University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 410

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 410 of the 1941 volume:

u ' !: V. ' - . v ' ■ !-■ ' ■ i v Ft- ©.V. ' fmm 6tt«s, Jtp. AND THEN OEOLOGV V 6R6 EGms . THE CuORlQuS • COLLECfc STUDENT • Art •,Thl N CHENWSTRY Ft ' nt Arks • •... . ChtmHtr BEING UNSUCCESSFUL AT LAW ftND tDUCftTioN OoRSTuOeNr MAKES A STAB AT ART.. NOME0 0N ' T PASSCV EN STRV auT Kt ' 5 YOUNG , «NO TMER.E ftRE • LOTS op GTHEP. • SCHOOLS • i ■( Qeolo Lao) T| v E OUT WHILE WE •TRGT5 TO THE UNION FOR REPRESHMENT ' NOTE STUDENT Hft AGED LAW VJILL DO THAT TO U- V STILL LOOKING • V OR. A EASV • COORSE.. Old Science Well Women ' s BuUdinq HE TRIES THE • NOfv EN ' S (iUlLD- ' I NO AND WHAM ' HIS VANITY VMAS HURT HERE ' . ' ••.v.-. ' •, Admintstration- • • • • • Education Spee .. ' now let ' s see he X + Y = Z OR DOE YEPI HE ' S STEER WILD COURSE FC AD BO LD NG Librari n u, .Clut JP NOTE W D DETOUR AROUND LIBRARY OUR GOOD STUOtNT GETS STUCK ' 50 FAR HIS COLLtGt CARE6.R IS A f LOP ' ,, UNDAUNTED Ht .HEADS FORBlOLOOV TO STUOV BDCS Enqmeermq Jmtts (Bnssr A?. All imb b ENCiMfctRiuG stopp • • • .BUT ENGINEERING ALSO IS TOO MUCH-. JOURNA.LISM NEXT NOTE DOUt f Oe • • ♦ • A- HE LOSfcS ALL H b Ha R. GOING THROUGH TWlS • • • V THEN H£TR EO SPEECH ' . • Press rts AND NOW AiE MAVE H6ERAL ART5. T(RED,OlO, WEARY OUR STUDENT fv AKES THEGRnOE F NALLY. . b 6 UoasQ ANOGRADUPCTVON ' . ' Business Admin istrdtioa. io oq»j| NOW HE ' S READY TO GO OUT IN THE WORLD TO rAAKE A PLACE FOR HIMSELF ' . AH ' DOIN BETTER NOVS •• LET ' S SEE WHAT Kir O O BUSINESS I AN I ' D fv AKE : HE RATED A " 0 " ( U0 BEING INSPIRED HE (V ( KEb V OR THt e)ULL, ROOMS V UH ORlfA DETERNWNATION ' •LEGEND ■ 0IAQRA(V OF rut (AI PUS Of Trtt UNlytRSiTY OF OkLAHO A 5fK)W- ' NO THL GROWTH Of ft SiOOENT ourwNG mb COU£G£ CARttK A rmori, THE 1941 SOONER YEARBOOK JAMES E. DAVIS Editor KENNETH HARRIS Editorial Consultant PRINTING ECONOMY ADVERTISING CO. Iowa City, Iowa ENGRAVING SOUTHV ESTERN ENGRAVING CO. Tulsa, Oklahoma COVER THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT Chicago, Illinois CLASS PHOTOGRAPHS CLARENCE IRELAND STUDIO Norman, Oklahoma BEAUTIES RUSSELL SMITH STUDIO Norman, Oklahoma FEATURES GLENN GARNER, HAROLD TACKER JERRY ROGERS, FRANCIS STILLEY THE OONEH ' i COPYRIGHT VOL. XXXVII THE OFFICIAL YEAR BOOK OF THE UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT ASSOCIATION NORMAN. OKLAHOMA JAMES E. DAVIS, Editor 0 M I I •vK_ I Once regarded only as seats of discontent, later condemned as sources of revolution, but finally recognized as tlie most iiilluentiul institutions affectin civilization, llic universities ol the world are now cliar ed witli the responsibility of preservinfj; and perpetuatin,;; ' culture and progress. Hoin ol ru; ; ed pioiuers; nurtui ed throu li | eriods ol inicertainty, striie ami doulu ; expanded against op|V)- sitlon from all sides, the University of Oklalionia has risen to take its ])lace ainon, ; these institutiotis, standing as a nionununt to those who foresaw its import antl hail faith in its growtli and maturitv. } ROLOGUE The 1941 SOONER YEARBOOK symbolizes GROWTH in three aspects — the State, the University, and the Student. First are explained, through the use of art, pictures and writing, the original assets and the natural environs of the State of Oklahoma. Then comes the period of struggle for possession, the conflict among the Indians, cowboys and settlers. The transitional stage is the changing economy from cattle ranges to farming and industry. Then our in- dustrial development is seen to stabilize and to become permanent. Out of this stabilization has grown a definite culture of Oklahoma, a culture which is dis- tinct and original, one which has made great contributions to the culture of America and the world. Our poets, authors, musicians, painters, and entertain- ers are outstanding; our industrial, civic, and political leaders, widely famed. 1 HE founding of the University was immediately followed by a period of uncertainty, groping, and exploration together with experimentation in curricu- lum and instruction. During this period of turbulence, the administration was rather uncertain. Then the University experienced rapid growth and expan- sion; the school began to take on aspects of a real University. It reached a high peak in enrollment; it gave great accomplishment with limited resources; there was a stabilization in administration. Today the University of Oklahoma ranks at the top in size and quality. Its schools and colleges have world-wide renown; its cultural influence is now beginning to be felt. 1 HE growth of the Student is begun with a period of new discoveries, new associations, new environment. Then comes " Sophomoritis " , during which the student is brash, wild, irresponsible, rowdy, and unpredictable. The junior year is the transitional stage between the brass of the sophomore and the dignity of the senior. The Senior is industrious, capable, stable and achieving. The grad- uate student is resourceful and cultured — the safe-keeper of knowledge from the past, and the custodian and producer of learning tomorrow. A ND there it is. We present them to you, now, as the motif of our art decora- tions and as the story of the Birth, Adolescence, Transition, Maturity and Cul- ture of Oklahoma, The University and the Students. We hope it will prove a valuable historical manuscript, as well as a treasured memory document. CUlT-Oo :. ' " H) M: 1 WITH LOVE AND ADMIRATION Born in South Texas while the echoes of the War between the States still echoed ancl the bitter- ness of Reconstruction still fanned sparks of ha- tred, William Bennett Bi .zell jjrew up in the con- servati e tradition. of the )kl South, tempered by tile jo ()us optimism ot the unbounded Southwest. His boyhood legends were tales of gallantry and heroism, told by men who had worn the gray at Shiloh and in the Valley of Virginia; yet mingled with them were stories of tiie Alamo and San lacinto. Education in rural Texas in those days was a prize worth strug- gling tor; hoys athirst toi ' knowledge did larm chores, underwent pri ations and trudgeil or rode horseback long miles through Texas northers or blistering heat to meagerly equipped but faithfully served schools, hungrily read what books they could obtain, and burnetl midnight oil in the sure iaitli that learning is the key to all doors. Graduating trom Bavlor L nnersits m A ' aco, Texas, with the degree of B. S. in 1898 and of i ' h. B. in 1900, he went to Navasota, Texas, in the latter year as superinteiulent of schools. l- " rom this e [ierience comes his deep understantlmg ol, anil liroad sympathy for, the problems of public school pupils, teaciiers and admniistrators. in 1900 he was marrleil to the lo el lady whn has shared his biu ' dens as well as liis triumpiis through all the years. I lis sympathies were as boundless as Ins energies: he read enoniioush , he studieil pi-ob- lems ol religion, ol agriculture, ol philosophy anil of culture. In 1911 he studied law at the Illinois College ol Law, recei ing the tiegree ot 1,1,. M. in 1911 and of n. C. !.. in 1913. From this perioil may be traceil his |)rotouiul and scholarK books of later ears. Ill l ' ' ll) he became prcsitlent of the Collej e of liukistrial Arts at Denton, Texas, ami in ' ) 4 prcsuknt ol Texas A. iS; M. Collei e. I lo L er strenuous his duties, lie iiianaiied to continue his own advance in knowleilye. In l ' 13 he received the A. M. from the L ' niversitv of Chiea.no, and in 1 ' ' 21 the Ph. I), from Columbia. 1 lonors have been heaped upon him; he has honorary dej rees and holds membership in almost e ery learneil societv in F.njjland aiul Amei ' ua which is conceriieil with pure leai-niiiLi and the social sciences. President of the University of Oklahoma since 1926, he created the University Press and started the University on a program of cultural expansion which has made it famous the world over. Dur- int,r his atlministration the school has grown into one of the largest and most highly esteemed in America. Apostle of culture, triend of every boy and girl on the campus, he retires this year to be- come President Emeritus and I ' rolessor of Soci- ology, and he retires, without a doubt, as the best loved man in Oklahoma. To William Bennett Bizzcll, patron of literature, friend of the arts, champion ot progressi ' e thinking, pathfinder of culture in the State of Oklahoma, svinbol ami example of the generous growth and broad culture for which this book stands, the 1941 Soonkk is sincereh ' ami atfectionately dedicated. . i ' -m tin i il Wiii ft iil rf ' ' ■MJ 11 It f .■ l r ■!■ m J m ' a if- li 4 S III mk ill ;fi IliJ - H 1 ■py • .«« - -x « B__x- ' I II ■ " R. The Business Administration building, representing tlic nc- vest building project on the campus, is symbolic of the progressive spirit for which Dr. Bizzell stands. I •fe l ' ■■■Hi .. ! .: t fv - ■ ' I! I, i j ' i-. . " ■ W ¥ ' .f v ' ' President-Elect of the University Leon C. Pmi i irs Aliininiis ot the l ' iil cisltv ;iiul (iowriior of the state of (Oklahoma. Pago 13 BOARD OF REGENTS -jouerni for S tate (ouemi f-or — Kale Seven men who are on the Board ot Regents are the power heliind University affairs and policies. The must important tluty of this gxn-erniny: body is the work on the University budget; this budget must be approved b this boartl and appropriations tor the support of the school are under its supervision. All members ot the board are appointed by the governor, and they may be removed only by impeachment proceedings. The president of the board is elected by the group. All appointments of administrative officials and members of the faculty must have the Regents ' approval. 0 icerS Joe Loonev, Wewoka Joe McBride, Anadarko . Emil R. KraETTLI, Norman President Vice-President Secretar ' Joe Looxev Dr. Claude S. Chambers Joe McBRun ' L em-befS Wewoka Seminole Anadarko Lloyd Noble Joiix Rogers . Harrington Wimberly E. C. Hopper, Jr. . Ardmore Tulsa Altus Eufaula Seated, left to rt, i! -Dr. Claude S. Chambers, Dr. V. B. Bizzell. Slandintj — Joe McBride, Harrington Wimberly, E. C. Hopper, Jr., John Rogers, Joe Loonev, and Lloyd Noble. Page li ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL L o-ordi tc inalord Fifteen meinliers of the Administrative Council are the " brain trust " of University affairs, and their work in co-ordinating the policies of the various departments is of major importance. Members ot the cabinet are the dean ol men ami counseloi " ot women, the deans of the University ' s schools and colleges, the president, secretary to the University, the regis- trar, anil the president ' s assistant. This cabinet system was organized in 1908 when A. Grant Evans, president of the University at that time, ilecided that such a plan would be beneficial. . eryiberi Members of the Administrative Council include Dr. W. B. Bizzell, President of the University; Emil R. Kraettli, Secretary to the University; G. E. Wadsack, Registrar; Dr. M. E. Wardell, Assistant to the President; C. C. Bush, Acting Dean of Men; Miss Mar- garet Stephenson, Counselor of Women; Dr. E. D. Meacham, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences; Dr. D. B. R. Johnson, Dean of the School of Pharmacy; Dr. Lewis S. Salter, Dean of the College of Fine Arts; Dr. William H. Carson, Dean of the College of Engineering; Dr. Julien C. Monnet, Dean of the School of Law; Dr. Ellsworth Collings, Dean of the College of Education; Dr. Arthur B. Adams, Dean of the College of Business Administration; Dr. Homer L. Dodge, Dean of the Ciraduate School. Front ro ' tx. lejt to right — Meacham, Wardell, Gittinger, Johnson, Bizzell, Stephenson, Kraettli, and .Adams. Second roiij — Bush, Salter, Carson, Dan erficld, WjiKark, niul Ciillings. ir.-i-v M 1 1 1 W ' ™ IjU ■ rW A H H Bq fkvV ' ij H I Iw 9i . 1 Pago 15 THE DEAN OF MEN AND M. G. A The office of president of the Men ' s Governing Asso- ciation was held the first semester by capable Wayne Wilson. Serving as Acting Dean of Men the past year was C. C. Bush, who was appointed to fill the vacancy left by Dean James F. Findlay, who re- signed to accept the position of President of Drury Col- lege. Dean Bush has both liis A. B. and M. A. degrees from the University of Oklahoma, and has completed all the residence requirements for Doctorate. He taught in the public schools and in the State Teachers College before becoming Director of the University Remedial Program. C. C. Bush JmM Wayne Wilson 1 mkwF K ' HT I P MHi ' 1 .s , 1 - " tft H Front ro w, left to right — Nesbitt, Davis, Wilson, McDermott, and Hanson. Second row — Fondrin, Tiir(niette, Cralle, I.cdbctter, Richards, and Larson. Third roiv — Hess, Miiv er, Snvder, Lloyd, and Whitlow. Members not in the picture are: Young, Kritikos, Fender, Amspacher, and CMass. In the Senate, upper house of the Men ' s Governing Association, each class president has a vote, one member from the law school, three from Business Administration, four from Arts and Science, four from Engineering, and one from the Graduate, Fine Arts and Pharmacy Schools. Fraternity members ami representatives from the different independent districts make up the lower house. Benny Young succeeded Wayne Wilson as president the second semester, and Secre- tary Jim Davis was elected vice-president. Page J 6 COUNSELOR AIDS THE A. W. S. Because of the capable miiiiance of Miss Margaret Stephenson, Counselor ot Women, the University ol Oklahoma coeds have found their em|)loyment, housing and othci- nrohlems easy to soi e. Miss Stephenson lielped or- nani e the Associated Women Students, an aftiliate of tiie Intercollegiate Association of Women Students. During her four years as Counselor of )men. Miss Stephenson has done notable work in psychological and personality development of the stU(.le!it. Marcarrt Stephenson J- ' irst row, left to riijlit — Joie Johnsnii. Mildred Lock, sicta Kudd, I ay laKiii. .Amy Lee ilill. Second roiu — Margaret Jones, Charlotte Stewart, Phyllis McCoy, . ' Mice nodj;e, Sue Starr, Mary Beth Smith. Third row — Roberta Henson, Catherine Cooke, Jocclia Barefoot, Mary McLaury, .Ann W ' Migate, Virginia Teeter, Jaricl Werner. Every girl on the campus is a member of the Associated Women Students, but the executixx- boarti, consisting of representati es Irom each women ' s organization antl six representatives at large, controls the work. This organization eiKlea ' ors to better the rela- tions among women students on tiie campus u to assist l ' ni ersit clubs and organizations. Officers lor the [last year were Plnllis McCoy, president: Sue Starr, vice-president; Alice Dotlgc, secretary. Charlotte Stewart was sponsor. Pago 17 UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATORS E.viiL R. Kraettli Dr. W. a. Fowler Two of the most im- portant posts in the University of Okla- homa administrative set-iip arc held by Kmil R. Kraettli and Dr. M . L . • a r d e 1 1 . Kraettli, who is secre- tary of the University, plays the role of the luKlget maker and ex- ecutor of the adminis- ti ' ative orders of the presiilent. This assist- ant to the president came to the University in 1913. Dr. M. L. Wardeli. The other assistant to the president, Dr. M. L. Wardeli, is an authority on Oklahoma history, and has taught various history courses in tlie University since 1925. He was appointed to the present position in 1937, and was assigned to supervise the plans for the Uni -ersity " s semi-centennial celebration to be hekl in 1942. Another vital position is held bv Dr. V. A. Fowler, director of the stuiient health service. The man who almost ranks at the top in seniority is J. L. Lindsey, who has been the comptroller of the University since 1912. Seven years behind Lindsey in active service is George E. Wadsack, who has been the registrar since 192f), but he became afHliated with the University in 1919. Stewart Ilarral has capably handled the press relations for the Universitv ' lor the past five years. J. L. Lindsey CjEOrge E. Wadsack Stewart Harrai, Page 18 ASSIST PRESIDENT AND BOARD Walter V. Kraft Crcdit for giving the l ' ni crsity one of tlic most efficient col- lege utilit - ilepart- inents in the L nitecl States goes to Walter V. Kraft, siipcrin- tenilent of University utilities since 1926. Ihere are now seven- t -ti e on the regiilai " pay-roll in this depart- ment, which is the largest single unit in the I ' niversity. Kralt graduate d from Northwestern in 1914. Dr. Rov Gittixcer Six years ago when Dr. Roy Gittinger had served the Hrst thirty-four years as a faculty member and administrator, students awarded the University a portrait bust of the popular 58-year-oId Dean of Administration. Dean Gittinger is still holding his responsible posi- tion, passing upon all matters of admission to students. He also supervises publication of the class catalogue and official Uni ersity bulletins. Sa -oie Lottinxille, former editor ot the ()klali(ima Daily, is the director ol the L ' ni- versitv Press. He succeeded President-Elect Joseph Brandt, who went to Princeton three years ago to take over the duties on the Princeton Press. Herbert H. Scott, director of the extension division, is another administrator who is a Sooner graduate. J. L. Rader is direc- tor of the University library and a professor of library science. Savoie LoniNVii.i.K IIhkhkki 11. Seon J. L. Rader Page 19 ARTS AND SCIENCES COLLEGE The main advantage of the College of Arts and Sciences is realized by the Freshman who is trying to test himself in several lines of endeavor before he decides what field is going to be his major. Since its birth in 1892, this college has extended the curriculum to reach stu- dents in every field. A part of its instruc- tion is foundational for the work of the professional schools. The enrollment of more than 2,000 gives this college the reputation of being the largest college within the University. By the time the student becomes a sophomore he usually decides whether he vill select a major subject in the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, or enter one of the schools of that college, namelv, ap- plied biology, citizenship and public af- fairs, geology, home economics, journal- ism, letters, library science, pliysical edu- cation or social work. (L. Jj. If vleackarvi, .=Jji ' ean 19 Dr. Edgar D. Meacham was boosted into the job as Dean of the College of Arts and Science last spring after he had ser -ed as assistant dean under Dr. S. W. Reaves for 15 years. He has become noted tcjr his code ot fairness, kiULlness and loyalty. One of the most complicated problems with which he is constantly confronted is the problem of determining the reason for students ' low grades. The Sooner alumnus of 1914 belle es that too nian students have bad grades not because ot inability but because of mis- direction and effort. Alter he finds his proper fieUi, the stu- dent should be more successful, Meacham believes. " Meach, " as he was known in his college da ' s, was one of the outstanding linemen on Bennie Owen ' s all- ictorious toot- ball team in 1911. He was eiHtor of the Sooner ' Yearbook in 1913. Dr. S. W. Reaves Dean Emeritus Page 20 SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Because it is equipped to meet the re- (|ulrcments of the thirty-six states re- (|Liiring a college education for pharma- cists, the University of Oklahoma School of Pharmacy is ranked as one of the best. This school was the first professional school in the University. It was estab- lished in 1893. and the first class was graduated in 1896. Students are offered practical courses in all subjects pertaining to pharmacy; these enable them to pursue any branch of the profession. Dr. Edwin De Barr organized the first class in pharmacy and dcNcIoped the school in conjunction with his chemistry department. The school is a member of the Amer- ican Association of Colleges of Phar- macy. Its object is to promote the inter- ests of pharmaceutical education, and all institutions that are members must main- tain certain reciuiremcnts for entrance and graduation. UJ. dj. . Johnson, Jji ' ean For the past 21 years Di-. H. 15. R. Johnson has been the dean of the School ot Phar- macy, and the school has gi ' own rapitIK under his guidance since the Worhl ' ar ilavs. In his college days in the University oi Oklahoma, he was business manager of the Sooner Yearbook. At the i)resent time lie is a member ot the I nixersity Board of Publi- cations. I le likes to speml numerous hours on his larm — working or isiting, but he never lets any new de ' elopment in pharmacy slip by. 1 le keeps in constant touch with grailuates of his school; he also tries to bring the pharmacs iiuijors in contact with the men who ha " e already establisheil themsehes in tiie lielil. One ol the most practical methods ol teaching the phai-macist is the short school, sponsored each ear by the local school. In the sessions with the ditterent experts in the field, students get a aluable insight into the latest licx ' elopments in pharmacy. Dean Johnson is past president ol the . merican Pliai " iiuiceutical .Association. Page 21 COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS ■iv ' When the aspiring dramatist, musi- cian or artist starts seeking a place to re- cei -e the most practical training, he finds what he is seeking when he enrolls at the University of Oklahoma. This college, established in 1899 as the School of Music, has undergone many changes since the first degrees were granted by the School of Pine Arts in 1905. Included in the four-year course in the School of Art are courses leading to the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts in Art Education, Art for Industry, Interior Decoration, Painting and Sculpture. Students ho are interested in theatre work may receive a degree to teach or do professional work; while the students in the music division may study for a Bachelor of Music in Theory of Music or for a Bachelor of Music Education. = Lewi6 O. J altef, .=J-)t ' ean Lewis S. Salter, dean of the College of F ' ine Arts, is one person who still believes that America may some day become opera conscious. He can stand only " polite " jazz, and loses no time in t isting his dial when the obnox- ious type of swing conies on the air. lie has always believed that ja .z has possibilities — if treated properly. Dean Salter is a graduate of the University ot Oklahoma and ot Columbia University. He is one of the few top-notch administrators who was born and educated in Oklahoma. Originally he lived at Carmen in the northwestern part of the state. He was appointed music prolessor in 1911, and was matle tlean ol the college in 1936 when Dean Fredrik Holmberg died. Dean Salter has made an effort to maintain the high standards and ideals of his predecessor. Dean Holmberg gave Oklahoma a start in the development of tine arts; Dean Salter has been successful in continuing the work. While he isn ' t engaged in any ol his ikities in the college of fine arts, he likes to work in his flower gartlen. His fa ' orite ratlio program is naturally any pi-ogram ith a Phil- harmonic Orchestra. Page 22 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Since the College of Engineering was toLiniled at the Unixersity in 1909, new schools ha e been added, new equipment has been bought antl new professors have come to Norman to helj) give Oklahoma one of the leading engineer- ing colleges in the nation. More than 1,800 are now enrolled in the following schools which comprise the College ol Engineering: architectural, geological, chemical, mechanical. ci il, clccti ' ic, engincci-ing plnsics, mining, nat- ural gas, petroleum and general engi- neering. Students in these schools get their the- oretical framing in the classroom before tlie ' are taken to the laboratory for practical applications. One of the best testimonials for the school is the fact that stuilents from al- most e ery foreign country are enrolled in this school. Canada, Central and South America lead other countries in enrollment here. l l . wAr. L ardon, Jji ' ean. One ot the youngest and one ol the most energetic deans in the l ' ni ersity of (Oklahoma is William II. Carson, dean of the College of Engineering anil Director ot the Schools ol Mechanical and Petroleum Engineering. Mi Carson became dean of the college in 1937 when Dr. J. 11. Felgar became dean emeiNtus. I le had been a membei " ol the lacult ' lor nine years belore becoming head ol the college he helpeil make famous. I le has always maintained that the engineer should in- trametl to aid the comlort, safet , and wealth of mankind: therefore, he has enileaxored to gi e the students a school where the can learn to anal e vital problems, organize men. materials and money. Dean Caison has been instrumental In bringing | ermanent laborator ' e(iuipmeiit li the ( ' ni ersit ' . ;i¥ ' Rv Dk. J. 11. 1 I.L . K Pran Emeritus Page 23 SCHOOL OF LAW :ii I ill lit lU In addition to a high-ranking faculty and a law library equipped ith the latest books and journals to answer all legal questions, the University of Okla- homa law students also have a valuable practice court. This court is maintained in order to give the student an opportunity to ac- quaint himself with the regular sequence of steps in litigation and to learn by actual experience what actions or pro- ceedings should be brought, how to bring them, and how to handle them until the case is closed. Twenty-two years ago tlie school as organized in response to a general de- mand that the University provide oppor- tunities and facilities for legal training. This school strives to give the student a better understanding of English and common law, constitutional law and fed- eral procedure. y- uUen C-. f lonnet, Jji ' ean Known to hundreds of lawyers over the state as the Samson of Oklahoma ' s bar, Julien C. Monnet, dean of the Oklahoma school of law, is truly a tradition in the Sooner law school. To give a list of some ot the outstanding lawyers who received training under him would require too much space, but such graduates as Mac Q. Williamson, attorney general of Oklahoma, and Fletcher Riley, justice of the state supreme court, can give testimonials to Dean Monnet ' s capability and leadership. Since he graduated from Harvard in 1908 with a cum laude degree, Monnet has spent nearly 30 years teaching and has had 11 years of active practice. One of the greatest achievements of Monnet was the acquisition of the three-year law course before the student could be admitted to the bar. His influence upon law in Oklahoma has been ilccideiih ' noticed. The three-story stone building contains more than 50,000 volumes of law, and the dean has always maintained a curriculum in the school of which more than 1,500 Oklahoma lawvers have taken advantage. Above all. Dean Monnet has stressed justice in all phases of law. He insists that the lawyer of the future is the equity lawyer, who helps give justice where it is due. Golf is the main hobby ol Dean Monnet, and he isn ' t ranked in the " dubber " division. He also enjoys hunting. Page 24 COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Learn by doiny; is one ot the prin- ciples upon which the University of Oklahoma College of Education was tnundcil. When the college was first organized as a subordinate school in the College of Arts and Sciences in 1909, facilities for practice teaching were meager; but to- day the University Demonstration Schools furnish the foundation for this important part of the teacher ' s training. The demonstration schools arc di- videci into the following parts: the ele- mentary school, the junior high school, and the senior high school. Students who are studying to be ad- ministrators and supervisors also have an opportunity to get practical experi- ence the same as the teachers. All research work in the field of edu- cation that the students do is bound in book form for future reference. C iiSvuoi tk L olunad, «Z-) ina6f Jean, A dean who has more interests than just school work is Dr. Ellsworth Collings, dean of the College of Education. Dean Collings likes to motor south to the Arbuckles and fish and hunt on his ranch when he isn ' t burieti in work in his college. He received his education at several of the most prominent institutions of learning in the United States. He received his Bachelor of Science from the University of Missouri in 1918. Five years later he took the Master of Arts degree from Columbia University. One year latei- he |-ecei ' eil the Doctor of Philnsophv degree fi ' nm the same institution. Dean Collings has worketj eoiistanth to gi e tlie University of Oklahoma a school in which students may receive the most practical and up-to-date training in teaching. He has encouraged the practice teaching methotls in order to gi -e students the proper training tor their positions. He is a lite member ol the Oklahoma Eilucational Associatit)n anei the National Eilu- cation Association. He is also a member of the Oklahoma Academy of Science. Dean Collings is also a memiier of Phi Delta Kappa and Kappa Delta Pi, honorary organizations. Inckidecl in the puhruations lie has written arc: " Psychology for Teachers " , " Pro- gressive Teaching in Secondary Schools " , " The School in a Changing World " , " The Ca- pacit ' to rirow the Primary Quallficatinn of Teachers " . Paqe 25 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION One of the newest and most up-to- date buildings on the campus, the Busi- ness Administration building, is the home of Oklahoma ' s future business men and women. The first business curriculum -as of- fered in 1913 through a subordinate school in the College of Arts and Sci- ences. The demand for business training continued to increase so rapidly the Board of Regents raised the School of Business from a two-year school to a four-year college in 1927 and changed the name to College of Business Admin- istration. In 1925 the College of Administra- tion, then the School of Business, was admitted to membership in the Amer- ican Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. To give students a systematic prepa- ration for business careers the college offers courses to enable graduates to understand all public problems. -Mytkur vS. . Mdams, Jji ' ean One of the most prolific writers in the field of economics is Dr. Arthur B. Adams, dean of the College of Business Administration. Dean Adams intended to study law when he entered Columbia University in 1910, but when he had taken a few courses his first year he decided to study economics; and when he started teaching at Central College, Fayette, Missouri, in 1912, he was a professor in history and economics. In 1913, he was selected assistant professor of economics at the University of Okla- homa, and in 1915 he was advanced to associate professor. He became dean of the present college in 1927 when the School of Business Administration became a college. Another important position held by Dean Adams was the position of Economist for the Federal Trade Commission at Washington, D. C, from 1917 to 1919. He was also selected to study the economic conditions in Europe in 1931. He is on the Executive Com- mittee of the Southwestern Social Science Association. One of Dean Adams ' most famous books in the fiekl of economics is " Our Economic Revolution, " published in 1933. While attending the University of South Carolina, Adams became a member of Phi Beta Kappa. His name is listed in Who ' s Who in Education, Who ' s Who in America and in The First Families of America. In his spare time he likes to play golf and billiards. Page 26 GRADUATE SCHOOL • ' Achancctl courses antl opportunities for research are provided in nearly all departments offered to students in the (jraduate school. Graduates of the University and graduates of other schools and universi- ties are eligible for admission into this school. After the student receives admission into the school, he may become a gradu- ate v th full standing. He then be- comes a candidate for a degree in this school. The Uni ' ersity of Oklahoma offered graduate instruction as early as 1899. The Graduate School was first organ- ized separately in 1909, and the first master ' s degree was conferred in June, 1929. Included in the legislative faculty of the school are the president, the dean, and the heads of the departments offer- ing courses for graduate credit. . J omef c=JL. cJ-)odae, J-)i Jean For the past 15 years Dr. Homer L. Dodge has been the able dean of the University of Oklahoma Graduate School. The Colgate graduate is also director of the School of Engineering Physics, and was formerly a member of the physics faculty at the University of Iowa. Dean Dodge reccixed his A. B. from Colgate in 1910, and the same school conferred upon him the honorary degree of Doctor ol Science in 1932. He recei cd the M. S. and Ph. D. Irom the L iiversity of Iowa. Since Dean Dotlge grew up on the St. Lawrence river, his favorite hobby was boating lor a good many years, but he trailed this hobby for camping when he came to Oklahoma. I le IS also keenlv interesteii in anthropology, aiul has isiteil most of the sites of pre- historic cliff dwellers of the Southwest. At one time he was secretary ol the o a. City Art Association. I le has ti-a eled e tensi el - m I ' .urope. Included among his honoi-ary organizations are Physical Society ol London, Sigma Xi, Phi Heta Kappa, Phi Delta Kappa, tii st pi sident of the American Association ol Physics Teachers, and a Fellow of the American Physical Society. He wrote " The Future of Pinsics " in 1931 for the LIniversitv of Iowa Studies. Pago 21 Looking South Toward the Biolocv Building Page 28 BOOK I x " l . i V-7 ■. KLAHOMA, Nee Indian Territory, wus born in the bitter travail of the sorrow and suffering of the Five Civilized Tribes as they journeyed westward over the Trail of Tears to occupy their new home here. They had been forced off their land in the East by the government, and given in exchange all of the present state except the panhandle. This was a vast area for a people who numbered less than one hundred thousand, and in consequence they only occupied the eastern portion — a region not unlike their former Southern homeland. W ITH the past behind them, these people bravely set to work, to re- claim a savage land, to build homes and schools, and to cultivate the land. But misfortune was still on their trail. They were drawn into the Civil War, and were unfortunate enough to choose the losing side. Ravaged i)y hostile armies of both sides for four years, the country emerged one vast scene of desolation, marked by many scars. The victor, moreover, was not generous. The five tribes were forced to surrender the unnocupicd western half of their domain so that the government might establish reser- vations there for the less civilized Indians of the western plains. Once more the Five Civilized Tribes faced an uncertain future with courage. Once more they set to work, bravely and hopefully. Gradually the region came back to health, strength, and prosperity. The first phase of childhood was passing. That strange period of adolcscnce lay just ahead. MIDST the settling dust and dying rumble of the nation ' s most famous run — the scramble for Okla- homa territory in 1889 — there was born in the minds of a few fighting pioneers the idea of a great educational institution for the state that was destined to be. Respecting the foresight of these men, the Territory ' s first legislature, in 1890, established three institutions, one of them located at Norman. iNORMAN business men brought into reality the dreams of Oklahoma ' s early educators when they established the site of the University on forty acres south ol town and sold bonds to raise the funds as prescribed by the legislature. In 1892, under David R. Boyd as president, the University ' s first classes began meeting in the old Rock Building on West Main street. r OUR professors, including Boyd, Edwin DeBarr, W. N. Rice, ami F. S. E. Amos, brought to the 100 enrollees in the first class the elements of mental and moral science, chemistry, physics, ancient languages, English, history, and civics. Most of these students, however, were onlv of higii school standing. 1 I IE first student to he ranked as a college man was in a class of 142 who enrolled for the second year, 1893-94. He was the " all-Oklahoma fresh- man " . The university issued its first semblance of a degree in 1896, when two men were awarded diplomas as Pharmaceutical Chemists. Two years later the first standard collegiate degrees were conferred on two students who received their Bachelor of Arts awards. The University " f Okla- homa was on its way. " ' ' ' ' vs:?! llo .. ' 0 EFUDDLED and shy, the freshman is accurately named. Dewey-eyed and Innocent, he is born into a new and confusing world, the world of university life, blissfully unaware of the four tumultuous, whirling, dizzy, dazzling years which lie ahead of him. The shock of the new life leaves him in a foggy daze for several months. He is conscious only of a wild kaleidoscopic panorama of fresh- man meetings, advisers, instructors, books, buildings, cokes, enrollment books, credit books, identification cards, rooming houses, cafeterias, and people, people, people! W HEN he finally recovers, he discovers himself comfortably situated in a pleasant new kind of life, radically different from anything he has ever known. Most conspicuously absent is parental authority. He makes the most of this: he cultivates late hours, late dates, late beers, late lessons. No longer does he have to worry about picking up his socks or making up his bed. Wild is the word for freshmen. IN OT always, of course. He may tackle his studies with grim determina- tion and never let go for four years. Or he may be so scared by it all that he won ' t start feeling his college oats for another year yet. But in any case he will find his first year in college to be one of the strangest and most exciting of his life. OE dates constantly or not at all. In the first case, he wants to have a date with each of the several thousand pretty co-eds, in order to find out which is prettiest and most charming. In the second case, he thinks women are sacred, an illusion finally removed when the gorgeous blonde in his French class spills the contents of her purse and swears like a trooper. r RESIIMEN have no reactions — they have only actions — not until their reactions to it all set in (usually the following summer) do they begin to psychologically adjusted to college life. In the meantime, well. It ' s " ■ INNOCENTS ABROAD Some ol the Delta I ' aiis ula Jliaiulini: a i i-oup 1)1 i-usliL-cs . . . lamlis tn tlic slau.u,li- tei-, as it L-|-c. Riislici-s and Liiislicrs yatlicr at the Copper Kettle to hear the Ranihlers u. Oil ji) I ' e L;et to enroll ayain. Ain ' t this fun? Riishees Marion I laylcy, Ann RinL o, ami Ruth LoL;an pause loni; enoui li to he photoi eil. I .e J In |)resi(lent ' .leanor I in-ner, the 1)1)0 sistern tLirn it on hriiiht. (ierila Wootten. Martine Hurnett, era Afarie Patterson ami N ' irninla Herry are ha in,L; lun, too, at the Kappa house. hee! Let ' s all choose up siiles and kiss I ilolh Mr. C.iinplull and dau-hler Doroiln appear to he i|uile pleased when Doroiln I ' l Phi riiihons. IJill ( )ijen, doorman, helps al Kiekner ' s. put on the RUSH . . ENROLLMENT It ' s all in knowing somcbocly who knows somebody, says Olive Bretz as she chummies up with Dr. Bizzell. Mary Ellen Boyd and Woodv Bowman vote, attentively supervised by John Bingman and Dudley Phillips. Hello, Olix ' e, what are you and Queens Marian ant Billie and ' era Marie doing.- ' Sue Deck, KKG, is receiving her apprenticeship in some of the housewifely arts. And what a happy da it was when the pretty Billie Atchley was crowned Queen of the Band by Drum Major George Reynolds. Is not Marian Ruf-Neks Queen, winsome. Hey, fella, T guess you ' re in it now anil you ' ll ne er get rich, you happily enough, unidentified. This pensive )-oung thing is, ORIENTATION riirci: L;i. ' iKr;itinns watcli rlu- lootliall jranic at tliL- Annual Dad ' s Da - Cclchratinn. These l() elies were canilidates tor the Coxcred Watson Queen contest. SVIemher (ilen Bow- ers coaches the K;i|iini SiL;:na Plediics on how this housework should he tlone. I lie I nion Book Store does a hooniinir business as stuilents stock uji on supplies. I .eota Chcn- , I heta [iledi e, does a little clean-u| ioli lietore .y;oing to bed. it i5ob could onl ha e seen her then . . . I he " re really get- tuii ' out ol hiirh school ounL; tins season. ii, tired and dusty, this lellow, the last one to pa his lees, is read to : i up. licM I)a ,uid I5ank lor the Iraternities at the Bill 1 louse. i i W- FRESHMEN ££ji i- • (II BETTY BOBO, AAA, Xorman; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . MII.DBBD ROSE SHEBMAK, SAT, Tahlequah: Arts and Sciences . , (3) . CELIA FRIED- MAN, lA I, IC.iiisas City, Kans.: Arts and Sciences . . (4) . EiORENCE CO- HEN. X A T, Kansas City, Jto. : Business Administration . . (5) . EDYTHE E. GOTTIiIEB, lAT, Perry: Education. (1) . VIRGINIA WIET, nB . Tulsa; Fine Arts . . ( 2 ) . JO ANN JOHNSON, nil . BartlesNille; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . MARY SUE I.ANKARD, A X ! , IviMgfislier: Fine Arts . . (4 1 . GRAYDON I.AVERNE BAII.EY, Tulsa; Arts and .Sciences . . (5) . AIiVIN FIiASTER, l_,a vrence, X, Y.; Business Adrainis- Iratioli. 11) . JAMES WARREN BROWDER, Xornian; ICngineerins . . (2i . BOBEBT EABI. NOI.AND, Straxvn, T.x.; Knginffrini; . . (3) . PRED HABBIS, Tulsa; Arts and .-Sciences . . (4) . MABIAN E. BEAN, Maud; Arts and .Sciences . . (5) . CHABIiES PITTMAN, Claremore; Fine Arts. Ill . RICHARD DARWIN DTJESIiER, Cement: Eng-ineerins . . (2) . EVELYN FRANCES VICK, XMcuiia, T.-x. ; I- ' ine Arts . . (3) . BOBEBT T. I.OFTIN, Ce- ment; Engineering . . (4) . WENDELL BBADFOBD CROWLEY, Ridgewood, X. J.; Arts and Sciences . . (5 1 . PHYLLIS LUE HENDERSON, Helena; Busi- ness Administration. (11 . JOAN COMBS, Carlsbad, N. ilex.; Fine Arts . . (2) . SYLVIA GOOD- MAN, Robertson Hall, Dallas, Tex.; Fine Arts . . ( : ' . ) . ANNETTE BUBDMAN, .Sliawnee; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . DOBIS MAE SMITH, ;; A T, Wi.hita Falls, Tex.; Business Administration . . (5) . MARION HAYLEY, ir B ' )■. Hugo; Arts and Sciences. (1) . BETTY JANE COOLES, SAT, Odessa, Tex.; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . SYLVIA LICHTENSTEIN, 1 A T, Kaufman, Tex.; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . MABY JANE CBOTCHETT, ' I ' .M, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . SOBOTHY LOUISE SHUBTLEPF, 1 ' B. Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . MABY SEMMES McGIFFEBT, A , Fort Sill; Arts and Sciences. (li . VERNON WALKER, JR., Acacia. Tulsa; Engineering . . (2) . THOMAS MABSHALL HAYS, S N, Tulsa; Business Administration . . (3) . EVEBETT EDWABD BEBBY, Bell, Wynona; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . BILL M. PABK- EB, BWII, Oklahoma City; Business Administration . . (5) . C. JACK MUBPHY, i T S. ' , Tulsa; Business Administration. (li . PAUL B. NAGLE, S X, Spencer; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . DOUGLAS ROGERS JAEGER, AT, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . TOM CLIFFORD HABBILL, Tul.sa; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . DOBOTHY V. HEMBBEE, lU-av- ener; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . IDALEE BLACKBUBN, Jet; Fine Arts. • . JOAN HARMON, Oklahoma City: . its and Sciences . . (2 . ANNA JO PRICE, i:ik Cily; Fine Arts . . (3) . MARY JEANETTE SHEEDY, .Xorman; Arts and Sciences . . I4i . NORMA RUTH WHITTINGTON, Oklahoma City; Fine Arts . . (5) . CHRISTINE PATRICIA WOLLNER, l-.)rt Worth, Tex.; Fine Arts. (I) . MARY EVELYN SWINNEY, Ringling; Fine Arts . . (2) . JOSEPH B. HABBIS, Foreman. . rk.: Pliarmacy . . (3) . JAMES THOMAS WABD, Cal- gary. . lberta, Canada: Engineering . . (4) . ALTHA JANE WILLIAMS, Wood- w.ird: Business Administration . . (5) . GWENDOLYN DU LANEY, Ringling; ]-:ducation. (1) . ELIZABETH JANE FELTON. AT, B.irllesville ; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . CHBISTINE DEAVEBEAUX ROAK, A I ' , Oklahoma City; Business Adminis- Ir.di.iTL . . (::i . MARILYN LOOFBOURROW, A , Oklahoma City; Arts and .s.j.infs . . (4 1 . BETTY GERMAN, AAA, Porter; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . JEANNE CASH, AAA, OklaliMiiiu (■ity; Fine Arts. (I I JANE GARNETT, AAA, Xorman; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . LLOYD LUDOLPH VON TUNGELN, K 1, Oklahoma City; Engineering . . (3) . ROB- ERT GRAY BUSBOOM, K 1, Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences . . (4) . HENRY DAN BAUM. 1 M. Ardmore; Business Administration . . (5) . HURLEY HOUSTON YARBEBRY, IX, Houston, Tex.; Engineering. (I) . VIRGINIA BERRY, 11 B , Xorman; Arts and Sciences . . (2i . ROSE MARY KRAKOWER, ST. Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . HARRIETTS ESTHER GOLDFAIN, 1 A T, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . CHARLES DAVIS AXELROD, HA , Bellaire, Ohio; Engineering . . (5) . OTTO WALLACE WALTER II. A T Ji, Norman; Arts and Sciences. II A . 2, Page 38 FRESHMEN (1) . lONE E. ELLIOTT. A I. K.. swell, N. .Mex.; Business Administration . . (2) . NANCY JANE KENDALL. I ' !■ H. Oklahnma City; Arts and Sciences . . (r;i MAKY EDITH BELLATTI. A X U. Rlacliwell: Fine Arts . . (4) . SOB- OTHY JEAN COGSWELL, i Ji j, Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences . . (.5) . VIRGINIA ELIZABETH STOVER, A X fi, Oklalioma City: Arts and Sciences. (1) . JOHN HERMAN DEAN. ' ■K I, Wellsville, X. Y. ; Business Administration . . i:;. PATRICIA ANNE FERGUSON, A K Tulsa; Arts and Siiemes . . (3) . WILLIAM KIMBLEY WELDON, DK . Tulsa; Business Adniinisi i ,i 1 1..,, . (4) . JAYNE HAYES. I ' . ( kl.i liMiiia I ' ity: Fine Arts . . (5) . IiARRY BOGGS, 2: X, Oklalioma City: KnKineering. (1) PAT HESS, X ' .;, Oklahoma City: Fine Arts . . (2) . RICHARD HAROLD ELLISTON, Tulsa: lOnsiii ' - ' ' i " K ■ ' ■ ' ■ MARTHA L. SPEEB, Comanche; Arts an.l .-:. i.nies . . (4 . EDDIE JONES, X. (iklahiima c ' ii ; Arts and Sciences . . ia) . ALICE VIRGINIA REYNOLDS. I arkershury. V. a.: Arts and Sci- ences. (1) ROBERT BEN LEWIS. 1 A M. Oklahoma City; Business Administrate n (2) MARY LOUISE MANSOUR, Talihina: Arts and Sciences . . (3) . JOHN O. RICHARDS, 1 A K. Tulsa: Business Administration . . ili LETITIA PUL- LEY, II l;l ' . Oklahoma City; Fine Arts . . (5) . JOHN MERRITT BINGMAN, 1 A K. i.ikinulgee: Business Administration. (11 SAMUEL KENNETH VIERSEN, B 9 11. Okmulgee: Engineering- . . (2) . MARY ELLEN NELSON, IJorger. Te. . ; Arts and Sciences . . i :1 ) . JOHN ED- WIN BOABDMAN, Hull. Oklahoma City; Engineering . . (4) . DAN ANDREW TANKERSLEY. I; H H, Oklahoma City; Business Administration . i . " . i SAM G. SHACKELFORD, 8 9 11, El Reno; Business Administration. ( 1 ) DONALD A. GBVENTHEB, AX. Fort Sill; Engine, riiiK r2 . BILL MALONE. A , .MusUogc.-: Arts and Sciences . . (3) . HOWABD T. BAUGH. Bell, oklalioma City: Business Administration . . (I) . GENE McCBANEY, SX. Oklahoma City: Engineering . . (.5) . JOHN BOBEBT HABN. •!■ A o, Okla- homa City; Arts and Sciences. (1) . BOBEBT ALLEN HENBY, 1 A. Tulsa: Arts and Sciences . . (2) . MI- CHAEL WAGNEB, Wellsville. X. Y. : Arts and Sciences . . (3 1 , JAMES BEB- NABD BOBINSON, Hominy; Business Administration . . 14 1 J. BAYMOND KINSHAW, Uutlcr; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . EVAGEAN PAYNE, Tipton. Arts and Sciences. Ill ROBERT FRANK FAULKNER, AX, Electra, Te.v.; Engineering . . (21 . DOYLE A. TVALKER, . rai j:i. ( " anier: Business Administration . . ( :i i . L. WARREN DOWELL, Acacia. Tul.sa: Engineering . . (4 1 . G. DUDLEY STRO- THER. 1 A E. Oklahoma City; Engineering . . (5) . JACK SANFORD CALLO- WAY, IN, Oklahoma City; Engineering. Ill BOBEBT A. BUTLAND, K 1, Tul.sa: Arts ami Sii.nr.s i 2 i . HABBY J. BBOWN, K i, I ' lii.-kasli.i: ICngin.-ering . . (3) . CASE FETEBSEN, AT. Stluin- ole; Engineeririu . ili JOE E. SCOTT, AX, Oklahoma City; Arts .ind Sci- ences . . (5) . MABVIN C. BEED, ' I ' T A. i ' urcell; Engineering. (1) EBDICE MULDBOW, H 9 II. Weathcrford; lOngineering . . (2) TOM BUCKER LUNSFOBD. I;iill. il.Mland; Business Administration . . i:!l . JOHN BICHABD ELLINGHAUSEN, 11 H, Sapulpa: Arts and Sciences . . (4 1 . JOE BASOLO, 111! II, AicAlestcr; Business Administration . . (: ) . GWENDO- LYN BAKEB, Hugo: Fine Arts. (I I LUCILLE KIBK, Idaliil; Alls and Sciences . . (2l MILLABD BABR WOOLSEY, 11 KA, Oklahoma City; . rls .mil s. ii nn s . . i3i . ELMA ESTELLE LOVE. Iilaliel; Fine Arts . . (4) . BEN ALLEN AMES, lAk. i ik l;i h .iil;i i ' il . Arts and Sciences . . (5) . LOBBAINE LOUISE COBLE, Siiiiiiioli ' ; Arts .and Sciences. Ill ELWOOD S. BAIiIi, K :;, Tulsa; Englneerlne . . i ■_ ' i WAUHILLAU NOBTHCUTT, okkahomri City; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . BICHABD ARNOLD JACOBSON, ' li il A. Oklahoma City; Arts and Scli m is . . i li JOYCE ALLEN KAPLAN, Tul.sa; Arts .and Sciences . . (5) . WILLIAM WATSON BANEK. ■I ' A u, lilcr, Tex.; Engineering. li VIRGINIA FRANCES GABBETT, I ' onca City; Fine Arls . . (2i BOB MABQULIES, II I ' . .• |..u I. ill-, .■ liak.; Fine Arls . , (3) . PEGGY LA DENA SIAPP, Oklahoma City: Fine Arts . . (4) . MABTIN SANFOBD JACOBSON. MAI ' . Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (. ' .i IBA E. SANDITEN, II I. Oklahoma City; Engineering. ,- f s f r. S n r rj C o g r ' £fei iA g C c c% C O . ' -?) f p r. If) o fv Page 39 FRESHMEN - ' i igii ' iiii ' kii ' ii i r r fl i W fi s S££i (li . PAUL E. FONDBElf, il N, Oklahoma City; Business Administration . (2) JOE S. ALIiEN, IN, Chickasha: Engineering . . (3) . THEODORE MORTON GEFFEN, il A ' 1 ' . Calgary, Alberta, Canada; Engineering . . t4i . HOWARD EDWARD MIDKIPF, S X. Seminole; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . BII,I, C. CHEEK, IN. uklahoma City: Business Administration. li MIKE ALVIN TRAVIS, HA , Tulsa; Engineering . . (2) . EVERETT WARREN SHERMAN, K 1, Norman; Arts and .Sciences . . i :i ) . DON MAC SIMECHECK, IX, Oklahoma City; EngiiLt-riiig . . ili . RUTH FRANCES LOGAN, AT, Hominy; Fine Arts . . (5) . THOMAS EDDY DAVIS, K I, .Musko- gee; Business Administration. il. MARY JANE HAIT, A 1 ' , Norman; Arts and Sciences . . (2l . OLIVER STANLEY HUSER, IN, Holdenville; Business Adniiiiistraiioii . . (ui . GALE D. ROBINSON, IN. Jliami; Engineering . . (4) . ROBERT EDWIN McCURDY, + A U, Purcell; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . ALENE SIBYL CARTER, Oklahoma City; Fine Arts. Ill . WILLIAM COE CALDWELL, K Z, Durant; Business Administration . . Ill ALFUDA ANN HOAGLAND, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . SUE DECK, KKr, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . JACK WESLEY VANDEB- VOBT, IX, Wichita Falls, Tex.; Business Administration . . (5) . BETTY JEANNE LIEBERMAN, IT, Oklahoma City; Fine Arts, (1) . SAMUEL DOUGLAS HAAS, 1 X, Alexandria, La.; Engineering . . (2) . BETTY LOU ROBERTS, K A 9, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . OLIVER C. BROWN, JR., A T 2, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . MARY LEE WINTERS, K A 6, Oklahoma City; Fine Arts . . (5) . DALE L. BADGETT, ' I ' A H, Chickasha; Engineering. Ill JOANEVE TUNNARD, Cheyenne; Fine Arts . . (2) . GERALD MYERS TUCKER, hAi . Winfulcl. Kans. ; Business Administration . . c; i . ELIZABETH EVELYN COX, El Reno; Arts and Sciences . . (4 1 . CHAPIN HOWARD, ■! A 6, .McAltstcr; Engineering . . (5) . MILDRED BLANAR, 1 A I , .■-:t. .Joseph, Mo.; Fine Arts. Ill . CHARLES CHESTERMAN, A T ! , Oklahoma City: Engineering . . (2) . DOUGLAS J. BOURNE, ■!■ T A, Tulsa; Engineering . . C! i . STUART WILSON CLARK, .| r A. JVjnca City: Engineering . . (4) . LEE KETCHAM, •HA, Jlusko- gee; Business Administration . . (5) . WILL PARKER, I ' A, Barllesville; Arts and Sciences. Ill , JOHN JOSEPH VATER, 1 T A, Enid; Business Administration . . (2) . MARY ALLEN McGILL, AT, Oklahoma City; Fine Arts . . (3) . CAROLYN ELIZABETH NICHOLS, AAA, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4i . JACK ALMOND, ' MA. Enid; Engineering . . (5) . SHIRLEY BUNNELL STEPHENS, AAA, Lawton; Arts and Sciences, (1) . BRUCE LAWRENCE KATZ, AT!. ' , Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences , . (2) . JEAN VOTRIAN, AAA, Tulsa; Fine Arts . . (3) . JAMES M. CLARK, ■!• A H, Pittsburg. Tex.; Engineering . . (4) . BILL M. STOLZER, •! ' A it, Okla- homa City; Business Administration . . (5) , ROBERT LLOYD SCHAFBOTH, •l r A, Enid; Business Administration. I 1 I . E. B. SETLIFF, P A. XIadill: Engineering . . (2) . BEN FRANK, i; A M, i-li.-y.iino; l nsint-ering . . c: I . HANK SIMMS, F A, Tulsa; Fine Arts . . (4) . MILTON BRYAN WILLIAMS, ' I ' F A, Oklahoma City; Engineering . . (5) . MAX M. FISCHER, II K A, Norman; Arts and Sciences. (li . EUGENE FRIEDMAN, 11 A , Wellington, Kans.; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . ELEANOR JANE JOHNSON, K K T, Ponca City; Arts and Sciences . , (3) . STRATFORD BERRY TOLSON, B 9 11, Pawhuska; Engineering . . (4) . NORMA JO JONES, AX ' .. ' , Oklahoma City; Education . . (5) . MARY JANE MURRAY, AX ' .;, Tiil.sa; liducation. Ill . BILLYE JEANNE COOK, AX!. ' , Norman; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . AUSTIN WALSH HADDOX, II K " ) " , PaTnee; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . PHIl- LIP HERMAN ROSENFIELD, I A M, Dallas, Tex.; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . GENE PAUL, 1 A .M, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . DAN CLARK HAMILTON, A . , Oklahoma City; Engineering. (1) . JUVA ANNE BANKS, T ) B, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences , , (2) . TOM NEIL DIKEMAN, ATS. ' , Anadarko; Engineering . . (3i . MARY JANE MILLER, l iwhuska; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . JERALD MANDEL SCHU- MAN, lA.M, Tulsa; Business Administration . . (5) . EDWABD E. HUDSON, II K A, Norman; Engineering. Page 40 i 1 : I 19 v;:m r ' r ffrrTrf7;w t: t . - (M SAUL JOE aiiEttV, II A ' I ' . Tulsa; Business Admlnlslr.,1 i.,ii f i JOE AIjBERT MOORE, . :icia, Tulsa; EnKineering . . (;!) . MARYANNE McMA- UVS, 111;. uklahMiiui City: Arts and S.icn.-.s (ii MARVIN P. MORAN, Acacia, Tipton: EngineerinK . . (5) . PATRICIA GENE McDANNOLD, K K r, Tulsa: Business Administration. ill JACK ALBERT MUSICK, . tacia, Tulsa: Business Administraliim . . (2i SUZANNE BILLINGS, KKI. Tulsa: Arts and Sciemis . ( :! i NELSON H. NEWMAN, II K A, Atol a: Arts and Sciences . . (4) . HERMAN CARL SCHNEI- DER. II K A. dklnlioma City; Arts and Sciences . ■ • JAMES AUSTIN WOOTEN. r ;. Idalii ' l; Husine.ss Adniinistratinn. (I I DOROTHY JEANNE ROWLEY, W., Xeirman; Arts .mil Scieniis . . (2) . JACK MORTON SILVER, 1 A .M, Bristow: Arts and Sciences . . (3i ROBERT M. LOEFPLER. 1 M, Bristow; Business Administraliim . . (4) ELLIOTT GERSHON BLOCH, i A .M. Tulsa; Engineering . . (.i) . PRANCES GIBBONS BROOKS, k 11. Iiircell: Fine Arts. (1) ROBERT CRAIG STEWART, ATA, Watonga; Business Administrali ii (2) BEN r. BRAGG, A T A, cu.shiug; Busine. !s Administration . . (3) . HELEN PRANCES JOHNSON, K A H, Tulsa; Fine Arts . . (li ROBERT E. WRIGHT, A I A. 1 ikl.ihiiiiKi I ' ity; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . ANN RINGO, AAA. nmilis- ville; Arts and Sciences. (l) . GEORGE EDWARD REYNOLDS, ATA, Henryetta; Arts and Sciences . . lUi WALTER JOE McNALLEN, Big Spring, Tex.; Arts and Sciences . . (3i . ROSE HORNER, lA I. .- an Antcmio, Tex. ; Arts and Sciences . . (41 . GEORGE GANO HARRIS, AT, Helena; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . TOM PENTEM, ' l r A. I )kl;ilii ' nia I ' iiy; ICngineering. Ill WILLIAM PATTON PITE, T A, Musliogee; Arts and Sciences .. (2i BETTY KEATING, AAA. Oklahoma City; Fine Arts . . (3) . ARNOLD C. SHELLEY, ATA, . ltus; Engineering . . (4) . OWEN PREDERICK RENEGAN, at;;, Oklahoma City; Business Administration . . (3) . CLAY N. COURTER, at;;. Knid; Engineering. Ill ROBERT WADLIN. ' I ' F A. Tulsa; Engineering . . ( 1 ' ) . WILSON BRIS- COE SWAN, 1 . . Oklahoma City; Engineering . . ( :; ) . GLEN CROSBY NOR- VILLE, 1 . . Oklahoma City; I ngineering . . C4| BILL WYATT MARRS, :: . . .Ni.riiinn; Fine Arts . . (T,) . PEGGY LOUISE BARTLETT, A •!■, .S.ipulpa; Bu.si- ness .Administration. (Ii WILLIAM EDWARD MARTENS, IX, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . Ill DONALD WARD DUBOIS, 1 . ' . Oklahoma City; Engineering . . (3i . MERCEDES PREIDAY, JJ.u tle.sville ; Arts and Scienofs . . (4 1 . ROBERT BENNETT OESCKE, Tulsa; Engineering . . (5) . JACK DOWNING, Xorman; . iis ariii Sii.-riiis. ill ANN PETRY, Cincinnati, Ohio; Fine Arts . . (2) . ROBERT O. ALEX- ANDER, 1 , iiklahom.a City; Business Administration . i :; i WILLIAM CARLISLE MABREY, •!• 1 ' A, Okmulgee; Business Administra t inn i li MAR- GARET ROSS, Sulphur; Business Administration . . (5) . RICHARD MELVIN KNOX, ' I ' r A, ICnId; Business Administi ' ation. (ll . HOUSTON LARRY HAFFELL, IT A, Bartlesville ; .Arts and Sciences . . I2i DOROTHY VESTAL CAMPBELL, II H 1 , Xorman; Fine Arls . i :; i JAMES E. GRADY, II A. oklalii.rna City; Engineering . . (4) . RALPH AL- BERT HERZMARK, II I ' . Aldmore; Engineering . . (. i) . HELEN BLACKERT. lli.|ll . l- ' lli. All (1) DANNY MAC DANIEL, A O, Tyler, TeX.; i:iii.iii. ■ i im: i J i JAMES A. BISHOP, II A. I ' a Illy; Fine Arts . . (3) . SARA MARGARET MAYER, IT. Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . ili MARGIE ROSE DEUTCH, lAT, Tulsa; Arls and Sciences . . (5) . JTXLES E. THOMPSON. l. Tuls.i. Engineering. (I I KENNETH WAYNE WINGATE, H I) II, Wewoka; Engineering . . (2i NANCY JANE ROYER, K .V 1 1. .Nurinan; Fine Arts . ( :: l EARLE PAYNE MILLER, llcill. Tulsa, lluslniss Administration . . (4l ANNABELLE AGNES ESCOE, r 1 ' II, Oklahoma City; Fine Arts . . (.i) . JACK D. LAWRENCE, Hull. Sapulpa; Business Administration. Ill GERTRUDE JEANETTB BLEND, i T, Tul.sa; Arts and Sclinns . . (21 . HOWARD EDWARD BURBA, Aiaiia, Piincan; Business Admiiiisir.it i..n . . i :; i LAVERNE FREEMAN, .;, Texhoma; Fine Arts . . I4) . JACK EMERSON BROWN. •»■ K 1, Haskell; Engineering . . (5) . VOLITA JOANNE HIODON. A I ' . T ulsa: Arts and Sciences. FRESHMEN S M A i Page 41 FRESHMEN : £0 4-11 ;!% p a c p. I %,= tc ' T- ¥ c pr j 111 . ROBERT ORTENBURGER, 1 A K, Xorman; EiifrincTins ' . . ( - ' . ROGER HII.I., II K A, Xoiman; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . MARY LOUISE HAGGEN- JOS, 1 ' B. Cleveland; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . KENNETH ' WOODARD, AT, Tulsa: Engineering . . (5) . MIIiDRED I EE HENKE. A , Tulsa: Business Administration. (II . JIM MARCUS CARMICHAEIi, Acacia, Tulsa; Engineering . . ii ' i . NEAIi JOSEPH MOSEIiY, Alliance, uhic; Engineering . . (3) . JOAN THOMAS, r ' MS, Ponca City; Arts and Sciences . . ili . HARRY D. MOREI.AND, U K A, Xorman; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . CHARLOTTE KATKRYN FREY, Scotia, X. Y.; Fine Arts. il) . CHARLOTTE ARDITH ROBERTS, . S), Duncan; Business Administration . i2) . GEORGE ALLISON MEACHAM, K ' SL, Clinton; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . KATHRYN LEE HART, T ' I ' H. (ikhilu.ma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . SICK M. PETERSON, 1 . , Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . MARY MARJORIE WILLIAMS, K K T, Purcell; Fine Arts. Ill . JOE C. DOWNEY, II K A. Bartlesville; Business Administration . . (2) . WILLIAM EUGENE MATTBY, II K A. Bartlesville; Business Administration . . I :; I . ROBERT EMMETT CHANDLER, F A, Oklahoma City: Engineering . . Ill . RICHARD L. HULL, I A K, Tulsa; Engineering . . (5) . JOHN J. TURN- ER, IX, Lawton; Business Administration. Ill . BILL COCHRAN, 2; , Oklahoma City; Business Administration . . (2) . DAVID EUGENE STEAD, ATA, Dewey; Engineering . . (3i . RICHARD OWEN TRENT, 1 A K. Oklah.mia City; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . MARJORIE LOUISE WEEON, AT, Duncan; General Freshman . . (5) . MORRIS BUTKIN, HA , Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences. Ill . HARMAN HENRY WALCHLI, 6 K , WellsviUe, X. Y.; Engineering . . I : ' 1 . HERBERT KENT DOWDY, ' I ' K 1, Haskell; Engineering . . (3) . JOHN CAREY MURDOCH, 1 . , Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . BARBARA TRACY BARNETT, il T, Bos Angeles, Calif.; Fine Arts . . (51 . ROBERT W. KLEIN, A 1, Tulsa; Engineering. Ill . JOE OWENS, ATA, AIcAlester; Business Administration . . (2) . DORIS ELAINE POLLOCK, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . I ;; I . JAMES ASH- LEY ALLISON, r A, Wichita, Kans. ; Engineering . . ili . KENNETH LEE SFENCE, I ' awhuska; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . DAN MORRIS MILLER, ' l ' A e, I iklahoma City; Business Administration. Ill JOE WHITFIELD BOYD, AT, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . RICH- ARD BOWLING BURNS, •!■ A 8, Ponca City; Business Administration . . (3) . JAMES C. (TATE) HALE, K S, Okmulgee; Business Administration . . (4) . JOHN FRANKLIN DE JARNETTE, T A, Ponca City: Arts and Sciences . . (5) . JOHN KEITH YOUNG, ' I ' F A, Bartlesville; Fine Arts. Ill LAWRENCE PRIME, K A, Oklahoma City; Engineering . . (2) . WIL- LIAM LEWIS EDELEN, 1 X, Oklahoma City: Fine Arts . . (3) . STARK HENRY WILBOR, IX. Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . WILLIAM JACKSON DOWLING, K A, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (51 . FRETA MARIE ELY, IT. Dallas, Tex.; Oeneral. (II . JOHN D. BOGGS, K A. Fairtield. 111.; ICngineering . . (2) . MIMI RINKIN, IT, Tulsa: Fine .Xrts . . (31 . KING D. SIMON, K A, Oklahoma City; Business .Vilmiiiistr.iiion . . (41 . OLIVE BRETZ, X ' .. ' , Oklahoma City; Education . . (5) . TOM HENTHOME, AT. Tulsa; Arts and Sciences. Ill . JAMES F. NICKEL, II II II, Cliiiloii; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . CLAR- ENCE SCHMIDT, A T fi. Lone Wolf; Business .Xdministral ic.n . CO TOM DYER, AT ' .;, I ' urcell: Arts and Sciences . . (4) . BETTY EILEEN ANDERSON, ' I ' -M, Kaw; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . JACK HUNTER DUVALL, Hutchinson, Kans.; Engineering. Ill HELEN LORRAINE MILLER, IT, Tulsa; Oeneral . . (2) MABELLE BLANCHE SCHLICHT, (ikl.ihi.ina City; Arts and Sciences . . (31 . WILLIAM BLOUNT HARRIS, 1 A E, Hugo: Business Administration . . (4i JEAN NA- THALIE GALE, AT, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (51 . DOROTHY JEAN STEBER, AAA, Oklahom.a City; Arts and Sciences. Ill . CAREY B. O ' CONNOR, AT, Olean, X. Y. ; Engineering . . (2i , BEVERLY MAY GOLDBERG, IT. Tulsa: Fine Arts . . (31 . DUDLEY COOMBS PHIL- LIPS, ■MA, I ' .artlesville; Engineering . . (4 1 . ANNE CATHERINE FITCH, A X ' .;, Dallas, Te.x.: Arts and Sciences . . (5) . ROBERT B. WALTON, ATI. ' . Fort Worth, Tex.; Arts and Sciences. Page 42 41 (1) J. L. WOODY, JR., AT. Madill; liusiness Administiallrm i2i . DAVE FRANK BABCOCK, K +, Duncan; Arts and .Sciences . . (3i LOUIS GEL- LERT ELGART. Now York City, X. Y.: Education . . (4) . ANITA I.OUISE UNDERWOOD, Fairviiw; Kducation. I 1 . MII.DRED NICHOIiS, Olilalioma City; Arts and Sciences . . i-i LOUISE VAN VALKENBURGH, Deer Crcel ; Arts and Sciences . . (3i CHARLOTTE FREY, A X ;;. S.iHia. N. Y. ; Fine Arts . . (Ii . JACK O. KEOUGHAN, •!• K ' 1 ' . Kail fitl ' l. Ill ; ICnRiM.-.ring. (1) ALFREDA ANN HEAGLAND, A X i!. Olilafioma City; Arts ;iivl S.i.iii ISE FITZJARRALD, X . ' , IJaitlesville ; Arts and Sciences. DAVENPORT, II K A. (Uilalionia City; Art.s and Sciences. (Ji EDDIE H. 11) . WADE LESTER WILLIAMS, ' I ' K :;, El Dorado, Kans.: Fine Arts . . (2) . GEORGE EDWARD WYATT, JR., K A, Olilaiioma City; Arts and Sciences . . 1 :; 1 BILL JAY FUGITT, i A. Oklahoma City; Business Administration . . (4) . FRANTZ CECILE CONRAD, JR., K A, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences. (1) DAVID CHARLES LOWRY, K A, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . (2) BILL KARL SWATEK, K A. Oklahoma City; Business Administration . i:;i CHARLES J. BROWN. •! K +, Houston, Tex.; Engineering . . (1) WORTHY WILLIAM McKINNEY, 1 K , Henryetta; Arts and Sciences. Ill WILLIAM JOHN CLABAUGH, K +, ManKiim; lOim infcrin _ ' . (21 . BLANTON W. HOOVER, ' 1 ' K +. Oklahoma City; Knt;iTi. . i nm . . c: i AILEEN VIRGINIA BRIMER, Wilson; ICducation . . (4) . MONTINE WALLER, c- manchc; Arts and Sciences. • li DOROTHY JEAN HENRY, Clielsia; Business PERRY AVERY MEAO, (i. I.s.sa, Tex.; Arts and S POWELL, Tiniple; P.usiness Administration . . (Ii II A ' !■, Ilcriiston, Tex.; Arts and Sciences. AdminislratiiiM . . i2i . •i.-n.-.-s , . CM BERYL BERNIE FEDERMAN. (I) . lOELLE STITH, I-;ut 1 .i x. . ils .iiifl Si-ii ' li. . - i _ i IRVING GLAZER. rt , •I ' , Dallas, Tex.; . rlH and Sciences . . (?. . ROBERT DONALD SEAMAN. AT, Tulsa; Business Adminislraiion. Page 43 FRESHMEN (f!V C O P P: P O ' 2 " M£ Fraternities antl sororities in week-end action. es, it ' s fun! FRATERNITIES and SORORITIES Catharine PnsiJ, Cooke ■III PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 111 1911, u national congress ot rcprcscntatixcs from women ' s fraternities met to form Pan-Hellenic, an organiza- tion growing out of the need for some association that could assist in the solving of problems common to all fraternities. The society was fouiulcd at the University of Oklahoma in 1912. The membership is made up of two representatives from each sorority on the campus. It serves as a forum for the discussion of problems arising in the organizations repre- sented. In its effort to promote scholarship, Pan-Hellenic each year awards cups to the sorority anil independent house having the highest scholastic a erage in addition to giving scholarships to ten ()rth - unaffiliated women. Edna Earle Greexe Secretary Alplia Chi Omega Joan McCarthy Rosamond Stevenson Alpha Phi Nancy Jones Jo Ann Smvthe Alpha Xi Delta Mary Ann Longmire Naxcv Fae Coi-vin Chi Omega Daisy Lockewitz Edna Earle Greexe MEMBERS Delta Delta Delta Eleaxor Turxer Jaxe Strother Delta Gamma Ruth Stith Marjorie Moody Gamma Phi Beta Clarabeth Holt Catharine Cooke Kappa Alpha Tilda Mary McMahan P. ' VTn ' Thompson Kappa Kappa Gamma Billie Revxolds Jeax Clark Phi Mu Ruth Tappax Rachael Hefley Pi Beta Phi JODY BoDDY Mary ' auchn Oliver Sigma Delta Tau Shirley Alpern Anxie Terry Sigma I ' pAlon (local) Bernice Rubin PHC First roK, left to right — Alpern, Jones, Humphreys, Clark, M o o d , Cooke, Greene, Colvin, .Tnd Ruhin. Second roiv — S m y t h e , McCarthy, Stephenson, Lockewitz, Strother, Reynolds, Holt, Thompson, and Fife. Third roiv — B o d d y , Oliver, Stith, Long- mire, Levy, McMa- han, Phillips, and Tappan. r an riJlA n ,A PR A Page 4fi INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL Composed ol rcprcscntatiw-s trom each ot the social fraternities on the L ni ersit campus, the Inter! raternity Council is the regulatory hody for these ortiani ations. The local ortler, wiiich is affiliated with the national Intertrater- nit ' Council, tries to ailhere to tiie Council ' s creed in sti " i inL; tor complete intellectual, physical, and social development ol fraternit ' members. Chief officer in the Council is a Ljradu- ate student employed h the school as secretary of Inter- traternity affairs. The only other office is that of secretary and is held by one of the under- graduate representatnes. Efforts of the Council in bettering fraternit ' life ha -e leel to the raisinii; of dreek order staiulards aloni; most e ' erv line of acti ' it ' . loM Smith Coundl Chairman John Atkivsov Council Secretary Acacia Jean P.azocreck Jack Bates llplia Tau Omega El.MER BCRNS Chari.es McGee Beta Thcta Pi Bob Frantz .VIlCKEV . ' Vnderson ' Delta Chi John Richards Jerry Vol no Delta Tau Delta Allen Moore Jim Davis Delta I ' psilon John .Atkinson Bob Bow en MEMBERS Kappa .llpha Howard McBee Jack Ned Smith Kappa Sigma Eddie Cai.vert Jack Riddle Phi Delta Thela John Champlin DOLPH Carmichael Plii Gamma Delta ToMMV Trower John tiuRLEY Phi Kappa Psi Joe Francis Tom Bartlett Plii Kappa Sigma .Martin Watts C. ' . Woods Pi Kappa Alpha Bob Wheeler John Caldwell Pi Lambda Phi Bob Kino Dave Lhevine Sigma .llpha Epsilon Rov Frvl Go.MER Smith Sigma Alpha Mu Don CJoldbero David Loetfler Sigma Chi John Marks Tom McAdams Sigma Nu David Newbv CjEORGE Stein Theta Kappa Phi Jim Thomas Joe Eckstein I irst rn ' !x left to right — I ' nm Sinitli, Davis, Brink, Name, Boweii, Lewis. Cjomer Smith, Musser, Loefflcr. Second roiL ' — Atkinson, Anderson, Stein, Brindley, King, Rich- ards, Bates, Pazoiir- eck. rhirJ rozv — W d o d , Fraiitz, C ' lilliert, New- liv, Frye, M c G c e , Champlin. ' i u r I h roiv — Francis, W h e e I e r , Bridnes, lliizel, Marks, Ciold- lurn. IFC Page 47 i ALPHA CHI OMEGA A fraternity which would ally work in the liberal arts w ith tliat in the musical world was in mind when se en girls founded Alpha Chi Omega sorority on October 15, 1885, at nepau ' Uni ersit ' , Cireenca-stle, Ind. Since its tounding, the fraternity has established the Star Studio as a part of the McDowell Colony to promote work in the arts. Alpha Chi Omega now boasts sixty-two chapters. Psi chapter was chartered at the University of Oklahoma in 10 If). Among its alumni, Alpha Chi numbers Dorothy Thompson, famous writer; Mrs. Richard Byrd, wife of the explorer; and Mrs. Edward McDowell, wife of the composer. The Alpha Chis pride themselves on a lovely dance Hoor in the sunroom and living room of their campus home . . . The patio at the back of the house has proved an excel- lent retreat for jack-playing, bridge games, and informal picnics . . . Marian Irwin, Ruf- Nek queen, shares honors as being the best wise-cracker in the house with Betty Urban . . . Alice Lvle, who reminds some of Kathryn Hepburn, wins the vote for the prettiest Alpha Chi . . . Virginia Stover comes in for a close second . . . The famous seconcl-year slump failed to hit as far as Mamie Terry was concerned . . . Marjory Jenry and Ann Fitch take the honors as far as receiving many phone calls is concerned . . . Ann ' s calls come from a steady, however, so she should win out in the long run . . . There is always a game of bridge going on in the upstairs living room as well as frequent ping pong games in the recreation room . . . Virginia Lee Minnick always keeps the girls posted as to " how to win men and inHuence people " . . . And then, there is Barbara Wunderlich — she must be good for something . . . AntI this is where Leona Whipple serves her sentence. r; n m First toil:, Irjl to rir lit Ames, ArirstroriK, B e 1 I a 1 1 i , Bright, Capps, Clark, Conk, Davis. Second row — Dunning- ton. Fitch, Flood, Frcy, CJaskill, (iish, Hciagland, Hillycr. Third ro ' w — Irwin, Jeff- rey, Jeffs, Jenny, Jones, Norma Jo Jones, Lankard, Legg. I Page 48 f- di CAc apler ID Activit) ' honors _y;o to tlic tollowing Alpha Chis: Joan McCarthy. Pan-Hcllcnic, 1 Icstia, Oikononiia, Junior I lonor Class; Dorotliyc Lcc Robison, Hestia, Oikononiia, Camera Cluii, Physiology Cluli, PI eta Kappa, Chi Delta Phi, Kl Modjii, Co-ed Counselor, Junior I lonor Class; Katharine Clark, Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board plaque winner. Co-ed Counselor, A. W. S. central committee; Jacqueline Webb, Alpiia I.ambila Delta, Jun- ior Honor Class, I- reneli Cluli; Jeanne Roberts, Alpha Lambtla Delta, Co-ed Counselor, Chi Delta Phi, El Modjii, ]{ta Sigma Phi. Mkx J. J. MeNKAi. Joan- McCarihv OFFICERS First Semester Joan McCarthy President . Virginia Lee Minxick Vice-President DoROTHVE Lee Robison Secretary . Katharine Clark Treasurer . Naomi Armstrong Social Chairman Sara Beth Ames Naomi Armstrong Hilda Capps Katharine Clark Mary Loe DeNxiNCTON Mary Elizabeth Flood Jeanne Gaskill Dorothy Gish Latoyia Hillyer Rose Lee Jeffrey Dena Lee Jones Helen Lecg MEMBERS Joan McCarthy Virginia Lee Minnick Nelle Marie Peterson Mary Margaret Phelps Jeanne Roberts DoROTHYE Lee Robison Second Semester . . Joan McCarthy ' iR(aNiA Lee Minnick DoROTHYE Lee Robison Katharine Clark Naomi Armstrong Alice Schlaepfer Genevieve Shaw Rosamond Stephenson Elizabeth Ann Sullivan Jacqueline Webb Leona Whipple PLEDGES Mary Bellatti Mary Ellen Bright BiLLYE Jeanne Cook June Davis Ann Fitch CiiARLorrE Fry Alfreda Hoacland Marian Irwin Betts ' Frances Jeffs Marjorie Jenrv Norma Jo Jones Mary Sue Lankard Alice Lyle Eleanor Jane Miller Mary Jane Murray Dorothy Palmer Louise Perry Caroline Pettes Helen Richardson Mary Jane Sharp Martha Speer ' irginia Stover Mamie Terry BETTi ' fRBAN Barbara Wunderlich Ella Mae Wright First roii; left to right — L Ir, Miller, Minnick, Mouslcy, Murray, Palmer, Perry, Peter- son. Second roii- — P e 1 1 e s , Phelps, Roberts, Rob- inson, Schlaepfer, Sharp, Shaw, Shirk. Third row — Speer, Stephenson, Stover, Sullivan, Terry, Ur- ban, Webb, Whipple, Wrinht. i AXS2 Page 49 Hi ALPHA PHI Since its tounding in 1872, Alpha Phi sDronty has yrown to include thirty-eight chapters in major colleges and iini ' ersities in the nation. The national organization can boast that it has no inacti e chapters. Pounders of Alpha Phi, who lirst met at Syracuse University, were Rena Michaels Atchison, Clara Bradley Burdette, Martha Foote Crow, Kate Gilbert, Louise Shephard Hancock, Jane S. Higham, Ida Gilbert Haughton, Florence Chidester Lukens, Elizabeth Grace llubbell Shults, and Clara WilHams. The sorority stands for all that is true and basic in character, the highest ideals not only in scholarship but also in woman- hood. The University of Oklahoma chapter, Phi, was chartered here in 1917. Wackiest member by far is Patsy Harper who specializes in tea parties, knitting yel- low and red socks for her boy friend, and sitting on the floor during dance intermissions . . . She is followed by Wanda Parris, who covers all food from eggs to nuts with catsup, and Clara Ann Lively with her giggle . . . Margaret Clark wears the biggest hair bows on the campus . . . Pat F erguson ' s big hobby is collecting records which she delights in playing . . . Daphne Ridgeway collects figures of horses while Andina Martz rides . . . Penny Pendleton is content with just collecting men . . . Jayne Hays is on the phone most of the time . . . Joanne Higdon has a tough time keeping the Delt b. f. in tow . . . Ruth Tobias and Nancy Jones specialize in playing double solitary . . . The tradition providing the most fun is the annual party given by the pledges for the members . . . This year ' s affair was a kid party, antl Jo Ann Sniythe, as a girl in three-cornered pants, took the prize. I- ' irsI roiv, Irjt to rii lil — Bartlett, C.nrroll, Clark, Ferguson, Harper. Second roiv — H ayes, Henke, Higdon, Jack- son, Jacobsen. Third roiv — L i v e 1 y , Loofbourrow, Martz, Morrissette, McCaul- ey. Page 50 f- ki kapte Miinlicrs of Alpha Phi ;Kti (.- :n outside ori uni atioiis in- cliklc Mai-Liarct Clark, Alpha Lambda Delta, Chi Delta J ' hi, Delta Phi Delta, El Modjii, junior 1 loiioi- Class: jo Ann Siiuthe, Co-cd Counselor, Pan-I Icllenic, . . C. A.; Doris Jo iMorris- sette. Chi Delta Phi, Alpha Mpsilon Delta, Co-ed Counselor, Kappa Phi, Kntre Nous, Wesley P ' oundation; Pat Ferguson, Ducks Cluit, Polo and Riding Association, Rac(iuet Club, . W . C. A.; Xancy Jones, El Modjii, Co-eti Counselor, Pan-Hellenic Council, Y. W. " C. A. Mrs. Malde Ckaig Navcv Jones First Semi stir N ' axcv Jones . Jo Ann Svhthe . Doris Jo Morrissette Margaret Ci.ark . ROSALYN SiNCI.ETON . OFFICERS . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairm.iii Second Semester . Nancv Jones . Jo Ann SM-iTHE Doris Jo Morrissette . Margaret Clark Pat Ferguson MEMBERS Doris Carroll Alice Mae Cartlidge Margaret Clark Barbara Gamble Nancy Jones Andina Martz Doris Jo Morrissette Margaret Needham Wanda Parris Mary K. Pendleton Daphne Ridceway JANETTE Saunders Kathryx Shenk Peters Rosalyn Singleton Jo A nn Smythe Ruth Tobias PLEDGES Peggy Bartlett Patricia Ferguson Patsy Harper Jayne Hayes Joanne Higdok Mildred Henks Reba Ruth Jackson Frances Jacobson Clara Ann Lively ' Marily ' x Loofbourrow Elizabeth McCurley Mary McGiffert Elsie Nevvby Christine Roark Margaret Rogers Geraldine Short rirsi roiv. left to riiilil —McGiffert. Need- liam, Parris, Pendle- ton. SeconJ roii: — Roark, Ridmvay, Rogers, Saunders. TliirJ roil- — Short, Sin- gleton, Smyihc. To- bias. A 1) Page SI (f n ALPHA XI DELTA Ten (Hini college A oinen founded Alpha Xi Delta sorority April 17, 1893, at Lombard College, Galesbiirg, 111. The founders had the vision of a fraternity that seeks to culti ate a true spirit of friendship among its members; that encourages, aids and protects its members b ' all honorable means during lile, ani.1 maintains in all acts the highest sense of honor and ilut . Their purposes were to develop the personality of members of Alpha Xi Delta, help them to establish good chai-acters, uphoUl high scholarshiji, Ine up to high ideals, and pro ide an enduring friendship. At the University of Oklahoma, the sorority established Alpha Zeta chapter May 6, 1921. Numbered among the organization ' s more famous alumni are Dr. Dixie Young, professor of zoology at the Uni ersity of Oklahoma ; Lois Montross, author; and Pat Frieday, radio star and singer. Friendship and congeniality among members of Alpha Xi Delta is keynoted in the sorority ' s famed song, " We ' re All Good Sisters " . . . Favorite hobby among the pledge class is composing songs, one of which will be entered in the song contest at the organiza- tion ' s national convention in June . . . Chief goal of Rosemary Schritter and Nina Taylor this year has been the acquisition ot white cowboy boots for those Drug Store Cowboy meetings . . . " I-Keep-LTp-The-Grade-Average " Threlkeld (her first name is really Betty) is still running true to form with those straight " A " grades and is heading Phi Beta Kappa way . . . Luella Criswell sent male hearts fluttering again A ' hen she returned to the campus for the seconil semester . . . And to carry on that spirit of friendly rivalry, the Francis sisters, Jeannetta and Alice Marie, better known as " Queenie " and " Pug, " do a super job . . . Betty Anne Mane ' al takes top honors as the best all-arouncl girl, and Sue Evertson follows not far behind. v r5 First roii:, lift to riijlit — Colpitt, C o 1 V i n , Evertson. Second roiu — Francis, Jeannetta Francis, Maneval. Page 52 - Ipka Z—eia L kapter T pi The girls tinti themsclvLS pretty busy with academic and chapter work, hut several ha e hecome distiii,uuished in campus activities. Among the most active are Mary Alice Colpitt, Y. V. C. A., sophomore council, Business (iirls " Club, secretary ol Archerv Club, vice-presiilent ol Christian ' outh Fellowship. Co-ed Counselor; Rosemary Schritter, O. V . Ph. A., Lambda Kappa Sigma, Newman Club; Mary Ann Longmire, Pan-Hel- lenic, Pi Omega Pi, Kappa Delta Pi, Y. W. C. A., Business Girls ' Club. .Mrs. Ire.ve Baitaile Mary . nx Longmire First Semester Mary Ans Lonc.mire Geraldine Smith Bettv ' Jaxe Threlkeld Nancy Faye Colvix . Bettt Axxe Maxeval OFFICERS Second Semester . President Jeanxetta Francis Vice-President Sue Evertsox . Secretary Rosemary Schritter . Treasurer Mary Alice Colpitt Social Chairman Mary Virgixia Wilsox MEMBERS Emmabeth Ambrister Mary Alice Colpitt Nancy Faye Colvix LUELLA CRISWELL ScE Evertsox Jeaxnette Fraxcis Mary . xx Longmire MixxiE Loc Lowe Betty . xxe Maxeval Nelda Martix Manda Masox Llcille H. Powell Rosemary Schritter Geraldine S.mith Betty Jaxe Threlkeld Mary Locise Failkxer pledc;es .• lice Marie Fraxcis Nina Taylor L RV ircixia Wilso.v First roiv, left to riiilit — Schritter, Smith, Taylor. Seeond ;o u ' — Threlkeld, Wilson, Criswell. .III! 2 ASA Page S3 CHI OMEGA Chi Omega sorority was founded April 5, 1895, at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ari :., by Dr. Charles Richardson, Jobelle Holcomb, Jean ' incenheller Dengler, Ina Mae Boles Morton, and Alice Simonds Cary. The sorority has realized a rapitl and extensive growth, and it now embraces ninety-six chapters. Epsilon chapter at the University of Oklahoma was founded in 1919 and has since become prominent as a leader among campus women ' s organ- izations. Each Year the chapter presents an award to the most outstanding woman Sociol- ogy student. Epsilon chapter won the athletic cup in sorority competition last year. The group ' s alumnae list includes Eaura Krey, author; Josephine Antoine, Metropolitan Opera singer; Marv Clav Williams, dean of women at Tulsa E niversity; and Marjorie Nicholson, the first woman ever to be elected national president ot Phi Beta Kappa. The chapter this year found an excellent hostess in Mrs. E. A. Wood, who lost no time in becoming a very popular house mother . . . Daisy Eockewitz, Margaret Hall, and Eouise Blackledge attest to the fact that brains and beauty can go together . . . Jodie Eeach surprised all by donning a pin . . . The house ' s pet hobby is collecting dance records under the direction of Gerry Ann Brown . . . Helping Edna Earle Greene write letters to a b. f. in New Mexico is the favorite pastime . . . June Baker and Rosie Fair were always broke after paying for innumerable phone calls to Memphis . . . Polly Ambrister found that collecting perfumes made a good hobby . . . Foremost wacky member is Dorothy Ritchev, and the runnerup is Elsie Hurley . . . Most sophisticated-looking member is Olive Bretz, this year ' s Daily Debutante . . . Those big brown eyes of Jean Chesterman were pretty popular with campus eds . . . And Laura Ann McKoy ' s demureness kept her in the social lights. m 1 irsi roiL-, lift In riijlil — .Ambrister, Arthurs, Baker, Bell, Black- ledge, Bretz, Britain, Brown. SfconJ roif — Gates, Chesterman, Crane. Craven, Fair, Fitzjar- rald. Freeman, Gil- ber;. Third roii ' —G r e e n e , (Ireen, Hall. Ilallev, Hess. Pat Hess, Hicks, Hiirlev. Page 54 d piiion .. ipka i kapter Chi OiiK u;;i members were in many activities the past year. I()st notable incliiiie Dais l.ockewit . Pan-Hellenic, presiiient- clcct. Sooner Yearbook (]iieen, French C hib. Co-ed Counselor, A. W. S. boartl; luhia Marie (ireene, I ' an-I lelienic secretary, Co-eil Counselor, El iModjii; Mary Mcl.aiiry, Alpha I.anilnla Delta. Heta damnia Sifinia, iMortar Boarti, A. V. S. board. ' ho ' s Who in American Unixersities, winner ol Mother s Day anil bather ' s Da ' awards, Co-etl Coiinseloi ' , junior Women ' s I lonor Class; Patricia Prigmore, I ' l Modjn. " 15 " or Better (jroup. Sis ma Alpha lota, (ioll Club; Silnl (ireen. Delta Phi Delta jiresident and I ' d Modjii. . Iks. M ki I.. W (Min Daisv LoeKKWirz First Stmistir Daisv Lockewitz Bettv Jo McDannai.d Sibyl Greek . Bettv Hess " irci ia soltiiweli. . OFFICERS . Pres ident . Vice-President . Secretarv . . Treasurer . Social Chairman Second Snnrsirr Edith ' [sans . Bettv Hess Edna Earle (Sreese . Edith Crane Virginia SneTHWEi.i. MEMBERS Marharet Ambrister JcNE Baker Racmei. Britain (Jerrv Ann Brown Carrie Cates Rose mar V Fair SiBvi. Green Edna F.ari.e Greene Margaret Hai.i. Marv Frank Helms Bettv Hess Joi Dell Jesse Joan Leach Daisv Lockewitz Bettv Jo McDannai.d CJLORIA McMasTERS Marv McLaurv Ruth Metz Jeanne Mullman Patricia Pricmore Dorothy Ritchev Hazel Kathrvn Rowley Doris Lee Smith ' iRGiNiA Southwell L RY Alice Stahl La ' ida Stephens Arintiiia Sterling Arlene Wilcox Larene Wilco-v Edith ' inans PLEDGES N ' ADiNE .Arthurs LOI ISE Bl.ACKLEDGE Dorothy Booker Olive Bretz Nancy Lee Cecil Jean Chesterman LvNN Christian Edith Crane Flora Mae Cravens Martha Fitzjarrald La Verne Freeman Jacqueline CJilbert Margaret C ii.bert .Anne Hai.i.ev Patricia Hess Larraine Hicks Elsie Hurley Mary .Alice Lillard Laura .Ann McCoy Reinette Meadors Jean Miller Margaret Mitchell Sara Priciiett Dorothy Rowley .Ardith Roberts RlTH Tll.L.MAN Harmony Walker Dorothy Witherspoon Firs! rou-, left In riiihl — Leach, Lillnrd, Metz, Miller, Mitch- ell, Mullman, McDaii- naUI. Mc:;in, Mc- Laur . Sefond roii. ' — Prigmore, Ritchev, Rnherts, Row- le ' , Ro vlt ' ' . Russell, Smith, Southwell, St.nhl. Tliir. ' r « qc ' — Stephens, Sterling, Tillman, roiime , Walker, Wilcox, Lorene Wil- iiix, Witherspoon. li XQ. Page 55 m ' if in iiiny the age e " ci " alumnae Reader ' s DELTA DELTA DELTA The eve of Thanksgiving in the year 1888 marked the founding of Delta Delta Delta sorority at Boston Univer- sity, Boston, Mass. The founders were Eleanor Dorcus Pond, Sarah Ida Shaw. Hore-nce Isabelle Stewart, anil Isa- belle Morgan Breed. Delta Delta Delta, the first sorority to nationalize, now has eighty-eight chapters. Theta Gamma chapter at the University of Oklahoma was founded in 1910. The chapter has been active in student affairs, win- Sooner Carnival exhibition cup twice and last year posting the highest grade aver- attained by a woman ' s organization on the campus. Numbered among Tri Delt are Louise twitch, dean of women at Cornell; Lila Acheson Wallace, editor of Dic est; Beth Campbell, reporter; and Louise Shaben, aviatrix. Taking their extra-curricular activities in the form of hay-rack rides, dances and buffet suppers, the Tri Delts still acclaim that beauty and brains mix . . . It is a well-known fact that Jean Humphreys ' interest in sports is not only for the exercise involved . . . Horses, horses, horses — yes, that ' s Joan Reeves, the wackiest girl in the house . . . " Blimpy " Young runs her a close second in that race . . . After Marian Unger safely launched the pledges on their social career, she turned her attention to her own career . . . The ro- mance barometer soared through the top as steadies and pinnings hit a new high through- out the year . . . Constantly babbling through the house is the German-Votrian lingo . . . Jean Wilkins and Marion Bowersock take their place among the smoothest dancers . . . Diminutive Agnes Morse disappointed many campus eds because of her outside interest . . . Most likely to succeed is Ann Ringo. liii First roiu, left lo ru ht — Abbott, Baker, Bass, Beckman, Bilby, Bobo, Bowersock, Bryan. Second roii! — E m m a Jean Bryan, Burtnii, Carpenter, Cash, Chesnutt, Cloyd, Cogswell, Collins. Tliird r IV — Conk, Counts, Dale, Ellis, Erving, Foster, Ciar- nett. Fourth roiu — German, H.iys, Hill, Holsten, Humphreys, Keating, Kerinedv. Page 56 keta Ljamma hapL ey Ti-i Dclt ' s outstanding members include Joan Counts, Alpha Lambda Delta, I lestia, Oikononiia, Co-ed Counselor, Oniicron Nu scholarship eup, and Y. W. C. A.; Yolande Jacobson, Alpha Lambda Delta, Orchcsis, El Motljii, Artel, Delta Phi Delta, Mortar Board, Junior Women ' s Honor Cjroup, Senate Council, Letseizer award in Art; Amy Lee Llill, Alpha Lambda Delta, Advertising Club, Associated Women Students; Patty Lou Ellis, executive committee of School of Letters, Junior Honor Group, Junior Women ' s Honor Class. Mrs. Biroik 1 (. .h Kle.wor Ti rver First Semester Eleanor Tlrner Betti ' Stephens BErn ' Weidman Pecgv Thompson Marion T ' ncer Anna Lee Ab bott Bettv Jayne Bass Katherine Ann Beckman Bettv I.oe Brvan Emma Jean Brvan Margaret Blrton Ellen Carpenter Bettv Bobo Marlvn Bowersock Jean Cash dorothv cooswell Florence Collins Elizabeth Cook Patsv ReTH Dale Barbara EvviNt; OFFICERS . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairinan MEMBERS Ruth Chesnutt Dorothy Cloyd Joan Counts Patty Lou Ellis Marie Haves Amy Lee Hill Jean Humphreys Glenna Kennedy Mary Virginia Lindsey Acnes Morse Ruth Schaeber Betty Stephens Jane Strother Peggy Thompson PLEDGES Jane Foster Jane CJarnett Betit German Laura Nell Harris Betty Keating Mary Louise Koopman Lavella Ligon Ci.AuniA Martin Ruth Neai. Caroline Nichols Helen Otjen Joan Reeves Ann Ringo Uetiy Roberts Behv Rogers Mary Louise Shade Second Semester Eleanor Turner Betty Stephens Betty Weidman Peggy Thompson Marion Unger Eleanor Turner Marian Cnger Ann ' an de Carr Virginia Warner Betty Weidman Wannette Wolfe Martha Woods Jane Speech Dorothy Jean Steber Shirley Stephens Jane Suggett Jean ' otrian Jeanne Wilkins Margaret Ann Young First roix left to rio it — Knopman, L i k o n , Lindsey, Martin, Mersfelder, N e a 1 , Nichols. Second rov. ' — Reeves, RinRi), Rojiers, Schae- ber, Shaile. Speecc, Springer. Third ro v. ' — S t e h e r , Stephens, Shirley Stephens, SiiRfcett, Thompson, I ' n g e r , ■an de Carr. Fourth rati ' — Votriaii, W a rn e r, Weidman, Wheeler, Wilkins, ' olfe, Wood, VoiinR. AAA Pago 57 m DELTA GAMMA i; In December, 1873, three girls attending Lewis School, ( Jxtorcl, Miss., found themselves stranded at the school as Christmas holidays began, inclement weather keeping them from going to their respectix-e homes. Their close associa- tion during the holidays leel to the formation of a sisterhood known as the Delta Gamma society. Later, after the adop- tion of a ritual and a badge, the national women ' s fraternity, Delta Gamma, was born. The sorority today embraces fiftv- h e chapters in the L ' nited States and four in Canada. The local chapter. Alpha Iota, as installed on June 6, 1918. The national fraternity is quite active in war work and in giving aid to the blind. Its magazine, .- iicliora, is one of the most outstanding in the field of fra- ternity publications. A Delta Gamma can always be spotted on the campus by her bows . . . and beaux . . . The versatility of the members is almost amazing . . . Diminutive Bett jane Cobb holds her own in a Law class full of men, and Vivian Mills fights it out with the best of the male sex in the tough Engine school . . . Doc Lyon is getting some practical experience along with her pre-med studies as she does a little practicing on the sisterhooel . . . The Delta Gam nomination for I. C. C. (Ideal Campus Couple) naturally goes to Don Hutto and pinmate Harold Garvin . . . Mary Ann McGill and Margaret Harrison easily rate as two of the more popular girls on the campus . . . The girls are keeping statistics on Gerry Crow who runs up (]uite an expense account what with telephone calls ami transpor- tation to and from Wewoka . . . Tilly Knapp and Peggy Fritz, a couple of sweet numbers from the Lone Star state, ha ' e made Oklahoma jitterbugging look like Mav Day frolicking . . . Two extremes in the house are naive Sunshine Sanger and glamorous Jean Gale. first ro ' ii. ' , Iijl lo rii lil — A bey, Almquist, Baker, Caldwell, Chestuitt, Cdblentz. Second r lu — Cobb, Crow, Ciinningham, Oiidley, Duke, Elliott. Third row — Falter, Fel- ton, Gale, Halt, Mary Jane Halt, Hammons. Fourlli ro ' a ' — Harrison, Hays, Husband, Hut- to, Kane, Kinnev. fl .i |ki Page 58 -- ipka - ota L ki ip ip u apieir Delta Gammas acti c in outside ori ani .ations are I ' li ahetli Almi|iiist, Alpha Lambda Delta, junior Honor (iroup, Pi eta Kappa, Delta Phi Delta, president of Artel, El Modjii: ' era Ma Scheiij;, Aifilia Lambda Delta, Co-ed Counselor, Juiiioi- Honor Group, secretar ' ol . . C. A.; Charlotte LLuiimons, Phi Beta Kappa, secretary of Psi Chi. French Club, junior Llonor (iroup; Ruth Stith, Pan-Hellenic presitient, Mortar Board, A. A ' . S. executive council. Who ' s Who in American Colleges, Ad Club; Mary Lee Lxon, junior Honor (iroup. A. W. S. Council, L nio Mrs. c;toK(;iA Wii.li amson n Boaril, Pi Zeta Kappa. Rem Stith OFFICERS first Semester Rlth Stith President . ' era May Scheic ' ice-President Margaret Xeal Secretary . Marv Elizabeth Falter Treasurer . Hon HiTTO Social Chairman Second Semester . Ruth Stith ' era .May Scheig . Dov Hutto Mary Elizabeth Falter . Dox HeTTO MEMBERS Barbara Jeanne .Abey Elizabeth Al.mquist Anne Caldwell Marion Chesxutt Betty Jane Cobb Gerry Crow Arlen Cunningham Ruth Dudley Frances Duke Mary Elizabeth Falter Anne Hait Margaret Hays Don Hutto Marjorie Husband Carolyn Kixxey Martha Lee Land Mary Lee Lyon Phyllis Meerimmon Jean Miller ' i TAN Mills Dorothy Lee Manion Marjorie Moody Margaret Neal ' era May Scheig Eugenia Sharum Ruth Stith Ruth Stuckey Jenny Thomas Betti ' ' ieregc Madge Willincha.m Mary Elizabeth Wyche PLEDGES Sarah Baker lONE Elliott Elizabeth Jane Felton Peggy Fritz Jean Gale Mary Jane Hait Margaret Harrison ESTELLA KnAPP Ruth Logan Jean McCain Mary Allen McGili. Louise Reynolds Mary Reynolds Frances Sanford Clara Frances Sanger Georgia Kathryn Smith Helen Townsend First roii; left tn right — Knapp, Land, Lo- nan, Lvon, Linion, Miller. Second roii: — Mills, Moodv, McCrlmmon, McGill, Neal, Nnrd- sirein. Third ro u: — Reynolds, Sanford, Sanger, ScheiK, Sharon, Smith. Fourth ro c — Stiickev, r h () in a s , NierepK, W e e d n , Williams, W ' illin liain, W ' vrhe. AT Page 59 GAMMA PHI BETA Gamma Phi Beta sorority as toundcd November 11, 1874, at Syracuse University by Helen M. Dodge, Frances E. Haven, E. Adiline Curtis, anil Mary A. Bingham. The sorority now has forty-nine chapters throughout the United States. Psi chapter at the University of Oklahoma was founded in 1917. At the organization ' s national convention this year, held in Washington, D. C, Psi chapter was judged the most efficient chapter. The campus group annually awards rings to three outstanding pledges, the awards being made for scholarship, activ- ities, and all-around achievement. Scholarship has been stressed in the chapter all year, and remarkable progress has been made in this phase of sorority life. Varsitv athletic teams were well represented in the Gamma Phi house this year . . . Bill Richards succeeded in cinching Viola Hamilton with his Kappa Sig pin, and Paul Heap went steady with Billie Brunsteter . . . Clarabeth Holt wore another athlete ' s badge, and Yvonne Allen steadied it with still another . . . Blonde Mary Yetman pulled the biggest surprise when she said the marriage vows with Bill Jennings . . . And Lucille Wilks and Luanda Abraham left school duties to take up housewife chores . . . The love affairs of Yvonne Costley, the puns of Anne Banks, the numerous outside activities of Catharine Cooke, Gloria Swanson and Janet Werner held the attention of the whole house . . . Oft hours were pretty well tilled with intra-house ping pong tournaments and occasional games of jacks . . . Betty Salathiel tilled her datebook with one man ' s name when she accepted a pin . . . Claude Daniels won the title of chief of the Glamor Flies, although she some- what disappointed the so-sure sisters ... All in all, it was a pretty dull year for playing the tield, what with so many Gamma Phis getting themselves sewed up, and the girls who weren ' t going steady rarely got a chance at the back yard. • ;•.( ro i.v. Iifl lo rujlit — Abraham, A k e r s , Alexander, Allen, Banks, Barefoot, Brun- steter. Second row — Caldwell, Carselowry, Chastain, Cooke, Costley, Escoe, Gardner. Third roiv — GreKory, Haggenjos, Hamilton, Hart, Herndon, Hob- good, Jennings. Page 60 L kapter Active (iuinina I ' liis include Clariibclli 1 loll, Alpha Lamhila Delta. Thalian, Rostrum Readers, Symphonv orchestra, Pan- Hellenic; Jocelia Barcloot, Alpha l.aiiilida Delta. A. ' . S., W. A. A., Co-etl Counselor, Racquet Club, Student Acti ities; Janet Werner, Co-ed Counselor, Ad Club, A. V. S., Soonerette eclitor. Sooner Yearbook, Oklalinnui Daily, Covered H ' cujoii; Catherine Cooke, Pan-1 lellenic president, A. W. S., Social Work Club: Joan Thomas, Rac(|uet Club, Ducks Club, Y. W. C. A., Golf Club, Polo and Ridmg Association; Cilo ria Swanson, A. W. Co-ed Counselor, Y. W. C. A. cabinet. Mrs. J. H. Hudson ' Intramural Hoard Clarabeth Holt First Semester Cl-ARABETH HOLT JocEi.iA Barefoot Y (r T Gregory Lucille Wilks Bette Waul . OFFICERS . President . " ice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairman MEMBERS Second Semester Clarabeth Holt Jocell Barefoot Bettt Gregory Glorl Swanson ' . Bette Wahl LiAXDA .■ braham Ella Lysv Alexander Yvonne Allen Jocelia Barefoot Naomi Botleman BiLLiE Lou Brunsteter Bett ' Jane Caldwell Catharine Cooke Yvonne Costlev KiTTT Gardner Betti ' Gregory Viola Hamilton Jean Hobcood Clarabeth Holt Mary Yetman Jennings Marjorie Miller Marion Open Margaret Paris Helen Penn Betty Salathiel Gloria Swanson Jean Tillery Bette Wahl Janet Werner Lucille Wilks PLEDGES Betti " Lou Akers Anne Banks Mary Lou Corselourv Marise Chastain Claude Daniei.s Annabelle Escoe Mary Louise Hacgenjos Kathryn Hart Carolyn Herndon Nancy Kendall Lelah Maytubby Pauline Rangeley Alice Reynolds Martha Roach Dorothy Shurtleff Jane Smith JOA.N Thomas CJeorcia Wells Alice Jean Whitt Mary Anne McMaxus First row. left to rii lit — Jord.Tn, Kendall, NLnytiibbv, Miller, M c M a n II s , Ope], Paris. Second roil- — Penn, Rangeley, Roach, Sal- athiel, Shaiiver, Shurt- leff, Smith. Third row — Swanson, r h ) m a s , Tillerv, Wahl, WelK, Werner, Whitt, Wilks. r$B Page 6 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Kappa Alpha Thcta sorority was founded in 1870 at DePauw L ni ersit) ' by Bcttic Locke Hamilton, Alice Allen Brant, Betty Tipton Lindsay, and Hannah Fitch Shaw. The organization has realized a .sound growth and today em- braces fifty-five chapters located in almost every state of the Union. Alpha Omicron chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta was founded at the University of Oklahoma in 1909. This chap- ter last year won the award gi -en by the national fraternity for having a perfect record in financial management and efficiency. Numbered among Kappa Alpha Theta ' s outstanding alumnae are Pearl Buck, authoress; Marjorie Rawlings, authoress; Mrs. ' alter Ferguson, and Mrs. Wendell Willkie. There are sports and sports, but the favorite indoor one enjoyed by the Thetas seems to be talking " wabbit " talk . . . And if you think it doesn ' t sound rather peculiar coming from such grown-up ladies as pseudo-sophisticated Barbara Cobbs and Jean ' ilmoth, you ' re mistaken . . . Mary McMahan never passes up an opportunity to tell people that she ' s the K. A. rose, but she runs into interference from Susan, Jane, Barbara, Skippy, Betty, Beggie, and Margaret Joe . . . Patsy Lee ' s week exists only from Friday to Sun- day when " Skip " comes down . . . It ' s a wonder that the Sig Alphs and all the rest of the neighbors don ' t complain about the noise (referring especially to Mary Lee Winters and Mary Nell McSpadden, the two song birds of the house) . . . This summer there will be no slow walking and soft music for Rosemary Vox and Otto Hess, who is now ser ing time in the army . . . Tee Wee Cooper, after three years of dating campus " romeos " , has suc- cumbed to the charms of one man . . . " Tornado Texas " Teel has made many a Sooner Indian bite the dust . . . Betty Lou Roberts has been quite a case for the campus swains, but a suave lawyer ' s tongue may be worming out the decision . . . Jodie McCready hit the campus and a certa in Delt in one big swath. First roic ' , li ' ft to riiilit — Banowitz, Brooks, Carter, Caruthers, Champlin, Cherry. Second rozv — Cobbs, Betty Joyce Cole, Norma Cole, Cooper, Dodge, Ellison. Third roiu — Evans, Fox, Harris, Hayden, Ivey, Johnson. Fourth row — Jones, Knipe, L a b a d i e , Lowrv, Logan, Mil- lard. " Page 62 . y lpka Lymlcfon L kapier ip pi Tlictas |)r() ci.l ;ihl ca|iahlL- ol liolilinij: up their parts in campus acti itics with the l()ll() in.n IcacliiiL; the way: Mary McMahan, Junior Class treasurer, Pan-I lellenie, " B " or Better Ciroup; Adelaide Carter, A. W. S.. Theta social chairman; Bett Joyce Cole, El Modjii, University Players, Sooner Yearbook queen, Pan-Hellenic; Mary (irace Wallace, Oikonomia. llestia; Hayden Hunt, A. W. S. board, Co-ed Counselor; AIar Nell McSpadden, Sigma Alplia Iota. Mrs. c;eoroe Willis M AKV . k.VlAHAS first SiinrsliT . lARv McMahan- . Marv Margarrt Smith Marion Ru.visev . Alta Cooper . Adelaide Carter . OFFICERS . President . ' ice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairman Second Simester Betty Joyce Cole . Marjorie Norton ' Helena Ellison . Alta Cooper . Adelaide Carter MEMBERS Helen Banowetz Elizabeth Butler Marie Bltler .Adelaide Carter Christine Carlthers Elizabeth Champli.n Bettv ' Joyce Cole Alta Cooper Alice Dodce Helena Ellison Carol Evans Rosemary Fo. Hayden Hlnt Patsy Ivey Jane Knipe Jean I.abadie Betty Logan Mary McMahan Mary Nell McSpadden Frances Jane Millard March N ' ewbill Slsan Norris Marjorie Norton Madeline Offltt Mario.v Ru.msey Mary Margaret S.mith Helen Simpson Jane Taylor Betty Teel Patty ' Thompson Betty ' . nn ' ance Mary C Irace Wallace Barbara Waller Jean Wilmoth PLEDGES Frances Brooks Leota Cherry Barbara Cobbs Norma Cole Patsy Eskridce Betty- Fox Beechie Hayden Jane Harris E ' ELYN Lou Lowrv Joan McCready Florence Potter Helen Prentice Margaret Joe Randall Betty ' Lou Roberts Nancy Jane Royer Sally Ben Russell Barbara Stephens Harriet Wilson Mary Lee Winters FirsI rozv, Irfl to riijlil — McSpadden, New- bill, Norris, Norton, Potter, Prentice. Siioriii roir — Randall, Roberts, Rover, Rinn- sey, Rnsscll, Smith. Third rov: — Stephens, Taylor, Thompson, Wallace, Craiu, Wil- son, Winters. KAe Page 63 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded October 13, 1870, Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority has expanded throiitrhout the nation ' s colleges and universities until today it includes seventy-four active chap- ters. The sorority was founded at Monmouth College, Mon- mouth, 111., by Louise Bennett Boyd, Jeannette Boyd, Min- nie Stewart Field, Anna Willits Pattee, Susan Walker Vin- cent, and Louisa Stevenson Miller. Kappa Kappa Gamma is proud of its record in being the first sorority to call a national Pan-Hellenic convention, Hrst to establish a grand council form of fraternity gov- ernment, first to publish a magazine, first to establisii a fund for the needy, and first to use the co-ordinating system of establishing new chapters. Beta Theta chapter of the sorority was established at the University of Oklahoma in 1914. At the national convention of the sorority last year, the campus chapter was awarded three first prizes and a third in intra- sorority competition. The Kappas tollowed through again on their rush line, " A Marriage License With Every Pledge Pin, " when Mary Geane Johnson, Martha Jane Kinney, Joyce Gale, and Ernestine Brewer ambled down the flower-studded aisle . . . Vedo Patterson did an amazing job of getting ar ound even if it was on crutches . . . Nomination for the bright- est member goes to Billye Robinson, who checked out early to finish the winter in Florida . . . The pledges set a campus precedent by refusing to make dates over two weeks ahead . . . Queenships and honors won by Jessie McBrayer, Gerda Wootten, Vedo, and Ruth Garnett kept the house plenty happy . . . Billye Reynolds, dictator supreme, kept every- one, including herself, guessing about whether she was going steady . . . Riots ensued almost nightly as the sisters tried to see that the three-minute phone rule was seriously adhered to. First rots:, left to r ' uihl — Andres, Andrews, Avera, Bennett, Bill- ings, Brown, Burnett. Second roiv — Callahan, Caviness, Eleanor Cbamplin, N a n c y rhamplin, Christian, Clark, Colvert. Third roiu — Cox, Crow. Deck, Duston, Ecton, Engle, Farr. fourth ro ' u; — (Jarnett, Hare, Herd, Hind- man, Hopps, Boss, Eleanor Jane Johnson. S fi ( , a » M ' a ;i M M 4 Page 64 (l- eta keta L ka f L er Most active anions the Kappas in student aftairs are Billye Re nc)lds, Pan-llcllenic, Chi Delta I ' hi. I ' .I Moiijii, Co-etl Coun- selor, Golt Club, Ducks Club, I ' rencti Club, . W. C. A.; I ' lleanor Chaniplin, Alpha l.ainlnla Delta, Co-ei l Counselor, tinance chair- man ot Women ' s Careei " ConFerence, . . C. A.; Niri inia Teeter, A. W. S., Artel. . W. C. A.; Jessie McHraver, Chi Delta Phi, - Modjii, Co-ed Counselor; Irene 1 loss. Alpha Lambda Delta, Chi Delta Phi, Union lioard, sororit house board, i Modjii. OFFICERS Mrs. Ejiiel Loop £.1 3 5 ac td M Mkt- Af . I irst ro ' u;, Irft to rit hl — Joie Johnson, Mary F r ,T n c c s Johnston, I nmbcth. I.oVellctte, Miitthius. McBr.Tver, .McDannolil. Second roij. ' — Meeting, Noble, Pace, Hatter- son, Rains, Rit haupt, Robinson. Third roiu — R o b s n n , Sellers, Shire, Simp- son, Smiley, Stronc Stout. I iiiirl i ; 0?; ' — 1 " e e t e r , W ' alclrep, Williams, W i 1 s o n , ' o o d , WiioiK, W ' onttcn. HiLLVE RtVNOLDS First Semester Second Semester Bii.i.vE Reynolds . . President . Billye Reynolds N.wev CuAMPi.iv . Secretary Nancy Cha.mplin Eleanor Ciiamplix . Treasurer Eleanor Champlix ViRciNLA Teeter . Social Chairman . ' iRGixiA Teeter MEMBERS Betty .Andres Frances Engle Evelyn Lambeth Billye Robinson Jeanette .Andrews Mary Katherine Farr Betty- .Ann Meeting Helen Robson Margaret Callahan Ruth Garnett Lelia Matthews Mary Martha Sellers Mickey Caviness Carol Jeanne H re Jessie McBrayer Bett ' Ellen Shire Eleanor Champlix BETn- Herd Mary (Jeane Munsey Marjorie Smiley Nancy Cha.mplin Mary Hindman BoBBE Jene Pace Virginia Teeter t Barbara Christlvn Irene Hoss Mary Liddane Reid Dorothy Waldrep Jean Clark Joie Johnson Billye Reynolds t ' RNA Wilson Dorothy Ecton Martha Jane Jcdson Dorothy Bet Ritzhaupt Willetta Woody PLEDGES Garland . " Xvera Madge Crow Mary Frances Johnston Billie Jo Simpson Mary .Alice Bennett Sue Deck Constance LoVellette Mary Hawthorne Stout Suzanne Billings Marcie Doran Pat McDanxold Marion Strong Melame Brown Beverly .Ann Di STON Nancy Noble Marjorie Williams Martine Bcrsett Dorothy Jean Hopps Vera Marie Patterson Mary Wood Sarah Ellen Colvert Eleanor Johnson LuRi.iNE Rains Gerda Wootten Carolyn Cox it : i KKr Page 65 PHI MU ■sleyan College, Macon, Georgia, the oldest wom- en ' s college in the world, was the site of the founding of Phi Mil sorority on March 4, 1852. Originally called the Philo- in;ithea Society, the sororit ' • ' as organized h lMar Ann DuPont, Martha Hardaway Redding, and Mary M. Dan- iels. Phi Mil now has sixtv-three chapters, including I ' .psilon Beta chapter, founded at the Universit ' of Oklahoma in 1923. The group is the second oldest sorority and for eight -nine ears has held sacred its rose and white, three stars, and the symbolic heart and hand. Among the sorority ' s more famous alumnae are Mrs. Nathan S. Gibson, Tulsa attorney; Dr. Dorothy Kancher, a iatrix and professor of speech in New Mexico; Mary B. Merritt, dean of women at Miami University; Helen Jepson, Metropolitan Opera star; and lavne Regan, actress. The Pan-Hellenic award for scholarship improvement was certainly nice for the Phi Mus, but it didn ' t keep the pledges from asking why they couldn ' t cut class as often as the members . . . Horseback riding is the favorite sport of pledges Betty Anderson, Virginia Mitchell, and Mary Jane Crockett . . . The latter, incidentally, boasts several blue rib- bons won in Tulsa horse shows . . . LuMar Phillips, the girl geologist, still has the engi- neers ' interest even if she does sport a diamond from a California frat man . . . The girls bet two to one that every other ring of the phone means it ' s a call for Lahoma Kerr, the brunette who pla s the marimba . . . Rachel HeHey sentls a man a season to the army . . . Helen Keys has a tleep interest in botany — or a botany professor ... It would take an awful lot to make Frances Tappan forget her Texas sweetheart . . . Rosemary Kelly and Margaret Thompson keep future football coaches inspired with a lot of cooperation in education classes. First roic, lift to rii hl — Anderson, Crolch- ett, Foster. Second row — II c f I e , Kerr, Kelly. Page 66 C p6llon S eta UA apter ipi InJlviilual actixity li ts in tlu- I ' lil Mu house iiulmlc tlu- tollow iiiLi : I ' iurli lafipan, a member of Pan-1 Icllciiic, I LCton, Aixliitcctiiral Club, W. A. A. council; l.iiMar Phillips, who is a member of Chii Upsilon, . ' . C. A.; Rose Marie MacKellar, Pi eta Kappa, 1 lestia. Kappa I ' hi ; Ruth )lesen. l m-liellenic ami Kappa l elta Pi: ami Margaret Fhompson, distinct fiolt champion. Mrs. W. L. S haker OFFICERS First Scmrsti-r Rlth T.vpp.w President . Ll ' M.vr Piili.i.ips Vice-President L. HO.M. Kerr Secretary . M.ARV Alice Foster Treasurer . Rachel Hefley Social Chairman Second Semester . Ruth Olesos Mary Alice Foster . Rachel Hefley Mary Alice Foster Margaret Thompson ' MEMBERS Mary Alice Foster Rachel Hefley Helex Clare Keys Rosemary Kelly Lahoma Kerr Rose Marie MacKellar RcTH Olesen LlMar Phillips Rlth Tappav Margaret Thompsox Betty Anderson Mary Jaxe Crockett Frances Tappax PLEDGES 1RGIN1A Lee Mitchell Virginia Smith First mil-, left to riohl — Ki ' ves. MacKellar, Mitchell. Setoiut rov: — lappan, Thompson, Oleson. I M Page 67 PI BETA PHI The year 1867 marked the founding of Pi Beta Phi scirority at Monmouth College, Monmouth, III. The organi- zation first went under the name of I. C. Sorosis. Members of this founding body set themselves apart as such by wear- ing large arrows in the hair. Oklahoma Alpha of Pi Beta Phi was founded at the University of Oklahoma in 1910. The national fraternity maintains an endowment fund which offers scholarships to members and also keeps up the Settle- Tcnn. Outstanding among its alumnae are Mrs. Amy B. Onken. Alice Hyde, Mrs. Calvin Coolidge. Rosemary Lane, Marjorie Weaver, Isabel Jones Campbell, and Helene Carpenter. ment School in Gattlinbun. ([ Pi Phi ' s numerous fourth-year girls found the year pretty profitable as many bagged steadies and pinmates . . . Most successful was Phyllis Reynolds . . . Sangster and McCoy tried their best, but both came out short again . . . The pledge class of 24 prom- ising sweethearts haci their own way most of the time in running rampant over pledge- supervisor Helen Marie Robinson . . . Members tossed stern looks of disapproval in the direction of Bogie and Mickey who drew a lot of fire for using the front porch for purposes it wasn ' t intended for . . . Jane Fite kept the trail to Fort Sill well-worn, and Jody Boddy managed to keep any number of men on the string even though she wore a pin . . . Mary Louise Adams, Mary Love Hale, and Ann Alderson formed a trio of members in the " I- Can ' t-See-Without-My-Glasses-But-I ' m-Beautiful-Just-The-Same " club . . . The members had a lot of high notions about how the pledges would get around until they learned that most of the neophvtes were in love with men on other campuses . . . It went hard with the Sooner eds, too. I ' U i (HI First roii; lift to ru hl — Adams, Alderson, C a r e n e Ambrister, Caroline Ambrister, Elizabeth Ambrister, Bailey, Berry. Second Tov} — B o d d , Bogenschutz, Bretch, Brown, Dorothy ' e!-- tal Campbell, Malory Vestal Campbell, Car- ney. Third r oiv — Cave, Crosswhite, Clark, Clonts, Davis, Dud- ley, Duncan. Fourth row — Fite, Fleet, Hale, Haney, Haskiiis, Haves. Page 68 Lyhiak oma y4ipka K kapteir Pi Phi members active in outside organizations are Phyllis McCoy, Mortar Boartl, Who ' s Who in American Colleges, W. S. G. A. council, Y. W. C. A., A. ' . S. president: Kthel Clark, Alpha Lambda Delta, W. S. (i. A. executi e boartl, " B " or Bettei- Group; Malory Campbell, Alpha Lambda Delta, Co-eil Cnun- selor, Chi Delta Phi, Eta Sigma Phi, Orchesis, " B " " or Better Group; Margaret Sangster, Ad Club, Forum, I lestia, Co-cd Counselor, A. W. S. Council, Student Activities committee, Theta Sigma Phi: jody BodcK. Delta Phi Delta, I ' .l Modjii, Pan-Hellenic, " B " or Better Group Miss Ci[.. [)vs Scivallv t ' llVI.I IS Kevnoi.ds First Semester Phyllis Reynolds Xfi.lie C ' lonts Dathei. Haskins Rlbv Porter . Mary Lolise Adams OFFICERS . President . Nice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairman Second Semester Jody Boddy Betty Laxman . Mary Love Hale . Betty Bailey Caroline Ambrister MEMBERS Mary Louise Adams Carene Ambrister Caroline Ambrister Betty Bailey Jody Boddy Malory Campbell Jeanne Mary Carney Carolyn Cave Ethel Clark Nancy Clonts Katherine Dudley Margaret Fleet Mary Love Hale Ella Humphrey Betty ' Laxman Mary Love Mary Jane McAnally Phyllis McCoy Barbara Mackey Adele Muscrave (Mrs. Bob) Helen Trower Mary ' aughn Oliver Susanne Wells Ruby Porter Pat ' ickers Phyllis Reynolds Helen Marie Robinson L RGARET Sangster Virginia Smith PLEDGES Anne Alderson Betty ' Crosswhite Elizabeth Ambrister Marilyn Davis Virginia Berry Dorothy Duncak Marjorie Ann Bogenshutz Helen Dodson Elaine Bretch Jane Fite Marion Brown Letitia Haney Dorothy Campbell Marjorie Ann Hayes Marion Hayley Joan Johnson Betty Lou Malloy Jean Mover Marcia Mullendore Betty ' Lou Neil Norma Owens Polly Pollock Letitia Pulley " IRC1NIA Sewell Virginia Wiet Cherry Wilcoxen Lottie Vandever a First roiv. left to rinht — Hayley, Jnhi son, Laxman, Love, XLick- ey, Malloy, Moyer. Se( nnj ror i ' — M e s c h . Miller, Mullendore, McAnallv, McCov, Neil, Oliver. T iirJ rov; — Owens, Pollock, Porter, Pul- ley, Robinson, Sang- ster, Scwcll. Fourth rotv — Smith, ' aiulever, ' iokers. Wells, Wiet, Wilcox- en. !- nB i Page 69 SIGMA DELTA TAU Sigma Delta Tau sororitN ■ as toundcel March 25, 1917, at Cornell University. Nathan Caleb House, only man permitted to car tlie official jeweled tore!) ol the order, aided se -en Je ' - ish girls in the organization ot .the sorority. Xi chapter was chartered at the University of ( )klahoma in 1929. The chapter has ahvavs rated high in scholarship, having won the inter-sorority scholarship cup four times. At the sorority ' s national convention last ear, Xi chapter was awartled a cup tor ha ing the most har- moniously-managed chapter. The sorority now embraces se enteen chapters located in important colleges and universities over the nation. Hobbies in the Sigma Delta Tau house are many and varietl . . . The girls collect about evervthing from cactus plants to special delivery letters . . . Ancelee Wienshienk, Svlvia Fleischer, and Carolyn Kulesh are the chief exponents of the latter hobby . . . " Mickie " Roth, Rosemary Herzmark, and Korene Harris manage to keep everyone going in lengthv bull sessions while Ruth Kamber tries to keep the pledges in tow and Marian Tranin keeps them dating . . . Harriet Ginsburg and " Flossie " Cohen are really carous- ing if they are up past 10 p. m. . . . It ' s hard to beat Shirley Alpern and Helen Slesnick, a couple of three-point students . . . Rose Horner, affectionately dubbed the " Rose of San Antonio, " still packs thern in with her triple-threat comebacks . . . And Mildred Rose Sherman has a book of poetry which she someday hopes to have published . . . B. J. Cooles and Celia Friedman seem to spend all their time thinking up smart replies to each other ' s wise cracks, while Margi e Deutch seems to spend all her time saying " I ' ll be off the phone in a minute " . . . " Babs " Lieberman flits from one hair-brained idea to another, such as starting a jack tournament during finals. First roiti, left to rii il — Abend, B 1 a n a r , Cohen, Colchensky, Cooles. Second row — Deutcli, Fleischer, Friedman, Ginsburg, Goldfain. Third row — GottI ieb, Harris, Herzmark, Hockstein, Sylvia Hockstein, Horner. Page 70 i L naplef Shirley Alpeni Icails the Si ma Dclts in actixitics. She ' s chapter president, a member ot Mortar Hoard, junior Women ' s Honor Chiss, Mil Phi llpsilon, (ilee Ckib, anti W ' lio ' s ' ho in American Lnixersities. )thers active inekiile l iuh Kamhcr. Co-ed Central Committee. Publications IJoard, Iheta Sigma Phi. Ad Cluh, Journalism Press boartl; 1 lelen Sle .nick, Alpha Lambtla Delta, Orchesis, Co-ed Counselor, El Motljii, At! Club, Junior Honor Class, Psi Chi; Georgette Lieherman, Orchesis, Ed Mod- jii, Mas(iuers. WNAD Plaxers, I ni ersity Players. Mrs. Sadie Lyons SlIlKl.EV .Al.PEKN First Srmfstcr Shirley .• i.perx . Ruth Kamber LlI.I.IAX Hochsteiv Sylvia Hochsteiv Marias Tram . OFFICERS . President . ' ice-Presidcnt . Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairman Second Snnislfr . Shirley- Alper Ruth Kamber CjEORCETTE Lieberman Sara Colchexsky . Marian Tranin MEMBERS If; Shirley Alpern Sara Colchensky Harriet Cjixsburg Rosemary Herzmark Lillian Hocksteix Sylvia Hocksteix Ruth Kamber Elaixe Kopp Caroi.yx Kulesh AxxiE Levy Georgette Liebermax Ma. ixe Roth Axxie Sachse Helex Slesxick Mariax Traxix PLEDGES Martha . bexd Mildred Blaxar Florexce Cohen Betty Jane Cooles Margie Deutch Sylvia Fleischer Cei.ia 1-ried.man Harriette CJoldfain Korene Harris Rose Horner Sylvia Lichtenstein Florence Moyen Helen Louise Ringol Mildred Rose Sherman Ruth Si.esnick Doris Mae Smith Betty Swartz Ancelee Wienshienk First rov:, lift to riiihl — Kamber, Kopp, Kulesh, Levy, Lichten- stein. ScionJ roiv — Lieberman, Moyen, Ringol, Roth, Sachse. TliirJ rov. ' — Sherman, S 1 e s n i c k , Smith, Swartz, Tranin, W ' in- shienk. :m iVfTi SAT Page 71 SIGMA UPSILON Six girls attending the University of OI lahonia met during the school year 1939-40 to organize a local sorority whose chief aim was to he future affiliation with a national organization. Sigma L psilon sororitx ' was granted a cliarter and adniitteel to Pan-1 lellenic on Febri.iai- ' 20, 1940. Three of the charter members of the local group are still active, while two others ha x ' since married and a third is now work- ing in the state. Founders of the local were lithel Budow- sky, Fay Fagin, Bernice Rubin, Marion Fife, Madeline Kligman, and Marian Da is. In its first year of competition with other sororities, Sigma Upsilon last fall pledged seven girls. Establishment of the sorority marked the first time that two Jewish sororities have existed on the University of Oklahoma campus at the same time. i; The girls of Sigma Upsilon are doing all they can to further the Pan-American move- ment by showing a great partiality toward Latin music, especially the Rumbas and Congas . . . Prexy Rubin, the absent-minded zoology student, seeks revenge on practical prank- sters by misplacing preserved cats ' eyes in their beds . . . Strangest thing in the group is that Mimi Rivkin rarely is inspired before 3 a. ni., at which time most normal people like to sleep . . . The products of her genius decorate many of the rooms . . . What with three members married in so short a time, the Sig Ups are now promising a wedding band with every pledge button . . . Mascot of the house is Evalette, the life-like co-ed made of bal- loons, who is attired in the most collegiate cardigans and skirts which can be provided . . . On warm spring days the front porch and lawn are kept cluttered with spring-fever addicts. First row, left to right — Barnett, Blend, Da- vis. Second row — EIj-, Fagin, Fife, Goldberg. ZY Page 72 •S li f ma MpMon L iap L apier Sigma Upsilon has a number ol incnilK-rs actixc about the campus. This ,u;i ' ()iip incUiilcs Fay Kagin, scholarship chairman of A. ' . S., hcaii ot Ircshman orientation program, I Icstia; Marion Fife, Pan-FIelleiiic, Co-ed Counselor, scholarship committee oF A. W. S. ; Rosemarv Krakow er. I ' olo anil Ruling Association, Sooner earbook Staft. Bern ' ice Rubin Fay Fagin First Semester Brrmce Rubin- Fay Fagin Mariox Fife . OFFICERS . President . ' ice-President Secretary-Treasurer Fav Fagis ' Social Chairman Fay Fagix MEMBERS Marian Fife Sfiond St ' mfSlt ' r Bermce Rlbis Fay Fagin- . Mariox Fife Fay Fagix Berxice Robin PLEDGES Barbara Barnett CiERTRlDE Bl.END Freta Elv Rose Marv Krakovver Sarah Margaret Mayer Miriam Charlotte Rixkix IIei.ex Miller :-f First roic. left In rii lit — Kraki) ver, Lieher- inan, Maves. SiioriJ roic — M i I 1 e r , Novin, Rinkln. SY Pago " 3 ACACIA The Acacia fratcrnitv was founded in 1904 at the l ni- versity of Michigan by a group that had previously been organized as a Masonic club since 1895. The plans for a national collegiate Masonic organization were made by sev- eral enterprising members of the group. The first afHliates of Acacia were men who had previously been connected ith other fraternities but who were attracted to this new organi- zation by the high ideals of Masonry it sought to instill. The (.loctrines of DeMola) ' , pre-Masonic order, are perpetuateil in Acacia, and members are encouraged to affiliate with the Masonic order after graduation from college. The Uni er- sity chapter of the fraternity was chartered in 1920. The local petitioning body was an organization known as the Oklahoma Masonic Club, ' hich had been begun in 1914. Prexy " Ole Man " Pazoureck, Yukon grain merchant, actually became the house au- thority on happy marriage . . . " The Hungry Five " broke down and really learned one musical selection during the year . . . Between nightmares, J. B. Long tells the gang his special love story each night . . . Benny ' s marriage of last May was finally made known during the Christmas holidays . . . Harley hy, campus politico, had a fling in the social field but couldn ' t make a go of it . . . Jack Bates found out that blondes can make good girl friends . . . Jack Steele scored a touchdown with Ruth Chesnutt, made it a steady deal . . . " Dr. " Glenn Atchely, Texas story teller, received no little acclaim as a bone specialist after his sleep talking made the rounds . . . Harry Scoufos and Jimmy Car- michael ran a close race for the title of wackiest member . . . Bud Rice would be out of tune if he weren ' t giving a lecture on dance bands . . . Between falling in love at least once a month and relie ' ing pledges of their duties, Louis Gilmore had a pretty busy time. First row, tejl to rii lit — A t c h 1 e , Bates, Bradley, Carmichael, Carson, Cordray, Del- hotal. Second rou: — Dovvell, Cxillespie, Ciilmore, (Jrames, tJregg, Ivy, Jarratt. Third roiu — Johnson, Loftis, Long, Lindsey Long, McCoy, Miller, Moore. 11 c . o f Page 74 Lyhianofna i ka, P L er I Iarlc I was prcihahK the Inisicst ol the .Acacias, niimhci-- wvj, anionic his activities the toilowint; : . tl ertisinjr Manager, Sooner Yearbook: Senate Club, Pi SiLjma Alpha, Ad Club, League of Young Democrats, Senior Memorial committee. Junior I lonoi ' group, International Relations Ckib, ami Sooner Part ' . Jean I.. Pa oin-eck also was active, benig a member ol the ' . M. C. A., International Relations Club, Intertraternity Council, antl l eague of ' oung Democrats. Benny ' oung was presitlent of the M. Ci. A., president of the " ) " club, member varsity wrestling team, athletic counci Interfraternitx Council. Mrs. R. I). Rood ani.1 the Jean L. Pazoureck OFFICERS First Scmrslrr Second Semrstfr Jean- I.. Pazocreck . President Jean- L. Pazocreck James Hariev Ivv, Jr. : ■. ■. ■. " ice-President .... J AMES Harley Ivy-, Jr. J. B. Long . . . Secretary . . J . B. Long Bennv L. Young . . Treasurer . Benny ' L. Young Bud Rice . Social Chairman MEMBERS . Bud Rice (ii.ESN AtCHLEV Harley Ivy, Jr. Howard McCoy Kenneth Shilling Jack Bates Jerry Jarret Harold McCuli.ouch David K. Spradlinc John- D. Bradley Norman Johnson Jean L. Pazocreck R. J. Stead Bill Carson J. B. Long J. Harper Quarles Jack Steele Leo Craun LlNDSEY I.ONG Max Rogers C. W. Thomas Charles Delhotal Lebron Lynn- c;. G. Rice Chad Vallance Henrv F.asterwood Earnest McIntare George Reneau Kenneth Webb Locis CIilmore Jack Mocjre Clark Roach Edward Woodv Lawrence (Jra.mes Wayne Moore Earl G. Rowell Ervin Williamson Clarence CIrfgg Marvin Moran Harry Scoufos Ben L. Young WILLH.M Hessin PLEDGES Jack B. Collins Robert Gillespie Fred Miller LeRoy Scheffe Jimmy Car.michael Roy Loftis Joe Moore Marion Smith .• CSTIN CORDRAY Robert Loccie Jack Musick Doyle Walker Warren Dowell Vernon Walker 1 cr p P or!) 1V J Hist roiL ' , hit to liiiht — Moran, M ii r i c k , Quarles, Reneau, Rice, Roacli. St ' tniui ro i — R o e r s, Rowell. Scheffe, Scou- fos, Shilling;, Steele. T iirJ roit; — Yallance, Walker, ' ernon Walker, Williamson, ' oo(I , -o M . ACACIA Page 75 r ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Tail Omega fraternit ' was fouiulL-tl ScptcmbL-r 11, 1865, by three young soldiers at ' irginia Military Insti- tute, Lexington, Mo. The founders were Allen Cilazebrook, Alfred Marshall, and Erskine Ross. The fraternit) ' , organ- ized shortly after the close of the Civil War to bind together men of tlie North and South, and to create a stronger nation, now numbers 98 chapters. Delta Kappa chapter at the Uni- versity of Oklahoma dates from April 2, 1921. Since its establishment here, the fraternity has rated high on the campus, taking an active part in all school and inter-fraternitv affairs. Among the more prominent alumni of Alpha Tau Omega are Bruce Drake, Dr. J. F. Findlay, Robert " Doc " Erskine, Joe McBride, Har- rington Wimberley, Justice Denver Davison, Charles Winans Stout, Norman Davis, Dr. Arthur H. Compton, Irving Bacheller, and Rear Admiral P ' orde A. Todd. The activitv bovs of the fraternity have many varied interests . . . One of the most important organizations within the group is the Hayslip Foundation, a benevolent institution organized for the purpose of receiving aid for indigent fraternity men . . . " Rev. " Gordon F. Hayslip, chief grafter, heads the club . . . Charles " Frenchy " Freede always keeps things at the house moving quite lively with his extremely impractical jokes . . . Biggest social event on the A. T. O. calendar is the frat ' s annual Bowery dance . . . " Lousy " Rousey, a three-sport athlete, has the noisiest reputation in the house . . . Stiff opposition to the loud-mouthed one is offered by Bill Tenhagen, the Kansas City Kid . . . Charles McGee, who more often answers to " Foo " or " Chuck " , is the toughest man in the house . . . Wild Bill Musser is always tearing his hair about something . . . Bill is quite widelv known for his extra set of vocal c hords . . . Bill " Porky " Sims, the social hound, plans the dances and sees that his plans are carried out — if he isn ' t carried out first. Fin roil.; Irft to riijlit — .Alexander, Black, Brown, Oliver Brown, Burns, Byorum, Capps, Carrell. Second roiu — Chester- man, Coiirtcr, Daren- dinger, D i k e m a n , Dyer, E c k h a r d t , Freede, Gittin. Third row — G r e e n e , Hall, Haney, Hayslip, Hisey, Jones, U. V. Jones, Judson. F n u r I h r n m — Katz, King, Lathim, Louns- bury, Martin, Mathis, Minton, Murphy. p p C ' : r (?) 01. ft Page 76 .=JDeita appa L n ippa K yiaptet ' Most iKtiw man m tlio chaptci ' Is William ' . Miisscr, jr., who, amon other things, is a mcinhcr ol Pc-ct, President ' s Class, Skeleton Key, Phi Delta Phi. arsit debate team, Senate Club, Pi Sisinia Alpha, Junior 1 lonor Group, Phi Mu Alpha, R. (). T. C, and Y. M. C. A. cabinet. Charles McGee, a member ol Skeleton Key, Bombardiers, Kappa Xu Theta, Rut-Neks, I. as Dos Americas, Accounting Club, and Senate Club; J. Russell Swanson, President ' s Class, Pe-et, Skeleton Kev, Phi Eta Si fma, Junior I lonor Class, anti Senate Club; and William A. Sims, Senate Club, Ad Club, Inter national Relations Club, and . M. C. A., are also active members. Mrs. Frederick I). Appleby William Mlsser OFFICERS First Semester William W. Mlsser, Jr President . Charles McGee ' ice-President Elmer Burns Secretary . EuAL Smith Treasurer . Bill Sims Social Chairman Shelby Alexander Elmer Blrns Jack Carrel Jack Collier Charles Eckhardt Arthur Ellsworth Charles Freede Charles Giffin Bill Greene Richard Hall Jack Haney Gordon Hayslip Chauncey Black Ollie Brown Robert Byorum Charles Chesterman Clay Courter MEMBERS Jack Hisey Bill Hubbell Edward Judsok I ' . V. Jones Bill Jones Don King Lawrence Lounsbury Marvin Mesch Burnett McDonald Charles McCJee Joe Bud Minton Harry Musser Richard Musser William Musser Bob Norman Gail Palmer Dee Pickard Charles Procter Jimmy Rhodes Floyd Rice Tom Rousey Bill Sims PLEDGES John Darrendincer Paul Dickerson Tom Dikeman Ro 7er Hericstad Robert Judson Bruce Katz Jimmy Lathim William Martin l1 ' p ::% o Cs P Second Semester Charles McGee . Elmer Burns Charles Freede Don King . Bill Sims John Sincletary Bill Schmidt Clarence Schmidt Sam Schrader RussEL Swanson Wallace Taylor Bill Tenhacen Victor Thegze Robert West Louis White Jack Wilcox Glenn Young Jack Murphy William Pugh Owen Renegar Melvin Specht Wallace Walter First ro left to right — Musser, Richard Musser, McGee, Nor- ris, Procter, Ray, Ren- t ' Kar. Second roiv — Rhodes, Rousey. Scliinidt. Wil- liam Schmidt. Schra- der. Sims, Siiinletary. Third ro ' — Smith, Or- ville Smith. South- well, Swanson, Tav- li r, renhat;eii. Walk- er. Fourth roiv — Otto Walk- er. Walton. West. Wilcox. While. Wimt- len, ouii)j. 1 ATO Page 77 -wg ' BETA THETA PI Father of Beta Tlicta Pi is John Rilcv Knox, w lio founded the first of the fraternity ' s 90 chapters at Miami University, Oxford. Ohio, in 1839. The fraternity is the oKlest member of tlie Miami Triad and the first national fra- tci-iiity to acii iex e a soHd hinnh-ed years of constant anil pro- gressive activity. It also holds the distinction of being the first national fraternity organized west of the Allegheny mountains. The local chapter, founded in 1907, has been voted recognition tor " sustained excellence " as one of the most outstanding chapters in the national organization, damma Phi chapter also has attainetl the Gavin Standartl of " All bills paid and all accounts collected. " It has permanent possession of a Uni ersit Inter- fraternit ' scholarship cup, ha ' ing won the cup three times in succession. Wendell L. Willkie, Robert M. LaFollette, Jr., Paul Y. McXutt. John II. Perry, Samuel N. Stevens, anci Joseph P. Ripley, all men of national prominence, are members of Beta Theta Pi. The Sooner chapter is proud of a senior member of the Aarsit ' basketball team, Hugh Ford, lanky center . . . Dean Walker holds down a regular berth on the swimming team and is a member of the President ' s Class along with Tom Conner . . . Chief specialty of the chapter is its " Silver Lounge parties " . . . Dean " Shyster " Hart, the foremost whacky member, finally made it through law school, but it took all his hair to do it. Dean was ote .l the group ' s biggest bull thrower . . . Numbered among the Beta ' s pet hobbies are singing " You Are My Sunshine " with a questionable harmonious touch, playing Mah Jong with Mrs. Thomason, educating the neophytes, and watching Snooky Schaller and Lib Ambister spend a quiet evening in the sun room . . . The famous quads, Hastings, Houston, Cook, and Coogan, hung around all year, toasting to every likely lass on the campus. First roiv, left to riff il — Askew, Barr, Bas- olo, Bartlett, Baugh, Berry, James Berry, Blinn, Baumert, Bu- chanan. Second roil! — Burton, Coe, Coogan, Conner, Cook, Diamond, El- linghauscn, John El- linghausen, Frantz. Robert Frantz. Third roix; — C5ibbons, Murray F. Gibbons, Glamann, Gray, Hale, Hardeman, Hart, Hastings, Havs, Hcd- ley. Fourth roiu — Houston, Hixon, Huckin, Jones, Johnson, King, Klein, Klingensmith, Laur- ence, Lunsford. M i ' p if Ci p o (f I ' jge 78 Ljamma J- kl ( kapL er Amonif the bigtfcst Betas on tlu- campus arc S. M. Ainlcrsoii, Bombardiers, Phi l- ' ,ta Siynia. Plii Delta Phi, Pc-ct, varsitv swim- ming team. Scabbard and Bhide, President ' s Class, Ruf-Neks: Jack l.uitrcll. Phi Kta Si.uiiia, I ' hi Beta Kappa, President ' s Class, Pc-ct, Scabbard and i laiic, Skeleton Ke , and a Rhodes scholai-: Robert Frantz, Senate Club, Junior Honor Class, Scabbartl and Blade. Y. M. C. A., Phi Eta Sii ma, and lnterFraternit ' Council; Charles Roberts, Phi Kta Sitfma, Senate Club, " ' . M. C. A. cabi- net, 1940 Sooxi.K editor; 1 hirr l- ' rant , Rut-Neks, Senate Club, Scabbard and Blade, Bombariliers, |unioi ' 1 lonor Class. Mks. Oka Parks S. M. Anderson OFFICERS First Semistrr S. M. Anderson, Jr Hrl■ icient . Jack LunRELL ' ice-Prcsident Robert Frantz Secretary Marry Frantz, Jr Treasurer . McRRAV CiBBONs, Jr Social Chairman MEMBERS S. M. Anderson, Jr. Robert .Askew Chari.es Barr Thomas Conner Fred Coooan, Jr. Jim Cook Harrv Diamond, Jr. Edwin Ellinghausen lleoH Ford Harrv Frantz. Jr. Robert Frantz Mcrrav CjIbbons, Jr. Jack CJlamann Tom Bartlett Joe Basoi.o Howard Balch J. B. Baimert Evereit Berrv James Berrv Joel Bichanan Steve Birton Rooer Gray F ' l.MER Hai.e Cecii. Hardeman Dean Hart CJrant Hastings Thomas Hedley William Hixon Charles Hocston Robert King ' ILLIA.VI KlINCENSMITH Jack Lawerence Robert Lunsford Jack LerrRELL Jack Marsee Joseph M. McLaughlin Jack Morton Robert Murphey John Pollock Jimmy Quinn Charles Roberts S. M. Rutherford Richard Saunders Jack Schaller William Short PLEDGES Ross Coe Richard Ellinghausen (JeORGE CJlBBONS William Huckins Joe Johnson William Jones William Kline Tom Lunsford Earl P. Miller Erdice Muldrovv JiMMiE Nickel William Parker Rex Rook Sam Shackelford f o p : c o D, p o Srcond Semrslir Robert Frantz John Spradling Roger CIray . Tom Hedley . Frank Sneed Robert Shuttee John Spradling Frank Sneed William Tankersley Stan Thomason Dean C. Walker Cran Wh.banks Jack Wilson Wayne Wilson Albert Bailey Robert Bi.inn J. P. Neal James Shouse Kenneth Spence Dan Tankersley Stratford Tolson David Furner Sam K. Viersen Walter Weber Kenneth Wilbanks K. W. WlNGATE FirsI rov.; left to riglit — Tom Lunsford, M.ir ee, Miller, .Mor- ton. Muitlrow, Mnr- p h !• , McLau); ' ' ' ' " . Nickel, Parker. Si(ond rnic — Pollock. Roberts, Rook, Ruther- ford, Saunders. Schal- ler, Shackelford, Short, Shouse. T tirJ rtnc — Shuttee. Skaer. Sneed. Spence, SpradliiiR. Dan " I ' ank- erslev, W. }■.. Tank- rrsiev, Jr.. Faylor, Fhomason. Ftiurlli toiu — Tolson, Fucker. Furner. ier- «en. Walker, Welier. Wilhankv, Wilson, Wiii ale. I I! Ben Pago 79 : DELTA CHI S " - " Delta Chi fnitcrnity established a chapter on the Uni- ersity of Oklahoma campus in 1938, 48 years alter the national founding ' . The national •as organized by thirteen MHinu lawyers at Cornell ' University, Ithaca, New York. Delta Chi was originalh ' organized strictly as a legal frater- nitv, soon becoming the first single-membership social frater- nit ' in the professional field and later a general social associ- ation. Prominent Delta Chis include Bob Chase, member of the Board of Regents, State Colleges of Oklahoma; Tom Anglin, state senator; Dr. S. V. Reaves, retired dean of the College of Arts and Sciences; and Tom Z. Wright, professor of business law, University of Oklahoma. The campus chapter has been especially noted for scholarship in its pledge class. After having members in as president of Phi Eta Sigma for the past four years, Delta Chi feels that the freshman honorary scholarship fraternity is pretty much their own organ- ization . . . Bob Harper, last year ' s social flash, now just sits at home with his law books and Beethoven . . . Jack Brown, after years and years, still loves Katy Cook . . . There are so manv wings on the airmen around the house, that it looks like an angel ' s paradise . . . Biggest blow of the vear was dealt by Micky McPIlwaine who returned from his trip to Panama sans monev, sans bicycle, and sans that dusky maiden he promised to bring home . . . Thornberg Brock, after nine semesters of bachelorhood on the campus, at last lost his heart — and the big loss had to come in his last semester here . . . The boys tried their best to get rid of a record that carried " New San Antonio Rose " on one side, but it had the ability to re-appear about as fast as it could be gotten rid of, thanks to the efforts of owner Jimmy Mugg. First roiv, Irft In rii lit — Anderson, Artman, Baldwin, Bodman, Brock ' , Brown. Srcond roii; — Childrrs, Cox, Crawford, Do- bie, Eskridge, Estep. Third rov: — Faulkner, Forrester, Fulkerson, Ciaskill. Gruenther, Hamilton. C C fTs C) Page 80 yhiakoma L hc apCer ip The Delta Chi prcsiticiU, John Richurtls, has been a leader in many campus activities, inckulinu; the . M. C. A., of which lie has served as president; Kajipa Kajipa Psi, Junior Honor Class and the liiterl raternity Council. )thci- leading; ' incinliei-s include Thornbery; Brock, Phi Eta Sigma, Junior Honor group. Presi- dent ' s Class, Phi Beta Kappa, Y. M. C. A., and Interfraternity Council: Stanley Childers, Alpha l ' 4isilon Delta, Phi I ' .ta Sigma, Junior Honor group, and . AI. C. A.; Bob Harper, former presicient of Phi Eta Sigma, member I ' resident ' s Class, Thalian, Congress Club, Y. IVI. C. A.; and Newton Smith, president ol Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha l ' " psilon Delta, winner of Pe-et freshman award. Mks. Marei, Fci.tos John R. Richards OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester JOHX R. Richards President John R. Richards John A. Stewart N ' ice-Presidcnt .... John A. Stewart Stanley Chu.ders Secretary . Luke W ' ilkerson J. Robert Forrester Treasurer J. Robert Forrester John R. Brown Social Chairman .... MEMBERS John R. Brown Chari.es M. Anderson James L. Crawford Robert C. Harper Joe Scott Kenneth ( ' . Anderson Damd L. Dobie Oilman Hoskins Newton Smith Jl.M P. Ari.vian Edgar Driver Willis Ice Earl Stafford CJl.ENN BOD.MAN Robert E. Estep Laurence McElwaine John A. Stewart Thornberc Brock J. Robert Forrester James K. Mccc Fred Stalder John Rodney Brown Hillas Eskridce Jack T. Myers Jerry Young Stanley Childers Grover Fulkerson John R. Richards Max Walker John Coenen John H. (Jaskill J. B. Sanders Luke Wilderson LoYD Cox PLEDGES Roy Worthington Woodrow Baldwin Robert L. Faulkner Don Gruentiier Bill C . Malone Peter L. Ehlers Charles Foster Dan Hamilton TT ' p a r p First rot!:, left to ri( it — Harper, Hoskins, Ire. Malone. Merritt, Mv.;;u. Second roiv — McEl- waine, Sanders, Scott, Sniitli, Stafford, Stald- Tliird ro w — Stewart, Bill Stuart. Wilker- s o n , Wiirtliinjiton, (lunn- ;.M!. AX Pago 81 r i ICa fT ' M wi 1 - mW ftl Bur ' ' 9 H hI ■ f Bfc JHH DELTA TAU DELTA From its foiindini; in 1859 at Bethany College, West ' iriiinia. Delta Tail Delta has orown steadily ami constantly until no A ' it lists 76 chapters throughout the United States and a part of Canatla. Twenty-seven years after its toumi- ing, Delta Tau Delta amalgamated with the Rainhow Soci- ety, an aristocratic southern fraternity organized at the Uni- versity of Mississippi. The local at the University of Okla- homa was formed in 1919 as Delta Sigma Delta, joe Brandt, president-elect of the University, was the chiet organizer of the local, which he- came an affiliate of Delta Tau Delta in 1922. This chapter has won the University Scholar- ship Cup more times than any other fraternity anil has nexer lost an Interfraternity Sing. The chapter looks with pride upon its hostess, Mrs. J. W. Allen, who has heen with the Delts 15 years, a campus record . . . Prexy Harry Gilbert, who almost fell lor a " vou ' re-mv-big-strong-man " line, made it through another year with no feminine entangling alliances . . . Don Raines is still casting around for that perfect femme . . . Cager Shelby Green took time out between practices to forget a Tulsa girl and go for a comely campus co-ed . . . Pledges Bill Norton and Wayne Smauder kept the members guessing about weekend jaunts . . . And Ernest Aust, broken hearted for a while, joined the Rover boys to forget an old lo e . . . Allen Moore always met the slick girls first but couldn ' t keep them away from the brothers . . . Bob Dow, Howard Fitts, Phalos Scott, Paul Fielding, Jack Wheeler, Bryce Privett, Bill Baumann, and George Temple were on the long list of " one-woman " men . . . Bashful Bob Robinson tried his best to convince a Pi Phi that he wasn ' t fooling . . . Bob Stewart has yet to get out of his slow trot ... It was almost a major catastrophe when Bob Parks got rid of that jeweled badge for the second time . . . And George Rexnolds ' flashy dress made the conservative Delts wince more than once. if First ronx:, left to rujlil — Adams, Anthony, Aust, Avery, Bau- mann, Bender, Binck- ley, Bragg. Second row — Broaddus, Brown, Gates, Cob- lentz, Cook, Craig, Crosby, Davis. Third r It; — Doxv, George (Bob) Dow, Fagan, Fielding, Fish- er, Fitts, Foster, Frantz. Fourth roiu — Gafford, Gordon, Green, Gra- heck, Hall, Jack Hal!, Harlow, Harris. D. p f t O p O Page 82 .UJelta —Aflpka L ha. r xp L er Must acti c iiKii inclikic 1 lany Gilbert, Boinbardicrs, Scah- bard and IJhuk-, I ' hi l- ' .ta Sii ma, Totja, Pc-ct, Skeleton Kev, Jun- ior Hoiinr Class, (iencral Cluiirman ol I ' Hl Regional Interlra- ternity Conterence: Kenneth liarris, Juninr II()n(jr Class, Con- gress Club, Checkmate, lonner viee-presiilent ol National Inter- fraternity Conterence, Men ' s Council, past president, Union Board; Ewing Gafford, president of Congress Club, president of All Club. AtKertising Manager of the Oklalioma Daily; SooXEK Yearbook staft, Sigma Delta Chi, Y. M. C. A., Kappa Nu Theta; Lewis Fisher, vice-presi ilent of DeMolay club, . M. C. A. cabinet. Pi Omega, Covered Jl ' di nn, Congress Club Mrs. J. V. Allen OFFICERS First Simislcr Second Si-m ester Harrv (Jilbert President . Allen Moore Evvivc Cafford 1 ' ice-President .... . Jim Davis Dox Raines . . . . Rec ordiner Secretarv . Jim Hutchinson Jim Davis . . Corresponding Secretary . . Claude Gordon Bob Dow . Treasurer Bill Avery Allen Moore . Social Chairman .... . (Jeorge Temple MEMBERS Maurice . ' dams Bob Dow Cleve Hall Brvce Privett Ernest Aust Pall Fielding John Harlow Don Raines Bill Avery Lewis Fisher Kenneth Harris Jack Richards Leonard Battle Howard Fitts Jim Hutchinson Bob Robinson Bill Balmann Don Frantz Charles Kerr Phalos Scott Frank Bincklev EwiNG Gafford Kenneth Lowe Vance Suffield Sidney Broaddls Harry Gilbert Carl Matthews Paul Sullivan Max Cook Claude Gordon Arch McDonald George Te.mple David Craig Bill Graheck Bob Moon Bill Thams Andy Crosby Shelby Green- Allen Moore Jack Wheeler Jim Davis PLEDGES Bob ' ILLIAMS George .Anthony Wendell Cates JLVROl.D KiRKPATRICk Arnold Shelley- Bill Bender Bill Fagin Bert Leecraft Wayne S.mauder John Blaschke Wayne Foster Bill Norton Bob Stewart Ben Bragg .Alonzo Hunt Joe Owens MiLO Stuckey Robert S. Brink Herbert Keener George Reynolds Charles Wheeler Jim Broun Bob Wright IV First roii-, left to rii ht — Hunt, Hutdiinsnn, Kerr, Kirkpalrick, Leecraft. Matthews, Moon. Second row — M core, McCready, McDon- ald, Norton. Owens, Parks, Privett. Third row — R a i n e s , Reynolds, Richards, Rnliinsnn, Scott, Shel- ley, Sinouder. Fourth row — Stead, Stucky, Stewart, Tem- ple, Wheeler, Jack Wheeler, Williams, Wright. Harry CJilbert if I ir h ATA Pago 83 DELTA UPSILON Originally founded in 1834 at Williams College, Wil- liamstown, Mass., as an anti-secret society. Delta L psilon was incorporated as a non-secret fraternit in 1 )09. Its organizing; ' group includeil. thirty students who groupetl to- gethei ' as a protest to the secrecy of the general fraternity system. The Oklahoma ciiapter was established as a local in 1921, affiliating with the national in 1929. Delta Upsilon now has 61 chapters. The fraternity is proud ol the tact that only three of its chapters have become inacti e in its 106-year history. Joseph P. Kennedy, ambassador to England; Charles E. Hughes, chief justice of the Supreme Court; McKenzie King, Canada ' s Prime Minister; and Alfred P. Sloan, president of General Motors, are numbered among the fraternity ' s prominent alumni. The chapter has its o A ' n swing team, composed of Karl Martin and John Atkinson, whose inspirations came from Gerda Wootten and Phyllis Ann Reynolds . . . Latest addi- tion to the frat is " Chiefie Baby, " a mere 170-pound St. Bernard . . . Bob Bowen felt a cold wave all the way from Maryland in a Triple D gal, Bett ' Rogers . . . Brother Bour- ley Clanton led the way in being a true C. P. A. (Can ' t Pass Anything) . . . Les Pinker- ton rated as the house ' s Emily Post . . . Prodig ' y Jim Davidson never did catch on to fraternity life, so he persists in making straight " A ' s " . . . Frank Sandford and Bill Porter upheld the Y. M. C. A. branch of the chapter, especially during the week . . . Prexy Harry Humphreys found himself wcW on his way to the bar (of justice) in his law school studies . . . Bill Day, for one reason or another, proved to be one of the most popular boys in the house as well as on the campus. IW !ti!i i! First rozv, left to right — Attaway, Atkinson, Bowen, Boyd, Chaney, Clanton, Clark. Second row — Davidson, Davis, Doerr, Eckert, Fender, Harris, Hen- thorne. Third rotu — Hobgood, Jaeger, King, Klein, L e e m a n , Lovell, Mackie. p ft o ,: rv p :r Page 8i LyhCako na L ka, ipi er .Members ot Delta Lpsilon who iiKulc records lor tliem- sel es on the campus include John Chane . junior class president. Helta Sii iiia Pi, AccountlnL; Cluh, and liitei-rrateriiit Council: Harry lluniphries, l ut-Neks, Honihardiers, Congress Cluh, In- terfraternity Council; John Atkinson, secretary ot Interl raternlt Council, Bonihanliers, ' . M. C. ., League of Oun Demo- crats: 15oh I ' .ckert, Sigma Fau, St. Pat ' s Council, Engineer ' s Cluh, P. K. Club, A. I. AI. M. E., Kappa Tau Pi; Bourlev Clanton, Jazz Hounds, Kappa Nu Theta, Scabbard and Blade; and John Mvers, Sigma Tau, ginccrs " Cluh, P. E. Club, engineering maga ine staff. Mrs. J. R. Jarrh.i. llARRV HCMPHRIES OFFICERS First Semi-ster Second SemrsWr Harrv Hcmphries . President Harry Humphries John Ch.wev . ' ice-President . John Chanev Harrv Fender . Secretary Harry Fender Bill Dav . . . . Treasurer . . . Bill Day Leslie Pinkertos- . Social Chairman . Leslie Pinkerton MEMBERS John Atkinson- Roy Denton ViLLARD Martin Bill Phillips Bob Bow EN Bob Eckert Raymond McConaly l.EO Pinkerton John L. Bo-iu Harry Fender John McKay Bill Porter John F. Chaney Dick Hobgood RUFUS MiLBURN Edgar Rover LeMon Clark Harrv Humphries John Myers Fred Rudell BoLRLEv Clanton John Lovell Don Mackie Frank Sanford Jim HAvmsox Sam Leeman Bill Pedrick Ji.viMV Stevenson Bill Day Hansford Martin Sidney Patterson Bill Winder Bob Doerr PLEDGES Morris Vovvell Roland ArrwvAY R. L. Harrison Bob Klein Bill Rayson Joe Boyd Tom Henthorne Jim Mayfield Bob Seemax Don Davis Doug Jaeger Cary O ' Connor Bob Sheeh.w Alan Fender Harry King Case Peterson Kenny W ' oodard Gano Harris J. L. Woody .f!?!, p p f i! o. f! Oi r o O 1 CA ( . ( I ' irsI roii tifl lo riijlil — Martin, Ma field, M e r s , McConaly, O ' Connor, Patterson. SiinnJ row — Pedrick, Petersen, Pinkerton, Porier. Ra son, Sand- lord. 7 " ; I r J rov; — Seeinan, Slicehan, Stevenson, W ' ituler. Wooilard. W ' .piuh, ouell. i AY Page 85 KAPPA ALPHA The fraternity of the " Southern Cjentlenien, " Kappa Alpha, was organized in 1865 at ' ashington ant! l.ee Uni- irsity hy four men, James Ward Wood, Dr. WiUiani Nel- son Scott, William Archihald Walsh, and Stanhope McClel- land Scott. General Rohert E. Lee was president of the L ' ni ersity at the time of the founding of Kappa Alpha, and he took a particular interest in the organization ' s growth and ideals. In 1905, Kappa Alpha installed a chapter at the Uni ersit ' of Oklahoma, aiul this chaptei-. Beta Eta, hecame the first Greek-letter social fraternity to be established here. In addition to being the first fraternity at O. U., Kappa Alpha was the Hrst to move its chapter house to the west side of the campus, an area that has grown to become more of a " fraternity row " than the east side where originally all houses were located. Some ol Kappa Alpha ' s alumni are Rex Beach, Rear Ailmiral Rich- ard E. Byrd, Gen. George C. Marshall, j. lulgar Iloover, Randolph Scott, Fletcher Riley, Dr. Cyril Clymer, and Walter Campbell. It would be hard to talk about chapter activities without mentioning Bill " Hog- mouthed " Bentley ... It would also be hard to forget him, because Bill doesn ' t let one forget Bill . . . Emmit Kearne -, most polished of the Southern Gentlemen, kept the boys burned up with a secret love affair in ( )klacity . . . He spent every weekend in the big town, but none of the brothers could ever locate him . . . Jack Ned Smith ' s affairs in the Theta house could make a lot of gossip, too much lor this space, in fact . . . Happiest moments in the house have come when the boys recall to mind that Bill " Hermit " Mayhall has re-entered the social scene ... It took him a long time, but he finally accepted society again and pushed himself back into the social whirl . . . Ancl a fine debut he made, too! First row, left to rii lit — . ' tliens, Baker, Heck, BogK , Burtner, Clv- rner, Cohenour. Second roixi — Cnlliiis, Conrad, Cross, Dowl- inK. Fellows, Fr.Tiiks, Fiigitt. Third rniJi ' — (iiirvin, (aider, llarrell, Har- ris, Head, I! e II r , Hershe ' . Fnurlli roix; — Hoover, Jacolis, Johnson, Kear- ney ' , Keen, Lopez. |L«cf ft i« » ' - -» f Jik r - ' T!% Q O P P P Cl p „0 C) P Page 86 (l- eta C ta L kc apley ip Iiicliiiktl in Kappa Alplia ' s list of active iikiii1ui-s ai ' c Mill- iiiiitoii Oiinsi, I ' lii tlf ' i Siifina, Alpha I ' lpsiion Delta, prcsitlcnt ol Class, and Junior Honor (iroiip: ' re I ' Psi Chi, President ' I loowr, A. 1. Cli. !• ' ,., Entjincei-s ' Ckili, Si iiia I ' aii, ai-sit loot- hall; KeniKtii M. Mc( ioKli ' ick, S:i;nia fan, Sit nia (ianmia I ' .psi- lon, Scahharel and Blade, A. 1. M. M. l ' .., I ' .n-ineers ' Cluh; 1!. 1). McCaniphell, . . I. M. M. V... l ' j:,u;ineers ' Ckih, president ol Scabbard anel Blade, 1 ' . L. Cluh, captain ol arsit ' polo team. Skeleton Kev. f A. 1. « tAxM 1 Mrs. Walter I.ovg H. n. McCampbem, Virsl St ' rit ' S t ' r B. n. MerAMPBELl. Howard McBf.e Jack Ned Smith . Fred Hoover . Jack Ned Smith . Jim Adams E. J. Athens Wll.l.IA.VI BARR ' i Lyman Beard Robert S. Beck WlI.I.IAM Bexti-ev R. E. Clements John Clymer William F. Collins Stanton Cope Ross Cox W. R. Baker John Bogcs J. C. Blrtner Marion Coiienolr OFFICERS . President . ' ice-Presidcnt . Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairman MEMBERS William Cross Ray S. Fellows, Jr. Rov Mack Franks Harold Cjarvin William CSilder Robert S. Harper William J. Harris John Head John Hershev Clinton Henry Fred Hoover Jack Jacobs Carland Johnson F.mmit Kearney Jerry Keen Charles Landt E. B. Linton William Mayhall Howard McBee Charles McCali. B. n. McCampbell Kenneth M. McCJoi.drick PLEDGES Frantz Conrad William Jackson Howling ' illiam j. fugitt Cla ton Harrell David Lowry Phillip Powell Lawrence Prime Ma. Rilev Srcnnd Srmeslrr Jack Ned Smith Harold CSarvin JiMMiE Oakley . Fred Hoover . Ma CRY West J. B. Oakley CJeorge Schwabe Rov Sears Jack Ned Smith Ned Shelton Houston Shirley To.vi Shirley Jim p. Stovall Maury West Arthur Wood Millington Voung King Simon Bill S.mitii Jack Taylor George Wvait f p p O First roru ' , li-fl In riiilit — Low rv, McBee, McCall ' McGnlilrick, ( ) a k 1 e . I ' n w ell. Prinie. SnniiJ ;yk; ' — Rilev, Scliwalic, Sears, Shel- ton, Shirley, Tom Shirley, Simon. Third roiK — SiiiKletoii, Stiivall, Swatek, Tav- li r. Wood, Wvatt, H. n. McCainphell. KA Pago 87 KAPPA SIGMA } Kappa Sigma fraternity, founded December 10, 1869, by William G. McCormick, John C. Boyd, Frank C. Nico- dcniiis, Edmund Law Rogers, and George Miles Arnold, has since grown into a national organization of 107 chapters. The local chapter, Gamma Kappa, is one of the oldest fra- ternities on the University campus, being chartered here on June 6, 1906, a ) ' ear before Oklahoma was atlmitted to the Union as a state. The national founders of Kappa Sigma hound themselves together to form the fraternity at the University of Virginia. They had prexiously been classmates at a Baltimore preparatory school. Gamma Kappa chapter has f(ir many years distinguished itself on the campus as a leader in intramural sports and has among its members se -eral -arsity athletes. After mourning the tleath of a mascot, " Me , " for twelve years, the Kappa Sigs finally found a new frienil in a giant St. Bernard . . . There never was a dull moment in the house whh Glen Bo ers acting as No. 1 chump on McWilliams " list . . . Charles Lyle and Bill " Hat-Your-Carrots-Honey " Richards supplied the romantic atmosphere for the chapter . . . Ed Warr ' s big mouth made it exident that the boys would incorporate sound- proof walls in any new iiouse they might buikl . . . Lyle Nichols ' disappearance from the social scene and Jack Riddle ' s problem of going steady with a girl whom all the brothers date have caused no end of worry in the frat . . . Ray Smiser, exponent of " Ain ' t Love Grand, " still insists that he knows all about women . . . Despite all the efforts of Polly Pollock to conxince him that a birtl in the hand is worth two in the bush, Jasper David Nance still won ' t settle down to the Tulsa cutie . . . Female registration probably will be halved if the army gets glamor boys Marshall and Stockman this summer . . . All the boys wonder how those two do it . . . Their lines are not only typed, they ' re dated! im% First roit:, Irft to right — Allen, Rohert Allen, Boatman, Bollinger, Bowens, Bowman, Brake. Second roiv — B r o w n , Busboom, Caldwell, Cook, Davis, Eskridne, Green. T iird roiv—UM, 1 1 art- pen c c , Ihiddleston, Kennedy, Ledbetter, Listen, Lutz. Fourth roiv — Marshall. Mcacham, Joe Mearh- am, Moon, Robert Moon, Morrison. o p p ( . C t O Page 88 Ljamma appa L n apter Prcsiilcnt Jack Ridiilc toiiiul time to take care of ciiities in the Intertraternit) ' Council, the . M. C. A., and Rut-Xeks in addition to his chapter activities. Other acti e men are Robert F. Moon, Sitjma Tan, Pi Tan Sit ma, A. S. M. 11., and Engineers " Club; Jim Stockman, Sii nia 1 an. Engineers " Club, St. Pat ' s Coun- cil, and adxiser For the Sooner Shamrock; J. R. Spears, Phi Eta Si. ma, Accountin.ir Club, and Senate Club; and Phil Listen, Scab- bard and Blade, and president of the Accounting Club. Mrs. .-Xi.MA 1 wi.tv EDDfE C.M.VRRI OFFICERS First Simtstir Second Srmi-stir Eddie Calvfrt . P resident Jack Riddle Rex V. lters . Vice -Pre ident .... . . . J. D. Nance J. CK PlGFORD . . Sccretarv Milton Moon J. CK Caldwell . T reasurer James Huddleston James Eskridce s ocial Chairman .... James Eskridce MEMBERS Phil Allen Harlan Krcm.me Bill Richards Stewart Verkler Bob Allen- Bill LaRue Jack Riddle Jack Walters i Ralph Bollinger C5ene Ledbetter Allan Roberts Rex Walters 1 Glen Bowers Phil Listen Jack Kowton Ed Warr WooD ' Bowman John Marshall Jack Simpson Jodie Williams Charles Brake Jim McW ' iLLiAMS Rav Smiser Mathew Zoli.ner Eddie Calvert Bob Moon Lyle Smith These were here first John Cook Milton Moon Donald Snow semester, but have left Miller Cameron J. D. Nance Burton Speck since: Eddie Davis LvLE Nichols Ciiii.ioN Swank Jack Caldwell Ji.M Eskridce Jack Piclord Ja.mes Stockman Bill Morrison Jim Huddleston Herman Pope Ben Thompson Gene Riesen PLEDGES Jack Boatman Ei.wood Hail (Jeorce Meacha.m J. R. Spear Harrv Brown Jesse Hardin Joe Meacha.vi Bob Starr Bob BesBoo.M Harvev Kennedy John Orcctt Llovd ' on Tunceln Bill Caldwell Kenneth Lltz Bob Rutland Frank Walsh Tavlor CIreen Jack McKewon Bill Skinner , f . fj% C } p f p D ( fl p Jh AA MJi A LW . .iSH f! Pago 89 Fiisl rov:. li-jt In r ' uiht — McKewon, Mc ' il- liam , Nance, Nichnls, Orcutt, PlKfiird, Rich- ards. Si(niiJ roiv — Roberts, Riddle, Riesen, Rut- land, Schwartz, Sher- Ift A. man, Simpson. Third rotu — Skinner, Smiser, Smith, Spear, Starr, Stock m a n , I ' hompson. 1 h ' nitrlh rot:: — ' on " Fun- K ' elri, Wal-h, Walters, Kcx Valtcr , Warr, Williams. I ! KU IS PHI DELTA THETA Another mcnihcr of the tiunous Miami Triad, Phi Delta Theta r ' raternity was t ' ounded December 26, 1848, at Miami Uni ersit -, Oxford, Ohio. The fouinlers were Rob- ert Morrison, John McMillan ' ilson, Robert Thompson Drake. John Wolfe Lindley, Ardivan Walker Rodgers, and ■ Andrew Watts Rogers. Since its birth. Phi Delta Theta has grown to become one of the largest national fraternities, claiming an enrollment of 105 chapters. Oklahoma Alpha chapter was established here in 1918, and has for man ' vears been high in all activities. The chapter won first in scholarship last year and is heading toward the intramural cham- pionship this year. Among Phi Delta Theta ' s alumni are Royce Savage, Tom Harmon, Harold L. Ickes, James C. McReynolds, Elmer Thomas, Van Heflin, Will C. Hayes, Lou Gehrig, William Bankhead, Hugh V. McDermott, Lawrence " Jap " Haskell, and Leonard Savage. The Boyd Street Athletic Club turned out a good crop this year, ranking high in many activities . . . Perennial Pledge Dan Savage finally came through, after so long a time . . . Fastest-talking Casanova in the house was Bubba Bates . . . Bill Martin came down from Washington and Lee and was soon sucked under by a comely co-ed . . . Charley Bootz and Bob Lee take the cake for being a couple of fast-stepping sophomores . . . Norman Stewart is the meanest and wackiest member . . . The Kappa ' s second-Hoor man, John Champlin, is a close runnerup . . . Eddie " Little Eva " Bedwell has a tough time making up his mind between girls in at least four different sororities . . . Jack McWil- liams finds that the job of social chairman comes in pretty handy at times when he has a little difficulty at getting himself out of jams with the opposite sex . . . Harry Burkett, running mate of Savage, Hutchins, and Bowen, has finally taken the plunge, much to the dismay of the chapter ' s Rover boys. nil First row, left lo rujlit — Badgctt, Bailey, Bass, Bates, Bedwell, Bootz, Brown, Burk- ett. Second ro ' w — Burns, Carmichael, Clark, Corkill, Crenshaw, Danniel, DeShurley, Ellzey. Third roixi — Evans, Fields, Ilaberlein, Hadad%-, Harn, Hat- field, Holland. Fourth roiv — Howard, George Howard, Hutchins, Johnson, Keitz, King, Knox. Page 90 Lykiak oma .- Inka (chapter ipi Active mcnihers ol I ' lii Delta Thcta iiicliulc the followiny; : Dolph Carniieliael, jr.. Phi I.ta Siu,nia, I ' resitient ' s Class. Phi Beta Kapi)a, Senate Chib, aiul Inteii raternit Couneil; liiiinn McNatt, Siyma Tan. Skeleton Key, Y. M. C. A., All-Hit Six basketball, 1038, ' 39, ' 40, and Ail-American basketball, PHd : Thomas A. McCoy, Phi Sigma, Alpha Kpsilon Delta, jiinioi- Ilonor Group, Senate Club, Y. M. C. A.; Freil Ihompson. Phi Eta Sigma, fau I5eta Pi, Sigma (iamma l psilon, Ijombanhers. Junior Honor (iroup: I5ill Johnson, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, IJombanliers, Honor (iroup. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester . lK . W. B. .Arhrv.m IIV uni(jr Fred L. Thompson, Jr President . Robert L. HercHiss Vice-President E. P. Litchfield, Jr Secretary . Dolph Carmichael, Jr Treasurer . J. CK McWilllams Social Chairman . Robert L. Hltchins . E. P. I.ITCHHELD, Jr. . Thomas P. Rvax Dolph Carmichael, Jr. Jack McWilliams Fred Ihompson MEMBFZRS Loeis Bailev Bob Bass Eddie Bedwell Charles Bootz George Brown Harrv Blrkett Dolph Carmichael John Champlin Jack Corkili. Joe Crenshaw Harold DeShlrlev Rav Downing Jack Haberlein Dale Badgett BcRWELL Bates Richard Burns James Clark Danny Daniel Ernie Fields Earl Hadadv CjOrdon Holland Bob Hutchins Bill Johnson F ' merson Jordan- Walter Jordan Rav Keitz Allan Knox Paxton Larrimore Bob Lee E. P. Litchfield, Jr. Kenneth Lott Tom McCoy Bill McGrew DOLGLAS McKeEVER Wilbur McMurtry Jack McWilliams Bill Martin D. T. Meek Herb Miller George Montgo.mery (tARRISON Munger Price Nash Floyd Newli.n PLEDGES Cecil Ford Bob Harn ChApin How, Tom King Bud Loom is KlETH LUTZ Bob McCurdy Carlton McKinney Morris Miller Bob Morgan John Reiff Tom Ryan Harlan Scott Jim Shepherd Gordon Smith Douglas Stuart Douglas Stewart Francis Stewart Johnny Teverbauch Fred L. Tho.mpson, Jr. Ab. Walker Jon. T. Williams Hart Wright Bill Ranck Bob Richardson Dan Savage Bill Sioi.zer Jack Trentman wo o p p c p pi 9 9 9 } C p pi First roiv, left to rii it — Larimore, Lee, Litchfield, Lott, Loom- is, Lutz, Meek, Mil- ler. SeeonJ row — Herbert Miller, M ii n k f r ■ McCoy, McCurdy, McCirew, MiKinnev, McMurtry, McWil- liams. riiirJ roil ' — Xash, cl- )n, Newlin, Ranck, Reiff, Riari. Richardson, Fourth roiv — Smith, Stolzer, Stewart, Fran- cis Stewart, Tever- liaugh, Trent. Tuck- er. iiij ' . ' M m $Ae Page 91 fi, " " " fV " t ! S : PHI GAMMA DELTA ■g ' i} tj 8: fV Uh i? -. Phi Gamma Delta fraternity was founded on the night of April 22, 1848, at Jefferson College, Cannonshiirg, Pa., but it Aas not until on May 1 of the same year that a consti- tution " as ailopted. This latter chue is recognized as Found- ers ' Day. The enrollment ot Jefferson College being largely made up of students from the southern states, it was natural that expansion should take place largely in the South. Eleven of the first sixteen chapters organized before the Civil War were locatetl in southern states. After petitioning four years, the local group was grantetl a national charter by Phi Gamma Delta as Nu Omega chapter on March 4, 1917. The late Calvin Coolidge, the late Lew Wallace, Senator Josh Lee, the late Thomas Marshall, Mike Monroney, and Vincent Sheehan are among Phi Gamma Delta ' s alumni. Any Saturday afternoon, weather permitting, a majority of the Fiji chapter can be found on the golf course . . . The pledge class, constantly ridden about good scholarship, tends more toward the ping-pong table and Artie Shaw records . . . Quite some comment was aroused during the year by Bob Shafroth ' s matched pajama and dressing gown sets . . . Biggest laugh of the older members is at Bob Looney and L. F. Heenan as they try by politics to get on the good side of every freshman . . . The reason? The freshmen some day may be voting members . . . Morals of the members hit a new low when they took a gander at Pi Phi Dorothy Lambert ' s streamlined figure . . . The student, Walter Martin, kept the path hot to the Kappa house the first semester, but later on pledge Carlisle Mabrey beat his time . . . Bill Otjen was famous as a B. M. O. C. and publicity expert, but his reputation in some of the sorority houses was nothing to write home about . . . John and Jimmy Doolin represent two extremes . . . Ben Llead improved some this year . . . Bobby Fox kept the house in hysterics most of the time. [irsl rniv, Itfl to riijlil — . ' Vbiiey, Allison, W- incii, .Almond, . " Arm- strong, Bibb, Bishop, Bourne, Bryce. Second roiv — Butts, Chandler, Clark, Con- nor, Crutchfield, De- Jarnctte, Doolin, John Doolin, Edmondson. Third ro u — F a r m e r , Fentem, Finney, ,Fite Finney, Fite, Flesher, Fox, Gurlev, Gradv, Head. Fourth row — Heap, Jlee- nan, Henry, llippard, Ilnppe, Hubbell, Ken- nedy, Kerr, Ketcham. miJk ££££££ Page 92 r ju Kymeqa L kapter xpi Active IratL-rnity iJiciiihi. ' rs incliitlc Robert S. Trippct. Jiinior Phi Beta Kajipa, l hi Vxw Siynia, President ' s Class, Skeleton Ke , PuhrK-atioiis Hoard, Checkmate, Phi Delta Phi, Scalihard and Blade, Tot a, Pe-et: Rayninnd (irainlieli, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Presitlent ' s Class, Pc-ct, Senate Club; John B. DooHii, election hoaril, Y. M. C. A. cabinet. Senate Club, Bombardiers, Scabbaril antl Blade, Inter! raternity Council; Tomnu Trower, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi. Scabbard ami Bhule, Bombar- diers, Senate Chih; jolin (iurle , pixsiilent ol Ireshman law class. Phi I ' ' ,ta Sij ma Club. Mrs. .Al.ma II. .■Vli.t.viasn Senate VirsI Sftncstfr Tommy Trower Jim McXeesf. . Dax Almes . Louis Abney . Bill Otjes LoLis Abxey Dan Ai.mev Ji.M Armstrong Robert Butts David Cook Ji.M Connor John Crutchfiei.d j a. vies doolin John Doolin Don Dow- Jack Durland Jim Allison Jack Almond John Anderson Boyd Bibb Jim Bishop Douo Bourne Tom Bryce Bob Chandler Wilson Clark Jack DeJarnette OFFICERS . President . CorrespoiidinK Secretary Recording Secretary . Treasurer . . Social Chairman . MEMBERS Robert Ecton Lester Farmer Robert Finney RAY.VIOND CjRAMLICH John Curley Ben Head Pail Heap L. F. Heenan Robert Hippard Joe Hoppe Robert Kennedy Maurice Lamptov Robert Lathrop Robert Looney Stratton Loucks Charles Martin Edward Martin Walter Martin Tom MiLA.M DwiGHT Mitchell George McDannold James McNeese PLEDGES To.M Fentem Pat Fite Bill Flesher Bob Fo.v Ji.M CiRADY Bob Henry Houston Hubbeli. Ja.vies Kerr Lee Ketchum W. G. Lamb Jack London Carlisle Mabrey Will D. Parker Harold Paherson Dudley Phillips Jim Pope Marvin Reed Wayne Randel i Second Semrsti ' r . John CJurley Fox Wood Neal Watt Walter Martin Bill Otjen Robert Musgrave W. J. Otjen, Jr. Carl Paul Ji.M.MiE Smith Robert Tatlock Harold Teverbaugh Robert Trippet Tommy Trower Neal Watt Andrew Wii.coxen Fox Wood Joe Richards Bob Shafroth E. B. Setliff Henry Simms Bill Slivka Bud ' ater Bob Wadlin Don Welch Milton Willia.ms Jack Voung First roiM, Irft to right — Knox, Lamb, Lath- rop, London, Loucks, Malirev, Martin, Wal- ter Martin, McDan- nold. Sciniiil rn ' iv — McNeese, Milam, Mitchell. Mus- Krave, Otjen, Parker, Patterson, Paul, Phil- lips. ThirA roil ' — Pope, Ran- del. Ried, Schafroih, Srtlilf, Siinms, Slivka, Smith, Fatlock. Fniirl i rnti ' — F e v r - h.uigh, ater. Wad- lin. Welch. Watt, Wilcoxen, Williams, ' (»utl, " ounn. Tom-my Trower «i rA Pago 93 PHI KAPPA PSI I ' ll! Kappii Psi fraternity was founded during- an epi- demic of txphoid te -er on tlie campus of Jefferson College, when t -o students, Charles P. T. Moore and ' iHiam H. l.ctterman, decidetl to lorm. an organization ■hlch was to be based on the concepts of mutual aid and the jo ' of ser ing others. Around these two men as a nucleus the fraternity was founded on February 19, 1852. Phi Kappa Psi today has Hfty-one chapters locatetl throughout the Uniteil States. Oklahoma Alpha chapter was established in 192(1. The chapter has had as members such men as J. Bart Aldridge and Burdette Blue, ationally-kno ■n alumni include Wootlrow Wilson, Justice Pierce Butler, Nile Kinnick, lulwanl ]i erett Horton, Frank Morgan, and Dr. F. C. " Phog " Allen. The chapter made its bid for air superiority on the campus with nine members enrolled in civilian pilot training courses during the year . . . Charlie Brown kept insisting that he was " Alonzo the Ape, " antl in his spare moments he grew quite versatile at climbing trees and vaulting the Tri Delt hedge . . . The chief hobby, pastime, and rush talk of the house still seems to be the tine iews from the third floor . . . This year there was a smaller per- centage of cases of acute alcoholism reported, despite a whispering campaign to the con- trarv . . . foe Francis is the kind that never gives up ... In an effort to get his pin on some girl, he does a good job of giving all of them a fair chance . . . For awhile it was rumored that girls in nearb ' houses did not like the looks of the Phi Psi dorm . . . Ru- mors were quelled, however, after an extensive poll revealed that a good majority ol the girls approved very highly of the boys ' wonderful taste in furnishing the dorm. First roil-, left lo riijlit — .Mirams, Anderson, Babcock, Bartlctt, Bateman, Berger. Second roiu — Black, Brown, Clabaujih, Covington, Nerval Covington, Dodson. Third row — F 1 y n n , Francis, Gillespie, Hagens, Hall, Hoover. n f i f o Q O O O O © p .Si Page 94 Lyhiak oma - ipka Chapter ipL I ' lii Kappa I ' si IratLTiiitN lists a niinilHT ol members who arc prominciu in campus attairs. Amoii!; the mi)i - acti c arc Joe Francis, sccrctai- ol the cliaptcr, member ol I ' hi I ' lta SiL!;ma, Pi ' esuleiits Class, junioi ' 1 loiior (ii-oup, intcrl ratcrnit CoLincil, Senate Club, Men ' s Cilec Club; Fom Hartlctt, president of chap- ter, intcrl ratcrnit} ' Council, Bombanliers, Phi Fta Si ma, Junior I lonor (iroup, Newman Club; and Jim Richardson, ad ertising manager of Sooner Sliami-ock, l ' .nL;inccrs ' Club, 1 ' . I ' ,. Club. Mrs. (_). X. Smith OFFICERS First Simistir Sicond Semester Joseph Brindi.ey . . t ' resident Tom Bartlett Stanlev Whitehurst Vice-President . Jack Webster Pat O ' Hornett . Secretarv Joe Francis Joe Batemax . . Treasurer Murray Gillespie Earl Wells . Social Chairman MEMBERS . Earl Wells Jack Abrams Vic England George Labadie Jim Richardson Tom Bartlett Jack Fezler Bill Larso.n CiEORCE STEINMEYER Joe Bateman Joe Francis John Law Morris Stevenson CJeorce Black MCRRAV t;iLLESPIE McRRELL MATTHEWS Sturgis Wassam Joe Brandt Bob Haoens Pat O ' Hornett Carl Welch Joe Brindlev Harold Hcrlev Bill Pa.xson Earl Wells Melvtv Oodsox Ted Johnson Roy Randerson Stanley Whitehurst Charles Doss PLEDGES Jack Webster George Anderson- Bill Clabacch Blanton Hoover John Reeder Dave Babcock Charles Covington Sterling Johnson C ORDON SHU.MARD Bob Berher NoRVAL Covington Jack Keouchan Bill Sidwell Allen Brown Bob Fi.vnn Worthy McKinney Dick Walters Charles Brown Dick Hall Bob Owen Wade Wells Bob Carlson Bill Wolff p D ft a ( c p r ..ft o ( f First rnii left to riiilit — Johnson, KcoiiKhan, I.abailie, Larson, Mat- thews, McKinncv. Set ntiti rtiiv — O ' l lornelt, Richardson, Shuinard, Sidwell. Steinineyer, Stephensiin. Third roit! — Walters, Webster, ' clch, Wells, Wade Wells, Whitehurst, Wolff. Joe Ben Brindlev $K Page 95 PHI KAPPA SIGMA Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity came to the Uni crsity of Ukhxhoma campus in 1929. It was foiintled nationally in 1850 at the University of Pennsyhania. The fraternity has experiencecl a gradual but sturd) growth. It now consists of 40 chapters, located principally in the South. The organiza- tion has as its favorite songs " Phi Kap Girl " and " The Mal- tese Cross. " Among prominent alumni of the Oklahoma chapter are Victor Kulp, Jesse Mack, E erett Crismore, and Bud Harder. Nationally, the fraternity has graduated such men as George Olsen, Max- field Parrish, Pierre S. and Felix DuPont, F. A. Silcox, H. E. Lobdell, and the late Claude Swanson. Adin Hall, chapter treasurer, topped off the year by finally going steady with petite Betty Bailey, Pi Phi . . . " Skinny " McClain, the prexy, maintained the status quo with Betty Jane Bass . . . Harp Thomas, John Stuart, and Oliver Stewart led the parade of those intellectuals . . . Walt " Scoop " Grove continued to try for a girl . . . Martin Watts kept up his reputation as the " bearded man, " stopping to sha ve only occasionally . . . Doug Williams and Ted Findeiss kept up their chase of campus cuties . . . " Mus- cles " Cunningham kept his pin on lovely Jane Ann Kraft . . . The title of chief " bird- dogger " was won by Marvin Breeding who beat out George Burton in a close race . . . Jim Hughes went through with a clean slate, never dragging a date to a dance . . . Dick Doyle and Paul Shackleford weathered a couple of stormy romances in more-or-less tine shape . . . Art Spengler found out that it was in style to Hb the gals, and he actually rated a date once . . . Jim Mitchell became the glamor boy of the house . . . Bob Swift gave all the gals but one a real run for their money . . . Keegan Carter hung up a mark as the model pledge. First roiv, left to rii lit — Bliss, Breedini:;, Brown, Buchanan, Burton, Carter. Sicond roiv — Davidson, Dowdy, Doyle, Dur- ham, Findeiss, Free- man. Third row — Funk, Grove, Hall, James C. " Tate " flale, Hon, Hudson. LMH £!!££££ p r p ff» Page 96 o, mLcron L kapter Harper Thomas topped a list ot Phi Kajipa Sij nia acti ity men, holtiing membership in Fan 15eta Pi, Junior Honor roup. Riif-Neks, A. S. M. K., Yoiinij Reimblicans ' Club, Pi Fau Sii nia, Engineers ' Club, Y. M. C. A., ami the Sooner Shamrock staff. Other acti ity men inekkle Martin Watts, Intertraternity Couneil, Senate Club, Rul ' -Neks, Kappa Xu Theta, Y. M. C. A., I.os Dos Americas, Bombardiers, League of Young Democrats; Ted Findeiss, St. Pat ' s Council, Sooner Shamrock start, Y. M. C. A., Bombartliers, Kappa Xu Theta, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tan, Tau )meg Adin Hall, Phi Eta Sigma, Junior Honor group, Tau Beta Pi, A. S. M. E tary graduate, Y. M. C. A. Mrs. II. Ci.ARK a, tennis ., honora s(|ua(l : r mill- OFFICERS First Semi stir Sicond Semester JOHX Cunningham . President . Forrest McClain Richard Dovle Vice-President .... . Harper Thomas Marvin Breeding . . Secretary Oliver Stewart Adin Hai.i, . Treasurer Adin Hall Marvin Breeding . Social Chairman .... MEMBERS Douglas Williams Charles Bi.iss Jack Davidson Jim Hughes Russell Stahi. Marvin Breeding Dick Dovle Edward Jones Oliver Stewart Jack Brown Miles Durham Forrest McClain Robert Swift Sam BecHANAN Ted Findeiss Luther Proctor Harper Thom. s Bobbie Burns Walter (Jrove Ben Pumphrev Thurston Thomas George Burton Adin Hall Charles Scott Martin Watts John Carv Clint Hon Paul Shackleeord Douglas Willia.ms John Cunningham PLEDGES C. ' . WfKJDS Keegan Carter Tate Hale Jim Mitchell Floyd Suder Herb Dowdv Reed Hudson Jim Schisler Walt Thorvaldson Mark Freeman Paul Kellv Arthur Spexcler Paul Weirich John Funk Bill Lerblance John Stuart Ware Williams r 9 P ' £? First roii:, left to right — HuRhes, Lerbl.nnce, NTcClain, Proctor, Pumphre ' . Shackel- ford. Seeond roiv — SpeiiRler, Stewart, Stuart, Su- dcn, Swift, Thomas. Third rov. ' — Thurston Thomas, Watts, Wei- rifli, Williams. ade Williams, Wood. John Clnninoha.m OKI: Page 97 Hi i PI KAPPA ALPHA Shortly after the close of the Civil War, Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity was foiincieci in 1868 at the L ' ni -ersit ' of N ' lrii ' inia. Six ()iin.!i; ' irginians, hound toyether in a coni- |-adeship cemented h ' the ritrors ot tlie War. ornani ed the IraternitN ' through a desire to perpetuate the hrotherK ' feel- ing that existed between them. The six founders were Julian Edward Wood, Littleton Waller Tazewell, James Benjamin Sclater, Jr., Frederick Southgate Taylor, ' illiam Alexander, and Robertson Howard. Pi Kappa Alpha totlay has eight-one chaptei s throughout the nation. For many years, the traditions established by the founders have been a strong and sentimental factor in the fraternity. Over 23,000 men have become brothers under the same oath taken seventy-three years ago by the six young war veterans. Beta Omicron chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha was established at the University of Oklahoma September 24, 1920. Highlighting the Pi Kap social calendar was the annual Black and White formal ban- (|uet and dance . . . Bill " Tripod " Mattox exploded the theory that all football men are dumb by managing to stay in school all year . . . Wheeler and Bridges settled down as one-gal men . . . And Jim Maytield joined the steady ranks late in the year . . . Hens- ley, Ellis, Cochrane, Clark, Neptune, Berry, and Mosely kept the house scholastic average up with near three-point grades . . . Fred Elarber ' s endless oratory and Bill May ' s bull sessions kept the boys going . . . Chuck Wright broke all precedents by lasting through the year without succumbing to any female wiles . . . Hugh Tyson ' s caveman technique earned him the title of " Roiighhouse " . . . " Joe College " Downey turned out to be the kind of college boy you see only in the movies, and Clayton " Bedroom Eyes " Campbell gave more than one high school girl the romantic jitters. i Firsl ro ' u;, left to rttiht — . ' clam , . cton, Ba- ker, Bridges, Cald- well, Camphell, Caw- thon, Childs, dark. Second roiu — Cochrane, Cocanower, Daven- port, Dayton, Down- ey, Ferguson, Pick, Fischer, Forsman. Third roiv — Freeman, Friedrichs, Ellis, Har- ber, Harlan, Henslev, Hickman, Hill, Hud- son. f?ae»or cev kmmk O O O ' C OdCi Page 98 Beta Of micron L kapter I ' i Kappa Alpha members kept up in outside actixities pretts well. Amony the most active were John Caldwell, Senate Club, Bombardiers. Ruf-Xeks. Interfraternity Council ; Robert Wheel- er, Conij[ress Club, Rul-Ncks, i .caLjiie ol ' ouni; Democi-ats: (ilen I.ane, Inter! raternit ' Council. Senate Club, Rut-Neks; (iroxer KUis. Ruf-Xeks. Senate Club. Knifineers ' Club, junior Honor Class, M. G. A.. Sooner Shamrock Staff: Dean Hritlijes, Scabbard antl Bhule, Intramural Board, Ja 1 lounds, Intertraternit ' CoiDicil. Mrs. I, km, I-. Dlncas Bob Wheelrr OFFICERS First S e mi- stir Second Semestrr Robert Wheeler . . P -csident . John Caldwell Jack Mii.bolrn- Vice -President . Bob Cocanovver ROBERT CaWTHON . . Secretarv . Robert Cawthon Fred IIarber . . T ' easurer . Fred Harber L. C. Friedrichs . Social Chairman . Hugh Tyson MEMBERS Browmno .Adams Jack Ferguson Bill Mattox John Shockey Menter Baker Robert Forsman Jim Mayfield CJeorge Summers Dean Bridges I.. C. Friedrichs Jack Milburn Ralph Stevenson Robert Cawthos Fred Harber Jess Mullinlv Hugh Tyson Robert Cocanower A. D. Harlan Bill Neptune Julian Vahlberg Robert Cochrane Marion Hensle Jim Parham Robert Wheeler John Caldwell Mike Kintz Marshall Pipkin Joe Wallace Grover F.llis Matt Kirwan Ci.EN Lane Jim Pearson Charles Wright PLEDGES DcDLEV Acton Joe Dousev Roger Hill Nelson N ' ew.man Carl .Anderson Harry Fick George Jennings Robert Nolan Clayton Ca.vipbell Ma.v Fischer Bill Mai.tby Ned O ' Reilly Ed Clark Harry Freeman jEiF Moon Herman Schneider Bill Childs Ed Hudson Harry Moreland Emory Swanson Eddie Davenport Dick Hughes Neal Mosely Millard Woolsev Marshall Dayton Bill Hickman Earl Montgomery Bill Zerboni o. c p p 6mmui First roiv, left to riglil — Hufches, JenniiiRs, Kintz, Kirwan, Lane, Mavtield. Mattby, .VLitiiix. V ( onj roii; — Millnirii, .M o o n , Moreland, Mullinex, Neptune, Ncwniaii, N o I a n d , OR.il I V. Tliird roic — Parham, PearMin, Schneider, Shockey, Stevenson, Swanson, Tyson, Wi.iiKi , Wright. i! HKA Page 99 PI LAMBDA PHI ;f I 111 The largest and oldest of Jewish fraternities, Pi Lamb- da Phi was estabhshed nationally in 1895 at Yale University. Its founders, a group of undergraduates of various taiths, created the organization with the chief purpose of eliminat- ing what they considered undue prejudice and sectarianism in American colleges. The campus chapter Mas organized as Sigma Beta Tau in 1921. A year later, it affiliated with Phi Beta Delta, national Jewish fraternity. When Phi Beta Delta amalgamated with Pi Lambda Phi in December, 1940, tlie L ' niversity chapter be- came a member of the latter organization. The ciiapter has long been active in campus affairs, placing high each year in Interfraternity ratings. Busiest man in the house is Bob " King " Koenigsdorf, first semester president, who has quite a time being regular for 8 o ' clock classes and keeping dates with his girl . . . Obbie Lewis always has that worried look about him . . . The reason? He ' s losing his hair . . . Varsity swimmer Mike Travis does a tine job of keeping in shape . . . " Smiley " Sampson, house intramural manager, cracks the whip to get the boys out for all sports . . . Al Herzmark does a little Hying and still has time for lots of dating . . . Jolly Bert Lebow was the papa to every freshman femme . . . Quiet Alex Semryck was the most witty and one of the hardest workers in the house . . . Bull session center was the Feldman-Krigel room where the brothers dished it out thick and fast . . . Maynard Bishkin, who rated the job of social chairman for the second semester, is the house ' s slickest dresser . . . He also had that way M ' ith the women . . . The chapter is plenty proud of its tine library, one of the largest on the campus . . . Al Horwitz divided his time between the Oklahoma Daily sports desk and the varsity wrestling team. First ronv, left to right — Axclrod, Bishkin, Maynard Bishkin, Butkin, Feldman. Second roiu — Freedman, Friedman, G e f f e n , Theodore G e f f e n , Glenn. Third rozv — Gordon, Herzmark, Ralph Herzmark, Horner, Hor vitz, Jacobson. Page 100 Kyhlakoma ota L n apter ( )iitsiilc ot his ilutics as chapter president. Jack Kriinel Foiiinl time to he acti ' e in dehate and oratory, the Accounting!; Chih, of which he was -ice presiilent, the Interchiu-ch Council, Senate Cluli, and also handle the joh ot assistant accounting, lah instriietoi Other active nienihers are Alex Seniryck, Y. M. C A. cabinet, Sigma Cjaninia Epsilon, Bombardiers, and Junior Honor class; Bob Koenigsdorf, Interfraternity Council, DelMolay Club, presi- m s. le a Lms dent ot InterchiH ' ch Council, . M. C. A.; Al Horwitz, sports editor of the Oklahoma Daily, Ruf-Neks, varsity wrestling, Ad Club, Sigma Delta Chi, Sooner Yearbook staff; Dave Lhevine, Phi F.ta Sigma, Bombardiers, M. G. A., Y. M. C. A. cabinet, and Alpha Epsilon Delta. KoiUKl KOEMGSDORK First Semrsler Bob Koemcsdorf . Alex Semrvck Edcar Sandite.v . Raymond Feldman Obbie Lewis . OFFICERS . President . Nice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairman Seiond Semester . Jack Kricel . Obbie Lewis Melvin Krute Raymond Feldman Maynard Bishkin MEMBERS Leo Bismkin Maynard Bishkin Raymond Feldman Jclian Friedman Norman (;ordon Al Herzmark Sam Horner Al Horwitz Bob Koenigsdorf Jack Krigel Melvin Krcte Bert Lebow Saul J. Levinson Obbie Lewis Dave Lhevine Bernard Raizen Leo Rubenstein Bernard Sampson Edcar Sandites ' Alex Semrvck Mike Travis Charles Axelrod Morris Bctkin Bernie Federman Gene Friedman- Sam Geffen Ted Geffex Saul Glenn PLEDGES Richard Gordon Ralph Herzmark Martin Jacobsox Richard Jacobson Bill Liererman Ira Sanditen Milton Schonwald O C P First rov:, left to right — Richard Jacolison, Krifjtl, Krute, Lebow, Levinson. Sreoiiii rov; — Lewis, Lhevine, Marjjulies, Kai en, Rnhenstcin. Third roic — Sanditen, Ira Sanditen, Samp- son, Semrvck, Schon- wald, Travis. HAO Page 101 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON I I I The University oF Alabama was the site of the tound- ini of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity on March 9, 1856. Since that tlate, the organization has grown to embrace 114 chapters, incliuling Oklahoma Kappa, foiiniletl here in 1909. Among other things, Sigma Alpha Epsilon is noted for be- ing the iirst national fraternity to conduct a training school for chapter officers. The school is held each year at the National Levere Memorial Temple, Evanston, 111., the fraternity ' s headquarters. The fraternit) ' lists among its more famous alumni Dr. John O. Moseley, past national president, now dean of men at the University of Tennessee; Senators Key Pittman, Pat Harrison, and John Bankhead; Actors Robert Young, Porter Hall, and Jack Holt; Bobby Jones, golfer, and Bryan " Bitsy " Grant, tennis star. Contrary to populai " belief the short pants bo s from o ' er Sig Alph wa ' didn ' t hdve one continual house party all year long, as was indicated by the number of cars parkeci in front of the house . . . The Tri-Delt appreciation of the S. A. E. ' s rendition of Doodle- li-doo gives them the nod. Best athlete — Gomer Smith, who lists polo, hand-ball, and his recently acquired art of pole aulting among his accomplishments. Best seller — " Escape " , written by Art Ca " anaugh while hanging from a second story window. Organizations founded within the boncis of S. A. E. included: the 1 Hate The Kappa Pledges Club, the Theta Haters — and then there ' s the one about the Pi Phi ' s. Nomination for the smooth- est man on the campus — Bill " Jeep " Watkins, who steadied with Nancy Noble after three dates. Nomination for the slowest man on the campus — Ralph Currell, who let Shirley Stephens slip through his fingers after steadying her for two years. As was forecasted, " Nuggett " Montgomery acquired a potent case of sophomoreitis, thereby entitling him to the title of " Freshmen ' s Friend. " Morton Smith passed three hours. Joe Hull passed out. First roiv, Ifjt to right — Allen, Ames, Bay- less, Beams, Bingman, Boyle, Brown, Cava- nagh, Collins. Second roiv — Currell, Daugherty, Dougher- ty, Evans, Fitzpatrick, Frye, Roy Frye, Hard- ister, Harris. Third rozv — Hethering- ton, Clark Hethering- tnn, Hirschi, Holliday, H o r n e , Hull, Ivey, Wallis Ivy, Jacobs. Fourth row — Kennedy, CJene Kennedy, Kerr, Knapp, I.atting, Lee, Lindscy, Marmaduke, Moblev. o " «r i . Q cs r c 1% f ' cs Page 102 ■ . Lyklan ofna appa Chapter ( )utst;unlinL!; nicmhcrs inclialc Norman RcNiioltls, junioi " Phi Beta Kapjia, Phi Mta Siiinia, Senate C ' Uib, Ja I loinuls, Intci- national Relations Cluli, Sealihanl anJ IJhule, Pi ' esitlent ' s Class, Phi Delta Phi, Pe-et, lionnr nrailuate in R. ). T. C, junior Honor Class, stiulent election committee; Charles lletherington, Scahhartl and Blade, Jazz Mounds, Alpha Chi Sit ma, Pi Mii l p- silon, Enjiineers " Club, Si ma Tau, Tan Beta Pi, R. O. T. C. colonel: and Roy Frye, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi esident ' s Class, Skele- ton Key, Phi Eta Sigma, Scabbard ami Blade, R. (). T. C. major. Mrs. I ' . ( " ocHRAs Joe Hli.i. A OFFICERS First Si-mistfr Second Si-mfsliT Joe Hull . . P ■esideiit . Bex Mobley Bex Mobley . Vice -President .... . Louis Sharpe NORMAX ReVXOLDS . Secrctarv . JoHx Jacobs Bob Beams . T reasurer Bob Bea.ms Bob Lee . Social Chairman .... , Bill McLean MEMBERS Charles Allex Bob Hirschi Bex Mobley CJomer Smith Bob Beams Jox Horxe Hexry Moxtgomery MORTOX S.mith Phil Boyle Joe Hlll Lester Mooxey Tom Steex I.OLIS Browx Dox IVEY Ho.mer Moore Lee Stoxe .Arthlr Cavavagh Wallis I " i ' Norm AX Ram ax Dox Stoxe Buj. IloLGHER-n- John Jacobs Hexry Reaves Rudy Traxke }1al Fitzpatrick Gexe Kexxedy Norma Reyxolds Bill Watkixs Roy Frye Ed Lixdsey Nick Robsox Ray W ' eems MosE Frye Bob Lee Allexder Scott c;exe Wetzel Charles Hardister Jess McDonald Louis Sharpe Dick White Charles Hetheringtox Bill McLeak Ford Si.vi.moxs R. K. WOOTTEX Clark Hetherixchox PLEDGES Bex Allex Ames Bob Evaxs Ed Kerr Charles Rhodes Pall Bayless Bluxt Harris Fraxk Kxapp JoHX Richards Bon BiLLixGS Mark Holliday Bob Ortexburger Bill Stromberg John Bixgham Losgstreet Hlli Verxox Red Dudley Strother Ralph Currell M. T. Johxsox Jim Reed Jules Tho.mpsox Bld Dauchertt Richard Trent K p r e (T, p, p np r o - f» f! O -■ ' r c p r a lirsl roii: lift to rit Jil — MontKonierv, Mnnn- ev, Monre, MrDcinald, McLean, Ortenhuryer, I ' arlette, Raman. i , nrij r o ti ' — Reaves, l eed, Red, ReMinlds, Richards, R o h a m , Scott, Sharpe. TliirJ rnti; — Simmons, Smith, Harrison Smith, StnimberK Stnne, William Stone, Strother, Ihompsoii. • ' It r t li I otf — Trent, IriMip. W a t k i n s , W e e ni s . Wetzel, White, Wiicitten. ' i •k m iiji I % P SAE Page i03 SIGMA ALPHA MU Might earnest colk-oc men met on November 26, 1909, at the College of the Cit of New York to organize Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity. These eight founders were Lester Cohen, Aelolph I. Fahis, S. Ginsburg, H. I. Jacobson, J. Kaplan, A. N. Kerner, D. Levinson, and I. H. Lind. The Iraternity they created on a lasting bond of friendship has " since grown to include thirty-five chapters. Sigma Alpha chapter at the Uni ersity of Oklahoma was chartered May 22, 1920. On this campus, the fraternity has won many honors for itself, and its members are active in many school organizations. The fraternity has graduated a number ot alumni prominent over the state and nation. Included among these are David R. Milsten, Tulsa, national president of Sigma Alpha Mu; Dr. L. Charney, Rabbi Joseph E. Blatt, Travis Milster, and Marcus Cohen. When elongated Maurice Frank walks into a room in the chapter house, the boys drop their studies, for a bull session is sure to start with Morris giving vivid reminiscences of " gals I have known " . . . And in these sessions one will always find Robert " Major " Lewis . . . Mark Immerman proves amusing at times with his unique woes, usually aris- ing from trying to keep a certain love well in hand . . . The spirit of nature dwells in the huge frame belonging to Harold Bergman, whose outdoor veins respond to every kind of call for late evening picnics . . . Don Goldberg does pretty well by himself as an ac- tivity man, but the boys can ' t convince him that it pays to date — at least once in a while . . . Elliot Bloch spent the major portion of the year trying to decide whether he was at heart a woman hater, or just woman hated . . . Bob Loeffler had little trouble in racking down the highest grades, but he ran into a lot of difficulty because he couldn ' t understand pledge instructions . . . Sam Bookman is still waiting for his letter-a-day . . . David Loeffler answers to the title, " Ex. " First row, left to ri jlit — B a u m , BcrKinan, Bloch, Bookman, Burg, Butler, Cohen. Second row — Dreyfus, Ely, Fischbein, Fish- man, Frank, Maurice Frank, Goldberf;. Page 104 J L, 9 ma ' tpna L naplef ipf ipi Busiest man in the house is President Da iil I.oeffler, wlin limls time tor being actixe in the Intertraternity Council, Rul- Xeks, ruH-iMuggs. Accounting Club, Senate Club, debate team, antl the M. (i. A. Other actixe members are Donalil K. GoKI- berg, intei-| |-aternity Cmincil, Congress Club, Riil-Neks, stuelent member ot iliseiphne committee; Morton Kulesh, Phi I ' .ta Sigma, Tuti-Muggs, y. M. C. A., Camera Club; Robert Loeffler, V. M. C. A., Phi I ' .ta Sigma, varsity debate. Senate Club; Bernard Ely, Sooner staff. University baiul, Tuft-Muggs; and Eugene Cohen, . M. C. A. cabniet Tuff-Muggs. Mks. El.l A[ii: I II I ' AGH AVROME SCHUMAN First Sfrnislrr avrome schlman Bob Orbach David Loeffler Harold Butler OFFirERS . President . . Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairman Second Srmeslir David H. Loeffler AsHER Drevfls, Jr. Carl Fischbeik Harold Bltler MEMBERS Harold Beromav Sam Bookman MoRTos Burg Harold F. Butler Eugene Cohen Asher Dreyfus, Jr. Bernard Ely Carl Fischbein Irving Fishman Maurice Frank Donald K. CjOldberg Mark Immerman Morion Kulesh DAvin Loeffler Robert Orbach Avrome Schuman Henry Baum Elliot Bloch Ben Frank Robert Joels Herbert Kligman Robert Lewis Sidney Lieberman PLEDGES Robert Loeffler Jerald Schuman Jack Silver Alfred Flaster Gene Paul Philip Rossni iei.d Page 105 m First roii lift to right — • Iiimiernian, Joels, Kulcsii. Lf % i , Lieher- maii, Daviil Loeffler. V 1 ' ; ;, roii; — Robert LortHcr, Orbach, Paul, Rnsen field. Silver, Schuman. ;i! SAM SIGMA CHI lir Sigma Chi tnitcniity was foumlcd [iinc 28, 1855, at IVlianii Lnivcrsit ' , Oxford, Ohio, by Ihonias Cowan Bell, James Parks Caldwell, Daniel William Cooper, Isaac M. Jor(.hin, WilHam Lex is Lockwood, Benjamin Piatt Runkle. ami Franklin Ho ard Scobey. The organization was an outgrowth of a disagreement in a chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon. Beta Kappa chapter of Sigma Chi as founded at the University of Oklahoma on April 20, 1912. The local chapter has had much success in li ing up to the ideal of the national fraternity, or- ganized as a protest against artificiality and pretense, a plea for personal independence, congeniality, and friendship as the only natural basis of association in a college brother- hood. Included among the fraternity ' s alumni of prominence in Oklahoma are Frank Buttram, H. V. Marland, Bishop Thomas Casady, and Walter Emery. After fast-talking some twenty-seven wide-eyed boys into taking rooms at the Cross house, the Boulevard boys settled down to sending their freshmen out to conquer the world while they stayed home and screamed ab(jut life and the food. A number of the more gullible listened and became involved, adding to the list of steadying couples who cluttered up the front-room on Sunday nights. Among the first to go West was Bob Phillips, Haxen- haired crooner from Okmulgee, who now is a permanent possession of ' irgmia Wiet, Pi Phi siren. Those who stayed home and wasted their time were constantly regailed by the pun- gent wit of Bob Moore, acid-tongued cosmopolite, who succeeded in running down anyone who amounted to anything. Fred Hirzel began an interesting social career by mooning around the Kappa house, only to have it blow up in his face, leaving him briefing his law cases and tearing his fast-thinning hair. John Marks maintained an aloof solitude all winter, depriving the world of his wit and poise. ill! i First ro ' iL; li-fl to riqlit — . ' lexander, Bellieii, B i c k f o r d . Black, Blackburn, Boggs, Burback. Second row — B u 1 1 e r , Childers, C ' ourtright, llalc, DeX ' inna, Dog- gctt, Dowd. Third roiju — D u b o i s , Edelen, Evans, Fuller, Garliii, G r e s h a rn , Haas. Fourth roiv — Ilille, Hud- son, Eddie Jones, Jack Jones, King, Laverv, Logan, Marks. :. p a O £ f C fTD C (T f : , Page 106 il- eta a, w a L kapter zpl Among Sii iii;i Chi ' s most oiitstaiulinn iiKinhcrs on the O. U. campus are Bill Stiihhs, Skeleton Key, Scaliliard ant! Uhule, Sen- ate Club, varsity polo, ami intramural boxin.y;; Seth KinL -, Presi- dent ' s Class, SooXKR start, R. ( ). T . C; John Marks, Interlra- ternity Council, Phi Delta Phi: ' ictor Sapper. Phi Pta SiL ma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Junior 1 lonor ( o-oup : James i ' ai-ks, Uinlor Honor Group, IntercolleLjiate Debate, Phi Pta Sinnia, Delta Sigma Rho, vice president ot Junior Class; Tom McAdams, R. O. T. C, vice president of Scabbard and Blade, Interfraternitv Council. Mrs. J. H. A. Robertsov FrFI) R. lllRZEI. OFFICERS First Simi ' slfr Second Scrnestt ' r Fred Hirzei. . . V •esident Tom McAdams JoHv Marks . ' icc -President .... Victor Sapper Victor Sapper . Secretary . Warren May Seth King . T reasurer Seth King Bob Phillips . Social Chairman .... . Kenneth Wilson- MEMBERS Leo Bellieu Maurice Filson Leonard Logan- James Parks Jack Birdiv Lalrence Fuller Joe Marshburn Bob Phillips Charles Blackblrn LoLis Gresham John Marks Scott Robison Kendall Childers Kenneth Harris Warren May Victor Sapper Francis Cawlev Charles Hille Claude Masters C;eorge Selvidge Ed Dale Fred Hirzel Tom Mc. dams Pat Shanks Bob De ' ixxa Jack Jones Milton McWilliams Bill Stubbs Wendell Doggett Seth King Jack Mitchell Ralph Tutor JERO.ME DOWD Bill Laverv Bob Moore John Wicklund Norman Evans Kenneth N ' ei.ms Kenneth Wilson PLEDGES Bob Ale.xander Don Dubois Bill Marrs Dub Parsons Warren Bickford Bill Edelen Bill Martins Don Simecheck Bill Black Sam Haas Bill Mitchell Bill S.mith I.arrv Boccs C. L. Hodson John Murdock Joe Turner Max Bctler Eddie Jones Paul Nacle Jack ' ander ort Bob Chancellor " I ' llORNTON LuCADO CJlexx Norville Stark Wilbor Ray Courtwright Houston Varberry o n 1 O ' ik -A. . ( f P Q di f I ' irsI roK, t,fl lo riijlit — iMarr«, .Maryhliiini, Martenr-, Masters, May, McXdams, . Ic- Pliersiin. iKin.i roil! — MoWil- lianis. Moore, Mur- iliu-k, anlc, Nelms, Norville, Parks. T iirJ roiv — Parsons, Plilllips. Sapper. Stlv- iclv;e, GeorKc Selvldj;e, Shanks, Simecheck. I ' oiirlli rov: — Smith, Stnlilis, Turner. ' an- ilirvort. WItkhind. Wilbor. Wilson, ' ar- In-rrv . r H •ii Page 107 VW w SIGMA NU Founded in 1869 at Virginia Military Institute, Sigma u Fraternity now has enrolled 101 chapters. When it was founded h a group of V. M. I. eailets, Sigma Nu was kiKiwii as the " Legion ot 1 lonor. " Before t he turn ot the eenturw the traternity had exjianded i-apidl throughout the south. It has since installed chapters m colleges antl uni- ersities in forty-seven states of the Union. Delta Epsilon chapter of Sigma Nu was established in 1909 at the Uni- versity of Oklahoma. The chapter has long been acti -e on this campus in intramurals, social affairs, scholarship, student politics, and numerous clubs and organizations. Gov- ernor Leon C. Phillips, Zane Cirey, Glenn Miller, Kay Kyser, Orrin Tucker, Johnny Long, Fulton Lewis, Jr., Al Capp, Tommy Dorsey, and Charles McNar ' are noted among the fraternity ' s alumni. Fred Speakman and Cilen West got the biggest shock of the year when they learned that the Pi Phi bulletin board displayed a picture of them taken under somewhat dubious circumstances . . . Dave Newby started the year out right with one girl, then found an- other in the big shuffle . . . Abbott Sparks s till likes to croon to the gals for it affects them in the " most sentimental wa " . . . Kincannon ' s early vision of the light of light faded as the second semester came along . . . Stanley Evans and Roger Harrison should tell the gals around the campus about their theories of love . . . The boys figured Bill Coch- ran was a slim bet in a race for a certain co-ed because he rapidly is losing his hair . . . John Cheek finally found a girl just as screwy as he . . . Members have as their ta -orite pas- time sport a game that develops around the radio when Johnny Long plays the fraternity ' s favorite song, " White Star of Sigma Nu " . . . Incidentally, the chapter changed from Mennen ' s talc to Old Spice and Cheauberts, hnding that the latter brands made the girls swoon more . . . Diamonil Jim Che ■ did away with the bath tub gin ' hen he answered the brothers ' demaiul to go in business. First ro ' u:, Irft to right — Allen, Bailey, Beck, Beson, Bixler, Britt, Brown, Callaway. Second ro=u: — Cheek, John Cheek, Chew, Clark, Cochran, Craw- ford, Davison, Emery. Third mil.- — E ' a n s , Fischer, F ' onclren, Ful- ler, (Iraves, Hall, Hampton, Harris. Fourth roiv — Harrison, Havs, Thomas Mar- shall Hays, Huff, Hurst. Huser, Jones. 4 43k : ££ kllL. C p p a p Oj Page W8 Ujetta (L-psilon L ka .p. f L er Among Sigma Nu ' s (outstanding members are Fred Speak- man, Phi Reta Kappa, Toga, Pe-et, Skeleton Key, President ' s Class, and past-president ot the Junior Class; George Stein, Phi Delta Phi, Riif-Neks, Scabbard and 15hule. Skeleton Kev; I ' .ddie llurst. Phi Delta Phi, Scabbard and 151ade: Bobbv Robinson. Scabbard antl Rhule, Sigma Tau, 1 an Beta Pi; Penrod Harris, Phi Eta Sigma, President ' s Class, Skeleton Ke , Phi Delta Phi, past-president ot the chapter. Mrs. (;toKCK W. c;u ERr George Voss Steix OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester George Stein " . . President . Eddie Hurst Eddie Hlrst . Vice President . Nello Brown Ted Walker . . Secretary .... Wally Graves Olik Jones . Treasurer Charles Neal Jack McCaffertv Social Chairman . David Newby MEMBERS NlCK . LSTIK Ernie Haller Glenn Morris Bob Stafford George Beck Penrod Harris Charles Neal James Stauffer Morgan Bell Roger Harrison Bob Xesbitt Oscar Stegall Frank Bell Marvin Hays David Newby " George Steix Bill Beson Cub Haney Ben Owens Ted Voiles Bob Bixler Eddie Hurst Bill Putnam Ted Walker Glenn Britt Hugh Hughes Charles Read Phil Watson Nello Brown Olin Jones Carl Reeds Glex Dale West John Cheek Ned Looney Bob Robinson Bob Fuller Jim Chew- Jack McCafferty Ferd Snider Wally Graves Tom Clark Worth McCauley ' Abbot Sparks Don Hall Denver Davison Joe D. Morgan- Fred Speakmax Johnny Loftin Stanlev Evans Dale Painter PLEDGES Joe .■ llex Al Fisher Gene McCraxey Roy Sco-it Bill Bailev Paul Fondrev Howard Midkiff Garland S.mith Jack Callaway J. B. Hampton- Dick Peterson Wilson Swan Bill Cheek Jack Huff Jim Rasbury Dick " irti e Bill Cochran Stanley Huser Bob Reeds Jack Ownbey Fred Crawford James Kixcanno.v Gale Robinson Terry Foor James Emorv Jimmy Hancock I M First roif. left to riiiht — Kincaiinon, I.nftin, I.ooney, Midkitf, Mor- gan, McCauley, Mc- Craney. SeiouJ roiv — Neal. Nes- l itt, f vli -, O deii, I ' alntcr, Peterson, Put- nam. I ' liiiJ rniv — RaslnirN, R e a d , Reeds. Boli Reeds, Robinson, G. K o li e r t Roliinson, Scoit. Fniirlli rov. ' — S n i d e r , Sparks, StCKall, Swan, oilev, Walker. West. SN Page 109 THETA KAPPA PHI At Lehigh L ni crsit ' in 1914, a group of students, feehng the need ol an organization for Catholic men that would give them congenial and ' holesome companionship with fellow stutlents of the s-ame religion, tormetl an organ- ization known as the " X Club " , for want of a better name. At the close of the World War, three original members of the group returned to Lehigh and re-organized their group into a social fraternity, Theta Kappa Phi. The national fraternity was organized a few months later with the amalgamation of Theta Kappa Phi and a similar society. Kappa Theta, located at Penn State College. On its founding, Theta Kapp a Phi had the approval of His Eminence, Cardinal Dennis J. Daugherty, Archbishop of Philadelphia, and also received the Papal blessing from Rome. Kappa chapter of Theta Kappa Phi, at the University of Oklahoma, was chartered in 1934. The chapter now is pointing toward next year ' s national convention to be held in Norman. Austin " Bubbles " Haddox, dubbed the laziest man in the house, doesn ' t like to do anything except study . . . Jim Dolan, biggest teller of tall tales in the state, is carrying twenty-two hours and seems to think he ' s the only one who ' s ever done it . . . He keeps the messiest room in the house . . . According to the four boys from Wellsville, N. Y., that town is the best in the world . . . Their version of 2,600 population more nearly approaches the half-million mark . . . John Andrew s and Louis Campbell, both from Newfoundland, can ' t be stopped when they string off on stories of the home country . . . Oscar Jacobi will never grow very old if it takes him as long to get through life as it is taking him to get through college . . . Joe Eckstein decided to take college life easy and majored in Physical Education . . . Walter McNallan, hailing from Texas, thinks the U. S. borders his home state . . . All the boys name eating as their favorite hobby. First roii-, left to rii il — Andrews, C ' aiiipliell, Dean, Delier, Dolan. Seiond row — Doughertv, Dulin, Eckstein, Had- dox. hilk Page 110 appa L k zpp apter Thcta Kappa Pliis active about the campus iiukule Walter Punjf, Sijfina Fau, I!n,tiiiieers ' Club, P. 1 ' . Club. A. 1. M. li., ami Newnian Club; janies Thomas, A. S. A ' l. E.. Eiiirineers ' Cluli, Pi Tail Sigma, Newman Club, iiilerl i-aternit Couiull; James Dolan, Engineers ' Club, 1 . 1 ,. Cliili, . . I. M. E., Newman Club, Camera Club; Joseph Eckstein, ' arsit ' swimming team, Inter- t ' raternitv Council, Intramural Manager. Mrs. ( ' . J. LovEi.r. JoH.v Murphy hirsl Simislir John Mcrphv John Andrews James Thom.as Oscar J. Jacobi James Thomas OFFICERS . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairman Sicond Scmeslrr Roaul J. DeLier James J. Dolan William Laflix Oscar J. Jacobi James Tho.vias MEMBERS John Andrews Louis Campbell Roaul Delier James J. Dolan Jack Doolan Jerry Dougherty Joseph Eckstein Austin Haddo.v Oscar J. Jacobi George Lafi.in William Lafi.in Walter McNallen John P. Murphy Walter Pung James Tho.sias George Close John Dean PLEDGES Herman Wai.chi i Robert Walchli iW WiLLIA.M WeI.DON Fits! rniu, Irjl lo rii lil — lacolii, Latiin, Laf- liii, . Ic. allcii, PiiiiK. Si-i nrttl roiv — S c o h v , F li n III a s , Walrlili, Weldon. ir. eK i Page 111 Candied shots show niciiihcrs and plnlgcs of fraternities ami sororities at work and play. ORGANIZATIONS I. M. A. On the University of Oklahoma campus is a giant organization which has as mem- bers every male stiulent not affiliated with a social fraternity. It is callecl the Independent Men ' s As- sociation, founded in 1934 to supply the recreational, social anil scholastic needs of non-fraternitv men, and headed this year by Emil Stratton, Carnegie, executive-sec- retary. In the pictures on this page, you see samples of the activities directed by the organization — sports, dances and social gatherings. Every independent man, when he en- rolls in the University, automatically be- comes a member of the association and is eligible to take part in all of its functions. A central office is maintained in the Stu- dent Union building from which the gen- eral program is directed. Staff organizers are assigned to student residential districts to contact every inde- pendent man — give him a chance to play on intramural sports teams, and keep him informed of general affairs and meetings. Each year the organization sponsors 14 or 15 all-school dances and at least that many district dances, hayrides and parties. The university association is headcjuarters for the National Independent Students Association. Staff organizers are James Cjootlwin, Elmer Heard, Quinton Peters, Keith Berg- dall, Dee Platner, Bill Howard, Sam Singleton, Jim Rogers, Ed Chapman, John Hansel, Leroy Meyers, Joe Penick, Tal- madge Kolb, Al Baker, Johnson Miller, Maurice Lewis, Jim Thacker, George Mc- Dermitt, Don Malvern and Glen Dicken- son. John Freeman is the national corres- ponding secretary; Buddy Kilpatrick, fi- nancial secretary and G. W. Cornell is edi- tor of the association ' s newspaper. The Round-U p. A scholarship cup is awarded each sem- ester to the district having the highest grade average; while an additional project is the organization of the Stadium Co-op- erative Dormitory, a low-cost housing proj- ect for independent men. The Dad ' s Day Dinner is a yearly fea- ture of the I. M. A. program. One of the most novel projects carried on by the I. M. A. is the dating bureau, originated to help Independent men and women get acquainted. When the date- seeker goes to the I. M. A. office, he can be given the telephone number and address of a blonde, brunet or " strawberry blonde. " Page Hi HOUSE PRESIDENTS ' COUNCIL W lU a nicmlKTship ol 500, the I louse Prcsiilciits ' Council has as mui.li potential strength as any organization on the cam- pus. InciilentalK , a hir|j,e memliershlp isn ' t all the council can hoast. I he lia e suc- ceciieci in acconiphshuiLi their aims in de- veloping go ernmental ami social unity among the women in the inclepenclent houses. Maile u[) of the presiilents ot each in- dependent house, this organization main- tains the rules of the Associated Women Students ami aims, also, to give co-eds leadership training which will train them to meet indi idual governmental problems. In the [iast the council has hekl a spring st le show in which Oklahoma Cit ' models preview the latest in campus, date and din- ner fashions. The show is open to all co-eds. Each Monda - afternoon the group meets to discuss various problems affecting women students, including recommenda- tions concerning conduct of the administra- tion ot the arious houses. To improxe the scholarship in imlepeml- ent houses, the House Presiilent ' s Council awards two scholarship cups each ear. Last ear .Mrs. !• red I ' ittman ' s house won the cup gi en to houses where more than eight girls li ed. These girls had an av- erage ot slightly more than two point. The award tor the smaller houses ith t rom three to seven girls went to Mrs. Sam Crawford, whose girls a x-rageil ap- proximateK ' two and one-thiril points. 1 his nine-year old organization has also brought the independent women closer to- gether by sponsoring a buffet supper every year. Officers of the organization the past year were Roberta Henson, president; Bonnie Betty Libben, vice-president; Vir- ginia Mclntyre, secretary. Miss Virginia Reinicke, who succeeded Mrs. Robert Twy- man as sponsor last year, hekl the position again during the past school year. First ro u,; left to ritihl — Patterson, Hisel, Hays, King, .Anderson. SfconJ roiv — Martin, I.ihHin, Henson, Rcinecke, Hunter, Mclntyre, Magoffin. Third rotu — Raizcn, IJoothouse, Marvin, Young, Myatt, Whelan, Ciorc, Ireland, Gillum, Sandlin, Carmack, Daven- Dort. Dunlan, Russell. Page IIS PHI ETA SIGMA A Phi Eta Sigma key is the one key a PVeshman can take home to pro e that he has been doing something at the University of Oklahoma besides having coke dates. To become a member ot this national honorary scholastic fraternity, the Fresh- man must make at least a 2.5 average the Hrst semester, or make a 2.5 for the entire Freshman year. The University chapter is only one of many such groups scattered over the United States. A tutorial system to aid students need- ing assistance in scholastic work is one of the most beneficial functions of the organ- ization. This system, now in its fourth year in operation, reduced the number of failures 15 percent one year. Dr. M. L. Wardell, sponsor of Phi Eta Sigma, has played a major part in the tu- torial system, a part of the University ' s Remedial Program. Most of the empha- sis in this program is placed on the first year students. The following pledges were initiated into the fraternity last April 3 after mak- ing the required grade average the first semester: Garth Abbott, Charles Axelrod, Joe Basolo, Douglas Bourne, Robert Bus- boom, Wendell Crowley, Jack Callaway, William Christian, Gortion Dempsey, Rob- ert Dillman, Theodore Dillman, Jack Downing, Donald Dubois, Cecil Elliot, Richarti Elliston, Jack Fitzer, Paul Fon- dren. Jack Haggard, Gover Hall, Bob Lee Harris, Ralph Herzmark, J. Raymond Hinshaw, Tom Howard, William G. Hutchinson. John B. Leake, Robert Loeffler, Oscar Martin, George Meacham, Charles L. Moon, James Nickel, Robert Oesh, Ken- neth Ogilvie, C. D. Owen, Jr., William Price, Roy D. Putty, John E. Roberts, Vergil Shipley, King Simon, Howard Sow- ers, Wayne Stinnett, Wilson Swan, Terry Triffet, Samuel Viersen, Max Waits, Paul Williamson, Jay Witback, V. W. Wool- folk, Jr. George Wyatt and Hurley H. Yarberry. Officers for the first semester were New- ton Smith, president; Bill Kritikos, vice- president; Wilbur Hubbard, secretary; Louis Bailey, treasurer. Earl Stafford was president the last semester; Joe Boucher was vice president; Dick Boyd, secretary; Ray Hassler, trea- surer; John Coenen, historian. Ralph Mc- Cants was the adviser for the group. First roil ' , Irfl to right — Foridrcn, Robert Dillman, Ted Dillman, Haggard. Triffet, C.illawav, Whitbeck, Owens, Putty, Stinnett, Hinshaw. Sffond roiv — Woolfolk, Ogilvie, Christian, Moon, Wyatt, Hutchinson, Abbott, Sowers, Roberts, Shipley. Third row — Lake, Martin, Downing, Wilson, Simon, Nickel, Viersen, Basolo, Elliott. Fourth row — Price, Dubois, Yarberry, Bourne, Crowley, Howard, Busboom, Waits, Loeffler, Dempsey. Page 116 BOOK I f S CV ' ' " _ UST as the period of the birth and infancy of Okla- V homa is one of the red man, so is that of its adoles- ■ cence one in which the white man played the lead- ing role. The U. S. cavalrymen who were busily engaged in settling the plains Indians on their reservations were not the only white men in the region. Soon came cowboys from Texas, driving great herds of cattle up the long trail to new ranges on the central and northern plains. The lush prairie grass on the Indian reservations soon proved to be an irresistible temptation. Western Oklahoma suddenly be- came cattle country. It was the era of a strange social and economic order, characterized by lonely camps, long drives, great round-ups, and law en- acted by stern necessity. But the reign of the ranchmen was short. Slowly crept westward many covered wagons freighted with the families and household goods of men seeking new homes in the West. They were barred from Oklahoma, and soon, as good land grew scarce, the homesteaders became jealous of the cattlemen ' s stolen privileges. HE more aggressive ones, the Boomers, in vain tried many times to settle the land in defiance of the law. Their cause won the backing of public opinion, and finally, on April 22, 1889, the government was forced to open a part of the land to settlement. There was a mad rush for homes. More and more land was opened. Tent towns appeared, and then little cities. Transition from ilderness to civilization had begun. v.- J y E A III ill l» " ' Ik. T the turn of the century, the opening years of the University had closed. No longer was seen an institution on paper only. The beginnings had been made, plans for a greater university hat! been formulated and the huge task of establishment was past. 1 WO disastrous fires deterred growth of the University in its early years, one coming in January, 1903, and the other in December, 1907. But nothing could stop fulfillment of the university. r ORMAL organization of the university was made in 1909 by President A. Grant Kvans. Dean Julian C. Monnett, who established the School of Law in 1909, was made acting president for the year 1911-12, succeeding President Evans, and successfully guided the University through troubled times until a permanent president was chosen. In 1911, the university was placed umier the jurisiliction ot the State Board of Education. Shortly afterwards. Dr. Stratton D. Brooks, with much public school experience, was made president. Knowing politicians and speaking their language, Dr. Brooks proved to be just the man the University needed. During the eleven years of his administration, the University of Oklahoma really became an educational institution of recog- nized staniling throughout the United States. His tenure in office is noteil for the raiiid expansion of the school ' s physical and educational set-up. To Presiilent Brooks and to Robert L. Williams, governor of Oklaiioma from 1915-1919, and who really understooii the purpose of the university and sympathized with its aspirations, goes the cretlit for " making " the University of Oklahoma. SOPHOMORE is a funny bunny who wears Es- quire clothes, a chip on his shoulder, and a know- ing look. He is very collegiate, in the Hollywood sense of the word. During the summer, he has re- covered from the violent shock of re-adjustment, and at the same time he discovers that the old gang back home has gone with the wind. College is now no longer a place to which you go away, but rather a place to which you come back. 1 HE ' sophomore enrolls with studied casualness. A little, lost, scared freshman stops him to ask, " What do I do now? " and the sophomore gets a mild whee out of fraternally guiding him to the registry office. To any- one within earshot he graciously passes out advice on courses, profs, room- ing houses, fraternities, and nickleodeon music. Al ' SO, perhaps unfortunately, he has time this year to stop and think about himself. His sophomoric heart goes pitty-pat at the thought that he, too, might some day become a B. M. O. C. So he tries out for a part in a Playhouse production, sends a poem to the Covered Wagon, organizes a dainty little literary society, cultivates the acquaintance of a big-jawed stu- dent politician, draws up complicated plans for a cooperative something-or- other, writes a two thousand word letter to the Dally attacking the Ad Party, or, somewhat anticlimatically, joins the German club. Sometimes — particularly when the weather is bad — he studies. Little by little his fiery ambition burns itself out. He fintls other in- terests. He finds that there are certain courses which are a pleasure to attend. He finds that professors are neither saints nor demons, but merely men. Little by little, after about a year and a half of wandering around in a blue fog, he adjusts himself to the reality of the situation. «SNV %- PUERILITY The excitement at the t ' oothall u;ame is urcat . . . Swivel-hips Matthews must ha e lueii on the loose. Shininu; sil ei- is the pre- roiiative oT the rlcli. K. A. ' s ' est, (iilder. I LtsIks, ISentky, Cross ami I luoxer play at hein.y; Lil Ahner, Daisy Mae, Adam Lazonga, and I lairless Joe. I- ' . erv fraternity anil so- t exerts to ouitlo the others in the 1 lome- eominii Parade. It eertainU looks co . - un- r tlie temporary rain shelter hmlt for the ). L ' . -Temple game. Ruf-Neks light the lonfire at the corner tluring a pep rallv. Coach Tom Stidham gi es instructions to Jack llalurlein: Stan W loKl i.eota Cherry that the game was in Dallas. isoii looks on. Nohodv SECOND YEAR SLUMP Carolyn Nichols, Marion Unger, and Claudia Martin look at the birdie. Coke dating in the Union arc Marjoric Hayes, John Cheek, Max Cook, and Chuide Daniels ith her date. These people are casting their votes for the Ruf-Neks queen. Juan- ita Ingle, attendant to the Kansas City Na- tional Royal Queen and last year ' s Freshman Queen. Wardena Bean looks surprised by the photographer, but the couple in the back didn ' t even come up for air. Allan Knox has spring fever, and bad. Mitch Shadid eats a pigskin and enjoys it. Moving day at the U 11) house means that al Speece eats a bar of cantly in her hospital beil. lianils, especialU ' pledges, must be on deck, jam SOPHOMORITIS Roy Calvin and Junius I ' lslihin-n exaiiiinc each other ' s heads alter tlie eleetlon. I ' noi- KejHililicans. Marj-aret Stephenson, lltleii Richards and Shirlev Barnett help out with the Red Cross l)ri c. The I loinecomin.i .name is a ,o )od phice to lie awav from i l ' oii ha e claustrophohia. Tcil Walker, Sinma Nu and Martha Woods, Tri Dclt, ailvise a Ireshinan ahoLit enrollinii. School election, and (icorj e Andres, (jeor e llill, and Louis Antonelli yo to work. These padtlle-loots arc- I Iclen Richards, I larr - Musser and Martlia I .ou Miller. Cerda Wootten re- verts to the rural. Ills m;i| ,,uo(h to lure out to scare hahies al athletics, checks () er some copy. I ' lis ,111 hdur. I i.irold Keiih, puhluin directoi ' l I I VI ' IKt 9 4 SOPHOMORES fiTifi M - Air A a o ar, p o (11 REBA RUTH JACKSON, A , Sapulpa; Education . . (2) . MARGARET LOUISE WII.I.IAMS, AT. Walters; Arts and Sciences . . I :; i MARTHA ABEND, 1 A T, KansMS City, Mo.; Arts and Sciences . . (4i . MARCIA MUL- I.ENDORE, 11 B , Hominy; Arts a.nd Sciences . . (5) . BETTE CROSSWHITE, II li ' 1 ' , iklalioma City; Arts and Sciences. Ill PAUL D. ERWIN, Chandler: Arts and Sciences . . (2) . EDNA EARLE GREENE, X ' .;, ukhihdina City; Fine Arts . . (3) . JACK RHODES, Milan, Kans. ; Arts and Sciences . . |4 1 . BONNIE BETTY LIBBIN, llenryetta; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . BIIiIi AUSTIN, iliaiiitr; LUisinLS-s Administration. (1) . JOE MANNING FORD, Granite; Business Administiatinn . . (2) . BIl- LIE McCROSKEY, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . Ci) . WAYNE EVER- ETT KABTPENCE, K S, Sayre ; Business Administration . . (4) PAUL A. WEIBICH, ' I ' K 1, Bartlesville; Arts and Sciences . . (.t) . DONNA RUTH GREIDER, Ttilsa, Fine Arts. (1) . LEONARD M. LOGAN, IX, Norman; Arts and Sciences . . (2 1 , ZELMA LEE MEEKS, ' rii.t.iii: l. ' ine Arts . . (3) . CURTIS FRANKLIN POTTER, lOiiid; Arts and .Sciellr.s , , ( ll . KATHBYN LeVONNE KELLY, Altus; Education . . (5) . W. RICHARD WHITE, 1 A K, Lr.s AUK.lis, Calif.: Fine Arts. (1) . EDNA MAE SIMMONS, Seminole; Fine Arts . . (2) . GENEVIEVE BU- MAR, Beaumont. Tex.: Arts and Scieniis . . C, ) . ESTHER FINSKER, New- tun. Kans.; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . OWEN MCLEAN WATT, TuKsa; Engi- neering . . (5) . EILEEN WEGENER, Wallels; Arts and Sciences. (1) . GERALD EDWARD BELL, Stigler; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . DORIS LOUISE ALEXANDER, . ' e v Orleans, La.; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . QWEN- ETH SMITH, Hc.llis: I ' aUication . . (4) . JEAN ARCHER, Pauls Valley; Fine . rts . . ( r. ) . HARRY RAYL, Okmulgee; Business Administration. (1) . ELMINA CHESNUTT, Holdenville; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . IMOGENE FITZWATER, Watoiiga; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . THOMAS CHARLES ROUSEY, A T n, Quincy, 111.; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . FLORENCE ANN COL- LINS, AAA, Ponca City; Business Administration . . (5) . LAURENCE LEE FULLER, IX, Norman; Fine Arts. .; (1) . SARA BETH AMES, A X Q, Cameron, JIo. ; Arts and Sciences . . f21 . ALICE LOUISE LYLE, AX " McLoud: Arts and Sciences . . (3) . GARRISON EVERETT MUNGER, ' I ' A 9, Enid; Business Administration . . (4) . MADGE WILLINGHAM, Ai " , Ilollis; Business Administration . . (5) . JOE MEACHAM, JR., K 1, Alusliogee; Engineering. . I I . ALBERTA JEANETTE HAVERFIELD, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . I :J ) . BILLIE JEAN BURKE, Okemah; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . JAMES HENRY STEELE, Duncan; Business Administration . ( t i . H. LUCILE WATKINS, I ' .ai iisdall; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . ISABELLE JOSEPHINE SWARTZ, Fort Sill; Fine Arts. (1) . JACK L. TRENTMAN, -I- A G, Wichita, Kans.; Engineering . . (2) . JOHN ALLEN STEWART, AX, Norman; Engineering . . ( :; i DOROTHY LEE JONES, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . JERRY YOUNG, AX, Dun- ran; Engineering . . (5) . MARY JEAN BAILY, Oklahoma City; business Ad- ministration. (Ti . NEWTON C. SMITH, A .X, Cherokee; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . BETTY LOU MULLEN, .M.inl.ilk, Nebr.; Business Administration . . (3) . GORDON HUGHES SKUMARD, .| ' K , Sapulpa; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . JEANNETTE RAIZEN, Duncan: Arts and Sciences . . (5) . MILTON B. MOON, K I, Okla- hom:i City; Business Administration. Ill FRANCES JANE MILLARD, K A 6, Oklahoma City; Education . . i2) . FRANK HENBY WALSH, K 1, Zacatecas, Mexico; Engineering . . C3) . GLEN BOWERS, K X, Fort Worth, Tex.; Engineering . . i 1) . LOTTIE LOUISE VAN- DEVER, II B , Tulsa; Education . . (5) . CHARLES READ, 1 . , llaMir S|h int;s Kiins. ; Engineering. (1) . GEORGIA LABUE WELLS, 1 " B, Sentinel; Fine Arts . . (2) . EARL G. ROWELL, Acacia. Tulsa; Business Administration . . ( : ' . ) . JOHN WILLIAM McLEAN, lAE; Business Administration . . (4) . CHARLES LOUIS McCALL, K A, Shreveport, La.; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . CHARLES A. NEAL, JR., 1 , ' , .Miami; Business Administration. i I ly Page 126 (1 i EVELYN ANNA KANE, M San Antonio, Tex.: Arts and Scie s i : ' . . EUGENIA SHAROM. A I . Nninian: Arts and Sciences . . (3) MABISE EMERSON CHASTAIN, I •!■ li. Hanger, Tex.; Arts and Sciences . ili ELIZA- BETH L. COOK, .i A A. Topeka, Kans.; Engineeringr . . (5) . ELOISE BILBY. AAA. n. ' lil. in iil.-; KdiK-ation. li ROBERT GLENN GILLESPIE, Acacia, IFoldenville: Engineerinn ..(■ ). ELLA MAE WRIGHT. . ' .. ' . .Mi.irni; Business Administration . . (3t JAMES ROBERT SPEAR, h I. i iklahonia City; Business Administration . . M BER- NARD BENNY RAIZEN, ' k B A. Duncan: Arts and Sciences . . (5) . MILDRED MARIE SHAWVEB, I ' " (• H. Wicliita, Kans.: Arts and Sciences. (1 . JOHN CECIL REIFP, ■!• A 11. Oklaiioma City: Kn ' jriii. .-linL- , . l?i JANE SMITH, I •!• II, .Muskogee; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . DELMONT L. HATFIELD. ■I ' A |. I ' " iica City: Business Administration . . (4) . DOROTHY ELLEN PAL- MER, . . •.;, El neno; Business Administration . . (5) . PLOYD EUGENE SUDER, ' I ' K -, Wichita, Kans.; Engineering. ill MARY GRACE WALLACE, K A 9, Miami: Arts and Sciences . . (2) . CLAYTON LAMONT CAMPBELL, IT K A, EI Reno; Engineering- . . (31 . DENA LEE JONES, A . i;. Oklaiioma City; Arts and Sciencs . . -I ANNE SACHSE. lA i. 1 ,1. ill Kouge, La.; Education . . (5) . EDMUND THOMAS KENNEDY. 1 .V K. I ' awhuska: Arts and Sciences. (11 . SYLVIA PAULA FLEISCHER, 1 A T, Houston, Tex.: Fine Arts . . (2) . RAY ORVAL WEEMS, 1 A K. (Oklahoma City; Business Administial i..n . . (?.) . GERRY ANN BROWN, XU. Chickasha: Fine Arts . . (4l ROBERT MILES YOUNG, ilii. kii.sha. Business Administration . . (5) . BETTY GRACE SLO- VER, Davis: Business Administration. Ml JAMES GUY DAVIDSON, AT, Tulsa; Arts and Sci-iicHS (2 1 CAROL JEANNE HARE, K K P. Oklahoma City; Education . . i :: i EUGENE SAUL COHEN, 1AM. Tulsa: Arts and Sciences . . (4) . HARMONY WALKER, X ' . ' . Hominy; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . CECIL TOLBERT HARDEMAN, li O 11, McAlester: Business Administration. (1 . VIRGINIA MARIE SMITH, Fairview; Fine Arts . . (2) ROBERT WAL- LACE KING, I I ' ll. I ii,I:i!i..iM:i City; Engineering . . (3) . KAY DUDLEY, II U +. Hugo: Arts and Sciences . . (4l . BILLY T. SHORT, B TI, .Marietta: Business Administration . . (5) . MARY LOUISE ADAMS, n B , Bartlesville; Arts and (1) . ROBERT LEE LUNSFORD, Bull. Clevel.ind: Business Administration . . (2) . MARGARET LOUISE GILBERT, XT. ' . Oklahoma City; Business Adminis- tralii.u . ;i CHARLES STEPHEN BURTON, B O n, Oklahoma City; Engi- neering .14 1 RUTH EUGENIA DUDLEY, AT. Oklahoma City: Fine Arts . . (5) . DAVID H. TURNER, I; " II. 1 1. .Id, m illc : Arts and Sciences. i: EMMA JEAN BRYAN, AAA. Montgomery, Ala.; Arts and Sciences . . (2 JOHN WILLIAM JONES, BOH, Idabel; Business Administratk.n . . (?, HENRY L. JANSSEN, Lyons, Kans.; Engineering . . (li LELAH MAY- TUBBY, I ' M;, I ikl:ih.iin:i City; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . CONSTANCE MARIE LoVELLETTE, Tulsa: Arts and Sciences. n I MARY LOUISE KOOPMAN, AAA, Bartlesville: Arts and Sciences . . (2) . EULA LYNN ALEXANDER, I li, Okmulgee; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . MAR- GARET MARY JORDAN, I IB, Tul.sa; Business Administration . . (4 . ITA- DINE BERNICE BUCHNER, Shidler; Fine Arts . . (. ' ) . SUE KATE IRBY, Dalki.-. T. X . IMii, all.ili 111 HELEN LOUISE RINGOE, 1 A T, Muskogee; Fim- . ils . . 1 1: i JANE SUQGETT, J .:, A. i:n..l. . ms ami Sciences . . (3) . MARY ALICE COLPITT. I . inllinsville: liusini-ss Administration . . (1) . HELEN RENFREW STREET, Woodward: Business Administration . . (.i) . FRANCES ENGLE, K K I, Tiils.i; Arts and Sciemes. m M. CAROLYN HERNDON, T •!■ II, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (2) BETTE ANN GUGENHEIM, Amarilln, Tex.; Arts ami S. j. ii. . « i :: i CLARA ANNE LIVELY, I-. .Vormjin; Fine Arts . . (4) . MARIE POWELL, Sullilim: . ll.M ami Silences . . (,Tl PATSY RUTH DALE, AAA, I loldetiville ; Fine Arts. Ml RUTH HELENS SCHAEBER, AAA, Pnwhuskn; Fine Arts • : ' MAR- IAN UNOER, :. A A. I i kl.ili.in.i I iiy; Arts and Sciences , . (3) . GLORIA JANE SWANSON, I I ' ll, Tul.Ma: lltisin.-.iH Administration . . (1) . FRANK AVERILL KNAPP. JR., 1 . E, Fort Worth, Tex.; Arts and Sciences . . ( , ' . i MABEL MIL- DRED HILL, Kingfisher: Arts and Sciences. SOPHOMORES Page 12 SOPHOMORES t M 111 . JESS RAY MULIiINIX. II K A, Noiman; Business Administration . . (2) . PATSY CATHLINN HARPER, A , Oklalioma City; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . JAMES WATKINS MAYFIEIiS, II K A, Norman; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . MEI.ANIE BROWN, K K I " , ilcAlester; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . GEORGE P. IiAFIiIN, I ' K ' i ' , Chickasha; Engineering. (1) . EVELYN ' HAIiES, Norman; Kducation . . (2i , BERNARD ELY, 1AM, I allas. Tex.; Business Administration . . (3) . WARDENA GRACE BEAN, Oklahoma City; Arts and Scieiue.- . . ( li . BILL RAYSON, AT, Tulsa; Business Administration . . (5) . HELENA ELLISON, KAi ' . Neiinan; Arts and Sciences. il) . LYNN SHELOR, Houston, Tex.; Fine Arts . . (2) . A. ZIEGLEB MCPHERSON, i X, Little Rock, Ark.; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . BARBARA STEPHENS, K A e, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4 . ROBERT BERRY riNNEY, T A, Bartlesville ; Fine Arts . . (5) JEANNE ROBERTS, AX ' - ' . ciUlahnnia City; Arts and Sciences. Il) . KENNETH WILBANKS, I ' . ( i IT, Holdenville; Business Administration . . II ' I . DOROTHY JEANNE HOPFS, K K 1 ' , Oklahoma City; Fine Arts . . (3) . HARRY H. DIAMOND, JR., i; () 11, Holdenville; Business Administration . . (4) THOMAS JAMES KNAPP, B 6 11, Okmulgee; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . JEANNE RECORDS, •! . 1, Norman; Arts and Sciences. (I . ARTHUR PRANK SPENGLER, JR., ■!. K 1. Oklahoma City; I-:ngineering . . (2) . ROBERT J. CAWTHORN, 11 K A, Seminole; Business AdministrMticm . . (3) . MAMIE TERRY, AX ' .. ' . .Xrtesia, N. Mex. ; Education . . (4) . GEORGE BURTON, 11 K I, .Midland, Tex.; Engineering . . (5) . LEE ROY SCHEFPE, . acia. Enid; Engineering. 111. GEORGE vriLLIAM CHILDS, II K A, Norman ; Engineering . . i :J i . BAY DALE PAINTER, I X. .Xfli.n; Business Administration . . (3) . JAMES H. KIN- CANNON, I X. Oklahoma City; Engineering . . (4) . MARY MARIE JENNINGS, Denison, Tex.; Business Administration . . (5) . ROBERT HAMBLIN WEST, .A T Si, Idabel; Arts and Sciences. (1) . JACK W. WILCOX, A T fj. Selling; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . JOE ENOS, Hominy: ] ' ;ngiiieering . . 13) . ROBERT C. JERSAK, Kingfisher; Arts and Sci- ences . . (4) . MARY H. STOUT, KKl, WeAvoka; Business Administration . . (5) . JIM ARTMAN, A .V, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences. (1) . WALLACE CREED TAYLOR, XTQ, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . MARY FRANCES JOHNSTON, K K I ' , Oklahoma City; Fine Arts . . (3) . ROBERT EARL FOK, •!• 1 ' A, AlusUugee; Business Administration . . (4) . JIM BROWN, ATA, Glendale, Calif.; Engineering . . (5) . BETTY REED HERD, KKl ' , Oklahoma City; Business Administration. (1) . MAX W. BUTLER, IX, Ardmore; Fine Arts . . (2) . PAT SHANKS, S X, Drumri.ght; Arts and S. i.nrcs . . (3) . CLARK L. HODSON, i; X, I ' onca City; Engineering . . (4) . BILLIE JO SIMPSON, K K r, Hugo; Arts and Sciences . . (.0) . WARREN P. BICKFORD, :l X, Blackwi-ll; Fine Arts. Il ) JAMES M. CARMICHAEL, Acacia, Tulsa; Engineering . . i L ' i . SUSANNE WELLS, II B . Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . WILLIAM BURCH PUTNAM, IX, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . CHARLES WILLIAM BLISS, !• K 1, Tulsa; Business Administration . . (5) . ELAINE BRETCH, II li +, iiklahoma City; Business Administration. Ill WALLACE B. GRAVES, IN ' , Ft. ' Worth, Tex.; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . JOHNNY BOND LOFTIN, 1 X. Oklahoma City; Business Administration . . (3) MARGARET LOUISE PARIS, I " I U, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4) BUDDY R. DAUGHTREY, 1 A K. Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . GEORGE E. JENNINGS, II K A, Oklahoma City; Engineering. III. JACK LOCKE FERGUSON, II K A, Tulsa; Arts and Siienc.-s . . 1 1; ) . NEL- SON F. MOON, II K -V. Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . HARRY ' WOOD PICK, II K A. Sijiicoe, Ontario, Canada; Engineering . . (4) . ELIZABETH ANN VAN DE CARR, AAA, Norman; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . CHARLES R. H. BOQTZ, •I- All, Oklahoma City; Engineering. (1) . MARTINE BURNETT, KKl ' , Ardmore; Education . . (2) . EDWARD JUDSON, Alii, Houston, Tex.; Engineering . . (3) . CHARLES L. FREEDE, A I ' .. ' , i.)klahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . JOHN LEWIS CORKILL, A0, Enid; Arts and Sciences . . (a) . THOMAS WAYNE FOSTER, I ' rague; Arts and Sciences. Page 128 (1) . JAHES KENNEDY KERR, + I .i. Muskoeee: Business Administr.uio.i . . (2) . PRICE NASH. !• A M, x..ini.in: Arts and Scien -i-s . . (ai . JEAN MOTER, JIB . AKliiKire; Fiiu- Alls . . i li IieROT EtWYN NEIiSON, t i H, McAlester : Arts and Sciences . . (a) NORMA GUY OWENS, II II •!■. Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences. (11 . NICK ROBSON. i A E, Claremore; Arts and .- r i,-rir.s . . r: . TISH EANEY, II U+, Ada: Arts and ia -ifnn(.s , rS) . REITR W. I.XTTZ, •! ' 1 O. Okla- homa City: Engineering . . (4 i ELIZABETH AMBRISTER, li 1! +. Muskogee; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . JOAN COUNTS, A A. oui.iiii ma City; Arts and Sciences. (1) . MEI.VIN EI.I.IOT KRUTE, II A ■I ' , Tracy, llinn.; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . JOHN H. FUNK. + K i. Okmulgee: Business Administration . i ; i JAMES OARNETT SKOUSE, H o II. .Muskogee: Engineering . . (4) . JANE FOSTER, AAA, Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences . . (.tI . HARVEY MORRIS KENNEDY, K 1, Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences. (I. GLENNA KENNEDY, AAA, Pauls Valley: Arts and Sciences . . (2) . JOHN WAYLAND MORTON. Bell, Bartlesville; Engineering . . (3) . lAVEDA MARGARET STEPHENS, V.. Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences . . (4) . ROBERT EDWARD LEE, I ' A 0. Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences . . (5) . GEORGE GORDON ANTHONY, ATA, Ponca City; Arts and Sciences. (1) . JANE SFEECE, AAA. Fairview: Fine Arts PATRICK, ATA. Hydro; Business Administration PHELPS. A X Q. El Reno; Arts and Sciences . GATES, ATA. Atoka: Business Administration . . X i?. Oklahoma City; Business Administration. . (2) . HAROLD E. KIRK- . . (3) . MARY MARGARET . (4) . OLIVER WENDELL (5) . JEAN CHESTERMAN. (11 . MARVIN B. HAYS, IX, Vinita: Arts and Srienc-s i i TED WALK- ER, IN, Sapulpa; Arts and Sciences . . (. ' ii . SAM W. HORNER, 11 A +. San Antonio. Tex.; Engineering . . (4) . JACQUETTA GERALDINE SHORT, A , Oklahoma City; Business Administration . . (5) . JOE D. MORGAN, IX, Okla- homa City: Business Administration. (1) . JEAN JOAN MILLER, XV., Chickasha; Business Administration . . (2) . NELLO BROWN, 1 . . Oklahoma City: Arts and Sriencr. . . ?.) . BETTY FRANCES JEFFS, A X fi, Xorman: Education . . (4) . EDMUND BERRIGAN CLARK, il K A. Norman; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . MARION BETH IRWIN, A X C, Muskogee: Business Administration. 1 , WILLIAM PERRY MATTOX, II K A, Walters: Business Administratinn . . ( 2 I SARAH BAKER, AT, Tulsa: Arts and Sciences . . (3) . JOHN WILLIAM SHOCKEY, II K A. Oklahoma City; Business Administration . . ili . SIDNEY LIEBERMAN, SAM, Tulsa: Engineering . . (5) . BARBARA JEANNE ABEY, AT, F«Mt Worth, Tex.; Arts and Sciences. Ill . SAM BOOKMAN, 1AM, Tul.sa: Business Administration . . i2i , JOHN J. DULIN, M K •!., i:i K,-no: Engineering . . (3) . ROLAND GRAY ATTAWAY, AT. Tulsa: Business Administration . . (I ELAINE ROSALYN KOFF, 1 A T. Oklahoma City: Fine Arts . . (5) . DON IVEY, 1 A 1 . .s. njiiml, ; Ails and S.i- ences. (1) ED PIERCE KERR, I A E. Shawnee: Arts and Sciences . . (2) JOE BUD MINTON. A I ' .;. W.illers; Business Administration . . (3) . GARLAND ALLE- LIA AVERA, K K r. Fort Sill; Arts and Sciences . . (4) SAM SCHRADER. All;, oklalioma City: Arts and .Sciences . . (.5) JOHN M. DARENDINGEJJ.. A T G. Chickash.a; Business Administration. (Il MARTHA NELL ROACH, 1 ' I- It, Oklahoma City: Pharma.v i -M JAY L. WELKER, AT ' .!. St. Elmo. III.; . rts and Sciences . . (3 1 ELSIE MARIA HURLEY, ' . ' . P.awhusk.i: Business Administration . . (Ii JAMES K. MUGG, JR., AX, HlKBln.s, Tex.: I ' harmacy . . (5) . TOM FOSTER BARTLETT, II ii ||. Oklahoma City; Business Administration. It. MARTHA LEE LAND, AT, Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences . . (2) . JOHN B. BAUMERT. I;.p||, .McAlester; Business Administration . . (3) . PHYLLIS McCRIMMON, AT, Fort Worth, Tex.; Arts and Sciences . . ili ROY L. SCOTT. Chickasha: Business Administration . . (5) . CLARA FRANCES SANGER, A I , Yukon; Fine Arts. (1) . TAYLOR CALDWELL GREEN, K S, Houston, Tex.: EnttineerlnK . . (2) . KENNETH EDWARD LUTZ, K L. Oklahoma City: EiiKln.-.i Ini; . i :: i LOUIS CARLTON BAILEY, ' I ' A 1 1. Bartlesville; ICnglneerlng . . Ill GORDON EDI- SON HOLLAND, I ' A II. Kiiiil; ICnKliieerIng . . (. ' . BOYD LeROY BIBB, II :.. Sayre: Fine Arts. SOPHOMORES Page 129 SOPHOMORES c. a £ijfi§fi (I) . STANLEY l. EVANS, S X, Shawm-,.; Ensint-ering . . (2) . BOB REEDS, IX. E lmoiui: ICligillfering- . . (3) . GEORGE I.EIFER GIBBON ' S, Hull. Clkl.l- hollia t " ity; Kllgillf erillg . . (4 . AI.TON NORMAN EVANS, i . .N ' ulinail ; Arts and Sciences . . (.■;) DOROTHY EI.IZABETH WITHERSPOON, X ' ;, Ada; Education. (11 . AXFHA ANN AI.DERSON, II B •! , Ada; Fill.- .Vrt.- . . ( 2 i . GII.MAN G. HOSKINS, A . , F.Tt Sill; Enginecrins . . I :! I . MARGARET FRANCES HAI.I,, X ' .;, Tulsa; Aits and Sciences . . (4i . BII,I, CI.EMENT McGREW, •!■ A i). Biit- ton; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . BETTY ANN MORRIS, lOnicI; Kiiu- . rts. (1) . STERI.ING HUFF JOHNSON, Norman; Arts and Siiences . . (2) . JAMES ARTHUR THOMAS, H K ■! , L,awton; Engintering . . ( 3 l D. T. MEEK, JR., ' I ' A (I. Tul.sa; lUlsiniss . dniinistration . . (4) . VIOLA JULIA HAMILTON, r ' 1 ' B. Kansas City, Mo.; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . JAMES LEE ARMSTRONG, »l r A. Oklahoma City; Business Administration. (11 . MARY WOOD, KKI " , Tulsa; Arts and Scienns . . ( 1 ' i . GENE W. WETZEL, iAK, Miami; Eng:ineering . . (3) . WALTER WARREN WEBER, Ben, Muskogee; Engineering . . (4) . TOM FRANK KING, A O, Muskogee; Engineering . . (5) . FLORENCE MOYER, 11 Sapulpa; Fine Arts. (1) . BILL MEAD MARTIN, A T !2, Fletcher; Pharmacy . . (2) . LOUIS M. GILMORE, Acacia, Great Bend, Kans.; Engineering . . ( .-. ( . ANNIE LEVY, 1 A r. Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . GAIL FRANCES JACOBSEN, A 1 , Los Angeles, Calif.; Arts and Sciences . . (. ' )) . W. R. BAKER, JR., K A. Norman; Engineering. Ill . ELIZABETH ANN SULLIV AN, A X 0, Altus; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . ROBERT V. RICHARDSON, ' !■ A 1 1, AIcAlester; Engineering . . (3) . MARJORIE BOGENSCHUTZ, II B 4 ' , (JklHh(jina City; Arts and Sciences . . (4i . EARL STAFFORD, JR., AX, Oklahoma City; Engineering . . (5) . JOHN ARTHUR STUART, ' I ' K 1, Pawhuska; Arts and Sciences. (1) . CLAUDIA MARTIN, AAA. Enid; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . JACK BIR- DEN GARLIN, 1 X, Bartlesville; Arts and Sciences ..( " ). MARY FIDELE HINDMAN, K K r, Tulsa; Fine Arts . . (4) . MARTHA JANE VAN NATTA, I ' ■!• B, San Diego, Calif.; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . M. YVONNE COSTLBY, r B, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences. .; f1) . KENNETH J. WILSON, 1 X, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . BETTY JANE SPRINGER, AAA, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . I :l l . JESSIE GLYN WALKER, Blair; Education . . (4) . AL WILLIAM FISCHER, i; X, Oklahoma City; Engineering . . (5) . LOUISE REYNOLDS, AT, Fort Worth, Tex.; Arts and Sciences. (1) . LOUIS BELAND GRESHAM, 2 X, Guthrie; Business Administralh.n . . (2) . MARGIE ROSE DORAN, I ' ort Sill; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . HAZEL KATHRYN ROWLEY, X S2, Norman; Arts and Sciences . . (4 1 . WILLIAM WILLIS STORM, San Antonio, Tex.; Engineering . . (5) . A. FEARN KEN- NEDY, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences. (1) . RAYMOND PAUL HEAP, 1 ' A, Tulsa; Engineering . . (2) . RALPH W. CURRELL, i; A E, Lawton; Business Administration . . ( :i i . BARBARA ANN CHRISTIAN, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . LUANDA JO ABRA- HAM, I 4. B, Bristow; Business Administration . . (5) . DONALD ALAN KNOX, Norman; Business Administration. (II , MARY ELIZABETH ROGERS, AAA, Bethesda, Md.; Arts and Sciences . . ( 2 1 . AMY LEE HILL, AAA, Cherokee; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . HENRY HARRISON MONTGOMERY, 1 A E, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . DORO- THY BET RIZHAUFT, K K T, Guthrie; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . JANETTE SAUNDERS, A 4 , Klanchard; Arts and Sciences. (I i ROBERT WOODWARD FULLER, IN, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . BARBARA MACKEY, li I) ' l ' , Jl..iist((n, Tex.; Fine Arts . . (3) . GEORGETTE LIEBERMANN, 1 A T, Kansas City, Mo.; Fine Arts . . (4) . ROBERT BYRON KENNEDY, •IT A, Tulsa; Engineering . . (5) . HELEN LOUISE RICHARDS, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences. (I) . BEATRICE HAYDEN, K A 0, McAlester; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . LA- HOMA LOUISE KERR, M, Oklahoma City: Fine Arts . . (3) . RUTH NEAL, AAA, Enid: . its and Sciences . . (4) . ARLEN LEDA CUNNINGHAM, AT, Tul.sa; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . BARBARA ELSIE CHRISTIAN, K K r, Nor- man; Arts and Sciences. Page J 30 B (II JAMES rANEI,!, STEVENSON, i T. Tulsa: Alts and Sciences . . (2) . DAVIS BARBOUR, i ' I, I:. In .111. i riiv; Business Administratlnn . . C!) . WUi- I.IAM FRANK TUCKER, li K II, Tulsa; Kngineeiinir ill DON B. KINO, AT ' .;. M.AI.slt r: Husiiuss Adminislration . . (5) . JACK STANLY SCHAI.I.BR. BO II, .Muskugee; Kngineerine. li . MARILYN DAVIS, II I) ' h. Holdenville; Arts and Sciences . . 1 1 ' 1 MOR- TON KULESH, 1AM. Council Biufis, Iowa: Arts and Scien .-s 1 :; 1 MARY VAUGHN OLIVER, 1111 . Oklahoma City: Fine Arts . . (-1 1 JIM ROBERSON POPE, ■!■ I i. .Mu. ' ikciKee: ISusiness Administration . . (a) . SHELBY H. GREEN. ATA. Tulsa: Arts and Scifliccs. (11 MARY JANE McANALLY, II li -I ' , Tulsa: Arts and .Sciences . . 1 2 1 . H. J. (JIM) RHODES, AT ' .;, Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences . . (:!i MARJORIE ANN HAYES. II U +, Oklahoma City: Arts and .Sciences . . (Ii JIM MAY- FIELD, II K A, Xorman: Arts and Sciences . . (5) . JERRY F. KEEN, K A. N ' ..i- 111, 111. Business . dniinistration. (1) . MARGARET ANN YOUNG, AAA, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences , . (2) . ROBERT MELVILLE JOELS, il A M. Clarinda, Iowa: Arts and Sciences . . c; 1 MARGARET HELENE FLEET, 111! , Ada: Arts and Sciences . . (4) . WILLIAM ALLEN NORTON, ATA. I ' h.Tnaier; Business Administration . . (5) . YVONNE ALLEN. I ■I ' ll. T ' ilsa; Business Administration. (1) . DUDLEY D. ACTON, II K A. Beaver: Business AdminisUation . f2) . ROSALYN SINGLETON, A 1 , Norman; Education . . 1 : ' . 1 BEVERLY ANN DUSTON. K K 1. i;:n tUsville; Fine Arts . . (4) . CARL FISCHBEIN. 1AM. Oedarhurst, N. V.; Business Administration . . { ' ) . EVELYN NORDSTROM, AT, Snyder: Fine Arts. Ill JACK LONDON, JR., ' M " A, Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences . . (2) . MARVIN O. BREEDING, ■!• K 1, Oklahoma City: Business Administration . . (3) . MARC IMMERMAN, 1 A M, r.darliurst. Long Island: Business Administration . . (Ii MAURICE MEYER FRANK, 1 A M, Erick ; Business -■Administration . . (5) . JOIE JOHNSON, KKI, Lawton: -Arts and Sciences. (1) . LEO HUNTER BELLIEU, 1 .X. Xorman: Engineering . . (2) . ROBERT EARL ESTEP, A . , Phillips. Tex.; Engineering . . (H) . JACK MILBOURNE. II K A. Fairland: Business .Administration . . (li . PHIL POWELL, K A. .Mn.-iko- gee; Engineering . . (5) . BILLY NASON FLESHER, ' 1. I A. ukhiliuma City; Arts and Sciences. (11 . JERRY HENRY DOWD, :i X, Norman; Business Administratinn . . fiM . LEOTA CHERRY. K A K Shawnee: Arts and Sciences . . (3) . WILLIAM F. COLLINS, JR., K A. Oklahoma City: Business Administration . . (4) . MAR- JORIE MILLER, r B. Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences . . (5) . JACK HUFF. 1 -N, T ' ulsa; Arts and Sciences. (1) . HELEN PENN, r B, Norman; Arts and S.if II. ■.s 1 _■ 1 BILL BENDER, ATA. .Ni.iinaii; Arts and Sciences . . (3) MARGARET ROGERS, !■. .sirmu- town; Business Administration . . (4) . WAYNE KIMMEL SMAUDER, A I A. Oklahoma City; Engineering . . (5) . NANCY LEE NOBLE. hKI, 1 ikniulu;..; Fine Art.s. (1) . ROBERT DEAN BASS, ■!■ A n, Enid; Engineering . . (2) . GERDA COR- RINE WOOTTEN, K K T. Chickasha; Arts and Sciences . . 1 :; 1 CARL PAUL. + 1 A. .Muskogee; .Vrts and Sciences. . (4) . DONAI S EWING HALL, 1 . Oklahoma City; Engineering . . i:,) . VIRGINIA LEE MITCHELL. I ' M. r.;ir- tlesville; Fine Arts. (1) . DAVID RAYMOND McCONALY, AT, Tulsa; Business Administration . . (2) . LE MON CLARK, if. iikl.ilioma City; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . MARY LOU DUNNINOTON, A . !. ' . Cherokee: Arts and Sciences . . (I) . RICHARD GUY KOBGOOD, AT, Concho; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . ROBERT DAVID SHEEHAN, AT. Tulsa; Engineering. Ill JANE FITE. 111! ' I ' , Muskogee; Arts and Sciences . . (2i DAVE BER- NARD LHEVINE, II . -I ' , Tul.sa; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . CAROL JOAN EVANS, K A O, Norman: Fine Arts . . (4) . JERRY D. JARRATT, Acacl: Uv.ilde. Tex.; Bu siness Adminislration . . (5) . RUTH TILLMAN, , li, Paw- huska; Arts and Sciences. (1) . BERNARD SAMPSON, II A •!■, Houston. Tex.; Engineering . . (2) . VER- NON LEE RES, i. A L, Oklahoma City; EnKlne.riiit; . . (3i . EVALYN LOU LOWRY, h i . Oklahoma City; Fine Arts . . (4) . ROBERT EDWARD DOERR, AT. Tulsa; Business Administration . . (5) . BOB BOWEN, AT, Tulsa; Business Administration. ! SOPHOMORES S O " ,ff " a r -fl l _f fc « i ' Page 131 SOPHOMORES IrA£:k mf P ft Ci o ff C da 9 P 9. 9 jT , ( O .P , 111 , AITNE HAZ.Z.ET, X 0, Antlers; Arts and Sciennes , . (2i . DORBYS LO RENE DEAi;, Clinton; Arts and Sciences . . Cii . MARJORIE NADINE AI.I.I- SON, Dklahoma City: Education . . (4) . WARREN ROBERT LEHMAN, Ard- niore; Arts and Sciences . . (5 1 ROMERO SAIiAS-NIETO, .Merida City. Vene- zuela, S. A.; Engineering. (II . JANE SUGGETT, A .i. Enid: Arts and 8i-ien.-..s . . ( 2 1 . MARTHA WOODS, AAA. Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . C, ) . ROBERT A. TATI.OCK, 1 ' A, Wiiliita. Kans.: Engineering- . . (4) . SETH S. (JERRY) KING, 1 X, nkniulgee; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . MORTON BURG, 1AM, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences. (1) . W. G. I.AMB, .liTA. Ardmore; Education . . (21 . MARION VNGER, AAA. Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (3( . EMMA JEAN BRYAN, AAA. Mont- gomery. Ala.: Arts and Sciences . . (4) . MARY KOOFMAN, AAA. Hartlesville; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . JOE P. ANDREWS, Oklahoma City; Business Ad- ministration. (H . WII.I.IAM J. WOiPP, K , Hugo; Engineering . . I2i JOHN DeWITT WALTERS, !■ K +. Red Rock. Pa.; Engineering . . (3) . CARL DIXON WELCH, •1 ' K ♦, Sapulpa: Business Administration . . (4) . BOB N. STARB, K 1, (jkhi- homa City: Business Administration . . (5) . BEN F. THOMPSON, K 1. Okla- homa City; Engineering. (li . DICK SHERWOOD HUGHES, II K A, Hugo: Fine Arts . . (2) . WILLIAM HARRELL GILDER, K A. Muskogee: Business Administration . . ( : ' , ) . HAL PITZPATRICK, 1 A K. Austin. Tex.: Engineering . . (4) . JEAN TILLEBT, 1 8. Tulsa; Fine Arts . . (5) . BETTY LOGAN, K A 9, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences. Ill . MARY JANE HARRIS, K A 9, Bartlesville; Arts and Sciences . . (21 . SUE STABB, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . JEANNE OANN, Healdton; Business Administration . . (4) , NOBMAN PRANK HALL, Thayer, XIo. : Arts and Sciences . . (5) . VANCE H. WELDON, Alt. View: Business Ad- ministration. (1) . JON B. WAGNER, Cement; Fine Arts . . (2) . KOBENE HABBIS, 1 A T. Grand .luuction, Colo.; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . JIM POWELL STOVALL, K A. Oklahoma City; Business Administration . . (4p . ELIZABETH CABOLYN COX, KKl " . Chandler; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . BAY FELLOWS, K . ' I ' lilsa: Engineering. (1) . MALORY VESTAL CAMPBELL, HE . Norman: Fine Arts . (L ' l CLIN- TON HENRY, K A. Chel.sea; Business Administration . . (3) . GABLAND EU- GENE JOHNSON. KA. Tulsa: Business Administration . . (!i WILLIAM WALTER CROSS, K A. Norman; Business Administration . . (5) . KARL MAR- TIN, A T. Tulsa: Arts and Sciences. Ill , BERNARD SAMPSON, HA . Houston, Tex.; Engineeiing . . (2i . MEL- VIN H. DODSON, ■!■ K +. Alangum; Engineering . . (3) . STERLING H. JOHN- SON, UK -I-. Norman; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . ROBERT WILLIAM FLYNN, •!• K I ' . Oklahoma City; Business Administration . . ( ' i CLAUDIA VESPER MARTIN. Vinita; Arts and Sciences. Ill WABDENA G. BEAN. I ' t B. Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . GEORGE VANCE LABADIE, + K , Pawhuska; Business Administration . . (3) MARY CATHERINE REYNOLDS, AT, Oklahoma City; Fine Arts .. (11 . ALLEN KNOX, I- A 1 1. . ..riiian: Business Administration . . (5) . PEGGY MA- RIE FRITZ, A I. Wichita Falls: Fine Arts. Ill JAMES FREDRICK MAYFIELD, AT, Shreveport, La.; Engineering . . (2) . L. F. HEENAN, •!■ T A. Oklahoma City: Business Administration . . (3) . NOR- VAL LEON COVINGTON, K , Mangum; A rts and Sciences . . (4 1 . JOHN RECTOR, i:i Reno; Ails and Sciences . . (5) . GEORGE M. HILL, Norman; Arts and Sciences. Page 132 fCORE bOARD OKLftROMA... [7] OPPONENTS... 0 DOW NS YARDS. ATHLETICS COACHES H Although the SooiKTs lost as iiian .names iliiriny; the 940 season as Tom Stidham ' s teams had lost the two pre- ■iolIs years, the ol -es hat! no reason to howl. Oklahoma liowled o er tour Big Six teams and two non-conference op- ponents and wound up second in the conference. A first team, which had power enough to gi e any team in the nation a troublesome afternoon, built up a lead in two of the games that were lost and held the champion Nebraska Cornhuskers scoreless for two quarters. I5ut lack of depenilable reserves told the tale soon after the half ended and the Rose Bowl-bounti Huskers rolled to a 13-to-O victory. It was the same story when Oklahoma played brillianth- to grab the leaci o -er the University of Texas and Santa Clara, only to have the lead vanish when the first string had been benched for some badly needed rest. Statistics .show that Oklahcjma was powerful in the first and thirel quarters when the first team was usually playing. But this is no slam on the Sooner sophomores. They showeil enough ability in their first vear to assure a great 1941 team. Ltfl to riijlil — Tom Stidham, Dale . rbucklc, Robert " Doc " Erskine, Stan Williamson, Pete Smith. Tom Stidham 19 Page 134 Jacobs S llp6 I ' - ' ast L- oiubou5 ORMA , Oct. 5— The " aniL- wIikIi some ol the hms thought WDiikl he ;i waini-up tm ' the Sooncrs turncil out to he a hair-raiser after the Cowhoys from Oklahoma A. M. carrieil the pigskin oxer the double stri|H- three times in the last three min- utes he tore the referee ' s whistle hel[)ed the Big Six team win, 29 to 27. 1 aking the hall on the opening kick-ott, the winners took the hall SG yarils to where All-Big Six Fullback Johnny Martin carried it o er tor the first six points. Ralph " Fats " Harris, giant guard, sa ' cd the game «hen he blocked an Aggie punt to gi e the red and white team two points and the margin of ' victory. The Aggies knotted the score a few moments later when the passing ace of the Cow- boy team, Jimmie Reynolds, tossed a 31 -yard touchdown pass to Winston Herald. But Jack Steele. Sooner sophomore full- back, went over the double stripe the first time he was given the ball in a college game to put Oklahoma out in front. Oklahoma ' s aerial attack started clicking in the third (|uarter when Jack Jacobs was completing passes all o -er the field. Boyd Bibb, sophomore tailback, maile the last six points for Oklahoma before Reynolds antl Jack I ' aubion plunged over, and I.onnie Jones caught a pass in the enil zone to proviile the thrill- packeil ending. Bill Jennings Back Johnny Martin Baik C Harold Laiiar Guard Jack Jacobs Back Orville Mathews Raik LW Page 13S MATHEWS SCORES IN VAIN ■I CLII ION b l ' ttijLt Cenler Paul Woodson Guard 1 DALLAS, Oct. 12. — This annual Cotton bowl battle was just one big happv partv for nearly 2,000 students from Norman until Jack Grain started some lonij; distance runs that saved the 19-to-16 thriller for Dana Bible ' s L ' ni ersity of Texas Longhorns. The Sooners stunned the 35,000 fans by taking the opening kickoff on a sustained 84-vard drive for a touchdown with Johnny Martin making the counter. R. L. Harkins took a lateral from Sanders and travelletl 60 yards for the tally that tied the game, 7 all. Jack Jacobs, who played his best game of the year against the favored Texans, shot a long pass to Bill Jennings, who side-stepped two Longhorns and went over to put Oklahoma in front. A safety gave the losers two more points, but the Texans were just warming up. Grain, a will-o-the-wisp run- ner, took a lateral on the next kickoff and went 60 yards before he was caught bv Orville Mathews on the 2-yard marker. Grain crashed over and a few minutes later the little speed merchant went IS yards around left end for the tally that gave Texas their hrst •ictory in four years. Jacobs was back in punt formation on his own 25 when the bad pass from center was recovered to set up the winning Texas touchdown. NORMAN, Oct. 19. — With the exception of several nice runs by Orville Mathews and Jack Jacobs, Oklahoma ' s play in this opening Big Six victory over Kansas State looked amateurish, although they did win, 14 to 0. Jacobs hit Louis " Tree Top " Sharpe for the first score, and Martin did his usual bit by plowing over from the one-yard line after a pass from Jacobs to Jennings had gained 15 yards. The boy, who gained the reputation of " the hard luck kid, " Orville Mathews, intercepted a Wildcat pass on the 30, side-stepped two tacklers and went 70 yards for — exercise. The official ruled that Mathews hatl inter- fered with the Kansas State receiver. Lyle Smith End Page 136 L ornkudherd L nade acobi, AMi:S. Iowa, Oct. 26.— All insiiii ' il Iowa State team played a smart ami rugged brand of football, but the powerlul Sooncrs finally came to lile and won, 20 to 7, after the Cyclones liail tietl the score at 7-all. I lank Wilder caused 13,000 homecoming fans to have high hopes atter he went 39 yards to tie the game follow- ing Martin ' s touchdown. Jacobs it was who bucked o ei- Ironi the three tor the next one, and Mai ' tm went through the line 53 yartls tor )klahoma " s last touch- down to cinch the seconil con- lerence " ictor ■. NORMAN, Nov. 3.— Oklahoma would have called the season more than a success if Coach Biff Jones ' Nebraska Cornhuskers had retiu-netl t(J Lincoln with memories of their first conterence loss, but the Rose Bowl bound I luskers proved be- yond a doubt that they were the class ot the Big Six when they tameci Oklahoma, 13 to 0. The overflow crowd of 35,000 saw Mathews scamper 43 ards on the second pla of the game, but the Nebraskans held and soon started their powerful oftensi ' e machine down the touchdown trail. I wice the ! luskers were turned iiack atter the had marcheil to the shadow of the goal posts, but late Rai.i ' fi H. rris Guard V.VS UlTCHCKS Back LOL ' IS SlIARPE F.nd MARVIV WrilTED Hark Novel Wood ( ' (■nlcr Page 137 Ita HiEL Hamm Batli SOONERS TRIM MISSOURI in the second tjuarter, HL-rmie Rohrig Hipped a pass, which Allen Zikniund caught near the end zone after Jack Jacobs had deflected it. Walt Luther started the next march for the hard hitting Huskers when he took one of Jacobs ' punts on his seven and returned it to the 39. Vike Francis helped Rohrig take the pigspin to the one-yard stripe where Center Fred Meir went over on a tricky lateral that even had some of the coaches fooled. LAWRENCE, Kans., Nov. 9 — Yes, Orvie iMathews hnally did get the break he had been waiting for. His 40-yard scamper against the L ' ni- versitv of Kansas Jayhawkers came in the fourth quarter after the Okla- liomans had gone nowhere in a lirizzling rain. The Chickasha speedster took a shovel pass from Fullback Huel Hamm, went 40 yards to the double stripe and the referee ilidn ' t even call the run back. Jolinnv L rtin pkinged over for the other Oklahoma counter to make it: ). L 13, Tavs 0. !i 11) J.ACK H.XBERI.EIS Guard NORMAN, Nov. 17. — Second place in the conference was sewed up bv the Sooners when " Passin " Paul " Christman and the Missouri Tigers were trimmed, 7 to 0, before 25,000 homecoming fans at Owen field. Oklahoma ' s triple-threat ace, Jack Jacobs, was on the sidelines most of the game with a bad leg muscle, but he was replaced by Huel Hamm, an Oklahoma City sophomore, who finally clicked like a veteran line plunger and passer. Christman was well covered all the way, but Harry Ice made the dashes that kept the Sooners guessing. Martin made the winning counter trom the one after Mathews and LLtmm had helped move the ball into scoring terri- torv. Mitch Shadid Guard Page 138 J amm J- a65e6 ..-Mqaindt i66oun NORMAN. N( Temple ' s Owls were wise hall handlers, Init tlu kr the little Or - Mathews ,n ' et under a punt on his 2, -yard line, and that cost the isitors troni Phiiladelphia the ball i anie, ) to 6. Jack " Straijfht Line " Ilah- erlein kicked the placement to Si;i -e ( )klahoma a 9-to-() lead after Andy Tomasic hail been tackled in the enil one. Tomasic heaved a 11-yaril pass to Angelo Sparagna in the end zone just as the clock ticked awa ' the last minute. Clitt Speegle hlockeil the try for the e ti-a point. SAX FRANCISCO, Nov. 30. — For five minutes the Uni- ersit ' ot Oklahoma Sooners looked like a Rose bowl con- tender as they humbled the Santa Clara Bronchos in Ke ar stadium before being " swamiKil, zz to i; . The underdog S o o n e r s grabbed the lead in a hurr when Orv Mathews took the kickott 92 yards to stun the favored Californians. Two minutes later Orv took a short pass end to make the count, 1 .i to 0. Coach Huck Shaw ' s eleven started showing some of I Roger Easox Tackle Tom Rousey Rack r(jm 1 luel 1 hunm and went 25 yards around left ts tricks 111 the second quarter, and tieil the score VV. «. I.AMIl I. ml Joe At.i.Tox Tackle Homer Simmons Tackle Page 139 TEMPLE - OKLAHOMA - NEBRASKA Olin- Keith Guard Laddie Birge Tackle % 19 11 after Kenny Casanega ' s deadly passes had put the hall where Joe Visalli took it o er. in the second half, the Brones et)ntinued to Umetion smoothly, while the Oklahomans were tiring. Jack Jaeohs, ho was injured in the Temple game, was sorely missed when Casanega started throwing his deadly aerials. The Californians were the winners b -a 33-to-13 count after Casanega had thrown his last pass, hut the 35 griilders forgot the defeat as the ' vis- ited in ITo!l M-ood before returninu-. RESUME Six won and three lost wasn ' t bad for a team «hich was built around two regulars and substitutes from the 1939 team ... a unanimous selec- tion on all-Big Six teams was Fullback Johnny Martin, who made 72 points to lead the conference in scoring. Bill Jennings, one of the nation ' s leading pass snaggers, was placed on the all-Big Six and third All-Ameriean teams. Harold Lahar received praise from sports writers all over the midwest be- cause of his blocking on the offense and savage defensive play . . . Lahar and Jennings represented Oklahoma in the East-West game in San Fran- cisco New Year ' s Day . . . No. 1 discovery of the season was Jack Haber- lein, a sophomore from McAlester Avho kicked 15 out of 16 extra points for the Sooners . . . Jack Jacobs was leading the nation ' s passers until mici- way in the season ... he was also running Tom Harmon a close race for yard-gaining honors until his injury. While the last minute work is being done on the 1941 Sooner " Yearbook edition, sports scribes are trying to forecast what kind of a hipper-dipper football system Dewey " Snorter " Luster, newly-appointed football coach, will use next year. When Coach Tom Stidham announced that he would accept the head football job at Marquette for the ' 41 season. Sooner fans knew that they Page 140 y aale6 i .aliu — vSiaI a cJLlttie =JLaU luul lost the man wiio luul hclpctl make Oklahoma a leading con- tender in the Big Six conterenee. But next season Luster, who was a captain antl end on Bennie Owen ' s undeleated ( )kla- homa eleven in 1 ' 2(I, will inherit one of the hnest Ireshman teams in Sooner histor . There will also he 22 letternien left o -er from the Stidliam regime — it some ot the hoys aren ' t drilling for Uncle Sam instead ol Luster next fall. Ever since Luster started coaching at Xorman high school in 1923, he has been noted for his wide-open style of play, which means that Oklahoma fans and opponents will he treated to plenty of aerial tlisplays. Lawrence " Jap " Haskell, who pla ed with Luster on the Sooner eleven in 192L will have the big job in the new athletic set-up. He will he the head ath- letic director, line coach in foot- ball and baseball mentor in the spring. The only other arsity coach will he Dale Arhuckle, an- other former grid star. Arhuckle will coach the backfield. The new gritl coach gained most of his fame while he was coach at Xorman high school. Although many ol his teams were small, they were a constant threat in the Mid-State conference because of the deception Coach Luster had taught them. Bill M.attox Back Jack Steele Back m LiNDELL Hays Back Bill Campbf.i.l Ba(k Howard Teeter Tacktt Page 141 A view of the 35,000 fans who overflowed Owen field for the Oklahoma-Nebraska game. Also on this page you see Harold Lahar, all-Big Six guard. On the next page are Bill Jennings, who made the third all-American team, and Johnny Martin, all-Big Six fullback. BASKETBALL 1. 1 " 19 Some of the University of Oklahoma basketball fans attributed the Sooners " poor 1940-41 record to lack of experience, but Coach Bruce Drake in- sists that the ditterence between the fourth place Sooners and the title spot was approximately two minutes. Any fan who saw the Sooners take their first conference loss at home during the season will as- sure you that Drake as not exaggerating when he made this statement. With less than a minute to go, Oklahoma had a 33-to-32 lead, but Dale DeKoster, Iowa State guard, swept down the court, stole the ball and laid it in the net. DeKoster added a free toss when he was fouled, so Coach " Phog " Allen, the University of Kansas mentor, startetl smiling again as his Jayhawkers took over the top spot in the conference. The week before the Sooners lost their first heart-breaker in the conference to the Kansas State Wildcats, 41 to 36, in an overtime game. The timekeeper was almost ready to fire his final shot Mhen (larnett Corbin ' s pass was intercepted and dunked into tlic bucket to tie the game at 3C)-all. Most of the Sooners thought tiieir streak ol had luck had come to an end when the Cyclones left town, but the jinx wasn ' t broken. Before the Sooners regained their stride, they lost six more games in a ro«- — a new record for a Bruce Drake- coached team. ' hen the Sooners were swamped, 61 to 42, at Columbia by the Missouri Tigers, Sooner cage stock tell so low campus sfiorts fans started talk- ing about ping pong and other indoor sports. Of course, Oklahoma had been handicapped by in- juries and loss of an ineligible man, but how could the Tigers swamp the team which gave tliem a 49-to-. 2 beatinti ' earlier in the season? Page 144 S.W.UA VicL Lcum W ill, wlicn the (.ULii-Ts iKukiil tliLir rips ami ilc[nirtccl lor I .awTL-iu ' c, Kan- sas, to conclude the hectic season against " l hoi; " Allen ' s jayhawks, )klahnma tans vere just about as enthusiastic as a lile-tenner in ; lcatra ,. Paul 1 leap, ' )klahonia ' s I ' an y liuanl, who had niissetl the Missoin i i anie because ot a broken haml, was lelt at home, aiul 1 lu h Ford, Drake ' s 6-loot, 6-inch center, had been limping around with a bail leg muscle. I ' .ven the Kan- sans sympathi eil with the crippleil Sooners; Coach Allen went to the hotel in Lawrence to see il l-oni maile the triji, but DiMke IkuI registered his team as " liruce Drake and Compan ' " . " Phog " was unhapp aliout the trickei- , but he started smiling when I-oi-d hmped onto the coin t as though he IkuI just taken bis leg out ol a cast. All tile Kaiisans telt sorr ' lor the Sooners until Ford started controlling the ball otf both backboards and dunking in the points. Phis " sizzling hot " Sooner team redeemed itself partially by romping over the Kansas crew, 45 to 37, thereby knocking Allen ' s boys out ol undisputed first place in the conlerence. This third conlerence loss for Kansas was its first defeat on their home court in 27 consecutive games. Ford with his 17 points and Garnett Corbin with 18, played the leading roles in the upset. Drake ' s team started the Big Six season by toppling Kansas at Norman, 41 to 32. Howard Engleman, the Ja hawk- ers " high scoring ace, made 15 points on his first isit to Norman, but was held to se en by Allie Paine at Lawrence. Iowa State «as given a tie for first place with the Jayhawkers as Kansas dropped its second straight game of the season. The Sooners, who tied tor the Big Six championship the two jirevious vears undei- Drake, lookeil rather out of place below the Nebi-aska Cornbuskei-s in the league stanilmgs. Hl(;ii IdkI) Center I i Dale C akmsle Foricaril M (i ARSfrr ( ' uKi.i Forv iiril Page 145 SOONERS AND AGGIES FIGHT f iL ; )i Shelby Greex Guard li VVarren ' Lehman ' Guard Last vear when tliis basketball space was tilled up, most of the Sooner expert sports prognosticators were nearly confident that Oklahoma would get revenge for a couple of defeats handed out by Coach Henry P. Iba ' s Oklahoma Aggies. The prognosticators are still waiting for the revenge, because the up-staters pinned a couple of bitter defeats on the Drake dribblers. Lonnie Eggleston was benciied with a broken hand when the Cowboys came to Norman to play before a packed house, but Lonnie ' s absence apparently tlidn ' t take too much punch out of the Aggies. They covered the Sooner sharp-shooters, and took the game, 28 to 19. One week later the Aggies made the Stillwater fans happy bv walloping their ri als, 38 to 2, . There are more pleasant things than Aggie games to discuss, so we ' ll tell about the Sooners defeating Southern Methodist in the only non-conference triumph during the season. Garnett Corbin and A. D. " Ug " Roberts donated 28 points to the 43-to-34 triumph. Corbin sank six long buckets and three short ones for fifteen points, while Roberts, the Oklahoma City sophomore, dropped in five long ones and three gratis shots for 13 points. Two nights be- fore the sophomoric Sooners lost to Oregon ' s Green-Jersied giants from the Pacific coast, 42 to 29. Oklahoma took the lead with Corbin and Roberts con- necting, but the visitors warmed up in the second period to spoil the Sooners ' opener. When the old-timers start talking about the most famous rally ever staged in the Fieldhouse, they will be referring to the Nebraska-Oklahoma game that gave Bruce Drake the biggest headache of the 1941 season. The Huskers were 22 points behind with 15 minutes to go when the riot started. Befuddled Oklaiiomans gazed in amazement as Matt Young, a Husker substitute, drib- bled down the court, crouched and plunketl one into the bucket to give the ' is- itors a 43-to-42 victorv that left nearly S .i)i){) fans gasping. M.ATT ZOLLNER Forward Page 146 Uictoru Kyver an6ai C ndi .=Jjuii S! e 7 ea6on MORE FRi:i-: SI lOTS— Bruce Drake believes his sophn- iiiores will benefit next year from their costK errors the past eai " . Bill Richards, iiu.nh Ford, and Matt Zollner are tiie only mem- bers ot the " 41 s(]iia(.l who fin- ished their eliii,ibility. Ford was sixth in conicrence scoring; with a 0.3 axerage. The Sooners played before 16,500 in Madison S(]iiare Gar- den when thev lost a close one to St. Johns, 45 to 41. Drake ' s team lost to Temple in Pliila- delphia, 3 2 to 26. A last minute rally by Brad- Icy Tech cost the Sooners a game, 49 to 45, in Peoria, Illi- nois. Southern Methodist also rallied at Dallas to avenge their defeat. The Texans took the game, 57 to 55. The six sophomores who let- tered were: Allie Paine, depenci- able scorer from Oklahoma City; A. D. " Ug " Roberts, Paine ' s teammate in Central high school; Paul I leap, Warren Lehman, Shelby Green, aiui Tom Rousex. The three seniors and Corbin won the other letters. fill f A. n. RORERTS Forix ' arJ i , i.i.iE Paine (!uur,l s Rbx Walters Ciiitrr II Hll 1. RlCH. ' RDS Guard Page 147 WRESTLING Wrest Benn hnller liiitj Coach Harold Byrd, left, shows a couple of his grapplers, Vouiir;, center, and llov Stone, how to make the opponents for mercv. I i M Hi sioncd Milton Kuska, Nebraskan, for liis title. Hov Stone, blond-haircd senior yrappler, outpointed George Cockle, 12 to 5, for the 135-poiind crown. Oklahoma ' s other three entrants also phicetl. Benny Youno;, the 126-pounder, placed second; Jack Moscowitz, 145- poiinder. was third, and Bob McKinney, in the 155 class, took third place honors. Al Horwit , who scarteil out the season to he a 12( ' )-pounder, was sho ' ed to the If any one ever tells you the Sooner wrestling team got all the breaks in 1941, that will be your cue for a good laugh. The hone benders ere hantlicapped enough when their coach D. C. Matthews had to forsake his coach- ing job for a seat in the legislature, but the grapplers were really pinned when Harokl Byrd, national 128- pound champ, was declared ineligible to compete short- 1 ' after he was named coach. T •o more of the Sooners, Charles Childers and Perry Castleberry, were tripped by the old jinx — grades. Byrd patched his team together, and went through the season, losing four dual meets. But in the Big Six meet at Manhattan, Kans., the Oklahomans took two individual titles and placed third as a team. Dick Frye, 121-p()und sophomore, deci- I55-p nind class when Bennie Young was given the 128 job. Horwitz, had to wrestle some grapplers who were 20 pounds heav- ier than himself, but he fought gamely un- til he recei ' cd a wrenched knee before the Bit)- Six meet. Iowa State ' s Cyclones gave the Sooners their worst beating of the year in the con- ference, 29 to 3. Hoy Stone won the only match for Oklahoma by decisioning Dale Cuiiimings. S ' Uliuij. ii-fl lo riijlil — Dick Frye, Benjainin onng, Al Horwitz, Hoy Stone. StanJiiuj — Harold Byrd (Coach), Jack Moskowitz, Lindell Hayes, Jim Mclntyre (Manager). 19 Page 148 BASEBALL . . . I ' rniil rov:, left to right — Walt Stevenson, Matt Zollner, Ralph Bollinj er, Melvin Biillinf;tnn, Carol IJcrryman, Jack Rile , Roy Myer, Elwood Riley, Leroy Deaton, ' ictor Lasater. liaik rniv — Coach Laurence " Jap " Haskell, Ted Owen, Don Smith, Harold Parks, Sam Blackwell, Jimmy Pope, Herb Scheffler, Johnny Heath, Virgil Ward, Marion Elliot, R. B. Heal, Jr., Sar e Dempsev. The Bii Si baseball pennant was still in possession ot tbc Unix ' crsitv of Oklahoma nmy when the 1041) season en Jed, but bat- tles with the conference opponents were merely workouts compared to some of the diamond jousts with the Univcrsit ' of Texas and the ' )klahonia Aggies. Se eral weeks betoi-e the season endeil Coach Lawrence " Jap " Haskell ' s team cinched the championship by defeating the MissoiH ' i Tigers at Columbia, 12 to 5. 1 he next da ' the Bengals batted out a 4-to-3 ictory. When the champions finishetl the season b deteatmg the Nebraska Cornhiiskers at N()i-man. the i-ecord showed that only li -e of 22 games had ended with Hklahoma on the wrong .-w n the tally. Although the nine triumphs in the ten conference games was enough for anv coach to brag about, the double tiMumph o er the L ' ni ersit ol Texas I.onghorns at Norman probabK made I iaski.ll the happiest. Earlier in the ear the Texans tri- umphed, at Austin. o er the Sooners, but Dklahoma combined line pitching, haril hit- ting and expert bunting strateg ' to rope tlie Longhorns, 6 to 5, and 7 to (). Roy Myer saved the last game when lie laiil down a bunt to bi-ing Elwood Riley across the plate. In the first game Pinch Hitter Matt ZoUner slid across the rubber with the winning tally after Jack Riley had lofted a long fly to center. Bobb - Moers, one of the hardest hitters on the team which had won 16 of 17 games before coming to Norman, ilid most of the dam- age with his homeiHin and three singles in the " college world series " . Haskell ' s sluggers started to Stillwater on the e " ening ot Afiril 5 to axenge the de- feats the Aggie cagers handed the Sooners, but when the first tliamond tilt was over, the Aggies were the winners, 8 to 1, and the ictorv gave the Aggies a string of 1 1 straight athletic triumphs o er the Wi:d and White. I he Sooners bai ' eh s(|u . ' i. ' ed out a O-to- S ictory o er the .Aggies a lew weeks later on the Sooner diamoiul. But the next aft- ernoon tlie Cowboys batteil out a O-ro-2 triumph. I he 1 laskell nine went to Stillwater lor a night game ami scored a 6-to-2 triumph. No plavoft could lie arrantjed. A i r ■ I ffi i! !H ' M 41 Page 149 BASEBALL BASEBALL Another dispute is getting under way as is shown in the upper right hand corner where Coach Haskell talks over a decision at home plate. In the middle row the players, from left to right, are Le Roy Deaton, Sam Black- well, Jimmy Pope, Ralph Bollinger. In the bottom Herb Scheffler and Carroll Berryman are shown in the left hand corner before the action shots. ' ictor " Popeye " I.asater finished his Sooner baseball career by winning the Oklahoma batting title with an average of .420. Ralph Bollinger, junior first-baseman, started the season Pepper Martin style by batting around .750, and when the season had closed he was second on the list with .380. 4.y er title Page 150 AMERICA ' S FAVORITE CAME Coach Lawrence " Jap " TTaskell gives his s(]uacl some last minute instructions in the upper lett hand picture. In the middle row, reailin irom left to right, are MeKin Bull- ' 5 jf i --- ' ington, John Heath, Roy Myer. ' ictor " Pop- iM»K .y .■ ' Lasater. In the hottom row are seen two action scenes from games on Flaskell lielii. In the lower right hand corner is Jack I.eailing in the runs-haiteil-in de|iartiiunt was Jack Riley, senior third sacker Irom Sayre, who hit .363. He won the liatting title his sophomore year. 1 lerh Scheffler finished his collegiate hasehall hy hittuig .31C and hatting in IS runs. Sam IJhukwell, senior slii)rtst()| iinsNcd the ., 0(1 class hv two points. Page 151 TENNIS Coach Leslie Hewes ' I■ackct-s •ingers kept in practice the first two months of the 1940 season by winning ten out ot 15 dual matches before annexing the Big Six title at Lincoln. Ed Lindsey, No. 1. and Walt Mead, No. 2, took the first antl second matches in the singles from Harold Rundle and John Houston. The same pair also took the No. 1 doubles match. The only defeats of the year «ere to Oklahoma A. and M., L ' ni ersit of Texas, and the Denton Teachers. The Sooners tied the Denton crew when thev came to Norman later in the year. One big reason for the year being called a success was the fact that the L niversity of Tulsa team was defeated twice, 4—1, and 4—2. h the Sooners. In the Tulsa series. L■ad and Lindse ' triumphed over 1 lurricane ' s ace doubles team, Bob Patterson anil M. C. Hopper, twice. The Oklahoma Aggies trounced the Sooners, 5 to 1, at Stilh ater, but were ile- teated here, 5 to 2, later in the season. I lewe ' s crew also registered a re -enge ' ic- torv over the Central Bronchos, 6 to 0, in the Armory. Ed Lindsey ' s absence from the line-up at Edmond eakened the team, anil the Sooners went down, 4 to 2. Bob Davis and Bill Tenhagen, the No. 2 Big Six doubles cham- pions, were consistent winners al year. Tenhagen thrilled the spec- tators during the conference meet when lie went throug h six consecu- ti ' e sets and lost on! thiee games. 19 upper picture, left to rie lit — Walter Mead, Ed Lindsey. Loiuer picture — Carl Mathews, Bob Davis, E. P. Litchfield, Coach Leslie Hewes, Sam H. Johnson, Bill Tenhagen, Elmer Lukeman. Page 152 GOLF Kneilinij — Coach Bruce Drake. Lrjt lo rir lit — IlarnUl I.ahar. Boh Shipley, led CJwin, 1 1 the scores ot all the Sooner ,u,olt ()p[)o- nents for 1941) were combined, the total might be large enough to represent ( )kla- homa ' s tally for one match. Bruce Drake ' s linksmen plastered such scores as 19 to 2 and 17 to 1 on their op- ponents as the won 12 matches to I ' un tlie dual victory string to 33 . I he Sooner clulibers weren ' t hitting the ball in championship style when they en- tered the Big Six meet at Lincoln, Nebr., so tile Iowa State Cyclones took lirst and Oklahoma took a second berth. But in the State Intercollegiate 54-h()le match at Oklahoma Cit ' the Sooners nuule a one-team show ot the tournew Mai " in Mescli. who was also one of Drake ' s star basketball players in 1940, toureil the course in 227 strokes, {wn untler par, to take low-meilal honors. Frank iMitcham was second with an e en par — 232, and Ted Ciwin was close luliind ith a 235. Jack Pruitt, Mar ' in Mesch, and Charles Hutchins. Chai les llutcliins was tourth with 237; Tom Gable next with 238; 1 larold Lahar, sixth, 241. ' ictims of two defeats h the Sooners durnig the year were Oklahoma A. and M., Oklahoma City uni ersit ' , ' ichita univer- sity, Texas Tech, anil tlie I iii ersitv of lulsa. Missouri aiul Southeastern State leachers college were the other two teams which lost to Drake ' s sharpshooters. Putting Around: Soiihomore Ted ( i inn ' s long distance tee shots established him as one ol the favorites in the state toiMMiey, hut Marsin Mesch ' s long dri " es anil consistent putting gave him the title tor the second straight year. Chailes I lutch- ins was one ol the most consistent clubbers on the team — he didn ' t hit over 75 on the lirst IS-hole rounds. Other s(iuad members were Jack Pruitt, Bill Shipley, Charles Smilli, jack .Miuhell, I ' om Milam. Dick Stith, and [ohn Jacobs. B % I Page J 53 INTRA-MURALS AND W. A. A. Top row: Intramural bosses pose for the Sooner cameraman. First row, left to right — Bennv Young, Benny Owen, Paul Keen, and Bob Norman. Second row — A! Hor- witz, Earl Kilpatrick, Dean Bridges, Charles Allen, anci Charles McGreer. Center row- — Phi Delta Theta softball champions. Brai Scheer, badminton winner, serves one up. Bernie Federman c1ri es in for a basket as the Pi Lams tangle with Spur South. Clyde Fisher and ' elmar Hendricks demonstrate the form that carried them to the top places in the table tennis competition. Bottom row: Bill Tarwater and Herb Wagnon, howling- finalists, check on their scores. Sam Blackwell, horseshoe champion, swings one down toward his opponent ' s stake for a ringer. Ira Sanditen and Bernie Federman mix it up. The archery winner demonstrates his form. Page 154 SPORTS FOR THE ED AND COED Top row: Martha Baxter and Ruth Baxter check each other ' s tosses in a horseshoe game. Second row: Jimmie Speegle, Marv Hop- kins, Josephine Duncan, Wardena Bean and Mar I hintcr tanjj;le in haskethall. The girls ol Miss I Itlen Gregory ' s interpretive dancing class demonstrate their ability to become fu- ture chorines. V ' lvc of the girls get together or a little game of field hockey. Ruth Bax- ter is shown making a leg block of one of the girl ' s shots. Ruth Tillman speeds forward to make a forehand return of a difficult shot. IJottom row ; " t oniu- I. sons swings out with the form liiat lanks iier tops m the hulian dance. Archery winners Carthell liiddy ant! Dorothv llarrls pre|)are to semi another arrow into the air. Lucille Kirk denionstrates her hack swing. Claudia Martin and Billye jo Simpson play at Shuffle board. Page 155 TRACK I 1)1: Front roiu, trft lo r ' ujlit — Don Bcn i n, Allien lone, Hull Mck.innc , (.leorge KcittuI, llrxillt- Mathews. Back roiu — Jack Morris, Coach John Jacobs, Ray Gahan, Fred Coogan, Bill Lyda, Harry Fender, Jimmy McNatt, Dick Smethers. 19 A few years ago the football lans aroiiml Xonnan were ready to exclude the Nebraska Cornhuskers from the Big Six conference. Genial John Jacobs should have been ready to second the motion after the Husker track team had defeated the Sooners, 5 8 to 49, at Lincoln in the twelfth annual conference outdoor cinder carni " al last spring. Although the cup for first place went to Coach Ed Weir ' s Nebraskans, the Okla- homans pulled the surprise of the day by running the champions such a close race. George Koettel, Oklahoma ' s slender dash man, speil to the tape ahead of Nebraska ' s ace, Gene Littler, in the 100-yard and 200- vard e ents. Fred Coogan came in inches behind Koettel in the century dash, and Littler, who hati just run the 440-yard race, gave up at the 50-yard mark. Koet- tel set a new Big Six record in the Big Six preliminaries when he covered the distance in 21 :3 seconds, but he was handicapped in the finals by a cold north breeze and was clocked in 22 :6. Despite the absence of Orv Mathews and Jack Morris, who were left in Norman because of injuries, (Jklahoma outscored Nebraska by eight points in the track events. The mile relay team, composed of Bill Lyda, Ray Gahan, Fred Coogan, and George Koettel, won first by 20 yards after Gahan had picked up some valuable yards for Bill Lyda, the last man. Jimmy McNatt showed that he could do some- thing besides toss the basketball when he placed second in the broad jump. Earlier in the year the Oklahomans had lost a dual meet to the Huskers at Lincoln, 62 to 42, before a capacity intloor crowd. Littler decisioned Mathews in a 60-yard sprint which as so close the camera was nearly needed to replace the judge. Oklahoma ' s easiest triumph over a Big Six opponent was registerctl o -cr the Kan- sas State Wildcats in the season ' s opener at Norman, 77 to 5.3. Coach Jacobs ' relay teams travelled to three of tiie biggest meets in the country during the 1940 spring season, and would Page 156 L lodeupd of the rackiterd ' ' ' " - ' " tif ?.«• - " -J -J In the upper left hand corner Jack Morris, Big Six hurdling champion, left, and Sam Harris clear the bar at the same time. Bill Lyda hits the tape to take first, and the two boys bringing up the rear in the lower left are a couple of his Kansas State competitors in the quarter mile. Ray Mullen apparently is going to make a successful leap in the high jump. In the right hand corner, John Shirk prepares to heave the discus. have set a new workl ' s record in the sprint meille ' at the Drake rehi s in Des Moines if Or ille Mathews hathi ' t pulled a leg muscle hile doing his stint on the second lap ot the race. This injur ' also knockeil the ( )kla- homans out ot their specialt the 44(1 re- lay. Before the meet was (j er, Ray Gahan replaced Mathews in the 880 relay antl Oklahoma finisheil third hehind Texas and Rice. At the Kansas iela s in Lawrence the Sooner s|)i " lnt meillev ami iiall-niile relax ' teams won top honors h ' setting new rec- ords; but they diiln ' t hire so well the next week at the Texas relays in Austin. I-reil Coogan, Orv Mathews, l ill I .yda and George Koettel co ered the 441) rela in 41.7 seconds to give the Sooners hrst. Any account ot the track season would he incomplete without a summarv ol the annu al liglit over points with the Okla- homa Aggies. Sexeia! w leks helore the Sooners journeyeci to Stillwater tor the big dual, the Oklahomans were teeling optimistic over the chances of a victory, but the down-staters had to take the role of the underdog w hen Jack Morris, the all- Big Six hurdler, was lost to the squad after his appendectomy and Orv Mathews, a cinch point winner in the clashes, injured his leg. l!ut the two rivals still had a battle that kept the statisticians juggling the points until the Aggies won a brilliant 12-x.o-S ' classic. Jinuiiy Cleghorn, a slender Intlian boy, [Hilled a surprise to take first in the ia elin, ami )klalioma, laxored to win the mile relav, was upset b the lighting Aggies when l, da became exhausted on his lap. Don Bowlston, ace Aggie high jumper, set one ol the best records ot the night Ikii he leaped ' i leet, 6. 4 inches. I iarr lender hoisted himself above the pole vault bai- 1, leet, . ' 4 Inches. Page 157 SWIMMING i_i 60_ I ■ I . Rri . I A I ?n r T T ■ Left to right — Coach Ned O ' Reilly, Allen Moore, Harvey Harmon, Dean Walker, Mike lia i , Altrcilo Gamez, Joe Eckstein, Ed Hamm, Ziegler McPherson. Oklahoma ' s swimming coach, Ned O ' Reilly, can thank the University of Kan- sas Jayhawkers for keeping the Sooner tank team from having a very black record for the 1941 season. The Sooners droppeil tour ot their dual meets, but broke into the win column, 56 to 26, and 43 to 31, against the Kansans. However, the triumphs over Kansas may be nuUitied because the Sooners used Har- ve ' I larmon. a point winner in the breast stroke antl relay events. Harmon had been at Oklahoma A. and M. the last semester in the 1940 season and wasn ' t eligible here. Since Dean Walker was the onl return- ing letterman, O ' Reilly didn ' t ha e an reason for tiiinking his team should u,() un- defeated. The Oklahoma Aggies opened the season here by swamping the Sooners, 5 8 to 17. Kansas was a victim of the Sooners here, 56 to 26. Coach O ' Reilly had planned to hold down a position on the team until a myste- rious knee ailment made it impossible for him to e en enter the water. Mike Travis, 200-yard breast stroker from Tulsa, was one of the Sooner ' s most consistent point winners all year. He won when the Sooners lost at Nebraska, 61 to 23, ami wiien Kansas State triumphed at Manhattan. Travis was first in his speci- al tv in the Big Six when the Sooners fin- ished fourth at Ames. Allen Moore was a consistent point winner. Page J 58 ORGANIZATIONS THE UNIVERSITY BAND Prom sixteen men in 1903 to sixteen times six- teen men in 1940 — that, simply speaking, charac- terizes the phenomenal development of the " Pride of Oklahoma " . Even though the marching band is the oldest activity on the campus, it still pos- sesses the capacity to develop. Its growth in size is matched by its continual promotion of the n() e!, the spectacular, and the inspirational. Few persons fortunate enough to have seen the Missouri game this fall will e " er forget the " five ring circus " that was staged at the halt. The cro ning of two i]ueens, the ceremonial smoking of the peace pipe, the presentation of a new song to the University, and the presentation of the tribal costumes to the band ' s drum majors — all this took place within one huge formation executed b the band. AiilI in the corners ot the field, bands from various state high schools were busying themselves with O ' s and M ' s in cooperation with their host. For vears the band has enjoyed fame as a tra - eling band, a visitor. This year the group pro ed PERSONNEL Donald . ' i.lmax Jack Anderson John Arant Bill Armocr Bob Askew Frank . ' vars LVNN Baccett Charles Baker IVERSON Barr Bill Barnes Eugene Barron Davis Bean Gerald Bell James Bell Allen Berrer George Bertram Warren Bickkord Bill Brown Ja.mes Brown Veda Brown James Buroe Alex Burke James Burmeier Richard Burt James Capps Bill Carson Hershel Carver Leslie Cash Wendell Cates Robert G. Chadderdon Eldon Chandler R. E. Cherry Francis James Christy Ray Clark Lee Clayton ' James Clendeninc Bill Cluen Jack Collier Leon Combs Jack Corkill Ralph Neas Couch Vernor Courtney NoRVAL Covington Ralph Cox Keaton Cudd Mary Ruth Culbert Orville K. Daniels Glenn Dickinson W. E. Dickey, Jr. Hugh Dossey Kenneth Doughty Jack Drake Merle Draper CIerald Easom Billy Edens Edward Edge Frank Elkouri Bernard Ely Karl Emerson James Emery Paul Erwin Fred Esser J. W. Fees Clyde P. Fisher Buddy Foltz Charles Foster Paul Foster Ben Frank Jerrv Freeze Lawrence Fuller Shuler Gamble Leone Gaston Robert Gillespie Elmer Gish D. M. Graves O. B. Gray, Jr. Carl Guild Joe Hanson Charles Harris Joseph Harris Bob Harris Ray Hassler Tom Hawk Dorothy Henderson Bert Hendrickson Edward Henley, Jr. Alvin Herzmark G. B. Hicgins Harry Hill Raymond Hinshaw Francis Hollingsworth Donald Hott Dick Hughes Jack Hughes Steve Hughes Ray Hurd, Jr. Daren Holt Hurst Richard James Rosa Jarrett Ben Jenkins Mary Marie Jennings Ray Johnson ' iRGiNiA Johnston Bill Jones Ralph Jones Carroll King Ross Kinnaman Ellen Kirk CJilrert Knecht Leland Kuvkendall Hanford Lackey Marvin Lacy Charles Larson Reed Lawton Paqe 160 f- nde of Jklak oma that it was c i.t hit as capable as a host. Banii Day broutfht sonic sc cnty-ti c hands to the cam- pus, and the Hcn.sj;al Guards are still talkinfj about the splendid reception given them. All of which proves that not only musically but also acti ' el ' is the band a ersatile organization. The weeks just after the end of the football season were not idle ones for the bandsmen, for something good had to be developed for the bas- ketball games, and again the band came through, thrilling the crowtls with its glee club arrange- ments of school songs, its swing arrangements, and its ever-stirring " Boomer Sooner " . Then, too, there were fairs, dedications, and similar events which again called on the marching red and white. r he stuilent body points to the band with pride; but the iKunlsman himself knows, " A good regi- ment; a gooti colonel " , and is open in his praise of Director Wehrend, and Assistant Director Haug, tor to them goes the credit for making the " Pride of Oklahoma " just that. PERSONNEL Bii.lv Lee John Leeder, Jr. M.AZ Lewev Elgeve Lisdami, Rov Loms Dale Clarke Lucaxd Tom Lunsford Bill Maix)xe O.AeDE Malose Leo Marklev BoMTA Martin Perrv , verv Meab Donald Means Willie E. Melton Eddie P. Merrill Alfred Meyer Freda Mar Mever Orville Meyer Ann Mick IE Jack Miller Willis Miller Joe Minton Fred C. Mires Bill Mitchell Dwir;iir MoFFATT Bill Monkai. Charles R. Moore RcsSEi.L Moore Era Moran .■Vndrls Morgan Philip Morgan Robert T. Morgan Betty Ann Morris Jerry Moss Jack Mcsick Brvce McDade .Arch McDonald William M. McWhirt Price Nash Mark Nation Gooding Nelson Isham Nelson Nevv.man Nelson, Jr. Robert E. Noland Tom Paiterson Mei.vin Peters Charles Procter Bill Lee Ray (iEOrge v.. Reynolds Marvin Rice James Ritchie Jeanne Rivers IIervert Roderts Bill RoniNsoN Margaret Rogers Carl RfK)i ' Ma.v Rose Margaret Ross Gareth Ruggles Lavon Sadler Ira E. Sanditen Ralph Scargall Benard Scott Roy Sears i. Shelden Jake Sherrill LeRov Sherrill Carrol C. Shinn Kenneth Short Donald Si.mms, Jr. Edna Mae Simmons Dana Simons George Simons Walter Smiley Charles W. Smith Eari.e S.mitii, Jr. Vernon Smith George Snyder Joe Soi.t Mei.vin Specht William Stapi.eton Phyllis Stii.i.weli. Clihord Strang El.mer Stroman Mii.o Stccky Winston Sc.mmers Robert Swift Clarence B. Taylor Sidney Taylor Wallace Taylor Morel Tharel Jack Thomas . L rtin Thom.as Seth Thomas (.Arthur Perry-) Herbert Tcrk Herbert W.agxon Ma.v Waits G. W. Wari.ick M RV Lynx Westervelt Bob Wheeler Orville Whisenhunt Bob Whiie Maroi.d White Re. White Robert E. Williams Ed ard L. Williams Marjorie Williams James Wixiden .Miii.ard W001.SEY Parker Wori.ey Eddie E. Wraney Robert Mitchell Wright Page 161 KAPPA KAPPA PSI I i i A boy with musical abilit ' , personality and a good scholastic standing has what it takes to become a member of Kappa Kap- pa Psi, national honorary band fraternity. This organization, founded on the cam- pus of Oklahoma A. and M. college in 1919, has for its purpose to promote the existence and welfare of the college band, to honor outstanding bandsmen by privi- lege of membership, and to elevate all col- lege bands to the highest possible level of attainment. The Sooner horn-tooters have won their share of the honors since the Delta chap- ter was formed on the campus, May 21, 1921. In 1935 and 1937 the Oklahoma group received trophies for outstanding achievements the two previous years. Professor William Wehrend, director of the university bands, was Grand Na- tional president, and is now serving as Na- tional Grand Counselor. Herman Zeimer, former manager of the university band, holds the office of National Grand Trea- surer. The chapter has initiated as honorary members such outstanding bandsmen as John Phillip Sousa, Edwin Franko Gold- man and Captain Taylor Branson. The bo s with the blue and white pad- dles are now organized in forty of the leading universities in the United States. The Sooner chapter has added three new groups to the national organization. When the musical group needed any ed- iting done the first semester, C. E. Trum- bo, journalism major, did the work, but Merle S. Draper had to handle the newsy scandal sheet the second semester after Trumbo started his actual journalism ca- reer. First semester officers were Eldon R. Chandler, president; David W. Bean, vice- president; Clarence B. Taylor, secretary; Ernest L. Mclntyre, treasurer; Ernest H. Gish, sergeant at arms. Second semester officers were Eldon R. Chandler, presi- dent; Charles H. Larson, vice-president; Elmer H. Gish, secretary; Karl D. Emer- son, treasurer; and Ralph Scargall, ser- geant at arms. Wehrend was the sponsor. First TOiu, left to right — Moore, Smith, Armour, Clcndening, Covington, Wagnon. Second roiu — Thomas, Hassler, Morgan, Allman, Draper, Gish, Hang. Third roiv — Emerson, Harris, Higgins, Chandler, Robinson, Roop, Mclntire. Fourth roil ' — Courtney, Breed, Baggett, Hott. Fifth row — Nelson, Turk, Larson. Officers — President, Eldon Chandler; Secretary, Taylor; Treasurer, Mclntire. 1 Page 162 RUF NEKS Strangers on the I ni crsit dI ()khi- homa campus haw ottcn wondered why some ot the red-shirteil h() s wandereil around with a beard that would put a member of the Mouse ot Davitl to shame. These boys with the grizzly beartls are the ones who are just winning tlieii " spurs in the Ruf-Nek organization. The order is dedicated to the proposition that what a university needs is more pep, so the boys with the red and white paddles have de- vised means to create that six letter woril — spirit. In the fall of the year the Ruf-Neks give their vocal cords the biggest workout while dancing around the big bonfire on the varsity corner. All the members and the pledges whoop it up while the univer- sity cheer leaders do their part in directing school songs and yells. But the pep organization is not content with just making the Sooners peppier in Norman. When the Sooner football team plays an opponent away from home, the Ruf-Neks may follow the team even if the game is more than 1,000 miles away from home. When the l ' - ' 4() loothall season opened, grill tuns thought the Ruf-Neks were just joking when they started telling of their proposed trip to the Sooner-Santa Clara game in San Francisco, California. But when the Sooners received that kick-ott, the l ul-Neks were there, 25 strong, to pull tor their team. B ' selling sun shades antl gi ing a tlance, the pep group made most of their expenses for the 1700-mile trip. The annual trek to the Dallas game was also made. Besides the pair of strong vocal cords, the prospective Ruf-Nek must have a " C " average and must have been on the campus one year prior to his pledging. Members are chosen from the upper classes of the student body. Marian Irwin, Alpha Chi Omega from Muskogee, reigned as queen over the or- der during the past year. Officers were Henry Beck, president; H. A. Deck, vice-president; James Will, secretary; Dick Simon and Ernest Evinger, treasurers. Professor I. G. Richards was the sponsor of the 26-year old order. Front row, Irjt lo riyht — Thain, llmvell, Simon, Will, Irwin, Beck, Evinger, Thninpson, and Frensley. Second ro u.- — Paul, Sander, (Jardemal, (iiiiiian, Chesterman, Brown, Burk, and Bell. Third ro u; — Johnson, Schorman, Plainer, Steeper, Stone, Hudson, and Ttiain. Fourth roiv — Horner, Breeding, Allinan, Rodesney, Cremer, Brown, and Carter. Fifth rotv — Tidrow, Horn, Redfearn, (iriffin, and Horinitz. Page 163 i SENATE CLUB Members of the Senate Club receive most of their enjoyment from li stening to themselves speak, but the also have a chance to give the floor to outstanding; speakers on various occasions. Before the neophyte becomes a Senator, he must be recommended for membership bv a Senator; serve a period of pledge- ship, and then give a ten-minute speech upon a subject of public importance. This organization was formed in 1895 bv a group of high school debaters and orators interested in furthering their speech activities. Members of the Senate Club are still carrying on a program to develop the student ' s ability in public sfK-aking. This organization has done a great deal to stimulate a healthful interest in public and campus affairs; stimulate qualities of leadership and character; acquaint mem- bers with the procedures of free parlia- mentarv discussion under Robert ' s Rules of CJrder. Any student interested in public speaking is eligible for membership. One of the highlights of the past year in the Senate Club was a debate between Dean A. B. Adams and Rev. Lycurgus Spinks, a Mississippi Democrat from the National Willkie headquarters, upon the subject : " Resolved That The Third Term Tradition Should be Broken. " Campus professors who helped stu- up some warm discussions includeci Dr. H. V. Thornton, on proposed changes in local government; Dr. Royden V. Dangertield, election results; Dr. Floyd A. Wright, on legislative control of business. Governor Leon C. Phillips spoke on " States ' Rights, " and Hetcher Riley, Chief Justice of the state supreme court, explained the protection of civil rights. But the club doesn ' t spend all of its time discussing governmental problems. Their social functions include entertainment by the Women ' s Auxiliary, date night, smok- ers and picnics. First semester officers were Glenn A. Young, president; Bob King, vice-presi- dent; James Lathim, secretary; Don King, treasurer. John Cheek was president the second semester; Lathim, vice-president; Dud Phillips, secretary; and Ed Warr, treasurer. Helen Dodson was the club ' s best girl " sponsor " . Front row, left to right — Fox, Simms, Young, Flesher, King, Dodson, Young, Morgan, Cheek, and Taylor. Second row — Kerr, Bryce, Frye, Huckins, Nickel, Ivy, Lathim, Walter, Connor, and Musser. Tliird roii. ' — Murphy, Mabrey, ' ater, Finney, Nesbitt, Buchanan, Putnam, Bowman, and Spear. Fourth row — Andersoii, Parker, De Jarnette, Bourne, Pope, Hubbell, Butler, Chandler, and Fentem. Fifth row — Ketchum, Bailey, Patterson, Phillips, Busboom, Wilcox, Warr, and Brown. Page J 64 CONGRESS CLUB It may 1k ' known as just anotliLT cluli in which to settle or start arji;uments, but nc -- crthclcss an iiKiDhcr of Congress Club will tell you that aru;uiny isn ' t the onl goal of the organization. Members ot Congress tr to encourage the art ot public speaking and to ilexelop a more profounii knowledge of parliamen- tary procedure. Before the stutlent can become a member, he must show some ability in public speaking. Formerly it was the custom to admit onl juniors and se- niors, but no class is barred now. This debating society was founded in 1894, five years after the University was organized, and the popularitv and mem- bership has increased every year. All the members are famous for their flare for talking, but they will give the floor to authorities M ' hen they have a guest speaker. This has been the most interest- ing feature of the club, since the members have the opportunity of hearing former Congress members in addition to the other authorities on current afifairs. ' hen the club doesn ' t have a speaker to help start an argument, the members choose up and have a debate on some topic of major interest. Debates are also held First roiv, Irjt to r ' ujlit — .Anderson, Sudduth, Martin, V Sirond roiv — Bennett, J. Brown, Hope, Rogers, Sawver, T iird rov; — Todd, Fisher, Caviness, V. Brown, Pistol, With other cami)us organizations and speed) orders at other universities and colleges. Some ol the famous alumni of Con- gress are lluey Long (tleceased), josh l.ee. United States senator. Finis Ciilles- |)ie, state presiilent of the " I ' ouiig Demo- crats, Glen Johnson, A. P. Murrah, and Dr. I ' xlward Everett Dale. In 1940 the order sponsored a public opinion poll to test the favorite for presi- ilent. The largest number of votes ever cast in a university election were counted in this election. The organization didn ' t have the Literary Digest luck either — Franklin D. Roosevelt won the election just as the Congress poll had pretlicted. University professors, especialK in the government department, have aiiled in the growth of the club. Officers for the first semester were W. L. Anderson, president; Ewing dafford, vice-president; Paul Suddeth, secretary; Joe Snyder, treasurer. Second semester oflicers were Ewing Gaftord, president; Clark White, vice-president; Austin Mills, secretary; Arlen Todd, treasurer. Dr. Edward Everett Dale was the spon- sor both semesters. hitlow. Dr. Thornton, Milor, C afford, and Summers. Prot nian, and Mills. White, and Snider. Page 1 65 BOOMER ORCHESTRA Campus dance fans will give you sev- eral reasons why the Boomer orchestra is a smooth band, but after hearing the Boomers any one will agree that Miss Rose Ann McClain is one of the big reasons. Miss McClain, who was added to the personnel this year, has received wide ac- claim for her ballad interpretation, and has undoubtedly been responsible for a large share of the band ' s many engage- ments. But the Boomers also have 14 other musicians. The entire personnel was changed when the 1939 school year began, and Manager Bill Allen ' s group has rapid- ly worked its way into the top circle with the O. U. dance bands. To help make their jive and slow music a little more popular, the Boomers added another trumpet this year, and have fea- tured a five-piece brass section. Boomer musicians had the honor of playing for the annual stage production of the Sooner revue, " Socrates. " The band was also featured at a " Battle of Bands " dance at the Dallas Athletic club on Octo- ber 12 when the University of Oklahoma students were trying to forget the defeat the Texas Longhorn football team had plastered on the Sooner eleven. Here ' s how the boys lined up when they were furnishing the music at the I. M. A. and other swing sessions: Joe Penick and Keeton Cudd he ' lped Manager Allen in the trumpet section . . . Rex Sutton and D. M. Graves handled the trombones. The drum beater was Miller Davidson . . . Jon Wagner could always tickle the ivories fast or slow, while Miller David- son proved adept at slapping the drums in the proper collegiate fashion. Max Logsdon played a dual role with the Boomers ... he could string the guitar and furnished the vocal renditions. Every orchestra has to have an " over- grown fiddle " and the Boomers are no ex- ception, because Elmer Stroman is the capable custodian of the big bass. Boomer saxophone tooters included Doyle Collup, Don AUman and Don Sun- derland. The name " Boomer " is so tra- ditional on the campus it needs no explain- ing. The boys concluded a successful vear, although they did fail tc compose anv tunes to make the weekly " hit parade. " The group hasn ' t made any definite changes for the next school year. Left to right — Graves, Collup, Stromer, Davis, Sutton, Allen, Penick, Allman, Sunderland, Cudd, Logsdon, and Collup. Seated — Jon Wagner. Page 166 VARSITY CLUB ORCHESTRA Five singiiii saxophones, tliiLc musi- cians named Rice, a drummer with the Gene Krupa style ami two popuhir Nocal- ists helped spell success at O. U. for one of the busiest college dance orchestras in the state — the Varsity Club. Marvin Rice is a saxophonist, and the two trumpet footers, Bud and Floyd Rice, are not related, so any scandal about the band being a family affair is false. However, the boys who give their musical rentlitions in Glenn Miller style admit that they did have to resort to a little kidnaping to get Bill Shelton, the efficient piano player. When Pianist Louis Mock was forced to drop out in October, Ben Bragg and James Emery lured Shel- ton away from the Varsitonian band at Oklahoma A. and M. The Varsity Club also has a few mem- bers in their band that any orchestra would be proud to have on the payroll. For in- stance, Rose Mary Fair received praise for her vocals every time she stepped to the mike. Hal Kemp, famous band leader who was killed in January in an auto accident, was a good friend of the band which en- tertained him while he was on the campus in November. Miss Fair signed a con- tract with him for songs she has written, and with all probability these numbers will be taken later by the band untler its new management. Bud Rice managed the band the past ear. His successor will be Dub Parsons, who is noted for the way he beats the ilrums. If the Varsity Club musicians succeed in getting the engageme nt on the Fitch Band Wagon this summer. Dub will have an opportunity to show the nation that Krupa might some day have a rival. The band has tried for the past two summers for the Fitch program, and they belie e this summer is " the charm. " The Musical Corporation of America, nation- wide booking corporation, is now negoti- ating to place the band this summer in some of the southern resorts. The top male vocalist in the hand is Jack Musick. James Emery and Tom Emery are responsible for the smooth ar- rangements. Other members are: James HeHin and Bert Leecraft, saxophones; and Bill Knight, trombone. Bragg and Patter- son are also in the saxophone section; Emery on the trumpet, and Musick is the custodian of the bass. front ro ' K hjl to r; — Bert I.eecr.ift, Benny BraRK, Tom P.itterson, Marvin Rice, limmv Ileflin (Saxophones)- Jack Musick (String Bass and ' oralist) ; Bill Sheltnn (Piano). Srcnnd ro i--Kill Knight (Trnmhrme) ; James Knurv, Fl n,l Rice, Buit Rice (Tnimpetsi ; Huh Parsons (IVums) Page 167 RAMBLERS ORCHESTRA A style which suits the rug cutters and the slow steppers makes the Ramblers as popular as that monthly check from home. Manager Doug Baker has a troupe of one dozen musicians who have capably carried on the musical performances started by a Ramblers orchestra 17 years ago. If one of the members of the 1941 band is picked up by Wayne King or Guy Lom- bardo, Baker won ' t be surprised, because some of the most prominent men in the musical world gained their experience toot- ing for the Ramblers. For instance, Larry Cotton, a ocalist with Horace Heidt, received his college training by giving the " ocals for the Ram- blers. George Leeman, chief of the ar- ranging staff for New York ' s Paramount Studios, and Herschel Graham, first trom- bonist with Isham Jones are also Ramblers alumni. Inspecting the various talented mem- bers, we discover that Bob Askew is noted for his sweet trumpet playing. His rendi- tion of " I Can ' t Get Started With You, " wowed the dancers all year. One of the few fourth year men on the band, Billy Hubbell, is married ... he pounds the drums. Handsome Kenny Harris spends most of his time playing the saxophone and clarinet, but he also does some composing on the side . . . Kennv ' s latest hit is " For Love Has Gone. " Last year Kenny wrote " I Was Celebratin ' Till 1 Found You Late Datin ' on Me. " Vocalist Abbott Sparks ' favorite pas- time during a dance is singing to his fa- vorite girl when she dances by the mike . . . Bill Mav, who strums the bass fiddle, was inclined to be romantic, but his romance didn ' t blossom into a marriage. The band had worse luck when Jack Davidson started his courtship . . . he married and the band lost a piano player. Strong man of the band was Tom Hawk, the trombonist. Another " slip- horn " player, Herbert Wagnon, was also known as one of the more handsome musicians. The boy playing the saxophone and wearing the Phi Beta Kappa key was Gene Finnell . . . The smiling second trum- pet player, John Arant, hail from Texas. Every band has a member who likes to dress like a Hollywood model, and the Ramblers is no exception. Connie Dis- sing, saxophonist, wears clothes that at- tract as much attention as his music. Front row, left to riglil — Finnell, Darickson, Dissing, Harris, Baker, Ihihbell, Arant, and Wagnon. Second roiv — Hawk, Mav, Sparks, and . skew. Page 168 UNIVERSITY PLAYERS ' licn you mention the University Players to any one on the l ' nl ersitv of Okhihonia campus, some stiulents will im- mediately think ol ' a lloat, while others will think of the Sooner Re ue. Ihese drama students in this or,nani ,a- tion, which sponsors five Playhouse pro- tluetinns each year, must ha e a sopho- more standing in addition to their work or acting in five Playhouse productions. Yes. the group is mainly interested in de eloping a fellowship and social life for students in the school of drama, hut they have also proved to be quite adept at winnings prizes for fancy Hoats in the Homecoming parade each year, which ex- plains who so many eds and co-eds link the words University Players and parade together. bor the past tour ears these actors ha e outwitted all the other parade en- trants in winning the first-place trophy. The past year the actors used a steamboat Hoat to catch the judges ' eyes. But the members of this nine-year old organization also have other duties, and of course, they spend most of their time preparing for and presenting their Play- house productions. Plays given by the group during 1941 included " Pygmalion " by (ieorge Bernard Shaw; " The Doll 1 louse " by Henrik Ibsen; " Mask of Kings " by Maxwell Anderson: and " Mar- gin of Mrror " by Claire Booth. Plaques are presented to the outstand- ing stutlents in the school of drama at a iianquet each spring. Hut the biggest event in the closing months of the school year is the Sooner Revue, a musical comedy written by a university student antl presented by the University Players. Last ear the re ue written by Charles Suggs and James Emery, " Serenade to an Heiress, " won nation-wide attention when It won first place in the annual competition for uni ersity re ues in the southwest spon- sored by the American Societx of Com- posers and Publishers. Marcus Fuller served as president of the group the first semester. Willis Jar- boe, the vice-president the first semesfer, was promoted to president the sec md semester. Minnie [o Curtis and Christine Caiuthers ditl the secretarial work during the year. The drama tacult was e sponsor. From roii. left to riijlit — Jarboe, Meetinp;, Krieger, Turner, Busby, T.ilkiiiKtim. ;irnl White. Second roii! — Morrison, Craven, CnflF, Toomey, Quiette, and ( " arruthers. Page 169 WESLEY FOUNDATION The Wesley Foundation is a national organization for Methodist preference students on state and independent cam- puses. It was founded in 1905 and has now spread to over seventy colleges and universities. It is a movement which pro- vides Christian leadership and assistance in meeting the social, ethical and spiritual needs of the students. At the heart of the Wesley Foundation unit is an organized Council of student Christian leaders who direct the religious program among the Methodist students. Some ot these departments are worship, music-orchestra and choir, girl ' s club — Kappa Phi, men ' s club — I ' hi Theta, drama — McFarlin Plavers, forum and ilis- cussion groups, vespers, deputation anil re- ligious extension work, news bulletin, Boomer-Sooner, social service, alumni, and organi cd recreation anil social life. The foundation believes that such a a- ried program is large enough to appeal to any student in the Universitx . The ■sley Foundation is located on the second Hoor of McFarlin Memorial Methodist church. The equipment in- cludes an assembly room, lounge, director ' s office, library, ping-pong room and recrea- tion room, kitchen and the use of the gym- nasium, basement, class rooms, parlor and the sanctuary. Its purpose is to make Wesley Founda- tion a " home away from home. " 1 1 nOlmiSasr 9 Km little Joe H.annah Sue Evertson . Vergil Shipley M. ' RY Ann B.-vtchelor H.ARRV R. VL . Helen R. Tittle . Dr. a. Norman Evans OFFICERS President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Director Pastor Rev. Frank A. Wilder Associate Pastor First row. left to right — Swinney, McLeod, Downing, Waters, Tittle, Meeks, Batchelor, Carter, and Hopkins. Sfcond row — Dr. Evans, West, McCullar, Evertson, .Andres, Williams, Lindquist, Muratet, Swinney, Harris, Hannah, and rommy Lewallen. Third roii ' — Simms, John Lewallen, Shipley, Lehman, Rayl, Addy, Simmons, Snoddy, Dodson, and Burgtorf. Page 170 PI ZETA KAPPA OLitstanding women students in tlic I ' lDtestant clui rcliL-s in Nornum can tini.1 the proper phue to discuss their problems h ioininn I ' l eta Kappa, intertlenomina- tional religious traternity. If the student has a B- grade average and has been on tlie campus at least one semester, she is eligible lor membership. Early in the school year parties are lield for the rushees, and after a preliminary pledging period, lormal initiation is hekl. Members ot the organization select the rushees. Although Pi Zeta Kappa is a national organization, there is no other organiza- tion outside ol Oklahoma. Ihe other state chapters are located at Oklahoma College for ' omen, Chickasha, ami at the Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical college, Stillwater. Monthly joint meetings with Kappa Tau Pi, intei " deiiomiiiational lratei " nit ' for men students, lias been one of the most inter- esting features on the year ' s program. Outside speakers aix- in ' ited at ilifterent times during the year to assist tiie mem- bers in getting a more comprehensi ' e un- derstanding ot the inteiMiational relitrious problems. Cooperation is the keynote of the order. In atldition to the joint meetings with Kap- pa lau ] i, the religious men ' s fraternity, the two groups have a banquet each year. Norman pastors and state secretaries of religious groups are usually on the weekly program in the I nion building. The most lamous speaker on the campus, Dr. Paul 15. Popence, authoiity on family relations, was jointK si)onsored by the ' Y ' organiza- tions and Pi Zeta Kappa. Pi Zeta Kappa also cooperated with the Y. M. and V. W. in morning vesper serv- ices and coftee hours in the union. Twelve were added to the list of thirty in the tall rush. The same number will probably be selected tluring the rush pe- riod before school is out. Trudy (junther ser ed as president for the 1940-41 year. Mary iLlizabeth Steen was tirst ice-|iresiilent : Alice Schlaepter, secoiul vice-president; Mane Moorman, recording secretary; Myra ' hite, corres- ponding secretary; Frances Anderson, treasurer; Rosamonde Dandridge, his- torian. Miss Bess I luH and Miss Goldia Cooksey were the sponsors. Front roii:, left to ri jlil — Wells, IIa v , White, Schlaepfer, Stecii, Moorman, (iiintlier, .Anderson, and Dandridge. Second ro-n- — Fortsnn, Wells, Hynuni, .Anderson, Slover, Koons, McAfee, Rotiison, Weiser, and Scrudder. T iird rou ' — Mousley, Stewart, MacKellar, Skotjgs, Townsend, Irelan, Muratet, Kinnaird, and I.yon. Fourth roii; — Stringer, CJreen, .Akers, Batchelor, Swinney, Sears, Capsliaw, and .AhiKniist. Page 171 Y. W. C A. - Y. M. C A. The Young Men ' s and Young Women ' s Christian associations, toundeil on rehgious principles, are two groups that have de- veloped a program which is henchcial to any and all students in the university. Any man or woman student interested in the ideals and purposes is eligible for membership in these two groups, which started creating an interest in religious ac- tivities soon alter the lounding of the University. Miss Helen Ruth llolbrook, student secretary, has directed tiie arieil program of the Y. W. C. A., and has directed an efficient employment set-up, aiding more than one hundred girls in finding work; this organization also played a prominent part in the Red Cross drive for funds. Both groups collaborate in the sponsor- ing of student body mixers, forming state conferences, forming student councils and publishing a yearbook. Prominent speak- ers are also brought to the campus through the effort of both groups. Mary McLaury ser ed as president of the Y. W. the past year. Other officers included Catherine Baker, ice-president; Vera Ma ' Scheig, secretary: Ethel Clark, treasurer. The smiling director of the Y. M. C. A., wlio has lielped make the ' Y ' more tlian just another organization, is J. Frederick Miller. This Texas Christian University graduate, known better to his O. U. friends as " Freddie " , came to the University on October 11, 1937, after doing two years ' work on his Master ' s degree at the Uni- ersit ' of Chicago. T -enty-two cabinet members tlirect the acti ities ol the association, and the cab- inet cooperates closely with the Y. W. in trying to develop more student govern- ment on the campus. Other worthwhile projects include entertaining the foreign students in Norman during the Christmas holidays and the Armistice Day program. Heading the list of the important proj- ects sponsored solely by the Y. M. C. A. is the State Older Boys Conference held annually in Norman. Bob Stone resigned from the presidency of the organization early in the year and as replaced by John Richards. Lewis Fisher was second semester president. First ronr, left to rii t — Haker, Kamhci, McLaury, Holbrook, Scheig, Bell, Reed. Second roiv — Mnore, SuvansoTi, Roherts, Schlaffer, Potts, McC oy, Clark, Brayer, C lark, Dodge. Third roiv — WclU, McAfee, McClurg, Fulkerson, Miller, Swinney, (ninther, I ' nderwood, Miller. Fourlli ro ' ii ' — Tucker, Semr ck, VA ilson, Weber, Jones, Robert Jones, Storee, Todd. Fift i rov.- — Rossenary. Dougherty, Fisher, Riddle, McLean, Dorsett, Cohen. Page 172 BOOK V 9 9 s . ' ' EFORE the close of the nineteenth century the great runs for land lay in the past . The first year of the twentieth saw the last huge Indian reserva- tion opened to settlement not by a run, but by a lottery. The country began to quiet down. About the figure of the homesteader there is little of the romantic glamour with which later generations clothed the Indian and the cowboy. But he was a fighter and a dreamer. He looked far into the future and saw his rude sod shanty transformed into a neat farm home; the straw- covered shed changed to a big retl barn; he saw his orchards grow and his fields become productive. jHK did not dream in vain. The former [irairic claims were transformed into prosperous farms. Railroads penetrated the region and the tiny v - lages grew to towns and cities. Rural mail carriers and telephones brought to the farmer the news of the day. Roads and fences made the once open prairie into a checkerboard. JVl HANWHILI:! there was a steady infiltration of whites into the country of the VWe Civilized Tribes. A new and better government was demanded. The lands of these great tribes, formerly held in common, were now di- vided up. Oil wells and coal mines appeared. Demands for statehood could no longer be ignored. An enabling act was passed by Congress, a Constitution formed, and Indian and Oklahoma territories were joined to make the forty-sixth state of the Union. The period of transition was HE University of Oklahoma passed through its transitional stages during the World War period ■ when many ot her students left the campus to en- gage in the mighty struggle. Erected as a me- morial to those valiant souls, the Student Union Building today is the cen- ter of campus activity. Unfortunately, the high idealism of the war period was suc- ceeded by a period of cynicism and contempt for the things for which men really live. His position endangered, President Brooks left the university to take the presidency of the University of Missouri. James Shannon Bu-i chanan, dean of the Arts and Sciences School since 1909, became acting president in 1923 and president a year later. In 1925, Dr. Buchanan was succeeded by William Bennet Bizzell, who gave up the presiilency of the Agricultural anti Mechanical College of Texas to become president of the University of Oklahoma. One of the first matters to secure the interest and attention of President Biz-zell when he reached the campus was the work of the Unixersity Press. Today it is recognized as one of the outstanding university presses in the United States. Its many publications have nKuie it known and recognized wherever men read. LJURlNCi the administration of President Bizzell, the physical plant of the university has been increased, ami the curricula expamleil, ami its repu- tation as an educational institution firmly entrencheil. The university suc- cessfully passed through its growing pains, and took its proper place among the best schools of learning in the United States. 7 lA HAPPY happy junior! Little does he realize his fortunate position. On the one hand he has worked off his nasty science requirements, he has put behind him the ghastly drudgery of beginning courses in English or language or mathematics and is ready for some good courses; he has made lasting friendships with students and professors. And on the other hand, he is blissfully unaware of the dark and complicated Outside World which the senior sees looming forebodingly ahead. To be a junior is to have all this and heaven too. O happy happy junior! Would that one might be a junior forever. S O, with the churning seas of the past and the future around him, the junior l ives on a sunlit island paradise. Life settles down into a comfortable furious routine of classes, cokes, dates, shows, dances, lectures, books, beers, plays, teas, dinners, concerts, and ideas, ideas, ideas — in short, everything that makes life at college so memorable. It is in his junior year that the student hits his stride. He carries off a literary prize for a paper on The Witch in Sir Walter Scott or an award in a national architecture competition. Or perhaps his math prof asks him over to tea in order that they might discuss the possibilities of squaring the circle. Maybe he is elected to the President ' s Junior Honor Class or is fortunate enough to become a junior Phi Beta Kappa. Comes Award Assembly Day, and he makes Pe-et or receives the Lctscizer Award. His grades take a decided turn for the better. I ES, all in all, the junior year is a pretty fine year. This is the year on which he will one day look back and say sadly, " Where is it now, the glory and the dream? " ' ' ' " V Slic BOOKS . . . BLONDES . . . BEERS CouKI It lu- that Rnscmarv I-;ur il )i. ' sn t like the music ol 1 lal Kemp ami luial Smith.- ' [ " ri Deltas Mloise Bilby and Jeanne Wilkins Hsten w ith interest as Marian Bowersock lets ilown hei " ha:r, and w c n mean realK. Mar- jorie Williams, Kappa, with Delts Allen Mooi ' e and " Sprinkle " Rains tliirin an inter- mssion at the Delt ilance. Hob Parks and |()i Dell Jesse lixjk as sm ' pnsed as il they Kul just seen Mar - 1- rank. W )sema ' wikes to thing the p ett ' thon.Sis, tho tholt and thw eet and low. Margaret Randall, Theta, caught in the well known act. " Vcah. " ' COme one step closer and I ' ll liu ou, ou get one ' s exercise, hut these two preler iitteiinigging. 11 l: l;ooi I here are imuimer.dile wa s to CLASSES . . . COKES . . . DATES Charlie Mitchell operates the switchboanl with dexterity. Three ot tlie better Betas with dates Marjorie Ann Booenschiit , Sally Ben Russell and Betty Lou iMallo . The Sigma Nils entei-tain — especially Bett ' Lou Roberts and ' onne Costle . Ou can a most see the teatiiers around l)a is ' mouth as he dances with Carol L ans, Fheta. Rookey-tookex ' . these two yet a kick out ot corn. Paul Ki Lin, Rul-Neks pletlne, wishes the ' ). V . team will win, so he could sha ' e. irninia l err , Kenneth Wilson and their companion looking co ' , and at their ages. 1 iugh King and his date come up the stairs tor that good I ' hi Fsi dance, ' i ' his steady couple has homesteailer ' s rights on the back booth at the Sooner. SHOWS . . . LECTURES . . . DANCES Standirii f uanl t ' or SLabhard ami IJIaJc with Dale, CIiiKIlts, aiul Moore at attention. Vera Marie of KKG hits the old books. Pi Phi Dot Lambert plays arrows with Cupid. The Tri Delt ehminev still has Babs Baker waiting For Santa. I elie e Or ot Brxee Privett of DTD. .A barnvard romance be- tween Mary Lee Winters and Harry Frantz at the Beta bam ilance. Buffet supper at the Kappa Sin house. I Llping Red Cross were y notl)er xotinj day on the campus. .Mai smiles, and cokes while intermissioninii. .Nice! I ' ll . Ivahe and Ralph llciJlinLier hail snnles, lunn - I •% ' ' . JUNIORS ' A ?5i n J O D f 0. p r ;a p {11 JOHN H. OASKII.Ii, AX, Kansas City, Mo.: Engineering . . (2) . BETTT LOU MALLOY, II 1 +. Wewoka: Arts and Sciences . . (3i . SIDNEY WIN- FIEI.D PATTERSON, AT, Tulsa; Engineerinsr . . (4 . VIRGINIA COWAN CAMERON, lIcAlester; Education . . (5) . BOURLEY HUGHES CLANTON, AT, Dklahonia City; Business Administration. Ill . MAXINE BURTON, Covington; Arts ajid Sciences . . (2) . JAMES ALEXANDER IiATKIM, JR., AT " Muskogee; Business Administration . .i:;i . JAMES P. PARKS, 1 .X, Dustin; Business . dministnitiMn . . (ti . JEANNE MARIE WELLS, Crescent; Education . . (5) . BETTY ANN WILLIAMS, Na.sh; Fine Arts. (1) . BURTON E. SPECK, Alius; Business Administration . . (2) . KATHER- INE ANN BECKMAN, A AA. JIuskogee; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . JOHN ED- WARD MARSHALL, JR., K 1, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . ( I BET- TIE WINGREN, Denison, Tex.; Fine Arts . . (5) . WILLIS LeROY FEARCE, Ardniort, ' ; Kiig ineering. (1) LORENE SWARTZ, Seminole; Fine Arts . . (2) . PABLO ANTONIO VILLAPANE, .Merida, Venezuela, South America: Engineering . . CD . JANICE NICHOLS, Wewoka; Education . . (4) BARBARA JEAN EW ING, AAA, Healdton: Arts and Sciences . . (5) . ELMER H. GISH, W. sl.i. ... Tex.; Fine Arts. (1 1 . BETTY MIRIAM SWARTZ, i A T, Trenton, Mo.; Arts and Sciences . . (2) VIRGINIA SUE W HEELER, AAA, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . JACQUE- LINE ELIZABETH W EBB, A X fi, Skiatook; Arts and Sciences . . (i) . FRED EARL MILLER, Acacia. Enid: Arts and Sciences . . (5) . NAOMI ARM- STRONG, A X 9, Walters; Fine Arts. Ill MARY VIRGINIA WILSON, ASA, Altus; Arts and Sciences . . (2i DON F. DAVIS, AT, c ikiahoma City; Business Administration . . (3) . DONALD HURLEY BENSON, Oklahoma City; Engineering . . (4) . FRANCES E. DUKE, A I ' , Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences . . (5) . WILLIS GEORGE JOHNSON, lOldorado; Fine Arts. (1) . ESTELLA M. KNAPP, AT, Fort Worth, Tex.; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . LEE TOLIVER, TuLsa; Engineering . . (31 . ROY LEE REIS, JIarietta; Busi- ness Administration . . (4) . MARY ELLEN ACREE, Norman; Arts and Sci- ences . . (5) . HELEN JUANITA EICHLING, Alma, Ark.; Fine Arts. (li . JENNIE V. THOMAS, AT, Noble; Arts and Soien.HS . . (21 . JOSEPH QUINCY SNYDER, Picher; Arts and Sciences . . ( :: i GLENDA MARIE JONES, Altus; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . LEON D. COMBS, liavenport; Arts and Sciences . . (51 . JOSEPHINE STEPHENS, Walters; Arts and Sciences. (I) . ROBERT EARL DAVIS, Woodward; ICnKineering . . (2l , MARY MUSE GREGORY, Tulsa: Fim Arts . . (3) . SLOAN KENDALL CHILDERS, IX, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4i . HELEN JOY SMITH, Anuuillo, Tex.; Fine Arts . . (5) . ELNORA WHITELEY, .Mailow. Eilucaliun. 111. BILL ART STUART, A X. .Seminole; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . CAROLYN KINNEY, AT, Oklahoma City; Fine Arts . . ( : ' . i . MARK N. FREEMAN, K 1, I ' .iii.a I ' ity; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . PHASER M. BUBBACK, i: X, Kawlins, Wyo. ; Engineering . . (5) . LYDIA KATHERINE SPENCER, Xorman; Arts and Sciences. Ill ARTHUR E. HALE, Alva; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . JIM BURNETTE ESKRIDGE, K 1. I ikiahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (3i . ROYDEN R. FREELAND, Bristow; Engineering . . (4) . BARBARA CAMP, Barllesville; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . DAVID W. BEAN, .Maud; Engineering. II) . NEVA JUNE GLENN, Duke: Arts and Sciences . . (2 1 . WALTER W. GROVE, + K X, Dallas, Tex.; Arts and Sciencs ..(?.). SARA COLCHENSKY, 1 A T, Okmulgee; Arts and Sciences . . |4) . GERALDINE LOYEE EDWARDS, .Vitus; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . CHESLEY PARA ERWIN, Wellston; Arts and Sciences. (1) . MARVIN ALLEN CHILDRESS, Webb City; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . CORNELIUS RUSSELL NEAL, Wanette; Engineering . . 3) . WILLIAM J. FAGAN, ATA, Mc. le.-?ter ; ijusiness Administration . . (4) . CARL H. GUILD, .Shldler; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . EDWARD REEVES JACKSON, Fort Worth, Tex.; Business Administration. Page 182 41 ( ) . ROOEB O. HERIOSTAS, A T C, Minot, N. I .ik : i:m;iii..riTiu ' . 1 2 i MARY LEE LYON, Ji I i; .ny: ICducatinn . . (3) . MARY ELIZABETH PAL- TER, . 1 ■khihoni.i lily; liusiness Administration . . ill . THOMAS PAUL BAYLESS, X A K. Claicmoie; Busin.s.s .Administration . . (. " i) MARY ELIZA- BETH WYCHE, A 1 " , Nonnan; Arts and Scifiicus. Ill ROBERT PIERCE EVANS, 1 A K, Little Rock, Ark.; EngineerinK . . (2) . MARION ESTELLE OPEL, T ' I ' H, t)klali(ima City; Arts and Srirn. , « _ i?. . BILL BAILEY, 1 , Viiiita; Arts and SiiiMues . . (4) . FRANCES LOUISE SANFORD, irobart: liusiness Adminisliation . . (. " ii . J. D. CHEEK, 1 , , Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences. (1) . BARBARA JEANNE BAKER, AAA, Springfifld, Mo.: Arts and Sfi.nf. - . . (21 JO FRANK ' WILLIAMS, V. . .Ardmoro; Business AdminLsl i :i i i.n (3) . ANNA LEE ABBOTT, AAA, Dlirant; RdlR-ation .. U) . WILLIAM OEOROE SKINNER, K i, Okmulgee; Kngineeringr . . (5) JOAN MCCARTHY. . . i. ' . iiklaliwiiia i_ ' ity; Arts and Sciences. i1i ROBERT W. ALLEN, h " il, Tulsa: Business Administration . . (21 ROSE LEE JEFFREY, A . ' .. ' . nklaluima City; Fine Arts . . (.I) . GEORGE P. SEL- VISGE, i: . , Ardmore; Arts and Sc i.-nrts ill FAY FAGIN, ST, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . GLENN T. BODMAN, A , I ' onca City; Busi- ness . dministration. (11 BETTE NADINE ARTHURS, . Q, Bristow; Fine Arts . . (2l . CECIL PRICE MARION, Jr., A . A. Amory, Miss.; Engineerinpr . . c; i . FRANCES LOIS TAPPAN, ' I ' M, Norman; .Arts and Sciences . . (4) . DOUGLASS STEW- ART, A B, Muskogee; Engineering . . (. ' i) . EVELYN LAMBETH, K K I ' , Hugo; .Arts and Sciences. (1) . JOEL FRANCIS BUCHANAN, B G n, Ardmore; Business Adminisi i .it i..n . . (2) . LELIA B. MATTHEWS, K K F. .Ardmore; Fine .Arts . . (3) . BOB MUR- PHEY, Ben, Oklahoma City; Engineering . . (4 1 SARAH ELLEN COLVERT. K K r, .Ardmore; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . SAM E. GEFFEN, II . ' l ' , Calt;ai. , .Alberta. Canada ; Kngineei ' ing. (11 JESSIE JEAN McBRAYER, K K P, Tulsa; .Arts and Sciences . . (2) . FRANCES ELAINE STEWART, . luskc.s..- ; I ilu.-.i t ion . . (3) . BETTE RUTH LOWE, r.ki.kw.ll: I-ili. ' All-- |4| . WAYNE L. McCANN, Kansas iMty, AI.. ; KiiKiiiifriiiK . . 1.5 1 ARLENE WILCOX, X ' .. ' . Xorman; Education. (11 NORMAN CLARK MILLER, Lyons, Kans.; Engineering . . (2) . ANITA PAULINE RANGELEY, I ' •!■ B, Duncan; Business Adniinistr:iti..n . . ( : ' . i . STEVE McLAURY, .--nyder; Arts and Sciences .. (4 . ALMARIAN BERCH, (iklahoma City; .Arts and Sciences . . (.51 WILLIAM PENN LERBLANCE, Jr., Checotah; .Arts and Sciences. (ll . MARY JAYNE WHEATLY, AAA, McAlester; Fine .All-; , . (21 . KITTY RUST KENNEDY, Sin nt,,,ij,., ' r.-.x.; Fine Arts . . C! 1 . JACK HANEY, XT ' . ' . Ci)IT.-y vill.-. Kali...... lOiiKiiicci iiiK . . (ll MARGARET T. HILLYER, Tulsa ; Busi- ness .Administration . . (. " o . WILLIAM B. NORRIS, AT ' .. ' . Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences. (I 1 . PATTY LOU ELLIS, AAA. lUinran; . rls and Sciences . . (2) . CHARLES BABR, Utill, Enid; I liiL-in. . rin- i :; i RICHARD J. HALL, AT ' !. Ilohart; I ' harmacy . . (4) . MARIAN FRANCES BOWERSOCK, AAA. Clinton; Arts anil Sciences . . (5) . JOHN ROGERS POLLOCK, Hull, .Vidmorc; .Arts and Sciences. (ll MARY LOUISE SHADE, AAA, ' I ' ulsa; Arts and .Scicnies . . (2) . WIL- LIAM LLOYD HIXON III, 11 O II. Barrinclon, III.; Engineering . . (S) . BILLIE LOUISE BRUNSTETER, k •!• II, Alva; Business Administration . . (II ROB- ERT DAVID SKUTTEE, H H 11, El lleno; Arts and Sciences . . ( .•, I . COURTNEY GAYLE JONES, I, m. Cushlng; Fine Arts. (ll STANLEY GRAY CHILDERS. AX. Tipton; Arts and Sciences. . (2) DOROTHY ELIZABETH WALDREP, K K I ' , Shawnee: Arts and Si-lence.M . {■. GEORGE ROBERT DOW, ATA, Tulsa; Business Admlnistrntion . . (4) WOODROW W. BALDWIN. A , . Amarillo, Tex.: Arts and Sciences.. (5) VIRGINIA PAULINE SEWELL, II 11 •I ' , Clinloii; Arts and Sciences. (1) . FRANK F. SANDFORD, AT. Oklnhnma City: Business Administration . . (21 BETTY ANNE BAILEY, 11 11 • , Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . HARRIET SYLVIA OINSBURG, i; A T, Oklahoma City: Arts and Scicncea . . (4i VERA MAY SCHEIG, A I, Tulsa; Business Administration . . (f.) . ED- WARD PHILIP ALLEN, Jr., K 1. Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences. JUNIORS W .ti. ( Page (dJ I MIk. " " iSkJr A. JUNIORS ' - fiiij S Stsi B i Sa ii i:! mp ( U IiEWIS H. VTHITE, A T SI, Oklahoma £XI.EN BRIGHT, AX ' .!. Oklahoma City; TEMPIiE, A I A, Punta City; Engineering . . r ' I ' H. Tulsa; Arts and Sciences niK-ka; Fine Arts. City; Engineering . . i2i . MARY Fine Arts . . C!) . GEORGE L. (41 MARY YETMAN JENNINGS, (5) . ROSEMARY KRIEGER, I I ' 11. Wapa- (1) . BETTY I.EIGH SAI.ATHIEI., I ' li. Oklahoma City; Arts and . ' -; i.ii. , .s . . (21 . WARREN JACK BATES, . ra.ia. Ad.i : KnginPering: . . C! I . MARGARET CIiARK, A . Tulsa; Fine Art.s . . (1) . GLENN HOWARD ATCHIiEY, Acacia, ijlney. Tex.; Engineering . . (5) . SUE EVERTSQN, A 2 A. Nurman: Arts and Sciences. (1 I JOE CRENSHAW. ' I ' A ( . Wichita Falls. Tex.; Engineering . . (2i CARO- LINE EUDORA PETTES, A X S. ' , Chicago. 111.; Arts aJid Sciences . i :; i . BETTY FRANK URBAN, AX ' .!, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . BOB BUTTS, + rA, Enid; Business Administration . . (5) . LEONA WINIFRED WHIPPLE, A X 2, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences. Ill JOHN ROBERT LATHROP, f T A, Oklahoma City; Engineering . . (2) . NORMA JUNE DAVIS, A . ' .J, Crescent; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . EUAL J. SMITH, ATSJ, Tulsa; Business Administration . . (4) . JENNIE WAE KIN- CAID, Dallas, Tex.; Fine Arts . . (5) . JAMES MUSELLER DOOLIN, I ' I A. Alva: Business Adminis tration. Ill . DOROTHY LOUISE ECTON, K K T, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (2i . WILLIAM ALFRED JONES, AT!!, Walters; Arts and Sri.nc.s . . C! ) . BETTY JOYCE COLE, K A ( I. Okmulgee; Fine Arts . . (4i . ROBERT EUGENE NESBITT, 2 A ' , Miami; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . NORMA HELEN COLE, K A It, Kl Reno; Arts and Sciences. (II MARK G. HOLLIDAY, I A E. Anadarko; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . NINA GWYN TAYLOR. ASA, Wichita Falls, Tex.; Business Administration . . (3) . T. RODERICK HOLLIDAY, Muskogee; Business Administration . . (4) . VIR- GINIA LEE MINNICK, .AX!!, Norman; Business Administration . . (3) . CHARLES EDWARD TAYLOR, H i t II, Wellington, Kans. ; Business Administra- tion. (1) . HELEN SLESNICK, 1 A T, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . JOSEPH EGGLESTON JOHNSON, JR., B 8 n, McAlester; Arts and Sciences , . (ill . C. V. WOOD, JR., ' I ' K i;, Boise City; Business Administration . . (4) . RUTH NATHALEE STUCKEY, AT, Oklahoma City; Fiue Arts . . (5) . ROB- ERT DAVIS BLINN, Hull. Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences. 11) . JO ANN REEVES, AAA. McAlester; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . EMERY WESTON SWANSON, 11 K A. Oklahoma City; Engineering . . (3) . MARGARET ANDREES BURTON, AAA. Midland, Tex.; Business Administration . . (4 1 . BERT M. LEECRAFT, ATA, Colbert; Engineering , . (5) . ROSAMOND J. STEPHENSON, A X }, Tulsa; Fine Arts, (1) . CLARK HETHERINGTON, S A E, Norman; Business Administration . . (2) . EDITH MAE CRANE, X!!, Chandler; Business Administration ..(?,). REX WALTERS, K i:, Ciklahoma City; Engineering . . (,4 1 . JACK WHEELER, ATA, Clinton; Business Administration . . (5) . BETTE MARGARET WAHL, r i B, Oklahoma City; Fine Arts. Ill . JAMES HUDDLESTBN, K 1, Seminole; Engineering . . (2) . BETTY RUTH ANDRES, K K I ' , Oklahoma City; Business Administration . . (3) . FLOYD K. NEWLIN, I A 9. Oklahoma City; Engineering . . C4 . MARJORIE COOPER, Olney, Tex.; Arts and Sciences , . (5) . KARL DALE EMERSON, Cromwell; Business Administration. (1) . ROSEMARY FAIR, X !!, Topeka, Kans.; Fine . ns . . i2i . BOB R. EVANS, MJ. Norman; Engineering . . (3l . RUTH GERALDINE METZ, X!!, Oklahoma City; Education . . ili . JOE FRANCIS, I ' K +, Norman: Arts and Sciences , . (5) . DAISY McLAURIN LOCKEWITZ, X!!, Tulsa; Arts and Sci- i-nces. (I) . WADE WELLS, •!. K +. Henryetta; Engineering . . (2) . MARY LOU CARSELOWEY, I ' B, Miami; Ediie.iiion . . ( :; ) . JACK D. FIGFORD, K 1, Tulsa; . rts and Sciences . . (4) , JOSEPHINE BODDY, II II , Tulsa; Fine Arts . . (.il . HARRY SCOUFOS, JR., .Acacia, Okemah; Tharmacy. Ill . ANCELEE WIENSHIENK, 1 A T, Alton, 111.; Business Administration . . (2) . R. A. BYORUM, AT!!, Minot; Engineering . . (3) . BERNICE RUBIN, IT, Dallas, Tex.; Arts and Sciences . , (4) . WILLIAM LEON LOFLIN, (i K +, Chickasha; Engineering . . (5) . ALONZO J. HUNT, ATA, Oklahoma City; Engineering. Page 184 II • HAROI.D B. PATTEBSON, ■!• 1 " i. JIllskfiRee: KnKint-i riiiK . . (2l STRAT- TON DANIEL LOUCKS, I T A. Okl.lhnm.i Cily: i;nKin.-..|illK . . ( :! i ROY C. SEARS, K A. I ' lcVfkind: lOiiKini ' i ' lillK . . Ml . NONA CECELIA MOISE, il li ' I-. Shr.vi p.irt. La.: Vine Arts . . (5) . ROBERT LEON ORBACH, 1AM. ( kl:illoni,l Cit.v; Husiness Administration. Ill HUGH E. TYSON. II K A. iikl;ili..ma City; Husiness Ailniinistratiim . . i L ' i . MILTON SCHONWALO, II A •! ' , lilaikwell ; KnginefrinB . . I :! l CHERRY WILCOXEN, Illi ' l ' . MiiskiiKee; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . PATTY JANE THOMPSON, K A o. ()klalii ina City: Arts and Sciences . . ( .i i . RAYMOND GUY FELDMAN, II A -I ' . Tulsa: IJusiness .Vdniinistration. II I REED O. HUDSON, ' I ' K 1. (iklaliiuna City: Business Adniinistr.il inn . . (2i OLIVER MORGAN STEWART, K 1, . Ic. lester; Arts and .Sci.nc .s . i :; i . MILES DURHAM, I ' K 1. .Miiaiillo, Te. . : Ensrincerint: . . (41 . FLORA MAE CRAVENS, . J, Oklahoma City: Kducation . . (5i BILL EDWARD CARSON, Ac .1. la. .let: Business Administration. (1) THOMAS HARTWELL CONNER, JR., IS IT, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . DEAN CRITTENDEN W ALKER, li H 11, Bawhuska; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . WILLIAM GEORGE SCHMIDT, A T t!, Norman; Business . iliniiiisi i mi inn . . (Il ROSS COE. i;ii|l. Ai.lni.ir.-; Engineering . . (5) . ROBERT SMITH PRANTZ, Hull, Knid: Business Administration. Ill JEAN CLARK, K K 1 ' , Ponca City; Arts and Sciences . . ( L ' I . NANCY LOUISE FERRY, A X U, Tul.sa; Arts and Sciences . . i :; i MARY ALICE LIL- LARD, . ' ..■, Shawnee; Fine Arts . . (4) . LAURA ANN McKOY, ' .. ' . . .iiinaji; Arts alul Sciences . . ( .i ) MARY NELL McSFADDEN, K A H, Xowala: Fine Arts. Ill JOYCE MERSFELDER, AAA, Oklahoma City; Fine Arts . . ( L ' i PDLLY JEAN POLLOCK, II 111 ' . Tulsa: Arts and Sciences . . C. " ) . BETTY LOU AKEBS, r •!■ B, Norman; Arts and Scien. . s ili WILLIAM A. SIM3, A T " J. Cciiicii! . Arts and Sciences . . (5) . JOE MORGAN RAY, A 1 ' .;. (.iKl.ihnma City; Kngineering- (11 . CHARLES E. ECKHARDT, AT!. ' , (. " olt ' ey ville, Kans.; Business Administra- tion I i; . H. JACK HABERLEIN, f A S, McAlester: Engineering . ( :; i JACK HARDING WALTERS, K 1. Oklahoma City: Engineering . . (41 . JACK WALTON McKEWON, K X, Tulsa; Engineering . . (5) . REX LOUIS ROOK. Bull. s.i t ; Alls ,111(1 .Sciences. (11 WILLIAM PRICE HUCKIN, B 6 H, Muskogee; Arts and Sciences . . (2 1 JOCELIA BAREFOOT, III;. I ' .mca City; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . G. B. HIGGINS, JR., Cleveland; Business Administration . . (41 . ROBERT EUGENE KENT, iikhihiima City: Business Administration . . (.il . ROSEMARY HERZ- MARK, lA I. Kansas City, Mil; Fine Arts. (11 . BEN THOMAS HEAD, ' l- 1 ' A, (Ikl.ahoma City; Business Administr.iliim . . c !• I CATHARINE COOKE, 1 ' -I ' B, Evanston, III.; .Arts .ciiil Sciences . . i :; i BAY HARRY KEITZ. I- A 1 1. iiklahoma City; .A,rts and Scicm is . . (4) . MARY ALICE COOGAN, Sa.Me. Arts and Sciences . . (5) . TOM BRYCE, •!■ P A. Wi.h- it;i Falls, Te.x.; Business Administration. Ill CHARLES L. MATHIS, AT " . Oklahoma City; Arts and Scieiii . s ( ' Ji DON BAINES, A T A, . riluioi e ; Business Administr.i t ion . . ( :! i . J. ALLEN MOORE, A 1 A. Iiklahoma City; Rnginecring Mi JAMES R. HUTCHINSON, ATA. Barllesville; lOngineering . . (.5) . W. G. (BILL) BAUMANN, A I A. Tul.sa; Business . ilni inisi rat ion. ■ li FLORENCE CONSTANCE HALL, Oklahoma City; Fine . rts . . (21 . HAROLD BERGMAN, - . X,. Unliil.i, Kans.: . rts and s.-i.-ri.-.--: CM THEIi- MA RUTH HILL, iMummond; Edtli-,! lion Mi WAYNE RANDAL, ' I ' r A. I ' oiMi i ' ]l . Alls anil Sciences . . (. ' ) . ROGER GORDON HARRISON, 1 . , Shawnee; Business . iliiiinis( rat ion. (II ROBERT PRESTON BIXLER, IN, Oklahoma Clly; Emriniiling (2) . BILLY DUANE MOSER, okhilionia City; Arts and Sclem . s i :■. i GEORGE RICHARD McDANNOLD, ' HA, Tulsa; EnKineering . . (4i RAOUL JACQUES DELIER. 11 hi iiKlahonia City; UuHlness Administrnllon . . ( .•. i LURLINE HOWARD RAINES, K K I ' , Okmulgee; Arts and Sciences. (I I LOUISE PAPPE JERSAK, K iliL-llshi r ; . I t s .mil Si iellies . . C ' I C. BILL GREGG, Aiacia, Elgin; Engineerint; i ;. MADGE CROW, K K T. ColTeyvllle, Kans. . its and Silences . . (I) . ELEANOR CHAMPLIN, K K 1 ' , I.awlon: Arts and Sciences . . ( .i i ASHER DREYFUS, JR., 1AM. Iiklahoma Clly; Business Administration. JUNIORS Page 185 JUNIORS ' ' " is Mi i m. 111 , DOROTHY SUN-CAIT, II li . .Muskogee; Aris and Sii.-iu-. s . . (2) . El- MBB BURNS, A I ' .. ' , I ' mdoll; Engineering . . (3) . IiOTTIS K. SHARFE, i; A E, Clieuntah; Business Ailniinistriiticm . . (4) . ROBERT C. SWIPT, it K 1, Clare- more; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . BETTY LOU NEIL, II li •! , I ' onoa City; Arts and Sciences. (1) . MARY ALICE FOSTER, " I ' M, Norman; Business Administration . . (2 . LUKE ALTON WILKERSON, A . , Pryor; Arts and Scipn.es , , (31 . JOHN D. JACOBS, i: A E, Norman; Kngineerins . . (4i ROVELLA LIGON, AAA, We- ucKa; . rts and Sciences . . (5) . COURT E. LOOMIS, JR., ' ' S K Enid; Business Administration. (11 . JOE VTALLACE HOFFE, T A, Oklahoma (Mty; .Vrts and Sciences . . (2) . TED CARL FINDEISS, K 2, Wichita, Kans. ; Engineering . . (:i) . LATOLIA M. HILLYER, A X ' .. ' , Tulsa; Business Administration . . (4) . RAYMON L. HAMILTON, Kingling; Busines.? Administration . . (5) . JUNE KATHERINE CLARK, A X r?, Bartlesville; Business Administration. I I I W. D. PARSONS, I .X, Oklahoma City; . rts and Sciences . . (2i . MAR- JORIE JENRY, A X 1.1, Boonville, ilo.; Fine - rts . . (3) . FRED CRAWFORD, 1 .N, Seminole; Business .A.dniinistrati(.n . . (n . ALICE MARIE FRANCIS, A i A, Altus; Fine Arts . . (5) . RENE WARREN, Waurlka; Kducatiuii. (II . HARRY COLE FREEMAN, II K A, Shawnee; ICngincpring . . (2) . MARY McMAHAN, KAe, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . ( :: ) MARSHALL DAYTON, JR., II K A, Casper, Wyo.; Engineering . . (4) . THELMA L. FEARCE, Ardmore; Business Administration . . (.5) . WILLIAM H. KLEIN, Hon, Oklahoma City; Engineering. Ill ROSEMARY FRANCES SCHRITTER, ASA, Oklahoma City; Pharmacy . . I L ' I JACK M. GLAMANN, II (MI. Wellington. Kans.; Engineering . . (3) . BETTY JANE CALDWELL, F B, Claremore; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . WORTH O. McCAULEY, 1 , Oklahoma City; Business Administration . . (5) . GEORGIA KATHRYN SMITH, AT, El Reno; .Arts and Sciences. 111. THOMAS F. RYAN, ' I ' A 9, Ponca City; Engineering . . (2) . ANNE CALD- WELL, AT, Bartlesville; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . THOMAS ANQLESBURY McCOY, Ae, Ponca City: Arts and Sciences . . (4) . KITTY GARDNER, I ' ' I ' II, (iklahdina City; Business Administration . . (5) . GEORGE BELLINGER BROWN, A e, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences. Ill ELIZABETH CAROLINE ALMQUIST, A F. Norman; Fine Arts .. (2) . JACK RICHARDS, ATA, . iilliian; Enpinetling . . ( :! I . JUNE S. BAKER, X Si. Xlaliguni; Fine .Arts . . (4) . EDWARD REICKARD WARR, K X, Oklahoma City; .Arts and Sciences . . (51 . LARENE WILCOX, X 0. Norman; Education. 11) BURWELL MILLARE BATES, •!■ A t), Knnnvva; Business .Administration I 2 I . FRANCES LOUIS BLACKLEDGE, X Si, Porter; . rts and Sciences . . I :; I . JACK H. BOATMAN, K i. Okmulgee; Arts and Seiencts . . (4i . BUENA HUSKEY YOUNG, Sand Springs; Fine Arts . . (5) . NORMAN JOHNSON, . cacla. Kingfisher; Business .Administration. Ill MARION F. CKESNUT, AT. Oklahoma City: .Arts and Sciences . . (21 . JOSBFH L. HULL, JR., 1 A E, Tulsa: Arts and S.i.nces . . 3) . JOE E. PEN- ICK, . llii.s; i;ni;in. . I iim . . (41 . ALICE JEAN WHITT, 1 " B, Tulsa; Education . . (5» . HERBERT VICTOR SAPPER, IX, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences. (I I ALEX BARNO, Hartshorne: Arts and Sciences . (2i DORIS JO MOR- RISSETTE, A ■!■. .Norman; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . PAUL OLDEN SHACKEL- FORD, Ki;, Haskell; Arts and Sciences . . i4i ERNEST JACK WEBSTER, ■I ' K ■1 ' , Bartlesville; Arts and Sciences . . (51 . GLORIA CECIL CANNON, AX ' .;. Dallas, Tex.: .Arts and Sciences. Ill . THOMAS EDWARD BARTLETT, + K ■! ' , Tulsa; .Arts and Sciences . . (2) JACK HERSCHEL MARSEE, 119 0, Tulsa; Engineering . . ( : ' . I . A. D. HAR- LAN, II K A. (iklahi.nia cit. : .Arts and Sciences . . (4) . ANNE L. MICKLE, Tishomingo; Education . . ( . " i i , JOHN R. RICHARDS, AX, Tulsa: . ns and Sciences. Ill . OBBIE LEWIS, •!• B A, Houston, Te. . : Engineering . . (2i FRED C. STALDER, AX. Ccalgate; Arts and Sciences . . (3 . ROSE LOUISE GROOT- HOUSE, Purccll; Education . . (4 1 . WILLIAM J. SLIVKA, 1 ' A, Centralia, III.: Engineering . . (5) . J. NEAL WATT, •!■ 1 ' A, Tulsa: i;ngineering. Page J 86 JUNIORS II (Ii MARJORIE LOUISE SMII.EY, K K I ' , Noiniaii; Arts ;iih1 Sik ' nces . . (2) . HAKOI.D F. BUTLER, 1 M lMll:is. Tex. : Business Administration . . (3) . ROY HENRY ■WORTHINOTON, A . . Arkansas City, Kans.; Enfjiii. crinK . . (Ii JACK L. E. STEELE, A. .m ia. l.one Wolf; Edmation . . (5) . WILLIS E. ICE, A , lOnid. Knsiiuss A«inii.nislrati n. Ill WALLIS STERLING IVY, S A E. Duncan; Business Administration . . (2) . JANET B. WERNER, I ■ II, Olilahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . MAY- NARD BISHKIN, II •!•. El Campo, Tex.; Business Administration . . (4) . CLEVELAND HALL. ATA. Oklaliiiina Pity; Business Administration . . (5) . WILLIAM ROGERS KLINGENSMITH, II II II. Amarilln, Tix.: Arts and .Sciences. Ill MARY KATHERINE FARB, K K 1 ' , CUntoli; Arts and .Scinnccs . I :; i CLAUDE McCOY GORDON, JR., ATA, Okmulgee; KngineerinK . i :: i ARM- TKIA JANE STERLING, ' .. ' , Tuls.a; Fine Arts . . (4) . RICHARD KELLY WOOTTEN, S A E, Cliickasha; Business Administration . . I . " i i . VIVIAN BULLS, AT, Xorman; Engineering. (I I CHARLES MANSFIELD ANDERSON, AX, Duncan; Engineerini; i U i JIM CRAWFORD, A X, Kans;i.-i lity, . lo.; Engineering . . (3) . ELEANOR JANE MILLER, AX ' .. ' , Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4 1 . MARY KATHRYN FENDLETON, A , Nowata; Arts and Sciences . . (.5) . JAMES E. DAVIS, A 1 A. XUAlester; Arts and Sciences. Ill JEAN LABADIE, K A O, I ' awliuska; Business Adniinistratinn . . fl . JEANNE WILKINS, AAA, JIcAlester; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . CHARLES FOX WOOD III, .| ' IA, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4) HAROLD TEVERBAUGH, -I- T A. Ponca City; Engineering . . (5) NORMAN ALBERT GORDON, II A +, Oklahoma City; Business Administration. (II MARGARET HARRISON, AT, Broken Bow; Fine Arts . . i J i EDWARD EVERETT DALE, JR., 1 X, Xorman; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . HELEN MARIE ROBINSON, II B . Tulsa; Arts and S.iin.e.s . . I4l . HARRY B. MUSSER, A T i , Kniil; lOnK im-i-ring . . (5) . MARIAN DAVIS, IT, iiklah..in.i rit ; Fine Arts. (1) HARRY J. BURKETT, !■ A O, Houston, Tex.; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . BETTY HESS, X ' . ' ., Oklahoma City; Arts ami Sci.-n.-.s . . i :: i A. ARCH Mcdonald, a T a, Norman; Engineering . . (4) . MIMA MAGOFFIN, .Mr.M.s- tcr; Arts and Sciences . . (r,) . RORBERT L. ROBINSON, ATA. Ilutehinsun, Kans.; Engineering. (1) VERA MARIE PATTERSON, K K T, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (2) JOHN ALLEN ORCUTT, K 1, Oklahoma City; Business Administration . . (31 HARWOOD CHRISTIAN BOWMAN, JR., K 1, Fort Sill; Arts and .- i i. n. cs . . Ill ROSAMONDE DANDRIDGE, Norman; Fine Arts . , (.5) . GEORGE S. ANDERSON, ' IK ' ! ' , lOurcU.i, lv.i.iis.. IJngineering. (li JAMES B. HAMPTON, i , Miami; Arts and Sciences . . (2) ARMAND C. ELLZEY. ' !• A II, W I. Iiita Falls, Tex. ; Business Administrai inn . , i :; i DAVID NORTH NEWBY, IN, Oklahoma City ; Engineering . . (4i KEEGAN CARTER, + 1 1, liuKK. Arts and Sciences . . (5) . WILLIAM HUGO STROMBERG, 1 A K. Ardmore; Business Administration. Ill ROBERT ALLEN OGDEN, IN. Jliami; Business .Xdininisl in i ion . . iL ' i . ROGER K. GRAY, H H II, Ardmore; Arts and Sciences . i ; i WILLIAM C. JOHNSON, I Aii, Caldwell, Kans.; Engineering . . (4) . CALVIN J. HOBSON. Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (. ' il . AL HORWITZ, II A •!■. Wlcliila, Kans.; Arts and Sciences. (I I GEORGE A. RIDDLE, . X A, Tulsa; ICngin. . rini; l J i CARLTON McKINNEY, ■I ' Ad. Olii.y. ' I ' ex.; Engimcrint; . . ( :! ) . GENE RIESEN, K 1. . i.l more; Business Administration . ili DOROTHY RITCHEY, X l. ' , oklalmma City; Arts and Sciences , . (5) . MILO M. STUCKY, A I A, Hutchinson, Kans.; Engineering. (li LAWRENCE R. ORAMES, JR., .Viaila, Wellsville, N. iL ' i FRANCIS STILLEY, Te uinsih; Arts and Sciences . LEE ROBISON. " . Oklahoma City; Arts and .Sciences . MITCHELL, •!■ r A, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences. ADAMS, II K . , Norman; Business Administration. Y.; i ' Jiigineerlng , . (3) . DOROTHYS (•I) . T. D WIGHT (5) . BROWNING (1) JAMES ERNEST FIELDS, ' !• A 1 1, I ' .arl lesvilln ; Englnoiring . . (2) PHIL McCartney, I ' onca city; Engineering . . (3 T. HILLAS ESKRIDGE, A . lOIni I. I ii . Business Administration . . (4i . EDWARD £. BEDWELL, ' I ' A m. Ft. Smith, Ark.; Arts nnd Sciences . . (. ' il . LESTER ALLAN FARMER, 11 A. Ponca City; Business Admlnlslratlon. Page 187 ' sk M o r jD JUNIORS ( o ' (II Allies DODGE. K A B, Norman: Arts and Sciences . . (2 1 . JOHN V. WICKLUND. JR., h X. Highland I ' aik, Mich.; Engineering . . (3) . NEI.1,1: MARIE PETERSON, A X S, Okmulgee: Alts and Sciences . . (J) . JUNIUS ROLSTON FISHBURMT. Xoinvin: Alts and Sciences . . (5) . VIRGINIA LOR- RAINE HICKS, X . ' . .Nowata; Business Administration. (1) . JERRY PENCE, Miami: Education CM JOAN I.EACH, X!), Oklahoma City: P.usin. ss . (iministiati in . . (. " 1 . IiOWEI.1. F. HESS, . nadarko; Fine Atis . . (4 1 . MARION BROWN, II H •!•. Duncan; Arts and Sciences . . (5) . SAUIi J. lEVINSON, II -b. ( ; Lolcwat.-i-, Tex.: Arts and Sciences. il ' CARENE AMBRISTER, II li ' I . I ' auls Valle.v; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . LEO BISHKIN, II A •! , El Campo, Tex.; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . SALLY BEN RUSSELL, KAe, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . GENE KEN- NEDY, JR., i A E. Hennessey; Engineering . . (5) . JO ANN SMYTHE, A ' I ' . wKIahnnia City: Arts and Sciences. (li GOMER SMITH JR., S A E, Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences . . (2) . MARCIA ANN NEWBILL, K A f), Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences . . (3) . FELIX FORD SIMMONS, I A E, Oklahoma City: Business . dniinistralinn . . Ill MARY ALICE STAHIi, X fi, Oklahoma City; Education . . ( . ' i ) . ARTHUR GRAHAM HAYS, ilHll, .Muskogee; Business Administration. (11 . JAMES S. BROWN, AT ' .;. Holiart: Pharmacy . . ( 2 I . MARGARET JOE RANDALL, K A 11, Black well; Educalion . . ell . RICHARD WARREN MUS- SER, ATS), Enid; Business Adminisli:i t ion , . (4i , BARBARA RUTH COBBS, K A (J. Xowala; Fine Arts . . (5) . JOE MCLAUGHLIN, li ' MI, D.dlas, Tcx.; Engineering. (11 . HELEN PRENTICE, K A (1. Ponca City; Arts and Sciences (2i , JACK E. TAYLOR, K A. Xluskogee; Business Administration . . ( :! i , JANE ADELE KNIPE, KAe, Oklahoma City: .Arts and Sciences . . (4) . TOM SHIRLEY, K A. Tulsa; Engineering . . ( .5 1 , MICKEY CAVINESS, K K 1 ' . Oklahoma City: Edu- cation. (I I MARION KENT COHENOUR, K A, Muskogee; Engineering . . (2i BET- TY JANE VIBRSGG, AT. i;iiiitmi; Udsiiiess .Administration . . ( :! ) . J. C. BUBT- NER, K A, Wooster, Ohio; Engineclillf; . . (4l . BETTY JANE BASS, AAA, (iliIahoni:i City: Fine Arts . . (5) . ROBERT S. BECK, K A, .Xowata; Business .Administration. ,• 111 MARION ELIZABETH STRONG, K K I ' . Oklahoma City: - i(s :in l Sciences (21 . JACK JACOBS, K A. .Mliskng,.e: I-:duc-ation . . ( :; i . BILLYE C. ROB- INSON, K K r, .Miami; Fine Arts . . (4 I . MILTON E. McWILLIAMS, IX, . ld- more; Arts and Sciences . . (.5i . FLORENCE POTTE R, K A ii, (iklahcmia City. .Arts and Sciences. (1) . RAYBOURN H. SMISER, K 1, Oklahoma City; Business .- (liiiinistr((tion . . (2 1 TREDA MAE MEYER, Norman; Engineering . . (3) . CLAUDE MAS- TERS, i; X, Sapulpa; Business Administration . . (4) . LEWIS BYRON FISH- ER, ATA, Bartlesville; Business Administration . . (.Ji . HARRIETTE MAR- QUIS WILSON, K A O, Shawnee: .Arts and Si ' iences. ill . CHARLES S. McGEE, I ' :. ' . Bl.-i kweII; Business .Administration . . (2) . GEORGE A. RIDDLE, A, ' rill.- :i; IIlii; ili.-.i ill!, ' . - ( :) i . JUNE MILBURN, l;iisl..w: Kduciilion . . (Il CHARLES EDWARD WRIGHT, 11 K A. liklali..ma City: Engineering . . (5) . BILL AVERY, ATA. Clinton: Arts and .Sciences. (11 LOUIS A. BROWN, I A E, Shawnee; Bu.siness Administration I2i . JOHN A. MYERS, AT. I lallas, Tex.; Engineering . . (3) . SETH S. (JERRY) KING, IX, Okmulgee: -Arts and Sciences . . iti IRVING YALE FISHMAN, 1 M. Ardmore; Arts and Sciences . . (.5) . JOHN JACKSON LOVELL, AT, T " uls:i: .Arts and Sciences. Ill . AVROME SCHUMAN, 1 A l, Tuls.i; l ' ;ngilleerillg . . (2) WILLIAM JESSE HARRIS, l A, Oklali.uiia City: Alls and S.i.Mi.i-s . ( : ' . l NED O ' REIL- LY, II K A. (iklahoma City: Kngineering . . (4) . ROBERT HALL COCHRANE, il K A. Tulsa: Business .Administration . . (. ' 1 . BILL SHODDY, .Nmniaii: . rts and Sciences. (Il JIM FRANKLIN REED, 1 A K. I ' ;l Dorado. Ark.: Engineering . . (2) . J. PHILIP BOYLE, 1 A E, Oklahoma City: .Arts and S. i. n. . - . i :: i JAMES B. OAKLEY, JR., K A, Barnsdall: Engineering . . (4l . JIM McWILLIAMS, K 1, .NiiriiiaM; -Ails and Sciences . . (5) . JAMES PAXTON LARIMORE, ' I ' An, Okla- homa City: Business Administration, Page 188 ■ti i (1 I LAURA ANN McKOY, X 1. ' . N. 11111:111; Alts lliul Sci.llics . I •_ ' 1 GEORC-::: STEINMEYEB, I- K -I ' . SI I.iiuis, Mii.; Alts and Sciiin is . . 1 :; ■ ORA RICH- ARD HAI.I., ' !• K I ' . r ri ; Alts and St-iences . . (4 1 . ' W. E. TANKERSLEY, Jr., licill. ( iklahnnia ( " ily; ICngineering. (Ii MARY ALICE BENNETT, K K I ' . Joplin. M...; Alts .ilul S.i.n.-.v 1 J . QEORGE BLACK, ' I ' K -I ' , 1 liiil-yctla: Arts and .s.i.ii, , s , 1:;. IRENE FRAN- CES KLAPP, Sh.iwu,-. : I ' liariluu-y . . (4) . CHARLES STEWART CUNNING- HAM, I ' lirtill; Arts and Sciences. Ill JEAN CLARK, K K T. Ponca I ' ily; Alls and S iin.-.s (3i GEORGE F. BAREMORE. rawlilisk.-i ; .-Vrts and Siitniis . 1 :; 1 . LUDEWEKA DOLL. SliUMpuii, La.; Fine Arts . . (4) . RUDOLPH WAYNE TROUP, lAi:. II..I.I.11- vllle: Engineering. Ill JIM D. RICHARDSON, ' l K ' I ' . (Ikhllioma City; l ngini-i-iillK , . I2l . MUR- RELL O. MATTHEWS, Jr., K ! ' , Ada: Arts and Scienc. s 1 :; 1 KATHER- INE HORD. iMllas, IVx.; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . PRED MILLER, A. .1. la. l-;niil; Arts and .Siiflu-cs. Ill ROY M. FRANKS, Jr., K - , (lUlahuina City; Kngint-ering FRANCES POPE, (il lalionia C ' ity: Business Administration . . GRAHAM HERSCHI, 1 A E, Guthrie; Arts and Sciences BROOKS, .Miilene. Te.K. ; Fine Arts. .121. MARl ' (3 1 . ROBERT . Ill . MARY 111 HARRY FIELDS SINGLETON, K . , Xnlnian; Arts and Sciences . . (2) CHARLES EUGENE COVINGTON, li K +. .Mangum; Business Administration . 1: ' ,) NORMAN BRYCE PBIVETT, A T .i, .Maramec; Business Administration . (4 I CHARLES WHEELER, ATA, Clinton; Arts and Sciences. ll , RAYMOND O. COURTRIGHT, Jr., 1 . , . nil .VlTic.i. .Mich.; i:ilgineering . . (2) . WILLIAM BRANN HICKMAN, II K . , Norman; Business Administration . . (.-!) ALLEN STEWARD BROWN, ' !■ K +, Blacltwell; Business Administra- tion . . (II BILL A. LARSON. ■!■ K ' I ' , nklahoma City; . rts and Science.s. Ill ETHEL STANSEL. 1 iklaliniii.i City; Business .Vdministral ion . . (2) . WILLIAM S. LIEBERMAN, II A ' I ' , Ivan.sas City, .Mo.; Knginecriiiu 1 ;i 1 CATHERINE N. BAKER, Cordell; Arts and .Sciences . . (4) . MARGARET EMELINE MITCHELL, ' . ' . ( iklahoma CHy: Arts and Sciences . . 1 .. 1 CLYDE luriLLIAM BESON, Jr., i. .N. Claiiiiiore; lOnglneering. (Ii JAMES H. HUGHES, •!■ K 1, I ' onca City; KnKlll.elillK . (21 VIRGINIA FRANCES ABSHER, lialtlesvllle; Alls and Silences . . (I!) . VERNON R. MITCHELL, 1.1 lis, .Vrts and Sciences. Page 189 JUNIORS O p A ir 3 r ' Jfc»--f »«i.T l . X T % £ jMt n. , U ijak COMMANDANT it I (Ac ! . ' . ' ill r; M n LiEiTESANT Colonel Paul ' . Kane George Washington. In voiir relations ith enlisted men you will ne er be wrong it you make your de- cision with the determination to treat the soldier as you would expect to he treated were you in his place. In the administration ot ilisciphne you will often tinil that, as an officer, ou will Since the establishment of the R. O. T. C. in this Uni ersity in 1920 no gi-ad- uating class has been confronted with such gra e problems and responsibilities as lie before you, the members ot the class of 1941. It has fallen to your lot to terminate ' our course in Military Science at the moment in which the nation faces its greatest crisis. As I -rite these words I hax ' e a teel- ing that perhaps before they appear in print man ' of this year ' s graduates will be on active duty throughout the country or perhaps even on the way to foreign stations. For many of the problems in leader- ship which you must tace, we ha -e been unable to give you the answers and you must work out your own solutions guided by the broad principles of justice and fairness, and by the traditions ot our Army which chite back to the days of constitute the final court of justice for the men of your commainl. On must bear in mind that although the sohlier in time of war temporarily surrentlers some of his constitutional rights, under no circum- stances and at no time does any American citizen ever surrender his inalienable right to justice. 1st Lieut. Jack . ' •. Morgan, IM Lieut. Thomas P. Ewing, Major Dvvight E. Aultman, 1st Lieut. Stuart F. Brady, Captain Clarence J. Kanaga, 1st Lieut. George H. Shirli. ■II l lAlll lA Page 192 CADET CORPS DiscipliiK- in tlic AnuTltan Armv has lu-wr hccii louiulid on uiluiiiian, alnisixx- or cruel trcatiiuiit (il tlic ciiminnn snl- dici " . I would also like to jioint out to you that our nation ' s i rcatcst leaders from Wasliir nton and I .ee down to Pershing have al a s been solicitous lor the wel- fare ol the men who must liai-e their cliests to the enemy ' s steel. The fact that the soUlier of a democ- racy willingly offers his life in the ser- vice of his nation imposes upon xou, his officer, the sacred obligation to see that that life shall never be needlessly sacri- ficed. Cadet Colonel Willl m Cadft Colonel Damd Craig M. Craig Remember that in the face of danger there is no rank aiul you must never ask the soldier to face dangers or bear hard- ships which you are not willing to share. nu must ne er lose sight of the fact that the lile ot the pri ate means just as much to his loved ones as the life of a Helil offi- cer means to his familv and friends. As a parting word let me sav that 1 sin- cerely hope that in the dark ami trying years that lie ahead of us you ma always pr() -e worthy of the sacred trust tliat was placed m xou by the President of the na- tion when lie commissioned vou as officers of the Army of the United States. Whatever the role may be that fate has in store for you in the years to come, I hope you will always aci]uit yourselves in a manner to bring credit on this great Uni- ersity which henceforth claims i)u as its sons. P. ri. ' . Kane ' I I I I.ieut. Colonel John A. Stewart, Major Marion M. Pharr, Lieut. Colonel Charles H. Braminell. 2nil I.ieut. Nornian F. Williams, Ordnance; 1st Lieut. Dale D. Desper, 1st Lieut. Bill ]. I ' uiin. 1! Page 193 t»k It! if I R. Q T. C. SENIORS JBfc ■ a ro-Ts:, li-fi In rid hi — Maurice O. Adams, Major; W. H. Akers, Captain; Edward Philip Allen, Major; Carl F. Arlaud, Major; Ernest Aiist, Major; Henrv J. Bcc!;, Major; Rifhard W. Hell, Captain; Tom Boyd, Major. Second row — Jolin Rodney Brown, Captain; Roy Canitliers, Major; R. M. Cay vood, Captain; Clement Cernosek, Captain; Bourley H. Clanton, Captaiii ; Marvin F. Clarke, Captain; W. B. Clayton, Jr., Captain; Jlmmie Close, Captain. Third ro u. ' — A. E. Cordray, Colonel; Stratton B. Cralle, Major; Samuel Ray Cross, Major; J. V. Crutchfield, Captain; Fred C. Day, Captain; Stephen R. Denton, Captain; Don II. Dines. Captain; Field Duskin, Colonel. HQ BATTERY. FIRST BATTALION, FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY BATTERY " A, " FIRST FIELD ARTILLIIRY i lit 19 f) r . « m .«u. If jP TB W R. O. T. C SENIORS W FfT W % T i ilsift t ■ rj ro-ii ' , ■ lo liijhl — John L. Edwards, Captain; Edwin Eilinghauscn, Major; Harry (i. Fender, Captain; John K. Flowers, Captain; Hugh V. Ford, Captain; Harry P. Frantz, Major; Lynn Frensley, Captain; W ' illiain (iarins. Captain. Second row — J. E. Coldsmith, Major; Don R. Greenhaw, Captain; Adin Flarry Hall, Major; William Jack Hall, Captain; Edward H. Ham, Captain; John L. Hampton, Captain; Quynton P. Hampton, Captain; Charles J. Hardister, Captain. T ilrJ ro u ' — Paul N. Haskett, Captain; E. Cirant Hastings, Captain; Jack R. Hodge, Captain; Francis Hollingsworth, Major; Hugh E. Horn, Lieutenant Colonel; James Charles Huhbard, Captain; Robert L. Hutchins, Captain; Oscar J. Jacobi, Captain. BATTERY " B, " FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY BATTERY " C, " FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY L-dT- ' 1 liiiViiil ' kii R. O. T. C. SENIORS fi; s roti ' . Ii-ll III lii ht — J. J. JohnsoEi, Major; Maurin ' JoliiiMjn, First Lii-utenant; C;lenii E. Joiies, Major; Glenn R. Jones, Captain; Ronald A. lores, Lieutenant Colonel; DeW ' ift Kelley, Major; Roy Krumine, Captain; James R. Lamar, Captain. " ■ ' ■ ■ ' " " ■ — — " .itchfield, Jr, Lieutenant )on Mackie, Captain. , ,„- — V .uuui w. ...,., .,v, „[,.„,,., , „ -j„. , -.. -, er, Captain; Cieorge T. Montgomery, Major; William Moore, Captain; Tom P. McAdams, Captain; Ralph McCants, First Lieutenant. Konald A. lopes. Lieutenant t olonel ; iJeW ift Kelley, Major; Koy is.rumine, laptain; james k. Lamar, l a| Sannd row — Ralph L. Lee, First Lieutenant; Ross Nicholas Lillard, Captain; J. Philip Listen, Major; E. P. Lite Colonel; Rav X. London, Captain; Raymond C. Loper, Lieutenant Colonel; Harry F. Lorenzen, Captain; Do T iirJ ro=u; — Claude 11. Malone, Captain; Joe H. Marshhurn, Major; Andrew Ci. Maysc, Major; Herbert D. Miller 4rtr»toT,m ri- Vl.jir,r. W ' illinin T(wirp Cnntnin ' Totii P_ TVTrAHnms. Cantaiii! Raloh MrCants. First Lieuter IlU BATTERY, SECOND BATTALION, FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY BATTERY " D, " FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY Ik ' A ii ' IM R. O. T. C SENIORS A fi A b i w l iVj rfKi ' , ■ lo ri, il — F. M. McClain, First Lieutenant; Edward E. McColhim, Captain; Jess Mcllonald, Captain; .,. 1). McCiehee, Captain; Joel J. McCjinnis, Captain; J. D. Nai.ce, Captain; Bob A. Norman, Major; Joseph M. O ' Loughlin, First Lieutenant. Sfiond roix. ' — Arthur Ci. Parsons, First Lieutenant; D. F. Pendley, Captain; Wendell Phillips, Captain; Andrew Dee Pickard, Lieutenant Colonel; Le Roy Radford, XLajor ; Dwight O. Reed, Captain; Harold Reedy, Major; Henry Reeves, Second Lieutenant. TliirA row — Norman Reynolds, Colonel; C!. Rohen Robinsoii, Captain; CJarner Rollow, Captain; Philip M. Rubins, First Lieutenant; S. Morton Rutherford, Lieutenant Colonel; Cieorgc E. Saunders; J. B. Sanders, First Lieutenant; Robert P. Sawver, Captain. BATTERY " E, " FIRST FIIILD ARTILEI-.RY BATTERY " K, " FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY R. O. T. C SENIORS First rozi.; lift to rujht — Kenneth L. Trepp, Captain; Cliff Trice. Captain; lom IVower, Captain; William Allen W ' atkins, Jr., Captain; Martin L. Watts, First Lieutenant; Selwvs S. Webber, First Lieutenant; Jack Whitener, Captain; Emmett Welch, Captain. Second roiv — James Will, Captain; Dick Wilkins, Captain; Raymond E. Williams, Captain; Robert E. Williams, Major; ' . J. W inder, Colonel ; Arthur C. Wood, Major ; FLirt L .Wright, Colonel ; Morris Vowell, Captain ; Matt Zollner, Captain. HQ BATTERY, FIRST BATTALION, SECOND MELD ARTILLERY BATTERY " A, " SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY m lii 19 R. O. T. C. SENIORS fc C pScT 5 ly First ro -, tfft to ritjht — William J. Scdtt, First Lieutenant; Louis Iv. Sharpe, Colonel; Joe J. Shearon, Captain; Ci. W. Shivers, First Lieutenant; Kenneth Short, Captain; Felix Simincjns. Captain; Dick S. Simon. Colonel; Jack H. Simpson, Captain. Second ro ' ii ' — J. L. Skaggs, Captain; Harold V. Smith. First Lieutenant; Jimmic C. Smith, Captain; L. D. Sollenberger, Lieutenant Colonel; John Thomas Spradling, Colonel; Frank Spencer, Captain; O. G. Stephens, Captain; Francis Stewart, Captain. Third rotv — Charles V. Stockton. Lieutenant Colonel; John T. Stone, Captain; G. R. Sullivan, Major; Paul Sullivan, Jr., Captain; Carl E. Thain. Major; L. D. Thomas. Captain; J. V. Thompson, Captain; Leo E. Thomson, Captain. BATTERY " B, " SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY BATTI:RY " C, " Sl ' .COXD piit.d artilliry r| . «r«-----_-=:-SK-3 R. O. T. C. JUNIORS Ursl lo-xi;. Iifl In n; lit — l-iassctt, Capshaw, Brnwn, G. Poor, Ciausman, Lieutenant Shirk. SiconJ rciv — Johnxm, Burii , Eley, Ciage. Hroiiopulos. T irJ rou- — (Hllum, rcittinj;ham, Bard«ell, McLaury, Hudson. if! i ;i :!;j p IIU BATTERY, SECOND BATTALION, SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY BATTERY " D, " SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY 111 nn 19 I M R. O. T. C JUNIORS First ro-v. lift to rii lit — Jacobs. Covington, Hopkinv, Francis, Bergman, and Miller. SitonJ roii ' — Stinson, WiKid, Leonard, Kemp, and Chapman. Third roiv — Lloyd, Dodson, Musser, Nickolson, Johnsoti, and Manlev. Fourth row — Weems, Tiller, Allman, Lesch, and Wey. BATTERY " E, " SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY BATTERY " F, " SECOND FIELD ARTILLERY R. O. T. C JUNIORS M , . Bfl B If % : t_ A. . " , ;r OTf, (• to r ' lijlil — Thain, Jennings, Woodard, Clark Hetherington, Childers, Kcitz, Lieuienant Bradv Si-ronJ rniv — Bridges, Van Nest, Eskridge, Williams, Dawson, Storms, Newlin, Ted King. Third rov: — S. E. Williams, R. Butts, Delong, Shoop, Sowers, George Brown, Draper. Fourth ro u} — Worthington, Tankerslev, Wheeler, West, Landt, Lehman, Bryce Moore. WEDNESDAY MORNING DISMOUNTED DRILL BATTERY " A, " THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY i n I I 1 R. O. T. C JUNIORS m M m V t Fitil roll, lift to ni hl — Snvtlci. lliic, HimkU . Pak-, LIc . Cionhiii, dt-i t-T, C ' apt. Kanaka. Si ' innd roiv — V. Brodie, Herif; tad, (i. Brodie, Slivka, Ooufiherty, Lntt, Wartcrs, Chandler. Tliird ronv — Emerson, Hyatt, Srhonnan, Kent, Murphey, Wright, Bixler, McDonald. Fourth roiz — J. ' . Fishrnan, Warner, L. F. Hess, ( ' . R. Neal, Bclisle, Ferguson, H. B. Brown, D. H. Loeffler. BATTERY " B, " THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY BATTERY " C. " THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY R. O. T. C JUNIORS First rou; left to riijht — Bean, Tharel, Anthony, Baker, Aachte, L. Smith, Howard, C. T. Mitchell, Capt. Kanaga. St ' fond ro iv — Clarke, Bacon, Massad, Mounger. Smiser, Harrison, Sneed, Thomas, Frantz. Third roiv — S. S. King, Harlow, Hall, Privett, Dow, Kilpatrick, Davis, Fuller, Montgomery. Fourtli row — Berneir, Warlick, Gish, Butts, Townsend, Head, I.oucks, J. S. Hetherington. Fift i row — Fisher, Stafford, Sander, Turnhull, Brown. BATTERY " D, " THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY BATTERY " E, " THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY it;; S L I ' - R. O. T. C JUNIORS First ro ' iv, Irjl to right — Lt. Williams, II. H. Musser, W. B. Mitchell, RobcrtMiii, J. 1 . Richardson, James, Watt. Srcond roil ' — Nordahl, Findeiss, W. A. Martin, Freeland, Srouff. BATTERY " F, " THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY BATTERY " G, " THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY R. O. T. C JUNIORS ft 1 a JLftSln B i r rv- Via fm r d i • ; • S L -J ' a . , J ' irsl ro-iv, « rii il — 1,1. Williams, French, E. J. Richards, Mcnaiiiiald, Ahnoiid. Second row — Rline, MrDermitt, Dulaney, D. Stewart, Cameron. BATTERY " H, " THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY BATTERY " I, " THIRD FIELD ARTILLERY . 19 MILITARY BAND Eugene W. Alexander Charles E. Barron (jEorgk K. Hkrtr am IjOVd L. Hi HI! Ror.E. " T K. Chirrs Raymond J. Ci.akk I- II. I. C!A i;n R Ai.i ' ii Cox Hkn K. Ci i)d Orvii.i.k K. Daniels Hi GH D. DossE ' Kenneth V. Dolght - i iA.y D. Kuens Glenn A. Foltz Pal L A. Foster Dale L. Cjaston Joseph E. Hanson 1 )H L. Harris Josei ' Ii B. Harris Bert L. Hendricksox Edward Henley Harry H. Him, Raymond J. Hinshaw F. W. Hollingsworth PERSONNEL Dick S. Hlghes Steve E. Hlghes Ray M. HiRo Daren H. Hlrst Ben N. Jenkins Wilfrid W. Knight C:iarle3 H. Lackey ALarion R. L awton Billy E. Lee Clayton E. Lee John A. Leeder Dale C. Lucand Bill Cj. ALalone Leo a. ALarklev Perry A. Mead Donal L. Means Bill E. Melton John S. Miller William P. Mitchell Dwight R. Moffatt Charles R. Moore Jack A. Musick Mark F. Nation Samuel G. Nelson- Nelson H. Newman- Thomas A. Patterson William L. Ray (jEorge E. Reynolds ALarvin E. Rice James R. Ritchie Herbert AL Roherts A Lax E. Rose Alnin J. Shelden Jacob a. Sherrill K. R. Short Earl E. Smith George L. Sn -der Joseph J. Solt William E. Stapleton Billy G. Stewart Winston A. Summers A Lax A L Waits Robert W . Vheeler Harold E. W hite Robert D. AVhite Rex a. White James L. Wooden MlLLARD B. WOOLSEY Edward B. Wrany I si f I I ii. u rage 2 i SCABBARD AND BLADE If ou ever see a group of soldiers camp- ing on the Engineers ' lawn in the dead of winter, voii will know that another initia- tion is close at hand for Scabbard and Blade, military science fraternity. After the advanced military student has met the grade and military ability require- ments, he has the pleasure ol making his home on the aforementioned lawn, living for three days as he would it he were in the actual military camp. This organization, founded at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin in 19U4, was founded on the belief that military service is an obligation of citizenship. The chapter at the Lni crsity of Okla- homa was formed in 191b, and has en- deavored to cooperate with other chapters in uniting in a closer relationship the mili- tary departments of American universities and colleges. There are several goals for this organ- ization to attain. First, they are trying to preserve and develop the essential quali- ties of good and efficient officers. Second, the group strives to prepare men to take a more active part and ha e a greater influence in the military aftairs ot the communities in which the may reside. Sponsors of the organization aiul the members themselves believe that " alumni " have learned enough to depart intelligent information concerning the United States ' military stantling. E ' erv military student is interested in the $100 scholarship award given by Scab- bard and Blade to the most worthy student in military science. Another Scabbard and Blade e ent of campus-wide interest is the Military Ball held the first semester each year. Ruth Garnett, Arts and Sciences senior from Altus, won the title of honorary cadet colonel for the 1940-41 year. The military boys also sponsor a dinner- dance each spring and a Founder ' s Day banquet. Louis Sharpe was president during the 1940-41 year. Other officers were Tom McAdams, ice-president; John Spradling, secretary; and Lt. Jack Morgan, sponsor. Sealed — Sharpe, McAdams, Lt. Mrrgaii, Spradlinp, L. Smith First row. left to riijht — Hardister, . iist, V. ' ood, Simmons, Listen, Montgomery, Childers, Dale, Moore, Weems. Second roiv — Watkins, Houston, Adams, Crutchlield, Clanton, Bridges, Dow, Ciordon, Klein, Hollingsworth. Third ro ' u.- ' — Frantz, Jacobs, D. Stewart, Williams, Smith, Lnucks. T. King, Privctt. Fourlli roii: — West, Hetherington, Trcwcr, F. Stewart, Marshhurn, Vowell, Hastings, Head, ' att, McDannoId. H J « €S -,-L . ' T ly ti i-« ir r A 1.. • " Page 208 PISTOL TEAM OklahoiiKi I ni ersity ' s pistol team is sponsDi-L ' t! In tliL- military ticpartmcnt ami is uiuIlt tliL- ilircction ol Major Dwiojit .Aiiltinan ami Captain Clarcmi. ' Kanaka. IIk ' team is made up ot memhcrs ol the University ' s militar iiiiii, both basic und ailvanceii students, who are able to lire tjiiali tying scores. Throughout the eai " llie team competes with groups of other colleges o er the na- tion, firing on their own range ami mailing the scores to their opponents. The local marksmen met teams repre- senting ' est Point, Santa Clara L ' niver- sit , (Jhio State University, St. Boneven- ture, ami Yale University, winning four matches and losing only to West Point. In firing the Santa Clara duel the local group amassed a total of 1354 out of a possible 15U0 points, establishing a new collegiate record. On October 5 ami ( the team entered the 15th Annual Pistol Matches, hekl at Drumright under the sponsorship ot the (Oklahoma RiHe Association. Kach ot the five men who made the trip fired in all the matches tor which he was eligible. Quintin Brooks, tiring in the expert tli- vision, won three imiividual trophies and collected a total ol 1 1 metlals in other e ents. Lowell Sollenbergei " , I ' .mmett Welch, and Edward Cieiger participated in the sharpshooter class, winning 13 places in that di ision. RichartI Bell represented the team in the t ro class and captLired eight places. Firing as a team, the Uni ' ersity group won all team matches. In the aggregate tiring, Brooks won the Class A or expert division, ' elcli took the Class B or sharp- shooter group, and Bell won the tyro class. In the re-entry divisicjn Brooks fired a pos- sible score for top-honors tie. The roster of the 1940-41 team is made up of Quintin Brooks, captain of the group; Emmett ' elch, Lowell Sollen- berger, Edward Cieiger, Richard Bell, Harold Kirkpatrick, Ed Chapman, Low ell Hess, Waldemar Pralle. Delmar Sroufe, Herbert Johnson, Paul Browne, and Charles F ' oster. Front roii:, Ifft to rujlit — Major Aiiltinan, (Juiritln Hrottks, F.iiwiiett Welch. I.owell, Soileiiberger, Edwarti Cieiger, Richard Kell, Captain Kanaka. Second roil ' — Harold Kirkpatrick, Ed Chapman, Lmvell He s, Waldemar Pralle. S ' ot in picture — Delmar Sroiifr, lliiluit loliiisnn, I ' .ml Ilinwnc, C ' liarlc Fo lti. L S H . hAtW . x JL :l " 1 i . - .= = rkr -. , J i« - .it mc • WKM KMv - " 1 i ■ • r,. - ■ nr Page 209 i POLO AND RIDING ASSOCIATION 1 1 tliLTc is ;inv organization on the c;uii- Timber Cruisers is a hitting name for pus with a three-fold purpose, the I ' olo the group ot girls who belong to this Gr- and Riding Association is the one. gani ation because they can guide their Its main purpose is to create an interest mounts smoothly over the " jumps " , in riding; but the equestrian group also (_)1 course, these eiiuestnans iia " e to strives to advance the art of horsemanship prove that they deserve to be in the ad- in the R. O. T. C. unit and sponsor the vanced riding division before they become University polo and freshman polo squads. a Cruiser. To qualify for membership the This vear 85 members enjoveil the pri -- rider must be able to take a course ot ilege of week-end rides, occasional break- three-foot-six-inch jumps, fast rides and participation in the annual During the year the girls are instructed spring horse show. b ' Lieut. Stuart Brady, and in the spring All students and faculty members in the tliev have the opportunity of performing riding organization are divided into three before a large audience when the annual classes: the regular members who take horse show is held on the south oval, part in the week-end rides, the Timber Barbara Jean Ewing was awarded the Cruisers and the Polo team. cup m the show last year for horse school- ing; Ruth Garnett was given the Ewing f r-r-. i7r.c V a Tcward for being declared the Clark Hetherincton- PreMdent outstanding woman horseman ; Ernestine Bill Scott Vice-President Brewer won the jumping cup awarded by BoBBV Huff Secretarv-Treasurer ' ■ u • i 1 „ ' „ ,, ,. • . 1 miber Cruisers. Awards were also given Col. Paul . Kane Sponsor ' Lieut. Thomas Ewing Director to the riders in advanced military classes. TIMBER CRUISERS MEMBERS ' • Helen Hetherington Frances Duke Ina Ewing Barbara Jean Ewing Aline Knight Rlth CiArnett Nila Lee Anderson (Capt.) Borbv Huff DOROTHV Darrow Julian Riddle Alice Dodge ' irginia Riddle C harlotte Shepherd Col. Paul ' . Kane was sponsor and Lieutenant Stuart Brady was director. Li-fl 10 riiihl — Ruth Garnett. Helen HetherinRton, Alice Shummard, Ina Ewing, Aline KniRht, Lt. Brady, Nila Lee .Anderson, Barbara Jean Ewing, Julian Riddle, ' irginia Riddle, Alic e Dodge, Francis Duke. 19 Page 210 POLO TEAM Oklahoma I ' liixcrsity ' s 1940-4] pi)ln team linislK-tl a fall season with a rLionl ol ' sewn ictorics, one tie, ami three ilel ' eats. I.osin, three of the four re,i;iilars who smasheil to a hrilliant season hist year, the Sooner mallet swingers were witlioLit a coach at tile he.ninnin.i; of tile season. |lm Hester, a former polo star at the Uni er- sit -, was chosen to till the post left open hv Captain l.inJsey WinolieKI. Hester became the hrst civilian coach since polo became a sport at Oklahoma. 1 lie Sooners openeil tlieir fall season witli a win over Oklahoma Military Acad- em . ' his was followed by a win antl a t:e witli Iowa State College, two wins o er the University of Missouri, and three more victories against tlie O. M. A. four. Traveling to College Station, Texas, Oklahoma dropped a contest to the Aggie riders. In their annual Thanksgiving bat- tle witli New Mexico Military Institute the Sooners lost two games on the New Mex- ico field. Startmg the season with a quartet made u,i of Bill Scott at No. 1. Cub I lanev at No. 2, Clark I letlierington at No. .]. and !!. I). McCamjibell at No. 4, tlie Sooners began to de elop into a powerful unit rather (juickly. Hy rlie mitklle of the sea- son the local riders were beginning to show the lorm which has marked Oklahoma Tni- ersity polo teams in the past. I he starting four mentioned above was supplemented by Ijill Stubbs, who filled in at No. 1 and No. 2, and Arthur Wood, who saw action at tlie other two posts. A ith the complete fall roster returning lor action, tlie spring season will tiiul tlie Sooners clashing with such teams as Okla- homa Military Academy, Texas A. and M., Iowa State, Missouri University, Uni- versity of Illinois, New Mexico Military Institute, ami Ohio State Unix ' ersity. The present s(|uad is made up of Stubbs. Scott, Haney, I letherington, McCampbell, Gomer Smith, Bill Mayhall, John Cheek, Arthur Wood, Charles Cole, ami Fox Wood. Lieut. Tom Ewing is the scjuad manat ' er. 1} I . ' • lo n, ,l—H n Stuhl.s, Hill Scott, Cnh lh,,i,v. Jii„ H.-s In- (Cn.iclil, Clnrk llctherinKton, R, O. MiC;iinpl)dI. i ;i i Page 211 FIRSr PLATOON Fin! roii; Irft to riijlil — Kennedy, Bliiiutell, Blancett, ' an Eaton, Wolford, Katz, Adams, Alexander, Hill. Sfroritt roii, — Howertoii, (Jrocms, Blnrk, Sutton, Ilcndrickson. Strother, Chandler, Rohison. Third colt ' — Miller, Chancellor, CSelltr, Wcoteji, Ham, Patton, Knight. Fourth roiu — Murdock, Martens, Bornette, Franks, Little, Leek, Mansnn. NAVAL Oklahoma University ' s Naval R.O.T.C. unit was established on the cam- pus in June of 1940 and IS at present under the comnianti of Conmiantier J. C. Van de Carr, U. S. N. Retired. Out of 238 candidates, 10(1 -cre chosen to begin training which would lead to commissions as ensigns in the United States Na al Reser -e. The Naval R.O.T.C. course is designed for a period ot four ears, during which tmie the mem- bers of the unit participate in classroom instruction and drills totaling four hours per week. This ' ork is fully accredited tox ard a degree from the Uni- versit . Eligibilit) for admission to the N. R.O.T.C. is restricted to unmarried male stucdents ho are citi- zens of the United States and who are able to pass a prescribed physical examination. I he number of students admitted each ear is limitetl by the Xa -y Department. Selection o secondary school records is made trcm applicants who pass the physical examination. Commander James C. Van de Carr, Lieut. Commander J. L. BroT Lieut. Ale. ander M. Kowalzvk, Jr. SECON ' l) PLATOON First roii;, lef, to right — Harris, Johnson, Cralle, . llison, Trentman, Roberts, Prokop, Rawlings, Hayhurst, Smith. Sifond row — Knox, Ciaines, Wenz, H. C. Mitchell, Lohman, Carmichael, Burton, Wilhurn, Echols. Third roiu — Munger, Clinton, Thompson, Barron. Dill, (iarner. Painter, Ortenluirgcr. Fourth roiv — Jones, Sain, Palmer, Zellner, Masters, Duesler, Abbott, Barr. Fifth roiv — Witbeck, Howard, Loeffler. Practice cruises arc held annually as pre- scribed by the Unitec States Navy Department The cruise at the end ol the junior ear is manda- tory. Uniforms anil e(]uip- ment are lurnishetl stu- dents without charge. During the last two years ol the course each stu- dent will recei e approxi- mately $175.00 in pa) and allowances Irom the F e d e r a 1 go ernment. Transportation and sub- sistence are furnished tc all N. R.O.T.C. students attending cruises. R. O. T. C. In luklition til i-L L;ul;ir class-nioni ;iiul cli " ill at- tciulaiui. ' , nK ' niliLTs ol the unit ciigaji ' c in a ratlicr wulc range ot outsiilc ac- ti itiL-s. A ilrum and Iniglc corps coMiposcd ol N. R. O. V. C. uKiiihcTs leads the three platoons which form the unit dur- ing close-order drill. A riHe team represents the Navy against other units. A periodical. The S(}(ini-r Ilohl, is pub- lished In ' stuilents in the J 1 ii ' f f fi rTT ' • • • • • • , i • • • • • • • • • • • • • 1 . • • • . • • • . (M It Bf • • • • • - I TIIIRn PLAT(K) I ' inl rnic, lijl In nijlil — Hendricks, M:ipes, Mabrf , iMiller, Mltilicll, C. M. Kiefcr, IlaiiH, W ' adlin, O. T. Johnson, JackMiii. Sftoiid ro ' u. — ncickfiN, Kinnalrd, McCraney, Snitt, (iradx, Ra . FentcTii, lliiikic, Harris. TliirA roiv — W ' dlfnrd, Howard, Colpitl. McKlroy, Carter, ' nn rini ;li " , Owens, Sullivan. Fourth roiu — Ballinger, W ' ortham, Austin, King, Stinnett. lief Boatswain ' s Mate W. M. ' att, Chief Gunner ' s Mate led C. Williams, Chief Quartermaster J. E. Spinks, and Chief Vocman A. S. Di Piazza. ilepartment. It emitains items of interest pertaui- ing to acti ities and plans of the group and is edited and composed b ' the students themselves. Se eral teams ha e been formed h Na al stu- tlents and the organization plans to compete in the Uni ' ersity ' s intranun-al program. The Bureau of Navigation of the Navy De- partment has supplietl the University ' s group with an excellent reference library containing material on a wide range of subjects pertaining to naval study. Each year three members of the unit may be selected by the President of the University to take exannnations lor appinnt- ment to the I ' nited States Naval Academy at Ann- apolis. Twenty such ap- pointments are available, ami students are in eom- petitinn with students I rom other Na al R.O. I.e. units. Instruction in the unit is under the direction of the Naval lacultx-, which is composed ol Cnm- mantler Van de C ' arr, Lieutenant Commander John L. Brown, I ' . S. N.; and Lieutenant A. M. Kowal yk, jr.. U. S. N. Congratulations to them lor spkinlid w nrk. DKIM AM) HCOLE COKPS Drum Major — Echols. First rozi-, lift to rii lit — Pantier, Cirady, Carter, KinR, Commander Patterson. Si ( nit J roir — Sain, 1 1 ill, Roy, Chancellor. Thtrit roiiv — Colpit, W ' olfard, Johnson, Harris. C.iilnr (luarj — Ki ' ti i, l.ipes. Swan, Kiruianl. HONORARY COLONEL MISS RUTH GARNETT Kappa Kappa Cainina; Altiis. Oklah ' tiiin Page 214 . . ■ -57- roGP» O.U.Ph.ft ST Pft ' -i ORGANIZATIONS O. U. PH. A. One of the biggest events on the sched- ule for the students in the University of Okhilioiiia Pharniaceutieal Association is the annual convention held on the campus the last semester. Students not in the Schixjl ol Pharniacy are ah avs interested in the con •ention, because the ice cream ani.1 soft drinks are hantletl out gratis. But the students stutlying pharmacy get more than retreshments out of the con " en- tion il the ' attend the lecture sessions where scientific papers pertaining to the latest problems in the held of pharmacy are read. Numerous awards are also gi en at the convention. Scott Robison received the medal this year for being the highest rank- ing senior. Robison was also selected as the best all-around boy in the pharmacy school, and Lucile Watkins was named the best all-around girl. The Emerson Drug Company gave Katie Nell Standley an award for being selected the highest ranking freshman the first semester. Galen, leadership society for pharmacy students, gave a certificate to Robert Brown, highest ranking fresh- man tor two semtsters. Rho Chi, national pharmaceutical society, ga e a phujue to lames 15ro«n, the highest ranking sopho- more. Dean D. B. R. Johnson ami Dr. Ralph Bienfang helped found the organization on Ma ' 18, 1934, but a group of the stu- dents in the pharmacy school had started holding weekly meetings 20 years before this to help promote a mutual feeling be- tween students in the school, and also to discuss the -ital problems in their field. This group enters a Hoat in the Home- coming parade each year, and sponsors a pharmacy school mixer and an openhouse. Arthur Glass •as president of the group the past year. ( )ther officers were: Jimmy Mugg, vice-president; Rosemary Schritter, secretary; A. J. Bontrager, treasurer; Rob- ert Brown, parliamentarian. iil Page 216 STATE BOARD OF PHARMACY S uperuliina j- harmaceaucai S tandardi In Kyklah ipewisina All pharmacists in tiic state arc under tlic suiicr ision of tlic Oklalionia State Boanl ol I ' harmacy, whose pm-pose it is to sec that the hiiihest of pharmaceutical standards are maintained anil that all PharmacN ' laws ot (Jklahoma are rigidly enforceil. Because it feels that the future for PharmacN ' in ()klahoma offers man ' op- portunities, the Boaril encourages young men and women ot high scholastic stand- ards to enroll in the School of Pharmacy anil make this profession their life ' s •ork. According to state law, no one can le- gally practice Pharmacy in Oklahoma un- less he is registereil by the State Boaril; and at its regular meetings, the hoard ex- amines candulates who desii ' e to obtain li- censes to practice in this state. The apjili- cant must show that he has been graduated froiTi a recognized or appio ed school of pharmacy, and he must liavf hail experi- oma ence at iloing pharmaceutical work in a drug store. Outstanilmg Oklahoma pharmacists who are members of the Board recognize the exjiert instruction gi en in the I7ni " ersity School ot Pharmacy and seek to cooperate with the School and the l ' ni ersitv in e ' ery way possible. President of the board is Cal Arnold, Tulsa. Other officers arc Roy L. Stan- ton!, I- ' nid, vice-president: W. C. Alston, Checotah, treasurer; and W. D. Patterson, I ' d Reno, secretary. The fifth member of the board is Bert II. Brundage, Thomas. Ldbert R. (Pete) Weaver, Stillwater, is inspector; and Mrs. I.eona Burger, E! Reno, is assistant secretarv to the Board. Much ol the work ot tlie group is done bv Mr. Patterson, toi ' mer pi-esident ot the l oard and one ot the oldest members now seated on it. .Members are aiipointed by the go ernor, and must be confirmed by the stale senate. Page 217 ; ■}• KAPPA PSI First roit:, left to right — Porter Stovall, Lionel Walker, Dick Whittington, Johnny Thornbrough, Johnny Adams, Ray Quackenbush, Dr. Ralph Bienfang. Second ro u. ' — Tov Hall, Curtis Potter, Mark Cates, Henry Easterling, A. J. Bontrager, Jimmy Mugg, Joe Harris. Third roiv — Oscar Burman, Robert Brown, Stanley White, Harold Hutton, Dean D. B. R. Johnson, John Alder. John Thornbrough was president of Kappa Psi, pharmaceutical fraternity, during the school year of 1940-41. Other officers were Dick Whittington, vice-president; John Adams, secretary and treasurer. Dr. Ralph Bienfang was sponsor. PHI DELTA CHI First semester officers for Phi Delta Chi, national honorary pharmacy fraternity, were John Albright, president; Bob Hood, vice-president; J. W. Fees, secretary. Officers the second semester were Arthur Glass, president; Jesse Johnson, vice-president; Pharris Mackey, secretary. Dr. Lloyd E. Harris was sponsor during the year. First roiL ' , left to rii ht — Arthur Glass, Jesse Johnson, Pharris Mackey, Neil Sellar, John Herren. Second roii J. W. " Fees, Bob Hood, Charles Delhotal, H. A. Deck. Third rov. ' — Hoover Holman, Bill Walker, Bill Renfrow, Cecil Cross. IM Page 218 RHO CHI Firsl ro ' u;, lijl In r ' ujhl — Scott R( hi (in, Iiia (irittitli, Dr. Aima J. Neil, Mr . Leciia J. McArthur. SfconJ roii; — Dean D. H. R. Jdhiisoii, J. H. Long, Leslie Krob, Or. Ralph Bienfang. President of Rho Chi, national (iharniaccutical I ' ratcrnitw for l ' H()-41 was [. B. Long. John Albright was vice-president the first semester, and Ina Griffith was secretary both semesters. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Lucille Watkins served a s president of Lambda Kappa Sigma, national honorary pharmaceutical fraternity for women, during the past year. Miss Ina Griffith was sponsor. Firsl row, Irfl lo rit hl — Rosemary Schrittcr, Lucile Watkins, Martha Roach, Katie Nell Staruile . Second ro ' u; — Ina Griffith, Dr. Alma J. Neil, Mrs. Leena J. McArthur. Page 219 DRUG STORE COWBOYS Front roic, lift to rujht — Taylor, MugR, Schritter, Hall, Roach, Bienfang, Standley, and Croniii. Srcond roiv — Cates, Robinson, Thornhrough, McArthiir, Johnson, Kelton, ami Qiiackeniiush. Third roiv — Eastcriing, Burman, VaII er, Bontragcr, and Taylor. The foi-L-man oi this pep organi ation for the pharmacy school was James Other cowhov and cowgirl officers were Toy Hall, straw-hoss; Rose Mary Schritte master; Martha Roach, cook; and Dr. Ralph Bienlanu,, big-boss. Mugg. r, pay- GALEN John Ai.BRKiHi Scott Robison OFFICERS President Dick Whittingtox . . Secretary Vice-President Dr. R. Bienf.-W ' g . Treasurer, Sponsor i First roiv, lift to rif lit — Bill Renfrew, Ina Griffith, Dr. Ralph Bienfang, Dean D. B. R. Johnson, Mrs. Leena J. Mc. ' rthur, Johnny Thornhrough. Second rov. ' — Henry Easterling, Dick Whittington, Scott Robison, J. B. Long, Charles Delhotal. Page 22Q MU PHI EPSILON Front rnv:. left In ri jlit — Alpern, Maye . Wild, Williams, (Jriffiii, and Andrews. Sfiond roiv — Ambrister, Kirk, Baliinger, Wells, and Smith. OFFICERS Marv Ellen Wild . . President W ' iloa Griffix . Betty Willl ' VMS . . ' iee-Presi(.lent Ruth Ballingek Lelian M.AYES . Recording Secretary Shiklev Alperx Sponsor Historian Corresponding Sec ' y SIGMA ALPHA IOTA officers were Frances Mae Kern, president: Mildred Mae Teeter, vice-president; Virginia Crigler, secretary; Eorene Swart ,, treasurer; Fredilie McConkey, chaplain; Pat Prigmore, sergeant-at-arnis; anil (iene ' ie ' e Kern, 1 acuity ad iser. Front ro w, left to right — Davis, Crigler, G. Kern, Teeter, F. M. Kern, and Swartz. Sirond roiv — Leake, Kinney, Townsend, Ivy, and Castcel. Third roiv — McSpadden, Hopkins, Scars, and Simmons. A ' o in picture— ¥af Peck. Pago 221 itil PE-ET Front roia-, left lo riijlit — Boyd, Sullivan, Reynolds, Bollenhach, and Peters. Second rotv — McAninch, Thompson, Carmichael, and Lottinville. Pe-et is the olilcst honorary organization on the campus, composed of the ten most outstanding junior men in schohxrship and activities . This ear the president was Norman Reynolds, and the secretary-treasurer yas Dolph Carmichael. KAPPA TAU PI Ray Hassler served as president of Kappa Tau Pi, honorary interdenominational religious fraternity, during the school year of 1940-41. Other officers included Charles McKinney, vice-president; Leonard Dodson, secretary; Bill Weklon, treasurer; Charles Foster, chaplain. Professor G. M. Stearns was sponsor. First roiu, left to right — Weldon, McKinney, Dodson, Baze, Snow. Second roiu — King, Fulkerson, Rossman, Greer, Shibley. V Page 222 ACCOUNTING CLUB 1£ Front roiv, l,jl in riijlil — Cable, Listen, Krigcl, Sullivan, Smith, Shelton, Barnes, Jnhnson, Middletnn, and Foster. Second roiv — Harrison, Bell, English, Clark, Reid, Feldman, Phillip, Hansen, Cjillum, Charles, and Beaver. Third row — Ravi, Croivder, Shank, Landsman, Nash, Peckham, Howard, Stone, .Abnev, and Head. Fourth roiv — Benage, York, Crave, Scheig, Hicks, Beck, McLaury, Worthley, Vanhooser, Maddox, Fine, and Amend. Accounting club officers for the 1940-41 school year were Philip Listen, prcsiiicnt; Jack Krigcl, vice-prcsiiient ; John Cable, secretary; and Robert Sullivan, sponsor. Naomi Middleton replacetl Cable as secretary the second semester. THALIAN Martha Downing served as president ot Thalian. Her assisting officers were Tarlton and Doris Murray, vice-presidents; Harry Fender, treasurer; Laura Jean secretary; Mary Elizabeth Steen, reporter; and Charles P. Green and Mrs. Perrill Brown, sponsors. First rov. ' , lift to riyht — Ritter, Steen, Murray, Downing, Croft, Tarlton, Mrs. Brown. Second roiv — Professor Green, McKinncy, Hill, Budd, CJregory, CJoodwin, Connelly. Third roiv — Kirkpatrick, C5lenn, Kietsinger, Huddelson, Holt, Wiles. Fourlli roiv — Rossman, Hoops, Patterson, Jcnson, Jones. ' ; roiv — Wilson, Miller, llenson. Lillian Crost, Munch i If- t 1!! i Page 223 m m DELTA SIGMA PI Delta Sigma Pi is the honorary frater- nity for the business student. This interna- tional, professional, commercial fraternity was fountled in the New Ork L ' ni ersity School ol Commerce, Accounting aiul Fi- nance, ant! had for its purpose the encour- agement of the study of business. The Sooner chapter did not get its char- ter until November 4, 1929, when the Beta Epsilon order was established. Since the chapter was established here, the members have endeavored to secure a closer and more practical affiliation be- tween the world of commerce anil the stu- dents of commerce, as well as to further a higher standard of commercial welfare in the community. Active members no - deri e benefit from their industrial trips to Oklahoma Citv where they study business contlitions and gain practical experience. A central office in Chicago has aided many stutlents in finding emplo ' ment in the past. This same office also maintains an endowment fund for student members. Every year the chapter presents a schol- arship key to the senior who at the time of graduation ranks highest in scholarship for the entire commercial course, regardless Oi whether or not he is a member of the fra- ternity. Frank Phillips, well-known oil magnate from l]artlcs illc, was initiatetl into the local chapter, April 4, 1940. This is still remembered as the main e ent on the pro- gram for that year. Several national offi- cers came to the campus for the cere- monies. Scholarship is the main prerequisite for entrance into the organization; the stu- dents, ho e -er, must be appro -etl h the chapter. Smokers are held bi-monthly and busi- ness men are m -ited to be guest speakers and explain the latest trentls in business. 1 his get-together is one of the most prac- tical ays of drawing the students closer to the employers. Officers for the hrst semester were Jus- tin E. Vogt, president; Roy A. Beaver, ' ice-president ; Thomas Harrison, secre- tary. Professor W. K. Newton was the sponsor both semesters. Second semester officers were Roy A. Beaver, president; Ray Lehman, secretary. m Front roiv, tefl lo ntjlit — Craum, Lehman, Picrsoii, nrummond, and Harrison. Second roii: — Covington, York, Groom, Kimball, and Vogt. TInrA roiv — Beaver, Stone, Ward, Holmes, and V. Turnlnill. Page 224 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Comparatively speaking, Alpha lipsilon Delta is one ot the ouny;est lionorarN ' fra- ternities on the campus. On April 1.3, 1936, ten years alter the lirst chapter was tormetl at the University of Alabama in Tuscaloosa, Ala., the L ' ni ersit - of ' )khi- homa chapter was formed. The national loumler helie ecl thai this medical orJer shouKl be able to ser e as a goal for attainment antl ofier recognition to outstaniling stuilents in pre-metlic work. If the pre-mcdic student has a " IV av- erage, has a sophomore stamling, has been on the campus at least one semester and is recommended by professors and Alpha Ep- silon members, he is eligible for member- ship. Last ear Dick 1 lutt received the Alpha Epsilon Delta medal because of his rank- ing as the outstanding pre-medical student. The committee of professors made the se- lection on tile basis of scholarship, person- ality and activity. Professors and prominent doctors in the state participate in lectures, and shows of medical nature are presenteil once a month and are open to all students. All Alpha Epsilon Delta members take [)riile in telling prospective pledges that the Sixth Biennial National Convention was held on the Soonei ' campus dui-ing the l-.aster holidays of the 1940 school year. All grand officers wxrv present, and 24 of the 29 chapters of Alpha J lpsilon Delta were rejiresentetl. National officers were elected at the convention. Since the local chapter. Alpha Pi Mu, merged with the national group, the medi- cal-minded stuilents ha e endeavored to act as a force in cr stalh .ing an ' mo ' e- ment tor the gooil ot the pre-medical stu- dent, and to bridge the gap between the spirit of the pre-med school and that of the school of medicine. Capable Dr. Aute Richards, the spon- sor, deserves a great deal of credit for his part in aiding the growth of the chapter. New members are selected from the soph- omore and junioi " classes and are [ileilged in the fall and spring. Officers for the past year were Stanley Childers, president; Francis Hollings- worth, vice-president; Robert Johnson, secretar ' . First ro ' w, lift to riff it — Childress, A. O. Weese (Honorary Member), Dillingham, Cunningham, Childress, Combs, VoiHiK, Shackelford, Oixoti, Or. Aute Richards (Facultv .Adviser). S ' rionJ rniv — Reynolds, Miller, Waterbury, Davis, Shuttee, S.ipper, Ouild, Shanks. Third roiv — Johnson, Kouri, Snoddy, McCo , Carl in, Smith, Stuart. fourtli roiL- — Clopton, ]5roadrick, Parrish, Dugger, Shinn, Brown, (JreKston. tlv I |i m Page 225 ' M MORTAR BOARD Scholastic leadership and participation in campus activities are the two ke s to the organization known as Mortar Board. Straight A " s may entitle students to join some organizations, but before any girl in the senior class is called a member of iVlor- tar Board she must prove that she has the ability to be a capable leader in arious organizations. Members for this national honorary or- ganization for senior women are chosen in their junior year. They are admitted to the chapter if the organization approves them. This national organization originated in the minds of representatives from four uni- versities, Swarthmore college, Ohio State uni " ersitv, Universit ' of Michigan and Cornell in 1918. Since the chapter was formed here in 1925, the national organi- has expanded over 37 states and includes 72 chapters. Purpose No. 1 of the honorary order is to promote college loyalty antl advance the spirit of service and fellowship among uniNcrsitv women. Maintenance ot a high standard of scholarship, encouragement of leadership antl the i.le elopnient ot a finer type of college woman are also stressed. Each year the chapter contributes to the campus some service project of value. Ev- ery chapter is known tor a traditional ac- tivity, so the local chapter has adopted an annual Malkout. Monthly fireside forums are sponsored b ' the chapter to Jamiliarize all phases of the uni ersit ' to all perstJiis interested. This popular project has become benefi- cial, since so many prominent persons on the campus ha e lead the discussions. Each spring a Sophomore plaque is pre- sented to the outstanding sophomore girl. The chapter also takes pride in telling prospecti e members that Mortar Board is the only all-women ' s organization rec- ognized h the Association for College Ilonor Societies. This year ' s officers include: Mary Beth Smith, president; Emily Ann Moore, vice- president; iNIildred Teeter, secretary; Shirley Alpern, treasurer; Mildred Lack, historian; and Phyllis McCoy, editor. Miss Margaret Stephenson is the stand- ing sponsor. Other sponsors are Dr. Dixie oung, Mrs. Mildred Andrews and Dr. Dora McFarland. First ro ' u;, lift to rujlit — Volaiule Jacobson, Shirley Alpern, Mary Beth Smith, Mildred Teeter, Emily .Ann Moore. Second row — Mary McLaury, Margaret Jones, Mildred Lack, Ruth Stith, Phyllis McCoy. Page 226 OIKONOMIA First rov;, lejt to right — Robinson, Whipple, Evertson, Chism, James, and Curtis. Srroiid roiv — ' anderpool, Stewart, Campbell, Waltrep, Chandler, and Ellison. ThirA roiv — (Ireenc, Fox, Flood, Jarboe, and Counts. fnurlh row — (iinsber;;, Moore, and Wallace. Officers were: Sue K -ertson, president; Ellen Chism, -ice-piX ' sieleiit ; Joyce Prober, secretary; Carey Moore, treasurer; and Miss Laura Miller, sponsor. HESTIA This year ' s officers ot Ilestia weix ' Dorothy Lee Roiiinson, presitlent; Marion Wid- lake, vice-president; I ' lorine Da is, secretary; Andina Mart ,, treasurer; Marv Alice Car- niichael, reporter; i- ' rances Tappan, parliamentarian; Miss Lila M. ' elch, sponsor. Front row. lift lo riijlit — Harncs, Welch, Martz, Widiake, Davis, Carmichael, Robison, Counts, Tappan, Curtis, and Smith. SicoiiJ row — HIackledKe, Johnson, Meadors, Stephens, (Jrern, Kovd, Land, Cunningham, Vanderpool, Couch, and Freeman. Tliird row — Stephens, Pollock, Shade, Stewart, Waldrep, MacKellar, Booiic, Ross, Kenyon, and Fitzwater. Fourth row — HIand, . ' nderson, Crosswhite, Mover, Wilcoxen, Stronj;, Evertson, Harmon, and Moore. Fijili row — Rubins, Alderson, Sewell, Duncan, Hales, ' alkcssburgh, and Anderson. illi Page 227 m PRESIDENT ' S CLASS Each year a gruiip ot nicn from the Junior Class of the College of Arts and Sciences are chosen for nienibership in the President ' s class. The class had its beginning eleven years ago, when Dr. S. W. Reaves, then dean of the college, and Dean Edgar D. JVIeacham, present head, suggested that President Biz- zell meet weekly with a group of the lead- ing men of the college to discuss books. Dr. Bizzell agreed to coniiiict a class of not more than IS men, and the first of the classes had its beginning. Members of the class are chosen from a group of men in the College of Arts and Sciences who ha e a grade average of " B " or better and wlio are recommended h the deans of their respecti e schools. Each man in this group is interviewed by a com- mittee composed of professors of the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences. The inter ie ing committee is made up of Dean Meacham, Dr. M. L. Wardell, Dr. Lloyd E. Swearingen, Professor Fay- ette Copeland, Dr. L. N. Morgan, Mr. G. E. Wadsack, and Dr. Oliver Benson. After tile niter iews are completed the group is narrowed down and the final se- lection IS made from recommendations and considerations of scholastic and acti ities records. The weekly class meetings are iield in the President ' s home on Tuesday nights. At these gatherings Dr. Bi ,ell lectures on books and printing methods relating to the publishing of rare books. The members of the class are shown a hirge number of the prized books from the President ' s col- lection. ()ften men of prominence on the campus and outstanding men of the state are in -ited to attend the meetings. Each year at homecoming all old members of the class are in ited to gather at the Presi- dent ' s home. Dr. Bizzell plans to write a book con- cerning the activities of the class for the past ele en years, explaining the methods and effects ot " itleal etlucation " and trac- ing the careers of the individual members since graduation trom the university. This year seventeen men were chosen to become members of the class. First row, left to r ' tqht — Chcslcv Erwin, Harrv E. Stanlev, Alex Bariin, President Bizzell, James E. Davis, Jerrv King, Dean C. Walker. Second row — Charles R. Nesbitt, Joe Francis, Clifton Mc.Alister, Thomas A. McCoy, Robert R. Johnson, C. Edward Petty, CJeorge F. Baremore, Floyd F. McSpadden. Dick t ' nderwood, Thomas Conner, Millington Young. Page 228 BOOK ■ UK " i m y ' id- £m HE old axiom that " the child is father to the man " is as true of a state or a nation as it is of an indi- ' vidual. The form and color seen in the social and economic pattern of life in mature Oklahoma is in a great measure due to its romantic past. Through marriage with the whites, the blood of the Indians in Oklahoma is now widely diffused. But their cultural heritage remains. The Indian virtues of patience, inde- pendence, pride, of strong loyalty to a friend and stern hatred for a foe have been woven into the fabric of Oklahoma citizenship. Not only has this Indian background greatly influenced mature present day Oklahoma, but it is also affected by the peculiar methods of white settlement. During the runs the " race was to the swift, the battle to the strong. " This means that the state was largely settled by young people, and the spirit of youth is one of its most pronounced characteristics even today. Most Oklahoma people are young at heart whether their years number seventeen or seventy. As soon as the runs for free land were over, oil was V discovered in eastern Oklahoma. Here the opening of each new field brought on another run — not for lands but for leases, royalties, and business opportunities. In time Oklahoma became filled with strong, vigorous, youthful people. Eager, ambitious, and young, they built cities, factories, stores, and shops. That youthful energy which in the past produced such remarkable material achievements is now producing, and will produce, equally remarkable cultural achievements. IT ODAY, the University of Oklahoma, once a mere vision in the minds of stalwart pioneers, is a monu- ment to their efforts to promote higher education in the middle-west. No longer is it just a vision; no longer is it a pawn buftetted about by changing condition; no longer is it embarrassed by its adolescent awkwardness. 1 ODAY, the red and white banners of the University of Oklahoma are known and respected throughout the nation. Bom in the minds of a few, built by the hands of many, the University has thrown aside its short pants for longer, smarter styles of maturity. It represents the profits from an investment made by Boomers and Sooners who rolled into an Indian coun- try to build a state. Its chant rolls from the Atlantic to the Pacific. Its colors, once gleams in the eyes of only a handful of men, now gleam in tlie eyes of a nation. 1 ODAY, the University of Oklahoma has been picked by men from the four corners of the earth as an outstanding educational institution in most of its departments. It attracts students not only from the " forks-of-the- creek, " but it also ilraws its enrollment from countries across the seas. 1 1 l University of Oklahoma, already matured, still has a debt to pav to the people of Oklahoma. As time passes, that debt will be paid as its students issue from its halls and become great men and wonun of the world. ON ' T let that expression of calm dignity and self- possession on the pan of a lordly senior fool you: the chances are that he is scared to death — much more frightened, as a matter of fact, than any poor freshman. For coming to college is as easy as flunking a quiz, compared to leaving it. College life takes place in a secure, cozy microcosm, one in which the gravest problems encountered are petty quibblings over student politics, petty worries over little black marks on a grade card, petty compe- titions over empty honors. To the freshman, sophomore, or the junior, these are problems of grave significance indeed, but to the senior they more nearly assume the proper proportions, particularly in contrast to the real problems which lie waiting to pounce upon him as soon as he receives a scroll in one hand, and lets Dr. Bizzell shake the other — problems of political chaos, economic insecurity, social unrest, military conflict. r IRMLY pushing down the desperation which keeps nibbling at his larynx, he begins to write dozens and sometimes even hundreds of letters to prospective employers. Then begins the long and excrutiating wait for an answer. Meanwhile the senior strolls about the campus at a dignified gait, maintaining a very deceptive semblance of composure, the envy of all poor, blissfully ignorant freshmen. T HEN, somehow, most miraculously indeed, everything is tutti-fruitti ! Good old Uncle Horace comes through with a job at the bank, or Mom- ma ' s old beau, the one who married your second cousin, suddenly needs a crack accountant, or a friend of a friend of a friend of yours is impressed by your grade average and decides to take you on as a personal secretary ' , i pr d iscovers that life goes on, and that food still tastes good, and that spring, with its birdies and buggies and little huzzy bees is a pretty fine thing after all. HOME STRETCH Boll I) )ni) an and I ' ink ' N I Inllirook rem- inisce ami look o cr the text liook situation; how it takes one hack. Alumni certainly et a yieat hit;; honk ni u of the foothall games, don ' t the ? This i mI is almost hesiile herself with jo ahoiit the Lianie. ' I ' hc Colonel and Kussel Black are surely panickinj each other. Somethinir oF interest? Wonder what put Sylvia I lockstein in that hrown, hrown studv. I he Si nia u 1 lomecominL; Moat was the cause ol much consternation. Another float — this time the . lpha Chi Omega winner. IJet this gu in the inhrniai- leels as il he ' s lost his last Iriend. Smilini Bett feel and Boh ' illiams and .Mr. Snonian. . I oiTiNon still simks. ORDER OUT OF CHAOS Bob Williams, ' ice-Prcsidcnt of the Senior Class, registers dignity, and Yslcta Budd is onlv amused, not impressed. Tuo Gamma Phis with their turry, lu ,y, feathered frientls. And here is the he-oooo-titul I5ett Shire. Seniors wait in line to go into the jrailuating ser ices. iMehhe she ' d wather he a wahbit than a miisk at. College grails for a dime a do en: an hotly want one. ' ' Football fans encourage the team to do their " Christman Stopping Early. " Colonel Ruth (iarnett with her attendants; Kd Dale is ob- iousl horeil with the liole business. [lie .Marshburn assumes a businesslike Jtmiide as the Atl Club takes o er Kerr ' s lor the day. Student election, with John Caldwell around, of course. PSEUDO-INTELLECTUALITY l)i l)i .i.ll .yixts out iliploiiias, congratu- lations. siiiIIls and best wishes. CJh oh! It ' s tiiiK- lo rci istcr lor the Sclecti ' c Ser ' ice Diatt. Too had. SororitN presidents pause on the steps ol thi.- lUis Ad hetore a meetinjj;. I u ' j,U -n) poses as a txpical Ireshiiian. At thi. 1 1 K. : . ilance. Dean Hriilu es honevs I Lien Banowet and John Calilwell tloes the same to his partner. Clitt Sjieegle ' s wife calls hiin alter the L;anie to tell iiini she ' s proud ol him. Jeanne 1 lohtrooil bails out ol the Car- nix al ' s cliiel attraction — tfie I .oop-a-plane. A peacelul, alter-dmnei- hull session L ets under way at the Acacia house. Do ou suppose these graduating seniors wisli they weren ' t? ERIN GO BRAUGH As the annual St. Pat ' s Celebration ap- proaches, e ery wearer of the f i-ecn shirt feels a stir of excitement inside him, for the big weekend is something to be anticipated. Classes are interrupted as publicitv-wise en- gineers present their beauteous candidates. Serving as the starting gun, an election is held to determine the Queen, St. Pat, and the Outstanding Engineer. After three fun-tilk l days, engmeers ami their dates end St. Pats Celebration with a sumptuous bancjuet, hav- ing enjo ed to the fullest their stage show, dance and coronation, and hrew 5rks display. W ' ray Dudley and the boys harmonize as Lois White, queen candidate, plays; S t. Pat, " Dink " Taylor, and his lovely queen, Helen Roemer, greet the public. ' Twas a thrilling moment when Queen Helen was announced winner; Captain of the Guard Lesch grins with anticipation. J ' f- n lU " ii . ■ " , BIG MEN ON THE CAMPUS Every year the Yearbook appoints a committee to search through the Dean of Men and ' omen ' s files to discover what eds and co-eds have " on enough honors to deserve a bit of extra praise in this corner called Who ' s Who; but before you see this year ' s crop, we feel that it is only right that ou should take a glance at famous Sooners of previous years who are still on the campus. HARRV (ilLBERT — Phi Eta Sigma; Bombardiers; Beta Gamma Sigma; Scabbard and Blade, vice-president; Toga; Pe-et, secretary; Skeleton Key; Junior Honor Class; Accounting Key; Jazz Hounds, secretary; Inter-fraternity Council, secretary; 1939 Sooner Carnival, finance chairman; Accounting Club; 1940 Regional Inter-fraternily Conference, general chairman; Advanced R. O. T. C, cadet major; Delta Tau Delta. JACK LUTTRELL— Rhodes Scholarship winner in 1938; Phi Eta Sigma; Skeleton Kev ; Checkmate; Pe-et; Debate; Scabbard and Blade; Bombardiers; Ranking Junior Phi Beta Kappa in 1937; Beta Theta Pi, vice-president, 1940. ROBERT TRIPPETT— 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. DOCGL. S BAKER — Phi Eta Sigma; President ' s Class; Inter-fraternity Council; Ramblers Orchestra, manager; Scabbard and Blade; Bombardiers; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILLIAM SELVIDCJE — Sooner party president; 1937 Sooner Yearbook, editor; Jazz Hounds; V. M. C. A., president, 1937; Pe-et; Sigma Chi. H. Rr WRKJHT — .Administration Party, president; Senate Club, treasurer; League of Young Democrats; Inter-fraternity Coun- cil ; Phi Delta Theta. -ARTHUR ELLSWORTH — Dad ' s Day .Award; Who ' s Who in .American Colleges and Cniversities ; 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 lau Omega. GEORGE MONTGOMERY — 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 Iheta, past president. FRED SPEAKM.AX — Phi Eta Sigma, vice-president; Rhodes Scholarship candidate; President ' s Class; junior class president; Sigma Nu, secretary. KENNETH H-ARRIS — National Inter-fraternity Conference, vice-president; Men ' s Council, past president; . 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 ( ' off red llaijon Staff ; Checkmate ; Inion Board of Managers ; Delta Tau Delta, past president and vice-president. RAY GR.AMLICH— Phi Delta Phi; Phi Sigma .Alpha; Delta Sigma Rho; Pe-et; V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Senate Club, past presi- dent; Phi Gamma Delta. BILL MI ' SSER— Skeleton Key; Phi Mu .Alpha; Pi Sigma .Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; V. .M. C. -A.; Debate Club; Senate Club; Pe-et; Rostrum; President ' s Class; Alpha Tau Omega. NORM.AN REYNOLDS— Phi Eta Sigma; President ' s Class; Bombardiers; Jazz Hounds; Scabbard and Blade; Senate Club, president; International Relations Club; N, M. C. -A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, corresponding secretary, scholarship chairman, and his- torian; Ranking Junior Phi Beta Kappa. V. V. JONES — Pc-et ; President ' s Class; Checkmate; Skeleton Key, secretarv -treasurer ; Pi Sigma .Alpha, president; Senate Club, secretary; Phi Mu .Alpha; Y. M. C. .A. Cabinet, Board of Directors, and State President; International Relations Club; Philosophy Club; League of Young Democrats; Blackstone Bar; Winner of Interbar in Law School; Junior Honor Ciroup; Iiiterfraternity Council; Tha- lian; Debate; -Alpha Tau Omega, rush captain. S. M. (MICKEY) ANDERSON, JR.— Phi Eta Sigma; I ' hi Delt.i Phi; President ' s Class. 1937; Pe-et; Scabbard and Blade, past president; Bombardiers; Senate Club; Ruf-Neks; 1937 Sooner earbook circulation manager; Sooner ' 75, co-editor; .Advanced R. O. T. C. Colonel; Beta Iheta Pi, president, 1940-41. JAMES W. SHEPIII.RD— !5nmbardlers; Scabbard and Blade; .Accounting Club; La Dos Americas; Phi Delta Iheta. PE.NROD H.ARRIS- Phi Eta Sigma; Senate Club; Intei-fraternit Council; Skeleton Ke ; President ' s Class, 193S; International Relations Club; Sigma Nu, president. JOHN DOOI.IN — Scabbard and Blade, past president; Bombardiers; ' l ' . M. C. A. Cabinet; Senate Club; Ruf-Neks, past presi- dent; -Ad Party, chairman of election boanl; Men ' s Council; Inter-fraternity Council; Skeleton Key; .Advanced R. O. T. C, Colonel; Phi Gamma Delta, corresponding secretary. OROTH ' (ilSlI — Honorary Cadet Colonel, 1939; Pan-Hellenic, investigation committee; .Alpha Chi Omega, president, 1938-40, and song leader, 1937-40. RiUilint from Lift to Ri it, Toft to Boltom CLIFTON SPEEGLE — footballer majoring in math. — Who ' s Who in American Colleges; " O " Club; football three years and basketball one year. He also likes to participate in golf, tennis and hand ball. lettered in TOM BOYD — knife and gun collector — Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Pe-et ; Engineer ' s Club; Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engineers; Y. M. C. A.; Military Science Award; AVho ' s AVho in American Colleges and Universities; Dad ' s Day Award; honor junior engineer; outstanding freshman. PHYLLIS McCO ' i— " Phyl " or " Smilev " — Pledge Supervisor of Pi Beta Phi in l )3 ' )-40; Pi Beta Phi vice-president in 1939; President of Associated Women Students; V ' ice-President of Associated Women Students in 1939-40; A. W. S. ; Journalism Press Board; Union Board of Governors; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Vho ' s V ' ho in American Colleges and Universities, 1940-41. FRANK W. BINCKLEY— they call him " Bink " — Phi Eta Sigma; El : Iodjii; Sigma Tau ; Tau Beta Pi ; Who ' s Who in American Colleges; President of Tecton, honorary architectural fraternity; student member of the American Institute of Architects; member of Beaux-Arts Institute of Design; winner of Pe-et cup given to the most outstanding freshman in 1937; winner of cup for writing the outstanding military thesis in 1940; Delta Eau Delta. MARY McLAURY — Chi O ' s " Merrimac " — Alpha Lambda Delta; Beta Gamma Sigma in 1940; Mortar Board; Accounting Club; President of Y. W. C. A.; Good Government League; Choral Club; Dad ' s Da Award for 1940; " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " BOB HARPER — suave lau stude — former president of Phi Eta Sigma; Junior Honor Group; 1940 President ' s Class; French Club; Congress Club; Debate; Thalian ; " Who ' s AVho in American Colleges and Universities " ; Y. AL C. A. WHO ' S WHO RraJinti from I.rfl to Right, Tup to Dnitom (IKORGE ' OSS STEIN — liistinguished lawyer — Bombardiers; Scabbard and Hlade; Rut-Neks; Senate Club; Check- mate; Skeleton Key; Interfraternity Council; President of Sigma Nii; Lt. Commander of Sigma Nu; Commander Sigma Nu. Likes golf, equitation and hand ball. HF-NN ' YOUNG — he ' s " Little Tarzan " — Treasurer and house manager of Acacia fraternity; President of Icttermen ' s " O " Club; President of Men ' s Governing Association; 1940 Athletic Council; 1940 Interfraternity Council; Captain of 1940 wrestling team; President of Acacia ' s financial control board. J. RLSSKLL SWANSON — another busy lawyer — Phi Eta Sigma secretary and historian; Skeleton Ke ; Pe-et ; Presi- dent ' s Class; Junior Honor Class; International Relations Club; Jazz Hounds; Senate Club; ' oung Republicans; Harvard Quiz Club; Kappa Nu Theta; received award for being most outstanding Alpha Tau Omega in Oklahoma or Texas in 1940. Lacrosse is one of his sports. GEORGE S. Me Dl ' .R.MlTT — better known as " Sailor " — Sigma Tau; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Congress Club; Engineer ' s Club; St. I ' at ' s Council; Bombardiers; X ' ice-president of Junior class of 1939-40; MCiA cabinet from Engineering school; delegate to IM.A coinention at Law renie, Kan., in 1939. ! ' ( ).M Ah .XD.A.MS— Okmulgee ' s gift to Sigma Chi — Scabbard .md I ' l.ide ice-presideni ; Iritcifraternity Council repre- sentative. Participates in intramural football, golf and ping I ' ong. Ills hobbies are women. RUTH STl ' EH- autograph hunter — Mortar Board; President of Panh -llenic Council; Treasurer of ' . V. C. A.; Panhellenic Investigation Committee; ' . W. C. A. Cabinet; Board Member; " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities " ; Racket Club; Ad Club; President ot Delta Gamma; Universit Mother ' s Day Committee. Likes tennis, golf and ping pong. WHO ' S WHO Hi iiJinii from l.rfl to Rujiil, Tiii ' In lioltoin JACK JACOBS — Pride of the Creeks and K. A. ' s — Has starred in football his first two ears on the varsit ' ; picked by noted sports writers as one of the All-American candidates during the 1941 grid season. Throws the javelin in track and likes to play golf. MARCiARET JONES — blonde intellectual — Alpha Lambda Delta; ] lortar Board; Junior omen ' s Honor Class; W. A. A. president; Racket Club; " B " or Better Juniors; A. W. S. executi e coLincil ; " Who ' s Who in American Col- leges and Universities. " LOUIS SHARPE — the " Li ' l Abner " and " Tree Top " on the football team — President of Scabbard and Blade; Junior Honor Society; lettered at end in football for two years; ' ice-Presidcnt of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, social fratcrnit . ANDRF,W CROSBY ' — Lawton lawyer — Phi Delta Phi; Congress Club; Bombardiers; League of ' oung Democrats; Superintendent of N ' ' A workers at University of Oklahoma; Vice-President of Delta Tau Delta during 1938-39 year. Tennis and badminton are his favorite sports. TOM An ' TROWER— Phi Gam ' s Phi Beta Kappa— Phi Delta Phi; Scabbard and Blade ; Treasurer of Interfraternity Council; Bombardiers; ' . AL C. A.; Senate Club; " B " or Better Jimiors; President of Phi Gamma Delta. Shoots good game of golf. MILDRED LACK — versatile hor.ie ec major — Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board; Omicron Xu; Eacult - Women ' s Honor Class; Alpha Lambda Delta; " B " or Better Juniors; Oikonomia; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities; Residential Halls Council; Hestia; Co-ed Counselor Central Committee; A. W. S. Council; Freshman Orientation Committee. WHO ' S WHO Reading from Ltfl to Riij il, Top to liollom SHIRLEY ALPERN — Senior in public school music — President of Sigma Delta Tau ; Treasurer of Mortar I5oard ; Secretar " of Mu Phi Epsilon ; Junior AV ' onien ' s Honor Class; " B " or Better Jiuiiors; " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities " ; University Glee Club; Panhellenic; Symphonic Orchestra; ' . W. C. A. FRED L. THOMPSON — senior engineer — Treasurer of Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma (jamma Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Treasurer of Bombardiers; Toga; Pe-et ; . M. C. A. Cabinet; Petroleum Engineer ' s Club ' s publicit ' director; Juiuor Honor Group Committee; American Institute of Mechanical Engineering; Engineer ' s Club; St. Pat ' s Council. Spends spare time bowling or playing tennis. HERBERT L. BECK — senior in accounting — Phi Eta Sigma: Beta Gamma Sigma; Juru ' or Honor Cla.ss; Accounting Club. Favorite sports arc tennis and golf. SAM BLACKWELL — one of the more ersatile athletes — Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities " ; Tau Beta Pi; Engineer ' s Club; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; lettered in varsity baseball three years. JOSEPH H. BENTON— O. U. ' s gift to opera— Phi Beta Kappa; Phi .Mu Alpha; Kappa Tau Pi; .32nd Degree Mason; " Who ' s Who " ; " America ' s Young Men " ; American Historical S )cut ; " Who ' s Who in Music " ; one of the four leading operatic tenors in Italy in 19.34; has been associated with the .Metropolitan Opera, Chicago, Philadelphia, St. Louis and Cincinnati operas. He likes to swim and take pictures. CHARLES ROBERTS. JR.— Pawnee frosh law er— Editor of the 1040 Soovi-R Yearbook; Associate Editor of the 19.39 SooNKR; (Jovtrnl l( i( oii Staff; Senate Club; Ad Club; Junior Honor Group; Publication Board; Blackstoiie Bar; Beta Theta Pi. WHO ' S WHO VKXIIII Nil r ( SENIORS an (1) . HABOIiD EUOEm: DeSHURLEY, •!• A H, Uoswell, N. M. ; Engineering; Engineers Club; A. S. C. E. . . t2) . BEN I.. YOUNG, Acneia. Tulsa; Business Administration; President of Lotternien ' s Club; Captain Wrestling Team; Ath- letic Council; Senior Intramural Director; Interfraternity Council; Student Council . . (3) . £TrCII I.E FRANCES WIIKS, r B, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences; Co-Kd Counselor; Y. W. C. A.: A Capella Clu ' ir; Glee Club; Uostruni Readers . . ( n . J. B. I.ONG, Acacia. May; Tharmacy; P X; A X; Galen. III. KOIiCOMB BIBB LATTING, il A E, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . CLARK A. ROACH, Acacia, Wichita, Kans.; Engineering . C.) . MARY I.OVE HAIiE, li B +. Ardmore; Fine Arts; El Modjii . . (4) . NED SHEIiTON, K A. Lex- inston; Engineering; Bombardiers; P. E. Club; A. S. it. E. Ill . JOHN RODNEY BROWN, AX, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . MAR- GARET CAI.I.AHAN, K K 1. TuLsa; Business Administration . . (3) . NORMAN RAMAN, lAE, Springfield, 111.; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . NANCY MAY JONES, A , Oklahoma City; Fine Arts; Pan-Hellenic Council; El Aludjii; Y. W. C. A.; A ! ' President. (1) . ROBERT R. ECKART, AT, Dalla. i, Tex.; Engineering; IT; KTH; n Si; En- gineer ' s Club; P. E. Club; Geological Engineering Club; St. Pat ' s Council, Secre- tary . . (2) . NANCY FAYE COL ' VIN, ASA, Alma; Business Administration; It ' .in; Business I ' .irl ' .s Club; Y. " V. C A.: Pan Hellenic Treasurer; ASA, Treas- urer . . (3) . SAM FRESCOTT IiEEMAN, AT. Dallas. Tex.; Engineering; Engi- neers Club; P. E. Club; A. I. M. E. . . (4 1 OTIS AIAN ROBERTS, JR., K S, Oklahoma City; Engineering; ST. (11 . ANDINA I.ONZADEI.I.E MARTZ, A , Okeene; Arts and Sciences; Hestia . (21 . ' WANDA MAYE FARRIS, A , Lawton; Education; Hestia . . (3) . BERT ISAAC LEBO ' W. II A , Wichita, Kans.; Engineering; A. I. E. E. . . (4) . WYLIE F. GIIiBREATH, Apache; Business Administration; Newman Club; I. .M. A. (1) . EI.DON F. BO ' WERS, Ardmore; Engineering; ST, President: T B 11, ' Vice- President; SrE; Junior Honor Class; P. E. Club: Engineer ' s Club; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges . . (2) . THOMAS E. HARRISON, .Vnadarko; Business Administration: ASH; Accounting Club . . I :; I . JOHN IiESIilE ED ' WARDS, Verden; Arts and Sciences; I nS; President ' s class, 1»3»: Toga . . (41 . ROBERT £. TIDRO ' W, S A E. Kendrick: Engineering: A. S. M. E.; nuf Neks; Engineer ' s Club. 11) . MATTRINE FITZ ' WATER, ' Wa I miKa ; Arts and Sciences; Hestia; House I ' lisiiliiU ' s (. ' nuniil . . (2) . HERBERT IiEON BECK, Shawnee; Business Ad- iiHuislr:ilinn; ' t ' H S ; HI ' S; Junior Honor Group; Accounting Club . . (3) . CHARIiES Vr. RIDDIiE, Enid; Arts and Sciences; f HS; KK ; Social Work Club: Social Work Newspaper; Y. M. C. A. Pnaid cf Diii-rturs; Norman Forum Board; Y. M. C. A. Newspaper . . (4) . LOIS EUGENE DAVIS, Okmulgee; Edu- cation. Ill ROBERT MONROE CAY ' WOOD, Ardmore; Engineering; TO; St. Pat ' s Ciiiincil; IT; lOiiK ithii ' s Club: 1 ' . E. Club; Junior Honor Group; C. A. A. Flying . . (2 1 . RUTH EI.I.A IREIiAN, Sapulpa; Arts and Sciences: nZK; Y. W. C. A.; Social Work Club; KB. President . . (3) . ' WII.I.IS NE ' WTON JARBOE, f A 9, Xorman; Fine Arts: Vice-President of UniMisity I ' layirs; Kl Aludjii . . (4) . ROBERT IiLOYD XING, Wichita Falls, Tex.: Engineering; IT; Engineer ' s Club; . ri liii. ii ' s Club. Ill DEE EUGENE FtANTER, Hollister; Engineering . . (2) PEGGY REN- NIE, Tauls X ' all.y; liusiii.ss Aillllinistl ' ation ; n S 11 . . (3) . AUREL EMERSON SMITH, I iliialii.ma ciiy: i:iii; iiu-.ring; A. I. M. B.; P. E. Club; Engineer ' s Club III GERAIiD D. McGEHEE, Seminole; Business Administration. Ill ENID McMAHAN, Union City: Arts and S -ie.nces; AAA; Social Work Club . . (2) . DAI.E RAY COI.E, Wilih; IliiK iiiiii iiiK ; A. S. il. E. : Engineer ' s Club; . 1. E. Clul. I ;i KATHRYN VIRGINIA I.ARSON, liawton; Arts and Sci- ences . . (4) . GI.ENDA BBACKETT, Wnmlward ; Education. Page 244 SENIORS (n PATRICIA COI.I: OOSSEIiIM ' , Altus; Business Admlnistiatinn . . (2i ITATAI.II: McINTIBE, Ai.liii.i. . Alls and Sciences . . (3) . THEIMA ALINE KENYON, ■ ;r:iii.llii III. Alls and Sciences: Hcstia; Co-Ed Cnunselor . . H) . EDNA PATTERSOIT, Woodward; Arts and Sciences; XA ' I-; House President ' s Cmmi li; K..stiiiMi Headers; El Modjii; Thalian; Englisli Club. (1) . MART FRANCES MURRAY. ISartlesvllle ; Arts and Sciences; C. Y. F., Vice-President; K li. Vi.. -I •? . - id. m : I ' .opuhli.-.nn r ' hib; Ad Club; Inter-Church Council . . (2) . BACHEI. VIRGINIA CRIOI.ER, Alma. Ark.; Fine Arts; 1 A 1, Secretary, 104ii-l ' .i41 1 M RUBY EMILY FLACH, Norman; Arts and Sci- ences . . (4) . DAYLE OLIVER COLLUP, Fi rl V..rth. Tex.; Engineering. (1) . LUCILLE GLYNN STROUD. . Ii.imi; Arts and Sciences; Sequoyah Club . . (2) . BETTYLEE NOTHSTEIN, Xornian; .Vrts and Sciences; Oikonomia; OX; Hesli.i. Ad I ' lul.. i ' li. sk.Im-v club . . (?,1 . NELDA MORRIS, Ada; Busi- ness Administration . . (4) . JOE GERALD McCURRY, Seminole; Engineer- ing; American Association of Chemical l nsim-c rs; I ' liijjiiicers ' Club; Band. (1) . MARTHA CHARLOTTE DOWNING, Stroud; Arts and Sciences; K ; Tha- lian: Rostrum ' - PHYLLIS TOLLE, Wakita; Arts and Sciences: K-l-; Thalian . 1 :; 1 JIMMIE F. FLEMING, Snomac; Engineering; P. E. Club . . (4) . KATHLEEN De GROOT, .M iiskng,,- ; Arts and Sciences; University Choir; Polo and Riding Association. (H ALVIS LEE FINE, Oklahoma City; Business Ailministration , . 1 L ' ) . MAURICE LONG WINSTON, Jlc.M illan: Arts and Sciences CM WILLIAM D. CLARK, Anil. is; l;iisiii.ss Administration . . (4) . GLENDEN McCULLOH, Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences: Y. W. C. A.; Ad Club. (1) GEORGE W. McCOLLOM, Oklahoma City; Education; AK: H 2 . . (21 MARY JOE WYNNE, I ' lt Sill; Arts and Sciences; HS ; German Club . . C. J ROXANA AUDREY COON. Boulder, Colo.; Education; K . . (4) . REX- XNA HEMPLER, I ' amiTnii; . rts ; .nd Sciences. HAZEL (ll . BETTY ALICE HOPPER, Eufaula; Arts and Sciences . . (2) WINNIE HOWARD, Mingling: Arts and Sciences; House Presidents ' Cnii. il, l!i.-,N. i;i:;:i. I ' . ' lu; Norman Forum, 103!!, i;t40 . . (3) . JOHN L. SHIBLEY, Guthrie: Arts and Sciences; K T 11 ; Physics Club . . (4) . JTMMIE SPEEGLE, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences: W. A. A.; Racquet Club. ITisidint: stud, iit Loan Committee. (1) ROBERT GEORGE L06GIE, Wichita Falls, Tex.; Business Administra- tion I !■ i JOHN WILMOT MAYES, Tililon; .Arts and Sciences: Presidents ' Class; Junior Honor Class: ■I ' H . . 1 :; 1 GERALDINE K. FRICKETT, Okliihoma City: Arts and Sciences . . (4 1 . THOMAS GILCREASE, I ' lilsu. lOngineering. (1) GALE CAMPBELL, Id.il.cl; Arts and Scienci-s: ( ilk..n. .iii la . . (2) . MARY ELLA PELLEY, Altus. Kdllcalion . . ( . ' ! . JACK RAYMOND HODGE, i.l.l.i homa City: I ' .nsiness Adininislrallon . . (4 1 . LEILAN ELIZABETH MAYES, Xorm.in: Fine Arts: .A . A; .M -I- K; Choral Club i;i:i. , ■:!;i, Ici, II. . lap.lla Choir, 1940-i;i41; Sooner Women ' s Quartet. I»3!t. (ll . FREDDA FRANCES McCONKEY, c iK,iilll(;er . Fine Arts; JIAI . . (2) . HOWARD CONLEY VANHOOSER. 1 .1 u. .!;•■.• : Business Adminlstrntinn ; Ac- countiiiK iliil. i:;i MINNIE JO CURTIS, I ikl.iliom.i City; Fine Arts: Uni- versity I ' l(iyi-r»: UrchesiH . , (4i . LOIS IRENE WHITE, . n:id.irko: Kdii.at l..n ; Choral Club; tSlrl ' s Glee Club. Ini.Ks cliil.. U... .|ii. 1 1 liib. Page 245 il) . MIIiDRED Ii. IiACK, Mountain View; Arts and Sciences: BK; Mortar BcKiril; C-iX; Oikoncunia; Faculty Women ' s Honor Class; Hestia; AAA; T. W. IV A . . (2) . CLYDE GORSOIT SMITH, A 6, Oklahoma City . . (3) . MARIE FLORENCi: HAYS, AAA, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . AI i:i.AII S McCAIiIi CARTER, K A 0, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences; Associated Women suul.-nis: El Jlodjii. (II . CHAD YATES VAIiIfANCE, Acacia, Norman; Education . . (2) . BETTY JANE THREI.KEI.D. ASA. Tonkawa; Arts and Sciences; Y. W. C. A. . . (3) . JOHN ROBERT FORRESTER, AX, Muskogee; Business Administration . . (4) . GERAI.DINE CECII.IA SMITH, AZ Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences; New- man Club; Y. W. C. A.; A. W. S. (1) . HILDA JEAN CAPPS, A X Q, Oklahoma City; Education; K ; Y. W. C. A. .. (2) . EDDIE CALVERT, K 1. Tulsa . . (3) . HELEN LEGO, A X fi, Orrick, Mo. . . (4) . WALTER ROBERT BERGER, JR., k, Ft. Worth, Tex.; Engi- neering; Engineers ' Cluh; Oeological Engineering Club. (11 MARGARET LA ROY NEEDHAM, A , Ada; Arts and Sciences; Oiko- nomia . . (21 . ROBERT ED ' WARD MOORE, I X, Okmulgee; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . RUTH TOBIAS, A •!•, Lymis. Kans.: Arts and Sciences; Oikonomi a; Hestia; Y. W. C. A. . . (4) . HOWARD STANLEY MORRISON, BartlesviUe; Engineering. (II. JEANNE MTJLLMAN, X 0, ( " iklahoma City; Arts and Sciences; Co-Ed Coun- S.1..I . . (LI CARL CHANDLER WHITE, Adair; Arts and Sciences; German Club . . (3) . MARY McLAITRY, X i. ' , Snyder; Business Administration; AAA; BTil; Junior Women ' s Honor Class; Mortar Board; Mothers ' Day Award, 1940; Dads ' Day Cup, 1940; Y. W. C. A., President; A. W. S. Council: Past President, Business Girls ' Club; Accounting Club; Racquet Club. SwinK Club; Choi-al Club; Co-Ed Counselor; " B or Better " Group . . (4) . SAM M. BLACKWELL, Lor- ned, Kans.; Engineering; nTX; ST. (11 . VIRGINIA MILLER SMITH, n 1) , Denton, Tex.; Fine Arts: M E; Glee Club . . 12) . LEE G. PLANTER, Loveland; Engineering; II T S ; IT . . (3) . AUSTIN E. CORDRAY, Iblena; Engineering . . (4) . MABEL GERALDINE ROLLINS, I ' rague; Fine . rts; Y. W. C. A.; Masquers: Choral Club; Thalian; , d Club. (1) . W. RICHARD WEST, Kl Heno; Fine Arts; El Modjii; Vice-President of Indian Club . . (2i RUTH WATERS, Okeinah; Arts and Sciences; K ; 8 1 ; Ad Club; Publicity lilieclor ut Wesley Foundation; A ( apella Choir; Editor of Maverick; Thespians; McFarlin Players . . (3) . ARLEN TODD, (. ' hccotah; Hducation: Congress Club; Y. M. C. A.; Junior Honor Group . . (41 . EMILY ANN MOORE, Owasso: Arts and Sciences; Mortar Board; OX; AAA: Oikonomia; V. V. C. . . Cabinet; Ritle Team; Co-Ed Counselor; Ad Club. (11 . ROBERT RANDALL READ, ljawt(ui; Engineering: American Institute of Chemical Engineers . . (2) . MARION RUTH TRANIN, SAT, Kansas City, .Mo.; Arts and Sciences; ll.-stia; Y. AV. C. A.; Co-Ed ( ' (uinselor; Social Chairman of S A T . . (3) . JOHN D. TAYLOR, Blair; Engineering; American Society of Mechanical Engineers, President; Society of Automotive Engino is, .s.. i-.tary- Tiiasurer. 1939-1940; St. Pat ' s Council; ST; HTS . . (4) . MARGARET ES- TELLE HAYS, AT, Vinita; Y. W. C. . .: Wesley Foundation: House Presidents ' ( ' ' HUh ll. (11 , DICK WHITTINGTON, Mt. Ida, . rk.; Pharmacy: K . . (2) . NATHAN- IEL PORD, (ik.iiLili; lOiiKiiiif-ring; .Aniericau Smicty of Civil Engineers, I ' rcsi- dent; Engineers ' Club . . ( :; i . SYLVIA HOCKSTEIN, SAT, Henryetta; Busi- ness Administration . . (4) . J. L. STRATTON, Tulsa: Engineering. (ll MAX E. ROGERS, Acacia, Blackwell; Business Administr.-ition . . (2) . MARJORIE HUSBAND, AT, Hollis; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . JACK B. RYAN, A V. V. wi.k.i; . its and Sciences; Jazz Hounds . . (4) . H. EDWARD SCHWARTZ, JR., K S, Wichita, Kans.: Engineering: Petroleum Engineers ' Club; fil M Page 246 SENIORS a I (1) . NAM HARRIS COBLEITTZ, A I " , Wilbuiton; Arts and Sciences; PhysioloBV Cliit. . . 2 . ANNE HAIT, A 1, Norman; Fine Arts: 2: A 1; El Modjii; GIpp Clut.: .Iiiiiii.r Honor Class; Ducklings Club; A Capclla Choir . . C ' .i O. BARTON EVANS, Dewey; Enginecrine; •l-HS: EnBineers ' Club . . (4) . TOM M. BOYD. Norman; Engineering; TBll; n T X; Pe-et; H1; Engineers ' Cliil); A. S. . 1. i;. ; Who ' s Who in American Colleges; Dads ' Day Award. (1) . DICK SmON. Iir.iillord. P»nn.: Engineering; Rut " Neks; Bombardiers . . (2) . T. HERBERT FREEMAN, Oklahoma City; Engineering; Baptist Student Union, Pr.sid.Tit; A X 1 : .s.i.i, ty nl " Automotive Engineers; American Institute «t Chemical Engineers . . (3) . ROBERT IiOTTIS STEPHENSON, Pawhuska; Engi- neering; THII; ' t; ZVE . . (1) . FRANK HUMPHREY SPENCE, Sayre; Arts and Sciences; -AX; Sooner Year JJouk Sijorts Jliliiur. (1) . WII.I.IAM CAROI. MOORE, ( iklMlinma City; Engineering; A. I. E. E.; En- gijieers ' i ' ImI. , . i : ' i , LUANNE SFENCE, II B , Fort Sill; Fine Arts; Orchesis . . (?,) . KATHLEEN L. HAWS, Watiinga; Fine Arts; AAA; nZK . . (4) . NUiA IiEE ANDERSON, I ' linra i ' ity ; Fine Arts; Captain of Timber Cruisers; House I ' re.-suleiii . ruMuiiy Manager of I ' olo and Riding Association. (1) . GEORGE ROBERT S1JIiI I ' 7AN, Xorman: Business Administration; l ni; Bri; Pe-et; Aocountmg Club . , (2) . GERRY CROW, AT, Albany, Tex.; Hes- tia; Oikonomia . . (3) . GEORGE C. HOWARD, ■!• A H. JIcAIester; Engineering; TBII: Scabbard and Blade; Petroleum Kngineer.s ' Club . . (4) . HERBERT DEIiI. MII.I.ER, •!■ A H, Oklahoma City; Engineering. (1) ROBERT L. HUTCHINS, A G, Lawton; Business Administration . . (2) . DONALD F. GOODMAN, UiiiKiing; Engineering; IT; St. Pat ' s Council; A. S. C. E.; Knt nie.-i.- ' Clul); 1. il. A. Organizer . . (3) . MARGARET LOIS JONES, Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences: Mortar Board: A - A; Junior Women ' s Honor Class; Who ' s Who of American Universities; W. A. A. President; Racquet Cluli; Duiks Club; Swing Club; Dusty Travelers; " B or Better " Class . . (4) . IiEON OITIDItY, JR., JIarlow; Business Administration. (1) . HELEN EIKNER, Altus; Education . . ( Norman; EngineeriuK ; TBH; H i . . (3) . L. cation: B: Varsity Quarttt: Men ' s Glee Clul ; dation . . (4) . BACHEAL SYLVIA HEFLEY. 2 I PAUL NEWTON HASKETT, O. ADDY, JR., Blancluird; Edu- University Choir; Wesley Foun- 4» .M, Xorman. (1) . CAROLYN KULESH, IIT. r,,un ' U pliiiTs. T.L.; Arts and Sciences: Social Work I ' luli . . (2p WILLIAM THOMAS MILAM, 1 ' A, Chelsea: Engineering: Bombardiers . . c; ■ ROBERT E. LEE, 1 A I.. Okl.ihoma City; Business Admin- istration . . (4) . EDWARD MOSES FRYE, 1 A E, Muskogee; Arts and Sciences: A Z P, President: Y. . I ' ' . . J ' . . |..|a ; Senate Club, Treasurer; Varsity Debate Team. (1) . JON ERWIN HORNE, 1 A K, Chickasha; Business Administration: Senate Club . . (2l . HENRY W. REAVES, 1 A K, XornrMi: l;ii=in.s--- diiiiiiivtr.-iti.ui : Scabbard and Blade; Advertising Club . . I :: i WARREN STONE MAY, 1 X. Guthrie; Business Administration . . (4) . CHARLES DANIEL HILLE, IX. Collinsville; Arts and .Sciences. (1) . TERRYL FLETCHER VAILES, I , Hooker; Arts and Sciences . . (2 I RUTH JULIA TAPPAN, ■!■ M. . ..i in, ii ; lliii; in,-, rnit; : A B . ; -I ' M, i-residenl: Pan H ' lbiii. . w • A c;. WILLIAM A, BLACK, 1 X, .Marietta: Education .. (4) .LOUIS D. ABNEY, ' MA, Oklahoma City: Business Administration: Accounting i ' lu) . (1) . RACHEL EMMA BRITAIN, X ' .. ' . Shawnee; Business Admlnislr.ition; Busi- ness I ' .iir: I ' luli ii.l; I ' hili. i:;i..|ii.i I ' lub; Intr.-iniur.-il Itoard; Y W. C. A. . . (2) . LU MAR MARILYN PHILLIPS, •!• .M, Tulsa: Arts and Sciences; XT . . (3) . BETTY W. STEPHENS. . . i..iwliin; Arts and Sciences; Vice-President of AAA . Ill VIRGINIA WARNER, AAA, Tulsa; Education. Page 247 SOP. C ' SENIORS ' • -. (1) . SICK SAUNDERS, 8 9 11, Enid; Business Administration; Topra; Bnniliai- dieis; Jazz Hounds; .Senate Club: Tennis Team . . (2) . MARIOIT EVAN ' S HENSI.EV, nKA, El Reno; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . PRANK VT. BINCKIiET, AT J, T.aoine, ro.; Engineering; -( " HS; Pe-et; ST; TBH; El lludjii: Ecti.n; IMt-si- dt-ni, Arcliiteets ' (; " lul ; Who ' s Who of American Universities . . (4) . STAN- LEY D. WHITEHVRST, K , Oklahoma City; Business Administration. (1) . JACK Z. KRIGEIi, 11 . , Coffeyville, Kans.; Business .Administration; Sen- it- riul.; A. .uniting Club; Varsity Debate Team; Y. M. C. A. . . (2) . CHRIS- TINE CARTTTKERS, K . 6, Hutchinson, Kans.; Fine Arts; University Players . . Cii . ODEIiIi GARI.AND McANINCH, Norman; Engineering; Pe-et; ■l Hi;: TBII; lloinbardiers; Secretary of Stml.nt l ' .i;anch of A. I. E. E. . . (4) . FRANCES I.ORRAINE NOVIN, IT. Dallas, Tex.: Arts and Sciences: + X; Co-ed Counselor. (li NETTIE CORENE PORTER, Moorewood: Education . . (2) . JEAN 1. PAZOURECK, Acacia. Yuk.in; Y. M. C. A.: Blackstone Bar; Interfratc rnity I ' ouncil: President of Acacia: Sooner Staff . . (3) . MARJORIE NORTON, K . 9, Sliawnee; Business Administration: Business Girls ' t ' liib: .Vcct.unting I ' lub; T. W. C. A. . . (4) . G-EORQE HO ' WARD RENEA ' U, . ia.ia, Houston, Tex.; Engineering. (11 . RICHARD ' WRA ' y BEI.Ii, Oklahoma City: Business Administration; Pistol Team; Ruf-Nek; Accounting Club . . (2) . KENNETH ' W. I.OTT, A 9, Okmul- i; " ee; Engineering; Petroleum Club Secretary-Treasurer; Bombardiers; Engineers ' Club . . (3) . JEAN REMY SCOHY, ( i K ' I ' , iikninlsee: Engineering: Newman iMub; A. I. E. E. . . (4 1 . CHARI.ES HUGH PROCTER, AT ' .!, Muskogee; Fine . rts; MA: KK ; University Hand. (1) . M. DEAN BRIDGES, li K A, Bartlesville; Business Administration; Scab- bard .and Blade: Inti-rf i aternity Council; Intramural Board . . (2) . FRANCES BZiACKERT, Hollis; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . NORMA JEANNE BRO ' WN, ]viab " nia City: Arts and Sciences: . . A: " B or Better " Jiini()r; Co-Ed Coun- selor . . (4) . MARGARET ANN CAMMACK, Norman: Fine .-Vrts; Symphony Orchestra. (1) . JOSEPHINE V. D ' UNCAN, St. Louis; Arts and Sciences: Secretary of W . . .-v.: Racquet Club: Ducks Club; Dusty Travellers . . ( 2 1 MILDRED B. HARR, Britton: Education; Kill, Vice-President . . (3) . DICKYE B. LONG, Oklahoma City; Business Administration . . (4) . EMMETT ' WELCH, JR., Elgin; Engineering: IT; Engineers ' Club; Varsity Pistol Team: A. I. E. E. I 1 1 BETTY LA RAE GREGORY, F ■t B. Tonkawa; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . SHELBY T. ALEXANDER, I ' .. ' . Lone Wolf; Arts and Sciences; Camera Club; lAX . . (3) . MINNIE JEAN MATTHE ' WS, Norman: . rts and Sciences: S; .Iimior Women ' s Honor Class: Y. V, c . . . . (4) . NAOMI MIDDLETON, Xorman; Business .Vdministratioii ; ( ' hoial Club: Accounting CluV): Business Cirls ' Club; B. S. U.; A Capella Choir. Ill ELMER KALE, II II 11, McAlester; Business -Administration; Bombardiers; Scabbard and Blade; Sooner Staff, 1937-1930 . . (2) . LTTELLE OGLE, Enid; Education: Choral Club: Ki ' : Y ' ear Book Queen; Polo and l i lini; .Association . . (3) . ROSE MARIE MacKELLAR ■!■ M. Norman; .Arts and Sciences; 11 Z K; Y. W. C. A.; Hestia . . Hi DOROTHY NELLE PETERS, Frederick; Education. (1) . JOSEPH JON ECKSTEIN, OK , iteriden, Conn.; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . CAROLINE AMBRISTER, 11 B . Muskogee: Arts and Sciences; HS . . CD . DORA CAROLINE PILE, 11 ut.Iiinsi.n, Kans.: .Arts and Sciences; Y. W. I ' ..A.: Los Dos .Americanos . . (4) . IRENE E. BOSS, K K T, Muskogee: Business .Vdministralion; .AAA: .XA ' I ; El ilodjii: " L: or Better " Junior. Ill MARY MARTHA SELLERS, K K 1 ' , Bartlesville: Arts and Sciences; Y. W. I ' . . . . . (2) . JEANNE MARY CARNEY, 11 B ■! ' . Okmulgee: Business -Adminis- tration: Business ' iirls ' Club: Y. V, i ' . . . . . (3) . RUTH VIRGINIA TEETER, K K r, Mc-Alester; Fine Arts; Vocaiional c " h.iiriii.in of . . W. S. : El Modjii, Secre- tary-Treasurer . . (4) . DICK JUSTISS ' WILKINS, Oklahoma City; Business .Administration. Page 248 SENIORS (1) . MARY IiOTTISi; DENHAM, Three Sands; Arts and Sciences; Advcri isirr,- ' Cliili; - AI ' X. w s 1.1 (.:mI ...si. r: Oklahoma Daily Reporter . . (2) . EDITH MARCEI.I i: SHORT, ' ' kl.ili iiii iit. : Arts and Sciences; Social Worl Clul) . . cli MARY JEANETTE ANDREWS. K K I ' , Tiilsa; Arts and Sciences . . (41 . IRA CALVIN DOCKREY, Sc Tuini.li ' ; Hnprineering. (1) . HERBERT F. BOESTER, N " :i sli illi-. III.; IZn;; iii....| iim ; I ' , i:. Club; Engi- neer ' s t ' liil.; A. 1. .M. i;. . . (2 . FRANCIS W. HOI.i;lNGSWORTH. i M ln h ' .pKi City; Arts and Sciences; f Hi:: AEi; K K +; Rand . . (3) . D. F. PENDLEY, JB., Paoli: Engineering; Engineer ' s Club; P. E. Club . . (4) . B. MAE STUBBS, Erick; Business Administration. (1) . MARY EI.IZABETK CHAMFIiIN, K A I). Enid: Arts .Tlld PrirncfP: Cn-Rrl Counselor; Hestia; Y. V. C. A.; House Council . . (2) . HELEN BANO ' WITZ, K A ( . I ' l.lT.-yvill.-. Kans.; Arls and Sciences; A 1 i ' . . c; . MARY AGNES ■WANTLAND CRAIG, K A 8, Edmond: Arts and Scioiii-...-i; 11.-st i.i; cji.ii.sis: i:i .Mi.,ljii; W A . ; r u ks Club; Y. V. C. A. . . (4) . CHARLES H. HUTCHINS, Cushins; Engineering; Golf Team. (II . JANE BEVERLY TAYLOE, K A G, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . WILLIAM J. SCOTT, i ' unran: Business Adniinistr.it ion : Tol.. T ' nin; Vic ' e-Presi- dent of P .lo and Hiding Association . . (3) . MARY ELLEN GOSSAGE, Okla- homa City; Business Administration . . (4) . FAI TH ANN SHIREY, Alva: Arts and Sciences. (1) WILLIAM T. PORTER, J T. Oklahoma City; Business Administration . . (2 1 JOE R. SOUTHWELL, AT!. ' , Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . JIMMIE C. COOK, I;m|1, Topeka. Kans.; Engineering; A. S. JI. E. . . (4) . RUTH BREWER STITH, A 1 " . Norman; Arts and .Sciences; President of Pan- lU-lI.-ni. ; I ' lesid.ni of A F; A. V. S. Executive Board; Y. V. C. A. Clabinet; Who ' s Who in America; Mort.tr Board. (1) . CHARLES A. HOUSTON, i) H 11, Tulsa; Engineering; Scalpl.ard and P.lad.-: Engineei ' s Club. P. K. Club; Senate Club . . (2 . E. GRANT HASTINGS, JR., Ben, Tulsa; Business Administration . . (3) . TOM DAVID HEDLEY, B O II, Wewoka: Arts and Sciences; Senate Club . . (4) . ADIN H. HALL, I ' K i, Ponca City; Engineering; •! H Z; T B II ; A. S. .M. E. (li SAM H. MARMADUKE, 1 A li, Shawnee; Business Administration . . (2) . CHARLES JOHN HARDISTER, 1 A K, Bartlesville; Business Administration . . (:;i MARY JANE SHARP, .i, Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences . . (4) . W. W. (MIKE) KINTZ, II K A. Yukon: Fine Arts; El Modjii. (II . ROBERT COCANOWER. II h i. i ik I:, h, m, , I ' lty; lOiigineering; P, E. Club; EnKin.-.-is club i _■ i SAM CHARLES BUCHANAN, •!■ K 1. Roswill, X. M ; Husiri.ss . clmlinstration; •(■ K i Intiamural .Manager . . (31 JOHN HENRY CUNNINGHAM, •!■ K 1, Duncan; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . LUTHER H. PROC- TOR, ' I ' K 1, Oklahoma City; Engineering; P. E. Club; Engiiuei jug Club; Jazz I lounds. (ll MAURICE DONALD ADAMS, ATA, Sapuljia; lOngineering . . ( I ' I PA- TRICIA ANN TOOMEY, . i. ' , Tulsa; EIne Arts; El .Modjii; .M:is,|u..| s ; I ' oio :,i,,i KuliuL ' . sso. i;ii ion. Ad Club; ( rchesls . . (3) . JAMES JOSEPH DOLAN, ' I ' K ' I ' . W.llsvill. V ; Engineering; I ' . E. Club; Newman Club; A. S. M. E. . . (4) . BILL MORRISON, K l, Duranl; Arts and .Sciences: iA.X; Sports Editor, Okl.ihoma Uaily. Ill WILLIAM R. LAVERY, 1 . . Okmulgee; Englm-rlnir i :.• . ROBERT FRANK MOON, K I. okl.ihoma City; II I ' 1 . . Ci) . LOYD KENNETH COX. I ' llrilon. i:iit:ni. . ring ; lOm- ' ineer ' s Club; liombai ' illers ; . . 1. I-;. I-:.. II ' ,. ' . V. .M . C. . , . . (4) . JERRY MARTIN DOUGHERTY, 1 1 K ' I ' , Tul.sa; Bu.ilness Admlnistralinn ; Newman ' " inb, .- ,.. t «-i;ii . »• K -I-. . l I ' hili. :.m Page 249 SENIORS ' sxmsssm £i C i (I) . PHYIiUS McCOY, IIB f , Ponca City; Arts and Sciences: M(.it:ir Boaid; A. W. S. President; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet . . (2) . MABY ANN I.ONOMIRE, A 2 A, Pauls Valley; Education; AAA; IT Gil; KAIT; Panhellenic; Business Girls ' I ' lub; Junior Women ' s Honor Class; Co-ed Counselor; T. W. C. A. . . (3) . JACK CLINTON JONES, 1 X, Oklahoma City; Business Administration . . (4) . PHIl- LIS ANN BEYNOIiDS, n B , Tulsa; Arts and Sciences, (1) . OSCAR ST£GAIiIi, JR., XX, Seminole; Kng:ineerins ; Sral»l)ard and Blade; .Men ' s Council; P. E. Club; Eng-ineers ' Club . , (2) , RTJTH CHESNUTT, AAA, Holdenville; Education . . (3) . JOHN JOSEPH ANDREWS, iiK ' l ' , Corner Brook, Newfoundland . . (4) . JAMES PHILIP LISTEN, K 1, Oklahoma City; Business Administration; Scabliard and I ' .lMd.-: Aiiuunting Club. (1) . ELLEN JANE CARPENTER, AAA, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . ARTHUR CLINTON HON, + K S, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences; A E A; Jazz Houiul.s . . I :; I . BETTY ANN MEETING, K K T, Anadarko; Fine Arts . . (4) . W. B. CLAYTON, JR., i ilibiln iiiki City; lUusiness Administi-ation; A i; II. (1) . MARJORIE ELEANOR TURNER, AAA, Oklahoma City; Fine Arts; Uni- versity IMayers . . i2i . JACK G. ' WESTBROOKE, Lexington; Engineering . . (3) . NELLE KITCHEL, . cl;i . I ' .iisin.ss . dinini.stration ; Accounting Club . . (i) . JOHN HOMER HOOVER, Clintun; Engineering; A. I. II, E, 111 MARIBELLE POTTS, Okmulgee; Business Administration . . (2) . ED- DIE F,A.RRIS JABARA, iilti n; Business Administration; Ai;n; Men ' s Choral I ' lub , , (:j) . E. MARGARET ' WELLS, Cre.- eent; Fine Arts; .M-tE; 11 ZK; Wom- en ' s Choral Cluli; Y. V. C, A. . , (4) , JUSTIN E. VOGT, Y ' ukon; Business Ad- ministration; l ' Hi;; Hri; A I U ; Toga; Accounting Club; Y ' , M. C. A.; Newman Club. ■■ (1) , HELEN ROBSON, K K I " , Claremore; Business Adn.inistration; Polo and IlidiiiK - ss .ciatiun; Y, W. C, A,; Co-ed Counselor . . (2) . EMMETT M. CHARLES, .Snyder: Business Administration; Accounting Club . . (3) . (Airs.) MARY ANN ZOELLER, Norman; Arts and Sciences; Newman Club . . (4) . HUBERT ' W. FRAKER, Pine Valley; Arts and Sciences; SAX; Advertising Club. (1) . WILLIAM DOYLE HIGHLAND, Vinita; .Vrt and Sciences; SAX; KK ; 1. M. A. Director . , (2) . ULNA LEE SANDERS, Barnsdall; Arts and Sciences; Advertising Club: Advertising Stall i)f Tlie Covered Wnffon: .advertising Sales- man for The Oklahoma Daily . . (3) . QUENTIN PROBEL MAULE, Sand Siuings: . rts and Sciences; I ' H1: AEA; Y. M. C. A. . . (i) . JOHN ARTHUR HALLBRUTON, Allen; Arts and Sciences. (1) , JOHN H. N. EVINGER, Grover; Engineering: ZT; P. E. Club; Engineers " Club . . (2) . JEANNETTA CHARLOTTE PRANCIS, A i A, Altiis; Education; Business Girls ' Club: Newman Club , , C. i , HENRY JOHN BECK, Bradford, Pa,; Engineering; TBII; IT: ' Mil: IPK: A. 1, . l, Jl. K. : liiif-Nek President; St. Pat ' s Council; P. E. Club: Engineers ' Club: Bombardiers: Chairman of P. E. Open House . . (4) . JACK WILSON LUCAS, Wetumka; Engineering; ST; IITl; A. S. M. E.; St. Pat ' s Council. (II . SHIRLEY ROSALYN ALPERN, SAT, Oklahoma City; Fine Arts; Mortar r...:ii(l; M ' l. K; Kl AInfljii; Willi ' s Wlio in American Colleges: Pan Hellenic: Presi- dent of SAT: Women ' s Choral Club . . (2) . JACK M. SIMPSON, Mclvinney, Tex.; Engineering; A. S, M. E.; RTS . . (3) . LILLIAN HOCKSTEIN, SAT, llenryetta; Business Administration . . (4) . J. E. STANLEY PIERSON, Bixby; Engineering; P. E. Club; Geological Engineering Club. (1) . MARCELLE MOUSLEY, A . fj, Hutihinson, Minn,; Arts and Sciences; HS ; K+: HZK; Y, V, C. A. . . (2) , JAMES C. GIBSON, Bartlesville; Engi- neering: ' I ' liS: A, I, M. E.; P. E. Club; Engineer ' s Club; University Band . . (3) . MARIAN PIPE, ST, Dallas, Tex.; Business Administration . . (4) . KENNETH L. TREPP, Oklahoma City; Business Administration, •V iti iW i :: if i;,.V ' -1 w Page 250 1 1 EMMA JEAN BRYAN, AAA, Montgomery, Ala.; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . JORQE JAINE I.OPEZ, K A, Mexico City, Mcx.; Arts and Sciences: Spanish Club; AXl . . toi DON HUTTO, IV. Ilii; spiini;. Tix.; Fine Arts; University Players . . (1) . KENNETH MARTIN McGOI-DRICK, K A, Slireveport, La.; Engineering; IT; IlIO; Si-il.l.anl .irHl Ulud.-; . . 1. .M. .M. E.; Engineer ' s CInli; P. E. Club. (11 . DAVID KAROI.D I.OEFFIiER, i A M, Hiistovv; Bu.sines.s Administration; St-nati- CInli. Km x. Ln; l...iKue of Young Democrats; M. G. A. Cabinet . . (2) . MARY EI.IZABETH FI OOD, AX!!, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences: Oikono- mia; Hestia . . (3) . OSCAR JOKN JACOBI, 1 1 K ' !■, Siirling: Engineering; Huf Neks; Newman Cliili M ' DOROTHY EI.I.EN GISH, AX!!, Frederick; Edu- cation. (1) . WHiIiIAM DONAI.D STONE, S A E, Bartlesvilli- ; Business . dminisf ration : A E n, Tr.a.sur.r; A. . .Mini lui; c ' lub . . (2) . AIiICE MARIE SCHIiAEFFER, AXn, Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences; 11 Z K, Vi..-1 ' i .si.l. nt ; Y. V. i ' . A. ( " alj- inet: A. W. S.; W. A. A.: Camera Club . . (3) . ROBERT E. WILLIAMS, ATA, Frederick; Business .- dministration; K K I ' , Treasurer; Scal)bard and Blade; .Sen- ate Club; Treasurer nf Y. .M. C. A.; Viii-President of Senior Class; Accounting Club . . (4) . BAXTER ABBOTT SPARKS, IX, Pauls Valley; Fine Arts; .MA; Ramblers Orchestra. (1) . GENEVIEVE SHAW, A X C, AVilburton; Business Administration . . (2) . ROSS HUSTON HASTINGS, Oklahoma City; Business Administration . . (3) . MARJORIE JEAN MOODY, AT, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences; W. A. A., .• i.,:ki1 cii muiaii. V. W. i ' . A.; Racquet Club; Pan-Hellenic . . (4) . LYNN O. FRENSLEY, Duncan; Arts and Sciences; Ruf Neks. (1) . MARGARET NEAL, AT, Norman; Arts and Sciences; Oikonomia; Uini- Club . . (Ji . LYLE NICHOLS, K I, Tul-sa; Engineering . . (3) . CARRIE HAR- RIETT GATES, X ' .!. Atoka; Education . . (4) . JACK H. SIMPSON, K 1, Okmul- gee: Business Administration. (1) . JEAN M. HUMPHREYS, AAA, Oilton; Business Administration . . (2) . FRANCIS STEWART, 1. A 1 1. MuskoKOf ; lOngineering; SFE; Scabbard and Blade . . (3) . HELEN ELIZABETH HOLSTEN, AAA, New Orleans, La.; Arts and Sciences . . (Ij . ROBERT EARL HADADY, A 6, Claremore; Engineering; A. I. E. E. ; Engineering Club. (1) .NANCY ELEANOR CLONTS, II li ' !•, Muskogt-i-; Education; KAIl; nSill; Business Girl ' s Club . . (2i . BEN H. PUMFHREY, ' 1 ' K r, . marillu. Tex.; Busi- ness Administration; Y. M. C. A.; .Senate I ' lul. . . CM . MARY LOVE, n 1) -l ' , Chandler; Fine Arts; Glee Club . . (4) . FORREST MILTON McCLAIN, ' I ' K 1, Enid; S nglneering. (1) . BETTY LAXMAN, II U , Bartlesville; Fine Arts; T. W. C. A.; WNAD Staff . . (,2) ■ DOUGLAS O. WILLIAMS, -l- K X. Tonkawa; Business Administration; Ain; K.NO; II ' .!; Y. .M . i ' . . : I.. ami.- ..I V..Mng Democrats; Jl. G. A.: O. C. Bombers . . (3) . RUBY ELIZABETH PORTER, II H I ' , Ardmore; Husiness Ad- ministration; " B or Better " Juniors . . (4) . J. HARPER THOMAS, •!■ K 1, Chickasha; Engineering; II Ti:; TBII; Y. M. C. A.; Hut Neks; IOriKiri.,is Club; A. S. M. E.; Young Uepublican ' s Club; Engineering Magazine. (1) AL HERZMARK, II A II, Ardmore; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . MARY ELIZABETH MILLER, II II !•, Okl.ihoma City; Arts and Sciences. . CM . HARRY P. FRANTZ, JR., li O II, ICnid; Busin.s.M Administration; Senate; C. 1 ' . T.; Ruf Neks; Tuft .Mugs . . (4) . MARCIA MOMS, II 11 •!■, Shreveport La.; Arts and Sciences; Choral Ite.adlng. (1) . DAVID LESLIE DOBIE, AX, Seminole; Arts and Sciences; T !! . . ( J i . GLEN DALE WEST. I .. . d.i; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . AIiTA TIBOIDriA COOPER, h " i, c IJali..Mia City; Fdueatlon; lit! II; Sooner Staff; K A O. Tr.asurer ..(! . STAN THOMASOH, il O II, Gainesville, Tex.; Business Administration. SENIORS . Ml ' ..irki i 1 1 Pago 251 SENIORS (1) . JONES HARPER QUARLES, Acacia, Fairfax; Arts and Sciences; Senate Clul): KK . . (2) . RUTH KAMBEB, SAT, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences; ei; ; Journalism Press Board; Vice-President, SAT; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Co-Ed I ' ounselor Central Committee; Publication Board; Advertising Manager of Oklahoma Daily . . (3) . J. BIiAKE SANDERS, AX, Oklaboma I ' ity; Business Administration; KK ; Universit r.:iinl . . (4) . !■. G. 7BIEDRICHS, UKA, New Orleans, La.; Arts and Sciences; Congress Club; Letterman ' s Club; Foot- ball 1939; Student Manager, 1940. (11 . JUIiIAN rREESMAN, II A ' I ' , Wichita, Kans.; Engineering : . ni -ri an Insti- tute of Chemical Engineers; Engineers ' Club . . (2) . JIM IiEWIS PARHAM, n K . . Lawton; Business Administration; KK ; Ruf Xeks . . (Mi . MAXINE ROTH, SAT, Pueblo, Colo.; Fine Arts; El Modjii; Artel . . (4) . BOB JESS BEAMS, S A E, Abilene, Tex.; Enginee ' ring; f HS; Bombardiers; St. Pats Council 193S-1939; Secretary of Engineers ' Club, 1939. (1) . ROBERT A. FORSMAN, II K . . Tulsa; Engineering; A. I. M. E. ; M. G. A. Cabinet . . (2) . ' WAI.TER JOSEPH PUNG, 9 K , Calio, N D.: Engineering; ST; A. S. M. E.; En8ineer.s ' Club; Petroleum Engineers ' Club; Newman Club . . (3) . JAMES EDWARD EMERV, IN " , Shawnee; Fine Arts; El Modjii; KK ; " I ' M A; University naml: rniversity i iymphony Orchestra; Varsity Club Dance B.and . . (4) . THURSTON I.EON THOMAS, K S, Roswell, N. M.; Business .Administration. (II . GEORGE ' Wr. BECK, IX. Miami; Business Administration . . (2) . TOM P. McADAMS, JR., I X. Okmulgee; Busin ess Administration; Scabbard and Blade . . C. ' .t . JOHN W. CRTTTCHFIEI.D, F A, Tulsa; Engineering; TBIT; Scabbard and Blade; HS; Engineers ' Club . . (4) . JACK Mc ' WILLIAMS, ' I- A 9, Wichita, Kans.; Engineering. (1) . FRED Ii. THOMPSON, JR., A 9, Caldwell, Kans.; Engineering; Jr. TBH; STE; Treasurer, -hUl; Treasurer, Bombardiers; Pe-et; Toga; Junior Honor Group-Committee; Petroleum Engineering Club, Pnlilicity Director; Engineers Club; A. I. M. E.; T. M. C. A. Cabinet . . r2) . AI.EX SEMRYCK, 11 A , Wichita, Kans.: Arts and Sciences; Bombardiers; ITK; Secretary, Y. M. C. A.; Vice- President of HA . . (3) . HARRY ANDRE W KING, AT, Oklahoma City; En- gineering; XT; Scabbard and Blade; Intramurals; Newman Club; Engineers ' Club . . (4) . PAUI. D. FIEI.DING, ATA. Guthrie; Arts and Sciences. (1 . E ' WING GAFFORD, ATA, Lawton; Arts and Sciences; SAX; Congress Club, President; De.Molay Club; League of Young Democrats; President Ad Club: Advertising Manager of Oklahoma Daily . . (2) . JOHN BYRON HAR- LCW, ATA, Bartlesville; Business . dniinistrntinn; .Tazz Hounds; Scabbard and Blade; Bombardiers . . (3 1 . LAURENCE McEL ' WAlNE, AX, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences; X . . (4) . FRED GROVER FUIKERSON, AX, Norman; Arts and Sciences; H S, Secretary; KTIT; Baptist Student Union Council; " B or Better " Juniors; Social Work Club; Year Book Staff, 1939. (n . JAMES 1. CAPPS, ATSi, Oklahoma City; Fine Arts; M A, President; + A K, Vice-President; Kl Modjii; Men ' s Glee Club, President; University Band; A Cappella Choir . . (2) . JACK A. CARREI., ATQ. Oklahoma City; Engineer- ing; 0HS; Skeleton Key; Y. M. C. A. Caliiiict: American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Engineers ' Club . . (3) . JOHN CABIiE, Muskogee; Business Ad- ministration; Accounting Club, Secretary . . (4i . JOHN CON ' WAY, Chickasha; Engineering. (li , STRATTON BROOKS CRAI.I.E, Springfield, JIo.; Engineering; ST; St. Pat ' s Council; Men ' s Council; Engineers ' Club . . (2) . ROBERT L. HIPPEN, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences; Jazz Hounds . . (3) . ALEXANDER JOHN McCASKILL, Calgary, Canada; Engineering; Engineers ' Club . . (4i ' W. JACK PRUETT, Sand Springs; Business Administration. (1) . D ' WIGHT REED, I ' c.iid Creik; Business Administration; Accounting Club . . (2) . FRANCES EVELYN De VORSS, Norman; Arts and Sciences; AAA; •I ' S; " B (.1 B.it.i ■ ,juiii.,rs; Women ' s Choral Club; A Cappella Choir . . (3) . A. LORENE GOODPASTURE, Tipton; Fine Arts; El Modjii; Artil; Y. W. C. A.; House Presidents ' Coun. ' il, l; ' 3S; Camera Club . . (4) . VIRGINIA GOSSETT, Muskogee; Fine Arts. (1) . MARY BETH SMITH, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences; AAA; Mortar Board, President; II .ME; K l ; Racquet Club; Co-ed Counselor; Junior Women ' s Honor Class, 1940; A. W. S. Secretary, 1939- ' 40; Y. W. C. A.; A. W. S. Executive Board, 1940- ' 41 . . (2 1 ROSEMARY FOX, K A O, El Reno; Arts and Sciences; Y. W. C. A. . . Cii DAPHNE RIDG ' WAY, A " I " , Tulsa; Education . . (4) . GLORIA CAROLYN CAVE, 11 [1 •!•, .Muskogee; Education. Page 252 SENIORS (1) . MARY ELAINE MII.I.ER, Oklahoma City; Business Administration; K ■!■ . . (2 1 PATRICIA JACQUES. Incus; Arts and Sciences: O j: l ; Ad Club . . (3) . URNA MILDRED WILSON, K K 1 " , Pawnee; Arts and Sciences; H 1 ' I ' Hestiu . . (1) . ANNA MAE SMITH, Altus; Education. (I) . PATSY LEE IVEY, K . ( . Sallisaw; Education . . (2) . MARGARET E. SANGSTEB, II U ' I ' . Houston, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; e S !•. Vici--rr.si.I.in ; A W .- i%.uiu-il: Ad Chili; Y. W. C. A.; Celebrity Series; Stud.nt .Vctivitics Coin- iinit.. Advertlsintr ManaRcr of Oklahoma Dally . . (3) . JOHN E. TEVER- BAUOH. ■h.iO, I ' onra City; . rts and Sciences . . (4) . VIRGINIA ELIZABETH NORTON, nii ' l ' , Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences; Ilestia; ( iikc.ii i:i ; W.VAO Staff; Director of Home Economics. (11 ROBERT M. HIPPARD, P A, Tulsa; Englneerlne . . Oil JEANNE MIL- LER, A I, .M:,il.i v. Arts .in. I .-Sciences; Olkonomia . . (3) . CHARLES MARVIN BLACKBURN, 1 . , . ila; Arts and S.iiiuis ; Af:A; ♦ X ; El Modjii: Interna tiona I R.l.iln.ns Clnli . . (t) . JEANNE GASKILL, A . 1. ' . Shawnee; Fine Arts; W. S. G. A.; Y. U " . C. A. (1) . CHARLES A. DOW, ATA. Tul.sa; Enfrineering:: HJ:; A XI: Sialibanl and Blade: Bombardicr.s . . (2) . CHARLOTTE HAMMONS, AT. S.-min.iI.- ; Ails an.l Sciences; Secretary of ♦X; ' I ' UK: V ' f. . (31 . WILLIAM STEEL McCREADY, ATA, P.arllcsx ill.- : lOnf- ' ineerlng : Scabbard and Blade; Paif Neks . . (4 1 MARY FRANCES HUNTER, .Jenks: Arts and Sciences: Social Chairman of V. A. A.: Fresideiit oi Uusty Travelers; Treasurer of Ducks Club: Y. W. C. A.: House Council. (1) . DAVID CRAIG, ATA. Norman; Engineering; Scabbard and Blade; Cadet Colon. ■! ..t i; II. T. ( " . ltHO-1941; Jazz Hounds: Bombardiers; Engineers ' Club . . (2) . DORIS CARROLL, A . Murfreesboro. Ark.: Education: XA ; El Modjii; K«l : H -stia; l ' ni ersU ' Choir; Iiusty Travelers: Co-ed Counselor; League of Young Democrats . . Ci) . RUTH ELLEN GARNETT, K K T, Altus; Arts and Sciences; Honorary Colonel: Dn.ks ( " liil : r. Miiii.t . ' Inb; Timber Cruisers; Vice- President of W. A. A. . . (4) . JOHN VICTOR MORGAN, Basil, Kans.; Engi- neering: ST; TBII; Intramurals. (1) . ANNA BELLE ROUSE, N ' nrman; . rts and Sciences; AAA; Junior Honor Class; El Al.idjil; (mhcsis . i L ' i , BILL J. GRAHECK, ATA, Coffeyyille, Kans.; ST . . (3) . MARION RUMSEY, K A 1 1, iikbili..nia (•ity; " B or Better " Juniors . . (4) . G. PARKER ROSSMAN, Oklahoma ( " ity; Arts and Sciences: KTII; Vice-President " f .M, i " . : .Mother ' s Day Award; League of Young Democrats: Interchtir. h I ' oiin.il: Thalian: C. Y. F. President; Olee Club: De Molay Club. (1) . PATRICIA JANE PRIGMORE, X tJ, Oklahom.-i city; Fin. . rts: lAI: i;..ir Club; -l; ..1 ll.lt.r- .liiin...s. i;i Alodjii . . (2) , LUTHER WILLIAM WOOD, Sentinel: Engineering; Engineers ' Club . . (3) . L. MARJORIE STEWART, Ntirm.an: Arts and S -lences: OX; Olkonomia; Hestia; II K ; W . " A i I i FRED LEOir COOGAK ' , JR., H (1 II, Sayrc; Engineering: I ' elrolcum lOngin. ' .rs Cliib; I ' nginccrs Club; Varsity Track. (1) . ANNA FOLLEY GOODWIN, . ltus; Education: K A + ; K ' l ' : Thalian: nos- trum Readers . . (2) . W. J. WINDER, AT, Sand Siirint:s: i:ii:j m. . ritii; : II. IITS: I ' niversity Quartet: Mens i:i.. Club . . (3) . LOIS VIRGINIA SOUTH- WELL, X ' .l Mkl:ili..iii:. cit. . , rt-. and Sciences; Y. W. C. A.; French Club . . (If ROBERT CONRAD SENNING, Dallas, Te. .; Arts and Sciences. (1) . YSLETA ZOE BUDD, i ' ... .p. i 1 ..n ; i:.lii.:i t Ion ; Thalian; A. W. S. ; President of It.si.l. iitLil II. .lis I L ' 1 JACK W. HALL, ATA, Oklahoma City; Business . .|iniiiistr.ition; S.-abbald and I ' .ladc; ( ' .ingress Club . . CO DOROTHY LEE MANION, A 1 ' , Oklahoma City; Arts and Sclelu-es . . (41 . Q. ROBERT KOBIN- SON, :. N. Mi.imi; Engln. ' cring: Scalib.iril and Blade; Sl ' K: T II II . 1 I , . . I. Al. !•: (li . FLATHO P. SCOTT. 1 I -. T.tl .: I :nrln. i ring; .Mli:: Scnbbard and Blade. Engineers ' Club . . (2) . O. MURRAY GILLESPIE, •!• K ■I ' . Fort Worth. Tex Arts and Sciences . . (3) . FERD P. SNIDER, : . . l iiskogii- ; EnglneerinR : -1. A. I. .M. E.; P. E. Club . . (Ii ARTHUR CARL REEDS, JR., S ' , Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences. Page 253 SENIORS n p ft p ?5 O r (II . ■WILLIAM E. NEPTUNE, II K A, BartlesviUe : Arts and Sciences . . (2) . DONALD W. MACKIE. AT, r.ia.ltc.rd, Pa.; Engineering; " mS; SoabViard and llhuK- . . (Si . GLORY ANN CRISP, Alva; Arts and Sciences: HI , Treasurer . . (-1) . JOHN T. CBANEY, AT. Helena; Business Administration; ASH; Junior Class President, 1939 ; Accounting ( luh; Interfraternity Council. lIMii. (1) . WANDA LEE CARRINGTON, Xiirnian; Finr- Arts; Choral Club; A Cap- pella Choir . . (2) . LESSLEY GEORGE PINKERTON, AT, BartlesviUe; Busi- ne.ss Administration . . (S) . MORRIS H. YO ' WELL, AT, El Reno; Arts and . ' Sciences; Scabbard and Blade; Bombardiers; Ruf Neks . . (4) . JAMES !■. CHE ' W, IX, Baxter Springs, Kans.; " Engineering: A. I. M. E.; P. E. Club; Engi- neer ' s Club. (II . LUCILLE McARTHUR, (iklahoma Cit.v; Business Administration; Ac- .-.■untiiii; Club; Bu.siiie. ' ;. ' ; Cnl ' s Club . . (2) . ROY IiOrTIS, Acacia, Holdenville; r.usine.s.s Admiuistratic.n: O. U. Band; Intramurals; Y. M. C. A. . . (3) . WIIi- LIAM ALLAN RICHARDS, K Z, Okmulgee: Business Administration; Basketball Team: A. counting Club: " O " Club; M. G. A. Cabinet Member . . (4) . CHARLES LYLE SMITH, K S, Fairview; Business Administration; Scabbard and r.hide; Football Squad. Ill . ■WINIFRED IVONNE TOWNSEND, Lavton: Education; nZK . . (2) . RALPH BOLLINGER, K I. .X.nriian; lUisiness Administration: Baseball Team; Basketball . . (oi . MARTIN L. WATTS, ■! K I, Skiatook: Arts and Sciences; Senate Club; Ruf Neks; KXO; V. -M. C. A.; Los Dos Americas: i; .mhardiers: I. F. C; League of Young Democrats . . (4) . PEGGY THOMPSON, AAA, Tulsa; Engineering. ill BILL TENHAGEN, AT!. ' , Kansas City, Kans.; EngineeriiiK . . (21 . JOHN CUNNINGHAM, + K 1, Sayre; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . JIMMIE C. SMITH, JR., -I- r A, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences: S r E, Secretary-Treasurer; Scab- bard and Blade: Varsity Swimmins I etterman, 1939; President of Freshmen Y. JL C. A. . . (4) . BOB PHILLIPS, 1 .X, Okmulgee; Engineering. (1) . WILLETTA NEWBY WOODY, K K T. Ft. Worth. Tex.; Education; 111. ' II: Ducks Club; Y. V ( ' A . ( 2 i THORNBERG BROCK, AX, Xorman; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . BILLYE REYNOLDS, K K T. Juplin. Mo.; Arts and Sciences: .XA : El Jlodjii; Y. W « ' A : Fr. iich Club: Golf Club; Ducks Club; Pan Hellenic Council . . (4) . ROBERT ASKEW, BOH, iluskogee; Fine Arts. (1) . WILLIAM ALLEN WATKINS, JR., 1 A E. Shawnee: Arts and Sciences; Swimming. l ' .i:;s-i:i:;;i: T.iinis. 1 :i:;s-l:ia ' .i-l ' ,i40; Men ' s Glee Club, 1939-1940 . . (2) . JOHN HAROLD HERSHEY, K A, Wichita, Kans.; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . CLARABETH HOLT, I ' ' I ' I!. I iklahoma City: Arts and Sciences; AAA; Tha- lian; Rostrum; Symphony Orchestra.; I ' an-Hellenic . . (4) . JOHN C. HEAD, JR., K A, Oklahoma City; Engineering. Ill . THOMAS EMMETT KEARNEY, K A. Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences (2 1 DOROTHY CLOYD, AAA. Norman: Fine Arts . . (3) . MENTER GRAY BAKER, 1IK. . .M u.- k. i!;ic : Husincss .Xdministratio.n; Senate Chib; .lazz llouiiils . . (41 . JOHN H. CLYMER, K A. (ikiahoiua City; Arts and Sciences. (1) . MAX E. RILEY, K A, Mustang: Engineering . . (2) . PRED W. HOOVER, K A. JIuskogee; Engineering; IT: Freshman Football . ( : ' . i WANNETTE WOLFE, AAA, Wewoka: Fine Arts . . (4 1 . O. H. (JACK) MERRITT, JR., AX, (il !aboma City; Business Administration. (I) . LYLE CRAIGTON MONTGOMERY, Delaware: Business Administration . . (21 . JOHN PATRICK MURPHY, 1 1 K I ' , Oklahoma City; Business Administra- li.iii; II ' .. ' 11; X. wniaii ciiili; i ' rcsii.lcnt of H K ■( ' ; Camera Club. Ad Club . . (3) . RUTH ALENE BARRETT, 11 I! !•, Watonga: Business Administration . . (4) . BOB PARKS, A I A. I ' launc: Business .Xdministration. f i| Page 254 (1) . JORir SEDWICK COOK, K 1. Hr. , k. ni iilf. Tex.; EnRlneering; Engineer ' s Club: A I 111. i: .1-1 DATHEI. HASKINS. 111! . Oklahoma. City; Educa- tion . . I : 1 CHARIjES M. BBAKE, K 1, N ' lirman; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . BETTY EI.I EN SHIRE, KKI, luMca City; Business Administration; Racquet Club. (1) . JESS McDOirAI.D, 1 A K, Kansas City, Mo.; Arts and Sciences; Jazz Hounds; Uumbardiers; Scabbard and Blade . . (2) . ITANCY ROTAIi, Norman; Arts and Sciences; Editor, Oklahoni.a D.aily; Mortar I ' -u.-inl; .lunii.ir Women ' s Honor Class; PiiMiintion Mnnnl; AAi; Sooner Yearbook Staff; Covered Wagon Staff . . (:. 1 . ALLENDER SCOTT, X A E, Tahlequah; Rusiness Administration . . (4) . HOMER GAII. MOORE, 1 A E, lienton. 111.; Arts and Sciences. (1) . BETTY JEAN WEIBMAM ' , AAA, Baxter SpriMK.s. Kans.; Art.s and Sci- ences; Secretary ..f tin- Senior Class . . (2) . NOBMAIf J. CIiABK, Brownsville, Tex.; Engiii. ' . riiiL ' : T ' . ' : IT; rr.siilont of P. E. Club, I!il0-i:i4t; St. Pafs Council . . (3) . RICHARD HARDY DOYLE, + K 1, Bartlesville ; Business Administra- tion . . (4) . WRAY E. DUDIEY, Pittsburgh, Penn.; Engineering; St. Pat ' s Council; President of Engineers ' Club; A. S. jr. E. ; Rostrum; Sparts - nnouncer for WXAD; L. K. O. T. ; Organization Staff of Engineering Magazine; President, ASA. (1) . ETHEI. M. CI.ARK, II B . Tulsa; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . ROBERT MONROE OWEKSBY, .Manhattan, Kans.; Engineering; ZT; tTF,; T B 11 ; I ' .ti.i- leum Club; Engineer ' s Club; Geological Engineer ' s Club . . (. " i . PAT ' VICK- EBS, II U . Wichita, Kans.; Business Administration . . (4) . JOE K. MARSH- BTTBIT, D X. Norman; . rts and Sciences; Ad Club, President; Advertising Man- ager of Covered Wagon. (1) . MARGARET E. DUMIiAF, Enid; . rts and Sciences; House Co uncil; Social Work Club: Newman Club . . (2) . CHAUNCEY AI.BERT BI.ACK, A T n, Mc.Al- Im, T.N,: Kiifiineering; TBJl; Engineer ' s Club; St. Pat ' s Council . . (3) . PATTI.- INE WOOD, iiklahoma City; Education; T. W. C. A.; Hestia . . (4) . S. MOR- TON RUTHERFORD, III, B O II, Tulsa; Arts and Sciences; Senate Club; Scab- b:ird and Blade. (1) . JEAN KOBGOOD, T B, Concho; Fine Arts . . 1 1 ' i . PRANK SNEED. BOn, Lawlon. .A i is and Sciences . . i3) . B. D. McCAMPBEIiIi, K A. uklahonia City; Engineering; President of Scabbard and Bhnli : ] " r.-siibnt of K. ; Skeleton Key; Captain of Polo Team, 1940 . . (4) . SUSAN P. NORRIS, K A O, Ada; Arts and Sciences. (1) . BERT WAYNE BOOZMAN, Foil Smith, . rk.; Business .Administration; . ccounting Club . . (2) . SIBYL GREEN, X 1!. Shawnee; Fine Arts; A •f ' A, Presi- d.-nt: El Modjii . . (;)) . EDWIN S. ARNOLD, Chicago, 111.; Engineering: IT: IIK: I .M A : Engineer ' s Club; P. E. Club; -A.. I. M. E. . . (4) . MARY MAR- GARET SMITH, K A e, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences. (1) HOWARD NEWTON McCOY, Acacia, Okmulgee; Kiiginc.ring . . (21 . HELEN KEYES, ' I ' .M, l.iUlii hoiu.i City; Kdui-ation . . C:!) . BUPE MILLBUBN, AT, Fairfax; Engineering . . (4) . LINDSEY L. LONG, . c.uia. Btaver; Engi- neering; ICI .Modjli. (1) . WARREN EDWIN COBLENTZ, ATA. Quinton; Business Administration . . (2) . CHARLES E. DELHOTAL, . .:icla, Laverne; Pharnnuy; (ialen: ■!• A . .. (;;i . LEO RUBENSTEIN, II •!•, Houston, Tex.; Engini ' crlng , . (4) . ED- OAR RICHARD SANDITEN, II A •! , Oklahoma City; Business Ailministrat ion : Tuff .Miiiik ' s, r.iiinb.ii.lo 1.-. V. .M. C. A.; Nornuin Forum. (1 CLAYTON M. HARRELL, K A, Shreveport, iM.: Arts and Sciences . . (2) . RALPH STEVENSON, II h . I ' onca City; Business Administration , . (3) . ORVILLE LEE SMITH, I " . Tulsa; Engineering; TBII; UTS; A. S. M. E. . . Ill JUNE SPENCER MESCH, II B •!■, .N ' orman; Arts and Sciences. SENIORS Ip - j f i- 4 Pa }e 255 o p P o C) C o SENIORS o o 15 r .c Vh Ji- ' J il) . LOUIS CAMFBEI.Ii. 6 K , Corner Brook, Newfoundland: Engineering . . il ' i WllLlAM J. OTJEir, t ri. Enid; Arts and Sciences: Advertising riuh: Seiiat,- Club: 193S-193SI SOONER: 1940 Covered Wagon . . (3)SARA JANE GREEir, Norman: Arts and Sciences: Hestia: Oikonomia; IIZK . . (4 1 . SON MACKIE, AT. Bradford. Pa.; Engineering. (11 . NANCY CHAMFI.IN, K K P. I awton; Arts and Sciences . . ( L ' i NORMA CI.EO STRIN ER, Luwliin: Education; IIZK . . (3) . BOBBE JENE PACE. KKT, llangum: Fine Arts: I ' horal C ' lut) . . (4) . GRACE EI.IZABETH KNIGHT. Wewoka: Fine Arts. (1) WILLIAM B. THOMPSON, Shawnee: Engineering: A S .M K. (2) . HARRY R. DEVINNA, 1 . . nkniulgee: Engineering . . (3) . CHARLOTTE KIL- LINGSWORTH, Seminole; Arts and Sciences . . (4) . HARRY G. FENDER, AT, . ' -:tii.ud; Business Administration: Tuff Muggs: Thalian; -M. (1. . . ( " aliintl; " B or Better " Juniors. (li HELEN MARIE SWANDA, Carnegie; Business Administration . . (2) . JAMES STOCKMAN, Kl; Wi.hita. Kans. ; Engineering; ST; Blue Key: Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities: Engineer ' s Club; A. I. M. M. E.; St. Pat ' s Council; Scabbard and Blade: P. E. Club: Associate Editor of The Sooner Shamrock . . (3) . MORRIS STEPHENSON, K +. I ' awhuska: Business Administration: Intramural .MaiKi.utr . . (4i . TOM CLARK, S X. Pauls Valley; Business Administration. (1) . ARTHUR C. ' WOOD, K - . Oklahoma City; Business Administration: Pistol Team. 1SI3! ' ; .Manager uf I ' olo Team, 1941; Varsity Polo Team. 1941; Bombardiers: Senate Club: Tuff-Muggs: Intramural Boxing . . (2i . HOUSTON I. SHIRLEIT, K A. Tulsa; Business Administration . . (3) . JOE BEN BBINDLEY, •!■ K -I-, I ' aris. Tex.; Business Administration; President of K . . (4) . BETTY JANE VIERSGG, AT. Clinton: Business Administration: Busjtiess Girls ' Club; Y. W. C. A. (1) . IRA JOHNSON BANTA, Wewoka; Arts and Sciences: Camera Club . . (2) . MICHAEL SAMORDIE. Lackawanna. N. Y.; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . MINDLEY JACK MORRIS. (HOahoma City: Business Administration: I. M. A. (1 BETTY JO McDANNALD, , S!, Houston, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; Ad- ertising Club. (1) . JAMES ' WILSON SARBEN. K.y.s. i:iiKiiieering; Geological Engineer ' s Club; Kngineer ' s Club . . 12 i . ERNEST E. AUST, Jr., ATA, Lawton; Scabbard and Blade . . (3i MARY VIRGINIA LINDSEY, AAA, Norman; Fine Arts; El .Modjii . . (4) . JAMES D. FRANTZ, A I A, W.iuwatosa. Wis.: Business Admin- istration . . (5) . EARL WELLS. Jr., •!• K ' I ' , Henryetta: Engineering. (1) . WILLIAM EARL ALLEN. Ilcuniii.v; i:iii; in., rint ; r.onmer Orchestra Man- ager; P. E. Club . . (2 1 . ER ' WIN CLARENCE BLECKLEY, Woodward; . rts and Sciences; KFE; Entre-Nous . . (3) . MABEL GREER GREENLEE. .N ' or- man: Arts and Sciences; Social Work Club: Y. ( ' . . .: . " (iiian l- ' m nin . . (4) . JACK W. HISEY, ATfl, Ardmore; Arts .iiid . ' .i.ii.cs : II il A ; President of Inter- oati..nal Il.latioiis Club . . 5) . JACK C. DAVIDSON, + K S, Tul.sa: Fine Arts. (1) . CLA ' UDE H. MALONE, . i)ache; Business Administration; l ' lll; KK ; .■-;.al.l.ard and P.l.iil.-; Criiversity Band; Choral Club; A ( appella Choir . . (2) . STEPHEN H. GRAHAM, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . CLIFTON McALISTER, Oklahoma City: Arts and Sciences: H 1 4 ' : + M . : President ' s Class; Graduate English Club . . (4) . EDDIE C. KRAKEB. ( ■kinii If;. .■ ; i:ngineering; KK : p. E. Club; University H.iiiil . . (. .1 . SNOWDON PARLETTE, 2 A E, Oklahoma City; Business Administration. Page 2S ' i SENIORS 111 HARRY J. HENDRICKS, Antlers: Business AdniinisiiMt inn (J i VIR- GINIA DE VITT, i:i i: Alls and Sciences . . (3) . HVOH E. HORN, (ikl;i- lioma ( ' it -; iOnKint_-,_-rinK. (1) JOHN OAN-HAN LEW, ( i;il laM(l. I ' ulif.; lOngineerinR- . . (2i JOYLE MARIE GRIFFIN, ( )Ul:ilioma City: Eduialiim; K •! . . C!) . H. DeWITT KEL- iEY, Kl.l.iia.l..; Alts and Sciences: A . . (1) . FRANK KEYS REIN. Svii i.s., X. Y. : Engineering: A. S. M. E.: Trea- surer nf I ;; . iJi I.ORENE JONES, P.rinkman: Education: Thialian: Ros- trum lieaders . . ( :; i DONAI.D J. BRANYAN, Ciisliing; Engineering. Ill . LOUISE EMBREE, Hobart: Fine . rls; Ma.- c|U.i .- ; Pla In.iise: University riayeis: . Capp.lla Choir . . (2) . CHESTER URCII.I.E BUBK, Enid: Engi- neering: lluf-Xeks; Knighlts of Pytllias . . CJ l . BLAIR HENRY CHAN, Port of Spain, Trinidad, British West Indies; Engineering. (1) . MADONNA COOK, Clinton: Arts and Sciences . . (2) JOHN Q. ADAMS. Hominy: Pharm.ny : K + . . ( :! i MARGTTERITE J. BORELLI. Kinsfishir: Arts and Sciences. II. JOHN P. WRIGHT, Collinsville: Arts and Sciences: Z i X . . (.2) . ROB- ERT WOMACK, Jr., I ' alius, Tex.: Engineering: 11 E: I. M. A. Director; Geologi- c.il i;nKi!i.-,i s iluh . . CO . ELEANOR MARIE CRAVEN, Xorman; Fine Arts; L ' niversity I ' layers; EI Modjii 111 AUSTIN CORDRAY, Aca.ia. ll.lella: i;ngineerinK . . (2) . BETTY WIL- LIAMS, iloh.ui. Fine Arts: M ' l K: Choral Club . . ( :i i HAROLD W. SMITH, iusIiiiik: Knglneerinir; K K ♦: University Band; A. . . . 1 i:. i:iit;iii.ii s i ' liil . Ill HARLAND SCOTT, •!■ .i ( , Tulsa; EnKlne.-rlnB . . (2) . LOUELLA FRAN- CES CRISWELL. z A. Wealhi-rford: Edmatlim: Business Ciiis Chil.. V C. A. . . C!) . JAMES vr. DRUMMOND. Wayn.-: Business . ilmlnistial ion : i 1 II; AccnuntInK i ' hid Page 257 _ SENIORS f f y. fT - f (1) . JAMES EDWIIT FOX, Jr., Cambridpe. Kans. ; Engineering; Engineer ' s Club: I ' . E. Club . . (2) . JIMMIE A. CI.OSE, Norman; Engineering; iT: TQ; ■I ' 111; lOnpinetr ' s Club; A. S. M. E. ; Bombardiers; Junior Honor Group . . (3) . GI.ENir EI IiIS JONES, Leedy; Arts and Sciences; B. (11 DORIS LEE SMITH, S, Xofman; Arts and Sciences . . (2) . GROVER EI.I.IS, II K A, Houston, Tex.; Arts and Sciences . . (3) . HERBERT ' WIIiIiIAM NEWMAN, Jamestown, N. T.; Business Administration; Varsity Tennis Team. (1 ) . ED IiEE 1.1NDSEY, 1 A E, OklaVioma City; Arts and Sciences; Tennis Team . . (2i . MARGARET AMBRISTER, X ' .}. Prague; Business Administration . . Ci) . WIIiBUR EABI, McMURTBY, A 6, Wicliita, Kans.; Engineering; Slieleton Key; St. Pat ' s Council : Geological Engineer ' s Club; Engineer ' s Club; Scabbard and Blade; Sooner Carnival, 1039; Bombardiers; Senate Club. (1) . CHARIiEY WAI-IiACE GIPriN, AT!. ' , Oklaboma City; Arts and Sciences; Editor of Covered Wagon . . (2) . MARGARET A. TRIBBIiE, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences; XT; 1 . . (3) . HARRISON MORTON SMITH, Jr., S A E, Oklalioma City; Business Administration. Ill . JOHN GURIiEY, J. I ' A, Blackwell; Law . . (2) ASA. Norman; Education; H S " I " ; Co-ed Counselor B 8 11, McAlester; Business Administration. MINNIE I.OU I.O ' WE, . (3) . ELMER HALE, (1) . STUART (JACK) McCALL ABRAMS, K , jriami; Business Administra- tion; y. .M. ■. . ; r,,„., CovHriini.nt League; Young Baptist League . . (2) . ROSEMARY SHEAD, , i.ini;in; Arts and Sciences; Hestia; Oikonomia; ON . . I ;; 1 WILLIAM A. SIDWELL, ' 1 ' K +, Sapulpa; Business Administration . . (li . ROBERT C. HAGENS, I K -I ' , Casper, Wyo. ; Engineering. lj . LENORA ANNICE REE ' VES, Oklahoma City; Arts and Sciences; Social Work Club; Y. W. C. A. . . (2) . WENDELL CLARK PHILLIPS, Oklahoma City; Business Administration; Accounting Club; " li or P.etter " Group . . (3) . CLAGETT W. ANDERSON, Silverton. Tex.; Enginfcring; Engineer ' s Club; A. S. M. E. ; M. E. Club . . (4) . JAMES A. DOUGHERTY, Skiatook; Pharmacy. Page 258 PUBLICATIONS THE UNIVERSITY ' J i I i«-i n Contrary to any heliets, the Publication Board docs not control the Oklahoma Daily, Covered JVagoti ami the Sooner Yearbook — it governs but does not dictate. Since this go erninti board was organ- izeil In January. 1915, the members have had tor their main duty the selection of editors for three stuilent publications. Filings for the editorships are made each spring, and the board makes the se- lection alter a careful consideration of the experience, scholarship, loyalty and execu- tive abilitx of the student. It the applicant has IkuI sufHcient expe- rience, this might oftset the lack of a bril- liant scholastic record. If the grades are high, the board will overlook the experi- ence qualitication to a certain degree. Most of the Oklalwma Daily editors in the past have gained their experience do- ing their class assignments or while ser ing as staff members. The editor has the power to select his own staff. No editor will be chosen by the board unless he is carrying a regular scheilule of class work and unless he has had at least one semester ' s experience on the publica- tion for which he seeks editorship. The board a-lso has the power to ap- pro e all budgets and expenditures ot the three publications. The General Mana- ger of Student Publications, Cecil Brite, riles the financial statements of each publi- cation with the Publication Board. Faculty members on the board include Professor H. H. Herbert, director of the School of Journalism; Dean D. B. R. Johnson; and Professor John H. Casey. The following students ser ' ed the past year: Junius Fishburn, Covered Jl ' agon representative; Charles Roberts, Sooner Yearbook; Clarence Pearce, Oklahoma Daily; and Ruth Kamber, publications at large. Mr. Johnson is the only member who does not serve continuously. The presi- dent of the uni ersit ' has the power to rill this position. From left to riijlit — Clarence Pearce, Ruth Kamber, Jiinius Fishburn, Professor H. H. Herbert, Cliarlc; Rolierts, Dean D. B. R. Johnson, Professor John H. ( ' n .i ' v. i " l IJ) Page 260 PUBLICATION BOARD II. H. Herbert Two capalilc executives luu e clone a remarkable j jh in ilirectinii the Publication Board, which is the brain trust (it stutlent publications in the uni ersity. Professor 1 1. 1 I. I lerbert has been associated with the boartl since 1917. lie is the president. Secretary-Trea- surer of the .uroup is Professor John 1 1. Casey, who has lielil iiis position since the I all nl 1927. From 1929 to 1940 Mr. Herbert served as Secretary- Treasurer for both the American Association ol Teachers in jnurnalism antl the American Association of Scliools and Departments of journalism. At the present time he is the ice-president ot the Amei " ican Association of Schools and Departments ot [oui ' nalism, and is a member of the American Association of L ni ersit ' Professors. l Lit duties with national ornani .ations haw not kept the president of the board from being acti e in local organizations. He works with the Norman Forum, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Delta Chi, anil the Presbyterian Church. After receiving a Bachelor of Arts degree from the Univer- sity of Illinois in 1912, he received a Mas- ter of Arts degree from the Universitv of Wisconsin where he later ilid graduate study. Know n all mer the United States as the " Country Newspaper Specialist, " Mr. Casey has establishetl a reputation for picking the " All-American Newspaper Eleven. " These papers are selected from among the smaller weeklies and dailies on the basis ol news co erage, advertising and communitv ser ' ice. Besides directing the work ol the stu- dents atbertising and business curricula, Mr. Casey also sponsors the Advertising Club and served one year as president of DFFICI ' .RS 11. 11. I ll.KlUKl .... Presiilent jiiiix 11. C. si:v .... Secretary MHMBI ' .RS Professor 11. II. Miki ' .i.ki Uiiii Kwii.ik Professok |i ii II. C. si:v Cii.aki.ks Koblrts Dk.AN D. I). Iv JmIINSON JINIIS I ' lSIMifRX Ci.. Ri-.Nri; Pi:. Rii- the Faculty Club. Mr. Casey receiveil his Bachelor of Journalism degree from the University of Missouri, and soon started a short but eventful career on other publications. In- cluded among his positions from 1920 to 1923 was a position as ach ' ertising mana- ger on the J a pan Adicrli. cr in Tok (), fa- pan. He was also associate editor of the Trans-Pacific Magazine m fokso. and the statehouse reporter on the Dcs Moines Register. He served on the journalism lacult of his alma mater until he was gi en the posi- tion on tile I ni ersit ol ( )k!ahoma lacultv. jfiiis II. Casev m !I Pago 261 THE 1941 James E. Davis, Editor JAMES E. DA 1S, McAlester. is the editor of the 1941 SooxER. He has worked on the Sooxer for three years, haAing been Associate Editor in 9? 9 and Military Editor in 1940. He is a [H ' e-niedi ' cal student in his junior ear. Da is has made a most outstanding record in outside activities. He is a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Bombardi- ers, Jazz Hounds (Secretary, ' 40), Congress Club, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Psi Chi (Treasurer, " 41 ), Junior Honor Group, President ' s Class, Kappa Nu Iheta, Men ' s Go ' erning Association (Secretary, ' 40; Vice-President, ' 41), YMCA, League of Young Democrats, Advertising Club, Pi Omega, Covered II ' agon Staft, Interfraternity Council (Scholarship Committee, ' 40; Finance Chairman, ' 41), and Delta Tau Delta (Rush Captain, ' 40; Secretary, ' 40; Vice-President, " 41). I he editor would like to express his sin- cere appreciation to all those, both stu- dents and faculty members, who helpeil in the publication of the 1941 SooXER. Dr. l-dwaril l ' .. Dale. Dr. Roy Git- tinger. Dr. Kenneth Kaufman, and Dr. O. V. Reinmuth helped in giving very valuable advice and in writing the material which appears on the Division Pages as the history of the Unix ' ersity ami of the State of Oklahoma. To them I am most grateful. Kenneth 1 larris deserves credit for a great deal of work in the planning of this book. His ideas and suggestions are the reason that the theme is novel, as well as pertinent, and the method of development is new. Glenn Garner is the photographer who took the full-page pictures, which open the Class Sections. He also took many fea- ture pictures. Lowell Hess is responsible for the car- toons, and his speed was particularly ap- preciated. He could always be depended on to " knock out " a cartoon within an hour. Harold Tacker, Jerry Rogers, ami Francis Stilley worked night and day to take the pictures for this book. On many occasions, after a hard clay ' s work, they were calleil upon at night to " snap " a pic- ture ot some campus activitx ' and then work e ' en later to print it. To all oi these mentioned, to the most loyal staff, and to the many others who helped make the 1941 SooxER a reality, the editor expresses heartfelt thanks. Page 262 SOONER YEARBOOK YEAR HOOK STAFF James V.. D.wis Editor Kenneth Marris .... Editorial Consultant SUB-EDrrORS Jkkrv King Military Joe Morgan Fraternity-Sorority George Hili Independents Bernard Fa.y ...... Organizations Frank Spence Sports Lowell Hess Cartoons Tom Collins Feature Writer EwiNG Gafford . . . Fraternity-Sorority Writer Murray Gibbons Humor Alta Virginia Cooper Features Budge Van Lee Poetry Ann Ringo Schools and Colleges Roy K. San ford School of Medicine Claudia Martin Office Manager Harley Ivy, Jr Advertising Manager EDITORIAL AND AD ERTISING ASSISTANTS Joe Thompson Millard Woolsey Betty Lou Akers Joe Owens Barbara Ann Christian Tommy Turnbo John Randolph Margaret Kelly Charles Nesbitt A. J. Austin Jimmy Pantier Don Raines Jon Wagoner Lurlene Raines Lewis Fisher John Hamill James Parks Bennie Raizen P rank Binckley Front roiv, left to rii lit — Collins, Kraknwer, Harris, Pavis, Martin, KiiiR, Werner, and Akers. Siiond roiu — Hess, Raizen, Hill, Binckle , Spence, Horwitz, (iafford, and Rogers. i 1 5 jL- . r r m im %A m fj k VJ r • " | Hl imy ft BJ k. k. M JlW tf Page 263 THE OKLAHOMA DAILY i i Nancv Royal 1 1 there wcfL- ;in ' tlie- orics tliat the position ot editor on ii college daily was strictly a man ' s job, Xancy Royal, first-semes- ter editor the past year, disproved all the beliefs. The third " skirt " editor ot the Daily started as a staff member before re- ceivMng tile managing edi- tor ' s job. Miss Royal didn ' t con- fine her tluties to crusad- ing in her " In Mv Opin- ion " column. She made the Women ' s Junior Hon- or Class and Mortar Board. The student who likes to learn by cloing is usually satis- fied with the journalism school, because of the practical training he can receive m nearly e ery phase of newspaper work on the Oklahoma Daily. Wlien the aspiring journalist becomes a sofihomore, he is gi -en a " run " on the campus and learns how to put his " who-what-where-when-and-how " facts into a readable story. The sophomore also learns how to set type and how the linotype and other machines in the back-shop work — this all comes in the typography class. After the sophomore has learnetl wh - some stories ha -e been filed in the waste basket, he gets a little experience around the copy desk, where he writes heads and edits the stories written by other student reporters. But the head- writer doesn ' t start his copy-reading assignments until he has learneil all the secrets of good head writing in his 1(11 class. Since the paper is entireK run h the iournalism stu- dents, the adyertising majors get a chance to show their ability at " laying out " ads and selling them to Norman merchants. The adyertising and circulation pays for the salaries of the editorial, mechanical, and advertising staffs. Students showing the most Initiatixe antl ability are giv ' en staff positions. The editor, who is chosen by the publica- tion board, selects his own staff. Staff members and other workers on the Daily giye the Uniyersity of Oklahoma stu- dents a full coverage on campus and downtown news and are not hampered b censorship; the Daily foi-ms its own editorial policy and praises or " kicks " about an tiung that Is ol any consequence to the minersity. 19 hen an state editor starts looking for a iournalist w ho can take pictures, write a iuimor column, eilit the paper and sub for the sports etiitor, the employer should contact Francis Stilley. The yersatile little l.?()-pound second semester etlitor of the Oklaliuma Daily gained most of his experience on the Shazvnce Moniiiui Kvi-uincj Neivs and Shaziuec E--Lfiii}ii Star, but he didn ' t become well-known to the uniyersitv students until his humor column, " Say When " , became a good cure tor students who had forgotten how to laugh. The son of the Tecumseh mayor has also seryed as chief staff photographer for the L ' niyersity Board of Publica- tions. Francis Stili.ev Page 264 K V1 t, l K}K[) Jl MLS llSllliL RN MaROARET S.WGS TER Rl TH KAM KER HUJ, SlMS JoMnRecTOR Sooncrs can also get a brief picture of semester by tbe publication board, has the international, national and state news, since authority in choosing his staff, the Daily is a member of the Associated At the present time the Daily is one of Press. the rare college papers which possesses an The jiiLinialisin Press superintenileiit engraving plant. Student photographers aids in the selection of the stutients who and engravers are responsible for the manv do the work in the mechanical department, campus scenes which appear in the Dailv. but tile Daily editor, who is chosen ever EDITORIAL STAFF Fraxcis Stillev Editor Roy C.alvix Associate Editor Clarence Pearce Managirg Editor Joy Tlrxer News Editor Al Horwitz Sports Editor Edith Walker Society Editor Marise Chastain- Assistant Society Editor George Corneli Staff Reporter Bill Highland Sports A.ssi.stant ADXERTISING STAFF EvviNC Cafford Downtow n Ruth Ka.mber Downtown John Rector Campus Ulna Sanders Campus Junius Fishburn Oklahoma City Don Greenhaw Circulation Manager First rov;, left to r ' ujlit — Penrce. Stillev, Turnt-r. McU ' illia7n , Siiiiv, Rector, Ciatfnrcl. Second ro ' — Klkin , .McCreadx, Royal, Walker. Caiiipln-ll, (ireciiliau. Third roiu — Caldwell, Batteiilielcl, ' rii;ht, Fishhiirn, I Iiv;lilaiul, Morrison. ! m Page 265 THE COVERED WAGON ,1 (HAKI.HV tiiri IN A smootli-ilrcsscd cam- eraman who oLild give his last coi e nickel for a joke younger than Hve years — that ' s C h a r 1 e y Giffin, the Coicred Jl ' acj- 011 eclitoi " . CharlcN ' first got his touch ol printer ' s ink when lie was business manager and sports editor of the Yearbook in Clas- sen high school, Okla- homa Cit ' . lie is the Nor m a n photographic correspondent I o r t h e Daily Oklahoman a n d Times. l£ er since the University of Oklahoma Publications Board decided that the students should be enlightened each month by a humor magazine there has been a war or ru- mors of a war between the slick sheet writers and the news hounds in the Daily office. Hut Charley Giffin, wh o had the pleasure of propping his feet upon the editorial tiesk in the Coicred JJ ' agon of- lice the past year, didn ' t ilo his part in keeping the feud ali e. Maybe Charley is just naturally a pacifist and per- haps he was just too busy taking pictures. Nevertheless, the Cohered JJ ' acjoii etl never had the verbal wars witli the Daih ' that Miss Eleanor Lain became famous for the year before. The Wagon ed did allow the enemies of the Daily to use his " Forum ancl Agin ' Em " page to sling curses at the campus newspaper, but he didn ' t blitzkrieg his foes with a monthlv satire on the Daily " boners. " And the Covered l ' ii{ nn crew never wantei.1 to thro - any beer bottles at the Dailv staff members because a column of their latest jokes (four years old) were used at press time to fill up some of the vacant spots in the Daily. Giffin and Otjen busied themselves with running their queen race and trying to beat the deadlines and had little time for wars. Vera Marie Patterson, Kappa from Okla- homa Citv, was selected tjueen of the montlih humor mag. Other beauties received their picture in the magazine upon being selected the Girl of the Month. If the Wagon does nothing more than just tell the eds and coeds who is going with whom, it would be serving a noble purpose, but the Wagon does more than this. The editor allegedly gives a bonus to the staff member or free William J. (Bill) Otjen, Jr., the circulation boss of the Covered ffac oii, has worked his way up from a feature writer on the magazine to the position of circulation and advertising manager. Since enrolling in school in 9M, Otjen has also had experience in advertising and circula- tion on the Sooner Yearbook. In 1040 Otjen was elected Business Manager of the Sooner earbook, but could not ser e because illness causetl a semester ' s absence fi-om school. He is the social chair- man of ' Phi (iamma Delta, a member of Senate Club, . il Club, " ' oung l epLiblican ' s Club, and Bombardiers. W. J. Otjes, Jr. Page 266 -J unioir . . . Ljoidip . . . -3o ocieL f lancer who can lirin in tlu- best hit of scantlal. Since tlic lioys who put out tlic Wag see everythinif ami hear e erytliing, they be- lieve they should tell just about everything; and this is what they do in their gossip page. " The Night Riders. " No editor has ever been threatened less than 50 times in one year tor shady items which ha c en- livened the gossip section. This magazine is famous for its humor and Its allegeel humor, but it also gcjes in for something in the serious line. Janet Werner tells the coeds the latest Fashion Foibles, and Harold Rubin has contributed some classics in the short story section. At Christmas time the Wagon always gives helpful advice to the stutlents who are wondering how to get the most out of Santa Claus. The Wagon also gives the males rare advice on how to do the Christ- mas shopping. But the advice that was welcomed b - more than one Sooner was published se - eral years ago by an ed who lost valuable sleep devising a few good cribbing meth- ods. Since the appearance of this bene- ficial article, the Wanon bo s ha e been too busy with other crusades to contribute to the Hunker ' s cause. , A military edition in Februarv was is- sued so that the magazine couKl maintain the reputation ot being In tunc with the times. THE STAFF Charles Griffiv Kditor CjEne Hocan, Harold Rlbiv . Managing Editors Gene Campbell Associate Editor Lowell Hess An Editor Bob Norman- . Janet Werner Lewis Fisher Joy TlRNER Edith Walker Patia ' Thompson Mary Frank Helms Tommy Collins Marion Chesnutt Frank Spence Fred Miller Hansford Martin Bill Otjen Joe Marshblrn Bill Otjen Emerson Titus | Marjorie Smiley ' .Associate . ' rt Editor PepartTncnt Features Circulatii M anager Advertising Managers First roix, left to right — Titus, Campbell, Turner, Werner, Hess. StronJ roiu — Fisher, Marshburn, (Jittin, Otjen, Watts. Page 267 i :i JOURNALISM C. H. Brite ' hcn the ceiitoi " of any student inihllcation starts ra ing about the " Chiel " being a httle too economical with the funds, he is rel erring to Cecil Brite, general manager of student publications. The " Chief " has been the target lor many jibes about the rationing ol yellow copy paper, pencils and paste, but his business-like methods have been one of the big reasons the Oklahoma Daily, Sooner Yearbook antl the Coicrcd JJ ' acimi rank close to the top in college publications. Student ad ertising salesmen are under the direct super -ision of Mr. Brite, who also studies the prob- lems of business management after the problems are delegated to him from the Publication Board. lie has served in this position since 1930 when he received degrees in both law and business from the University. Mr. Brite is another executi " e who does not confine III his acti ' ities to -ork in the Press building. He is treasurer for the First Presbyterian Church, a member of the Faculty Club, participates in the community work of the Kiwanis Club , Chamber ol Commerce, Boy Scouts " dri -es, and is a member of the Boarti of Directors ot the local chapter of the Acacia fraternity. MEMBERS Professor H. M. Herkert Professor Jomx II. Casey Ted B. Beaird Savoie Lottinville Phyllis McCoy Benny Young Ruth Kamber (■■ " r 1!) All work in the mechanical department is done under the supervision of Charles Tant, the " boss " of the back shop force since 1928. Since Mr. Tant has taken his position, the Oklahoma Daily has made rapid strides in growth; the biggest addition to the plant is the en- gra ing plant, which enables the Daily to give the stu- dents pictures of campus interest. Tile ilirector of the mechanical ilepartment ot the Journalism Press, Inc., has also been instrumental iii improving the printing standanis ami efficienc ' iii the production of the newspaper and liumi r maga ine. In addition to the two linotype machines, there is a large rotary press, stereot ping eijuipment and se -eral cases of type to be used in printing the Daily. Fwo stapling machines are useil m the binding of the (Riv- eted Jlaqoii. Chari.es Tant Page 268 PRESS riic |()urnal:sm I ' rcss, Imorporatcil, which was tonnctl on June 1, I ' JO. is one t)t tlic lew units on the I ' ni Lrsity ol ( )khi- homa campus wliich is scll-supportint;. This scxcn-nicnibci " oriiani atioii is an intcrhickin directorate with tlie I ' uhhca- tion Board, aiul it assumes the manage- ment ot operations ol the mechanical de- partments ol rii(- Okliilunna Daily, Thr Coxcrcd II cKjoii, and the Student Direc- tory. Four student Hnot pe operators, three t pesetters, two proolreaiiers anil six ex- tras ilo the " hack shop " work under the guidance of Charles Tant, director of the mechanical department. All e(|uipment in the department is owneil h the |ournalism Press, Incorpor- ated: the state contributes nothinu; to the maintenance ot the eiiuipment. AiKertis- iiiii anil receipts Irom the circulation ot the ( Jklalimiiii Daily, Ccncrcd ll ' ayon and Student Diiectory yA all the expenses in- cluding the mechanical super isor " s salary. Three of the menihers ol the hoaril are students. i h llis .McC ' o represents the Associateil ' oinen Students; Benny Oung, the Men ' s Cioxerning Association; anil Ruth Kamher, representatixe ol the Publication Board. H. li. Herbert, director ol the school of journalism, is chairman ol the board. ( )ther members are John II. Casey, pro- fessor of journalism, who is secretary- treasurer ol the group: 1. .M. Beaird, uni- ersitv alumni secretarx ; and Saxoie l.ot- tinxille, a former RIkjcIcs Scholar and now director ot the Universitv Press. Left to rlijlit — Ruth Kamher, W,Tyne Wilson, Ted M. Beaird, Professor H. II. Herbert, Professor John H. Casey, Savoic I.ottinville, Phvllis XIcCov. i w Page 269 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION ' ii ' |]«! Ted M. Beaird Right in line with the current trend towaril filling University positions with akinini, the Unix ersity of Oklahoma Alumni Association itself has two Sooner graduates in charge ot its_ affairs. Ted Beaird, ' 21, is executive secretary ot the Alumni Association and also manager of the Union Building, a douhle assignment that keeps him on the jump dav anel night. 1 le is also director ot the Okla- homa High School Puhlic Speaking League, a non- paid position which he has held many years hecause of his deep interest in speech work, and he is called in on conmiittees on nearly every all-University ac- ti itv. In charge of the Alumni Associations ev er -month publication, Sooner Maga- ziiw, is Roscoe Gates, ' 26. When students finish their work on the campus and scatter far and wide t(3 enter business and professional life, it ' s the Alumni Office that keeps in touch with them antl forms a permanent link with the University. The Alumni Association is the official, independent organization of O. U. alumni antl former students. Its purposes are to promote, through organized effort, the best interests of the University; to create and perpetuate good fellowship among the alumni; and to provide an agency through which students can continue to enjoy the services of the University after graduation. The Association publishes Soono ' Magazine, a monthly devoted exclusively to alumni interests; it maintains an elaborate system of address and bio- graphical information about alumni; it sponsors alumni gatherings such as Homecoming, class re- unions and other special events; it co-operates with the University in alumni placement work, and it works constanth ' to promote the best mterests of the Uni ' ersity through its executi e board anil its ad Msory councils in all counties ot the state and in most large cities of the nation. Roscoe Cate Page 270 OKLAHOMA UNION BOARD Dr. K. n. Meaciiam Phyllis McCoy Benny Vol nc The Oklahoma Memorial Union, the student activity center oi the University ol " Oklahoma, is owned and operated as a separate corporation. This building, erected with 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, presitlent: Dr. W B. Bi . ell, vice-president; K. W. 1 lutto, treasurer; Frank S. Cleckler, secretary; and Emil R. Kraettii, Dr. E. D. Meacham, Ben (j. Owen, Dr. W E. iVIonnett, R. H. Cloyd. E. R. Xewby, Tom F. Carey, Raymond A. Tolbert, B. .S. (iraham, Robert 11. Wood, A. N. Boatman, and Chester II. ' estfall, members. From its memiiers the Board of (io er- nors selects three to ser e on the Board of Managers, together w ith the student presi- dents of A. W. b. and M. G. A. This group actively manages the plant. Members of the Board of .Managers for the current year are R. V. I lutto, chairman, Emil R. Kraettii, E. D. Meach- am, Ben Young ami Phyllis McCoy. The policy of this boaril is to run the Union so as to make it of the greatest pos- sible service and benerit to the greatest possible number of students, sociallv, cul- turally and recreationallv. E -idence ot the success of this policy is tounil in the fact that " Meet me in the Union! " has become the most popular ex- pression on the campus. AmM R. W. IlLI-lO K. K. Kraeitli r. M. Heaird II. R. llECK Page 271 SIGMA DELTA CHI :ii ' ■K 1 Mm I! I ■■! When a male journalist on the Univer- sity of Oklahoma campus wants to join an organization where he can listen to a little " shop talk " , he joins Sigma Delta Chi. But Hrst the student must ha e a high scholastic stantling and be actise in some phase of journalism before he is admitted to the national honorary journalistic fra- ternity. The weekly dinner session, which the local chapter holds, helps promote a friendlier relationship bet een journalism students. Outstanding newspaper men in Oklahoma lead interesting round-table dis- cussions on local and state journalistic problems at smokers at the weekly meet- ings. Charles Werner, Pulitzer prize cartoon- ist of the Daily Oklahoma)!, was elected a professional member the past year by the Sooner chapter. Other noted journalists will be elected to the same position in the future. Many changes have taken place in the chapter since the first order appeared on the campus in the spring of 1913. This first group was called the Benjamin Frank- lin Club. This group was one of the fra- ternity ' s fort -two chapters, which, along with more than a dozen professional chap- ters, make up the national group. The 1940 Five Star Final banquet was cancelled, but the 1941 banquet plans are being matle as the Yearbook goes to press. Awards at these banquets are made to the outstanding professor, the outstanding alumnus, the best news reporter in the state, the resident of the state who has been the greatest contributor to the Uni- " ersity, and to the outstanding man and tlie outsanding woman reporter in the school of journalism. Shelby Alexander was the cliapter ' s del- egate at the national Sigma Delta Chi con- ention hekl in Des Moines, Iowa. Wood- row P. Wentzy, assistant professor in jour- nalism, and Sigma Delta Chi member, also attended the convention. Officers for the 1940-41 year were Francis Stilley, president; Ernie llober- echt, vice-president; Frank Spence, secre- tary; DeWitt Kelley, treasurer. H. H. Herbert, director of the school of journal- ism, was the sponsor. From roll; left to riglit — Francis Stilley, President; Ernie Hohcrecht, ' ice-Prcsident ; France Spence, Secretary; DcWitt Kelley, Treasurer; II. H. Herbert, Chapter Adviser. Second roiu — Ewing C afford, Clancey Pearcc, Walter Rott, Leroy Meyer, Woodrow Wentzy. TInrd rniv — Roy Calvin. Clifton Caldwell, Shelby Alexander, John P. Wright, Bill Highland. u Page 272 ADVERTISING CLUB Although the I ' niwrsity ot ( )klali()ma ;ul crtlslnn club is not nationalU i-fcoi;- ni A(i, the liroup uiuki " the s Liuhiiiee i)l Professor John 1 1. Cases has nametl i ee- oj nition in the state, and are show in.n ' other schools hat an atl chili can do. The club, open maiiiK to students in journalism and business, has tor its pur- pose the promotion ol a better iiinlerstand- inif of aih ' crtising anel its problems. I rominent speakers Irnni the leailinii newspapers, Irom the adxertisini ilepart- ments of large retail stores ami Irom ad- ' ertisin.n ' agencies speak at the bi-nionthK- ad club meetings. Every phase of aih ertising is studied in the sessions, and an ' member can testif " to the tact that this is one club where thev get full benetits from the dues. The project of the year is always " Uni- versity of Oklahoma Dav " at Kerr ' s De- partment store in ( )klahoma Cit . It ma sounci like another collegiate scheme, but these Sooner ad students did everything at Kerr ' s but buy the merchandise. They helped lay out the aiUertising. ser etl as store executives, as supplemen- tary sales torces, and as co-ed hulies ' wear motlels. I he store awanleil |)ri ,es to those students who sold the must mer- chantlise on each tloor. After the stutients had had their lesson 111 managing a department store, they sponsored a displa ' ot national winners in direct mail ach ' ertising. Hut the seniors are more interested in the club w hen spring comes, because ot the " Man-Marketing Clinic " which gi es val- uable information to the job-seekers. Au- thorities in this Held assist the students in writing the type of application letter that will appeal to the employer. First semester officers were joe Marsh- burn, president; I ' lwing Ciatiord, ice-presi- dent; Ruth Kamber, secretary; Marion Chesnut, treasurer. Second semester offi- cers were lowing Ciafford, presiilent; Don Greenhaw, vice-president; Helen Slesnick, secretary; Barbara Christian, treasurer. Front row, lijt to riijlit — Jacriiits, Stiiirtleff, Cliast.Tin, Floyd, Raizcn, Slesnicic, frhan, Smitti, Mcnaimald, and West. Second roii ' — (Jafford, Hrt-sidt-iit ; Diincaii, Hill, Battle, File, Hayes, Ilavis, Mullendore, Haney, Lowe, ( " uMiiingham, Christian, and McCullnch. T iini row — Rhodes, Calvin, Helms, Smiley, Fralcer, Banks, Werner, Penn, Offutt, Moore, and Martin. Fourth row — (). C. Urown, Daily Okltilionuiri and Times Spealier for Meeting; Denham, Sanders, Schrock, Ferguson, Eddins, .Andrews, and Clardemal. Fifth row — Titus, West, Hart, Spray, Weldon, tireenhaw, Sims, Casey, Sponsor. Sixth row — Wheeler, Williams, Smith, .Anthonv, Browti, McCown, Johnson, Crill, Hantier, Oljrii, Hollida , llnlstin. and Hill. :il i!fr; 41 Page 273 m Practical cMX-rit-ncc is given Kngiiu-cnng students at the University of Oklahoma. ORGANIZATIONS TAU BETA PI The " Phi Beta Kappa of Engineering " — that is the title sometimes given to Tau Beta Pi, national honorary engineering fraternity. After taking a quick glance at the gratle average the slide rule manipulators ha " e to register, it is easy to see h the ahox ' e title was gl en. The six junioi-s selected each semester ha e to shou- a graile a er- age of above two point. But the grade requirement is just one hurdle. The engineer has to sliou his in- terest inside and outside the engineering school. The founder, Edward H. Willi- ams, was seeking to establish an organiza- tion to honor men in technical schools who were ineligible for Phi Beta Kappa, be- cause the) ' •ere not in Arts ami Sciences. Since the organization was started here in 1926, seniors in the upper one-fifth of the class have also been classed as eligible members. The order awards a slide rule each semester to the highest ranking junior engineer. The local chapter of Tau Beta Pi was foundcLl to mark in a htting manner those who ha e conferred honor upon their al- ma mater by ilistinguished scholarship and e emplar ' character as undergratluates m engineering. The foremost goal of this chapter has always been to foster a spirit of liberal cul- ture m the engineering colleges of America. 1 here are now o ' er 69 branches ot Tau Beta Pi with a total enrollment of over 33,000 in the United States. The most worthwhile project of this organization in the next icw years may be a stutly of na- tional defense problems. Twenty-one faculty members are mem- bers of the local organization, which was founded on St. Pat ' s day in 1923. Bill Ranney served as president of the organization for both semesters during the year 1940-41. Other officers were Eldon Bowers, vice-president; John Crutchfield, secretary; Harold Reedy, corresponding secretary; Tom Boyd, treasurer; John Mathews, cataloguer. Professor J. F. Brooks sponsored the group both semesters. Friinl roxi;, li-jt to rii ht — McAiiinch, Beck, Reedy, Morgan, Ranney, Bowie, and Zimmerman. Sfiond rniv — Lowe, Stephenson, Boyd, (iibson, Black, and Hampton. Third roii ' — Pickett, Meeks, Robinson, Haskett, Trice, and Bloch. Fnurth rov: — Mathews, Thompson, C ' rntchfield, Jones, Lawrence, and (iemaz. Page 276 ST. PAT ' S COUNCIL L-cadcrsliip and ability to work constriic- ti X ' I ' on all cnyinccrinn school acti itics IS the basis lor selection ol nienihei-s into St. Pat ' s Council, the Ljoxernini; iioil ' of all engineering societies. I ' his organi a- tlon was formed on the carn His in 1912 in honor ol " St. Pat, the patron saint ol all engmeers. Its officers are elected In the members ot the Kngineer ' s club, which this year has the largest membership in Its history — about 120(1 students. The representatives on the council, num- bering 1.1 men, are elected b - their re- spective organizations to take care of their part in the openhouse celebration which takes place each year during the interschol- astic meet. The remaimler of the repre- sentatives are appointed b ' the presitlent of the council to take charge at special projects connecteil with the St. Pat ' s cele- bration, stagetl annually for three days prior to March 17. This year the following students were responsible for these special projects: Coronation ceremony — George McDer- mitt. Stage Show — Joe Amspacher. Dance — Norman Clark. Banquet — Jack I ' dkins. Cjreen Newspaper — Jim Stockman. Fireworks, Obbie Lewis; Parade, John I.esch; Openhouse Chairman, Dink Ta - lor; (ireen Shirts, Dewitt Hamilton. One ot the latest projects of the coun- cil is the new engineering maga ine. The Sooner Shamrock, edited by Claude dor- don. Other staff members were Vance Cameron, assistant editor; (jeorge Mc- Dannold, business manager, and Bob King, assistant business manager. Each year the council awards a slide rule to the outstanding freshman in acti - ity work. The officers of St. Pat ' s council anil the Engineer ' s club are Wray E. Dudle -, pres- ident; Alvin Turquette, vice-president; Stratton Cralle, treasurer; Rob Eckart, secretary. The faculty sponsor of this organiza- tion is V. E. Willoughb , whose interest and sound advice have made it possible for this group to become one of the strongest in the University of Oklahoma. l-jnn, ro- . Irfl l„ „(, ,,-i:ord. Lewis, H.-,wks, Ducllev, WillouKhbv, ElkiiiN and Phillips. ,V,r,«. ,„.x— Beck, Findeiss, Mc.Aiiinch, Stuckinan, . mspache, and tur |uette l nnl rwi— (,r,ndman, Crutchfield, Lesch, Cavwond, Murphev, and Clark loiirt i ro.-u— Erkart. Cralle, Tavlnr, Plainer, McMiirtrv, and Winder cs ry Page 277 A. S. M. E. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers, a 61-year-olci national honor- ary engineering fraternit ' , was not intro- duced to the O. U. campus until the 1934 school year, hut the organi ation has grown rapidly. The 1 1 1 meiiihers enrolled in the Soon- er chapter make up the sixtii largest group of any of the 116 chapters in the United States and Canada. This rating is given on the basis of enrollment in tiie school. The national chapter of A. S. M. E. was one of the tour " Professional Ensii- neer ' s Founders Organizations. " Its main purpose is to stimulate acti ity and re- search in professional mechanical engineer- ing and to set up standards of operation for mechanical engineers in general. Although membership is ()luntary, the prospective member must be recommended for student membership b) ' a senior mem- ber of the society. Members of the local chapter believe the organization has assisted the members in becoming better acquainted with the prominent leaders in the indiistry m which they are interested. Some of the other privileges the order offers are: 1. Competing lor cash prizes and awards. 2. A student loan fund within the lim- its of a ailable funds. 3. All activities and privileges of the student branch. 4. Cjroup meetings ot student mem- bers, and national and local meetings of the parent society. In addition to the gold pin, the member also recei ' es eight issues of Mcclianical EiuibicciUuj, the official publication. The function of interest to all members is the employment bureau. Through the offices in Chicago, Detroit, New York, and San F -ancisco, many engineers ha e re- cei ed employment in either summer or permanent positions. The prerequisites of a good executive, initiati x- and ability to express ideas, are developed in this society. Officers for the year were John D. Tay- lor, president; Ernest Graves, vice-presi- dent; Phil Brooks, secretary; Jimmie Close, treasurer. Professor D. D. Nich- ols was sponsor the lirst semester; Profes- sor L. H. Cherr ' the second term. Front roiv, trfl to riijht — Slajer, Dawson, Taylor, Brooks, Graves, Lcsch, Close, and Cherry. SfionJ roil ' — Cole, Morrison, Tidrow, Hamilton, Toliver, Skinner, tJore, and Binkley. Third ro ' ii ' — Lamar, Moore. Fitzpatrick, Hines, Phillips, Ford, Delisans, Burch, and Rein. Fourth roil ' — Ketnicdy, day, Cassell, Musser, Sutton, Dudley, Dutton, Smith, Barron, and Winder. Fiftit row — Waldo, Spencer, Hall, Thomas, Amspacher, Marsee, Wright, and Baker. Page 278 p. E. CLUB Formcil with the |Hir[)i)SL- ot proinot- inii, amonij; the iiKiubcrs a sclt-sought kiiDwlcdi i.- ot mining ami inctanuri ical cn_ i;inccrinj , the Petroleum l nij;ineerinjj; Club has grown to he one of the hirgest orders on the campus. I he ()i ler is open to students in pe- troleum engineering, natural gas engi- neering, or geological engineering, who arc upperclassmen in the L ' niversitv. The student associate grou[) ot the American Institute ot Mining and Met- allurgical Iingineers holils trecjuent meetings to further the interest of the group in the tiekls of mining and metal- lurgical engineering. Papers are read by students, professors and outsitle authorities on fields of interest to all engineers. A discussion following an address always helps the members get a better understaiKiing of the problems fac- ing the engineer when he leaxes school. A prize is offered each year for the best student research paper, and the winner is selectetl atter the entrants lia e read their reports iiefore the club. Acti e members ilerive much benefit bv coming in contact with various leaders in the oil industry. By meeting with these difterent experts, the stutlents often lia e a chance to line up their first big job. Front rov:, left to ricjht — Piclictt, CJ.Trk, and Lott. Second roii; — Bedrier, Beck, Thompson, and Stearns. In the spring the green shirts are kept busy planning for their annual Engineers ' open house; anil in the fall the club always has one of the cle erest floats in the home- coming parade. Any la •yer, wishing to start a feud, would be ery discouraged if he would see the large tlelegations of husky engineers at one of the club meetings. But the feudin ' days are o er (the Dean hopes) and the engineers and lawyers are looking tor something besides brawls. Officers tor the past year were Norman Clark, president; C. Bowersox, vice-presi- dent; Kenneth Lott, secretary. Professors G. M. Stearns and V. C. Beilnar were sponsors. V.1 Pago 279 SIGMA TAU Fourteen years after Sigma Tan was founded at the University of Nebraska, a group of L ' ni ersity of (Oklahoma engi- neering students handeil together and founded a Sooner ehapter. May 13, 1916. The formal introduetion was not the real beginning of the chapter at the Uni- ersity ot Nebraska because it resulted after preparation extending o " er a period of sexeral ears. Sociabihty, practicabihty antl schohir- ship were selected as the ret|uirements tor membership in Sigma Tau, honorary engi- neering fraternity. These are the pre- requisites needed by the engineer who is seeking a position after graduation. To he eligible for membership the stii- lient must be either a junioi " or senior, and must have maintained at least a 1.5 grade a erage during this time. Twenty-five are usually pledged each semester by the fra- tciMiitw An award is gi en each year to the out- standing freshman engineer. The award is gi -en on the basis of grailes for the first Near. There are now nineteen acti ■e chapters ot the national society, located in leading Universities maintaining colleges of engi- neering, throughout the United States. Men who have become distinguished in the profession may be admitted as honorar ' members. A maga ine, the I ' ynimid, is piibhsheil (]uarterly, and contains national fraternity news and topics of interest to the members of Sigma Tau. OfHcers the first semester were: T ' ldon Bowers, president; Clarence Bowersox, vice-president; Sam M. Blackwell, record- ing secretary ' ; Fred Hoo er, corresponci- ing secretary; Roy Denton, historian; and Professor A. M. Lukens, sponsor. Second-semester officers were Sam M. Blackwell, president; Henry Beck, vice- president; Bill A inder, recording secre- tary; Bob Eckhart, corresponding secre- tary; Emmet Welch, historian; and Pro- fessor F. C. Morris, sponsor. Front row, left to right — B. Kiiig, Platner, Cralle, Morgan, Blackwell, Will, and I ' mlier. SrionJ roiv — Evingcr, Bowers. Beck, Bowersox, Clark, and Lamar. TliirJ roiv — Ranney, Eckert, McAnincIn, Pung, Stephenson, McCurry, and Curtis. fourth rozi — Ilain, Clrse, (ioodman, Denton, Mcon, and II. King. ■ ' ( ; roij; — Stewart, Welch, I ' aylor, C irdra , and Mvers. :t:i:t; : ■r» ' -r r-t Page 280 L K. O. T. J Ins mysterious t)i nani uti()n known :is l.o ;il Knit,rhts of Olil I ' rustN has Ikcm haunting cuimous uniscrsitv stutlcnts tor the past 21 years, ami the lioys who wcai " the hhiek rolies will prohahiy he liring " ( )K1 I rusty " 2(1 years hence. I lere ' s the luniu part ahout these I,. K. (). I. hoys: ou ne ' er kno who the nienihers are until they ha e concluiletl their two years ot acti " e nienihership. C ' onti-ar to any heliets, these 16 nieni- hers ilo not ha e to possess all the traits ot a dastartily villain. They have to show the proper (jualities in leadership, initiative antl integrity helore they are selectetl lor membership. Six engineers handed together in ' )2i) antl Formed this secret order to uphold the traditions ot the college ol engineering and pay homage to the patron saint of the engineers, St. Pat. I ' ou may see lots of " L. K. ( ). T. " signs belore entering uni erslt liuildings, but you are fortunate if you see a member more than once a ear in his black robe. You will ha e a chance to see the 16 members in lull dress if you wait until one minute until alter midnight on the morning of March 17. At tiiis time " OKI Trusty " IS fired ui the stadium, ami another St. Pat ' s day oflicialh ends. I his salute from " (Jld Trustv " emis the tlay ' s celebration, but is the cue for the be- ginning of the one-hour ilisplay of fire- works, which are witnessed bv hundreds of stuilents and townspeople. " Old Trusty " is carefully guardetl nine months of the ear, because the engineers do not feel that the ' have rightfully paid tribute to St. Pat. if the gun hasn ' t been Hred. Tlie members also play a big part in the plans for the engineers ' openhouse, dance, parade and stage show. Manv such ni s- terious organizations have caused tlie deans of many schools to start investiga- tions, but the Sooner group spends most of its time planning tor the annual celebra- tion instead of lia ing. Page 281 A. b. C . L Front row. 1,-fl to nV ; — Special Instructor J. V. Kcelcy, Hughes, Evans, J. F. Brookes (Sponsor), Geiger, Will, DeShurley, Traue, and Corn. Si-ionJ roil ' — Hill, Professor |. R. Matlock, Becker, Judd, Goodman, Ford, Borgwald, and Jordan. T iirJ row — Fears, Williams, Bardwcll, Fox, Pereyra, Stacy, Comer, and Bond. Fourth row — Scheffe, Hendrick. Nichols, Phillips, and Dunlap. Nathaniel P ord served as president of A. S. C. E. ; Wallace Hayes was vice-president; James ' ill, secretary; Professor J. F. Brookes, sponsor; and Donald Goodman, St. Pat representati ' e. TOGA Officers of Toga were John M. Luttrell, president; John W. Albright, secretary; Dr. Ralph Bienfang, sponsor. Lift to riijht — Jack Luttrell, Dick Saunders, John Edwards, Dr. BienfauK, Justin ' ogt, and Fred Thompson. A ' o in future — Ray Ciramlich, Cully Harris, and John Albright. Page 282 A. I. L L. First row, left to ri A — McAninch. Lewallen, McAdams, Freeland, Davis, Faner, Teppan, Ahvgurst. Si ' cond rnzv — Cardwell, Boone, Collup, Page, Edinborgh, Cernosek. T iirJ roii. ' — Miliier, Lebnw, Collup, Dewey, E. B. Dewey. Fourt i roiv — Welch, Scohy, Zimmerman. Irelan, Hadadv. HmniLtt J. Welch served as president of A. I. E. E. George S. McDermitt was vice-president; Garland McAninch, secretary; Professor C. I. Almquist, sponsor; and Chauncey A. Black, St. Pat representative. PI TAU SIGMA Urst semester Walton Johnson serxed as president; Orville Smith, vice-president ; Jack Simpson, secretary ; and J-rank Andrews, treasurer. Second semester Sam Blackwell was president; Lee Platner, vice-presitlent ; j. Ilarper Thomas, treasurer. Front roiij left to rirj il—E. E. Amiirosiiis, Ralph Page, Frank Andrews, Sarii M. Blackwell, James E. French, Lee Toliver, Lavon Sadler, Donald Malvern. Srcoml roi ' —Lce Platner, Robert Moon, V. J. Winder, Tom Boyd, Lee Planter, Bennie Phillips, J. Harper Thomas. T itrJ roiv — E. F. Daw on, W. H. ( " arson, John Jacobs, Rex Sutton, Robert E. Day, DeWitt ( ' . Hamilton, Paul E. Anderson, Oene Kennedy, Jr. Page 283 TAU OMEGA Ever since a i roiip ot air-niindcd stu- dents decided in 1927 to form an organi- zation to promote the stud) of a iation at the Uni ersity, Tau Omega lias proxed that it has a useful purpose. Cjreat changes ha e taken place since the organization recei eil its national char- ter in 1928. Back in the first tla s of Tau Omega the group might not have fore- seen what a part they xould he playing in 1941 as the United States hegan the na- tional (.letense mo -ement. Facilities for studying a iation were al- most unknox n when the giH)up started tinkering with planes, but totlay the stu- dents can take up-to-date aeronautical courses ottered in the mechanical engineer- ing school. Another achantage for the 1941 edition of Tau Omega is a ind tun- nel the embryo aviators may use in testing their models to see how the ' ' ill react under arious ind ami weather condi- tions. The most recent work of the order is the installation of a number of engines of recent designs. At the present time Tau Omega is still upholding the tradition of establishing and promoting a study of a ' iation. Not con- tent with just impro " ing the aviation on the Sooner campus, the Tau Omegas hax ' e introduced projects into ditterent high schools and uhi ' ersities. The group also does a beneficial ser ice in aiKancing the co-operation between the aviation industr ' and engineering students interested in aeronautics. One of the earliest projects Tau Omega undertook was a fixing school uiuler Ro ' 1 hint. This school became the training place of se -eral outstantling pilots of the southwest. Although the organization was tounde l for students witii a mutual interest in a ' ia- ton, the order was matle honorary in that a grade average of 1.5 was made a pre- requisite for all students. A junior stand- ing in the unnersitv is required. Officers for the 1940-41 season were Jimmie Close, president; Roy H. A orth- ington, ice-president; W. Kendall (jarms, secretar ' . L. A. Comp of the engineering faculty is the sponsor. Front roia-, left In riijlil — Caywnod, Binckley, Cherry, O ' Reilly, Siittnii, Sollciiberger, and Rein. Second ronv — Bone, Close, Kennedy, Toliver, Ham, and liarms. Third rozv — Tiffin, Thain, Johnson, Clark, Freedman, Phillips, and Conip. Page 284 BOOK V If r HE first settlers had to think in material terms. With his family housed in a crude cabin or dugout, and in many cases living near to actual want, the pioneer could hardly devote himself to the refine- ments of civilization. Y ET in this eager throng of settlers there were always certain elements which kept alive the spark of culture. Foremost of these was the pioneer woman. It was she who, among the tools and household goods beneath the brown cover of the prairie schooner, often found room for a few books and pictures. The pioneer women in time planted flowers, beautified the homes, and demanded that churches, schools, and Sunday schools be estab- lished in order that the children might not grow up in want of the finer things of life. Also there were the frontier bishops, the presidents and faculties of the little struggling colleges, and those who served in a far humbler capacity — the rural teachers, pastors, and circuit riders who so freely gave their lives to bring a more abundant life to others. IT was not long until such work bore fruit. Schools and churches sprang up. Colleges and universities grew and flourished. Finally, just as capital, ' ' imported at first, became in time locally produced, so has a culture rcmin- iscent of the Oklahoma soil supplanted the alien culture of the East. Now Oklahoma music, art, and literature have come into their own. Oklahoma artists, and scholars herald the coming of an earthy, native Okla- Iture. O small part of the learning men get at a Univer- sity is the culture they obtain as students. Their classwork, their studies, their designs toward grad- uation with a degree are primary purposes for their being University enrollees. But behind all this, and perhaps just as impor- tant, is that polished poise that characterizes a university graduate that sets him aside from his fellow men. Here in the middle of the United States, where roving pioneers estab- lished the forty-sixth state in the union out of the sagebrush and dust of untried, uncultivated land, and where the earth ' s Black Gold has built great cities, the University of Oklahoma has become a leader in the em- phasis placed on culture and training in the finer arts. Work in music has been offered during practically the entire half century. Speech, arts and drama have received attention for nearly as long a time. Work in art has been given since 1909 and art collections of the University arc now among the best belonging to any state school in the United States. Some day the dust stirred up in the run of ' 89 will settle, the roar of revolvers will die, and the days of the covered wagons will be all but for- gotten. But the memory of those men who first dreamed of the University of Oklahoma and of the State of Oklahoma will linger on. To that mem- ory will stand as a monument the campus of the middle-west ' s greatest school, the home of the Sooners, the University of Oklahoma. % GRADUATE student is a funny little Charlie- Chaplinesque figure dressed in a baggy suit and horn-rimmed spectacles. At least thus he appears to the world. As a matter of fact, he is quiet, well- dressed, intelligent, sometimes even witty. 1 HE rest of the world thinks of him as unable to adjust himself to the " realities " of the world. But they do not consider the possibility of a case for which the graduate student could give a good argument — namely, that the rest of the world is unable to adjust itself to the graduate student. He returns to do graduate study for one of two reasons: either he wishes to prepare himself more fully to meet the exigencies of practical living, or else he has decided that " practicality " is a bore and that retirement from the world is more desirable. The first kind of grad is man-of-the-worldish, competent, decisive. He is only marking time before stepping out into the world again. ,He will soon become the Efficiency Director of United Industries or the principal of the Pottawattomie Consolidated School System. The second sort is more like the popular conception of the graduate stu- dent. He is " impractical " ; he has taken an unspoken vow of renunciation. No more will he trifle with the blindness and evil and stupidity of the Out- side World— his books, his microscopes, his typewriter — these will suffice. If he is caught up by the whirlwind of world events, he leaves his aca- kmilPtudies for a business or professional world, usually never to return. P if not, little by little, year by year, and then decade by decade, he bur- A ' ke fe ' ' into his academic rabbit-hole, until finally he is lost to public r r - KAPPA ALPHA THETA OKLAHOMA CITY JEAN LABADIK Kappa Alpha Thcia MARY LOriSE ADAMS Pi Beta Phi ROSEiMARY KRAKOWER Si { ma U psiloii PATTY LOL ELLIS Delta Delta Delta GERDA WOOITEN Kappa Kappa Gamma CLARABETH HOLT Gamma Phi Beta AL RjORIE HI SBAXD Delta Gatrima GWENETH SXHTH Taxlnr I all V i% iMio P H I N on MAN m VIRGINIA STOVER .ilpha Chi Omeya MARY FRANCES JOHNSTON Kcippa Kappa Gamma ROSEANNE SUDHOLT Pi Beta Phi MARGARET HARRISON Delta Gamma JEAN CHESTERMAN Chi Omega PATTY THOMPSON Kappa Alpha Thcia CAROLYN NICHOLS Delia Delia Delia GLENNA LEMON Logan Hall X ?o Ay J DELTA DELTA DELTA PONCA CITY MARJORIE ANN BOGENSCHUTZ Pi Beta Phi MARGARET SMITH Hester Hall BETTY SHIRE Kappa Kappa Gavima BETTY SALATHIEL Gamma Phi Beta ALICE LYLE Alpha Chi Omega HELEN SLESNICK Sigma Delta Tan RUTH TOBIAS Jlpha Phi FLORENCE POTTER Kappa Jlpha Thela ' »i »M«»st;.i ' ' KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA McALESTER JANE FITE Pi Beta Phi JESSIE WALKER Hester Hall JEAN GALE Delta Gamma PATRICL FERGUSON Alpha Phi ELEANOR TURNER Delta Delta Delta SUE DECK Kappa Kappa Gamma ALICE MARIE FRANCIS Alpha Xi Delta LATOLIA HILLYER Alpha Chi Omega » 4 t CHI OMEGA NORMAN LELIA MATTHEWS Kappa Kappa Gamma JOANNE HIGDON Alphij Phi BETl Y KEATING Delta Delia Delta ELLA HUMPHREY Pi Beta Phi RUTH TILLPvLlN Chi Omega JOSEPHINE STEPHENS Hester Hall EDYTH GOTTLIEB Sigma Delta Tan ROBERTSON P O N C A C HALL T Y JEAN HUMPHREYS Delta Delta Delta LORRAINE COBLE Rnhrrtsoii Hall BILLYE JEANNE COOK Alpha Chi Omega MAAHE TERRY Alpha Chi Omega MARY ALLEN McGILL Delta Gamma LOUISE BLACKLEDGE Chi Omega BARBARA ANN CHRISTIAN Hester Hall i jI DELTA GAMMA FORT WORTH MARGARET HALL C ii Omcc ii CLAUDE DANIELS Gamma Phi Brta LaVELLE ALEXANDER Rohi ' itson Hall ELIZABETH ANN BARBOUR Crockett Hall GEORGIA K. SMITH Delta Gamma JEAN HOBGOOD Gamma Phi Beta MILDRED BLANAR Si( mii Dillti Tan ' i- ' iw r i GAMMA PHI BETA TULSA JAMES STEWART Metro Goldwyn Mayer Studios, Culver City, California January 28, 1941 Mr. James E. Davis, The 1941 Sooner, Norman, Oklahoma. Dear Jim Davis, I ' m returning the pictures to you under separate cover, and including the glossy print you asked for. It was certainly no easy task you set before me and I realized it as soon as I opened the enve- lope containing the contestants pictures - in fact my great regret is that I was allowed to se- lect only eight of them, for with such a lucky break of a task as this - well, I could have gone on and on. And here they are. I have marked on the back of each picture which one is which numberi first choice, Betty Lou Roberts; second choice, Virginia Berryi third choice, Flo Collins; fourth choice, Melanie Brown; fifth choice, Larene Wilcox; sixth choice, Mary Nell Ballard; seventh choice, Estella Knapp, and eighth choice, Yvonne Allen. My best wishes to all the lovely girls, and to yourself, with many thanks and warm regards. Sincerely, . IjMmfil (1) . LOIS ANNE BOOTH, Oklahoma City; Fducation . . (2) . TOM FRED HENDRICKS, Antlers . . (3) . CHARLES R. HETHERINGTON, Sigina Alpha Epsilon, Norman; Plngineering; Sigma Tau ; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma, Treasurer; Bombardiers; Scabbard and Blade; Jazz Hounds; Engineer ' s Club . . (4) . JEANNETTE HAY- DEN HOLLMAN, Xorman; Fine Arts; A Cappella Choir . . (5) . JOHN ALAN HORD, Delta Chi, Dallas, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; Sigma ( lamma Epsilon. ( I ) . (MRS.) RUTH WALDROP HORD, Dallas, Tex. ; Arts and Sciences : Chi IpsiJon ; Craduatc A.ssistant in C.eology . . (2) . ROSEMARY KELLY, Phi Mu ; Tulsa . . ) . MARY GLADYS KYLE, Oklahoma City; Social Work; Theta Sigma I ' hi . . (4) . LEON F. LEE, Bea iT; Arts and Sciences; Charter .Member of Societ tor the iktterment ot Public Administration . . (S) . BETTY ANNE MANEVAL, Alpha Xi Delta. Vnulher. Penna. ; . W. C. A.; Choral Reading Rostrum. (1) . ELISABETH McCAULEY, Alpha Phi. S.ipulpa ; Social Work ; Social Work Club ;( iraduate Association . . (2) . NELL McNEELY, Oklahoma Cit ; Education . . (. . RUTH MITCHELL OLESEN, Phi .Mu, Tulsa; Kappa Delta Pi: Pi (iamma Mu . . (4) . LUCYL SHIRK. Alpha Chi Omega, Oklahoma City . . ( ) MARGARET ELAINE THOMPSON, Phi Ml,, Tulsa; Arts and .Sciences. Page 305 ifr RlV FEK ' S INK COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES To say of a boy that he is in the College of Arts and Sciences is almost like telling a foreigner that you li e in the United States. There are nine schools in the college which a student ina enter. For instance there is the school of Applieii Biol- ogy, the School of Citizenship and Public Attairs, the School of Geology, the School ol 1 lome Eco- nomics, the School of Journalism, the School of Letters, the School ol Library Science, the School of Physical j ' .ducation. antl the School of Social Service. When looking lor people of culture, turn to the Arts and Sciences College. These students ac(|uire the sort ol liberal education that gives them sound knowledge, breadth ol iew, critical juilgment, and an intelligent comprehension of then " responsibility to societ ' . fhe arts and science students get ai-ouml, that IS all their classes are not locateil m the same build- ing. Tills Is one group of stutlents wiio admit tiiat they came to college for a liberal education. This well rounded course ol study includes the languages, literature, history, and general culture ol the I ' .nglish-speaking and at least one other people; and the de ' elopment ami ap[)reciation of contributions ol the physical and biological sci- ences: ami an untlerstanding of the methoils, prob- lems, and points ol iew in the stutl ' ol the de- xelopmeiit ol human societs ' . Page 306 SCHOOL OF PHARMACY When and if a stiulcnt finishes the four years of h()tan , c ' lieiiiistr , phaniiacognosw and pliarniacv (from 1 to 154) anil proiluces the necessary 130 hoiu ' s cretlit loi- frradiiation Ironi tlie Sthonl ol Pharmacy, he will not onl lie reads to take his place in a drug store anil w hi)) up a iiiiick presci ' ip- tion for chcrecol, but he will have an unchallengeil seat at the counter as a graduate drug store cow- ho . I le can sip a coke through one straw anil talk at the same time. lie will know, also, what literature lends itself best to the atmosphere of come-and-go in the drug store. Ami moiT, he ran sit there and criticize tlie way the place is run with an air ol autlmritv. All this training is proxided in the model drug store in the pharmacy buikling. This small room has pro ed a reluge tor many years to stutlents w ho, lor a tew minutes, want to get away t rom the oiloi ' s and test tubes that haunt the building that is then " home during e ' er ' waking hour. Fwo other necessary attributes ol character to become a graduate pharmacist are courage and determination. lien a new student opens the door ol the building a barrage of strange smells rush out, practically carrying him with them. It he can steel himsell lor this first blow he will soon leai ii to work in l.ib with all the little bottles and prett colored acids without realizing that it isn ' t owgen that he is breathing. Page 307 THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Sixteen luimlrcd engineers have a lot of say-so in running this university; but, as long as St. Pat ' s hirtlKJav calls for 1 o ' clock date nights and free cuts, it ' s all right. There are two complications to being m the engine school. One is the fact that there are so many labs to mess up the boys ' social life. An- other is learning to wear the sacred slide rule with- out constantly using it as a battering ram. A third, and hardlv nientionable one, is the fact that the engineers become so attachetl to their " slip-sticks " that they have to whip them out to divide 4 into 27. What would the engineers do if the lawyers ever stole their slide rules insteail of their (]uecn? The present gr()U(i of engineers are measuring their shoes to follow in the footsteps of some of the O. U. " green shirts " who have made good. For instance, Carl E. Reistle is now the chief en- gineer in the petroleum tlepaitment of the Humble Oil and Refining Co.; David E. Fields is the vice- president of the Tulsa Boiler and Machine Co.; Earl Bartholome is director of the Ethyl Gasoline Corporation in Detroit; and, Henry Wilson is di- rector of Stantlard Oil in ' ene7.uela. Once a year, near St. Pat ' s birthday, Old Trusty opens its mouth and belches a fiery blast that shakes every wintlow j)ane on the campus. The habeas corjius bo s are still hui " ning from the time that the engineers tried to help the looks of the Law bar In ' painting it green. Page 308 IS v - ' SCHOOL OF LAW The wise okl owl on the Law harn is s niboHc ot the stiKJents that hourly swarm its halls (at least it is supposed to be). Of course, the tales about some ol the more prominent senior hn ers phi - intf jacks in back ot the Union was promptly dis- creilited because any stoopinL; beyond that neces- sary to use his cane is iletinitelv not becoming to a potential judge ' s dignity. I hese law ers are serious mindeil students. hen one does find the time to honor one ot the campus beauties with his company, he ijuietly sits in his corner and mumbles phrases that he intends to use in the case that is coming to trial lomorniw . In fact, this year ' s lawyers were so bounil up in their books that the ' could not e " en liinl the time to kidnap the engineer ' s (]ueen. A few of the ad- enturesoine ones did manage to raise a little stink at the engineer ' s show. Any bo running arounti with a (.le il-mav-care e |ires ion is either a lawyer or else having an aw- lully good time (or are they synonymous?). Since their grades do not come out at the same time as eNc ' ryoiie else ' s, [Iks ha e no worries until the last iriiuite. Another sure sign loeates the law er h !he huge books he carries and hourly devours. .At the jiresent time there are 266 stutlents study- ing to lill sikIi places in society as Senator Mrnest . Mel a rhiiul, who gi ' aduateil t rom tliis school in I ' M 7, and William Pheifter, 1919, who is serv- ing as Congressman from New ' ork Cit ' . Page 309 FINE ARTS SCHOOL The dolclu! wail oF a cornet comes troni a hiL;h thirci Hoor winclo -; next door, apparently unaware of the competition, a girl is singing an aria from " Faust " ; from not far away comes the syncopated swing of " Sophisticated Lady " mingled with the steacK ' , accurate rhythm of a Bach tugue — all of this is mingled and tuisted by the breeze to form the sounds one hears in passing the Fine Arts build- ing. Slaves to art, these students practice at any time of the day or night, or the week-end. Evidences of the work done by fine arts students are many and obvious. Murals decorating the buildings about the campus, student exhibitions of painting, concerts, and drama protluctions con- stantly remind the public of the superiority of this school. And such graduates as Joseph Bentonelli and Erick Rhodes, opera and concert singers; George Leeman and Claude Kennedy, members of dance orchestras and arrangers; Martha Lingsley, a cartoonist for the Silly Symphonies in Holly- wood; and William Cope anil Joe Callo ay, who appearetl ui man stage productions includmg " The Drunkartl " in Miami Beach, Florida, are an inspiration. New in the curricula is a coui ' se in radio drama, designed to give potential radio stars practical ex- perience. Plans are now in progress to exclude certain C(jurses from the recjuirements so that the stmlents may minor in a course in some other school, therefore e nabling them to take a teaching position where ersatilit ' is necessary. Thus the line arts students are taught not to helie ' e solely in art lor art ' s sake. Page 310 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Impressions i ainctl Irom the ahoxe pictures iiiiL;ht leail lis to think that the Ikisniess stuilents arc recci injf training for the big executive posi- tions that re(]uirc especially a jirominent front, ability to rest comfortably with feet on desk, and sleep during dull hoLirs when business is not so pressing. Ihat tor the men students. The girls are taught accounting, finance, business management, and economics. Any other tactics that the ' learn to lurther their business careers arc left to their own discretion. i s for the Business Administration building, it is an imposing eilitice, one of the newer ones on the campus. I lowever, most impressi e about it is the fact that it is a better place than the I ' nion to meet your triends. Between classes it has all the atmosphere ol (irand Central Station, hut If ()u stantl at the toot ot tiie stairs it is eas - to finil at least one out ot e " er ' third whom nou know, and who will stop and talk for a while. Perhaps the main bug-a-boo of the school is Those who have safely passed on their wa to receivinjr a Accounting 51 this marker are w el degree as Haehelor ot Science in Husiness. Business students are characteri eil by their effi- cient attitude, at least the graduate stutlents are su[)posed to be. I hey learn how to do e " er thing just right — iiow to type without looking at the keys, how to take ilictation that they can read. Fhey torsake their grade school arithmetic for the accuracy of the adding machine. These stuilents deal eoiistantU witii ligures. ' hen a student graduates Irom the business school he is prepared! Page 311 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Readinjf, writing, ' rithnietic and how to teach them characterize the School of Education. Of course, it isn ' t all as easy as that for the school has a very real purpose: to ctlucate teachers, super- visors, ami administrators lor the schools of the state. ' hen a stutlent finishes the course, he not only knows enough about some subject to teach it, but he is also quite proficient at reading the student ' s mind and understanding his reactions (which is a very gootl thing for the girls who are majoring in education but planning on marriage as a career). The student teachers are not the type that be- lieve in teaching to the tune ot a hickory stick. Perhaps the y couldn ' t If they wanted because many of their students are those in the university high school. But in spite of the fact that they are young and prettw these teachers really know what they are doing. As evidence, notice some day the trim lines of kindergarten students as they march back to their class room from the pla ground. Todav the university School of Education does not turn out the kind of teachers that mother had and that were still teaching when you came along. This is a new regime. Gone is the big red apple for teacher (although the students are still very apt at polishing the Hgurati e one), the seat in the corner, the dunce cap. The School of Eilucation is producing real scholars. Page 312 lop roii:. lifl lo rii hl — llr. J. ( ' . Karchcr. Hal Muldriiw, I.loyd Nclile, Dr. Ray M Hal t-at. and W rsUn I. Nuiiii. Second roiv — Harrv IluKhfs, Evcrettc I,. l)i ' (. ' ro cr, Mrs. Muriel Moiisell Breniir.fr, ] ' . Don Emery, and jdvli I.ee Third roiv — Lynn Riggs, Paul A. Walker, Roy St. Lewis, Mrs. Walter Kergu on, Ueak I ' arker, and Earl Hartliolotncw. ALUMNI Ah() c arc a tew ol man L ni crsit ol nklahonia alumni who haxc nuulc successes in a aricty ol professional ami business fields. Dr. J. C. Kar- cher, Dallas, Texas, is an outstandinji; f eophysicist, geoloffist and oil tnan. I lal Muldrow, Norman, is an insurance man who now is a lieutenant colonel at Camp IJarkley, Texas. Lloyd Noble is an An.1- more tlrillin contractor and oil man with wide- spreail interests and president ot the (). U. Board ot Rej cnts during the last ear. Dr. Kay M. Balyeat, Oklahoma Cit plusieian, is nationally known as an expert on allur ies. W ' eslev I. Nunn, Chicajio, is ad ertisin manager ol the Staiulanl Oil Compain ol Indiana. In the Inothall eoachinj held. 1 larr 1 lunlies. mentor at COIorado State Collejj;e, has remainetl longer in eontmuous service as loothall coach than am other lootball loach m the nation. Kverette I.. De(Jolyer. Dallas, is a nationally known u;eolojfist who has received nu- merous awanls oF distinction. In the now profes- sion ol ratlio cirama is Mrs. Muriel Monsell Hrem- ny:r, Chicago, who broatlcasts rej ularly o er the networks. 1 1, Don I ' merv. I5artles ' i!ie, is ice president and general counsel ol the Phillips Petroleum Company. josh I.ee, Norman, is I ' niteil States Senator, in literature, I.ynn Kijj;ss has won fame, i ' aul . . W ' alkei-, ' ashin,i; ' t()n. is member ol the lederal Communications Commis- sion. Ro St. I.ewis is an outstandiiiL!: attornex in ' asl)mLiton. Mrs. alter l-eryuson, m I ulsa, is a newspaper sMidicate writer, ami Deak I ' arker, Washington, Is editor ol Scripps-1 low .i iil news- papers. I.arl Bartholomew is executi e enyineer lor the |-,th I ( lasoline Corporation. Page 313 HhiPVviKf i AL SENIOR LAW i ss Bi. iPTTP?5f 1 P - l f ' £MI (1) . PATRICK J. O ' HOBITETT, + K +, Tulsa . . (2) MONA JEAN RtlSSE!.!., X ' .;, Pioiiii: KlUI: H..us,- IT. sidonfs Council . . (: ' .i . BII,I, SELVIDGE, IX, Ardmore; l e-et; Editor of llt:;7 Sooner Yearbook; Pr -siiU nt nt " V. M, ( ' . A., lii36-37: President of Sooner Party, 1937-38 . . (4) . WII.I.IAM WESLEY MUS- SEB, Jr., ATfi, Enid: A l ; I ' e-et; IM-esidenfs Honor Class; Skeleton Key; lli;A; I elKite; Y. M. C, A.: ]31ack,stone Bar; I ' resident of Inter-Bar Council; Senate Club President; Inter-fraternitj- ( " ' (nincll; AV, N. A. D. ; Ilostruni; .Imiinr Honor (iroiip; International Ilelations ( lub. (1. ANDREW C, WllCOXEN, I ' f A, .Miisknffee . . |2) EDWARD PRANCIS MARTIN, ■!■ I ' A. nklahcina City . . ( :; ) . JACK HAI.I, RIDDI.E, K 1, i-i.w.ta; - l ' ■ A. I ' .ibiii.i; i;ur-Xeks; International Relations Club . . (4) . SAMUEIi MILTON ANDERSON, Bell, Wichita. Kans. ; I A I ; Presidents Honor Class; •I ' II 1. (1) . WILLIAM G. SMITH, 1 X. nklalicnia cily . . (2 VERNON J. COLLINS, 1 A i:, |-|-.er..k.e; ■!. A.]. . . i;; i . GEORGE VOSS STEIN, 1 . , .Miami . . (4 I . JOHN A. RUTH, Dover; A . Ill DAVID HUGH SANDERS, lulsa; •!■ A 1 . . (2) . ARTHUR WESLEY SKAER, IJHII. Tulsa . . C. ) . RAYMOND D. CREWS, Xi.rilian . . (41 . ADA FEARCE FERGUSON, Ardmore; Kastern Star; Past Department President of American Lejiion . uxiliary; K B II. I 1 I . W. I. DYER, Wichita, Kans. . . (21 . WILLIAM E. DOUGHERTY, I A K, Shawnee . . ( :; ) . LEE WARREN STONE, I A E, Bartlesville ; Senate Club . . (li . FRED R. HIRZEL, Jr., I X, (luthrie; President of l.X; I. F. C. (II . WILLIAM A. STUBBS, IX, Tulsa; Skeleton Key; Scabbard and Blade; Senate Club: Polo; I ' .oxinK . . (2) . GLENN SELFERT BRITT, i: N, Miami . . CJi . JAMES HARLEY IVY, Jr., Acacia, Waurika; II 1 A; Advertising- .Manager of Sooner Yearbook; Sooner League of Young Democrats; President of Univer- sity Party; Y ' . M. C. A.; Vice-President of Acacia; Advertising Club; M. G. A. House Representative . . (4) . WILLIAM N. GREENE, A T !J, Hugo; UK A; A Si P President; HS; i SE; Debate Team; Senate Club ; Rostrum; Vice-Presi- dent of . Tfi; League of Young Democrats: .A. T !! Rush Captain, 111 . ALMA DOROTHY BELL, X !. ' , Oklahoma City; KBH: Manager of the Cel- ebrity Series . . (2i . JOHN N. SINQLETARY, A T fi, Longview, Tex.; Senate Club; Thalian; Jazz Hound.s . . I :! l . ANDREW CROSBY, ATA, Lawton; ■(• A . . (4) . MAX COOK, ATA, Ardmore; Scabbard and Blade; President of Ruf- Xeks, 1S39: Sooner Yearbook, 1938-39. (1) . Q. G. BICE, Acacia. Norman; Varsity Club Orchestra; Congress Club; Y. iM. C. X. . . (2) . U. V. JONES, ATB, Snyder; President ' s Honor Class; Pe-et; .Skeleton Key; Checkmate; li £ A, President; Senate Club, Secretary; Debate; Who ' s Who, 1940; .MA; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Y. M. C. A. Board of Directors; State President of Y. M. C. A.; International Relations Club; Philosophy Club; League of Yoting Democrats; Blackstone Ear; Winner of Interbar in I aw School: Junior Honor Group; Interfraternity Council; Thalian; jV T S2 Rush Captain . . (3) . PATRICIA E. HODGES, (?laremore; KB 11; Mortar Board; X S! Alumni .Achievement . vai ' d, lli:!.v; . . W. S. Council: President of House President ' s Council; Junior Honor Cl,iss: Indian I ' lub; h 4, Award, 1938; Y. W. C. A.; House Council . . (4) . WALTER DEAN HART, Ben, Oklahoma City; Sooner Staff; Bombardiers; Scabbard and Blade: Senate Club; Polo. Ill . MURRAY P. GIBBONS, i! fl II, Oklahoma City . . (2) . HOWARD FITTS, A I A. ilai tlesville; ' I ' A ; International 1 ;elati..ns ( ' liil. . . 1 :; 1 . EVERETT JOHN ATHENS, KA, Tulsa . . (4) . HOWARD MONTGOMEBY McBEE, K A, Okla- homa City; ni. ; President of K A. Ill PENROD HARRIS, il . , Shawnee; + H il ; Skeleton Key . . (2 1 . BEN MOBLEY, 1 A I, Ai.lliii.ie . . c; 1 . ARTHUR L. CAVANAGH, 1 A K, Lawton . . Ill , JOHN ARTHUR ATKINSON, AT, Tiilsii; Si.nlary nf Interfraternity II) . JEAN PAZOURECK, Acacia. Yukon; Y. M. C. A.; Blackstmi. ' Ii.ir; hiter- fraternity ( ' ouiuil. Sooner Staff: President of Acacia . . (2) . ROBERT ALLEN KING, II A •! , Kansas City, Mo.; II A t President: Demolay Club; Y. At. C. A.; Inlerfiaternity Council; 1. F. C. Investigating Committee . . (3) . WILLIAM KENDALL BARER, Boise City: BK; -l-A ; STE: President ' s Honor Class; I r.sifbni or LeaKue of Young Democrats; Senate Club . . (4) . H. E. BRAD- LEY SCHEER, Xornian, Intramural Secretary. i m 19 Page 3Jfi (1) . CHARI ES R. KERR. I I ., vnee . . 2) . SOM ' AI.D GOI.DBERG. 1. ■ ' ■: Tulfvl . c ■ CHARI,ES W. AI.I.i:iT, 1 A K. Cutlui. . . Ill . JOHN HOWARD CAI.SWEI.I., II K A, l)klahoma City. JUNIOR LAW (1 . J. RUSSEI.I. SWANSON, A I ' .. ' . Wii tiillg:! . . (2) WILLIAM C. PED- BICK, AT. Tlll.- :i . . Cil . ITED R. LOONIiY, IN. I ' nnc:! I ' il.v . Mi ROBERT I,. MOOIT, ATA, Ual-tlesvilK-. (1) . PBED HARBER, II K A, Selllill Jr., K A. ' I ' uLsa . . I :; I W. JOITES, 1 X, Tulsa. I L ' I GEORGE BLAINE SCHWABE. JAMES A. McNEESE, ' P I A, I ' l.iua Cil.v . . 14 i OLIN (1) . JOHN DEAN MARKS, i; . riutlii i tlesvillc . . I GLENN LANE, n K A, Bar- LESTER TAYLOR MOONEY, 1 A I . . •iiii.ill . . (4) . GOB- DON r. HAYSLIP, A I ' .;. Norman. (1) . TOMMY H. TROWER, + F A. Bartlesville . . (2) . CHARLES ROBERT MTTSORATE, ' A. Hal tl.-svill I :, I GEORGE DAN ALMEN, Jr., F A. Tul.« It) . THOMAS HARRY HUMPHREYS, AT, Tu ■4 1 (ll . LAWRENCE LLOYD LOUNSBITBY, Jr., AT ' .. ' . Knid lU i . EUGENE PAUL LEDBETTEB, K 1, I iklahnma I ' ity . . (.3) . CARL L. MATTHEWS, A I A, Hominy. (1; . BOY FBYE, Jr., 1 A K. . ' .illisnw f : ' l . JOHN DAVID BRADLEY, . . a- cla, KlngH.Mher . . (X) . JAMES THOMAS RASBUBY, 1 . , .Shawn.-. .-1 4l (1) . EDWIN SCOTT HUBST J: X, .Vrdnioit flklalKiln.i rHy . . (2 I KENNETH NELMS. : ) . GARLAND HOWARD HOPE, Ma. .s ill. Page 317 FRESHMAN LAW fB z a s sssssg s : ID . E. P. I.ITCHFIi:i,S, Jr., I ' A d, Chiukasha . . (2) . CHARI,i:S ROBERTS, lloir, r.iwncc . . CM . JOE BATEMAN, + K +, Oklahomu Cily . . (4) . JOHN GTBLEY, ! T A. Blackwell. (1) . KENNETH HARRIS, I i. A i .1 iii. ii ,. . . (2) . NORMAN REYNOI.DS, Jr., 1 A E. OkiahniiKi Cily . . c; ] . JIM PEARSON, H K A, Nnrman . . O l . ROBERT C. HARPER, A X, Pnlua City. (1) . ED ESMONDSON, •!■ ! ' A, .Miiskcigee . . (2) . HAROI.D T. GARVIN, K A, nuiuan . . C " , I . E. WAYNE WII.SON, B 9 n, Norman . , I4l . JOHN SFRAD- I.INQ, Ben, Oklahoma City. ilk iii (1) . JEAN B. WIIiSON, Broki-ll .Xrc.w . . ( L ' i . JAMES DOYIiE BERRY, B H, Sapulpa . . Cii . EDWIN A. EIiI.INGHAUSEN, Jr., 11 i) II, Sapillpa . . (4) . GI.ENN A. YOUNG, A T !, Sapulpa, r if ' Ml . EDWARD M. WOODY, Acacia, Elk City . . r2 . WENDEI.I. J. DOQ- GETT, i; X, I ' onca City . . (3) . E. P. I.ITCKFIEI.O, Jr., M A h. Chicka.sha . . Ill . G. M. PUIiIiER, Jr., Oklahoma City. (1) . J. W. SHEPHERD, lAd. .Xornian . . I L ' } DONAI.D WAYNE SMITH, Holflenville . . c; ) . ERVIN KEPPEI. WIIiI.IAMSON, Acaiia, Kingfisht-r . . (4) KENNETH SHII.I.ING, Acacia, Ardmore. Ill . HARRY GII.BERT, ATA, IHilahoiiia City . . 1 2 I . J. D. NANCE, K S, ' I ' ulsa . . (■:,) . ROBERT I.ESIiIE WHEEIiER, II K A, Tulsa . . Cl I . MAT- THEW J. KIRWAN, UK A, Baltlesville. f (1) . JOHN B. DOOI.IN, ' !■ lA. Al a , . 12) . DENVER B. DAVISON, X X, Okla- homa City . . (:!) . E. SIDNEY BROADDUS, ATA, .Muskogee . . (4) . BETTY JANE COBB, A r, Oklahoma City. (1) WALTER VINCENT MARTIN, ' MA, .Xluskogcc . . 12) . JAMES RICH- ARD CONNOR, Wichita Falls, Tex. . . (3) . JAMES DOI.PB CARMICHAEI., Jr., ' I ' A o, Chickasha. Page 318 I 1 y» - ! i SCHOOL OF MEDICINE % p Dr. Robert Trie Patterson Dian More than 1,000 doc- tors have been graduated from the Universit ' of Oklahoma School of Medicine since the first degree of Doctor of Meiiicine was conferred in 1910. iVIany changes ha e taken place in the school since the school was established at Nor- man on a two-year basis in 1900; in 1910. the third anel fourth years were established in Okla- homa Cit ' when Ep- worth Medical College was taken o er by the University. The departments con- stituting the first two years were moved to Oklahoma City in 1928 and all four years of medical training have been offered in Oklahoma City since the completion of the Medical School Building and the Crip- pled Children ' s hospital that year. One of the main rea- sons for the growth of h the School of Medicine is Dr. Robert Uric Patterson, who was appointeil hill-time dean on September 1, 1935. Dean Patterson received his pre-medical experience at Bishop ' s College School, Lenoxville, Quebec, Canada; San Antonio Academy, San Antonio, Texas; and Mon- treal Collegiate Institute, Montreal, Can- ada. He attended McGill University, Montreal, Canada, where he received the M. D. and C. M. degrees in 1898. He has held positions in the Philippine Islands, Cuba, Hawaii, ami I urope. He was a Surgeon (jeneral in the United States army before coming to the University. An appropriation for a research fund by the State Legislature has encouraged re- search work since Dean Patterson has taken o er his duties here. But this is merely one of the many improvements for which he is responsible. The faculty has been enlarged; facilities for teaching ha ' e been improveti; antl the clinical facilities ha e been expanded by obtaining permis- sion to use the clinics of St. Anthony anil Wesley Hospitals. Page 320 SCHOOL OF NURSING The Stlidol ot Xui ' siiiLi, orjiani cil in I ' i ll, is uiule r the ilircction ol the School ol MeJicine ol the I ' iii ersit ol Oklahoma ami supplies the luirsini; serv- ice to the L ' ni ersitv 1 lospitals. The tlominaiU purpose of the School ot Nursing is to tle elop in each stikleiit soLiiul prolessional scholarship aiul solid practical instruction in nin ' sini ami to prepare her to li e etiicientK and use- lully. It alms to aid each student In the pro|ier use ol eiiuipmcnt, materials, and technique to achic e with greater I ' acil- ity those material and spiritual stand- ards ot nursing toward which the nurs- ing prolession has heen ceaselessK working. It aims also to arouse in each student greater interest and acti -itv in the discovery and de elopment of hetter techni(|U(|c and e(|uipment as aids in pro- fessional ami social acKancenient. In oi ' der to reah e this pui-pose niore deliniteK and eltecti ely the following spe- cific ohjecti -es are set forth: To help each stutlent to de elop hetter methods tor appraisal ami understanding of indixidual and collecthe heha ior as it relates to the more fundamental (irohlems ot life. To assist students to accjuire superior understanding ami skill as a nursing unit in the medical prolession so that as an in- tegral part of this profession she ma de- velop a hetter professional aim. lo (.levelop in the student hahits, under- standings and ideals that will insure hetter physical and mental health for herself and lor sf)ciety. lo train the student to use, modify, or lielp create social institutlnns for the en- Miss Edvthe Stiiii fRipLEn Siif nin iriJr!il richment of life. To prepare the student for efficient [Par- ticipation In life for success in her chosen field of work. To train the student to assemhle, organ- ize, analy e, and interpret facts, antl to be- come more prolicient In the art of nursing. To help the stutleiu obtain an Intelligent a|ipreciation ol the place and function of the lamiK in the pi ' ogress of socletx and to create :n her an aw;weness of her own re- sponsihillty in the maintenance of the ideals ol her prolession — of the famlK as a social institution. Recreational facilities are proxided for the student nin ' ses in the form of social cluhs, athletic cluhs, .iiul musical groups, .- " tuilent government is allied In the work ol the stuilent council, elected hy the students. I If- 1} I I ' - ; 41 Page 321 SENIORS (1) . WII.I.IAM MAY AI.DREDQI:, Hobart; ■i ' X; B. A., 1938; B. S. in Medicine, lfi39: Pre Meci O. U.; Internship: St. Louis City Hospital, St. Louis, Mo. . . (2) . JAMES O. ASHER, Pond Creek; B n, President in 1939-1940; Pre Med O. U.; P.. S. in Medicine from O. U. ; Internship: Wesley Hospital, Oklahoma City . . (3) . HERMAN ROBERT BEITDER, Norman; X; Y. M. C. A.; Pistol Team; Chub Team; President of Junior Class, 1939; A. B. from O. U. ; B. S. in Medicine from O. U., 1939; Internship: Broadlawns, Polk County Hospital, Des Moines, la. (1) . KAROI.D I.ESTER BOYER, Ft. Towson; -tX; AEA; Pre Med O. U.; A. B., B. S. in Medicine from O. U. ; Internsjiip: New Rochelle Hospital, New Rochelle, N. T. . . (2) . RICHARD J. BRIGHTWE!.!., Hugo; . X. ; AKK; Pre Med O. C. U.; Chilli Club; Internship: St. Anthony ' s Hospital, Oklahoma City . . (3) . EIiVIN IiEE BUFORD, Collinsville ; X; AlIM; 2X; Pre Med A. M.; B. S. in Biology; Internship; Hamot Hospital, Erie, Pa. (! . WII.I.IAM CHARI.es COI.E, Lawton; Chub Club; Pre Med O. U.; B. A., B. S. from O. U. : Internship: Wesley Hospital, Oklahoma City . . (2) . JAMES ROBERT COIiVERT, Oklahoma City; -tX; Pre Med O. U. ; B. S. in Chemistry; Internship: Columbia Hospital, Milwaukee, Wise. . . (3) . ARDEI.I; B. COIi- YAR, Altus; i X; Pre Med Cameron Junior College: Internship: Broadlawns, Polk County Hospital, Des Moines, la. (1) . WESLEY WARREN DAVIS, Fort Cobb; -f-Bn; AEA; Bombardier; Ruf- Xeks; Websterian Literary Club; Von Baer Zoological Society; Pre Med O. U.; E. A. from O. U. : Tnternsliip: Good Samaritan Hospital, Portland, Oregon . . (2) . HII.I.ARD E. DENYER, Chandler; AEA; KK ; i X; B. S. in Medicine from O. U.; Pre Med O. U. ; Internship: New Rochelle Hospital, New Rochelle, N. Y. . . (3) . HARREIil. C. DODSON, Haskell; X; K I; Pre Med A. M.; B. S. in iledicine; Internship: Uniyersity t Crippled Children ' s Hospital, Oklahoma City. (1) . STANLEY LEWIS DRENNAN, Oklahoma City; K ; " tBH; BBB; A. B. from O. C. U., 193S; B. S. from (1, 1 ' .. 1940; Internship: Orange County Hospital, Orange, Calif. . . (2) . ELLIS ED ' WIN FAIR, Heayener; " t B H; AEA; X; De Molay; Chub Club; Pre Med O. U.; ARM; B. A. in 193S; B. S. in Medicine, 1939; Internship: State University Hospitals, Oklahoma City . . (3) . EDWARD M. FARRIS, Oklahoma City; I BH; HL; AEA; Pre Med O. U. ; B. S. in Medicine, r,i:j9; Internship: Baltimore City Hospital, Baltimore, Md. (li . DOYLE H. FLEETWOOD, Xorman; Vice President of Senior Class; Pre .Med O. U.; B. S. in Medicine from O. U. ; Internship: Wesley Hospital, Oklahoma City . . (2) . WILLIAM ROBERT FLOOD, Weatherford; Bn: HS; AEA; Pe-et; +BII; President ' s Honor Class ,1937; Pre Med O. U. ; B. S. in Medicine from O. U.; Internship: Alameda County Hospital, Oakland, Calif. . . (3) . ROBERT W. FLORENCE, Cushing; X ; ' ! H S ; AEA; KK ; Secretary Treasurer of Soph- omore Class; Pre Med O. U.; B. S. in Medicine from O. U. ; Internship: Provi- dence Hospital, Seattle, Wash. (1) . CHARLES WINFRED FREEMAN, Rocky; ■ X; Pre Med Southeastern Teachers College; i;, .s. in Alediiui. ' : chuli Club; Internship; Charleston General Hospital, W. Va. . . (2) . CHESTER WILLIAM QOOOIN, Oklahoma City; AKK; BBB; KA; AX; Blue Key: Pre Med O. C. U. and St. Kdward ' s University; B. S. in Biology; B. S. in Medicine; Internsliiii: S.in Diego County General Hos- pital. San Diego, California . . (3) . LOUIS OTTSS, Brooklyn, N. Y.; BBB; Pre Med O. C. C; B. S. in Jledicine; Inteinshi|i : Pelli Moses Hospital, Brooklyn, N. Y. . . (4) . CHARLES ROBERT KABERLEIN, .McAlester; l Ae; X; AEA; Pre Med O. U.; Chuh i;iub; . . j;.. l:i:;7: 1!. S., Ili39; Internship: Grace Hospital, Detroit, Alich. (1) . HAROLD HARVEY HARMS, Cordell ; Vice-President of Junior Class; Y. M. C. A.; Pre Med Bt th.l c ' ,,II,k.-, Newton. Kans.; A. B. from Bethel College; B. S. in Medicine from 11. I ' .; Int ' insliip: I ' nixersity of Nebraska Hospital, Omaha, Neb. . . (2) . ELWOOO HESS HEILMAN, Ida Grove, la.; A 52; Bn; Pre Med O. C. U; Internship: Hospital Iiivisicn ..f the .Medical College of Vir- ginia, Richmond, Va. . . (3) . WALTER SCOTT HENDREN, Webb City; X; AEA; Pre Med O. C. U.. and O. U. : Intern. lii]): Baltimore City Hospital, Balti- more, Md. . . (4) . MAXINE RUTH HOFFER, J31gin; A El; BK; Pre Med O. C. U. and O. U.; B .A., B. S. in Medicine; Internship: Oak Park Hospital, Oak Park, 111. I I 19 Page 322 SENIORS (1) . JOHN EDWARD HORN-, Oklahoma City: B. S. in Medicine from O. U.; Internsliip: c ' (iui;il l is|iiMs My nnrl Hmerpency Hospital, Washington. P. C . . (2) . WII.I.IAM ECTOM HUBBARD, Oklahoma City; A K K; B. S. in r.■cli( in. from ( . r. r ; liitpiiiship: .M.r. . Hospital, Denver, Colo. . . (3) . MORRIS EIiIiIOTT XATZ, Athol. Mass.: A. B. from Tusciilum College: B. S. in Medicine fii ' iii 1 ' . (_■-; I- ' rcnoh Club: Geological Club; Swimming Team: Internship: Wil- liam W, Backus Hospital. Norwich. Conn. (1) . JAMES RAI.FH KENNEDY, I ' urcell; lAE: X; B. S. in M.-.li. in.-, innn, fi-..iii I) IV: Internship: . I.rcy Hnspilal. Denver, Colo. . . (2) . EUGENE PAY I.ESTEB, Oklahoma City: Hin: HDD: Blue Key: Pre Med. O. C. f.: Internship: SI. Vincent ' s Hospital. Krie. Penna. . . (3) . AIiBERT JOSEPH IiOTE, Tulsa; " l»ini: Pre Med. Xorthwestern : B. S. in Medicine fi-nm ( t. L ' .; Internship: I res- byterian. Olmsted Memorial Hospital. Los Angeles, California. (II . CHARI.es WILLIAM McCLELLAN, Claremore: IN; AEA; AIl.M; !: ♦ BIT, SecretMry; liittrnship : i:r. laillawns. Polk County Hospital, Des Moines. la. . . (2) . JEANNE ELISE McKINNON, Oklahoma City: f l: BA : Xi : Newman Club: B. S. in Medicine from U. U. ; Tnternsliip: Sant.i Barliara Cottage Hospital, Santa Barbara, Calif. . . (3) . AI.BERT LOUIS McQUOWN, Still- water; " f-X; I 1: AllM; A I II; Pre Med Oklahoma A. M. : B. S. from A. M. in 193S: B. S. in Medicine from O. U., 1939: Internship: University of Iowa Hos- pital, Iowa City, la. (1) . HAZEL T. MONTGOMERY, Norman; A E I; Vice-President of Sophomore Cl.ass: A. U. anil IJ. .s. in Medicine from O. U. : Internship: Sibley Memorial Hospital, Washington, U. C. . . (2) . GERALD L. MRAZ, Oklahoma City; 2 X : 4»BH: Secretary-Treasurer of Junior Class; Pre Med O. U.: B. S. in Medicine from O. U.: Chub ' " lub: Internship: St. Paul ' s Hospital. Vancouver, British Co- lumbia . . (3) . CHARLES BROWN OVERBEY, JR., Mangum; Pre Med O. U. ; Internship: Emory Universit ' Hospital. Atlanta, Ga. (1) . DAVID PARIS, Brooklyn, N. Y.; BBB; B. S. in Medicine. 193.S; Letzeiser Medal. 1937: Pre Med in Oklahoma City Uni%-ersity: InteT-pship: Mary Immacu- late Ho.spital. Jamaica, N. Y. . . (2) . DANIEL B. PEARSON, Norman: X ; Pre Med O. U.; B. S. in Medicine from O. U. ; Internship: Wesley Hospital. Oklahoma City . . (3) . THOMAS C. POINTS, Edmond; A K K, Treasurer 1939. 1940, Secretary 1940, 1941: Pre Med Central State Teachers College: B. S. in Medicine from O. U.: Internship: Saginaw General Hospital, Saginaw, Mich. (1) . PAUL THURSTON POWELL, Bristow; •!• 1 ; BH; B. A., B. S. in Medicine. Pre Med O. U.; Y. M. i ' - . : I niernsliip : Callinter Municipal Hospital, Washing- ton, D. C. . . (2) . WILLIAM HENRY REIFP, Oklahoma City: +Ae: ■! X. President 1940-1941; AE.i; +Ki: Toga; Y. M. C. A.; Pre Med O. U.; B. S. in Medicine from O. U.; Internship: I ' niversity Hospital, University of Jlichigaii. Ann Arbor, Mich. . . (3) . ROBERT HAZEL RO ' WLAND, Lawton: X; Pre Med Howard Payne College: Cmeron ,h ( ' oli.j;. ; ci r , |:. s. in Medicine from O. U : Internship: John Scaly Hospital. Galvestnn, Tex. . . (4) . PHIL LLOYD SALKELD, Oklahoma City; ATA: ' t-Hl; t-X; K K M-: Pre Med O. U. ; Chub flub; B. .S. in .Medicine; Internship: Columbia Hospital. Milwaukee, Wis. (1) . BOY K. SANFORD, Perryton, Tex.: Ki: -l-X: MIi;; AEA: A n M: Skeleton Key; i. e-I •r.si.l. ni oi (. X, 1939; President ' s Honor Class, 1937: President of Freshman t ' iass; Cluib i:iub: Pre Med O. U.: B. S. in Medicine from ii r ; In- ternship: Colorado General Hospital, Denver, Colo. . . (2) DEAN C. SAND- LIN, H.nryelia; •!■ X ; Pre .Med O. U.; B. A. and B. S. from i r ; Internship i; 1 .- .iiM.irltan Hospital, Portland, Oregon . . (3) WILLIAM HOWARD SHOFSTALL, Tuls.i: IX; •! ' 1 ; Pre Med O. P.; A. B. and I!. S. in .Medirin.. In- leiii-liip: i:,|l. I|..-pit.il. I ' niverslly of Ktinsas, Kansn.s City, Kans. . . (4) . PAUL FREDERICK SMITH, iluthrle: AKK; Pre .Med Central and A. - .M.; In- ternship: Missouri .Methodist. St. .Inseph, .Mo. (1) . LLOYD WILSON TAYLOR, Hugo; •(■X; •! K : Scabbard and Blade; Presi- dent of Olheer s I ' lul.. Kill. Key; Cadet Colonel A. .M., 1936; Speech and De- bate Club; President of Senior Class: Pre .Med A. M.: B. .S. from A. M.; B. S. In .Medicine from O. U.: M. S. In .Military Science: Internship: t entral liisp.nsary .• Emergency Hospital, Washlngtcm, D. C. . . (2) . BERTRAM A. WEEKS, A ' H!; II II B; Chub Club: Pre Med O. C. U.: Inlernsbip: lli. . iaiion llosiiital. Fort Sam Houston, Sun Antonio, Tex. . . (3) . RICHABJ) EARL WITT, Oklahoma City; K +; •! B II ; Pre .Med O. C. U.; A. B. fio,,, ii • f , |; .-; ill .Meillcine from r ; Internship: SI. Anthony ' s Hospital, iiklaboina City . . (4) . E. FRANCE WORD, Alius. Pre .Med Southeaslern, (). C. P.; H. S. from Boule at Soullicastcrn, liiternslijp si I ' anr.. no 4p)tal. Vancmn ' er. Itiitlsb I ' o- lumbln. Pago 323 iiii FRESHMEN 41 yli H db jLUii ' (li JAMISS IiEON AI.i:XANDEB, Aldmoiv . . (2) . THOMAS FAGI! ANDEK- SON, Anadarko . . (3) . JACK DUANE BAI.I.ABI), Tahleiiuah. ill C. AIiTOir BROWN, i iilii:! li. lu . . (21 . GEORGE MACMII,I,AN BROWN, JR., .MuARsttr . . Ci) . GI.ENN WE°NDEI.I.E COSBY, lUniahi. Ill CI.ARENCE BENTON DAWSON, Arusknf;.-.- . I2i FHII.I,IFS RAY- MOND riFE, ilullni. ' . . I :; ) . HERMAN FLOYD FLANIGIN, •]-alal;i. Ill CLIFFORD FELIX GASTINEAU, Norman . . (2 I . RENE GABRIEL GERARD, Chickasha . . (3i THOMAS ELWARD GETCHIUS, Norman. (1) . ROBERT FERRY HOLT, l.ilii;,! (2 I JACK VAN DOREN HOUGH, Centiahoma . . (3) . KENNETH B. KINCY, Diumright. (ll . WILLIAM C. KITE, JR., Okiahnma City . . (2) . STANLEY MEEKS, Canadian, Tex. . . CD . JAMES HAL NEAL, JR., Tul. ' ia. Ill WILLIAM LO RECTOR, . rilMlnre . . (2) DOROTHY CHRISTINE REESE, Sapulpa . . C, I . JAMES F. TAGGE, Knid . . (4 1 . FRED W. TAY- LOR, ATiadarko. V .1 i 19 (1) . WILLIAM BEST THOMPSON, ilint ii (21 GEORGE LOUIS WINN, llklahoma City . . ( :; i . JONES E. WITCHER, .ManKuiii . . Ill . IRIS YEAR- GAN, Uolli.s. Page 324 ' I M i I I 1 RUBY ELLEN AMOS, H«co; Cooperative Club: Big Sister ' s Club . . (2) . LOIS IKENE ANTHONY, Harnsfl.ill : iA; Cooperative Club: BiK Sister ' s Club; Ijitllf ThtutiT Group . . (3) . DOROTHY LEE BARLOW. . hiii..w; A A; Coop- erative Club: Bip Sister Club 1 ' FREEDA FLOE BIQGS, Brownstown, 111.: Cooperalive Club: Big Sistii lUil. . (II ALMA NAOMI BOURLIER, Custer City: Cooperative Club: AA . . (2) . CLAUDIA JOAN CARTER. Alms: ( " ooperative Club, Vice-rresident ; Student I ' .uin.il . . i.u . MARY KATHIiEEN COPPOCK, Vinita; A A: Cooperative Club: BiK .Sister Club: Xtws Staff . . 4) . JERRY CROUCH, McAIester; A A; Big Sister Club; Cooperative Club. (1) . RUTH ARLTENE EYLER, I ' .ikins; i ■, ,..|,..i .i t i ve Club; Little Theater Group; riass i:.| mi t.i- . . i L ' HELEN IRENE HALE, ( )klabtiTiia i. ' ity; Coop- erative Club; Bis Sister (Ulb . . (:{) . BONNIE JEANETTE HEWITT, Ada; Cooperative Club; Big Sister Club . . (4i ALICE JANE HUGHES, Wakita: Cooperative Club; Big Sister Club. Ill HAZEL IRWIN, Leedey: Cooperative Club . . (2) . RUTH MAYDEIiL JAMES. I il.l.ih MiKi I ' ity: A A; Cooperative Club; Big Sister Club; Xew.s Staff . . Cii . LETTY A. LANS, Carter Nine; Utile Tbeater Ornup; i ' ..nperative Club; Big Sister Club; Athletic Club . . (4) . IRENE EVA LEGAKO, Wellston: Co- operative Club; Big Sister Club. (I) . VERA ADAM MORGAN, Vinita; Cooperative Club: Little Theater Group . . (21 GEORGIA PATTERSON, Ada; Cooperative Club; Big Sister Club; Little Theater i;i..ii| . . l ii . HELEN EVELYN PATTERSON, Ada: Cooperative Club; Big Sister Club . . (4i MARY JEANNE QUILLEN, llalston; Cooperative Club; Little Theater Group. (I) . DOROTHY LEE REINKE, C.ii.bll: ' , „ ,|,,.| a I i ve Chlb; Editor of " ITniver- sity News " . . (2) . EDITH MELBA REYNOLDS, ValH.iTit; AA; Cooperative Chlb; Hiir Sist,-r Chill . . ( ;; ) . TREBREH LOUISE RICKS, Niirman; Cii i])era- ti . chiii. r.iK Sister Club; Little Theater Group . . (1) . OPAL BETTY RIT- TERSBACKER, Seminole; Cooperative Club; Big Sister ' hili (1) . KAY SCOTT, iikl.ihnma I ' ity; Cooperative Club: Big Sister Club; Little Theater Group . . (2) . NINA LYNN SCOTT, nlilahnnia ciiy: c,„,p,.| a live Club; A A: Big Sister Club; Student Council . . (:!) . OLA VIRGINIA SCOTT, Geary; Cooperative Club; Big Sister Club . . (4) . HATTIE B. SMITH, lOlin Spring. Ark.: Cooperative Club: A A; Big Sister Club. (1 ' GENEVA WINNIFRED SPENCER, Ibaldton; Cooperative Club: Biu ' Sis t. I 111 I.. Siuib-nt c.iiniil; Seniiir Cl.iss I ' lesident . . (2) . ESTER ELENOR STANDLEY, Alrlliiore; Cooperative Club; Hig Sister Club . . c: l . WINNIE MAE STARKEY, Norman; A A; Cooperative Club . . (4) . CLEO IRENE STRECK, i;riiil. Cooperative Club: Big Sister Club: Little Theater club; A A. (ll . EILEEN BANDY UTSEY, flklahoina City: Cooperative Club: l.iiili ih. at.r Gi.iii. ' . lliL ' Si i.i Club; CnlverHlty News Staff . . (2) . GRACE ELIZ- ABETH VAUQHAN. I i..|.. ralive Club: Big Sister Club: Ni ' WS Staff. . CI) . THARYN MODINE VINSON, Wright City; Cooperative Club; Rig Sister Club . . (4) , MARY JEWELL WALKER. nilT;i: I ' .i Sl.sl.r Club; Coo| eriltlve Club; Little Till ii.r Gniiiii I.I ROBERTA LEE WIBKINQ, liombey; Cooperative Club; A A; l!lg Sister Club. SENIORS 1 Page 325 JUNIORS (1) . JEANETTE BAILEY, Holdenville . . (2) TRIEDA OI.ETHA BEARD, Oklahoma City . . (3) . PRANCES ELLONOR BIDDY. Blair. CD . HEIiEIT Ii. BOCZKIEWICZ, Cnnclm . (2 HESTER I.OTTISE BORROR, Jloigantown, W. Va. . . (3) . JONNrE FAVI.INE CHAKDI.ER, V;i ii. (1) . RXTTH CIiEO DAWSON, Oklahoma City . . (2) . JOAN CRANEY D ' OR- SAY, Oklalioma City . . (3) . MARY LOXT ENOS, Oklahoma City. (11 DOROTHY MAYE PABQTJHARSON, Cuthiie . . (2) . DORIS EI.I.EN GARRETT, Stigler . . (3) . MARTHA HAZEI. GIST, Prague. (1) . JEANNE GOOSE, Clinton . . (2) . MARGARET EI.SIE GREENE, Shaw- n.-.- . . ( :; 1 . HELEN HTTSSEY, Duncan. Il) . FLOE LOUISE KIRBY, Seminole . . (2) EDNA ALEEN KROEKER, Colony ..(?. ' ). RVAH VICTORIA LEE, Stillwater. Ill MILDRED LOUISE MILFORD, Burkhuril. tt. T. ; . . ( L ' i PEGGY VIR- GINIA OBERHOUSE, i i| |.i h. .lu.i City . . (3) . MARCELLA EVYLIN PALMER, Tul. ' ia . . (4j ROSA NELLE RYAN, Cushing. Ml VIRGINIA DORLYE THOMPSON, nklahimia I ' jty . . (2) . BETTY MADGE WARHURST, I ' nrvi.w . . (3) . HELEN OPAL WILSON, Bethany . . (li MABEL RUTH WISLER, Ponca City. Page 325 u v- lU n FRESHMEN (1) . FRAVrCES JEAN ADAMS, M. ' ' ker . . (2) . BARBARA NEI.I,E AMDAI.I,, CarneKi. . C; i MAXINE BASTIAK, Stillwater M . ANNA MAUD BIE- BERIiE. V ;ithfrl(ild. (1) . EI.ENE BOND. MfA l.st. r . ( C I . JONITA RUTH BONHAM, f H l.thr ni:i City . . 1,1 MARGARET ISABEI.I.E BORDEN, i li i. kaslia . (1) . BEUI.AH lEE BUMP, Shulk-r. (11 JOHNNIE BEATRICE CARTER, Okl.i liniiia City . . (2) . RUTH EI.OISE CARTER, ll.my.u., ..(;; . JUNE DUNCANSON, Hobart . . (1. . THEI.MA OI.IVIA riMPLE, Clinton. (1) . BOBBYS MAURINE PINES, I ..ne Wolf . . (2) . EI.OISE FAYE GIST, Teyhonia . . c; i . VIRGINIA GOODWIN, Miami . . (-1) . ANNE GRUEN- BAUM, Ardmore. (1) . RUTH DORIS HUGHES, Tulsa . . (2) . CHRISTINA HUNT, .Mountain View . . :■. EMOGENE JOHNSTON, Gushing . . - . BETTY ANN KII.- LOUGH, Hobart. Ill . JEANNE ARDEN KISSINGER, Tioiip. T. x. . . (2l . MII.DRED JUI.I- ENNE I.AMB, Wilsnn . . I :; ) . DARDANEIiIiA IiISTER, Oklahoma City . . (i) . FAUI.INE MAY I-ODWICK, Cushing. (1) . JUDY MAC MADDEN, Oklahoma City . . (2 1 MARIE MARSH, I.u,.. (3) . BETTY LOU McDANIEt, Seminole . . (4) . AGNES PATRICIA McMII,- ZiAN, Gracemont. (1) . BETTY JO MII.I.ER, Sasakwa . . (2) . H. I.UCII.I.E MOAD, Kogtr.s, Ark . . (3) . TWYLA MAE PARMEI.EE, Tlirpin . . (Il . PEARL PICKENS, Mail eyviUe. (1). MARY LOUISE PBITCHARD, Chelsea . . (2) . RUTH JOAN RICE, .-Ma- nila. K.ili: . i::, SHIRLEY RICHARDSON, K.ota, Iowa . . (Il HELEN MARGARET ROBERTS, W.itonga. (1) . LORENE SMITH. Ilc-altlton . . (2) VIOLA ISABELLE SMITH, S.lll An- tonio, T. c; 1 OPAL IRENE STEPHENSON, OaUwood . . (Il . DORIS JANE STRANATHAN, la ..| (1) . RUTH SWEENEY, Ciisliing . . ( 2 I ROSEMARY TOWNSEND, llalley- Ville . . Cii LOBEEN ALDA WELLS, .Shliwnt ' c . Page 327 PHI CHI Organi c(.l at the L ni " Lrsity of )kla- homa medical school on No cnihcr 25, 1922, Omicron Kappa chapter of Phi Chi, metlical h-ateriiity, has grown to he the largest medical fraternity on the campus. This group has a great part in directing the extra-cin-ricular, professional, and so- cial activities of the metlical school stu- dents. The national organization of Phi Chi, founcled for the purpose of bringing about a closer tellowship among men who are pursuing the study anil practice of medi- cine, had a dual origin. The Alpha chap- ter of Phi Chi was foumletl at the L ' nixer- sity of Wrmont on March 13, 1889. Five ears later the Southern order was estab- lished at Louis ille Medical College. The two orders united on February 26, 1897, to form the present-da ' Phi Chi, whose 66 chapters aniiualh ' observe this date as Founder ' s Da ' . Phi Chi represents a combination ot pro- fessional and social fraternalism, member- ship being limited to medical doctors or camlidates tor that degree. No honorarv memberships are conferreel, ami this fact accounts tor a great part of the local and national soli(.larity ot the fraternitv. The largest medical traternity in exist- ence today. Phi Chi is internationalh ' in- corporated in the United States and Can- ada, with a total membership ot more than 23,000. Every medical school in the United States approved by the American Medical Association has an active chapter of Phi Chi. The government of the fraternity is cen- tralized in a tull-time National Executive Council, which acts as a guide for all na- tional fraternit) ' business antl much of the local chapter ' s. First roiv, left to right — Aldredge, Alexander, Anderson, Ballard. Bell, Bender, Bndine, Boycr, Alton Brown, George Bro«n, Buford, Burnett, Cales, Clay, Colvert. Si ' ioriil roic — Conn, Cooke, Denver, Ondson, Faulkner, Fife, Jack Florence, Robert Florence, Freeman, Graham, (Jreer, Haberlein, Hallendorf, Hendren, Hesser. Third roii; — Holt, Huckins, Jackson, Johnson, Kennedy, Lisle, Meeks, Myers, McLaughlin, McQuown, Olson, Parrish, Payne, Pearson, Price. Fourth ro u: — Reiff, Rollow, Rowland, Salkeld, Sandlin, Sanford, Shwen, Schaff, Sowell, Tagge, Taylor, Wadsworth, Wallace, Whiteneck, Witchcr, Wvim. i4 . i jdtSik plfjtf ij fage S A PHI CHI fOSEPH M. rillRIVCEK M. D. Edward C. Mason M. I)., Ph. D. Hiram D. MfX)R M. S., M. D. OFFICERS William 1 1. Ri.iff Henry Frf.ede . Jack Myers . Hartzell Schaff Lloyd W. Taylor Pi ' L-siclinii; Senior Prcsiilinn Junior Secretary Treasurer [uilife Advocate MEMBERS V. M. Al.DREDOE H. R. Bender H. L. BOYER E. L. BUFORD J. R. COLVERT IL Denver Ben ' Bei.l Othai. Cales J. S. Drake Raymond Echoi.s M. Faulkner H. DODSON R. Florence Chas. Freeman Chas. Haberlein S. C. Hendren H. J. Freede Rex Graham Allen Greer L. Hallendorf Alfred HnxT Herr [L llOH akd seniors J. M. Hesser Jas. Kennedy D. B. Pearson Wm. H. Reh f Phil Salkeld JUNIORS FiioMAs IIlff Pall Jackson Leon Kinnan W. G. McPllEROX y. W. Merrell rel Price R. H. Rowland Dean Sandlin Albert McQeowN Roy San ford Lloyd Taylor H. SCIIAKF M. Terrell T. A. Trow R. M. Wadsworth Noble Wynn SOPIIOMOKI.S Hal Burnett R. A. Clay Jack Florexce John- Gilbert Maurice Huckins Chas. L. Johnson A. C. Lisle, Jr. J. R. McLauchi.in Jack Myers Six ART Parrish Wii MER Parrish Dick Payne Donald Oi.son John Roli.ow RoBT. Sandlin Ralph Shwen Harland Sowei.l ' iRr;ii. Wallace FRESIIMKN James .Alexander Tiios. P. .Anderson Eugene II. .Arrendfli. Jack D. Ballard Charifs D. Bodine C. .Alton Brown iEo. M. Brow N, Jr. J. Harold Conn E. E. Cooke Evan L. Copelasd PiiiLLii ' s R. Fife Robert 1 ' . Holt Stanley Meeks J mfs R. Smith .Arthur V. Stickle James F. Tagce Ronald .A. Wiiiteneck c;eo. L. Winn Jones E. Witcher Page 329 NURSES . . . NOTES . . . MICROSCOPES The Delta Alpha sorority ' s crest is almost hidden by beauty and intelligence (approach number one) ... A bit of close harmon in the recreation hall atiords relaxation tor this group of nurses ... A. iM. Brixev looks doubtfully at millions of test tubes and wonders if it is really worth it all (the an- swer IS supposed to be " ves " ) . . . Fi ' e good reasons why medical students al a s go around in pairs (there is safety in num- bers). Occasionally one will venture out alone and this is what may happen. Beulah Bump is our candidate for the nurse most likely to succeed. A pretty smile and beautiful hair spell success in any language . . . Barbara Hughes is one medical student who isn ' t worrying about the draft . . . Freshmen peering at the small wontlers of the universe . . . Dr. Serwer explains. .yMdr one lab after anotki ANATOMY . . . CHEMISTRY . . . CASES [ " lie L ' ni crsity News Statl ( " supLT snoop- ers ' " who write an excellent newspaper con- tainini the real " lowtlown " ) . . . Nurses I hompsnn and Bcanl are proof that nurses can he Ljood at tennis, too . . . Miss Moon- e hain ,L;i es a new baby its first beauty treat- ment . . . Not a ilisplay ot ordinary siKer- ware, hut prool that surgeons n : : more than hammer, saw, and nails in the correc- tion nl nnu ot nature ' s tricks . . . Dr. Shoemaker listens attenti ely to a freshman ' s ideas about how tiie school should be run. Senior metlics Witt and .Smith exhibit the real reason whv medics must ha c stronj stomachs . . . I ' .ycn a doa ' a liic has its advantaj,res . . . Juniors Hell and Kennedy decide that " roast bitf " is the safest bet • . . A " itlui; " lor Dean Patterson and Mrs. (iossett, not for the Mitl-Contineni Life Insurance Co. THERAPY . . . SURGERY . . . INTERNES The Stiak-nt Council of the nursing school poses willingly tor this bit of publicity. Be- ing " ' counciled " by these councilors has its good points — Mr. Gillian demonstrates part of the technic of properly taking an x-ra picture — Guessed wrong again I He ' s not a make-up artist, but the hospital ' s dental sur- geon. Dr. Gowey, and he is might ban 1 with that drill — It must be something er. important that interests these nurses (the, wouldn ' t let the pliotographer read it Hazel Montgomery looks on as Barbara 1 lughes cols them off . . . Robert Sugg studies " bugs " in the bacteriology laboratory . . . Nurse Kirbv exhibits a bit of sterile technic usual pose . . . They walk like seniors; they dress like seniors; the smile- . h reshmen in an un- ep I they ' re seniors. , 2)r. 2 ADVERTISING id RAZZ ant Harlev I v, Jr., culminates his Senior year at O. U. by serv- ing for the second con- secuti -e term as adver- tising manager of the Sooner Yearbook. T h e responsihilit ' of this office is to se- cure ad ertising ' to help defray a part of the cost of the Soox- i:r, a copy of which is sent to all Oklahoma High School libraries. In atidition to his duties in connection with the Yearbook, Harlev has been active in extra-curric- ular organizations, taking an active part in campus political circles. He is President of the University Party, a member of Senate, Pi Sigma Alpha, League of Young Democrats, Junior-Senior Prom Committee, Senior Memorial Committee, Interna- tional Relations Club, University Symphony 1936- 37, and ' ice-President of the Acacia Fraternitv. Harlev Ivy, Jr. Adv. Mijr. VERA WARlt PATTtRSON« VERA MARIE PATTERSON I ' m spoiled ' ed(), from the City v ' know; I keep the college bright lights aglow. It ' s really not so that I ' m incognito, Ikit ()u must part m hair to find me, tho. Page 334 EVERYTHING FOR O. U. STUDENTS • Textbooks • Fiction • Non-Fiction • Lab Supplies • Paper • Drawing Supplies Ir mf : 4 nc INTHE UNION Page 335 if AIIMIA cm oMlXiA Alpha Chi women arc hccomiiiLi noted lor their abilit ' to attach pins ami not only tlo they keep their sweaters (linahlc luit the nals are e en . hul to liclp the cat7ipiis lads sa c pennies anil dimes to [HU ' chase the wee tokens ol lo ' e. Perhaps the most ol the Alpha Chi accomplish- ments came ilin-ing ' rush when they saw across the street neiifhhors hitintj; thcii ' fingernails while they cnteitaineil two ol the " rush prizes " destinetl lor them. ' iruinia l.ee Minnick keeps the oirls ' publicity tfoin.ii; both in the athletic anil social life. Jeanne Gaskill has the ritrht idea about men and altho she ' s never been in close contact with more than a couple. IS alwa s reaih ' to tell tlie other sistei " s how to manage then- aftairs. ' ery proud of their pledges, the Alpha Chi members have no qualms about calling the daily office and demanding articles on the girls. Mostly they think the campus column should run daily fea- tures on the cuteness, good looks and charm of said pledges. As they will tell you, " all of them own formals. " ALPHA PHI With Doris Carroll oft to teach school the Alpha Phi ' s lost a good member but Erlene Lasley kept the social stanilard up by ilominating the time of Charley Dow, Delt, while the rest of the clan co- operateil to make the year an interesting one for the bo s on the north side ol the house. The south h ont porch was put to good use as usual and many a couiting spree went unnoticed because ol the con enientK ' placetl shrubs. The pledges were kept on tlie right track and warned against the south o al, petting and the Kappa Sigs, by the oliler anil wiser Joann Smythe hut one clever little lassie discoxcred the aihantages of ' acant offices in the Press buililing until she and her escort were hemmeil m bv the entire ( ovincil I ' lii oii staff late one week-end night. I ' li abeth Collier ke[)t up tlie " we can too get a man " stor - h ' up and getting marrieil at the Dallas game. With warm weather came sun halhs on (he roof in scan- tics and editor jim i)a is kept the sp ' glass bus ' . The Delts kept figure statistics on the AP girls and even Jack I larlow took time oft from odcling to watch the parade of " pinks " . Page 337 Youil Hear It Again and Again COMPLETE OUTFITTERS FOR COLLEGE MEN G 792 ASP xxnnecs- menj " jhop NORMAN, OKLA. TOPS ' for wholesome Food Refreshment OKLAHOMA CITY CHICKASHA PONCA CITY TULSA CLINTON SULPHUR " BOOK SELLERS TO THE SOONERS " A tradition of many years ' standing Which students have found pays them well, Is to visit the shop " on the comer " When they have books to buy or to sell. It ' s a custom that ' s based on sound reasons For thousands have learned that it ' s wise To go to the Varsity Book Shop To purchase their books and supplies. = VARSITY- BOOK SHOP " Book Sellers to the Sooners " " On the Comer " C. L. FRATES E. H. GILBERT fheSealofSecuritif C. L. FRATES AND CO. OKLAHOMA CITY ALPHA XI DELTA The Alpha Xi Deltas passed a quiet season at lionic on Cliautauqua, next door to the Delta Chis. I he roses of Alpha Xi Delta shown brightly on the lapels of tlie dates of Jeanetta Francis, Alice Marie Francis, and Betty Anne Mane -al, at the stage show during Now or Never ' eek. Betore this week, having a great deal of time on their hands, they became masters at the gentle art of crochet and hooil-one-purl-two aiul happy to excel in something. It was choclates for the Alpha Xi Delta house when Luella Criswell and H. A. Deck announced their engagement. Ah! Romance. Alpha Xi ' s are ha ' ing Llifiicult tieciiling which branch of the V. S. ser -ice to be loyal to — the army, the navy, or the air corps. Mary Alice Col- pitt takes the army; Mary ■irginia Wilson, the air corps; Bettv Anne Maneval and Mary Ann Long- mire, the na -. Looks like the na ' y has it! You know how these sailors are. Rosemar ' Schritter, of " San Antonio Rose " fame, has lor her theme song " The Ten-thirty Whistle Is About to Blow. " Gad ! What a night. It was Sue Evertson and Mary Virginia Wilson that came out on the long end paying all the taxi fare tkn-ing Now or Never Week. It is LisualK (ieraldine Smitii who is the instiga- tor of all the pranks, inckuling short-sheeted beds, etc. Nancy Faye Colvin is still on the phone. CHI OMEGA The ranch house gals pledged the usual light headeil blondes with Jackie Gilbert taking the spot light. Jackie stayeil way ahead of Jack Owen. Phi Psi track star, anil never once did lie get close enough to show her the track course by moonlight. Bourley Clanton, D. U. would-be boss, threatened Edith Crane with blackmail all during the year by virtue of a babv picture and the payoff made even June Baker gi e the young lady a lecture on the ethics of back artl tactics. Harmony Walker and Kenneth Spence each discovered the other was apt as a " nickel date " entertainer and spent long hours in the yard proving the point. Margaret Gilbert started out to gl e the Phi Psi boys the run around and wound up with a bad case of the " botts " while Betty Joe McDannald just kept on with the same case she ' s had for three years; but it took Joi Dell Page 333 Jesse the old campaigner to set tlic pace as a classic example before retiring to the West at the end ol the first semester. Mary McLaury broke the cam- pus record on " Y " meeting attendance and ' ir- ginia Southwell ami John Singletary, A ! ' ( ), set more niarnuge thites than an othei " couple on the campus. DELTA GAMMA The Delta (iainnias tall again! With a Ian- fare ol trumpets like the sound of a Sigma Alpha Mu blowing his nose, the I ' .lm street girls an- nounced with pardonable pritle that they had once more won the scholarship cup. And right out trom uniler the irry iio.u ' s of theni old Pifies ! Since that time, they have sat on their — er, sofas and admired their trophy, to the disgust of every guest in the house. Exotic Jerr ' Crow is an example of what the typical Delta Gamma doesn ' t look or act like. She of the ra -en tresses, fancy ear ring s, and multitu- rinous lipsticks has been the object of much conjec- ture in the past season concerning her romance with Raymond Reed, tormer D. U., Avho is now prac- ticing law in Ardmore. There are those who say the two will middle aisle it as soon as summer school is over and Jerry has a Home Ec diploma as insurance for Raymonil that she can cook. Aside from Miss Crow, the rest of the sisters appear to have been cut from the same pattern. Margaret Elarrison dated Bill Larson, Phi Psi, and vowed that she would jiut on his jiin, but thought twice and better ol it, ami decided she could make more boys happier by giving all the lads a break. So she started dating Ted Fcndeiss. Humph. She ' d been better off with Bill, to our way of thinking. Don 1 lutto has managed to hang on to 1 larold (iar in lor another vear, (or does it work the other way around?) and they rarely ap- pear together at the K. A. house except for social functions. Could it be that Harold has so little confidence in himself that he ' s afraid for the broth- ers to get more than a cursory glance at the prett Donna ? Hieir hnorite success story is that of 15ett Jane Coiib, w ho is in law school, and who succeeii- ed in running under Bett ' . nne Vance with both Denver Davison and Bill i iarris. (iuess thai makes her an all around girl, tloesn ' t it? And that ' s about right; she ain ' t bail!!! Page 339 , . for 20 Years Clothiers for Well-Dressed O. U. Men the Label to Look for (iy v o •te Vo i ' ) " o ' ' Oldest Clothing Store on the Campus " CHA S. W. DEVORSS HARTWELL ' S JEWELERS 41 YEARS OF DEPENDABLE SERVICE C . (fy Ue tiff rue (7 naiareo Insures Beauty and Prestige at Nominal Cost Wedding Invitations At Homes Informals Calling Cards Birth Announcements Correspondence Papers Sympathy Acknowledgments HARTWELL JEWELERY CO. OKLAHOMA CITY Diamonds — Watches — Silver ELSIE SAYS— " Congratulations to the Graduates! Good Health and Good Grades in the School of Life! " Borden ' s " Extra Rich " ICE CREAM Borden ' s " Farm Fresh " MILK And Fine Dairy Products BUTTERMILK 2126 N. Broadway OKLAHOMA CITY Phone 8-2106 DELTA DELTA DELTA, ETC. With more non-dating girls in the house than any other campus group, the triple D ' s went through a long hard cold winter. Ann ' an deCarr did what she could to warm thing ' s up (and accord- ing to the D. L ' . ' s she warmed ' em Lip all right) and Charley Bliss warmed her a plenty. Ruth Chesnutt went through the season ' s worst dating slump. Betty -Stephens pledged more boys over Pi K. A. way than the brethren e er thought of and ' tis saiel that Ellen Carpenter kept the band wagon on the move for the Sigma Chis. Eleanor Turner, Chief Phooo of the Tri-Delt manor, did her best to li e do n the Brenda Frazler publicity and settled down to making Jimmy Smith a happy boy again. Babs Baker of the " I ' m from Missouri Bakers " succeeded in sickening all in hearing dis- tance ith her " I can ' t live without you " line and watched aetixities from the shelf during the second semester. A •eritable four-year pla ' in one short one. With only a some few attractixe looking pledges on the roll the 700 Elm girls did prac- tically nothing social ly and no one took the trouble to ask about their grades. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA The Kappa kids didn ' t like being tagged the " goody-goody " girls, so they set out to live their title tlown. This was being carried out nicely, until slipping in and out the back windows was prohib- ited and strictly enforced. (Wasn ' t it, Mary K. Farr?) The Key gals worked hard to overcome their girl-scout (jualities, and gushed fast and furi- ous tluring rush, nabbing 25 guileless glamorites, such as Vedo Patterson and Gerda Wootten, who did their best to bring up the house social average. Mickey Cax ' iness, Margaret Callahan, and Dee Ritzhaupt did their bit as the most seasoneil party girls. Miss Lambeth, the sob-sister, remained cool and aloof while Miss Smiley, also a sob-sister, thre ' campus eds off the track «hen she tlonned a Delt pin. In banning long telephone conversa- tions, the girls nearl - ruineil the technique of Nancy Noble, who does her best work while squealing a superficial line into the phone. The time-worn Kappa rush talk, " Pledge Kappa and we guarantee a marriage license, " was substanti- ated by Scott, Brewer, Gale, Carver, Kinney and Johnson all saying " I do " since last May. Billye Reynolds is still hoping. Page ZiQ 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 ROCKEFELLER PLAZA OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. NEW YORK, N. Y., U. S. A. MIDLAND, TEXAS CABLE ADDRESS " HUGHESTOOL " HOUSTON WESTERN UNION CODE HUGHES TOOL COMPANY HOUSTON, TEXAS Page 341 Morris never ' went to college ' -But he KNOWS MORE than all the brains in Heidelberg! • Despite their learning, degrees, and whiskers, the brainy men of Europe ' s great universities don ' t know . . . CAN ' T KNOW . . . what it ' s all about. Down through all strata of society in totalitarian states truth has been throttled by censorship. Here in the United States every- one in every walk of life is free to act, to speak, to read, to express his views. A free press keeps him informed . . . gives him all the facts without fear or favor. The Daily Oklahoman and Oklahoma City Times are typical examples of a free press in action. They bring you, uncensored, un- colored, news and pictures from every corner of the globe. They present both sides of every public question equally and fairly. Their own opinions, their own convic- tions find expression only on their editorial pages. The opinions and viewpoints of nationally known columnists, often differing widely, and the voice of their readers. whatever it may be, give individ- uals the opportunity to formulate their own opinions, make their own decisions. Freedom of speech and freedom of the press is the fundamental bulwark of a free nation. Your in- dividual freedom and the survival of Democracy depends on it. It must and will be preserved! THE DAILY OKLAHOMAN OKLAHOMA CITY TIMES THE OKLAHOMA PUBLISHING COMPANY The Farmer-Stockman — Mistletoe Express Service — WKY, Oklahoma City KVOR, Colorado Springs — KLZ, Denver (Under Affiliated Management) Page 342 GAMMA PHI I!l FA The 1940-41 Near saw somewhat ot an anti- climax to the Brown Owl annex jfiris alter two thrillinjf seasons that had yone before. Janet ' erner spent the year cutting throats in the cam - pus column ol the Dailx oiih to see a Jeep ent opened in lier own. 1 lelen Penn put on Jack Ilisey ' s A. T. O. pin (the one he spent three years getting) and teamed up with Jodie Law to spend a lot oF hajipv hoiiilays la the " let ' s ha e a party " ATO methoil. Claraheth 1 lolt listened to the pleadings ot Ral|ih IJolhnger and fastened on a Kappa Sig pill. Thereafter Gamma Phi pledges were seen most e ery week-end dating the Athletic club lads. .Mary Yetman took ail-American ISill Jennings out of circulation by saying " I do " and an e en 1(10 campus brothers took to drink as a result. The girls trietl to go social in a sophisticated wa ' and things tell pretty Hat as their one campus insti- tution " Salathiel " ret used to cooperate and stuck along with " Brucie-Wucie " McClelland. Clo Dan- iels, the promised successor to Salathiel fame, fell by the wayside as the oKlei- sistern took adxantage ot seniority and knlted the little lass periodically. ' iola Hamilton giggled through the year and lialf of the pledges were ne er heard from. SIGMA DELTA TAU Six months ago and ever since, Sara Colchensky has been receiving telephone calls from a modern cave man. At last he has presented himself as Kenneth Steele. Miffy Ungerman siiuired Rosemary Llerzmai-k to the SAM spring house parties. Is this aifair on or off again? AntI how about the K.C.b.f. ? Sid Selinger lias promised to send the SDT house a 5 lb. box ot cantK- soon. What iloes iVIarian Tranin ha e to sa about this? .Mutual Admiration Societ - — Edith Gottlieii aiul Bernie I-ederman lia ' e standing Frida ' night dates. Both have their real heart interests out of town. I ' .dy and Bernie lia e promised each other to retrain I i-om speaking ol their true Ion ' cs to one another. Helen Slesnick has felt the inlhience of tlie Na- tional Defense program even if she wasn ' t caugiit in the draft. Leonard Krat er and Bob Kahii, Pi Lam alums, are both approximateh 1000 miles distant from her and each other. EtI. XtJte — They can ' t com[)are letters. Page 343 li.XRI) LICK ALSr The Aust reijuirements are sim[)le : any babe under five feet three that will cooperate. Back in ilear I.awton High Aust and Betty Stephens got 111 tile habit ol going together, altho in Betty ' s case, Ernie had to wane the tux- toot three and untlei re(iuirement. But Betty put on Bobsey ' heeler ' s pin, so Aust lumped o er to the Theta hangout whci-e lie starteil ihiting Betty Vance, ha ing JKCome acquainted with her thru lo -e- jinxed McCready, a Delt bro, who really looked upon himself as having established priority claims on Miss Vance. Aust tried to move in and shoved McCready aside with tiiat old line ai iout " we ' ll be just gooil triends: it ' s just a sorta convenience arrangement: anything lor a good time " and all that other sort of malarkey that the Delt song- birtls cheep out. Miss ' ance was not to be taken in, this time, and so at latest rejioits, the tor!oi-n but chin-up-old-lellow, face-the-world Aust was still running his detective agency to find the missing girl who tits the two requirements. It just seems tliat if they ' re not too tall, the just don ' t cooper- ate, and also -ice ' ersa. THE TOWN TAVERN Has The Food VARSITY CORNER, O. U. If It ' s New You ' ll Find It At — Always the latest fashions — Always dependable quality — Always lowest prices at these convenient stores OKLAHOMA ADA ALTUS ANADARKO ARDMORE BARTLESVILLE BLACKWELL BRISTOW CHANDLER CHIC KASHA CLEVELAND CLINTON CORDELL CUSHING DRUMRIGHT DUNCAN ELK CITY EL RENO FAIRFAX FREDERICK GUTHRIE HENRYETTA HOBART HOLDENVILLE HOLLIS HOMINY LAWTON MANGUM MIAMI NORMAN OKLAHOMA CITY OKMULGEE PAWHUSKA PONCA CITY SAYRE SEMINOLE SHAWNEE STILLWATER TONKAWA WEATHERFORD WEWOKA WOODWARD KANSAS ARKANSAS CITY GARDEN CITY HUTCHINSON LIBERAL McPHERSON SALINA WINFIELD TEXAS ALICE AMARILLO BIG SPRING BORGER DALHART GREENVILLE HARLINGEN LONGVIEW McALLEN PAMPA VICTORIA NEW MEXICO CARLSBAD CLOVIS HOBBS C. R. ANTHONY CO. PHI MU A fine group of specimens of upstanding young American womanhood is the order of Phi Mu. Phi stands for " F " ie on anyone who makes fun of our stained glass windows; of course this house tliehi ' t used to be a church " (and they changed the spelling to confuse anyone interested enough to be curious about it) and Mu for the JVIurine they put in their eyes to retain the sparkle. These girls are apple-cheeked and healtiiy. They get eight hours ol sleep, ha e roughage in their diet and don ' t e er, e er dissipate. And they don ' t have any fun either. As one of their members so aptly put it, " Aw, we don ' t care about those old boy dates; we ' d rather go to Girl Scout meeting. " The Figams and the ATO ' s vouch for the fact that these girls are good neighbors, alwavs ready to help if the opportunity should arise, and as yet it hasn ' t. The onh ' girls e ' er trownetl on b ' the rest are those who fail to appreciate the fact that they were sent to collitch for an Education and Knowledge is Supreme, and the Intellect must be ile eloped. As far as the campus is concerned, w ' e like ' em. joE FRANCIS (And I have not been blacked in all the sororities.) Page 344 DELTA CHI By their own admission, or should it he hy their own insistence, the Delta Chi ' s are known as the group honded hy intellectual conipatihility. I ' .ach hrother tinds the next an apfireeiative and co- operati e audience lor his hisi;h-hr()w discussions and dissertations on an ' and all suhjects; whether or not he knows what he is talking ahout is some- thing else again. Ijoh " I ' m Irom Muskogee Junior College " i ' " or- rester did his part socialK, but e en his all wasn ' t enough. I le was aided by Bob Harper in repre- senting Delta Chi at the numerous affairs of soci- ety, ani.1 Boh tlidn ' t long mourn the failure ot his ex-stead ' liettie I . iich to |-eturn to school. Then " home is an imposing reil brick etlitice on south Chautauqua, next iloor to the Alpha Xi Deltas, where the two clubs close up shop early in the evening in order to sa e on heat and electricity and preserve their young good looks (tjuestion- able) b - ha Ing at least eight hours of sleep at night. This article would not be complete without the mention of the sofa in the front room, which was occupied most consistently by Jack Brown and Catherine " I ' m Pan-Hellenic president " Cooke — and this is not [ironounced " Cookie. " ACACIA After several years the skeletons which have been in the Acacia basement for so long haA ' e final- ly come to the top and lia e lii-oken into society which scared them as much as it did e " er ' one else. Jack Steele, ha ing stopped feeding his line to every girl on the campus, has started steadying it with Tri Delt, Ruth " It ' s about time 1 was getting Caviness Surgical Co. Physician, Hospital and Laboratory Supplies OKLAHOMA CITY. OKLAHOMA a man " Chesnutt. (And the name is not Chest- nut.) It ' s remarkable what a football uniform can tlo for a person, when it comes to women. 1 larry Scoufos has finally found some pretty little miss to wear his Acacia pin. We were just wondering when this miracle was going to happen. I he (|uestion is: I low much does Jack A ' lusick pay the boys on the Daily to put his name in the paper e ' ery morning. If there is e er a contest for those who ha e their names in the paper most lrci|Liently, yours will certaiiiK head the list. The Pi Phi ' s are still the main attraction o ' er the Acacia way on those wind ' iVIarch days. Watch your step boys; the Pi Phi ' s won ' t like it. In fact, Letitia Pulley might get ' ery angry. And, incidentalh ' , the boys think she is just too, too, i]uite, quite I Big politicians are Benny Oung antl Harley I ' ' . Bennv gets his honors with his little speech: " I ' ll wrestle ou foi- it. " I larley d(Jes it with his smooth talk. Benn ' s not such a had talker him- self, since he sewed up ami marrietl last year ' s beautiful liiiiiineer ' s Queen, Buena 1 luskex ' oung. tt I ' m Sorry, Honey, I Can ' t Get SEMCO Off My Mind . . ' and we hope that when he leaves Soonerland campus he ' ll still keep us on his mind for distinctive advertising printing and smart lithog- raphy PRINTERS LITHOGRAPHERS PHOTO-ENGRAVERS SEMCO COLOR PRESS 414-416 NORTHWEST THIRD OKLAHOMA CITY Page 34 i SIGMA UPSILON Mimi Rivkin persists in telling; visitors that the l() " ing cup in her room, was acqiiirct,! tor heing the best " all around " pledge. Those who know say that even if the cup were hers, the inscription would probabh ' read, " The best all around problem pledge. " The cup, in reality, is a hangover from high school days, ant] is no more than a glorified ash tray. Gertrude Blend turned big-heartetl during " Now or Never Week " and spent thirty cents tak- ing Miffie Ungerman to the show, which is approx- imately the entire amount he luul expended the thirt ' times he has taken licr out. 1 low ever, CJerte was quite indignant when he had the nerve to order a coke plus a sandwich; so in just compensation, she walked him all the way home. Bernice Rubin had the scare ot her life wlien Sib Hanson, her date to the Pi Lambda Phi house partv, came after her with lip stick C() " ering the front of his shirt. Quoted Bernice, " I ' m glad he gets it from some other source, ' cause he will never get it from me ! " Barbara Barnett led Maynard Bishkin a merry chase commencing the tirst week of school and ter- minating a week before the Pi Lambda Phi spring house part ' . Observers were never quite certain who was at fault, but tire works were always ex- ploding when those two would get together. Helen Miller lost no time after Christmas holi- davs when she .discovered that Marc Immerman, S. A. M., had broken up with his home-town g.f. during the Yuletide season. Two days later came the official announcement that Helen and Marc were steadying it. Toward the beginning of April, Helen ' s father calletl her long distance to congrat- ulate her — the news had rinally reached Tulsa ! Wnnderlul, this iiKulern ai e! KAPPA ALPHA THETA Kappa Alpha Theta was founded in DePauw antl continued in DeSpair. The local chapter was organized with an eye to petitioning national Pi Beta Phi, but when their charter was not granted, they settled for Theta. They did pretty well there CONGRATULATIONS The University of Oklahoma has attained national recognition for maintaining its customary high stanciing in the Civilian Pilot Training Program. We sincerely appreciate the privilege of being associated with the University and its outstanding personnel. BURKE AVIATION SERVICE Max Westheimer Airport NORMAN Phone 1003 Wiley Post Aairport OKLAHOMA CITY Phone 8-2136 Page 346 ROBERT WHEELER i)U iiKiy try anil try to reach tame most hii h Rut stcaihiiii Stephens is vciuv best cause to jrloat. O U lica ' es a siLi,h in awe ol the miy Who shnx ' ci a i]LiietinLi, toot ilown Aiist ' s bio- throat. tor a while and Jeciileil to relax anil rest on their reputation. Ihat worked A ell enough tor a couple of years, but the Kappas and the Pi Phis got or- •••ani ed and literally bumped the shoes off them this year. It knocked a little ot that nosc-in-the- air complex out ol tliem, but not enough to lio anv permanent gooil. Most ot the girls continuetl to tiate K. A. ' s which ought to give you a (airly good picture of what kind tlie ' are. Mary McMahan still insists that she has reformed E -erett, but there ' s a great part ol his acti itles on which she is unable to check. The Nunnie-DecDce tie up was lofjsened this year when DeeDee who may be p-r-e-t-t-y but who isn ' t er s-m-a-i--t tailctl to make her grades and joined up ith I Iett ' s annex girls. Skipp ' IJrooks and Mar Lee ' inters had a lot of lun with the Betas, but Garland Johnson, k. a., moved in ant! monopolized Skip ' s time, so she gave Wallv ' eber back to Cherry, no worse, but much w ' isei " , lor the wear and tear. GILT- EDGE DAIRY PRODUCTS t All That the Name Implies ' ■ - — «s« «« «SS!« S .i-,i, .tas! Like the Sooner Senior, we too have reached a high degree of proficiency. Gilt-Edge Dairy Products are the result of the most modern equipment plus a desire for the best. McCORMICK ' S GILT-EDGE DAIRY PHONE 1 30 Page 347 ALPHA TAU OMEGA With the usual sales talk for rushees and leaks in the plumbing of their golf course barracks, the Alphataws started off a for-theni-successful year by plctiging thirty-one of those rare and elusixe in- di iduals, rushees with enough dough to pay a full house hill. Social Chairman Bill Sims Hnally drove himself distracted and gra ' -headed trying to get the boys dates in the Pifl} ' and Thayter mansions and at last report was making plans to join the army. Typical of statements concerning " the dat- ing situation was that of Bill " Whv did she break COMPLIMENTS OF MOONEY ' S INC. 210 E. MAIN NORMAN FIFTY-TWO YEARS OF PRINTING PROGRESS — yet blazing new trails in quality printing and service. Ours is a thoroughly up-to-date printing service, combining good equipment, better service and modern typograph- ical ideas. THE NORMAN TRANSCRIPT " Norman ' s Blue Ribbon Daily Newspaper " THE TRANSCRIPT PRESS Printing Engraving Office Supplies Telephones 1800 111 South Peters NORMAN that date? " Musser, president of the first semes- ter: " Our dates are of three types: One-hour coke dates, three-hour dance dates and, most pop- ular and frequent of them all, broken dates. " Im- mctliately alter his statement he remoA ' ed himself with other members of the Gordon F. Havslip Foundation to an apartment upstreet and began an examining agency for those co-eds desiring to re- ceive a certificate for proficiency In the culinary arts (and culinary is the word we meant to use). The kitchen boys got sore occasionally because the diners dropped spoons on the floor guest nights, but they got even by putting Sal Hepatica in the whipped cream on the desert. Bill " I-wish-I-could- grow-a-moustache " Jones kept looking for the stopper for the third-Hoor tub for the whole first semester, finally having to give up and take a shower. Second semester prexy Chawse McGee was harassetl all ot the time, began singing tenor just to help the boys along and began casting around tor reasons why he shouKln ' t ha " e put his pin out in the first place. When last observed, the members had the pledges out in the pasture behind the house working on a man-trap to be used for rush purposes next fall. MftRSHBURN JOE iMARSHBURN I ' m Pal Joew big, nois ' antl sho ' I try to leati co-eils a merry race. But Pm alwa s burned — so walked on and spurned Pve got high-heel marks all over my face. Page 348 DELTA TAU DELTA The songbinls on I ' !lm street took time out be- tween ehoir praetices leil In jack I larlow to pay more attention to social lile. I re y Allen Moore manayeil to keep ahead ot the brothers in mectint; the slickest skirls first, but Jim Davis shoved him out with that " I ' ll-see-that-you ' re-a-Yearbook- (Jueen " line. After losing his oKl ladv lo e, Ernest " I-talk-in- (juotcs " Aust tried to !ii-eak into the Theta ram- parts with (]uestionable success. Hryce Pri Ttt kept throwing; clods at a certain winilow in the Kappa mansion to get Urna out tor a date, and Jack Wheeler had " Sox " of the Triple D domicile pretty well sacked up. Fitts roped Kinney in with a rin a: hile Phalos Scott and Bob Dow li ed be- hind locked doors penning lovey-dovey messages to chickens oft the campus. A campus frosh co-ed sweeter than the girl at home for Shelby Green, so " Skinhead " called it quits and blossomed out as a roving campus stud. Raines threw another rod out of his worn out line, managed to barely finish out of the money in an- other dozen races. So successful was the Delt ' s year socially, that e en " Dimples " Gaftord paid JACK .M( V1I.I.I. . IS Being in college has me tlelinous I take this frat stuH as very serious. Kolks should know why I act so collegc-y It ' s cause my major is L nionology. Page 349 oft in steak ilinners lor coming out of hiiiernation tor a short lling with the llirts. Binckley ami Moon kept up their deep silence concerning things romantic, but the brothers usual- ly guessetl the two were in pay dirt. Rio, way ilown south ot the border, sent Ilerbert Keener ami his tiling svsteiii to the Delt house, so the brothers got some tirst iiaml into about that South American techni(]ue. Cynical Gilbert continued to expound on his lily- white virtuousness, ne er seeming to catch on to the fact that too many brothers knew him too well. The " Stump " kept his date calemlar pretty well filled with names of gals to match his lanky frame. And none of the boys ever had Wayne Smauder figured right until he fixed a icw up with some of his City girl friends . . . Gawd, what a night! MIDKE SUPPLY COMPANY Industrial Refrigeration and Plumbing Supplies 100 E. MAIN OKLAHOMA CITY DEHNER ' S CUSTOM-MADE LEATHER EQUIPMENT FOR DRESS OR FIELD €) Dress, Field, Riding, Polo Boots g . 3 Sam Browne Belts I m M Shoes and Leggings I Bf Jodhpurs I B I Spurs and I Ki Accessories I H Caps J K Slacks I BK Blouses I Hplj fe P Breeches Made to Measure or in Stock THE DEHNER CO., INC. OMAHA. NEBR. DELTA UPSILON The brcthcrn ot Delta Upsiloii manajicd to struggle through the year without serious harm troni lia ing sewed up the Tri-Delt house in years past. Prexy 1 luniphreys and Party Boy Askinson v cd for honors at breaking bottles over fresh- men ' s heads. Bourley " Who is this man Willkie " Clanton con inced Pat McDannold that there real- Iv were other people besides the Phi Gam and steadied it. Karl " I am a brain " Martin continued to be the bully of the Feudal (or do I mean futile) Castle, and eompleteh outgrew his — bounds when he drug home (iertie " Cilamour " Wootten for a stead ' mate. She was amazed. Fields was amazed, the DL " s were amazed, the Kappa ' s were amazed, but not Karl, he was just the man to do it. ' ni-kiiig on the theory ol " Lo ' e me, lo e my dog, " the boys of College at Brooks tried to raise their social I. Q. by " pledging " Chief, the St. Bernaril. Chief, too, found the boys at home dull and went out for a piece of fresher meat. Since then he has been conhnetl to his home with chains. Hint to DU ' s: We heartily recommend using the same procedure with our friend (?) Martin. Dat- ing is sketchy and the chiel bid to fame is: " Our house is right across from the Kappas. " But this is not " ery good rush talk, ' cause no one has heard of the Kappas. BILL McLEAN I ' m tall antl LJark and bright like a flower. A babe meets me and right ' way I wow ' er. Campus males get sour, grow glum and glower To see me cause co-eds forget Tyrone Power. SECURITY NATIONAL BANK NORMAR OKLA. Complete Banking Service For Sooners OFFICERS R. W. HUTTO, President W. H. PATTEN, Vice-President D. H. GRISSO, Vice-President W. S. PATTEN D. H. GRISSO DIRECTORS W. E. GRISSO R. W. HUTTO BERT RAGGETT, Cashier VERNON KUWITZKY, Ass ' t Cashier W. H. PATTEN G. A. WILEY Page 350 " FU Meet You in the Union " The Most Popular Place on the Campus The Oklahoma Union build- ing has everything that makes university life a great experi- ence. It has facilities for recreation of all kinds; and places for relaxation for intel- lectual hangovers. It has the sanctity of a truly student atmosphere. The Oklahoma Union is a major entry in the pages of the University of Oklahoma history. THE OKLAHOMA UNION CENTER OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES Page 3SI WORLD To most of you a fascinating new world looms ahead . . . the world of business. Busi- ness often means travel. When your travels bring you our way remember to stop at the Biltmore, your home in Oklahoma City. Tell your friends about our friendly service. W. E. EK, Manager BiLTmORi OfFILIBTED nfiTIOnPL HOTELS TmIS 15 prop. trtlS IS PROf. SOOMERWPactt- SOONt WftlCH- IKG PV f G( fA IHG YOO UKE f ZO»AS ,EXCtPT-m«( A ZOMSl WiU. DO HfiT IT 15 tdld To oo md pk f te rf WOHT EVfcH DOT K . tWt Ft- WftVfc OF T E SPECIE IS KHOVIH ftS THE P|f I, ( HD Trtt 2 KiHOS GET ALONG GEf UTlf UU-Y. WHftT IS 600D EHOUGH R RTHEM IS? TrilSGENERICTERMl FlGAH MRS CDHETO COKNCniE SOMETHIHG ttst AS--DONT ne f »GRM OF VOURStlF. A COVEY 0«:. TrttSt UVE ON BOYO STiRtET AMD UIRE THtia PR Y BY A IjONG OR( vs)H out WRISTLEi BEWARE XCV WERE YOU API- Ai: VES ( RM THIS YEAR. NO Page 352 BETA TIIETA IM Instead ot i oini steady ith all the I rcshnun this year Mickey Anderson tlecideti he would try putting out his pin. It workeii much to Mickey ' s surprise, we het, and tiie ix ' st ot the Anderson ' s " steailies. " And this Ijoneiiscluit is not had either, but what was she warnetl ahout so much liy the I ' l Phis. Mickcv? East Near ' eber and others wanted a basement play room ( we don ' t know quite what they mean, but we ha e oLir own ideas on the subject); the question is now, did they get it. ' ' Anything to copy from the K. A. ' s so they won ' t get ahead of them. Rumors have been started that football player Jack Marcee has been trying to teach the Beta ' s to jitter-bug on the side, just how successful Mr. Marcee has been with the gracelul Beta ' s is still problematical. The lawyers ha e tmalh disco ered a nijw name for Dean Hart, which seems to justify his bald- ness. The new name is " Curlew " Kinda cute, don ' t you think : ' You can ' t tell us after three years on the campus that EUinghausen hasn ' t been on one good " Beta Brawl " with the rest ot the brothers. It just ain ' t possible. And (irant " I ' m i|uitc the man on this campus " Hastings is still going steady with Idell " I put up a gooil front " Stith, which is still some- thing to woiuler about. I laving Mopped socially on the campus this year the Beta ' s had to turn to their books for compensa- tion. They came out winner of the scholarship cup, which is probably shlned e ery spare moment ot the ila . Charley Roberts had less social lite than this typewriter, and his giggle and big mouth were likeil ( ?) by all. And, Charley, you can only pad ' oin " shoulders so much, in spite of what Eeo ( iarner says. INVITATION TO DISASTER Fake tills little bottle anil hold it to your heart. And jionder the e ' ils or ilrinkmg, and think, be- fore you start, ()f the gutters that wait for the ilriiiikeii, ()t the pittalls of passion aiul sin. And after you ' xe though it over — drink it, ami I come on in , — builue an lee Coking in Lindscry Drug are, from left to right: Everett Athens, Mary McMahan, Jimmy Conner, and Daisy Lockewitz. LINDSAY DRUG STORE JAMES S. DOWNING— The Druggist PHONE 362 NORMAN Downtown Headquarters For Sooners Our sincere congratula- tions to the graduating sen- iors of the University of Oklahoma. We hope that you will stop in to see us when you return to Norman as an alumnus. Norman ' s most modern and up-to-date drug store welcomes you to stop in after the show, where you will find the an- swer to all your needs. Page 3S3 MEADOW GOLD Dairy Products PROTECTED BY " THE SILVER SEAL " OKLAHOMA CITY TULSA PI BETA PHI There is a bunch of the alleged better girls on Lahonia street who masquerade as Pi Phi ' s. That is, they were still Pi Phi ' s at the last court hearing. After the law suit brought on by one of their mem- bers who claimed that she owned the national char- ter, all those initiated in the last couple of years began to woniler. Among- th.cir membership are Mary Louise Adams, Jean Mover, Dorothy Duncan and Vir- ginia ' iett, with •hom ■e shall deal in that order. Mary Louise, after a year ' s campaigning, failed to nail any of the most likely prospects to anything moi-e ilctmite than perhaps a stantling coke date, so she fell back on that good, if time-worn, story about the h.t.b.f., in this case Jack Webster. Jack, transferred to (). L " . from K. U., is a Phi Psi, and would be all right in his place, if you could dig it ileep enough. But, as )et, no one has. Anyhow, Adams annexed his badge and they spent many Hreside evenings during the first semester, but, finally Jack faced the issue squarely, asked himself d he were a man or a mouse and refuseil to answer that question, anil he ami the Mary Lou parted company. Congratulations to the Class of 1941 And best wishes for a useful, happy career in the years of achievement which lie ahead for you. JIjOTIA. SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. 42 Years in Norman . . . YOUR HEALTH 9 YOUR COMFORT YOUR HAPPINESS All Depend on Your Plumbing! PLUMBING HEATING CONTRACTORS M. F. FISCHER SON 116 N. Peters Phone 73 NORMAN Jean Moyer didn ' t fool anyone, least of all her- self, with that attitude of scorn: she ' s just plain, luiral, scared ! Dorothy Duncan am.! ' irglnia ' iett «ere both romanced b I ill " One a Minute " Bentley, and w ere gi en the same sort of propaganda. But they we re not taken in, and ' irginia started steadying with Boh Phillips and Dunk pla ed t Dan Smartt, of " The Mystery of the Missing Scotch " lame. KAPPA ALPHA This year ' s motto for the K. A. ' s is better drink- ers and more Basement Cafe Society Girls. At the head of this membership is Jack Ned Smith, How- ard McBee, and Everett Athens, and we will leave the girls up to ou. Kappa Alpha has been trying so hartl to live down its reputation ior drinking, that the mem- bers ha e (.lone little scholasticalh ' , athleticalh ' or socially. This last is e idencetl by the fact that 75 " " r (and that ' s a conser ati -e estimate) of the dating K. A. ' s date Thetas — aiul exeryone knows what kintl of girls the ' are. " The Home of Homes " • JOHNS-MANVILLE • Building Products CHICKASAW LBR. CO, NORMAN Page 3S4 pAIRMONT ' S ICE CREAM 7«4e Peak o 2ualiii Diirinii; IIcll wllU Bill " Aw, lemmc alone " PuS " gitt was sent on rather an unpleasant mission — that of marking x ' s on eaeh briek in the depot street. There he was foiincl by the local constabiilar about 1 :.m, antl the ' took him in hand, and he spent the rest of the night in the clink. M en con- sidering all the discomforts, that beat spending the night out in the cold or in the K. . . house. Vi. D. McCam[)bell, woulil be glammer boy and wooer extraortiinaire had a hard time this year — first Nannie Kate and he came to the parting of the «a s: then he ami Mary Kay Farr were hard at it for about a month. This couldn ' t have lasted though, because B. D. is suftering from rebound- itis, ami he just antcd someone to hold his hand ami remind !iim ol his charms, of which he has nothing but looks. DeeDee was the next recipient of his affection, and Betty Lou Roberts followed her. Perhaps he ought to give up on the Thetas and Kappas ami let a Pi Phi knife him for awhile. But by now he has ilecided that you can ' t win tor losing, ami he i)lans to enter a monastery. For A Period of Enjoyable Entertainment . . . OKLAHOMA THEATER j _ _ ' Norman 1st RUN PICTURES secontl year slump, and this year Mr. Bentley has shown us a little of it — which all makes campus ery happy. JOHN GURLEY What about me, I ' m tall, black, and Inirley? And all the girls know I ' m Phi (ia m (iurlev! We are wondering where " whispering Bill Bent- But to get one to hill I ' ve proved unable: — lc ' " is this ear. We ha e alwa s heard of the Fho I ' xe got the ears, the ilon ' t think I ' m Gable. ' Famous Quality Jewelry at Equally Famous Low Prices " Rosemfield ' s ■T;a JCW«LCRS SILVCR»M1THS rt " VEAZEY DRUG CO. " Yours for Bigger and Better Home Institutions " . . . invites you to meet your friends, and feel at home here when in Oklahoma City. Page 355 PHI DELTA THETA Phi Delta Theta has Ioiili; been known as the group that coiiKln ' t ph ' dtic Beta. Theirs is a pledge class composed of young innocents who had relatives, also undirected in the ways of life and joined up with Phi Delts. Their creed is Q. N. N. Q., which letters stand for Quantity ' , not neces- sarily Quality, in the oriler mentioneei. While giving their All to the Cause, these raw- boned stalwarts won the intramural football tour- nament, but in so doing put Jack McWilliams and Fuzzy Holland out of commission for a month. Occupants of the " Dream House " have changed abodes and no - ha e another neat little apartment. The masculine element is comprised of Doug McKeever, John Champlin, and George Montgomery; but the teminine personnel has changed consitferably since last year — John never e en got to first base with Susan Norris so he up and started to prove to her that he didn ' t care — so there too — by steadying with Kappa Betty Andres. And Doug ' s Billie, being in Enid work- ing this year, left him a bachelor along with George. But George, unafraid of Jug " The FIRST NATIONAL BANK NORMAN. OKLA. BEST OF SERVICE New Accounts Appreciated Slug " Dexter, courted JVIartine Burnett continu- ously, l]eta pin et al. Price Nash thinks he is just about the smooth- est lad on the campus this year, but somebody should put that little bug in his ear and set him straight on the subject. During Now or Never Week we probably could ha e gotten a date too if we had asked the girl like you did. It was rumored that Jack McWilliams was steadying it with Jean Clark, Kappa, but while this was going on Adelaide Carter was honored every night by McWilliams masculine voice over the telephone, even if she did the calling ' herself. PHI KAPPA PSI No longer ha ing on the campus sucii alleged socialites as C. M. Beckett, of the convertible Becketts, and A. V. " But I really like Mary Jane " Peoples, the Phi Psis improved considerably. x mong their pledge class are Blanton Hoo ' er, a eritable second edition of Jimmy, his brother, and Dick Hall, who are as nice a pair of itliot ' s delight as we have encountered. These two tliuMiig the Christmas holidays went to Perry and visited a week without drawing a sober breath. At that time, Dick ' s family invited them out thinking probably (juote " What has college done to our bov? " uni|Uote. So the ' tra •elled soutli to stay with the Hoovers, and the same thing recurred. If the ' acation hadn ' t lasted so long, things would probably have ironed out, but unfortunately, they were forceil to tra el to Hugo, to nsit another brother, and of course they all wound up with a " Roll over R() er. Make room in the dog house for us. " Strictly an unneat performance. But the [lay oft of the whole crew is ' ic Eng- land. Any aeljecti " e that would describe him woulil have to he used in tlie superlatl " e form, whether good or bad. Joe Ben Brindley was suc- ceeded by Tom Bartlett as chief Tsktsk-er to quell the exuberance of the rest of the chapter, and e ' en those two let down their haii- toi ' that po ' - erty dance. Bob Owens and Buddy Wells " we ' re two of the most mistreated boys in the Phi Psi house " are still having that risky race to see which one can out drink the other. ( )wens, we don ' t think you iia x ' a chance after that last Phi Psi dance when Mr. Wells was wontlcring who was gi ' ing the dance ami what for. Page 356 lire.. Drink Wtol JKelresli . . resiling Delicious and . Refreshing , Page 357 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Sigma Alpha Epsilon has always been known for three things: short drawers, crew cuts, and blaming their drunken re elries on the K. A. " s. None of which is especially admirable or en iable, but they manage to misleail enough rushees each year to keep the house on a sound financial basis. The typical Sig Alph thinks he is smooth — re- member Bill McClean and Bob Lee? — owns and wears only one pair of shoes, dirty sacldle oxfords, and is just too sure that all the girls are crazy about him. But Clark Hetherington and R. K. Wootten get the lur lined garter for initiating the neatest graft ot the year. They didn ' t have numbers, but wanted to get their sections approved, so at lunch time, they bought salads and coffee, put on aprons and caps, marched right through the guards with- out a word and achieved what seemed to be the impossible. Once upstairs they disposed of their accessories an d proceeded with the dreary busi- ness of enrolling. P avorite pastime is listening to the cowbov PHOTO SUPPLIES Wholesale and Retail Eastman Kodaks, film, movie equipment and supplies, Agfa products, cameras, film, paper, chemicals. Defender paper and films. Repair Service: We maintain a well equipped repair room with competent men in charge. Camera and shutter repairs are made quickly. Standard Charges Work Guaranteed " Everything for the Photographer " OKLAHOMA PHOTO SUPPLY COMPANY 308 North Broadway Ph. 3-9734 song written by Mark Holliday and sold to Gene Autrey. But we ' ll bet he ' ll never turn out to be a Rudy ' allee or Herbie Kav. I-irst sola on the right is reserved for Betty llerii and (iomer " my pop went to the legisla- ture " Smitli. V JILK1N JEANNE WILKINS 1 ant to pass as a glamor lass I Hashed my toothy grin to make the grade But a disparity in my popularity Places me antl m ' steatlv in the social shade. SONG OF THE SELECTEE 1 ha e a brilliant, brain ' friend, Mio litteil his heail, and smelled the wind, And remarketl, in accents fey and daft, " I think we ' re due to ha e a Draft! " Soon, as he foresaw, it came. But the Army will ne er know his name: rie has a Wife, ami a Raise-in-Pay, And a Little Determent on the way. Now I wish were in the iVlarried Set, So I wouldn ' t be called for the Draft just yet But 1 am in the Single Corps, And be the Army ' s fore ermore ! — budge van lee Page 358 HOME PACKAGE There ' s a world of health in every Home Package of Sfeffen ' ; Ice Cream In your favorite flavor. Hollywood movie stars rec- ognize the value of ice cream in their diet to keep fit — practi- cally all of the larger studios maintain their own ice cream fountains for film stars whose main business in life is to keep well and look well. Steffen ' s Ice Cream is easily digested and provides quick en- ergy. It contains important vitamins necessary to good health and clear complexions. Nutrition experts and dietitians recom- mend ice cream for health— Steffen ' s Ice Cream— a smooth, silken skin, sparkling eyes, a flashing smile which means a healthy body. Steffen ' s Ice Cream is a pleasant, delicious way to keep fit. ICE CREnm Page 359 KAPPA SIGMA The Kappa Sigma party boys arc still hard at it, as cxcnipliiicii by KdiliL- Calvert and Lyle Nichols. Nichols, on cnrollinii tor the titth year, said " 1 came to college to have tun and I ' m ha ing it, tool " Poor Nick was ensnared by Pi Phis red- head, Jodv Kilpatrick, on whom he was finally per- suaded to put his pin. How she ever did it is a mystery — after she had turned tlown (iibbons and other stellar pertormes. But for some reasiMi she grabbed Nick and held on. Maybe it was love. Calvert, too, barely missed the axe — this time b KKG president Billye " Anyway I beat Flora Deen Finley ' s record " Reynolds. On the second night of a two day party, Eddie, for reasons un- known even to himself, asked Billye to steady it, and for some reason, equally obscure, she agreed. DEDICATED TO THE OKLAHOMA DAILY and THE DAILY OKLAHOMAN MORRIS TENENBAUM PLANOGRAPHING The New Low Cost Printing Process! TEXT BOOKS LAB. MANUALS CATALOGUES DIRECT MAIL ADV. " CERCLA " BINDING Authentic, Accurate Reproductions DEWING PRINTING CO. OKLAHOMA CITY. OKLA. BROADWAY AT THIRD PHO. 2-1844 It lasted two weeks with no lo e lost on either side. After an extended courtship ot two months, Ralph Bollinger put his pin out again — this time on Claraheth I lolt. The wonder is what became ot Sigma Clii James Alexander, who thought as did everyone else that he had Claraheth sewed up. Hut apparently he was lost in the shuffle, and being in Metl. School in the City he Mas at a great dis- aihantage. After Booger ' s romance with Frances AlcCiee, it seemed that pLitting his pin out had be- come his fa ' orite indoor spt)rt ... so a word to the wise, Clarabetli. And we tinisli with the sail, sad storv of " Jilted Again, " or " Twice in Two ears Is Too Much, " starring Phil Allen, of the convertible Aliens. After Betty Anne ' ance left him, he consoled him- self, and very well, too, with Lucy Wilkes, Gamma Phi. But when Joe Alice came zooming into town, well ecjuipped «ith a uniform, commission in the air corps, an airplane, aud a convertible, Lucy cap- itulated to his wooing and the two were married in Fehruar ' . GEORGE " SAILOR " McDERMOTT You ' e liung around here for sucli a long time To force those aged limbs to class is a crime You ' ve lost your old heat; go rejoin the Beet There ' s no doubt you ' v ' c outli ' etl your past campus prime. HOTEL ARDMORE Fire Proof ARDMORE. OKLAHOMA Page 360 ArDMORE proves its loyalty to the University of Oklahoma in the number of students which it furnishes to that institution. The total enrolled this year is 84, proving that Ardmore recognizes the importance the University ploys in the education of Ardmore students as 1 well as students from all parts of the state. The following are enrolled in the | University of Oklahoma from Ardmore: ALEXANDER, JAMES LEON HAMMON, WILLY, JR. PEARCE, THELMA BAKER. FINIS CARTER HARRIS, KENNETH PICKERING, NITA BAUN, HENRY D. HERZMARK, AL POLLOCK, JOHN BLACK, L. C. HERZMARK, RALPH PORTER, RUBY BLACK, WILFORD E. HISEY, JACK RAINES, DON BRIDGES, DOYLE R. JOHNSON, V ALTON RAINWATER, DOROTHY BUCHANAN, JOEL F. LAMB, W. G. REED, BARBARA BURNETT, MARTINE LA VERNE LEHMAN, WARREN RIESEN, PHILIP BURT, ALBERT LOWE, KENNETH SANDERS, ANNE BUTLER, MAX LUKE, HELEN SANDLIN, HAROLD CAYWOOD, MONROE, JR. MATHEWS, LELIA SELVIDGE, BILL COE, ROSS MAYHUE, MURIEL SELVIDGE, GEORGE COLEMAN, VELMA MAYSE, A. G. SHILLING, KENNETH COLVERT, SARAH McCULLOUGH, MILTON SMITH, RAEON GEORGE || COOK, MAX McDERMITT, GEORGE SPEARS, DORTHA DICKINSON, WYLIE PAUL McINTIRE, FLORENCE SPEARS, KATHRYN DIXON, JOHNNY McINTIRE, VIRGINIA SPRADLIN, VIRGIL EASTERWOOD, HENRY McLEAN, THOMAS STANDLEY, ELEANOR ELEY, MRS. J. S. McNEES, GERALD STROMAN, ELMER FELSENTHAL, ELIESE McWILLIAMS, MILTON STROMBERG, WILLIAM FISHMAN, IRVING MEASON, BOB THORNTON, GRACE GARRISON, BETTY MOBLEY, BEN THURSTON, MARGARET GEORGE, GEORGIA DORIS MOYER, ALMA JEAN TILLINGHAST, JOSH GEORGE, WOODROW NELMS, KENNETH VANBEBBER, WILLIAM GRAY, ROGER NEUSTADT, WALTER, JR. VAUGHN, RICHARD GRUENBAUM, ANNE NICHOLS, MARY WEICHBRODT, HAROLD GUY, BILLY OXFORD, JAMES WILLIAMS, JODIE HALE, MARY LOVE PARKER, CHARLES WILLIAMS, RICHARD This page is sponsored by the following Ardmore Friends | of the University o ' Oklahoma: COLVERT ICE CREAM CO. HOTEL ARDMORE ARDMORE ARDMORE SAM P. HALE EXCHANGE NAT ' L BANK FORD DEALER ARDMORE PEOPLES FEDERAL SAVINGS WIRT-FRANKLIN PET. LOAN ASSOCIATION CORPORATION SPREKELMEYER PRINTING CO. ARDMORE (p.f 0- R. G. RAINES SAM P. McCULLOUGH Page 361 PHI KAPPA SIGMA Ever since the misgiiicleil elay when Tctl Fende- iss joined the ranks of the Phi Kappa Sigs, they have, like a snow hall rolling down hill, heconie steadily worse. During hell week of the famous chapter on Elm, the hoys ha e to climb out of the third Hoor window and then ilo n to hrst t(5 go to their classes. What will those dumb ole boys think of next? Not only do they have to do this, but at night they are on guard duty watching the liouse, as if an ' one wanted it, and saying as they march, " Thank goodness I ' m a Phi Kappa Sigma, " and the girls in the dormitory across the street saying, " Thank goodness I ' m not. " The Phi Psi ' s add to this h saving, " ' e " ll be thanklul when you are members, so shuddup. " We would just like to know what Ted P ' endeiss and Martin Watts have on the ball this season that seems to fool all the little freshmen. Nothing that we can see and we ' re sitting as far away as we can get. Why don ' t youse guys wise up and go into seclusion for awhile; we ' re tired writing about this noise. The best thev can do in dating on the campus Serving Faithfully Since The Year 1904 VANDEVERS TULSA. OKLAHOMA this season is Kathrine Ann Beckman, ho has datetl every boy in the chapter. John Cunning- ham will really ha e to take the comic strips seri- oush ' this season since his pin-mate has given him the air tor a job. Well, eight years is a long time to wait and somebociy has to make the money. It would be nice if the Phi Kappa Sigs would get together and get a little bit organized and try to impr() e their social status on the campus. Their chief bid to fame now is being just tlown the street from the Delt house. PI LAMBDA PHI Wh do all the pletlges at the Pi Lambda Phi house pick on a certain little pledge at Sigma Up- silon because she is so young! Those ne ' ly- merged Pilams are forever crowding their music room at nights and ah •ays manage to have some pledge slip and turn out tiie lights at the proper moment ! . . . and wlvAt. about the time Ancele Wien- schienk received a visit from the home-town boy friend? It left Pilam Ted Geffen on the state of a nervous breakdown . . . You can ' t blame Helen Slesnick, Sigma Delta Tau prexy, for wear- ing those circles under her eyes . . . she has three Pilams hanging arountl ... all of whom have asked her to go steady! Only steady in the Pilam house is Saul Levin- son, who is kept busy answering the phone when Harriet Goldfain calls . . . and AI Horwitz hasn ' t gi en up hope . . . not at all ... of pin- ning Mariline Landsberg! PHOTOCiRAPH ALBUM I once was in love with the Thetas, Those social prestidigitators, And once I loved the Chi Omegas, From Fayetteville down to Las Vegas, And once I fell for the Triple D ' s, (The slender ones with the shapeK ' knees), Ah, yes ! I used to lo e the Gamma I ' his, Who had those " See me later! " eyes, And then I thot the Alpha Phis Were soothing as a summer bree .e. I ut now I love Pi Beta Phis, Lovely, languid, but so nice ! They ' re the ones I love the most Because they ' ve nothing ol wiiich to boast! — budge van lee Page 362 The Sooner, Boomer, Varsity and University Theaters have been voted the tops in entertainment value by students on the O. U. campus. Proof of this is the reaction of the stu- dent body toward pictures shown at these theaters . . . pictures, the students, many times, are privileged to see before any other motion picture audiences in the state see them. Time and time again the management of these theaters has been congratulated on the promptness in getting the best the screen has to offer in the way of enter- tainment for the student body. If you see it at one of these theaters, you know it ' s tops. SOONER: A theater showing only first run pictures of the " A " type at popular prices. BOOMER: On Varsity Corner, showing the best of the " A " type pictures on second run in Norman. UNIVERSITY: Showing first run " C " type pictures, action, etc. VARSITY: Showing first run pictures of the " B " type and many of the " A " type pictures. These four theaters, Sooner, Boomer, Varsity and Univer- sity, employ nearly 35 students as ushers, house mana- gers, operators, cashiers, ticket takers, etc. These students work their way through school, earning all of their own way. SOONER BOOMER BOB HUGHES House Mgr. Downtown BILL HICKMAN House Mgr. Varsity Comer VARSITY UNIVERSITY BOB DOWELL House Mgr. DowTitown O. B. GRAY House Mgr. Downtown J. H. WISDOM. City Manager All the hit pictures appear at these theaters soon after be- ing released for public show- ing. They represent the " cream of the crop " from the majority of the major moving picture studios among which are: Columbia i Metro-Goldwyn- Mayer - Paramount ■ Republic Studios • Twentieth-Century Fox i United Artists ■ Universal Studios - Warner Bros. ■ First National VARIED zr ENTERrAINMENr If you want a varied screen entertainment, you are sure to be satisfied with offerings at these theaters. Cartoon comedies, news reels, Pete Smith Specialties, Travelogs, and a host of others in addi- tion to the regular feature length shows. If you want something different, you ' ll find it at either the Sooner, Varsity, Boomer or Univer- sity Theaters. For real en- tertainment at a minimum of cost, try one of these theaters. Page 363 PI KAPPA ALPHA The Rickner ' s annex, otherwise known as the Pi Kappa Alpha house, has turned social on the campus this year. Thanks tt " I ' ve got the best line " Mattox. We can hardly believe this after what happened in the Theta house this fall. Mat- tox had a date Avith one of the blonds in the house and was met at the door by his former running mate Adelaide Carter. Poor old Willie just didn ' t know what to do. So it finally wouml up that Mr. Mattox hatl two dates. He as reliexed of one of them later on in the e ening, and we can bet you know A hich one it was (Miss Carter) and continued his other date. Gawed, he cried, ■hat a night. But the Thetas didn ' t know he had a late date at the Tri Delt house ! ! An open letter to Otto Hess is that his pin-mate Rosemary Fox is dating Bob Cocanower quite steadily. The agreement is that Mr. Cocanower has a steaily gal at home anel Miss Fox is sup- posed to be true to the arnn , but judging from the alleged " friendship " of Jane Tayloe and L. G. F " riedrichs you know what these platonic affairs come to. Even after retiring from his former position as president, John Caklwell is still trying to put in his nickel ' s worth on how to run the Pi K. A. house. Let up, Caldwell; let a good man do this job. The old tradition of not tiating in the Gamma Phoooo house is still a debatable question. Max " I ' m the most beat-up football player you ' ll ever see " Fisher still has his eyes on Mary Ann McMa- nus. Give up, boys, even if it is a tradition you ' ll ne er get away from it. Not that we tlon ' t believe him or anything, but we ha e heard that Bill Campbell checked in his chips about school and took a little vacation to California this fall. Come on, Campbell, you ' re among ' st friends; A ' ho as she, a blond or bru- nette? As if we didn ' t know. TYLER and SIMPSON CO WHOLESALE GROCERS EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS MOON ROSE AND NU CREST FOOD PRODUCTS You Will be Delighted with the Quality Established 1879 — Incorporated 1902 Principal Office— GAINESVILLE, TEXAS BRANCH HOUSES:— ARDMORE. OKLA.; PAULS VALLEY, OKLA.; NORMAN. OKLA.; DUNCAN, OKLA.; FT. ' WORTH, TEXAS Page 364 SIGMA ALPHA MU Some throats went dry and tlicrc was quite a Fuss when cute httle Sylvia I.ichtcnstein isitetl Asher ' s room and found nuiie ti}j;ures scintillatint; the walls. Meanwhile, Drey fuss spends hall tlie niifht calling- the S. D. T. house to talk with Sylvia . . . Orhach went to a rummage sale, lound the oldest pair of saddle shoes in existence and wore them to the S. D. T. dance . . . Bonnie Lihhin became quite I- rank witli Ben hut the I ' .rlck Erup- tion kept on wishing ... A Rose suddenly w ilteil ancl Ely ami Le is found Prettier Flowers . . . Bloch lands an A . . . Jerold ' s flame in Tulsa dies out, as he looks on tor hetter times . . . Bergman speiuls the year with Boots. Boots realK thinks he lost his Sammy pin, but w-e know better. Most popular number in the house is not 2222 . . . 1844 runs a close second . . . Henry thinks a Baum shell hit him w hen Pustalnick pegs •ith those awful snow balls . . . A ' larice Frank withdraws from the race when Oppenheim comes along " ... It seems that the Sammies are always in the phone booth fighting for dates with that ery cute Margie Deutch, pre enting her from being a one man ' s girl h ' riend. SIGMA CHI The boys from the Boule arii boarding house continued to shrug their shoulders and go blithely along their way for another year. With only occa- sional excursions across the ri -er to pick flowers, they broke up the monotony of it all by whistling " at the Sigma Delta Tau girls and then settling hack to a ait results. Jack Jones entertained the neighliorhood witli his daring exploits on the iiiipro ise(.l lire escape in the front room. Paul Xagle, flaming topped freshman, succeeded in alienating a score of cam- pus hotshots with his inane conversation and then retired to hold his own. illiam " Dog " iVIartins presented the picture of bewilderment all I all in a ' ain endea " or to con ' ince the l " ri-delts he was cute. Jody Marshburn and Pat Shanks lost their heads ami enturcd far enough from the house to fall into the hands of Xancy Lee Noble and un- ny Butler, only to ha e the worm turn aiul send them scurrying home to mother. JaiiKs i ai-ks wastetl a lot ol time dogging around alter Marion " I look and Line " lla le ' ( ( " nnliniu ' d on p.itit- 366) Page 365 REYNOLDS STILL HERE— Billye anil Eddie decided to go steady awhile back, and diil so announce. I5ut horrors! there uas no screeching of histles, fainting (jf women, nor e en surprised lifts of eyebrows at this startl- ing news. So not ha ing recei e(.l the Congrats and acclaim and attention that Billye felt such momen- tous news warranted, she softly back pedaled a hit, and altho still dating only Cahert, tried to eoii e tile Impression that such was not the case. Either this puerile trick didn ' t lool the dating eds, or else no one just ga e a big tat damn; but any- way no one called the round faced infant up for a date. But the bulbous I illye still persisted, and would in anabl intrude ujion conxersations with a farcical falsetto, exclaiming, " Who ' s going steady? I ' m not going steady. Ditln ' t you know THAT? " But still no one wanted to talk about it, and Billye still dates just Eddie. Poor guy. FOR FAST DELIVERY Phone 2324 CAMPUS PHARMACY 796 Asp Ave. OKLAHOMA ' S MOST POWERFUL STATION 25,000 WAnS • 1140 KILO. STYLE LEADERS for ' 41 LASTMMNS CONfORT SKCIAL StEEi AAC4I STViE IN£VERy LINE ' LONG WEAAING SOLE SKILL- FULLY MADE t«IGt1 QUALITY lEATHER ' Where else can you get these same features- swank style — real comfort — and miles of wear? They ' re just what they appear to be — excellent shoes well made. oAu UJGiAfi;v ' SHOES FOR MEN Made by The Justin Boys — Bootmakers of the West H. J. JUSTIN SONS, Inc.— Fort Worth. Texas SPECIALIZING in a Complete Supply Service to the Machine, Welding and Industrial Shops. Here are a few of the lines we distribute exclusively: ■ South Bend Lathes i Disston Saws and Files ■ Shaw-Box Electric Hoists " A " National Twist Drills if Murex Electrodes if Acros Electrodes if Westinghouse Welders HART INDUSTRIAL SUPPLY CO. OKLAHOMA CITY BORGER, TEXAS PAMPA, TEXAS he tore becoming so disgucstcd that he gave up the leiuinine gcniler and sought solace b ' c]uoting the national debt figures to the house-mother, while Mayley was hooked by Freshman footballer, Ar- nold Shelle ' . Tuti ' y McAdams upset the balance bv carrying on a clandestine affair with one of the kids over at the Kappa house; but the dark romance upset in his face and forced him to continue fooling Dor- othy Cloyd. Prized collection of the year goes to Kenny ' ilson, who thought he had Marjorie Bogenshutz talked into permanent arrangements, only to have her don a I5eta pin anil leave him holding the bag anil Shirley Stephens. SIGMA NU This was another jo yful party year for the boys on Boulevard Avenue and we do mean the Sigma Xu ' s. We give most of the credit to that deluded duo " Boy can we drink it down " " bovs Glen Britt anil Buddy Stein. Their new theme song is N ' ujhts On The Bar Room Floor, and if you don ' t believe it, just ask them. Somebody should tell Joe Moi-gan to go count himself, he ain ' t so many. And we don ' t mean by two ' s. The line that he strings out would reach from the Sigma u house to the Pi Phi house, and we ilo mean Tish " nigger Ji -e " Hanev. We could say that Roger " What ' s the other boys got that I haven ' t " Harrison ' s batting aver- age is so low this year they are sending him back as a first class rookie. Well, Roger, it looks like you ' re going to ha e to start going steady with somebody. You just ain ' t the man you thought ()u once were. It " s a ilebatable ([uestion whether Builih ' Hays has been ilating Madeline Offutt for dear old Wcn- delTs sake, ' e guess it ' s just the bab ' talk that gets you. Hays. ' c were just wondering, Sigma Nu ' s, about the warrants that are issued at the Border Dances — just how censored they really are. To wind up this classic the Sigma Nu ' s endorse, use anil recom- mend a g(joil talc lor that (|uick clean-up before a date. Pardon us, Walker, for disclosing the se- cret (?) of your success (?). Page 366 FlNDtlSS ti;d ki i)i;iss You arc as odious as a Painiora elf That smart-ak-ck ci o has a ' ery strong stink Please go in a corner and count ourselF: — There ' s not near so man of nu as ou think. TIIETA KAPPA I ' lll Theta Kappa l hi, Sigma Chi and that Nu fra- ternits which staits with a Sigma, stand out like lone sur i ' ors in a ghost town in a heat up old house on I5oule ard — the street ol " the punctured " traternity row " dream. Ihey have repeatedly threatened to mo e o er to the civilized part of town, but ha e yet to float a loan lor a new domi- cile. " Anyway, " says any loyal Theta Kap, " Rickners is too handy tor mixers. " They have tried their best to li e tlown the reputations of Oran Buck and Mar in Cullen, the campus biggies of a Year ago. W ' itli ten or so freshmen wearing the r K Phi pleilge button, Jim Thomas made a strong attempt to push up higher on the social ladder the organization which was formerly fa- mous for sitting on the front porch and histling at the Kappas on their way to school. Oh, why did the Kappas mo e; oh, wh ' tlid they move?!? This is the eleventh year we have had charge of the transpor- tation of your " SOONER " from Iowa City, Iowa, without damage to a single volume. " We can ' t do all the moving, so we do only the best. " Established 1904 LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE THOMPSON ' S TRANSFER and STORAGE CO. Bonded and Insured Transportation 217 East Gray St. Phone 225 NORMAN, OKLAHOMA Page 367 MORE THAN 36 YEARS OF SERVICE TO SOONERS NORMAN STEAM LAUNDRY L. C. LINDSAY, Mgr. " We Manufacture Cleanliness " PHONE 71 PHONE It Is Easier To Save Money Than To Earn It! Yes, sir, and faster, too, if you use Oklahoma Natural Gas. That is because every city served by the Okla- homa Natural Gas Com- pany enjoys the lowest rate of any major city. OKLflHOmfi HflTURflL DIRECTIONS FOR READING In addition to (.ic " ouring great iiuantitics of cokes, shakes, steaks, grain distillates, and 7-ups, the voracious stiklcnt animal caged at the Univer- sity of Ok. thrives on DIRT. That the dirt is more than usually of the erhal aricty is true, but, boy. how that gaseous tripe is eagerly inhaled. Realizing how starved for this rich, drippy gossip the average student is because of the inadequate and inept (not to mention inaccurate) doses dis- pcnsctl b ' the two meager ilirt sources kno ' n com- monly as " 600 Column " ami " Around the Cam- pus " , the Yearbook offers a full course banquet to its readers. C ' mon, rush up to the gooey spread and help yourself. Herewith is enough DIRT to satiate even the gossip hungry Pifis. Directions for digesting: (a) First hastily turn the pages, racing down the printed lines in a mod- est attempt to find your name. (b) Now that you didn ' t find it, go back to the first and repeat, looking for some friends, enemies, or former dates " names. (bM If you did find your name, read the para- graph o -er again and again. ' S Okeh, do it once more, we know vou will. Ah! Unh ! Musn ' t say those nastv ' ords. E ' erything ' s in good clean tun, ' know. Ha! Hah! Hanh! DON RAINES I ' m (.lapper Don, known hither and yon To take my attire to heart as a rule. Fni a foppish lad, a damliiied cad Who ' d like to wear tails every dav to school Page 363 (c) Now turn to tlu ' tirst aiul start rcmlinu; thru to laugh at someone else ' s inistortune. (d) Read once more, digesting everything tlior- oughlv, so you can repeat it in hilarious Union sessions. (e) As an aiil to digestion, tear the leaves out carefullv, masticate thoroughh, wash tlown with a little salt, gin, and coke, one cautious burp, and now, isn ' t that satisfying? Rrsii So here is the ilope, disgustingly dished out with gusto. It vou ' ll remember, it was ' way back in September that Doc Bi cll unlocked the college front dooi- and in itcil us all down tor a nine months isit. ]-Aisting in the ruilimentary brain protoplasm of a group ot recalcitrant frosh was a doubt as to where to room during the coming a- cation from home and so a " RUSH " was made to con ince individuals t this group just ' here to hang their hats. The principal shacks housing the hat racks for the just recently mentioned hats are designated by Greek initials (not to be contused with govern- mental alphabetical agencies, please). These ini- tials are sometimes extended into undecipherable words that somehow or another are supposed to lend an aura of scenteii glamor to these hat rack sheds. Beta Poo, Krappa Alffff, PeePhly, Swig- (Continued on page 371) JOE MORGAN ' My shirts are white, my ties are iiright. My tlee(i pieateii slacks must hang just right. A real college joe — I ' m the slick rcjmeo Who brought Classen lli to the U. of O. Page 369 UNIFORMS AND EQUIPMENT Regular Army, National Guard Officers ' Reserve. R. O. T. C. Military Schools and Organizations WOLFSON TRADING CO. 637 Broadway NEW YORK, N. Y. Ireland ' s choice tor the " Girl of the Month " in the lanuary Covered Wagon was Miss Virginia Stover, Alpha Chi Omega Irom Oklahoma City. THOTO BY IRELAND — " means the tops in the photographic arts. When a photograph has an Ireland ' s tag, you can tell it is the best obtainable. In addition to being the most popular studio in Norman, Ireland ' s serve as the official pho- tographer for the 1941 SOONER, and studio photographer for the University Covered Wagon. Official 1941 SOONER Photographer Clarence Iceland $TIJE)I€ 709 ASP PHONE 840 NORMAN Page 370 ni:i Epsom. Dwclta Toos, and Criimma Crummy Gamma arc some of the more oft-mentioneil ol these chapcau chateaus, thoui h rumor has it there are others. There was much rustic tliru ti es ami heating of hushes with sunilry staves and hoe-handles by the Swigma Alfalfa Epsom laddies in a belated but hurried attempt to scare up somebody to prop in their cornel ' s duiMHi - rush that might possibK ' pass as a pledge. It seems good brother Otis " I lot- rock " Elenry hail neglectctl to renew as many as fifty date cards and consec]uently there were few convertible-candidates forthcoming. WOOTTI ' X ARRIVES! Some nusunderstanchng arose, also, between the gentle janes of the K A - pink tea club and the demure damsels of the K K Gee! brickpile. For amongst the hesitant trosh was a nicely-calved tow- head known around the places as Gerda (some- times Garter, alias Gertie) Wooten, who shyly told both clubs that she vould be more than pleased to rent out with them and lux her undies in their respecti ' e washbowls. So the Theta goils thought Tl Il ' A ' would get Gerda, while the Kappa molls were certain TllEY ' D successfully wooed Wooten. In fact, it was more than generally ban- died about that the KAT ' s hati the inside track. So on the day ot pleilging the doting elder Woot- ens were present on the Theta lawn well armed with posies, kisses, and all that usual truck that needs imist make a gal ' s pledging more of an ordeal than is necessary. But they were champing at the bit in the wrong stall, for as the Kappas stootl with mouths agape, unable to comprehend the wonder of it all, Gerila twinkled her well-filled Gotham Goldstripes up the walk to the Brickpile and signed on the tiottetl line. Which was putting the Wooten oomph in the right place, for if e ' er a bunch needed a shot of glamer in the arm, it was the Kappa Athletic Association. And don ' t go awa ' , tor there ' ll be more about the tousled blonde later on. Over on the far side of the campus the Boyd St. Bozos (only whispcringly mentioned as Fijis), having been bumped last year by every group from the Hi-Y to the Senate Club, were determined to make a showing in quantity at least. By dragging " pOR the last 16 years consecutively, the SOONER has been bound in a Molloy- Made cover. During the course of this time, every conceivable type of adapta- tion of the embossing process has been used. In the case of the 1941 SOONER, the theme is expressed on the cover with the inclusion of a hand-tooled mold depicting a student as he leaves school ready for what may await him in the outside world. Safeguard the " covering " of your annual, and specify a Molloy-Made cover in your printing contract. (Just as printers do when they say, " Molloy, or equivalent. " ) For information and prices write to: THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT 2857 NORTH WESTERN AVENUE CHICAGO . . ILLINOIS Page 371 .ma. « «cidB The preferred daily newspaper of more than 75,000 tragic Empire families Gramlich out ot tlie Oklahoma Statutes, partially gagiring Doolin, and giving a synthetic boost to the thvintlling personality of Otjen, the Bozos were able to show up with a rogues line-up of thirty- nine. Retl-heatled rush chairman, Don Raines, was so busy witii sorority rush that he didn ' t have time to devote to old D. Tau D. Consequently, rush week was o er before the Delts knew it had started and they kept their house open by renting out the third Hoor to members of the University glee club. All the good boys pledged Phi Psi, K A, and not Phi Delt. CAMPUS QUEENS The Gamma Phis lacked that old rally to tally anil after hooking an average creel of fish, des- perately turneil on the old publicity juice in a vain attempt to build up Clo Daniels as the next succes- sor in the dvnasty of famous G P queens. Time was hen Yetman and Salathiel dominated all the i]ueen races, but Mary ' s married anil Brucie Wucie is straightening out Salathiel so Hobgood had to fill in where needed. However, even the vital Jean is now engaged to a Buick sedanet from the City so ) ' ou can see where that leaves us. After a numbed campus bail reconciled itself to the perfidy of Salathiel and at last admitted that she was side-tracked for good, Idell Stith leaped P41YLL S REYNOLDS , , , PHYLLIS REYNOLDS I was Pi Phi boss, stopped all house wreckin ' . Cigarette sniokin ' , and backyard neckin ' . The gals jump. I reckon, at my slightest beckon; I reigned by the name " Gladys Scivally 11 " . Page 372 to the fore as an able successor ami her full page spread on the Covered Jl ' ayoii cinched her elec- tion as the local sweater irl. " No matter what they say liehiiul Klell ' s hack (which is plenty cute), she always puts up a jj;()()d front, " sagely opined E. Cirant " Chuhbins " Hast- ings and proceeded to de ote all his efforts in childish attempts to go steady with the I leydesque brunette. Along towards spring the agreement was reached alter months ol pleasant monients in back seats. LOCAL DRAMA Towards the first of the year occurreil a local tirama that caused many a laugh ant! to preser e it tor the recortl, the oKI tale is retold. Once upon a time there liveil upon the outskirts ot thri ing Norman illage a fair and lo ely maiden whose father ' s royal wealth caused her to be known as Princess Ruthie of the house of Dudley. Now across the wa ' troni this hustling illage and some- what out m the wastelands was a lonelv rum where- in dwelt a bold anti contitlent young knight. Now even though this young knight had but lately ap- proacheil maiihooti, he was as proud and certain of his rnanK prowess as though he had been one of toughest ot campaigners. Known to his fellows in arms as Sir William Schmidt, this young knight had been smitten by the charms and many pleasant attributes ol the Princess Ruthie and had sworn a solemn oath to protect her Irom harm and to heed her slightest |-e(|Uest. [5ut to the noith in a white-columned manor dwelt two dastardly and wicked knights who de- riveii great pleasure at baying and bellowing at their tellows as does the stag-houml on the chase, and who also louiul great unknightlv anil nocturnal glee m teasmg anil harassing innocent and unpro- tected maidens. These two illains. Sir Maury ot ' est and Sir Bentley calleil the Bull were one night at their usual tunning and in tlie course ol their pleasures twice called the Princess Ruthie on e phone. An- gereil at thus ha ' ini her dreams ot the aliant Sir Oil Gas Separators Emulsion Treaters Emulsion and Water Heaters ASME and API-ASME Code Pressure Vessels , . elded Steel Tanks Bolted Steel Tanks Wrought Iron Tanks ' Galvanized if you preier Gas Tight and Vapor Pressure Wood Tanks Complete stocks carried at our store points throughout Oklahoma, Kansas, Texas, Arkansas, Louisiana, New Mexico, Nebraska and Illinois. I T U T; i . () K I i I ff O IV[ iV . I A Pago 373 Willie Schmidt interrupted. Princess Riithie called upon her lovesick swain for succor. So the sucker, swearing a sacred oath ol engeance and proudly flexing his burly muscle bunches, dashed to the manor of the villainous Sir Maury of West and Sir Bentley called the Bull. " Thou art truly a caddish blackguanl, " ijuoth Sir Willie Schmidt jeeringly and summoned Sir JVIaury of West to do battle. Whereupon Sir Maury girded himself for the struggle and round- clouted Sir Schmidt upon the brow, ami upon the nose, and upon the cheek, and upon the eyes, not to mention sound blows cleverly placed stunninglv on the body. Sir Willie Schmidt withdrew, muttering ruc- lully under his breath something to the unknightK ' effect that henceforth the Princess Ruthie would ha ' e to take care of her own troubles. And so there was left room in literature and story for Sir Walter Raleigh, lor his place was ne er success- fully taken by Sir Willie Schmidt. BEE GEE COLE ET AL. It was along about this time that surprise was registered that the Thetas were able to pledge such sweet little girls as Betty Lou Roberts, Fran- ces Brooks, and Mary Lee Winters in view of the determined efforts of Adelaide and Nunnie and BeeGee to live up to the very fast previous pace as set by Brooksie, Briscoe, and Stevie. Which immediately brought forth anguished howls of complaint from the fastidious Miss Cole who pub- licly offered to tliscuss with any antl all comers for the duration of a solid hour or much more just exactly WHY she should not, and really could not, be classiried in such a group. Cole takes the grow- ing-up process hart!, but juggletl things around to a more or less successful year, (letting to be Theta prexy was the first step that led to Engineer ' s queen candidate. During the campaign when she was surrounded constantly by green-shirted sons of the slip-stick to protect her from the menaces of those nasty ole lawyers was about the only time recently that enough masculine attention had been paid to Miss Cole to keep her from being bov- lonesome since Finley left school. Ordinarily Hol- brook came tlown often enough to s(|uire the healthy lass to the K A parties and that was about all. The rest of the time the placid Miss Cole spent trynig to impress stray male acquaintances with the e -er tle eloping maturity of her mind. But if BeeGee did anything, it was to put a crimp in the well-laid plans of Hayden Hunt. Hayden ' s Dickie-Boy Lowry wasn ' t in O L the first semester, being enrolled in O C U up in the City. So the gorgeous Hayden announced that she would seek experience and steno for her papa (whose otlice Is also in the City) . However, when time came for the second semester and the election of a Theta prexy, Hayden glamored on back down to the familiar haunts of a gay-life campus and took up residence anew in the K A T lodge. But as we say, if BeeGee did anything, it ■as to put a crimp in tile well-laid plans of Hayden Hunt. CLftNToN BOURLEY CLANTON I ' m simple Bourley; — slap-happy and whirlly, And some folks think I act sorta squirrelly. But I ' ve got a future, egad and forsooth. To act in Disney shorts in place of the Goof. BUSY BLONDE BILBY Kenny Wilbanks, sinus- oiced brother of tiie well known Cran, also had semester trouble. This youngest beer-guzzler of the Wilbanks tribe was close-clinching with one of the Triple D hopefuls all the first semester, only to go steady with her tile last fcM- weeks of this semester and ha -e her not enroll in school for the spring term. ' hich was the occasion for many attempts to induce the hanl-hearted Beta brethern into allowing him !ea e from onerous freshman chores over the week-end so he could reminisce in 1 loldemille with Eloise. Page 374 HALE-HALSELL COMPANY KERR FURNITURE COMPANY McALESTER FUEL COMPANY NATIONAL RANK Of McAlester First National Rank Of McAlester KRONE RROTHERS McAlester UNITED MOTORS COMPANY RASOLO MOTOR COMPANY H. R. RROWN • ROY SPEARS M cALESTER acknowledges the important part the University of Oklahoma plays in the education of the youth of Oklahoma and feels proud to be represented in that institution by 59 students. These McAlester Students Are Enrolled in O. U.: AGREE, JOE MAGOFFIN, MIMA ASTON, JAMES McCONATHY, HARRY ASTON, MABEL McCONATHY, JOE BADEEN, SAM MITCHELL, HAROLD BANKS, CLIFFORD NASH, ROLLAND BASOLO, JOE NELSON. LE ROI BAUMERT, JOHN OWENS, JOE BELL, LORRL ' l ' l ' A PACE, GLYNDOL BOND, FLORENCE PEARCE, CHARLES BOND, IKE PROCTOR, POPE BROWN, MELANIE REEVES, JO ANN CAMERON, VIRGINIA RICHARDSON, ROBERT CROUCH, GERALDINE RIDDLE, JULIAN MARIE DAVIS, JAMES E. RIDDLE, VIRGINIA FAGAN, WILLIAM SAUNDERS, GEORGE HABERLEIN, CHARLES SAVAGE, GUY HABERLEIN, HARRY STEWART, OLIVER HALE, ELMER TEETER, VIRGINIA HARDEMAN, CECIL THOMPSON, WILLIAM HARRINGTON, ALBERT TURNBO. THOMAS HAYDEN, BEATRICE WATSON. FRANK HOPKINS, DORIS WATSON, GLENNIE HOWARD, CHAPIN WELDON. BILL HOWARD, GEORGE WHEATLY, MARY JEFFERS, ED WHITTET, BOB JOHNSON, JOSEPH WILKINS, JEANNE JOHNSON, SAI. ' aiLIAM, MAR " KING, DON ■,VOLF, HELEN KOOGLE, WILLIAM V OODEN, JAMES LONG. CLELAND Page 375 This farmer ' s daughter had left school with several scores to settle in the Delt house. During her hrief hut eventful campus career, two Delts took, her to dances without making the return trip. On one occasion, Lewis " I ' m an activities man " I- ' isher left the dance second intermission travelling in the wrong direction and didn ' t show up till morn, leaving Miss Bilhy to find her merry way to the Tri Delt ahode alone. The week before, Delt social chairman, Allen " I ' m the smoothest man on the campus " Moore, in an attempt to keep her from breaking an intermission date with him, bluf- lingly threatened to leave her torever. His smug conceit was shattered when, much to his surprise, she accepted his oHei " anil went home with Rex Plnllips. Bilhv forga e Fisher for his inattention, but, following the tutelage of the big girls, refused to speak to Mr. Moore, who made numerous at- tempts to effect a reconciliation. Determined to date a Delta ditto ditto, the spurned would-be Ro- meo started in pursuit of jane (iarnett, who had at the time onlv Tom McCoy on the string — and that ain ' t much! This affair was progressing from only fair to e en worse, when his fraternity broth- er, basketball Hash (?) Shelby Green, came into the picture. Dri ing from the City to Norman JEAN LAB AD IE With collegiate tun I ' m always apace; I dash and I flash all oxer this place. Often hard, I agree, to see that it ' s me: — Till 1 shut my mouth vou can ' t see my face. CHAMPLIN CHAMPLIN REFINING COMPANY A SOONER INSTITUTION Page 376 k ' ket S am Session Ps-s-s-st — Superstitious? , ( oM ' wira Tejinvs Record M« J ' -W Then 6uess Whst ■ -: ' l.v J$.vV , u i " ' h ' r Re Brot or ' .y , ' ■ „ er. ' - ' - ' ' V noUn r ! urn (he I " " •- More Students lAre Ur| ed To K Take Air Worked Application Deadline J Is This Afternoon Coed Ball longPreced Admits Student Car Struck In fiiirlnvay Aorident . ' ' o ff,. r l Sad But sr ffmtnv presi 0 ' present aar Be " V , icr y X ' k: ' ' s " IJniversit Aired to In Bizzel 12 Lmmty Sttidefifs re Called in Draft J ' - ■ l -y.V.M I .1 n, Whatever Vour Needs Are- — -See the DQili • Irts-iiicci Adfi • (Al ' Strvit-e • Campus News • World « M« • Ad i ' rtJsintr • I ' ifturt ' .s • Nurman News Elections . ' ire lV)ff n Norman ' s Morning Newspaper ' THE OKLAHOMA DAILY In ; .Six til y mit - V Liberty National Bank OKLAHOMA CITY Member Federal Deposif Insurance Corporation diiriiiii, ' tlic Christmas acation to haxc a date •itll Miss Garnctt, the kicklcss loxcr tound Green perched snni ily on Mrs. Garnett ' s best sofa. " What the hell, Green! " said Moore of the curly hair, " ' hat the hell, Moore! " said Green of the sha ' en tresses. " Cin-ses, l oiled a,ii,ain ! ! " said Garnett. Moore: " What will it he, pistols at dawn or dirks at dusk??? " (ireen: " Let ' s flip a coin. " McCoy was called in as referee, antl the coin was Hipped. Green lost the toss, and won Garnett. The worm turneil and droxe hack to the Citv, which lca ' es )u to dispose of McCoy. POOR PI PI ITS For nianv vears the (iamma Phi Beta press mill has grountl torth reams of propaganda and this year the Kappas, in a studied and decided effort to break the publicity dolcirums, did a creditable job of publication space-grabbing to put the Brickpile residents in the spotlight. Heretofore the PiBies had more or less left matters up to sporadic and entirely spontaneous bulletins as to the progress of affairs mundane o -er at their house, but this year the girls ■eren ' t acti -e enough to crowd into the kleig ' s glare. However, the most wIilcN ' be- lieveel repcjrt to emanate from the censored press of the Scivally dictatorship left the general im- pression that the girls were getting a little hard up for men, too. The girls were always knoMii to go agog every time the State Hospital asylum whistle blcM-, announcing the escape of a male inmate, and prankish fraternity joshers ah ays had fun calling 1560 to announce the presence of a ' irulent sex- lientl in the Lahoma neighborhootl. Whereupon the girls would lock the front door, toss a " Wel- come " mat out on the fire-escape, and flee to the porch roof to look out for the East side fugitive. 48 PHONES »HB=y .. rarTK? B. A. CLARK, Owner So imagine the thrills hen a figure in a dark dress suit antl a derby hat ■alkcd down the second floor of the sorority house, up to the third, and by the porch top where many girls were loafing and stealing forbidden drags from smuggled cigar- ettes. Allegedly the gals were startled antl tingled no enti antl it is rumored that one ni:w ' pledge locked the door to her room at sight of the In- truder. (This was later explained by the assertion this uninitiated as a transfer.) But also imagine the tlisappointment when the dangerous intruder pro ' ed to be a pledge dressed up in mannish garb. And also imagine the misery dealt out to this luck- less pledge. F " or shame, girlie, raising the hopes of the collectixe sisterhood! MICKEY ANDERSON I ' m lo -e-batty Mickey, a cute campus slickie All my time belongs to Marjorie Ann. ' Sfair to prepare you, e ' en tho I don ' t scare you I ' m definiteK ' a confirmetl Bogie man. lili COMPLIMENTS OF DR. J. M. WILK OPTOMETRIST 111 North Harvey Oklahoma City Page 378 ,o. 4 ' • ■ ' ■ i STERN ENGRAVING COMPANY Tulsa, Oklahoma POOR YEAR FOR B. D. What turned out to be the matter with poor ole B. D. McCampbell? Last year the tall, dark and glamorous K A was always listed in Daily tripe columns as escorting Nannie Kate Pace about the place. But Xancv Kathryn not only showed him the gate but opened it for him, and stuck around the City with Vincent Stephens, helping him in his fistic and legal difficulties arising out of events at the Oklahoma Club ' s Bamboo Room with Snow- den Parlett, Dan Smartt, and Jimmy Harden. And now this year, when everything seemed to be progressing smoothly with Mary Kay Farr pour- ing the sweet oil over B. D. ' s mangled heart, nasty ole Tack Droxer stepped in, anil tho not e en on the campus this season, forced Mary K to declare it quits with McCampbell. But it must run in the familv; B. D. is Adelaide Carter ' s cousin. TOM SMITH I was Tennessee ' s star footballer But Don Leshor was a greater staller; So I came down to fill his shoes. T did, all rio-ht, with even more boos! We invite you to visit our interesting Okla- homa City shop, to witness the making, here in Oklahoma, of HIGHEST QUALITY WELDED BUBBLE TOWERS, SEPARATORS AND TANKS Black, Sivalls Bryson, INC. Adelaide, in case you haven ' t met all the campus institutions, is a big-eyed Theta who has gone with more men who are now either married or going steady than any other group of girls of at least fi -e. Oki big Pappy Kline first broke Adelaide in, but he ' s not around anymore. Then Walt Cald- well ga -e the gal happy moments, but his wedding was a gala affair of recent months. Then the Car- ter baby took up with Bob Wheeler and was pretty well sold on the guy until he started steadying ith Betty Stephens. (Call Ernie Aust and you all can «eep together, Adelaide.) Adelaide also went with Dan Almen (just before he started steadying with Dorothy Lambert), also ith Millington Young (before he started steadying •ith Jean ' ilkins) ; also blond Bill Smith (before he left her for Logan and Logan for his present steady), and so hen, after being seen occupying Jack Mc- Willianis ' faxorite corner in the Union with this Phi Delt lothario, Adelaide was in a position to announce she was still batting 1.000 when Jack started going steady, but not ' ith Ai.lclaide. VANCE ROMANCE Betty Ann had her big year last spring wiien she was able to announce to a gasping sisterhood that she and Beta Mick Anderson were going the steady path. Betty was lotsa fun to Mick under the moonlight, but tho the gal tried and groaned and begged, she just couldn ' t get that pin. And when the pin finally did go out last fall, it landed on the freshman sweater front of Pifly Hedgling Marjorie Ann Bogcnschutz, erstwhile buddy-chum of the Vance dame. A ' hich made the dregs the more bitter. Alter about a month of " I just can ' t belie -e it ' s true " Betty Ann finally " allowed " such things really do happen here and began to smile again. Tired and drawn Stan ' ifiteiiurst began to apply the pressure and on the rebund B A took liim up, whicli glatldened his hopetul little heart till it nearly burst Its bounds. But such boundless jov was premature for the ' ance woman now steadies it with Eddie Hurst, wltli wlioni she ' s ne er seen. It ' s always Whitehui-st, an )klaCity ringer named Dick Virtue, or some K A that is whining arounti Betty Ann in the Union. And that fair white skin and mobile generous mouth has caused many another to glance askance at ' ance. Page 380 I- " ()ur little i;ir]-hiRli.li(.s were Tee ' ee Cooper, K A T: Mary Frank Helms, Chi O: Marj Smiley, K K (i; ami 1 lelen Penii, Gamma Phoooo. They pla eil baiiminton ,u;ames toj ether antl cross-dated eiinuL h to contuse e cn tliemsehcs. 1 lelen trieil to straighten out the mess by tlonning Jack Hiscy ' s AT( ) pin ftho usualK tiie )utpost ogres eye onl ' the Chi O ' s). Then 1 larr (iilbert, who was still wincing from the kick in the teeth Mar Louise Adamson. a Chi ) oF last year, had gi en him, took up with Mar I- rank. Once a guy dates in the Chi () ranchhouse, one of the sisters will get him, c " en if it tloes not tm-n out to be the one he (Orig- inally set his eyes on. And the deal is thickened because Marv l- ' rank had alreaily been going with a Dcit and had returned Harry ' s fraternity broth- er ' s pin onl ' but recently. How do those kids keep it all straight? SMTI.I-Y GROWS UP A ' liich gets us around to iVIarj Smiley. This Smiley lass, who maintains a frozen puss more often than not, is a young little spoiled Kappa who looks upon college as a nice place for educations and a nice meeting place of nice young men, and ho also used to look upon June Spencer as a friend. Back when Marj Mas a Kappa pledge and the K K G pledge boss and social chairman drilled the usual trosh instructions aiiout " date and do your bit tor Kappa " in the girl ' s head, Marvin Mesch was a basketball whiz and good at the court. Things went on in the usual course of e " ents until Mar in anil Marj were pinned. But occa- sionalK ' the teams ha e to go to the other colleges to play the games and let the other side boo them awhile, anil so Marvin was sometimes out of the town. .Marj felt neglected and was not happy at not being taken to all tlic campus bright spots as were her other sisters and somehow got the sneak- ing suspicion that Marvin was gi ' ing the nasty ole basketball all the play. So Marj tossed the A T O pin back to its own- er. In the meanwhile, Junie Spencer, a lo able doll, had moved to Norman, ami Mar in began to find out what a swell double sol partner Junic made on those hot afternoons when he was work- ing at the goll course. )ne night I ' .arl I ' Oster, w ho IkuI dated Junie lor years, had a ilate with Marj Smiley ami Junie and Marv doubled with them. It was this very one night, now mind you, that Mary and Junie started going steady. Lottery? Coincidence? Kismet? Oh, well. But then Lir - and Junie had a spat, and Marv contactetl Marj, but the Smiley dame yapped at Mar ' that she was tired being his emotional cush- ion to absorb his heart rebounds and in sweet, short worils mouKI he take the flying leap into the South Canadian. , nd so when Junie consoled . Lirv, there was the resulting soft music and slow walking and the final fatal deed was tlone. In tlic meantime, Marjorie turnetl her affections to Bill Baumann, Delt social flash of late Jo Anne Bryan fame, and things began to happen in a most speeciy manner — and we do mean fasti ! — and Bill took the lovely Kappa lass home to Tulsa to see the pater and the mater dining the tiiTie Santa Claus was coming down the chminies M ' ith presents for all the GOOD little boys and girls. Of course, there were the usual parties, and then, maybe a tew that weren ' t so usual — and don ' t forget New Year ' s with all the night spots ami bright lights and the cozy little corners where the lights aren ' t so bright. And, yes, there was little Willie with his shiny Delt badge placed most securely on his chest Mith NLirjorie casting a glance in that gen- eral ilirection e ery now and then. But, no, Mr. Baumann would not be taken in by that sweet -oice and most charming face- — no sir, not till the Delt dance between semesters did he pin the babe. Ot course, none is more surprised that they ' re making a go of it than ALirj. The kill has at last grown up, and it looks like the real thing from our corner. BEAN IS MEAN Always seen this year at the partying places with her long hair flying, ' arliena Bean kept on the go and made it hard tor her Cianniia Phooo stooge McManus to keep up. Doug Williams, Phi Kap uould-be lochlinar. was the most per- sistent pursuer of Beanie but his candy and flowers and dates and sufferings didn ' t ever amount to much more than a good nite kiss, and lotsa times not e en that. Man ' s the time the (ianmia Phooo Jnii. 1( 4 ' oon£.x hxintdJ I ' u Jlid conomu yTd j£.xiii.inq do., Dowu ( itu, Llowa Pago 381 J. T. LYNCH EAMWORK wins for Alma Mater. So, too, in the economic world, no business or individual progresses very far with- out cooperating with others. Teamwork is a basic policy with this bank. The Oil Industry, busi- ness interests, or individuals always find us ready and willing to work, with them. But no service afifords more satisfaction than our cooper- ation with young people — in helping them get a business-like start. National Bank of Tulsa MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Page 382 backyartl stcailics were cruik-Iy and riuIcK ' inter- rupted iliiriny- that tender ceremony ol the lOr.lO partinu; hv the agile Dou chasinu; the e(]ually adept ISeanle around and around tlie house to gar- ner that larewell hpstick snuidge. Marsee and I lart wouUI occasionally date the girl, hut most of the campus lads were kept at an arm ' s length hy ' ardena ' s accounts concernnig a handsome lo ei " in t ' arawa California. Whether Miss Bean really is attempting to remain loyal to this gin ' s memory or whether he was just a fictitious personage de- signed to he pulled in at the pinches to protect W ' ardena I i-om local onslaughts, no one was ever ahle to Imd out. Back in Januar - those well-intormed ami hot tip gentlemen of the Cov ' d H ' (Uf Night Riders column casualK ohser eil that Carl Reetls and Bettv Spi ' ingei " were i-umoix ' d to he pinned and had heen seen a lot together. But events showed that the estimahle Ritlers were up on their toes only about lialfway, as is usual, and that the two A ere already marrietl at the time ot the printetl hint that Reeds and Springer " were being seen to- gether " . Cja d, the Riders pick things up about as well as a broken vacuum cleaner. iVIOUSE MARTIN All vou gentle readers antl e ' en some of the boorish Phi Delts must surely remember the inter- est Karl Martin, D U self-styled society whiz from Tulsa, trietl to whip up last year on the cam- pus oN ' er the fact he as dating Mary Louise Adams rather regularly. However, most of the guys were feil up with Adams by this time anyhow and wouldn ' t listen to Martin anyway, and be- sides, most of those who cared in the first place knew that Marv Louise had grown up in her home town with Jack Webster, Phi Psi, who had prom- ised to come to school this year. Ami come to school this year he promptly did, and Mary Louise just as promptly went steady with him as every otie had predicted. That they later broke up and made up ami were off and on all vcar long ditln ' t co ' er the fact that l hirtin had the gate slammetl on his fmgers. Also, Jack, it might interest you to know that a cailet at ' est Point has a big auto- graphed pi ol hir ' Louise beammg lorth trom his locker, gi ing him the oUl " I ' m an oil heiress " stare every time he reaches in for a clean towel. Now this year Gertie the ' ooten jiledged Page 383 Kappa, which is just across the street from the D. U. Iront porch and not at all out of window- shaile eyesight. I his fact didn ' t appeal at first to iidant .Martin until (ierda began t(j get the big publicity play that the Kappa ' s had launched her u()on. . nd when the tow-top ' s pi. graced the ( ' .(rc ' il Will co er, Lirtin was head o ' er heels on his way again. This gets him every time; ou may recall a I etching pose of Mar ' Louise on one of last year ' s humor pubs. Martin is a sucker for a babe who gets her phiz in the klieg light. So Karl started on a le erish race after Gerda. Hut the Kappas is tunny guys. The do such smart things seldom. Iluv put on those hot, dark, date dresses in the I all and promise the pledgees weilding rings e(]uipped with men to put them on with, and then when this (iromise comes true, they clamp on the old lirakes. So when Sue Deck tipped the Key clubbers oH that she was going steadily with Roy Denton, a pretty little D U that no one had heard of, the Kappas in glee club cho- rus vipped, " THAT ' S OUT! " But Sue went ahead, left school after the iirst semester, and now she and Denton are married, despite the Kappa etiict. So, Gerda, matching and learning, and picking up things as she went, decided that those tactics were good enough for her too. She announced that she aiul Karl, who as we told you, had al- ready devoted one of the best years of his life to ALiry Louise Adams in vain, would go steady. The Kappas stormeil anil ra ed. Gerda, how could you do this after the tremendous, colossal, and terrific campus build-up we ha e gi -eii vou in the name of dear okl Kappa, (ienla, you can do much better for ()ur sororitv il ()u allow vour blond glamor to lure more ami more unattached traternit ' men over lor the benefit ot the other girls anil loi- dear old Kapjia. ( erda, you will re- tire into oblivion and the Kappas will be forgotten and ()u will not have ilone ()ur dutv hv dear old Kappa, (iawd, diil the girlies throw it on thick. So thick, in tact, that Gertla backed down, and still can be talked into a stra ilate now anil then. I!ur what about Martin? Are you going to take it loi- two ears straight on the chin? Don ' t tell us ()U can ' t handle these front co cr girls. What are vou, a man or a mouse? But until the odds ai-e laid and the hooks are made, don ' t ainone put down an ' cheese near him. NUNNIE HAS FUN Now last car there was lots ol hlowiii! and stomping about conccrnini; ' this hiu; and Iniskv Nun- nic liUtlLT, who may be not so smart but is lots ot fun on any man ' s party. Byron Potter hefted along to go with Nunnie last year, but now he ' s out of school and headei.1 tor the tlratt, and so Nunnie contenteel herseli lirst with Joe Marsh- burn, then Glenn Britt, Bill Bentley, ' ic England, and then Britt came back again for awhile. Another Theta baby who stayed rather on the loose is Betty Logan, who, tho maybe rather p-r-e-t-t- ' , is certainly not to be contused with be- ing w-i-t-t-y. Betty gave E. P. Litchfield her sin- ccrest and warmest friendship and also the gate; and then when Johnny Marshall, slo-talkin " , soft- walkm ' Kappa Sig transfer from th " deep south, honey, came o er to keep his date with Betty one night while under the alHuence of inchohol, Betty convinced Johnny he should seek his nocturnal en- tertainment elsewhere, which he did, and E. P. looketl to Y onne Allen, a Gamma Phooo, for solace and heart-balm. This left Logan on the outside looking in, so she shifteil into high gear and right uniler the ery noses of sisters Betty Ann Vance and Adelaide Carter; she snipped off Bill Smith; Delt, Sigma Nu, K. A. (please check one). Now, you ' ve got to stop anil gi ' e cretlit where credit is ilue, anil it is certainly not amiss to bestow lavish compliments upon the head of Betty Logan for sneaking up on Betty Ann and Adelaide ' s blind side. That ' s a good trick tor. anyone ' s money. Tall Smith began to get restless being leashed to Betty all the while, and so one night he told her he hail joined the army, and then promptly went home instead to catch up on his sleep, and like ' an inkle the Rip, torgot to call Bett up w hen he returned to school. Now this does not mean that Betty is as dumb as she looks (and kindly do not remark that such woultl not be possible) and she had left one trump cached up her sleeve. This is the West Pointer to whom she writes every day anil receives answers from most regularly. This con inces most folk Betty really doesn ' t care after all, about the way Billy treated her, for after all, she still has her school work, and also Bryce Priv- ett, whene er he anil Urna Mildred are having a mad. RATES $2, UP Air-Cooled Bed Rooms Circulating Ice Water in Every Room 250 Rooms 250 Baths Air Conditioned Coffee Shop BLISS HOTEL SECOND AND BOSTON TULSA. OKLAHOMA CHARLES W. BLISS, President and Manager OFFICIAL Page 384 I ' RIXLTT Brycc, vou rLiiKiiiber, is the rctl-IuaclLHl t cl i.- year-okl kitl who has more SLiiiDiNts in the Kap|)a brickpilc than Billyc Reynolds who was initiateti wav hack in ' 08. l al•ly in the first semester, Miss Wilson ilecided to give Bryce the well known " Let ' s he old buddies " stuff ami his pin. Relusin to take this old noise, the freckletl-tace Delt pro- ceeiled to thrill some ot ' the other slick campus skirt wearers. Mar ' aughn Oliver was the first to fall for his rough and tough Pawnee wooing which is second onlv to Adam Lazonga ' s Dog- patch method. But she soon realized where his affections really lay and began steadying it with Figam Tom Fentem. The hero of our little epi- side " Bryce the enticing " I ' rixett, Inning heard that tile Thetas can and do upon occasion (of which there are many) till their whitewashed shack with more billing, cooing, anil passionate loving than Miss Stephenson coulil believe pos- sible, straxed Loganwartl with the crowd. A ' itli bows antl arrows ami helplul hints supplied by Cupitl Cooper. Pri ett so captixated the Kite girl that it erroneously appeared in a Tulsa paper that they were steadying it. But let ' s not forget the heroine, the sweet demure damsel who with her sweetness soon recaptureil her old lionie town love, and once again crunches celery Sumlaily at the Delt trough. Presenting herewith txpical examples ol campus evolution : 1. Genus Adel.aide C.artkr — This species is iilentihed in the first stages as being wide-e cd and innocent. Usually can be heartl in its lair calling, " Aren ' t all college boys wunnerlul . " The lollow- ing stages consist of a complete metamorphosis in OKLAHOMA CITY ' S OldeAi and Jlanxfed THRIFT AND HOME FINANCING Oklahoma City Federal Savings and Loan 1st HARVEY OKLA. CITY which the eyes ai e narrowed to gi e a sophisti- cated appearance and usually at this time a cigaret appears tossetl about carelessly with the left hand. A one woril ilefinition of the species at this p(jint would probably be " pseudo-smooth " . 2. (ienus Ji:. x Ci.. RK — in complete contrast to Type 1. — This species is the young innocent who thrixes on plenty of fresh air, baseball games, and all-ila - hikes. After an evening with this type the opposite sex is ready for a set of new uppers, a Theta, or a straight jacket. It doesn ' t smoke er it doesn ' t chew er it doesn ' t go with boys who tlo. There is no metamorphosis in its life or improve- ment with age. The latter phrase (taken from our friend, Mr. johnny ' alker) is completely un- known to the type. 3. (ienus Siii.i.nv Ai,i: . xni:K — At first this species is itlentihed by being a strong supporter of SOONER DRUG 304 W. Boyd PHONE 96 PHONE l ) TYPEWRITER PAPER A COMPLETE LINE OF CUT and BOXED PAPERS For All Office Uses OKLAHOMA BOND Outline map of the state watermarked in the pa- per. For your letterheads and envelopes. AVAILABLE FROM . . . OKLAHOMA PRINTERS and STATIONERS Page 385 under-dog principles. This stage usually lasts tor three years. A sudden change, caused by the phe- nomenon known as " pledging " , may open the way for a disease called " Alphatawitis " by the lay man. The symptoms are unusual interest in women, strong interest in argument and a condi- tion known as ego inflationitis. " If left alone, this species may return to its normal state. 4. Genus Clarence Pe.arce — The habitat of this species is mostly in its den or in Oklahoma City and El Reno dives, usually stag. The clothes and hair do not change noticeably from season to season, but in the summer a process called " molt- ing " may result in the shedding of the winter coat. After three years this genus changes remarkably due to a phenomenon, not peculiar to this type. It is listetl as " infatuation " . In this case this is fol- lowed by an unusual interest in appearance, in manners and general attitude. At this stage also the name of the species changes to " Clancy " . 5. Genus DvviGHT Mitchell — The early stages of this type are identified by being the typ- ical freshman (refer to the Covered IVagon ' s five-foot shelf). In the more recent stages a de- Is She Always On Your Mind? Perhaps you could say it with words, But no one can talk on for hours; The best way to keep her reminded o f Is to say it by send- ing her flowers, you SOUTHERN FLORAL 317 W. BOYD PHONE 1000 velopment familiar to medical authorities as " sophmoreitis " . This is accompanied by the swelling of the head antl the uplifting of the nose. At this point it is often noticed that the species often fails to see or recognize old friends. In short, he is in a stupor. Also in this stage he does his best to resemble another peculiar genus, senior- us lawyeris. The result is unsuccessful, of course. 6. Genus. Cl. r.xbetit Holt — In its first stages this type is often identified as an " activity hound " . Being an expert in the field of the spring green grass, this species has lots of dates and after three years may acquire a fraternity pin and lose all interest in all else. This condition Is usually accompanied by frequent excursions to the home of the pinmate ' s parents and breaking of bread with them, breaking of dates with the boys she courts on the sly, and breaking of all the rules laid down by Margaret Stephenson. STRONG GOES STRONG Maid Marion, a Kappa Ditto Gamma, trucketl on down to O U town unencumbered except as to peculiarly individualistic preconceived notions of sophistication (traces of hich linger even up to this late date). Phil Brooks, transfer from West- minster, who had known Marion way back there when, tried to fill space in the date book, but this was early in September, remember, when the Kap- pa fledglings thought they could buck the system and weren ' t going to give dates more than two weeks ahead (unless they were dance dates, buffet supper dates, picnic dates, show dates, or maybe dinner dates — BUT mind you, at least not coke dates two weeks In advance). This juvenile con- cocted scheme played out, after recening the usual plug from the Kappa press bureau, as did Brooks ' Interest. Then for awhile Marlon began to go Strong over in the S A E direction, garnering time with Rex Phillips and Art Ca anaugh and some other of the less familiar abbre iated slacks boys, but this played out and Bill Tucker, T Town styl- ist, began to do just lots of good. But he quit the secontl semester and lorlorn Marion seems also to have dropped from the picture. Such absence from the scene presages an announcement of go- ing steady with some guy no one ever heard of or knew she was dating. (At least that is the usual pattern to de elop from such slumps.) Page 386 ADVERTISING INDEX ARDMORE Colvert Ice Cream Co 361 Exchange National Bank 361 Sam P. Hale 361 Hotel Ardmore 360 Sam P. McCullous, ' h 361 Peoples Federal Savings Loan Assoc. . . . 361 Priddy ' s 361 R. G. Raines 361 Sprelcclmeyer Printing Co 361 Wirt-Franklin Petroleum Co 361 McALESTER Basolo lotor Company 375 H. R. Broun 375 The First National Bank of AIcAlester . . . 375 Hale-Halsell Co 375 Kerr Furniture Co 375 Krone Brothers 375 McAlester Fuel Company 375 The National Bank of McAlester .... 375 Roy Spears 375 United Motors Co 375 NORMAN C. R. Anthony Co 344 Boomer Theatre 363 Burke Aviation Co 346 Campus Phartnac) ' 365 Chickasaw Lumher Co. 354 Clark Cleaners 378 The First National Bank 356 M. F. Fischer 5: Son 354 Garner ' s Men ' s Shop 337 Gilt-Fdge Dairy 347 Ireland ' s Studio 370 Lindsay Drug Store 353 Mooney ' s, Inc 348 Norman Steam Laiuidry 368 Oklahoma Daily 377 Oklahoma Theatre 355 Richners 334 Security National Bank 350 Sooner Drug Store 385 Sooner Theatre 363 Southern Floral Shop 386 Student Union 351 Morris Tenenbaum 360 Thompson ' s Transfer and Storage .... 367 Town Tavern 43 Transcript Press 348 Tyler Simpson Co 364 University Book Kxchange 335 Page 387 University Cleaners . . . 336 University Theatre . . . 363 Varsity Book Store .... . . . 338 Varsity Clothing Store . . . . 339 ' arsitv Theatre .... . . . 363 OKLAHOMA CITY Hiltmore Hotel 352 Black, Sivalls and Bryson 380 Borden Milk and Ice Cream Co 340 Caviness Svirgical Co 345 Colonial Baking Co 378 Dewing Printing Co 360 Dr. Pepper 369 Fairmont Creamery Co 355 C. L. Frates Co 338 Hart Industrial Supply Co 366 Hartwell Jewelry Co 339 Hughes Tool Company 341 Liberty National Bank 378 Meadow Gold Dairy 354 Midke Supply 349 Oklahoma City Federal Savings and Loan Association 385 Oklahoma Photo Supply Co 358 Oklahoma Publishing Co 342 Rosenfield ' s Jewelry 355 Semco Color Press 345 Steffens Ice Cream Co 359 Swift ' s Ice Cream Co 337 N ' eazey Drug Co 355 Dr. J. M. Wilk 378 TULSA Bliss Hotel 384 K ' 00 365 National Bank of Tulsa 382 National Tank Co 373 Oklahoma Natural C5as Co 368 Sears, Roebuck 5: Co 354 Southwestern Engraving Co 379 Tulsa Daily World 372 ' ande ers 362 MISCELLANEOUS Champiin Refining Co. 376 Coca-Cola 357 The Dehner Co.. Inc 349 I ' .conomy .Advertising Co 381 Justin Boot Co 366 S. K. Smith Co 371 Wolf son Trading Co 369 GENERAL INDEX Abernathy, Mrs. W. B., 91 Acacia, 74 Accounting Club, 223 Adams, Arthur B., Dean, 26 Adams, Alan ' Louise, 290 Advertising Club, 273 A. I. E. E., 283 Alexander, LaVelle, 302 Allen, Mrs. J. W., 83 Allen, Yvonne, 303 Allton, Joe, 139 Alpern, Shirley, 71 Alpha Chi Omega, 48 Alpha Epsilon Delta, 225 Alpha Phi, 60 Alpha Tau Omega, 76 Alpha Xi Delta, 52 Alumni Association, 270 Anderson, S. M., 79 A. S. C. E., 282 A. S. M. E., 278 Arls and Sciences, College of, 306 Associated Women Students, 17 Aultman, Airs. Alma, 93 B Ballard, Mary Nell, 299 Battaile, Mrs. Irene, 53 Barbour, Elizabeth Ann, 302 Berry, Virginia, 291 Baseball, 149-151 Basketball, 144-147 Berryman, Carrol, 150 Beta Theta Pi, 78 Bibb, Boyd, 140 Birge, Laddie, 140 Blackledge, Louise, 300 Blackuell, Sam, 150 Blanar, Mildred, 302 B. M. O. C, 237-241 Board, Oklahoma L nion, 271 Bogenschutz, Marjorie Ann, 299 Bollinger, Ralph, 150 Boomer Orchestra, 166 Brindley, Joe Ben, 95 Brite, C. H., 268 Brown, J. L., 212 Brown, Melanie, 294 Bullington, Marvin, 151 Bush, C. C, 16 Business Administration, College of, 311 Cabinet, Men ' s Governing, 16 Calvert, Eddie, 89 Campbell, Bill, 141 Carlile, Dale, 145 Carson, Dean AV. H., 23 Casey, John H., 261 Chesterman, Jean, 292 Chi Omega, 54 Christian, Barbara Ann, 300 Clarke, Mrs. May H., 97 Coble, Lorraine L., 300 Cochran, Mrs. F., 103 Collings, Ellsworth, 25 Collins, Florence, 293 Congress Club, 165 Cook, BiUye Jean, 300 Corbin, Garnett, 145 Cotter, Florence, 299 Council, St. Pat ' s, 277 Council, L niversity Administrative, 15 Covered V ' agon, 266-267 Craig, Mrs. Maude, 51 Cunningham, John, 97 Daniels, Claude, 302 Davis, James E., 262 Deaton, LeRoy, 150 Deck, Sue, 296 Delta Chi, 80 Delta Delta Delta, 56 Delta Gamma, 58 Delta Sigma Pi, 224 Delta Tau Delta, 82 Delta Upsilon, 84 Di Piazza, 213 Dodge, Dean Homer L., 27 Drug Store Cowboys, 220 Duncan, Mrs. Leal, 99 Eason, Roger, 139 Education, College of, 312 Ellis, Patty Lou, 290 Engineering, College of, 308 Fagin, Fay, 73 Felgar, Dr. J. H., 23 Ferguson, Patricia, 296 Fine Arts, College of, 310 Fishburn, Junius, 264 Fite, Jane, 296 Ford, Hugh, 145 Fowler, Dr. W. A., 18 Francis, Alice Marie, 296 Page 388 Fraternities, 74-111 Freshman Class Section, 37-44 Fulton, .Mrs. .Mabel, 81 Gafford, Ewing, 26.5 Gale, Jean, 296 Galen, 220 Gamma Phi Beta, 60 Garnctt, Ruth, 214 Giffert, Mrs. George W., 109 Girtin. Charley, 266 Gilbert, Harry, 63 Gittingcr, Dr. Roy, 19 Golf, 153 Gottlieb, Kdith, 298 Graduates, Famous, 313 Graduate Student Section, 305 Green, Shelbv, 146 H Haberlein. Jack, 138 Hall, .Margaret, 302 Hamm, Huell, 138 Harral. Stewart, 18 Harris, Ralph, 137 Harrison, Margaret, 292 Hayes, Lindell, 141 Heap, Paul. 147 Heath, John, 151 Herbert " , H. H., 261 Hestia, 227 Higdon, Joanne, 298 Hillycr. Latolia. 296 Hirzel, Fred R., 107 Hobgood, Jeanne, 302 Holt, Clarabeth, 61, 290 House President ' s Council, 115 Hudson, Mrs. J. H., 61 Hull. Joe, 103 Humphrey, Ella, 298 Humphreys, Jean, 300 Humphries, Harry, 85 Husband, Marjorie, 290 I I. .M. A., 114 Inter-fraternity Council, 47 Intramurals. 154-155 I Jacobs, Jack, 135 jarrell, ' Mrs. J. R., 85 Jenning.s, Rill, 135, 143 Johnson, Dean D. B. R., 21 Johnston, Mary Frances, 292 Jones, Nancy, 51 Journalism Press, Inc., 268-269 Junior Class Section, 181-189 E Kamber, Ruth, 265 Kappa -Alpha. 86 Kappa Alpha Theta, 62 Kappa Kappa Gamma, 64 Kappa Psi, 218 Kappa Kappa Psi, 162 Kappa Sigma, 88 Kaiipa Tau Pi, 222 Keating, Hetty, 298 Keith, Olan. 140 King, Robert, 101 Kitchens, Gus, 137 Knapp, Estella, 301 Koem ' gsdorf, Robert, 101 Kowalzyp, .Alexander M., 212 Krakouer, Rosemary, 290 Kraettli, Emil, 18 Kraft, Walter, 19 Labadie, Jean, 290 Lahr, Harold, 135, 142 Levin, Mrs. Lena, 101 L. K. O. T.. 281 Lamb, W. G., 139 Lambda Kappa Sigma, 219 Lasater, ' ictor, 151 Law, School of, 309 Law Section, 314-318 Lehman, Warren, 146 Lemon, Glenna M., 292 Lindsey, J. L., 18 Levin, Mrs. Lena, 101 Lockewitz, Daisy, 55 Long, Mrs. Walter, 87 Longmire, Mary .Ann, 53 Loop, ] Irs. Ethel, 65 Lottinville, Savoie, 19 Lovell, Mrs. C. J.. 1 1 1 Lyle, Alice, 29 Lyons, Mrs. Sadie, 71 M Marching Band, 170 Martin, Johnny, 135, 143 .Mathews. Lelia B., 298 .Matthews, Orville, 135 Mattox, Bill. 14! Meacham, Dean E. D., 20 Medical Section, 319-333 .Military Band, 207 Monnet, Dean Julian C, 24 Mortar Board. 226 Mu Phi Epsiion, 221 Murph -, John, 1 1 1 Musser, William, 77 .Myer, Roy. 151 Page 389 Mc McCampbell. B. D., 87 McCarthy, Joan, 49 McCoy, Phyllis, 17 McGiil, Mary Allen, 300 McMahan, Mary, 63 McNeil, Mrs. J. J., 49 N Navy, R. O. T. C, 212-213 Nichols, Caroline, 292 Oilconomia, 227 Oklahoma Daily, 264-265 Otjen, AV. J., Jr., 266 O. U. Ph. A., 216 Page, Mrs. Elizabeth, 105 Paine, Allie, 147 Pan-Hellenic Council, 46 Parks, Mrs. Ora, 79 Patterson, Dean Robert, 320 Pazoureck, Jean L., 75 P. E. Club, 279 Pe-et, 222 Pharmacy, School of, 307 Phi Delta Chi, 218 Phi Delta Theta, 90 Phi Eta Sigma, 116 Phi Gamma Delta, 92 Phi Kappa Psi, 94 Phi Kappa Sigma, 96 Phi Mu, 66 Phillips, Governor Leon C, 13 Pi Heta Phi, 68 Pi Kappa Alpha, 98 Pi Lambda Phi, 100 Pistol Teams, 209 Pi Zeta Kappa, 171 Polo Riding Association, 210 Polo Team, 211 Pope, Jimmy, 150 President ' s Class, 228 Publications, Board of, 260-261 R Rader, J. L., 19 Ramblers Orchestra, 168 Reaves, Dr. S. W., 20 Rector, John, 264 Regents, University Board of, 14 Reynolds, Billye, 65 Reynolds, Phyllis, 69 Rho Chi, 219 Richards, Bill, 81, 147 Riley, Jack, 151 Roberts, A. D., 147 Roberts, Betty Lou, 289 Robertson, Mrs. J. B. A., 107 Rood, Mrs. R., 75 R. O. T. C, 190-206 Rousey, Tom, 139 Royal, Nancy, 264 Rubin, Bernice, 73 Ruf-Neks, 163 Salathiel, Betty, 299 Salter, Dean Lewis S., 22 Sangster, Margaret, 265 Scabbard and Blade, 208 Scheffler, Herb, 150 Schuman, Avrome, 105 Scivally, Mrs. Gladys, 69 Scott, Herbert H., 19 Senate Club, 164 Senior Class Section, 242-258 Shadded, Mitchell, 138 Shafer, Mrs. W. L., 67 Sharpe, Louis, 137 Shire, Betty, 299 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 102 Sigma Alpha Iota, 221 Sigma Alpha Mu, 104 Sigma Chi, 106 Sigma Delta Chi, 272 Sigma Delta Tau, 70 Sigma Nu, 108 Sigma Tau, 280 Sigma Upsilon, 72 Simmons, Homer, 139 Sims, Bill, 264 Slesnick, Helen, 299 Smith, Lyle, 136 Smith, Mrs. O. N., 95 Smith, Marguerite, 299 Smith, Georgia K., 302 Smith, Gweneth, 290 Society and Beauty Section, 289-303 Sooner Yearbook Staff, 262-263 Sophomore Class Section, 125-132 Sororities, 45-73 Speegle, Clifton, 136 Spinks, J. E., 213 Stanley, Mrs. Alma, 89 State Board of Pharmacy, 217 Steele, Jack, 141 Stein, George Voss, 109 Stephens, Josephine, 298 Stephenson, Margaret, 17 Stidham, Tom, 134 Stilley, Francis, 264 Stover, Virginia, 292 Page 390 Sudholt, Roseaiiric, 292 Swimming Features, 158 Tagge, Mrs. Hirdcc, 57 Tant. Charles, 268 Tappaii, Ruth Julia, 67 Tau lU-ta Pi, 276 Tau Omega, 284 Teeter, Howard, 141 Tennis, 152 Terry, Mamie, 300 Thalian, 223 Theta Kappa Phi, 1 10 Thompson, 1 ' red, 91 Thompson, Patty, 292 Tillman, Ruth, 2 )8 Tobias, Ruth, 299 Track, 156-157 Trower, Tommy, 93 Turner, Eleanor, 57, 296 U University Players, 169 W Wadsack, G. V., 18 Walker, Jessie G., 296 Walters, Rex, 147 Warden, Dr. M. I,., 18 V ' esle - Foundation, 170 Wheeler, Bob, 99 Vhited, Marvin, 137 Wilcox, Lorene, 297 Williams, Ted C, 213 Williamson, Mrs. Georgia, 59 Willis, Mrs. (jcorge, 63 Wilson, Wayne, 16 Wood, Mrs. Mary, 55 Wood, Xoville, 137 Woodson, Paul, 136 Wootten, Gerda, 290 Wrestling, 148 Wyatt, W. M., 213 V. M. C. A., 172 Young, Mrs. Bess D., 109 V. W. C. A., 172 ' an de Carr, James C, 212 Varsity Club Orchestra, 167 ZoIhuT, Matt, 146 Page 391 PERSONAL INDEX A Abbott, Anna Lee, 183 Abend, Martha, 126 Abey, Barbara Jeanne, 129 Abney, Louis O., 2+7 Abraham, Luanda Jo, 130 Abrams, Stuart, 258 Absher, V ' irginia, 189 Acree, Mary Ellen, 182 Acton, Dudley D., 131 Adams, Browning, 187 Adams, Frances Jean, 327 Adams, John Q., 257 Adams, Mary Louise, 127 Adams, Maurice D., 194, 2+9 Addy, L. O., Jr., 2+7 Akers, Betty Lou, 185 Akers, V. H., 19+ Alderson, Alpha Ann, 130 Aldredge, William May, 322 Alexander, Doris Louise, 126 Alexander, Eula Lynn, 127 Alexander, James Leon, 32+ Alexander, Robert ()., +1 Alexander, Shelby I ' ., 238 Allen, Edward Philip, 183, 19+ Allen, Charles VV., 317 Allen, Joe S., +0 Allen, Robert W., 183 Allen, William Earl, 256 Allen, Yvonne, 131 Allison, James Ashley, +2 Allison, Marjorie Nadine, 132 Almen, George Dan, Jr., 317 Almond, Jack, +0 Almquist, Elizabeth Caroline, 186 Alpern, Shirley Rosalyn, 250 . ' mbrister, Carene, 188 Ambrister, Caroline, 2+8 Ambrister, Elizabeth, 129 Ambrister, Margaret, 258 Amdall, Barbara Nelle, 327 Ames, Sara Beth, 126 Ames, Ben Allen, 39 Amos, Ruby Ellen, 325 Anderson, Betty Eileen, +2 Anderson, Charles Mansfield, 187 Anderson, Clagett W., 258 Anderson, George S., 187 Anderson, Nila Lee, 2+7 Anderson, Samuel Milton, 316 Anderson, Thomas Page, 32+ Andres, Betty Ruth, 18+ Andrews, Joe P., 132 Andrews, John Joseph, 250 Andrews, Mary Jeanette, 2+9 Anthony, George Gordon, 129 Anthony, Lois Irene, 325 Archer, Jean, 126 Arlaud, Carl P., 19+ Armstrong, James Lee, 130 Armstrong, Naomi, 182 Arnold, Edwin, 255 Arthurs, Bette Nadine, 183 Artman, Jim, 128 Askew, Robert, 25+ . sher, James O., 322 Atchley, C51enn Howard, 18+ Atkinson, John Arthur, 316 Athens, Everett, 316 Attaway, Roland Gray, 129 Aust, Ernest E., Jr., 19+, 256 Austin, Bill, 126 .■ vera, Ciarland, 129 Avery, Bill, 188 .■ xelrod, Charles David, 38 B Babcock, Dave Frank, +5 Badgett, Dale L., +0 Bailey. Betty Anne, 183 Bailey, Bill, 183 Bailey, Jeanette, 326 Bailey, Gray don, 38 Bailey, Louis, 129 Bailey, Mary Jean, 126 Baker, Barbara Jeanne, 183 Baker, Catherine N., 189 Baker, June, 186 Baker, Gwendolyn, 39 Baker, Menter Gray, 251 Baker, Sarah, 129 Baker, William Kendall, 316 Baker, W. R., Jr., 130 Baldwin, Woodrow ' ., 183 Ballard, Jack Duane, 32+ Banks, Juva Anne, +0 Banowitz, Helen, 2+9 Banta, Ira Johnson, 256 Barbour, David, 131 Barefoot, Jocelia, 185 Baremore, George, 189 Barlow, Dorothy Lee, 325 Barnett, Barbara Tracy, +2 Barno, Alex, 186 Barr, Charles, 183 Barrett, Ruth Alene, 25+ Basolo, Joe, 39 Bartlett, Peggy Louise, +1 Bartlett, Thomas Ed., 186 Bartlett, Tom Foster, 129 Bass, Betty Jane, 188 Bass, Robert, 131 Bastian, Maxine, 327 Bateman, Joe, 318 Bates, Burwell Millard, 186 Bates, Warren Jack, 18+ Baugh, Howard T., Jr., 39 Baum, Henry Dan, 38 Baumann, W. G., 185 Baumert, John B., 129 Bayless, Thomas Paul, 183 Beams, Bob Jess, 252 Bean, David, 182 Bean, Marian E., 38 Bean, Wardena Grace, 128, 132 Beard, Frieda Oletha, 326 Beck, George, 252 Beck, Henry J., 19+, 250 Beck, Herbert Leon, 2+4 Beck, Robert S., 188 Beckman, Katherine Ann, 182 Bedwell, Edward E., 187 Bell, Alma Dorothy, 316 Bell, Gerald Edward, 126 Bell, Richard Wray, 19+, 2+8 Bellatti, Mary Edith, 39 Bellieu, Leo Hunter, 131 Bender, Bill, 131 Bender, Herman Roliert, 322 Bennett, Mary Alice, 189 Benson, Donald, 182 Berch, Almarian, 183 Berger, Walter Robert, Jr., 2+6 Bergman, Harold, 185 Berry, Everett Edward, 38 Berry, James Doyle, 318 Berry, ' irginia, 38 Beson, Clyde, 189 Bibb, Boyd LeRoy, 129 Biddy, Frances Ellonor, 326 Bieberle, Anna Maud, 327 Bickford, Warren F., 128 Biggs, Freeda Floe, 325 Bilby, Eloise, 127 Billings, Suzanne, +1 Binckley, Frank W., 2+8 Bingman, John Merritt, 39 Bishkin, Leo, 188 Bishkin, Maynard, 187 Bishop, James A., +1 Bixler, Robert Preston, 185 Black, Chauncey Albert, 255 Black, George, 189 Black, William A., 247 Blackburn, Charles Marvin, 253 Blackburn, Idalee, 38 Blackert, Frances, 248 Blackcrt, Helen, 41 Blackledge, Frances Louise, 186 Blackwell, Sam, 246 Blai.ar, Mildred, 40 Blackley, Erwin Clarence, 256 Bicnd, Gertrude Jeannette, 41 Blinn, Robert Davis, 18+ Bliss, Charles William, 128 Bloch, Elliott Gershon, 41 Boardman, John Edwin, 39 Boatman, Jack 11., 186 Bnbo, Betty, 38 Boczkiewicz, Helen L., 326 Boddy, Josephine, 184 Bodman, Glenn T., 183 Boester, Herbert F., 249 Bngenschutz, Marjorie, 130 Boggs, John D., 42 Bollinger, Ralph, 254 Bookman, Sam, 129 Bond, Elene, 327 Bonham, Jonita Ruth, 327 Booth, Lois Anne, 3C5 Bootz, Charles, 128 Boozman, Bert Wayne, 255 Borden, Margaret Isabelle, 327 Boulli, Marguerite J., 257 Borrow, Hester Louise, 326 Boweri, Bob, 131 Bowens, Glen, 126 Bowers, Eldon F., 244 Bowersock, Marion Frances, 183 Bowman, Harwood Christian, Jr., 187 Bourlicr, Alma Naomi, 325 Bourne, Douglas J., 40 Boyd, Joe Whitfield, 42 Bo d, Tom M., 194, 247 Boyer, Harold Lester, 322 Boyle, J. Philip, 188 Brackett, Glenda, 24+ Bradley, John David, 217 Bragg, Ben F., +1 Brake, Charles, 255 Branyan, Donald J., 257 Breeding, Marvin ()., 131 Bretch, Elaine, 128 Bretz, Olive, 42 Bridges, M. Dean, 2+8 Bright, Mary Ellen, 18+ Brightwell, Richard J., 322 Brimer, Aileen ' irginia, +3 Brindley, Joe Ben, 256 Britain, Rachel Emma, 2+7 Britt, Glenn Delfert, 316 Broaddus, E. Sidney, 318 Brooks, Frances Gibbons, 41 Brooks, Mary, 189 Brock, Thornberg, 254 Browder, James Warren, 38 Brown, . llen Steward, 189 Brown, C. Alton, 324 Brown, Charles J., 43 Brown, George Bellinger, 186 Brown, George MacMillan, Jr., 324 • Brown, (Jerry Ann, 127 Brown, Harry J., 39 Brown, Jack, +1 Brown, James S., 188 Brown, Jim, 128 Brown, John Rodney, 19+, 2+4 Brown, Louis A., 188 Brown, Marion, 188 Brown, Melanie, 128 Brown, Nello, 129 Brown, Norman Jeanne, 248 Brown, Oliver C, Jr., 40 Brunstete r, Billie Louise, 183 Bryan, Emma Jean, 127 Bryce, Tom, 185 Bryan, Betty Lou, 57 Bryan, Emma Jean, 132 Buchanan, Joel Francis, 183 Buchanan, Sam Charles, 249 Buckncr, Nadine Bernice, 127 Budd, Vsleta Zoe, 253 Buford, Elvin Lee, 322 Bumar, Genevieve, 126 Bump, Beulah Lee, 327 Burba, Howard Edward, 41 Burback, Eraser M., 182 Burdman, Annette, 38 Burg, Morton, 132 Burk, Chester Urcille, 257 Page 39 ' Burke, Billie Jean, 1 6 Burkelt, Harry J., 187 Burnett, Marline, 128 Burns, Elmer, 186 Burns, Richard Bowling. 42 Burtner, J. C, 188 Burton, Charles Stephen, 127 Burton, George, 128 Burton, Margaret Andrus, 18+ Burton, Maxine, 182 Bushoom, Robert Gray, 38 Butkin, Morris, 42 Butler, Harold F., 187 Butler, Max, 128 Butts, Bob, 184 Byorum, R. A., 184 Cable, John, 252 Caldwell, Anne, 186 Caldwell, Betty Jane, 186 Caldwell, John Howard, 317 Caldwell, William Coe, 40 Callahan, Margaret, 244 Calvert, Eddie, 246 Calloway, Jack Sanford, 39 Cambron, ' irginia Cowan, 182 Cammack, Margaret Ann, 248 Camp, Barbara, 182 Campbell, Clayton Lament, 127 Campbell, Dorothy Vestal, 41 Campbell, Gale, 245 Campbell, I.ouis, 256 Campbell, Malory ' estal, 132 Cannon, (iloria Cecil, 186 Capps, Hilda Jean, 246 Capps, James, 252 Carmichael, James Dolph, Jr., 318 Carmichael, Jim Marcus, 42 Carney, Jeanne Mary, 248 Carpenter, Ellen Jane, 250 Carselowey, Mary Lou, 184 Carrel, A. Jack, 252 Carroll, Doris, 253 Carrington, Wanda Lee, 254 Carson, Bill Edward, 185 Carter, Adelaide McCall, 246 Carter, Alene Sibyl, 40 Carter, Claudia Joan, 325 Carter, Johnnie Beatrice, 327 Carter, Keegan, 187 Carter, Ruth Eloise, 327 Cnruthers, Christine, 248 Caruthers, Roy, 194 Cash, Jeanne, 38 Cafes, Carrie Harriett, 251 Cates, Oliver Wendell, 129 Cavanagh, Arthur L., 316 Cawthon, Robert J., 128 Cave, (Jloria Carolyn, 252 Caviness, Mickey, 188 Caywood, Robert Monroe, 194, 244 Cernosek, Clement, 194 Champlin, Eleanor, 185 Champlin, Mary Elizabeth, 249 Champlin, Nancy, 256 Chan. Blair Henry, 257 Chandler, Jonriie Pauline, 326 Page 393 Chandler, Robert Emmett, 42 Chaney, John F., 251 Charles, Emmett M., 250 Chastain, Marise Emerson, 127 Cheek, Bill C, 40 ( herry, Leota, 131 Chesiuitt, El Mina, 126 Chesruiit, Ruth, 250 ChesTuit. Marion F., 186 Chestermaii, Charles, 40 Chesterman, Jean, 129 Chew, James L., 254 Childers, Stanley (Jray, 183 Childers, Sloan Kendall, 182 Childress, Marvin .Mien, 182 Childs, George William, 128 Christian, Barbara .Ann. 130 Christian, Barliara Elsie, 130 Cheek, J. D., 183 Clabaugh. William John, 43 Clanton, Bourley H., 182. 194 Clark, Edmund Berrigan, 129 Clark, Ethel M., 255 Clark, James M., 40 Clark, Jean, 185 Clark, June Katharine, 186 Clr.rk, Le Mon, 131 Clark, Margaret, 184 Clark, Norman J., 255 Clark, Stuart Wilson, 40 Clark, Tom, 256 Clark, William D., 245 Clarke. Marvin F., 194 Clayton, W. B.. Jr., 194, 250 Close, Jimmie A., 194, 258 Clounts, Nancy Elcatior, 251 Cloyd, Dorothy, 254 C ' ymer, John H., 254 Cobb, Betty Jane, 318 Cobbs, Barbara Ruth, 188 Coble, Lorraine Louise, 39 Cohlentz, Nan Harris, 247 Cnblentz, Warren, 255 Cocanower, Robert, 249 Cochran, Bill, 42 Coe, Ross, 185 Cohen, Eugene Saul, 127 Colchensky, Sara, 182 Cochrane, Robert Hall, 188 Cogswell, Dorothy Jean, 39 Colien, Florence, 38 Cohenour, Marion Kent, 188 Colt, Betty Joyce, 184 Cole, Dale Ray, 244 Cole, Norma Helen, 184 Cole, William Charles, 322 Collins, Florence Ann, 126 Collins, Vernon, 316 Collins, William. 131 Colliip, Dayle Oliver, 245 Cnlpltt, Mary .Mice, 127 Colvert, James Robert, 322 Colvert, Sarah Ellen, 183 Colvin, Nancy Faye, 244 Colyar, Ardell B., 322 Combs, Joan, 38 Combs, Leon D., 182 Conner, Fhomas Hartwell, Jr., 185 Connor, Richard, 318 Conrad, Frantz Cecile, Jr., 43 Coogan, Fred Leon, Jr., 253 Coogan, Mary Alice, 185 C ' iK)k, Billye Jeanne, 40 Cook, C. Elizabeth, 127 Cook, Jimmie C, 249 Cook, John Sedwick, 255 Cook, Madonna, 257 Cook, Max, 316 Cooke, Catharine, 185 Cooles, Betty Jane, 38 Coon, Roxanna Audrey, 245 Cooper, Alta Virginia, 251 Cooper, Marjorie, 184 Coppock, Mary Kathleen, 325 Cordray, .Austin E., 194, 246 Corkill, John Lewis, 128 Cosby, Cilenn Wendelle, 324 Costley, M. Yvonne, 130 Counts, Joan, 129 Courter, Clay N., 41 Covington, Charles Eugene, 189 Covington, Norval Leon, 132 Courtright, Raymond O., Jr., 189 Cox, Elizabeth Carolyn, 132 Cox, Elizabeth Evelyn, 40 Cox, Loyd Kenneth, 249 Craig, David, 193, 253 Craig, Mary Agnes, 249 Craig, William, 193 Cralle, Stratton Brooks, 194, 252 Crane, Edith Mae, 184 Craven, Eleanor Marie, 257 Cravens, Flora Mae, 185 Crawford, Fred, 186 Crawford, Jim, 187 Crenshaw, Joe, 184 Crews, Raymond D., 316 Crigler, Rachel Virginia, 245 Crisp, Glory Ann, 254 Criswell, Leuella Frances, 257 Crosby, Andrew, 316 Cross, Samuel Ray, 194 Cross, William Walter, 132 Crosswhite, Bette, 126 Crotchetf, Mary Jane, 38 Crouch, Jerry, 325 Crow, Gerry, 247 Crow, Madge, 185 Crowley, Wendell Bradford, 38 Crutchfield, John W., 194, 252 Cunningham, -Arlen Leda, 130 Cunningham, Charles Stewart. 189 Cuiniinghani, John, 254 Currell, Ralph W., 130 Curtis, Minnie To. 245 D Dale. Edward Everett, Jr., 1S7 Dale, I ' atsy Rvith, 127 Dandridge. Rosamorule. 187 Daniel, Danny Mac, 41 Darden, James Wilson, 256 Darendiiiger, John M., 129 Daughtrey. Buddy R., 128 Davenport, Eddie H., 43 Davidson, James (Juy, 127 Davidson, Jack. 256 Davis, Don F., 182 Davis, James E., 187 Davis, Lois Eugene, 244 Davis, Marian, 187 Davis, Marilyn, 131 Davis, Norma June, 184 Davis, Robert Earl, 182 Davis, ' I ' homas Eddy, 40 Davis, Wesley Warren, 322 Davison, Denver B.. 318 Dawson, Clarence Benton, 324 Dawson, Ruth Cleo, 326 Day, Fred C, 194 Dayton, Marshall, Jr., 186 Deal, Dorrys Lo Rene, 132 Dean, John Herman, 39 Deck, Sue, 40 DeGroot, Kathleen, 245 Dejarnette, John Franklin, Jr.. 42 Delhotal, Charles E., 255 Delier, Raoul Jacques, 185 Denham, Mary Louise, 249 Denton, Stephen R., 194 Denyer, Hilliard, 322 Deutch, Margie Rose, 41 De ' inna, Harry R., 256 De ' itt, Virginia, 257 De " orss, Frances Evelyn, 252 DeShurley, Harold Eugene, 244 Dikenian, Tom Neil, 40 Dines, Don IL, 194 Dobie, David Leslie, 251 Dockrey, Ira Colvin, 249 Dodge, Alice, 188 Dodson, Harrell C., 322 Dodson, Melvin H., 132 Doerr, Robert Edward, 131 Doggctt, Wendell J., 318 Dnlan, James Joseph, 249 Doll, Ludeweka, 189 Doolin, James Museller. 184 Doolin, John B., 318 Doran, Marcie Rose, 130 D ' Orsay, Joan Cravey, 326 Dougherty, James A., 258 Dougherty, Jerry Martin. 249 Dougherty, William E.. 316 Dow, Charles, 253 Dow, George Robert, 183 Dowd, Jerry Henry, 131 Dowdy, Herbert Kent, 42 Dowell, L. Warren, 39 Dowling, William Jackson, 42 Downey, Joe C. 42 Downing, Jack. 41 Dow[iing, Martha Charlotte, 245 Doyle, Richard Hardy, 255 Dramond, Harry H., Jr., 123 Drennan, Stanley Lewis, 322 Drevfus, .Asher, Jr., 185 Drunnnond. James W., 257 Dubois, Donald Ward, 41 Dudley, Kay, 127 Dudley, Ruth Eugenia, 127 Dudley. Wray E.. 255 Duesler, Richard Darwin. 38 Duke, Frances E., 182 DuLancv, Gwendolyn, 38 Dulin, John J., 129 Duncan, Dorothy, 186 Duncan, Josephine ., 248 Duncanvnr). lune. 327 Dunlap, Margaret E., 255 Dunnington, Mary Lou, 131 Durham, Miles, 185 Duskin, Field, 194 Duston, Beverly Ann, 131 Duvall, Jack Hunter, 42 Dyer, Tom, 42, 316 Eckart, Robert R., 244 Eckhardt, Charles E., 185 Eckstein, Joseph Jon, 248 Ecton, Dorothy Louise, 184 Edelen, William Lewis, 42 Edmondson, Ed, 318 Edwards, Geraldine Loyee, 182 Edwards, John L., 195, 244 Eichling, Helen Juanita, 182 Eikner, Helen, 247 Elgart, Louis Gilbert, 43 Ellinghausen, Edwin, 195, 318 EUinghausen, John Richard, 39 Ellis, Grover, 258 Ellis, Patty Lou, 183 Ellison, Arlena, 128 Elliston, Richard Harold, 39 Elliott, lone E., 39 Ellzey, Armand C, 187 Ely, Bernard, 128 Ely, Freta Marie, 42 Embree, Louise, 257 Emerson, Karl Dale, 184 Emery, James Edward, 252 Engle, Frances, 127 Enos, Joe, 128 Enos, Mary Lou, 326 Erwin, Chesley Para, 182 Erwin, Paul D., 126 Escoe, Annabelle Agnes, 41 Eskridge, Jim Burnette, 182 Eskridge, T. Hillas, 187 Estep, Robert Earl, 131 Evans, Alton Norman, 130 Evans, Bob R., 184 Evans, Carol Joan, 131 Evans, G. Barton, 247 Evans, Robert Pierce, 183 Evans, Stanley L., 130 Evertson, Sue, 184 Evinger, John H. N., 250 Ewing, Barbara Jean, 182 Eyler, Ruth Athene, 325 Faey, Charlotte Kathryn, 42 Fagan, William J., 182 Fagin, Fay, 183 Fair, Ellis Edwin, 322 Fair, Rosemary, 184 Falter, Mary Elizabeth, 183 Farmer, Lestia Allan, 187 Farquharson, Dorothy Maye, 326 Farr, Mary K., 187 Farris, F,dnard, 322 Faulkner, Robert Frank, 39 Federman, Bernie, 43 Feldman, Raymond Guy, 185 Fellows, Ray, 132 Felton, Elizabeth Jane, 38 Fender, Harry G., 256 Fender, Harry G., 195 Fentem, Tom, 41 Ferguson, Ada Pearce, 316 Ferguson, Jack Locke, 128 Ferguson, Patricia Anne, 39 Pick, Harry Wood, 128 Fielding, Paul D., 252 Fields, James Ernest, 187 Fife, Marian, 250 Fife, Phillips, 324 Fimple, I ' helma Olivia, 327 Findeiss, Ted Carl, 186 Fine, Alvis Lee, 245 Fines, Bobbye Maurine, 327 Finney, Robert Berry, 128 Fischbein, Carl, 131 Fishburn, Junius Rolston, 188 Fischer, A! William, 130 Fischer, Max M., 40 Fisher, Lewis Byron, 188 Fishman, Irving, 188 Fitch, Anne Catherine, 42 Fite, Jane, 131 Fite, William, 41 Fitts, Howard, 316 Fitzgerrald, Martha Louise, 43 Fitzpatriok, Hal, 132 Fitzwatcr, Imogene, 126 Fitzwater, Maurine, 244 Flach, Ruby Emily, 245 Flanigan, Herman Floyd, 324 Piaster, Alvin, 38 Fleet, Margaret Helene, 131 Fleetwood, Doyle H., 322 Fleischer, Sylvia Paula, 127 Fleming, Jimmie F., 245 Flesher, Billy Nason, 131 Flood, Mary Elizabeth, 251 Flood, William Robert, 322 Florence, Robert W., 322 Flowers, John K., 195 Flynn, Robert William, 132 Fondren, Paul E., 40 Ford, Hugh W., 195 Ford, Joe Manning, 126 Ford, Nathaniel, 246 Forrester, John Robert, 246 Forsman, Robert A., 252 Foster, Jane, 129 Foster, Mary Alice, 186 Foster, Thomas Wayne, 128 Fox, James Edwin, Jr., 258 Fox, Robert Earl, 128 Fox, Rosemary, 252 Fraker, Hubert W., 250 Francis, Alice Marie, 186 Francis, Jeannetta Charlotte, 250 Francis, Joe, 184 Frank, Ben, 40 Frank, Maurice Meyer, 131 Franks, Roy M., Jr., 189 Frantz, Harry P., Jr., 251 Frantz, Harry P., 195 Frantz, James D., 256 Frantz, Robert Smith, 185 Freede, Charles L., 128 Freeman, Carles Winfield, 322 Freedman, Julian, 252 Freeland, Royden R., 182 Freeman, Harry Cole, 186 Freeman, LaVerne, 41 Freeman, Mark N., 182 Freeman, T. Herbert, 247 Freiday, Mercedes, 41 Frensley, Lynn O., 195, 251 Frey, Charlotte, 43 Friedman, Celia, 38 Friedman, Eugene, 40 Friedrichs, L. G., 252 Fritz, Peggy Marie, 132 Frye, Edward Moses, 247 Frye, Roy, Jr., 317 Fugitt, Bill Jay, 43 Fulkerson, Fred Cirover, 252 Fuller, G. M., Jr., 318 Fuller, Laurence Lee, 126 Fuller, Robert Woodward, 130 Funk, John H., 129 Gafford, Ewing, 252 Gale, Jean Nathalie, 42 Ciann, Jeanne, 132 C;ardner, Kitty, 186 Garlin, Jack Birden, 130 Garms, William, 195 (iarnett, Jane, 38 Garnett, Ruth Ellen, 253 Garrett, Doris Ellen, 326 Garrett, Virginia Frances, 39 Garvin, Harold T., 318 Gaskill, Jeanne, 253 Gaskill, John H., 182 Gastineau, Clifford Felix, 324 Geffen, Sam E., 183 GefFen, Theodore Morton, 40 Gerard, Rene Gabriel, 324 German, Betty, 38 Getchius, Thomas Elward, 324 Gibbons, George Leiper, 130 Gibbons, Murray F., 316 Gibson, James C, 250 C;ittin, Charley Wallace, 258 Gilbert, Harry, 318 Gilbert, Margaret Louise, 127 Gilbreath, Wylie F., 244 Gilcrease, Thomas, 245 Gilder, William Harrell, 132 Gillespie, G. Murray, 253 Gillespie, Robert Glenn, 127 (jilmore, Louis M., 130 Ginsburg, Harriet Sylvia, 183 Gish, Dorothy Ellen, 251 Gish, Elmer, 182 Gist, Eloise Faye, 327 Gist, Martha Hazel, 326 Glamann, Jack M., 186 Glazer, Irving D., 43 Glenn, Neva June, 182 Glenn, Saul Joe, 41 Goggin, Chester William, 322 Goldberg, Beverly May, 42 Goldberg, Donald, 317 Goldfain, Harriette Esther, 38 Goldsmith, J. E., 195 Goodman, Donald F., 247 Goodman, Sylvia, 38 Goodwin, Virginia, 327 Goose, Jeanne, 326 Goodpasture, A. Lorene, 252 Goodwin, Anna Folley, 253 Gordon, Claude McCoy, Jr., 187 Gordon, Norman Albert, 187 Gossage, Mary Ellen, 249 Gosselin, Patricia Cole, 245 Gossett, ' irginia, 252 Gottlieb, Edyth E., 38 Grady, James E., 41 Graham, Stephen H., 256 Graheck, Bill J., 253 Grames, Lawrence R., Jr., 187 Graves, Wallace, 128 Gray, Roger K., 187 Green, Sara Jane, 256 Green, Shelby H., 131 Green, Sibyl, 255 Green, Taylor Caldwell, 129 Greene, Edna Earle, 126 Greene, Margaret Elsie, 326 Greene, William N., 316 Greenhaw, Don R., 195 Greenlee, Mabel Greer, 256 Gregg, C. Bill, 185 Gregory, Betty La Rae, 248 Gregory, Mary Muse, 182 Greider, Donna Ruth, 126 Gresham, Louis Beland, 130 Griffin, Joyle Marie, 257 Groothouse, Rose Louise, 186 Grove, Walter W., 182 Gruenbaum, Anne, 327 Gruenther, Donald, 39 Gugenheim, Bette Ann, 127 Guidry, Leon, Jr., 247 Guild, Carl H., 182 Gurley, John, 258, 318 Guss, Louis, 322 H Haas, Samuel Douglas, 40 Haberlein, Charles Robert, 323 Haberlein, H. Jack, 185 Hadady, Robert Earl, 251 Haddox, Austin Walsh, 40 Haffell, Houston Larry, 41 Hagens, Robert C, 258 Haggenjos, Mary Louise, 42 Halt, Anne, 247 Hait, Mary Jane, 40 Hale, Arthur, 182 Hale, Elmer, 248, 258 Hale, James C, 42 Hale, Helen Irene, 325 Hale, Mary Love, 244 Hales, Evelyn, 128 Haleburton, John Arthur, 250 Hall, Adin H., 195, 249 Hall, Cleveland, 187 Hall, Donald Ewing, 131 Hall, Elwond, 39 Hall, Florence Constance, 185 Hall, Jack W., 253 Hall, Margaret Frances, 130 Hall, Norman Frank, 132 Hall, Ora Richard, 189 Hall, Richard J., 183 Hall, William Jack, 195 Halley, Anne, 132 Ham, Edward H., 195 Hamilton, Dan Clark, 40 Page 394 Ilaiiiilton, Ravmon, 186 Hamilton, Viola Julia, 130 Hammons, Charlotte, 253 Hampton, Jane B., 187 Hampton, John I.., 195 Hampton, Qiiynton P., 195 Hanry, Jack, 1S3 HaTu , Tish, 129 Harher, Fred, 317 Ilarili-Mian, ( " cril rollicrt, 127 Hnrdister, Charles John, 249 Hardister, Charles J., 195 Hare, Carol Jeanne, 127 Harlan, A. P., 186 Harlow, John Byron, 252 Harmon, Joan, 38 Harms, Harold Harvey, 322 Ham, John Robert, 39 Harper, Patsy Cathlimi, 128 Harper, Robert C, 318 Harr, Mildred E., 248 Harrell, Clayton M., 255 Harrill, Tom Clifford, 38 Harris, Fred O., 38 Harris, (Jeorge Gano, 41 Harris, Joseph B., 38 Harris, Kenneth, 318 Harris, Korene, 132 Harris, Mary Jane, 132 Harris, Penrod, 316 Harris, William Blount, 42 Harris, William Jesse, 188 Harrison, Margaret, 187 Harrison, Roger Gordon, 185 Harrison, I ' homas F., 244 Hart, Kathryn Lee, 42 Hart, Walter Dean, 316 Hartpcnce, Wayne Everett, 126 Haskett, Paul Newton, 195, 247 Haskins, Dathel, 255 Hastings, E. Grant, 249 Hastings, Ross Huston, 251 Hatfield, Oelmont L., 127 Haverfield, Alberta Jeanette, 126 Haws, I.. Kathleen, 247 Hays, Arthur CSrahem, 188 Hayden, Beatrice, 130 Hayes, Jayne, 39 Hayes, Marjorie Ann, 131 Hays, Margaret Estelle, 246 Hays, Marie Florence, 246 Hays, Marvin B., 129 Hays, Thomas Marshall, 38 Hayley, Marion, 38 Haysly, CJordon F., 317 Heagland, Alfreda Ann, 43 Head, Ben Thomas, 185 Head, John C., Jr., 254 Heap, Raymond Paul, 130 Headley, Tom Pavid, 249 Ifernan, L. F., 132 Hcfley, Rachael Sylvia, 247 Heilman, Elwood Hess, 322 Hctnbree, Dorothy V ' ., 38 Hempler, Rcxina, 245 Henderson, Phyllis Lue, 38 Hrndren, Walter Scott, 322 Hendricks, Harry J., 257 Hendricks, lorn Fred, 305 Henke, Mildred I.ee, 42 Henr ' , Clinton, 132 Henry, Dorothy Jean, 43 Henry, Robert Allen, 39 Hensley, Marion Evans, 248 Heiithorne, Tom, 42 Herd, Betty Reed, 128 Herigstad, Roger O., 183 Herndon, M. Carolyn, 127 Hershey, John Harold, 254 Her mark, Al, 251 Her mark, Ralph Albert, 41 Herzmark, Rosemary, 185 Hess, Betty, 187 Hess, Lowell F., 188 Hess, Pat, 39 Hetherington, Charles R., 305 Hetherington, Clark, 184 Hewitt, Bonnie Jeanette, 325 Hickman, William Brann, 189 Hicks, ' irginia Lorraine, 188 Higdon, Volita Joanne, 41 Higgins. G. B., Jr., 185 Highland, William Doyle. 250 Hill, Amy Lee, 130 Hill, George M., 132 Hill, Roger, 42 Hill, Libel Mildred, 127 Hill, Thelma Ruth, 185 Hille, Charles Daniel, 247 Hillyer, Latolia M., 186 Hillyer, Margaret L., 183 Hindman, Mary Fidele, 130 Hinshaw, J. Raymond, 39 Hippler, Robert L., 252 Hippard, Robert M.. 253 Hirschi. Robert Graham, 189 Hirzel, Fred R., Jr., 316 Hisey, Jack W., 256 Hixon, William Lloyd HI, 183 Hoagland, Alfreda Ann, 40 Hobgond, Jean, 255 Hobgood, Richard Guy, 131 Hobson, Calviti J., 187 Hockstein, Lillian, 250 Hockstein, Sylvia, 246 Hodge, Jack Raymond, 195, 245 Hodges, Patricia E., 316 Hodson, Clark L., 128 Hoffer. Maxine Ruth, 322 Holland, CSordon Edison, 129 Holliday, Mark G., 184 Holliday, T. Rodrick, 184 Hollingsworth, I ' rancis W., 195, 249 Hollman, Jeannette Hayden, 305 Holslen, Helen Elizabeth, 251 Holt, Clarabeth, 254 Holt, Robert Perry, 324 Hon, . rthur Clinton, 250 Hoover, Blanton W., 43 Hoover, Fred W., 254 Hoo ' t r, Jr)hn Homer, 250 Hope, Ciarland Howard, 317 Hoppe, Joe Wallace, 186 Hopper, Betty Alice, 245 llopps, Dorothy Jeanne, 128 Hord, Katherinc, 189 I lord, John .Man, 305 Hord, Mrs. Ruth Waldrop, 305 Horn, Hugh E., 195, 257 Horn, John Edward, 323 Home, Jon Erwin, 247 Homer, Rose, 41 Horner, Sam W., 129 Horwitz, Al, 187 Hoskins, Gilman (J., 130 Hoss, Irene E., 248 Hough, Jack ' an Doren, 324 Houston, Charles A., 249 Howard, Chapin, 40 Howard, CJeorge, 247 Howard, Hazel Winnie, 245 Hubbard, James Charles, 195 Hubbard, William Ecton, 323 Huckin, U ' illiam Price, 185 Huddleston, James, 184 Hudson, Edward E., 40 Hudsr)!!, Reed U., 185 Huff, Jack, 131 Hughes, Alice Jane, 325 Hughes, Dick Sherwood, 132 Hughes, James H., 189 Hughes, Ruth Doris, 327 Hull, Joseph L., Jr., 186 Hull, Richard L., 42 Humphrevs, Jean M., 251 Humphre s, Thomas Harry, 317 Hunt, . ' lonzo J., 184 Hunt, Christine, 327 Hunter, Mary Francis, 253 Hurley, Elsie Maria, 129 Hurst, Edwin Scott, 317 Husband, Marjorie, 246 Huser, Oliver Stanley, 40 Hussey, Helen, 326 Hutchins, Charles H., 249 Hutchins, Robert L., 195, 247 Hutchinson, James R., 185 Hutto, Don, 251 I Ice, Willis E., 187 Immcrman, Marc, 131 Irbv, Sue Kate, 127 Irelan, Ruth Ella, 244 Irwin, Hazel, 325 Irwin, Marion Beth, 129 Ivey, Don, 129 Ivey, Patsy, 253 Ivy, James Harley, Jr., 316 Ivv, Wallis Sterling, 187 Jabara, Eddie I ' arris, 250 Jackson, Edward Reeves, 182 Jackson, Reba Ruth, 126 Jacobi, Oscar John, 195, 251 Jacobs, Jack, 188 Jacobs, John D., 186 Jacobsen, Gail Frances, 130 Jacobson, Martin Sanford, 39 Jacobson, Richard Arnold, 39 Jacques, Patricia, 253 Jaeger, Douglas Rogers, 38 James, Ruth Maydell, 325 Janssen, Henry, 127 Jarboe, Willis, 244 Jarratt, Jerry D., 131 Jeffrey, Rose I.ee, 183 Jeffs, Betty Frances, 129 Jennings, Mary Vlarie, 128 Jennings, Mary ' etman, 184 Jennings, George, 128 Jenry, Marjorie, 186 Jersa, Louise, 185 Jersak, Robert, 128 Joels, Robert, 131 John, Conway IL, 252 Johnson, Eleanor, 40 Johnson, (larland Eugene, 132 Johnson, Helen Frances, 41 Johnson, J. J., 196 Johnson, Jo Ann, 38 Johnson, Joie, 131 Johnson, Joseph Eggleston, 184 Johnson, Maurice, 196 Johnson, Norman, 186 Johnson, Sterling 11., 130, 132 Johnson, William C, 187 Johnson, Willis George, 182 Johnston, Emogene, 327 Johnston, Mary Frances, 128 Jones, Courtney Gayle, 183 Jones, Dena Lee, 127 Jones, Dorothy Lee, 126 Jones, Eddie, 39 Jones, Glenda Marie, 182 Jones, Glenn Ellis, 196, 25$ Jones, C;ienn R., 196 Jones, Jack Clinton, 250 Jones, John William, 127 Jones, Lorene, 257 Jones, Margaret Lois, 247 Jones, N ' ancy May, 244 Jones, Norma Jo, 40 Jones, Olin W., 317 Jones, Ronald A., 196 Jones, r. v., 316 Jones, William Alfred, 184 Jordan, Margaret Mary, 127 Judson, Edward, 128 K Kamber, Ruth, 252 Kane, Evelyn Anna, 127 Kaplan, Joyce Ellen, 39 Katz, Bruce Lawrence, 40 Katz, Morris Elliott, 323 Kearney, Thomas Einmett, 254 Keating, Betty Keen, Jerry F., 131 Keitz, Ray Harry, 185 Kellev, H. DeWitt, 196, 257 Kelly, Kathryn LeVonne, 126 Kelly, Rosemary, 305 Kendall, Nancy Jane, 39 Kennedy, A. Fearn, 130 Kennedy, Edmund Thomas, 127 Kennedy, Gene, Jr., 188 Keiuiedy, Glenna, 129 Kennedy, Harvey Morris, 129 Kennedy, James Ralph, 323 Kennedy, Kiltv Rust, 183 Kennedy, Robert Byron, 130 Kent, Robert Eugene, 185 Kenyon, Thelma Aline, 245 Keoughan, Jack O., 43 Kerr, Charles R., 317 Kerr, Ed Pierce, 129 Kerr, James Kennedy, 129 Page 39S Kerr, Lahoma Louise, 130 Ketch am, Lee, 40 Keyes, Helen, 255 Killingsworth, Charlotte, 256 Killough, Betty Ann, 327 Kincaid, Jennie Wae, 184 Kincannon. James H., 128 Kincv, Kenneth B., 324 King, Don B., 131 King. Harry Andrew, 252 King, Robert Allen, 316 King, Robert Lloyd, 244 King, Robert Wallace, 127 King, Seth S. (Jerry), 132, 188 King, Tom Frank, 130 Kinney, Carolyn, 182 Kintz, V. W. Mike, 249 Kirby, Floe Louise. 326 Kirk. Lucille. 39 Kirkpatrick, Harold E., 129 Kirwan, Matthew J., 318 Kissinger. Jeanne Arden, 327 Kitchel, Nelle, 250 Kite. William C, Jr., 324 Klapp, Irene Frances, 189 Klein, Robert W., 42 Klein, William H., 186 Klingensmith, William Rogers, 187 Knapp, Estella M., 182 Knapp, Frank Averill, 127 Knapp, Thomas James, 128 Knight, Grace Elizabeth, 256 Knipe, Jane Adeic, 188 Knox, Allen, 132 Knox, Richard Melvin, 41 Koopman, Mary Louise, 127 Kopp, Elaine Rosalyn, 129 Kraker, Eddie C, 256 Krakower, Rose Mary, 38 Krieger, Roseman.-, 184 Krigel, Jack Z., 248 Kraeker, Edna Aleen, 326 Krumme, Roy, 196 Krute, Melvin Elliot, 129 Kulesh, Carolyn, 247 Kulesh, Morton, 131 Kyle, Mary Gladys, 305 Labadie, Jean, 187 Labadie, George Vance, 132 Lack, Mildred L., 246 Laflin, George P., 128 Lamar, James R., 196 Lamb, Mildred Julienne, 327 Lamb, W. G., 132 Lambeth, Evelyn, 183 Land, Martha Lee, 129 Lane, Glenn, 317 Lane, Letty A., 325 Lankard, Mary Sue, 38 Larimore, James Paxton, 188 Larson, Bill A., 189 Larson, Kathryn Virginia, 244 Lathim, James Alexander, Jr., 182 Lathrop, John Robert, 184 Latting, Holcomb Bibb, 244 Lavery, William R., 249 Laurence, Jack D., 41 Laxman, Betty, 251 Leach, Joan, 188 Lebow, Bert Isaac, 255 Ledbetter, Eugene Paul, 317 Lee, Leon F., 305 Lee, Ralph L., 196 Lee, Robert Edward, 129 Lee, Robert E., 247 Lee, Ruah N ' ictoria, 326 Leecraft, Bert M., 184 Leeman, Sam Prescott, 244 Legako, Irene Eva, 325 Legg, Helen, 246 Lehman, Warren Robert, 132 Lerblance, William, 183 Lester, Eugene Fay, 323 Levinson, Saul, 188 Levy, Annie, 130 Lew, John Gan-han, 257 Lewis, Obbie, 186 Lewis, Robert Ben, 39 Lhevine, Dave Bernard, 131 Libbin, Bonnie Betty, 126 LIchtenstein, Sylvia, 38 Lieberman, Bette Jeanne, 40 Liebermann, Georgette, 130 Lillard, Mary Alice, 185 Lieberman, Sidney, 129 Lieberman, William S., 189 Ligon, Lovella, 186 Lillard, Ross Nicholas, 196 Lindsey, Ed Lee, 258 Lindsey, Mary Virginia, 256 Listen, James Philip, 196, 250 Lister, Dardanella, 327 Litchfield, E. P., Jr., 196, 318 Lively, Clara Anne, 127 Lockewitz, Daisey McLaurin, 184 Lodwick, Pauline May, 327 Loeffler, David Harold, 251 Loeffler, Robert M., 41 Loflin, William Leon, 184 I.oftin, Johnny Bond, 128 Loftin, Robert T., 38 Loftis, Roy, 254 Logan, Betty, 132 Logan, Leonard M., 126 Logan, Ruth Frances, 40 Loggie, Robert George, 245 Long, J. B., 244 Loomis, Court E., Jr., 186 Loper, Raymond G., 196 London, Jack, Jr., 131 London, Ray N., 196 Long, Dickye B., 248 Long, Lindsey, 255 Longmire, Mary Ann, 250 Loofbourrow, Marilyn, 38 Looney, Ned R., 317 Lopez, Jorge Jaime, 251 Lorenzcn, Harry F., 196 Lott, Kenneth W., 248 Love, Albert Joseph, 323 Love, Elma Estelle, 39 Love, Mary, 251 Lovell, John Jackson, 188 Loucks, Stratton Daniel, 185 Lounsbury, Lawrence Lloyd, Jr., 317 LoVellette, Constance Marie, 127 Lowe, Bette Ruth, 183 Lowe, Minnie Lou, 258 Lowry, David Charles, 43 Lowry, Evalyn Lou, 131 Lucas, Jack Wilson, 250 Lunsford, Robert Lee III, 127 Lunsford, Tom Rucker, 39 Lutz, Keith W.. 120 Lutz, Kenneth Edward, 129 Lyle, . ' Mice Louise, 126 Lyon, Mary Lee, 183 M Mabrcy, William Carlisle, 41 Mackey, Barbara, 130 Mackie, Donald, 196, 251 Madden, Judy Mac, 327 Magoffin, Mima, 187 Malloy, Betty Lou, 182 Malone, Claude H., 196, 256 Malone, Bill, 39 Maneval, Betty . ' nne, 305 Manion, Dorothy Lee, 253 Mansour, Mary Louise, 39 Margulies, Bob, 39 Marion, Cecil Price, Jr., 183 Marks, John Dean, 317 Marmaduke, Sam H., 249 Marrs, Bill Wyatt, 41 Marsee, Jack Herschel, 186 Marsh, Marie, 327 Marshall. John Edward, Jr., 182 Marshburn, Joe H., 196, 255 Martin, Bill Mead, 130 Martin, Claudia Vesper, 132 Martin, Claudia, 130 Martin, Edward Francis, 316 Martin, Karl, 132 Martin, Walter Vincent, 318 Martens, William Edward, Jr., 41 Martz, Andina Lonzadelle, 244 Masters, Claude, 188 Mathis, Charles L., 185 Mattby, William Eugene, 42 Matthews, Carl L., 317 Matthews, Leiia B., 183 Matthews, Minnie Jean, 248 Matthews, Murrell O., 189 Mattox. Bill Perry, 129 Maule. Quentin Frobel, 250 May, Warren Stone, 247 Mayes, John Wilmot, 245 Mayes, Leilan Elizabeth, 245 Mayes, Sara Margaret, 41 Mayfield, James Fredrick, 132 Mayfield, James Watkins, 128 Mayse, Andrew G., 196 Maytesbley, Lelah, 127 Meacham, George Allison, 42 Meacham, Joe, Jr., 126 Mead, Perry .Avery, 43 Meek, D. T., Jr., 130 Meeks, Stanley, 324 Mecks, Zelma Lee, 126 Meeting, Betty . nn, 250 Merritt, O. H. Jack, Jr., 254 Mersf elder, Joyce, 185 Metz, Ruth CJeraldine, 184 Meyer, Freda Mae, 188 Mickle, Ann L., 186 Middleton, Naomi, 248 Midkiff, Howard Edward, 40 Milam, William Thomas, 247 Milbourn, Jack, 131 Milburn, June, 188 Milburn, Rufe, 255 Milford, Mildred Louise, 326 Millard, Frances Jane, 126 Miller, Betty Jo, 327 Miller, Dan Morris, 42 Miller, Earle Payne, 41 Miller, Eleanor Jane, 187 Miller, Fred Earl, 182 Miller, Helen Lorraine, 42 Miller, Herbert Dell, 196, 247 Miller, Jean Joan, 129 Miller, Jeanne, 253 Miller, Marjorie, 131 Miller, Mary Elaine, 253 Miller, Mary Elizabeth, 251 Miller, Mary Jane, 40 Miller, Norman Clark, 183 Mills, Vivian, 187 Minnick, Virginia Lee, 184 Minton, Joe Bud, 129 Mitchell, Margaret Emeline, 189 Mitchell, Virginia Lee, 131 Mitchell, Vernon R., 189 Mitchell, T. Dwight, 187 Moad, H. Lucille, 327 Mobley, Ben, 316 Moise, Nona Cecilia, 185 Montgomery, George T., 196 Montgomery, Hazel T., 323 Montgomer ' , Henry Harrison, 130 Montgomery, Lyle Craigton, 254 Moody, Marjorie Jean, 251 Moon, Milton R., 126 Moon, Nelson F., 128 Moon, Robert Frank, 249 Moon, Robert L., 317 Mooney, Lester Taylor, 317 Moore, Emily Ann, 246 Moore, Homer Gail, 255 Moore, Joe Albert, 41 Moore, J. Allen, 185 Moore, Robert Edward, 246 Moore, William Carol, 196, 247 Moran, Marvin P., 41 Moreland, Harry D., 42 Morgan, Joe D., 129 Morgan, John Victor, 253 Morgan, Vera Adam, 325 Morris, Betty Ann, 130 Morris, Marcie, 251 Morris, Mindley Jack, 256 Morris, Nelda, 245 Morrissette, Doris Jo, 186 Morrison, Bill, 249 Morrison. Howard Stanley, 246 Morton, John Wayland, 129 Mosely, Neal Joseph, 42 Moser, Billy Duane, 185 Mousley, Virginia Marcelle, 250 Moyen, Florence, 130 Moyer, Jean, 129 Mraz, Gerald L., 323 Page 396 MuKK, James K., Jr., 129 Mul(lr «, Erilici ' , 41 Mullen, Betty I.ou, 126 Mullcndore, Marcia, 126 MulliiK-x, Jess Ray, 128 Mullrnan, Jeanne, 246 Miiii;;er, tlarrisnn E%erctt, 126 Miirciciik, John Carey, 42 Murray, Mary Jane, 40 Murphey, Hob, 183 Murphy, C. Jack, 38 Murphy, John Patrick, 254 Murray, Mary Frances, 345 Musick, Jack Albert, 41 Musgrave, Charles Robert. Jr.. 317 Musser, Harry, 187 Musser, Richard Warren, 188 Musser, William Wesley, Jr., 316 Myers, John A., 188 Mc Mac Kellar. Rose Marie, 248 McAilams, Tom P., Jr.. 196, 252 Mc.Alister, Clifton, 256 Mc.An ally, Mary Jane, 131 McAninch, Odell Garland, 248 Mc ' rthur, Lucille, 254 McHee, Howard MontKomery, 316 McBrayer, Jessie Jean, 183 McCall, Charles Louis, 126 McCampbell, B. D., 255 McCaiin. Wayne L., 183 McCants, Ralph, 196 McCarthy, Joan, 183 McCartney, Phil. 1S7 McCaskill, Alexander, 252 McCauIey, Elisabeth, 305 McCauIey, Worth, 186 McClnin, Forrest Milton, 197,251 McClellan, Charles William, 323 McCollom, George W., 245 McColhim, Edward E., 197 McConaby, David Raymond, 131 McConkey, Fredda Frances, 245 McCoy, Howard Newton, 255 McCoy, Phyllis, 250 McCoy, Thomas Anglesbury, 186 McCraney, (lene, 39 McCready. William Steel, 253 McCrimmon, Phyllis, 129 McCroskey, Billie, 126 McCulloh, Glynden, 245 McCurdv, Robert Edwin, 40 McCurry, Joe Gerald, 245 McDaniel, Betty Lou, 327 McDannald, Betty Jo, 256 McDnnnold, George Richard, 185 McOannold, Patricia Gene, 41 Mcllonald, A. Arch, 187 McHonald, Jess, 255 McPonald, Jess, 197 McF.lwaine, Laurence, 252 McGee, Charles S., 188 McGehec, Gerald P., 197, 244 McGiffcrt, Mary Seinmes, 38 McGill, Mary Allen, 40 Mc(;innis, Joel J., 197 McGoldrick, Kenneth Martin, 251 McCjrew, Bill Clement, 130 Mclntirc, Natalie, 245 McKay, Laura Ann, 189 McKewon, Jack Walton, 185 McKinney, Carlton, 187 McKinney, Worthy William, 43 McKinnon, Jeanne Elsie, 323 McKoy, Laura .Xnn, 185 McLaughlin, Joe, 188 McLaury, Mary, 240 McLaury, Steve, 183 McLean, John William, 126 McMahan, Enid, 244 McMahan, Mary, 186 McManus, Maryanne, 41 McMillan. Agnes Patricia, 327 McMurtry, Wilbur Earl, 258 McNallcn, Walter Joe, 41 McNeely, Nell, 305 McNeese, James A., 317 McPherson, A. Ziegler, 128 McQuowri, Albert Louis, 323 McSpadden, Mary Nell, 185 McWilliams, Jack, 252 McWilliams, Jim, 188 McWilliams, MiltoTi E., 188 N Nagle, Paul R., 38 Nance, J. D., 197, 318 Nash, Price, 129 Neal, Charles A., Jr., 126 Neal, Cornelius Russell, 182 Neal, James Hal, Jr., 324 Neal, Margaret, 251 Neal, Ruth, 130 Needham, Margaret La Roy, 2+6 Neil, Betty Lou, 186 Nelms, Kenneth, 317 Nelson, LcRoy Elwyn, 129 Nelson, Mary Ellen, 39 Neptune, William E., 254 Nesbitt, Robert Eugene, 184 Newbill, Marcia .Ann, 188 Newby, David North, 187 Newlin, Floyd K., 184 Newman, Herbert William, 258 Newman, Nelson IL, 41 Xichol, Lyle, 251 Nichols, Carolyn Elizabeth, 40 Nichols, Janice, 182 Nichols, Mildred, 43 Nickel, James F., 42 Noble, NaTicy Lee, 131 Noland, Robert Earl, 38 Nordstrom, Evelyn, 131 Norman, Bob A., 197 Nt rris, Susan, 255 Norris, William B., 183 Northcutt, Wauhillau, 39 Norton, Marjorie, 248 Norton, irginia Elizabeth, 253 Norton, Williain .Mien, 131 Norville, Glen Crosby, 41 Nothslein, Bcttylee, 245 Novin, Frances Lorraine, 248 o Oakley, James B., Jr., 188 Oberhousc, Peggy Virginia, 326 O ' Coimor, Carey B., 42 Oesch, Robert Bennett, 41 Ogden, Robert Allen, 187 Ogle, Luellc, 248 O ' Hornett, Patrick J., 316 Olesen, Ruth Mitchell, 305 Oliver, Mary ' aughn, 131 O ' Loughlin, Joseph M., 197 Opel, Marion Estelle, 183 Orbach, Robert Leon, 185 Orcutt, John Allen, 187 O ' Reilly, Ned, 188 Ortenburger, Robert, 42 Otjen, William J., 256 Overbey, Charles Brown, Jr., 323 Owens, Joe, 42 Owens, Norma Guy, 129 Owensby, Robert Monroe, 255 P Pace, Hobbe Jene, 256 Parham, Jim Lewis, 252 Painter, Ray Dale. 128 Palmer, Dorothy Ellen, 127 Palmer, Marcella Evylin, 326 Paris, David, 323 Paris, Margaret Louise, 128 Parker, Bill M., 38 Parker, Will I)., 40 Parks, Bob, 254 Parks, James P., 182 Parlette, Snowdon, 256 Parmelee, Twyla Mae, 327 Parris, Wanda Maye, 244 Parsons, Arthur G., 197 Parsons, W. D., 186 Patterson, Edna, 245 Patterson, CJeorgia, 325 Patterson, Harold B., 185 Patterson, Helen Evelyn, 325 Patterson, Sidney Winfield, 182 Patterson, ■era Marie, 187 Paul, Carl, 131 Paul, (Jene, 40 Payne, Evagcan, 39 Pazourcck, Jean, 248, 316 Pearson, Daniel B., 323 Pearce, Thelma L., 186 Pearce, Willis LcRoy, 182 Pearson, Jim, 318 Pcdrick, William C, 317 Pelley, Mary Ella, 245 Pence, Jerry, 188 Pendleton, Mary Kathryn, 187 Pendley, D. F., Jr., 197, 249 Penick, Joe E., 186 Penn, Helen, 131 Perry, Nancy Louise, 185 Petersen, Case, 39 Peterson, Dick M., 42 Peterson. Nellc Marie, 188 Peters, Dorothy Nelle, 248 Petry, Ann, 41 Pettes, Caroline Eudora, 184 Phelps, Mary Margaret, 129 Phillips, Bob, 254 Phillips, Dudley Coombs. 42 Phillips. Lu Mae Marilyn, 247 Phillips, Wendell. 197, 258 Pickard, .Andrew Dee, 197 Pickens, Pear., 327 Pier.son, J. Stanley, 250 Pigford, Jack D., 184 Pile, Dora Caroline, 248 Pinkerton, Lessley George, 254 Pinsker, Esther, 126 I ' itiman, Charles, 38 Plainer, Dee Engcne, 244 Platner, Lee C}., 246 Points, Thomas C, 323 Pollock, Doris Elaine, 42 Pollock, John Rogers, 183 Pollock, Polly Jean, 185 Pope, Jim Roberson, 131 Pope, Mary Frances, 189 Porter, Nettie Corene, 248 Porter, Ruby Elizabeth, 251 Porter, William T., 249 Potter, Curtis Franklin, 126 Potter, Florence, 188 Potts, Maribelle, 250 Powell, Beryl, 43 Powell, Marie, 127 Powell, Paul Thurston, 323 Powell, Phil, 131 Prentice, Helen, 188 Price, Anna Jo, 38 Prickett, CJeraldine K., 245 Prigmore, Patricia Jane, 253 Prime, Lawrence, 42 Pritchard, Mary Louise, 327 Privett. Norman Bryce, 189 Procter. Charles Hugh, 248 Proctor. Luther H., 249 Pruett, W. Jack, 252 Pulley. Letitia. 39 Pumphrey. Ben IL. 251 Pung. Walter Joseph, 252 Putnam, William Burch, 128 Q Quarlcs. Jones Harper, 252 Quillen, Mary Jeanne. 325 R Radford. LeRoy. 197 Raines, Don, 185 Rains, Lurline Howard, 185 Raizen. Bernard Benny, 127 Raizen. Jeannette. 126 Raman. Norman. 244 Ranck. William Watson, 39 Randall, Margaret Joe, 188 Randel, Wayne, 185 Rangeley, Anita Pauline, 183 Rasbury, James Thomas, 317 Ray, Joe Morgan, 185 Rayl, Harry. 12(. Ravson. Bill. 128 Read, Robert Randall. 246 Records, Jeanne, 128 Rector, John, 132 Rector, Williain Lee, 324 Reaves, Henry W., 247 Red, X ' ernon Lee, 131 Redd. Charles. 126 Reed. Dwight, 252 Page 397 Reed, D wight D., 197 Reed, Jim Franklin, 188 Reed, Marvin C, 39 Reeds, Arthur, 253 Reeds, Bob, 130 Reese, Dorothy Christine, 324 Reeves, Henry, 197 Reeves, Jo Ann, 18+ Reeves, Lenora Annice, 258 Reedy, Harold, 197 Reid, Roy Lee, 182 Reiff, John Cecil, 127 Reitf, William Henry, 323 Rein, Frank Keys, 257 Reinke, Dorothy I.ee, 325 Reneau, George Howard, 248 Renegar, Owen Frederick, 41 Rcnnie, Peggy, 244 Reynolds, Alice Virginia, 39 Reynolds. Billye, 254 Reynolds, Edith Melba, 325 Reynolds, George Edward, Jr., 41 Reynolds, Louise, 130 Reynolds, Mary Catherine, 132 Reynolds, Norman E., Jr., 197, 318 Reynolds, Phyllis .Ann, 250 Rhodes, Jack, 126 Rhodes, H. J. (Jim), Jr., 131 Rice, G. G., 316 Rice, Ruth Joan, 327 Richards, Helen Louise, 130 Richards, Jack, 186 Richards, John G., 39 Richards, John R., 186 Richards, William Allan, 254 Richardson, Jim D., 189 Richardson, Robert ' ., 130 Richardson, Shirley, 327 Ricks, Trebreh Louise, 325 Riddle, Charles W., 244 Riddle, George . ., 188 Riddle, George, 187 Riddle, Jack Hall, 316 Ridgway, Daphne, 252 Riesen, Gene, 187 Riley, Max E., 254 Ringo, Ann, 41 Ringoe, Helen Louise, 127 Rinkin, Mimi, 42 Rithcey, Dorothy, 187 Rittersbacher, Opal Betty, 325 Ritzhaupt, Dorothy Bet, 130 Roach, Clark A., 244 Roach, Martha Nell, 129 Roark, Christine Deavereaux, 38 Roberts, Betty Lou, 40 Roberts, Charles, 318 Roberts, Charlotte Ardith, 42 Roberts, Helen Margaret, 327 Roberts, Jeanne, 128 Roberts, Otis Alan, Jr., 244 Robinson, Billye C, 188 Robinson, G. Robert, 253 Robinson, Gale, 40 Robinson, G. Robert, 197 Robinson, Helen Marie, 187 Robinson, James Bernard, 39 Robison, Dorothye Lee, 187 Robinson, Robert L.. 187 Robson, Helen, 250 Robson, Nick, 129 Rogers, Margaret, 131 Rogers, Mary Elizabeth, 130 Rogers, Max E., 246 Rollins, Mabel Geraldine, 246 Rollow, Garner, 197 Rook, Rex Louis, 185 Roth, Maxine, 252 Rosenfield, Phillip Herman, 40 Ross, Margaret, 41 Rossman, G. Parker, 253 Rouse, Anna Belle, 253 Rousey, Thomas Charles, 126 Rowland, Robert Hazel, 323 Rowcll, Earl G., 126 Rowley, Dorothy Jeanne, 41 Rowley, Hazel Kathryn, 130 Royal, Nancy, 255 Royer, Nancy Jane, 41 Ryan, Jack B., 246 Ryan, Rosa Nelle, 326 Ryan, Thomas P., 186 Rubenstein, Leo, 255 Rubin, Bernice, 184 Rubins, Philip M., 197 Rumsey, Marion, 253 Russell, Mona Jean, 316 Russell, Sally Ben, 188 Ruth, John A., 316 Rutland, Robert A., 39 Rutherford, S. Morton, 197, 255 Sachse, Annie, 127 Salas-Nieto, Homero, 132 Salathiel, Betty Leigh, 184 Salkeld, Phil Lloyd, 323 Samordie, Michael, 256 Sampson, Beenard, 131 Sanders, David Hugh, 316 Sanders, J. Blake, 197, 252 Sanders, I ' lna Lee, 250 Sanditen, Edgar Richard, 255 Sanditen, Ira E., 39 Sandlin, Dean C, 323 Sanford, Frances Louise, 183 Sandford, Frank F., 183 Sanford, Roy K., 323 Sanger, Clara Frances, 129 Sangster, Margaret F.., 253 Sapper, Herbert Victor, 186 Saunders, Dick, 248 Saunders, George E., 187 Saunders, Janette, 130 Sawyer, Robert P., 197 Schaebcr, Ruth Helene, 127 Schafroth, Robert Lloyd, 40 Schaller, Jack Stanly, 131 Scheer, H. E. Bradley, 316 Scheffe, Lee Roy, 128 Scheig, Vera May, 183 Schlaepfer, Alice Marie, 251 Schlicht, .Mabelle Blanche, 42 Schmidt, Clarence, 42 Schmidt, William (ieorge, 185 Schneider, Herman Carl, 41 Schomoald, Milton, 185 Schrader, Sam, 129 Schritter, Rosemary Frances, 186 Schuman, Avrome, 188 Schuman, Jerald, 40 Schwabe, George Blaine, 317 Schwartz, H. Edward, 246 Scohy, Jean, 248 Scott, Allender, 255 Scott, Harland, 257 Scott, Joe E., 39 Scott, Kay, 325 Scott, Nina Lynn, 325 Scott, Ola Virginia, 325 Scott, Platho P., 253 Scott, Roy L., 129 Scott, William J., 198, 249 Scoufos, Harry, Jr., 184 Seaman, Robert Donald, 43 Sears, Roy C, 185 Sellers, Mary Martha, 248 Selvidge, Bill, 316 Selvidge, George P., 183 Semryck, Alex, 252 Senning, Robert Conrad, 253 Stephens, Betty W., 247 Setlitf, E. B., 40 Sewell, ' irginia Pauline, 183 Shackelford, Paul Olden, 186 Shackelford, Sam G., 39 Shade, Mary Louise, 183 Shanks, Pat, 128 Sharon, Eugenia, 127 Sharp, Mary Jane, 249 Sharpe, Louis K., 186, 198 Shaw, Genevieve, 251 Shawver, Mildred Marie, 127 Shead, Rosemary, 258 Shearon, Joe J., 198 Sheedy, Mary Jeanette, 38 Sheehan, Robert David, 131 Shelor, Lynn, 128 Shelley, Arnold C, 41 Shelton, Ned, 244 Shepherd, J. W., 318 Sherman, Everett Warren, 40 Sherman, Mildred Rose, 38 Shibley, John L., 245 Shirk, Lucyl, 305 Shilling, Kenneth, 318 Shire, Betty Ellen, 255 Shirey, Faith Ann, 249 Shirley, Houston I., 256 Shirley, Tom, 188 Shivers, G. W., 198 Shnckey, John William, 129 Shofstall, William Howard, 323 Short, Billy F., 127 Short, Edith Marcelle, 249 Short, Jacquetta (ieraldine, 129 Short, Kenneth, 198 Shouse, James Garrett, 129 Shumard, Gordon Hughes, 126 Shurtleff, Dorothy Louise, 38 Shuttee. Robert David, 183 Sidwell, William A., 258 Silver, Jack Morton, 41 Simecheck, Don Mac, 40 Simmons, Edna Mae, 126 Simmons, Felix Ford, 188, 198 Simms, Hank, 40 Simon, Dick, 198, 247 Simon, King, 42 Simpson, Billie Jo, 128 Simpson, Jack, 198, 251 Simpson, Jack M., 250 Sims, William A., 185 Singleton, Harry Fields, 189 Singleton, Rosalyn, 131 Singletary, John N., 316 Skaer, Arthur Wesley, 316 Skaggs, J. L., 198 Skinner, William George, 183 Slesnick, Helen, 184 Slivka, William J., 186 Slover, Betty Grace, 127 Smauder, Wayne Kimmel, 131 Smiley, Marjorie Louise, 187 Smiser, Raybourn H., 188 Smith, Anna Mae, 253 Smith, . " urel Emerson, 244 Smith, Charles Lyle, 254 Smith, Clyde Gorden, 246 Smith, Donald Wayne, 318 Smith, Doris Lee, 258 Smith, Doris Mae, 38 Smith, Eual J., 184 Smith, Georgia Kathryn, 186 Smith, (ieraldine Cecilia, 246 Smith, Gomer, Jr., 188 Smith, Gweneth, 126 Smith, Harold W., 198, 257 Smith, Harrison, 258 Smith, Hattie B., 325 Smith, Helen Joy, 182 Smith, Jane, 127 Smith, Jimmie C, 198, 254 Smith, Lorene, 327 Smith, Mary Beth, 252 Smith, Mary Margaret, 255 Smith, Newton C, 126 Smith, Orville, 255 Smith, Paul Frederick, 323 Smith, ' iola Isabelle, 327 Smith, ' irginia Marie, 127 Smith, ' irginia Miller, 246 Smith, William G., 316 Smythc, Jo Ann, 188 Sneed, Frank, 2 55 Snider, Ferd P., 253 Snoddy, Bill, 188 Snyder, Joseph, 182 Sollenbcrger, L. D., 198 Southwell, Joe R., 249 Southwell, Lois, Virginia, 253 Sparks, Baxter Abbott, 251 Spear, James Robert, 127 Speck, Burton E., 182 Speecc, Jane, 129 Speegle, Jimmie, 245 Spccr, Martha L., 39 Spence, Kenneth Lee, 42 Spence, Luanne, 247 Spence, Frank Humphrey, 247 Spencer, Frank, 198 Spencer, Geneva Winnifred, 325 Spencer, June, 255 Spencer, Lydia Katherine, 182 Spengler. .Arthur Frank, Jr., 128 Spradling, John, 198, 318 Springer, Betty Jane, 130 Stafford, Earl, Jr., 130 Stahl, Mary Alice, 188 Page 398 Staldt-r, Fred C, 186 Stalzer, Bill M., 40 Stansel, Ethel, 189 StaTidley, Esther, 325 Stapp, Peggy La Dena, 39 Starkey, Winnie Mae, 325 Starr, Bob N., 132 Starr, Sue, 132 Stead, David Eugene, 42 Steher, Dorothy Jean, 42 Steele, Jack L. E., 187 Steele, James Henry, 126 Stegall, Oscar, Jr., 250 Stein, George Voss, 316 Steinmeyer, CJeorge, 189 Stephens, Barbara, 128 Stephens, Josephine, 182 Stephens, La ' eda Margaret, 129 Stephens, O. G., 198 Stephens, Shirley, 40 Stephenson, Morris, 256 Stephenson, Opal Irene, 327 Stephenson, Robert Louis, 247 Stephenson, Rosamond J., 184 Sterling, Armthia Jane, 187 Stevenson, James, 131 Stevenson, Ralph, 255 Stewart, Douglass, 183 Stewart, Frances Elaine, 183 Stewart, Francis, 198, 251 Stewart, John Allen, 126 Stewart, L. Marjorie, 253 Stewart. Oliver, 185 Stewart, Robert, 41 Stiih. Idellc, 43 Stith, Ruth Brewer, 249 Stilley, Francis, 187 Stockman, James, 256 Stockton, Charles W., 198 Stone, John T., 198 Stone, Lee Warren, 316 Stone, William Donald, 251 Storm, William Willis, 130 Stout, Mary H., 128 Stovall, Jim Powell, 132 Stover, X ' lrginia, 39 Stranathan, Doris, 327 Stratton, J. L., 246 Streck, Cleo Irene, 325 Stringer, Norma Cleo, 256 Stromherg, William Hugo, 1S7 Strong, Marion Elizabeth, 188 Strother, G. Dudley, 39 Stroud, Lucille, 245 Strut, Helen, 127 Stuart, Hill, 182 Stuart, John, 130 Stubbs, William, 316 Stuckey, Ruth, 184 Stucky, Mi ' o M., 187 Stubbs, B. Mac, 249 Suder, Flovd, 127 Suggetr, 127 Sullivan, F.li aheth Ann, 130 Sullivan, G. R., 198, 247 Sullivan, Paul, Jr., 198 Sweeney, Ruth, 327 Swift, Robert C, 186 Swinnry. Marv Evelyn, 38 Swan, Wilson Briscoe, 41 Swanda, Helen Marie, 256 Swanson, lunery Weston, 184 Swanson, Gloria Jane, 127 Swanson, J. Russell, 317 Swartz, Betty Miriam, 182 Swartz, Isabelle, 126 Swartz, I.orene, 182 Swntek, Bill, 43 T Tagge, James F., 324 Tankersley, Dan Andrew, 39 Tankersley, W. E., Jr., 189 Tappan, Frances, 183 Tappan, Ruth Julia, 247 Tatlock, Robert A., 132 Tayloe, Jane Beverly, 249 Taylor, Charles Edward, 184 Taylor, Fred, 324 Taylor, Jack, 188 Taylor, John D. (Dink), 246 Taylor, Lloyd Wilson, 323 Taylor, Nina Gwyn, 184 Taylor, Wallace Creed, 128 Teeter, Virginia, 248 Temple, Gteorge I,., 184 Peiiliagen, Bill, 254 Terry, Mamie, 128 Teverbaugh, Harold, 187 Teverbaugh, John, 253 Thain, Carl E., 198 Threlkeld, Betty Jane, 246 Thomas, James, 130 I ' homas, Jennie, 182 Thomas, Joan, 42 Thomas, J. Harper, 251 Thomas, I.. D., 198 Thomas, Thurston Leon, 252 Thomason, Stan, 251 Thompson, Ben P., 132 Thompson, Fred L., Jr., 252 " Thompson, Jules, 41 Thompson, J. E., 198 Thompson, Margaret Elaine, 305 Thompson, Patty Jane, 185 Thompson, Peggy, 254 I ' hompson, ' irginia, 326 Thompson, William, 256 Thompson, William Best, 324 Thomson, Leo, 198 TIdrnw, Robert E., 244 I ' illery, Jean, 132 Tillman, Ruth, 131 Tobias, Ruth, 246 Todd, Arlen, 246 Toliver, Lee, 182 Tolle. Phvllis. 245 Tolson, Stratford, 40 Toomey, Patricia Ann, 249 Townsend, Rosemarv, 327 Townsend, Winifred, 254 Tranin, Marian Ruth, 246 Travis, Mike .Mvin, 40 Trent, Richard Owen, 42 I ' renlman, Jack 1... 126 I ' repp, Keiuicth, 199, 250 Tribble, Margaret, 258 Trice. Cliff, 199 Troup, Rudolph Wayne, 189 Trower, Tommy, 199, 317 Tucker, Gerald, 40 Tucker, William I rank, 131 Tunnard, Joanne, 40 Turner, David, 127 Turner, John J., 42 Turner, Marjorie Eleanor, 250 Tyson, Hugh, 185 u I ' nger, Marian, 127 I ' rban, Hetty Frank, 184 t ' nderwood, Anita Louise, 43 Ctsey, Eileen, 325 y ' allance, Chad Yates, 246 Van de Carr, Elizabeth Ann, 128 Vandever, Lottie Louise, 126 N ' andervort. Jack ' esley, 40 ' anhooser, Howard Conley, 245 Van Natta, Martha Jane, 130 Van Valkenburgh, Louise, 43 Vater, John Joseph, 40 Vaughan, Grace Elizabeth, 325 ' ick, Evelyn Frances, 38 N ' ickers, Pat, 255 ' ieregg, Betty Jane, 188 Viersen, Samuel Kenneth, 39 Villafane, Pable Antonio, 182 ' inson, Tharyn Modine, 325 ' ogt, Justin E., 250 ' ()iles, Terryl, 247 ' on Tungein, Lloyd Ludolph, 3S Votrian, Jean, 40 Wadlin, Robert, 41 Wagner, Jon B., 132 Wagner, Michael, 39 Wahl, Bette Margaret, 184 Walchli, Herman Henry, 42 Waldrep, Dorothy Elizabeth, 183 Walker, Dean, 185 Walker, Doyle, 39 Walker, Harmony, 127 Walker, Jessie Glyn, 130 Walters, John DeWitt, 132 Walker, Mary Jewell, 325 Walter, Otto, 38 Walker, Ted, 129 Walker, ' ernon, 38 Wallace, Mary (Irace, 127 Waller, Montine, 43 Walsh, Frank, 126 Walters, Jack, 185 Walton, Robert, 42 Wantland, Mary Agnes, 249 Ward, James ' Thomas, 38 Warhurst, Betty Madge, 326 Warner, A ' irginia, 247 Warr, Fdwar l. 186 Warren, Rene. 186 Walters, Rex, 184 Waters, Ruth, 246 Watkins, 11. Lucille, 126 Watkins. William Allen, 199, 254 Watt, J. Neal, 186 Watt, Owen, 126 Watts, Martin. 199. 254 Webb. Jaciiuelinc Elisabeth. 182 Webber, Selwys, 199 Webber, Walter Warren, 130 ' ebster, Ernest Jack, 186 Weedn, Marjorie Louise, 42 Weidman, Betty Jean, 255 Weeks, Bertram, 323 Weems, Ray, 127 Wegener, Eileen, 126 Weirich, Paul, 126 Welch, Carl, 132 Welch, Don, 43 Welch, Emmett, 199, 248 Weldon, Vance, 132 Weldon, William, 39 Welker, Jay, 129 Wells, Earl, 256 Wells. E. Margaret, 250 Wells, (Jeorgia, 126 Wells. Jeanne. 182 Wells, Loreen, 327 Wells, Susanne, 128 Wells, Wade, 184 Werner, Janet B., 187 West, Glen Dale, 251 West, Robert Hamblin, 128 West, W. Richard, 246 Westbrooke, Jack, 250 Wetzel, Gene, 130 Wheatly, Mary Jayne, 183 Wheeler, Charles, 189 Wheeler, Jack, 184 Wheeler, Virginia, 182 Wheeler, Robert Leslie, 318 White, Carl, 246 White, Lewis H., 184 White, Lois, 245 White, W. Richard, 126 Whitehurst, Stanley, 248 Whitner, Jack, 199 Whiteley, EInora, 182 Whipple, I.eona, 184 Whitt, Alice Jean, 186 Whittington, Dick. 246 Whittington, Norma, 38 Wibking, Roberta Lee, 325 Wicklund, John V., 188 Wienslucnk, Ancelee, 184 Wier. Virginia, 38 Wilbanks, Kemieth, 128 Wilbor, Stark. 42 Wilcox, Ailene, 183 Wilcox. Jack, 128 Wilcox, I.ornen. 186 Wilcoxcn, .Andrew, 316 Wilcoxen, Cherry, 185 Wilkins. Dick, 199, 248 Wilkins, Jeanne, 187 Wilkerson, Luke, 186 Wilks, Lucille, 244 y . James. 199 Willingham, Madge. 126 Williams, . liha Jane. 38 Williams, Betty, 257 Williams, Betty . ' Vun, 182 Williams, Douglas, 251 Williams, Joe Frank, 183 Williams. Marv Marjorie, 42 Williams, Margaret. 126 Williams. Milton, 40 Williams, Ravmond, 199 Page 399 Williams, Robert, 199, 251 Williams, Wade, 43 Williamson, Ervin Keppel, 318 Wilson, E. Wayne, 318 Wilson, Helen, 326 Wilson, Harriette, 188 Wilson, Jean, 318 Wilson, Kenneth, 130 Wilson, Mary " irginia, 182 Wilson, T ' rna Mildred, 256 Winder, W. J., 199, 253 Wingate, Kenneth, 41 Wingren, Bettie, 182 Winn, George, 324 Winston, Maurice Long, 245 Winters, Mary Lee, 40 Wislcr, Mabel Ruth, 326 ' itcher, Jones, 324 Witherspoon, Dorothy, 130 Witt, Richard Earl, 323 Wolfe, Wannette, 254 Wolff, William, 132 Wollner, Christine Patricia, 38 Womack, Robert, 257 Wood, Arthur, 199, 256 Wood, Charles Fox III. 1S7 Wood, C. v., 184 Wood, Luther, 253 Woods, Martha, 132 Wood, Mary, 130 Wood, Pauline, 255 ' oodard, Kenneth, 42 Woody, J. L., 43 Woody, Willetta, 256 Woolsey, Millard Barr, 39 Word, E. France, 323 Worthington, Roy, 187 Wootten, Oerda Corinne, 131 Wooten, James, 41 Wootten, Richard Kelly, 187 Wright, Charles, 188 Wright, Ella Mae, 127 Wright, Hart, 199 Wright, John, 257 Wright, Robert, 41 " Wyatt, George, 43 Wyche, Mary Elizabeth, 183 Wynne, Mary Joe, 245 Y Yarberry, Hurley Houston, 38 Veargan, Iris, 324 Young, Ben, 244 Young, Buena Huskey, 186 Young, Glenn A., 318 Young, Jerry, 126 Young, John, 42 Young, Margaret Ann, 131 Young, Robert Miles, 127 Yowell, Morris, 199, 254 Zoeller, Mrs. Mary Ann, 250 Zollner, Matt, 199 METAMORPHOSIS BIRTH Embryonic Culturc-1 IoiuilI, Amazed by CYcry sight and sound, Agape at every campus queen, That ' s the freshman — ()ung and green. ADOLESCENCE Blase beyond his meager years, Forgetlul of his freshman fears. Scoffing at the best tradition, The soph is headed for perdition. TRANSITION Awake at hist to OU ' s purpose, Junior finds it ' s just a workhouse, Social life he calls the bunk, Studies hard — and still he Hunks. MATURITY The senior is the gilded lily Who cuts his classes willy-nilly, Concentrates on being witty. Anil sjieiuls his week-ends in Tiie City. CULTURE Clutching sheepskins to their breasts, Laws and Meds take well-earned rests, Vegetate in court and lab. Practicing their gouge and stab. Tho birth and adolescence are tumultuous years at best, Transition and maturity are in themsehes a test. But those who still survive. Exhausted, but alive, Thru ' icissitudes of culture to oases of content. Like the Sodxf.r staff and editor, count the time well-spent. -budge van lee Page 400 ir ti Fiiftt ' ••. Ftnt. Arks h o THE GuORlOuS . COLLEOt STOOeNt Art •,TMeN CHtrAlSTRY lV »»«. Chtmistr .■ . BEING UNSUCCESSFUL AT LftW AMD fcDUCfXTioN OuRS " TuO€Nr MAKES A STAB AT ART.. KIOHE 0 ON ' T PASS C E NWS TRY BUT Ht ' S YOUNG , AND THERE fVR£ • LOTS OP OTHER. • SCHOOLS. • Lacu And then geology , f : % Qeoloq . tiaae out while he •trots to the. un on for represhment NOTE STUDENT HftS AGED LAW NILL DO THATTQU- •. STILL LOOKING • COR. A EASV • COljRSE... OM Science Mall Women ' s buUdmq he tries the • a 0(v en ' s build- ' ing and ww ) w. ' his vanity nas hurt here ' . ' .• .•.• Administrdtion. Education Speed • • • • • » ' now let ' s see HER X-|-Y = Z OR DOES YEP! HE ' S STEERIM WILD COURSE PQR AD BUILDING ' Librari " " U lII »5 NOTE WIDE DETOUR AROUND LIBRARY. • OUR GOOD STUOtNT •. CETSSruGK ' • • • ' So FAR HIS COLLEGE CARE£R (S A f LOP! ,. UNDAUNTED HE • HEADS FOR BIOLOGY TO STUDY SL)GS . fcs= Enqineermq ALLim!) b El ClMtERltAG STUPP X .BUT ENGINEERING ALSO 1S TOO V OCH... JOURNALISM NEXT NOTE IDOL-E AGE •••••• •,•• .• • • - HE LOSES ALL H S HOIR GOING THROUGW THVS • • • . V THEN HE.TR EO SPEECH ' . • Press r :% AND NOW WE MAVE LIBERAL ARTS. T(f?ED, OLD, WEAR Y OUR STUDENT K AKES THE GRADE F i ALLY. • Pield HOUSQ ; AND GRADUATVOW " Ij " Business Ad rTwri ' istrdtion. •. NOW Ht ' S READY TO GO OUT IN THE WORLD TO rv AKE A PLACE FOR HIMSELF ' « Bfo oq AH ' OOIN BETTER • now; -. LETS SEE WHAT KIISO O 6US NESSf ' N 10 (WAKE! ME RATED A " 0 " AND BEING INSPIRED HE (V AKES OR IHt « LLL, ROUMS VMtTH OR rA DETERf NATlON •LEGE a) ■ OlftCiRA(V op M. CAI PUS 01 U l]Mt |tRS|TY 0( OkLAHO A 5|I0W I NO m G(?owth op fl siootNr mm m rni[EO[ CARtEp. A rmon V . And then geology VA6R6 ft Cms , THE CV.ORIOUS • C0l.LEC.fc STUDENT • Art •,TH N CHt WlSTRY Ftne. Arks — J V--.. BElNO UNSUCCESSFUL AT LftW AND feDUCATlON OURSTuOENr MAKES A STAB AT ART.. N " MOUE 0 ON ' T PASSCHEW STRy auT HE ' S XOUNC , AND THERE ftRE • LOTS op OTHER. • SCHOOLS. • • Lauj •. STILL LOOKING • COR. A EASV • COoRSE... Old Science Wall NomQn ' s oUd nq HE TRIES THE • WOr AEN ' S BUILD- • I NO AND WH M! • MIS VANITY VNAS • HURT HERE ' . ■•.t| e out while he ' •trots to the union FOR REFRESHMENT NOTE-. STUDENT HftS AGED LAW NILI. DO THRTTQU- .• .••• Education Spee •, Administration- NOW LET ' S SE E HE X + Y = Z OR DOE Y£PI HE ' S STEER ' WILD COURSE FC AD BU LDmG ' . Librdri NOTE W DE DETOUR AROUND LIBRARY. OUR GOOD STUDENT GETS STUCK ' • • • ' 50 PAR HIS COLLtGE CAREER IS A f LOP! ,. UNDAUNTED Hfc •HEADS FOR Biology TO STOOV sues. . r ...a ' , , % » LM»,ys .__ _. AiiTiiitit-riMr ' .ii.ir-r-t-iik.ir- CT " ! if .r July 25, 1940 Louis Gus3 RAMC IN CIASS: Freshman Tear 7 in class of 58 Sophomore Year 13 in class of 54 Junior Year 21 in class of 54 Grade average over the three-jrear period places !.Ir. Guss Number 8 in a class of fifty-four.


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

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

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University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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

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