviser, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Sigma Alpha, Pe-et, vice- president, President's Class, Let- seizer Gold Medal, 1939, Y. M. C. A., president. RICHARD W. WHITE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Los Angela, Cal., Fine Arts, El Modjii, Sen- ate Club, Black Masquers, University Players. Page 324 Page 325 The yearbook's photographer hailed a passing vulture to snap this bird's eye View of another one-the owl on the law barn. This owl probably is seen by more people and noticed by fewer than any other campus adornment. Engineers paid him a right colorful social call one time and, giving them a stone glare, he turned green with envy-or "Was turned," literally speaking. l l l l l l l l WILLIAM A. BERRY, Sigma Nu, Slillu'afz'1',' Law . . . EARL A. BROVVN, JR., Beta Theta Pi, Dallas, Tex., Lafwg Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, Bombardiers, Pi Sigma Alpha, Tennis Team, President's Class, Senate Club, president, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Board of Directors, Toga, Skeleton Key, VVho's Who in American Col- leges and Universities. JOHN R. COYCI-I, Delta Chi, Harrahj Law . . JOHN CRAVENS, Tulsa, Law. CHARLES P. GOTVVALS, Beta Theta Pi, .Wu.vkogvr,' Law, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Delta Sigma Pi, Senate Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. . . IVOR GOUGH, JR., Phi Delta Theta, .wffllfstrrg Law, Phi Eta Sigma, 1937 SOONER Yearbook Staff. GLEA HATCHER, ,lrapalzog Law, Kappa Beta Pi, Senior Law Class, secretary . . . GORDON HAY- SLIP, Alpha Tau Omega, Tyler, T1'x.,' Law, Debate, Norman Forum, Senate Club, president, Ad Party, Philosophy Club, League of Young Democrats, Ros- trum, Y. M. C. A., International Relations Club, Alpha Tau Omega, secretary. HERBERT MEETING, Beta Theta Pi, .lnailarkoj Law, Phi Delta Phi . . . ARCH MARVIN PAR- MENTER, JR., Beta Theta Pi, l,au'1on,' Law. JOHN REEVES, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Oklahoma City, Law . . . PAUL RUTLEDGE, Oklahoma Cilyj Law, Phi Delta Phi. ELMO SCRIVNER, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma Ciiyg Law . . . DARVVIN SMITH, Delta Tlpsilon, Tulsa, Law. GEORGE TFRNER, Phi Kappa Psi, Ilolrlfn-'vill1',t Law . . . DOYLE VVATSON, Pi Kappa Alpha, Alma, Law, Phi Eta Sigma, Ruf-Neks, Toga, Skele- ton Key, Interfraternity Council, Pi Kappa Alpha, president . . . DOYLE WHITE, Kappa Alpha, Guih- rie,' Law. SENIORS ALEX CHEEK, Sigma Nu, Ok- lahoma Cityj Law, Varsity Polo, 1937-40, Scabbard and Blade, "O" Club, Polo and Riding Association, president . . . JACK T. CONN, Sigma Nu, .4da,' Law, Phi Delta Phi, president, Toga. JOSH EVANS, Chicka.vha,- Law, League of Young Demo- crats, president, Men's Council, Athletic Council, Polo, "O" Club, R. O. T. C., second lieu- tenant . . . JERRY GAL- BREATH, Beta Theta Pi, Tul- sa, Law, Scabbard and Blade, Jazz Hounds, Skeleton Key, Polo and Riding Association, president, Polo Team, captain, 1938-39. JOE GRANT, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma Cifyg Law, Skeleton Key, Ruk-Neks, Bombardiers, Interfraternity Council, Kappa Alpha, president, 1936-38 . . . IVY GRIZZELLE, Url',' Law. LEE ALBERT JACOBSON, Alpha Tau Omega, Long Beach, Calif.,' Law, Pe-et, President's Class, Phi Eta Sigma, Congress Club, Bombardiers, Pi Sigma Alpha . . . CARL HIGBY KING, Delta Tau Delta, Tulsa, Law, Phi Delta Phi, Debate. HOVVARD PICKARD, Man- gumg Law, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Alpha Delta, Delta Sigma Rho, President's Class, Ros- trum, Debate . . . RAYMOND REED, Delta Vpsilon ,Wmcokag Law. RICHARD PAVL R Y A N , Tulsa, Law, Phi Delta Phi . . . MAX E. SATER, Sigma Nu, Slill-u'at1'r,' Law, Phi Delta Phi. JOHN TIPPIT, Beta Theta Pi, lllariftta, Law, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho, Kappa Kappa Psi, De- bate Team, President's Class, Pe-et, Senior Law Class . . . TRA V I S T I' LL, Norman, Law, Phi Delta Phi. MARSHALL VVORD, Butler, Law, Intramural Board, Inde- pendent Men's Association Staff . . . CHARLES YOUNG, Ada, Law, Pi Kappa Delta, Phi Delta Phi. Page 326' S. NI. ANDERSON, Beta Theta Pi, Il'ichita, Kan.,' Law, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Presidentis Class . . . JOHN A. ATKINSON, Delta Upsilon, Tulmj Law. A R T H U R CAVANAUGH, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Lafwtonj Law . . . WILLIAM E. DOUGHERTY, sigma Alpha Epsilon, Shafwnefj Law. MURRAY GIBBONS, Beta Theta Pi, Oklahoma Cityj Law . . . RAYMOND GRAMLICH, Phi Gamma Delta, Gfaryj Lawg Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Delta Sigma Rhog Pi Sigma Al- phag Pe-et, Debate Team, Ruf- Neks, Senate Club, Interna- tional Relations Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. PENROD HARRIS, Sigma Nu, Shll"lL'7lFI',' Law, Phi Eta Sigma, Senate Club, President's Class, 1938, Interfraternity Council, Sigma Nu, president . . . VVAL- TER DEAN HART, Beta Theta Pi, Oklahoma Ciiyj Law. II. V. JONES II, Alpha Tau Omega, Snyder, . . . ROB- ERT ALLEN KGENIGSIJORE, Phi Beta Delta,f,'' City, IlIo.,' Law. - fer.- BEN MOBLEY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, .'1Td7l10I'l',' Law . . . VVILLIAM MFSSER, Alpha Tau Omega, Enid,Q,Lawg Phi Delta Phi, Phi Mnijfilphag Ju- nior Honor GFOUP-,'3,EC-St, Skel- eton Key, Presidentgfe Class, Pi Sigma Alpha, Iiifterfraternity Council, Debate Alpha Tau Omega, presideiat. PATRICK JAMES O'HORN- ETT, Phi Kappa Psi, Tulsag Law . . . JACK HALL RID- DLE, Cofwflag Law, Ruf-Neks, International Relations Club, president, Regional Interna- tional Relations Club, vice-presi- dentg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. LEE VVARREN STONE, Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, Bartlesfzfillq' Law . . . BILL STIIBBS, Sigma Chi, Tulsaj Law, Seabbard and Blade, Skeleton Key, Polo. Page 327 YV. KENDALL BAKER, Hoist' Cilyj Law . . . GLENN BRITT, Sigma Nu, flliamig Law. g - l r ARTHUR L. ELLSWORTH, Alpha Tan Omega, Nor- 1nan,' Law . . . EMMA FARRIS, Phi Mu, Oklahoma Cilyg Law. BILL GREENE, Alpha Tau Omega, llugfof Law, Delta Sigma Pig Pi Kappa Delta, Debate: Swimming, Radio . . . JOHN HALLEY, Phi Kappa Psi, Okla- homa Ciiyg Law. FRED HIRZEL, Sigma Chi, Culhrifg ,Law . . . JAMES HARLEY IVY, JR., Acacia, ,l'll1U'Ih'fl,' Law. JOHN LAVV, Phi Kappa Psi, Oklahoma City: Law, Bombardiersg Congress Club . . . ED MARTIN, Phi Gamma Delta, Oklahoma Ctlyg Law. HOVVARD MCBEE, Kappa Alpha, Oklahoma Cityj Law . . . BURNETT MCDONALD, Alpha Tau Omega, Cement, Law, Phi Delta Phi. MONA JEAN RUSSELL, Chi Omega, Pffflffj I-HWS Kappa Beta Phi . . . GEORGE STEIN, Sigma Nu, iViami,' Law. JOHN N. SINGLETARY, Alpha Tau Omega, Long- fviwu-, T1'x.,' Law . . . CRAN NVILBANKS, Beta Theta Pig Law. IORS GEORGE DAN ALMEN, Phi Gamma Delta, Tulsa, Law, Senate Club, Scabbard and Blade . . . CHARLES ALLEN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Guthrie, Law, Jazz Hounds. TOM BRYAN, Sigma Chi, Oklahoma City., Law . . . BEN BURDICK, Sigma Chi, Oklahoma City, Law. DAVID M. COOK, Phi Gamma Delta, Oklahoma City, Law, Scabbard and Blade . . . ROY FRYE, JR., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sallisaw, Law, Bomhardiers, Scabbard and Blade, President's Class, Phi Eta Sig- ma, Skeleton Key. SHELBY H. GREEN, Delta Tau Delta, Tulsa, Law . . . OTTO HESS, Pi Kappa Alpha, lil Reno, Law, Scabbard and Blade. EDVVIN HURST, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma City, Law, Scabbard and Blade . . . OLIN VV. JONES, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma Cily, Law, Skeleton Key, Phi Eta Sigma. LAWRENCE LOUNSBURY, Alpha Tau Omega, Enid, Law . . . JOHN MARKS, Sigma Chi, Guihrie, Law. . . VILLARD MARTIN, JR., Delta tfpsilpp, Tulsa, Law. HENRY MONTGOMERY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tulxa, Law, Senate Club . . . BOB L. MOON, Delta Tau Delta, Bartlesfville, Law . . . LESTER TAYLOR MOONEY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Norman, Law. BEN THOMAS OWENS, Sigma Nu, Miami, Law . . .JOHN RICHARDS, Delta Chi, Tulsa, Law, Kappa Kappa Psi, Y. M. C. A. Council . . . GOMER SMITH, JR., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Oklahoma City, Law, Phi Eta Sigma. LYMAN BEARD, Kappa Al- pha, Muskogee, Law, Interfra- ternity Council, Jazz Hounds, Senate Club, Kappa Alpha, cor- responding secretary, 1939, vice- president, 1940 . . . LOYD BRUCE, Acacia, Kellyfville, Law, Softball. JOHN HOVVARD CALD- WELL, Pi Kappa Alpha, Okla- homa Cily, Law, Eta Sigma Phi, Ruf-Neks, Senate Club, Tuff Muggs, Bombardiers, Y. M. C. A., Good Government League, chairman, Covered VVagon, Francis Bar . . . JOHN CHAMPLIN, Phi Delta Theta, La-wton, Law. LEON DAVIS, Phi Beta Delta, Oklahoma Ciiy, Law, Scabbard and Blade, Bombardiers, Tuff Muggs, Sooner Party, past pres- ident, Phi Beta Delta, past pres- ident, Interfraternity Council, Ruf-Neks, Sooner Carnival Committee, chairman . . . DON- ALD GOLDBERG, Sigma Al- pha Mu, Tulsa, Law, Interfra- ternity Council, Men's Council, Discipline Committee, Ruf- Neks, Sigma Alpha Mu, presi- dent. JOSEPH L. HULL, Sigma Al- pha Epsilon, Tulxa, Scabbard and Blade . . . HARRY HUM- PHREYS, Delta Upsilon, Tul- sa, Law. GLENN LANE, Pi Kappa A1- pha, Bartleswille, Law . . EUGENE LEDBETTER, Kap- pa Sigma, Oklahoma City, Law, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Ruf-Neks, Bomhardiers. CARL MATTHEWS, Delta Tau Delta, Ilomzny, Law . . . WILLIAM VVESLEY MILLER, Tahlfquah, Law, Blackstone Bar, Debate. GLEN O. MORRIS, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma City, Law . . . JAMES MCNEESE, Phi Gam- ma Delta, Ponra City, Law. TOMMY H. TROWER, Phi Gamma Delta, BarZlc'Jfville, Law . . . ROSCOE VVALKER, Beta Theta Pi, Pahwhuskaj Law. FRESHME Gqic Cnfer - A , af ff" , OKLAHOMA CITY M' ' 8 5 'Q ome offke Uniueraify i Q mu h of Ouakoma .szkqqfof mhcine wwwwrwkiwwqlv -M X Q, nv sf? ' n an gd -+is1.nM .D Q in t ,M i 1 mln iv' 1 50 ' ,a av 1 Q an f ,. V, . 1' - , it I V UQQ51yL--' tv- xm l f. mm , W fam ww l l DR ROBERT Ukis PA'r'rERsoN, Dean of duty as the Surgeon General, Nlajor General Robert U. Patterson received the appointment of Dean of the School of Nledicine and Superintendent of the State University and Crippled Children's Hospi- tals on September 1, 1935. During the Eve years of leadership under Dean Patterson, many departments have been completely reorganized, the Faculty has been enlarged, and facilities for teach- ing and research have been improved. The clinical facilities have been expanded by obtaining permission to use the clinics of St. Anthony and VVesley Hospitals for teaching purposes. An appropriation for a The School of Nledicine of the Uni- versity of Oklahoma had its beginning in 1900 when two years ol' medical training were established on the cam- pus at Norman. It continued as a two- year school until 1910, when the last two clinical years of training were pro- vided in Oklahoma City and the Uni- versity took over the facilities of the liipworth Nledical College. lfrected in 1918, the State Univer- sity lilospital operated as a separate unit until the Nledical School Building and the Crippled Children's llospital were completed for occupation in 1928. For the first time the four years of medical training of the University of Oklahoma were offered on one campus. Another step forward was realized in 1935 when provisions were made for the appointment of a full-time dean for the School of lVIedicinc. Retiring from active service in the United States Army after completing his tour research fund by the State Legislature has encouraged research work which has gained recognition in the scientific world. The hrst class to receive the degree of Doctor of Meclicine was graduated in 1910. Since that time, 964 physicians have been graduated from the University of Oklahoma School of Nledicine. Fifty- two more will be added to the list when the 1940 class is graduated in June. Upon completing internships and advanced train- ing in hospitals over the United States, a majority of these graduates have returned to practice their profession in the state that provided for their education. Page 330 SOlWl'l study was heing done in the library , . . while Nlessrs. Nlerrell. Drake. Lucas. Gable. and Nliller grin knowingly . . . and, ahal a hit ol' lab work in the nurses' parlor . . . Braces are made for crippled children . . . A sterile pack is taken from the autoclave . . . and the lirosh medicos pore over volumes of volumes . . . Bill Flood is glad to impart a hit of helping knowledge to a student nurse . . . Premature infant gets watchful care . . . lnterns can't take money, of course . . . but they sure can stack away the vittles . . . The nurses entertain at a little dance . . . and Ridgeway finds mealtime an opportune time to palm otl another of his Hunappreciated stories" . . . Dietitians at work in the University Hospital kitchen . . . The histology lah finds eyes glued to those microscopes. Page 331 BYRON WOLVERTON AYCOCK, Lafw- ton,' Pre Med: Cameron Junior College, Lawton and University of Oklahoma: B. S. in Medicine: 1932, 0. U., Soph- omore Secretary- Treasurer: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Internship: VVes- ley Hospital. GERALD BED- NAR, Chicleasha Pre Med: Uni- versity of Okla- homa: Phi Eta Sigma: Alpha Pi Mu: Internship: VVesley Hospital, Oklahoma City. SPENCER HEN- ,' TON BROVVN, IVIuskog1'f',' Pre Med: A. B. in 1935 from VVest- minster College, Fulton, Mo.: B. S. in Medicine in 1938 from the Vui- ersity of Okla- homa: Junior Class President: Iu- ternship: VVesley Hospital, Okla- homa City. VVILLIAM HOVVARD CANTRELI., Edmond: Pre Med: Central State Teachers College and Uni- versity of Okla- homa: Phi Sigma: Internship: Fitkin Memorial Hospital, Neptune, New Jersey. G. SHELTON CASH, L!1QAJ1011,' Pre Med: Vniver- sity of Oklahoma Bachelor of Arts in 1935 from O. U.: Phi Chi: Orange County Hospital, Orange, California. EVANDER EVANS CHAM- BERS, Sigma Nu, Oklahoma City: Pre Med: Univer- sity of Oklahoma: Varsity Football: Bombardiers: Beta Beta Beta: Alpha Pi Mu: Phi Chi: Intern- ship: St. Paul Hospital, Van- couver, British Columbia. JAMES L. DENNIS, Brit- ionj Pre Med: Central State Teachers Col- lege, Edmond: B. S. in 1938 from O. U.: Toga: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Internship: Ala meda County Hospitals, Oak- land, Calif. J. T. GOD- . FREY, JR., Mc.4le.vtrr,' Pre Med: Uni- evrsity of Ok- lahoma, Loui- siana State, and Baylor Uni- versity: Phi Chi: Intern- ship: Sibley Memorial Hos- pital, Wash- ington, D. C. is yy w,+-5+ .. '. .' gif 'I H H FE' iiffsf i JAMES LOXNELL DIXON, Moorelandg Pre Med: Uni- evrsity of Okla- homa: B. S. in 1938 from O. U.: Phi Beta Pi, secretary- treasurer: In- ternship: Balti- more City Hos- pital, Baltimore, Maryland. LYNN HENRY HARRISON, Kappa Sigma, Oklahoma City: Pre Med: Uni- versity of Ok- lahoma: B. S. in Medicine in 1938 from O. V.: Phi Beta Pi: Internship: Good Samar- itan Hospital, Portland, Ore. 1 of ff! 3, H, ,..' AFSMON ED- GAR CULMER, JR., Oklahoma City: Pre Med: Oklahoma City University: A. B. in 1937 from O. C. U.: B. S. in 1938 from O. C.: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Intern- ship: Central Emergency Hos- pital, Washillg- ton, D. C. EUGENE NEVV- TON DAVIE, Oklahoma City: Pre Med: South- western State Teachers College, VVeatherford, and University of Oklahoma: B. S. in Medicine in 1938 from O. U.: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Intern- ship: Naval Hos- pital, San Diego. GEORGE EDWARD DODSON, .Muskogfeg Pre Med: University of Oklahoma: B. S. in Medi- cine from O. U.: Phi Beta Pi: Internship: Columbia and Associated Hos- pitals, Milwau- kee, VVisconsin. VVALTER KENNETH HARTFORD, Oklahoma City ,' Pre Med: Uni- versity of Ok- lahoma: B. S. in Medicine in 1938 from O. Y.: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Internship: St. Luke's Hos- pital, Duluth, Minnesota. KEMP HOLMAN DOVVDY, Tahlfquahg Pre Med: University of Oklahoma: Phi Chi: Sigma Tau Gamma: Internship: St. Paul's Hospital, Vancouver, British Colum- bia, Canada. RUSSELL COLE HENRY, .4Itu5,' Pre Med: Univer- sity of Okla- homa: B. S. O. IT.: Phi Chi: Alpha Pi Mu: Internship: Central Dispen- sary and Emer- gency Hospital at VVashington. GAYFREE ELLISON, Phi Delta Theta, Norman: Pre Med: Univer- sity of Okla- homa: Phi Beta Pi: Internship: Baltimore City Hospital, Balti- more, Md. D. C. HENRY MYLES JOHNSON, Supplyj Pre Med: Univer- sity of Okla- homa: Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Sigma: Intern- ship: St. Joseph's Hos- pital, Denver. SENIORS 1 23 53. ' ,.., " pvgk HARVARD DAVID DALE ALLEN LLOYD HITGH FRIED, Okla- GARRISON, NANCE GIL- FACST, Still-watery Pre Med: O. B. U. and Okla. A. 8: M.: B. S. in 1938 from O. l'.: Phi Chi: Internship: Good Samaritan Hospital, Port- land, Oregon. PHYLLIS EMMALINE JONES, Okla- homa City: Pre Med: Oklahoma City University and University of Oklahoma: Alpha Epsilon Iota: Intern- ship: Iowa Lutheran Hos- pital, Des Moines, Iowa. homa Cilyj Pre Med: Vniver- sity of Okla- homa: Intern- ship: Broad- lawns, Polk County Hos- pital, Des Moines, Iowa. PHILIP G. JOSEPH, Theta Kappa Phi, Brixlomcg Pre Med: Uni- versity of Ok- lahoma: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Bombardiers: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Intern- ship: Queen of Angels, Los Angeles, Calif. Chateau: Pre Med: Okla. A. 8: M., B. S. in 1933 from N. E. S. T. C.: Internship: St. Paul's Hospi- tal, Vancouver, British Colum- bia, Canada. ROBERT LEVVI S KEN- DALL, Strong Cityg Pre Med: University of Oklahoma: Alpha Pi Mu: Phi Sig- ma: Phi Chi: Internship: Oak Park Hos- pital, Chicago, Illinois. LILAND, JR., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fred- erirkp Pre Med: Univer- sity of Okla.: Phi Beta Pi: Psi Chi: Intern ship: Colorado General Hos- pital, Denver, Colorado. HAROLD T. LEHMANN, Oklahoma City Pre Med: Uni- versity of Kan- sas and Uni- versity of Ok- lahoma: A. B. and M. A. from the Uni- versity of Kan- sas: Intern- ship: St. An- thony Hospital, Oklahoma City. Page 332 MASON R. LYONS, Delta Tau Delta, lV01.Ullfd,' Pre Med: University of Ok- lahoma: B. S. in Medicine in 1938 from O. U.: Alpha Pi Mu: Intern- ship: Roseland Community Hos- pistal, Chicago, Illinois. S 1 X X? I 5 .5 if .5 WILLIAM GEORGE MCCREICIHT, Phi Kappa Psi Oklahoma Cify',- Pre Med: O. C. U., O. U., and Southern Cal.: Phi Beta Pi: Alpha Kappa Psi: Pi Kappa Delta: Intern- ship: New Rochelle Hos- pital, N. Y. MILTON HARVEY SEBRING, Oklahoma City: Pre Med: Uni- versity of Ok- lahoma: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Alpha Pi Mu: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Intern- ship: Hamot Hospital, Erie, Pennsylvania. 'T VVILLIAM DAVID MARIL, Oklahoma City: Pre Med: Okla homa City Uni- versity and Uni- versity of Okla- Delta: Internship: 1938 from O. U.: Wichita Hospital, Internship: Mercy homa: B. S. in ROBERT HAR- OLD MAYES, Tipton: Pre Med: - University of Ok- lahoma: B. S. in 1938 from O. U.: Alpha Epsilon VVichita, Kansas. Hospital, Denver, Colorado. 1 is ,.. Wi: at 3 A IRON HAW- THORNE NELSON, Lam- da Chi Alpha, Tulsa: Pre Med: Oklahoma A. Sz M.: Alpha Chi Sigma: Kappa Kappa Psi: Internship: Ravenswood Hospital, Chicago, Ill. FREDERICK VICTOR SHADID, Elk City: Pre Med: University of Oklahoma: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Intern- ship: Oak Park Hospital, Chi- cago, Illinois. 'li . I GEORGE EMERY MEADOR, Oklahoma City: Pre Med: Okla- homa City Uni- evrsity and I'ni- evrsity of Okla- homa: A. B. in 1936 from O. C. U.: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Intern- ship: Orange Memorial Hos- pital, N. bl. ROBERT M. MENCH, Okla- homa City: Pre Med: Oklahoma City University: A. B. in 1936 from O. C. U.: Alpha Kappa: Beta Beta Beta: Blue Key: Internship: Mad- ison, VVisconsin, General Hospital. RALPH VVAR- REN MORTON, Da-vis: Pre Med: Oklahoma Baptist University and University of Oklahoma: Alpha Pi Mu: Phi Chi: Intern- ship: Garfield Memorial Hospi- tal, VVashington, D. C. COYE VVILLARD MCCLI'RE, llollisg Pre Med: Univer- sity of Oklahoma: B. S. in Medicine in 1938 from O. I'.: Phi Sigma: Toga: Alpha Ep- silon Delta: Phi Chi: Internship: I'niversity Ilos- pital, Oklahoma City. VVILKY THOMAS MCCOLLUM, lfaynokaj Pre Med: Okla. A. 8: M. and Univer- sity of Oklahoma: Phi Chi: Phi Sigma: Alpha Pi Mu: Internship: Gallinger Muni- cipal Hospital, Washington, D. C. :"i 1 .- A : -I - ELDER DUN- CLARA FOVVLER VVARREN IIAM PAD- FRANCES B. POLING, EDVVARD BERG, Okla- PALMER, Hollis: Pre RICHARD, . homa City: Pre .7VIc.'Ilestrr,' Med: Oklahoma Oklahoma City: Med: Univer- sity of Okla- homa: Phc. in Pharmacy in 1933 from O. U.: B. S. in Medicine in 1938 from O. U.: two years' postgraduate work at O. C. LELAND FRANKLIN SHRYOCK, Sharon: Pre Med: North Western State Teachers Col- lege: B. S. in 1938 from O. U.: Internship: University Hos- pital, Oklahoma City. Pre Med: Uni- versity of Okla- homa: Graduate Nurse from O. U. in 1935: Phi U.: Phi Beta Pi: Phi Delta Chi: Intern- ship: St. An- thony Hospital, Oklahoma City. FRANK H. SISLER, -IR., Iiristofwf Pre Med: Univer- sity of Okla- homa: B. S. in Medicine in 1939 from O. U.: Phi Beta Pi: Toga: In- ternship: Hos- pital Division, Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Baptist Univer- sity and Uni- versity of Okla- homa: B. S. in Medicine in 1938 from O. U.: Phi Chi: Internship: University Hos- pitals, Iowa City, Iowa. VVILLARD HAYNES SMITH, Nflwkirkj Pre Med: Univer- sity of Okla- homa: B. S. in 1938 from O. U.: Phi Chi: Psi Chi: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Internship: Grady Hospital, Atlanta, Ga. Pre Med: Uni- versity of Ok- lahoma: B. S. in 1938 from O. U.: Phi Beta Pi: Internship: Mercy Hospital, Denver, Colo. LAL DUNCAN THRELKELD, Phi Gamma Delta, Okla- homa Cifyj Pre Med: Univer- sity of Okla- homa: B. S. in 1938 from O. U.: Phi Beta Pi: Internship: Syracuse Mem- orial Hospital, Syracuse, N. Y. SE 1oRs ELMER KENNETH RIDGEVVAY, N. ROBERTS, -IR., Oklahoma City ,' Pre Med: Baylor 85 O. U.: 1940 Sooxnk Yearbook, med- ical section editor: Phi Chi: Internship: Touro Infirm- ary, New Orleans, La. RUSSELL HOVVARD WILSON, Eldorado: Pre Med: Univer- sity of Okla- homa: Presi- dent's Honor Class in 1935: Phi Chi: Kappa Tau Pi: Intern- ship: I'. S. Marine Hos- pital, Seattle, VVashington. Krotag Pre Med: North Eastern State Teachers Col- lege: B. S. in Medicine in 1938 from O. U.: Intern- ship: King's County Hos- pital, Brooklyn, New York. CLAUDE VVILLIAMS, Stiglerg Pre Med: South Eastern State Teachers Col- lege: Aloha Kappa Kappa Internship: St. Louis City Hospital, St. Louis, Mo. s RENE SCHNOEBE- LEN, Moore- land,' Pre Med: University of Oklahoma: B. S. in 1938 from O. U.: Intern- ship: State of Wisconsin Uni- versity, Madi- son, Wisconsin. GEORGE WILLIAM WINKEL- MAN, Okla- homa City: Pre Med: Univer- sity of Okla- homa: B. S. in Medicine in 1938 from O. U.: Phi Eta Sigma: Intern- ship: Univer- sity Hospital, Oklahoma City. ,MMM WILLIAM MAX ALDREDGE, Ilohart . . . JAMES ' O. ASHER, Pond Creek . . . HERMAN ROBERT BENDER, Norman. -2 5-' ""' Www- 'Q I W .. K X Y - I' 4 km' . . ca E- lim if , V" -- at fm' 5 ELVIN LEE BITFORIJ, zmlltmftfff . . . XVILLIAM , I ""' 3 I C. COLE, Lfl5L'f07I . . . A. B. COLYAR, Oklahoma . City. f ' .QS STANLEY LEWIS DRENNAN, Rappu PIII, om- la. ,, W j homa City . . . EDWIN FAIR, IIf'll'L'1'llt'I' . . . ED- A 'lf ,,'-V1V NVARD M. FARRIS, Oklahoma City. 'jst ' X ' 9 A 4 I 5' O- , CHARLES VVINFRED FREEMAN, Rot-ky . . . ,A 5 if II'I R f CHESTER WILLIAM GOGGIN, Oiffafmmtt any "T 1, V ,:A' 3 ' I . . . LOVIS OUSS, New York City. X. V V' ' . I ' y. 2 U " in L. V i 7, VV I 09 Q. V wx ' X ' 'QW .D in 91 ,Q ELVVOOD IIESS IIEILMAN, Ida G,-ow, lava . . , -HQ , 1 S. , .,. WALTER SCOTT HENDREN, Kafw any , , ' . 'I 4 in It , f f MAXINE RUTH HOFFER, Ezgm. 1 ,I , , . i fi I O MORRIS ELLIOTT KATZ, 411101, Mass .... 13' . ffl M. ' mf "' I 5 qw JAMES RALPH KENNEDY, Slglflil Alpha Epsilon, , ' wr, ,A 4 A' M V H Put.-fl! . . . ALBERT JOSEPH LOVE, mlm. I I I - A A .L ' ,AVI f :V VK." CHARLES VVILLIAM MCCLELLAN, Clarwnzorw . . JEANNE ELISE MCKINNON, Oklahoma City . . . DAVID PARIS, Brooklyn, Nelw York. PAUL THURSTON POWELL, Bristow . . . VVIL- LIAM HENRY REIFF, Oklahoma Cily . . . ROBERT HAZEL ROVVLAND, Lll'UJl07l . . . PHII, L. SAL- KELD, Oklahoma City. WILLIAM HOVVARD SHOFSTALI., Tzilm .,....... PAUL FREDERICK SMITH, Guthrie' . . . LLOYD WILSON TAYLOR, Hugo . . . BERTRAIVI ALLEN VVEEKS, Oklahoma City. 5' 9 fs iii? , I kl.. I Hy. V K ,, V ,, . AW ,Lb at XA A Q V? 4 A Oy a. A 7 OR W v A . ,v,. gtk. Q HAROLD LESTER BOYER, F o r t Towson . . . RICHARD J U S T I C E BRIGHTXVELL, Hugo. VVESLEY WARREN DAVIS. Fort Colzlz . . . HILLARD E. DENYER, Chamllwr. D O Y L E H . FLEETVVOOD, N o r m a ll . . . ROBERT VV . FLORENCE, Oklahoma City. CHARLES R. HABERLEIN, Phi Delta Theta, .Wf.llester . . . HAROLD HARVEY IIARMS. Cordell. JOHN EDVVARD HORN, Ok- lahoma City . . . WILLIAM E. HUBBARD, Oklahoma City. IIAZEL I. MONTGOMERY, Norman . . . G E R A L D L. MRAZ, Oklahoma City. DANIEL B. PEARSON, Okla- homa City . . . THOMAS CRAIG POINTS, EdlIl0Ild. DEAN C. SANDLIN, Henry- etta . . . ROY K. SANFORD, Kappa Sigma, Perryton, Texas. RICHARD EARL WITT, Mus- kogee . . . EMERY FRANCE WORD, Alttis. Page 334 HVBERT M. ANDERSON, Ok- lahoma City . . . RA L P H DOYLE ANDERSON, Toll- Imam. JOHN OTHAL CALES, Ra!- .rlon . . . CHARLES EDKAR Coors, 12,-ffm. RAYMOND s. rtc'uoLs, okla- homa Ciiy . . . LEONARD JANTES ELLIS, Ulclahonm Cify. f JACK GREEN CI..-XSGOYV, ll'y1m1m . . . REX INTYRON GRAHANI, Ilominy. BARBARA JEAN IIVGHES, f,kld!l0IIlll Ciiy . . . PAUL PIERCE JACKSON, ffdll. SAM B. LESLIE, Okmulgm' . . . VANCE LVCAS, Tulsa. DOVGL.-XS XV. PAYNE, Ed- momi . . . NEEL JACK PRICE, Nor Nl u ll . INLXRVIN H. TERRELL, fjkfll- !l0lI1ll City . . . EDVVARD M. TIIORP, F055. R. M. VVADSXVORTII, Tulsa . . . VVILLIAM L. WALDROP, Alpha Tau Omega, Ulelalzoma Cffy. :,,,9 615 Firrl rofw, lfft fo right-Tom Getchius, Laurence Jones, llanck Bolton, Ralph Shwen, John Gilbert, Jack Florence, Richard Payne, Camille Lane, Earl Yeakel, Lee CoIIrad, Victor Davie, Maurice Giphart, Bill Parrish, J. R. MvI.auchlin, Jr., Charles L. Johnson, Jr., and Francis Morgan. Srralzrf l'0'U.+l,OllIllCl Olson, Paul l500thhy, Clyde Harris, Ruby VVOrtham Cteacherl, Floyd SiInoII, Maurice Huekins, llarlaII Sowell, and VVilliaIn Fluhr. Tffirrl 'rrzcu'-l'Ial Burnett, Sue Browder, John Arch Rollow, Henry Trzaska, James Snyder, Frank Adelman, Arthur Siegel, R. A. Clay, Arthur Spangler, ljfillilld McCauley, Elizabeth '1'utwiler, and Jack Myers. Ifourllz r'ufw-Charles Graybill, Earnest Cornelius, Harold llilderbrand, Robert Bugg, llarvey Roys, Jack A. SIIllIl1, I Gerald Steelman, Homer Archer, Virgle VVallaCe, Jimmy AInspaCher, Fred Popkess, Zlllil Salvatore Denaro. Fzfllz rnfw-A. M. Brixey, Jr., Charles Shellenberger, O. Chester lieumer, Bill Prier, Xxvllllfllfl llubbard, Stuart Par- rish, Bayless Rutherford, VVillizIIn U. Davis, James Pollard, Jack Coyle, Robert Sandlin, R. VValker, Jerome AInbrister, and Paul Macrory. FRILSI IMAN CLASS OFFICERS A. M. BRIXIZY . . . Presrdent HOUCK l'l. BOLTON . . XYICC-Pl'CSlLlCIlt ELIzAI:E'I'II SFUTXVILER SecretaI-y-Treasur-er FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL FRANK LEO ADELMAN JOIIN JEROME COYLE LAIIRENLIE LEWIS JONES VVII.I.IAIvI lVlIL'l'0N PRIER JEROME XVARNER AMBRISTFR VICTOR VANCE DAYIE CA:vIII.LE CECILIA LANE JOIIN ARCII ROLLOVV JAMES CIIARLES AMSPACIIER VVll.I.IAM URILLE DAVIS ACIIILLES COURINEY LISLE ll.ARYliY CURTIS ROYS HONIER VINCENT .ARCHER JOIIN l'il.UREXCE PALTL DAyID NLACRORY ROIIERI' EDVVARD SANDLIN ROIIERI' DLXAYE BARKER VVILLIANI I-'ORRESI' l7LL'HR l50XAl.D VV. MCCAULEY R.Al.I'll fl'I"l'O SIIWEN OLIVER CIIIzS'I'ER BEUMER 'ISIIUMAS lJ0VA'EI.I. LIABLE JAMES R. lVlCL:AL'CllLIX, JR. ,AR'l'lIL'R SIEGEL ll0L'CK lfRYS'l' BOLTON lVl.AlQRlCE CARL GEPIIARDT JOIIN llAIKAL MOGAD l'iI.0YD SIMON PAUL REYERE BOO'I'III3Y JOIIN BERRY GILIIERT FRANCIS lVl.ARION MORGIAX JACKSON ALOERNON SMITII ALIIIN MONROE BRIXEY Cll.ARI.liS SIIELLY fiRAYB1LL JOIIN XVENDELI. MYERS JAMES HOWARD SNYDER SUE l'lI.IZ.AINE'l'll ISROWDER CLYDE li. HARRIS DONALD HENRY OLSON IIARLAN KEl'I'H SOWELI. ROIIER1' NELSON HUGO HAROLD li. IIILDEERAND S'l'U:'AR'l' I.EE PARRISII ,AR'I'lIl.7R S. SPAANGLER HAL AR'I'III,IR BURNETT VViLI,IAIvI lfLjGENE HUBB.ARD VVILMIER ICIIOENE PARRISII IiI.IzAIII-3'I'II IRIIY TUTWILER RICIIARD .Al.l.liN CLAY MALIRICE HUCKINS RICIIARD VVESTOX P.-AYXE JAMES ROIIERI' VVALKER LOYAL l,EE CUNR:AD :IOIIX DANIEL INCLE JAMES EUGENE POLL.-ARD XSIRGLE VVESIIEY VVALLACE IERNESI' lflJVS'1Y CORXEIISEN Cll.ARl.liS l.EON JOHNSON FREDERICK CIILROY POPKESS IZARI. LEROY XYEAKEL, JR. Page 335 Miss EDYTHE STITH '1'kIPI.E'rT The School of Nursing, organized in 1911, is under the direction of the School of Nledicine of the Univer- sity of Oklahoma and supplies the nursing service to the University Hospital, Crippled Children's Hospital, and the Out-Patient Department. The Qklahoma State University Hospital accommo- dates more than 200 adult patients, is general in char- acter, non-sectarian, and is provided with all the mod- ern facilities and conveniences for scientific treatment and care of the sick. The service is varied and affords opportunity for practical experience in the medical, surgical, obstetrical, orthopedic, and specialty depart- ments, including diet kitchens, pharmacy, clinical oper- ating rooms, X-ray, and physiotherapy. The Crippled Children's Hospital, with more than 200 beds, allords extraordinary facilities for experience with pediatric and orthopedic patients. The Out-Patient Department is located in the Uni- versity and Crippled Children's Hospital, and has fa- cilities for treatment in all branches of medicine. Two hundred patients presenting important phases of all diseases and disabilities are treated by the dihferent departments daily. The members of the clinical staff of the hospital are selected from the faculty of the School of lVIedicine, with the result that the instruction of each department is under expert direction. Lectures and classes are conducted by the faculty of the School of lVIedicine. The theory and prac- tice of nursing courses are given by espe- cially prepared instructors of nursing. The library of the School of Mediciiie is open Page 337 Superintendent to the students of the School of Nursing. Recreational facilities are provided for the student nurses in the form of social clubs, athletic clubs, and musical groups. Student government is aided by the work of the student council, elected by the students. The aim of the School of Nursing is to provide scientific instruction and experience in the care of the sickg and to furnish a good administration, teaching, and public health. l +A. . -. , "':i EQ . : . 1, If 1, 3 tt, 1.5 ,EE .1 1, 1 , .1 V at e R th is M emi at GERTRVDIC LVCY BERNDT, Kizzgfrfzwn- St. Barnabas Guild, Co- operatie Cl11b ..., A LICE ESTA BERRY, S1'111i11olr,' Co-operative Cl11b, I'11ivc1sity News Bureau Manager . . . FLORENCE NADINE BRANIIAM, ll'i1'f1ita Falls, Tr,v.,' I'11ive1-sity News Feature VVriter, Co-operative Club, Delta Alpha, vice president. INIARIE I. BRA-XSSEIJR, IlH1l'y1'lI1l,' Co-upeltltive Club, St. BIIl'l111l5HS G11ild, presidt-ut, Little IIQIICZIITCQ Big Sisters . . . YELMA MAY BROOKS, Riflry, Co-opt-1':1tive Club, Little Theatre .... A I,ICE CLI'M, lfflllllllflllf, Tf.v.,' Co-operative Club. JOSI'1l'IIlNlf l'il,OlS CI'S'1'ER, fllollifbrllzl, Clllffu' Delta Alpha, St. Barnabas Guild, Big Sisters, I'niversity News, editor, Co-operative Club. . . GROYA NELL DICKSON, L!l1L'f07l,' Co-operative Club, Delta Alpha, secretary, Senior Class, secretary-treasurer . . . MIL- DRED MADICLINE FERGVSON, .Marlowj Co-operative Club, Little Theatre, Big Sisters. IIENRYETTA FRANCES GEORGE, Nnrtlizzj Co-operative Club . . . ARA NAOMI GRIMES, Iirislofwg Delta Alpha, Co-operative Club, University News, subscription manager, St. Bar11ab11s Guild, secretary- treas11rer, Big Sisters . . . MARY INEZ IIARRIS, CaI'l1'r,' Delta Al- pha, Co-operative Cl11b, I'niversity News, editor, Athletic Club, Big Sisters. ROSEMARY CAROLIN IIIYRLBUT, Mf'fk1'r,' Co-operative Club, Little Theatre . . . STELLA FRANCES JAMES, Kcl!1'yfvil1f,' Co-op- erative Cl11b, Little Theatre . . . JENNIE E. JONES, Cllirkaxlzaj Delta Alpha, treas11rer, Co-operative Cl11b, Class Reporter, St. Barna- bas G11ild, Little Theatre. ANNA LAREE LINN, Ada, Co-operative Cllllt, St. Barnabas Guild . . . JANE LLOYD, Ada, Co-operative Cl11b, St. Barnabas Guild, Little Theatre, director . . . ZELMA JIIANITA MCALISTER, Mar- lofwj Delta Alpha, reporter, Co-operative Cl11b, treasurer, St. Barna- bas Guild, Little Theatre, president. MERIAM L. MCCLAIN, ll"il,t071,' Co-operative Cl11b . . . OPAL JUANITA MABES, Byar,1,' C0-operative Cl11b, Little Theatre . . . ANNETTE VIRGINIA MILLER, lV1?aIhr'l'fnrd,' Delta Alpha, Co- operative Cl11b, Senior Class, vice president, Church Auxiliary, choir secretary. VIRGINIA IONE MOONEYHAM, Shady Poillfj Co-operative Club, Little Theatre, Athletic Club, Big Sisters, Church Auxiliary, choir . . . VERA PRITCHETT, Sparks, Delta Alpha, Co-operative Club, Senior Class, president, Student Council . . . DORIS LaVERNE RAPP, .flnadarkog Co-operative Cl11b, Choral Cl11b, accompanist. ESTELLE LILES REED, ,'1II1!ll'l',Yf-, Tfx.,' Delta Alpha, Co-operative Club, president, Class Co1n1r1ittee, Student Council, Little Theatre, Choral Cl11b . . . LOIS NADINE REED, M13-Ilfstffrj Co-operative Club, Little Theatre . . . IIAZEL MAIIDINE ROBERTS, Manfey, Iowa, Co-operative cilllltg Delta Alpha. ALICE BERNICE SAVAGE, II'i5I1'r,' Co-operative Club . . . MARY ELIZABETH SEAMANS, llarffard, .'1rk.,' C11-operative Club, Choral Club, vice president, Cl111rch Auxiliary, choir . . . BERNICE MAY SHULTZ, flkfllfllllllfl City, Cn-operative Cl11b, vice president, Big Sis- ters, chairman. MARGARET IIARRIET SLEMMER, UkL'l'7lt',' Delta Alpha, Co--op- erative Club, secretary, St. Barnabas Guild, vice president, Little The- atre, Church Auxiliary . . . MEDORA JANE STARK, Ilailey-'villeg Delta Alpha, C0-operative Club, Committee . . . HELEN ELIZA- BETH THAXTON, Dzmmn, Co-operative Club, Choral Club, presi- dent. RUBY ELLEN AMOS . LOIS ANTHONY . DOROTHY BARLOVV . FREEDA FLOE BIGGS . ALNIA N. BOURLIER . . CLAUDIA JOAN CARTER . . MARY KATHLEEN COPPOCIK GERALDINE CROUCH . . . NIARGARET CVLVER . RUTH ARLYENE EYLER . HELENA GOODVVIN . . HELEN IRENE HALE . BONNIE PATTERSON HEVVITT ALICE JANE HUGHES . . HAZEL CHRISTINA IRVVIN . RUTH MAYDELL JAMES . MOLLIE PEARL JOINER . LETTY LANE ..... MARY JOHNIE MEADORS . IRENE EVA LEGAKO . . VERA ADAMS MORGAN . . GEORGIA ELIZABETH PATTERSON . HELEN PATTERSON ..... MARY JEAN QUILLEN . DOROTHY LEE REINKE . EDITH MEBA REYNOLDS . TREBREH RICKS .... OPAL RITTERSBACHER . KATHRYN MARIE SCOTT . NINA LYNN SCOTT . . OLA VIRGINIA SCOTT . HATTIE BELLE SMITH . GENEVA VVINNIFRED SPENCER ELEANOR STANDLEY . . . VVINNIE MAE STARKEY . CLEO STRECK . . . MAURITA LUCILLE TAYLOR . EILEEN UTSEY .... GRACE VAUGHAN . MODINE VINSON . . MARY JEWEL VVALKER . ROBERTA LEE WIBKING . . . . Hugo Uklakoma City . . llarlou B1'UWll.Yf0fU,'7l, Ill. . Czutnr City . I-fltus . Vinila . Jlfdlfstm' . Ilmlzllon . Pvrkizzx . . fllanilozt Oklahoma City . I-fda . Wakita . . Leedcy . Dalhart, Tex. . . Vinita . Carter Nine . El Reno . W ellyion Chefopa, Kun. . . . Hd!! . .ffda . Ralston . Cordell . Vallianl . I4fd17Z0?'l' . Smninolv Oklahoma City Oklahoma City . . . G mr y Springtofwn, flrk. . Hfaldton . Ilcaldton . Norman . Ilfnnfssoy . Tvxhoma . Snyrlcr . Earlsboro . lVrigl1t City . Ifinita . Dombey IEANETTE BAILEY . . FRIEDA OLETIIA BEARD . FRANCES ELLONOR BIDIDY . HELEN LOLISE ISOCZKIICVVICZ . -IONNIE PAVLINE CIIANDLER . RI'TII CLEO DAXVSON . MARY LOI' ENOS ..... DOROTH Y MA Y FARQI' IIARSON GOLDEN JIINE GARLOVV . . . DORIS ELLEN GARRETT . MARTHA HAZEI, GIST . VIRGINIA U. GOOIJXVIN . IMA .IEANNE GOOSE . . MARGARET EI,SIE GREENE . HELEN MARGVERITE IILSSEY EI-DNA ALEEN KROEKER . REAH VICTORIA LEE . . MILDRED LOI'ISE MILFORD . JOSEPHINE MILLER . . . ELSIE ELIZABETH MOREAIT . KATHLEEN MITRPIIY . PEGGY VIRGINIA OBERIIOI'SE . INIARCELLA EVYLIN PALMER . ROSA NELI, RYAN . . . VIRGINIA DORLYE TIIOMPSON BETTY MADGE XVARI'II'RST . HELEN OPAL VVILSON . . MABLE RUTH XVISLER . . 1Iol114'11foillf' Uklalzonza City . . Blair . I.v0lZl'fl0 . . IVtlj'lll' Ulelalzorzm Cily Uklafloma City . . 1Jl'7'lJIIl.Y f1,f1!lll0lIIll Cily . Sliylfr . Prayue . Elia llli . C011 F110 . S fra-14:11 1' U . 11111111111 . Colony . . Glwzfov BIll'lf12lll'I1t'If, Tvx. . Qrzajrafw . 0!ll5fL'E . Pauls Vallfy f,lff6lh0llltl City . . Tulsa . Yaln' 0 klalzoma Cily . . Fairfoimc . Bftllmzy . Ponca City sir 3 Hp- J rf 1. llcltu Alpha, nurscs' sucicty. poscs lol' 11 picture . . . zlml thc nurscs go in for a hit of gossip in thuir room . . . Stunlying social scrvicc in the Chilnlrcnls l luspital . . . anal the girls tzllcc timc out lm' lunch ut the U11iVcrsity llospitul dining room . . . Bob Mcnch falls lm' help in thu U. P. D. . . llzlrrict Sltllllllltll' zulviscs 11 l-1'CSl1IN11ll . . . while ll nursc uttcmls to unc ol' her lhorc Hwciglmtyw tasks. Page 341 ?J PHI CHI . 1 y E, 'A' if Zgiv iii 1 Z r y' ll A . . L, I V 5 t 1 1 P 1 t " it D a h M I :" 'A'A 1 1 i f ' H E' ii :QI , i ?hA 1' 5' ,i s i' P , . V. f V ' Q s fy f I in 2 5 . ff " S "' e M i r if i ff i r 1 Q. , X i , ' ,:" L ' if X if 'A' Y Q ., . A ' h 'L ' ' :" y gf: ,' V 3, I .aft '11 Firrl raw, left to right-Aldredge, Bender, Boothby, Boyer, Buford, Burnett, Cales, Chambers, Clay, Colyar, Denyer, Dowdy, Echols, Faulkner, Faust, Bob Florence, and Jack Florence. Second row-Freeman, Garrison, Gilbert, Godfrey, Graham, Greer, Haberlein, Hendren, Henry, Hott, Huckins, Huff, Johnson, Kendall, Kennedy, Kinnan, and Lisle. Third rofwf-Morton, Myers, McClure, McCollum, McLauchlin, McPherson, Olsen, Bill Parrish, Stewart Parrish, Payne, Pearson, Poling, Price, Reitf, Ridgeway, Rollow, and Rowland. Fourth row-Rutherford, Salkeld, Sandlin, D. Sandlin, Sanford, Schalf, Shwen, Smith, Sowell, Taylor, Tefertiller, Terrell, Trow, Wadsworth, VVallace, Wilson, and Wynn. Qrganized at the University of Qkla- Founderls Day. homa medical school on November 25, Phi Chi represents a combination of 1922, Omicron Kappa chapter of Phi Chi, professional and social fraternalism, mem- medical fraternity, has grown to be the bership being limited to medical doctors or largest medical fraternity on the campus. candidates for that degree. No honorary This group has a great part in directing the extra-curricular, professional, and so- cial activities of the medical school stu- dents. The national organization of Phi Chi, founded for the purpose of bringing about a closer fellowship among men who are pursuing the study and practice of medi- cine, had a dual origin. The Alpha chapter of Phi Chi was founded at the University of Vermont on lVlarch 13, 1889. Five years later the Southern order was estab- lished at 1,ouisville Metlical College. The two orders united on February 26, 1897, to form the present-day Phi Chi, Whose 66 chapters annually observe this date as memberships are conferred, and this fact accounts for a great part of the local and national solidarity of the fraternity. The largest medical fraternity in exist- ence today, Phi Chi is internationally in- corporated in the United States and Can- ada, with a total membership of more than 23,000 Every medical school in the United States approved by the American Nledical Association has an active chapter of Phi Chi. The government of the fraternity is cen- tralized in a full-time National Executive Council, which acts as a guide for all na- tional fraternity business and much of the local chapter's. Page 342 EVANS CIIAMEERS KEMP Downy PI.-ARVARD FAUST IJALE GEARRISON XVILLIAM AI,DREDGE HERMAN BENDER HAROLD BUYER ELVVIN BUI-'ORD J. R. CULVERT ARDELL COLYAR BEN BELL OTHAL CALES SHAHAN IJRAKE RAYMOND ECHOLS MORTIM ER FAIJLKNER IIENRY FREEDE HAL BLRNETT P. R. BOOTHBY R. A. CLAY JOHN GILBERT JACK FLORENCE Page 343 JOSEPH M. THURINGER EDVVARD C. MASON HIRAM D. MOOR M.D. M.D., Ph.D. M.S., M.D. PHI CHI WII.EY iVICCOLLUM ROY SANFORD . . ALLEN GREER . . CHARLES IJABERLEIN ELMER RIDGEXVAY, JR. Presiding Senior Presiding Junior . Secretary . Treasurer Judge Advocate MEMBERS J. T. GODFREY R. COLE HENRY R. L. KENDALI, COYE MCCLL'RE HILLINRD DENYER HARRELL DODSON ROBERT FLORENCE CHARLES FREEMAN CHARLES HABERLEIN SCO'I"l'IE HENDREN Seniors W71LEY MCCOLLULI RALPH MORTON FOWLER POLINC Juniors MATT HESSER JAMES KENNEDY D. B. PEARSON XVILLIAM REIEE PHIL SALKELD Sophomorrs REX GRAHAM ALLEN GREEK LEONARD PIALLENDORF ALFRED HOTT THOMAS HUEE PAUL JACKSON VANCE LUCAS LEON KINNAN VVILLIAM MCPIIERON VVEBBER MERRELL NEEL PRICE IIARTZELI. SCNATE F1'6'.S'h7lll'7l NAAURICE HL'CKIYS DONALD OLSON JOHN ROLLOVV ROBERT SANDLIN RALPH SIIWEN HARLAND SOWELL VIRGIL NVALLACE CHARLES JOHNSON A. C. LlSI.E J. R. MCI.:AL'CIII.IX ELMER RIDGEWAY, JR VV. H. SMITH R. H. WILSON DEIXN SANDLIN ROBER'I' ROWLAND ROI' SANFORD LLOYD '11-XYLOR ALBERT MCQUOWN IVIARVIN 'TERRELL CHARLES 'TEFERTILI EP T. A. T ROW RAY AVADSVVORTH NOBLE VVYNN JACR iV1YERS STUART PARRISH VVILLIAM PARRISH DICK PAYNE ALPHA KAPPA KAPP First row, left to right-Aycock, Bernell, Brightvvell, Cain, Culmer, Davie, E. Davie, Dennis, Coggin, Hartford, and Hubbard. Second rofw-Joseph, Meador, Mench, Payne, Points, Sebring, Smith, Traska, Tullius, VVilliams. bounded at Dartmouth Nledical Col- lege in 1888, Alpha Kappa Kappa. with membership limited to students of medi- cine in the Class A medical schools of the nation, now has liorty-six active chapters with a total membership of 14,520 The local chapter was instituted on the campus of the University' of Oklahoma Nledical School in 1920, and it has carried out the recognized purpose ol? the national order by striving to foster the highest pro- fessional services and ethics in the conduct of its members. The bi-monthly meetings feature lectures by leading doctors of the state and nation, who speak on subjects ol' interest to medical students. Nlany of the outstanding doctors in both Oklahoma and other states arc num- bered among the alumni of Alpha Kappa Kappa. This year the group had ten sen- ior members, three juniors, two sopho- mores, and ten in the pledge class. Ollicers of Alpha Kappa Kappa were: VVilliam lf. lflubbard, president: Nlilton H. Sebring, Vice-president: Robert M. bflench, secretary: George lil. Nleador. corresponding secretary: Thomas Points. treasurer: and lYalter K. llartl'ord, chaplain. Hrkov VV. AYcocK A. Ii. CULVER, jic. EUGENE N. Davin JAMES L. l,FXXIS XV1I.I,I.xx1 E. llrnizxiui llliRl!liK'l' Oak CIIESTIER Goorzix RICHARD BRICll'l'VK'IiI.l, JAMES Cary VV1I.1.i,xM BEKXELI. CLASS ROI.I. .S'w1iors VV.xL'rER K. lI.xK'rroRD Pnn.rP JOSEPH Roisiakr M. Mrztvcn fiEORGE Mmooa Ju ll in rx 'l'IlOM.XS Poixrs SIlfYflUlll0I'1'5 l'ln1'gfrs Pnn.1P '1't71.1.1us RonERT -lows Bose Eprm' HENRY VIQREZ xsicx Mnxrox Sisnaixo Cmunu NVn,i,r.xMs Pixel. S311 in Dotrcms l'.wxE Vicroa Diwns JAMES SNYDER Page 344 ,A 'u 'fi QW Drs. I3z11'1'x' und King talk the situzltiun over . . bu talking' plenty' for hnnselt U Soup! on" for stu dent helpers in the Cafe teria . . . lIL'illN21ll, Guss and Hzwlns :lt work in the O. P. D.. .VVOHLICI Whcfs on the other end or Kliss Ilenryds "line" . D11 Streekel' Q21bS with gym group . . Vvhooee These nurses have every thing . . ut Z1C1'Ob21tiCS ping-pong, und bridge. we beteha Dr. Smart is PHI BETA PI .First rofw, left to right-H. M. Anderson, Ralph Anderson, Asher, Bolten, Brixey, Beumer, Bugg, Cook, Cornelson, Crawford, Darden, Davis, Dixon, Dodson, DrennaII, Ellison, Fair, and Farris. Second row-Flood, Fluhr, J. Gable, T. Gable, Gilliland, Glasgow, Grayhill, Harris, Harrison, Heilman, Hubbard, Johnson, Kregar, Leslie, Love, Miller, Mogab, and Morgan. Third rolw-Mraz, McCauley, Bill McClellan, Tom McClellan, MeCreight, Padberg, Popkess, Powell, Richard, Shellenberger, Sisler, Smith. Spangler, Steelman, Alpha Lambda chapter of Phi Beta Pi, national medical fraternity, was Organized on the campus of the University of Gkla- homa Nledical School in 1912, the first medical Organization to be installed on that campus. Founded on March 10, 1891, at WVest Pennsylvania Medical College, now a de- partment of the University of Pittsburgh, the national organization now numbers fifty-one chapters located in leading med- ical schools that have been accredited by the American lV1edical Association. Among its alumni who are practicing physicians in Gklahoma and other states are such distinguished doctors as Dean Robert U. Patterson, Assistant Dean L. A. Turley, and former Deans L. Moor- Threlkeld, VValdrop, VVitt, and Yeakel. man and LeRoy Long, Sr., all of the Uni- versity Of Oklahoma Medical School. Qt the clinical staff of University Hospital, composed of leading physicians in Okla- homa City, sixty-six members are alumni of Phi Beta Pi. Eleven seniors, thirteen juniors, thir- teen sophomores, comprises the active membership of the group this year, while twenty pledges were arliliated and became members after formal initiation. Oflicers of Phi Beta Pi Were: James O. Asher, president, VVilliam G. McCreight, vice-president, VVilliam McClellan, secre- tary-treasurer, Tom lV1cClellan, editor of the chapter publication, and Edwin E. Fair, historian. MEBIBERSHIP ROLL Seniors J. L. DIXON fiAYI-'REE ELLISON LLOYD GILLILAND VVILLIAM G. MCCREIGHT E. D. P.-XDBERG L. D. THRELRELD G. E. DODSON LYNN HARRISON H. M. JOHNSON W7ARREN E. RICIIARD FRANK H. SISLER Juniors JAMES O. ASHER VVESLEY DAVIS EDWIN FAIR EDWARD FARRIS BILL FI.oOD ELWOOD HEILMAN E. F. LESTER ALBERT LovE RICHARD E. VVITT CHARLES VV. MCCLELI. JAMES T. MCCLELLAN G. L. MRAZ AN STANLEY DRENNAN Sophomore: H. M. ANDERSON STERLING CRA-WFORD JACK GABLE WILLIAM R. lVIlI.I.ER JACK CILASGOVV RALPH ANDERSON PAUL DARDEN RUSSELL KREC.'XR J. M. SHEARER EDGAR COOK ERNST IDONALD SAM LESLIE W7ll.LIAM VVALDROP Pledges FRANK ADLEMAN A. M. BRIXEY CHARLES GRAYBILL DONALD M. MCCAULEY JAcK SMITH HOUCK BOLTON ERNEST CORNELSEN CLYDE E. HARRIS JOHN H. MOGAB EARL YEAKEL, JR. ROBERT N. BUGG WILLIAM F. FLUHR BILL HUBBARD ARTHUR SPANGLER FRED POPKESS CHET BEUMER TOM GABLE FRANCIS M. MORGAN G. VV. STEELMAN CHARLES SHELLENBERGER Page 346 'vu qw I '- " 3 Puhliczitimis stuff of the nurses' home :md their IIIZISUUI lu-:mt fur the plmtngrglplu-r . . . 'l'here's that purp :1g'it1 entertnillingf tht- girls . . . Miss iizirrett listens IlffCllllYk'lj' . . . :md Dr. Olsen, assistzmt superin- tendent of the l't1iversit,v hospital, reads his mziil . . . Nurses tslke time out . . . :is do the med lwnys :lt Ye Olde fnllege Shoppe .... xllfltlilif lurzwe mztker :tt work . . . Dr. lnm l.mvry, 'lliylur :md Bill lNlt'C'lcll:m nt work in the records rumn . . . Get up, Uenyer, :md let her sit down . . . Nlore fmsh in liistology lzxlv . . . Page 3 4 7 Some :it work . . . :md smite :lt play . . . .X. CI Lisle pnusingly refreshes himself :tt Ulzxdfs. ? Internes are a happy lot, especially at grub timeg and even though they don't make much money, we'll lay odds that they 211'CI1,lI eating apples. Page 348 Frank "Hot Lips" Spence, our smacking good sports editor, demonstrates how he broke up the garne of post office. AD ERTISING AN ZZ If we step on your toes And you'x'e naught to run, Remember these pages Are all in fun. fo' 4 N E eE Pnl ' Curiosity is a helluva thing. VVhy is it ev- eryone is so damn nosey? One would think that at a school with the student enrollment of O. lf the personal life of any normal un- dergraduate would be engulfed in the tide of surging students and be swept into an oblivi- ous corner. But such is the probing, seeking concern of the class-goers as a whole that this is not the situation. The spawn of this desire to nose into a neighbor's private doings are manifest in the inane droolings dished out by the H600 Column," the inept imaginings of a pseudo salacious survey labelled "Around the Campus," and a monthly feature of another campus publication yelept Wlihe Night Rid- ers." lt is as a sop to the insatiable appetite for DIRT that this year's campus gossip review is herewith presented. 'lihe review starts out with a statistical re- counting of marriages that have taken place since last spring. You've probably forgotten most of the principals concerned, but keep the list handy in case you're a baby-buggy salesman after graduation. Lo VVayne Gore and Clyde Goodpasture, and Jerry Callen and Leon Clark were all hooked about the same time. Allene Casey and blames Hart, along with hflaxine Lawson and John hlarshall, were also linked by the oft-mumbled build-up to a weak HI do." Time was when the promise to pledges was that the Kappa emblem was a key to a new mansion, "to be erected but very shortly now." In view of events of the immediate past, how- ever, the promise to prospective proteges of K R G seems to be that the key will be one to the door of the little white cottage down the rose bordered lane about which every blush- ing maid secretly dreams. For, among all the predatory sorority girls on the campus, the Key girls' batting average in regards to scor- ing across the altar home-plate was the high- est. Nlost sensational "till death do us part" affair was that of V. A. Daniels, who lured Bill Richards away from Biddie johnson, his Page 350 . i Q Q A QS 2 1 iR Sil 'Tl'WS 1 III A glamourllassie Kay, A Kept her stock going up evbry day. Her sucqess was all due To a fact tried and true. She had it done the 600 uwayf. CALL 600 J You'll l-lectr lt Aqctiri dricl Aqotin my gal' il' al' Q'a.anef12," Complete Outfitters For Colleqe Men 3 , x , ,EA ms' ITIEDJ' I HOP 792 ASP NORMAN. OKLA. PLANOGRAPHING X3 The New Low 1 i Cost Printing 2 Process! 5 'ell O TEXT BOOKS O LAB. MANUALS O CATALOGUES O DIRECT MAIL ADV. . O "CERCLA" BINDING Authentic. Accurate Reproductions DEWING PRINTING CO. OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. BROADWAY AT THIRD PHO. 2-1844 till-then Theta pinmate, and up to the gl. P. Incidentally, Biddie never did seem too. too crushed, and what cardiac shattering occurred has since been mended completely by tlie con- stant, unswerving, and faithful ministerings of Oscar Stegall, the Elsa hlaxwell ot the Sigma Nu talc tavern. 'llhen Roxanne Plummer, who claimed to be on much more than speaking terms with student government big-shots, and who also made her quota of the Q. V. parties, pulled a swifty and sewed up Bill Thams. Mary Eliz- abeth Cashion, who publicly averred she had Hlearned all that college had to offer in just one yearf' was secretly married to ,lohn Cal- laway, and their attempts to keep the whole matter secret until after R. O. camp were rela- tively successfuleexcept for the teacher who suspected 'johnny was up to something be- cause of the way his grades were falling oil." Despite heated denials to the contrary. be- cause of an early exposure by the Riders, sweetly vivacious hilary Ray DID marry Kenny Craig, much to the discomliture of several other K A's, who weren't dating her for ole Kenny's sake, and one Beta who tacitly let it be known he didn't go back to Virginia so as to be on the same campus with the glow- ing Ray. There was also another who was doing oh so very good with lXIabel Louise, until Jimmy Hoover, the Phi Psi playboy who went to classes in between California trips, sneaked one over on the kid and changed the Swigert name to his. Nova ,lean Blerrell and her hometown love of many years, along with hlildred Spurlock and hlarshall Pipkin, also learned that two canlt either live as cheaply as one. Tri Delt damsel Roselyn Janeway prom- ised to breast Jo YVallace's pin, but turned up With that of Bill Delong's firmly pinned to her sweater. Anyway, Joe was convinced she meant it about Bill when he and Roselyn were married. Seitz VVhitt and Nlartha 'lirosper culminated many months of steadying with that fateful aisle trip, and now both buy gas for the same car. Engineers, queen Mlaxine Nloore startled her lrish supporters and her staid father by secretly marrying Ray Broad- foot, the Sigma Chi with the gleaming inci- Piqe 352 I IMMY SMITH l NC RENT A CAR 186 PHONES 1848 NORMAN OKLAHOMA U-DRIVE IT SYSTEM sors. which only goes to show you can expect anything from a professor's daughter. Ernie Hoberecht met Katherine Rou in Floridag she accepted him on the fourth date, and that was thatx'til their divorce a few months later. Madonna Foreman left O. C. VV. to come to U. If but was sidetracked enough on her way to marry Nlax Cook. Other marchers to "Here Comes the Bride" were .lean Chastain and Dick Holland, Lois Eagan and john Cheadle. and Alfred Caswell and VVynema Burns. Bluch to the ease of "jug" Dexter's mind, Riartha Lou Nlerrill talked Herman Blertes into being the one to eat her biscuits. An energetic Doug .Baker promised to make HPritch" happy and not practice on the saxo- phone too late at night. Nannette and Cran quit arguing over Cran's non-nourishing diet and were joined in the holy bonds last Thanks- giving. Now the Boyd apartment is the head- quarters for much campus jollity, and an after midnight rendezvous for any Theta who did- n't quite make it in the capter house before late curfew. However, for awhile, Stevie's COMPLIMENTS OF Company WHOLESALE PAPER OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. i I I iiii I I im Carpenter Paper 9 l 4 l l Page 35? apartment in the big, bad, wicked City was an early morning flop-house for tardy Thetas, tho at present, li'l Stevie is on a tentative blacklist. Betty HVVho's this kid Salathicl?'l Blake, torrid 'liheta brunet, lost Petey Howard's Phi G pin fit's only a liberal censorship that per- mits nasty words to be written Out this much in fullj, and the pin was never found---nor was the fervid love that was lost between them. But Betty bubbled about and now is married to Frank Ashby, Delt, in case you all hadn't heard. For the marriage was secret. and he discreetly waited a week after she went out to California before following her. Klickey Dillon and Charlotte Fogg had a beautiful wedding and still seem to be hap- pily dazed. Semi-humorous note struck at the wedding was when Johnnie Lee Ingle caught the bride's bouquet and 'fBeartrack" Stewart yelled, Wlihrow it back, Johnnie Lee, f'rgosh sakes!" But at this writing the two have a joint bank account to save up for the fateful day. Another Pifi wedded was Peggy VAL., ...CL -Le i We invite you to visit our interesting Okla- l homa City shop. to witness the making. I here in Oklahoma f 5 HIGHEST QUALITY WELDED , BUBBLE TOWERS SEPARATORS i AND TANKS NC l , Black, Sivalls 6. Bryson, 1 . .Qs-7 Pure . . Wholesome . . Refreshing VVeir to Bobby Tway, but everyones heard of that, and Tommy Cochran and Delores are together now. Betty and Raymond Gabey haven't named a date yet, but any time now. Lots of other engagements, too, including Ross Lillard's, who placed the sparkler on an O. C. lass's finger awhile after Easter. Ruthie Rutherford, who last year helped to keep the Theta tradition established by jack- man, Briscoe, et al, still more than just a mem- ory, finally made another of her startling moves and was annexed in wedded bliss by Clark Selman, one of Ruth's earlier pinmates, who foolishly came back to her. Ruthie com- muted this year and insisted that "sitting way up here in the City and looking down on Nor- man gives one an entirely new viewpoint. Fact is, I can remember when l thought Denny Fitzgerald was just darling-and when I thought I couldn't possibly live with- out Buddy Steinf' But the moving finger has writ 'ffinism to another chapter, now. Ruthie is really a quiet li'l housewife, tho' nasty old War Dept. orders held her honeymoon up a week. One of the yearls affairs that has always re- ceived too much attention involves the Blus- graves-Truex combine. Digested, rechewed, mulled and hashed over, the whole tiresome deal will now be straightened out, once and for all. Adele Truex was pinned to Robert Blus- grave. Sometimes she was happy and some- times she was sad, but several times she was also sadly disillusioned and angrily disap- pointed in faithless Hbounder Bob," and she in disgust disdainfully flipped his pin oHi her sweater. Youthful, and not so experienced, Betts Olsen was easily taken in by the "l just went with Adele for the laughs, but you-- you're differentf' Anyway, Betts went steady with Bobby for awhile, and, as she said, "while most of the sisters only date l'hi Delts, I go steady with a l'hi Gam." fVVe said she was young and didn't know better, didn't we?l But it didn't last. Adele forgave Bob for his escapades fBetty -lay was engaged to some- one else by nowj and took him back. The year ended this way. To quote from the Cov'd VVag. "Is Adele sorry? Is Betty sorry? Page 355 Is Bobby sorry?" No---it's the whole affair that is sordidly sorry. Johnny Chaney and Bertha Hubbard had no trouble at all getting along this year. The other two representatives from D l' and Triple Delta who steadied it are John Klcliay and luscious Nladge Cremer. Canada's entry into the war caused sweet Madge's loving heart to sink, but -Iohnny firmly put his foot down and said he would NOT leave Nladge to fight for home, country, and Blclienzie King. And then he cinched the proclamation by announcing he was egaged to the lass with the sugar and Cremer complexion. Ye diminutive ed of the Cov'd VVag. had more than her Pandora box of troubles, but perhaps the greatest of imps to escape and FOR FAST DELIVERY Phone 2324 A CAMPUS PHARMACY L 796 Asp Ave DEHNER S CUSTCM MADE FOR DRESS OR FIELD Dress Fleld Riding Polo Boots Shoes and Leggings Iodhpurs Spurs and Accessories Caps Sh11tS Slctcks Blouses Breeches Made to Measure or in Stock y THE DEHNER CO., INC. l OMAHA. NEBR. VC if DCC CD CCDD 'CEDAR T LEATHER EQUIPMENT l i uugz js Sctm Browne Belts wound Pandora Lain was Leland Gourley. Laughable Leland Goof Gourley is not in school now, but last semester when he Warsl-- oh gadl Last year the gabby Gourley edited that waste of space in the DAILY headed "Around the Campus." VVhy, no one but a psychoanalyst could even begin to conjecture, but the insipid Pi Kap allowed this to inflate his ego to such an extent that he deluded lileanor into letting him write the first two or three Night Rider columns for the Cov'd VVag. ln each issue the central portion of the column was devoted to rancid dreams con- cerning the mythical love affairs of one Le- land Gourlcy. fillhis gives you a faint ideal Gourley listed his apartment phone number in the name of "VValter VVinchell." flhis gives you a clearer ideai One of the more nauseating of the numbed nonentity's nonsenses was an effort to build up thru his column a romance with Daisy 'fDc- mure but dazzling" Lockewitz. He had begged one coke date with her. fNow you get the idea for sure.l ln the background "LITTLE BILL" says L Every city served by Oklahoma Natural f enioys the lowest gas I if rates of any maior city in the United States. 'l 0 'nf 'f sv 'Fil X51 'K v' , i lor. X GOOD GAS SERVICE IS NO ACCI- DENT-lt is proof of our determination to qive you the best gas available- y served in the rnost efficient manner-- founded upon our own years of ex- perience--and backed by the loyalty of our employees whose sole ambition in this-their life's work---is to serve you well. OHLFIHOYTIQ HHTURHL qv47f3G11fy!Q'JL7' bloated Beta Bill liite had chanced on some standing dates with Darling Daisy, and lid lidmondson was taking time off from mem- orizing his debate notes to walk the Tulsa blonde to and from the Chi O lodge. But also taking time off from engineering problems and trying to forget the taste of a secret mar- riage that still lingered, quiet-voiced ,limmie Cook was husky whispering Nlr. Bell's inven- tion every time he could snatch the phone from a brother's clutching hand. As pre- dicted by Gourley's successor to the Night Rider's staff, Cook crashed through-and Daisy has one of the most beautiful jewelled pins on the campus. And this happened while all the alleged know-it-alls were feeling fo sorry for her pinings for Lammie. Another victim of plegiaristic Gourley, purveyor of prevaricated misinformation, was the "we want to be happy" couple of 'l'ankers- ley and Raymond. Blore power to them that they have been able to stick it out, what with all the handicaps and obstacles placed in their way by others. First it was the Theta sisters, those sweet, over-generous, self-sacrificing girls who just knew what was best for big- eyed Betty when she freshmanned here from Sullins. First they advised against Betty tak- ing 'l'ank's pin- "He runs around with the wild and worthless fellows in the Beta house." 'l'hen when stubborn Betty did wear it, the well-meaning li, A. 'l'.'s let it be known, in strictest confidence, of course--and don't tell more than three souls--that Betty had an- other boy's frat. pin in her jewel box that be- longed to some fellow she'd met while school- ing in Va. Bill had her send it back and nm, , , , , A ,rs ffiiiif l ' l LIBE TY ' y NATIONAL L BANK '--eb J' N. ,fi 3 OKLAHOMA CITY B' 'iff T' 5 :. 2 1539 ,,- .'Qg,f"Q- gh ,f , . ,fn fix- f .,-ya? in A, ' ' 'Eb ' Q . f - f . - ' x. JT 52,5 V 4,2 : is Y 1-if 53' 'iii' XI ',f6', 1 ll asizl. il, tgiyfx CQ' ' '- 9--':J't.' -K fiiij , Member Federal Deposit ,S lnsuran:e Cor oraticn :Fifi P Page 355 things were ehummy-chub until the meddling magpies convinced Betty that Bill would make better grades if he didn't spend so much time with her. A new angle, eh? And then Gourley started printing tripe to the effect that they were due tor a bust up any minuteee that he was kidding heree that she was kidding himg all the time Gourley was slaying hime self and the 'l'hetas making what was at first suspected ot them a certainty in non-partisan minds. But, little boys and girls, the story ends with the old tag line, and up until now they have lived happily. Bill doesn't party with the low-lite clan anymore and when he does take his one drink ot the month, Betty helps him sip it. Sweet? Some boys have two girls, but we have in mind two girls who HAD Grover lillis, an- other luckless Pi Kap. Blineth Rowland, S. Nl. li. transfer and, perhaps, the cutest D G in the house, and hlarie Hayes, amply- orbed 'l'ri D, whom lillis had bothered while Blineth was away in Dallas, double-dated with Sigma Nus one night twhy do the girls always want to double-date when out with the Snake boys?j and the story comparison between the two, left lillis with the conclu- sion that "one bird in the hand is worth three in the bushes who've heard the same story." A year marked with no boisterous happen- ings as of yore makes the corner escapade of Harry Roberts one of the few stand-outs. Last ycar's Cov'd Wag. ed was generously giving the 'l'own Tavern the benefit of his Connoisseur's taste in regards to a popular beverage retailed there, when some prankster in the crowd took up a collection of quarters to Usee ole Harry break a phonograph record over some tough's head." 'Tm old and rough and big and tough, and football players are my meat!" hoarsely yodels f'Horrible" Harry to his ring of admirers. 'l'hen John 'KNo one has anything on me, as yet for do they?j" Tippit tiptoed over to a 225 tackle and ac- quainted him with the details of Roberts' vain-glorious vaunting. Stidham's stalwart stalked over to the chesty Roberts and seized the waxplatter from his hands-swish, and then swoop, and another record had been brokeng yep, on Roberts' head. Page 357 "BOOK SELLERS TO l T1-IE SOONERSH L we ee esse A tradition ot many years' standing Which students have found pays them Well, ls to visit the shop "on the corner" When they have books to buy or to sell. lt's a custom thats loased on sound reasons For thousands have learned that it's Wise To qo to the Varsity Book Shop To purchase their books and supplies. eeVARSITYe. BOOK SHOP "Book Sellers to the Sooners" , "On the Corner" C. L. FRATES E. H. GILBERT H l H260 Noijeifr f'2I6S it t Jrnno , if COMPANY esON,'i1 L lHeSealof.S'ecuriq' C. L. FRATES AND Co. i OKLAHOMA CITY , V Mention of the slyly sardonic Tippit calls to mind an incident of last year that shows in- evitably after a big publicity build-up, the let down is even bigger. To promote sale of cel- ebrity series ducats, the inter-fraternity coun- cil secured some eye-filling portraits of the dazzling Dallas Wilson, vocalist with .Ian Garber, and blew and shouted to the effect that the frat purchasing the greatest number of tickets would have the gorgeous Bliss VVil- son as a dinner guest the night of Garber's playing. 'llippit promptly tacked one of the glamor photos up in his room Qwhere it still startles the beholder to this dayl and agreed with Don Lesher, Sig Chi, that neither would disclose to their respective fraternities who won until a specified date. lt happend the Betas and Sig Chis tied g 'llippit kept his word, and Lesher swung his typical hardy deal and the Cross boys swept the fioors in anticipation of the beautiful songstress' visit. But she left them with an empty chair of honor, and liv- erett Cooke had spent those hours with his hair for nothing, for the beauteous babe spent her spare time with a publicity reporter and two cadet R. O. oflicers. Then Garber. who was supposed to be thrilled and excited no end by the lovely Kappas--turned down their in- vitation for dinner cold and didn't get any closer to the 'fmagnificient mansion" than the fine arts auditorium. Picked as typical freshman quip of the sea- son was the remark of jimmy Swank. far from being the most retiring pledge on the campus. jimmy, hearing that his lodge had received a blanket bid to the 'liri Delt dance, lustily ex- claimed, "VVow! I got a bid to the Tri Delt blanket party." VVhat's the old saying, "Out of the mouths of babes . . ."? ln the last column Gourley garbled for the Cov'd VVag., some several paragraphs were devoted to surmising how soon it would be when -lim Davis would make Katy Collier forget about VVebb Benham. The pay-off was, of course, that Katy was married secretly to XVebbie all of the first semester down here, and the gabby nose-for-pews was again switched on a side track. Y , , . , ,.,.,,, ,Q 7. ,..,,, ,ms , W t 111011 REAL l FIRST P L E A S U R E l SEE A snow NATIONAL BANK For an evenina of pleasant i entertainment try the Okla- homa Theater. You'll ind the , better pictures beina shawn . . . i B E S T O F S E R V I and at popular prices, too. l UKLMIUMA HEATER it T - r New Accounts Norman lst RUN L Apprecictted PICTURES , , . y NORMAN. OKLAHOMA . A- ...Aa ..... is a .... er- Page 358 VVhile other gossip columns were purvey- ing to their reading publies of at least two persons that it LOOKED as though David Halley and Faye Rogers MIGHT be in love, but who could be real SURE, etc., slop gush, Faye at the time had David's engagement ring, and OF COURSE the columns MIGHT have been wrong about their being in love, but at any rate they are cozily ensconced in a nearby apartment now and very happily mar- ried. That would rather strongly HINT of love, now wouldn't it? Faye being a Kappa, turns the thoughts there and consideration of Klary ,lane Camp- bell. The Campbell started off this fall with several of the lads feeling a bit sorry and sym- pathetic towards her, she was so demure, so shy and timid, so harmless, really, just a li'l girl away from home in the big, ole college. Rut "60II" has nothing on her when it comes to giving the lads a cleaning. "Gnat-brain" Smith, brazen lunged Beta, couldn't find enough time to spend with the bashful miss. And when George 'fl'eople DO like Phijis, NOW ' A COMPLETE SERVICE I Urioler one roof, you oem obteriri G , Complete Welders Supply' Ser- vice emol Industrial Supplies I ols well. Coll us. HART INDUSTRIAL , SUPPLY CO. I , FORMERLY 1 HART WELDING SUPPLY CO. 409 W. caiifomiq I OKLAHOMA CITY x I BORGER, TEXAS PAMPA, TEXAS IEEYEE- . . ED . Page 359 I K I I don't they" McDannold would have a date with INI. bl., her headaches caused her to go in the front door at 9 :IS and out the back door to meet Smith at 9:18. This touching dem- onstration of true devotion prompted Smith in one of his more exuberantly ecstatic moods to proffer his VVoog shield to the crafty Camp- bell, Hto wear underneath, of course." But already "underneath" was a Kappa Sig clus- ter of jewels from Texas, and when its owner discovered this humorous byplay on O. l'.'s broad grounds, the pressure was applied, and the Kap Sig emblem came out in front, forc- ing Smith and KlcDannold to sneak out in the rear. The second semester Smith brought his Nlercury convertible down to help Cupid in his devious labors, and that cushion dent in the right front seat is the imprint of Nlary Ann Myers, who tossed Smith some dates whenever she felt the need of a bit of fresh aid. She picked the right kidg Smith has been given enough air to share with ten as- phyxiates. I Klary Ann, as you perhaps may remember, The Word for I Economical , Sfep info the ranks of I business in Oklahoma T Sooners! When you I I ...renaernbery I Sernco can serve you besf. ' I I DESIGN AND LAYOUT . . . CREATIVE COPY AND IDEAS . . . ART WORK I I PRINTERS and LITHOGRAPHERS SEIIIII !E.I!I'II.PIEi5 I 4I4-4I6 Northwest Third S+reeI OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA I man5hiP show Thol' Ai-tracts and Holds lln IIDIENCE ol 30000 PI-IOPl.E Showmanship the business of attract ing and holding the attention ot an audi ence has been developed to a high art by theaters radio sports events and national magazines But in the Magic Empire of Eastern Oklahoma the outstand ing example of shawmanship is a great newspaper the Tulsa Daily World For talent the Tulsa Worl has the biggest names on earth dictators prime ministers and presidents as well as the celebrities of science screen and sports And these headliners are supported by two lation of the earth This epic cast presents a daily drama o war crime pestilence and catastrophe Adding their elements of popular appeal are renowned romances amazing quirks o tate striking fancies from the realm of make believe and play by play accounts from sports arenas Every day in the year this dramatic com position the Tulsa Daily World is volun tarily tuned into the consciousness of more than 70000 families Every day an audi ence of more than 300 000 people is attracted by the thrills entertainment edu cation and amusement offered by The World 'l'lll.Sll wmv W0llI.IJ 0Ual1olna.r C nal 1' INl'LL5f7llfT 1 Preferred by More Than 70000 Families In the Magic Empl e , l O O , l l l l . . l ' I . I l I . . . . . , l I 0 '-i l and one-half billion actors . T . the popu- . . , f , 7- 5 - . . . , I I , ' i ' l . ' . l 1 I ' l l ' I 1" ff vi A I'- .. . . .r is the healthy Pilly who intrigued all the lads for so long with chummily whispered tales of "Scotty,', the stuffed teddy-bear that was her constant sleeping companion. The shy, naive manner which she has developed to such dev- astating perfection was good for this year, too, and Alex HSkull" McCoy was completely taken in by it, along with a various assortment of other sundry luckless lads, "Muscles" Bly- ers stayed away from pinnings, having worn lxincaid's her first year down here and seem- ingly still fed up with the steadying life, al- tho' her sister boarders at the "marriage-mart menage" make it hard fora girl to be individ- ualistic to the extent of not going steady. 'Bout the middle of the first semester Bill Schmidt allowed Ruth Dudley to annex his ATO pin, furtively at lirst, as is the habit among the D G's, and then the secret leaked out and out came the pin, too. A parallel case is that of Anna Ruth Seaman and George Whitziker, who tripped back and forth visit- ing each other all summer long. Klatters were a bit more complex in regards to Otto l-less, bland Pi Kap ex-social chairman and 'l'heta's pledge-pride, Rosemary Fox. Hess secured the inside track while Rosemary was in high school and was content to sit back and bidc his time when the Foxy lass stormed the State ll and the Thetas. By the time Rosemary had discharged her obligation dates over at the Beta barn and had spent some time with an admirer from Yale, Otto was going blotto---- couldn't even get a date. The only out was to pin the gal, and the Thetas gnashed their teeth and ground their molars and thrust Dee Dee Erickson forward. Things worked out hap- pily, and Rosemary was oflicially selected 'fSweetheart of Pi K A" at their big dance, a tribute to Hess' smooth Work amongst the boys. As -lohn Doolin will tell before one has a chance to ask, fflt pays to be a politician." But this odieial title may not mean so much, -lean lNlcDulT never did Wear the crown, but was certainly the unoliicial sweetheart last year-and her tactics didn't include a string- pulling manager. Nope, hlcDuff knows her stuff. Dee Dee Erickson started out crowding in- to the field fast, ably pushed by her sorority Page 360 sistern and had hlickey Anderson pretty eX- citedkbut too much excitement is a bad thing, and hflick let the girl go. After a few unimpor- tant flurries and a brief period of relative ob- scurity, Otis ffl-lot Rock" Henry had the girl where he wanted her. 'lihey steadied for awhile, were rumored broken up, did separ- ate, then dated some more. You know how those things are. One of the most sncering chuckles of all time was elicited by the absurd prediction that ,loe Hull had the dark and dangerous Eloise Diamond ffsewcd up and the fateful pinning over duc,'l to quote an improbable prediction of one ofthe hit-and-miss guess columns. ,loc Hull is a line boy. He dresses in popular taste, is an affable companion, dances better than average, and was a candidate for the 'fglamor boy" title. But he lacks a whole lot of pinning liloise Diamond. 'llhere's no doubt but what Joe would be overjoyed some moon- lit night to tremblingly afiix his Hhlinerva medallion" to the bodice of the vivid Pifi bru- nette's gown. But don't worry. lt can't hap- pen here this year. lf. V. ,lones H fisn't one mistake enough?l who takes the printed matter contained in texts quite seriously, gazed with envious eyes upon the picadilloes of Rhonald Whiteiieck and Joe Southwell and bethought to himself he, too, would like to bite a chunk of savory living. So one night when a plaintive Chi O pledge casually let the info' slip that she would have to be out of the house all night because of initiation ceremonies, U. V. jona- scy suggested they pluck ripe fruit from the big City orchard. The gal took him up. Gulp! and ,lonsey had swallowed his cigaret and all his bravado, turned up for the date with no dimes in his pocket and trepidation in his heart. But the whole affair ended with a hunt for golf balls in the early morning. Q V Long about Christmas time was when the faculty, administration, car committee, and student conduct group, along with several other sub-groups, were all agog over the Case of the hflissing Vine Tree, or hlore Dirty VVork in the South Oval. Administration stooges were sent combing the ditches of sur- rounding highways and side roads, but no Page 361 Serving Faith ully Since l The Year 1904 l VAN DEVERS , l ' l . l l l l I . . l Y g, Y, ,, 4 , ,Y .5752 ll S F6 ycgx ofa v-' . . . when you slip on a new pair of lusfins. They have the fif and feel of the finest lusfin Boots because they are made by the same expert boofmakers. They give you comfort lf? iz from the fashion centers of the world. You'll feel like singing when you wear lusfins. MADE BY THE MAKERS OF USTI BID Made 0-'iff 64 742 JUSTIN BOYS-Fm Worth STANDARD or 'rms wssr smcr: 1879 pine tree was found, only a blanket in a ditch alongside the river road and a forgotten Phi Gam pledge south on the highway. Hxve ex- pect an immediate solution in twenty-four hours, somebody'll pay dearly for thisll' were the dire threats vociferated by the spokesman of the State I7 Detective Agency. Uhfly, oh my," exclaimed demure 'fDoodle" Butler, of the shy Thetas, HVVho could ever be so mean as to do such a thing, imagine, chopping down a poor, li'l pine tree. And in the south oval of all places!" And so the minions of Uni- versity administrative bodies plunged into their work: all likely suspects were grilled and hidden corners searched-in the attic of the Sigma Nu house were found two City rushees long forgotten since last fall, in a black, forgotten recess of the K A cellar was discovered a norange pop bottle, but little publicity was attached to this, as the Kappa Alpha press bureau didn't wish to give the public a confused idea of the fraternity. And so the hunt progressed. Finally a few of the branches were traced to the Csh, censoredj fraternity house where the few strips of gay green were used for St. Nick decorations. But, boy, the school really had people going for awhile. Thru, the year more than enough disgust- ing drivel was dished out about the Bill lNlusser, Elaine Newby tie-up. For awhile last fall they were seen together frequently, it was obvious the lothario of the ATO dump was turning on all the heat his flaming per- sonality and vivid hair could produce. Hhlusser to go steady," blared the Cov'n WAGON. 'fLodge prexy to win Tri D," yap- ped the DAILY in typical imitation. HVVill he?" questioned two third-year old maids at Union table. "Well, what do you know?" mubled a Kappa Sig from under the table in the back corner booth at the Tavern. Plain- ly the campus was on its ear. Then came the long interim of quiet, and all awaited for "future developments from the front." Poor Elaine couldn't stand the rude stares of the curbstone hangerson who brazenly peered to see if the much talked of pin was on her Vww iw' J "'xT"WW 'fy' ' or Y' ' WW S if l l , TYLER 1 AND I SIMPSON co. WHOLESALE GROCERS I NORMAN, OKLAHOMA Q EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS MOON ROSE AND NU CREST FOOD PRODUCTS I You Will be Delighted with the Qualify Established i879 - Incorporated 1902 Principal Office-GAINESVILLE, TEXAS I BRANCH HOUSES:-ARDMORE. OKLA.: PAULS VALLEY, OKLA.: NORMAN, OKLA.: DUNCAN. OKLA.: FT. WORTH, TEXAS Page 362 blouse front. But nothing happened. The truth is that lNiIusser, the carrot-topped voice- box, was oratoriealy serenading an empty balcony, and, in reality, Elaine was not at all pining for her long-lost Launeelot. lNfIusser mumbled abjeetly to himself and gave up. Elaine is not fool, with quiet ladylike dignity she plays the game her own subdued way. At present Jim Shepherd, more soothing to her placid personality, has occupied the hound- on-a-leash place at her side and patiently dogs along with her wherever she goes. Une of the year's most embarrassed eo-eds was Marie Huskins, transfer from Niizzou. Blarie and C. N. Kelley are to each other as Lombard is to Gable, so imagine the lack of poise when Marie went shopping for a smoek to wera in psysiology lab, and picked up one with a i'Blessed Event Smoekn tag prominently displayed on the sleeve, and - horrors! who should be standing there but Mrs. Kelley. lX4y, lXfIy! What must lNIrs. Kelley have though of her son, C. N. Breezing down from OklaCity this fall with a background of one year Ward-Bel- mont, and no one knows how many years around and around the spots of the hometown, zipped Bette Wahl, lithesome elothesfiller who swore to always braid her hair in the Gamma Phi house. Immediately the G P press bureau began to function and reams of copy were sent in to gossip centers for dis- tribution. linking the long-legged gal's name with first one fellow and then another. i'Ooh, I just L1 JVE eollege. I just LOVE the Eni- versity I just love ALL the boys," cooed Bette, whose line would trip up an elephant with gyroseopic attachment to insure equili- brium. But she did more or less settle down to a few dates with Howard Bloon, but nothing definite resulted. For awhile HGlamor Prince" VVaddy Young gave our lipstick ad y Buy If: , Try It... WW".-'WA' 1 K Page 36? girl a big rush, but this rather palled. Long about Christmas Bobby Beams of the short- pants club dropped around, and after only three godo parties in the City during the holi- day, the Wahl had been surmounted and that life of steady company was agreed upon. The happy duo waited until after a Pi K A dance, because the social-onesieous Gamma Phis wouldn't allow Bette to break a dance date just to go steady. The affair lasted this long, and predictions are in order as to just what STI riJLs2Sf VKrIB I I Tulsa s Largest Most Complete and Most Outstanding Department Store -with Savings on everything you . . . for your car. i 5th AT 139UILDERMg I 1 ' 1 1 1 1 need . . . for Wear . . . for Sport 1 i X, gmiii 1-+1 HW .1 J 1 1,11 Mm -mums X'Ix IXN gs HWMUQMM in isnt isfarr ,nite .E FIFTY ONE YEARS OF PRINTING PROGRESS yet blazing new trails 111. quality prmtmq and service We have furnished the engraved Commencement Invitations to Sen ior Classes for the last 7 years The Norman Transcript "Norrnan's Blue Ribbon Daily Newspaper" The Transcript Press Printing : Engraving : Office Supplies j Telephones 1800 111 South Peters NORMAN 1 -' '- f 1 Y A Y ,,.Ws-wi.iTm"' , .1 -iff 55 .- 'g'--L 'ji UU- Jia riff J II H iii? ' ' .- it .- -----in 1111.111-g., .i V ' 51 if 1-1-mr un ii L , - - '- E-Ffs: QLD -r' ' '. fiifii' 3:55 if "Qi , v -53iggijgffjiivrfiifiiiiiiflgjl'-"QW" .I i 3 E fu 5 1 .,','3ji ff ,,, :.. ,.. ,, Y -::::::: N Y .1 5151- 1 - . f i - 11 ' 'i .-1: V 1. - ,if . , ii,i31,.,,g EL i 4.11, gg ,ii-Zi,-,.K-55, , x E1 x H ' 1 U12 A .V tif-it 1 r-- AA 1 I " L. .-,1..r... .mr . 4-gi : N w-:...,..., .. g it: If -f--L , . 1 . . l ' 1 - I the ultimate outcome will be. The only menace to their happiness is that H600 columnl' says they're really in love -- which means it's probably only a companionate com- bine, if the usual inaccuracy of H60O" still holds true. Last year sultry Sabra Jacobs had John Singletary trudging clear across the campus to pick her up at the Triple Ditto door. But Sabra enrolled in a flying school in lVichita this last fall, and the Tri Delt attraction for awhile was Dana Anthony. But she too left school, as if you hadnlt heard, and johnny lengthened his steps and worked over to the Chi U house. Now one of the brother ATO's has a well-blonded sister named Virginia, so naturally she had been dropping in for many ATO house parties, along with the many other Chi O's who inevitably are there. Of course Johnny had been rolling his droopy eyes in Tee VVee's direction, too, but Alta Virginia blossomed forth with a ATO sister ping and, to cinch the adoption, Singletary announced they were going steady. Such is the tale advanced by amateur Union gossips. The inscrutable dictator of the outpost frats social doings hasnlt a word to say, just con- stantly escorts the smiling full-blown babe about, and has his usual good time. Everett Athens, congenial handsome who has been about the campus for long in the minds of oldest inhabitants, at an early period in his long campus career picked up the repuf tation of being somewhat of a typical K A, and dashing gallant--of a sort. But this year was the hfunich of his life. The crises occurred, and the metamorposis was brought about. Cheery and smiling hiary Kichlahan, whose freshman heart was swept away last year by Beta Bob lNIorganthaler, this year felt older and wiser and trusted the affable HAth" to hang around. Practically steadying all year long, the two were one of the hand- somer couples seen at all affairs. Bluch to do was made of the fact that earlier in the year Glen Britt was able to land the elusive catch of the social stream. Blary- deth Strawn, and capole the lovely lass into . rt-1ERE's NO MAGIC... in becoming an airplane pilot . . . nothing more than good judgment, l the proper airplane and competent instruction. You can learn to fly a 2 Piper Cub . . . the same safe, easy-to-fly airplane that is bringing the enjoyment of flying to thousands throughout the country in the CAA l l Civilian Pilot Training Program. Our government-licensed instructors ' will teach you to fly quickly and expertly, with your first solo flight in , as little as eight hours from the beginning of your clual flight instruction. l l A BURKE AVIATICN SERVICE Norman Airport Wiley Post Airport y Phone 1003 Phone 8-2136 Page 364 x THE MAN WHO COMES AROUND Dedicated to Normans Nocturnal Romeo The man who comes to our house every single night, Visits all the women. and ,much to their delight! I asked the man his name. and queer as it may sound. He said he was the man the ddrnes all hang around. The man who comes around, The man who comes around. If invited in, he's nowhere to be found. The man who comes to our house is a iunny guy: He visits all the girls butlslnever tells them why. He never keeps his dates until the whistle blows: His manners are informal. and so are all his clothes. Oh! The man who comes around! Z' -'Pau' Am: Semzvcn GY Vx' 11e: V 'J i 5' Q2 T 'v LL' '3': 1 .1"'-. L,11:22'E1 2 l O if-E-1'E211E21-:' . , 3:f2.1E1E1' 'K 1 ' O 04 . 'P' 5 O . FOV-' A LITTLE BUDGETS Do BIG Things at L --Always the latest fashions -Always dependable quality Always lowest prlces at these convenxent stores OKLAHOMA ADA ALTUS ANADARKO ARDMORE BARTLESVILLE BLACKWELL BRISTOW CHANDLER CHICKASHA CLEVELAND CLINTON CORDELL CUSHING DRUMRIGI-IT DUNCAN ELK CITY EL RENO FAIRFAX FREDERICK GUTHRIE HOBART HOLDENVILLE HOLLIS HOMINY LAWTON MANGUM MIAMI OKLAHOMA CITY OKMULGEE PAWHUSKA PONCA CITY SAYRE SEMINOLE SI-IAWNEE STILLWATER TONKAWA WEATHERFORD WEWOKA WOODWARD KANSAS ARKANSAS CITY GARDEN CITY HUTCHINSON LIBERAL Mc:Pl-IERSON SALINA WINFIELD TEXAS ALICE AMARILLO BORGER DALHART GREENVILLE I-IARLINGEN LONGVIEW MCALLEN PAM PA CARLSBAD CLOVIS HOBBS C R Anthony Co l I I l NORMAN NEW Mizxrco O O I going steady. Things were very serious be- tween the two for ever so long, but the biting Britt tongue and small-boy teasing made steadying for Klarydeth not nearly so pleasant as the months of adulation and praise she re- ceived as a single glamor girl. So after a period of probation, the break-up definitely came, and all were as surprised as Britt. Immediately the oomph kid's calendar began to fill up, and Louis Swanson, who had been imploring the little actress to sidetrack Britt long ago, got lots of X's on the date chart- which all happened about the same time another Pifly had her eye on the dapper Swanson. Naturally things immediately be- came a bit strained between the volatile Patsy Ann and the reserved hlarydeth. Vickers jumped over towards the Britt way and their several dates together didn't seem to bother Strawn at all. But then Vickers had her ins and outs all year long. Climax of Vickers' college career was the day when she was able to announce to her unbelieving sisters that she and Mick Ander- son were steadying. After a gay round of many weeks, things hit the inevitable slump, and the chart curve never did from then on take an upward turn. Blick is a selfish lad who wants to have his fun when he wants it, and his freedom at his own choosing. So, feeling that the spoiled Vickers child was be- coming too seriously domineering, the holding- company was dissolved, and the market once more received new stock. Bud Hale was willed a few shares of the Vickers certificates, and Broker Anderson converted most of his interest in bonds to Bet- ty Ann Vance. Betty Ann, one of the more impressionable Theta pledges, having thought that if one was a college boy and had a con- vertible, it was Romance with a capital "R," had allowed Phil Allen to pay steady court. This wore thin, and Betty Ann soon gave Allen his walking papers. This time the freshie saw all the KATE were fishing and that Nunnie Butler had been able to net a whaleeByron Potter. So when hlickey, who had only met her a week and a half earlier, suggested standing Sunday night dates, Vance Page 366 made her advance and put away her rod and reel. David Linebaugh still has a lien on lVlalory Campbell's heart, but after their Christmas days of ecstacy, Linebaugh went back to the wilds of hlassachusets, and hlalory retired again into the cool confines of the library. And to lead up to the conclusion of this be- ginning, it becomes necessary to unfold a fable. Long had Hugh Ford, elongated but modest basketball hero, regaled wide-eyed Beta freshman with an inexhaustible number of tales of varied adventures, all involving beautiful dewy-eyed damsels who couldn't re- sist him. So to put a lock on his jaw, Ed Kelly contrived to cook up a new adventure for Hughie. This one was a convincing plot that led Ford to believe he had been instru- mental in procuring a prospective military wedding Cy'know the type, with side-armsj. VVith the aid of a couple of Pi l'his the de- tails of the matter were so Well-handled that the fooled Ford was hard to convice that it was just a joke, even after it all blew over. So in an exclusive interview immediately suc- ceeding the wedding-bells and white cottage drama, the relieved Don juan opined, "l'll never look at another woman again, s'help me." And this explains to all those dirt- mongers and swivel-tongues who were rolling their eyes and asking Why Hughie and Mal- ory were seen dancing and dating together, just why this is that The cynif: and the prfmzzfved find no tension, but much joy in each other's company. Now that Hess is near to graduation, the tale of Teddie's troubles can be told, and those who are quick at tear shedding are re- quested to furnish their own handkerchiefs. 'VVay back when the mention of Theta sor- ority was not met with the querying eyebrow and a muttered "VVho're they?" Teddy Hess let it be known thru all publicity channels that the then Theta prexy, one cool Dorella liinebrew by label, was the one for him, and that his claim was staked, all others please observe. lt finally progressed to the point where Teddie was going steady with Dorellag but she wasn't going steady with him, if you Page 367 L, ELSIE SAYS- "Congratulations to the Graduates! Good Health School of Life!" 2 . , es W' 'tg Borden's "Extra Rich" IC E C R E A M Borden's "Farm Fresh" M I L K And Fine Dairy Products flee! 4d in '40 DRINK 23 ' BUTTERDIILK way Jag! 2126 N. Broadway OKLAHOMA CITY Phone 8-2106 and Good Grades in the I Q5 ii l E i 1 i i A i l l get the picture. And just when the fair- headed lad had every one but Dorella twitch- ing in anticipaiton of the pinning, the sedate executive DID put on a pin: only it was a Kappa Sig emblem and not a Sig Alf button, and it belonged to Ray Snodgrass and NOT Ted Hess. Then last year with shy and modest air, little shapely Francs lN1cGee tip- toed throu O. U. portals, and Teddy in- formed everyone she was 'fmy closest friend." Teddie went to Dallas, came back with a few bottles of champagne, Qyes, he really did, too lj and before the first robin ehirped spring in, quiet but determined Frances was linked inextricably with Ralph Bollinger fanother Kappa Sigj. Now this year the old master of romance seemed to profit by his past ex- Deoliccttecl to the fine, intelligent j Masons who Wrote the Constitution of the United States. A -MORRIS TENENBAUM. periences and kept a tight tongue in his head for the first part of the year, but so-in he could keep quiet no longer and put Hut the publicity that anyday, now, yes, just any day, the campus would be greatly surprised by a sudden pinning. Well, it so happened that no one was surprised when his pin did appear, for everyone Cexcept a dead Phi Gam in Cushing and an unconscious K A in the base- mentj, knew that the sidewalk stretching from the Kappa castle and the S A E clubhouse was worn thin from 'l'eddie's running back and forth to spend his every free minute with the K K G prexy, jo lillen Kennedy. This Haffzrirw endured two, maybe three weeks, and then she disdainfully flipped it off her sweater front. "Airflow" Blusser jumped in and tried for a few dates with the Sig Alf Hwidowfl and Buzz Smith droned about also. But the total score for all, including 'l'eddie, is an even OOO, tho' jim Davis is batting LOGO. Bill Otjen, a member of the you-know- what-they-are lodge on Boyd, had a year of questionable happiness. Roughly, his season of '39-'-P0 may be divided into three sections. j gig g g Clj Period of the doldrums. Self-pity. j lixtravagant explanations as to why he was j not SUONIZR yearbook business manager this l A vt. - 1 's s-' . - , .. Y i year. Flhrs period was marked by a I strange, almost reticent silence on the part of j Otjen, broken only by the constantly repeated COMPETENT' EXPERIENCED i query, f'What's Athens got that I haven't t ENGINEERING STAFF j got?" Evidently Klchlahan knew the answer. j FOR C31 Period of self-discipline, when Otjen Structural Steel l kidded himself into thinking he'd never j R . f . S known hilary. HAnyway, liva drives a con- eln orclnq teel , vertible LaSalle,,' the fellow cajoled himself Ornamental Iron Larqest Stock and Fabricating Plant i i O ,,,,,I,,, it O " if A in the Southwest j ikifill "T l l Everything Steel tor Buildings, . 'till . Bridges and Roads j l 7 CALL 1. B. KLEIN t 412 8 j IACK BOWERS, Owner-Mar. j " l l Home l OKLAHOMA CITY. l 2-2173 oKLA. L. D. 434 , , ' CLEANERS ' an .K . or A, l l'Z.eE5SEB.5Y O. BD, Paqe 368 as an opiate to his memory, and he and Blake really went steady. 'lihere is upon this campus, a loosely knit group of youngsters, Who, finding themselves not received in quite the manner they had probably dreamed, clung together for self- protettion and self-amusement, also hoping to arouse ri spark of attention in the black void which clothed them. hiargaret Sangster, a polished and poised young lady, was swept up with this circle, and was noticed at not a few places with Edgar Royer, the definite col- legiate whose alleged Wittiness and supposed- ly admiration-inspiring talents were constant- ly plugged by himself and those fellow associates. at his tacit request, no doubt. Royer -iust about epitamizes the type il- lustrative of the group, so you get pretty clearly just what is meant. Along with Royer and Sangster, were klunius Fishburn and hlag Pine, .and even pixie-minded little Eleanor Lain hovered upon the outskirts of the circle, but was far-sighted enough never to be publicly linked With the movement. Clothing themselves with that easily assumed cloak of psuedt--sophistry that is almost standard uni- form for sophomores, these glaring examples of what bitter experience and a full-lived life will make of one, don't y'knoW, went their merry way, to the secret delight of any who boredly noticed their antics. The one trag- edy -if their otherwise synthetically produced happiness was When Love reared its for- bidden head and, ping!--Junius was smit- ten. Every Saturday and Sunday nights were standing dates for Junius Fishburn and hlag Pine. the brilliant star-crossed lovers. But UNIFORMS AND EQUIPMENT Regular Army, National Guard Officers' Reserve. R. O. T. C. Military Schools and Organizations WOLF SON TRADING CO 637 Broadway NEW YORK N Y l O l 1 o o M OF estate FROG . SIAIIIIIIIIFS - srmasnur PRUCES5 1 . murine ICIIIHIUI. More Than 30 Years of Servlce to Sooner Students "The Home of Homes" , ' lohns- " . Steam Laundry Mansvdle 1. r L. C. LINDSAY. Mgr , . Building 5 ' "We Manufacture , Products kg L' 'N ' - - Cl I. , ean :ness CHICKASAW LBR. CO NORMAN ' , Phone 71 Page P59- Q Q every Friday night with the regularity of Time marching on, Charlie Blackburn was with Mag. Came Leap Week and hlag put out her pin on Charlie, and to the apparent dismay of Junius, and after the week was over, they were still steadying it. iAnd what about the D U from Wewoka whom Mag has up for every social function and who was her insurance for a D U dance date every time the feudal fellows threw a brawl? But 'tis indeed a touching incident, and freshmen and marriage-bent seniors may be hearkened to the heartbeak Cupid also carries in his quiver in amongst his darts of love. Now the Riders have a date with the gar- bage can so as to keep in trim for next year, and so all you secretly maried Tri Delts, and lot-of-liquor-in the closets Thetas, and love- crazy Pi Phis, and girl-scout Kappas, and you, and you, and YOU, keep your shades drawn, for the Riders still ride. ACACIA After stolidly existing for years in placid complacency, the still waters broke the dam, and there were some foundation rocking changes made. Two time-worn Acacian dy- nastys were brutally overthrown in the sur- charged revolt which swept the house from the basement, where pledges are beaten, to the attic, where the skeletons are hidden. CU The masses rose, asserted themselves, and de- posed "Emperor', Lindsey Long, naming Jean Pazoureck as his successor. This was almost political heresy as Long had been in the saddle as far back as the oldest inhabitant could remember. Q25 After debate and roughhouse which nearly destroyed the chap- ter, the kitchen head was expatriated. This was unheard of among old grads, as he had become a tradition in the house. Truly, there hadn't been so much excitement in the old place since the chapter en masse watched the Pi Phis walk from class in a high lN1arch wind. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Away out east of Norman, sometimes no- ticed by golfers who have sliced into the rough and have wandered many blocks from the course, standing in all its majestic splen- dorerush talk includes some faint suggestion about modern plumbingelooms the Alpha Tau Omega estate. The inhabitants are all so busy trying to get dates in the Theta and Pi Phi houses that they just simply don't have a minute to study. As fast and often as they do tally, and usually it isn't very fast or often, the girls break or stand up their dates with even more celerity and frequency. The re- nowned Bowery Dance they threw, and for which they were derned near thrown, was ably chaperoned Qoh yeah?j by Dean Findlay and U. V. Jones. Complete pictures and de- tails may be obtained from the City Times, Dr. Bizzell, and the Sooner, respectively. The favorite hard luck story to emanate from the manse concerns the brick-yard blond idol of all true A T O's, Bill Niusser in his troublesome experience with Jo El Kennedy. Two other typical ranch-hands of the A rl' Horseshoe ilk are John HI-Iave your dates ap- proved and introduced to the social chair- man" Singletary, and Joe "I almost made Quo Vadisu Southwell. Graduates interested in discussing Life Underwriting as a career are invited to con- sult us. Our Agency personnel is composed i of 16 associates whose average period of affiliation with the Company is l4 years. L HAWLEY WILSON. C. L. U. AND ASSOCIATES 1240 First National Building OKLAHOMA CITY. OKLAHOMA Maw! Lll-'E INSURANCE 1LHNll'ANY Springfield, Musaau-hunelu Page 370 ON THE WAY UP .... Do NOT FQRGET To CHQOSE YOUR , BANK WITH CARE Your future in business - and you'll embark on a trip into that great reality, the business World, immediately upon graduation-will depend to a great extent upon your banking connections. Choose a good bank. Build others' trust in you by meeting obligations promptly. With your bank, your friends and in business you'll be a success. The FIRST NATIUNAL BANK and Trust Company of Tulsa P 371 DELTA TAU DELTA ' Damn bunch of canaries! Always clear- ing their throats in anticipation of bursting into song. Every man carries an atomizer to spray his tender throat. flt wouldn't hurt to tidy up on those armpits, eitherj. Damn bunch of canaries. Jack Harlow makes feeble and faint attempts to lead the syn- chronized racket alluded to as song, but he's too susceptible to getting the giggles if a girl looks at him, so he isn't too competent. Delta Tau Delta CGreek for Drunk, Tough, 85 Dis- orderlyj men have impeccable table manners. No one raises his voice above high "C" No one peeks when grace is sung. No one spits tobacco in a guest's dessert Cexcept Vance Suffield or Cleve Hall, maybej. None throws rolls or flips butter, or has any fun. Damn bunch of stuffed canaries. Nan Harris for- gets she has Ed Coblentz' pin and sometimes makes pollyanna eyes at him. Allen Bloore and his loves suffer from the D. T.'s Cand not delerium tremensj. Harry Gilbert lulls his fiery heart with the delusion he's cutting a wide swath with Louise Adamson. That's about all. Damn bunch of canaries. DELTA LPSILON VVhat? You never heard of the order of llrpsilon? First find the Kappa castle, and draw a line from there to the li A sanatarium. Then plot the course Betas follow going to the llnion. Where these two lines cross one finds a rocky looking dump where the Tulsa sofa softies meet for meals, sobering, and crap shooting. Here are their hat-racks, and ex- cept to shelter these lid holders, the house is rarely put to any other use, as most of the board payers are either sojourning in Tulsa, planning to go there, or just getting over the last HOil Capital" trip. Blow the trumpets with flourishes and fanfare. The Dupes say they had a big year. Uh yeah? Lessee. Vil- lard Nlartin got his mug in the yearbook, -lohn Xlcliay and -lohn Chaney both lettered on the Tri Delt wrestling team, Bourley Clanton worried the Chi U housemother no end, Bill Ford was unable to talk himself GILT EDGE DAIRY PRCDUCTS All That the Name Implles is MQ! Hn +,......Nqg emmmmfifif Like the Sooner Senior We too hotve reached ct hiqh degree of proficiency Gilt Edge Dcury Products ore the result of the most mod ern equipment plus ct desire for the best Phone 130 Phone 130 A ll - ll ' A N V in H ' n .: l . 1 . . as r .. . - l - 1 ,V .K . s- S ifgiffr I . . . 5 I 1VIcCOR1VIICK'S GILT EDGE DAIRY Page 372 out of going steady with the younger Kilpat- rick redhead, Pat Suppes made the pledges' rogues gallery in a local pub, Karl htlartin crashed thru With a few clippings of sym- pathetic publicity on the beating he took at hcl. Louise Adams, hands, and Hansford Nlartin severely agitated a pu re-minded Nor- man mother With the brutality of one of his better poems. VVhee! VVasn't that really a big year!P! KAPPA ALPHA It doesn't require much to be a K A. Any- one who can drink a pint chug-a-lug and say f'Damn Beta" five times before passing out is definitely in. A subsidiary of K A CGreek meaning "Say when"J is the Basement Cafe Society which is the real nucleus of the order, the rest of the hangers-on merely being bottle- washers or broken down footballers. Require- ments for membership in this subversive or- der are threefold: Cl.j Courage-The girl members must go down to a boyfv room in the fmterrzity house. CIsn't that VVICKED !PD f2.l Physical numbness-Each must consume 'fWashout'l Holbrook, and Adelaide hi promised mother I wouldn't" Carter. Bill Bentley yells over at the Pi Phi establish- ment for dates with Adele, but Dillingham keeps the puppet dangling. KAPPA SIGMA VVith a line-up of athletic endeavors from football to tiddleywinks, the Asp avenue ex- ercisers are able sometimes to impress the men, but when it comes to the Wimmin, Cupid just holds his nose and flutters by. It takes more than lifebuoy to make a locker- room lothario click. Phil Allen had Betty Vance, one of the cuter 'l'hetas, pinned and sidetracked, but she Wiggled loose back to the main line and left Allen alone in his convert- ible. Howard Jarrel fancied a love for Vir- ginia Southwell earlier in the year-she's now steadying with Singletary. Gene Ledbetter has been lXIary Blargaret Smith's UI-lere, Rover, roll over" for three years, and no re- sults as yet. O. T. BIcCall played a poor an incredible amount of cheap Whowsky With- A H i . B. . . . out burning a hole in his stomach. fAnyWay, I , Ermintrude, it won't show with his coat but- S tonedl. Q3.D A swivel tongue-All members XL Q' ways- lg must get a round and blab about who did what A L, I Your Mlnd ' j with whom and how lzer true love felt about , 7-I J it, and what lie did, too, in regards to the J C , I A Whole situation. Xotorious members include ,J hilary "Touch me Not" hfIcMahang E. J. Perhaps you l "Just a short one" Athens, "Guzzler" Donny, , Svilgdviigsft 'fDamn, Fm in training" Potter, Finley Bu, no one can g talk on for , -- hours: l u - The best Wciy to keep , Farnous Qu-all-ty Iewelry her reminded of you at Equally Famous ,S ,O my ,, by Send- I , ,I lflg SI' OWGTS. Low PIICGS 1 h H l R , w!kfL6 f l QSENE-' HELDS SOUTHERN FLORAL i ., - , "ff 53" 317 W. BOYD PHONE 1000 5 l Page 373 in the w The Most Popular Place on the Campus The Oklahoma Union building has everything that makes uni- versity life a great experience: recrea- tion that is every student's right . . . 1 relaxation for intellectual hangovers . . . the sanctity of a truly student atmos- i phere. The Union is a major entry in the pages ot University ot Oklahoma history. UNION" I "Meet You THE IIKLIIHUMH UNIUN CENTER OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES Dm j COMPLIMENTS OF T SUCCESSORS TO . Hirsch Weintraub 6. Company UNIFORMS FOR EVERY PURPOSE T 1321 NOBLE STREET PHILADELPHIA j WEINTRAUB BROTHERS fs. COMPANY l third to Gus Baker and C. Nl. Beckett with Heasel, and in that order. King Spurrier hung around for three years for the periods when Mary Elizabeth Aliller took off Campls pin, but it seems to be on to stick now. The terrific pay-off was when Jody slammed the gate on f'Nieky's" fingers. Of course, Her- man Rusch and Beryl Clark got along okeh and passed as humans, as did Ralph Bollinger. Football season is great when you're a Kappa Sig, but Valentine's Day is just another inked number on the calendar. PHI BETA DELTA For all those members who stopped rub- bing their hands long enough to concentrate on what he was saying, Leon Davis opened an instructive course on how to be a campus politician. After dominating the practically mythical Sooner party last year, "Where's my Gavel" Davis was an inspiring, well, anyway, noticeable figure in the political spotlight. But this year Davis' cross campus crony, Caldwell, hogged more printed space and re- ceived more boos than did the inimitable wire-locked Phi Bet. So now the doughty Davis is gesticulating and challenging even more wildly and breaking in a new set of stooges. Phil Stolper is just the right size to lick spilled brew off the counter without stretching on his tip-toes, and the yeasty look never left his thirsty eyes all year. Fred Sklar, appointed himself prime personality man for the house and would jump in the middle of any group over five that congre-- gated within his searching ken. And Saul Glenn spoke often, but only in variations of the phrase, "Boy, oh boy, lookit all the girlsf' PH I GAMMA DELTA The above name represents a local lodge that meets on Boyd. Blay God bless them. If He Wonlt, then We donlt know who will. "" CASH CROCERY Greek House Supplles 310 EAST MAIN PHONE 701 COMPLIMENTS OF IN C 210 E MAIN NORMAN OSCAR McCAT.L'S T T O I MOCNEY'S Page 375 PHI DELTA THETA The group of non-entities clustered about the faintly known names of h4cMurtry, Mont- gomery, and Champlin, ignomiously blun- dered thru another school year, never realiz- ing how oblivious to their puerile presence the rest of the campus really was. As has been the custom among society's nobodies, some of the forgotten men tried to bring themselves out of the social shadow by secur- ing dates with a Pifly or a Theta or two, but nothing much happened. Alex f'Skulll' lXIc- Coy haunted Mary Ann Blyers to the full eX- tent of his fearsome ability, but no noticeable tallying was ehalked up. Whether the HSkull" had a ghost of a palpitation over Mary Ann, or whether he was just trying to prove to Connie he really didn't care, no one really knows. The lad was on the spot, for just when he'd gotten used to his sense of security, Guy Phoo cornered the Cleary capital stock. Then Phoo graduated and took his pin with him, leaving the relentless Cleary free in her search for the real AIeCoy. Jimmy Shepherd brought the house a smattering of readily overlooked publicity as an afterthought of Elaine Newby's, but that didn't sell any one. Charlie Henderson was one of the few to be- come known past the west curb on Asp. PHI KAPPA PSI Mistaken first as merely a summer house in the palatial Tri Delt plantation yard, a closer glance discloses the Phi Psi house to be in reality a separate order, connected with the Triple Ditto dump only by the longing glances shot over that way at l0:30, when the post-date disrobing takes place before un- shaded windows. A house poverty dance was given one rainy spring night because too many good suits had been ruined by cabs pulling up close to the curb in front of the house. Chief one to break the headlines was A. V. Peoples, Phi Psi prexy, who lost a fifteen round de- cision to "Slugger" Rabon and went down for the count, only to wake up and find he was steadying it with her from then on to all local wrestling and boxing meets. The "Slugger" SECURITY , 1 NATICNAL BANK ii If ,wi : A.-'ffi.Ti1'.g3 A NORMAN. OKLA. T -Ts' ! i ma x Complete Bankmq Servlce , X -., , I H mean ? For Sooners '-.:,.'.-'.'::' - 5 i m f "fret" o-moans R. W. HUTTO, President W. H. PATTEN, Vice-President BERT BAGGETT, Cashier l D. H. oarsso, vice-President VERNON KUWITZKY, Assa cashier mnscrons W. s. PATTEN W. E. eatsso W. H. PATTEN D. H. eaisso R. W. HUTTO G. A. WILEY Page 1376 had been sparring for some time with jug Dexter, but he was out of her weight class, so Peoples was decisioned when she settled on him. Jackie Stuart broke in his eye teeth with the better crust and bid fair to become a worthy successor to C. Nl. Beckett. Pl-Il KAPPA SIGBI.-X liver since the blah mulled about in re- gards to Gouldy and his concentrative coups with Dotty Nlae Bennett, hardly any news of significance was flashed to the outside world concerning the inmates of the "Gone VVith the Wiiidi' estate on lilm. For awhile it seemed as if -Ioe Glover might swing a deal of some sort somewhere, but these rosy dreams never did materialize into anything tangible -R not anything he could put his finger on. Glover had more or less culled the Triple X thirst appeasers over, but seemingly didn't click as did some of the brothers, such as Ver- non Eakin with Timer Anderson, and -Iohn Cunningham with Cheesie li raft. just about the time the guys of Glover's gang thought Cakina in Lindsay drug are, from left to right, Bobby Larke Case, Kappa Kappa Gammaq Rex Phillips, Siania Alpha Epsilony and Mary Yetman, Gfarrirna Phi Beta. LIND AY DRUG STORE PHONE 362 ge 377 he'd scored, he was scorched instead, and the girl from Ada with the convertible LaSalle steadied with Phi Gam's Bill Utjen. Law- rence Bolen devoted as much time as possible to be with diminutive Rachel Oster. and kept the field rather well dominated. Adin Hall presented a smooth and complacent exterior to allg and this unruffled spirit of nothing do- ing typified the year's activities. PI KAPPA ALPHA VVhen once Leland Gourley packed his overnight valise and departed for good from O. li. regions, brother Pi K :Ys began to cau- tiously fare forth from places of concealment, and their shame was gradually forgotten as once again they held their heads high. But as soon as one lime-light extravert was elim- inated, another moth who couldn't dodge the spot-light's flame cropped up, and Johnny Caldwell gained notoriety for the lodgemen with his pleas for good government. lt is an old Pi K A tradition to date out of the Gamma Phoooo house, but this year in retaliation for Students' ' Downtown , Headquarters i Our sincere conqratuia- i tions to the graduating seniors of the University of Oklahoma. We hope that you will stop in to see i us when you return to WR Norman as an alumnus. Normans most modern and up-to-date drua store welcomes you to stop in after the show. You will find the answer to all of your drua needs at NORMAN LlNDSAY'S l The Eight O'c:lock Whistle Blows and students converge on the campus from three dlrectrons They hurry under the arches at the entrances to the grounds and pass mto the class room burldmgs Except for a few stragglmg couples the streets are deserted m frfteen mrnutes hut at nme oclock another crowd ot students hurrres toward the Unrversrty As one sees these groups of students passrng along the streets each mornmg one wrll learn that they represent only the exterror scenes ot college lrfe There 15 a deeper srde more mterestmg more complex and more vrtal One outstanclmg purpose of the Oklahoma Darly 1S to show you thls other srde of college lrfe The whole pageant ot the unlversrty commumty appears campus knows thrs and tor that reason subscrrhes to the Oklahoma Darly ln adclrtron the Darly prmts spot news of the natron as furnrshed by the Assocr ated Press THE 0lll.llll0Mll llllll.Y Norman s Mornmg Newspaper daily in its pages. The well informed student on the I l Page 378 the way NIeDuff had fiekley treated 'em, the lads passed her up in a vote for the "Sweet- heart of Pi li A." But the Coeanower bros. haunted the hag hutch on Boyd and even wasted .1 little time on Salathiel. "But what a pleasant waste of time," one was officially quoted. L. G. Friedriehs showed up the wise- guys. who said no one eould make .lane 'l'ayloe forget the h. t. b. f., but when this palled, the eartilegeless Friedriehs imported a babe from New Orleans, and at last eheek-up she was still by his side as he made his eampus rounds. SIGN IA ALPH A EPSILON Chiropodists got lots of trade from soeially minded S. A. lifs, as they took ankle treat- ments to keep the outline slender, as displayed prominently for the Whole World to see in that famous gap between Sig Alf cuff and shoe top. "You save on Clothes being a Sig Alfg no one knows the diff if you outgrow your pants" was a winning rush line that tripped a few green frosh. House athletes were "l'reetop'l S h a 1' p e and Art Cavanaugh. WHITE MOUNTAIN DAIRY PRODUCTS The Home ot GR DE for 14 Years Completely :S Properly Pasteurized The Safe, Sure Way to Good H E A L T H Drlnk GR DE Milk High Butter Fat Content and Low Bacteria Count I R NEWKUMET Phone 558 NORMAN l l l . . i . line ssss 1 in i This is the tenth year we have had charge of the transpor- tation of your "SOONER" from Iowa City, Iowa, without damage to a single volume. l 1 "We can't do all y the moving. so we do only the i best Established 1904 LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE THUMPSUNS TRANSFER ullll STORAGE C0 Bonded and Insured Transportatzon 217 East Gray St Phone 225 NORMAN OKLAHOMA Page 379 Sharpe tore up the gridiron turf and the Kappa front yard, and to Cavanaugh every dance floor was a wrestling mat. "Hot Rock' Henry ran the Thetas ragged, and only slipped when he gave in to Dee Dee's impor- tunings to go steady. Alike Springs decided college was as good a place as any, and pro- ceeded to go collegiate and wore his best clothes to school. Gomer Smith, along with Fox VVood, a Phi Gam Cute boy, dogged Vir- ginia VVinters, only to find she was still true to the Navy when Davie was home, but was ready for the dances any other time. joe Hull helped himself along this year, even made the glamour boy nomination group, but was luckless in pinning the sultry Piphec brunette of his dreams. A. C. Hunt was seen once. SIGMA ALPHA MU "The slyness of the Sammies is so cute," knowingly remarked a Triple Ditto dame, "the way they shine lights on us in the back yard when we're out there talking QEd. note: "buh-hunhvj with our dates." Also all the peeks directed at the unshaded Tri D win- dows by those same sly Sammies, were they known to the sisters of the crescent, would not be tho't of as uso cutefl And some of the can- did camera shots the boys have to show each meeting. Well! These Brooks street boarders donit miss many bets, most of their dances are thrown in the house. That makes it easier to pour the more joyous brothers in bed. Adolf Kaplan spent a harried year trying to live down the rumors that his cute steady went with him because of his money, and Sinclair Gertz height kept bumps on his head as he unsuccessfully ducked under the low doors on second. SIGMA NU lt was another good year for Alennen's Talc but a bad one for Gillette, as the Boulevard boys partied thru another joyful year of happy college life. -lack Reed was unsuccess- ful in his attempts to pass a motion in meeting that the wrappings be taken off the two bath- tubs in the house CFred Mehew was mixing gin in 'em anywayj, and when the Frontier For Better Dressed Colleqe Men For a number of years S CS Q clothes have been the choice 1 -1? of better dressed men. Our choice of style .L please the most dis- - . criminate. ,S SAN ANGELO 2 I ABILENE I , FT. WORTH -:.' FT. sivuri-1 V WICHITA FALLS T , - AMARILLO Emo , ADA . MUSKOGEE - SCHIENBERG-QUICKSILVER CO., INC. Gi' AD ii l i .4 i ? , 'Era' ,iii l radii riff? l ' and quality will L f" Fr. l i l 1-lil I 5 A ,45 9 K H 5 1 I T if 1. I l W NATIONAL TANK COMPANY PRODUCTS Oil and Gas Sepa- Welded Steel Tanks rators 'Bolted Steel Tanks Emulsion Treaters iwrought Iron Tanks Titeline Couplings 'Galvanized if YOU Prefer ASME and API- ASME Code Pres- sure Vessels Gas Tight and Va- por Pressure Wood Tanks Gomplete stocks carried at our store paints throughout Oklahoma, Kansas, Texas Ar- kansas, Louisiana, New Mexico and illinois. National Tank Company Tulsa. Oklahoma, U. S. A. r .nge 3 80 E 1 ylfffg is l pi ' IQ' url -, "- ' J LM li, 4 i l A .3 "' ,, :X s r v 5-,S-1 '- :A -. iff-31' fi 5: s s sa --." NV, Q' X: 1 -nv on exp, + 5 X- IN one Page 381 we C There's a world of heallh in every Home Package of S'l'effen's lce Cream in your favori're flavor. Hollywood movie sfars rec- ognize lhe value of ice cream in lheir die+ +o keep li+-prac+i- cally all of lhe larger sludios mainiain lheir own ice cream foun+ains 'lor film sfars whose main business in life is lo keep well and look well. S+eFFen's lce Cream is easily digesfed and provides quick en- ergy. ll' conlains impor+an+ vilamins necessary +o good heal+h and clear complexions. Nulrilion exper'l's and dielilians recom- mend ice cream 'lor heallh-S'reFlien's lce Cream-a smoolh, is . fp if, il alll f ii I ly lf ix EW f i l l ' X X l Zi ciwqwgaw Home P cms: 1 if , X miss Barron l llll lllll W5 e ,,,- - LIFT PACKAGE fi llllllll " 'mi a d m FL " iv Ulu gl wiiiil'ifiV '-ii silken skin, sparkling eyes, a flashing smile which means a ,N LL N heallhy body. S+eFfen's Ice Cream is a pleasant delicious way +o keep fi+. 3 CUT LIHEA CAKE Dance came up, it was voted that everyone grow a two-weeks beard. Such a gregarious collection of facial foilage had not been seen since KIcBee and some K A's grew sideburns for the HDixieH dance, yawsuh, Penrocl f'Goose'3 Harris banked on the excuse, "Sorry, gottago to an executive meeting" whenever Alma pinned him down and tried to force the issue, but when Stein was elected president, Pen rod had to scurry for new excuses to dodge the cagey Bell. Hliyelashw iX'lcCafferty spent a more or less peaceful year, seemingly recon- ciled to the trouble Shire always gave hima peaceful, that is, until his eyelash curling iron shorted and blew out all the fuses on third. Fred 'Tm the best looking fat-man on the campus" Speakman polied his roly way but couldn't evolve a line high enuff to trip any of the glamor coeds. SIGMA CHI The boys kept an illuminated cross out front day and night so as to live down the insidious rumor that the recessed building was a branch booth of Rickners. Things werenit quite so bad until a Phi Gam, one of the few who'd ever explored past the varsity shop, and his date sat down on one of the best couches and told Don Lesher to Ubring us two lime cokes in a paper cup." Lesher was only over for guest night, himself. Freddie Hthe Geezilw Hirzel took his social chairman duties seriously to the extent of wrangling some dates with Eloise in a useless attempt to bolster chapter social prestige. Ivarren lYlay entered the fast and competitive circle vying for the favor of the college widow, 0,Rhaita Cunningham. John Wickluiid steamed about just a few blocks ahead of the car committee, and vvasn't able to get much closer to the campus cuties he chauffeured in his torpedo Buick coupe. f'l'uffy'I McAdams cast himself adrift from Dot Cloyd the first of the year and disdain- fully told her he was out for bigger fish, but after casting his line tiresomely and getting not a nibble, he was glad enough to creep back into port and dock at her wharf. Burdick, too, tho spending hours combing his hair a different way each time, was unable to con- ceal the bald spot. , ,,,,,, , , A L , X , A, , v,,,,,,,, ,,, ,wi "TH E TOPS" i i i i in entertainment will always be found at i i the Sooner, University, or Varsity theaters i in Norman. Only the best obtainable pro- ductions in the motion picture industry , are offered to you when you attend one i of these theaters. i , We are happy to have had the oppor- i tunity to entertain you durinq the past year and we are lookina forward to next i year. I i i SCONER. UNIVERSITY i l i l AND VARSITY THEATERS g N o R M A N , Page 382 TH HTA KAPPA ll HI Theta Kappa l'hi, an organization formed to pay rent on the front poreh so they could sit and whistle at the liappas when they passed by towards sehool, has Come out of the slump oeeasioned when those lassies moved their home over to west campus. A few half- hearted whistles at the Sigma Nus didn't get satisfactory results. Past plans dreamed of a magnificent fraternity row to be ereeted along Boulevard, but most of the lodges have moved over to west eampus. W'hen asked if the Theta liaps planned to do likewise, spokes- man for the left front Was emphatic in ex- elaiming "NUI Riekners is too handy for mixers, Anyway," he thankfully added. "wore not on the same side of the street as the Sigma Chis and Sigma Nusfl The Club spent most of the time trying to restrain Oran Buck, and was able to throw one or two passable formals. l ,J ,, Q, CHAM PLINT for 19 Years Clothlers for Well Dressed O U Men the Label to Look I01 ea X13 vit of X Q Yflffigixi x9 vs sow Uldest Clothing S ore the Campus CHAS W DEVORSS l . i 1 I x I G C SQOQXLWIQOQG da. i " ' t on I J! 4 CHAMPLIN REFINING COMPANY i 4 1 i Page 383 i Q A SOONER INSTITUTION Q cY,,, ,,,, T , ALPHA CHI OMEGA Alumnae of the association were barely able to thwart an inside the chapter move to change the label of the bunch to Wfhe Dorothy Gish Girls." Last year's honorary cadet colonel dominated campus activities whenever Alpha Chi doings were concerned, and spent another year as chief gavel banger. All dansants were held in the house, the official reason being that the girls were so proud of their living room dance floor, but the hidden reason was probably they couldn't bear to get away from the Feegees and Phi Delts. The girls liked their position on the campus. As one de- murely explained, i'Imagine the Feegees as a hunk of bread and the Phi Delts as the other slice, that makes us the meat of the sand- wichf' Cozy idea, what? ALPHA PHI The giggle girlies of A P Cnot associated press, either, Elmerj couldntt wait for spring sunshine to bathe their flat-topped roofs so they could sun-bathe their round . . . well, themselves. The Delts nextdoor couldn't wait either, and ever since Buddy Aust saw a news- reel wherein the Hopils did a snake dance for rain, he organized the brothers into a gin dance for sol. Erlene Lasley, tho' not in school, hung about on week-ends and made as many dances as the most date-crazy meme ber of any of the snobbier lodges. Nlariorie Cuff kept the girls on the right road to well- mannered success and told them tall tales of the horrors that lay lurking in the South Oval. The south front porch was put to good use, and many a torrid clinch went unnoticed be- cause of the two huge evcrgreens sheltering that portion of the porch. Once the chapter almost went crazy over the fear bag-worms were about to destroy this admirable screen. Cute and bow-legged Penny Pendleton hiked the chapter prestige no end, and was seen in all the proper places, besides making 'foO0" twice, HAround the Campus" any number of times, and . . . well, let's skip the next one. I I ISSISGEIEI iiii SEE I I l OR the last I5 years consecutively, the SOONEE has been , bound in a Molloy-Macle cover. During the course of this , time, every conceivable type of adaptation of the embossing y process has been useol. p In the case of the 1940 SOONER, the inclusion of the application A , of a four color process picture has been successfully accom- , plisheci. Safeguard the "covering" of your annual, and specify a Molloy- I , Made cover in your printing contract. Uust as printers do when p they state "Molloy or eguivalent."D i For information anci prices write to: i THE DAVID I. MOLLCY PLANT 2857 NGRTI-I 'WESTERN AVENUE . l CHICAGO ILLINOIS gg - g l Page 384 CHI OMEGA Chi O ranch-house, homestead of Joi Delle jesse. was not forgotten on the lone praireeee by the inevitable A T O's and Kappa Sigs. and one or two Betas became more bold and did something else than just cast longing eyes over the tall hedge. Pat Prigmore had blond locks Ozmun over snorting and turf-tearing nearly every night, and Billy Hubbell and Carol Clarke monopolized the back yard swing. jane Mft just LOOKS like I'm flirt- ing" Simpson gave the more youthful mem- bers of the campus set the merry chase, as her red hair twhich she childishly insists is brownj was as a crimson flag to the frat bulls. Another cerise crowned cutie, Louise Adam- son. innocently smiled her way thru the year to the desperation of Harry Gilbert, who was never able to work the elusive minx into a corner. Xlary june Freeman, after loudly remarking in the fall to a companion that she would land Chuck Taylor, made good her boast, and the two steadied for the major por- tion of the school year. Despite gaging ef- forts to build Gwenn Blann up as another Hedy LaKlarr, the friendly Texas lass pulled thru as just another swell kid. Plump song- panter Rosemary Fair had the eds ganging about the mike at dances everytime she swung out with the Varsity Clubg and Ernestine Clifton managed to hold on to Butch Alorris for another year. DELTA DELTA DELTA The Triple Ditto damsels are a strange lotg all winter long they carefully nurtured and babied the tender shoots of grass in their back lawn, and then came spring and the gals heed- lessly crushed the green blades flat to the ground. lndeed strange. Betty jane Bass, a qualified successor to Sara VVallace as a dance floor belle, blighted the roseate hopes of many a sighing swain when she decided to steady it for the spring season. Ruth Chesnutt claimed her date slump was do to her efforts to study. Rosemary Allen, wacky crackbrain, lisped many a surprised inflection at ques- tioncrs who sought verification of the well- founded rumor that she and NPooky" Parkins Page 385 A WW! Za ,Zfze Wag Ja SUFFICIENT friend that he is your friend. He knows it. Well, this is the way Hotel Oklahoma-Biltmore feels about Sooner students, faculty and alumnus. The only thing we could say would be something you have always known-the Oklahoma- Biltmore is your home in Oklahoma City. gHESFROM 1 W. E. EK, Manager arm 5:1-exit, T t if S .ZZ H 5'4- . r .J-n'1iv"r- F iG:: u 95 . gyii "L 'f... r 3 'I v--1 , I - i .:'f5E 2 :hui B H a :ii I : ii E fi" I : an SIUE: i,: sf 'HER ' V ai 511.1 :.!fr I A i jt ta,,'!z-eggqjcii .I F-, 9,1 .. - i1v ll5liij?l:DL ll!I 4 ' il UF .l 'M QQL pfw a E! JMB Qu'J fxyinw mu' X 'I 'KXx 5 ' M 1 . F UKLRHDMR 1 BILTIIIIJFIIE , .... DI4lFlHOI11R UT? DN?" RFFILIQTED FIRTIQHRL HOTELS Years Of Contmued SGIVICG 9 The Unlversrty Book Exchange has served nearly lOU OOO student anol faculty members ancl has hac 90 employees who have been arac uatecl from the Unlversrty ln the past l9 years ln the Book ljxchanae there Wlll be found text books school supplles Works ot many Oklahoma author UNIVERSITY BCOK EXCHANGE In The Unlon t , I I c I l I ' l l ' l g J ' - l To I I I y books ot general interest, ancl the I l l l l ll l ll Page 386 were hitched. Aside from Betty Stephens, most of the exciting personalities were in the pledge class, with Dana Anthony proving ex- ceptionally sensational. Ann Van de Carr was the flirtin'est kid in the house, and House- mother Birdie Tagge was the most active gad- about, spending most of her time off from 12:00 key-rattling, Plymouth-driving her hos- tess cronies up to the wicked City. , GAMMA PHI BETA Clarabeth Holt, chief phooo of the Gamma Phew Betas, was unsuccessful in keeping the sisters, dates from carving their initials on the wooden bannisters. The dazed dopes thought they were still in the Brown Owl. Queenie Diary Yetman flounced her golden locks about the campus as of last year, and Betty Salathiel flounced her, ah, merry way as of always. The house publicity bureau broke down this year, and successors to the campus queenships were selected from far afield. However vibrant Jeanne Hobgood vibrated splendidly and made the O. U. gossip column in the Oklahoman once. Wardena Bean was a sensational halfback on the Cov'd Wag's Coed Team, and her leg-work was a grandstand scoutls dream come true. Yvone Costley's nefarious affairs were the object of much discussion by HCampus" in the damag- ing Daily, and even Josephine Lawls name appeared in print once. Blartha Jane van Natta squealed for Jackie Jacobs, and he secured a big hunk of the girl's date chart. Otherwise, things fell as Hat as a house- mother's kiss CBessie exceptedj. KAPPA ALPHA TH ETA After having tried for five years Cbut not very hardj to live down the campus axiom that all Thetas are party gals, the flirtatious fillies finally gave up and admitted they DID snap at a few short ones before dinner. But no heavy drinking except on days ending in Hy." Nlost of the girls are in school for the experience, or a chance to learn to draw or play an instrument, altho Jane Adele Knipe once did admit, with reservations, that there might be something to this education she'd Page 387 heard about. The deluded duo, Dee Dee Erickson and Nunnie Butler Q"Arenlt we just the very cutest girlies in school, tho FUD stomped when they walked and yelled so all would notice them, and thought they rated high when they were dated by K A's. The most solid chunk of feminine flesh to hit the schoolyard, hiary Agnes VVantland, busy- bodily lead the KAT 'fbureau of information seking and relaying,'l and built the efficiency of the department up to a new high. Which, considering its formed degree of vacuming, J Diamond?6fmTVOugli+y . N Clear, Brillian+ 1,1 ana Individual ff' W ?'g i amwi5EEEQEg?N' . -L-.Q v-ll-2: F Prices a " '- 5 Always - 'A Reasonable , HARTWELLS Jewelers .-:L-. 1' is., Oklahoma City, Okla. Pl'f!l.T6WER TULSA lllll 1 Tritt, OKLAHOMA S STATION . .. f 25,000 WATTS 0 T140 KILO. is no mean accomplishment. Betty Joyce Cole, the fugitive from an Esquire cartoon, Went the way of all weak frosh and succumbed to the pleadings of Finley Holbrook to go steady. BETA THETA PI The imposing edihce looming up on Chau- tauqua has been likened many times to a gov- ernment sponsored PWA project, but this years crop of VVoog neophytes in all proba- MEADOW aoLD Dairy Products 0 PROTECTED BY 2 "THE SILVER SEAL" , Q OKLAHOMA CITY TULSA , ? t 5 PHOTO SUPPLIES t Wholesale and Retail Eastman Kodaks, film, movie equipment and supplies, Agfa products, cameras, film paper, chemicals Defender paper and films Dufaycolor films and processing "A complete photographic store." Repair Service: We maintain a Well 1 equipped repair room with competent men in charge. Camera and shutter repairs are made quickly. Standard charges Work guaranteed "Everything for the P hotographer' ' OKLAHOMA PHOTO SUPPLY COMPANY t 308 North Broadway Ph. 3-9734 bility ardently wished for relief-paid labor- ers. For when Weber and others decided a basement play-room would be nice, pledges were put to work excavating under the house until backs broke and dispositions soured. During recess from labor in the ffdungeonw, as Freshman Diamond denoted the hole, Rever- end Saunders would prate of the Ten Com- mandments to the wayward sinners, and his boy scout buddy Kite would pass the collec- tion plate. Formerly referred to as "Blue- nosew, the proboscis of Brown showed dehnite changings of color and slowly assumed a glow- ing vermillion hue. Even Ellinghausen watched a man open a beer bottle, and though three more of Hastings, girls started steadying with someone else, he was still quite a man about the campus. DELTA GA M MA The D. G. ship set sail this fall over the same old course, and captain Nancy McGin- nis combed out gray hairs from worrying over the proximity of the South Oval. "Our girls are so brutally rough, one of those boys is going to be injured down there, Fm afraid." But no damage suits were filed, and the rush captain had her worries, explaining that the club did NOT have a huge iron anchor in the basement that each girl had to lift before she could pledge the order. After keeping steadying-in-mind eds away last year with threats of Ollie Cordiill, Don Hutto was unable to frighten off Harold Garvin and ended up as his steady and constant com- panion in his lWercury convertible. Theo VVest, langorous lady from the tropics, posed in first one style show and then another, and gave Haydon Hunt quite a scare when Dickie- boy started hanging around. Best-liked pledge to the group, and one who bids fair to race up the popularity ladder, is ltfarian Chesnut, who was always there when one looked around. And popular Jean Shaw got along very well with the Press Building crowd. Billy Harris pulled a costly joke when he playfully asked Betty Jane Cobb to go steady with him-the kid took him up. Page 388 0 'Q I 5 . .IT MAKES GOODS COST LESS! Three factors determine the selling price of any product: 1. Cost of raw materials 2. Cost of manufacture 3. Cost of distribution Advertising is a part of the cost of distribution. It is a form of selling . . . and it is the LOW- EST-COST FORM OF SELL- ING THAT MANUFACTUR- ERS AND RETAILERS HAVE EVER FOUND! It tells more people about the product quicker than any other selling method known. The product, therefore, COSTS LESS because it is sold by advertising than if some other form of selling were employed. More than that, advertising reduces the other cost elements by increasing sales. Thus, manufac- ture'rs can purchase raw materials in larger quantities and at cor- respondingly lower prices. They can gain the economies of mass production because of increased volume, and thus reduce the man- ufacturing costs per unit. And in a free competitive system, these savings are PASSED ON TO THE CONSUMER. When a manufacturer successfully Page E89 L ,J mfdffk advertises and sells his product, he attracts competitors. THEY ad- vertise an improved product or offer it at a lower price . . . and to maintain his share of the mar- ket, the first manufacturer must meet their competition. The price charged consumers GOES DOWN! Advertising hzs made the product COST LESS! We are familiar with count- less examples of the price-reduc- ing effect of advertising, even in the short span of our own life- time. The 1910 Oldsmobile sold for S5,000. The vastly superior Oldsmobile built today sells for less than S850 at the factory. The average price for a good refriger- ator was S600 -in 1920. Today it is about 5170. A tractor compar- able in power, better in design, and giving more dependable service than one costing 51,500 in 1913 can be bought today for S650. One dollar will buy a better camera today than five dollars would have bought in 1920. Air-condi- tioning units for the home cost less this year than they did last. But THIS is the important point. The never-ceasing force of advertising in the American sys- tem of private enterprise har. brought the cost of these and thou- sands of other products out of the luxury class within the means of most Americans. Advertising has made life more comfortable, more convenient, healthier for American wage-earners and coupon-clippers alike. Advertising benefits EVERY consumer because it makes things cost less . . . because it stimulates the competitive system and raises the American standard of living. Advertising has been and IS the voice of new ideas . . . the maker of new jobs . . .the bringer of benefits to EVERY American consumer. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA The Kappa myth having become the Kap- pa mortgage last year, the girls by this season were firmly settled in this part of the campus and were admirably sandwiched in between the Sig Alfs and the sons of HDrinker-down, drinker-downfl A more wholesome lot than usual made up the chapter roll, with most of the cute itty girlies wide-eyed and wondering what it was all about and getting a big wheee out of the huge ole college. Pledges Bobby Lark Case, Betty Andres, and Betty Herd were of this group, tho it is difficult to deline- ate. lVIickey Caviness, Doris Thomas, Maria -lane Hall and VVilletta Woody were the last of the Kappa party-girls. According to ac- cepted campus standards, the year's social sea- Vcrletericr Service Vin. i V' Y if 4!i4'!lj1f'lK ,C L!EA.Nf.E R57 p H 0 N E s We my .ywimevyvlk W I Ml! Wmew REDA PUMP CO. BARTLESVILLE, OKLA. Cgokohzbwf gwzhzyuyaf G son was mediocre, with prexy Kennedy get- ting a whirl by the local pubs, and healthy Garnett being seen in that radiant athletic manner at the correct spots. fThe sturdy Gar- nett was the one undismayed K K G who had presence of mind and courage of heart to cut down the dead pig McCampbell strung be- tween the front porch columnsj Leonhardt continued to be a good ole buddy to most of the campus big shots and also kept her garage full of new cars shined spick and span. Les hlooney was the lad who took up most of the popular hazel-eyed lassiels time, but the field was still out of luck when it came to placing a pin. Eileen Rooney spent successive week- end days in the sunny fields with saturnine -I. Tippit, but nary a rabbit did they ever bring back at sundown. PI BETA PHI The Lahoma marriage mart pulled thru for another year and was able to pledge enough girls so that it was I1Ot necessary for the mem- take in laundry to pull thru the sea- it was at first feared. hilary Louise bers to son, as Adams was tacitly voted the biggest advance publicity build-up flop of the current pledge crop. hiary Powell and Ethel Clark contin- ued to be seen primly about with their Beta pin-mates and tried their utmost to stop the spread of any scandal about their Lahoma home. Dominating Phil NIcCoy kept the youthful Charlie Henderson in tow. as did Dathiel with Ed Lindsey, despite the menace of Jane Simpson, which never did materialize as far as the Haskins lovely suspected. Glam- or queen Adelle had another year of fun with- out the attendant publicity of last year and, except for the sparring with Bentley, no doubt enjoyed her collegiate stay at the Lahoma and Cruce bus stop. Worst social faux pas of the spring season was when Helen hlarie Robin- son crashed the Beta spring formal after Loy Weber coldly broke his date with her. Robin, as the girl's friend calls her, has been all year deluding herself with the idea that her sar- castic personality was making a big hit with Freddie ffI'm the best looking fat-man on the campusll Speakman. It may have, but not enough to cause Freddie to take his pin off his Stillwater playmate. Page 390 'FHRUIIGII SPECIHLIZING, THIS BANK HHS BUILT H HEPUTHTIUN HS- ' "I'he Oil Bunk ol America" lf QQ ..A, , i E QU? 'iff URIKA proves its loyalty to the University of Oklahoma in the number of students which it furnishes. With a high school enrollment of 200 students it now has 60 students in colleges and universities. Of this number the following are enrolled in the University of Oklahoma: ATTEBERRY, OLIVER BAUGH, CLYDE BOULTON, I-IOUCK CLEMENTS, EDWARD CONNERS, GERALD DUNN, BILL ECI-IOLS, DOUGLAS GARRETT, MARY F. GRIFFITH, BRANDON IVY, FRANCIS "RED" IVY, I. HARLEY, IR. LEWIS, REX MARTIN, ALLAN MARTIN, BILL MORRISON, MARY L ROBISON, IAMES I SNIDER, BRICK STEPHENS, CHARLES STONE, RICHARD STORMS, CHARLES S. TRICE, CLIFF WARREN, RENE WATTS, PAT ffffir-k -Afffff This page is sponsored by the following Waurika I W. F. CARTER friends of the University of Oklahoma: l AUSTIN STAFFORD Iefferson County Abstract Co. ANDY DILLARD T. H. Rogers Lumber Co. l LAMBITH HILLERY . Sanitary Market G Grocery GROVER WARREN Warren Recreation Parlor I. D. HANNA Hanna Drug Store C. S. STORMS Waurika News-Democrat WINNIE ROBISON Hillery Hardware Store I C. D. SNIDER Snider Grocery df Market l B. F. FORSHEE Casino Cafe K. I. PITTS Stuard Hotel R. C. MOSER Star Bakery I. T. CAPEHART Capehart's Variety Store I Winnie's Specialty Shop P. C. LARGENT Guaranty Abstract Co. SIMS BROTHERS Sims Brothers Market I MARSHALL SAMPLES I SPENCE OSBORN Sinclair Products Samples Dry Goods CO. D. STONE Waurika Abstract Co. HARLEY IVY P. E. WAID, President Farmer's National Bank Page 392 CQMPLIMENTS or OPTOMETRIST If iii? North Harvey Oklahoma Cily , ,g i DR.1. M. WILK i UPL, i 5 -- I' L:-- .jxxlfff 1 , 4 6 is ,. , X , l -4Z?' - Pop, g-.2 I 'Y ew l X I li Ii! N i Q we ce 0 A C. M. BECKETT , The only rub at this country clubve - 'lihere's no wide-open, cheap-priced bar. But I get around, and can usually be found Sweating cuties in my top down car. PHI SIL' By having cabbage only once a week and choosing the time ot day when most of the lads were in class to hang out their more inti- mate Wash, the Phi Mus proved to be good A 'I' O neighbor-girlies again this year. Jane NIcReynolds held classes for the chapter to instruct them in the liner points of "getting the most knowledge out ot college." Lessons included instructions to hold your date's hand at the Sooner Cfor he can't do much with them thenjg advice to remain at the corner until only ten minutes before the whistle Qtor then there isn't time to do other than go straight homej g and admonishments to never drink in Norman, talk to strangers on the phone, nor date Phi Gams Qthis is self-explanatoryj. The girls were all true sisters, and unity of friendship was cemented firmly, with the eX- ception of the one traitor who kept her dieting recipe a secret and was ostraeized from the inner Circle by the more hefty, er-ah, healthy Page 393 i 'TOPS' I for wholesome , , Food Refreshment . , i wr i lcr CIQEAM , I I OKLAHOMA CITY TULSA CHICKASHA CLINTON PONCA CITY SULPHUR of her sistern. Rachel lrletley coasted thru on past year's publicity build-ups, and limma Faris kept the girls advised on the legals ins and outs of lite. Fw? 'W -:QR I I ,I 9 -l-AVER PUD PAT VICKERS It's true, my dear, as you're sure to hear, Bly pranks keep the campus on its ear. I keep 'em upset, and you can bet There's lotsa life in the old girl yet. Home Instztutzons - VEAZEY DRUG CO t Physician, Hospital and . . . invites you to meet your friends I.-CIbO1'CITO1'Y Supplies and feel at home here when in Gklahoma City. l T oKLAHoMA CITY. oKLA. , i I CAVINESS Sum to. ' I i x u lefimk 6 'ms mg XAQN -3 'Q FJ lPOo' Q - N if ' ALTA VIRGINIA COOPER BETTY STEPHENS I'm just wound upg there's nothing the matter, 'fhg queen gf hearts, She baked geme mfg And tho' my friends beseech and Wheadleg A11 Q11 fl gummefg day, I keep on noising my witty chatter, The appeal is right, for laddies' appetite, For no one's had time to ehange the needle. And my! how they rush the pantry. i S H 41 Years in Norman ,- x I Q YOUR HEALTH . . . - l Q YOUR COMFORT . 1 Normans Largest Grocery O YOUR HAPPINESS , pf 5,i..pfr..,.5' V 1 Conqratulates All Depend on 'J "W 'Y s "THE CLASS or 1940" l Your Piumbmqi i Q Good Food or Good Meat i PLUMBING Xi HEATING CONTRACTORS l f Wh Y D ' It ' l Ou M. F. FISCHER fs. soN ' one . ne N. Peters Phone 73 NORMAN LK.. . rrd, .nan nn-. . .-n--v,,, ...i . . Bentley: "How about some old-fashioned Co-ed: "I was out with Gene Roop last loving?" night. He's on the basketball team, ylknowfy Dillingham: "O li, I'll eall grandmother Friend: In What position did he play?H down for you." Co-ed: "Think I'd tell?l' Page 394 1 T"1L:"'-E - -tS"a'5r A-ix , k S -:Qt -wr. f if XZJ .gym 1 I "x ,. it Wt trim il Qvufw wi l XTJ hiv' Xff' X-.1 l Xpal r . :Eli- ybnf IOHN TIPPIT DON LESHER It's a tarnished halo about my headg 'fIn inter-frat doin's I'm the whole showf Tho' I drink wineg my Betns are underfetl. "I'm Z1 Kbig gun'g boy! how I do roarlll I got folks thinkin' I'm what I ain't, But the dumbest of freshmen surely know But like all long men I ain't no saint. The larger the gun the bigger the bore. Your Two Oklahoma CBS Stations WELCOME YCU Radio's Greatest Entertainment KT UL KCMA TULSA OKLAHOMA CITY BOTH STATIONS-5000 WATTS-FULL TIME Page 395 DELTA CHI When all the would-be "A" students be- came lonesome because of non-appreciative audiences, they banded together in an empty brick house on far south Chautauqua to stooge for each other in intellectual dis- courses. But despite the brainy boasts of every Delta Chi, they were still just social lads at heart and enjoyed the thrills of dating dazzling campus coeds. Bob Harper, who has been going steady with Bettie Anne Lynch KIOST of the year, tho' this couple has its ups and downs, first stunned the cam- pus by escorting Pi lJhi's Mallory "l'm pinned to David" Campbell to the lnter-fra- ternity Council's dinner dance. And lack Brown, who spent the year steadying it with Catharine Cooke, had a hard time evading her sorority sisters who were always checking up on him the bloodhounds. Most of the other members spent regular as well as im- promptu vacations traveling hither and yon. Clt's a damn long trip to hither and back, and even farther to yon.j A Delta Gamma leads a hard life. All the women talk about her right in front of her face, and the men talk about her behind. , H' il I XX 'fi i4,l"l,'flCM skgie' 'Eh-S.'Q' XXX A y ,W 'Ks C, I ,lx . J i Q , ff' DICKIE ION ES 'Hi, there, slick! Bly name's Dick! The Swig Alf ambassador of good will I'm sorta batty 'bout poor-focus Patty And college life still does me thrill. Finley Holbrook: f'Your eyes ARE brown, aren't they?" Betty Joyce: 'flt's about time you looked at my facef' f' X -sr' , . J Y 7 ,lj XXX X 'gif-'SX N SWS" gig I N X Qi " f i, ' W will X1 ry X88-N V Q 695 X f fQ.,.J -bd XRD' BILL BENTLEY 'lio tell of his prowess he's never at loss. Basketball, football-Athinks he's a "hoss." But as a polo pony he'd be a whiz. For everyone knows what he really is. z X sr "Y V ' e A kwa A mx AEN 1' A2 ' ' L1 - KPDD' BERYL CLARK Tho' I'm quietly modest, even aloof live roughed it with Stidham's thugs. And Ilm the only living proof That all scrimmage erums ain't worthless mugs. Pzge 395 CONGRATULATIONS ..... Seniors and University of Oklahoma Students. "All Over the Earth and Thru It" FOR SATISFACTORY PERFORMANCE SPECIFY "HUGHES TOOLS" SERVICE PLANTS EXPORT OFFICES LOS ANGELES, CAL. 30 EOCKEEELLEE PLAZA OKLAHOMA CITY, QKLA. NEW YQEK, N. Y., U. S A MIDLAND, TEXAS CABLE ADDRESS "HUGE-IESTOOLH HOUSTON VVESTERN UNION CODE -.-.1 HUGHES T00l. CUMPANY HOUSTON. TEXAS ,fn , W, ,, , ,EE . ,, W ,, Y , , XT f7"""S my :fa Q i K My QJX 6' ' only i Us tg BILLYE REYNOLDS IACK MCCAFFERTY l giggle Quill squeal thc whole clziv tlirug My 4'lWlCC Of UCS will ll21ZZlC YOUV CYC5, My infant Cries drivc Pwplc Wim, :His ai canipus dudc l twirncr tirst prize. y 1 U l C nusc lm thc ncrtz is why it hurts But I 'hm t Nici I lust Shlilck and W0 'lb bc listcll amongst thc sl'lirml's stuffcll Ami linvc lun bcing ll noisy pmblcm uliilll. shirts. i Wham To Have Furnished Charles Roberts i with a new l94O radio- ' equipped Chevrolet to rnalce the trip to Iowa City, iowa, anol supervise the printing ot your l94U SCCNER. flememiea l you can tollow the Sooner tootball team next tall at a very reasonable Cost. i Gel up a party and split the cost. Only 4C a mile and we turnish qas and oil. ' HUBER' Shown above is one of our new cars which is Drive-If-YOUTSelf l l available for long or short trips. 113 W' 2nd Okla. City Page 398 ,Q nzuzwywwezaazmw mefno11q..qau2LJa4f41hcoffe9'.e CLARENCE IRELAND STUDIO 769 ASP NORMAN X Z ,, l l QQ T fm M TP' :Q QA l ' Q1 jx : , 'Y00' .POD , it 1 on VILLARD MARTIN IOHNNY CHAMPLIN To be the big frog in my home ponde- 'Tm the 4Big Deal Champ' and full of bull. To have the Tulsa 'l'Werps about me grouped My lofty plans should carry me far!" To crack my whip of this Pm fond, But the biggest thing that he'll ever pull And many a rushee I've slyly DUped. ls a nicotine drag off his big cigar. D 1 DEDICATED TO THE s 'r U D E N T s 1 . . . FROM . . . l l MCALESTER i l AT THE l The McAlester Fuel Company l The National Bank of McAlester The First National Bank of McAlester Page 400 BY MORRIS TENENBAUBI- I am not going to say anything about the international news-only about the past and the future on the O. U. baby campus. l. Astronomy-WVell, the star Mars was closer 36,000,000 miles and swings 60,000,000 miles a minute without rain, and all the housemothers were dry. I was just like the rest of them. I didn't know if I Was coming or going. This college life is not an easy proposition. 2. Fifty years from now the Betas and Thetas will trust each other after the sun goes down. I'm sorry I canlt say this about other sororities and fraternities. But don't worry. things will pick up. Your grandchil- dren will come to O. U. and put plenty of money in circulation. It wonlt be any alibis or apologies for the older people. 3. Prediction about society monkey busi- ness-President Bizzell will have to practice to be a politician. lylaybe the next governor will leave him alone. Red Phillips is a good governor and a good legionaire and a perfect ex-football player, but he would make a poor president of O. U. Prejudice don't pay in society. And another thing, I have plenty of competition in the 2nd hand business. 4. VVhat about my fraternity brother Head Coach Stidham? If he doesn't resign in the next 15 years, helll be bald headed, and may have high blood pressure and shrink up to my size. He might be Jap Haskellls room- mate. Tom would be better off if he would be a Catholic Priest. He's a hard prayer and a good collector. 5. Pardole me for my expression, but I appreciate the way the college men for the past quarter of a century have been treating me. Anytime you alumni come home for a football game, please bring your own lunch. Bly broken English seems like it works per- fect for the foreigners and the American people. and I'm very glad you had the pleas- ure to meet me. Clerk: USorry, but licenses are issued only when your form is filled out properly." Adele Truex: f'Say, I like your nerve. Bob and I can get married no matter what I look like." Page 4Sj 4752i if WMO-'QF f-:::::h. 4 1 ' 14. "lt "ffl I Z 1, V r:' hfllii f'r'- "1 X' 'JI f 4 fr?-V -tm f 4 L, mf, if 1 01651 f I f 'N iff I 1.21 4 2 J X 1f V I IDD -X HBJZXT ,Oi X BILL MCCREADY I chase the girls, I never quit. Oh, I try, and try, and try. I give lem fits, but I never hit- Why, Cupid, why pass me by? lt L- ,tl VOTE '- FOR mi Who' IOHN CALDWELL I'm no politician, here I was sent To bring the students good government. lXIy main idea, as sure as youlre born, Is that successful men must blow their own horn. Tee IVee: "Whom are you bringing to the Sig Alph party?" Otis: 4'Well, I like Edith Frances' figure, ,Iane's lips, Salathiel's hips, I-Ienrietta's danc- Y ing, and Dee Dees . . . Dee Deels . . . I guess I'll bring Dee Deefl ADVERTISING I DEX The following reputable firms have displayed their faith in the 1940 Sooxuk YEARBOOK as a worthwhile advertising medium, and have cooperated in making NORMAN Acme Cleaners .... C. R. Anthony Co. . Campus Pharmacy . . Chickasaw Lumber Company . Clark's Cleaners . . First National Bank . M. F. Fisher X Son . Garner's llflenis Shop . Gilt-Edge Dairy . Ireland's Studo . Lindsay Drug Store . . Oscar lWcCall Grocery Store lVIooney's, Inc. . . . Norman Steam Laundry . Oklahoma Daily . . Oklahoma Theatre . Rickners . . . Safeway .... Security National Bank . . . Sooner, University 81 Varsity Theatres Southern Floral Shop . . . Student Union . . . Morris Teuenbaum . . . Thompson's Transfer 81 Storage Transcript Press . . . Tyler Sz Simpson Co. . University Book Exchange U-Drive-It System . . University Cleaners . Varsity Book Shop . Varsity Clothing Store White lllountain Dairy . . . OKLAHOMA CITY Biltmore Hotel .... Black, Sivalls and Bryson . . Borden Milk 85 Ice Cream Co. . Burke Aviation Service Carpenter Paper Co. . Caviness Surgical Co. Colonial Baking Co. . . . The Central Dairy Products Co. Dewing Printing Co. . . this year's publication the suc- we reciprocate with our fullest cess it is. They are loyal to patronage. Soonerland and all its institu- tions, and are friends of every HARLEY IVY! JR- student. It is only fitting that .ld Manager . 368 . 366 . 355 . 369 . 390 . 358 . 394 . 352 . 372 . 399 . 377 . 375 . 375 . 369 . 378 . 358 . 350 . 394 . 376 . 382 . 373 . 374 . 368 . 379 . 363 . 362 . 386 . 353 . 351 . 357 . 383 . 379 . 385 . 353 . 367 . 364 . 353 . 394 . 363 . 381 . 352 C. L. Frates Sz Company . . . Hart Industrial Supply Co. Hartwell jewelry Co. . Huber U-Drive-It-Yourself . Hughes Tool Company . Bl. B. Klein . . KONIA . . . Liberty National Bank . . Massachiisetts Mutual Life Insurance Co. . . Oklahoma Photo Supply Co. . . Oklahoma Publishing Co. . Rosenfield's Jewelry . . Semco Color Press . . Sterling llflilk Products Co. Swift Ice Cream Co. . . Veazey Drug Co. . J. NI. VVilk . . . TULSA First National Bank 8: Trust Co. . KTUL ..... KVOO . . . National Bank of Tulsa . National Tank Co. . . Oklahoma Natural Gas Co. Sears, Roebuck 85 Co. . Tulsa VVorld . . Vandevers ..... MISCELLANEOUS Champlin Refining Co. . . . Coca-Cola ..... The Dehner Co., Inc. . . . The First National Bank of lX'IcAlester Justin Boot Co ..... MlcAlester Fuel Co. . . . The National Bank of lX1cAlester . Reda Pump Co. . . . S SJ Q Clothiers S. K. Smith Company . VVaurika Page . . . VVeintraub Brothers Zi Co. VVolfson Trading Co. . 357 359 387 398 397 368 395 356 370 388 389 373 359 388 393 394 393 371 395 387 391 380 356 363 360 361 383 354 355 400 361 400 400 390 380 384 392 375 369 Page 402 GENERAL I DEX Abraham, Luanda, 232 Acacia, 132 Adams, Dean A. B., 22 Adams, 1VIary Louise, 234 Administrative Council, 12 Advertising Club, 98 Advertising Klanagers, 122 A. l. F. F.. 58 Alpha Chi Omega, 40 Alpha Epsilon Delta, 201 Alpha Kappa Kappa, 344 Alpha Phi, 43 Alpha Tau Omega, 13-1 Alpha Xi Delta, 4-1- Alumni Association, 128 Anderson, Nila Lee, 222 Anderson, S. ll. Cllickeyj, Jr., 249 Arts and Sciences, College of, 16 A. S. C. E.. 258 Associated VVomen Students, 15 Athletic Council, 66 B Baker, June. 236 Band, Marchiiig, 96 Baseball, 261-263 Batteries, R. O. T. C., 284-295 Bell, lwargaret, 22-1- Bentley, Bill. 172 Beta Theta Pi, 136 Beauty Section, 221-234 Bizzell, Dr. XV. B., 10, 11 Black, Russell. 251 Bolton, Jerry, 72 Bombardiers. 297 Bowers, -lustin. 71 Bradley, Carter, 123 Brinkley, Bill, 122 Brite, C. H.. 126 Brown, Charles, 273 Brown, Doris, 223 Brown, Earl, 136 Burdick, Ben, 250 Business Administration, College of, 22 C Carlisle, Tom, 172 Carson, Dean 1Villiam H., 19 Chambers, Claude S., 11 Cheer Leaders, 67 Chi Omega. -16 Choral Club. 208 Clark, Beryl. 75 Clark. Jean. 22-1- Co-ed Story, 220 Page 403 Cole, Betty Joyce, 227 Collings, Dean Ellsworth, 21 Congress Club, 204 Cook, Kathryn, 38 Couch, John, 139 Covered VVagon, 124-25 Criswell, Luella, 45 Crow, Gerry, 232 D Davis, lllargaret, 15, 235, 249 Delta Chi, 138 Delta Delta Delta, 48 Delta Gamma, 51 Delta Sigma Pi, 99 Delta Tau Delta, 140 Delta Upsilon, 142 Dillingham, Adelle, 228 Dodge, Dean Homer L., 23 Doolin, John, 251 Drake, Bruce, 171 Dudley, Ruth, 22-1 Duggan, Gil, 86 E Hades, Joan, 221 Education, College of, 21 Elias, Bill, 169 Engineering, College of, 19 Erskine, Doc. 62 Fxtension Division, 2-1- F Fall Features, 29-36 Falter, Klary Elizabeth, 23a Faris, Emma, 23-1- Favor, Dick, 75 Features, Spring, 237-246 Findlay, Dean J. F., 14 Fine Arts, College of, 18 Finley, Flora Deen, 61, 250 Fitzwater, Hlaurine, 232 Floyd, Ben, 249 Ford, Hugh, 172 Fox, Rosemary, 222 Freshman Freshmen Freshmen Friedman, Friedrichs, Class Section, 79-86 Rledics, 336 Nurses, 340 Roberta, 63 L. G., 73 G Galen, 214 Gamble, Barbara, 43 Gamma Phi Beta, 52 Gary, Billie, 55, 232, 249 Gilbert, Harry, 130 Gilly, Dick, 251 Gish, Dorothy, 41, 251 Gittinger, Dean Roy, 13 Glee Club, lWen's, 209 Glover, Joe, 157 Goldberg, Donald, 163 Golf, 268-69 Good Government League, 295 Graduates, 324 Graduate School, 23 Green, Sibyl, 236 Greer, Carroll, 234 H Hale, Bunn, 140 Hales, Evelyn, 234 Hanks, Bill, 248 Harral, Stewart, 13 Harris, Penrod, 166, 251 Harris, Ralph H., 74 Haskell, Jap, 65 Haskins, Darhel, 222 Hatchett, Claude C., 11 Hestia, 210 Hill, Dutch, 65 Holcombe, Mildred, 47 Holt, Clarabeth, 53 Hopper, E. C., 11 House Presidents' Council, 102 Hubbard, Bertha, 49 I Inter-fraternity Council, 131 I. M. A., 217 Intramurals, 176 Ivy, Frank, 69 Ivey, Patsy Lee, 230 I Jazz Hounds, 100 Jennings, Bill, 75 Johnson, Dean D. B. R., 17 Johnson, Imogene, 226 Jones, Dena Lee, 226 Jones, Nancy, 226 Jones, U. V., 248 Journalism Press, 127 Juniors, 189-200 Juniors, Nledics, 335-339 Junior Nurses, 339 Juniors, R. O. T. C., 278-282 K Kane, Lieut.-Col. Paul V., 272 Kappa Alpha, 144 Kappa Alpha Theta, 54 Kappa Kappa Gamma, 56 Kappa Psi, 215 Kappa Kappa Psi, 207 Kappa Sigma, 146 Kennedy, Jo Ellen, 57 Kitchens, Gus, 74 Klinglesmith, Betty, 248 Kraft, Walter VV., 13, 66 Kraettli, Emil R., 11, 12 Kratzer, Leonard, 148 L Lahar, Harold, 72 Lain, Eleanor, 124 Lambda Kappa Sigma, 215 Law, School of, 20 Law, Seniors, 326 Law, Juniors, 327 Law Freshmen, 328 Laxman, Betty, 64 Ledbetter, Eugene P., 11 Lesher, Don, 130 Levy, Annie, 236 Lindsay, J. L., 13 Lindquist, Frances, 226 L. K. O. T., 257 Locke, Norval, 74 Long, Lindsey L., 133 Looney, Joseph C., 11 Luster, Snorter, 65 M Malloy, Betty, 226 lwanley, R., 70 Marsee, Jack, 73 Martiii, Johnnie, 70 lVIartin, June, 234 Martini, Villard, 142 lwason, Dr. Ed. C., 343 Mathews, Orville, 70 Medical School Section, 330-348 Men's Council, 14 lylentors, Sooner, 65 Mesch, Marvin, 73 Military Band, 298 Military Section, 271-302 Mille1', lwarjorie, 224 Moniiet, Julien C., 20 Moor, Dr. Hiram, 343 Mortar Board, 95 lVIorton, Tom, 248 llunsey, J. A., 74 Riu Phi Epsilon, 211 Nlurdock, Dorothy, 248 Nlusser, VVilliam, 134 Mc lVIacKellar, Rose, 59 lVIcBee, Howard, 145 1XIcBride, Joe W., 11 Page 404 l1'IcDannald, Betty Jo, 224 McGin11is, Nancy, 51 McMahan, Mary, 224 1VIcMurtry, Wilbur, 151 1V1cNatt, James, 173 lNIcReynolds, John, 251 N Nashelsky, Jeanette, 234 Nicholson, Clayton, 164 Noble, Lloyd, 11 O Ogle, Luelle, 228 Oilconomia, 210 Oklahoma Daily Staff, 120-21 Reynolds, Norman, 248 Rho Chi, 215 Richards, Bill, 172 Richards, lylary, 222 Roberts, Charles, 120 Roberts, Jeanne, 224 Robinson, Billye, 228 Roemer, Helen, 232 Rogers, Jim, 160 Roop, Gene, 173 Rowley, Hazel K., 230 Ruf-Neks, 101 Rusch, Herman, 147 Salathiel, Betty, 236 Ortman, Roberta, 236 O. U. Ph. A., 213 P Pace, Nancy Katherine, 302 Pan-Hellenic Council, 39 Patterson, Dr. Robert U., 320 P. E. Club, 256 Peoples, A. V., 155 Salter, Dean Lewis S., 18 Say Wheli, 219 Scabbard and Blade, 296 Schefrler, Herb, 173 Scott, Herbert H., 24 Scott, Rebekah, 249 Senate Club, 207 Senior Classes, 303-23 Seniors, lledical, 332-33 Seniors, R. O. T. C., 274-77 Pharmacy, State Board of, 216 Pharmacy, School of, 17 Phebus, Wright, 73 Phi Beta Delta, 148 Phi Beta Pi, 346 Phi Chi, 342-43 Phi Delta Chi, 214 Phi Delta Theta, 150 Phi Eta Sigma, 89 Phi Gamma Delta, 152 Phi Kappa Psi, 154 Phi Mu, 59 Phi Kappa Sigma, 156 Pi Beta Phi, 60 Pi Kappa Alpha, 158 Pistol Team, 299 Pi Zeta Kappa, 89 Polo and Riding Association, 301 Polo Team, 301 Potter, Byron, 71 Seymour, Bob, 75 Sharp, Louis, 74 Shepherd, James, 250 Shipley, Bill, 153 Shire, Betty, 228 Shirk, John, 70 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 160 Sigma Alpha Iota, 211 Sigma Alpha Mu, 162 Sigma Chi, 164 Sigma DeltaiChi, 203 Sigma Delta Tau, 62 Sigma Nu, 166 Sigma Tau, 255 Simpson, Jane, 229 Singleton, Rosalyn, 222 Smith, Benny Lee, 228 Smith, Jeanette, 222 Smith, Pete, 65-73 President's Class, 212 Publications, Board of, 119 Q Quartet, VVomen,s, 268 Quartet, 11Ien's, 209 R Ramblers, 94 Ready, 337111113 Jean, 226 Reaves, Dean S. VV., 16 Regents, Board of, 11 Reubelt, llartha, 222 Page 405 Snodgrass, lllarvin, 173, 249 Sommers, Raymond, 273 Sooner Yearbook Staff, 121 Sororities, 40-63 Sophomores, 179-187 Sophomore llledics, 335 Speegle, Cliff, 72 Stephens, Elaine, 232 Stephens, Josephine, 228 Stephenson, Margaret, 15 Stevenson, Ralph, 71 Stidham, Tom, 65 Stith, Ruth, 38 St. Pat's Council, 253 1 St. Patls Queen, 252 Sudholt, Roseanne, 231 Swimming, 267 T Tant, Charles, 126 Tau Beta Pi, 355 Tau Omega, 259 Taylor, VVallace, 249 Tennis, 266 Terry, llamie, 230 Thalian, 218 Theta Kappa Phi, 168 Thuringer, Dr. Joseph KI., 343 Tippir, -lohn, 250 Track, 264-65 Triplett, lfdythe Stith, 337 U Unger, llarian, 236 Union Board, 129 University Players, 203 V Vaden, Dorothy, 224 Van de Carr, Ann, 225 Varsity Club, 93 Vaughn, Gladys, 230 W VV. A. A., 179 Wadsack, George, l3 Wahl, Bette, 228 VValter, Jerry, 230 VVardell, Dr. NI. L., 12 XVatson, Doyle, 159 Weidriian, Betty, 230 VVesley Foundation, 92 VVest, Theo, 232 VVheeler, Virginia, 236 Vvhelan, John, 14 YVhited, Nlarvin, 73 Who's VVho, 247 Wilhelrii, George, 71 VVillingham, llladge, 226 VVilson, Urna lllildred, 230 VVood, Novel, 71 YVoodson, Paul, 72 VVrestling, 175 VVright, Nelda Rose, 234 Y Y. M. C. A., 90 Y. XV. C. A., 91 Z Zollner, Matt, 172 Page 406 A Aab, M. Joyce, 83 Abbott, Anna Lee, 183 Abey, Barbara Jeanne, 80 Abney, Louis D., 190 Abraham, Luanda, 82 Abrams, Jack, 190 Acton, Dudley, S1 Adams, Jim Val, 195 Adams, Lowell B., 190 Adams, Mary Louise, 80 Adamson, Louise, 317 Agan, Phyllis, 314 Ainsworth, John L., 274 Aldredge, Edmond, 274 Aldredge, VVilliam, 334 Aldridge, Nlary Jo, 83 Alexander, Doris, 83 PERSONAL I DEX Austin, Bill, 85 Avery, Vestal, 274, 304 Aycock, Byron, 332 B Badami, John, 195 Badine, Charles, 315 Bailey, Bailey, Betty, 184 Jeanette, 340 Bailey, Louis C., 82 Baker Betty, 319 Baker, Catherine, 185 Baker, Cynthia Jo, 324 Baker, Dorothy Dale, 195 Baker, June, 185 Baker, Martha, 184 Baker, Menter, 199 Baker, VV. Kendall, 327 Balenti, Kathleen, 198 Alexander, James L., 313 Almen, George, 274, 328 Almquist, Elizabeth, 184 Allen, Charles, 328 Allen, Jack. 323 Allen, John O., 317 Allen, hlarilyn, 84 Allen, Robert, 186 Allen, Rosemary, 312 Allisr rn, Nadine, 85 Batchelor, Mary Ann, 83 Bower, Joe, 322 Alpern, Erwin, 323 Alpern, Shirley, 195 Ambrister, Carnee, 181 Armbrister, Caroline, 191 Armbrister, Marg,.at'et, 197 Ames, Sara Beth. 83 Amos, Ruby. 339 Anderson, Charles M., 185 Anderson, Clagett, 322 Anderson Hubert, 335 Anderson John B.. 305 Anderson Kenneth C., 316 Anderson Blelvin, 85 Anderson, Nila Lee, 323 Anderson Ralph, 335 Anders-on Seymour, 307 Anderson, Anderson S. M.. 327 Tom, 191 Andrews, John, 323 Andrews, Mary J., 194 Angelo, Edwin, 27-I-, 321 Anthony, Dana, 185 Anthony, Lois, 339 Appleby. Mary Love, 306 Arford, Oxar, 181 Armstrong, Naomi, 182 Armstrong, Jim, 81 Armstrong, Th eodore, 320 Armstrong, G. Turner, 320 Arper, VVilliam. 322 Ary, Dorothy, 314 Asbury, Ralph T., 305 Asher, James O., 334 Askew, Peggy, 318 Askew, Robert, 197 Atchison, Hayden. 316 Atchley, Glenn, 181 Atkinson, John A., 327 Aust, Ernest, 193 Austin, A. J., 82 Page 407 Ball, Myra Jean, 83 Banowetz, Helen, 193 Barbee, Joe, 181 Barbour, Elizabeth, 194 Barbour, David, 82 Barbour, Jack, 324 Barefoot, Jocelia, 184 Barlow, Dorothy, 339 Barnes, Glenn L., 85 Barr, Charles, 198 Barr, James, 274 Barrett, Ruth, 196 Bartlett, Tom, 185 Barton, Lavaughn, 311 Bashe, Bayden, 184 Bass, Betty Jayne, 181 Bass, Robert, 80 Bateman, Joe, 197 Bates, Mary Marie, 185 Bates, VVarren, 191 Baumann, Bill, 180 Beach, Jim, 313 Beach, VVinnie Lee, 316 Beams, Bob, 320 Bean, Wardena, 80 Beard, Frieda, 340 Beard, Lyman, 328 Beck, George, 198 Beck, Herbert Leon, 196 Beckett, C. M., 321 Beekman, Katherine Ann Becker, Frank, 305 Bednar, Gerald, 332 Bedwell, Edward, 191 Bell, Gerald, 83 Bellieu, Leo, 80 Bender, Herman, 334 Bennett, Dorothy, 310 Benson, VValter, 324 Berch, Almarian, 182 Berger, Clarice, 315 Berger, VValter, 194 Bergman, Harold, 80 Bernell, William, 335 Berndt, Gertrude, 338 Berry, Alice, 338 Berry, Frank, 182 Berry, William A., 326 Berryman, Carroll, 312 1 1 Biddy, Frances, 340 Biggs, Freeda, 339 Billings, Cy, 81 Billings, James VV., 274, 322 Binckley, Frank, 274, 305 Bishkin, Leo, 185 Bishkin, Maynard, 181 Bixler, Bob, 181 Black, George, 186 Black, Henry M., 318 Black, J. C., 86 Black, Russell, 320 Black, Tommy L., 315 Blackburn, Charlene, 183 Blackburn, Janet, 83 Blackert, Frances, 193 Blake, Eva, 309 Blue, David, 324 Boaz, Joe, 304 Boazman, Bert W., 194 Bobo, Royce, 317 Bodine, Charles, 274 Boczkiewicz, Helen, 340 Boddy, Josephine, 181 Bollinger, Ralph, 190 Boone, Ferne, 317 Bootz, Charles, 83 Borelli, Marguerite, 198 Bohan, Kenneth, 313 Bookman, Sam, 80 Botleman, Naomi, 82 Bottoms, Vernon, 305 Bourlier, Alma, 339 Bowen, Bob, 86 Bowen, Ralph Delmer, 27 Bower, Carolyn, 316 Bowers, Eldon, 274 Bowers, Glen, 85 Bowers, Justin, 197 Boyd, John, 186 Boyd, YVilliam, 84 Boyer, Harold, 334 Boyer, Maurine, 181 Boyle, James, 186 Bradley, Carter, 318 Brandt, Herman, 274 Branham, Florence, 338 Brasseur, Marie, 338 Breaker, John, 313 Breckenridge, Melvin, 86 Breeding, Marvin, 82 Brewer, Ernestine, 190 Bricken, Henrietta, 324 Bridges, M. Dean, 192 Brightwell, Richard, 334 Brindley, Joseph, 321 Brinkley, Bill, 319 Briscoe, Gladyce, 181 Britain, Rachel, 192 Britt, Glenn, 327 Broaddus, Sidney, 190 Brock, R. Thornberg, 317 Brockman, Mary Jo., 310 Broke, Charles, 197 Brooks, Lavon, 83 Brooks, Velma, 338 Bross, Lyle, 81 4, sos Brown, Charles, 274, 324 Brown, Doris, 312 Brown, Earl, 326 Brown, Forrest, 314 Brown, Gerry Ann, 81 Brown, John R., 191 Brown, Lewis, 196, 199 Brown, Nello, 84 Brown, Spencer, 332 Brown, Wendell V., 304 Brumm, Jack, 274, 323 Brunsteter, Billie, 181 Bryan, Bryant, Betty Lou, 309 Marvin, 186 Bruce, A. VV., 82 Bruce, Loyd, 328 Bryan, Emma Jean, 82 Bryan, Tom, 328 Bryan, Tom, 274 Buchanan, F. Randall, 33 Buchanan, Sam, 194 Buck, Oran, 274, 323 Buckner, Nadine, 83 Buckner, Nancy, 184 Budowsky, Ethel, 191 Buford, Elvin, 334 Buhl, Betty, 309 Burdick, Ben, 328 Burke, Marion, 83 Burkett, Harry, 186 Burnham, Lois, 186 Burns, Dan, 308 Burns, Elmer, 187 Burton, George, 82 Burton, Margaret, 181 Butkin, Noah, 274, 313 Butler, Harold, 185 Butler, Marie, 85 Butts, Bob, 183 Butts, Thelma, 307 Bynum, Nathalie, 80 C Cain, James, 335 Caldwell, Anne, 183 Caldwell, Betty, 182 Caldwell, Jack, 312 Caldwell, John, 328 Cales, John, 335 Calhoun, Franklin, 306 Calhoun, John, 308 Callahan, Margaret, 190 Callahan, Virginia, 186 Callaway, Hubert, 84 Callaway, John R., 274 Calvert, Eddie, 191 Cameron, Alan, 320 Cammack, Emerson, 323 Camp, Barbara, 180 Campbell, Gale, 194 Campbell, Frank, 318 Campbell, Louis, 319 Campbell, Malory, 198 Cantrell, VVilliam, 332 Capps, Hilda, 194 Carden, Margaret Ruth, Carey, Tom, 308 Carney, Jeanne, 195 Carmichael, James, 193 Carpenter, Ellen, 191 Carr, John L., 193 Carrel, A. Jack, 194 Carroll, Doris, 198 Carson, Bill, 182 Carter, Adelaide, 194 Carter, Claudia, 339 Carter, Robert, 274 Carter, Wilbert, 181 Cartwright, Barbara, 186 Caruthers, Christine, 181 Carver, Hershel, 81 Carver, Mary Jean, 310 Case, Bobby Lark, 85 Case, Kate June, 195 Cash, G. Shelton, 332 Casler, Bill, 320 Castle, Ferne, 319 Caswell, C. A., 308 Cates, Carrie, 196 Cavanaugh, Arthur, 327 Cave, Carolyn, 196 Cavett, Wilma, 314 Caviness, Mickey, 180 Cawthon, Bob, 81 Chaffee, Robert, 320 Champlin, John, 328 Champlin, Mary E., 192 Champlin, Nancy, 197 Chan, Blair, 192 Chandler, Jonnie, 340 Chandler, Juanita, 305 Chaney, Irene, 185 Chaney, John, 193 Channell, Jon, 80 Chapman, Edwin, 195 Cheek, Alex, 326 Cheek, John, 180 Chenault, Bruce, 80 Chenault, J. K., 274 Chesnut, Marian, 181 Chesnutt, Ruth, 195 Childers, Sloan K., 184 Childers, Stanley, 187 Chowning, Betty, 312 Christian, Barbara, 81 Christopher, Le Roy, 193 Clanton, Bourley, 187 Clark, Beryl L., 274, 317 Clark, Carol, 196 Clark, Dorothy, 316 Clark, Ethel, 195 Clark, Jean, 183 Clark, June, 181 Clark, Margaret, 180 Clark, Norma, 83 Clark, Tom, 193 Clarke, Robert, 181 Clayton, Lilyon, 319 Clayton, W. B., 195 Cleary, Constance, 315 Clegern, VVilliam, 304 Clifton, Ernestine, 320 Clonts, Nellie, 197 Close, George, 185 Cloyd, Dorothy, 191 Clum, Alice, 338 Clymans, C. VV., 196 Clymer, John, 197 Cobb, Betty, 184 Cobb, G. K., 322 Coblentz, Ed, 315 Cochrane, Robert, 180 Coenen, John, 86 Cohen, Ben, 274, 315 Cohen, Eugene, 81 Colchensky, Sara, 182 Cole, Betty, 180 Cole, Dale, 274 Cole, James, 194 Cole, Jane, 304 Cole, Joe, 313 Cole, John VV., 187 Cole, William, 334 Coleman, Betty, 317 Colhouer, VVoodrow, 322 Coles, Donald, 324 Collier, Catherine, 310 Collier, Elizabeth, 194- Collier, Jack, 321 Collins, Marjorie, 184 Collins, Ted H., 183 Collins, Virginia, 309 Collins, William F., 85 Colmery, Charles A., 184 Colpitt, Mary, 83 Colvin, Nancy, 198 Colyar, A. B., 334 Conn, Jack, 326 Conn, Julian, 191 Conner, James Clark, 306 Connor, Pat, 313 Connor, R. Pat, 304 Conner, Tom, 183 Coppock, Mary, 339 Coogan, Fred, 194 Cook, Carol, 312 Cook, Chappy, 80 Cook, Charles, 335 Cook, David, 328 Cook, David, 274 Cook, Doris, 320 Cook, Harry R., 274, 312 Cook, James, 185 Cook, Jimmy, 199 Cook, John, 194 Cook, Kennard, 324 Cooke, Catherine, 183 Cooke, Everette, 194 Cooper, Alta, 198 Cope, Stanton, 197 Corkill, Jack, 84 Corwin, VV. L., 274 Costley, M. Yvonne, 81 Couch, John R., 326 Coulter, Joseph, 322 Counts, Joan, 84 Cousins, Rosalie, 307 Cox, Ross, 86 Cox, Eilzabeth, 305 Cox, Loyd, 192 Craig, Anna, 305 Craig, David, 195 Craig, William M., 274 Crain, John, 322 Cralle, Stratton, 198 Craun, Leo, 197 Cravens, John, 326 Crawford, James, 197 Crawford, Sterling, 335 Cremer, Madge, 310 Crenshaw, Joe, 184 Crigler, Rachel, 194 Criswell, Luella, 318 Crites, Carl, 198 Crockett, Melvin, 306 Cross, Bill, 84 Crouch, Geraldine, 339 Crow, Clarice, 185 Crow, Gerry, 193 Cruce, Bill, 185 Crutchfield, John, 323 Cuff, Marjorie, 180 Culbertson, Charles, 12 Cullen, Marves, 197 Culmer, Ausmon, 332 Culver, Margaret, 339 Cummings, Maurice, 316 Cunningham, Gene, 191, 274 Cunningham, John, 306 Curtis, Ben Frank, 274, 318 Curtis, Oliver, 186 Custer, Josephine, 338 D Dale, Edward, 183 Daniels, Jean, 180 Daniels, May, 319 Danielson, Bob, 186 Danvers, Wallace, 197 Darden, Paul, 335 Darnell, Mayo, 317 Davenport, Edna, 191 Daulton, Carroll, 311 Davie, Eugene, 332 Davis, Dorton, 182 Davis, Florine, 182 Davis, James, 187 Davis, Leon, 274, 328 Davis, Margaret, 312 Davis, Mary Sue, 307 Davis, Mildred, 308 Davis, Robert, 181 Davis, Robert L., 181 Davis, Wesley, 334 Davidson, Jim, 84 Dawson, Ruth, 340 Day, Joe, 190 Day, William, 199 Deal, Dorrys, 83 Dean, Lloyd, 274 Dean, Nell, 185 Deck, H. A., 274 Deem, Orval, 82 DeLafosse, Amanda, 312 Delhotal, Charles E., 198 Deligans, Jack, 318 De Money, Bettie, 306 Dennis, James, 332 Denton, Stephen, 319 Denyer, Hillard, 334 Derby, Robert, 311 DeShurley, Harold, 193 DeVinna, Harry, 195 DeVitt, Virginia, 195 Dexter, Harold, 274, 314 Diamond, Eloise, 316 Diamond, Harry H., 313 Dial, Jordan, 81 Dickson, Grova, 338 Diehm, John, 304 Dilling, Browne, 324 Dilling, Jerome, 317 Dillingham, Adelle, 319 Dixon, James, 332 Dixon, Robert, 187 Dobie, Dave, 199 Dodge, Alice, 182 Dodson, George, 332 Dodson, Melvin, 86 Doerr, Robert, 85 Dolan, Jim, 199 Donaldson, Betty, 320 Donovan, Bob, 318 Doolin, James, 183 Doolin, John, 274, 319 Doss, Charles, 197 Dougherty, Jerry, 199 Dougherty, William, 327 Doughty, Marie, 184 Doughty, Nelson, 318, 322 Douglas, Dorothy, 311 Douglass, David, 183 Dow, Bob, 180 Dow, Charles, 274, 316 Dowd, Jerome, 187 Dowdy, Kemp, 332 Doyle, Dick, 192 Drenna, Stanley, 334 Drummond, James, 319 Dubois, Jules, 308 Dudley, Alberta, 335 Dudley, Kathryn, 80 Dudley,-Ruth, 80 Duke, Frances, 185 DuLaney, Gwendolyn, 83 Dumbauld, Evelyn, 307 Dunaway, S. Frank, 274 Duncan, Jim, 82 Dunlap, Dwight, 274, 321 Dunnington, Mary Lou, 83 Durham, Bill, 85 Durham, Miles, 195 Durham, VVilliam D., 84 Durkee, Joe, 186 Duskin, Delmar, 274, 323 Dyer, Thomas, 84 E Eads, Ottie, 318 Eakin, Vernon, 320 Easterling, Harry, 181 Echols, Douglas, 85 Echols, Raymond S., 335 Eckart, Robert, 197 Eckenberger, John, 275, 315 Eckes, Bill, 313 Eckstein, 199 Ecton, Dorothy, 184 Edmondson, Ed, 304 Edwards, E., 196 Edwards, John, 275 Ehret, Mary, 198 Eicbling, Helen, 181 V Eisen, Bernice, 184 Elias, Bill, 308 Ellinghausen, Ed, 190 Elliott, Speed, 311 Elliott, Rae Marie, 315 Ellis, Elizabeth, 184 Ellis, Grover, 192 Ellis, Leonard, 335 Ellis, Patty, 181 Ellison, Gayfree, 332 Ellison, Helena, 81 Page 408 Ellsworth, Arthur, 327 Ely, Bernard, 81 Emerson, Karl, 182 Engelbrecht, Udell, 308 England, Victor, 198 Engle, Frances, 80 Enos, Mary, 340 Epperson, D. E., 323 Ephland, Mary Ann, 191 Erickson, Arthur, 318 Ervin, Jack, 311 Escalante, Betty, 316 Eskridge, Jim, 180 Eskridge, T. Hillas, 186 Estep, Robert, 86 Etter, Freddie, 307 Evans, Bob, 184 Evans, Carol, 81 Evans, E. L., 84 Evans, Josh, 326 Evans, June, 311 Evans, Nelle Rose, 320 Evans, Norman, 82 Evans, Stanley, 182 Evans, Walden, 317 Evertson, Sue, 187 Ewert, Claude, 85 Ewing, Barbara, 182 Eyler, Ruth, 339 F Fair, Edwin, 334 Fair, Rosemary, 187 Falkenstein, Lillian, 316 Falten, Mary, 181 Faris, Emma, 327 Farmer, Lester, 186 Farquharson, Dorothy, 340 Farr, Mary, 184 Farris, Edward, 334 Faulkner, Mary, 197 Faulkner, Louise E., 306 Faulkner, Mortimer, 335 Faust, Hugh, 332 Feldman, Raymond, 183 Fellows, Ray, 86 Fender, Alan, 186 Fentress, Richard, 304 Ferguson, Cecil M., 198 Ferguson, Doyle, 322 Ferguson, Jack, 85 Ferguson, Mildred, 338 Ferguson, Vyron, 304 Fesler, Jack, 186 Field, David L., 275 Fielding, Paul, 193 Fields, Glenn, 180 Fields, Jane, 306 Fife, Phil, 190 Filson, Maurice, 315 Findeiss, Ted, 184 Finger, Alline, 184 Finley, Flora, 309 Finney, Bob, 81 Fishburn, Junius, 185 Fischbein, Carl, 80 Fisher, Lewis, 185 Fisher, Paul, 275 Fisher, Phyllis, 317 Fishman, Irving, 180 Fitzwater, Imogene, 83 Fitzpatrick, Hal, 85 Page 409 Fleet, Margaret, 80 Fleetwood, Doyle, 334 Fleischer, Sylvia, 82 Fleming, Phyllis, 319 Flood, Mary Elizabeth, 194 Florence, Robert, 334 Foor, R. Terrell, 186 Ford, Cecil, 82 Ford, Hugh, 319 Ford, VV. F., 309 Forrester, J. Robert, 190 Fort, Guy, 322 Foster, Jean, 316 Foster, Mary Alice, 181 Foster, M. C., 275 Foster, Pollyanne, 309 Fowler, Oliver, 310 Fox, Rosemary, 198 France, Vic, 323 Francis, Jeanette, 193 Francis, Joe, 184 Franin, Marian, 192 Frank, Maurice, 84 Franklin, Lois, 317 Franks, Lorene, 80 Franks, Roy, Jr., 198 Frantz, Bob, 187 Frantz, Harry, 190 Frederick, Calvin, 312 Frederick, N. Orvis, 318 Frederick, Ophelia, 307 Freede, Charles, 85 Freeman, Charles, 334 Freeman, Eloise, 193 Freeman, Pauline, 83 Freeman, Mary June, 186 Freeman, T. Herbert, 312 Fried, David, 332 Friedman, Julian, 196 Friedman, Roberta, 315 Friedrichs, L. G., 199 Fry. Lou Cele, 184 Frye, Mose, 195 Frye, Roy, Jr., 275, 328 Fugate, Mary Lou, 195 Fulkerson, Fred, 192 Fuller, Bob, 85 Fuller, G. M., 196 Fuller, Lawrence, 81 G Gable, James, 335 Gaffney, John, 85 Gafford, Ewing, 191 Gaines, Emalee, 306 Galbreath, Jerry, 326 Gale, Joyce, 84 Gallaway, Neal, 275 Gamble, Barbara, 312 Gamble, Ora Mae, 180 Gamez, Alfredo, 193 Gann, Dorothy, 85 Gardner, Kitty, 184 Garlin, Jack, 80 Garlow, Golden, 340 Garnett, Ruth, 183 Garrett, Doris, 340 Garrett, Ray, 182 Garrison, Dale, 332 Garwood, Irvin, 304 Gary, Billie, 310 Gaskill, Jeanne, 194 Gaskill, John, 197 Gastineau, Clifford, 193 Gatlin, Erlene, 184 Gatrell, Virginia, 184 Gerard, Rene, 306 George, Henryetta, 338 Gertz, Sinclair, 307 Gibbons, Murray, 327 Gibson, Frances, 306 Gibson, James VV., 321 Giffin, Charles, 198 Gilbert, Harry, 275, 305 Gilbert, Leon, 275 Gilbert, Lloyd, Jr., 332 Gilluly, Adaline, 317 Gilmore, Louis M., 82 Ginsburg, Harriet, 182 Gish, Dorothy, 321 Gist, Martha, 340 Gittinger, McFerron, 314 Givan, Leona, 314 Glamann, Jack, 183 Glasgow, Jack, 335 Glenn, Saul, 84 Glover, Joe T., 307 Godfrey, Jim, 84 Godfrey, J. T., 332 Goeppinger, Joan, 182 Goggin, Chester, 334 Gohring, Roger, 182 Goldberg, Donald, 328 Goldenstern, Melvin, 197 Goldstucker, Jac, 305 Gooch, Warren, 314 Goodwin, Helena, 339 Goodwin, Virginia, 340 Goodpasture, 192 Goose, Ima, 340 Gordon, Claude, 184 Gordon, Norman, 186 Gorman, Patricia, 183 Gorrell, Ben, 191 Gorrell, James, 306 Gosselin, Patricia, 193 Gossett, John, 275, 318 Gossett, Virginia, 197 Gotwals, Charles, 326 Gough, Ivor, 326 Gouldy, Bill, 314 Govan, Clifton, 309 Grace, Jane, 316 Graheck, Bill, 313 Grames, Lawrence, 183 Gramlich, Raymond, 327 Graham, Rex, 335 Grant, Joe, 326 Graves, Ben, 318 Gray, Roger, 184 Green, Shelby, 328 Green, Sibyl, 197 Greene, Bill, 327 Greene, Edna, 80 Greene, Margaret, 340 Greer, Allen, 335 Greer, Hetta, 198 Gregg, Bill, 182 Gregory, Betty, 191 Gregory, Lowell, 275 Gregory, Mary Muse, 184 Gresham, Louis, 84 Greider, Donna Ruth, 83 Griffin, Marjorie, 315 Griggs, Leila, 193 Grimes, Ara, 338 Grimaud, Harry, 83 Grimes, J. C., 275, 323 Grizzelle, Ivy, 275, 326 Gross, Edward, 275 Grossmana, Waldo, 323 Groth, Robert E., 315 Grove, VValter, 181 Guberman, Zevy, 317 Gugenheim, Bette, 81 Guinan, H. Ray, 190 Gunther, Trudy, 184 Gurley, John, 199 Guss, Louis, 334 Guthrie, Bud, 82 H Haberlein, Charles R., 334 Haberlein, Harry, 193 Hadady, Robert, 190 Hagens, Bob, 198 Hait, Anne, 195 Halback, E. R., 275, 310 Hale, Bunn, 308 Hale, Elmer, 194, 310 Hale, Helen, 339 Hale, Mary Love, 192 Haliburton, John, 194 Hall, Adin, 194 Hall, Cleveland, 187 Hall, Donald, 84 Hall, Jack, 196 Hall, Margaret, 84 Hall, Marie Jane, 195 Hall, Richard, 183 Halley, John, 327 Halling, Harold, 198 Hamilton, DeWitt, 306 Hammons, Baxter, 315 Hammons, Charlottee, 315 Haney, Jack, 199 Hanks, Bill, 275 Hanna, Mary, 317 Hannak, Joe, 194 Hanson, Joe, 80 Haraughty, June, 83 Hardeman, Cecil, 81 Harden, Buster, 307 Hardister, Charles, 196 Hare, Carol Jean, 84 Harlow, John, 193 Harms, Harold, 334 Harney, Ervin, 196 Harper, Robert, 197 Harris Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Jack, 81 Kenneth F., 321 Kenneth, 324 Mary Inez, 338 Nan C., 306 Neil W., 275 Penrod, 327 VVm. J., 182 Harrison, Lynn, 332 Harrison, Marceal, 199 Harrison, Roger G., 180 Hart, Walter, 327 Hartford, Walter, 332 Harwell, Margo, 86 Haskins, Dathel, 192 Hastings, Grant, 194 Hatcher, Glea, 326 Hatfield, Delmont, 186 Haulsee, Charlotte, 183 Ilauschildt, Maurice, 307 Haverfield, Alberta, 81 Hawes, Philip, 308 Hawkins, Wayne, 81 Hawkinson, H. Leonard, 310 Haws, Kathleen, 183 Hayes, Charles, 313 Hayes, Dorothy, 80 Hayes, Vera B., 315 Haynes, Joe, 313 Hays, Arthur, 85 Hayes, Marie, 192 Hays, Marvin, 85 Hayslip, Gordon, 326 Head, Ben. T., 182 Heap, Paul, 82 Heard, Doris, 314 Heasley, Betty Jane, 196 Hebert, VVyck, 196 Hedley, Tom, 190 Hefley, Racheal, 195 lleenan, L. E., 86 Heilman, Elwood, 334 Heller, Frank, 275, 305 Henderson, K., 275 Hendon, Idabel, 311 Hendren, Walter, 334 Hendrix, Velmar, 306 Henry, Russell, 332 Henshaw, Betty, 307 Henry, Bessie, 314- Henry, Clinton, 84- Henry, Otis, 316 Ilerald, Hildreth, 316 Herd, Betty, 85 Ilerndon, Sue, 309 IIerzmark, Alvin, 199 Herzmark, Rosemary, 185 Hess, Betty, 183 Iless, Glenn, 275, 308 IIess, Mary Beth, 319 Hess, Otto, 275, 328 Hessin, Bill, 194 Hetherington, Charles, 275, 3 Hetherington, Clark, 181 Hewitt, Bonnie, 339 Hibler, Elta, 315 Higgins, Mary, 181 Higgins, Mayo, 322 Hill, Amy Lee, 83 Hill, Helen, 306 Hill, Leon, 180 Hill, Myra, 318 Ilille, Charles, 191 Hillyer, Margaret, 194 Hindman, Mary, 86 Hippard, Bob, 194- Hirschi, Edna, 316 Hirschi, Mary Elizabeth, 306 Hirschi, Robert, 186 Hirzel, Fred, 327 Hisel, Ava Miles, 191 Hisey, Jack, 197 Hixon, XVilliam Lloyd, 190 Hoberecht, Ernie. 190 Hobgood, Jeanne, 198 Hobgood, Richard, 84- Hoch, Niary, 317 Hockstein, Lillian, 192 Hockstein, Sylvia, 192 Hoffer, Maxine, 334 Holcombe, Mildred, 321 Holford, Frankie, 83 Holland, Gordon, 86 Holliday, Roddy, 82 Hollingsworth, E. VV., 193 Holt, Bob, 190, 196 Holt, Clarabeth, 191 Holt, Nettie R., 317 Holt, Oliver, 32-1- Hon, Clint, 311 Hope, Nelson, 320 Hoppe, Joe, 184 Hopper, Betty, 193 Horn, John, 192 Horner, Sam, 80 Horwitz, Al, 185 Hoss, Irene Skitch, 195 Hott, Alfred S., 335 Houston, Charles, 195 Hwussiere, Jules, 310 Houssiere, Louise, 319 Hoyis, Oscar, 183 how ard, Herbert, 335 Howe, Shelley, 306 Howell, Ella, 321 Hubbard, Bertha, 314 llubbard, VVilliam, 334- llubbell, Bill, 317 Hubbell, Lucius, 310 Huddleston, Geraldine, 316 lluddleston, James, 183 Hudelson, Berna, 83 Hudson, lyielba, 312 Huff, Mildred, 180 Huff, Thomas, 335 Huff, Sam, 180 Hughes, Alice, 339 Hughes, Barbara, 335 Hughes, Jim, 199 Hull, Joseph, 328 Humphreys, Harry, 275, 328 Humphreys, Helen, 193 Humphreys, Jean, 190 Hunt, Camilla, 313 Hunt, Elizabeth, 196 Hurlbut, Rosemary, 338 Hurley, Edmond, 322 Hurst, Edwin, 275, 328 Husband, Marjorie, 182 Huskey, Buena, 185 Huskins, Marie, 312 Hussey, Helen, 34-0 llustead, George, 275 Hiistead, George, 304 Huston, D. E., 275 Huston, Janice, 318 Huston, R. H., 316 Hutchcraft, Barbara, 312 Hutcheson, Ruth, 318 Hutchins, Ben E., 275, 314 Hutchins, Bill, 82 Hutchins, Bob, 193 Hutchinson, Howard, 319 Hutchinson, Jim, 183 liutto, Don, 195 I Iglehart, Joyce, 83 Immerman, Marcus, 86 Ingram, Charles, 275, 312 Ingram, Maxine, 312 Ivey, Don, 84- Ivey, Patsy Lee, 192 Ivy, James Harley, 327 Ivy, VVallis, 199 Irelan, Ruth Ella, 193 Irving, Charlotte, 314 Irwin, Hazel, 339 Ishmail, Don, 195 I Jackson, Donald, 275 Jackson, Paul, 335 Jacobs, Jack, 185 Jacobi, Oscar, 321 Jacobson, Lee, 326 Jacobs, John, 187 James, Ruth, 339 James, Stella, 338 Jarrell, Howard, 186 Jeffrey, Rose Lee, 182 Jetfs, Betty, 84 Jemison, Ruth, 305 Jennings, Jackie Jo, 314 Jersak, Bob, 85 Jersak, Louise, 181 Jesse, Joi Dell, 313 K Kahn, Bob, 275, 313 Kamber, Ruth, 198 Kamen, Shirlea, 314 Kane, Evelyn, 80 Kaplan, Adolph, 198 Katz, Morris, 334- Kearney, Emmett, 195 Keen, Jerry, 84 Keitz, Ray, 180 Kellems, Vivienne, 193 Kelley, Charles Neal, 316 Kelley, Ed, 314 Kelley, H. DeVVitt, 307 Kemp, Jerry, 86 Kendall, Robert, 332 Kennedy, Jo Ellen, 307 Kendrick, Joseph, 185 Kennedy, Dorothy, 184 Kennedy, Gene, 186 Kennedy, Glenna, 80 Kennedy, Kennedy, James, 334 Kitty, 83 Kennedy, Robert, 82, 85 Kenyon, Thelma, 198 Kerr, James, 323 Kerr, Lahoma, 84 Kershner, Bill, 192 Kershner, Peggy, 181 Ketnnen, Joel, 322 Keyes, Helen, 187 Keys, Richard, 319 Johns, Bennett, 84 Johnson, Alberta, 185 Johnson, Dick, 318 Johnson, G. B., 181 Johnson, Garland, 85 Johnson, Joe, 85 Johnson, Joie, 80 Johnson, Henry, 332 Johnston, Myron, 275 Johnson, Johnson, Lawrence, 86 Mary Geane, 185 Johnson, Norman, 183 Johnson, O. Imogene, 305 Johnson, VValton P., 275 Johnson, VVilliam C., 187 Johnson, William Fred, 323 Joiner, Mollie, 339 Jones, Dena Lee, 84- Jones, Bill, 182 Jones, Gayle, 180 Jones, Dick, 275 Jones, Dorothy, 83 Jones, Edward, 308 Jones, Emily Jean, 317 Jones, Helen Marie, 322 Jones, Jack, 196 Jones, Jennie, 338 Johnston, Julia, 315 Jones, Nancy, 195 Jones, Phyllis, 332 Jones, Olin, 328 Jones, Richard, 323 Jones, Thomas B., 307 Jones, I' . V., 327 Jordan, Bill, 311 Keys, Ryland, 84 Kieniest, Pat, 81 Kiersky, Hubert, 308 Killingsworth, Charlotte, Kilpatrick, Jody, 320 Killgore, Barker, 304 Kimball, Kent, 81 King, Arthur, 314 King, Carl, 326 King, Don, 83 King, Gladys, 305 King, Harry, 275, 319 King, Hugh, 199 King, James, 312 King, Jerry, 187 King, Miltlred, 309 King, Robert L., 190, 191 King, Robert W., 82 Kinney, Carolyn, 183 Kinnon, I.eon, 335 Kirk, Dorothy, 193 Kirkpatrick, Harold, 83 Kirtley, Pauline, 335 Kite, VVilliam, 192, 275 Klebanoff, Milton, 319 Klein, VVilliam, 182 Klinglesmith, Betty, 323 Knapp, Richard, 198 Knight, John, 275 Knight, VValter, 80 Knipe, Jane, 190 Knox, Allan, 84 Knowles, Troy, 275 Koenigsdorf, Robert, 327 Koerner, Dorothea, 180 Jordan, Emerson, 193 Joseph, Philip, 332 Judson, Edward, 86 Koons, Janice, 85 Kopp, Elaine, 83 Kost, Nathan, 196 Page 410 Bob, 191 Kovalevsky, Vitaly, 276 Kraettli, H. Jack, 322 Kratzer, Leonard, 276, 312 Kreger, J. Russell, 335 Krieger, Rosemary, 183 Krigel, Jack, 190 Koreker, Edna, 340 Krumme, Roy, 196 Krute, Ethel, 184 Krute, Melvin, 80 Kulesh, Morton, 84 Kulesh, Carolyn, 195 Kyle, Sadie, 319 L Labadie, George, 186 Labadie, Jean, 185 Lack, Mildred, 193 Lackey, Bill, 193 Lacquement, Fay, 193 Laflin, George, 86 Laflin, William Leon, 185 Lain, Eleanor, 309 Lain, Oscar, 187 Lambert, Dorothy, 86 Lambert, Raymond, 83 Lambeth, Evelyn, 180 Land, Martha, 82 Landrum, Jim, 85 Lane, Glenn, 328 Lane, Letty, 339 Larson, Bill, 185 Larson, Kathryn, 194 Lasley, Erlene, 197 Lathrop, Robert, 183 Lavery, Charles, 276 Lavery, W. R., 191, 276 Law, John, 327 Law, Josephine, 181 Lawrence, Jack, 82 Lawson, P. W., 307 Laxman, Betty, 196 Leach, Jack, 196 Leach, Joan, 186 Leach, Lendol, 276, 316 Leaf, Jack P., 305 Leavitt, Dorothea, 84 Lebow, Bert, 314 Ledbetter, Eugene, 328 M Lee, Ann, 311 Lee, Constance, 304 Lee, Nathan, 313 Lee, Bob E., 82 Lee ,Bob, 198 Lee, Ruah, 340 Leeman, Sam, 190 Leeser, Howard, 320 Legako, Irene, 339 Legg, Helen, 194 Lehmann, Harold, 332 Leonhardt, Henrietta, 308 Leonard, E. Le Roy, 306 Leslie, Sam, 335 Levins, Carrie, 180 Levinson, Saul, 186 Levy, Annie, 80 Lewallen, Thomas, 322 Lewis, Obbie, 190 Lewis, Quentin, 192 Lewis, Robert, 320 Page 411 Lhevine, Dave, 85 Liddell, Charles, 276 Liddell, Newton, 182 Liebermann, Georgette, 81 Lindsey, Edward, 199 Lindsay, Mary, 310 Lindsay, Va Rue, 312 Linn, Anna, 338 Listen, Philip, 192 Litchfield, E. P., 192 Livermore, Edward K., 317 Lloyd, Jane, 338 Lockewitz, Daisy, 185 Loeblich, Frank, 276 Loeffler, David, 187 Loeffler, Frank, 193 Loftin, John, 81 Loftiss, Ray, 199 Logan, Betty, 315 Logan, Leonard, 8-1- Long, Elmer, 276 Long, Eulalee, 318 Long, J. B., 194 Long, Lindsey, 308 Longino, Eleanor, 316 Longmire, Mary, 140 Longwell, Betty, 84 Looney, Ned, 185 Lorette, Stanford, 276 Lott, Kenneth, 192 Louicks, Stratton, 186 Loudermilk, Leon, 276 Loughmiller, Harry, 199 Lounsbury, Lawrence, 328 Love, Mary, 192 Lovell, John, 185 Lovely, Russell, 85 Lowe, Minnie, 198 Lowe, Raymond, 276 Lowry, Dick, 198 Lucado, Lorene, 183 Lucas, Jack, 276 Lucas, Vance, 335 Lukeman, Elmer, 315 Lumpkin, Edward, 322 Lunsford, Bob, 82 Luper, Wanda, 321 Love, Albert, 334 Lyons, Mason, 333 Lynch, Bettie, 196 Lyng, Rosemary, 317 Mabes, Opal, 338 Machlan, Joyce, 311 Mackey, Barbara, 81 Maddox, VVilliam K., 198, 2 Major, John, 276 Major John, 316 Malloy, Betty, 183 Maltby, Robert L., 276, 312 Maneval, Betty, 324 Manion, Dorothy, 190 Mann, Gwendolyn, 315 Maple, Elwood, 324 Maril, William, 333 Mariner, Byron, 317 Marks, John, 328 Marney, Maxine, 319 Marsee, Jack, 190 Marshall, Jack, 304 Marshall, Phyllis, 85 Marshburn, Joe, 195 Martin, Aileen, 317 Martin, Don, 313 Martin, Ed, 327 Mitchell, Jack, 305 Mobley, Ben, 327 Nfontgomery, Hazel, 334 Montgomery, Henry, 328 Montgomery, King, 85 Moon, Charlyne, 195 Martin, June, 320 Martin, Karl, 86 Martin, Monty G., 199 Martin, Villard, 328 Martin, VValter, 322 Martz, Andina, 191 Mason, Moon, Howard, 187 Moon, Milton, 84 Moon, Robert, 191 Moon, Bob L., 328 Moody, Leoma E., 309 Moody, Marjorie, 191 Mooney, Lester, 328 Mason, Paul, 305 Mason, VV. P., 276 Massingale, Jane, 307 Massingill, E. B., Jr., 324- Masters, Claude, 194 Mathis, Charles, 186 Matthew, Carl, 328 Matthews, Lelia, 180 Matthews, Sam, 310 Maxson, Muriel, 195 May, Charles, 180 May', VVarren, 191 Mayes, Robert, 333 Mayfield, James, 83 Mayhall, VVilliam, 185 Meador, George, 333 Meadors, Mary, 339 Meek, D. T., 82 Meeks, Stan, 196 Meeting, Herbert, 326 Meffert, Louise, 306 Mehew, Fred, 307 Mehew, Iva Marie, 318 Mench, Robert, 333 Mersfelder, Joyce, 180 Mesch, Marvin, 321 Meyer, James, 306 Milbourn, Jack, 180 Milford, Mildred, 340 Milam, Tom, 309 Mooneyham, Virginia, 338 Moore, Christine, 311 Moore, David, 180 Moore, Emily, 194 Moore, Fred, 276 Moore, Jack, 276 Moore, J.Allen, 184 Moore, Homer, 196 Moore, Robert, 190 Moore, Rosemary, 314 Moreau, Alwayne, 311 Moreau, Elsie, 340 Morgan, Hal, 304 Morgan, Joe, 84 Morgan, Ted, 305 Morgan, Vera, 339 Morris, Betty Ann, 83 Morris, Glen, 328 Morrison, A. L., 190 Morrison, Bill, 311 Morrison, Dempsie, 81 Morrissette, Doris, 182 Morse, Agnes, 195 Morton, Evelyn, 314 Morton, John, 82 Morton, Ralph, 333 Morton, Tom, 310 Mouser, Mary, 324 Mousley, Marcelle, 192 Mraz, Gerald, 334- Milor, Anna, 305 Millan, Millard Bob, 82 , Frances Jane, 84 Millburn, Rufus, 199 Miller, Aaron, 324 Miller, Annette, 338 Miller, Herbert, 194 Munger, Garrison, 84 Muratet, Lorraine, 318 Murdock, Dorothy, 313 Mullinix, Jess, 180 Mullman, Jean, 198 Murphy, John, 197 Murphy, Kathleen, 340 Miller, Jeanne, 195 Miller, John, 307 Miller, Josephine, 340 Miller, Junus, 323 Miner, Lois, 324 Miller, Marguerite, 80 Miller, Marjorie, 82 Miller, Mary E., 197 Miller, VV. Richey, 335 Miner, Tom, 192 Miller, William, szs Mills, Roger, 276 Mills, Theda, 320 Mills, Vivian, 182 Milner, Leola, 194 Minnick, Virginia, 192 Minnig, Max, 311 Minor, John, 198 Minton, Bud, 86 Mitcham, Frank, 305 Murphey, Bob, 183 Musser, Norlyn, 199 Musser, William, 327 Myatt, Frances, 85 Myer, Roy, 276 Myers, Jack, 186 Myers, John A., 180 Myers, Mary Ann, 319 Mc McAdams, Tom, 191 McAlister, Zelma, 338 McAnally, Mary Jane, 85 McBath, Joy, 318 McBee, Howard, 327 McBrayer, Jessie, 180 McBride, Neil, 86 McCafferty, Jack, 321 McCall, O.T., 276, 311 Oberhouse, Peggy, 340 , McCampbell, B. D., 276, 321 McCann, Wayne, 196 McCarthy, Joan, 182 McCauley, Worth, 183 McClain, Forrest, 310 McClain, Meriam, 338 lNlcClellan, Charles, 334 McClellan, Joseph, 199 McClelland, Bettie, 307 McClure, Coye, 333 NlcCoin, Alma, 183 McCollum, VVikey, 333 McCombs, Chester, 323 McConahy, Raymond, 85 McCoy, Alex, 308 McCoy, Howard, 315 McCoy, Phyllis, 196 McCoy, Tom, 181 NIcCracken, Charles, 198 NIcCraw, Gordoll, 276 McCready, VVilliam, 276 NIcCreight, William, 333 NlcCrimmon, Phyllis, 84 McCroskey, Billie, 83 NIcCulloh, Glynden, 193 McDannaltl, Betty Jo, 196 McDonald, Arch, 181 NIcDonald, Burnett, 327 NIcDuff, Jean, 184 McDuffy, Jack, 86 McElwaine, Lawrence, 192 McGee, Charles, 182 NIcGinnis, Nancy, 306 McGoldrick, Beverly, 320 N1cGoldrick, K. M., 276, 310 NIcGovern, Mills, 276 N1cGrew, Bill, 83 McGuire, Patsy, 81 Nlclntire, Virginia, 307 Nlclntyre, Earnest, 318 McKee, Verlon, 86 McKeever, Douglas, 313 NIcKellar, Rose Marie, 192 McKenney, Margaret, 315 McKinney', Carlton, 196 McKinnon, Jeanne, 334 McKoy, Laura Ann, 181 McKoy, Zebalene, 185 McLaughlin, J. M., 180 NIcLaury, Mary, 194 NIcLaury, Steve, 184 McLean, James, 276, 316 NfcLean, John W., 80 NIcLelland, Sam, 322 McLennan, VVm. Dan, 305 McMahan, Mary, 183 McManus, Mary, 83 N1cMillan, Dorothy, 320 N'lcMillan, Fred, 307 N1cMurtry, VVilbur, 319 NIcNatt, James, 311 N1cNeese, James, 328 NIcNew, John, 304 McPheron, William, 335 N1cRae, Walter, 192 NIcCready, Bill, 310 McReynolds, Jane, 198 McReynolds, John, 324 McSpadden, Floyd, 182 McSpadden, Mary, 184 McVVilliams, Jack, 195 McWilliams, Jim, 186 McWilliams, Milton, 181 McWilliams, Robert, 318 N Nabors, Miles, 181 Naifeh, Alfred, 319 Nance, Bette, 320 Nance, D., 190 Nash, Price, 82 Nashelsky, Jeanette, 314 Needham, Margaret, 320 Neal, Alan, 85 Neal, Charles, 82 Neal, James, 193 Neal, Margaret, 192 Nelson, Iron, 333 Nelson, Le Roi, 82 Nesbitt, Robert, 85 Nespor, Robert, 180 Neumeyer, Mildred, 196 Newbill, Marcia, 186 Newby, David, 84 Newby, Elaine, 309 Newcomb, Howard, 324 Newlin, Floyd, 186 Nibley, Preston, 315 Nichols, Daphne, 306 Nichols, Guy R., 276 Nichols, Lyle, 198 Nichols, William, 305 Nicholson, Clayton, 276, 3 Nimczyk, Juliall, 197 Normall, Bob, 199 Norris, Bill, 182 Norris, Susan, 195 Norton, Marjorie, 197 Norvell, Francys, 86 Nullll, Harry, 324 O Oakes, Robert, 335 Oakley, B., 193 Offutt, Madeline, 184 Ogle, Luelle, 195 O'Hornett, Patrick, 327 Okerson, Doris, 83 Oliver, Janet, 184 Oliver, Mary Vaughn, 81 Opel, Lawrence, 276, 313 Opel, Marion, 184 Opper, Marshall, 324 O'Quin, Jean, 180 O'Reilly, Ned, 197 Ortman, Roberta, 181 Osborn, Betty, 196 Otjen, Helen, 81 Otjen, William, 199 Owen, Dorothy, 81 Owens, Ben Thomas, 328 Owens, Jack, 308 Ozmun, Lyle, 320 P Pace, Bobbie, 196 Pace, Nancy K., 191 Padberg, Elder, 333 Page, Elva Beth, 306 Painter, Dale, 81 Painter, Rex, 323 Palmer, Clara, 333 Palmer, Marcella, 340 Palmer, Pauline, 304 Paris, David, 334 Paris, Margaret, 30 Parker, L. C., 314 Parker, Milton, 199 Parks, Bob, 196 Parks, James, 183 Parlette, Snowden, 199 Parmenter, Arch, 326 Parris, Wanda, 191 Parrish, Johnny, 324 Parrish, O. S., 194 Parrish, Worden, 199 Pate, James, 318 Patman, John, 322 Patten, Dorothy, 82 Patterson, Catherine, 307 Patterson, Georgia, 339 Patterson, Helen, 339 Patterson, Pat, 85 Paul, Carl, 82 Paul, Stanley, 322 Paxson, VVilliam, 324 Payne, Douglas, 335 Pazoureck, Jean, 194 Pearson, Daniel, 334 Pearson, Huston, 276 Peckenpaugh, Elizabeth, 192 Pedrick, VVil'liam, 193 Peerson, Joe, 192 Pence, Jerry, 182 Pendleton, Penny, 182 Penington, Joh, 321 Penn, Helen, 81 Peoples, A. V., 276, 310 Pereyra, Jose, 85 Peters, Donald, 322 Peterson, Nelle Marie, 186 Phelps, Charles, 308 Phelps, Mary, 83 Powell, Mary, 312 Powell, Paul, 334 Pranter, Lawrence, 186 Pratt, Ed, 180 Price, Bob, 316 Price, Harley, 304 Price, Neel, 335 Prigmore, Pat, 191 Privett, Bryce, 183 Pritchett, Vera, 338 Prock, Bob, 311 Prock, Robert, 276 Proctor, Charles, 190 Proctor, Luther, 199 Puckett, Marie, 182 Pumphrey, Ben, 195 Pung, VValter, 197 Pursley, Edward, 306 Pustilnik, VVilliam, 80 Putnam, Bill, 81 Q Quarles, Harper, 192 Quillen, Mary Jean, 339 R Rabin, Morton, 80 Rabon, Mary Jane, 312 Ragland, Cordelia, 320 Raines, Don, 195 Raizen, Bernard, 86 Raley, Mary, 193 Raman, Norman, 198 Ramsey, Bruce, 86 Ramsing, Thor, 194 Rapp, Doris, 338 Ray, Joe, 184 Raymond, Betty, 308 Rea, Clifford, 84 Ready, Wilma Jean, 198 Reaves, Henry, 195 Redwine, Dan, 315 Reed, Charles, 80 Reed, Elizabeth, 198 Reed Estelle, 338 Reed, Lois, 338 Reed, Raymond, 326 Phillips, Billy, 197 Phillips, Frank, 321 Phillips, Rex, 186 Phillips, Robert, 194 Philpott, Romney, 322 Pickard, Andrew, 197 Pickard, Howard, 326 Pickerill, Doris, 321 Pierce, Eleanor, 183 Pierce, Jeannette, 181 Pierson, Leo, 314 Pigford, Jack, 180 Pile, Dora, 193 Pine, lyfargaret, 321 Pinkerton, Lessley, 196 Points, Thomas, 334 Poling, Fowler, 333 Pollard, VVilliam K., 309 Pollock, John, 182 Poole, Horace, 307 Porter, Bill, 197 Porter, Ruby, 198 Potter, Bryan, 321 Potter, Curtis F., 83 Potts, Maribelle, 195 Reeds, Arthur, 197 Rees, Kenneth, 315 Reeves, John, 326 Reid, Andy, 304 Reid, Carl, 276 Reiff, John, 83 Reiff, William, 334 Reinhart, Mary, 309 Reneau, George, 199 Reinke, Dorothy, 339 Reubelt, Martha, 200 Reynolds, Billye, 192 Reynolds, Edith, 339 Reynolds, Lester, 85 Reynolds, Norman, 190 Reynolds, Phyllis, 197 Rhodes, Jack, 81 Rhodes, Jim, 85 Rice, Bud, 194 Rice, Floyd, 323 Richard, Warren, 333 Richards, David, 309 Richards, Helen, 86 Richards, Jack, 181 Page 412 Richards, James H., 276, 304 Richards, John, 328 Richards, John R., 276 Richards, hlartha, 311 Richards, Mary, 310 Richards, VVilliam, 199 Richardson, Jim, 186 Richardson, Verlin, 304 Richardson, Zack, 85 Richert, Harvey, 304 Ricketts, Elizabeth, 310 Ricks, Trebreh, 339 Riddle, Jack, 327 Ridgeway, Elmer, 333 Ridgway, Daphne, 192 Riesen, Gene, 181 Riffe, Gerald, 318 Riley, Max, 276 Riner, Roy, 192 Rinn, Jack. 309 Ritchey, Dorothy, 187 Rittersbaeher, Opal, 339 Ritzhaupt, Dorothy, 81 Rizan, Henry, 184 Roach, Clark, 317 Robberson, La Vera, 198 Roberts, Beramae, 81 Roberts, Betty, 185 Roberts, Charles, 196 Roberts, Hazel, 338 Roberts, J. C., 184 Roberts, Jeanne, 81 Roberts Kenneth, 333 Robertson, Helen, 1 83 Robinson Bettye, 307 Robinson. Billye, 180 Robinson Bob, 194 Robinson Clyde, 321 Robinson Helen, 184 Robinson Jane, 311 Robinson Jimmy, 314 Robinson, R. L., 184 Robison, Dorothye Lee, Robson, Helen, 198 Robson, Nick, 84 Rodkey, Eloise, 324 Rogers, Eldon, 323 Rogers, Fae, 180 Rogers, James, 322 Rogers, Max, 194 Rogers, Orville, 306 Rollins, Niabel, 196 Rooney, Eileen, 191 Roop, Gene, 310 Rosen, Eugene, 276 Rosenthal, Fay, 82 Ross, Betty Jean, 182 Roth, Maxine, 194 Rothe, Mary E., 180 1 Rothschild. Marianne, 82 Rousey, Tom, 80 Row, Jessie Lee, 311 Rowe, Everette, 277, 309 Rowell, Earl, 82 Rowland, Mineth, 182 Rowland, Robert, 334 Rowl ey, Hazel, 84 Rowtan, Jack, 190 Royal, Nancy, 3 1 3 Royer, Edgar, 199 Page 413 Rubenstein, Leo, 194 Rubin, Bernice, 186 Rudell, Fred, 187 Rudell, Mildred, 306 Rumsey, Marion, 191 Ruppert, George, 197 Rush, Jack VVesley, 308 Rusch, Herman, 312 Russell, Mona Jean, 327 Russell, Virginia, 185 Rutherford, Morton, 190 Rutherford, Ruth, 314 Rutherford, Trammell, 3 Rutledge, Paul, 326 Ryan, Catherine, 305 Ryan, Richard, 326 Ryan, Rosa, 340 Ryan, Thomas, 324 S Sachse, Annie, 80 Saint, Ellen, 193 Sakaly, John, 323 Salathiel, Betty, 187 Salkeld, Phil, 334 Sammons, William, 183 Sampson, Bernard, 80 Sandford, Frank, 185 Sanditen, Edgar, 190 Sandlin, Dean, 334 Sandlin, Tony, 183 Sanford, Roy, 334 Sangster, Margaret, 191 Sapper, Victor, 183 Sarkeys, Jerry, 320 Sater, Max, 326 Saunders, Dick, 192 Saunders, Janette, 83 Savage, Adrian, 277 Savage, Alice, 338 Scaling, Edgar, 191 Scapellati, Felix, 186 Schaeber, Ruth, 81 Schaeffer, Loia, 80 Schaff, Hartzell, 335 Schaller, Frank, 277, 323 Schaller, Jack, 83 Scheffler, Herbert, 310 Scheig, Vera, 184 Schilling, Harold, 317 Schlaepfer, Alice, 194 Schlaepfer, Gladys, 82 Schmidt, Bill, 186 Schmidt, Charles, 324 Schnoebelen, Rene, 333 Schrameck, Jesse, 315 Schritter, Rosemary, 182 Schubert, Iva, 305 Schultz, Frank, 307 Schultz, Guelda, 81 Schuman, Avrome, 185 Schwartz, Irene, 305 Scillian, Great, 312 Scoafus, Harry, 197 Scohy, Jean, 321 Scott, Allender, 320 Scott, Charles, 318 Scott, Charles, 318 Scott, Joe, 86 Scott, Kath ryn, 3 3 9 Scott, Nina, 339 Scott, Ola, 339 Scott, Phalos, 308 Scott, Platho, 277 Scott, Rebekah, 308 Scirvner, Elmo, 326 Seaman, Ann Ruth, 315 Seamans, Mary E., 338 Sebring, Milton, 333 Self, Frances, 324 Self, Verble O., 323 Sellers, Mary, 192 Sellman, Robert, 277 Selvidge, George, 183 Semryck, Alex, 191 Senn, Emma, 305 Senning, Robert, 198 Settle, Ruth, 318 Setzer, Paul, 277 Sewell, Robert, 322 Shadid, Frederick, 333 Shaw, Genevieve, 193 Shaw, Jack, 193 Shaw, Jean, 182 Shaffer, Paul, 307 Shanks, Pat, 82 Shannon, Esther Beth, 311 Sharp, Mary Jane, 192 Sharpe, Louis, 185 Sharum, Eugenia, S-80 Shaw, Doris L., 180 Shea, Grace, 185 Shea, Vincent, 317 Shead, Rosemary, 199 Sheedy, Frances, 193 Shelton, Ned, 192 Shenk, Kathryn, 185 Shepherd, James, 277, 313 Sherman, Carl, 312 Sherwood, Fred, 83 Shimonek, Milton, 185 Shipley, Bill, 277, 309 Shire, Betty, 196 Shirk, Lucyl, 313 Shirley, Bill, 83 Shirley, Houston, 192 Shirley, Tom, 197 Shoftsall, VVilliam, 334 Short, Billy, 86 Shrader, Sam, 85 Shroyer, Kenneth, 277 Shryock, Leland, 333 Shultz, Bernice, 338 Shultz, Elvin, 277 Shultz, E. F., 321 Shultz, Marian, 82 Shuttee, Robert, 182 Shutz, Ruth, 195 Simon, Ford, 187 Simpson, Jack, 190 Simpson, Jane, 197 Simpson, Mozelle, 319 Sims, VVilliam, 185 Singer, Alex, 304 Singletary, John, 327 Singleton, Harry, 184 Singleton, Rosalyn, 84 Sisler, Frank, 333 Sizemore, Larry, 194 Skinner, J. A., 277 Skinner, Jim, 320 Sklar, Fred, 317 Slaughter, C. W., 196 Slemmer, Margaret, 338 Slesnick, Helen, 180 Slessman, D. B., 199 Slover, Betty Grace, 80 Slover, Travis, 182 Slivka, William, 184 Small, Ima Jean, 84 small, Jane, 180 Smiley, Marjorie, 181 Smiser, Raybourn, 180 Smith, Bill, 190 Smith, Charles, 200 Smith, Darwin, 326 Smith, Don C., 324 Smith, Doris Lee, 191 Smith, Eual, 199 Smith, Florence, 310 Smith, Geraldine, 193 Smith, Gomer, 328 Smith, Gordon, 193 Smith, Harold W., 197 Smith, Harrison, 199 Smith, Jane, 181 Smith, Hattie, 339 Smith, Jack N., 194 Smith, Jeanette, 80 Smith, Mary, 192 Smith, Mike, 319 Smith, N. B., 182, 277 Smith, Newton C., 83 Smith, Orville, 319 Smith, Paul, 334 Smith, Ray, 182 Smith, Sam, 85 Smith, Virgil, 196 Smith, Virginia, 311 Smith, Weldon, 277 Smith, Willard, 333 Smythe, Jo Ann, 180 Snider, Ferd, 190 Snoddy, Bill, 186 Snodgrass, Marvin, 277, 314 Snyder, George T., 277, 306 Sneed, Frank, 196 Sollars, Perry, 277, 309 Sommers, Raymond, 277 Son, Dean, 199 Souligny, Earl D., 190 Southwell, Joe, 316 Southwell, Virginia, 191 Sowder, Vinola, 80 Sparks, Abbott, 191 Speakman, Fred, 321 Spears, Dortha, 320 Spencer, Geneva, 339 Spencer, Joe, 185 Spencer, June, 185 Spencer, Mary Belle, 310 Speyers, Genny Jo, 307 Speziale, John, 186 Spoonts, Winston, 194 Spradlin, Duane, 196 Spradling, John, 194 Spring, Milus, 197, 277 Springer, Betty Jane, 82 Spurrier, King, 308 Staedelin, Joe, 323 Stafford, Bob, 277, 318 Stalder, Fred, 185 Standley, Eleanor, 339 Stark, Joe, 193 Stark, Medora Jane, 338 Starkey, VVinnie Mae, 339 Stead, Harry, 305 Steen, Eola, 305 Steen, Eola, 305 Steen, R. L., 196, 277 Steen, Tom, 185 Stegall, Oscar, 277, 320 Steigleder, Virginia, 313 Steinn, George, 327 Steinmeyer, George, 186 Stephens, Betty, 198 Stephens, O. G., 190 Stephens, Sammy, 86 Stephenson, George, 319 Stephenson, Morris, 199 Stephenson, Rosamond, 183 Stephenson, VVayne, 82 Sterr, Paul, 307 Stevenson, Jimmy, 84 Stevenson, Ralph, 313 Stevenson, Ralph, 277 Stewart, Douglass, 186 Stewart, Frances, 184 Stewart, Francis, 197 Stewart, Jack, 85 Stewart, Jane, 317 Stewart, Marjorie, 198 Stewart, Oliver, 183 Stewart, Pauline, 318 Stuart, C. A., 277, 320 Stuart, Dan, 322 Stuart, Jack, 199 Stilley, Francis, 199 Stinson, Lawrence, 307 Srirh, Ruth, 193 Stogner, Dorothy, 324 Stockton, Charles, 321 Stolper, Charles, 311 Stolper, Philip, 312 Stone, David, 323 Stone, Lee VVarren, 327 Stone, VVilliam D., 195 Stong, Clara, 319 Storm, William, 80 Storts, William, 182 Story, Noel, 277, 309 Strader, Ross, 195 Strawn, Marydeth, 321 Strawn, Mildred, 182 Streck, Cleo, 339 Stringer, Norma, 197 Strong, William, 309 Stubbs, Bill, 327 Stuckney, Ruth, 186 Suffield, Vance, 321 Suggs, Charles, 313 Sullivan, Elizabeth, 82 Sullivan, Mildrege, 304 Suppes, Pat, 80 Swan, Frank, 315 Swan, Helen, 311 Swank, Jimmie, 86 Swanson, Emery, 182 Swanson, Gloria, 80 Swanson, Russell, 316 Swartz, Ruth, 310 Swift, Bob, 183 Swinney, Katherine, 83 1' Tagge, Elese, 314 Tagge, Jim, 190 Talkington, Betty, 182 Talley, G. C., 81 Tankersley, VVilliam, 187 Tappan, Ruth, 311 Tarwater, VVilliam, 183 Tatlock, Robert, 85 Taylor, Bion, 277 Taylor, Charles, 186 Taylor, James, 321 Taylor, Jane, 191 Taylor, Kenneth, 181 Taylor, Lloyd, 334 Taylor, Maurita, 339 Taylor, Robert, 335 Taylor, VVallace, 308 7 Taylor, VS arren, 187 Teague, Ruth, 320 Teeter, Virginia, 191 Tefertiller, Charles, 335 Temple, George, 183 Tenhagen, Bill, 197 Terrell, Marvin, 335 Terry, Mamie, 81 Teverbough, John, 195 Thams, William, 277, 30 Thaxton, Helen, 338 Thomas, Doris, 316 Thomas, Harper, 198 Thomas, Howard, 191 Thomas, Jim, 197 Thomas, Thurston, 195 Thomason, Stan, 190 Thomson, Leo, 314 Thomson, Martha, 191 Thompson, Ben, 82 Thompson Fred, 195 Thompson, Patty, 182 Thompson, Peggy, 198 Thompson, VVilliam, 192 Thompson Virginia, 340 Thornbrough, Johnny, 190 Thorp, Edward, 335 Threlkeld, Lal, 333 Threlkeld, Betty, 195 I Tillery, Jean, 80 . 'F Tinker, N. A., 277, 321 Tippit, John, 326 Tobias, Ruth, 193 Todd, Russell, 81 Toliver, Lee, 193 Tolle, Phillis, 191 Toomey, Patricia, 195 Tompkin, Joseph, 186 Trammell, George, 192 Travis, Irma, 197 Travis, Mike, 196 Traylor, J. P., 277 Tresner, Jack, 309 Trilensky, Bennie, 323 4 Troup, Rudolph, 186 Trow, Tommy, 335 Trower, Tommy, 328 Truex, Adele, 196 Tucker, Bill, 80 Tull, Travis, 326 Tullius, Philip, 335 Turk, Herbert, 277, 317 Turner, Eleanore, 194 Turner, George, 326 Turner, R. Marnell, 313 Tutor, Ralph, 308 IJ Umber, John, 195 Underwood, Ruby, 81 Unger, Marian, 82 Ungerman, Milford, 195 Lftsey, Eileen, 339 Uzcategui, Mariana, 304 X7 Vahlberg, C. Julian, 310 Vallance, Chad, 191 Vance, Betty, 85 Van de Carr, Ann, 83 Vandever, Eleanor, 323 Van Duyne, Viola, 312 Vanhooser, Howard, 193 Van Kirk, Ruby, 305 Van Natta, Martha, 81 Varvel, Laurence, 310 Vaughan, Grace, 339 Verckler, Stewart, 190 Vickers, Pat, 198 Viele, Patty, 311 Vieregg, Betty, 196 Villafone, Pablo, 182 Vinson, Modine, 339 Vogt, Jane, 186 XR' Wadsworth, R. M., 335 Wahl, Bette, 180 Waldrep, Dorothy, 181 VValdrop, William, 335 VValker, Dean, 185 VValker, Mary, 339 VValker, Roscoe, 328 VValker, Ted, 80 Walter, Jerry, 310 Walters, Jack, 183 VVallace, Mary, 82 VVantland, Mary, 309 Ward, Royce, 84 VVarhurst, Betty, 340 Warner, Virginia, 191 VVarr, Edward, 183 Wassam, Sturgis, 197 Watkins, Lillian, 81 Watkins, VVilliam, 192 VVatson, Doyle, 326 Watt, Neal, 182 VVatts, Martin, 322 VVay, Ernest P., 277 VVebb, Jacqueline, 184 VVebber, Loy, 181 VVebber, Selwyn, 199 VVeedn, Reba, 199 Weeks, Bertram, 334 VVeems, Ray, 84 V Weidman, Betty, 192 VVeir, William, 180 Weisz, Newton, 322 VVelch, Carl, 81 Welch, Emmett, 191 VVelch, Lydia, 319 VVeldon, Robert, 187 VVells, Earl, 198 WVells, Gertrude, 196 VVerner, Janet, 183 VVest, Bob, 85 VVest, Geneva, 82 VVest, Glen, 191 West, Harriet, 335 VVest, Myrtle, 316 VVest, Theo, 306 VVestbrook, Jack, 277 Wetzel, Gene, 80 VVheeler, Jack, 181 VVheeler, VVheeler, VVhelan, Whelan, VVhipple, Robert, 192 Virginia. 181 J0hn,277,31: Roberta, 85 Leona, 181 Whitaker, George, 309 VVhite, Bob, 304 White, Doyle, 326 VVhite, Foster, 304 VVhite, Homer, 304 VVhite, Lewis, 198 . VVhite, Richard VV., 324 ' VVhite, Virginia Lee. 308 Whitehurst, Stanley, 195 VVhiteman, John, 308 Whiteneck, Rhonalcl, 199 VVhiteside, hfiaxine, 191 VVhittington, Dick, 190 VVilbanks, Cran, 327 Wilbanks, Nanette Hall, 182 yxabking, Robe rta, 339 VVicklund, John, 181 Wild, Mary Ellen, 307 VVilkerson, Luke, 182 Wilkins, Edward, 181 VVilkinson, Lois, 197 VVilks, Lucille, 192 VVill, D. s, 313 Willett, Ruth, 180 VVilliams VVilliams, , Bob, 190 Claude, 333 Williams, Doug, 191 VVilliams, Eva, 83 Williams, Florine, 194 VVilliams, Harriet, 83 VVilliams, Jo Frank, 180 VVilliams Williams , Jon T., 195 , Margaret, 82 VVilliams, Stanley, 322 VVillingham, Madge, 82 Wilmeth, Aileen, 310 VVilson, Beulah, 85 VVilson, Eleanor, 185 Wilson, E. VVayne, 277, 310 VVilson, Helen, 340 Wilson, Jean, 195 VVilson, Kenneth, 81 VVilson, Leslie, 316 VVilson, Mary, 196 VVilson, Russell, 333 VVilson, Vrna, 190 Winans, Edith, 316 VVinder, Bill, 198 VVinkelman, George, 333 VVinn, Francis, 277, 309 VVinn, George L., 190 VVisler, Mabel, 340 Witrogen, Melvin, 801 Page 414 Y YVitl', Rieliarcl, 33+ Wlolfe, Wannette, I97 XVolfSkill, Ona Belle, 317 XVomack, Russell, 193 VVood, Arthur, 190 VVood, C. V., 191 Nvoocl, Fox, 187 XVoptl, Gilbert, 323 VVoodall, l.eroy, R-l VVootlall, Stan Wlatie, 321 XVoodrufF, Jane, 18+ XVoods, Martha, 8-1- Pcige 415 Vlloollson, Jarli, 319 Vllooclward, Glen, 309 Vllootly, lfclwarcl, 192 Vllortinan, Vllarner, 190 XVootten, R. K., 183 Wortl, Emery, 334 VVorcl, Marshall, 326 Xvorley, Nancy, 305 Vllriglit, Charles, 186 VVright, F. F., 31+ VVright, hflarion, 308 VVrigl1t, Nelda Rose, 81 xVl'l1.Ill1', Robert, 186 Wlriglit, William, 277 YVunst'h, Phil, 306 XVyt'he, Mary li., 184 VVynn, Noble, 335 Yt'1lIl1l1l, Mary, 18+ Young, Ben, 194 Young, Charles ll., 326 Young, George, 277 K W C w Young, iilenn, 193 Young, Mary Kathryn, X4 Young, Millington, 187 Young, Robert M., 35 Younger, Merrill, 277 Yowell, Morris, 197 Z Zerboni, liill, 81 Zimmerman, Carl, 315 Zoernig, lilizabeth, 308 Zollner, Matt, 197 elf ...L filly' t 4.1 WMWZWQAAM f 1 9 r 'L Y 'Y 'W . xc V J XX, gg wap 3 1, SW- a Z , f Q " s f :-4Q:.f.- ..:-1 -s . fs ff ' E, ,f 1.4 1:90 is-2-M " 1 v wiv: f gt Q, 'rw W1 .2 7, "H, rag I' , M. Q " f Sw, .Q aff is ' gh - U ff 112 V 4 9. Q , V I W I

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University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


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