University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK)

 - Class of 1946

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University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 520 of the 1946 volume:

r M . 194G SOONER YEARBOOK EILEEN SEEVERS Editor I c. H. BRrrE General Manager of Publications R. V. PETERSON Supervisor of Publications SHIRLEY WOODRUFF Secretary Printing and Binding ECONOMY ADVERTISING COMPANY Iowa City, Iowa Engraving SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING CO. Tulsa, Oklahoma Cover KINGSKRAFT Kingsporl, Tennessee Class Photographers UNIVERSITY STUDIOS Norman, Oklahoma Beauty Photographers CURTIS STUDIO Oklahoma City, Oklahoma MILLER STUDIO Tulsa, Oklahoma RUSSELL SMITH STUDIO Norman, Oklahoma RAMON GRIFnN Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Feature Photographers HAROLD TACKER FLOYD BRIGHT RICHARD MEEK 1946 1946 lOMEI SERVING AN EXPANDING STATE tJmm ki THE STUDENT BODY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA AT NORMAN AND TO THE lEBI OF OKLAHOMA WE rE With this, the 1946 SOONER, the students of the University of Okla- homa, wish to recognize and pay tribute to those who have made this great University possible. This recognition includes the first inhabitants of what is now Oklahoma, the Indians. It includes the hardy pioneers who came here before Statehood, those who made the Run, those who settled in the hills of the eastern part of the State, those who chose the level country of the western half of Oklahoma and those who selected the river bottoms in the southern sector of the Commonwealth. This recognition also includes the merchant who brought his wagonload of merchandise, the lawyer who carried his law books under his arm, the doctor who came to this new country full of hope and ambition, the oil prospector — and all the others who took their places in the professional and business life of Oklahoma. We wish to pay tribute to those who have supported the Univer- sity through times of adversity and misunderstanding until it has now emerged as one of the great educational institutions of the world. This group includes the legislators and law-makers of the State, members of the Board of Regents, members of the faculty, alumni, former students, parents of students, business and professional lead- ers and the great host of friends of the University. To all these people and to all others, known and unknown, who have given aid and encouragement to the University of Oklahoma, this 1946 Sooner is respectfully dedicated. PC The establishment and operation of the Research Institute at the Univer- sity of Olclahoma emphasizes the over-all, state-wide service which this institu- tion is rendering to the people of Oklahoma. The interest which has been manifested in its operation, the projects which have been started and the inquiries which have been received point to the great need which it is filling. Various individuals, associations and corporations with specific problems to solve are providing funds with which to carry on research and experimenta- tion. Faculty members accept the opportunity of doing research on problems, the solutions of which will add to the sum total of a better Oklahoma. During the war, projects handled by the Research Institute were of ines- timable value to the armed services. Many types of research are being carried on at the University now at the request of various individuals and groups. Often it becomes necessary for the researcher to leave the campus to continue or round out his studies. Thus the University is able to render a genuine service to Oklahoma and Oklahomans because it has on the campus adequate facilities with which to handle such projects and because it has on its faculty many eminently well- qualified experts to conduct the research. e4 How the University of Oklahoma serves the citizens of the State of Okla- homa is the theme of the 1946 Sooner. In this pictorial record of activities of the school year, the editors have tried to show the efforts of the University to serve those in all walks of life, in all fields of commercial and industrial activity. The University of Oklahoma is an institution dedicated to service — dedi- cated to teaching and inspiring young men and women — dedicated to counseling and informing the citizenship of Oklahoma. The students of the University of Oklahoma are fully cognizant of the fact that this is a tax-supported institution. This year book is designed to show the University recognizes that only part of its function is fulfilled when on-campus students are instructed and inspired — that the University recognizes the addi- tional obligation and opportunity of service to all the people of the State. Personnel in all schools, colleges, departments, and divisions of the Uni- versity are constantly giving service of one kind and another to all the people of Oklahoma. A partial list of such services would include the programs over the University ' s radio station, WNAD, activities of the Extension Division, including study by correspondence, the various professional associations spon- sored and aided by faculty members and the innumerable addresses given to state audiences by members of the faculty and administrative staff. The Institute of International Relations held on the campus each summer attracts hundreds of visitors from all sections of the State. A high school debate league and interscholastic press association are illustrations of state-wide groups sponsored by the University. Scores of short courses are held on the campus each year and the summer school sessions attract teachers from this and other states who wish to increase their effectiveness in teaching. The University Press each year publishes many books of intense interest to the people of the State and its work has brought world-wide attention to the University. Every member of the University of Oklahoma teaching and administrative staflf welcomes the opportunity of responding to requests for assistance of any kind from the citizens of the State. rOMTEMTS BOOK ONE BOOK TWO . BOOK THREE BOOK FOUR BOOK FIVE . BOOK SIX . . BOOK SEVEN BOOK EIGHT ADMINISTRATION . CLASSES . MILITARY . MEDICINE . ACTIVITIES . ATHLETICS . GREEKS AND DORMS . ORGANIZATIONS 1946 Volume XLII EILEEN SEEVERS. Editor Designed and Engraved by SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY Tulsa, Oklahoma ' We will our youth lead on to higher fields. 2 Henry IV ' Bciiul doth viiniish luic, us ij new horn, in I qirfs tlw iri;t( h, I he (riuil s injancy. ' Lovii ' s L.AUDi r ' s Lost ' O, had I hut folloived the arts! ' Twelfth Night % . ' Double double Toil and trouble Fire burn find nildroii bubble. " Macbeth ' We must not make a scarecrow of the law. Measure for Measure -Ilplll ' Welcoiuf s hill I I hey be. Shakespeare " In frainiiuj on artist, art hath thus decreed, To make some (jood . hut others to exceed. " Pericles Ifr " O. -u ' icrc Inilli our iiiti-lh cihc hct ' ii drunk? jr wrr luilh it sh-pl? " King Iohx ' Happy 7)1(111 be his dole, say I; every man to his business: " 1 Henry IV ,. ' ' j ' m ' " 5 " ■ ' « ■ ' Frailtv, th n inie is iconi in. M A.Ml.FT " Their pleasures here are past, so is their pain. " Cymbeline «IV ' The I ' isli ' iii lower ir iose heniht coddiuukIs as siihjeif all the v ile. " Tk(ui.i s ami Cri:ssii)a " Ignorance is the curse of God. Knowledge the icing iclierewith ive fly to heaven. 2 Henry VI I i r rrr flfr ' What drufjs, what charnis, What conjuration and aclial init htx tiuujic. Othello ' Labour in thy vocation. 2 Henry VI " (Jiir -ivtiri tire done. ' Othello " .J 01C Die such I ' xt ' as mtiy hecoiuc i t t ' iit fin in. " As ' oi LiKK It iW I n THE PEOPLE OF OKLAHOMA ' b Development of the Finer Things of Life in the State mvL m The first aim of the College of Arts and Sciences is through its basic, general courses to introduce students to an understanding of the physical and biological structure of the complex world in which they live; to a knowledge of man ' s political, economic, and social development; and to an appreciation of his mental and spiritual in- heritance, his music and art, his literature and philosophy. Candi- dates for degrees are also required to complete a unified program built around a minimum core for a major sequence of courses selected to meet the students ' needs and interests. In this way depth as well as breadth is given to the education offered. The second purpose of the college is to lay the foundation for the instruction which students will receive in a professional school or in Sli)lt!l,S@i; of MS ' iS-wgEHSlSI) the Graduate College. Many of the courses offered in the college are tools to be used in learning particular techniques or as prepara- tion for acquiring specialized knowledge. In all its courses, basic and advanced, preparatory and specialized, the college fosters the spirit of free inquiry and independent thought; it emphasizes the value of intellectual growth and the satisfaction which comes from knowledge alone. At the same time, it accepts the obligation of training students for the practical purpose of earning a living. The college encourages in students a sense of personal integ- rity and of their civic responsibility to the community, the country, and the world in which they will live. Thus the College of Arts and Sciences seeks to enrich the lives of students as individuals and as active and useful members of society. Its laboratories, libraries, and instructional staff offer to students opportunities and encouragement to work toward the discovery of new truth in the natural and social sciences and in the humanities, to do their share in widening the horizon of human knowledge. Fur- thermore, the college recognizes the fact that it is an integral and functioning part of the commonwealth which supports it; therefore, within the limitations of time and of the facilities at its disposal, the expert knowledge and capacity for leadership of its staff are at the service of every community within the state. I iir " ; i- ' ' ' LX " tii ' ' v-v ' ' ' is ' ' i ■ S,, ' «lf ' J ' -; ; . 4 44 ' ,M - v - HON. KuiiL:Ki s. ki:kr Governor of Oklahoma Page 30 uuun uuu I ini It is a rare and esteemed privilege to extend greetings to the students, alumni and others interested in the continued growth and development of the University of Oklahoma. As an individual citizen and a former student I have a deep affec- tion and a vital interest in its welfare. As governor I am aware of the people ' s purpose to support adequately this great institution in order that it may be an ever greater agency of service to all of the people. It has been my pleasure to be closely associated with the University for more than thirty years. It has always served more efifectively than seemed possible with the limited means available to it. Its contributions during times of peace have been outstanding and it has risen magnificently to the challenge of two World Wars. We are grateful to the 19th Oklahoma Legislature and to the people for having provided the University with a constitutional Board of Regents. We are grateful to the 20th Oklahoma Legislature for having made more generous ap- propriations for the University ' s operations during the current biennium than it has ever heretofore received. Thus the L ' niversity is in position to render greater service to more of our citizens than ever before. Oklahoma ' s youth are unsur- passed by those of any other state in the union. We are proud of her sons and daughters. We are thrilled at the contribution they have made in the winning of World War Two, and in their spirit of patriotism and devotion as they return to their homes, the pursuits of peace, and to the task of ace]uiring or com- pleting their college education. In the classrooms and on the cam- pus of the University of Oklahoma many thousands of young Oklahom- ans, and young men and women from many of our neighboring states, are seeking and will seek preparation for more useful and successful lives. Oklahoma ' s golden age is not in the past. She hasn ' t achieved her destiny in the present. Her golden age is in the future, in her soil, in the water of her streams and lakes, and in the hearts of her sons and daughters. The University of Oklahoma looms large in the panorama of the future of Oklahoma and of Oklahomans! Page 31 Left to right: Chairman John H. Kane, Hartlcsville ; ' ice-chairman V. D. Little, Ada; Secretary Dial Currin. Shawnee; Assistant Secretary Guy H. James, Oklahoma City; AVharton Mathics, Clayton; Ren P " . Sayc, Duncan; Clee O. Doggett, Cherokee; John Rogers, Tulsa; Frank Buttram, Oklahoma Citv, Chancellor M. A. Nash, Oklahoma City. nin REGEiis n Bcnifli The OklaliDina State Regents for Higher Echi- cation constitute the coordinating board for the colleges and universities ol Oklahoma. Each in- stitution of higher learning has its o n governing board. 1 lo ve er, such needs and functions as concern all the institutions, nHkiding matters ol finance and curriculum, are cooi-dinatetl through the offices of the State Regents. This agency of the State is a constitutional board created by vote of the people in Amendment Thir- teen-A (XIII-A) to the Oklahoma Constitution, as adopted April 11, 1041. Appointeil by the (io ernor and conlirmetl by the Senate, each State Regent serves for a term of 9 years, am! one ol the tei ms e | ' ii " es each year. According to law, the State Regents shall 1 unc- tion as a coordinating board tor all member insti- tutions, and shall prescribe standards ol higher education applicable to each, ami determine the functions and courses of stud in each to contorm to the standards. The Regents are authori .etl to grant ilegrees and othei " loi ms ol acadennc recognition; pre- scrilie standards ol admission; retenticjn ami grad- uation ; recommend to the Legislature proposed lees for the institutions; authorize the use of revolving funds; transfer property Irom one institution to another; solicit and accept gilts and scholarships lor the benelit of higher education and researcli; and make appropriate reports from time to time to the (iovernor and the Legislature as to needs, I unctions and progress. rile goxernmg board ol each institution contin- ues by law to lunction as a board of control lor the institution conceriuxi, and exercises such tluties as: custoth ol books, records, buiKlnigs, and phys- ical properties; supervision; management; control; appointment of employees, faculties; designa tion of salaries; general government ol the institution. I " he State Regents coopci ate with the go -ern- ing boarils of the constituent institutions m I he Oklahoma State S stem of 1 ligher lulucation, their presidents and administratne officers, in the preparation of budget needs to be presented for the consitleration of the Legislature. The Regents recommend a consolidated budgcl tn the Legisla- ture. The Legislature decitles on the appri iM-ia- tions each two ears, and the liiiuls are tlien allo- cateil to ihe resncclixc institutions. Page 32 liiRi if iinnis The goxcrnliiL!, body of the L " nl cTsity of Oklahoma from its es- tablishment in 1890 to December 21, 1907, was a separate Board of Regents, consisting of the Governor, ex officio, and five members ap- pointed bv him. The first state legislature increased the number of members to nine. The legislature of 1911 placed the control of the University in the State Board of Education, consisting of the Superin- tendent of Public Instruction and six members appointed by the Gov- ernor. In 1919 the legislature again vested the government of the University in a separate Board of Regents, consisting of seven mem- bers, to be appointed by the Governor. A constitutional amendment, adopted July 11, 1944, made the Board of Regents a constitutional board with seven members to be appointed by the Governor, with ap- proval bv the Senate. Each member is appointed for a term of seven years, the term of one member expiring on March 29 of each year. The Board of Regents has under its control the University and the Oklahoma Geological Survey, in Norman; the University School of Medicine and the School for Nurses, the University and Crippled Children ' s Hospitals in Oklahoma City; and the Southern Oklahoma Hospital in Ardmore. The present members of the Board are: E. C. Hopper, Eufaula, president; William R. Wallace, Oklahoma City, vice-president; Lloyd Noble, Ardmore; Erl E. Deacon, Tulsa; Don Emery, Bartlesville; Joe W. McBride, Anadarko; Ned Shepler, Lawton. Emil R. Kraettli, Norman, is secretary. E. C. Hopper President Board of Regents Scatiil. left to right: Dr. George L. Cross; Pres. E. C. Hopper, Eufaula; Vice-Pres. William R. Wallace, Oklahoma City; Sec. Emil R. Kraettli, Norman. Standing, left to right: Erl Deacon, Tulsa; Joe W. McBride, Anadarko; Ned Shepler, Lawton; Don Emery, Bartlesville; Lloyd Noble, Ardmore. Page 33 DR. (iPX)RGK 1.. CROSS Prcsitlcnt ol tin.- I ni crsitx ot ( )klahi)iiia Page 34 fHSIlEi! Umi l. CiiSS Long after x ' oii have left the campus and memories hegin to lose in detail, this beauti- ful book ill be a link between you and the University. As the years roll on you will dis- cover that the fraternal tie between you and the University is not just a bit of sentimentality. FundamentalU ' it is built upon the assumption that a university imparts habits of thought, and ideals respecting truth anti intellectual honesty, and that there is thus de ' el- oped among its graduates and former students a kinship in social understanding. The continuing and deepening strength of that kinship in later years depends upon how sincerely and genuineU ' the individual has been imbued with these characteristics. Being an O. U. student will bring one a greeting and a friendly handshake from classmates wherever thev may be encountered; sentiment will assure that. But realization of the rich potentialities of such a fellowship depends upon your ability anil your conscious purpose to exemplify in your own lite the ideals upon which that fellowship rests. Hollywood versions to the contrary, a university is not a football stadium surrounded by buildings — a group of absent-minded professors — laboratories with strange odors — students preoccupied with social trixialities — a four-year pep meeting — and a curriculum vhich is a mass of inherited rubbish. Rather, the University is a place devoted to the dis- covery and dissemination of the truth. In a word, it is our high hope that th ; University will produce high-quality citizens prepared to meet the challenges of tomorrow and thus prepared for their jobs in life . . . whether the job be business . . . whether it be home- making . . . or whether it be a professional career. Never forget that only the present belongs to us. Unless we seize it we can seize nothing. Unless we improxe it, we make no impro -ement at all. Unless we attend to the task at hand, here am! now in the li ing present, we shall most certainly find ourselves less fitted for the work of the future, whatever it may be. There y always be need of good citizens, practical-minded people, but the greatest need of all, as always in human society, will be for men and women of sti-ong character, unselfish people ot ision and deep religious faith. Soon many of t!u will be numbered among the thousantls who can proudly call this Uni ' ersity " alma mater. " Your attitLKlLS. vour point ot iew, your loyalty to the Uni- versity of Oklahoma shoukl then become in some measure difter- ent. In short, you will become a participating supporter of the University, and in you will reside some portion of the good will and faith that have moti ated the people of this great state for many years in proxuling the re- sources to build this institution to its present strength and greatness. As you leave this campus 1 hope you yill never forget nir indebt- edness, not only to the University itself, but to the people of Okla- homa who are your educational benefactors. It is our fer ent hope that the best of everything vill be yours in the years aheail. Page 35 GEORGE E. WADSACK Registrar of the University DR. ROV GITTINGER Dciii of Admission J. L. LINDSEV Comptroller of the rniversity miiiisiinifi (icor.iic ]•.. A ' ;nls;uk is the I ni Tsit adminlstratoi- who has chai-i;i.- ol the (. ' ii!-ohtic!it aiul credit i-ecords ol stiidLiits. SLTvinii ' as i " CLi,istrai- tor 27 years, he has seen Hterally thoiisanils ot trcshiiieii enrol in the Uni ' ersity. Busy throuu,ti()iit tlic )ear as SLipcr -isor ol the rc.nular University official record work, Wadsack is practically on 24-hoiir-a- tla call diiniiij, enrolment I ' lishes. 1 le answers 1umu1i-h1s ol lettei ' s each eai ' ahoiit enrolment m the I ni ersit ' and has charge ot the mailing of all l ' ni ersit ' catalogs and special bulletins to prospecti e students. Ask him the luimher ot tlegrees granteil by the L ' ni ersit ' , a stLulent ' s home address or the number ot a certain course and Wadsack — a walking information bureau himself — will supplv the answer either by his o ' n memory or by searching the detailed biographical stuilent riles in the registrar ' s office, ' adsack taught school at Prague anil Okemah antl v as assistant comity superintendent of public instruction in Lincoln countv belore he ioinetl the I nixersitv staff in 1919. Dr. l o ' (iiftinger, ilean ot admission, lias had a long career as an administrative official at the L ' ni erslty. joining the staff in 1902 as principal of the preparator ' school and instructor of history, he has worked with e er - (iresident from Dr. Da id Ross Boyd to Dr. Cieorge L. Cross. Gittinger has serxed as tlean of undergraduates, registrar, dean of administration and acting dean of the Graduate School. He holds the rank of professor of Knglish history. Dean of admission since 1941, Ciittinger ' s work rei]uires him to pass on applications foi " admission to the l ' nl ■ersit ■ or ad anced standing. He representeil the Uni ersit in the North Central Association of Colleges and Sec- ondary Schools for 20 ears and was editor of the University catalog for 25 vears. Ciiining to Oklahoma in 1900 trom Iowa, he received a bachelor of arts degree from the I ' niversity in 1902. He completed woi-k on .1 master of arts degree trom the L ' niversity of Chicago in 1906 anti recei ed a iloctor of philosophy degree from the Uni ersit of California in 1916. The University of Tulsa conferreil an honorarv doctor of laws degree on him in 1929. The admission ilean is a mem- ber of Phi Beta Kappa, the Soci ' ty of American 1 listorians, the Mis- sissi|ipi ' allev Historical Association, the Oklahoma 1 listorical Asso- ciation and the National Education Association. 1 le is the author ot Tlw Formation of llir Stale of Oklalioma and . History of the First Fifty Yi ' tirs of tlic V niicrsity , 1SQ2-1Q f2. and has contributed to dif- ferent editions of the l ' ' ,nc clopedia I ' .iitannica. Gittinger was imlucted into the I lall of bame at an annual statehooil Iian(]uet Noxemher Ifi, 194.S. Some lolks mereK ' look a number in the face and a heailache de- scends upon them, but not so with j. !.. l.indsey, Uni ersit comp- troller, who works with rows and rows ol numbers each tla he is on the iob. I.iiulsev, who has been coinpt loller since 19 12, has charge ot all Inixersitv linancia! transactions which total several million dollars each vear. A nati e I ' exan, l.inilsey is a member ol the iirst Baptist Church of Norman anil is active in numerous ci ic g;ou|)s, including the Norm.ui Chamher ol Commerce. Page 36 FFlCEiS Emil R. Kraettli, secretary of the University ' and secretary of the Board of Regents, can answer almost any question that comes up con- cerning University business. Having been on the University staff since 1913, his i no vledge of the campus is based on first-hand experience. Kraettli has been secretary of the University during the tenure of five presidents — Drs. Brooks, Buchanan, Bizzell, Brinult and Cross. Keen- eyed, smiling, always alert, Kraettli has a cordial greeting for every caller. Before coming to the University 33 years ago, he had been a stenographer and bookkeeper at Clifton, Kansas, and Hobart. Kraettli, who has a knack for remembering names and faces and put- ting them together correctly, is kept busy the year around taking care of the detailed files on faculty members and regents ' records. Kraettli, who has been secretary of the Board of Regents for 27 years, is secretary of the student loan committee. A native Nebraskan, Kraettli attended school in Kansas and Illinois. He was graduated from the Gem City Business College at Quincy, Illinois, in 1912. A member of the board of stewards of the McFarlin Memorial Metho- dist Church, Kraettli is a Mason, a meiiiber of the Norman Chamber of Commerce board of directors, and the Norman Lions Club. J. L. Rader, University librarian and director of the School of Library Science, is a specialist in the field of rare books and first edi- tions. Born in Missouri, the librarian atteiuled grade school near Newkirk and did his high school work at the University of Oklahoma preparatory school. He received a bachelor of arts degree from the LTniversity in 1908 and the master of arts degree from O. U. in 1913. He also has studied at Earlham College and the LTniversity of Illinois at Urbana. A member of the Presbyterian church, Rader also holds membership in the American, Southwestern and Oklahoma Library Associations, the National Geographic Society, Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Delta Chi. Co-author of Readings in Oklahoma History with Dr. E. E. Dale, Rader is author of South of Forty, a historical bibli- ography of the region between the Mississippi and the Rio Grande, which yill be published this autumn by the Liniversity Press. He has edited several books including Sheridan ' s The Rivals and Goldsmith ' s She Stoops to Conquer for high school use. Walter W. Kraft is the man to whom much of the credit goes for establishing one of the most efficient utilities departments in the nation on the L ' niversity of Oklahoma campus. Kraft is superintendent of utilities anil professor of engineering. Born at Menomonie, Wiscon- sin, Kraft attended grade school there and at Oak Park, Illinois. He graduat ed from high school at Oak Park. Majoring in physics, he was graduated from Northwestern LTniversity in 1915 with a bachelor of science degree in engineering. A member of the McFarlin Memo- rial Methodist Church board of stewards, Kraft is also a member of the Masonic lodge. Kraft, who has worked with student housing and building and grounds committees at the University, formerly held the position of superintendent of utilities at Texas A. and M. college. Interested in all sports, Kraft has won recognition in track and foot- ball. He has served as president of the University Athletic Council for the past 10 years and is the University representative to the Big Six Conference. EMIL R. KR.AETTLI Secretary of the University J. L. RADER Director of tiie Library WALl-ER W. KR.A.FT Superintendent of University Utilities Page 37 punipiirs siHF DR. ROYDEN J. nANGERFIELI) Administrative Assistant to the President Men i) lulp y. (u()i " l;c I.. Cross soKc ailimnistrativ l stiulcnt. linaiu ' ial ami legal prolilcins are Dr. R() cien J. DantieiiieKI, l)i-. (ilcnn C Couch, Roscoe Cate aiul Dr. John B. Cheadle. Daiii erfiekl is nor onh ' an able acliiiinistrati e assistanr hut is also a recoL;ni ed autlioritv m the lieKl ol mternational relations. I le holds the rank ol professor of go erninent. Danueriield rccei " cd a B. S. degree troiii Brigham doling Uni ersit , a Ph. D. degree from the L ' niversitv of Chicago and has also stmlied at the denexa School of International Stuilies ami the Lomlon School of Economics, (iranteil a lea c ol absence in December, 1942, Doctor Dangerlielil was chief of the blockade di -ision in foreign economic administration until I-ebrii- ary, ] ' H4. At that time he entered the na y as a lieutenant commander aiul became international law oflicer in the office of the judge advocate general. Prom June to October, 1945, he was assistant chief in charge of research in the division of research and publications, department of state. Doctor Couch, dean of the Lni ersity College, has been director of student affairs since Julv, 1944. Superxismg the Uni ' ersity counseling programs, student conduct, employment and health programs, he is responsible lor all student affairs outsitle the classroom. Couch is available for consultation with indi- idual stutlents and student groups and helps develop overall University policies with respect to student welt a re and acti ities. Roscoe Cate, as linancial assistant to the president, is chiefly concerned Aith detaileil in -estigation as to the Inulget needs of all departments of the Universit} ' , and the application of uniform all-University policies to the departmental allocations. His field of responsibility includes general fund raising, liaison work with the office of the State Regents for Higher Education and the State Legislature on University financial problems ami long-term sur eys on budget problems, (jrailuated from the Uni -ersity in 1926, Cate worked 10 years on arious state newspapers before joining the alumni office staff in 19,36 as eilitor and business manager of the Sooner Magazine. Doctor Cheadle, legal counsel to the president, joined the faculty in 1909 as assistant professor oi law ami has been professor ol law since 1911. He received the A. B. and LL. B. degrees from the Uni- versity of Kansas, a J. D. ilegree Irom the University ol Chicago ami an S. J. D. liegree from Har ar(.l Uni ersit . He is a member of the American Bar Association, ()klahoma Bar Association, American Association tor Ad -ancement of Science and American Academ ol Political Science and Social Science. I)K. (,l.i;. N V. COCCII Director of Student Affairs ROSCOE CATK Financial -Assistant tti the President DR. JOHN H. Cin.ADl.E Ee ai ( ' (Uinsel to the President Page 38 sPHiAi mwiu JOHN W. DUNN Director of Radio Station WNAD Dri ing force ami idea man hchiiul ' NAD, Uiii -ersity of ( )kla- hoiiia railio station, is John A Dunn, dircctcir, who came to the University from the State Teachers college at San Marcos, Texas, in 1929. He has been actively connected in some capacity with WNAD almost from the beginning of his tenure at the University. As associate professor oi drama he de eloped the radio ilnision of the school of drama, and in 1943 he was appointed assistant director of WNAD. He became acting director of the University station in 1944, and was appointed director July 1, 1945. A graduate of Southwestern Univer- sity, Texas, and the Uni ' ersity of Iowa, Dunn ser ' ed as state director of the F ' ederal Theater Project of Oklahoma from 1935 to 1939. He has also worked professionally in radio as an actor and script writer. Savoie Lottinville, holder of a bachelor of arts degree and a master of arts degree from the Uni ersity of Oxford, England, is director of the University Press and has charge of the issuance of all University publications. Most recent best sellers on the Press publicatioii list are U. iS D. A., Miuiaffcr of American Acjrkiihiire ; Ploic- man ' s Folly; The Ten Graudmotlwrs and Nfivs of the - 5lli. Lottinville, who received a bachelor of arts tlegree from the Unl ersitv in 1929, was named director of the University Press in 1938. Herbert li. Wrinkle, as director of high school rehitions. is responsible for the University ' s contacts with the high schools of the state and keeping graduating seniors informed as to University entrance re- quirements. Making frequent speaking touis over the state, ' rinkle talks with high school students and their parents, and addresses various civic groups, telling them about education opportunities available at the University. He has given placement examinations at 50 state high schools to seniors who are planning ct)llege careers. Director of press relations at the University for nine years, Stewart Harral, director of the school of journalism, is one of the outstanding writers and authorities on public relations. He is the author of three books on public relations. Successful Letters for Churches, Public Relations for Higher Education, and Public Relations for Churches, and edited a fourth. Publicity Problems. As director of press relations, Harral has charge of publicity stories about students and university life which are distributed to all state newspapers. In addition to his books, 1 larral has contributed articles on publicity and public relations to more than 30 maga ines. SAVOIE LOTTINVILLE Director of the I ' niversitv Press HERBERT E. WRINKLE Director of High School Relations STEWART HARRAL Director of Press Relations and Director of the School of Journalism Page 39 CiOHili WILLIAM J. MELLOR Counselor of Men Ikisy thus arc here Inr William J. McUoi-, counsclnr ol men, as enrolment sk rockets at the rni ersity. N ' cterans " activities, Iraternity and independent men ' s proj rams antl extra hours ot inili itlual coun- seling arc fining office hours tor Mellor, who was named counselor ot men in September, 1945. Mellor, who was in the army tor two years, Jj ' X vas assistant counselor of men alter his return from leave of absence. ■ jl . While in service he was a special service officer, having charge of k Bj L ' .S.O. shows, programs and arious kinds of entertainment. Prior to ' , entering tlie service, Mellor was director of the remedial program, K ' X ' I special instructor in social sciences, head of the N. Y. A. program at H Jf the University and assistant counselor of men. He was graduated from Northwestern State College at Alva ami received an M. A. de- gree from Columbia Uni ersity. Miss Phyllis J. Atzenhofter, assistant counselor o( A ()men, was graduated from the Unixersity of Illinois in 1942 and receixeil an M. A. degree in ps chology from Illinois in August, 1945. Before coming to O. U. in September, 1945, she was a personnel investigator for the Teletype Corporation in Chicago. She is a member of Sigma Delta Epsilon, scientific fraternity, and Alpha Kappa Delta, sociology society. O. W. Rush, assistant counselor of men, joined the Universitv staff in September, 1945, after spend- ing three vears and sexen months in service. He has attentletl the L ' nixersity of Michigan and the L ni- versity of Minnesota. At Minnesota he received an M. A. degree in political science. He was formerly professor of government and speech and dean of men at Northwestern State College, Alva. He also has been instructor at Culver Military Academy, Culver, Indiana, and at the University of Minnesota and assistant professor at Louisiana State University. Rush is past president of the Alva Junior Chamber of Commerce and the Alva Kiwanis Club. He also belongs to Delta Theta Phi, Delta Sigma Rho, Pi Kappa Delta and Kappa Delta Pi. Mrs. Margaret G. Twyman is director of the University placement service. She was graduated from Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois, with a bachelor of arts degree in English in 1936. In 1938 she was awartled the master of arts degree in personnel administration by Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois. While at Northwestern she was director of four dormitories for women. From 1938 to 194(1 Mrs. Twyman was assistant counselor of women at the University. In Jul , 1944, she rejoined the University staff as director of the placement service. I ' liVLLib ,1. . i;ii.Nii()M i;k Assistant Counselor of Women O. W. Rl SlI Assistant Counselor of Men MRS. mar(;arf r c. twyman nirictiir (if tlir PhiicMuiit Scrvire Page 40 SIOEi! HIlflCE As counselor of women, Miss Virginia Reinecke is available for personal conferences with every woman student on the campus. She has charge of Panhellenic, Women ' s League and Associated Women Students ' activities. Miss Reinecke received an A. B. degree from Knox College and Imlds an M. A. degree from Northwestern Uni- versity. Known to all veterans on the campus is Dr. Guy Y. Williams, veter- ans ' liaison officer. Williams interviews returned service men, advising and helping them with their problems. Williams, professor of chem- istry, received a Ph. D. degree from the University of Illinois in 1913 and first joined the O. U. staff in 1906. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, the American Chemical Society and Sigma Xi. Miss Margaret Fisher, Y. W. C. A. director, is also assistant coun- selor of women students. On the campus since September, 1945, Miss Fisher has attended the University of Texas, Columbia University and the University of California. She holds a master of arts degree in religious education. A member of Phi Beta Kappa and Mortar Board, Miss Fisher is a member of Pi Lambda Theta and the American Asso- ciation for the Study of Ciroup Work. Dr. William B. Lemmon is director of the University guidance ser- vice, the veterans ' guidance center and is assistant professor of psy- chology. He attended Oberlin College, received a bachelor ' s degree from Western Reserve University and a Ph. D. degree in clinical psy- chology from Ohio State University. Before coming to the University he was director of psychological scr ice at the Lhiiversity of Maryland. Ready with a friendly smile and greeting for all passerbys is Theodore J. Ledeen, director of the Y. M. C. A. " Ted, " as he is familiarly called by all who know him, received a B. S. degree from the University of Alabama, attended the Y. M. C. A. Graduate School anel received a B. D. tleuree from Yale Di lnit ' School. VIRGINIA REINECKE Counselor of Women DR. GUY Y. WILLIAMS Veterans ' Liaison Officer MARGARET B. FISHER Director of the Y. W. C. A. DR. WILLIAM LEMMON Director of University Guidance and Testing Service THEODORE LEDEEN Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. Page 41 DR. JOHN Y. BATTENFIELD Director of Studciit Htalth Service JAMKS C. MAYFIELD Manager of the University Book Exchange sPHiu mwiu Iiukklcd in Dr. John Y. Hattcnii clii ' s plans as tiircctor of the Stu- dent 1 Icalth Service is the cle elopnient of a program in public health lemllno to a degree and the stressing of health education lor students. Battentield, who assumed his present position in September, 1945, re- ceived both the A. B. and M. D. degrees from the l ' ni ersity of Okla- homa. He later received a master ' s degree in public health troni Johns Hopkins University. James C. Maytield joined the staff at the University in 1939 as director of short courses, and was later appointed manager of the University Book Exchange. A member of Phi Beta Kappa, Mayfield received a bachelor of arts degree from O. U. Before coming to the Uni ersitv he as with the I loughton Mifflin Publishing Company. Dr. J. ' illis Sto all, professor of paleontology and director of the Uni ersit ' of Oklahoma Museum, has been at the L ' ni ersity since 1931. He has attended Texas Christian, Vanderbilt, and Yale uni- versities and received a Ph. D. degree from the University of Chicago. A member of the Paleontological Society of America, Stovall is also a member of the Geological Society of America and Sigma Xi. L. N. Morgan, director of Uni ' ersity publications and professor of English, has charge of editing the Uni ersity catalog and other bul- letins. After receiving an A. B. degree from the University of North Carolina, he attended Harvard University where he received an M. A. degree in 1916. A Phi Beta Kappa, Morgan is also a member of the Modern Language Association and the South-Central Modern Lan- guage Association. Room reservations and housing veterans are two items included in L. L. Adams ' responsibilities as director of L ni xrsity housing. After attending Union L niversity at Jackson, Tennessee, Atlams taught school in Washita county. Coming to the Unixersity in 1931, he was special officer in the utilities d epartment until 1942, when he was named superxisor of war housing to ha e charge of housing anil subsistence tor army and navy trainees. He was appointed to his present position in August, 1944. OK. J. WILLIS Sr()V. LL Director of the t ' niversity of Oklahomn Mii eiiin I.. N. . U)KC;. N ' Director of University Piiblic;itin ;iii(l Bulletins L. 1.. . I). MS Director of Uiiivcrsitv Housing Page 42 iuiui u mn liD niiuu VERYONE can be an aristocrat in his own field. And, Dr. E. D. Meacham, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, is doing his utmost to help his students find their right fields and strike for the top. Dean Meacham has two primary interests: good students and poor students. Eager to assist and encourage those who have already found satisfactory professional fields, Meacham is just as interested in salvaging unhappy and dissatisfied students who have not yet found the right " spot. " Graduating from the University in 1914 with a bachelor of arts degree, Meacham received a master of arts degree from Harvard in 1917. He did graduate work at the University of Chicago and qualified for his doctorate in 1922. Superintendent of schools at Lookeba, Oklahoma, in 1910 and 1911, Meacham joined the University stafif as instructor in mathematics in 1914. Now professor of mathematics, he has done research on projective differential geometry of surfaces. A member of Sigma Xi and Phi Beta Kappa. Dean Meacham also holds membership in the American Mathematical Soci- ety, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon and Sigma Delta Chi. Interested in various civic organizations, Mea- cham, who is an Episcopalian, is a member of the Norman Chamber of Commerce and helped organize the crippled children ' s work as spon- sored by the Norman Lions Club. He is also a member of the Union and Stadium board of governors, trustees and managers. Off-campus hours for the arts and sciences dean are taken up by work with his fiowers which supply blooms almost the year around, from jonquils in March to chrysan- r Bj - JP Jl M themums in December. |: HlL BHV nP Quiet and unassuming in na- ture. Dean Meacham is definitely an " all-university " man who ' s ready to oflfer a boost to someone on the way up. Page 43 imUl U EiillHRIili KKl ' llC ' S laughed when W. H. Carson, dean of the L ' olle ;e of Engineering, phinned to raise a vegetable garden on land which had refused to grow anything for more than 15 years. But, " Bill " used a dash of commercial " incentive, " worked hard, and had success where others failed. Carson, who joined the faculty as assistant professor of mechanical engineering, is at present director of the school of petroleum engineering as well as carrying on his duties as dean. Con- sidered a specialist in the field of engineering relative to the natural gas and petroleum indus- tries, Carson received a baclielor of science degree in 1923 from the I ' niversity of ' isconsin and a master ' s degree in engineering from V isconsin in 1932. The engineering dean has had a ' aried career working with companies all over the Inited States from Portland, ()regon, to ' isconsin and Illinois and serving as consultant in South America for a nationally known oil companv. He is now Oklahoma ' s engineering representative on the Interstate Oil Compact Commission which was authorized by Congress to study oil and gas conservation in oil producing states. Dean Carson is a member of Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Pi Tau Sigma and Sigma Xi; director of the Southwestern Cias Measurement Short Course; director of the Petro- leum Fluid Metering Conference; member of the college relations com- mittee of the American Society of .Mechanical ? " ngineers, and a mem- ber of the American Institute of .Mining and Metallurgical Kngi- neers petroleum engineering educa- tion committee. A man who enjoys writing, Car- son has already completed nimierous articles for publication. He hopes some da to take care ot " lots ot un- linished business " — namely writing technical books on natural gas engi- neering and doing his own illustra- tions. Pago 44 CillHE OF fllE AHS OV name it and, believe it or not, Lewis S. Salter, dean of the I niversity College of Fine Arts, ean fix it. Salter revels in playing " .Mr. Fi. it, " whether it ' s repairing a radio or adjusting the freezing unit he eonstructed in the basement of his own home. Salter attended Bethany College, Lindsborg, Kansas, in 1904 and 1905. Later he trans- ferred to the University, receiving a bachelor ' s degree in music in 1912 and a bachelor of arts in 1917. He took a master ' s degree in 1922 from Columbia University. He has studied piano privately with Harold von Alickwitz, Chicago; Kdwin Hughes, New York, and Dr. Hans Weisse, Vienna; and organ with Lillian Dechmann and David McKay Williams in New York. A past president of the National Association of Music Executives in State Universities and the University Faculty Club, Dean Salter is serving his second term as president of the Okla- homa Music Teachers ' Association. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Mu Alpha, honorary musical fraternity, the Music Teachers ' National Association, the Music Educators Na- tional Association, Lions Club and is active in Baptist church work. He is a 33rd degree Mason. To Dean Salter the student body and faculty owe appreciation for the work of re-inaugurating the Cele- brity Series on the campus. Ap- pointed chairman of the college mu- sic curriculum committee by the State Regents of Higher Education, he is also chairman of the music ex- amining committee for the State Board of Education. Unique difiference between Dean Salter and most other univer- sity faculty members is that the fine arts dean doesn ' t indulge in " coffee " trips to the Union. Says the dean, " If the Union coffee line had to de- pend upon me financially, Pm afraid it would go bankrupt. " Page 45 OLLEGE IF BiSliHS AlililSiyiiy WEN ' 1 " " S-I " I IRKK years a dean. I ' liat is the rcennl ot Dr. Arthur H. Adams, wiio was named dean of the College of Business Administration wlieii it was organized in I92.V isdi Adams, who holiis a baehelor ' s degree from the I Diversity of South Carolina, received both the master of arts degree and the doctor of philosophy degree from Columbia I ' niversitv. While working on his doctorate, Adams held a fellowship in economics. I ' rior to joining the I ' nix ' ersity faculty as assistant professor ot economics in ' ? he was professor of historv and economics at Central College, Fayette, Missouri. Advanced to the rank of professor of economics in l ' - ' 17, xAdams was a visiting professor of economics at Columbia Cnix-ersity during the summer of 1930. He served as economist for the federal trade commission in Washington, D. C, from 1917 to 1919, investigating the meat pack- ing industry and recommending legislation. Dean Adams, who has contributed to numerous economic journals, is the author of seven books, including Oitr Eroiioiiiic Ri ' vo iition, National Efoiioinic Sccnnty and .Jiia of Business Cycles. Past president of the Faculty Club and the local chapter of the American Association of Cniversity Professors, Adams has also served as president of the Southwestern Social Science Association and the Ameri- can Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. He has been a member ot the board of directors of the Stable .Money Association ami a member of the executive committee of the I ' .con- omists ' National Committee on .Monetary I ' olicy. Dean . dams is a member of the . merican Economic Association, Phi Beta Kappa ami Beta Cjamma Sigma. He is listed in fl ' io ' s Who in . 1 iiiiTii a. Page 46 iUHE IF unnm ANDWICHED into Dr. Arnold E. Joyal ' s varied educational career is plenty of travel — his favorite pastime. Joyal, who assumed his position as dean of the Col- lege of PMucation in October, 1945, literally has been in each of the 48 states in addition to traveling in Canada and Central America. A well-known lecturer, Joyal is blessed with a good memory and a gift of confidence and therefore seldom uses a manuscript when delivering an address. He holds three degrees — A.B., M.A., and Ph.D. — all from the University of California. Joyal has served as associate specialist in school finance and as senior specialist on school fa- cilities in the United States office of education, Washington, D. C, held visiting professorships at both the L ' nivcrsity of California and the University of Colorado, was director of the Univer- sity College at the University of Denver and was professor of educational administration at the University of Maryland. For three years before coming to the University, Joyal was acting dean, director of the summer session and director of the general extension division at Maryland. A member of the yearbook commission of the Ameri- can Association of School Adminis- trators in 1944, he is currently asso- ciate editor of the Review of Edu- c itioiuil Rc.u ' irc i, published by the American Educational Research Association. A former national vice presi- dent of Phi Delta Kappa, profes- sional education fraternity for men. Dean Joyal is a member of the Na- tional Education Association, the National Association of Secondary School Principals and several other organizations. Straightforward in all of his dealings, Joyal ' s whole professional interest is directed toward bettering state and national educational facili- ties. Page 47 nun If rnmiHi T ' WIN (.arcLT man is D. H. R. Johnson, dean of the School of I ' harm.icy. Through the years lie has (|ualilk ' (1 as botli a pharmacist ami a farmer. Owner of three farms, " the Dean " uses the best of farmers ' lingo as easily as he talks pharmaceutical " shop. " ( )n the job as dean for 28 years, Johnson has seen enrollinent in the school jump from 10 students a year to an average of !4() a year. Coming to the Iniyersity of Oklahoma in 19US, he studied chemistry under Dr. Kdwin DcBarr before going to Valparaiso I ' niversity in 1906. After earning the title " graduate in pharmacy, " Johnson began work as a registered pharmacist in a Carmen drugstore. In 1914 he completed work on a bachelor of arts degree at Valparaiso and in 1918 he received a master of arts deijree from the I ' niversity. Chairman of a group of college representatives encouraging national pharmacy legislation, Dean Johnson has made two or three flying trips to Washington, D. C, each year since 1920. ' I ' his group of representatives put over the pharmacy corps bill in the army and is now working for a similar navy setup. " The Dean, " who is on the leg- islative and professional relations committee of the Oklahoma I- ' harm- aceutical Association, is a member of Rho Chi, Kappa I ' si, I .appa Del- ta J ' i and the V. S. I ' harmacopoeia revision committee. I ' resident of the .American Association of Colleges of i ' harmacv in 1926, Johnson also has served as vice president of the .American IMiarmaceutical Associa- tion. Me has served for many years on the O. l publication board, tak- ing special interest in the publication of the Sooner Yearbook. Dean |ohnson makes it his busi- ness to know his students personally, l ven after their graduation, the dean keeps in touch with members of the " ( ). ( . pharmac gang " who, uiuier his direction, ha e been taught to give " good service, with a smile. " Page 48 SCHifll Of 111 OCTOR Maurice H. Merrill is qualified to give legal advice on anything from oil leases to management problems. And, as a side line, he might even be persuaded to give his clients a few tips on rose culture. Merrill, who has been acting dean of the School of Law since September, 1945, is a member of 30 organizations and committees ranging from I ' hi Beta Kappa and the American Bar Asso- ciation to the American Rose Society. He received both the bachelor of arts degree and the bachelor of laws degree from the Uni- versity and a doctor of juridical science degree from Harvard University in 1925. Prior to being admitted to the Oklahoma bar in 1922, Merrill was a member of the govern- ment teaching stafif at the university. After engaging in practice in Tulsa, he was named asso- ciate professor of law at the University of Idaho in 1925, and a year later he joined the Univer- sity of Nebraska law faculty. He came to the University as professor of law in 1936. Merrill, whose main goal is to develop good lawyers fo r public service, has published several books and contributed to numerous legal periodicals. He was a member of the edi- toiial group in charge of publica- tioii of selected essays on constitu- tional law under the auspices of the Association of American Law Schools, has contributed reviews of legal works in Spanish to Books Abroad and has been associate editor of the Oklahoma Bar Association Journal since 1940. A public panel member under the eighth regional War Labor Board from 1943 to 1945, Merrill was also chairman of the permanent trucking panel for this region. Ok- lahoma ' s delegate to the National Conference of Commissioners on Uniform State Laws since 1944, Merrill was recently named arbitra- tor in the labor disputes by the eighth regional Wage Stabilization Board. Page 49 unm ciLUGE OCTOR V. E. Moiiiictt has three jobs. He is dean of the (iraduate College, direetor ot the Research Institute and director of the School of Geology. A native Missourian, Monnett received a bachelor of arts degree in 1912 from the University and later studied a year at the University of Michigan. He received his doctorate from Cornell L ' niversity in 1922. First joining the University staff in 1910 as a student assistant, he became a full-time member of the faculty in 1917 and later established and was named direc- tor of the School of Geology. Monnett spent four summers in New Mexico and South Dakota as a geologist with the United States Geological Survey, and has done work in consulting geology in New ' ()rk, Kan- sas, New Mexico, Oklahoma and Mexico during vacation periods. He is a member of the American Association of Petroleum Geologists, the Geological Soci- ety of America, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Tau, Pe-et, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Sigma Chi and other organizations. His biography is listed in .Jinerir iii Men of Science. A man who goes straight to the point and finishes a job in short order. Dean Monnett is at present chairman of the foreign scholarship committee and the sum- mer school committee. He has con- tributed articles on economic geog- raphy and physiographic geology to various geological publications. As far as the graduate dean is concerned, rules which conflict with students ' best interests should be waived if ifi so doing standards are not lowered. Monnett contends that few people realize the added cost ot graduate instruction over that ot undertf raduate work. Kvery graduate college sliould emphasize the importance of re- search for all facultx members so they will keep alive in their various lields, beliexes .Monnett. Page SO HHOil OF IIEDKliE OCTOR Wann Langst on has been serving as dean of the University School of Medi- cine since December 1 1, 1945, following the death of Dean Tom Lowry, M.D. Prior to graduating from the University of Oklahoma School of Medicine in 1916, Langston was an instructor in pathology and clinical microscopy. In the army during World War I, Langstiin was overseas nine months. After the armistice he was an organizer and a member of the faculty of the department of bacteriology at the A.E.F. University at Bcaune, France. Langston was appointed associate professor of clinical pathology and medical superintendent of the I ' niversity School of Medicine in 1920. During 1924 and 1925 he studied in Edinburgh and London and at the University of Vienna. After returning to the United States, Langston, in 1929, was appointed executive assistant to the dean of the medical school and superintendent of the hospitals. At a later date his title was changed to administrative officer of the school and hospitals. In 1931 he resigned as administrative officer and was given the rank of professor of clinical medi- cine and director of the outpatient department. Langston resigned his connec- tion with the hospitals in 1933 but retained the title of professor of clinical medicine until 1944 when he was appointed professor of medicine and chairman of the department of medicine. A member of the American Medical Association and of the county and state societies. Dean Langston is a fellow in the American College of Physicians and a diplo- mat of the American Board of In- ternal Medicine. In addition to his work in professional organizations. Doctor Langston is active in civic groups and is a member of the Okla- homa City Chamber of Commerce and Rotary Club. Page 51 iiifusin imui ARE cciua! parts ol ability ti) pla n tor the luturc, couraii;c to put these phiiis into action, a sense nl humor and a sjjenuine interest in young people and you have a thumbnail sketeh of Dr. (jlenn C. Coueh, native of Helena, Oklahoma, who is now dean of the liiiversitv College. Coueh, who washed laboratory equipment to work his way through college, received a bachelor of science degree in botanv from the liiiversity in I ' - ' SI. In ' -)37 he received a master of science degree from (). . and in I ' Hl he earned a doctor of philosophy degree from ()hio State L ' niversity while on a fellowship. He was one of four selected for the fellowship out of hundreds who applied. In 1941 Couch was appointed assistant professor of plant sciences at the University. Later he was promoted to associate professor and in July, 1944, was named acting dean of the Univer- sity College and director of student atifairs. He was appointed dean of the college in July, 1945. Dean Couch is a member of Phi Sigma, Sigma Xi, the Botanical Society of America, the Limnological Society of America, the American Association of University Professors, the Okla- homa Academy of Science and Phi Epsilon Phi. He is an honorary member of Alpha Epsilon Delta. As dean of the University Col- lege he has charge of freshman con- sultation and advisement. All stu- dents enrolled in their first year of college work are in the University College until they are admitted to the undergraduate college or school of their choice. From March, 1942, to Febru- ary, 1946, Couch served as chairman of the pre-medical advisory commit- tee. This group plans a guidance program for all men enrolled in pre- medicine at the University and gives tliem all types of advice on subjects ranging from where to go to medical school to marriage and finance. Page 52 Um EMERII Under the guidance of Samuel Watson Reaves, the College of Arts and Sciences be- came the largest in the University. He served as professor of mathematics for eighteen years before becoming dean in 1923. J. H. Felgar was dean during the College of Engineering ' s formative period. He saw that college grow to become one of the most prominent departments of the University. Felgar resigned his position in 1937 after serving as dean for twenty-eight years. Julien C. Monnet retired from his position in the School of Law in 1941. For many years he fulfilled the school ' s aim, which is to inculcate a sound knowledge of the common law, of constitutional law, and federal proce- dure. At his retirement, he was the oldest dean in the University from the standpoint of service. Monnet is now professor of law; Felgar is professor of engineering; and Reaves serves as professor of mathematics. J. H. Felgar S.AMU EL V. Re. ves Julien C. Monnet Page 53 THE nCilf! Mrs. Jeannette Aless.wdri Assistant Professor Modern Languages Herbert G. Allphin AssislanI Professor Physical Education Miss Mildred Andrews Assistant Professor Music Dr. F. a. Balyeat Director Adult Education Miss Kate C. Barbour Assistant Professor Secondary Education Dewev L. Barnes Professor Accounting Miss Gladys A. Barnes Assistant Professor Modern Languages Cliiford M. Bavmback Assistant Professor Business Management Dr. Leonard B. Beach James E. Belcher .VIiss Gladys Bellamy Dr. JiiiiN F. Bender Professor Associate Professor Special Instructor Professor English Chemistry English School Administr.nion Page 54 U FHiin Barbara Bennett Joseph H. Bemon Dr. Arthur F. Bernhart Dr. Ralph Bienfang Instructor Professor Special Assistant Professor Professor Drama Music Mathematics Pharmacy Dr. Forrest F. Blankenship hsistant Professor Chemistry Miss Mary R. Blazek Assistant Professor Home Economics Dr. Fern O. Boan Professor Social Work Dr. Norman H. Boke Assistant Professor Plant Sciences C. J. Bollinger Miss Maurine Bow lino Dr. Arthlk . JiKA(,i, Dr. John C. Brixey Associate Professor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Associate Professor Geography Physical Education Zoolog} ' Mathematics Page 55 Ill nciin John K. Krookes Professor Civil Kiiyiiiecring H. Brown Instructor Journalism Miss Grace A. Brown Professor Emeritus Theorv of Music Mrs. HtKRii.i, M. Brows Issislant Professor Speech Mrs. Kahir s O. Blchanan Issislant Professor Kduc.ition Dr. Helen 15. Burion Director of School I Inrne Economics William H. Butterfield Professor Business Communication Charles L. Caldwell Principal Cni ' ersit ' Junior High School Dr. CM.aluk a. Cami ' hei.i. Walii.k S. Cami ' Iiell Pai L S. C:arpenter Dr. Benjamin A. Carian kkui i Associale Professor Professor Professor Associate Professor Finance Kn lish Music Secondary Kducation Page 56 THE FHBIII John H. C Astv Carl B. Cass Dr. H. L. Chance Dr. J. R. Chandler Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor Assistant Professor Journalism Drama Plant Sciences Ediicatinn John V. Chaney Director Statistical Service Laboratorv Mrs. Mii.ureu . Chisholm Special Instructor Social Studies Dr. a. K. Christjan Professor History Robert A. Church Special Assistant Professor Electrical Engineering Miss Besse A. Clement W ii.i;l K I-. I iiiLij Dr. James C. Colbert Dr. Ellsworth Collincs Assistant Professor Professor Professor Professor Modern Languages Petroleum Engineering Chemistry Secondary Education Page 57 U FHDin Ok. R. 1). Cool lisislant Professor Chemistrv Dr. John N. Cooper .Issislanl Professor Physics Dr. Fayette Copeland Professor Jouriiali m Dr. N. a. Court Professor Mathematics 7- v f; HJl.. i ifl VIiss DoKDi m !• ' . Cra.m iVlhKL 1). Creech Dr. Kesneth E. Crook Miss KaiHERINE Cl I.BERT .-Issislanl Professor Associate Professor Professor Issislanl Professor Social Work Mechanics Chemistry Physical Education Miss ' llO A I ' , (ill IR Dr. CliARi.KS 1-. Dmi Dr. E. E. Dale Dr. RoiiKKL W. Damei special Instructor Professor Research Professor .■Issislanl Professor Social Work Economics History English Page S8 TIE ninw T. K. Davis Eugene F. Dawson Dr. Charles E. Decker A. M. de la Torre Assistant Director of School Research Professor Emeritus Associate Professor ndustrial Education Mechanical Engineering Paleontology Modern Languages Dr. 1 ' iekre Delattre Dr. Maurice R. Dt.wi Lavoys E. Dietrich Miss V ' tKA Dixon Professor Instructor Special Instructor Assistant Professor Modern Languages Psychology Industrial Education Library Science Dr. Wilfrid J. Dixon W. W. DOLAN Dr. Lucile Dora Dr. L. a. Doran Assistant Professor Instructor Professor Emeritus Associate Professor Mathematics Mathematics Modern Languages Government Page 59 !HE FHini K. n. DORSETT Jack E. Douglas Jerome Down Miss Jean Drake Issistant Professor Asststant Professor Professor Emeritus Instructor Mathematics Speech Sociolog} ' Music F,. P. R. Duval K. M. Edmondson Vol G. Edmondson Miss Helen- Edwards Professor Emeritus Assistant Professor Associate Professor Instructor Mathematics Secondary Education Accounting English Erich Eicimor.z Miss Ri 1 ji E. Elder V i I,. Emerson Miss Beity D. Evans S ircial Instructor Assistant Professor S ,e itil histruttor hist nti tor Modern Languages Elementary Education Art English Page 50 U FHiin Mrs. Nei.i. K. E a ,s Dr. O. F. Evans Assistant Professor Professor Home Economics Geology Dr. Cortez a. M. Ewing Clyde L. Farrar Professor Professor Government Electrical Engineering Dr. J. H. Felgar Professor, Dean Emeritus Engineering Mrs. Ruth S. Ferris Sfiecial Assistant Professor Journalism Dr. Gilbert C. Fite Assistant Professor History Miss Garnette L. Fittro Instructor Home Economics AMES W. FiTZGIBBON J. R. FOOTE Dr. Fritz Frauchicer Dr. F. F. Gaither Assistant Professor Instructor Associate Professor Director Architecture Mathematics Modern Languages Laboratory Schools Page 6] IHE FACHH Miss DoRoriiv Jeanne Gentry C. F. GlARD Leonard Good Dr. George J. G(X)dman Instructor Professor Professor Professor Music Music Art Plant Sciences Mrs. Lh.ii.[.e Osborne Grant Miss lltitN CJkhgorv Charles P. Green Miss WlLDA Griihn Instructor Assistant Professor Professor Associate Professor Music Physical Education Speech Music Dr. RoiiFRi . . Hardin Professor Indu .tri:i) F.ducation Dr. Theodore L. Harris Associate Professor Education Wii.i.iAM Foster Harris IssislanI Professor English Ok. J. I). llAssiiK Professor Mathematics and Astronomy Page 62 TiE FHIIII E. E. Hatfield Leonard H. Hauc Dr. John- T. Heflev H. H. Herbert Associate Professor Associate Professor Assistant Professor Professor Secretarial Science Music Education Journalism Jose M. Hernandez Dr. Bernard O. Heston Dr. L. B. Hoisincton George A. Hoke Professor Associate Professor Professor Professor Spanish Chemistry Psychology Economics Sam C. Holland Associate Professor Engineering Drawing Dr. William E. Hollon Assistant Professor History Miss Catherine Holman Assistant Professor English Dr. Rov Temple House Professor Modern Languages Page 63 HE nciin Dr. Uklxe UoLsro.v LONME 1). IIUUULESION A. H. HuGCiNS Dr. Ei.w s t). IkcuEs Professor Instruclor Librarian 1 nstruilor Chemistry luhioatioii SchiHil of Law Plant Sciences Dr. R. 1.. HL Ti rro Director of Sc iool Chemical Engineering Dk. Osl r H. Jacobson " Risicirch Profissor Art Miss I ma Jamks Professor Physical Education Richard ' . Ja.mes Director of School Cieneral Engineering Rui ' Ei, J. Jones II. 1.. K AMI ' lIOIil ' NER director of Sc iool Professor Drama Architecture Miss Elgema Kai iman .IssislanI Professor Modern Languages Joe W. Keei.ev .Issociate Professor Civil Engineering Page 64 Ill nc«ni Paul V. Keen Miss Genevieve Kern Dr. Edward E. Keso John W. Keys Associate Profrssor Assistant Professor Visiting Associate Professor Assistant Professor Physical Education Music Geography Speech Chauncev B. King Associate Professor Music Education Miss Dorothy Kirk Associate Professor Art Miss Lillian B. Knldson Assistant Professor Home Economics Miss Harriet Kritser Associate Professor Art Dr. Victor H. Kulp Earl LaFon Dr. Cecil G. Lalicker Dr. Howard W. Larsh Professor Assistant Professor Professor Associate Professor Law Mathematics Geology Plant Sciences Page 65 TIE nnni Miss Slzanne Lasater Dr. Sherman P. Lawton Dr. Oorothv V. Leake Dr. John H. Leek .Issistant Professor Professor Instructor Professor Secondary Education Speech Plant Sciences Government Miss Rose Leske Assistant Professor Secretarial Science Dr. W. E. Livezey Assistant Professor History Dr. Leonard Logan Professor Sociology Dr. Elmer L. Lucas Professor Geology li K. N. LUCCXKK Ilicii ' . McDermoit Dr. Dora McFari.and Dr. v.. V. McRevnoi.ds Assistant Professor Professor Associate Professor Special Instructor Mechanical EngineerinK Physical Education Mallicm.itics History Page 66 Ul FHill! Miss Kathleen Mahaffey Instructor English Miss KUITH Maiuer Professor Art Dr. Johannes Malthaner Associate Professor Modern Languages Mrs. Marv H. Marable Associate Professor Library Science John A. March Associate Professor Library Science WvATT Marrs Professor Sociology . Joseph H. Marshburn J. Ray Matlock Professor Director of School English Civil Engineering George R. Maxson Miss Lorraine Maytum Dr. F. a. Melton Dr. Clifford A. Merritt Professor Assistant Professor Professor Professor engineering Drawing Physical Education Geology Geology Page 67 m FUiin Arthur T. Meyer Assistant Professor Music Miss Lalra a. Miller Associate Professor Home Economics Miss Susan E. Millier Assistant Professor Home Economics M. Elbert Mills Associate Professor Civil Engineering Mrs. Margaret J. Mooki. Assistant Professor Modern Languages 1)k. Max L. Moorheau Miss ' ir(,ima Morris Laurence A. Mortensev Assistant Professor Instructor Associate Professor Hi story- Physical Education Drama f Ktl) R. MOUCK Dr. (Justav Ok. Alma J. Nhili. W. K.. N ' ewtox ssoriate Professor Professor Professor Professor Mechanics Philosophy Physiology Accounting Page 68 U FHlllI! Dr. J. RuD Nielsen Research Professor Physics Dr. a. I. Ortenburger Professor Zoology Dr. E. J. Ortman Professor Principles of Education Ben G. Owen Director Intramural Athletics Mrs. Della B. Owl Assistant Professor Modern Languages E. Richard Page Dr. H. C. Peterson Robert V. Peterson Professor Associate Professor Visiting Professor ectrical Engineering History Journalism Edward C. Petty Associate Professor Economics James C. Powell Professbr Business Law Lytle Powell Associate Professor Music Dr. John P. Pritchard Professor English Page 69 !HE nnin Dr. Thomas Pyles Professor English Dr. William B. Racan Associate Professor Elementarv Education Mrs. Blanche M. Ratliff Special Instructor Art Miss Grace E. Ray Associate Professor Journalism Dr. S. W. Reaves Professor, Dean F.meritus Mathematics Dr. Ralph H. Records Professor Ilistorv Charles . Reed Special Instructor Physics Miss Ellex Reid Instructor Elementarv Education Laurance S. Reid Professor Jack A. Rhodes Instructor Dr. J. J. RiiYNE Director of School Leslie II. Rice Assistant Professor Chemical Engineering Government Social Work Journalism Page 70 iHE PAcnn Dr. a. Richards Professor Zoology Miss Maxine Richardson Instructor Physical Education Dr. Carl C. Rister Research Professor History Dr. Lawrence M. Rohrbaugh Assistant Professor Plant Sciences )r. John H. Rohrer Miss Anna Lucille Rose Dr. Ernest C. Ross Harvey C. Roys Associate Professor Instructor Professor Associate Professor Psychology Music English Physics i H y J ' - m- ' T fl 5 1 - -- 9 5 ' Robert H. Rucker Dr. Allen M. Ruggles Dr. Sandford M. Salyer Miss Stella Sanders Assistant Professor Professor Professor Assistant Professor Plant Sciences Educational Psychology English Modern Languages Page 71 u mnw Dr. Alexander M. Saunders Assistant Professor English Dr. Stephen Scatori Professor Modern Languages Miss Hedwic Schaefer Director University Nursery School Dr. William Schriever Director of School Engineering Physics Ernest J. Schultz Professor Music Education Dr. J. Teacue Self Associate Professor Zoology Dr. Arthur C. Shead Associate Professor Chemistry Ellis M. Sims Professor Mechanical Engineering H. Grady Sloan Associate Professor Economics Joseph E. Smay Director of School Architecture Harry E. Smith William Harold Smith Assistant Professor Director of School English Art Pago 72 in FACHI! Winston O. Smith Assistant Professor Mechanical Engineering Earl Sneed, Jr. I. J. SOLLENBERGER hsociate Professor Professor Law Finance Miss Blanche Sommers Assistant Professor Pharmacy Dr. Alice Sowers Director Family Life Institute Dr. C. E. Springer Professor Mathematics Lyman Stanley Professor Music Dr. H. Lloyd Stow Professor Classical Languages Dr. J. W. Sturcis Dr. J. Kester Svendsen S. W. Swenson Dr. William B. Swinford Professor Emeritus Associate Professor Associate Professor Professor Latin English Government Law Page 73 HE FHiin Frank G. Tappan Director of School Electrical Engineering Joseph R. Taylor Professor Art Wendell S. Taylor .Ass istant Professor Mechanical Engineering Lee E. Thompson Assistant Professor Business Management Dr. H. V. Thornton Professor Government Miss Pauline Thrower Instructor Social Work Dr. Stuart R. Tompkins Professor History Dr. Floyd L. Vauchan Professor Marketing Miss Maurine Wacnon Dr. M. L. Wardell Miss Marv Ann Warren Dr. a. 0. Weese Special Instructor Professor Inslruilor Professor Music History Home Economics Zoology Page 74 U IHUU Miss Lila M. Welch Professor Home Economics Mrs. Mary Ellen West Instructor Classical Languages Raymond R. White Associate Professor Secretarial Science Balfour S. Whitney Assistant Professor Mathematics Dr. a. J. Williams Professor Geology Dr. W. a. Willibrand Professor Modern Languages V. E. WiLLOUGHBY Associate Professor Mechanics Dr. M. O. Wilson Professor Psychology R. Lewis E. Winfrey Mrs. Maryelyn S. Woodard Dr. Jewel Wurtzbauch Dr. Dixie Young Professor Special Instructor Professor Associate Professor Modern Languages Commercial Education English Zoologj ' Page 75 tru THE PEOPLE OF OK :l ho MA Widening the Horizons of all who Teach in the State mtt The College of Education has two principal purposes : first, to pre- pare undergraduate students for positions in the schools of the state and nation; second, to offer graduate work to teachers and adminis- trators who have had experience and who seek academic advance- ment and higher degrees. Some of this graduate work is now made possible for teachers in service through classes maintained in a few of the state ' s larger communities. Henceforth, it will be necessary increasingly to expand the services of the College by providing greater opportunities for " in-service " work. In education especially, advanced study becomes more mean- ingful when it is closely related to the teacher ' s day-by-day work. Consequently, it is at the graduate level and probably in " in-service classes " that growth will be greatest in the College of Education. nnMnn giOKSss of n IB If e . x ■ r 3 s ii " What the wisest and best parent wants for his own child, that must the community want for all its children. " This famous statement made by the great American philosopher, John Dewey, should be the motto and goal of all Oklahomans who are interested in the welfare of our state and nation. Especially in a young and expanding state like Oklahoma, citizens must recognize that the judicious but generous expenditure of public funds to pro- vide a dynamic school system constitutes a sound investment which will pay economic and social dividends. Essential to good schools are carefully prepared and constantly revised courses of study, ade- quate instructional materials and efficient equipment, good school buildings, and, most important of all, intelligent, well-educated teachers and administrators. The College of Education conceives it to be its function to help provide the leadership and service necessary to maintain first-class public schools. But the help of every student who attends the Uni- versity, and especially of every person who earns a degree, is needed to achieve the goal of which Dr. Dewey speaks. Most adults are, or some day will be, parents. Parents must recognize that children are a state ' s greatest potential asset— potential asset because we know that children must be provided with a good education if they are to contribute most fully to the nation ' s economic and social well-being. Every graduate in the class of 1946 should recognize this challenging responsibility! fcs ■w J i) ' 9 ' v. yy A. AT O o uu m Hi Officers of Stmlcnt Senate are president, Bill Brandenburg ' ; ice- president, Richard Askew; corres- ponding- secretary Kay Cooley; parliamentarian, Frank l:dkouri; and publicity chairman, jane Ann Cockrell. To llic riijlit: Richard Askew, (icralHine W ' riiiklf, Bill BraiuKiili Council in session, 1,-fl lo riiilit: Mary Evelyn Smith, Frank Elkniiri, Isabel Trim, Willis Martin, Ceraldine Wrinkle, Bill BrancUnlnirg, Kay Cooley, Richard . ' Vskew, Jane Cnrkrell, Guy Berry, Patsy Powell. Page 82 Ftrsl rn-xu, lejt to rujlil: Tabh, Wcwdard, Powell, McKis ick, Archer, Manning, Swaiisoii, Meacliain. Second row: Cagle, Blanton, E. Colvert, M. Colvert, Cockrell, Smith, Lundgaard. Tliird row: Yergler, Wilder, Cooley, Saunders, Crim, Webster, Scull. Fourth roiu: Elkouri, Conrad, Lake, Epperson, Oesch, FriedTnan. F:flli roiv: Askew, Krandenburg, Conkling, Martin. ri! IE SliiEil Him Student Senate is a new organization, haxing held its first meeting September 20, 1945. Back of that first meeting, howe ' er, lay a year ' s work on the part of undergraduates and faculty mem- bers who saw the desirability of and need for an all-university student governing body. An all- school constitutional convention was called anti a constitution was drawn up, taking parts and fea- tures of suggestions submitted b ' man ' uni ersit ' groups. The final constitution was ratified by an o ' erwiielming majority of the student body. A genera! election was held at the end of the spring semester, 1945, and 27 senators were elected, representing ten colleges. Other students, representing A. W. S., Women ' s League, Pan- hellenic, I. M. A. and I. F. C, were also chosen. Nine representatives from the University College were elected at the start of the fall semester, 1945. Work is carried on by the Student Senate under the committee system. The fi ' e committees set up are on elections, calendar, student conduct, wel- fare, and cultural and academic matters. Since its inception as the student governing body of the university, the Student Senate has been functioning as a unified body giving all students the opportunity for self-government. By working together in a group composed of undergraduates, the Student Senate has solved many university problems and will continue to give undergraduates the opportunity for a large degree of self-deter- mination in their affairs. Page 83 First row, lift In riijlil: Oliver, Bvnum, Mcliitire, Hoshall, McOaiiiel, Laughlin, Burgess. Second roiv: Crim, Spradliii, Cooley, Reinecke, Colbert, Hardy, Marlarid. 1 mum FTICERS of the Association of Women Students are pres- ident, Holice Iloshall; vice- presitient, Pat Byniini; secre- tary, Velda Ruth McDaniel; treasurer, Helen Jane Laughlin. A. W. S., which directs the activities of the women students at the University of Oklahoma, has been organized for eight years and is affiliated with the Intercolle- giate Association of Women Students. All work is uinler the direction of the executive board. This hoaril consists of the A. W. S. officers; representatives from Mortar Board, Women ' s League, Pan- hellenic. Women ' s Athletic Association, Alpha Lambda Delta, ami Y. W. C. A., and six committee chairmen. The sponsor of this board is Miss ' irginia Reinecke, counselor of women. The main activity of the year is the Ca- reer Conference. This conference is di- rected by the vocational committee and is held each year to enable girls to hear out- standing lectures by leaders in different vo- cational tielils for women. The B.W.O.C. ban(]uet, held in the L nion building, cli- maxes tile tliree-da ' conference. Other acti ' ities include the (Jrientation Program to help freshmen women become acquainted with campus life; the Activities Festix ' al, showing the different organiza- tions women may participate in; the Coed Ball, which follows the Mortar Board Walkout and is an all-girl get-together; the publication of O. L . tiiiii Yoii, which serves as a guide for the new coed; and the coed counseling program, the purjiose of which is to acciuamt new coeds with uni ersit ' life. Page 84 First roil, left to riijlit: Fuller, K.ilpatrick, Payte, Miirphey, Rice, Hodge, Walker, Thompson. Second row: Champion, Doyle, Strance, Williams, Park, Stubbeman, Legette, Keating. iiiii Hiifiiin Biiii IFFICERS of the Union Ac- ti ' ities Board are president, Patsy Miirphey; vice-presi- dent, Hawley Kilpatrick ; sec- retary, P rancelle Rice; and treasurer, Pat Payte. Every Wednesday during the hrst se- mester the 20 memhers ot the Union Ac- tivities Board met in the smoke-filled UAB office in the Union. Mary Lou Stubbeman became director of Union activities and faculty advisor of UAB. Prexy Patsy Murphey ruled the board between sessions behind the cue stick in the recreation room. The easiest and by far the most popular course offered on the campus was the " Col- lege of Unionology " , held at the beginning of the fall semester. Johnny Jackson was the UAB innkeeper who opened the doors of the Union wide for this event. By this time the weekly dances planned by June Hodge were in full swing and sway every Saturday, with Ross Doyle in charge of the decorating. Johnny Wilson was always around with his four-wheel personality, while Leo Thompson was officially known as the " hot- copy editor " of the UAB. Pat Payte was the much envied rich member of the board who held the keys to the Treasure Chest. Then once more in No ember, plaid shirts and clomping cowboy boots ushered in Frontier Days, with John Keating hold- ing the reins of the old wagon, driving the horses at fun-raising speed. And then old plaid-shirter, cowboy-booted Frontier Days left, but leaving behind him the memory of the gavest and most colorful Old West that the campus had ever known. Patty Paul served as the cute and effi- cient director of campus talent and was in charge of the weekly dancing lessons. Francelle Rice was always talking about Tommy, and Hawley Kilpatrick bought the leis for the Wakiki Whirl. Students were overheard to say that the OU Mixer was the " Mixingest party " of the whole year. Patsy Murphey ' s show, the chess tournament, brought a famous chess master to the campus — a man who could play 21 students at once. Displays in the Union lounge in March told the campus that the L AB hobby show- had come at last. Page 85 s E S Mary Evei.yx Fran E. Mary Dean Nancy Bean Beity Kramp Frances J. Martha Bay Patty Price Smith, -i 1 ' McCooL Vance KKF A I ' Herndon Collincwood II B Arts and A r, Arts AT Fine Arts -Arts and KAe KAe Fine .Arts Sciences and Sciences Arts and Boston, Mass. Sciences Fine .Arts Business Muskogee Lawton Xorman Sciences Cniversit ' Okmulgee Tulsa Administration Ducks Club eZ ' i ' Publicity Ponca City Players V.W.C.A. Wichita, Kans. Dustv Traveler Editor Chairman Swing Club AEP V.W.C.A. Oklahoma Daily Social ' ork Coed Counsellor Pan Hellenic Coed Counsellor Student Senate Club V.W.C.A. A.W.S. AXXE El.MOKE Barbara June Marie Cirrelda Carolyn Lmocene Betty Jo Beck Virginia .Anne Arts and Lemmon Desper BURRIS Jean White Christner KAB Reev ' s Sciences K K r, Arts Arts and KKF KAe Business •Arts and 11 B ' 1 ' Wichita, Kans. and Sciences Sciences Arts and Fine Arts Administration Sciences Fine Arts AAA Tulsa Panama Sciences Muskogee Minco Miami Vinita Coed Counsellor Social Work A A A, ' I I! K Ponca City Radio Mortar Board i:AI Cadettes Club Mortar Board Dramatics Cadettes V.W.C.A. Las Dos League of Scroll V.W.C.A. Hestia Dusty Travelers Americas Women ' oters French Club Cadettes Jo Mlrrav Barbara Margaret Ann Rorem Betsy Candv I ' AISV I ' ouell Mar.ihrie Mary Paikkia Arts and F.LIZ ABKTII Humphreys AT ITB A F, Arts Morrow Burgess, H H ' 1 ' Sciences Smith, .i -i - -i .i .i, Arts Education Fine Arts and Sciences A .Arts and Garfield. Ark. Education and Sciences Oklahoma Citv Okmulgee Sulphur Education Sciences Kaiid Oklahoma City Cushing Y.W.C.A. Presitlent Wardville Joplin. Nbt. French Club Ducks Club French Club W.A.A. V.W.C.A. tl ' h, Women ' s Pan Hellenic V.W.C. ' V. Ducks Club ( oed Counsellor Cadettes Pan Hellenic Future Teachers League ' omen U.A.B., PA A.W.S. President of America Voters Student Senate Dusty Tra eU-rs Joan Park Elaine Youno Elizabeth Betty Lou Doris C. Ruby M. Ciles Kathryn RlTH Kathryn Xn, Arts AAA Mahoney WlI.DMAN .AlKOCK .Arts and Sadlo COOLEY and Sciences Educatiiin K K r. Arts A r, Arts r l B Sciences XV. II B I-. .Arts Oklahoma Citv Sapulpa and Sciences and Sciences Business Headrick Fine .Arts and Sciences X Vice Pres. Cadettes Enid Oklahoma City .• dministration PoEica Citv Norman Freshman V V.W.C.A. A A .i, ON League Wewoka i: A I, II A K A.W.S. Sponsor President W oineriN ' nters Orchestra Mortar Board A.VV.S. Oikonomia AAA X A-I- Racket Club Hestia Student Senate P s i II s Edna Ruth Betty Lee Mary Mell Ruth Althea Archie Jean Vera Jo Young Jacquelyne I. Strother Clayton Roberts McKissiCK Ortman Buller Fine Arts Hickman KKr Arts and A X n, Arts XV. xn Arts and Norman Business Arts and Sciences and Sciences Fine Arts Fine Arts Sciences Thalian Administration Sciences Clinton Blackwell Oklahoma City Cotter, Ark. Hollida ' , Tex. II ZK Norman Altus Pan Hellenic Student Senate :s AI Social Work B.S.U. Oklahnnici Daily Coed Counsellor Choral Cluh Club Cadettes A t ' A B.S.U. Y.W.C.A. Y.W.C.A. Doris Eari.e Hazel Ione Florence Joan CJraele Velda Mary Lou Marjorie Sara Ann Summers Hackett Grace Surges AAA McDaniel Farmer James Preston Business Fine Arts Cjraduate Arts and Arts and AXn, Arts Arts and Arts and Administration Alva Dallas, Tex. Sciences Sciences and Sciences Sciences Sciences Norman i; Al A K A Oklahoma Citv Oklahoma City Joplin, Mo. Oklahoma City El Reno K Soonerettes Y.W.C.A. Mortar Board Thalian Sec ' y Bluestocking Y.W.C.A. Women ' s League + B K, N Y.W.C.A. Editor Orchesis Choral Club Oikonomia Sec ' y A.W.S. XA Phantom Mask Barbara Jean Margaret Helen Jane Marietta Rachel Marie Marie Kathleen F. Mary Shocklev Flood Moore Laughlin Anna Evans Lytle Hawkins Jones Winifred Arts and Axn 11 B , Arts Arts and Business .• rts and Arts and KUHR Sciences Business and Sciences Sciences Administration Sciences Sciences Arts and Charleston, S.C. Administration Oklahoma City Lindsay Norman Norman Marlow Sciences Oklahoma Citv Social Work Oikonomia Thalian Norman Y.W.C.A. Club President K AAA, X A ! ' A.W.S. Dustv Travelers •tEK X ' i W.A.A. Sec ' y German Clvib Ann- Texkant Mary Beth Kathrvn Betiy Jean Marcia a. Patsy Potter Betty Jo Margaret Crile, a X V. Philpi x, Xfi Naomi Batten Billings Cralle AAA Hermas Alice Hott Business Business AXU, Arts Business Arts and Business AAA Arts and Administration Administration and Sciences Administration Sciences , ' dministration Fine Arts Sciences El Paso, Tex. Norman Enid Norman Springfield, Mo. Sapulpa Sapulpa Norman Y.W.C.A. II :i ■(■ X Secretarv U.A.B. Orchesis Y.W.C.A. Coed Counsellor Y.W.C.A. A.W.S. Y.W.C.A. KTE Cadettes Y.W.C.A. Oikonomia Coed Counsellor ice President Oikonomia Cadettes French Club Band Orchesis s i s m ,9 Vincent Frances Franklin M. LloRA Prime Charles BiLLiE Joe Joe M. Carolyn i William Eleanor Arnall Xn, Arts William TWYMAN HOLI.IMAN Gannon i NElM-iYER Sitter Engineering and Sciences Brandenburg K KF i:x n B ' ] ' i Engineering AXf! (Jkmulgee Oklahoma City . rts and Fine .Arts Law Fine .Arts Follansbec, Fine Arts Sciences Poteau Bartlesville Ilominv W. Va. McLean, Tex. Gage A ' t ' A Treas. ■ A t ' 1 A, O ' chesis P.E. dull A.W.S. Covered If ' ai oii Thalirn. f.AB. l Newman Club Cadettes Sooner 1944 OV and You Y.W.C.A. Martilv Lake James H. Pauline Scott Robert M. Mary H. John Henry Betty Jesus KxiGin, -i -i -i Steele Hendon Gastineau KiRKPATRICK L. tti.viore .Andrew SKOvvsKi Sanchfs Arts and Business P ' l ' B, Arts .Arts and Education Engineering Fine -Arts Engine ' ring ' Sciences Administration and Sciences Sciences Oklahoma City Lawton Norman Caraca , Oklahcima City Duncan Shawnee Tulsa Cadettes Tecton M-frE Venezu la Sooneretles Cheerleader Y.W.C.A. AE A, ' Mli; University Band P.E. Clu:. Oustv Iravelcrs Hestia Band Las Dos Social Pre Med Club Americas Work Club », Dlane I.. Norma Jean William Dorothy An - CURRAN Barbara J. Charlie Roy Mary C. Feelv DUT-TON Eugene Hartmax Roland Rock WOOD BicBiE, Ki: BANOwirz Pharmacy Fine Arts Savage AXn Campbell Arts and Business Business Manchester Ponca City Arts and Education . rts and Sciences .Administration .Adniinis r;iiinn A I A Sciences Carnegie Sciences El Dorado, .Ardmore Coffeyville, Y.W.C.A. Hartshonie A.W.S. Blair Kansas K K M ' , Band Kansas Y Cabinet Cadettes Soonerettes Bp;: ' !• Hi; President -.W.C.A. K ' b, Wesley Men ' s Quartet K A n Fi)iinclation BEir ' Jo Sidney Frank Mary K. IIakvari) Eng Marjorie M. Richard L. Mariiia N. WAI.I.AC- llEIZLER SCHIFF Seaboch I ' .ngineering Sl.VIECHECK Fentem Concord Davidson Fine Arts K-! ' Axn Bartlesville Xfi ::: A E, Arts AHA, Arts ATA Sulphur Business Education Fine .Arts and Sciences and Sciences Arts and Administration Braman Tulsa Ada Shellman, Ga. Sciences Oklahoma City K All i; A I. Orcbesis i; II i:. AXS Cadettes Cushi ' ig Band, Football Y.W.C.A. Inter Fraternity Soonerettes Pre Med Club KK Future Teachers Covincil Coed Counsellor Basketball of America Y.W.C.A. -• - ' Mary Frances Patricia R. WiLMA Ruth Homer D. Maravon Ura June Grace Schmidt Isabel H. Crim Antrim Jeter Cole Devore LiNviLLE Ford Jeter Fine Arts Arts and Arts and Arts and Arts and Business Fine Arts Arts and Lone Wolf Sciences Sciences Sciences Sciences Administration Enid Sciences } BK Coalgate Oklahoma City Ada Norman Norman Cadettes Ada A.W.S. Y.W.C.A. Cadettes Las Dos Y.W.C.A. Cadettes Executive Board American Las Dos Americas Student Senate Library Americas Philosophy Club Y Cabinet Association French Club Women ' s League Marian L. Joan Walden Arline S. Sylvia Kraiil Ella M. Hall Harold Mary Jane Roberta E. MOWRY Arts and Wilson Education Arts and Kennaghan Curtis Brenton r-f-B, Arts Sciences Arts and Norman Sciences Arts and AAA Arts and and Sciences Hugo Sciences Snyder Sciences Business Sciences Kansas City, O.S.W.E. High Point, Tuttle Administration Norman Missouri N. C. Idabel X A Vice Pres. Y.W.C.A. Coed Counsellor Bluestocking B.S.U. Y.W.C.A. Mortar Board Pat Dobrv Joy Dill Dorothy Jean Jane Patty J. Ramona Mary ' Elouise Jean ■i r, Business Blossom Brandon Whitworth Shattuck Yergler Mullendore Hartwell Administration Fine Arts A X 0, Arts Arts and Fine Arts AAA nB Arts and Vul on Oklahoma City and Sciences Sciences Oklahoma City Fine Arts Fine Arts Sciences Y.W.C.A. KB Shidler Norman Soonerettes Oklahoma Citv Hominv Hugo Newman Club Y.W.C.A. Las Dos 2 AI M I E ' X League of Cadettes Americas Coed Counsellor Dustv Travelers Women Voters League of Women Voters Student Senate Y.W.C.A. Y.W.C.A. Choral Club Margaret Florene Betty Jean Connie Jean Betty- Jane Jerry Logan Kathryn George Baird Emogene Ingram Segars ACKLEY Fine Arts Farquharson Booker Arts and Appleby Arts and Arts and xn Tulsa Business Ellis, Jr. Sciences Arts and Sciences Sciences Business Administration Business Oklahoma Citv Sciences Fort Worth, Hobart Administration Hugo Administration KFE, KAn ' Norman Texas Harden City Texarkana, Future Teachers Y.W.C.A. Soonerettes Coed Counsellor Texas of America Cabinet Cadettes Y.W.C.A. French Club Hestia s s MaKCI ERITF Phyllis Dale CiERAI.D E. Phyllis Joan Dorothy Wynona Francelle Nannie Flo MlHkide Arts and Moore Love, KAB Warkentin SlOL ' X Rice Allen Arts and Sciences Engineering Arts and A n. Arts Hughes Fine Arts Arts and Sciences Oklahoma City Norman Sciences and Sciences A X , Arts Oklahoma Citv Sciences Walters Marian, Ind. Oklahoma City and Sciences K ' F, t. )! K ■ Seminole •tS, AT Pan Hellenic Quinton r.A.B. nzK A.W.S. V.W.C.A. V.W.C.A. Sooneretles Thalian -.W.C.A. Coed Counsellor Cadcttes, Band Cadettes B.S.I-. Paii.ixk Cash Georcianna Phyllis Rae Jo AX K. Fl.ORINE CATES Mildred Betty Bob Elaine Education Guest Force Jenxer r f B tJORMK Ancerman Johnson Okemah Fine Arts Fine Arts Business Fine Arts Fine Arts xn KKP Ryan Norman Administration Flovdada, Tex. Hartshorne Education Arts and AAA Hugo Band Oklahoma Citv Sciences M E Cadcttes KAIl Pres. Amarillo, Tex. KB V.W.C.A. ' ice President William J. Marian- Gerry Jean Haynfs BiLLIE Bftiy Wayne Anita Loltse Slivka Wheeler Wrinkle Smith FAelyne McCai.lister Johnson Bomi ROBERIS ■M " A, Arts Arts and AAA, Arts Arts and McKlNNON K A H Arts anti Fine Arts and Sciences Sciences and Sciences Sciences Fine Arts Fine Arts Sciences Oklahoma City Mt. Vernon, III. Oklahoma Citv Norman Norman Norman Bartlesville Fairland Cniversity Pick and KTE " N, Oikonomla W.A.A. Orchesis American Players Hammer Women ' s I.eanuc Las Dos Americas Mortar Board Ducks Cluh T ' niversity Pla ers Legion Phantom Mask Fern Asv Hardv Paiti Webb Rose. MARY Mildred . I. Kl 111 Mary .Adeline Beitv Jo FlI.KERSOX K K r, Arts Business Capshaw Foreman K.RANZLER I NORA M Chiles Education and Sciences Administration Arts and Fxlucation Business Business Business Norman Henryetta Wi-. ' Mlu-rford Sciences llintori .■ dmlnislration .• dniinistratinn . dministration ' Cabinet Mortar Board Norman K A II Oklahoma Cilv Wcu.ika Pocasset Choral ( " lull President A A A, II i: II Thaliau .w.c.A. Soonerettes W.A.A. A A A, il i; i Medal of Inter Religious Cadettes Cadette Captain Institute dc Council Coed Counsellot War Council la Ilispanias k p _. ih Pat Shirley Ann- Don H. Jones Margaret John D. Barbara Wells Robert NL Wanda Granot SUT11ER1,- M Woodruff !• r A, Arts Wardell Morrow AT, Arts Cavwooo AHA AT!?, Art r l. K, Arts and Sciences DULIN Business and Sciences Engineering Fine Arts and Sciences and Sciences Coleman Arts and Administration Oklahoma Citv Fort Worth, Vernon, Tex. Dallas, Tex. Ponca City Pick and Sciences Tulsa A.E.D., ' i ' :s Texas A A, n Z K 2 r E, A i ' !• K r E, Las Hammer Norman American Pre Med Club ST T n Pep Squad Pick and Dos Americas Sequovah Club Pick and Legion P.e ' . ClubPres. Y.W.C.A. Hammer Y.W.C.A. Sec ' y Sooner U.A.B. Hammer XT, XA ' l ' Y.M.C.A. Engine Club Frances A. H. Meldrlm Joan Hlbbard William Ma. Ruth Ann WOODROW ' . Patsy Fieldon L. Elizabeth Engineeri[ig Arts and Spoits Hyde Farha Murphy Parham Moore, H 1 ' ' 1 ' Oakville, Sciences Engineering Arts and Business II B 4 , Arts Business Business Ontario, Oklahoma City Hobart Sciences Administration and Sciences Administration Administration Canada Sooner Sliamroik Alva Oklahoma City Oklahoma Citv At«ood Ada Thalian Engine Club Social Work AT Dustv Travelers P.E. Club Club Sec ' y U.A.B. Pres. W.A.A. Y Council Y.W.C.A. Coed Counsellor J. P. Meadors May Jo Thomas E. Bernice N. Jack C. Dorothy Fred S. Betty Elois Fine Arts Lundgaard CjETCHIUS Holstea d Brown Jeanne Falls Barbee Black Sallisaw n B K , Arts Arts and Acacia, Law- xn Arts and Business Ramblers Education and Sciences Sciences Commerce Fine . rts Sciences . " Xdministration Ada Norman Mountain ' ic v Young Oklahoma City Miami Norman Y.W.C.A. I ' X Hestia Democrat Soonerettes Student Senate Newman Club League of Congress Club Philosophy Club Dustv Travelers Philosophy Club Women Voters W.A.A. Orchestra Oikonnmia, N JeA Horton Henry Doris Ellen RiCHARn G. Marcine C. Willis Mary Maud Berton J. xn William CULP Askew Hamilton Martin Peters Scull Fine Arts Hennigan Axn Engineering ' J ' , Arts Arts and A X o, Arts Arts and Tulsa Engineerinji Fine Arts Oklahoma Citv and Sciences Sciences and Sciences Sciences Ji ' t ' A Wilson Duncan ■ H:S, 2T 4uskogee Des Moines, la. Oklahoma City Lawton A X S -i ' e K Y.W.C.A. AXi; Cadettes Student Senate Student Senate A.I.Ch.E. Student Senate Las Dos German Student Chess Club Engine Club Engine Club Americas Conduct Pick and Shamrock French Club Committee Hammer Pres. s i i s JiDV Conrad Gloria Turner Betty Jo Bobbie Hopkins Geraldine Hine Mary Jane LiLLiE Rose Martha Ann j K Ae r 4 ' B, Arts Kerr Arts and Arts and Sharp, X S! Beach Waas ] Business and Sciences Engineering Sciences Sciences Fine Arts Business Education ( Administration Ponca Citv Norman Norman Muskogee Chelsea -Administration Clinton Chickasha Y.W.C.A. ' O.S.W.E. A A President Norman II KA, Thalian Student Senate Hestia Engine Club Orchesis Sequoyah Club Cadettes President, Band Pan Hellenic Soonerettes Racket Club Orchestra Cned Counsellor Cadettes Treasurer, Setiuoyah Club Choral Club VlROIXIA . LicE Nash Margaret Lane Shirley C. Leila Belle Mary Ann Clifford IIOLICE HOSHALL Tackwei.i. A Axn Dieterich Nacel Nesbitt Eugene Smith .Arts and Arts and Education Business Arts and Arts and K A fi. Arts .Arts and Sciences Sciences Oklahoma Citv . ' dininistration Sciences Sciences and Sciences Sciences Fulsa Norman Y.W.C.A. Oklahoma Citv Dallas, Tex. Lawton Miami Shawnee President, Y.W.C.A. O.S.W.E. Okluhotiui Dully AXi: Choral Club A.W.S. Cadettes B.S.U. Cadettes Cadettes (. ' oviriil ll ' atjon Women ' s Trio Soonerettes •% Ruth Olive Linda Colbert Robert Parks Mary Mari ha K ATHRYN Jane M. Juhree Dorothy Kent, Xfi KAe Business Carney Miller Marshall Eileen Ernestine Fine Arts Fine Arts . ' dministratic)n A X n, Arts KKP, Arts Xn, Arts Blanton Affhoi.der Dewey Norman Hugo and Sciences and Sciences and Sciences Arts and .Arts and U.A.B. A f ' A Cleveland Tulsa Durant Sciences Sciences Coed Counsellor Jr. Women ' s Newman Club Orchesis Y.W.C.A. Oklahoma City Blackwell Y.W.C.A. Honor Class Y.W.C.A . Coed Cnurisvilnr Social Work Oklnlinnui Daily ( i; ' l Soonerettes A.W.S. Pub- licity Chairman AT Y.W.C.A. W.A.A. Club Publication Board JoA.v A. Margaret L. Bettv Ruth Jacqueline James P. LaV ' erna Frances Winona Calmes Root Haul, AT Marie Smith Thomas Howard Johnson Clark Education .Arts and Education X«, Arts Education McMenamy .Arts and Roberts Clinton Sciences Perrv and Sciences Pauls -allcv Business Sciences .Arts and Cadettes Muskogee •.W.C.A. Oklahoma Cit .Xinerican . ' dtninistration Oklahoma City Sciences Thalian Trcas. Y.W.C.A. Cadettes Cadettes Legion Waurika Olustee n Z K President AT Ducks Club Y.W.C.A. K ' l ' 62 KAK Women ' s League Oklalinnia Dally Grey L. Berry Peka Robin Marian Crali.e Leonard A. Frances Ann Sally Ashe Paul V. Chan Bei-iy Louise Be II Varmuk Engineering Miller Paris Barbour Engineering Barefoot Business Arts and Springfield, Mo. Fine Arts r ! B, Arts AT Port of Spain, r4 B, Arts Administration Sciences Tecton Oklahoma City and Sciences Fine Arts Trinidad and Sciences Sapulpa La- vton O.S.W.E. Tulsa Tulsa Engine Club Ponca City Student Senate Women ' s Y.W.C.A. A.S.M.E. Cheerleader Treasurer League Engine Club Cadettes Coed Counsellor Choral Club Madamoiselle College Board Barbara Mary Alice Arnold Reah Faye Rhoda Baskin Catherine Harriet Bliss Joe Hoffman BOYCE Cocan Prichard Jones Arts and Robinson Hardeman Arts and ns , Arts Pharmacy Education Arts and Sciences Fine Arts n B , Arts Sciences and Sciences Savre Oklahoma City Sciences Norman Norman and Sciences Norman Amarillo, Tex. O.U.Ph.A. Football Perry AEP McMister Y.W.C.A. Soonerettes nzK Dusty Travelers Cadettes Coed Counsellor , W.A.A. GORIWN L. Barbara NORVAL Maxine Miller George Marjorie Charles Jeanne Smedley Jane Berry Covington Fine Arts William Grace Dodds Edwin Clark Dodson Arts and II B , Arts l K ! ' Shidler Taylor A , Arts Arts and ATA, Arts Sciences and Sciences Business Engineering and Sciences Sciences and Sciences Oklahoma City Sapulpa Administratinn Sapulpa Ada Poteau Sayre AA2 Dusty Travelers Mangum Engine Club Y.W.C.A. Pre Med Club President E.E. Cadettes German Club War Council Racquet Club Chairman I ' :S, K Marjorie Ank John J. Dorothy Loli Marjorie Anna Hall Walter W. Virginia Rine Harry MORPHEVV Porter McBride Myers 11 B , Arts Quillian AX S3, Arts Westmoreland A , Arts Arts and ns , Arts 11 B -h. Arts and Sciences A X, Fine Arts and Sciences Arts and and Sciences Sciences and Sciences and Sciences Sherman, Tex. Dallas, Tex. Norman Sciences St. Louis North Platte, Oklahoma Citv Dusty Travelers Dusty Travelers El Modjii Soonerettes Antlers Pan Hellenic Nebraska Y.W.C.A. Coed Counsellor Y.W.C.A. Univ. Players Pick and Pick and Cadettes Dusty Travelers KPE W.A.A. Buffalo Mask Hammer Hammer 1 Y.W.C.A. War Council French Club Engine Club XT s i s Tom Brittain- Bettv Ford EVALOU Audrey Marion Dorothy Lee Frances Joyce Rose Fine Arts T ' l-B, Arts Hlbbell Christl n Montgomery Reeves Carroll Cook Vinita and Sciences AT K K r. Arts . ' rts and Arts and Arts and I ' lne .Arts Band Drum Say re Arts and and Sciences Sciences Sciences Sciences Dustin Major Sciences Shawnee Muskogee Oklahoma City Granfield 1 A 1 Orchestra Stroud A T, AAA •1 2, Cadettes Ducks Club Y.W.C.A. Women ' s League Vice President Y Cabinet Choral Club Pianist DORDTIIV Marv Jane Martil Jeane Margaret ViRciNLV Ann Francisco Betty Rurn Fka- c:s Mave! Hemphill Stewart Mavmeld Vaughn TURNBULL De Paula Harbison AAA AAA, Arts AAA, Arts KAO K K r. Arts Fine Arts Arizaca AAA, Arts lousiness and Sciences .ind Sciences Fine Arts and Sciences .Anadarko Engineering and Sciences .Administration Pauhiisfca Watonga Norinan Norman Soonerettes Guayaquil, Oklahoma Citv Tulsa ■!■ i), A T Oikonomia Pres, Women ' s Ecuador Y.W.C.A. Y.W.C.A. Pre Med Club Y.W.C.A. League i: l E Philosophy Club AEA League of Women ' oters DOROTHV Pat Saunders June Barneit Emma Lou Darla Billie Elizabeth Jeannetee Strckrlberc AAA, Arts X , Arts McDearmon JOHNSTXDN Andersom Ann Brexz Bartleson Arts and and Sciences and Sciences r B, Arts ASA r B, Arts AEA, Arts KAO, .Arts Sciences Tulsa Wicliita, Kans. and Sciences Hobart and Sciences and Sciences and Sciences 1 Henryctta Oi:-! ' President Y.W.C.A. (Oklahoma Citv Kansas City, .Arkansas City, Muskogee Student Senate A T ' ice Pres. Missouri Kansas French Club Coed Counsellor •I ' i:, Y.W.C.A. Editor President A.W.S. Freshman Sec ' y Coi ' iTcJ If ' at oii Racket Club Publicity Cabinet Officer XA ' 1 Sec ' y ' K r K Bettv Pec Dorothy I.lse Joan Karnest L rgaret J. Dorothy Wm is Freda Croom Frances Ruth Mariiia Jane Ijchtevheld Fine Arts KAO Herrington- X ( , | ' ' ine . rls AAA StAI ' IORD Johnston AT, Arts Shrcvcport, La. Fine Arts Business Norwich, Kans. Business Arts and .Arts and and Sciences K ' |. Muskogee .Administration Las Dos .Administration Sciences Sciences Oklahoma City Phantom Mask YAV.C.A. Tecumseh .■ mericas Durant .Antlers Oklahoma City Soonerettes Cadettes A.W.S. Choral Cluli .A.W.S. .Activity A T, Y.W.C.A. AT W.A.A. Committee Pan llfllenic Public Relations Cadettes s i i s Thomas P. De ereai_x FaulikeCahs Anx Gottlieb Aileex Rice Vircixia Norma Ruth Bavless Smith Education Arts and AT Muriel V ' axdeburgh Business K A e, Arts Okcmah Sciences Business Harrisox Education Adininistration and Sciences Perrv Administration Arts and Beaver Claremore Ardmore VAV.C.A. Cordell Sciences K I , Y.W.C.A American French Club Soonerettes Anadarko Legion Y.W.C.A. Cadettes Social Work Club Mary Jane ]o. s Miller JoAx Waldex JOAX COLXTS Edytii Doris Johx S. RoiiERTS " r B, Arts Arts and Freemax Daxdridge Hexdriks Wo X FOR Arts and and Sciences Sciences AAA, Arts KAH, Arts Graduate Graduate Sciences Oklahoma City Hugo and Sciences and Sciences Fine Arts Geology Oklahoma City Norman Coed Counsellor Hestia A A A, N ■ BK Ada Garnett, Kans. W estmount, Quebec Pick and Hammer L. Ruth Looan George W. CiLORIA Mae Atha Barbara E. Marian ROWELL Graduate Edwards SWAXSOX McDaxiel Graves Virginia Graduate Hominy Graduate Ciraduate Graduate Graduate RiNNEY Tulsa McLainsboro, Wichita, Kans. Norman Fine Arts AT Illinois Racquet Club Winnsboro, La. Graduate A r M, r e E W.A.A. Houston, Tex. Kersti Sylvia Lucy Ellen- Havvley M. Lee Trout William F. Neal T. SWANSON Karchmer Hole KiLPATRICK Unclassified Winn Putnam Graduate Graduate Graduate Freshman Law Norman Unclassified Unclassified Wichita, Kans. Denison, Tex. Hillel Z AT Salem, Ohio Oklahoma City Engineering Ada Fine Arts Altus A YNAMK aNIVtKSIT Betty Lou Constance Norma Barbara K. tiiryn Jessie Ann Beverly Betty Jo Mary Jane Herringtok Cline Parker Jean Finney Sheldon Ann Klein Vaughan Bell A X KKr Shirley KAO AF 11 H ' l ' Arts and nB l Arts and Fine Arts Arts and AAA Bus. Am. .Arts and Fine Arts Sciences Arts and Sciences Newkirk Sciences Fine Arts Wichita, Sciences Tulsa Ardmore Sciences Poor (Jkla. City Enid Kansas Ponca City Lindsay Geraldike Nancy Suzanne Ann Ann Wynona Phoebe Suzanne Mary Jo Carter Dillon Patierson Ellinghausen Frances Urice Clark Long Hammond Arts and K K r, Arts AA:i KAe Mari.and AF KKF KKF KKF Sciences and Sciences Fine Arts Arts and 11 B Arts and .Arts and Fine Arts Bus. Adm. Ponca City San Hcrnar- Wewoka Sciences Fine Arts Sciences Sciences Ponca City Muskogee diiio, Calif. Tulsa Tulsa Midland Ponca City Marjorie Sue Crain Julia Ann June Louise Ann Patty Virginia Edna Earle Tommy Ann Arnold A X ! COLVERT Costello Rice Deskins Lee McCraw Dyer KKF Arts and KKF DB r i B KKF Anderson AF F-tB Arts and Sciences Education Arts and Fine Arts F-ngineering AF Arts and Arts and Sciences Altus Ardmore Sciences Tulsa Ardmore Fine Arts Sciences Sciences Okla. City Tulsa Okla. City Norman Okla. City Stella Carolyn Georcia a. Amelia Marjorie Elizabeth M. Elaine Peggy Ann Rose McDermott COKER Roberts Sue Barr Anderson Hinds March A NT KiLLCORE Chowins Axn A.iA AAA II B AF AT AF Bus. Adm. Arts and Arts and Arts and Arts and Arts and Fine Arts Arts and Arts and Oktaha Sciences Sciences Sciences Sciences Sciences Okla. City Sciences Sciences Wetumka Tulsa Durant Tulsa Tyler, Tex. Tahlcquah Okla. City Josephine Jo Ann Margaret Phyllis Marilyn Lee Ann Midge Ruth Daphne Schiefer KiRKPATRICK Camp Pricmore Cook Hammons FiCLEY Stevenson Joy Bus. Adm. Axn KKF KKF AF AF AF AF Jenkins Duncan Pharmacy Arts and Arts and Arts and Bus. . Am. Bus. Adm. Arts and ASA Frederick Sciences Sciences Sciences We«oka Woodward Sciences Education Bartlesville Okla. City Okla. City Holdenville Okla. City 5€RVIN AN tXPANDIN 4TAT€ -, = : :- : J « 1 I i S 19 16 c -y ' A -j WtiSh- . Frances Stephen- Hilda Charles H. Dorothy Alice George Ann Brewer, Jr. Kamp Fell Coleman Keeslar Bus. Adm. A X V. II i; ' I Engineering xo Norman Arts and Bus. Adni. Calgary, Bus. Adm. Sciences Arilmore Alberta, Canada Okla. City Okla. City Pall Anne Harold Beity John H. Raymond Calvert D. HiNES Louise Warren Flller xs; ATfi Oliver Arts and Arts and Arts and Bus. Adm. II B Sciences Sciences Sciences Okla. City Arts and Norman Okla. City Okla. Cit Sciences Dallas, Texas Jlvimie Billy ayann Jimmy Helen Fergl ' Sov Hodge Dolores Carl Frances xn Davis Almond Anderson Harlan Arts and Bus. Adm. 11 B Arts and Ar ts and Sciences Marlow Arts and Sciences Sciences Norman Sciences Enid Okla. City White Deer, Texas Isaac Mary Bernardo Shirley Stephen Leox Elizabeth Jose Diaz Anne Sherron ESKEXAZI Camp Engineering Routt Kirk Engineering r l B Caracas, n B Engineering Venezuela, Arts and ' eneznela Arts and Idabel South Sciences Sciences America Buffalo Okmulgee Sara Jean- George Vera Irene Tom Cherry Morrow Wesley CJOODWIN Morris Ledgenwood 11 B Eaton, Jr. r ' ! B Gough Arts and Arts and Engineering Arts and Bus. Adm. Sciences Sciences Stampus Sciences McAlester Lawton Tidsa Joplin Otto Ll ' CII.LE Kathryn Richard Helen Doner, Jr. Williams FlSHER Ross Louise Engineering Axn A.ii Jackson Phelps Sasakwa Arts and Arts and iN Fine Arts Sciences Sciences Bus. Adm. Memphis, Haddon- Okla. City Altus Tenn. field, N.J. James Mary L. H. Lor ETTA Wm. O. Jerry Bily Francis CJassaway Graham Coleman Engineering Jameson Bus. Adm. Arts and DAE Okla. City xn Poteau Sciences Engineering Arts and Okla. City Okla. City Sciences Wichita, Kansas Dlxie JOHN Patty T. Thomas Kathryn Louise McGuiRE Paul Lacaste Hart McDonald Taylor Fine Arts Arts and r-l-B ASA Engineering Port Sciences Bus. Adm. Arts and Windsor, Arthur, Tulsa Kansas Sciences Ontario Texas City, Mo. Mannford LiSBY L. Norma E.mmanuel Mary W. LiNDSEY Wade Records Nick Louise Moore, Jr. Arts and Arts and KORONIS Staib Ben Sciences Sciences Pharmacy AiA Law Ryan Norman Picher Arts and Sciences Muskogee Hoffman DYNAMIC JJNIVtXSlT ' ' ■ ■ -5 " ;rxi7 Kathleen- (jARI.AXD Sara Jaxe N ' AXCV M. Beitv Jaxe ' IRGIX[A F. 150XXIE Lou Flora Almeda SUZAXVE Ver.von Strakce McChxtock Watsox .VIcCOR. lH.K O.VFORD Louise Grayce Adams Shax.von- AHA Axn Education .Arts and .Arts and Brisox KlXCH AT Engineering . rts and Engineering Edmond Sciences Sciences .Arts and Bus. Adm. Arts and Okla. City Sciences Enid El Dorado, W ' eatherford, Sciences Okla. City Sciences Lubbock, Kansas Texas Pittsburg, Pass Chris- Texas Texas tian, Miss. Lou Mavis Arlixe Helex J. Qlixteli.e Nax Neysa Louise M. .VLvRY Lou Graham Christine Norstrom Harvey Revxolds CUMMIXCS Mella Deax Pope Whittey Education nOL ' CHTY AT ASA Bus. .Adm. Arts and Bus. .Adm. Pharmacy .Arts and Ok null gee AX A Bus. .Adm. Fine .Arts Stratford Sciences Broken Bow Duncan Sciences Arts and Snyder Dill City Okla. City Tishomingo Sciences Talihina Bettv J. Margaret Clara Mary Jaxe Peggy- ROSAMOXD Ruth Helex JOHX T. Sharp . ' x Scott Viola King Harrell Brawlev Morris Rosalie Merixgtox ZUMWALT Bus. . ' dni. AAA Bus. Adm. Arts and .Arts and Education Howell .Arts and .Arts and Duncan Arts and Lawton Sciences Sciences El Dorado, .Arts and Sciences Sciences Sciences Fayctteville Okla. City Kansas Sciences Orange, Tex. Grandficld Norman Blackwell Maxixe Esther Mae Mary Fave Virgixia C. Jeax .Ash Helex Mary Dorothy Margaret Smith Henke Howard DOX. GHUE Fine .Arts Rooks Margaret Eleaxor G. Tate Education Arts and AAA xn Cordell AHA Matthews EWIXG AHA Tonkawa Sciences Fine Arts Arts and .Arts and Fine .Arts Fine .Arts Bus. .Adm. Orlando Mc.Mester Sciences Vinita Sciences Bixby Okla. City El Dorado, Kansas Shawnee Bovn Eva Lee Shirley Ida Mary Lee .Alfa B. Mary Louise Emma Jeax Martha Jo .■ I.I.1S0S ' Jar.max Erlexe ROBIXSOX SXVDER Duttox Cliftox Fite Mou.xT CllRISTESSEN " Bus. Adm. Batch elor Fine Arts AT Bus. .Adm. .Arts and AHA A I EnfcineerinK Tonkawa Fine .Arts Shawnee .Arts and Chickasha Sciences •Arts and Fine .Arts Okla. City Enid Sciences Joplin Okla. City Sciences Ponca City Ada ${RViN AN BRANDING iTAT€ J n I II n I i n MaryE. Ila Dell Jane C. Lois June Jane Anne Pitts Yarba Sibley Annadown Cockrell Educatio n Fine Arts Fine Arts Arts and Arts and Okmulgee Okla. City Pryor Sciences Sulphur Sciences Okla. City Makv Shirley Clarice Mary Etta Doris Elizabeth Margaret COCKRAN Bunch Kolar Bavless Barbour K AH Fine Arts AXV. r ' !• B Fine Arts Arts and Okla. City Arts and Fine Arts Houston, Sciences Sciences Claremore Texas Temple, Texas Okla. City WiLMER J. Ena May Bettye L. Carole Suzanne Miller Balzer CURRIN Childs Prentice Arts and Fine Arts KAO Fine Arts Fine Arts Sciences Lamont Arts and Lawton Tulsa La vton Sciences Shawnee Elinor Betty Dorothy Mary Wm. D. Lucille Richmond Marieita Frances Bradford ESTES Arts and Myers Taylor Engineering Bus. Adm. Sciences . ' Vrts and Fine Arts Okla. City Altus St. Louis Sciences Miami Kerrick, Texas Akahmae Betty Lou Thelma I. Betty Ann Janet Barbara Hurley Affholder Spencer Kathleen Sullivan Fine Arts Law r i B Johnson XV. Ada Blackwell Arts and iiB Arts and Sciences Arts and Sciences Norman Sciences Norman Norman John Frances Mary Bebe Elise R. Cassidy, Jr. Jo Louise Brown Harrington Engineering SWENSON Parker Arts and Arts and Frederick Fine Arts Education Sciences Sciences Muskogee Webbers Falls Tulsa Tulsa Marjorie Virginia Wallace Betty Madeline Helen Vines McWhirter Jennings Dougherty Prestridce Arts and Arts and Arts and Fine Arts Fine Arts Sciences Sciences Sciences Okla. City Cheyenne Grandfield Roff Norman Mary Jane R. S. Bobby O.B. Norma Davidson Baston Ruth Grooms Jean Fine Arts Arts and Smith Engineering Bramlett Muskogee Sciences Arts and Seminole Arts and Tulsa Sciences Okla. City Sciences Ladonia Carl V. Jack Irmalee Charm Rosalie A. Daniels, Jr. Roberts Thomas Ellen Fox Rayburn Arts and Bus. Adm. Arts and Fine Arts xn Sciences Valliant Sciences Grandfield Arts and Tulsa Pawnee Sciences Norman ?«•.■% ««5 ' 2i.u. »« A " DYNAMIC gL!NIV€KSIT ' ' ' ' V ■ Eleanor Helen Loi ITA Barbara Jo Anne Lois MAR-i .A. Mary Jane Betty I.OIISE Louise Keener Jank Towers W(K)DAI D Henderson CONLEY Louise Tjiompsont Alston Arts and Marshall Axn K AO II B ■!• Bus. .Adm. KlESOW r .1 ' H A4- Sciences r ■! B Arts and Fine .Arts I ' .Tigineering Okla. City Fine Arts Arts and Arts and Rio de Jan- Fine Arts Sciences Okla. City -Athens, La. W ' agoner Sciences Sciences eiro, Brazil Leon, Kans. Pawnee Muskogee Broken Bow MORINE L. Levita Wanda Lou Donna J. Mary Lou Bkiti Lot Joan E. Ruble Lois E. Dawson- Bollinger N.AYLOR Douglas Milner Theck Knudson Langston Wood Bus. Adm. Arts and Bus. Adm. Bus. . Am. Fine Arts Arts and Arts and .Arts and Fine .Arts Cleveland Sciences Okla. City Okeene Okla. City Okla. City Sciences Wichita Falls, Tex. Sciences Tulsa Sciences Tuttle Weatherford Jeanne Darlene Betty Lou Charlotte Orayce Evelyn Bii.LiE Jean MiTZIE Wanda Stover HOUSLEY Lee Marie COVVELL Faye Smith Morse Eileen Sneckner II B KAe Kaiser AT Johnson r ! ' B T ' l-B McKeag Arts and Education Arts and Arts and Fine Arts Bus. Adm. Fine .Arts -Arts and Arts and Sciences Okla. City Sciences Sciences Ada Morris Wewoka Sciences Sciences Duncan Okla. City Weatherford Duncan Pawhuska Mar Jo Carol John T. Dorothy Ruth Martha Joan Ruth Pvi.e aleria .Ann Am REIN Jeann Skavlen .Ann Mason Dillingham Patton .Arnold AT Iackson 1 ' ' l ' 15 Belcher Bus. Adm. AAA Fine Arts Hudson Arts and Bus. .Adm. .XO Arts and .■ rts and Bartlesville Education Hobart Arts and Sciences .Ames, Iowa F.ducatioii Sciences Sciences Durant Sciences Okla. City Claremore Okla. City Enid Coalgate Betiv Ethel Veta Jo Mari.ene Mary Alice BiLLYE Wanda Ann Dorothy Sally Short Schraver CULI.EN Hamilton Chisholm Abbott Leslie Jean Mills MllCHELL Fine Arts KAe AT K A H AAA AAA .Arts and AAA KKI- Crescent Arts and . " rts and Fine Arts . rts anti .Arts and Sciences Bus. Adm. Fine .Arts Sciences Sciences Bartlesville Sciences Sciences Pampa Bartlesville Okla, City Bartlesville Woodwarti Wewoka Durant £RVIN AN tXPANDIN lTAT€ J D 1 1 n 8 1 H i R. B. Sofia Florence I. Don A. David Collins, Jr. Barbara Caldwell Catherine Fletcher Engineering ZUNIGA Arts and Price Engineerins Norman Arts and Sciences r B Fox Sciences Wilburton Arts and Tulsa Sciences Bristow Dorothy Mary Virginia Wayne Virginia Lou Louise Jane Fuller Rutledge Conn ALLY Hodnett Balmer Fine Arts Arts and Bus. Adm. Arts and IIB i Waurika Sciences Ponca City Sciences Marlow Arts and Sciences Lawton Okla. City Hazel Martin F. Paula Margaret Dewey Lee SlMPKIN Durham Louise Phyfer GiBSO.N Arts and Bus. Adm. Graves Fine Arts Arts and Sciences Okla. City Arts and Lawton Sciences Norman Sciences Shawnee Freedom Roderick Sally Ann Marisue Patti Eileen Rogers Berryhill Mount McWilliams Seevers McDaniel 11 B Fine Arts n B Arts and de Arts and Altus Education Sciences Engineering Sciences Tulsa Pawnee Calgary, Sapulpa Alberta, Canada J. c. Mattie Wayne Vera Jane Virginia WOODARD Ann Thomas GODOWN Ann Engineering Reistle Biddle Arts and DODSON Olustee HE Engineering Sciences B Education Miller, Tulsa Arts and Houston, S. D. Sciences Texas Muskogee Ollie Elaine Levona Shirley Marjorie KlLPATRICK Jay Sarah Clarke Dean ASA Anderson Williams r J ' B Cassidy Arts and Arts and Arts and Arts and Arts and Sciences Sciences Sciences Sciences Sciences Marianna, Cedar Wakita Okla. City Frederick . ' Vrkansas Rapids, la. Kenneth Marjorie Grace James Patricia Smock SOPER Marie Bedell Anne Bus. Adm. Arts and MULLINS Arts and Wheless Okla. City Sciences Arts and Sciences Fine Arts Okla. City Sciences Jenks Morrison Port Arthur, Texas Reta Alice JAYNE Jane Dawn Lanev June HOLLIS Alyce Havas Bus. Adm. Hunter KKr LOY Fine Arts Frederick A A Arts and Education Ardmore Education Sciences Muskogee Wichita, Bristow Kansas Robert Mary Helen C. Ruth H. Barbara Carlin Helen JUEDEMAN Stage Jo Donahue Tillman Education Fine Arts Peterson J K K Ae Edna Okla. City Arts and Bus. Adm. Arts and Sciences Perry Sciences Pawhuska Okla. City A; " DYNAMIC iJJNIVtXSlT Mos ri M. DODSOS Arts and Sciences Okla. Citv I,A ' ORA L. SPRADI.IN " Arts and Sciences Pauls Vallev Margaret Jane RiPPEL KKr Arts and Sciences Hartles ille Marilyn Tankerslev KAe Fine Arts Okla. Citv Elizabeth Ann Lovvry KAe Arts and Sciences Okla. City Wanda Walker Bus. Adm. Graiultield Mary Lou Nichols Kducation Okla. Citv Patricia Lee Estill K Ae Fine Arts Tulsa Fayne bumcarner Arts and Sciences Kansas City, Iissouri Betty- Lou Kershmer Arts and Sciences Enid Effie Mayre Larson Bus. Adm. Ponca Citv Alice Helen Cobean A Arts and Sciences Roswell, N. M. Joan Seneker AAA Fine Arts Sapulpa Albert Eugene Sharum Law Muskogee Geraldine French Fine Arts Shawnee Rita F. Trentman Arts and Sciences Wichita, Kansas Arlene White A Fine Arts Blarkivell Jeanne L. Hill AAA Fine Arts Norman Dorothy Can FIELD KKF Arts and Sciences Okla. Cin Shirlie Haddock KAe Fine Arts Shawnee Mary Jane Olney Bus. Adm. Anadarko Hazel Lee Becker Arts and Sciences Lawton Hildegarde Keneman Arts and Sciences Wacukomis Joan Bates Fine Arts Konawa Margaret Mauri ne Millsaps Bus. Adm. Clinton Betty Jo Temple Arts and Sciences Buffalo Mary E. EVERITT AAA Arts and Sciences Medford Frances Pemberton KKl ' Arts and Sciences McAlester Charles D. Price Engineering Norman Betty K. McGuire Arts and Sciences Muskogee Frances Capps A Bus. Adm. Lakeview, Texas Hazel Elizabeth Johnson r + B Arts and Sciences El Reno Cleo B. Clemons xn Bus. . ' dm. Wichita, Kansas Barbara Bass n B t Arts and Sciences Enid Norma McPheters L ' niversity College Bartlesville Nancy Jane Wilson n B Arts and Sciences Okla. Citv Betty Whitney Fine Arts Lambert Frances Martin Arts and Sciences Okmulgee Belle D. Standifer Pharmacv Elk Citv ■ Rosemary ' McWiLLIAMS n B Arts and Sciences Holdenville Mari Gumm Scott Fine Arts Okla. Citv Danny Lou Miller Fine Arts Duncan Jeanne Day Hansen Arts and Sciences Okla. City Mary Jon Johnson Arts and Sciences Okla. City Agustin ' illaroel Engineering Cochabamba, Bolivia J€RVIN J AN tXPANDIN 1TAT€ J n 1 i i s 1 H i J. Kent Freda Frances Patricia TrevA Roberts Hamsher Pipkin Mitchell Joyce Engineering Arts and KKr Fine Arts Ly ' nn Comanche Sciences Arts and Okla. City Arts and Neosho, Sciences Sciences Missouri Seminole St. Louis Mary Ann H. Rose Charlotte June LaFortune Elizabeth Marie Wrinkle Hodge Education McInt -re Cassidv AAA AAA Tulsa KKF Arts and Arts and Education Arts and Sciences Sciences Norman Sciences Frederick Norman Norman Eddie Virginia Lynn C. Helen Johnson Bill Claire Albertson Theresa S. Miller Tucker Fansher A Tordan Engineering Fine Arts Arts and Arts and KKr Duncan Jet Sciences Sciences Arts and Edmund Okla. City Sciences Tulsa Margaret Charles Betty Pat Bynum Mary Ivy William Louise AF Delois Fine Arts Smith GOSNELL Arts and Little Waurika Bus. Adm. Engineering Sciences Arts and Duncan Okla. City Henryetta Sciences Heavener Toe Ends Walter ATA Jack Engineering Logan Okla. City Fine Arts Lawton x.A DYNAMICiJ|NIV€X$l ASXE EZELl. RORERTA Nancy Ann Mary G. Jane Stapp Mary Mary JiMMIE Margaret AT M E N R V Conker LlNCENFELIER Fine Arts Frances Patricia A N N E Bus. AtJni. AT AAA AAA Idabel CJoi.D Baker Martin Henryetta Fngineering Bus. Adin. Arts and r i ' B A ' I ' r B AT Bartlesville ' inita Sciences Fine .Arts Arts and .Arts and Arts and Okla. City Poteau Sciences Okla. Citv Sciences Anadarko Sciences Muskogee Lettie Gay B. Ruth Betty Joan DianneE. Mary Cisco Barbara MOLI.IE Shirley Jeane GRiswoi.r) Sharp Strani)iicr(; Rempel Lestourgeon XS! Louise Lester KiTCH XS! A XSi Arts and .Arts and Bus. .Adm. ?L rrison K K r AT XV. Fine -Arts Fine .-Xrts Sciences Sciences Ardmore r ! ' B Fine Arts Arts and Bus. Acini. Chelsea McLean, Fex. Okla. City Ashville, Fine Arts Okla. City Sciences Okla. Ciiv N. C. Okla. City Okla. City C. R01.V RiioDA Jane JosiE Mari ery Larry Jo Jeanne .AvA Jeanne Jane Helen Webster Iames McBride Ann Lidle Hansen Stolz HOLLINGSWOiiTI! Callaway Denner AT K KT Education xn r fB A r B K K r AF Arts and Bus. . dm. Ada Fine Arts Fine .Arts Fine .Arts Arts and .Arts and .Arts and Sciences Norman Tulsa Borger Geary Sciences Sciences Sciences Okla. City Lubbock Sentinel Enid Shiki.ev Edna Pat Eleanor Phyllis Patricia ' irgima Bobbie Joan Loonly Ernestine Je.w Brows Arts and Jekfress Ann McCov Miller Elizabeth Davis Jean Crow AT Eddleman Bus. .Adm. K K r Education Lloyd Bus. .Adm. Fine .Arts Arts and K K r Sciences Ada Arts and Skiatook K Kr Fairview Pharoah Sciences Arts and Dimcan Sciences Tulsa Arts and Sciences Ponca City Wewoka Sciences Norman M.XTII.D. Beverly Esther E. Jeanne Betty Jean Mary Lou Marie E. Carolyn Carolyn Hai-lev CJaye Vun ai. Annabell Houghton Edgington Stewart Mack AY Strong COOLEY Arts and Arts and Khiemind Fine Arts Arts and KAB -Arts and Brice 11 B Sciences Sciences Bus. .Adm. Baton Rouge, Sciences Arts and Sciences XJ2 Arts and Tulsa New York Lahoma I.ouisiana C he einie Sciences Pallas, I ' ex. Education Sciences City, N. Y. Okla. City Mc.Alester Norman $£RVIN AN tXPANDIN 4TAT£ n p i M n n u Norma Raymond Violet Richard I. Lillian B ROWS ' C. Bright Ann Morrow Elizabeth A IA Engineering Angermax Engineering Krepps Arts and Gage xn Bowie, Tex. AT Sciences Fine Arts Fine Arts Tulsa Okla. City Okla. City Bill Mary Helen Mary Miller HOLSTEIN ' Jayne Elizabeth K. therine Davidson Bus. Adm. Hayes DiTSON Pruet 2N Okla. City A A AT Engineering Fine Arts Fine Arts Arts and Norman Okla. City Joplin, Mo. Sciences Okla. City GOLDIE Tom J. Jeannette Don Louis Virginia Irene Jones Ruble Margaret FUHRMAN BlXBY Fine Arts Pre Law Carlson Engineering 11 B. Norman Taloga II B Arts and Sciences Tulsa EI Reno Arts and Sciences Muskogee Jonathan Ge.nevieve Joan Laws Margaret Jesse E. Nunnery Bennett AX£2 Adams David Bus. Adm. r B Fine Arts KKr Win bray Favetteville, Arts and Skiatook Arts and Arts and N.C. Sciences Sciences Sciences Pawhuska Norman Okla. City Elizadeth James Eleanor LeRoy Grace J. Cole Henry Louise Ward Harper Engineering Garner Salyer McDaniel Fine Arts Springfield, Engineering AAA Bus. Adm. Norman Illinois Seminole Arts and Sciences Norman Ardmore Jackie Christine Edmond Florene J. Robert Lee W.AYNE C. Coleman W. Cotton Passmore Tyrrell Miller Arts and Pre Med Arts and Bus. Adm. Bus. Adm. Sciences Tulsa Sciences Chickasha Duncan Norman Norman Betty Ruth Jane James H. Doris Willena Jackson McFarland Stanley Hutchinson G. Busby Engineering A ' Engineering AAA r ' t B Norman Arts and Smackover, Arts and Arts and Sciences Arkansas Sciences Sciences Okla. City Okla. City McAlester Margaret Mary Curtis Jeanne James Benton McMakin Glenn Moore Harold A Russell Harvey Gray Roberts Arts and Fine Arts Engineering XS2 Arts and Sciences Norman Okla. Citv Fine Arts Sciences Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Iudy B. Jane A. Charlotte Margaret Charla Hannon Steinhorst T. North Jewel Robertson Axn r B AHA Sullivan Xfi Arts and Arts and Fine Arts Axn Arts and Sciences Sciences Okla. Citv Arts and Sciences Frederick Pawhuska Sciences Wichita, Kansas Modesto, Calif. A DYNAMIC OJNIVtKSITY Marias ' . IRGIMA Li.ovn Helen Hay Betty Hllen Kelexe Myrxa C. Mary Chapman I.EK Sharp LeA.VIOL ND Bus. .Adm. Jenkins Maurine Jake Simmons Susan Fine Arts AXS! Price MarloH A l Reese Adcock W. Callaway Tulsa Bus. Adin. Bus. .Vdni. .Arts and Bus. Adm. Bus. .Adm. .Arts and X£2 Ada Norman Sciences Okla. City Phillips, Tex. .Ardmore Sciences Ponca City Fine .Arts Okla. City Marialice Shirley Dorothy Betty Doris Joe M. DoloresAnx Robert Doris HlLBlG JU.VE B. Howell Guthrie Isobel Anderson Magee Allex MUXGER A Fletcher AXS2 AAA Miller Arts and Arts and -An AWAY .i AA Arts and Bus. . " dm. Bus. .Adm. .Arts and Engineering Sciences Sciences Bus. Adm. Fine .Arts Sciences Okla. City Blanchard Sciences Norman Stigler Tulsa Tulsa Enid Liberal, Clinton Kansas Robert Pa ifY Lou Ra.viola Walter Billie Thomas Kathryx Billie JOHX C. Smith Mullins Meri.nctox Yeilding Marie Doss Lester Marie Ridge Caldwell Arts and AXJi Arts and Bus. Adm. .Arts and Baker Barxett XP. l rA Sciences .Arts and Sciences Temple Sciences Engineering XS2 .Arts and Bus. Adm. Okla. City Sciences Tulsa Orange, Tex. New Orleans, Louisiana Muskogee Bus. .Adm. Wichita, Kansas Sciences Tulsa Bartlesville Phyllis William Parthexa Gwendolyn Roberta Russell L ry -Anx Howard Marjorie Bever F. Ewixr; Ettra Long Jones Ruth Cecil Williams Smith Chaxey .Anx Sloax AXr! Arts and A X P. Fine Arts Arts and -Arts and Arts and Bus. -Adm. AP Fine Arts Sciences Fine Arts Okla. City Sciences Sciences Sciences Edmond .Arts and Franklin Norman Norman Okla. City Okla. City McPherson, Sciences Park, Mass. Kansas Tyler, Tex. Mary Rexa Mae Alice Martha Ann Norma Frances Fraxces Melvtx E. Carol Adelle Garrett Anderson- Walker Cathey .A. Sands Ruth Maxx Ly ' Xx Hexdrick Smith Arts and Fine Arts AXn Arts and •Arts and Arts and Bradley Engineering Arts and Sciences Okla. City Arts and Sciences Sciences Sciences Bus. .Adm. Okla. City Sciences Edmoiui Sciences Fairfax Okla. City .Altus Jefferson Okla. City . Bartlesville .-fViSr . a - MSii£« fr mji w5 M ' Ji ;€RVIN J AN tXPANDIN 1TAT€ s I F H (1 i H n 1 i n f£5 Margaret Beth Betty Ann NiTA Mary Sue Smith Terrell McMahan Henson Martfia KKr Arts and KAe AXn Upton Arts and Sciences Arts and Fine Arts A3A Sciences Blanchard Sciences Prague Bus. Adm. Guthrie Tulsa Okla. City Margaret Martha Earline Joan Marilyn Killings- Belle June Arrington Joyce worth Buchanan Gaines Fine Arts Wilkinson AT ASA xn Okla. City Arts and Arts and Fine Arts Pre Med Sciences Sciences Collinsville Miami Okla. City Seminole Virginia Martha Ann Nancy Ann Faun Mary DUFFi- MacDonald U pshaw SUDER Hunter KAe AXS! AXU A McMURRAY Fine Arts Arts and Fine Arts Arts and KAe Ponca City Sciences Okla. City Sciences Arts and Okla. City Tulsa Sciences Norman Carolyn Jeanne Wanda Margaret Mary Ann Cullex Ann Jeane Mildred Francis AAA FOLLETT Foster Luttrell Mitchell Education XS2 Education A XU Tulsa Fine Arts Newton, Bus. Adm. Fine Arts Arkansas Kansas Pawhuska Short Hills, City, Kans. N.J. Billy Eleanor Mary Ann Norma Patsy Dean Louise Channell Pauline Ruth Ross Downs Darwin AXi2 Jones Arts and A A Arts and Bus. Adm. Sciences Fine Arts Fine Arts Sciences Duncan Lindsay Durant Atlanta, Georgia Binger Dorothy Mariella Jewel Jean Joan Marlyn J. Gayle McGown Chloteal Renfro Merrill Hill Arts and Amenal A xn Fine Arts Sciences Arts and Arts and Arts and Okla. City Wewoka Sciences Sciences Sciences Antlers Okla. City Norman Dorothy Nancy Ann Jo Marie Kathryne Jean Alice Cearnal BOCDANOFF Ford DODD Sibley AT Axn Arts and Arts and Bus. Adm. Bus. Adm. Fine Arts Sciences Sciences Dallas, Tex. Joplin, Mo. Okla. City Guymon Okla. City John Gwynella Mii.licent Bonnie DORTHYLE WOODROW Lee Reed McMaster Jean McClure Hunter Fine Arts xn Austin Arts and Fine Arts Okla. City Fine Arts Fine Arts Sciences Hobart Okmulgee Okla. City Hugo Dorothy Kay Ernestine Sylvia Colleen Rose Campbell Hendon Shaw Massad Trueblood Engineering KAO Arts and Arts and Education Shreveport, Arts and Sciences Sciences Hartshorne Louisiana Sciences Ardmore Kansas City, Mo. Ardmore DYNAMIC 0JNIV€XSITY Joyce John Clara Beh Y Rlth Ma.xine Mercedes James Marilyn Laura Elaine Monroe Beth Seay RiTCHESON F. Moody Frank Robert LOLISE Belle Dyer RlClIARDSnS- HohF.SlAN Arts and Arts and Fine Arts Brown Covington Weiss Arts and Bus. Atlm. Engineering Sciences Sciences Lamunt Fine Arts Law Arts and Sciences Hugo Maud Ryan Maysville Okla. City McAlester Sciences (iotelio Okla. City C.XRI.OS Norma Jo Nor.via Katiii-rvn Geraldine Bernice Patsy Jean Dorothy Carolyn BlERBER. C I Kewvorth Jean Riggs IIOMER Mayfield Ulrd Cl.UBB Lou Lyti.e Engineering Arts and Arts and Bus. Adm. Arts and Fine .Arts Arts and Strozier KKP Panama City, Sciences Sciences Pampa, Tex. Sciences Hugo Sciences Arts and Arts and Panama Bixby Skiatook Sapulpa Petersburg, Texas Sciences Watnnga Sciences Tulsa Helen- Nin-a Elwina Gus Dick Doris Nona James E. Evelyn- Betty Marie Dickinson Allred Andros Louise Marki.anb Sloan, Jk. Page Anthony Gordon Fine Arts Arts and Fine Arts Barney K A () Bus. . Am. Bus. . ' dm. Arts and Fine Arts Prague Sciences Okla. City Arts and Arts and Okla. City Nowata Sciences Duncan Oakwood Sciences Midwest City Sciences Tulsa Marlow K.«sie Mairine Mary Kate Robert E. Jean EVELYNNE Mary Jacqueline Bettie LaRle Flanagan Robinson Bowling Barnes Ar.sistrong Teague Bra M LETT Jane Hathei.d r K Fine Arts Arts and ri-B Arts and Fisher K K r Leonard Fine Arts Fine Arts Okla. City Sciences Fine .Arts Sciences Arts and Arts and Bus. . ' dm. Miami Okla. City Pauls Valley Sulphur Hydro Sciences Cordell Sciences Clinton N aeon a LiLLiE Mae Mary Sue LoRET-rA L. Martha C. Ella Mae Bernice Marion Mary Rose Fallks ASHTON Stizza HiLLIARD MCCONKEY Taylor Wilson Margaret Elaine Engineering Education Arts and Fine Arts Arts and Bus. Adin. Arts and TlI.LER Gregory Mollis Tulsa Sciences Miami Sciences Shawnee Sciences KKF .Arts and McAlester Tenapah Archer City, Texas Arts and Sciences Tulsa Sciences Bowie, lex. f$€RVIN J AN tXPANDIN j 4TAT€ ST s n H I i I R n m I Marilyn James L. Mary William Virginia G. Cairns MOYER Ellen Robert A. Howell Bus. Adm. Arts and Fudge Romig Arts and Hutchinson, Sciences Arts and Engineering Sciences Kansas Wilmette, Illinois Sciences Okla. City Clinton Duncan Frank M. MaryE. Colin Earlean Jack RowELL, Jr. Hall Douglas Duel Barrett Arts and Arts and CoLEY-, Jr. Simon Bus. Adm. Sciences Sciences Engineering Fine Arts Watonga Tulsa Okla. City Calgary, Alberta, Canada Okla. City Dorothy Edward Jean John lONE Craig Keefner Carter GOUGH Obermiller X9. Engineering Education Engineering Fine Arts Fine Arts Yukon Norman Calgary, Mooreland Frederick Alberta, Canada James Lucille Clifford Mary E. David B. Irwin Annette O. Doty Creekmore Alspauch KOGER Payne Education KAe Engineering Engineering AT Fairland Arts and Smackover, Okla. City Arts and Sciences Okla. City Sciences Tulsa Arkansas Iva Glen T. Billie Don Natalie Annelle Naifeh Robin Rubrecht W. HUTTON Lindsay Pre Med Johnson A Fine Arts Arts and Tulsa Arts and Bus. Adm. Canadian, Sciences Sciences Okla. City Texas Tulsa Norman Russell L. Betty Sue Lloyd Dorothy JoeC. Brown Riley J.ACK L Dobyns HoRTON Bus. Adm. Pharmacy Harris Fine Arts Arts and Okla. City Wynnewood Pharmacy Durant Stigler Sciences Hollis Shirley Robert A. Naom I Lester Mildred Stephen SCHULTZ Fern Jerome Jane KAO Bus. Adm. Hughes Hathcock Carnall Fine Arts Shattuck Fine . ' rts Bus. Adm. Education Okla. City Ryan Konawa Heavener Thomas Virginia GusD. Marian John W. Nathan Channell Andros Elizabeth Ward HORTON AXU Fine Arts Howell Arts and Engineering Arts and Okla. City Fine Arts Sciences Antlers Sciences Binger Sulphur Pauls Valley Rabon Donald NiTA D. Donald Erie Orah A. Mehl Pratt Crane Elaine Arts and Arts and Arts and Arts and Webber Sciences Sciences Sciences Sciences Arts and Bokoshe Okla. City Okla. City Fairview Sciences Mountain Park A YNAM1C |NIV£RS1TT Martha Thelma Mary Jean Carol George Rose Marie Patricia Paity Ann Elaine Belle Brown Ortlip McDONNOl 1) Wright Ruth Payi e Man LEY Wlliams Dickey Couch Education Arts and Arts and Fine Arts Arts and KAe AAA Arts and Fine Arts Dustin Sciences Sciences Tulsa Sciences Arts and Fine Arts Sciences Tuttle Idabel Okla. City Norman Sciences Okla. City Okla. City Tulsa Mary Art Alice Jo Robert E. Martha Mac J. C. Starky Jennie Doris Lyle Louise ClIAFROTII Andrews Grundy Rose Helton Engineering Lou Berry Blakely Matthews Arts and A Pharmacy Draper -Arts and Calgary, Arts and Arts and r t B Sciences Arts and Waurika KAH Sciences Alberta, Sciences Sciences Arts and Enid Sciences Fine . ' irts Muskogee Canada N ' ynona Tulsa Sciences Stratford Okla. City Boswell Mary Jane Dorothy Jo Frances Mildred Jerry Betty Jame Smith Jeraldine Herbert CONNEIT LUELLA Harmel Jackson Hadley Harrel Fine Arts ElSENHOOD True Education Graves X " A A Arts and Apache Arts and Arts and McAlester Arts and Arts and Bus. Adm. Bus. Adm. Sciences Sciences Sciences Sciences Sciences Sapulpa Okla. City Pauls Valley Okla. City Lawton Blackwell Anadarko Neota Carol Jean Robert Martha Lulu Helen Elaine Loi.ita Martha E. Williams Wilson McCuRLEY Mansfield Papahroni Lane Perry Elizabeth Dole r B KAe Arts and Arts and F " ine Arts Fine Arts .Arts and Keener xa Fine Arts Arts and Sciences Sciences Okla. City Okla. City Sciences XV. Fine Arts Okla. City Sciences Tulsa Xorman Fort Worth, Texas Shawnee Arts and Sciences Rio de Jan- eiro, Brazil Hudson, Ind. Marjorie WiLMA Joanne Margaret Joseph Mary Lou Loreita Jean Fredda Lou BlXNER Patchett La Rue B. Brown Wilson, Jr. r ' )AWSON McCary Nelson Con do A A Bailey Arts and Engineering Arts and Arts and Arts and AHA Arts and Arts and A Sciences Okla. City Sciences Sciences Sciences Pharmacy Sciences Sciences Fine Arts Miami Wa ' rie Atoka Bartlesville Crawford Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City mmm ' M JSIL ■ . Mtt !■■ ■K ' ' T r C VA L%- n |B% ■ »l T PTlJ B w m—.m « - K m Jk .A. JV ■ m Mm 1 ■ m Vj W w fc if " m ■X AJ l W ' JBh Ir.V »-... I RE H L J M W .1 IIP:, «flHMi :v s- - rra o Ji StRVIN AN BRANDING $JAT€ n n II II i i n 1 1 n John ' F. o ' doxohoe Engineering Wichita Falls, Tex. Marie E. Mackay Arts and Sciences Dallas, Texas W. H. Vadakim Bus. Adm Enid Margie Lou Anderson Arts and Sciences Alma Richard II. Robinson Arts and Sciences Okla. Citv BiLLIE Perkinson XS2 Bus. Adm. Okla. Citv Anna Lou Longest Arts and Sciences Rvan JAV Lapiiam Bus. Adm. Minneapo- lis, Minn. WlI.. 1A Leddv Arts and Sciences Norman Thomas (Jetches Arts and Sciences Norman Lucy Mae boatright Arts and Sciences Hartshorne Lillian Jane WiRICK n B Arts and Sciences Tulsa Russell Andrews Pre Med Okla. Citv Thelma Rose Wibker Engineering Shreveport, Louisiana James B. Tom Sorey Fine Arts Okla. City Gayle Davidson Bus. Adm. Ardmore Caswell F. NeAl SN Pre Law Carlsbad, N. Mex. Dorothea L. Albert Marsh, Jr. Sturdivant Chanslor Engineering Fine Arts Nichol Shawnee Moore Fine Arts Norman William Yvonne H. H EATON Young Engineering Arts and Alva Sciences Anadarko Lucia M. Coles A Arts and Sciences Okla. City John JUDD Bus. Adm. Okla. Citv Gordon Cornell Engineering Shawnee James Harriet White Hunt Education A Kiefer Fine Arts Shidler Gene Templetox Engineering HoUis Margaret T. Milker n Bet- Arts and Sciences Okmulgee Martha Mae Cullen r i B Arts and Sciences Grenada, Miss. Ross Eugene Silvey- Pre Med Henrvetta Doris Glenna Colpitt ASA Fine Arts Collinsville Paul Gene Sturdivan Engineering Meeker Bill B. Walker Engineering Allen LaVerne Fishback Walker Engineering Okla. City Earl F. Camp Pre Med Buffalo Joan Moore Xf! Bus. Adm. Okla. Citv Neal Fuller Austin Arts and Sciences Mangum Mary Alice Rey ' nolds Pre Med Okla. Citv Ann Sidney Doyle xn Bus. Adm. Okla. Citv Earl T. Spencer Engineering Tulsa Janet A. Horton Fine Arts Norman Jack L. Walper Engineering Alix, Alberta, Canada Susanne Loveall KAe Arts and Sciences McAlester Woodrow W. Hardy Arts and Sciences Norman .A T)YNAMIC 4J|NIV€K$ITY ■- z Jeanne Gray xn Fine Arts Okla. Citv Beite Jean- Varcer Arts and Sciences Madill RoriERi D. SlAl TER EiiyineerinK N ' alliaiit June Lafavette King Bus. Adin. C ' liecntah Nancv (JrAves Arts and Sciences Okla. Citv Wn.LIA.M Okran Dll.LON Engineering " iTiita Beh V Jo Cassidv Arts and Sciences Frederick Burns Fine Arts Okla. Citv OUANAH PlCKE.NS Arts and Sciences Boswell Beverly C. TI.E1T AAA Bus. A x . Okla. Citv Kathrvn M. Lav -Vrts and Sciences Britton Sybil Jackson Bus. . ' dm. BilliiiRs Sally Te.vgardin Arts and Sciences Norman BiLLIE K Barion .Arts and Sciences McAlcstcr Margarei Ann Murray . rts and Sciences Okla. Citv BOBBVE Joan- Ashley .Arts and Scietucs . marilln, Texas Imogene Wright Pharmacv Okla. Citv I. SON A. Beck Engineering Chula ' ista, California Peggy Q-Neai. Bus. Adm. Okla. Citv Leo Lipi ' Eri Lehman Engineering Norman Beite Blunch .Arts and Sciences Clinton Ben V Jane Czarlinsky Fine .Arts Jefferson City, Mo. Mary Sue Magee XJ2 .Arts and Sciences Okla. Citv B EI TV J A N E POSTON Arts and Sciences llobart K vriiR N Nav -Arts and Sciences Okmulgee Carol CiiKisi 1NI-: Lamm -Arts and Science ' ' Pauls ' alle . Iarv Lavena Weiss Arts and Sciences Okla. Citv NLVRIAN Blaicher Bus. Adm. Tulsa Barbara N. Frick Engineering Fort Sill Hal Morrow Engineering Okla. Citv Marv Lol duke.viinier Arts and Sciences Muskogee JOLEEN Hunter K . H Arts and Sciences Enid Carrie Lee Grant r B Bus. Adm. Davis Robert H. Peterson -Arts and Sciences Norman Barbara CURRIE K K 1- .Arts and Sciences Okla. Citv Kaihryn BUI.I.ETT Education Norman Jo .Ann Barrett Arts and Sciences Wvnnewood Jerean F.DIIH L goltrk Arts and Sciences Cimarron, Kansas Pats Belle Pation Bus. .Adm. Sapulpa Clifford C. Lord Engineering Okla. Citv Joan L Ll.MA .Arts and Sciences Okla. Citv Janelle Liebolt r B Arts and Sciences Okla. Citv Floyd F. Hathcoat Law Nouata Edith R. NL l.K A Fine .Arts Dallas, Tex. Rose L rie KORB -V z. .Arts and Sciences Ada €RVIN J AN BRANDING iTAT€ I s n I III n n 1 9 n Richard Jeanette Marjorie Elnora Patsy Lou O. Trent Pittman Jane Irene Warren i;AE KKr C.1TLIN Schritter A Bus. Adm. Arts and KKF ASA Arts and Okla. City Sciences Arts and Arts and Sciences Tyler Sciences Tulsa Sciences Okla. City Cushing Patricia Florene Anna Shirley Mary Lou Ann EWING Simmons Marie Dawson BlDDECK xn Pharmacy Harris KAe KKF Fine Arts Henryetta Arts and Arts and Arts and Norman Sciences Sciences Sciences Tulsa Okla. City Ardmore Tane Ash Betty Benny JOANN Mary Rose AHA Anderson Wilder McAndrews Carnahan Fine Arts A Pharmacv Arts and Engineering Enid Arts and Sciences Tulsa Okla. City Sciences Seminole Tulsa Elizabeth Marie Sue Anne Margaret Ruth Miller Elizabeth Foreman Ann- Hanrick Ragan UZNER Arts and Strange Bus. Adm. Engineering Arts and Sciences AXQ Seminole Skiatooli Sciences Shawnee Okla. City Fine Arts Archer City, Tex. Dorothy Marcheta Helen Dorothy Jayne Ammann F. Moore E. Evans Albright Arts and Ledbetter Arts and Arts and Fine Arts Sciences Arts and Sciences Sciences Amarillo, Okla. City Sciences Okla. City Tulsa Okla. City Texas LaVerne Hane- wtnckel Arts and Sciences Okla. City A T)YNAMICiJJNIV€K$IT Gerai.dine " a. - Zaxt Fine Arts Bartlesville Marv Lol Rover Journalism Wichita, Kansas PAlKlLlA LOVEI.I, Fine Arts F.nid Jli.ia VAXDERinRD JARREIT Fine Arts Muskogee Joan- Fisher Arts and Sciences Okla. Citv Lavita Wrinkle AAA Arts and Sciences Norman Marjorie Sle Ireland KK r Fine Arts Enid Marv Lee Adams AXO Arts and Sciences Crescent Hill Fine Arts Bartlesvill: Frances (Iaines A X ! Arts and Sciences Okla. Citv Pattv Jo Snow A 1 Arts and Sciences Fort Sill Connie Paine Arts and Sciences Okla. Citv Madelyn Tver AT Fine Arts Henrvetta Cecile Vauchelet AT Arts and Sciences Roswell, New Mexico Virginia Grace Warren AXn Fine Arts Austin, Tex. Barbara I.. PArroN Journalism Henderson, Kentuck Jane Lazelle LlEBOLT r i B Arts and Sciences Okla. Citv NiLA Jean Cavlor A X V. Arts and Sciences Norman Margaret J. McGiLL AT Arts and Sciences Okla. Citv Cynthia Thorp AAA Fine Arts Altus Bobbie Adrain A Arts and Sciences Chickasha Wanza Neadeen Barker A Flome Economics Clinton JovcE Colleen GWEXS .Arts and Sciences Ryan Roseann Miller A Journalism Prvor Beth Sanjean Remund AXfi Univ. College Guthrie Colleen- Cravens r t B Fine Arts Seminole Barbara Lavcock Axn Arts and Sciences Shamrock Margaret Pitts AXn Fine Arts Idabel Betty Jo Cox .Arts and Sciences Okla. Citv Deann P. Donaldson Arts and Sciences Norman Peggy Jean Pegcs Home Economics Norman WiLMA Jean Kellogg Journalism El Dorado, Kansas Shirleen Fuhring A Fine Arts Okla. Citv Don ELD A Jean Butler Arts and Sciences Norman Jean Pipes AT Bus. Adm. Bartlesvilli Armanda Fleetvn ' ood KKr Fine Arts Tulsa Lanona Mae Marshall Bus. Adm. Tulsa Ann Sullins Arts and Sciences Henrvetta Wanda Lucas Fine Arts Norman Doris Maddox r + B Bus. Adm. Seminole Betty Lou Calvert xn Arts and Sciences Okla. City Carol Frances Hevcst r t B Fine Arts Evansville, Indiana Peggy Anderson Arts and Sciences Ponca City Barbara M. CiREEN Bus. Adm. Norman Olca Ju ANITA Samples Arts and Sciences Okla. Citv H laiS €i f. iii .y $€RVIN AN tXPANDIN ITAT-E sc - . F « n H i E i 1 H i Betty Jean Helen Anita Carol Norma Sewell Willis Gill Grog an Ruth Arts and Arts and Arts and XQ Gregory Sciences Sciences Sciences Arts and Fine Arts Tulsa Okla. City Okla. City Sciences Stroud Beaver Dorothy Phyllis Catherine Mary Diana Virginia Jean Reno Stewart Kathryn Dalgarno ECKART Home Axn Marks Engineering Fine Arts Economics Fine Arts AXfi Tulsa Dallas, Phillips, Norman Fine Arts Texas Texas Pawhuska Mable Gladys Margaret Billie Mary Jane LORETTA Deck White- Jean Golden CONLEV Arts and hurst Wages Journalism Arts and Sciences nB Education Okla. City Sciences Gracemont Fine Arts Davidson Stroud Ponca City Patty Claire Sammie Betty- Jane Wanda Palmer Louise Paulle Smith Sue HB Belden Grieder KKr Lapointe Arts and Arts and Pre Med Fine Arts Arts and Sciences Sciences Ardmore Norman Sciences Okla. City Norman Sha vnee Patricia MONA Betty Lee Alice Joan Lee DeAne Potter Joyce Cantrell Johnston Dodd Fine Arts Belisle Arts and Fine Arts Arts and Nash Arts and Sciences Henryetta Sciences Lindsay Sciences Okla. City Idabel Lois Marie Delma Sue M. Dorothy Lorraine H Brown Dean Carter McKenzie McK night Fine Arts Love A Home Bus. Adm. Okla. City Journalism Bus. Adm. Economics Tulsa Norman Stringtown Olustee Alice Sherry A. Irene Phyllis L. Pauline Dean A R WOOD Hanna Jean Watt Hill Booth xn Arts and Arts and Fine Arts Home Arts and Sciences Sciences Alva Economics Sciences Norman Tulsa Henryetta Okla. City Edna Patricia Billie Patricia M. Marian Caldwell Cook Louise Humphreys Carol Arts and Arts and O ' Hara Fine Arts Baker Sciences Sciences Arts and Ardmore Arts and Valliant Sand Sciences Sciences Springs Okla. City Okla. City Ruth Ann Margaret Rosemary ' Betty Jean Peggy Bennett Buckbee KURKHUFF McLean McKellar Arts and University LTniversitv Education Arts and Sciences College College Anadarko Sciences Okla. City Blanchard Okla. City Okla. City A DYNAMICU|NIV€KSITY I.Ol ISE Clnningham I ' liiv. College Bart!e ville Pali. Jay Collings- worth Bus. . cim. Okla. Citv .Use L. Rlssell I ' niv. Collej e Wili-nn Jlmmv Lambert EnRineering Jet Mariha LOL I.AIN II K l I ' niv. College Muskogee Charles B. Brown- Bus. .Adni. Ada Christie ooichertv l ' ni ' . College .Ainarillo. Texas Ronald (iKADV Skaccs Pharmacy N ' niulcrbilt, Texas (Jloria .Ann (jOMMELS t ni ' . College New Lexing- ton, Ohio Robert F. F.LI.ZEY Pre Med Nnrman Pat Hoover K Kr Fine Arts Elk Citv James .Arthur Harmon I ' niv. College Heavener Mack M. Elliott Pre .Med Mangurn Betty Ruth Walker Fine .Arts Cirandficld BiM.iE Jo W ' adley Bus. .Adm. Okla. City John Jeff Chaffin Pre Med Okla. Citv Kenneth V ' AIGHAN Engineering Okla. Citv VlROINIA .Ann Davis r !■ B Fine .Arts Pa vhuska Eleanor Kautowski Pharmarv Okla. Citv George Wallace Moorman Fine .Arts Muskogee Jo .Ann- Sitter Pre Med Beggs Edward J. Glendenninc Engineering Okla. Citv .Alta .a. Roberts Univ. Collen Okla. Citv j . ies R. I! v. VI AN I ' ni ' . College Harnsdall Joan Ti rner Bus. .Adni. Duncan Warren I.OAR l ' ni ' . College Norman Eva Lee JOCHEM II B •!■ Fine .Arts Tulsa Rebecca R. John TOMMIE Gene L. Carol llARKV Barrett Robert Jean SU.MRALL Walker C;eorge KA6 Rein Vaughn Bus. .Adm. nB (;ann Univ. College Pre Med KKF (Jranite Education Bus. .Adm. Ryan Altus I ' niv. College Ardmore Bartlesville Sterling City, Texas .Arthlr W. Dolores Robert Maurine J 1. VI MY FVA BOOTIIE Hanson GOIN Henry DiTMARS Lowe Colvert Univ. College Cniv. College Cahoon II B Journalism 11 B ' l ' Okla. City Okmulgee 1 I ' niv. College Houston I ' niv. College Law Muskogee .Ardmore Muskogee Porter SlOVEALL Law Cox Citv Shirley Ann Smith II B Fine -Arts Okla. Citv Malcol.m L. Robinson Education Holdcnville Sue MOTSEN- BOCKER Fine -Arts Okla. City Bob Hayes Hoi. DERBY Fine .Arts Okla. Citv Billie Pylant I ' niv. College Duncan ■££i iiA f a 1 f f .O f M ;iRVIN(J AN tXPANDIN 4JAT€ F R n E II E 1 1 i n MisNiE K. JoeC. Dorothy Wm. M. Joanne Morse McClendon Ann ASQUITH Micks Bus. Adm. Universitv EVERS Bus. Adm. Xfi Shamrock, College University Muskogee University Texas Ada College Garber College Frederick Fraxk L. Jean Edna R. C. Cun- Jones Phyllis Lowell Williams ningham Pre Law Brady Bryan Bus. Adm. University Stigler A Journalism Black well College Fine Arts Norman Okla. City Tulsa Laurretta Robert Ellene Calvin L Jean Reynolds Neill MOZELLE Huncerford Saunders Home CONKLINC Giles Universitv 1 Economics Arts and Fine Arts College I ' niversity Moore Sciences Midland, Texas Shawnee Okla. Citv College Tulsa James E. June Lawrence Margaret Tony Thomas Parrick T. Swanson Foster Fenoglia rniversitv Universitv University University A College College College College University MadiU Okla. City Roosevelt Norman College Nocona, Texas Joyce Fred B. Emma N. Robert J. Elizabeth Alworth Jackson McAlester Hill Stoppard A ' l University Pre Med Universitv University rniversitv College Okla. City College College College Okla. City Okla. City Tulsa Laredo, Texas Tack Martha Carlisle M. Mary William ROARK Rae Fleetwood Rlth Gasser Engineering Meacham Universitv Wright University Okmulgee AT College Journalism College University Tulsa Okla. City Sheboygan, College Wisconsin Norman Mary Raymond A. Una Lee Paul Margie Joyce BiTTNER HiNTON Reed Massard Johnston University ITniversitv University Fine Arts AS-i College College College Altus Journalism Dearborn, Blair Sulphur Hobart Michigan Herbert C. Winifred Jack E. Bobby Jean Leon Adams, Jr. Wilson Thrower Craig Thomas Universitv AT Pre Med xn Alexander College Pharmacy Okla. City Fine Arts Pre Med Okla. City Clinton Frederick Marlow Betty Jean Fred Dixa Ann Paul Phyllis Biles Adams Wilson ' ICT0R Elaine Arts and Glassco KAe NOE Hillery Sciences Universitv Universitv University Arts and Okla. Citv College College College Sciences Tulsa Norman Gray Norman A " DYNAMIC UiNIV€X$IT Emma Jeax Robert C. Claude NE Gerald Betty Wilbur R. Shirley M. George T. Barbara Wadsack Bryan Douglas Bruce Marie Bishop Grennell Blankenship, Jean I ' niversity Engineering Arts and Becker Kerr Bus. . ' din. .i AA Jr. Rogers College Norman Sciences Engineering Pharmacv El Reno Home Engineering Bus. Adm. Prague Houston Hoisington, Kansas Altus Economics Okeene Okla. City Okla. City Calvin- Pauline Gerald Evelyn Jack Bernice Lee Theodore Emmaline Burtis Moore Cook Burkleo Carol Harold Williams Passoff Scott Eugene Engineering AXr Law Baker Smith A 1 Bus. Adm. AAA McPherson Lindsay Arts and Lindsay Pre Med Fine Arts ITniv. College Manhasset, Journalism Univ. College Sciences Norman Ardmore Anadarko New York Checotah Okla. Citv N ' orman H. Jane James E. Peggy Lou James Bobbie June William Willie Mae Roland Evelyn McFarland Oglesby Johns Carroll Bachman Dawson Berry Andre Mae Home Engineering Univ. College Arneit l ' niv. College Ansley Fine Arts Delattre Walton Economics Blanchard Marland Law Hob art Univ. College Head rick Univ. College Univ. College Aledo, Okla. City Ardmore Norman Okla. City Illinois Fred Marjorie Robert H. Jane Stuart Betty Jane Curtis Barbara John Edward Jane Sayre Hopkins Brian Price KUHNE Ratliff Underwood Patton Aberxathy Stewart Univ. College L ' niv. College 2 AE Univ. College Univ. College Pharmacv Kern I ' niv. College Arts and Norman Okla. City Univ. College Hugo Okla. City Okla. City Univ. College Mollis Sciences ' e voka Duncan Norman Carolyn- Alfred Mary Leleand E. Margie Thomas Cathleen Hugh Peggy Hoiou Truman . lice Seba Britton Jay Hough Howard Jane Fine Arts Blevins Gall Pre Med Univ. College Hill Vnw. College Univ. College Fox Tulsa Univ. College Univ. College Leedy Dill Univ. College Tulsa Okla. City Pre Med Dewey Okla. City ■ » Bartlesville VE» ' ' a Norman a f o 5€RVIN AN tXPANDIN 4TAT€ F R n i i E i 19 n BiLLYE J. William Eve Clyde E. Ann Stone H. Kamp Gruber Zurmehlv Yeacer I ' niversity University Arts and Universit ' Universitv College College Sciences College College Frederick Okla. City New York City, N. Y. Shawnee Wichita Falls, Tex. Mildred Patricia Margie Vance Donald Hedges Jean Nail Alene Manire Webster Bus. Adni. Fine Arts GOYEN Fine Arts Shaffer Duncan Okla. City Home Economics Seiling Wewoka Engineering Tulsa Patricia Jo John Marilyn J. Dudley Joyce W. Gardiner Milton Goodman Hollomak Adams Universitv Del.«- University Engineering University College Pre Med College Okla. City College Milwaukee, Sulphur Guthrie Anadarko Wisconsin Gene Shirley M. Norma Joan Edith Arrington Couch Wehren- Edwards Brown- L ' niversity LTniversIty berg KKr Journalism College College Universin- University Okla. City Tulsa Nowata CoUege Edmond College Okla. City JUANITA Gloria Allen Donna F. Marjorie Anna Hamilton Gerald Shaw Louise Pelt Universitv Marr Universit - Wright Journalism Coll-ege Pre Med. College University El Reno V ' adsworth, Ohio Tulsa Chickasha College Tyler, Texas Mildred Betty Fern Margie Alice Thelma Louise Laughead Kathleen Moore Louise Gardner Universitv Lippit KKU Rufner Universitv College KAB Universitv Arts and College Fort Worth, Home College Sciences Galveston, Texas Economics Tulsa Okla. City. Texas Okla. City Billy Dean Dorothy William Jeanne Helen Hunt Henry Gall. gher Erion Anderson Universitv AAA Law Journalism University College Universit ' Okla. Citv Hohart College El Dorado, College Pryor Arkansas Tulsa Lavay V. Patricia Peggy Lee Gwendolyn Ferne Garrison Jean Hart Blalock Mae Rosenbluth Universitv AT Universitv Kelsey Journalism College Universitv College Universitv McAlester Seminole College Birmingham College Norman Alabama Wichita, Kansas Jim Betty L Betty Charlotte Betty Lou Cagle Williams Louise J. HORWITZ Johnson Pre Law Universitv Retzlaff Universitv University Okla. City College Universitv- College College Okla. City College Wichita, Kansas Tulsa Tipton ' - s; V •: yy A DYNAMIC OiNIVtKSIT - -51 ' VfmT tfP iT- ' • ' i- ji ' r Theda Rae Robert Mary Harold Helen F. Charles R. Mary Anne John Margaret BowvEi.i. Gale Frances Wesley Cox Hale Panner Rowley- Theala A X • Bus. Adm. Strong Shaner, Jr. I ' niv. College Pre Med K Kr Fine Arts Cross I ' niv. College Okla. Citv r-t-B Cniv. College Okla. Citv Moore I ' niv. College Burlington, I ' niv. College Blackuell Arts and Sciences Bristow .Artlmore Shawnee Iowa Altus Virginia Joyce William L. Marilyn Bill Helen Cleo C. Wanda Gene McDamd Peters Hannev Anne CJARRErr L kgaret McIver Lance Sharp Bus. . ' Vdm. Tniv. College I ni ' . College Kra.vier I ' niv. College Walker Bus. .Adin. r ! ' B Engineering Warner llohart El Dorado, Kansas KKI ' Fine .Arts Okla. City Holdenville Fine .Arts Henryetta Enid .Arts and Sciences Davis Okla. Citv Aw Weru Kari. a. Mary E. Jean Lois Jean Jacqueline Emily Marcia Patsy- Webb James, Jr. McKlNNEY Hurst Simpson French Anne McCay Ruth t ' niv. CollcKc Pre La« ' KKr C ' niv. College I ' niv. College I ' niv. College Patterson Univ. College Lan ' ce Savanna Okla. Citv Cniv. College Muskogee Frederick Elizabeth, New Jersey Shawnee I ' niv. College Mc.Alester Muskogee Journalism Okla. City R. A. Joan ROSALEE Dorothy ' Marge Sue Richard Eleanor James Barbara FOIRT Blrton Radik Fay Beecle SlANDRlDCE Howard Jean Corn Warren Brock.V! AN Tniv. College Tniv. College Fine Arts r •!■ B I ' niv. College Harris I ' niv. College Bishop I ' niv. College Fort Smith, Meeker Okla. Citv Fine Arts Stratford I ' niv. College Roswell, Journalism Roswell, .Arkansas Beaver Okla. City New Mexico EI Dorado New Mexico Irene Fl.OYD Arlene JLNE Margaret A. Roy- F. Margaret Wilbur S. Jasmine Vela Dlane Elizabeth Hanbold MiLNER Winkle Pensner Thvs Turner Tniv. College Richardson Seabrook I ' niv. College I ' niv. College I ' niv. College Fine Arts Bus. .Adm. Journalism Falfurrias. I ' niv. College r + B Bartlesville St. Louis, Dimmitt, Okla. City Fairview- San -Antonio, Texas Healdtnii I ' niv. College Okla. Citv Missouri Texas Texas ${RVIN AN BRANDING iTAT€ F n S i i E i 1 9 H Weetona Donald A. Barbara J. S. Dormilee Spivev Gilchrist Jean McNeely Hemphill Education Pre Law Reid Law Arts and Madill Selling Fine Arts Broken Sciences Madill Arrow Tulsa James T. Phyllis Lloyd Peggy Fareed M. Hicks Grace Robert Co.x Farha Law Hellar Boyles University Pre Med. Edmondson, .i A Engineering College Childress, Texas Arts and Sciences Okla. City Okla. City Wilson Texas Dona Claude Marie M. William Marian Joyce Klapp MiLNER Lee Hale Moore University University Johnson Universitv Arts and College College University College Sciences Seminole Allen College Okmulgee Bristow Tulsa George Susan- Don J. Jo Ann John R. Hali, Sheldon Owen Spaar Land Bus. Adm. AAA University Fine Arts Journalism Perrv Universitv College Okla. City Pampa, College Fletcher Texas Shaker Heights, Ohio Mary Ann Charles Mary Jo Wesley J. Vickie Eldred Leroy Gracc Krumme Halko Bus. Adm. Voss Universitv Universitv I ' niversity Okla. City Pre Med. College College College Gotebo Okla. Citv Earlsboro Shawnee James 0. Juanita John L. lOLA Jim KOLB Sowards Burba, Jr. Marie DONELSON University Universitv Universitv Dii.beck University College College College I ' niversitv College Pawnee Stroud Pampa, Texas College Diablo Heights, Canal Zone Shidler Eixi Fred Cook Ermita Richard BiLLYE Mayer Woodson Krepps Clifton Dean University Pre Med. AT Corner Tucker College Tulsa University- University AT .• rdinore College College University Okla. City Okla. City College Okla. City Paul Mary Alice Buddy Billie J. Gregory H. Newkirk Archer Powell Blanton Newell Engineering Universitv I ' niversity Universitv Engineering Okmulgee College College College Muskogee Okla. City Sulphur Cordell Barbara Stanley L. Nell S. Russell Jane JEAN- KOUTZ Bradshaw Lyday Steen VVatkin-s Universitv AAA University AT Fine Arts College Universitv- College Fine Arts Okla. City Ponca City College Tulsa Pauls Valley Honolulu, Hawaii A YNAMK OJNIVfKSITY Elliott Patricia William R. Marcleritk Harry B. Anita Jane Hal a. Josephine William A. HiRSCH Jean- Blrks King WiLSO.N Skinner Donovan Treadwei.l Parker Karstetter Univ. College r ' I ' B Univ. College Univ. College Pre Med. Arts and Univ. College Humble Pre Law Brooklvn, Fine Arts Wolco I ' ulsa Okla. City Sciences Okla. City Univ. College Tulsa New •ork MrAlestcr Medicine Lodge, Kans. Fairfax COLLEEX M. V. Deax Trene Marie HowARn B. Dorothy Robert S. Glory .Ann Frederick Lena Giles SlARKEV Lisle Haird Fleming Hoke Reading Kirkpatrick Pharmacy Univ. College Univ. College Acacia Fine Arts Univ. College AT Hood, Jr. Bus. Adm. Bristow Okla. City Okla. City Pharmac McLoud Okla. City Chandler .Arts and Sciences Norman Pharmacv Okla. Citv Tulsa G. K. Hern ICE W. S. L RGARET J. Merle Gloria June Douglas Jean Fred Gilchrist Sh AFTER Merrick, Jr. Dent Oaks Fleming Bud Long Burn HAM Levinson Engineering Fine Arts F.ngineering Univ. College Pre Law Univ. College Fine Arts K KF Pre Law- Marlow hlahel .Ardmore Mexico, Missouri Franklinville, New York Weleetka Ames Fine Arts Okla. City Boston, Mass. Naomi Wesley J. Beth Warren Alberta John E. Margot Alfred Betty- Ann Phelps David Kirkpatrick CJahagan Ware Cantrell Dorothy Ashton Prop? Univ. UolleKc Spencer A.Xfi Bus. . Am. Univ. College Univ. College Lord Law Univ. College Okla. City Fine Arts .Aiiadarko Journalism Frederick Okla. Citv Norman Okla. City KAG Fine Arts Lawrence- ville. III. Tulsa .Muskogee Hershell Jo Ann Charles R. ' IRGINIA John R. Carolyn E. A. Dorothy Howard Lee Williams Olson Randle Stafford Dice Hanser Klotz SCHAER Hawing Axn Univ. College r •! p, Bus. Adm. AAA Engineering Journalism Univ. College Engineering Univ. College Kansas City, Law Okla. City Univ. College Mexico City, Harrah Ada Crescent Duncan Missouri Norman Okla. Citv Mexico ft " i- ' S. tr Af. . f Tin " mm f!jBf $€RVIN AN tXPANDIN j 4TAT€ F « n H i £ 1 1 H I RonERT C. Helyn Charles R. Olly Charles D. Nelson Reyes Crane Marie Harris Engineering Bus. Adm. Engineering Robinson Engineering Houston ' e vok Barnsdall University College Tulsa Okla. City Margaret Tom a. Nit a Bob G. Hely ' N Johnson Cavanoiigh Joyce Whitely Reyes Fine Arts Journalism Poole Engineering Bus. Adm. Apache Norman Fine Arts Muskogee Marlow Wewoka We I.DON WiLMA Richard jo Dene Maurice Collier Jean Ford GOCKEN Lasley Hoss University r I B I ' niversitv University Engineering College Arts and College College Sand Clinton Sciences Norman Cherokee Apache Springs Betty Wesley B. Patricia R. Gerald L. Dorothy Joan Emmons Atha Hopper Frye Levine Engineering Pharmacy Universitv A Fine Arts Okeene Okla. City College University Sentinel Pryor College Sallisaw Gene Mauna J. CK C. Roberta Ted Hester Loa WiGCS Ruth Kritikos Pre Law St. Clair Bus. Adm. Smith Engineering Lawton A f University College Okla. City Norman KAe Fine Arts Norman Tulsa Mary Jo Floyd Betty Lou Robert A. Emily LANf7LEY Lacy Porter Johnson Elizabeth r i B Journalism A X n ITniversity Ward Fine Arts Eiiid Fine Arts College Axn Pryor Duncan Norman Pre Med. Roswell, New Mexico Henry Alice V. H. Carol George E. Schriener Paramore Bland, Jr. Faulk KUNKEL Engineering r B Engineering Axn Engineering Seminole Arts and Sciences Shawnee Tulsa Blackwell Tampico, Mexico Ruby Charles Helen John W. Mary Lou Helen DURIE Patton Sund MiDKIPP Wilbanks Engineering ITniversitv Engineering Arts and Universin- Ardmore College Okla. City Sciences College Claremore Seminole Calvin William Ann Richard Joan Raymond Harry- Blanton Allen Castle N. Barry McDonald KAe Hicks KAe Arts and University Arts and Engineering Fine Arts Sciences College Sciences Okla. City Okla. City Hollis Chickasha Pershing DOXAI.D B. Charlotte Robert Irene Claire Frank J. Marv Jo Jack Lloyd Mary James Latimer Davis Marr Lerner Hicks Cribi Sledge Lugsdin Clausen EnKineerinR r • H Cniv. College Univ. College Pre Med. K AB Univ. College A ' l ' Fine .Arts Clinton I ' niv. College Pauls Valley Okla. Citv Kansas City, Missouri Ponca City Fine Arts Tulsa -Apache Univ. Coll Norman ege Temple Gloria Sim K. Jackie L. Owen Cleota Mae Don Betty Ann Robert Norma L. MONNKT Sims CjRIFUS ' AUG1IN SOWARDS Danner Lawrence Hendrick Laughney K AH Engineering Journalism X ! Fine Arts Uni ' . College A ' l ' Fine Arts Univ. College Arts and Shawnee Okla. City Univ. College Stroud Okla. Citv Fine .Arts Tuscahom a Tulsa Sciences Chickasha Wilson Tulsa Cl.IFlON R. Peggie E. Robert Dale Betty Sue JiMMIE C. Shirley Justin M. Lee Etta John Oaskii.i. Allison- Culver N ' eal Freeman May Sone Bailey Cowan Kahn Univ. College Arts and Fine Arts Fine Arts Engineering Engineering Pre Med. Univ. Coll ege Engineering Okla. City Sciences Afton Olustee Okla. City Duncan Pampa Norman Tulsa Duncan Cherie John- Rosemary Edmond Jean Bill Mary Ivan Margaret LOIISE Howell Jones Clarence Lucado Peacock Elizabeth Pitman Tai.kington (Jrav Thornton ' XQ Robertson xn Engin eerin g Leflore Univ. Coll ege Univ. College AXQ Univ. College Univ. College Bus. Adm. Univ. College Okla. City KAO Hollis Claremore Journalism Waxahachie, Tulsa Binger Okla. City Univ. College Duncan Texas Tulsa W ' lIMAM S. Martha Kenneth H. Cladys Frank J. Doris Mae M. Paul Freda Ruth J I. VI MY CJeNE W ' arver, Jr. Lea Rubin Ford Stiles Lake Vest BlSUKIN Walters Payne Hiis. Adm. I ' niv. College Bus. Adm. Fine . ' rts Univ. College Uniw College Fine .Arts Pharmacy Engineering Muskogee Hallettsville, Texas Bristow Okla. Citv Okla. City Wilson El Campo, Texas Shawnee Okla. City S( ' A BMl S is r% f f P Ca « 1 i-f %- ' ' f f - r t I ' ■H i K V . . x. r W 1 R = i , ■A 1 ' It k - ' ■- J JU, €RVIN AN tXPANDIN6 4JAT€ F R E S i i E i 1 i H J.XMES J. Ruth J. Kenneth Mary J. Edward E. Joyce Love James Hardey Engineering Parson Pre Law A Engineering Muskogee Fine Arts McAlester University Hugoton, Okla. City College Okla. City Kansas M.ARIE Frank Patricia Hubert E. Ladonna BOWDISH Peterson, Lynch Elsing Ruth A J ' ' -. Home Pre Med Owens Journalism Universitv Economics McAlester University Pry or College Okmulgee Okli. City College Bethany Louis C. Jean- Gene Dorothy A. Lawrence Row. N Hamilton Floyd SCHULTZ Jackson, Engineering Universitv Muse Engineering JK. Marvel 1, College University Norman Bus. Adm. Arkansas Keystone College Okla. City Blackwell Beverly B. Raymond Elizabeth John Betty Haun- Perry Hughey Travis Louise University Padden Universitv Edwards Smiley College KA College Pre Law Bus. Adm. Norman Engineering Shreveport, Louisiana San Diego, California Pawhuska Norman Billy Majel Ben Mildred E. Maurice EUCEN ' E Carpitcha Edgar Moore Hall Covin Universitv " RUSSEL Universitv Bus. Adm. Fniversitv College Uni ' ersit ' College Bethany College Seminole College Okla. City Hobart Altus Betty Fred Marian Wesley A. Ann Louise Ruth Wesley ' Al ice Leatherock Hill COLVIN Herford Hale University University ASA Engineering Fine Arts College College Pre Med. Norman Okmulgee Perry Okla. City Alma Harold 0. Carol L. D. Barbara DUANE L. Kazen Grog a n WORLEY ' Tabor Grace I ' niversitv xn Engineering Universitv Pharmacy College University Norman College Norman Tulsa College Stroud Buffalo Betty William Nancy ' Roger M. L. Pauline Barton ' James McMillan Tarman Hill University Weaver University Fine Arts I ' liiversity College University College Norman Col lege llealdton College Fletcher Okla. City Alva Jack Bill BONITA Paul Marian A. QUINCY LlGO.V lONA McIntyre Palmer .Adams Engineering Williams Universitv Universitv Engineering Okla. City University College College Okla. City College Marlow Idabel Okla. City ■vT j ' r.VlPHFRES Arts and Sciences Phillips, Texas Barbara M. Hampton Pre Law Tulsa Doris Marti Uiiiv. College Washington RoilERl l.EE Miles Pre Law Beaver ROWENA Oliver I ' liiv. College Henr etta L. Deane Minor Fine Arts Okla. Citv Jean Francis McAlister Bus. Adm. Washington Ellen Rowe Brillhart K KF I ' niv. College Madill Sue Alice Grantham Univ. College Rvan Nancy Jlne Lewis Iniv. College Waurika Joyce K. P YE. ATT Fine Arts Longview, Texas Earlene Pearsey Journalism Haskell Claire Ellen Savage Univ. College Woodward (iuv R. Old, Jr. lournalism idabel Anna Marie Barn Err Hus. Adin. Pampa, Texas Pat McLoii) Pre Med Ft. Gibson Pat Carroll KKF Univ. College Tulsa Bett ' Sue Scott Univ. College Depew Peocv Pauline Ayres Univ. College Midland, Texas Walter Lee Tiiaver Pre Law Okla. Citv Marjorie Hanks Univ. College Tulsa James H. ye Johnson Pharmacv Okla. City Oarell Happy Ross Pharmacy Britton Bettv Jane OCG Education Okla. Citv Marjorie Joe Holland Fine Arts Okla. Citv Ledelle Wettencel L niv. College Rush Springs Juan A JOLINE Wadly Fine Arts Tvrone Bob Williams Univ. College Henrvetta Dorothy Cooper Journalism Talihina E. La.moyne Castle Pre Med Marietta Robert Simons Journalism Okmulgee LiLLiE Mae Lee Univ. College Sulphur Jim Murphy Engineering Caripito, Venezuela CiLORIA Martin Univ. College Ponca Cirv Jim.mie Jack Nelson Engineering Okla. Citv Catherine Charles Bus. .• dm. Idabel J. CK O. DUCGAN Univ. College Dallas, Texas Virginia Ann Cobb Univ. College Okla. City Tanell Frank Dakil Pre Med Childress, Texas Wanda Lou Howard Univ. College Marlow June Ward Slaughter Univ. College Ada Mae Bell McDaniel Arts and Sciences Texhtiina Helen M. McGlVERN Bus. Adm. Wilson Shirley Hope Butts Univ. College Oak wood Patricia A. Studer Univ. College Tulsa $iRVIN J AN tXPANDIN j 1TAT€ ssr . f R n i i E i Mil Herbert C. Hazel Geraldine Chlorine Dorothy Oakes Patricia Tone Morris Lee Dunn University Keener Pappas Hardy A College xn Bus. Adm. I ' nclassified Journalism Okla. City Journalism Riode Janeiro, Brazil Okla. City Norman Nowata DoRiA Ann- Rose Jane Elsie Jean Russell Howard KiRKI ' ATRICK Davis Pace Wayne Bus. Adm. A I ' HE Axn Kirchoff Ringling Journalism Engineering Universitv Bus. Adm. Shawnee Norman College Wichita Falls, Tex. Wichita, Kansas Ethel Glenn T. William L. Grant R. T. Kasner Zachary Cornelius Sherman Montcolm Univ. College Bus. Adm. Pre Law Leake Engineering Okla. City- Covveta Sulphur Pre Med Rochester, New York Monroe, Louisiana William Judy Lee Lloyd Bob Gene Wilmer E. Reid Bounds . ' Li.Ey Turner Goad Hudson- University Universitv Universitv Engineering Univ. College College College College Muskogee Henrietta Madill Marietta Shawnee Robert C. Eugene Wilmer W. Joyce Bob KUMLER Parks BOSNELI. Nicholson Hyer Universit ' Universitv Engineering nB University College College Tulsa University College Shawnee Checotah College Enid Garber Sally Lou James L. Alice Lee Donald Thomas . ' Atkinson Legette French RONK Frederick University Engineering I ' niversitv Engineering Collins College Stockton, College Council KA Niles, California Davidson Bluffs, Law Michigan Iowa Okla. City Samuel Olen L. Sarabeth Karl Patty Elliott Medley Breedlove Kenneth Jayne Hoover Universitv A ' l Boatman nB Engineering College Journalism Pre Med University Okla. City Shawnee Okla. City Nowata College Enid Edward E. Ferguson University College Dodge City, Kansas troA THE PEOPLE OF OKL AHOMA Enlargement of the Functions of Industry to Society mvL As each graduating class crosses the platform to receive diplomas, there is a feeling of pride and satisfaction among the faculty in know- ing another group of well-educated engineers is being given to the nation by the University of Oklahoma. These men and women are not finished engineers, but we know, in time, the majority will dis- tinguish themselves in their profession. Individually and collec- tively, O. U. engineers have made valuable contributions on the battle fields, in industry and in society, which have aided in the preservation and enhancement of our wonderful civilization. The engineering class of ' 46 will do their part in making this a better world. t4j ' 4vi.fc. 4r, ' » J AiV i ii ' P ' ' ' i- ¥ fi ' , i(gni Ei«)iLit-.iEEi; of i ssKSHsana® As long ago as 1932 the classroom and laboratory floor space of the College of Engineering was inadequate for the ever-increasing en- rollment and the required instruments, apparatus and equipment. Such conditions did not stop educational progress; as time went on, professional engineering classes were held in other buildings on the campus and testing apparatus was crowded into every nook and cor- ner of the laboratories. When the existing laboratory rooms were filled, additional equipment was installed in temporary structures or within a fenced enclosure. Several times the University requested funds for the construction of an additional engineering building. Finally in 1945 the request was given favorable consideration and $350,000.00 was allocated for a Petroleum Engineering building. When this structure, which will be an addition to the present Engineering building, is completed it will house the Schools of Petroleum and Chemical Engineering and some related departments. The curricula of the College of Engineering are being revised to fit the pattern of modern education, so when the new portion of the building is completed and the faculty fully staffed, the O. U. Engi- neering College will be in a better position than ever before to serve Oklahoma. if n- V «?. " ««WV,. HE cfliiiiiiiic lunu I " " " : z HK war time Xaval Collcirc ' riaiiiiiitr rroLTiam at the I ' liivcrsitv of Oklahoma gv I _-- ij; comes to an end with t raduation this spring. 1 he aeeelerated proii;ram was set up . : J. I to help supply the Xavy with junior oriicers who possessed a broad (general eduea- tion and the fundamentals of Naval Science. As an emergency measure the V-12 and XROrC programs were closely integrated. As to the success of the V-12 XROTC pro- gram we have only to look at the ' ar Record of the X ' avv in everv theater of war. In carrying out the accelerated program there were manv problems to be soh ' cil bv the liiiversity and the X ' aval 1 Hit, problems that seemed to have no solution at the time, but ou men of the X ' aval I nit and the I ' niversity authorities working together did solve them in true Xavy fashion. The cix ' ilian and officer members of the faculty and you men who made up this Xaval I ' nit have richly earned the Xavy ' s, WELL DOXF:. The College Training Program terminates its wartime active duty status in June, 1946. 1 he tremendous national effort of defeating the enemies of our form of government has met unparalleled success. The patriotic cooperation of the I iiiversities of our countrv in the College Training Program has justified and proved beyond any doubt the feasibility of fulfilling the nation ' s needs for naval officers from this widely universal source. By V-J day Naval Reserve Officers, comprising nearly 87 per cent of the total officers in the Navy, had writ- ten an impressive record of accom- plishment in the most extensive war in history. Nearly all of these re- ceived training at indoctrination schools and universities, where the needs of the Xaval service and the best instructional methods were com- bined, on an accelerated schedule, to meet the emergency. Smce the fall of (iermany and japan the XROTC and ' -12 ( " nit has operated to relieve a critical offi- cer situation incident to demobiliza- tion ol those who are returning to cixilian pursuits. Cai ' i ' ,. W. .Armivtrih r. C ' omm.nicliri " Otiucr In th e luisettled world at home ,nui abroad, with the problems of Pag© 134 First roia, left to r ' lqlit: Lt. (j.R.j O. B. Staiider, Captain E. VV. Armentrout, Jr., Cnmmander W. M. Rakmv. Lt. A. C. Soderliorg. .Vf ' ( ond ro ' u:: Lt. R. L. Franz, Lt. J. E. Varhroiigh. Lt. C. IL Neff, Lt. R. R, Miller, Lt. J. c;. Saylc.r. TInid roii:: Lt. F. M. Whittalier, Lt. L. M. Ranes, Lt. (j.K.) P.T. Wadswortli, Lt. G. P. Halev, Lt. N. L. Penney. If ' il wiil huluri ' s: Lt. Com. A. M. Tibbetts, Lt. Com. J. L. Edwards, Lt. G. Livingston, Lt. R. M. McCool, Jr., Lt. W. T. Lace, Lt. L. B. Bnrfield, Lt. J. E. Foard, Lt. (j.g.) M. Kielbasa. ni SIHF Commander W. JM. Rakow occupa tion and future military rcciuirements unsolved, the Navy desires to continue the NROTC training on a peacetime basis throughout the country. The form of the peacetime program, which depends on congressional legislation, will provide instruction in the naval subjects of Gunnery, Seamanship, History and Administration, Navy Regulations, Communications, Mili- tary and International Law, Navigation, and Junior Officers Duties. The plan provides less hours of Naval Science instruction, to insure the reserve officer candidates sufficient oppor- tunity to obtain degrees in their chosen fields. All gradu- ates will be eligible for commissions with various active duty privileges and requirements. The new reserve offi- cer will have an equal chance with his Naval Academy contemporary to make the Navy his career, and the Navy will depend on a goodly percentage of such officers to re- main in the Regular Navy or Active Reserve. The University of Oklahoma has contributed im- measurably to this training program. The O. U. authori- ties, the President, Board of Regents, Professors, and the Student Body have cooperated unstintingly and unselHshly. The sacrifices of these campus groups are reflected in ev- ery campaign and will continue to enrich the traditions of Oklahoma, the Navv, and the nation. Page 13S I I 1. ( . 5 Ji tA Hr.vrv Lkwis F.A. W.J. R. E. John .■ ntonio WlLLIA.M H. L. Claire R.B.Ave NT Allen Anderson . ' ndersok Anthony Elec. Engr. Arrington AUSTILL Arts and Gen. Engr. CJcn. Engr. (Jen. Engr. Arts and Pawtucket, R. I. Bus. . dm. Elec. Engr. Sciences Verden Des Mnines, la. Sioux City, la. Sciences Engine Club Hattiesburg, Wolflake, Ind. Can ()n, Tex. Los Angeles, A.I.E.E. Mississippi Engine Club Football California A.I.E.E. HKN Earl Lee Baer P. M. Bailev Robert August c. y. James L. Charles L. C. A. Bazata C. L. Beck Arts and i r A Barbero Barn hart Basham Baxter Gen. Engr. .■ rts and ( Sciences Arts and c;en. Engr. Gen. Engr. Arts and Pre Law Chicago, III. Sciences , Milwaukee, Sciences Pittsburg, Oklahoma City Sciences llarrah WinnHeld. La. i Wisconsin Denver, Coin. Tennis Kansas Ft. Worth, Tex. Football Sooner Hoist F. K. Hecketi W. HEirKiNC Joseph A. Louis G. Henry Benda C. E. Bergman Robert Gordon ThAineQ. Arts and Bus. Adui. Belvedere Belvedere Bus. Adin. Elec. Engr. BiGHAM Blumer Sciences Pinedale. Wyo. Arts and Arts and Kingfisher St. Louis, Mo. Bus. Adm. n KA Bruce, Miss. Rli thni (inbs Sciences Sciences Engine Club Holland, Tex. Law Broolvlyn, N. V. Brooklyn, N. V, A.I.E.E. M A, :; T 11 KX, TBn Beattie, Kans. Edward Marion Bervl Edwin Bradley E. D. Brasel Howard James M. Otto George Bollinger BOBBV N. Br ADIORD Arts and (Jen. Engr. Brinegar Brittain Brown Elec. Enjjr. Booth Bus. . ' Vdm. Sciences Haskell Elec. Engr. GeiL Engr. Gen. Engr. Terre Haute, Bus. .Adm. IndependeTU-e, McConnick, Bloomington, El Reno San .Antonio, Indiana Maury City, Missouri S. C. Indiana Texas A.I.E.E. Tennessee Engine Club -.M.C.A. H K N, i: T Bruce JoiJN 1 A. MI ' S (iErjRGE Ivan- Ray Bvrum H. H. Caldwell John CanAris Kenneth E. Roland BURRINOTON Birt ' Burton Gen. Engr. K A .■ rts and ( VENDER Champion CJen. Engr. . rts and . ' rts and Modesto, Calif. . ' Vrih. Engr. Sciences Bus. Adm. Ki: (jrand Meadow, Sciences Sciences Birniiugharn, Eagle Lake Chadrnw, Xibr. Mech. Engr. Minnesota San Diego, Los Angeles, Alabama Track Pckin, III. California California Sooner Hoist Tectoii Rifle Team U.A.B., 1 Y.M.C.A. Frontier Week Committee -l - rr ? gj- i . ;ik Ralph H. DONATO Char[.es B. R. Colbert R.C. Con NELL J. B. Cox- Elmer E. Hugh K. Chii.ds Cipriani Richard Bus. Adm. Arts and Arts and Crocker Crook Bus. Adm. Arts and Coble Miami, Ariz. Sciences Sciences Elec. Engr. Bus. Adm. Kingsland, Ark. Sciences Newburgh, New York Bus. Adm. Delphi, Ind. Football Mgr. BelKvood, Nebr. ' aco, Texas Track Band Sesser, Illinois Little Rock, Ark Robert P. James W. R. G. Davis Jack W. Delph John C. Robert W. W. E. N. Doty D. W. Crow CURXUTT Gen. Engr. Arts and Dempsey Donaldson Elec. Engr. Dowlearn Arts and Gen. Engr. Orangeville, Sciences Petr. Engr. Arts and Tenapah Arts and Sciences White Deer, Utah Sedalia, Mo. Limestone, Sciences H K X, Til 11 Sciences Minneapolis, Texas Track New York The Cirove, a :i, i; T San Antonio, Minnesota Track Pistol Team P.E. Club Engine Club Track Texas A.LE.E. Engine Club Texas RiCH.VRD G. H. DUFFIE J. J. Duklap C.M.Dunn Fred Eaves, Jr. George V. Lamont Bruce Everett DOVLE Arts and Mech. Engr. Bus. Adm. Arts and Eidson Eltince Arts and Arts and Sciences Tulsa Clyde, Tex. Sciences Arts and Mech. Engr. Sciences Sciences Evans, Ga. Engine Club Austin, Texas Sciences Chicago, 111. Pontiac, Mich. Owatonna, Navy Band A.S.M.E. Track Pasadena, Cal. TBR, 2T Football Minnesota Cheerleader Band, Track T !, n T z; Baseball Roy M. F. y Edgar E. R. D. Flood Keith Andrews Howard P. R. T. Foote Bill D. Foutz David L. Gen. Engr. FiLDES Elec. Engr. FOILES FOLTZ K i;. Arts Gen. Engr. Francis Cloquet, Minn, Mech. Engr. Franktord, Gen. Engr. K :;, Arts and Sciences Oklahoma City Gen. Engr. Engine Club Ft. Smith, Ark. Kansas Moline, HI. and Sciences Petersburg, Kansas City, Rifle Team Engine Club Engine Club Winner, S. D. Te.xas Kansas A.I.E.E. Cross Country Newman Club Football Rifle Team Guy W. E. 0. Frid.U " G. A. Gafford T. M. George James H. Gibbs Milton James F. Fr. nsok Pre Law Arts and Gann. v av Gearhart Elec. Engr. Gifford Haake Gen. Engr. Punta Gorda, Sciences 2AE - N, Arts San Diego, Cal. Bus. Adm. Arts and Duluth, Minn. Florida Etta, Miss. Civil Engr. and Sciences HKN Downey, Cal. Sciences Football Corpus Christi, Texas Track Fayetteville, Arkansas Navy Quartet Navy Editor Yearbook A.LE.E. Kansas City, Missouri I I. [. t f , fru kJ diM iM R.J. Hansen- Wally E. Richard T. Robert L. Orville Harscii Harold Walter James r.L. Hearn 2X Han- us Harrington Harris Mech. Engr. H artmAn Harven Elec. Engr. Bus. Adm. Bus. Adm. (Jen. Engr. i: AE Smithton, Mo. Elec. Engr. Gen. Engr. Laurel. Miss. Los Angeles, Minneapolis, Malone, N. V. Bus. .Adm. W ' oodston, San Diego, A.I.EE. California Minnesota RiHe Team Cross Country Kona va Kansas California Engine Club Herman- Jack Charles William John W. Hill Howard H. George C. 1 " ). R. Hough H EI NEMAN N- Hemphili, Malcolm Joseph Herm Bus. Adm. HOBROCK HOGAN Bus. .Adm. Gen. Engr. Arc h. Engr. Hendry Arts and Portland, Ore. Civil Engr. Bus. Adm. Oklahoma City Chicago, 111. Ft. Worth, Tex. AXA Sciences Frontier Board Princeton, Union, Miss. Arts and Beaumont, Tex. Intramural Kansas Sciences Board Chicago, 111. J. N. Howard High Hudson John Hunt Francis Paul loiIN H. Charles U. E. Jaben William Gran Arts and ■I ' Ae Civil Engr. Hutson Hyde Irvine Engineering Jassmann Sciences Gen. Engr. Norman Aer. Engr. Arts and Arch. Engr. Kansas Cil , (jen. Engr. San Antonio, Watsonville, Engine Club Watertown, Sciences Manhattan Missouri Inman, Kansas Texas California A.S.C.E. Mass. Shreveport, La. Beach, Calif. Rifle Team Engine CIuli V.M.C.A. Newman Club Tecton (Jen. Engr. Club Sooner Shamrock Tho.mas Dl ANE Eari. D. W. Johnson Herman W. H. Johnson Don Jones John F. D. G. Keys Carl-thers Jobe Johnson (Jen. Engr. OOWELL Gen. Engr. Elec. Engr. Keating (Jen. Engr. Arts and Arts and Sioux City, la. Johnson Pittsburg, Great Falls, Bus. .Adm. Wichita, Kans. Sciences Sciences Intramurals Bus. Adin. Kansas Montana Loveland, Colo. Arlington, ' a. Salt Lake Citv, Itah Oakland, Calif. C.A.B. Frontier Chairman G. E. Kilmer w. Rohert M. Ki;iiH P. Bii.i. NL urke U.K. KiiiN Cl INE KniUS LIS William 11. K2 KlMBROLCil King KlRBV Kite Cien. F ' .ngr. .Arts and KOENIG Bus. Adm. .Arts and (n-n. Engr. Bus. Adm. (Jen. Engr. Pueblo, Colo. Sciences Gen. Engr. EI Paso, Texas Sciences (Jalva, 111. Battle ( reek, Bromide Pistol Team .Arlington, ' a. Des Moines, la Track Springville, Arkansas Men ' s ( lee Club Michigan Pistol Team £ ( 1 A ib. i B ' rittf «i.ik i ' " i I. ' Jn mi mk m M j - . •i St d HBf ' J ii wlAl iij Harold Krouse He.vrvC. Urbak Louis T.J. c;. L. Lammons Samuel Frank Leach Richard Arts and Klihlmakn Kyburz Lambertson Pre Med Thompson Gen. Engr. BiiRT Lee Sciences Gen. Engr. Elec. Engr. Mech. P ' ngr. Texington, Lattimore Lexington, Kv. Arts and Chickasha Sioux City, la. Idaville, Ind. Mercedes, Tex. Miss. Bus. Adm. P H i; Sciences iBaskethall Track Rhythm Gobs Engine Club A.LM.E. T 1! 2 T Fallston, N. C. •■0 " Club Track Modesto, Calif. ■Jack Robtri Edwix C. Nathan Lindek R. F. Lindsay P. A. Lockhart Clarence A. DVVIGHT D. P. A. Makirs Lemav Livdenberc Bus. Adin. -Arts and Bus. Adm. LOEFFLER, Jr. Magwitz Bus. Adm. Bus. Adm. Engineering Flint, Mich. Sciences San Antonio, Arts and Bus. Adm. Pine Bluff, Ark Pomona, Calif. Ft. Wavne, Ind. Basketball letterman Sooner Hoist Greenville, S. C. Texas Pistol Team Rifle Team Sciences Floral Park, Ne«- ' ork St. Louis, Mo. Doyle Richard E. William Jesse Ma. n. Moody B. H. Moore William L. Daniel O. G. Morris Ma.xwell MlCHELSEN Miller, Jr. Arts and Arts and Morei.and Morgiewicz Aer. Engr. Bus. Adm. Gen. Engr. Ben Sciences Sciences k;; Arts and El Reno ' Vlidvale, I ' tah Portland, Ore. Bus. Adm. Onaga, Kans. Oklahoma City Arts and Sciences TBn, Tn Topeka, Kans. Pre Med Club Sciences Bernice, La. Goshen, N. Y. I.A.S. Engine Club Robert Lewis Billy M. Raymond Scoit BiON A. Aubrey Charles Lewis W. William Vlorr MOWREY Murphy McBride McCall McCall McGregor Robert Nes Bus. Adm. Arts and Arts and Gen. Engr. Bus. Adm. Bus. Adm. Bus. Adm. Arts and Arcadia, ( " alif. Sciences Sciences Wichita, Ivans. Cambridge, Johnson City, Royal Oak, Sciences Brownwood, Bakcrsfield, Track Maryland Tennessee Michigan New Orleans, Texas California letterman Football Louisiana 1 irHARLES D. Samuel Russel Morris E. Donald C. E. W. NUNN Earl O ' Carroll W. R. Olsen- R. E. Orcutt Vewton- Noble NUNLEV NUNK Bus. Adm. Arts and Mech. Engr. Gen. Engr. rivil Engr. Gen. Engr. Bus. . dm. Arts and Magnolia, Tex. Sciences Salt Lake Citv, Topeka, Kans. hawnee Ardmore Baliinger, Tex. Sciences Baltimore, Md. rtah Intramurals Waldo, Ark. Track Frontier Week Committee II Ti; - T T V. I, f R. S. Owens C.T. Pahian Ronald D. William G. Harold Pensky Willlvm Her l Eru in D. S. PlEKSON Hus. Adin. Arts and Pankratz Peck Gen. Engr. Donald Peters Pettus Mech. Engr. Elizabeth, Sciences Arts and Arts and Chicago, III. Arts and Arts and Salt Lake Citv, Tennessee Little Rock, Sciences Sciences Sciences Sciences rtah Maple, Ark. Florence, Kans. Racine, Wis. Hobart Searcy, .Ark. Newman Club Hand Cierman Club n. E. I ' oi.K R. i. Pdl.K F. POOKMAS J. .1. POFP I. E. Preston E. E. Prvok Wm LL M R. Ford Quici.ey Hus. Adni. lius. Adm. Mech. Engr. Bus. Adm. Gen. Engr. CJen. Engr. QUARLES Civil Engr. Corning, Ark. Corning. Ark. Tulsa El Campo, Tex. Dakota City, Condon, Ore. Arts and Shaker Height Engine Cluh Nebraska Sciences Ohio T, n T i: Houston, Tex. A.S.C.E. } r; Soon, r Hoist Engine Club DoNAi.n R. WlI.I.IAM JOIIS ' Howard Terry Rhee R. T. Rhodes TOM.MIE llAKK Lee Grant B. QUI-VN R. Gni() Eugene Ray Pre Law Pre Law- Russell Rues RiMMER, Jr. Rockwell Bus. Adm. Pre Law- Chem. Engr. Los Angeles, Tallahassee, Arts and Civil Engr. Arts and Memphis, Tenn. Reno, Nevada lola, Kansas California Florida Sciences Crossett, .Ark. Idabel Sciences Toledo, Ohio Newman Club XPX HaMI) KEt.I.EV Jack Rlbei, J. L. Ruble 11. J. Sanders Wll.l lAM W. W. A. Seal Glenn E. R. W. Seliim ROWE Pre Med Gen. Engr. Bus. Adm. Schkiever (Jen. Engr. Seay Elec. Engr. Arts and Oes Moines, la. (ireenshurg. Marks, Miss. Elec. Engr. Wellington, Elec. Engr. Ridgew-ood Sciences Indiana Norman Kansas Tahlequah Queens, . ' . Favetteville, M K . , 1 II :; Football II K . , :iT A.I.E.E. Tennessee Sooiur Shamrot ■ Engine Club A.LE.E. Engine Club A.I.E.E. l- ' .nginc Club T r. ii,:i:T II K . Preside WlXSTOX Al.nERT ROFiERT SjIANT RoilERT J. C. L. Shimek John Van Siinu ' Dale Shreve W. y. SlECEL Douci.As Seyremax Arts and SlIAW Gen. Engr. Arts and Hus. . dm. Bus. .Adm. Sewei.i. Arch. Kngr. Sciences Arts and Santa Rosa, Sciences Huchanan, St. Louis, Mo. Arts and San I ' " rancisco, Fairview, Sciences Texas Midway, Ky. Michigan RilUTeam Sciences California Michigan Stillman ' alle . Pistol Fenin Phoenix, Ariz. N ' arsity Fnotliall Illinois AX A • I. Siler Arthur C. C. Smith J. F. Smith Kenneth W. Michael Smuii S. M. Soi.litt George Souris F. T. Stewart VIech. Engr. McPherson Gen. Engr. ISX Smith Pre Law Civil Engr. Arts and Civil Engr. Scotia, N. Y. Sims Jefferson, Tex. Bus. Adm. Bus. Adm. Herrin, 111. Kenilworth, 111. Sciences Grand Saline, MIS Arts and Osceola, . ' Krk. Amboy, 111. Navy Quartet St. Louis, Mo. Texas Rifle Team Sciences Gah ' eston, Tex. Engine Club A.S.C.E. T. N. Steward Ralph L ee C. R. Sun-dqlust William Richard R. S. Teitelbaum E. H. Thompson Robert Lee Raymond D. Pre Med Streicher Bus. Adm. CoknellTarr Taylor Gen. Engr. Ki; Thompson Thurston, Jr. Los Angeles, Arts and Norfolk, Va. BO II Mech. Engr. Chicago, 111. . rts and Arts and Arts and California Sciences Pre Law- Oak Park, 111. Sciences Sciences Sciences Footlinll St. Louis, Mo. Basketball Lima, Ohio Newman Club Intramurals Engine Club Ne vman, Cia. Berkley, Mich. St. Louis, Mo. D.H.TiNCH B. R. Tipton J. M. J. E. Vaughn L. ViCK Bernard Wald George W. S. I. Weisz Glenn F. AXA Chem. Engr. TO.MPKINS Arts and Bus. Adm. Elec. Engr. Watson Gen. Engr. Welch Arts and Batorp, La. Arts and Sciences Moultrie, CJa. Chicago, 111. Pre Law- Los Angeles, Mech. Engr. Sciences Sciences Ashland, Ky. A.I.E.E. Port Clinton, California Eureka, Kans. Houston, Tex. Cleveland, Ohio Soonrr Hoisl Engine Club Ohio Pistol Team A.S.M.E. Sooner Hoist Baseball Band Engine Club E. J. Wii.DE, Jr. Henry J. John- L. Paul W. H. B. Wilson Charles W. David E. William Robert H. Arts and M ' lLLIAMS Williams Williams Arts and York Zacharias Charles Zoellner Sciences Bus. Adm. Bus. Adm. Gen. Engr. Sciences Pre Law Gen. Engr. ZlECENHAIE Gen. Engr. Mew Orleans, Day, Fla. Phoenix, Ariz. Colorado South Lancaster, Tyler, Texas Philadelphia, :i:x Denver, Colo. Louisiana Pistol Team Springs, Colo. Mass. Pennsylvania Chem. Engr. Tulsa AX3 f n If:. ( fl 2 ' 1 p a a 1 n f ' r o Qi ' o 1 r r i a ? p c- p ff P rN r ' O .a D O p Hari,a d Wesley RlLliARD R. M. Emerson F. P. R. Bezner R. B. B. E. Blume Floyd Lee Eugene Baker John Bauer Berendzen Berntsen Elec. Engr. Bl. kestad Elec. Engr. Cash Abbott Chein. Engr. .Mech. Engr. Eler. Engr. Elec. Engr. Mexico, Mo. Elec. Engr. Los -Angeles, Elec. Engr. Civ. EiiKi. Topeka, Kans. Tulsa Walters Salt Lake Tulsa (California Wichita Fall, Niagara . xi; TB Il,i:T A.I E.E. Citv, Ctah Track Icxas Falls, N. V. Engine Club 11 T i:, K K •i- Engine Club :: f, H K X .A.I.E.E. ' " Foothall A.l.Ch.E Engine Club A.I.E.E. Engine Club Engine Chili A.S.M.E. Engine Club A.S.C.E. 0. Robert C. I. G. M. L. Cole C. Clark R. L. J. M. David Philip DOMINICK Jp Chadwick Charles Chronister Civil Engr. Constant, Jr. Crawford Cummings Davis Debitetto Civil Engr. ■fr H } AB Flippin, . " Vrk. Elec. Engr. Elec. Engr. Mech. Engr. Elec. Engr. Mech. Engr. Sible , !t) va Petr. Engr. Elec. Engr. Engine Club Okl.ihmna Citv Enid Crescent Kingsville, White Plains A.S.C.E. Bartlesvillc Blue Springs, A.S.C.E. ■Mli; K K l- A.I.E.E. 11 T::,T 2 Texas New ork Engine Cluli P.E. Club Missouri T B II i; T Engine Club Engine ( lub Lcttermen ' s TBll Engine Club Engine Club A.I.E.E. II K X, St. Pat ' s Council St. Pat ' s Council Club A S.M.E. Engine Club I.eRov Ai.nnuT R. L. Doyle John O. Dupv John D. Tom M. Gayle William A. Jack (Iross jA.MEsM. Hal John T. DlKFORn Gen. Engr. Gen. Engr. Gassetl . ' er. Engr. CJrieves Chem. Engr. Mech. Engr. M.nri.ey, Jr. Merh. I ' ngr. Jenks Ponca City Gen. Engr. Houston, Tex. Chem. Engr. Moore Lubbock, Tex. 2 A !■: Clevelaiul, Ohio Engine Club Engine Club Webb Cin Soortrr Tulsa T H n, i; T Engine Club Mech. Engr. A.S.M.E. Prcs. r.A.H. TO IITi; Sluifiiroik . X A AX2 A.S.M.E. Tulsa Engine Clnli (len. Engr. Club Engine Club A.S M.E. A.I.E.E. Engine Club I.Ae.S. Pres. Peet President TK II,i;T A xi; A.l.Ch.E. Pres. A.l.Ch.E. Engine Club St. Pat ' s Council Sec ' IIT-Presid.t T 1? ' arsitv Footll " 0 " Club Fred E. W. n. Hedges John M. Chari 1 s W. Jack Hinckley Howard E. J. (5. Jackson Richard C. Wayne 1 Hawi.ey Elec. Engr. Heller Hill AT Irby Mech. Engr. Jackson Jeikrev ' Mcih. Kngr. Portland, Ore. Cjcn. Engr. Mech. Engr. Mech. I ' Jigr. Civil Engr. . ' ngleton, Tex. Mech. Engr. Elec. Engr. Allaclena, Calif. Cashon Bonhani, Tex. Tulsa Wilson ICngine Club Phillips, Tex. Overland, M Track A S.M.E. 11 Ti; I ' .ngine Club i; T, •!• (» K Football T H ll.i;T A.S.M.E. n T i;, T !! T Si President A.S.C.E. 11T2,TBII Engine Club 1 1 K X II Ti; St. Pat ' s Council TH lI,i;T T!i, A.S.M.E U.A.B. A.S.M.E. AI.F.F. 1 J. T. Jerkins E. H. JOHNSOV (jEORGE R. Tom K iRKWOon William I.niis Theodore W ARREN C. 1 Elec. Engr. Mech. Engr. Johnson K -, El ec. Engr. Ki.evans Lackey Larson Ledfifiter ■ Oklaliotna City Tulsa Chern. Engr. Kansas City, Ml). Elec. Ei gr. Elec, Engr. El ec. Engr. Ci il Kngr. Navy Quartet A.S.M.E. Oklahoma C it I ' .ngine Club Lancaster, Pa. Peabodv, Kans. Omaha, N ' ebr. Oklahcuna Cil Phantom Mask . X A Engine Club St. Pat ' s A.I.E.E A.I.E.E. A.S.( E. 11 K . II T 2 President A.l.Ch.E. Counci . T B 11 Engine Club HKX Engine Club J Engine Club rT, 11 K X T B n, 2 T Engine Club Snoinr N ._ ■ — ■Ml 1, A.I.E.E. II K N St Pat ' s Sliamroik «0v " ■ r-- — - C. micil Snniiir lln ' ist ffc fm. ' _f ' f r , u 1 riAROLD fOE Legg VIech. Engr. Juiican A.S.M.E. Engine Club ' atMuri ' jiv C2 ivil Engr. itilhvater ' eet ' B II, 2 T vnight of It. Pat Thomas R. ' OLK Jeol. Engr. Viemphis, Teriii. ooner liamrock ' ick and Hammer Bn, ST |v.R. Smith lee. Engr. )urant B II, H K N i.I.E.E. -ngine Club i ' lLLIA.M URNER lec. Engr. It. Prospect, linois K X, T B ri T Richard F. Lemon Mech. Engr. El Reno n T2, TB II ST, TH St. Pat ' s Council Peet H. A. Myers Elec. Engr. Lansing, Mich. Rh thm Gobs T B II, ST HKN Wallace P. N. LlND Elec. Engr. Los .Angeles, California IIKN, Tn Engine Club A.LE.E. Bob McAfee AT Petr. Engr. Tulsa Engine Club P.E. Club A.LM.E. John A. Rann Elec. Engr. Berwvn, 111. II KN, Vice President A.LE.E. Gen. Engr. Club Tfi Newman Club St. Pat ' s Council Joe Alton Richardson Civil Engr. Sherman, Tex. Track, Football A.S.C.E. Donald G. Spindler Petr. Engr. Tulsa S T, A X A P.E. Club J. Sherman Strange Mech. Engr. Oklahoma Citv nTS,Tn L.K.O.T. U.A.B. Sooner Sham- rock Editor Robert L. Lindauer Petr. Engr. Oklahoma Citv A.LM.E. P.E. Club John T. McDONELL Chem. Engr. Tulsa Engine Club S T, T B n A.I.Ch.E. Robert E. Richardson Elec. Engr. Salt Lake Citv, Utah A.LE.E. Engine Club TB n, ST HKN Howard Stanley Civil Engr. Marshall, Mich. A.S.C.E. Engine Club H.A.Locke Civil Engr. lackson, Mich. V.M.C.A. Pres, A.S.C.E. T n President William Franklin McInturf Aer. Engr. Corpus Christi, Texas I.A.S. P. T. Roberds, Jr. Civil Engr. Ardmore A.S.C.E. Engine Club John W. Strickland Geol. Engr. Enid Pick and Hammer Ralph E. Macy R. ' . Miller Chcm. Engr. El Reno A.I.Ch.E. AXS Roy Albert Nelson Elec. Engr. Berkeley, Calif. Engine Club A.LE.E. S T. II K X Mac F. Rupnow SX Elec. Engr. Norman HKN A.LE.E., Vice Preside ' it Engine Club Rhythm Gobs Arthur G. Tafel, Jr. KA Civil Engr. Louisville, Ky. Engine Club A.S.C.E. Trcas Elec. Engr. Enid Engine Club A.LE.E i II S, S T TB n Richard J. Obert CJen. Engr. Toledo, Ohio Engine Club A.LCh E. TQ, AXS Newman Club Gen. Engr. Club A. F. SCHOENIG Elec. Engr. Boerne, Tex. A.LE.E. Engine Club Soonrr S iamroik HKN Jack M. MlNDES Mech. Engr. Chicago, III. Engine Club A.SM E. Navy Band Victor Ben Ogde.n Chem. Engr. Clovis, N. M. Engine Club A LCh.E. AXS Delos McElroy SCISM Gen. Engr. Oklahoma City Phantom Mask (jen. Engr. Club Dean morcensen •t ' Ae . ' Xrch. Engr. Memphis, Tex. Snonrr Sliam- roik Editor Engine Club A. E. Petrik Mech. Engr. Caldwell, Kans. Engine Club I.A.S., T B n T n. II T S Bob Thacker Mech. Engr. Oklahoma Citv Peet. M IS n TS, T B II S T, L.K.O. I ' . " O " Club Track. St. Pat ' s Council C. W. Thierfelder Elec. Engr. Kansas City, Missouri .- .LE.E. Pres. HKN St. Pat ' s Council . L VOGEL Civil Engr. Texacoma, Tex. ■•0 " Club Football, Track A.S.C.E. Engine Club Kenneth Voyles Civil Engr. Phoenix, Ariz. A.S.C.E. Engine Club Howard G. Whitehouse Mech, Engr. Lebanon lunction, Kv. A.S.M.E. Engine Club T B n, S T n TS Jerry- Whitten T. R. Williams W. H. Wilson Petr. Engr. Wichita, Kans. Engine Club P.E. Club Elec. Engr. Price, Utah Engine Club A I.E.E. TB II. ST II K X k: Arts and Sciences McAlester Phantom Mask Pick and Hammer Letter Qjj W. Wade Shipley- Elec. Engr. Artesia, N. M. Rhvthni Gobs A.LE.E. TBH, ST H K N, H S Peet Lewis G. Timberlake Civil Engr. Phoenix, Ariz. Tn Clarence Wood Gen. Engr. Tuscaloosa, Ala. Wesley Foundation ini iHi ' I ' hc traditions of festive jl ' N]-; WEEK bc- Liaii In the Na ' al Ac;uleni almost a century ai o. llerc at OU the ceremonies lia e tol- o ed the .ulamoroiis pattern set by Annapo- is. Color Company Connnander I larolcl McGraw, June Week 1945, bestows a kiss upon his Color Girl, Miss Margie Cassidy, as the Skipper holds the lady ' s bouquet. Page 144 cunuiiii The Farc ' cll Ball in Wilson Auditorium on June 13 was attended b the entire regiment. Music was furnished by johnny Long. Offi- cers anci men enjoy party on Wilson lawn during the June Week Ball. ,€kJtt The Navy Baiul parades for Junv W -ek re iew in Owen Sta- diLim. X-ll company " at attention " in the backgrouml. • • ' ■• ' ■. ' •I ' V% ' ' V- ' . " -, ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' •• ' • ' ' : ' ' : ' ' : ' - ' :t ' ' -: ' i ' -i ' - ' J., ' ' ' ' ' r , ' ' ' •, ' ■, ' •, ' • •.■.. • ' % ' •,■• ' ■• •r-;-; ' ;-;- ' -- ' . ' :■,•■.-■.•■.- ' .■ •■ ' ■• ' .■■.•. ' IB v ir ■-— m _, _ fc_ Page ]45 These four i ents arc " loaeliii " for bar " . Williams, Urban, Sie- gc and Herron ready for target practice. A study in determina- tion: The photog told these three strollers to " look deterniinetl to go to class " . Colbert (right) did a pretty good job, " Big Jim " Cherr almost smiles, and I.inder lets go with a grin (of determination). But all three were determined to go to class — besides, they ' d get ten demerits if they didn ' t. n iiii (1 Ward sa ' s that }{)u ain ' t seen " knotting " till i)u " e watched an athletic specialist bend " em. 1 lis real job is teaching swimming and sa ing drowning water-jioln phuei ' s, but he likes to lila ' cards and bailminton (and tie knots) in his spare time. " Big A ' McCall shows ' em how it ' s clone. Caret ul, Mac, it ma be loaded. interestetl onlookers, Ir lne and Irect. tell us to " A ' lin cl ' our own inisniess ; Page 14S iniiii ' (!) What a siyht! Sam Noble slurcs at his LFM. Strictly a posctl picture. The rint)s iiniler his eyes aren ' t from too much Tri Delt nightlife, but are merely a part of an open gun-sight. No, that ' s not a textbook Ander- son is reading — probably " POrever Amber " — hut, anwvaw he looks industrious. I Gault sets his sight on something — probably the girls ' dorm — while Guftcy awaits his turn. And Pat Hyde thinks he ' s getting some " book I ' arnin ' " , but distractions (attractions is a better word) are too great. Page 147 Bal(j()c ! C ' unuitt Jrciilcs to end it all. 1 Ic ' s spent one too many sciiK-stcrs in ' -12 ;unl NR() ' ]X Latest tlireeti e that he must sign up lor llll ears before gettinij; his commission was more than he coukl stantl, so he resorts to the easy wav out. It is said that the fi -c-incher lea es no mess to clean up. puiir (! Danenig occupies the greater part ol a train- ee ' s weekend — and do nu hhimc tliese two ' )l swahhies tor pro ing that statement? (ieorge Soin-is meantlei-s from the I ' liion with leminine company. Page 148 PiSflM Let ' s pool our thoughts, boys I We ' ve got a quiz in Gunnery next hour. It ' s amazing how a game of billiards can take a guy ' s mind oh school tasks. And bridge, too, helps a guv pass the leisure time which he wouldn ' t ha e if he studied as he should — but that ' s another matter. Pensky plays the perfect role as " dummy " as Brown and partner gloat cn-cr taking the last trick. The amazing combination ot Superman and Neptune in this shot IS none other than Lieutenant ' ads orth, one-time instructor in gunnery, and now a happy civilian. Some of the boys look over the demerit list to make sure that their plans for the weekend haven ' t been called off by the Navy. Page 149 MHl CIU Not the k;i t popular of X R( ) ami -]2 " haunts ' " is the mail cayc with laithliil Mrs. Nothstcin lianilinL; out the " stiyar reports " anil money ordei ' s to homesick trainees. I loward Kolt . seems to be amoiii the luck with his epistle from home — or somewhere . . . Kathic, Joan, Ann, or Bobh ? And Fe- mail makes for happy expressions on the pans ot Nunley ami Folk. Is it that mone oriler I ' olk has that makes unle so liapp ? Look wtiat J iihhy Bartlett i ot in the mail — the paper, that is So that ' s why you joineil the Na y, eh, ruhby ? And some le lows don ' t ha e to yet mail : I.ambertson plays hands with a w in coed duriiiii leisure iioui-s in the L nion lounge. Page 150 nuu Since plans tor an Army-Navy niLTu,cr lunc raised so much dandrutt in the Navy ' s hair, the trainees ' class building, the Armory, has come to be known as the " Navory " amont; the personnel in blue. This is where most ol the beloved weekly practice-ilrills take place. Charley Pabian proves that the Army is not the only outfit that can use a clay model as he points out Little Rock on same. Most geog- raphers say that it ' s hard to find Arkansas, much less L. R. Gault still is sighting the girls ' ilorm and Guffey patiently awaits his turn. Rvan and Watson train a Mark 51 director on the photog as he snaps this picture. And there is " Lover " Loltz again telling Auerbach how to operate a torpedo director. Page 151 OFF ilHS C )H(. time ! There ' s nothing Hke a cup of coftee and a coed in the Union betwixt classes. Takes your mind off routine duties and puts it on things more pleasant. Here Willibald ! I alius uses the Coffeytime Technique to sc- cuie a heavy date for Satiirdax ' night. She ' s thinking it over. Meanwhile, the photog was having a heluva time trying to get these four gentlemen to even prelt ' iul to he swab- bing the deck. Some of the brand new ensigns of January line up to look at the birdie. Juilging b the looks on their laces, the birdie appar- entl had no eHect. .Maybe (?) they ' re sat! because they ' re leaving deai- old ( )L ' . Page 1S2 SliE UOIS This is the only kind of Ciiristmas shoppin ; most RO ' s and V-12 ' s could do, what with $50 (?) a month. The picture below is a joke. Who ever heard of two athletic spe- cialists cleaning rifles — particularly these two. Anything to get your pictures taken, eh, Ward and MisKovsky (pronounced: Mis- Kovsky). The rest of the brand new ensigns plus three second-looey ma- rines all seem happy about the whole thing — except a couple of them who have to leave certain coeds behind. But they ' ll be back ! Page J 53 PBHl Kulikowski si. hts lor l- ' ililcs and Scwcll as Sicgcl stands by. Ttic riHc and pistol teams boast an excellent record under tlie coach- inji; of Lt. ' arbroiigli, Chief 1 loiick and Gunner Cain. Teams were captainetl by Mackey and Sewell. ' -12 graduates of October, 1945, line up for pictures. " Cannonball " Nes is training lor a iob with Rin iling Brothers. He claims he can be shot clear to New Orleans; and he sinus " Wabash Cannonball " all the wav. Page 154 ?- -: ■ ■ • .if " • ' i_T- wni 45i» H t US.I ir - ' a i 2 t J X . IJilllilAi! I he Kcsi.T c Jrticcrs ' rniining Corps is an essential pint of the system ot mil- itary training provided for by Congress in the Defense Acts of 1916 and 1920. The primary object ol the R.O.T.C. in time ol peace is to pro ide sNstematic military tiMiniiii; ' at cixihan educational institutions to qualih selected students of such institutions as reserve officers. Duriny the lime between the establish- ment ot the Corps at the I nixersity ol Oklahoma ami the suspension of ad- vance coiM ' se oi-k in 1943, a total ol approximately 2,400 students success- fully C(jmpleted the work anil were com- missionetl as reserve officers. MilitarN ti " ainino was first seen at the University ol Oklahoma in April, 1917, when a regiment was formed of student volunteers luuler the supervision ol Professor Guy Y. Williams, acting com- mandant. At this same time, the Uni- versity of Oklahoma assisted the army in enlisting men by granting full college credit for the school year, provided thev were passing at the time of enlistment. Coi.OXEL AvLWVN P. WiLLI.AMS, ConiiiKindant At the beginning of the school year, 1917-18, a course in military training was ofteretl in the unixersitv in lieu ot physical education. At the time. Associate Professor R. C. Terrell was acting commanilant. In the lall of 1917, Professor Guy Y. Williams, with four other members of the facultv and thirty- eight students, went to Fort Sheritlan, Illinois, to recei e military training in order to enable them to instruct in militar science on their return to the uni ersit . first roii. ' , lift Id r ' uihl: Captain Maiiriiul ( ' . Foster, Ordin.nnce; I.t. C ' olnnp! .■ vi vvn P. W ' illinins, Iiilaiitrv ; Captain Cliarlis II. CiiHliiaril, Intantr ; Kt I.irnliiiant i«il .X. Sliipli ' . I- " ifl(i .Artillery. Sicoiiii roiv: M.Tstcr Serjeant Rolu-rt B. Ui)liai ' i ' k ; SiTcraiit Otto (i. Pavtoii ; Sergeant William C. Rogers; Staff Sergeant Charles T. Barter; Sergeant William V. Goshorn, Sergeant .Mnwill I). Mel.eniv. Sol s ioivn: Captain OHIirrt II. Westerman, Infantry; Tedinical Serjeant Joseph J. Bode; Sergeant Rolurt R, Page ISB EI In September, 1918, the University of Oklahoma offered its faculty and its entire equipment to aid the government. The Student Army Training Corps was established here and functioned from October 1st to December 21, 1918. The S.A.T.C. was divided into two sections, the collegiate section and the vocational section. In the collegiate section were 1173 men and in the vocational section 510. In order to take care of the S.A. r.C. the following buildings were con- structed: three barracks, four mess halls, bath house, infirmary, canteen, and the " ' ' " hut. Fraternities occupying large houses turned them o ' er to be used as barracks. The old gymnasium was also used as barracks and the basement of Monnett Mall was used by the Quartermaster. Although the influenza epidemic in the fall of 1918 threatened to interfere seriously with the work, the efficient service of the medical officers and the University authorities prevented serious results and both academic instruction and drill went on. According to government reports, the efforts of this University to help " win " the war were equal to those of any similar institution in the country. With the start of the Second Semester of the 1945-46 School Year an Advanceel Course was acti- vated for veterans who had had one ear or more of active military ser ice and by reason of which they received credit in lieu of completion of all of the basic course. The R.O.T.C. receixed the distinguished college rating in 1923 and has had it each year since. Captain Charles H. (ioddard First roiv: Lloyd G. Larlvin, Patrick A. O ' Bannon, Otto VV. Walter, Clyde A. Lvnn, John R. Nielsen, Grady L. Wilson, Virgil F. Jones, Richard W. Powell. Secojid roiv: Edward L, Barhour, Elvis D. Wallace, Clav E. Yates, Charles E. Goldsmith, John B. Barnes, Robert O. Hall. Tliiid roiv: James R. . ' Andrews Bradford C. Moore. Douglas M. Womack, Richard H. Fohnar, Eddie L. Patrick, William E. Wright, Herbert D; West, Icolm Ar.mstrong, Clyde W. Wyant, Charles E. Cline, Lloyd R. Fourth row: Jack M. Silver, Wray W. Hudson, Paul W. Hull, Mai Reddout. Page J 57 n n My, tloii ' t tiiL ' look inilitar ' . It locjks as it th(. ' I- IkuI a busy day w ith those serious e - pi ssions ; hut then, who woLiKhi ' t it vou liad to lirill lor a couple ot hours eacli tlay 1 Now comes the time in e ery man ' s life when he has to ilo a hit ol housecleaning — or shoukl we say, rifle cleanini ! Anyway, elon ' t they look intlustrious making those rifles spic ami s(ian .■ ' And there ' s not a sinujle hoy loatini;! I hat, our dear readei " s, is one toi ' the hook. Left, right, left, ris ht — oh, the monotony ot it all! But it does bring results, ' ho knows — one of these hoys might become a second (ieneral MacArthur. So keep up the gootl woi-k. Voli never can tell what ma - happen! Page J 58 Will these soldiers ever rest? They are cer- tainly setting a good example for the rest of us. Just look at those lines — straighter than the straigiitest line. Well, almost as straight. It looks good to us. Oh dear, they do take a little time out from their drill. Mail Call ! What a beautiful word ! It looks like they ' re comparing letters. Now let ' s see, did Mary or Suzy write the best letter, or it could even be a letter from their local draft board! Oh, no — not that. The war ' s o ' er! Our compliments to you men of the R. O. T. C. — you ' re doing a splendid job. This countrx ' will need military leaders in the fu- ture and no one could hope to find better or more capable mate- rial than riyht liere at O. U. Page 1S9 IJ Capt. William Stiniple, United States Army, Retired, has been in the military science department longer than any other employee. He has worked as record clerk for eighteen years, since 1-ebruary 15, 1928. ' " Capt. Stimple served on active duty in the army for 27 years from February 15. 1892, until his retirement on Au- gust 15, 1919. He fought on foreign soil t yo different times in two different wars. He took part in the Spanish- American war, serying in Cuba in 1898. In 1918 and 1919, during the World N ' ar, he served in France. Capt. Stim- ple was also in the Philippines during the Philippine Insurrection from 1899 until 1902, thus making a total of seven gears ' active war dut) ' . James Evans Spinks, assistant mili- tary property custodian, has worked in the military science department since Oc- tober 29, 1945. Mr. Spinks, now on the Inactive list of the fleet reserve, served 26 years of active duty as chief quartermaster in the navy. He was on duty at the Uni- versity of Oklahoma with the Navy Re- serve Officers Training Corps in 1940. After leaving here in March, 1944, he was in the Pacific until August, 1945. 1 le took part in the struggle on the Phil- ip[iines and in the invasion of Okinawa. Originally from Georgia, Mr. Spinks now plans to make his home in Norman. Mrs. Martha Jane Judson, secretary to the militars ' science department, is the only woman emplo ee ol the department. Mrs. judson has been employed by the department since May, 1942, and has workeil uniler the su- pervision of tour tiifferent commamlants. Mrs. Unison ' s home is in Norman. She attended the Uni ersity of Oklahoma and received a degree in liome economics in 1941 . ViLLiAM Stimimh Martha Jaxi- Judson J. E. Spinks Page 160 First roiv, li-ft to right: Leatherock, Ellzey, Peterson, Oltmanns. Second roiu: McDaniel, Hicks, Richardson, Trubey, Glasscock, Nicliol, Nichols, Williams, Catncr, Patchen, Ledhetter. T iird roiv: McPherson, Craven, Gaskill, Asquith, Shaner, WeMott, Rickard, Peterson, Stinson. Fourtli roiv: ' arbrmi h, Klumenthal, Gallagher, Deerie, R : bertson, E ans, Collier, Camp, Bishkin. Fift t roiv: Price, Hardey, Reid, Matson, Rubrecht, Sturdivan, Mclntyre, Shaw. Sixt i roiv: Hurd, Westmoreland, Handen, Alexander, Thompson, Thrower, Ansley, Fachary, Peterson. illlliRl iili ||HE Military Band is an integral part of the Army R.O.T.C. unit located on the university campus. It is com- posed of basic military students who also participate in the University Marching Band and is under the command of stu- dent officers. Members of the Military Band are selected each fall on the basis of instrumentation and musi- cal ability. The unit this year has been under the direction of Leonard H. Haug and William Ver- non Hartman. Student commander for the first semester was Cadet Lieutenant Jack Ledbetter and for the sec- ond semester, Cadet Lieutenant Robert Hall. First Sergeant Leroy McDaniel served in the ca- pacit ' of drum major. Strains of familiar military marches can be heard coming from the cirill field south of the Biology building in the regular drills and reviews of the R.O.T.C. unit. A good march, well played, has an invigorating effect on all people whether it be civilian or mili- tary, and in the paratle, good march music stimu- lates and unifies a unit in precision, pride and unitv that can come from no other source than good band music. We have, even through the years of war, maintained a good R.O.T.C. band and we take great pride in the fine organization we have had as a part of the Military Unit of the University of Oklahoma. Page 161 I I. W Jftflff !8 mf mm • . ' . . . ' . ' " " ; ■ ' . ' ' • • ■•. •• " • « «« COMFA.W A— FIRSr I ' l.ATOON First rnii:, l,jt to right: J. M. Del.ay, AVin. S. Hlackin:iii, Jack VinKN Julm CJrigsbv, Jim Vine , Hill ' riiojiias, Trdilv I ' asxiff, Maurice Janet). Second row: Frank Lake, Tlioinas Harvey, James Jack, Don Oaiiner, (icnc Hester, James Sniallev, Jlerbcrt Elsiii);. T iird row: Robert Fleming, Gene Arrington, Bill Covin, Richard Conkling, Pat Phelpin, Sanford Allen, Oeorge Abl.ih. DiIIhii Akin. Gene Muse. Fourth row: R. I ' . I ' adden, James Roberts, R. I ' .. Meiiihardt, Jack I-igon, Ross Silvey, O. li. McBride. SF.rOXn PLATOON First row, trfl to rujht: Oiin, Jatnes Hootb, Hud Stoldt, Jim Doiielson, Sanford I ' a ' e, Marion ( ' h:ipman, William Kinj;, Jiinrnic Nelson. Second row: .Mfred (iibson, Hill llartronit, Don I.oftin, Hat Mcl.ond, Stanlev Koijlz, ' esle Krnmmcr, Robert ( i. Haker, Mnrplu Brown. Third row: Monte I)(jdson, Lloyd Boyles, Kd jar Dean, Ra Ta lcir, I ' im Donovan. Jerome I ' rankel, Robert Williams. Fourth row: George Kiiiikel, Edmund Cotton, Doyle Siirles. IIIIRI) I ' l.AIOON First row, hit to rii ht: Carlos l.avandero, (Jeorge ILall, Thomas I ' olleson, Robert Kimilir, lobn W.ird. J. W. Snnd, Jack Sledge, Billy ' ickers. Serond row: Roland Delatire, Leslie Legate, Allen Marr, Edwin Samples, Calvin Mooie, Charles Smith, Clyde Johnson, David Clements. Third row: V ' alter Thayer, Fayette Copeland, Eliot llirsch, Robert Mill, Charles Hale, Richard Harris, R. .A. Fourt, Charles Harris. Fourth row: Jim Downing, Bill Fwing, James Stanlev. Page 162 I 1. [. COMPANY B— FIRST PLATOON First row. left to rujlit: Storlcy Sosarsky, Arthur Cox, DouKlas Long, James Frvmire, Joe Ross, Robert Lallar, George Savage, Richard Corner. Second row: R. N. Conkling, Claud Klapp, Lioyde Laeys, Kenneth Harton, Paul Clark, Frank Massey, Jack Miller. Third row: H. R. Jones, Fareed Farha, J. E. Hocker, A. O. Acers, T. J. Hill, B. V. Hver. Foiirl i row: Robert (niion, Dick Kelmer, Curtis Harvey, Ralph Watkiiis, R. T. Montcalm, W. D. Schafer, Jimmie Johnson. SECOND PLATOON First row, left to ri, it: Fred Levinson, Robert Holderby, Robert Miles, Don Payne, Amanual Heintz, Sidney Goldfield, Robert Wilson. Second row: Basil Papahronia, John Westervelt, Billy Bennett, Guy (Jregston, James Clausen, Roland Arnold. Third row: Herbert Adams, Herbert Oakes, Ted McCourry, Harry Skinner, Laurence Swanson, John Snare, Howard Schaer. Fourth row: Tommv Hopkines, Maitland Costelow, George Wilder. THIRD PLATOON First row, left to riijht: Don Woody, Bill Pierson, Harry McDonald, James Oglesby, Donald Shaffer, CJeorge Richmond, Tom Mont- gomerv. ■ d j Second row: ' Robert Johnson, Leiand Seba, Le Pendergraft, John Kahn, Wilmer Boswell, Kenneth Roberson, Leonard Byrd. Third row: Bill Warner, Tom Cavanough, Ernest Bloch, Vernon Blattner, Charles Crane, Bill Rook, Alfred Janco. Fourth row: W. S. Merrick, J. K. Love, J. S. McWilliains. Page 153 I !. { ' OMI ' AN ' V (•— I ' lRST PLATOON First row, left to right: Marie Oaks, Robert Carpenter, (iilhert Wooilrow, Richard HiiRhcs, Carle Loii};, Frank Hicks, Philip Christian- sen, Frank Ryan, Lamoyne Castle, Charles Jesseph. Second ro w: Cene Carley, Tnm Cnlernan, W.irren l.nar, Al Karstetter, Pat Sullivan. I ' . C. narnell, W. C . Cox, Willis Thrclkckl, Leaford Thombrough. Third row: Donald Layton, Jaines Rollow, Don Mehl, I ' mn Paul, Cecil Karnhearl, Howard () ' lla er, Donald liilchrist, David Kra il, William Carter. Fourth roiu: Samuel Hoover, John Cantrcll, Max Rizlc , Illdridue Rose, Charles Selah, Jim Pa ne. SECOND PLATOON First row, left to ritjht: Fred Woodson, Mack I ' .lliot, Vance Manire, Joe McClendon, lioli W ' hitelex, XLirtin Dyer, Clenc Templeion. Second row : Frank Hamilton, J. O. Ault, William Hudson, Vernon Penny, Calvin Hiingerford, James .Arnett, James Norris. Third row: Jack DuKgan, H. T. Stephens, James Thomas, John Howers, Fred Hood, Ted Kritikoy, J. D. Winboy, Kenneth 1 oi.l. Fourth row: John Smith, William Kamp. rillKl) PL. MOON First row, left to right: Tom Ruble, Jerrv Ricliter, Pitninn, John Lane, (Juy Old, Chris Caporal, CJeorge Livingston. Second row: Ralph Fender, David Scrulon, Maurice Hoss, Richard (iocken, Jaines Da , William Weaver. Third row: Bob Wilder. John Morledne, Tony Fenoi;lin, Floyd llammett, Charles ' oss, Jimmy Lowe, Jack Jones. Fourth roiv: Wayne McWilliams, Horace Rhodes, Laurence Jack on. Page 164 I I tmi 4 THE PEOPLE OF OKL OMA in The School of Medicine of the University of Oklahoma, with its two hospitals, the University Hospital, and the Oklahoma Hospital for Crippled Children, has six main functions: The education of students in the art and science of Medicine; the education of nurses; the training of hospital Dietitians; provide an advanced educational program for graduates in Medicine, Internships and Residencies; the training of laboratory X-ray Technicians; and give medical care to the people of Oklahoma. That the school serves the State in so far as these functions are concerned is evidenced by the fact that during the scholastic year, 1945-46, 226 residents of the State of Oklahoma were receiving their medical education in the school; and during the same period there W ' . L ' 6?;j ?1ff: !yg ' Sfeji ' tHr !J Hr ' 5 snEn ;) i; fci it] ti ii of M :h J) .( r were 17 Interns, and 11 Residents receiving training, the majority of whom were residents of the State. The School of Medicine has a total faculty of 233; with 36 full time and 186 part time, which number includes 13 visiting Lecturers from different parts of the State. The majority of the full time fac- ulty are in the Basic Sciences. The enrollment of the School of Medicine for the scholastic year, 1945-46, was 268. The School of Nursing had an enrollment of 209, of whom 30 were Affiliates. In addition. Hospital Dietitians, Medical and X-ray Technologists re- ceived training in the laboratories of the University Hospitals. During the last fiscal year 7009 patients, residents of the State, received medical care in the University Hospitals. The Outpatient Department administered 27,439 treatments to residents of Okla- homa during the same period. It is difficult to estimate the value of all services rendered, but a conservative estimate indicates that the people of Oklahoma received two dollars worth of medical care for every dollar spent at the insti- tution. In addition, residents of the State received medical education, and other training, which benefits the public welfare of Oklahoma. „ " «»,, f i m ' DR. TOM LOWRY 1891 - 1945 This book is dedicated to Dr. Tom Lowry, the late Dean of the University of Oklahoma School of Medicine, Superintendent of the University Hospitals and Professor of Clinical Medicine, who died on December 11, 1945. Dr. Lowry had officially served the Oklahoma University Medical School more than twenty-live years, beginning as Instructor in Medicine four years after he graduated from this school. He was appointed Dean of the Medical School on November 15, 1942. However, illness prevented him from actively serving in that post until November of 1943. Mainly through his efforts, the present Medical School Student Council— who sponsors this Yearbook— was begun. Thus, indirectly, Dr. Tom was responsible for the publication of the Sooner Medic and we, the Staff, wish to dedicate this volume in memory of him. Page J 69 Front Hall of the School of Mfdieiiie U if L The lirst and sl-coikI cars of the School of Medicine were establishctl in Xonnan in 1900. The third and fourth years were estahlisheil in ( )Ivlahoma City in 1910 when the medical school oi Mpwortii University was taken over by the University of Oklahoma. The first degrees in medicine were conferred in June, 1911. Upon completion of the Medical School IJuiltlmLi, the first and second ) ' ears were transferred to Oklahoma City in 1928. Buildings consist of the Medical School; the University Hospital, with 180 beds; and the Oklahoma Hospital for Crippled Children, with 220 beds; together with the Nurses ' Home and auxiliary buildings. A seventy-bed addition to the University Hospital, for the care of Negro patients, and a three-story adtlition to serve as temporary housing facilities for stuilent nurses was completed in 1945. The liospitals and Out-Patient services are primarily lor teaching purposes. However, they treat indigent citizens of the state, either free or at nominal fees. Practical train- ing in obstetrics is given in the obstetrical department of the University Hospital and in the Deaconess Hospital, which is affiliatetl ' ith the School. University of Oklahoma, School of Meilieinc i ■m Oklahoma Hospital for Crippled Children Saint Anthony Hospital, which has a capacity of 300 becis, Wesley Hospital, with a capacity of 150 beds, and Central Oklahoma State Hospital, which has 2,675 beds, are also used as teaching hospitals by the School of Medicine. University Hospital ■ " ■ ' , ' ' " ii )n. W.ANN Lanc.ston, Dean ot the Siliool dI Mi-ilicinc and Siipci Intcncli ' iU ot tlu- I in iisit i lospitals ; Professor ot Mi-diciiic and Chairman ot tlu ' Di-iiartnu-nt ot Mcdiciiu ' . Page 172 IR, nU lANGSlii Dr. Wann Langston was appointed Temporary Dean of the School of Medicine of the University of Olchihoma on December 11, 1945. He gradu- ated from this School in 1916. Before graduation he was instructor in Pathology and Clinical Micro- scopy. In the years 1918-19 Dr. Langston served with the Army, nine months of his service being overseas. After the Armistice, he was a member of the faculty and organizer of the Dept. of Bacteri- ology at the A. E. F. University at Beaune, France. He was appointed Associate Professor of Clinical Pathology and Medical Superintendent at O. U. in 1920. In 1924 and 1925, Dr. Langston studied in Europe. He studied in Edinburgh and in 1925 went to London where he worked in the National Heart Hospital and the National Hospital for the para- lyzed antl epileptic. Also, in 1925 he studied at the University of Vienna. In 1929 he was appointed Executive Assistant to the Dean, ami Superintendent of the Hospitals, and was acting Dean in the absence of Dr. Long. Later his title was changed to Administrative Officer of the School and Hospitals. In 1931 he resigned as Administrative Officer and was given the rank of Professor of Clinical Medicine and Director of the Outpatient Department. In 1933 he resigned his connection with the Hospitals, but retained his title Professor of Clinical Medicine until 1944, when he was appointed Professor of Medicine and Chairman of the Department of Medicine. Dr. Langston is a member of the American Medical Association and of the County and State Societies. He is a fellow in the American College of Physicians and a Diplo- mat of the American Board of Internal Medicine. He is also active in civic circles, being a member of the Chamber of C(Mnmerce and the Rotary Club. I Llarold A. Shoemaker graduated from Keystone State Normal School in 1916. After one year of teaching he entered Val- paraiso University and received the Ph.G., Ph.C, and B.S. degrees in 1920, after an interruption for service with the Army in 1918. He was appointed Instructor in Phar- macy at the L niversity of Oklahoma in 1920 and has been a member of the faculty since that date. During his tenure on the faculty he had three leaves of absence for graduate stucly; one year at the University of Wash- ington, where he was granted the M.S. de- gree in 1924, and two years at Yale Univer- sity, where he received a Ph.D. with a major in Pharmacology and Toxicology. He is a member of Phi Delta Psi, Phi Delta Chi (Chemistry and Pharmacy), Sigma Mu Sigma, and Alpha Kappa Kappa (Medi- cine) fraternities. He is also a member of Rho Chi, Sigma Xi, American Society for Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeu- tics, and other professional and scientific or- ganizations. He holds the rank of Professor of Pharmacology and has been Assistant Dean of the School of Medicine since 1939, and served as Acting Dean of the School of Medicine and Acting Superintendent of the University Hospitals for one year. Page 173 Dr. J.M. TlllRINCER Professor of Histology Ur. H. W. Hooper Instructor of Histology Dr. K. M. Richter Asst. Prof, of Histology Dr. E. I.achmas Prof, of .Anatomy Dr. C. F. DeGaris Prof. Emeritus of Anatomy kJRfcAi Dr. R. E. Chase Instructor of Anatomv Dr. Edward C. Mason- Prof, of Physiology Dr. a. J. Stanley Asst. Prof, of Physiology Dr. C. a. Winter Assoc. Prof, of Physiology Dr. Mark R. Everett Professor of Biochemistry Dr. . ' . r. KuRi Ass(»c. Prof, of Biochemistry Faye Sheppard Instructor of Biochemistry Dr. HowARn C. Hopps Prof, of Pathology Dr. L. a. TuRi.Ey Prof. Emeritus of Pathology Miss Jeanne Green Instr. of Pathology ihi L a Dr. H. I). .Mook Professor of Bacteriology Dr. 11. I. .VlARSii Assoc. Prof, of Bacteriology Dr. F. C. Kei.iy Asst. Prof. of Hactcrif)logy Dr. .Ariir r . ' . IlEI.I.nAt M Professor of I ' harmacology Dr. p. . Smiiii .Assoc. Prof. t)i Pharmacology Dr. John V. Barnard Assoc. Prof, of Anatomy Dr. L. F " . Diamond Instructor of Biochemistry Dr. John F. Prof, of Prey. Med. and P. H. Dk. II. G. Cii.Ass Instructor of Pharmacology Page 174 PllE-CllilCIl Missing from the page of very familiar faces on the opposite page is Dr. McMullen, Professor of Parasitology, who was on leave of absence while scrxing in tiie army whei ' i the pictures for this book were taken. Dr. McMullen ' s place has been filled temporarily by Dr. William Loy, who is also an excellent parasitologist plus a past public health officer. Dr. Thuringer and Dr. Richter discuss histology. Top: Drs. Lachman, Craig, and Barnard discuss X-ray anatomy, and Hot Dog ' s staff prepares the week ' s supply of Codeine Terpine Hydrate. Bottfj Left: " Foe — us. Jack, " and right: " Jolly Bodies. " Page 175 CLIiltH with the ciulinji of the war many of the faculty members rctiiniLil Iroiti the armcil forces. To these men admiration and thanks ai ' e in nriler lor a job well done and a welcome hark to the staH. Their return should give some relief to an o erw()rked staff. . . . During the war few vacations were taken ami nuieh lesearch was left undone by the Pre- clinical Staff in order to maintain an accelerated school pro- gram. The Clinical Staff combined their teaching duties with a much enlarged practice due to the absence of many Dr. Forrhst .M. Linghnkelter, Associate Profes.sor of Surgery Dr. Ai.hert D. P ' oster, Jr., Professor of Anesthesiology Dr. Her.MAX Flaxxigax, Resident in Surgery Dr. Joseph ' . Kelso, Associate Professor of Gynecology Dr. Johx F. Burtox, Professor of Clinical Plastic Surgery Dr. Harry W ' ilkixs, Professor of Neuro-Surgery Page J 76 CllilCil I physicians serving in the armed services. So, for the staff that stayed at home, the war was a long and hard one, and they too have done an excellent job. . . . So with fewer faculty members we build up a better case against each. Dr. Campbell lets the Sophs know " Who ' s kidding who " , and Dr. O ' Leary exhibits a good example of polish, poise, and personality in Minor Surgery. Drs. White, Wolff and Stanbro present patients to the Juniors in Surgery Clinic. Statistics show that 50% of these Dr. G. E. Stanbro, Assistant Professor of Surgery ' . i S yil Dr. Cyril E. Clymer, Professor of Surgery, Chairman of Department of Surgery Dr. L. J. Starr ' s ' , Professor of Clinical Surgery Dr. George A. LaMotte, Professor Emeritus of Medicine Dr. Charles M. O ' Leary, Associate in Surgery Dr. John M. Campbell, Instructor in Surgery Page J 77 CUilQL patiLiits lia (. ' arifosc ulcers. 30% appciKlicilis and the rest are iliaynostic problems. . . . Look!! It ' s a bird! It ' s a l lane! No, it ' s Dr. Lin entelter, so you ' tl better perch on the roost in a hiirr or you ' ll miss the hole operation. Drs. Murdoch, Nickers, and Woodward start at the bottom and work up to any place along the G.I. tract. The exposure is a little small for a fo urth of the class to peer thru trom 20 feet, hilt )u can al a s amuse yourself by notmii the resem- blance of the operati e held with some of your acijuaintances. Dr. John W. Morledge, Associate Profes.sor of Medicine Dr. Frederick R. Hood, Assistant Professor of Medicine Dr. R. Q. Goodwin, Professor of Clinical Medicine Dr. Mixard F. J.acobs, Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine Dr. Elmer Ray Musick, Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine Dr. p. M. McNeii.i., Professor of Clinical Medicine Page 178 cimcii 1945 saw the end of the long drought in the medicine department. Overworked staff doctors were rehe ed bv the return of many veterans, who being eager to aid the school anti regain the ci ' il touch, paid frequent visits to the wards and chnics. Medical OPD retaineti its resemblance to Main Street on V-J night, but rumors have it that two hours of search would find one of the 25 visiting staff men who prom- ised three entire mornings each week. Dr. Avey continued to recognize any gross forgery of his signature, and rejected Dr. Hexrv H. Turxer, Associate Professor of Medicine Dr. Bert F. Keltz, Associate Professor ol Clinical Medicine, Supervisor, Clinical Clerkship i Dr. Leslie M. We.stfall, Professor Lnientus of Ophthalmology Dr. H. T. Avev, Clinical Director of the Out Patient Department Dr. Harry A. Daniels, Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine Dr. Robert H. Bavlev, Professor of Clinical Medicine and Vice Chairman of the Department of Medicine Page 179 CllilUl only one prescription for Elixir of Diainonii Dust in Gold water, ordered by an exceptionally bright, well-read Junior. Interns were relieved of any embarrassing necessity of think- ing h the inllux ol I ' csiilents. At pi " esent, interns are allowetl to see patients by appointment onl , il accniii|ianied b ' two oi- more residents. Important ami lar i-eacliing changes m the OB Dept. have been announced, and Seniors eagerly look forward to 2 weeks of OH call, when the ' bill farewell to wife and Dr. John M. I ' arrish, Assistant Professor of Obstetrics Dr. William E. Eastlaxd, Professor of Therapeutic Radiology Dr. Milton- J. Serwer, Assistant Professor of Obstetrics Dr. Basil A. Haves, Professor of Urology and Acting Chairman of the Department of Urology Dr. Paul M. Vickers, Instructor in Surgery Dr. James G. Bixklev, Professor of Clinical Obstetrics Page 180 aiiicu I home, and are privileged to watch the intern, under resi- dential supervision, demonstrate cord tyi ng, and silver ni- trate instillation. Juniors are always (?) on hand to verify rectals and administer the ergotrate. Students are permitted in the delivery room at all times, if equipped with a pass signed by 2 professors, 3 supervisors, Mrs. Powell, and Dr. Fesler. The Lonesome Polecat now shines in the heavens with the elevation of Dr. Anspaugh, OB and GYN resident extraordinary, to the high position of staff member. Dr. W. F. Keller, Associate Professor of Clinical Pathology Dr. J. B. EsKRiDGE, Jr., Professor of Clinical Obstetrics Dr. George H. Garrison, Assistant Professor of Pediatrics Dr. C. M. Pounders, Professor of Clinical Pediatrics Dr. C. H. Hall, Professor of Pediatrics, Chairman of the Department of Pediatrics Dr. B. H. Nicholson, Assistant Professor of Pediatrics Page 18! Dr. C.ARr. L. Hruxdage, Associate Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology Dr. Don ' H. O ' Doxoghue, Associate Professor of Orthopedic Surgery ClIilCAl Tests come last anil thick in Dr. Hall ' s Pediatrics class when some lool Junior lorijets a couple ot lines of a thirty pai e assij nment in 1 lult am! Mcintosh, and Dr. (iarrison builds up his clerk.siii[) class so that they will reach an all- time low when the " Cowboy " rides herd on them for the next toui " weeks. Those shattering blows shaking the hospitals at all hours of the ila ' aren ' t earthcjuakes. the atomic bomb, or carpen- ters nailing up a new door. It ' s the orthopedics department Dr. J. H. L.AMB, Assistant Professor of Dermatology and S [ihilology Dr. K. West, Professor of Orthopedic Surgery, Acting Chairman of Department of Orthopedic Surgery Standing — Dr. C. R. Rouxtree, Associate Professor of Orthopedic Surgery; and Dr. D. D. Pallus, Assistant Professor of Medicine Dr. C. J. FisHAiAx, Professor of Neurology Pago 182 llilCU pertonnirig its delicate surgery on a nine-]iiontii-old patient. The loud thumps which invariably follow this surgery are produced by the orthopods beating each otiier on the back in praise of the fine, atraumatic surgery just completed. The Seniors meet Dr. Halpert for tumor clinic, surgical pathology, and ahvays CPC. On rare occasions he may even venture into the necropsy suite to see the capsules strip with ease and the cut surfaces bulge. All of these are some- what more interesting than the uninspired Clinical Pathology Dr. Charles P. Bondurant, Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology Dr. John E. Heatley, Professor of Radiology and Chairman of the Department of Radiology Dr. Everett S. Lain, Professor Emeritus of Dermatology and Syphilology Dr. p. E. Russo, Instructor in Radiology Dr. T. G. Wails, Professor of Oto- Rhino-Laryngology, Chairman of Department of Oto-Rhino- Laryngology Dr. a. Brooks Abshier, Assistant in Dermatology and Syphilology Page 183 Dr. S. R. Sll.WHR, Assistant in ()to-Rhiiu)-Lar ngology Dr. Tlllos O. Costox, Assistant Professor of Ophthalmology ' [llilCU course offered to Juniors, that class hicli teaches the stu- tlent how to carry a microscope and re(]uires that obsoles- cent " aitl " to education, tiie notebook. in each of the senior courses, slides are flashed across the screen with such speeil that microscopic pathology still remains a secret science. Dr. Cowi: H. Cami ' hki.i., Associate in Neurology Dr. Hii.A Haj.I ' ERT, Professor of Clinical Pathology Dr. Revxold Patzer, Assistant Professor of Surgery Dr. R. D. Axspaugh, Associate Professor of Obstetrics and G necolog Page 184 tussn I JAUNDICE ... is considered ;; member of every class at O. U. Med. School. He goes to class, goes on field trips and eats with the students; yes, he even sleeps with them (m the classrooms). In fact many Professors claim that he is more attentive than some of his classmates. Some even go a step farther and think (although they haven ' t said so directly) that he is a little smarter than the general run of Medical Students. Up until his sensational hit while co-starring with Ed. M. Fugate in the Grid- iron, Jaundice ' s greatest feat was considered to be the time he bit Dr. Hopps after a 3 2 hour lecture. For this he won the everlasting envy and admiration of the Sophomores. HKlii [USS UlllCKRS R IllNSIlAW Pali. (iReex loHX ( il.IS.MANX Pri ' siciciit ici ' -Prcsuieiit Seciftar -Treasu rer Pictured from left to rij;ht are: Cirt-cn, Hiii- shaw, and (jlisniann. Ah-h! At last we ' re Seniors. Dignified, honored, awesome Seniors with lots of time to do everv- thing! No tests, no lahs, nothing to worry about! Brother, don ' t believe it! That ' s all been changed! Take for example Medicine Clinic. You go down to OPD everv morning six mornings a week. You ' re supposeil to he there at 8 :0n (preferably 7:.3(J) and stay until noon (theoretically). Of course, on Saturdays you can leave at 10:00 (theoretically) if you want to make C. P. C. It has been rumored that a sure-fire way to bust the course is to leave actually at noon. Hardly anyone has been checked by noon and you ' re supposed to be checked before leaving. In Meilicine Clinic you learn how to handle patients. Actually and more concisely, you learn how to control patience. During one-half the Senior year, Saturday afternoons are yours. That is unless you ' re on O. B., emergency call, orthopedics or behind in your laboratory work. The other half of the year, you spenil Saturday afternoons in Norman. Transportation? Well, that ' s your problem, ' hen (and if) you return I rnm Norman, voli can loal around until Mondas morning. 71iat is unless ()u ' re on ( ). 15., emergencx call, orthopedics, stuck with a new patient or behintl in yom- laboratorv work. Oh yes, that laboratory work. The (ireat I ' Aalted Privilege of Doing Laboratorv Work, or . . . ' hv Should Technicians Bother? Every time you get a new |)atient (rather frequentlv) vou are privileged to do the L ' . A. and C. B. C. It has been said tiiat this stimulates your interest, improNcs xour teehni(|ue, and increases your knowledge. Well, il the urine e er got to the laboratory, if you could hnil any test tubes, litmus paper, reagents, slules, co er slips, alcohol, matches, stain, centrifuge tubes, sed rate tubes, immersion oil, hemo- globinometers, or anything else, such might be the case. I hen there are Surger - Clinics. M ' er time a Seiiim- would onlinariK ha e some spare time, the throw in a Surgery Clinic. The name ot ever Senior who could be home sleeping, reading or stutlying is |)ut down on the roll book up in Surger . The Clinics consist of calling that roll. 1 lowe er, when you finally struggle through that last ear, wlun ou look back o er e er thing, it ' s mighty nice to be a Senioi-. It ' s nice to know that ou ha e complied with enough luiles ami regulations, that you ha e seen enough patients, attended enough classes, taken enough tests, seen enough operations, telt enough prostates, palpatetl enough abdomens, heard enough rales, run enough I ' A ' s, counted enough cells anil delix ' ered enough babies to get throimh the place. eali, all-in-all, it ' s been lun. We ' ll serioush recommend it to ainone . . . ainone who wants that eo eled degree. Doctor ol .Medicine. i i. KK |(lll S() Page 186 Tofi: Seniors sacrifice themselves for the benefit of science. Bottom. Rlyht: Drs. Capehart, Rusboom, Curtis, and Shanks apply their knowleiltje on patient, Schh ' cht; Left: Drs. Schurter, Green, Thuringer, Westbrook, Strong, and Schlicht in student lab. s II 8 O .jQ o Ar.DEN L. Ruth N ' iviax Frank H. Freo W. Becker Lester Francis Glenn John X. James T. Bom ASCRRER . ' VXNADOH v .AlSTIX Chickasha, Okla. Belter Berkenbile Blender Chevenne, Ok Stillwater, Okla. Sulphur, Okla. Vermillion, S. D. University of Byron, Okla. Stillwater, Okla. Okeene, Okla. I ' niversitv of Okla. A. • M. A K I Cniversity of Oklahoma Northwestern Okla. A. M. Phillips I ' niv., Oklahoma rnivi-r itv of I ' niv. Hosp. South Dakota ■I ' X State College X I ' niversitv of ■1 ' B II Oklahoma Okla. City, ■!■ X St. Joseph ' s I ' X Central Michigan Wesle Hosp, ' I ' X Oklahoma Starling-Loving Hospital St. ' incent ' s Emergencv ■I ' X Oklahoma Citi Cjrace Hosp. Cniv. IIosp., St. Paul, Minn. Hospital Wash., D. C. St. Anthony Detroit, Mich. Columbus, Ohio Portland, Ore. Oklahoma Citv Carl W. RoRERi (;r v John Daniel Theodore P. D. Casper Norman H. Pali. B. Elgexe S. Bowie Blsboom Capehart, Jr. Carlton Garber, Okla. Chandler Chapman Cohen Paul Valley, Oklahoma Cit ' , Bixbv, Okla. Minneapolis, A. M. Oklahoma Citv, Oklahoma City, Tulsa, Okla. Oklahoma Oklahoma Northeastern, I ' niversit of ■I B 11 Oklahoma I ' ni ersit " of I ' niversitv of East Central o. r. r:ihle(]uah ( )klahonia St. . ' itthonv o. r. Oklahoma Oklahoma State ColleKe ■1 ' B II ' I ' X ■1 ' 11 11 Oklahoma City, ■1 ' B II ■1 ' 11 1! Harpers Hosp ■I ' B II Navy Deaconess San Jnaciuin Oklahoma St. Paul Deaconess Detroit, Mich. Weslev Cincinnati, O. (Jeneral Hosp. Dallas, Texas Hospital Oklahoma Citv Stockton, Calif. Detroit, Mich. Jewer G. Coil. Vm. Phei.i ' S Ci V C. Davis Ross P. Demas Lawrence A. Robert Ei.don Fheodore F. Wm. JalksO! Oklahoma City, Cl ' RIISS Chevenne, Okla. Ponca Citv, Dennev DlI.I.MAN Dll.LMAN Dow LING Oklahoma Muskogee, Oklahoma Oklahoma I ' niv. Jenks, Okla. Ponca C it ' , Ponca City, Oklahoma Cit Oklahoma Northeastern I ' liiversitv and Oklahoma Northeastern Oklahoma Oklahoma ■!■ X l ' niversit ' ■I ' X l B II Baptist I ' niv. State College I ' niversitv of I ' niversitv of Cniversity •!■ . Deaconess Navy hX ■1 ' X Oklahoma Oklahoma Hospital Ciiiversitv Hosp. Hospital esle - Hosp. Navy ■! H 11 ■l BII Oklahoma Cit Oklahoma City Detroit, Mich. Oklahoma City, Navy Navy James A. Pali. F.rwin Jniis D. Pali, CJreen ( ' has. Richard I. RAVMOM) Frank Malcolm DuncER Chandler, Cl.IS. ' HANN Durant, Okla. Hawes HinshAw Hladkv, 1r. IIORXF Oklahoma City, O. C. C. and Oklahoma Citv, Southeastern Norman, Okla. Norman, Okla. Stillwater Okla. Fnid, Okla. I ' niversity of 0. I ' . I ' niv. of Okla. State College I ' niv. of Okla. I ' niv. of Okla. A. M. Phillips I ' niv Oklahoma ■I ' X ■I ' X and I ' niversitv ■I ' X •1 ' B II I ' B II and Central ' I ' X Navy Ind. I ' niv. of Oklahoma Gallinger Hosp. Strong Memorial Briilgeport State Teachei Win. Hackiis Med. Center ■1 ' X ' ashington. Rochester, N. . Hospital ■ X Hospital Indianapolis, Ind. Cit Hosp. D. C. Bridgeport, I ' ni ' ersitv Fit Norwich, Conn. Indiana Indianapolis Conn. Oklahoma Cit i ol lirliiritt — Jack Oowxinc;, Norman, Okla., rnivirsit of Oklalioma, ' I ' I! n ; Ci.ovce L. D VCAS, Cherokee, Okla., Nortlnvcstern Stale College ' 1 ' X, I.os Angeles County Cjcneral. tr --• t |M 0Bk 1. ftk i v m hk ilARK ROVAl. OHSSON ' Tulsa, Okla. Jniv. of Okla. f Bn Jniv. of Wis. vlailison, Wis. toBERT Edwin ylcCuRDY I ' urcell, Okla. i Jniv. of Okla. ti X Jniversity Hosd. iJaltimore, Md. ' AMES W. r ' ARKER ,ilk City, Okla. ' Jortheastern jtate College l X itarling-Loving University Hosp. uolumhus, Ohio V. Jay Sand )kla. City, )kIahoma )kla. Citv ' niversitv ' Bn Jniv. Hosp. )kla. Citv, Oklahoma Kip G. Kelso Okla. Citv, Okla. Central State, Edmond 1 X Tampa Municipal Tampa, Fla. Jack C. MiLEHAM Coalgate, Okla. Okla. A. ' M. J Bn St. Anthony Hospital Okla. City, Okla. John M. Perry, Jr. Okla. Citv, Okla. Okla. Citv Univ. ' i B n Jefferson- Hillman Hosp. Birmingham, Alabama Mabelle Blanche schlicht Okla. Citv, Univ. of Okla AEI St. Marv ' s Hospital Kansas Citv Marion K. Ledbetter Ponca Cit ' , Oklahoma NOJC, and O. U. ' f-X Methodist Hosp. Indianapolis, Indiana Elnora G. Miller Tulsa, Okla. Univ. of Okla. AEI St. John ' s Hosp. New York, N. Y. Robert G. Ferryman- Tulsa, Okla. Univ. of Tulsa and Northeastern State College hB n University Hosp. Okla. City, Okla. Robert T. LeNeve Hooker, Okla. Univ. of Okla. 1 X Grace Hosp. Detroit, Mich. Ross H. Miller Ada, Okla. East Central State College X St. Luke ' s Hosp. Cleveland, Ohio James B. Pitts, Jr. Okla. Citv, Okla. ITniv. of Okla. ' I X University Hosp. Okla. City, Okla. Richard B. Lincoln Okla. City, Okla. Northeastern State College X Univ. Hosp. Okla. City, Okla. Malcolm mollison Faribault, Minn. O. C. U. B II St. Joseph ' s Hospital St. Paul, Minn. Richard D. Price EI Reno, Okla. Univ. of Okla. ' X Kansas City Gen. Hosp. Kansas City, Missouri LOYD L. Long, Jr. Durant, Okla. Southeastern State College and O. U. X Grace Hosp. Detroit, Mich. Carl C. Morgan Alva, Okla. Northwestern and O. U. t X University Hosp. Okla. City, Okla. William E. Price, Jr. Okla. City, Okla. Univ. of Okla. X Wesley Memorial Chicago, III. Dave Lowry Okla. City, Okla. Univ. of Okla. and Okla. City University ■I ' B n St. Anthony Hospital Okla. City, Okla. Houston F. Mount Ada, Okla. East Central State Teachers College I ' X Navy Roy Raub Chandler, Ok ' a. Rice Institute ' I X Jefferson Davis Houston, Texas of Lonis Leon Schurter Burlington, Oklahoma Univ. of Okla. X Good Samaritan Portland, Ore. Pat Shanks Drumright, Oklahoma Univ. of Okla. + X Sl Anthony ' s Okla. Citv, Oklahoma Harry F. Singleton Norman, Okla. Univ. of Okla. t X Navy Ray E. Spence Pauls Valley, Oklahoma East Central State College i X Univ. Hosp. Okla. City, Oklahoma Carl B. Thuringer Okla. City, St. John ' s l niv. of Minn. and Okla. U. X St. Anthon ' ' s Hosnital Okla. Citv Orange M. Wtlborn Ada, Okla. East Central State College X Good Samaritan Portland, Ore. R. W. Lykins Commerce, Okla Ihiiversity Oklahoma ' Bn Navy Harold G. Muchmore Ponca City, Oklahoma Rice Institute X Medical Center Jersey City, N. J. Earnest W. Reynolds, Ir. Tulsa, Okla. Univ. of Okla. Boston City Hospital Boston, Mass. Brock R. Westbrook Broken Bow, Oklahoma O. B. U. 1 X Univ. Hosp. Okla. City, Oklahoma ' lot pictured — Joe Strong, Healdton, Okla., O. U., X, Colorado General, Denver, Colo.; Paul Williamson, Oklahoma Cit , Okla., O. U. and X C. LI., Denver General, Denver, Colo. 1 JlilH OFFICERS l O.M (IaFFORD Bii.i. Hi:.Mi ' niLL H. O. ' OL NG President ' icc-Piesi(leiit Secretar -Treasurer CuARi.Ks Cochrane and Dox Hrawxer Student Council Representati es Hoi! RhDMOND . . . Social Chairman Pictured left to right are: ' oung, Cjafford, and Redmond. Softball, tennis, baskLtball, ping pong, golf, touch football and other extra-curricular not to be men- tioned here have kept the Junior class very busy this season. Well, this and a certain group of professors who ha e no regard for the physical conditioning of medical students (nor mental conditioning either). Although dubbed by some pre-clinical profs as the " poorest class 1 ha e ever taught " (and they probably haven ' t taught over 30 or 40 each ) , the Juniors can be proud of their achievements — Two highest teams in the intramural softball tournament: champion and reserve champ ping pong plavers; sexeral basketball players of renown, who are also planning entry into dolden (jloves competition; main tennis experts, including (i.W. Hopkins; the recortl of digging up more of the turf from the front lawn while playing touch football during times when you-know-who wasn ' t looking, ' i ' es, the [unior class can be prouil, most signiticantly, of all the ' can and should be proud that they are still in medical school. . . . Man new experiences awaited the Juniors at the beginning of this year. For instance, the inun( out that there really was such a thing as a patient. They also found that if said patient was accosted in Pediatrics OPD he was in the torm of a S(]uirming, squawllng, fighting nakeil package that had little regard for the technical procetkn-es of modern medicine and made no response to the best of bedside manners. ThcN ' also loiiiid that to get a glance at Ins tonsils was an accoDiplishment, to look at his eai ' drums a miracle and that ego- phony was the only ausculatory sound elicitable in his chest. Finally, the Junior got his first OH call, all the preparations were made; he hail waiteil a long time for this, some real experience, something he could always remember. Well, b the time he had gl en a dose of ergotrate l. ' . to a patient with practicalK no veins, the baby had already been taken to the iuirsei- . Oli well, that wasn ' t so bad — he ' d just been up 80 hours and missetl 2 days oi school (not to mention llie sleep) waiting loi- the big e ent. l ' . pei-ience . ' ' es, he had given one wht)le cc. of ergotrate l. . So, the present Junior class is more than glad to tiM ' n o er classroom 105 to the next class, who ' ill leai ' n to know the true meaning of facultatixe anaerobiosis. Ibis classroom is a perfect ]ilace to sleep since only those in the first two rows can see the lecturer ami oiil those in the first three can hear bim, and since Kouri will not be present (we hope) to keep everyone awake with his const;int whispering!! With the classroom also goes Jaundice (you ' e been trying to claim him lor two years ainliow). Hesldes. the class will be big operators next ear anil will be so scattered that he can ' t keep up with them. I lowexer, the class will not give up the softball championship, since it will be won In the same class again next ear (possibK In a dltlercnt team). ■ i ,■ ' — l (i i n .Ml CdV Page 190 Top: Final Examination at Dr. Hackier ' s house (the three boys on the left got " A " ). Bottom: Doug Wilson bashfully refuses to observe Gyn exam, and Drs. Mathis and Loy in Ped. OPD (the old gentle- man in back is probably the patient ' s grandfather). A DYNAMIC |eNIV€X$l John- P. AlSTIN Alms, Okhi. North IVxas State Teachers ' Col lege None BVRON L. B.Ml.EV X ' iTiita, Dkla. Niirtheastrrii Okla. A. M. C(ille;;e I ' liivfrsitv of Oklahoma ■1 H II James M. B.wr.Ess Ada. Okla. Tulsa I ' liiv. ■I ' X Martin " Hercer Seattle, Wash. rin ' ersil ' of Washington Bii.i, BoM) Moore, Okla. Oklahoma Iriivcrsitv ' I ' .X MuRi.iv K. Brai.v Buffalo, Okla. Okla. A. M. University Tulaiie I ' niv. novAi.i) L. Brawn ER Hooker, Okla. Oklahoma University •[• B II Bruce Brown Me.Mester, ( tklahoma .Morlheasterii State College I ' X Eran Omer BlRGERT Wichita, Kansas Oklahoma Universitv i B n Merwin T. Bix ' rox Okla. Citv, Oklahoma Okla. Univ. Stanford Urii ' . 1 B II Robert S. Cai.kins Wewoka, Oklahoma Okla. Univ. •1 ' X DoNAi.n Clements Hennessey, Oklahoma Okla. Univ. ' B 11 R. Cochrane Tulsa, Okla. Northeastern State Teachers ' College Emory Univ. Atlanta, Ca. •I ' X Farris W. Cdocins Poteaii, Okla. Northeastern State College ■t ' X BiLi. O. Coleman Okla. City, Oklahoma Northwestern State College X I ESSE n. Cone Wallace Cordell, Okla. Abilene Christian College •I ' B II COVNER Edmond, Okla. Oklahoma I ' niversitv Robert E. Dean Tulsa, Okla. Okla. Univ. ■I ' X Charles E. Deliiotal Okla. Citv, Oklahoma Okla. Univ. ' i ' B 11 JAMFS K. I)e ' ore Fayette, Mo. Central College, Favette, Mo. Fred Oinkler Fort Cobb, Oklahoma I ' niversitv of Oklahoma ■t ' X Roy W. Donache McAlester, Oklahoma Okla. Univ. Okla. Citv Universitv Bn Raymond J. Dougherty Hinton, Okla. Southwestern Institute of Technology Robert J. Duran McAlester, Oklahoma Northeastern State College f X Ancel Earp Okla. City, Oklahoma Universitv of Oklahoma ! ' H 1 1 Rn.EV PAYrON Foster Okla. Citv, Oklahoma Okla. Univ. Stanford Univ. ■I ' X John- W. Frederickson Okla. City, Oklahoma Okla. Univ. ■I ' B II Daniel New ork Citv Oklahoma Uni ' ersit Edward M. FUCATE Bartles -i|le, Oklahoma Westminster College ■I ' X Tom S. Gaiford Okla. Citv, Oklahoma Okla. A. M. University Okla. Univ. Okla. City University John F. Gaines Hobart, Okla. Oklahoma University •t ' X James L. tjREEN Muskogee, Oklahoma Okla. Univ. ■I ' B II Carolyn Collin Hays Sulphur, Okla. Universit ' of Oklahoma AE I William J. He.VII ' IIII.L Pa huska, Oklahoina Okla. Univ. ' fBII WlLLIA.Vl G. Ill SBAND llollis, Okla. Uni ersit - of t)klahoma Stanford Univ. •I ' H II Glenn Hopkins Portland, Ore. University of Oklahoma •I ' X ' i •k ' ' 0 Tt Tf y ' T a Wih . 1 kA M llK f c c mI - ,o v o v i?. c . r €RVIN J AN tXPANDIN CrAT€ J n I i ' Ci fl! 1? i _-t O O ©. O 1 ,- :; n 114 6 Frank M. John D. Phillip Paul C. Laird James Kennedy KOURI Perry, Oklahoma Louisville, Ky. Bartlesville, Granite, Okla. Northern Okla. Illinois Institute Oklahoma Oklahoma Junior College of Technolog ' University of University ' i ' Bn t X Kansas University of Oklahoma I B n James Loucks Robert L. Loy Ronald McCoy RoY ' CE Means Oklahoma City, Oklahoma City, Hardesty, Okla. Ardmore, Okla. Oklahoma Oklahoma Panhandle Oklahoma University of Oklahoma Univ. A. M. College Baptist Univ. Oklahoma Bn ■I-X ' x i X Jess E. Miller Robert J. Miller William A. James W. Mollis, Okla. Oklahoriia City, Miller MURPHREE Oklahoma I ' niv. Oklahoma Oklahoma City, McAlester, Okla. Stanford Univ. University of Oklahoma Northeastern I X Oklahoma Oklahoma Univ. State College Stanford Univ. ■tBn Emory University ■i Bn Oklahoma Univ. x Paul M. Obert James L. Peter E. Robert F. Apache, Okla. Patferson Penico Redmond Oklahoma Univ. Duncan, Okla. Stillwater, Okla. Tulsa, Oklahoma Stanford Univ. Hobart College, Oklahoma University of ' t ' X Geneva, N. V. A. M. College Tulsa Oklahoma Univ. i ' X ■!• K 11 Darwin L. Grady Ryan IT Boyd M. Saviers Joseph H. Richardson Norman, Okla. Poteau, Okla. Sharpe Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Univ. Southeastern Checotah, Okla. Oklahoma Stanford ITniv. Missouri Oklahoma University of 4 X Teachers ' College University Oklahoma Oklahoma Univ. + X ■t ' X i Bn John A. Siees Bill J. Simon Gene W. Gladys C. Bellflouer, Calif. Alva, Oklahoma Slacle Smith Northeastern Northwestern Frederick, Norman, Okla. State College State College Oklahoma University of Stanford Univ. X Northeastern Arkansas X State Oklahoma Emorv Univ. ITniversity X A EI Wm. Howard Clarence P. LOYD R. William A. Smith Taylor ' an Deventer Waters Wood vard, Oklahoma City, Tipton, Okla. Cushing, Okla. Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Northwestern Oklahoma City Universitj- A. M. College State Teachers ' University i Bn Universit ' of ' tX ■I ' Bn Oklahoma West Virginia University i Bn Douglas E. Bantf O. Young Charles J. Edgar W. Wilson Oklahoma City, Young Young Clinton, Okla. Oklahoma Norman, Okla. Oklahoma City, I niversit ' of Washington University of Oklahoma Oklahoma Universit ' Oklahoma Okla. Univ. X Univ. of Nebr. Stanford Univ. X Columbia Univ. i Bn Oklahoma City Universitv ■frBII D OFFICERS RoR Head . . . Picsidnn Sam Capehart . ' ice- President Kari. Jones . Secretan- ' rrcasurer Kellv West . Social Chairman Joe Sfann- ami Ron Exgles Student Council Representatives Pictured from left to right are: Engles, Jones, Capehart, Head, and West. Let s vote on it! That ' s the class motto, and its aim was no more (jiiiz es. The all-time record for delayino examinations was set during our sojourn as sophomores. At the time this is written only two examinations have heen given on the original day scheduled. The outstanding characteristic of the class was, ol course, " (]uiz consciousness " . Among other things our record as the laziest, noisiest, sleepingest class was staunchly upheld (according to non-official, non-(iallup poll of the facultv). . . . Last year we studied the normal; this year we studied the abnormal. We were quite surprised to find that we had learned what tissues looked like normally and had become more proficient in diagnosing a section of adrenal troui three normal cells, ' e also learned how to Hv high, wide anil handsome in physiology class. The mysteries of drug actions were explainetl to us bv tlemonstrations in pharmacology and we decided that we wanted our drugs to work the right wa . 1 laiul washing became a popular pastime in bacteriology ami we came to the conclusion that although small, bacteria couUI produce some mighty strong smells. I- ' inall we had a course that actualh mentioneil what to do w ith a patient who needetl a boil lanced or was in shock. . . . Most impoi-tant ol all. the war ended aiul peace became something moi-c than a hope. Second semester was notable in its beginning In ' the disco -ei- - that we hail t ice as man courses and that each course |-e(|Liireil as much reading as an one ol tlie previous courses, llowcver, since ni these new courses we were given more inlormation on how to actualh dn something with a patient, we lountl them not so hard to stuily. Stethoscopes appeared in hip |iockets to be nonchalantK (we hopeil it looketl that way) carrieil about town. iMitklle lingers of tlie left hand began to suHer from much practice in percussion anil rales ere x ' agrant w ill-o-tlie-w isps to be pursueil at all times, [aundice, the class mascot, (?) was discovered to have asthma and considerable discussion was hail concerning the possibility ol a displaced trachea, the presence of rales in his chest, or whether he was just too ilogged fat. The Iront rows in obstetrics class were lilleil with the newU married men aiul the front center seats should lia e been gi en to our two proud new papas, ' arbro and .Morgan, in pediatrics class. .Mcl.aucblin and Swaiula were also (]uite uiulerstanilably ileeply interested in peiliatrics for future use. . . . Those marrieil iluring the year included Howard, Jacob, McLauchlin, Reynolds, Sherwood, and Werner, bringing the total of mar- ried class members to 18. . . . With linals upon us we look back ami ilisco er that this wasn ' t the eas year we hail heard aiiout. — instead somehow the w ires got crossed and it came (Hit .is the hardest ear yet. ■ — Km 111 Ki.ii.v Page 194 Top: " Please Keep Off The Terrace " or Sophomores follow directions specifically. Bottom: Rutledge and Xeely look over snapshots during Public Health Lab. and Engles compensates for Gridiron atrocity. A DYNAMICMNIV€KSIT Marcus S. Colon T. Robert ' . El GENE C. James S. Samuel A. (iLENN S. loE Collins William S. Barkrr BiCKKOKI) BOLENE Bond Boyle CAPEHART Collins Vlnita, Okla. Croom Heiirvcita, Okla. Citv, Enid, Okla. Norman, Okla. Okla. C itv. Okla. Citv, Tulsa, Okla. Northeastern Enid, Okla. Oklahoma Oklahoma N ' orthwcstcrn Ctin-ersit " of Oklahoma Oklahoma Tulsa State Teachers Phillips Oklahoma Oklalumia I ' niversitv Oklahoma I ' niv. o fOkla. N. E. Okla. Iniversitx College liiiversitv Vniversitv riiiver itv I X ■1-Kll Louisiana State College ' ! B II ' I ' X ' I ' X Bn X Polytechnic Institute ' X ■!• H n John F. WVI.IE P. Dale W. Robert K. Lerov C. F. Foster Ronald J. Frank G. J ED E. DeJarnettr Dickinson Drake Endres Engles Okla. City, c;arst C;. tcheli. (lOI.DEERO Ponca City, Ardmore, Glenpool, Tulsa, Okla. Durant Okla. Oklahoma Muskogee, Guthrie, Okla. Tulsa, Okla. Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Wisconsin Southeastern Okla. Citv Oklahoma I ' niversity of Johns Hopkins T ' niversity of Okla. fniv. Northeastern Cniversity State College Cniversitv Okla. Cniv. Oklahoma [ ' ni ' ersit Oklahoma •hK 11 State College Cornell Univ. Louisiana Stanford Cniv. ■I ' X Stanford I ' liiv llar ' ard l " ni ' Mi 11 ' I ' X ' I ' X Poh ' technic Institute .[. X ' !• n II ' 1 ' li 11 ■I ' X H. ElOEXE Caldeex WlLLL M T. IIollis E. Robert V. B.LLV G. Robert E. James C. Thomas D. Groves GUNTER GVLES Hampton Head llENLEV Herndon HODCE HmVARD Carney, Okla. Nowata, Okla. Hailevvillc, Durant, Okla. Okla. C itv. Mountain Seminole, Okla. Citv, Norman, Okla Oklahoma l ' niversit " of Oklahoma Southeastern Oklahoma View, Okla. Oklahoma Oklahoma Okla. I ' niv. Universitv . ' Arkansas Okla. fniv. State College Vale r niv. Tulane Cniv. Texas I ' niv Cniversitv of Washington -tBIl ' tBll ' i ' BII Cniversity of Oklahoma ' 1 X ■hX 1 X ■I ' X Oklahoma ' I ' X I ' niversitv ■1 ' B II John B. Kari. E. Kkith H. Villl m E. G. Vm. Marvin K. Charles E. ll.LIAM E. Jacob JO.NES Kellv Iaconetti LocKvvoon Marco Martin McCann Stillwater, Tulsa, Okla. Okla. Citv, Berkeley, Calif. Tulsa, Okla. Okla. Citv, Still water. Sa lina, Kans. Oklahoma I ' niv. of Tulsa Oklahoma I ' niversitN of l ' niversir ' of Oklal oma Oklahoma St Benedict ' s Okla. I ' niv. Univ. of Texas Okla. Citv California Chicago Okla. t ' niv. Okl 1. A. S; .VI. College Bn ■i-X t ' niversitv Okla. A. College M. ' !• B II Coll ' X ege S. St E. Missouri ate Teachers College ■!■ I! 11 C ' O f p ' f - ' fl i ,f . fT . O . © P .f . 5£RVIN AN tXPANDIN6 4JAT€ SiPiliHES ISU 1 D p Robert A. Lou Morgan George R. Charles H. McLauchlin Oklahoma City, Murphey Nealis Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Oklahoma City, San Francisco, Oklahoma University of Oklahoma California Oklahoma City Oklahoma Okla. Univ. Stanford L ' niv. Universitv • BII i ' X ■f-X Sam E. James F. Hugh B. Robert A. Neely Nickel Nicholas NORTHRUP Muskogee, Clinton, Okla. Muskogee, Tulsa, Okla. Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma University of Oklahoma Universitv Okla. City Oklahoma Universitv ■I X ■i Bn University t Bn Kenneth G. Forrest W. James G. Yale E. Ogg Olson O ' Shea Parkhurst Tonkawa, Sioux Falls, Salina, Kans. Okla. City, Oklahoma South Dakota S. E. Missouri Oklahoma Oklahoma Gustavus State Teachers Northeastern l niversitv Adolphus College State Teachers ■i-X College Bri College J X 1 X Ralph E. Kenneth L. Gwendolyne Kenneth Payne Peacher Peck Raizen Edmond, El Reno, Okla. Stroud, Okla. Duncan, Okla. Oklahoma West ' irginia Okla. .• . M. Oklahoma Central State ITniversitv College University College, •i BII Okla. City Edmond Universitv AEI Harvey O. Walter P. Billy Joe Clarence Raxdei. Reeves Reynolds Rob ISDN Oklahoma City, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma City, Shawnee, Okla. Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Okla. Univ. Oklahoma City t niversity of Oklahoma City Stanford Univ. I ' niversitv Oklahoma Universit ' ' {-X Okla. Univ. Bn X Albert F. Dayton M. Bob J. Edmund L. Rocco Rose Rutledge Sherwood Providence, Midwest City, Oklahoma City, Los Angeles, Rhode Island Oklahoma Oklahoma California Rhode Island Okla. A. M. { Bn University of College of College Southern Pharmacy University of California Washington Chicago X Universitv ■I Bn 1 B 11 Helen H. Cl.AIRE Grafton A. Joe L. Schmidt Si.EDGE Smith Spann Oklahoma City, Ada, Okla. Tulsa, Okla. Tulsa, Okla. Oklahoma Oklahoma University of Oklahoma Oklahoma City Universitv Oklahoma Universit ' I ' niversitv AEI Bn David E. Lowell F. Dean F. Kelly McGuffin SWANDA Thornton Werner West Carnegie, Shawnee, Okla. Kansas City.Mo. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma University of Westminster Oklahoma Oklahoma Univ. Chicago College University of ' ashington Univ. PX Texas 1 BII Bn LORANCE M. Jesse L. Yarero Janeal ' illet William P. White Oklahoma City, Lewiston, Smith, Jr. Grandfield, Oklahoma Utah Atlanta, Oklahoma Tulsa Universitj- Special Georgia Uni ' ersity of + X Student Universitv of Oklahoma Georgia BII Special Student n nil m OFl ' lCLRS Larry Lavvtox . President HiLi. Click . X ' icc-Piesident Marilvn Thompson- Secretarv-Treasuier Jack Di nx Social Chairman Patricia Turk ami RouERT Shork Student Council Repiesentati es l- ' icturcd from left to right are: Shore, Dunn, Thomp- son, Click, and Lawton. Despite the c " iilcncc in the picture across the page troiii this paragraph, the freshman ear was no walkaway. Ahoxe all, i.lisre, rartl the carefree manner anil conliclent expression on the face of that char- acter on the left. He ' s a sophomore — antl probably a spy. The freshmen, as a General rule, wore sadder and grimmer faces than the leading characters in a third-rate Russian novel. Persecution and martyr complexes were to be found by the score. These developments showed only one thing: this was no more or no less than an average Freshman class, subjected to the same trials, exposed to the same ordeals that plague every other first-year class, in e er ' othei- metl school, in e er other vear. Misfortunes, howe er, make for better and more entertaining con ' ersational topics, and the sadder the e ent, the sweeter the memory. Although freshman tortures are much more imaginar - than real — are children ol the mind rather than of realit — the memories will remain with us, to he recalled lien- e ' cr we shoulil, iii the distant tuture, happen to be in a particularK ' masochistic mooil. I his ear came ami went, just as it hail lor countless other Ireshmcn in that ello brick building on the hill. There was that hrst da ' , dominated b " I.ittle |oe " , ne I huringer, when we were introduced to the rites and wrongs ol the mystic cult ol histologx ' , wliere the slides are all that mattei- ami the (]ui .es fall like rain. Then there was that rather grisly introduction to all those people in the bins up on the top Hoor, with Dr. DeCJaris ' cigarette-holder wax ' ing gaily and Hiply in the odor-laden air. Fheii there was that tirst anatomy oral, iluring which a sudden-death atmosphere hung like a pall. I lien there was Dr. Richter, brandishing an embryo in either hand, leaping at the students and mouthing strange and secret words, most ol which soimded like " deliniti e ' " . i ' hen there was the biochem department, whei-c l- ' , erett seemed a more difficult obstacle than I ' Aerest, where Kurt was oltentimes pronoLineed like a sMioinm lor epithet, where Diamond was ariousl described as rough, sharp and hard. II this all sounds just a little tired and apathetic, well — so does the l- ' resbinan Class. As a matter of fact, things were not i-eall - (|uite so diflicult as the seem here and there were main light moments lo brighten and highlight the term. So don ' t let those sail expressions tool ou. IIicn arc worn b people who really !o ' e it here and who want nothing more than the chance to sta here next eai " , and the next, Page J 98 Tot ' : Dr. Barnard shakes hands with the most intelligent member of the Freshman Class or " Congratulations, you just made the Anatomy Hall of Fame. " Bottom: Stream says, " My UA was negative " , and It Might As Well Be Spring. Joe, A " DYNAMIC |J|NIV€KSITi ' ?lr Richard L. William M. Ben; AM IN H. DAvin K. Jean William C. John Ci.inger William J. Bakken Bertos ' Brown Brown Chamhers Click Springfield, Craig Menomonie, San Mateo, Muskogee, Okla. Fox, Okla. Oklahoma Citv, Durant City, Iissouri Tulsa, Okla. Wisconsin California Okla. A. S: M. ' 1 ' B 11 C)klahoma Oklahoma Denisoii I ' niv., Bavlor Bavlor I ' niv. College of I ' X O. U. Southwestern Ohio ■Mi II + . Pari Mr, Calif. ■!• X AEI Louisiana •t ' X Ross L. John- S. Dixx Ki.i.A Eager Harlan S. W. Funnei.l Linda Alice Robert W. CiRTEss, Jr. Tiil.a, SlilKvater, (Jrikfin Seymour, 1 owa Calloway Gam BILL GiRSON Oklahoma Citv. Oklahoni.T Oklahoma Filler Cniversitv of Roosevelt, Pawhuska, Ponra Citv, Oklahoma T. C. r. and Okla. . . M. Oklahoma City, Louis ' ille Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma 0. U. and o. r. . !•: I Oklahoma 1 ' X Tulsa I ' niv. A E I o. r. 0. C. U. I ' X T. C. r. and ' I B II •i n II O. U. 1 Bn Joe Hake Homer D. Ella Melvin Lillian Hoke Douglas C. Aaron M. Randall M. Oklahoma City, Hardy, Jr. Hasemeier Hicks Lebanon, Mo. HOI.MAN JOSEPIISON Kersten Oklahoma Tulsa, Okla. Stilhvater, Buffalo, Monmouth Pasadena, Boston, Mass. Oklahoma Cit WvominR I ' niv. o. r. Oklahoma Oklahoma College, California University of Oklahoma Xfhr. I ' niv, l ' H II Okla. A. M. Northwestern Illinois o. r. Nebraska 0. U. ' hX A KI State College A EI ■1 X + BI1 •!■ 1! II Harold Korner Edna Marie Lawrence R . Lov Leon Mil I.ICENT ■Arthur A. New " o k City Lane Lavvton {; uthrie. Marder Marrs Malldin Hrooklyn and Oklahoma City, St. Louis, Mo Oklahoma B roo klvn, Norman, C)kla. Tulsa, Okla. rtah State Oklahoma 0. U. and O U. New York O. 1 Oklahoma C olleges O. V. L. S. U. ! BIl Stan ford AE l ' Military Cniversitv of AEI I X University .Acadcmv California X l B II I - kC ir ;€RVIN i AN tXPANDIN(j4JAT€ n n H i n i in O, ) (O Cj Irvi xg G. Helen Ruth Reita Ruth Jessie Lee Mexdei.sberg Mershon Meyer Morris Brooklyn, N. Y. Mayhill, Tulsa, Okla. Wetumka, Okla College of New Mexico Tulsa University of Citv of N. Y. University Arkansas •t ' X AEI AEI C. Basil Moss Ralph W. Richard W. Ralph Lubbock, Texas Murphy Murr.vy OwNBY, Jr. Southwestern Glendine, Dayton, Ohio Durant City, Louisiana Montana f X Oklahoma Institute t X O. U. ■fX T. C. U. Jack F. Presse Paul Robert H. Peter Regan Parker Wilburton, Ray Manhasset, Alva, Oklahoma Oklahoma Exeter, N. H. New York University of 0. U. O. U. Fordham Univ. Louisville O. C. U. t x Stanford L ' niv. 4 X t Bn t)X Arthur V. h-AN E. Rafael Richard Reiter Rhodes RiguAl, Jr. RUSSEL St. Louis, Mo. CJage, Okla. San Juan, Picher, Okla. Stanford I ' niv. Arkansas Puerto Rico St. Louis L ' niv. X A. ' M. College 4 Bn X - - 1 X Nancy Ann- Alfred M. Elton R. L. Shore Ryan Shideler Shippey Lawton, Okla. Norman, Okla. Bedrock, Colo. Wister, Okla. University of University of University of Oklahoma City Texas Oklahoma Nebraska University Bn AEI f X Raymond A. Otis Snow Joe a. Lawerence Skeehan, Jr. B n Stewart Stream Tulsa, Okla. Fountain Inn, Kansas City, O. U. South Carolina Kansas t X Stanford Uni Baylor L ' niv. } X Walter P. Denton B. Marylyn Ann Patricia Turk Sykes Thomas Thompson Oklahoma City, Baldwin Park, Chelsea, Okla. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma California 0. U. Oklahoma Okla. A. M. University of Okla. A. M. O. U. University of Texas AEI Wisconsin Bn Ted R. E. V. Richard Wenger Winningham Wyrick Seminole, Oklahoma City, Los Angeles, Oklahoma Oklahoma California X |)Bn University of Texas Bn ; SHinimu I his is the last xolumc of the Sooner Medic in which two of these secretaries will |)r()hahly appear. Be erly Howard is leav- ing; to be with Iner hushaiul who has returned t roni overseas and it is runioreii she is ex- pecting an OB call. Also ' elma Norman is leaxinti to be with her husband — none other than senior student I- rank Austm. ' e wish them both lots of luck. Bkxkria Howard, Secretary to the Dean Tofi: Miss Heck and Librarians, and Mrs. Kendall and Mrs. Rogers. Below, Left to Right: Mrs. Rankin, Mrs. ' clnia Norman Austin, and Mrs. r.vles. Page 202 iiimu ly lunEiniEs Page 203 ..«! rs -P O li _gJ S m — tfB H N Lr o Rit ht: M Sgt. Eliscu, Sgt. Cottier, T 5 Harris, Lt. Downing, and S Sgt. Fisk. iHE mil WAS a lar ci-y I i-(iiii tlic pres- ent when this unit, known as the Army Specialized Train- insj Unit Number 3865, was activated. Then (1943) the present Seniors crc only mere and oxer- orked Freshmen, hut now they have at- tained the great goal supreme, " Seniors " ! Wiio would ha e thougiit that the pro- gram would ha e lasted this long hut, be- ing an Army sponsoretl acti ity, guess work and " Latrine " rumors Hew high and might) ' . Nary a day passed into o!ili ion without a new rumor rinming up and down the halls of the medical school carried by one student or another with good inten- tions. Probably the only one immune to these rumors was [auniliee wiio, tho ' capa- ble, lent a deal ear to such goings on. Through his immunity. Jaundice always gained more vim and igor to be able to make e " ery class thi-oughout a semester. This Yearbook Avill probablv be the last one in which an article on the Aniiv is to be mcluded, since the program will end h July 1, 1946. However, looking back on all the past events and accomplishments of this unit as an Army sponsored acti ity, well, it has not been a bad deal at all, es- pecialK ' hen that long-awaited pa -day rolls around each month. RErUKX COTTLER Page 204 Dr. Lace, Lieutenant, L ' SXR !HE ill! N 7 September, ' 45, Captain Armentrout, present CO. of the Navy V-12 Unit at Okla- homa, announced that cer- tain drastic changes ere in the offing for the Hhal mecHcal school unit. It was not certain at that time just what would be the poHcy of the Navy Bureau of Personnel or of the Veterans ' Admin- istration, but certain it was that the Unit was going on inactive duty. The follow- ing events are now history. " NOW HEAR THIS " , on 28 October the Unit moved out en masse to NPSC, Norman. During the next three days the Unit members were sent spinning into a whirlpool ot physical examinations, " re- adjustment " lectures, closing of accounts and trying to keep up with the section leader. There was considerable leisure time in those three days, and the men en- joyed it by reading, going to the local movie, sleeping, and, for those who were more resourceful, and who anticipated greetings from the " Eagle " , such enjoy- able games as " Books " and " Rummv " . Y ' anyone ever forget the recurring yell from the earnest little group o ' er in the corner of the barracks? After e ery hand some unhappy individual called so as to be heard throughout the base — Remember? — " Richard repeated ! ! ! " Finally came the fateful day. On Oct. 31, 1945, e erything was in readiness. Pay and other accounts Avere settled. Physical examinations, such as they were, had been passed. Sheets and pillow cases were returned. After a brief talk by a Na -y Chaplain, who wished everyone God-speed, the Unit tiled by to get the " diplomas " . Unit members became ci -il- ians. Some became A.S.U.S.N.R. (inac- ti e), and some, who had sufficient points, were discharged outright. But everyone donned the " Duck " . Next semester the former Navy stu- dents enrolled in three categories. Some men, who had serxetl in units other than V-12 for 90 days or more, were eligible for the educational benefits of the G.I. Bill of Rights. Some, who had served in hospitals while waiting for medical school to begin, probably would benetit. The majority of the students had been in V-12 throughout their Na ' y training. To these the Veterans ' Administration ruled the G.I. Rights Bill does not apply. But scuttlebutt was rampant and hopes were high. So ends the naval history at the Uni- ersity of Oklahoma School of Medicine. — KxiGHT Braly Page 203 Angcrer, Austin. Hccker, Hclter, Bt-rkeiibilc, Blender, Capchart, Coil, Cuitiss, and Demas. Denny, Dowling. Diiggai ' , Knvin, (n ' een, Haxves, Home, Kelso, Led- better, and I.e.Neve. I-nng, Miller. Morgan, Mount, Muchniore, Parker, Pitts, Di l. Price, Wm. Price, and Raub. Reynolds, Schurter, Shanks, Single- ton, Thuringer, W ' elborn, West- brook, Austin, Rayless. and Bond. Braly, Brown, Calkins, Cochraiu, Coggins, Coleman, Dean, Dinkier, Dougherty, and Duran. i ' oster, Fugate, Gaines, ilopkuis, janies, McCoy, Means, Obert, Penico, and Richard.son. K an, Sharpe, Siebs, Slagle, Smith, " ' oung, Bicktord, Bolene, Cape- hart, and Collins. Croom, Drake, Endres, Engles, Fo ter, Garst, Hampton, Henl ' Herndon, and Hodge. laconetti, Jones, Lockwood, Martui, McLauchlin, Nealis, Neely, Ogg, ( l.son, and Parkhurst. Randcl, Robinson, Sherwood, Thorn- ton, AVcrner, Bakken, B.rt,,,i Brown, Click, and Dunn. Funnell, Hake, Holman, Lawton, .Mendelsberg, M o s .s , Murphy, Murray, and Parker. l a . Regan, Reiter, Rhodes, Rus.sell, Shideler, Skeehan, Stream, and W ' enger. p p p C ' ft : op a o i ' kljlilllb.f Mad ft g e p. Ci iPCPg ' [-Wl«! Page 206 OFFICERS James Loucks President Bob McCurdy Vice-President John Glismaxx Judge Advocate Jess Miller Treasurer James Murphree Secretary Bob Head Rush Chairman Doug Wilson Alu mni Secretary Dick. Lincoln Reporter FBI n Phi Chi ranks as the largest inedical traternitv in the world with 65 chapters and over 28,500 members. It had its beginning on February 26, 1897, and it is customary for each chapter to celebrate this event annually as Founders Day. In keeping with the national ranking, Omicron Kappa chapter ot Phi Chi has consistently main- tained the largest membership on the campus for many years. During the first semester of the year twenty-four bright and beaming freshmen were administered the pledge ' s oath and in February were admitted to the fraternal fellowship of Phi Chi. Seven sophomores were also initiated at that time to swell the active membership to 125. The annual Fall Formal dance was held in early October in the Silver Glade Room of the Skirvin Tower Hotel, and many remember this e ' ent as the outstanding social function of the seas on; es- pecially those who on the following day made the trek to Dallas for the O. U. -Texas football game. With the coming of the Yuletide season the social calendar was cleared in order to accommodate the long-awaited marriage of Prex) ' James Loucks and Miss Betty Jo Brown, beautiful blond heart-throb of so many Phi Chis other than the lucky one. The end of the academic year was highlighted by the Founders Day dinner-dance, which was one of the largest activities of the year. With many Phi Chi alumni in attendance (and even the Phi Betas) the event was highly successful. Fun and frivolity was everywhere and gloom was at a premium; the inevitable " morning after " being the only unpleas- ant element of the whole affair. In sports Phi Chi again furnished the majority of the talent. All sports enthusiasts will remember the torrid inter-class softball race that kept its intensity right up until the deciding game of the playoff; how the Junior Blue team with its ace batsman, Bruce Brown, and superb twirler, John Siebs, finally vanquished the Junior Reds, paced by Fireballer Joe Sharpe and Fighter Ronald McCoy. Feelings were at fever pitch during the playoff and no quarter was asked for or given. Never before and probably never again has such keen rivalry been displayed, and although there was no mortality, the morbidity was high, espe- cially mentally. Thus, Phi Chi closes out another successful year of academic work and extra-curricular activities in which it may well be proud of its leadership and accomplishments. Our best wishes go with the departing seniors and we hope that the fraternal association which they have enjoyed here will better prepare them for the future years. Fraternally yours, J. Murphree, Secretary Page 207 Boggs, Bowie, Busbooni, Carleton, Casper, Chandler, Chapman, and Davis. R. Dillman, T. Dilhiian, Hinshaw, Hhtdky, JohiisoTi. I.own, I. kiii. and Mileham. Mollison, Perry, Perryman, Sands, Bailey, Berger, Burgert, and Bux- ton. Clemetus, Cone, Delhotel, Donaghe, Earp. Green, Hemphill, and Hus- band. Kenned), Kouri, Lo , Miller, Pat- terson, Saviers, Taylor, and Van Deventer. Waters. C. Young, Barker, Bond, Bo le, Collins, Dejarnette, and (Goldberg, Groves, Gunter, Gyles, Howard. Jacob, Margo, and Mc- Cami. Murphy, Nickel, Northrup, O ' Shea, Peacher, Reynolds, Rocco, and R..M-. Rutledge, A. Smith, Swanda, West, White, Yarbro, Brown, and dinger. Craig, Curtess, Puller, Gibson, Hardy, Josephson, Kerstien, Loy, and Mauldin. Paul, Rigual, Shippey, Shore, Snow, Svkes, Th ' .Tiii- ' inninKham, and Vvrick. Lt- ' ' - - -- K «•♦•. ' ' » ,15a ' t i ,C) iJ ' f ' S ' X ' r f f -) v A , isut . Page 208 OFFICERS Don Brawn er President John Frederickson Vice-President Bob Miller Treasurer Banff O. Young Secretary Paul Laird Chaplain Frank Gatchell Historian FHI BHI PI Phi Beta Pi, a national fraternity For men in medi- cine, was established at the Western Pennsyhania Medical College (now the University of Pitts- burgh School of Medicine) on March 10, 1891. Since then the organization has grown steadily until at the present time there are affiliated chap- ters at all leading medical institutions. Its mem- bership includes many distinguished authorities of the medical world. The Alpha Lambda Chapter of Phi Beta Pi was established at the University of Oklahoma School of Medicine on May 24, 1912, and was the first, and for many years the only, medical fraternity at this school. Its tradi- tions have been to unite fraternally select students Mho are socially compatible; to pro ide an oppor- tunity for the discussion of medical problems of interest in an atmosphere of friendship and toler- ance; and to promote the ethics of the profession that is medicine. Active members of the local chapter, including pledges, number slightly over the century mark, and total membership runs up to several hundred. Many important posts on the clinical as well as the pre-clinical faculties are held by alumni. As always, the program the past year has been interesting and varied. There was the Sixth Annual LeRoy Long Memorial lecture- ship in April, with Dr. L. A. Brunsting of the Mayo Clinic as guest speaker. Then May was an eventful month : A joint Phi Beta Pi-Phi Chi dance in the Silver Glade Room of the Skirvin Tower Hotel, which pro eil quite successful; and election of officers which resulted in a continuation of able leadership. June saw the departure of 28 of our graduating seniors. Early in July the en- tering Freshmen were rushed with a party at the Biltmore Hotel which had e ' erything from talks by Dr. Mark R. Everett and Dr. Homer A. Marsh to a variety show. Later the .same month another meeting at the Biltmore featureil Dr. Hugh Galbraith, who spoke on that particular subject dear to the heart of Freud and all medical students (as well as " most everyone else). An- other dance, this one at Blossom Heath in August, had everyone agog before the evening was over. Shortly after this series of events a choice group of 21 members of the Freshman class, exercising discriminating judgment, pledged the fraternity. Featured next was Lt. Col. Hazel, who spoke before a joint Phi Beta-Phi Chi meeting at the Biltmore. This meeting was further enlivened by a rare display of Terpsichorean art (?). The year was not all one of gaiety, however. There was the sacfness and heaviness of heart brought by the passing of Dean Lowry, one of the most illustrious of our alumni, who had endeared him- self to us as " Dr. Tom " . We are justly proud to have another outstanding Phi Beta — Dr. Wann Langston — selected as Dr. Lowry ' s successor, and are conrident that he will fill the position with distinction. — B. Ogden Young Page 209 T ' jp: Annadown, .Miller, Schlicht, Hays, Smith, and Peck. Middle: Schmidt, Sledge, Chambers, Eager, Gambill, Hasemeier. Bottom: Hoke, Lane, Marrs, Meyer, Morris, R an, and Thompson. iun Hsiiii liii Our purpose: To maintain a high standard among medical women and to help all uomen to a higher, broader life. Dr. Leii.a Andrews v h Alpha Epsilon Iota, a national fraternal organiza- tion tor women in metlicine, is now in its hfty-sixth year of service. For many years it has seen its mem- bers in missionary work and general practice over the world and recently it has wished its members a glatl hire ell as they left loi " tluty w itli the Armed Forces of the Nation. Nu Chajner of A. K. 1. was installed at the L ni- versity of )kIalioma in l ' 21. Dr. l.eila Andrews (Beta), our sponsor, was tlie inspiration lor the hve omen medical stutlents who were the charter mem- bers. These five. Dr. Julia Steele Fley. Dr. Frances Wiggins Newlin, Dr. Dora Doty Wildman, Dr. Flora Wright ami .Alma W ' atkins Dowil, belie eel that women would continue to be a part ol this medi- cal school ami ilesired them to live up to their best, not only for women in meduine, but also lor women e er ' where. ' )ur chajHer is larger this ear than e cr lielore, as we lia e 2. actixe alumnae, 8 student members, anil 11 iileilires. — M.wbki.i.i. Sciii.kut Page 210 iui un Conceived for the purpose of student unity and expression, the Hrst edition, Vol. I, No. 1, of the Apex-Bfiit was distributed on Decem- ber (S, 1944. However, this initial publica- tion was un-nained and mimeographed. Vol. I, No. 2, was published on January 17, 1945, and launched as the " pH " . Under the able direction of Mark Johnson, Dick Lincoln, and Kip Kelso and with the sponsorship of the then newly-created Stutlent Council, the first four-column glossy edition. Vol. I, No. 3, was successfulh ' published. Throughout man ' advertising trials and tribulations the stutlent paper, now kno n as " The Apex- Beat " , continued on a bi-monthly basis until May 18, 1945, when Vol. I, No. 6, was dis- tributed to end the first semester of the pub- lication ' s existence. It was decided then, that the new editors would be chosen from the sophomore student members of the pioneer staff. Thus for the 1945-46 school year Martin Berger was appointed first semester editor and Bob Redmond, second semester editor. Under this direction, Vol. II, No. 1, was distributed on July 14, 1945. At this time, due to an advertising " snafu " , publica- tion was placed on a monthly basis. Issues continued until the school year was completed, and de-acceleration begun. Vol. II, No. 8, saw the termination of a successful year for the Jpi ' x-Beat. — Martin Berger Top: Apex Beat staff. Below: Seniors in OPD and bottom right, amused Schlicht, indifferent Capehart, sympathetic Hiiishaw, undecided Dillman, and skeptical Curtis e.xamine patient. Page 2U spins The Autstaiulintr sports c ' cnt of the vcar was the solthall toiirnanient. Seven teams were entered: Seniors, junior Blues, Junior l etls. Junior ellows, Sfjphomore Blues, Sophomore Reels, antl the Freshmen. Tlie two outstandinti teams turned out to he the junior Reils and the junior Blues. The JLinior 1- went into the pla -oH with a record ol 10 wins, 1 loss, and 1 tie and the junior Blues ' record was 1(1 wins and 2 losses, rile Junior Blues won the |ila -oti and were cro ned champions. IMues pictured below. Tol : Dean i-agerly awaits the put-out, and the Home-Run King. Bottom: Slo-ball-joe, Fugate throws to hoine-plate, and Fire-ball John Siebs strikes out another one. Paga 212 SliDEiTS if iiil Eager students find little time for such tri -ial things as eating and take oft only 15 or 20 mmutes for lunch. The ' utilize to great advantage the 10 minutes allowed be- tween classes to continue their study. When a Professor misses a class the time is used to the utmost by iloing such incidentals as librar ' research, reading the latest journals or study- ing, as proved b) ' these pictures. Right: Seniors make 8 o ' clock at Herb ' s. Sophs keep up oil tlieir lawn games. Left: Dr. LeNeve called in for consultation. Bcloiv: Raizen brews week-end supply. Bill Miller prepares to accept a residency at Mayo ' s — Senior Headquarters. Page 213 ii nmu !! Tlic most looked-for vard-to events at Mctlical School are the School-sponsored dances. Preparations for these e " ents are often (|uite extensne, with some students go- ing as far as Dallas a week or so before each dance in order to he atle(|iiately equipped. Meihcal students, e eii when at parties, are always concerned with new disease entities, so everyone was interesteil when " Green ' s Disease " was disco -ered at the Student Council Dance. The symptoms are nausea, omiting and tree climbing. Top: Sophs, their girl friends and Mrs. Austin enjo a Phi Chi dance. Right: Oooh ! You wonderful man?? Relrm. ' : DeJ and Clements and girl friends — Soph and Frosh fraterni- zation. H ' 1 2. " il H E ' ' ' v ' I M r ii Page 214 I COHEi Top Right: The brain, " Morris R. Cohen " , checks over Mark Everett ' s new Esperanto edition of Biochemistry. Middle Right: Mrs. Lester says, " No Sir, tliere just aren ' t an ' more sandwiches. " Middle Left: Carl Morgan checks with " Dr. Fezler " to find which stairway and which door he should use to leave hospital from 2 ' ■hile Ruth Annadown and Mrs. Flan- igin check over Fezler ' s latest issue of hos- pital rule No. 914.879,653. Bottom Lift: Play boy Shanks leads the a. to Herb ' s. Bottom Middle: Lockwood tries to figure out Hopps ' grading system. Bottom Right: Seniors look for quick transportation for classes at Saint Anthony ' s Hospital. Page 215 ii Tup: Patterson milks the lambs before the slaughter, and tjpical Hopps ' slide quiz. Right: Gridiron Committee maps their campaign. Bcloii-: Doc Grey and Hot Dog Moor lecture, Mrs. Sagrada am! daugh- ter, Cascara, visit the OPD. Costumes, nuisic, litihtinii. makc-uii, rc- scr ctl scats, prmtctl pi ' omMiiis, iislici " s, mul- nii lit oil lor script writers, nothini; ' was sparccl to make this year ' s " Gridiron " one of tlie most colorful e er presented This an- nual [iro ;ram ol the ineilical school, which lieyan se eral years a. ;o as only a tew skits in which the students poked fun at their teachers " eccentricities hy means of cle ei- imi- tations, e ' ol ed this ear into a full scale protluction. E eryone looked hu ' ward to ami enio ' eil the " Ciriiliron " . Page 216 twA kW I THE PEOPLE OF OKLAHOMA Enrichmen+ of the Cultural Life of mvL The College of Fine Arts serves Oklahoma by making direct and indirect contributions to the cultural resources of the state in the fine arts: music, painting, sculpture, and drama. The training of teach- ers and professional artists, creative as vi ell as executive, is a direct contribution which is gradually enriching the state. At the same time, the students of the University and the citizens of the state are being educated to understand and enjoy the fine arts through the con- certs, exhibitions, and plays presented by the faculty and students of the College. a ' iiitN(;fe; Aisi ' tfg The Schools of Art, Music, and Drama are enjoying their largest enrollment in history. The Schools of Art and Music have had to refuse enrollments each semester because of lack of space facilities. The School of Art has curricula leading to the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts in Art Education, Art for Industry, Interior Decoration, Painting, Sculpture, and Fashion Design. Professor William H. Smith is director of the School. The School of Drama has curricula leading to the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts in Drama Education, Professional Theatre, and Radio Broadcasting. Professor Rupel J. Jones is director of the School. The School of Music has curricula leading to the degree of Bachelor of Music in Theory of Music, Piano, Organ, Violin, Clarinet or other woodwind instruments, and Trumpet or other brass instruments. Curricula in Vocal and Instru- mental Education lead to the degree of Bachelor of Music Education. Dean Lewis S. Salter is director of the School. There is also a cur- riculum in the Fine Arts in general, without a major subject, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts. Fall arrived aiui so did RL SH ! It appears that the Pi Beta Phis are having a regu- lar ole hen session, with i atsy Murphe and Janie Hell looking very pleased about something. And the Tri Delta gals and their rushees seem to be enjoying those cokes. Food rationing didn ' t seem to affect the D. (i. ' s. Looks like a circus in background. And here vc have the Kappas taking time out for a bit of primping. Say, Phoebe, your hair is on the back of your head. And then we have the traditional Theta wedding w ith all the trimmings. The couple cutting the cake aie jeannette Bartleson and Lois W ' oodard. All in all, rush this vcar was lots of fun. VH J::r ' ' :i ' ' f .,!:;i ' " - V - h The process of e„,-oII easy task. Vou consult yo r IdC ' orfl a t-oZ ' f " ' ■■ " ■ " " -- ' " -h is a relatively " g tor hin, stand in line for a cou, le of dav m n T " ' " u - ' " ' " ' " ■ " ay look- get mashed into a pancake by an r ,1 .t o ' " u ' ' ' " ' ' ' f ' ' ' ' °- fees, and f rst semester you are con.pletelv ro 1 d mt be I. ' T ' ' " ' u - ' ' " ' ' " nou- u-,nter has set in and ou ne-ir v f. " ' ' ' - ' « " ' | ■ ' ' « ' iy to begin all over. Only only as far as Moore, tha n " n , subu T ' T ' ' f r " ' " ' " ' ' ' at reach are smiling. Monotonous, isn ' t i " ? ' " " ' ' " " " ' ' ' d u-hy all these people ■ HI ' lUI I 1-K(). " I1KR DA ' S are gone forever, but we must admit they were fun; don ' t Stover and Hawkins look just too, too alluring? That certainly isn ' t peach fuzz. The Union, as usual, seemed to be the center of most of the activities. Why Norma Brown, what arc you doing in the Sittin ' Hull Saloon at your age — does your ole man know about this? Freda Croom is working industriously as is plain to see. For the romantic cowpunchers and their gals, you can ' t beat a camp fire, especially at night — umm ! For the more elite Sooners tlierc was held a regular old time square dance in the L nion ballroom. i¥K - i, V " -?, vy ' i. f ; ' : lA m-. ' ) " m -,- ' hasn ' t murdered all those hombres Then h ° . ' ' l S enngs. I hope that gal GanKnaPhitnopvingoutS ome J.h • ' 1 . , ' " ° " R - " " blers and The Britches On " . Vhat hav . " here- T ' f Uo ' ' " ' t " f ' ' ' ' 7 ' ■ " ' " ' h his .s certain ly attracting atte t on .nd h shn 1 T ' ' ' ' " - ' ' S ' " ' ' ° " ' e piano dubious, u-e don ' t gamble at 6 U his i l ' ' ' - ° ' ' " ' " ' f " ' " ' ght be Seneker. .n..a., Lon, th . 1 - - : : ' ' J " ' ■; iW. f ! These boys just can ' t put those Esquires down for a minute, but it ' s Saturday- night and a shower is a must on this campus. Believe us, we do sometimes relax a bit from our studies by playing a short game of pool. Put that baseball bat down! Men, you can ' t get nothin ' free anymore; but George Hall, Phi Psi pledge, just can ' t be con- vinced. Rumors have it that people still read a bulletin board. Here ' s a picture to prove it. By the expression on the faces of those Kappas, they know they are in the wrong. Why, Sue, the idea of trying to get a midnight snack! Think of yo ir figure. .Moral: Crime does not pay! Here ' s a good picture of the Kappas doing their laundry — but who ' s interested in the laundry ? Poor Lois Woodard — no mail again this week ! Must be discouragin ' . Shirlie Haddock ' s legs illustrate one reason she is not disappointed. All lines form to the left! Oh, what we wouldn ' t do for a couple hiuidred more phones on this campus. If you think the gals are going to wait all night for you to call, well you ' re — right, " ' ou certainly don ' t see the gu ' s and gals looking their best at this late hour. And then there are always those unfortunate people who have eight o ' clocks. But that ' s life! Is it spring or is it just love? What we wain to know is who ' s the girl? He ' ll never make it through the semester with passing grades with the lovely fem in front of him ever - waking hour. Now what is so interesting about this candle? Plenty! It burned for days in the Union lounge and Jane and Mary Jo are making their con- tributions. Hawaiian hospitalit — jane Steen is giving the Delta Ciammas a few pointers on — whv yes, the Hula. Here we go again with a fascinating game of pool, only this time the boys have the cues. Now we know what those Pi Phi pledges do after lights out. - ' ■ -.V . . ' ■? ■ ' .■ t " -o, three, four-the Chi O ' s seem o thi k fhe V ' " ' ' " ' " ' ' ' ■■ ' °» -. dou-n, pounds. Now here ' s the ideal n v to s 1 " " ' " ' ' T " . ' exercising tor those extr.a bees; dc ' t ,ou thi„k so Ala v Oh nh " ' ' ° " " " ' ° ' ' - ' ' ' - e birds, and the Xi sisters-a sho ver is ; terrible n?ac; to ' be ' " ™ " ' ' n " " . ° ' " - ' ' ' er Alpha have the Gold. n girls, bathing sS a i l rS ' " ' ' ' ' ' ° ' %? " - " ere we Club getting ready to duck. ' " ' " ' ■ " ' " ' " ' f ' ' - That is the Duck ' s SST " ' Ve think the football team selected wisely w lu-n they elected Pi Phi Sara Morrow as their football queen. Just look at that smile! Ann Hardy, Kappa, and Bob Thacker were without a doubt selected as two of the most outstanding students on the campus and received the annual Dad ' s Day Award. And who ' s this loveh who was left at home to hear the game over the radio? It ' s Alpha Phi pledge, Alary James. Joan Seneker and Don Beulow seem so iniconccrncd about the rain, but who wouldn ' t with Joan around. The gal sings, too. And then there is always the more intellectual group. This time the subject is " Forever Amber " . Second semester ' s enrollment doubled. Look at all these eager students trying to enroll. We just can ' t tear ourselves away from classes. Beta Guy Berry is evidently trying to convince Patty Jayne and Carol Walker that they shouldn ' t cut those Friday afternoon classes. Ah yes, for a quiet afternoon in the Union ! It ' s no trouble at all to get a coke these days. Thetas seem to be engrossed in a bridge game and Betty " I trump ' em " Lee is getting all the tricks. Then we have the ever popular Bill Mar- shall surrounded b ' fems. For heaven ' s sake, Bill, don ' t look so worried ; t hey won ' t bite you. ItflS ' -ff It never fails! Esquire is still the most uidelv read literature on the campus — that is, besides Milton and Chaucer. Girls, you ' re being followed and it looks as if Luke Sewell is one in pursuit! No, little girl, you can ' t take only six hours and still stay in the university. Some people try to get by with murder. Bill Stokes, Sigma Nu, has had enough of this Union life — too trivial ! He ' s evidently on his way home to study. What else could explain that horrible frown ? The Chi O ' s always have the most interesting bridge games. Look at those beauteous gams. i It hmi been four Ions; years siiire thp 1 V n u . year ' s formal was out of his ho d In ' an h ' " " ' ' k- " ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' « ' ' ' -lots of stags, good music -,11 he ' bo h t , k ' " " ' ' " y " ' ' wo.iderful ' .•.•g,•n,•a Rine. Alpha Ch is mfme i n en v ' T " ' " ' T ' ' " ' ° " ' ' for. the picture at the bottom w T, ' e ' cth k of h " ' T ' ' 17 ' ' " ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' - ' f- in on this page_neverth;i s he e it ' Ys Th " ' • " ' 5, ' " " ' " «ob Hughes got le.a.. See the mistletoe. Ah tn, ' . ' : a ll ™ : .J ' ' " ' --i e ki tlSS IS €• W ' lnon Springer, Phi Psi pledge, seems quite jovial — could be he has a free cut, or maybe he ' s just eager to make that Philosophy Class! But then, who are we kidding? Mail call is still the favorite time for all coeds. Letters from your one and only, or as the case ma be — it looks as if Jennie Lou Berry has received a chocolate cake or something quite as important! Time off for a chat between classes and probabh to talk over last night ' s dates! And then we turn again to the L ' nion and first to the Kappa table with Cissy Burris looking quite happy. Oooh my! June Hodge does look ,so thoughtful — could be, she ' s thinking about lier Phi Dclt piiimate who is far, far awav ! mus 4 Miss Pat Payte, Queen ot Kngineers ' St Pit ' , n.v r 1 k ■ ■oval crou-n ks a perfect fit The 1. h.ln ' y -elebration, makes certain the And the brothers of LKOT have iust r n n Tu ' o ' " - ' Intire-the luck . lad! identity-quite a conceSLn to ' sav the leasT wSn; " ' " , " ' ' " l ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' -■ least, Betty Jo Kerr is tr,in. her hardest .o T ' ? T °° ' engineers-at having a fine time. Dick A ke ' a.ui other . ' ™ ' ' -r ' °« ' ' k the two gals are Professor Willonbv, it seems hln. f h ' ' u ' ' " ' ' Engineering building, neering problem ' " ' ' " " ' ™ ' - ' " f.V " g to explain some engt Patrick Miri ' Iii. Still water, Okla. ; m ' . in Civil I ' ligr. ; bccausi- he was Pla- toon Comdr. ; Exhaust Edi- tor of Sorjiicr Shanirork ; Pc-ct ; Pri-s. ot Tau Beta Pi ; Treas. of Sigma Tau ; Phi Eta Sigma; St. Pat ' s Coun- cil ; A. S. C. E. ; Engineers ' Club; Kappa Sigma. ill ' s fiO H iJ Mary Evei.yx Smith, Lawton, Okla.; sr. in Journalism; because she is treas. of ' I beta Sigma Phi; .Alpha Lambda Delta; Secretary of Mortar Board; Student Senate; ' WC.A ; Coed Counselor; Editor of Oklahnina Daily; Delta Gamma. loHN T. H.ARi,i; , Tulsa, Okla.; senior; because he was president of Pi Tau Sigma; Company Comdr.; .AH Big Six Tackle, 1944; two-year letterman ; Jr. Class president; member of " O " Club; St. Pat ' s Comicil ; president of Tau Omega; and member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Hoi.iCK Ho.SHAl.l,, ' Eulsa, Okla.; senior; nieniber of Psi Chi, national ps cholog frater- nitv ; president of -A. W. S. ; Coed Coujiselor; " " ; Journalism Press Inc.; I ' nion Hoard of Managers. , Bll.l. Hr WDHMU RG. (Jage, Okla.; senior; because he is president of Stuilent Senate; v. M. C. -A.; Philosophy Club; Board of Union Managers; Celebrit Service Board; Journalism Press Inc.; League of Young Democrats. Rosemary ' Capshaw, Norman, Okla.; senior; because she is a member of Eta Sigma Phi; National Honorary Cla.ssical Language Fraternity; Kappa Gamma Epsilon; Alpha Lambda Delta; winner ot the Medal of the Institute of Los Hispanos of New ' ork ; secretar - of Las Dos Americas ; and Entre Nous. » ' . ' ' ' ' ,in ' Hubii ' i...U Alice Nash, Oklahoma City, Okla. ; senior; because she is president of Alpha Phi ; member of the . V. C. A. ; Panhellenic repre- sentative ; Cadettes ; and member of Coed Counselor ; her major is Education. fO ' S 111 II OJ Bill Wilsox, McAlester, Okla. ; senior ; because he is a member of the Pick and Hammer Club; Phantom Mask; St. Pat ' s Council; " O " Club; Union Activity Board; Bn. Cmdr. for two semesters; Senior Officer of V-12; Master of Ceremonies for 1945 Frontier Week and member of Kappa Sigma fraternity. Ger.aldixe Wrinkle, Xorman, Okla. ; senior; because she is a member of Omicron Nu ; Oikonomia; Student Senate; Coed Counselor; Representative at Constitutional Conven- tion ; vice-pres. of Mortar Board ; and Rush Chairman of Delta Delta Delta. Johnny Keating, Loveland, Colo.; senior; because he is the NROTC Battalion Sub- Commander; senior house officer of Worcester House; member of Union Activity Board ; Engineers ' Club; and Frontier Chairman. Kay Cooley, Norman, Okla. ; senior ; because she is a member of Chi Delta Phi ; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board; A. AV. S. Council; Orientation Chairman; Student Sen- ate; Board of Editors of Bluestocking; Covered Wagon; and Corresponding Secretary of Pi Beta Phi. Frank Chuck, East Pleasant Plain. Iowa; senior; because he is Battalion Commander; Senior House officer; member of Pi Tau Sigma; participated in Touch Football, Softball, Basketball. His major is Mechanical Engineering. Gi V Berry, Sapulpa, ( kla. ; senior; because he is Treas- urer of Stuileiit Senate; member of I nter-fraternity Council ; past presitlent of Heta Theta Pi. His major is Finance. iirs fHi n flj Betty Bob Axgermax, Oklahoma City, Okla. ; senior; because she is president of Kappa Delta Pi; member of Eta Sigma Phi; Future Teachers of America; ex vice-pres. of ' VCA; Coed Counselor; Dusty Travelers; A. W. S. Committee Chairman; Girl of the Month of November ' s Coi ' ered Jf iigon. Frank. Klkoiri, Oklahoma City, Okla.; Junior Law Class; because he is a member of Phi Beta Kappa; Pe-et ; Phi Eta Sigma; Dr. Bizzell ' s Junior Honor Class; Vho ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges; Student Board of Contributors to the Oklahoma State Bar Journal; Ramblers Dance Band. Marian- M(nvR -, Kansas City, Mo.; senior; because she is a member of Mortar Board; Chi Delta Phi; Managing Editor of Biticstocktng ; member of Soonerettes ; Coed Coun- selor; 1945 " earbook Staff; Assistant Editor of Covered Wagon ; and member of C iamma Phi Beta. Don Blki.ow, Enid, Okla.; junior in Fine Arts; because he is a member of Inter-fra- ternity Council ; three-year letterman in Basketball ; and member of Phi Delta Theta social fraternity. Bi:tt ' Jo Bi;ck, Miami, Okla.; senior; because she is vice-pres. of Mortar Board; mem- ber of Way Council ; Cadettes ; Past Cadette Captain W. A. A. ; Y. W. C. A. ; U. A. B. Openhouse Committee; Coed Counscloi ' ; Covered H ' lit oii staff; she is c(uresponding sec- retary of Kappa Alpha Theta. y NORVAL COVINGTOX, Man- gum, Okla. ; senior; because he is social chairman of Phi Kappa Psi ; member of Kap- pa Kappa Psi ; representa- tive to Student Senate; In- ter-fraternity Council ; Glee Club ; American Legion ; ' eteran Foreign Wars ; " Cov " plays with the Pic- cadilly Joy Roys basketb all team ! Ill ' s III ii iJ Hawley Kilpatrick, Oklahoma City, Okla.; because he is vice-pres. of U. A. B.; Dance Committee of U. A. B. ; Membership and Constitution Committee Heads of U. A. B. ; C. U. C; treas. and social chairman of Men ' s Houses; I. F. C. alternate repre- sentative; and secretary-treasurer of Kappa Alpha. AxN Hardy, Henryetta, Okla.; senior; because she is president of Mortar Board; mem- ber of Alpha Lambda Delta; Chi Delta Phi; Philosophy Club pres. in 1943-44; Cadettes Captain ; Dad ' s Day Award for Outstanding Senior Girl ; A. W. S. ; Business Manager of Bluestocking ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. B(JH ALxRR, Oklahoma City, Okla. ; freshman ; because he is Commander of the American Legion Post; secretary of the ' . L C. A. Cabinet; active in Basketball, Football, and Baseball. His major is Personnel. Dick Trent, Oklahoma City, Okla. ; sophomore; because he is president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon; president of Inter-fraternity Council; member of Y. M. C. A.; Veterans of Foreign Wars (Post No. 1, ' Denver) and American Legion. Fred Collixs, Oklahoma City, Okla. ; freshman in law ; because he is president of I. F. C. ; president of Kappa Alpha; Business Manager of Cadet Club; Senior Activities Counsel ; Student Proctor. He has received a Bachelor of Science Degree in Business. 1 Miss Sara Morrow, Pi Beta Phi, looks like the essence of Spring in this summer ensemble from Seidenbach ' s, Tulsa, Oklahoma. SHi MOMIW %t Miss Carol Jane Wilson, Kappa Alpha Theta, is quite charming in her dress- maker ' s suit from Brown Dunkin ' s, Tulsa, Oklahoma. HiOl JAI[ illSil diiSSf ' mi ' ♦%. Miss Ann Gottlieb looks petite and lovely in her Spring suit from Kerr ' s, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. m mum % Miss Bobbie Jean Craig, Chi Omega, shown in a suit from Halliburton ' s, Okla- homa City, is quite stunning. lie lEy (Bii ?i! !ilir ••»» Miss Grace Cowell, Delta Gamma, look- ing very pretty, is wearing one of Van- dever ' s new spring suits with accessories to match. nu [oirni «« .- ' JK ' Miss Doris Hutchinson, Delta Delta Delta, looks cool and refreshing in a play suit from Brown ' s, College Corner, Norman. noBis Hiiniisoi ' W ' V. Miss Patty Hoover, Kappa Kappa Gamma, is the sophisticated lady in this formal from Balliet ' s, Oklahoma City. fim iHHB x lv; OkiVf. ■nty Miss Minnie Kay Morse is quite striking in this afternoon dress from Burr ' s, Norman, Oklahoma. m u i ui mn SHIEIY Eva Lof Hubbei.i. Delta Gamma Pat Estii.i. hriftfitl .l fillll ' J III (I Culi.kx D, ta Delta Delta Frances Sitter Jlfiha Chi Omega Willen ' a Brsnv Norma [o Kexworth Gamma Phi Beta kap a Alpha Ruth Strandberg Beta Theta Pi Peggy Blalock Robertson Hall Dotty Howell Alpha (Aii Omez a Evelyn Johnson Logan flail Ann Kii.gore Si ma ii Dena Mae Elkins Robertson Ilall Mary LeFlore Kappa Alpha Theta Jane Ash Phvllss Dale Rhoda Jane Jaimes Mary Jane Shari- Alpha Xi Delta Newman flail Kappa Kappa Gamma (Aii Omega K athryn Hart Gamma Phi Beta Martha Ann Wu.LLAALS Elnora Schritter Joan Walden f elta f elta Delta Alpha Xi f ella Lawson f louse Peggy BRAvvi.E ' i Sigma Alpha F.psilon I5ett Ackle - . lAR Rose Carnahan (Aii Omega Sea man flail Barbara Graves Grdduate House Elizabeth Anderson Delta Gamma Velma Umphfres Delta Upsi ou Barbara Reid Phi Gamma Delta Marjorie Soper Logan Hall Wanda McKea Phi Kappa Siy iii Bettv Sue Neale Lillie Rose Beach Mary Jane Stewart Mary James Alpha Gamma Delta Norman Independent Delta Delta Delta Alpha Phi IvA Annelle Lindsay Shirley Barbou Delta Chi Delta Chi Una Lee Hinton Lavina Weiss Acacia Alpha Gamma Delta Ramona Yergler Jeanne Ann Follett Dorothy Warkentin Patty Palmer Delta Delta Delta Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega Pi Beta Phi Mary Francis Antrim Laivson House Jean Corn Hester Hall Sue Standridge Hester Hall Joan Cantrell Robertson Hall Mary Jane Harrell Kappa Alpha ViCKi Halko Delta Tau Deltt SHIU! Harvin McDearmon M.arjorie Morrow Hillie Onstott Gninma Phi Bctn Alfhu Phi llcsttr Hall Arlenk W ' hite .UMki Phi Ki.i:. oR Hubbard Ihstrr Ilnll Hetty Co •I.E Pi Kiii i ii Alpha Joan Earnest JoAnn Kirki ' atrick Barbara Harrison Kappa Alpha Tht a Alpha (Jhi Oiiicya Gaiiiiiia Phi Beta Xeota Vii.i.iams (laiiiiiia Phi Bctit HeTT Loi WlLDAIAX Dillii (la ii iiii Ass ' eager Rtihcrtsrtii Hall Margaret Luttrell Edvthe Cooper Betty Lou Porter Marie Un ' zer Alpha Phi Hester Hall Alpha Chi Omega Neu-niaa Hall Mar- - Susan Calloway Sai.lie Tehgardin (Aii Omega A oriiian I ndi pendent Loretta McCar Alpha Tau Omega luNE Parrick Hester Hall Jackie (iRui-is Robertson Hall Reta I,axe Pi Kappa Alpha Helen Patton Robertson Hall Lee Etta Cowan Robertson I all NiTA Joyce Poole Roberlso i Ihill Cleota M. Sowards Phi Gaiiima Delta Betty Jane Smith Mary ' Sue Magee Lois Woodard Patty Price Kappii Kiippa Cainma Chi Omega Kappa Alpha Thet a Pi Beta Phi RoBBYLEE Burns Sigma . ; Elaine Johnson Kappa Kappa Gamma Cecile Vauchelet Roseann Miller Marcine Hamilton Pat Pay ' te Delta Gamma Alpha Phi Alpha Phi Norman Independem Janet Johnson Pi Beta Phi Barbara Adams Beta Theta Pi Sally Lou Mitchell ALary Ann Channell Mitzie Morse Dorothy ' Evans Kappa Kappa Gamma Alpha (Aii Omega Gamma Phi Beta Phi Kappa Sigma Geneva Brown Phi Kappa Psi Marcia Lain Pi Beta Phi Betty Harrel Sigma Chi NiTA Pratt Darlene Housley Alma Pat Davis Phi Kappa Psi Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa Gamm, : " mk Hf h S: • " »» ' _ 5 ■L i y ' A ■i 7 K H V 7 - i i. " (} )ro h ' ' V 4f; ' «. ' .. " ■?0 ' - 9, ci y ' % ' fefc 1. Strwari- IIakral Leslie 11. Kice ri- JDIIN H. (ASKV PiiLicniii BiHi Call liim tcacliLr, lcctui " cr, author oi ' oi ' ihiincd minister ami the name still lits Stewart 1 larral, director ol tlie School ol journahsin ami chairitiaii ol the Publication Board. A natix ' e oF Oklahoma, llarral was reai " eil m Diiranl. lie recei ed a B.A. lies ree trom Southeastern State, an M.A. degree from the uni ersitv, and has done g ' ratluate work at the UniA ' ersitv of Ifnva and Co- lumbia University. He has been ilirector ol press relations at the Uni ' er- sitv since 9M. Known throughout the nation as an expert in public relations, Harral has written numerous articles and books on the subject. As one of Oklahoma ' s best known humorists he has acceptetl more than 2,000 speaking engage- ments in the past 10 years. Leslie 11. Rice, assistant pi-olessor of journalism, ser ed as acting secre- tary-treasurer of the Publication Board during the tall semester while John H. Casey, secretary-treasurer, was on leave of absence. Rice, who joined the journalism faculty in September, 1943, is secretar - treasurei- ami director of contests of the Oklahoma Interscholastic Press association. Beginning his career as a member ot the merchandising department in national advertising of the Si. Louis Post-Dispatch, Rice was later a mem- ber of the selling staff of the Federal Advertising Co., in Kansas City and St. Louis, Mo. He had charge of the editorial and business departments of the Mcilcstrr Dcmocral from 1933 to 1940 and was assistant ad er- tising manager of the Nonnaii Titiiiscript tor three years. His career at the University was interrupted by a nine months ' leave ot absence during which time he was a public relations specialist in the army air forces. Robert ' . Peterson, super isor of student publications and isiting pro- fessor of journalism, is an ex-otficio member of the Publication Board. Peterson is well-known throughout the state because of his work as presi- dent of the Oklahoma Press Association in 1943-1944 and his atfiliations with state newspapers. Kecei -ing a bachelor of science ilegree in technical journalism I rom Iowa State college at Ames, Iowa, Peterson holds a master of science degree in history from Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical college at Stillwater. Before he was appointed to the faculty in 1944, Peterson was publisher ol tile U ' ciiokd Times-Dcinix ml tor 14 years. Lie also was formerly with the Associated Press in Kansas City, worked on Des Moines ami Wichita newspapers and was on the A. and M. faculty. John II. Casey, professor of journalism, who has charge of advertising dm.] newsfiaper business management curricula, is secretarj-treasiu ' er ol the I ' ubluation Board. Casey, who joineil the ' ). U. facult in 1927, is a nationally known au- thority on community joLirnalism. 1 le is a graduate ot both the Unixersity of Missouri and Stanlonl l ' ni ersit . Selected b the war depai-tment as one ol the 12 joLirnalism teachers in the nation to ser e on the lacult ' ol (i.l. universities in Lurope, Casey spent the last six months of 1945 teaching advertising at Shri enham, Lnglaml. l)urmg his journalism career, Case has been tarm etiitor ol the . isli- zillr Tcnm ' ssiaii, statehouse reporter lor the Dcs Moiucs Rctjislcr, aiher- tising manager tor the Jiiptiii .1 (Ivfrliscr m l " ik () and an associate editor ot the Trans-Pacific maga ine. Page 262 Lcjl to rii il: Madelyii Wilson, Leslie H. Rice, Jurhee Blaiiton Davenport, Stewart Harral, Pat Saunders, D. B. R. Johnson, Ruth Howell. One of the oldest and most effieient organiza- tions on the campus today is the Publication Board. In 1915 a need was felt for a hoard of this type, when most of the student publications were found to be in debt. It wasn ' t long after the founding of this body that these debts were erased. It was then the board began its real function, that of supervising all of the student publications. Dean D. B. R. Johnson, dean of the school of pharmacy, deserves a great deal of the credit for the fine work the Publication Board has done. He had recognized the need for this type of super- vising body, as he knew all the stutlent publica- tions were in debt; thus when the board was founded, he was one of the first asked to serve as a faculty member. Since then he has been very active in all the work of this organization. He has been off the board for only two years since its founding in 1915, and is today still one of its most ardent members. H. H. Herbert, director of the school of jour- nalism, had been a prominent member of the Pub- lication Board until this past year. He had also served with the board since its organization in 1915. Last year he held the position of chairman of this group. Even though he is not on the board this year, his office is ah ays open for consultation. The chief duty of the Publication Board is to supervise the business affairs of The Oklahoma Daily, campus newspaper; The Covered JJ ' agoii, student humor magazine; and the Sooner, uni ' er- sity annual. The other important function of this body is the selection of the editors for these stu- dent publications. The selection of editors is made from filings turned in by students at the be- ginning of each new semester. They are always looking for students capable of hantlling the diffi- cult task of etliting a publication, and they exert careful consideration of experience and executive ability in their choice. The requirements for these positions are experience, scholastic standing, and at least one semester ' s experience on the pub- lication for which they seek the editorship. Besides supervising the business affairs of the three student publications, and choosing the tors for these publications, the Publication Board also has the power to make all tiheir contracts. In this manner the best possible bids are obtained for each publication. This applies especially to the Sooner Yearbook, but has been a great factor in increasing the standards of all the student publi- cations. The Publication Board in its present form con- sists of three faculty members and four student members. This year the faculty was represented by Stewart Harral, director of the school of jour- nalism; Leslie H. Rice, assistant professor of journalism; and Dean D. B. R. Johnson, dean of the school of pharmacy. Officially they held the positions of chairman, Stewart Harral; secretary, Leslie Rice; and faculty member, D. B. R. John- son. The student members usually represent a student publication on which they ha -e worked. This year Pat Saunders represented The Okla- homa Daily, Madelyn Wilson represented the Sooner Yearbook, Juhree Blanton represented The Covered Wagon, and Ruth Howell served as member-at-large. Juhree Blanton graduated at mid-term, and soon afterwards became Mrs. How- ard Davenport. The vacancy she left on the board was then filled by Frank Dobyns. Page 263 ii4i nun In spite of painters, ileail mice, hysteria, and spring fever the staft hnally succeeded in getting another Sooner off the press. We starteil oft with thf usual iiillux of eager faces, but, for a change, more tliun just the usual few stayctl with it. Of course the little office in the lobby ol the Press building became, in time, our Union and second home. It was a place of romance, cameras, copy sheets, pictures, cokes, more pictures — and, incidentalK, a little work thrown m now and then. The journalism bug shared honors witii the lo e bug, ami both ilid their part toward making life lively. Shirlee Woodruff, Gamma Phi Beta song bii l, was back to handle the tletailed office work for another year. It has been suggested that after two years of this nerve-wracking work the 1947 Sooner should contain a lull page acknowledg- ment of her services. Along hi November Shirlee brought much excitement to our office when she donned Don Crawford ' s Phi Gam pin. Eileen Seevers, Editor Sri; Smith Norma 13rowx Helen- Ditson [ennie Lou Hkrrv )n a memorable day in October, Bob Donahue walked into the office to buy a yearbook. As it turned out he stayed, not only to become a mem- ber of the staff, but also to give his Phi Psi pin to Kileen Seevers. The progress of this romance was the highlight ot all our activities, especially when they hinted about wedding bells in June. It wasn ' t long after the work was under way that a steady stream of blonds, brunettes, ami red- luatls started dropping in to in(|uire about any- thing from pencil sharpeners to the whereabouts ol the Religion building. After some higii-pow- ered sleuthing, we discovered the main attraction to be none other than O. U. ' s Frankie, George (iearbart. lie was this year ' s Navy editor, and the only uniformed member ol the staff. Later, things (]uieteil down as George started going steady with Sue Siieldon, Tri Delt from Ohio. I lelen Ditson, Alpha Chi pledge, was one ot our busier memiiers. It is estimated that she made at least ten trips to the photographer ' s shop each da . Rumor bad it that the shop was near the Sooner drug, but, at an ' rate, she ilid all right and was made one ol the oi ' ijani ation etlitors. Pago 264 Left to riijlit: Helen Ditson, Robert Carlin Donahue, Norma Brown, Jennie Lou Berry, Shirlee WoodruflF, Bob Conkling, Sue Smith, Genevieve Janoska. Sigma Chi pledge, Bob Coniiling, was seldom around. It seemed that all his female admirers kept him too busy. He was R.O.T.C. editor and also assistant sports editor. All agreed that his major contributions to the cause were the rare tales he could tell at the end of each excursion to the photographers. Jennie Berry was a study in efficiency. She did- n ' t let it bother her when deadline time was near- ing and painters ' regalia had pushed the files to the remotest corner. Instead she surmounted all obstacles and climbed over desks and ladders to secure the needed material. Her efforts were re- warded when she was dubbed the other organiza- tion editor. Bob Donahue, fraternity editor, was always around, but his biggest contribution to office life was not prompted by yearnings of a journalistic nature. However, in the field of romance, " Beau " Donahue was unexcelled. Sue Smith, Kappa, was on hand to take care of the sorority section. Her biggest worry was try- ing to figure out enough ways of expressing third- finger-left-hand jewelry and approaching wedding bells. All turned out well though, as she came through with Hying colors. At second semester a new face appeared. It belonged to Jay Hickox. Jay spent most of his time entertaining the rest of the staff with his Mortimer Snerd impersonations, but he did fi- nally get around to making himself useful and dis- played some real journalistic ability. Fred Huston was another member of the staff. He was only on rare occasions seen in the office; it seems that he spent most of his time working for the Daily. At any rate his contributions were enough to merit him sports editor. One of the hardest and most efficient workers on the staff is Tri Delt Norma Brov n. We have her to thank for the feature section, and several other sections, too. The only trouble we have with Norma is trying to make her work less. Maybe the reason she worked so industriously is because her one and only, ex-Navy flyer Jimmy Thompson, is away at school in Maryland. Ru- mors have it she ' ll have a ring this summer ! Need we say more This year we had three able photographers sup- plying us with an abundance of pictures — Floyd Bright, Harold Tackert, and Clifford Caldwell. Page 265 n Dill! The OkUiluinui Dally, priilc of the J scliool, lias strii tilctl tliroui h its tliirtx-sccoiul year ot publication with no more I ' likIs than arc cntircU normal and healthy. This year the Daily stati has that rare and sterling (]iialit ' known as iniai ;ina- tion. Take, for instance, th.- re i)lution in the editorial ofHccs. Epperson ami Sniiti: completely rearranj ed everything, including the policy of the paper itself. Whether it is for tiie best or not, onlv the vast reading public can ikcide. Pieil t pe, insane issue editors, siiittless report- ers and Around the Campus ilidn ' t pre ent the staff from taking a night off for some hubba hubba in the form of a picnic. At least, that ' s what Peg " I ' ve got to go to ' .C.T.U. meeting " Marchant deigned to call it. But on the constructive side ot the Daily we find that this 14 karat publication has sponsored such inspiring drives as the " 1 lello " week, the 30 per cent wage increase and the move- ment to throw away all the many coke bottles lit- tering the desks of the staff members. The first retjuirement for J students is a mania lor cokes and cigarettes and whatever else they can think of to boost their prestige. .Makv KvEi.VN Smith, Editor And so the Daily has come through another vear without running into bankruptcy ami corrup- tion. It has solved all problems, including uni- versal military training and the Frontier days feud, with its usual impartiality and ilehcacy. Marv Evelxn Smith devoted most ot her time to scaring new reporters and yelling at the man- aging editor when misplaced headlines appeared. Although Epperson succeeded her as eilitor, she still felt the responsibility, expressing it in numer- ous letters-to-the-editor which invariably ended up on the kill hook. Epperson, in the meantime, has remainetl strictK ' bourgeoisie, although he is still inclined to brag about his association with Ewing and Cross. Epper is famous for confining his work to writing notes on other people ' s editorials. Left to r ' u hl: Kppcrsoii, Mar- chant, Peterson, Smith, Kolb, Sawyer, llioinpson, Payne, Cockrell, Oouchty. Page 266 Bill Eppersok, Editor The yi;ar " s blurb wouldn ' t be complete without a few plugs for the Cockrell-Saunders romance. Af- ter Pat, a has-been editor, got on the Publication Board, the two got control of the Coi-ercd Jl ' agon so that they would have plenty of space to pro- mote their personal friends and themselves. Well, nobody else will write for it. Hazel Lee Becker, of eager beaver fame, holds herself up as a good example of what an issue edi- tor should be ; this is in direct and startling contrast to Eleanor Thompson, our prize playgirl who al- ways wants to go to the Union " for just ten min- utes " . Frank Skinner ' s column, " Kill Hook " , im- plies just what you think it does, but he spends most of his time guarding the kill hook to see that Taffy " I ' m an activity girl " Williams doesn ' t cross fill nimu Dill! him up. It ' s all in a day ' s work to O ' Wannah Pickens, who has to rewrite the same story no less than ten times before it is accepted. And just a small squib about the Dailx ' s love life. With the exception of Charles " copy, copy " Clark and Janie Roberts, who have settled in a practical rut, the hottest romance in the Press building is that of Mavis Doughty and Johnny Hoffman. Mavis, with her shy, retiring nature, never did get up the G ' s to tell Johnny to quit changing the copy to suit himself. One of the biggest exposes of the year was that which concerned Harry CuKer, the man we can thank for winning the war. Culver it was who in- stituted the no-smoking rule on the campus, but he has the never-dying hatred of the J students, nico- tine fiends from way back. Fred Sawyer, the black sheep of the Daily, is a true fiend for copyrighting his stories, but the hard- hearted Daily staff neglected to acknowledge this fact. Sawyer couldn ' t bear the shame of it all, so he was forced, absolutely forced, to resign his em- inent position as reporter. Left to rujht: Rice, True, Dav- enport, Dobyns, Affholder, Howell, Bramlett, Burgess, Williams. Page 267 First Semester — Thev (faculty aiul stiuicnts alike) saiti wc couldn ' t put out a ScptcinliLr issue ot the Covered If ' tu oH, aiul there was something to what they said. It wasn ' t easy; school had not started, pho- tographx had diet! out as a hobby during the war, and someone had cleaned out the office during the summer — so we lost our tile of aged jokes. By picking names at i-ainlom li-om last year ' s stu- dent directory, lul Billie Anderson and assistant Marian Mowry got a staft together and forced them into a long term contract. This was not dif- ficult, because none of tlie persons chosen had eyer been asked to do anything on the campus before. Neyertheless, they were the editor ' s friends, the whole coke-drinking, Daily-hating, petition-signing lot of rhem — and they had their reasons for join- ing the salon of a frantic editor who really be- lieyed there was nothing to putting out a maga- zine but wandering into the office on deadline day (this turned out to be an error in judgment but was pursued the entire semester). Maurice Og- den, for instance, was obviously using the organ as a political ehlcle. Mary Lou Royer iluln ' t have HiLUF. Lee Anderson a typewriter of her own and got to use the Jf atj- o)i ' s to do her economics reports. Mary Ann Nes- bitt was trying to become a " name " on the cam- pus; incidentally, she did. No one ever tound out what Zannv Mae Manning wanted — but the - were suspicious. The tirst issue was exciting. After that, the staft lost interest, quickly followed by the student read- ers. The office was deserted for months at a time. When the magazines appearetl on the news- stands as is their custom, the crew wouldn ' t be- lieve it. " I diiln ' t ilo it, " said Bob Peterson. " It must ha ' e been Howard Chaney, " reported Dor- othy Steckelberg. Rumors circulated that the whole Covered ff ' tn oii was ghost-written, but this was assumeil to ha e been started by tiie staff in l.ijl III riiihl: Maiv .Xim Nes- liitt, Dnrolhy Steckellit-rp;, Maurice Ogdeii, Jane Hell, Billie Lee .Xiiderson, Man- Lou Rover, Bob Peterson, Marian Mo vrv. Poge 268 Jane Cockrell an unmanly effort to save their individual reputa- tions. The effort was too late, as were the magazines. Yet nearly everybody read the Wagon. Fac- ulty members said it was decadent and sensate, but truly representative of the student body. Students said it was dull but reflected the university. This general enthusiasm affectet those shiftless people who had created it. They looked with joy on their little Frankenstein. Delusions of grandeur, paranoia, and hybris attacked them. Each was jealous of the other and wanted the sole glory for himself; they hid in the adjoining restrooms until a colleague slipped a story in the slot, then quietly filched it. All was chaos, and no one was sorry when February appeared on the lormat and the New Era was instituted. THE Cif fliii Second Semester — And life went on in the IVai on Cubicle . . . Came the New Regime and simultaneously the renovation of the Press building. Painters and plasterers and sandpaperers moved their equip- ment into the Wagon office and entered whole- heartedly into problems concerned with turning out the first issue under Cockrell and Saunders, ex-subordinate and ex-editor of the Daily, respec- tively. But the two managed to overcome this past blight on their journalistic careers enough to turn out an occasional copy of the JVagon. The first issue of the second semester was pure and unadulterated agony. Mr. Peterson man- aged to make it pure and unadulterated and the staff made it agony. Liz " Don ' t call me ' Bernard ' as it makes ' Red ' feel inferior " Sandlin kept dropping in the JFagon office to try to rent half the space for living quar- ters, but the paint fumes finally won and Bernard retired to the basement room somewhere in Pur- cell. First row, left to right: Frank Dobyns, Juhree Blanton Dav- enport, Ruth Howell. Second row: Jean Bramlett, Ernestine Affholder, Pat Bur- gess. Page 269 JiliiUISII nui u, Cecil H. Brite General Manager of Student Publications W. C. Vanderwerth Superintendent of Shop On June 1, 1930, the Journalism Press Inc. was established by an act of the Publication Board. They had recognized the need for an organiza- tion to assure the maintenance of the mechanical needs of The Oklahoma Daily, The Coi ' cred Jf agon, and The Stutlent Directory. It was for this purpose they created the Journalism Press Inc. Since that time the organization has success- fully and efficiently carried out its duties of fulhll- ing these mechanical needs. Mr. Cecil H. Brite has been General Manager of all student publications since 1930. With the founiling ol the Journalism Press Inc. he became the supervisor of most ot its administrative work. A great deal of credit should go to Mr. Brite for his fine work with all of these publications. Al- most any day he can be I omul in his office in the Press Building hard at work, and it has been through this hartl work that the high stanilards of the student publications have been obtaineil. Although Mr. Brite ' s work with the Journalism Press Inc. and the student publications keep him very busy, he still finds time to be active in mam " outside " activities. A member ot Acacia, he served as national secretary tor that liaternity in 1942; and though he does not hold a national ot- fice in Acacia now, he is still er ' acti e in their work. 1 le graikiated from college with two de- grees, one in business ailniinistration and one in law. Today he is still a member of the bar, and also an expert on tax law. For the past several years he has advised many people on filling out in- come tax tOrms. Other than these activities he is treasurer of the First Presbyterian Church, a member of the University Faculty Club, a mem- ber of the Kiwanis Club, a member ot the Cham- ber of Commerce, and an acti e worker in Boy Scouts. For the past thirteen years Mr. Charles Tant has been the Mechanical Superintendent tor Jour- nalism Press Inc. It was through his efforts ami hard work that many improvements in typography and mechanical standarils for the student publica- tions were brought about. Throughout the war he managed to maintain the high stainlard of workmanship for which all the stuilent publica- tions had become notetl. This he did in spite of the severe manpower shortage and lack ot mate- rial confronting him. This year, however, Mr. Tant left (X I ' ., and Mr. W. C. N ' anderwerth took o er his job as Mechanical Superintendent. .Mr. ' anderwerth came here in August of 1945 from l!i an, 1 exas. I le iminediateK began his work ot super ising the Page 270 Seated, left to riijltt: Leslie H. Rice; Hulice Hoshall; Ted M. Beaird ; Stewart Harral, Chairman; Savoie Lottiiiville; Ruth Howell ; Bill Brandenburg. mechanics of the printing shop. In Bryan he was noted for having been supervisor of the daily newspaper, the Bryan Eaylc. He had held this position since 1921. Besides his work on the Bryan Eagle, he also has to his credit work on several other newspapers. On all of these papers he served as mechanical supervisor. The father of two daughters, he brought his family with him when he mo ed here from Bryan. His eldest daughter, who is now a freshman at the Univer- sity of Texas, plans to enroll at O. U. as a sopho- more next fall. Throughout the year Mr. Vanderwerth has ex- pertly carried on the printing of The Oklahoma Daily. He die! this always with the same fine quality of workmanship for which the publication had become noted. The business affairs of the Journalism Press Inc. are handled by a board composed of seven mem- bers. Of these seven members four are faculty members, and three are representative student members. This vear the four facultv members were Stewart Harral, director of the school of journalism; Leslie H. Rice, assistant professor of journalism; T. M. Beaird, executive secretary of the University of Oklahoma Association; and Sa- voie Lottinville, director of the University Press. The student memberships on the Journalism Press Inc. are filled by the president of the Associated Women Students, one student member of the Pub- lication Board, and in past years the president of the Men ' s Government Association. During the war the Men ' s Government Association was not active and the board functioned without this stu- dent representative. This year, with the Men ' s Government Association still inactive, the third student member was the president of the Student Senate. The representatives on the board for this year were Holice Hoshall, representing the As- sociated Women Students; Ruth Howell, repre- senting the Publication Board; and Bill Branden- burg, representing the Student Senate. The offi- cers for this year ' s Journalism Press Inc. were Stewart Harral, president; and Leslie H. Rice, secretary-treasurer. Page 271 siiin For twenty-nine years the scope of journalism of the Engineering College was limited to one annual special edition of the Oklahoma Daily. This extra was printed on green paper and ap- peared during the St. Pat ' s celebration each March. In that month of 1941 the College of Engineering felt that this " Cireen Sheet " , as it was called, should be augmented in the publishing of an Engineering Magazine. With great enthu- siasm a group of students organized, with Claude Gordon as editor, and launched a survey of other engineering magazines in the country. The ideas gained from this survey, together with a host of new ones, were put together in a cover bearing in bold green letters the name ol the official organ of the College of Engineering ol the I diversity of Oklahoma, Sooiwr Shamrock. Back in 1941 when that group of far-sighted enthusiastic engineers first conceived the idea and were giving birth to the Shamrock, they were out free-lancing it. The first twenty-four page issue was backed by the Engineers Club, hut since then the Shamrock has been independent. In the last four years the Magazine has achieved its rightful place among Engineering publications and today is ranked as one of the outstanding College Engi- neering Magazines in the country. It is a credit to the Engineers that the ' had the v. E. Wii.i.ouniiBV, Faculty Advisor DieK Askew, Business Maiiancr Deam Morgexsek, Editor confitlence and perse erance to embark on such a venture in that time of war, and equal credit should go to the hard-working boys who have managed through difficult days to keep alive this " Voice " of the Engineers while magazines of other engi- neering colleges became war casualties. Before Pearl Harbor, over forty such magazines were printed in the nation, but today well over half of that number have suspended operations. The Engine School owes in no small part the success of almost all such ventures to the loyal support and intelligent advice of its fac- ulty members. This was true of the Shiimrock. Without the help of Sam Holland, the first days of the magazine would ha e been nuicli tougher. Mr. 1 lolland stayed with the boys until the fall of 1941, when additional teaching tluties forced him to cetle the advisor- shi]) to another equally popular young professor, Vester E. Willoughby. Since that time, " Prof " , as his students call him, has been the pillar to lean on m trying times. The sole purpose of the Sliamrock lias been for the advancement of I igi- neering, with special emphasis upon our own school, ' I " he College of Engineering of the I ' niversitv of Oklahoma. The Page 272 Scati ' d: T. R. Polk; Dean Morgensen, Editor; Dick Askew, Business Manager. Lcfl to right: R. B. Hudson, L. C. Austill, W. W. Schriever, W. A. Grieves, Smokey Cole, Bobby Henry. magazine is not a technical journal, but rather deals with subjects in the engineering Held in a general sense, comprehensible to all members of our profession. In addition to our regular articles pertaining to Engineering, we feature articles to aid the v-eter- ans in their transition back into their engineering studies. This section is known as " Know Your Engineering Schools " , in which we cover any changes that have been made in the last few years, the scope of work now covered in the courses, and a few choice words on the faculty members in the department. Our tribute to the outstanding sen- iors, the " Men of Might " , is still one of our fea- tures in which we recognize the success a man has obtained in the Engine School. The " Little Re- porter " is a column for the purpose of keeping the Engineers posted on " goings on around the Engine School " . For a fore igner in the language of Engineering one article can still be read and ap- preciated, that one being universal — our cat-like " Exhaust " joke section. Exhaust because it ' s a lot of air, and plenty hot; cat-like because it can ' t be killed. About the first of September a plan was launched to design a key for the members of the Shamrock staff. The key which is illustrated on the contents page of our magazine was thought to be a little limited in its representation. There is a symbol for Electrical Engineers, Civil Engineers, and Mechanical Engineers and these are not all the fields of engineering. It was thought that a general design would be better, so a new design was made and the keys are now on order. The key consists of an open book with cross quills in the background, a slide rule across the top, and a shamrock at the bottom. The key is finished in gold and black. The spirit of the entire Engine school is behind our magazine and we wish to thank everyone who has contributed his support. We also wish to thank the members of the staff who have given their time so graciously to put our magazine out. Page 273 The Souiwr Hoist is very proiui to he repre- sented here in the yearbook. As ail fijooil (). L ' . people know, it is the official publication ol the Naval Reserve Officers ' Trainini; Corps on the campus, and from its be.i inninii se eral years ayo has eniieaxored to come out three times a year coinciding with the uraduatmii; classes ol the Unit. The term endeavored is used because, although we have come out three times a year, it has often been haril to come out ziitli the classes since there ha e been two different semesters running at the same time I But we have endeavored. The mission of the Sooner Hoist has been some- what vague from time to time and as we look back over the editor ' s desk we find many inquiries as to " Why? " . The present editors would hardly at- tempt to give a complete answer to that cjuestion, for, although we teel that the magazine has pro- gressed during its history, it is still fairly well a composite of many things. Most NROTC units have their own annuals — or " semesters " . They devote the entire publication to the summation of past events. We ha e aspired to that at times — W. R. QuARLES, Business Manager W. R. Nes, Editor-in-Chief and have thought of it. But the Sooner Hoist was started as a magazine and annual combined and even with the certain drawbacks that it has we ha e felt that in continuing it in that way we were able to fill a wider liekl. As an annual we are able to present the unit antl the graduating classes and gi -e credit whei e creilit is due; as a magazine we are able to gi e to the unit and to others a moment or two of humorous and serious reading, as well as give some ot our men who ha e journalism in their blood a chance to do some writing. The Sooner Hoist is a Representation, a Perioilical, and an Outlet. It is an expression of NRO. The past yeai- lor the Sooner Hoist has been a gootl one, foi- it has been blessed with a wealth of interested ami appreciative staff-members. They have worked many long and ha id hours, writing and woiking. The question is often asked of them, " What do you get out of it? " There is no material answer to this anil it is lor that reason that tlies shouKI even the more be commended. rhe ha e done what they have done in the hope that some good would come out of it. Many are the w riters who ha e endeii their articles with the thought, " If i)u, the readei-, hiul this of interest, then m time has been worthily spent " . That is their onl compensation — liaving accomplished a good. Page 274 Seated: W. R. Nes, Editor; L. K. Adamson. Lejt to right: H. Linder, C. L. Baxter, C. A. Bazata, W. G. A. CJearhart, W. R. Qiiarles. A ' o represeutcd in pieturr: E. F. Painter, Associate Editor, It is always a commendable thing tor a man to not only do a lot of work on something but do it as well for a long time. Nevertheless, it is also as much to come into a thing " all of a sudden like " and still take on all the responsibilities ant! duties, and at the same time do it all well. It has been both of these for the Hoist Staff. We have had men who were of the first classes here, and, on the other hand, we have had men who came in only a few months before getting on the Staff. They, each one, deserve much credit, for it has taken a true sacrifice to write and work for the Hoist along with all the other things, scholastic and military, which are required of them. The Staff — let us look at them individually. The first issue of the past year came out in November, 1945. Heading the Staff was W. R. Nes, a new man. This person was quite startled at being asked to be Editor, for, although he had worked on several other publications previously, he knew nothing of the Hoist and, at the time, little of O. U. and Oklahoma. But accepting the honor, he soon learned the what ' s and the where- fore ' s. As his two right-hand men, Ernest Painter and L. K. Adamson took on the jobs of Associate Editor and Business Manager, respectively. They were old men on the Hoisl and were indispensable L. Morelaiid, J. E. Vaughn, H. H. Caldwell, D. H. Tinch, and C). A. Snuris. in helping the Editor. The Circulation Managei was D. K. Graham, an old man, who kept the mail- ing lists in order. The sports department was ably filled by two men who likewise were not new to the Hoist, ]. J- Barrett and C. A. Bazata. Then there were the men who rote the stories and the articles, men who pounded a typewriter hour after hour: C. L. Baxter, G. A. Gearhart, W. L. More- land, W. R. Quarles, G. A. Souris, D. H. Tinch, and J. E. Vaughn. And there were the men who worked in the streets •ith the Business Manager getting the ads: W. R. Quarles, again, and H. Linder; not forgetting our Art Editors: J. L. Burton, H. H. Caldwell, and A. Seyrenian; along with R. W. Walker, who wrote our poetry. Lastly, but hardly leastly, there was our Officer Advisor who always went to bat for us and guided us, Lt. A. C. Soderborg, USNR. The second issue of the year came out in March, 1946. The Staff changed many of its personnel, filling the places of men who left or found work piling too high in front of them. As Editor, W. R. Nes remained. As Associate Edi- tor, George Souris filled the bill with a zeal. The Business Manager was a man whose interest was equalled by his good work, W. R. Quarles, and helping him, Doug Sewell, E. R. O ' CarroU and C. Baxter. Page 275 SiiiEi MHHliE Sooner Magazine, official publication of the University of Oklahoma Alumni Association, is issued (and has been for 19 years) twelve months out of the year. The first edition of the ma iazine came off the press in October, 1928, with Joseph A. Brandt, ' 21 A.B., former director ol presses at the Uni- versity of Oklahoma, now director of the Univer- sity of Chicago Press, as editor. Later editors were Ernie Hill, ' 32 B.A., who was recently as- signed as correspondent in South America lor the Chicayo Daily Nezvs ' foreign service, representing more than one hundred newspapers, and Roscoe Cate, ' 26 B.A., financial assistant to the President of the University of Oklahoma. Editorial offices of Sooner Magazine are in 128 Union Building on the campus and the magazine is published in the University of Oklahoma Press printshop. The first purpose of the Alumni Association is to unite alumni effort in building a greater Univer- sity of Oklahoma. As the publication of the Alumni Associa ' tion, the Sooner Magazine has three broad jobs to accomplish in helping united Ted Beaird Executive Secretary Alumni Association alumni achiexe this end, to keep alumni informed about the latest happenings on the O. U. campus, to present news about alumni activities and to in- terpret the University ' s contributions and its needs for greater development. Sooner Magazine contains regular departments which appear in each issue. News about alumni appear in departments beached Calling the Roll, Alumni in the News, Association Progress, and Riding the Sooner Range, a feature column writ- ten by Ted Beaird, ' 21 B.A., alumni secretary. News about the Uni ' ersity is published in ciepart- ments. Left lo riff it: Bettv Jean Mcl.tan, statf vriter; CatluTiiif Roliinsoii, assistant editor; and Jan Thomas, staff writer. Page 276 vxm fjJWWWc THE PEOPLE OF OKLAHOMA Contributing to Legal Knowledge and Progress of the State The School of Law serves the state: 1. By training lawyers, the social engineers who develop and ap- ply the rules and standards which govern all the human activities that make civilized life possible. Without law, there would be no civil society, and without civil society there could be neither security nor progress. 2. By aiding the bar ' s system of continued education of lawyers in active practice, through participation of the faculty in the programs of legal institutes and bar association meetings. 3. By providing, through the writings of the Board of Student Contributors to the Oklahoma Bar Association Journal, scholarly comment upon current decisions of the state and federal courts of interest to Oklahoma lawyers. K H I E 1 ij) a % 4. Through research and writing by faculty members, contribut- ing to legal knowledge and progress. 5. Through the participation of the faculty in the work of the various agencies dedicated to progress in the law and improving the administration of justice. 6. Through the assistance given by the law faculty in the general program of the University, by providing legal advice and counsel upon various activities. In particular, mention should be made of the Research Institute and the University Press, although the school ' s assistance is available to all branches of the University. 7. Through advancing the standards of legal education, by adher- ing to and advancing beyond the rules urged by the American Bar Association, and prescribed by the Supreme Court of Oklahoma. 8. Through the contributions of its graduates to the wise conduct of public affairs in many fields of governmental service, and to the development of informed public opinion. 9. By providing a center of legal research, in the law library, where the lawyers of the state may come to work upon problems which confront them. 10. Through the participation of the faculty in the legal aid work of the Cleveland County Bar Association for personnel of the Navy Bases and for veterans. 1 1. Through the leadership furnished by its graduates in the civic, the social, and the scholarly life of the state. ¥ First run-, left to right : L. . Morgan, Neil Johnson, Walter Kraft, Capt. E. W. Armentrovit. Seco ui roiv: Norinaii Hn ' IIhart, L. E. Haskell, Wm. Rutterfield, Granville Norris, J. Ray Matlock, W. J. Cross. OHI[S The new Sooner football coach is James Moore Tatuni, 32 ears old, head coach last year of the Jacksonville, Florida, Naval Air Station Ja Fliers and in 1 42 of North Carolina U. ' Eatum graduated from North Carolina U. in 1934 with a B. S. in commerce. He was all- Southcasrern conference tackle, is married, has an infant daughter. He was assistant four years to Carl Sna ely at North Carolina and Cornell, freshman coach tliiee ears to Ra ' " Bear " Wolfe at North Carolina U., line coach for Don Faiirot ' s nationally-famous low a Pre-Elight Scahawks in 1943 and for Faurot ' s Jax I ' lieis of the Jacksonville, Florida, N. A. S. in 1044. Duiinj; his two ears as head coach at North Carolina U. (104- lacks N. A. S. h i T ATI l, 1 ll ill c latimi ' s teams won 14 frames, lost 4, tied line. Page 282 L. E. Haskell went to high school at Anadarko, Oklahoma, and made letters in football and baseball at the University from 1918 through 1921. He was a clever pass-catching end in football and was elected Captain of the Oklahoma team in 1921. Following his graduation he coached at McAlester, Oklahoma City and Kansas City, Kansas, high schools, then came to the University of Oklahoma as baseball coach and freshman football coach in 1927 and has been here ever since with the exception of nearly four years spent in the navy during which he rose to the rank of Commander. In 1938 Haskell coached an Okla- homa football line that led the nation in fewest yards rushing made against them. In 1941 he was named athletic director. Before the war he served the Boston Red Sox as a baseball scout. Coach Bruce Drake . . . This was Drake ' s eighth season of baslietball coach- ing, all of it at Oklahoma. In four of the eight years he has coached at Oklahoma, Drake ' s Sooner teams won Big Six confer- ence co-championships, 1939, 19+0, 1942 and 1944. In 1943 Oklahoma, the second place club, represented the Big Six in the NCAA Western Regional tournament at Kansas City, Mo., and lost in the first round to Wyoming ' s national champions, 50-53. Next night Oklahoma defeated the Univer- sity of Washington, Pacific Coast cham- pions, 48-43. In 1938-39, Oklahoma played in the NC. ' VA Western Regional tourna- ment at San Francisco, Calif., defeating I ' tah State of the Rocky Mountain confer- ence in the first round, 50-39, but losing in th e finals to Oregon ' s national champions of the Pacific Coast League, 37-55. Drake captained the 1929 Oklahoma club and was named all-Big Six that year and on the Helms Athletic Foundation ' s All-America. He also won pole vault championships at the Rice and Drake Relays in 1929 and ([uarterhacked the Sooner football team in 1927 and 1928 although he had not played in high school. Page 283 D.ALE Arbuckle, acting director of athletics 1945-46 season. Re- signed at the end of the season. Charles " Bud " Wilkinson ' came to Norman in the spring as line coach tuider the new coach. H.ARRV Phillips, line coach un- der Dewey Luster during the past season. Fr.axk Crider, freshman coach before going into the Navy. Retiu-ned as assistant coach dur- ing the spring practice. J.ACK Baer returned to his old job as baseball coach this season after being in the service of his country. John Jacobs has been track coach for the past 24 years. His rec- ord speaks for itself. Dewey " Snorter " Luster, head football coach until his resigna- tion this spring to accept a job in the intramural department at o. u. Walter Driskill joined the new Sooner coaching staff this spring after serving in the L . S. Navy. O. U. 21— HONDO 6 Coach Dcwcy " Snorter " Luster ' s All Big Six Champs opened the season hy romping on the heels of t o spectacular runs to triumph over the Hondo, Texas, Army Air Fiekl Comets hy a score of 21—6 in Owen Field. The runs, made ttirough the Hondo tackle slot by sophomore backs Johnny Steward and Bill Irvin, were for 45 and 63 yards respectively. 190 pound Jack Venable, fullback, bulled across the line in the last ten seconds of play to complete the scoring. Center Bob Boden- hamer converted all three of the scores, but flubbeil an attempted Held goal. The Meteors from down south capitalized on the Sooners ' onl - mistake of the day when they grabbed Hawkins " pass against the wind on the Sooner 28. The ' capitalized on tills lor their lone six pointer. The rest of the afternoon they were forced to be content with a passing attack v a Ivan Cunningham, one time SMU back, and Otto Schenllbacher, erstwhile University of Kansas end. TEXAS A. M. 19 — O. U. 14 The Sooner football team lor the 1945 season took its first defeat at the hands of the Texas Ag- gies before a crowd of some twenty thousand here in Norman. A last minute drive by the Okla- homans was halted in the closing seconds of the game to give the Cadets a 19-14 win. The Aggies ran up 13 of their points in the first five minutes of the game hen they capitalized on fumbles by Wingback Joe Richardson and Tail- back Johnny West. The Sooners picked up their Page 285 first score when End Joe Harrell recovered an Aggie fumble on the seven-yard line. Howard Hawkins, the Purcell flash, took it across in one play. Center Bob Bodenhamer, as is his custom, nnule the point after touchdo«-n to end the first half. The Hawkins- ' enable-Stewar .l trio carried a 77-yard sustained dri -e in the opening minutes of the second half to score again for the Sooner team. Venable powered the ball across the double stripe, with Bodenhamer once again making the point after touchdown. O. U. 20 — NEBRASKA The defending Big Six Champs from Norman scored a handy 20-0 win over their first confer- ence opponents, the Cornhuskers from Nebraska. The Sooner flash, Howard " Sadie " Hawkins, was the star in the O. U. backfield, running the Huskers tlizzy the better part of the afternoon, sharing the scoring honors with husky Jack Venable, Okla- homa Fullback. Hawkins ran up his two markers in the second the third. Center Bob Bodenhamer converted on the last two touchdowns. The big Sooner line was once again a standout attraction of the team. Most of the afternoon the Husker line was mercilessly mauleil by an ever- present tattoo of guards and tackles. ■A is r y . f ' ' . ' f 4» i K , v w l vv9 V r ot ■H , l 0 " e ' o s tiH ' 0( ■ N ' r A . ' ' ' . . %; ' . % % •kA ' :, ; «■■« All in all it provcil to be a -cry satistying after- noon for the home folks. The team promised to he one of the better clubs in O. U. football annals. TEXAS 12 — O. U. 7 Oklahoma ' s Sooners, the oi-iginal hard luck team, bowed to an outplayed Lonyhorn club, 12—7, in the traditional Cotton Bo«-l game. The Soon- ers outpassed, outran and outkicked the fa -ored Texas team all afternoon, but a last quarter drive by the Steers netted the final counter and the game. Tailback Johnny West and End Aubrey Mc- Call were the stars of the Oklahoma team. Their first quarter drive, hich netted some eighty )ards in eight plays, wound up with West tossing a five- yard pass to McCall, who was in the end zone. Bodenhamer converted. The Oklahoma boys just didn ' t ha e the luck to beat Texas in the Cotton Bowl. A long-standing jinx beat the Sooners, not a superior team. The Texans rang up their first marker in the second quarter. Oklahoma missed her next chance, which came late in the third quarter when a pass from the three was intercepted, giving Texas a touchback, bringing the ball out to the twenty. Then a late Texas drive from her own 31-yard line made the last score of the game. O. U. 39 — KANSAS 7 13,000 loyal fans watched the score-happy Sooners paddle the Kansas JavhaAvkers, 39-7, on Owen Field in a definitely one-sided game. P ' rom the time Basil Sharp fumbled across the goal line in the opening minutes of the game there was no doubt as to the outcome. An explosive first half left the Sooners leading by a score of 26—0. Page 287 Halfway through the quarter X ' enable poured on the steam to make a 52-yard run to score stand- ing up. Bodenhamer was good for another point, making it 20-0. It took just six more plays for the Sooners to score the last tally of the first half. End Omer Burgert set up the fifth touchdown when he reco ' ered a Kansas fumble on their 21. In three more plays Venable crossed the line from the ten, his second of the day. Bodenhamer missed his kick. The only Jay touchtlo«n came near the close of the third i]uarter, climaxing a 43-yard drive. T. C. U. 13 — O. U. 7 Xorman, November 3. Texas Christian ' s cele- brated forward passing, combined with a surpris- ing defense that stopped the Sooners ' hard running game cold, gave Dutch Meyers ' Horned Frogs a well-earned 13 to 7 triumph over Oklahoma be- tor 20,000 Dad ' s Day customers. Oklahoma ' s only scoring move Aas a 71-yard touchdown drive following the third period kick off. In the second period Johnny W est threw a pass to Alfred Needs and the receiver galloped over the TCU goal on a 76-yard gainer that looked like a touchdown, but was nullified by a backfiekl in motion penalty. The P ' rogs completed eight out of twelve aerials and shut down tightly on their aerial game after the first quarter in order to protect their lead. O. U. 41 — KANSAS STATE 13 The hot and cold Sooners got hot to come from behind and swamp the Kansas State Wildcats by a 41-13 score in their sixteenth consecutive Big Six win. The fighting Wildcats scored 13 points in the first quarter and were within five yards of scor- ing a third touchdown when alert Al Needs, fresh- man wingback, intercepted a pass in his own end zone to make a record-breaking run of 100 yards to put the O. U. men in gear. With less than two minutes of the first half remaining, the Big Red took to the field and ran the score to 14—13 before the half ended. The second touchdown was made when Johnny West faded and pegged one from K-State " s sixteen to Aubrey McCall in the end zone. Bodenhamer made both of them good. From the beginning of the second half until the end of the game the scoring parade went without serious opposition. Jack Venable came back •ith die iicxl M-orc, iiingiiig cncr Irniii ihc t o- ai(.l line. Bodenhamer once again converted. Needs set up the fourth touchdown •ith another pass in- terception, returning it eleven yards to the Kansas 36. With Freshman Bill Price calling the signals, the Sooners made it across in eight plays, with Ven- able doing most of the work. Hawkins scored from the three. Bodenhamer failed to convert. O. U. 14 — IOWA STATE 7 The se ' enteenth straight conference win for the Sooners took place at Owen Field when the Luster lads took the Iowa State Cyclones for a 14-7 fall. The game, which looked for a while as though it might be a tie iinish, was won in the last two min- utes of play by a West to McCall " Now or Never " pass. West pegged the ball some 39 yards to Mc- Call on the Iowa 12. Aubrey went across the double stripe unmolested. Any threat the Cyclones Page 289 may have hail up their sleeve was scotched by Navy trainee back Venable, who took a Cyclone pass on the 34 and ran it back to their 14 just as the gun was fired. Final score: Oklahoma 14, Iowa State 7. MISSOURI 14 — O. U. 6 The Tigers from Columbia knocked the Sooners from the Big Six throne for the first time since 1942, defeating them 14-6 at Memorial Stadium in Columbia. Missouri ' s club, spotted 14 points in the first half, ran the Sooners ragged through- out the game. The lone O. U. counter was marked up in the third quarter on a 38-yard pass from West to Burgert. The last Big Six game for Dewey " Snorter " Luster ended in his first Big Six defeat in two years. OKLAHOMA A. M. 47 — O. U. Blonde Bobby Fenimore, with the able assis- tance of Messrs. Armstrong and Reynolds, took the Sooners riding for their worst defeat in the history of the game here at O. U. The final count was Aggies 47, Oklahoma 0. The AU-American Fenimore and iiis hired hands scored twice in the first (]uarter, tiie first score being a kick-off touch- tlown by Reynolds, the second late in the quarter. From that pomt on it resembled a parade being put on for the benefit of the 33,000 fans gathered at Owen Field. One more marker went on the record book in the second quarter, two in the third and the last two in the final stanza. ASineuL Coach Bruce Drake ' s roundballcrs finished a hectic season with an 11 won, 10 lost record. Best feat of the Sooner season was a 70-point scoring spree against Nebraska, tying the Big Six record. Kansas edged the Sooners out in the title race, with " Phog " Allen ' s Jayhawkers taking one-point and seven-point victories. Our Aggie rivals, blessed with 7-foot Bob Kurland, had two victories over the height-shy Sooners. Victories over South- ern Methodist University, Bradley Tech, Iowa State, and Texas Christian University helped the Sooners in crucial spots. Lost at various times during the season were Bill Price, Doug Lynn, Dick Reich, Davton Spaulding, Aubrey McCall, Tom Wheeler, Bob Bodenhamer, Justin Bailey, and Harold " Scooter " Hines. Mainstays of the team were Jack Landon and Paul Courty, who made the All-Big Six team, Hines, Buelow, Reich, Spaulding, Lloyd Krone, Don Krouse, Burrell Lewis, and Bill Whaley. Courty placed second in Big Six scoring to Kansas ' Charley Black with an unguardable left-handed jump shot. Best of all was the outlook for next year. Lewis, Price, Courty, and Spaulding were freshmen. Sev- eral other stars are coming back. Gerald Tucker, who still holds the Big Six individual scoring rec- ord, is expected to return from service before next season, as is Kenneth Pryor, former Capitol Hill ace. Outstanding Oklahoma high school stars will join holdovers from the past season in forming a strong club. Black of Kansas and " Foothills " Kurland of A. M. have used their eligibility. Last season was Bruce Drake ' s eighth at Okla- homa University. In four of his eight years he has won Big Six conference championships — 1939, 1940, 1942, and 1944. Drake was an All-Ameri- can in 1929 at O. U., when he lettered in basket- ball, football, and track. A new floor, repaired roof, and a set of glass backboards made the Fieldhouse more attractive to spectators. Oklahoma lost its opener to the Will Rogers Eagles at Oklahoma City, November 27, in a 41- 40 heartbreaker. Don Krouse had a good night with 12 points. In the home opener, the Sooners broke the vic- tory ice, 52-45, with Paul Courty scoring 13 points and leaping high to take S.M.U. rebounds. The Mustangs used long, one-handed push shots to keep the Sooners in trouble. Page 291 Kweitai ' Next came rc cngc for the Will Rogers defeat. " Shiiff " Krone ' s 11 points led the Sooner marks- men in the season ' s last game against service ball cliihs. The Sooners left December 13th for their annual trip to the east. ( )pening their road stand, O. U. won its 3rd straight victory by trouncing Bradley Tech, 46—31. After a torrid 18-point first half, Paul Courty eased oft to score only one point in the last half. December 19th found the Sooners in Madison Square Garden, where the City College of New York handed them a 43-35 defeat. Jack Landon leil with 1 1 points and played a great defensive game, but the C.C.N.Y. club won with a last half hnisli. I. ' ,-- v V ' il M tV nm HLJPV M I Bft m but the Sooners lost, 43—42. The Kansas Jay- hawks met the Sooners for third place in the tour- nament and marked up a 53-46 triumph. The Sooners couldn ' t stop Charley Black. Black ' s one- handed throw shot was good for 23 points and third place for the Jayhawkers. Scores of the ten Big Six contests were: 0. u. 70 Nebraska 48 o. u. . 57 Kansas State 32 0. u. . 52 Kansas . 53 0. u. . 41 Missouri 27 0. u. . 44 Iowa State . 43 0. u. . 51 Nebraska 44 0. u. 57 Kansas State 44 o. u. 45 Kansas . 52 o. u. . 54 Iowa State . 56 o. u. 50 Missouri 40 A high point of the season was the Sooners ' sur- prising showing against the National Champion Oklahoma Aggies. Kurland and company won 47 to 41 before 8,000 fans. While 6,000 fans watched, the Sooners closed out their season with a 50-34 loss to the mile-high Aggies. Kurland poured through 30 points as Sooner fans emitted a grateful sigh. It was Kur- land ' s last game against the Sooners. On the way back the Sooners stopped off at Lexington, Kentucky, to lose a 43-33 game to highly rated Kentucky Uni ' ersity. The ' ildcats later won the National Invitational tournament. Jack Landon handcuffed the Kentucky ace, " Wah- Wah " Jones, to two Held goals. In the All-College Tournament at Oklahoma City over the Christmas holidays, the Sooners opened with a victory over Texas Christian Uni- versity. Courty ' s 14 points were high. Courty continued to singe the nets with a 21-point spree against a good Baylor club, in the second round. Page 293 fU lUUU Congratulations! President Cross presented sweaters to cheer leaders Betty Barefoot, Jack Miller, Pauline Cook, Jim Steele, Phyl Brady and F ' red Eaves because of the great job they did this vear in helping to organize the student body into a cheering ' section. Cheer leaders are elected at tlie beginning of each school vear by popular applause ot the stu- dent hodv after each " would-be " pep leader leads the stuilents in one trial yell. The judges are mem- bers of the faculty. Leaders were chosen this year at a pep rally after the Y mixer at the first of the school year. The cheer leaders are sponsored by Dean Glenn C. Couch. The cheer leaders organize the student body into a more effective group of cheerers at all sports on the campus. They are in charge of pep rallies and bonfires before games. This ear the card section was re i ed ior the first time since 1942. This is the only card section of this type in this part of the country, it was used at the Dad ' s Day game with Texas Christian Uni -ersity and at the Oklahoma A. antl M. game. The cheer leaders ' onh ' out ot town trip this year was to the Texas Uni ' ersity game in Dallas. They hope to he able to attend more games next year, especially the Army game at West Point. The clieer leaders worked whh the bainl in ' ari- ous stutlent acti ities. They introduced the new " hot licks " yell in which they cooperate with the band. The ' workeil with the Soonerettes until they disbandetl antl tiien helpetl to reorganize the Ruf- Neks. The two graduating cheerleaders are Betty Barefoot and Fred Eaves. The other four and three new pep leaders to be elected next year con- tinue the work with the student body. Page 294 lilCI BIG SIX MEET Sooner trackmen, coached by John " Jake " Ja- cobs, had a successful war-time season in 1945, placing third in the outdoor Big Six Track and Field meet at Lincoln, Nebraska. Iowa State won the conference meet by chalking up 64 points, with Missouri taking runner-up honors with 49. Oklahoma got 46, Nebraska 41, and Kansas 23 . Dave Day, Sooner sprinter from Lodi, Calif., took seconds in the 100 and 220ryard dashes; Car- los McCullough, broadjumper, brought in the only first place for Oklahoma; Clarence Vicklund, from Iron Mountain, Mich., got second in the mile run and fourth in the two mile jaunt, and Fred Haw- ley, from Pasadena, placed second and third in the high and low hurdles, respectively. The Sooner mile relay team, composed of Joe Richardson, Jack Coe, Homer Sparkman and Day, came in second. OKLAHOMA A. A. U. MEET Oklahoma ended last year ' s season by capturing the state A. A. V. crown. The Sooner squad scored 57iX points to win by an easy margin over the South Base squad, one of the stronger teams that was entered. Day won the 100 and 200- meter events and was awarded the Bill Noblock trophy for being the outstanding performer in the meet. Sparkman won the 400 and 800-meter dashes and Vicklund doubled in the 1500 and 20()0-meter journeys. Bv winning a dual meet with Oklahoma A. M., 80 to 46, the OU trackmen prevented the first Aggie sweep in the school year ' s sports program in nearly 50 years. Bob Fenimore and Bob Kur- land, both all-Americans in football and basketball, respectively, accounted for 26 of the Aggie points between them. Hawley swept the high and low hurdles for a double victory and Vicklund won first in the mile and in the two mile. In indoor track the Sooners lost their opener to Kansas, 62 to 41, at Lawrence, but came back to beat Nebraska, 57 to 42, on the Norman indoor track. Oklahoma placed fourth at the annual Big Six indoor meet at Kansas City. Those men earning track letters for the 1945 season were Bud Baer, Tom Bump, Jack Coe, Dave Davis, Dave Day, Tim Gannaway, Laddie Harp, Fred Hawley, Bill Kinchloe, Frank Leach, Bion McBride, Carlos McCullough, Bob McCurly, Joe Richardson, Homer Sparkman, Bill Sylvester, Bob Thacker, Clarence ' icklund, Al Vogel and Bill Wilson. Page 295 Wii.i.iA.M J. Cross Harold Keith HnniEilU HEADS High ' . .McDermott The season for athletics is o ' er and although the players and the coaches have been the favored ones when it came to honor and glory given in athletics, there are those lio do nuich ot the work and receive no decorations. Tiiese are the men " behind the scenes " who are responsible for help- ing to get the stage ready and who pull the curtain. Their jobs are aried and their responsibilities are great. No team has finished a successful year without the whole-hearted support of these men. It is their job to see that each department opei ' ates smoothK, to attenil to the financial management of the entire tlepartment and to publicize the coaches and players. To these men Sooner sup- porters owe a debt of gratitude lor their part in making Sooner athletics what they are toda . I laroUl Keith is tlirector of sports i)ublicity and lias been since 1930. lie graduateil in 1020 from the university. One of his chiel traits is his reluc- tance to talk about himself. 1 high ' . iMcDermott is chairman of the department ot physical educa- tion lor men ami eo-ortlinator lor the army and na athletic pi-ogi-am on the campus. William J. Cross is business manager ol the athletic ilepart- ment. Mr. Cross was the greatest (juarterback under the " old rule " in Sooner historv. Page 296 THE PEOPLE OF OK HOMA Adding to the Health and Happiness of the State E Ha® (OIL A new day seems to be dawning in the prof ession of pharmacy, a condition that Dean Johnson has been working for the past forty years. The long hours spent inside the Drug Store has given way to the eight-hour day, and the " take-home pay " has changed from the $10 per week to a range of from $50 to $75 per week. The old dark, ill-smelling store with its mysterious pharmacist hiding in the dark corners with his strange, uncanny drugs has faded into the by-gone years. The beautiful front, with well-designed glass cases, counters and shelves, lighted with fluorescent light, spotlessly clean and which speaks of neatness and accuracy of a scientist, well-trained, ready to (E!r serve an eager public in their desire for pure, high type medicines, has taken the place of the former mystery shop. We believe that the pre-requisite laws, governing the profession of pharmacy, which require graduation from a recogni zed college of Pharmacy before they can practice pharmacy is a qualifying feature in the improvement of the whole field of pharmacy. The recognized schools of pharmacy are inspected bi-annually by a committee ap- pointed by the national associations to visit the schools, check their equipment for laboratory purposes, their class room facilities, and their library. The faculty of the School of Pharmacy must have a master ' s degree or better and preferably with practical experience in a drug store plus teaching experience. The faculty members in the state of Oklahoma are ex-officio members of the State Association executive group and the Board of Pharmacy is also a member of this same group, thus tieing the school, the association, and the law- enforcement group into one compact body. , j [f ! r ,. ' . ll t -. .,.ri , fl !»C ■ ▼ «▼ ▼ V f: ik(!! ¥ m ' m m ' M M V pji-imiiic Pat Blrgess, President This Nciir ' s officers of Women ' s Panhcllenic Council arc: Patricia Biirifcss, prcsicicnt; Bobbie J IcCi) ' , sccretar ' ; Nancy McClintock, treasurer; antl Miss ' irginia Reinecl e, sponsor. " We, tile Iraternitv mulert raduate members, stand for good scholarship, lor the guardians of good health, for whole-hearted co-operation with our college ' s ideals for student life, for the main- tenance ol line social stanihnxis anil the ser ' ing to the best of our ability, our college community. Good college citizenship as a preparation for good citizenship in the larger world of alumnae days is the ideal that shall guide oui ' clKi|)ter aetuities. " We, the Iraternity women ol America, stanil for pre()aration for ser ' ice through character building inspired in the close contact and deep friendship of fraternity life. To us fraternity life is not the enjoyment of special privileges but an opportunity to prejiarc for wide and wise human service. " This is the National Panhellenie C ' reeil and as such it is the stanilaixl toward which the Women ' s Panhellenie Association ol the I iii ei-sit of Okla- homa strives. One of the main projects this ear was a prepar- ation by Mary Jane Sharp, publicity chairman, of a pamphlet entitled " 1945 Rush Results " . Tiie material coxers rush statistics, an anahsis of this year ' s situation, an explanation of our rush system and our limitations system, and a tinal discussion of legacies. The pamphlet has been sent to Na- tional Panhellenie Congress anil alumnae groups all over the state. The Panhellenie Council was happy to welcome onto the campus in December the Alpha Gamma Delta chapter. The group has had a splendid be- ginning with the pledging of thirty-three girls. The Panhellenie Council is comjioseil of two rcpresentati -es Irom each cha(iter on the campus. Meetings are helil on the seconil ami fourth Thurs- days of each month. Social activities of the group were climaxed by the annual Autumn Ball and Spring Dance. The annual Panhellenie retreat was held in April this year, and the sorority system, with application to this campus in particular, was the i]uestion lor iliscussion. This year Panhellenie was pleased to welcome into its group the reactivated chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta. The chaffer began its lormal work with twenty-live girls pledging. By March the new chapter had a roll call of forty-five. Be- cause of the fine accomplishments of the new chap- ter and the ceaseless efforts and management of their sponsor and Oklahoma alumnae, the grand presiilent ol Alpha (minima Delta chapter came to Norman, April 5, ( , and 7. to attend the loi ' mal installation of the n w chapter. More than sixty . lpha (ianima Delta alumnae Irom nearby cities and states came, too. Page 302 First roii:, lift lo riijlit: Dyer, Hart, McC ' ny, Burgess, Mot ' lintock, Nash, Miarp. Sirmul roir; Kilpatrick, (Jrariot, Cook, Kinney, Patchett, Wilson, Smith. Tliird roiu: Long, Warkentin, Woodard, Herndon, Harbison. Not pictured: Perkinson. PAi-HHUiH iUUW A particular effort ' as niadc b ' Panlicllcnic this year to conduct a fire safety and precaution pro- gram in the houses in cooperation with the Nor- man fire marshal. Several houses made major and minor changes in their sorority iiouses after a meeting with the fire marshal, the campus police force, the chapter hostesses, Miss Virginia Rein- ecke, counselor of women, and Dean Couch, direc- tor of student affairs. Each house was made re- sponsible for conducting group discussions of fire safety measures. In the spring a banquet meeting with the Inter- fraternity Council was given by Panhellenic. The purpose of the meeting M ' as to discuss more com- pletely the new problems that will arise with the opening of the fraternity houses in the fall and to set the standards for each group. In cooperation with Women ' s League the Pan- hellenic council held a coffee on January 28 in honor of Mrs. Osborne, beauty expert, who came here ni conjunction with a beaut ' clinic held on this campus. In 1944 the Junior Panhellenic Association was formed. This organization is composed of three representatives from each of the pledge classes. This group has an expressed desire to cooperate with the uni ersity authorities in their effort to maintain high cultural, educational, and soc ial standards. Their meetings are forums for the discussion of problems common to the various fra- ternity pledges. They strive for greater unity and cooperation among these groups. Junior Panhel- lenic has proved to be valuable training in Pan- hellenic work and has given the new girls on the campus an oportunity to learn about the fraternity and sorority system as a whole. On March 22 Junior Panhellenic conducted a benefit bridge in the Union lounge to raise money for the rheumatic fever fund. This group ended their year ' s activity by sending eleven delegates to the Women ' s Pan- hellenic retreat heltl April 28 in Oklahoma City. One of the most interesting discussions of the year was held at a student forum in the Business Administration auditorium, March 20. Two stu- dents from the University of Missouri met two students from the Uni ersity of Oklahoma in a debate on the fraternity and sorority question. The fraternity members pointed to their very sin- cere desire to enlarge the number of chapters on this campus and to establish a stronger understand- ing between fraternity and non-fraternity people. Page 303 MEMBERS First roit:: Mrs. George Willis, housemother; Rebecca R. Barrett, Jeannctte Bartlcson, Betty Jo Beck, Ann Blanton, Joan Castle, Clarice Cochran. Second roii:: Linda Colbert. Martha Bay Collingwood, Jud ( inrad, Mary E. Creekinore, Bettye Currin, Edyth Dand- rldge, Mary Lou Dawson. Third roiv: Martha Rose Draper, Virsinia Duffy, Joan Earnest, Ann Ellinghausen, Patricia Lee Estill, Kathryn Finney, Mary Jo Gribi. Fourth roii-: Shirley Haddock, Marlene Ham- ilton, Ernestine Hendon, Frances J. Hern- don, Jolcen Hunter, Betty Lou Lee, Mary Elizabeth LeFlore. Fifth roiv: Margot Dorothy Lord, Phyllis Joan Love, Suzanne Loveall, Patty Mauley, Nona Markland, Martha Jean Mayfield, Bette McCallistcr. Sixth rov. ' : Betty Ann McMahan, Mar Hunter McMurray, Gloria Monnett, Mary Ann Nesbitt, Ethel Schrader, Devereaux Smith, Roberta Ruth Smith, Shirley Stephens. Seventh row: Mary Lou Stewart, Marilyn Tankersley, Mary Helen Tillman, Margie Kathleen Tippit, Elizabeth Ann Lowry, Carolyn Jean White, Carol Jean Wilson, Lois Woodard. P4?i l i lupj nm nm OFFICERS Firtl V,-, Fr. .vces Herndon .MARV Ass KENNKUt Betfe McCai.i.ister . ViRr:is ' i.A Dlhv President ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer ' o(i;il (hairinaii inniJ Sttntwiet Hun .Vw .Mc.Maiias Nona Marki.and Marv Ans Kenah) ir(:ima Oinv President ' icc-Presideiil Stcretar Treasurer Members: Jeannctte Hartleson, Don ' s Hlakelv, Panl.i liuetow , Clarice Cochran, Martha Ha ' Collingwood, Judy Conrad, Kdyc Dandridjje, Mary Loii Dawson, Virginia DuftV, Joan Earnest, .Ann KHiiighauscn, Kathryn Finney, Shirley Haddock, Marlene Hamilton, Mary Ann Kennedy, Liz Lowry, Pat Lydick, Peggy Lynn, Patty Manlcy, Nona Markland, Martha Jean Mayfield, Hctte McCallister, Petty Ann McMahan, Hunter McMurray, Prigit Mueller, . Liry Ann Nesbitt, Devereaux Smith, ALarilyn Tankersley, I ois ALirie Woodard. I ' ledi es: Parbara Plack, Aiui Blanton, Joan Castle, M.iry Creekmore, Pett. e Currin, Patti K.still, Mary Jo (7ribi, Ernestine Hendon, Jojeen Hiuitcr, Julia Jarrett, Petty Lou J-ee, ] Liigot Lord, Suzanne Loveall, ALary LeFlore, ALirgie McElroy, (iloria Monnett, ALircina Pfeiffer, P ' thcl Schrader, Bobbie Smith, Shirley Stephens, ALiry Lou Stewart, Largie Tippit, Marv Tillman, Carol Jean AVilson, Di.xa Ann Wilson. Page 304 Four women students formed Kappa Alpha Theta at DePauw Uni- versity, Greencastle, In- diana, in 1870. Theta ' s second annual Bond Bal- lyhoo cleared $730,000 for the sixth war loan dri e. Honors were taken by Jeannette Bar- tleson, Kappa Gamma Epsilon and Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Betty Jo Beck, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, Mortar Board and Cadette Cap- tain. Frances Herndon was a member of the Honor- ary Radio fraternity. Peggy Banner pulled a fastie on her Theta sisters when she just quit school all of a sudden and decided to settle down to pots and pans, big back yards and Bob Allen. Love lifted Rosie Draper right out of the Theta house and sent her tripping down the aisle to the good ole tune of Lohengrin. Lucky man was Don Clark — what is it these navy fellows have? Sigma Chi pins are becoming quite the rage at 845 Chautauqua. Patty Manley acquired Larney Ful- ler ' s and wedding bells will ring in May; Mary Lou Dawson decided it was true love, and forth- with accepted Mac Rupnow ' s pin — that was last fall, of course, and now her one piece of hardware is a kite. Joan Earnest is sort of at that in-between stage — Sigma Chi and Beta are fighting it out, but she wears Dog ' s pin in plain sight. Phi Gams have their corner in the Theta house, too. Ann Ellinghauscn wears George Ruppert ' s pin like a true blue. Patty Estill is confusin ' but amusin ' — she has Sidney ' s Phi Gam pin, but never wears it. In addition to this accomplishment, she wears an engagement ring that the home town flame be- stowed upon her. My, what talent ! Jeannette Bartleson has a ring from Nugget Edmondson and Joan Castle was pinned to Glen Finefrock in September. On the steady list are Betty Ann McMahan and Herb True, Clarice Cochran and Frank Files, Shirley Haddock and Arthur, Mar- lene Hamilton and Chuck Nesbitt. Page 305 MEMBERS First roix. ' : Mrs. TaUK ' ' . housemother; Billyc Alihott, Nell S. Hrnilshaw, N ' orina Brown, Beverly Catlett, Mary Alice Chisliolm, GeorKia A. Coker, Nancy Ann Confer. Sfcond rov:: Freda Croom, Carolyn Ann Ciillen, Mary Jane Curtis, Carolyn Dice, Mary E. Everitt, Joan Fisher, Kathryn Fisher, Joan CJrable. Third roiv: Shirley M. CJreiincll, Betty Guthrie, I5ett Ruth Harbison, Phyllis Grace Ilellar, Dorothy Hemphill, Dorothy Henry, Betty Jo Hermes, Betty Lou Her- rington. Fourth rotu: Jeanne L. Hill, June Hodge, Mary Faye Howard, Margaret Humph- reys, Alice June Hunter, Doris Hutchinson, Betty Lou Kershner, Martha Lake Knight. Fijih roia: Mar. - G. Lingenfelt r, Dorothy Ann Mason, Frances Mayes, Dorothy Jean Mills, Doris Munger, Mary Lou Nichols, Suzanne Patterson, Patsy Potter. Sixth roiv: Marv Lou Roytr, Jean Saunders, Pat Saunders, Emmaline Scott, Margaret Ann Scott, Joan Seneker, Susan Sheldon, Barbara Jean Shirley. Seventh row: Barbara Elizabeth Smith, Mary Jane Stewart, Cynthia Thorpe, Martha Ann Williams, Charlotte Wrinkle, Gerry Wrinkle, Lavita Wrinkle, Ramona Vergler, Elaine ' oung. lonrimAP m OFFICERS First Semester BErrv Rl TH H. rbisox . Ar.icF. June Hunter CiiARr.oiTE Wrinkle Kathrvv Fisher Freda Sue Croom President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Second Semester . ACt. JU.VE HUXTER Ai.itE June Hu.mter DoROTiiv Ann Mason . Kaimrvv Fisher Freda Sue Croom President Vice-President Secretar Treasurer Social Chairman Mrinhcrs: Norma Brown, Mary Catherine Catlett, M;u Alice Chisholm, Freda Sue Croom, Carolyn Cullen, Mary Jane Curtis, Mary Elizabeth Kveritt, Katheryn Fisher, Joan Grable, Betty Ruth Harbison, Dorothy Hemphill. Betty Jo Hermes, Betty Lou Herrin ton, Jeanne Hill, June Hodge, Alary Fa e Howard, Margaret Humphreys, Alice June Hunter, Betty Kershner, Martha Lake Knight, ALiry Sue Leslie, ALiry Lingenfeiti r, Doroth - Ann Mason, Frances Lea ALayes, Jane Kllen ALayes, Dorothy Jean Mills, Doris Munger, ALiry Lou Nichols, Suzanne Patterson, Patricia Potter, Patricia Saunders, Ann Scott, Barbara Shirley, Barbara Snuth, . Lar Jane Stewart, Martha Ann Williams, Charlotte ' rinkle, Cn ' raldine Wrinkle, Ramona Yergler, Elaine ' oung. Plidycs: Bill e I ' rances Abbott, N-.ll I adsliaw, He erl Catlett, Cleoigia Ann Coker, Nancy Confer, Carolyn Dice, Joan Fisher, Jean ( ieatches, Shirlev (irennell, Betty Jean Guthrie, Phyllis Hellar, Dorothy Henr , Doris Hutchinson, Dorotin } .-.m Xeal, Mary Lou Royer, Jean Saunders, Emmaline Scott, Joan Seneker, Susan Slulilun, i ' .it Stanbro, ALnry Katherine Thomas, C nthia Thorpe, La ita Vrinkle. Page 306 Tri Delta was toiiml- ed by Sarah Ida Shaw, at Boston University, Bos- ton, Mass., on Thanks- giving Eve, 1888. Tri Delt as the first na- tional sorority originat- ing in New England. Theta Gamma chapter was founded on the OU campus April 19, 1910. Some of the outstand- ing members of Tri Delt known throughout the country include Dorothy Thompson, Lila Wallace and Marjorie Petty. The marriage bug hit two of the sisters this year; Carolyn Cullen married Dick Peddycoart, a former V-12 here, and Mary Jane Stewart mar- ried Speck Spicer, Sig Alph. Two rings on the Christmas tree were for Betty Kershner from Jimmy Lagette and for Mary Lou Nichols from Earl Gray, before he went to the Pacific. Another Christmas present was Jim Montgomery ' s Phi Delt pin to Mary Sue Leslie. Among other e ' ents during Christmas, Tri Delts held their traditional Christmas Pine Party. Going backwards a bit, the pledges gave the members a Halloween party. They were to come as side show freaks. Joan Grable created a slight sensation as the tall man. Probablv one of the greatest losses the Tri Delt house has hail to hice is Coca Catlett ' s leaving. We ' ll miss her subtle humor. Another Sigma Chi pin was brought into the house when Ann Scott starteil steadying it with Fred Schneider. The Wrinkle sisters, Geraldine and Charlotte, were elected to Mortar Board along with all their other honors. Geraldine is secretary of the Stu- dent Senate, Coed Counselor, chairman of Repre- sentation Committee in the Constitutional Conven- tion. Charlotte received the freshman award. But Tri Delt had two others with outstanding records, too. June Hodge Mas on UAB, YWCA, past president of Soonerettes, AWS, and on the Execu- ti e Board for Orientation. Pat Saunders was president ot Tiieta Sigma Phi, on the Publication Boaril, Student Senate and a Coed Counselor. Page 307 MEMBERS First rov:: Miss G. Scivallx, hoiiseiiiinluT ; VayaTiii Dolores Almond, ' ir;;iiiia Jaiir Baimer, Marjorie Sue Kan, Barbara Bass, Marv jane Bell, Barbara Jane Berrv, Sall Ann Berrvhill. Second 10 -: Xirginia Bixh , Barbara Bovcc, Mary Patricia Biirpess, leannette Mar- garet Carlson, Eva Boothc Colvert, Caro- lyn Cnolev, Katliryn Cooley, June Costello. Tltiiil 101 -: Jane Davis, Manrine Dilinars, Virginia Arm Dodson, Frances Alice Fell, Betsy liandy, Carolyn Cannon, Anna Hall, Harriet Bliss Hardeman. Fourth rov;: Darlene Hoiislc , Patty Jayne, Eva Lee Jochem, Janet Kathleen Johnson, Beverly Ann Klein, Martha Lou Lain, Helen Jane LaiiRhlin, May Jo Lundgaard. Fifth roil ' : Ann Frances Marland, Dorothy Lou McBride. Patti McWilliams, Rosemary McWilliams, Margaret T. Milner, Frances Elizabeth Moore, Sara Jean Morrow, Mar Eloise Mullendore. Sixt i roii.-: Patsy Murphey, Marjorie Myers, Joyce Nicholson, Betty Louise Oliver, Patty Palmer, Patty Price, irginia Anne Reeves, Mattie Ann Rcistle. Seventh roix-: Shirley Anne Routt, Eileen Seevers, Shirley Ann Smith, Carol Walker, Margaret Whitehurst, N ' ancy Jane Wilson, Lillian Jane Wirick. PI rii OFFICERS First Seiinstir Barraka Bekkv Zaxxie Mav Ma m o Patsv MuRI ' IIEV . Caroi.vv (Jannox Eti.EEN Servers . President ' ice-Prcsidcnt Secretary Treasurer SfK ' ial ( hairman Setfjntt Seiiititer ' IR(JIVIA BlXllV . Paiti .VIcWii.i,iams Dari.eve Houst.EV Jane Bai.mer KlISKMAKV McWit.LlAMS President l c-Prc»idcnt Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman ] Icmhcrs: Vayanii Almoiul, Jane Halmcr, Marjorie Sue Harr, Barbara Rass, Mary Jane Bell, Barbara Berry, Sally Berrjhill, X ' irgiiiia Bixb , Barbara Boyce, Pat Burgess, Carolyn Cooley, Kay Cooley, June Costello, Frances Alice P ' ell, Betsy Gandy, Carolyn Gannon, Anna Hall, Harriet Hardeman, Darlene H()usle , Janet Johnson, Beverly Klein, Helen Jane Laughlin, Mary Ledbetter, Linda Loftin, May Jo Lundgaard, Zannie May Manning, Ann Marland, Dorothy McBride, Patti McWilliams, Rose- mary Mc Villiams, ALirgaret Milner, Frances Moore, Sara Morrow, Eloise Mullen- dore, Patsy Murphey, Marjorie Myers, Betty Oliver, Patty Price, Ann Reeves, Mattie Ann Reistle, Shirley Anne Routt, Eileen Seevers, Jane Wilson, Nancy Wilson. Plcdycs: Jean l?aile , Margaret Ah ' ce Hrowii, JiNuiiicttc Carlson, Kva Colvert, Jane Davis, ALunine Ditmars, Virginia Dodson, Patty Ja iu-, E a Lee Jochem, Martha Lain, Gloria ALirtin, Joyce Nicholson, Patty Palmer, Beck Porter, Nancy Reistle, Shan Smith, Carol Walker, ALargaret Whitehurst, Jane Wirick. Page 308 April 26, 1867, twelve college women met at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, to foster the ideals of a more noble womanhood. Oklahoma Alpha was es- tablished on the OU cam- pus In 1910. Pi Phi ranked second in scholar- ship in 1945; Sara Mor- row was elected football queen; Kay Cooler made Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universi- ties, and Mortar Board; Pat Burgess was presi- dent of Panhellenic. r— ■ ' - ' ' M Y The Pi Phis proved they could still tie down the men right and left when four girls departed at mid-semester to walk down the center aisle and call it quits on dating. Mary Ann Ledbetter be- came a regular army wife; Anna Hall joined the ranks of those in the reserve army as the wife of Bob Woods; Dottie McBride will marry Pat Mal- loy and Barbara Bass will marry long-time pin- mate Beta Guy Berry in June. Also making June wedding plans are prexy Eileen Seevers and pin- mate Bob Donahue, Phi Psi prexy. Helen Jane Laughlin spent second semester looking dewey- eyed and dreaming of June when she would be- come Mrs. John Keating. The football team spent many an evening on the front porch waiting for petite Sara Morrow to decide between two gridiron heroes. Barbara Berry, pinned to Luke Sewell, kept a steady stream of Sig Alphs to the Pi Phi table in the Union. Hawley Kilpatrick continued his reign at the Pi Phi house by spendin g most of the year with Frannie Fell. Liz Moore ' s John Skin- ner finally got home with a discharge and spent every weekend parked In the living room smiling at all comers. Harriet Hardeman and steady Mack Barbour, another Pi Phi-Phi Psi combina- tion, kept the gals guessing as to the state of af- fairs — quiet Mack was hard to figure out and Har- riet didn ' t help much. The PI Phi dance in Feb- ruary meant only worries to Marge Barr, who was sweating out the arrival of an ensign beau home from the wars. And thus, the year of 1946 came to a close. Page :im MEMBERS First row: Mrs. M. T. Davis, housemother ; Marjorie Ann Arnold, Margaret Adams, Nancv Bean. Patricia Ann Hicldeik, Jaciiue- line Brainlctt, Kllcn Rowe Brillhart, Jean Burnham. Second roiv: Cirrclda Biirris, Jane Calla- wav, Margaret Camp, Dorothy Canficld. Pat Carroll. Marjorie Jane Catlin, . ndre Christian, Phoebe Clark. Third roiv: Julia .Ann Colvert, J5arhara Currie, Pattv Deskins, Nancy Dillon, Ernestine Eddleman, Joan Edwards, Amanda Fleetwood, Mary Jo Hammond. Fourth rniv: .Ann Hardy, Jayne Hollis, Pat Hoover, Marjorie Sue Ireland, Rhoda Jane James, Elaine Johnson, Helen Theresa Jor- dan, Marilyn Anne Kramer. " ; rov:: Barbara Lemmon, Mollie Lester, Patricia Elizabeth Lloyd, Suzanne Long, Elizabeth A. Mahoney, Eleanor -Ann Mc- Coy, H. Elizabeth Mclntyre, Mary E. McKiiniey, Mary Lou Midkiff. Sixth roiv: Kathryn Miller, Sally Mitchell, Alice Moore, Norma Parker, Mary .Ann Panner, Frances Pemberton, Frances Pip- kin, Jcanettc Pittman, Phyllis Prigmore. Seventh roiv: Margaret Jane Rippel, Betty Jane Smith, Margaret Sue Smith, Edna Ruth Strother, Mary Margaret Tillery, Billie Joe Tvvyman, Carolyn Lytle, Mar- garet ' aughn, Tommie Jean aughn. yppi HPM un OFFICERS First Semester Katiirvs " Miller .... President .A.vx Mahonev Vice-President Phoebe Clark Secretary Ass ' Hardy .... Treasurer Elaine Johvsos . . . Social Chairman Second Semester Phyllis Prigmore .... President Dorothy Canfielb Vice-President Sue Smith Secretary Ellen ' Rowe Brillhart . Treasurer Jean Bi rnham . . Social Chairman Members: Isabel .AUxaiuicr, jcTiinctrc .Alcxaiidcr, Margie Adams, Nancy Bean, Cirrclda Hiirris, Margaret Camp, Dorotln Canlicld, Audrey Christian, Phoebe Clark, Julia Ann CoKert, Barbara Cvirrie, Mary Ann Currie, Pat Davis, Patt Deskins, Nancy Dillon, Mary jo ilammond, Ann Hardy, Jayne Mollis. Rhoda Jane James, Klaine Johnson, Elizabeth Jones, Helen Jordan, Barbara Lemmon, Mollie Lee Lester, Sue Long, Carolyn Lytle, Eleanor Ann McCoy, Elizabeth Mclnt re, Ann Mahoney, Kathryn Miller, Sally Mitchell, Norma Parker, Frances Pemberton, P ' rances Pipkin, Phyllis Prigmore, Jane Rippel, Nanc - Rygel, Sue Smith, Edna Ruth Strother, . Lir Margaret Tiller , Billie Joe ' r ni,in, Lllgaret ' aughn. Pledges: . Lirjorie Arnold, Pat Hiddcck, Jackie Bramlett, Ellen Rowe Brillhart, Jean Burnham, Jane Callaway, Pat Carroll, Jane Catlin, Ernestine Eddleman, Joan Edwards, Amanila Fleetwood, Susan Hess, Pat Hoover, Sue Ireland, Marihn Kramer, Pat Llo (l, Mar McKinne , Mar Lou ! Iidkiff, Alice ! Ioore, Mary .Ann P.uiner, Jeanette Pittman, Bett Smith, Fommie Jean Vaughn. Page 310 Kappa Kappa Cianima was founded at Mon- mouth College, Mon- mouth, Illinois, in 187C. Beta Theta chapter first appeared on the OU campus in 1914. The Kappas startcil this school year off in high gear with a prize pledge class of 21, Mary Ann Fanner ' s success after a 3-hour endurance test in the tennis finals, and the presentation of " t h e most outstanding senior girl " , the Dad ' s Day Award, to Ann Hardy — quite an honor. Early in the tall key girls hegan departing for distant parts — Nancy Rygel to San Francisco when her Navy Lt. docked and Elaine Johnson home to Amarillo for a month ' s vacation ■ith West Point grad Dean McNaulton. J en though she and Dean had flu most of the time, the holiday plans weren ' t upset enough to prevent lier returning with a diamond. Two of the girls donned rings during the Christmas season — B. J. Twyman and Mar- garet Vaughn. Pinnings of the year inclutled Norma Parker and PiKA Dick Girouard, Jackie Bramlett and med student Bob Herndon, Carolyn Lytle and En- sign Howard Whitehouse. New twosomes were Jeanette Pittman and Norval Covington and Sally Mitchell and Bob Jones. Steadying it now are Nancy Bean and Beta Bill Jones. Kathryn Miller and Beta C. J. Pierce are mak- ing large plans for the future. The open-houses, especially the March of Dimes coterie, met with much approval. The ring tossing booth sponsored by Bobbie McCoy was the favorite. The annual Kappa dance found both old and new fraternity members back in full swing and prexy Phyl Prig- more deserted her hospital bed to attend — what ' s a mere appendectomy anyway? All out for activi- ties were Ann Mahoney, Jane Rippel, Mary Ann Currie, Prances Pemberton, Helen Jordan, Nancy Bean, and Pat Da is. Musical talents of pianist Jane Callaway and the CBS (Carroll, Brillhart, and Smith) trio added to many campus programs. ' Twas a fine year and 1946-47 is looked forward to with even more than usual anticipation. Page 311 MEMBERS First rovj: Mrs. Girard, housemother; Mary Lee Adams, Kathryn Naomi Batten, Phyllis Jean Hcvcr, Nancy Ann Bopdanoff, Thcda Rae Bonewell, Dorothy Brandon, Mary Martha Carney, Nila Jean Caylor. Second rov;: Mary Ann Channel!, Virginia Channell, Constance Cline, Sue Crain, Anne Tennant Crile, Doris Ellen Culp, Helen Elizabeth Ditson, Mary Lou Farmer, Carol Faulk. T iirJ row: Cherie Louise Gray, Frances Gaines, Judv B. Hannon, Dorothy Ann Hartman, Nita Hinson, Dorothy B. Howell, Wynona Sioux Hughes, Dorothy Kamp, J. Beth Kirkpatrick. Fourth row: Jo Ann Kirkpatrick, Doris Kolar, Patsy Ruth Lance, Margaret Lane, Martha Ann MacDonald, Mary Kathryn Marks. Nancy M. McClintock, Carolyn McDermott, Margaret Flood Moore. Fifth row: Patty Lou Mullins, Elsie Jean Pace, Mary Maude Peters, Margaret Pitts, Betty Lou Porter, Beth Sanjean Rcmund, Virginia Rine, Mary Mell Roberts, Mary K. Seaboch. Sixth row: Virginia Lee Sharp, Frances Eleanor Sitter, Catherine Stewart, Ruth Strandherg, Margaret Ann Strange, Mar- garet Jewel Sullivan, Barbara Laycock, Pathena Ettra Long, Jo Anne Towers. Seventh row: Nancy Ann Upshaw, Emily Elizabeth Ward, Dorothy Warkentin, Martha .Xnn Walker, Virginia Grace War- ren, Erie Elaine Webber, Jo Ann Williams, Lucille Williams. O iQilC UPIA [Ul OitM OFFICERS First Stmestrr DoKoriiv Varke.vti President DoRoriiv Uarpmas ' icf-l ' rcsideiit McDermoii . Secretary Jo .Ann Kirkpatrick . Treasurer P riT Mli.i.iss . . . Social Chairman Second Semester DoRoiiiY Warke.vtis . . . President noROTMV Hartman , . Vice-Presideni CARfji,vN McDKRMorr . . . Secretary Jo .An. Kirkpatrick . . Treasurer Pxrrv Mlijiss . . Surial Chairm.Tn Mcniliirs: Kathr ii l attcn, Pli His Hevcr, Nancy Bogdanoff, Dorothy Brandon, Martha Carney, Mary Ann Channell, Constance Cline, Anne Crile, Doris Culp, Mary I oii Farmer, Dorothy Hartman, Nita Hinson, Sioux Hughes, Dorothy Kamp, Jo Ann Kirkpatrick, Doris Kolar, Peggy Long, Nancy McClintock, Carolyn McDermott, Patricia Mullins, Mary Maude Peters, Mary K. Seaboch, Frances Sitter, Margaret Sullivan, Jo Anne Towers, Dorothy Warkentin, Helen Lucille Williams, X ' irginia AVarren. I ' lidijcs: Liry Lee Adams, Theda Rae Bonewell, Nila Jean Caylor, Pauline Cook, Helen Ditson, Carol Faulk, Frances Gaines, ALnry Alice Gall, Dorothy Howell, Beth Kirkpatrick, Patricia Lance, Martha MacDonald, Marj ' K. Marks, Elsie Jean Pace, S.-mjcan Rcmund, Virginia Sharp, Catherine Stewart, Ruth Strandberg, Nancy, Jeaiiette Walker, ALirtha Valker, Betty Ward, Elaine Webber. Page 312 Founded at DePaiiw University, Greencastle, Indiana, on October 15, 1885, Alpha Chi Omega was established for the purpose of developing social activities and musi- cal art. In 1889 the mu- sical requirements for m e m b e r s h i p v ere changed. Among its na- tional acti ities is its nur- sery project and the for- mation of the MacDow- ell Colony, founded in Petersboro, N. H., as a memorial to the com- poser, Edward Mac- Dowell. Quickly caught up in the OU whirl were the crew of ingenious pledges who docked at the Al- pha Chi doorstep in September. Under the devil- ish leadership of Theda Rae " the Bod " Bonewell, the pledges made known their presence. Tomboy " Sandy " Remund even ga e the crew-cut a try, but on her it looked good. Meanwhile, Strand- berg, Webber and Howell established residence in the phone booth, while one could hardly squeeze into Betty Ward ' s room come Valentine ' s Day, with its dozens of roses, boxes ot canth and pairs of nylons. Cooky and Nikki hubba-hubhaeti the football season and Mary K. Marks deserted the NRO parties for a red convertible. Prexy Doro- thy Warkentin NR — O ' d it all fall and took a sparkler from Bender at Christmas. Doris Culp finally said " ves " to Howard Stanley. Perhaps influenced by the January eciding of sister Margaret Lane and J. C. Claughton, Peters, Roberts, Crile and Rine joined the ring collectors, while Hinson and Bever planned their weddings. Meanwhile, Dot Kamp was making excuses to Ep- person to slip to the Union for coke dates, and Taffy Williams — the Now or Never kid, found activities and social life leave little time for study. Hang-over from last year ' s Now or Never doings was the ring that Ginny Channell accepted from Mark " Cinderollo " Loy, and keeping the house in high-jinks was that hilarious steady couple, Gin- nie and Jack. Harry Locke finally settled down to one girl in the house when he chose Margaret Sul- livan. Patty Mullins has turned over a new leaf and settled down since she took Bob Oliver ' s Sigma Nu pin — they plan to middle-aisle it in ' 49 ! Page 313 MEMBERS First roii ' : Mrs. Ethel Loop, housemother; Bobhie Adrian, Lynn C. Allnrtson, Helen Louise Alston, Joyce AKvorth, Betty Ander- son, Alice Jo Andrews. Second rov:: Joanne Bailey, Wanza Neadeen Barker, Marsarct Benton, Marjorie Binner, Marie Bowdish, Jean Phyllis Brady, Sara- beth Breedlove. T iinl rov:: Frances Capps, Sue M. Carter, Alice Helen Coliean, Lucia M. Coles, Eleanor Louise Darwin, Marjorie Grace Dodds, Billv Dean Downs. Fourth roiL-: Dorothy Lee Dunn, Dorothv Frye, Shirleen Fuhring, Jerry Hadley, Mar- cine Hamilton, Mary Jayne JLayesj Mari- alice HilbiK, Harriet Hunt. Fifth ro ' u.K Mildred Jacksoti, Mary J. James, Betty Jenkins, Rose Kirkpatrick, Betty Ann Lawrence, Joan S. Lima, Mary Lugsdin, Margaret Mildred Luttrcll. Sixth roiu: Roseann Miller, Marjorie Ann Morphew, Marjorie Morrow, Martha Jo Mount, Jayne McFarland, Alice Nash, Wilma Hatchett, Jean Joan Renfro. Seventh rotv: Pattv Jo Snow, Mauna Loa St. Clair, Jeanne Stolz, Faun Suder, Mary Patricia I ' olar, Patsy Lou Warren, Arlene White, Bcrnice Lee Williams. sirni PI OFFICERS First Semester .Alice .N ' ash President Makjorie Doods ' ice-President .Marcise HAMltrON .... Secretary JOAx Renfro Treasurer Fravces Capps . Social Chairman SrronJ Semester .Alice Nash President .Marjorie Dodds Vice-President Marcine Hamilton Secretary Joan Renkro . Ireasurcr Frances Capp Social Chairman Mcinhcrs : L nn Alhcitsoii, Marfjan-t I5i-iitoii, FiaiKcs Capps, Lucia Coles, Alaijoric Dodds, Jerry Hadley, Marcine Hamiltop, ja ne Hayes, Alarialice Hilbig, Mildred Jackson, Ann Morphew, Marjorie Morrow, .Mice Nash, Vilma Patchett, Joan Renfro, H. J. Settle, Ciloria Sherwood, Pat Tolar. Pledges: Joyce Adams, Bobbie Adrian, Lo ' iise Alston, Joyce Alworth, Hett - Ander.son, Alice Jo -Andrews, Joanne Haile , ' an ,a Barker, Marjorie Hinnei ' , Marie l iwdish, Phyl Hrad , Sarabeth Hreedlove, Sue C. liter, H.ibs Cobean, Hett Coidev, I ' leanor Darwin, Hill - Dean Downs, Dorotlu Dunn, Dorothy Fr e, Shirleen I ' tdirinji, Harriet Hunt, Mary James, Hetty Ann Jenkins, Hillie Killam, Rose Kirkpatrick, Hetty Lawrence, Jo.ui Linn ' , .ALii Lugsdin, .Marjraret l.uttreil, Ja ne Mrl ' arlaiul, .ALirfiaret Jane McPherron, Roseann Miller, .ALircie .Mount, Pat Snow, ALuma Loa St. Clair, Jeanne Stolz, Faun Suder, Pat Warren, . " Arlene White, Hernice Lee Williams. Page 314 One afternoon in 1872 at Syracuse University three girls decided they could ha e a society as well as men. This was responsible for the for- mation of an organiza- tion baseil on liigh schol- arship, leadership, and fine character, teaching a reverence for tradition which has been a potent influence in the lives of fifteen thousand young women. Alpha Phi called the first Inter-Sorority Conference, which later became National Pan- hellenic Congress. Phi chapter was founded on the (JU campus in 1917. The Alpha Phis started oft the year 1945 by electing Alice Nash president. It was a record year with 32 pledges. Orientation was no sooner over than eight of the girls pulled out engagement rings and announced the happy day. Joyce Al- worth turned out to be the problem pledge with all her dates — as she explains it, she just doesn ' t know how to say NO. With so many eager pledges the members decided u[ion breakfast in bed — with Jayne Hayes screaming, " I ' m first, iust look at the date on the back of my pin. " Mary James rated Cover Girl on both the Sooner and The Cover-ed JFagoii — confidentially, it turnetl out to be what the ser ' ice man overseas dreams of. P ' ormer sweetheart Marjorie Mor- row has reduced her numbers to one and decided it is going to be the Beta boy. Parting was such sweet sorrow for Margaret Benton ' s NRO Bob Horton — the whole house turned out to kiss him goodbye; not even Mother Loop escaped. Mar- garet Luttrell, Frontier Queen, had to call a tribe council to untangle her love affairs. Pat Warren and Margaret Benton tie for the honor of house comedian. Marcine Hamilton diligently re- cruited members for her famous ASMH club (American Society of Man Haters) without suc- cess. Roseann Miller was chosen by Seventeen as the " girl with the most becoming hair-do " , and she was chosen as the " girl t the nK)st beautiful lips in the nation " by Gary Cooper. What a wonder- ful year this was and it will never be forgotten. Page 315 MEMBERS First roil ' : Mr . Smith, hoiistrnotlu-r ; Odils S. Adcock, Mary Jo Aitirein, Billic Ander- son, Jimmic Ralls Baker. Betty Louise Bare- foot, Jean Barnes, Mary Elizabeth Hayless. Sicond roiv: Dorothy Faye Beegle, (Jenevieve Bennett, Patricia Jean Burks, Willeiia (!. Busby, Mary Elizabeth Camp, A. Shirlev Clarke, Dorothy Lou Connally, Colleen Cravens. Third roil ' : Martha Mae Cnllen, Charlotte Davis, Virginia .Ann Davis, Tommy Dyer, Betty Ford, Wilma Jean Ford, Mary Fran- ces Gold, Vera Irene G iod vin. Fourth roit:: Carrie Lee Cjrant, Larrv Jii Hansen. Barbara Louise Harrison, Kath- ryn Hart, Pauline Scott Hendon, Carol Frances Hengst, Imogene Hill, Ava Jeanne Hollingsworth. Fifth roiv: Elizabeth Johnson, Wanda Lance. Mary Jo Langley, Jane L. Licbolt, Janelle Liebolt, Doris Maddox, Barbara Jane Mar- shall, Mary Louise Matthews, Joan Miller. Sixth rom: Mitzie Morse, Marian Mowry, Emma Lou McDearmon, Connie Paine, Alire Paramore, Frances Ann Paris, Don Catherine Price, " irginia Raiulle, Louise Ann Rice. Seventh row: . ' rlene Elizabeth Seabrook. Billie Jean Smith, Betty Arm Spencer, Jane Steinhorst, Marv Frances Strong, Eleanor Lr)uise Thoinpson, Gloria Turner, Neota Williams, Shirlee Ann Woodruff. H ril iEIA OFFICERS First Sent liter K.MMRVV 1L KT President Bii.LiF. Lee Avdrrsos ' . ' ice-Presidcnt ' iRniMA Randi.e .... Secretary Betty B. REFoar .... Treasurer Bill IK r.PF .AvDERSOS Social Chairman Stiond V ' nirtfrr Kaiiirin IIari Bii.i.iE Lee . xdersos ' lRr,IVIA Randi.e Beitv Barefoot Kill. IF. Lee Anderson l ' re i(lent ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Social ( ' hairman Mi ' iiihcrs: Dori.s Sarbcr Adcock, .Mar Jo Amiclii, Hillic F ee Anderson, jiininie Raker, Hetty Haretoot, .Mary Elizabeth Ha less, W ' illena Husby, Maty Klizabeth Camp, Florine Gates, Shirley Clarke, Hebe Cnllen, Tonmn Dyer, Hetty Ford, IVIary Gold, ' era Goodwin. Kathryn Hart, Poll) Hendon, Jeanne i ilI, Ava Jeanne Hol- lingsworth, Patty Ivester, Klizabeth John.son, Janelle Liebolt, Harbara Marshall, Mary Matthews, Marvin McDearmon, Joan Miller, Mit i Morse, Marian Mowry, Frances Pa- ' " T " -- ' " " " •■l- ■ ' ■ n-;,.„ ' ;..l;..:.. tj ii.. i „...■_ d: r .ii:_ t c .- i. Betty Ai Williams, .Shirlee Woodruff. PUdycs Nell Cheadie, iJorotny Connally, orky Cravens, Charlotte Uavis, Virginia Ann Davis, Maurine Flanagan, Wilma Jean Ford, Carrie (irant, Larry Jo Hansen, i iiiiic«s, viaiviii i»ici_yeai moil, joan i iiiier, .Mirzi . iorsc, . iarian iviowry, Paris, Don Catherine Price, Virginia Randle, Rice, Billic Jean Smith, .nil Spencer, Jane Steinhorst, Fle.inor ' Fhompson, Gloria Turner, Neota ■i, Shirlee Woodruff. s: Jean Harnes, Dorothy Faye Heegle, Cienevieve Bennett, Patricia Burks, Betty Jheadle, Dorothy Connally, Corky Cravens, Charlotte Davis, V irginia Ann i avis, Maurine Flanagan, Wilma Jean Ford, Carrie Lee (irant, Larry Jo Hansen, Barbara Harri.son, Carol Hengst, Imogene Hill, V anda Lance, ALir Jo Langley, Jane Liebolt, Doris L■lddox, ALarilyn LlSse , Connie Paine, Alice I ' aramore. Arlene Ssr»n n, ' (» L- A I ' if - I ' finc.i.: Vf, rifi(T Seabrook, ALiry Frances Strong. Page 316 Four women estab- lished Gamma Phi Beta at Syracuse University in 1874. The local chapter, Psi, was chartered in 1918. This year, five outstanding members kept the house jumping with wonder at what honor they would re- ceive next. They were Billie Lee Anderson, Marian Mowry, Shirlee Ann Woodruff, Marvin McDcarmon and Janelle Liebolt. jean Dickin- son, coloratura soprano with the Metropolitan, is one of the clan. The better remembered parts of the year — well, there was Barbie Marshall ' s and Earl fames " wedding in the house, and there were the engage- ments — Nikki Williams ami Eldon Hatfield, Vir- ginia Randle and Henry Hull, Willena Busby and Tody Kanip. Another day we recall is the one in which Marian Mowry and Billie Lee Anderson were tapped for Mortar Board. J-school students like Tomm ' Dyer and Eleanor Thompson remem- ber when " bossman " Epperson became a steatiy caller for sister Janelle Liebolt. Then he began to propagandize, and Vera Gootlwin began to sing Lhiion songs. Shirlee Ann Woodruff took enough time from working on the yearbook to entertain Don and put on his Phi Gam pin. Phi Kappa Sigma almost " moved in " with four pins and two " steadies ' " in the house, but Sigma Nus Jim Marsh and Cas Neal kept a close watch on the door as well as on Mitzi and Marigold. Prexy Kay Hart was successful in keeping Bebe Cullen from playing " Personality " all night, but even the gavel couldn ' t keep the minstrel show girls from singing " He ' s Just a Stevedore " . Billie Lee Anderson and Howard Chaney held a confer- ence every day from three to five in the Geefee sunroom. P ' lorine Gates remembers the day that Bill Slnka, Phi Gam pinmate and fiance, was graduated and left for Missouri. Yes, these are the better-remembered parts of the year, not to forget serenades, house dances, and the scholastic and service honors won by the girls of 602 West Boyd. On D Page 317 MEMBERS First row: Mrs. McNeil, houscniotlur ; Kath- leen Adams, Elizabeth M. Anderson, ' ir- ginia Lee Anderson, Sally Ashe Rarbour, Pat Bviunn. Dorothv ( " earnal, Marilyn Cook. Second ro ' u:: Grayce Cowell, ' eta Jo C ' ullen, Helen Denner, Pat Uobrv, Ann Ezell, Midge Figley, Patricia Halt, Bettv Ruth Hall. Third roii-: Lee Ann Hammons, Elain Hinds, Roberta Henry, Glorv Ann Hoke, Evalou Hubbell, Margaret Killingsworth, Marian ' irginia Kinney, Shirley Kitch. Foiirlli roii-: Bettv Krainp, I ' .rniita Krepps, Joan Looney, Peg Marchant, Margaret Martin, Fran E. McCool, Edna Earle Mc- Crau, Janice McGill. Fifth row: Martha Meacham, Arline Nord- strom, Lucille Payne, Jean Pipes, Pats Powell, Mary Kathcrine Priiet, Ruth Pyle, Aileen Rice. Sixth roiu: Ann Roreiii, Ann Sheldon, Mar- jorie Sloan, Mary Evelyn Smith, Mary Lee Snyder, Jane Steen, Ruth Stevenson, Betty Peg Lichtenheld. Seventh ro w: Billye Dean Tucker, Madelyn Tyre, Mary Dean Vance, Cecile Vauchelet, Wvnona I ' rice, Carolvn Webster, Barbara Wells, Bettv Lou Wildman, Winifred Wil- DEIII UU OFFICERS First Semester .VtARiA Kinney President Patricia Bynum . . Vice-President Ruth Pvle Secretary Bern- Webster .... Treasurei PVT DoBRV .... Social Chairman Second Semester Marian Kinney President Patricia Bynum . . Vice-President Ruth Pyi.e Secretary Betty Webster .... Treasurer P r noKK .... Social Chairman MciiiIhis: Elizabeth .Anderson, X ' irginia Lcc Aiulcr.son, Patricia Hynuiii, -Marilyn Cook, Grayce Cowell, V eta Jo Cullcn, Helen Denner, Pat Dobry, Ann Ezell, Mildred Figlcv, Hetty Ruth Hall, Lee Ann Hammon.s, Roberta Henr ' , Rhea Hill, Lou Iluhbcll, Margaret Killingsworth, Marian Kinney, Hetty Kramp, Betty Peg Lichten- held, loan Loone ' , Peg Marchant, Fran McCool, I ' dna Earle McCraw, Arline Nordstrom, Patsy Jo Powell, Ruth P le, Aileen Rice, Ann Rorem, Ann Sheldon, .Mary Evelyn Smith, Margie Stcven.son, Wynona L ' rice, Dorothy AV ayland, Betty Webster, Carolyn Webster, Barbara Wells, Betty Lou AVildnian. Pledges: Kathleen Adams, Dorothy Cearnal, Betsy Clay, Patti Hait, LaRue Haskell, Elaine Hinds, Glory Hoke, Shirley Kitch, Ermita Krepps, ALirgarct Martin, Janice Mc(iill, ALartha Meacham, Lucille Payne, Jean Pipes, j Lary Kay Pruet, Marjorie Sloan, ALar ' Lee Snyder, Jane Steen, Ruth Stevenson, Billye Dean Tucker, Madehu Tver, Cecile Vauehelet, ' initred ilson, Page 318 Delta Gamma was founded by three women at Lewis School in Ox- ford, Miss., in 1873. Al- pha Iota chapter was es- tablished on the OU cam- pus in 1918. The Delta Gamma house has been one of the overflowing places this year with two annexes — for the closet children (BRAINS). They ' re still having ham- burgers, with onions, e - ery Thursday. It ' s al- most getting to be a tra- dition (which ould be agreeable with all). DeeGee ' s chief occupation these days seems to be waiting for HIM to come back — among them : Grayce Cowell, Veta Jo Cullen (okay, so Feni- more does come down every week), Betty Ruth Hall (going home every weekend to see the cur- rent flame), Lee Ann Hammons (but Hal DID come), Rhea Hill, Patsy Jo Powell (she can ' t de- cide, so she ' s waiting for all of them), Ann Rorem (Flit did get home long enough to provide his pin for Ann and candy for all), Betty Webster, Blou Wildman, Dorothy Cearnal (whose brother Dale created quite a stir at the house), Ermita Krepps, Marjorie Sloan, Jane Steen, Ruth Stevenson — and on and on and on ! Pat Dobry made a swell so- cial chairman, except she was always gone socializ- ing. Remember — hen the sun came out the day before the annual " WINTER " formal— and hit the snowman made for the dance — and Blou Wild- man announcing Ed ' s ring would henceforth be found on her third flnger, left hand ! — when Betsy Clay, pledged second semester, flrst saw the gals and the house the night everyone was changing rooms — when Wynona Urice and Johnny Mor- row finally were regarded as permanent fixtures in the li ' ing room — when the pledges asked permis- sion to leave study hall to go on a walkout — when Dean Meacham almost didn ' t recognize Marty in her regalia for the Dad ' s Frontier Days program — deadpan, feathers and all ! The pet hobbies of the year were avoiding 8 o ' clocks, going on NRO parties in the city, burning mattresses and saving pennies. Page 319 MEMBERS First roiv: Mrs. Linda Bell, housemother; Betty Jane Ackley, Bett - Bob AnKcrman, Violet Ann Angerman, Sherry A. Arwood, June Barn ett, Kathryn Marie Barnett, Car- olyn Strong Brice, Mary Susan Calloway. Second roiv: . ' nn Calvert, Betty Lou Cal- vert, Mary Cisco, Cleo B. demons, Bobln Jean Craig, Dorothy Craig, Martha E. Dole, Virginia C. Donaghue, Ann Sidnev Doyle. T iirJ row: Florine Ewing, Dorothy Jeanne Falls, Jimmie Ferguson, Jeanne Ann Fol- Ictt, Earline June Gaines, Jeanne Moore Gray, Lettie Jeane Griswold, Carol Gro- gan, Jo Frances Harmel. Fourl t row: Dorothy Gayle Hill, Jean Hor- ton, Valeria Ann Jackson, Mary Frances Jameson, Rosemary Jones, Hazel Patricia Keener, Lolita Elizabeth Keener, Hilda Ann Keeslar, Ruth Olive Kent. Fift i ro u : Margery Ann Lidle, Patricia Lovell, Jean Lucado, Mary Sue Magee, Jane M. Marshall, Marlyn Jean Merrill, Joanne Meeks, Mary Frances Mitchell, Joan Moore. Sixl i row: Ruth McKissick, Millicent Mc- Master, Althea Ortman, Joan Park, Billie Pcrkinson, Mary Beth Philpin, Dora Prime, Rosalie A. Rayburn, Billie Ridge. Seventh row: Charla Robertson, Gay B. Sharp, Mary Jane Sharp, Marjorie M. Simecheck, Myrna C. Simmons, Jacqueline Marie Smith, Arahmae Barbara Sullivan, Rita F. Trcntman, Dorothy Wills. uey OFFICERS First Semester Marv Janf. Sharp .... President Jacolr Smith .... ' ice-Presideni Valeria Jacksov .... Secretary AxN Keeslar Treasurer Tufa Ortman . . Social Chairman SifonJ Semester Marv Jasf Sharp .... President Jacoi E Smith .... ' ire-Presideni Valeria Jacksos .... Secretary Anx Kefslar Treasurer Cl.EO ( ' lemons Social Chairman Mi ' iiihcrs: Bett - Ackle , Hett Hob Anfu ' iiiian, ' ii)lct Ann An crnian. June Haiiu-tt, Ann Calvert, Cleo ClenioiLs. Dorotln CraiK, Martha Dole, Dorotln Jeanne Kails, Jimmie Ruth Ferguson, Jeanne Ann FoUett, jean Horton, ' a! Jackson, Lolita Keener, Ann Keeslar, Ruth Kent, Margery I. idle, Jane Marshall, Jerry Marshall, Ruth McKissick, Millicent McMaster, Jean Merrill, Joan Moore, Thca Ortman, Joan Park, Hillie Perkinson, Mary Beth Philpin, Dora Prime, Billie Ridge, Gay Sharp, Mary Jane Sharp, Marjorie Simecheck, Jacipie Smith, Arahmae Sulli an, Pat Ta lor, Rita ' Frentman, Dot Wills. Plcdycs: Sherry Arwood, Kay Harnett, Cai()l n Hrice, Mary Susan CaIlo a , Bett Calvert, Mary Cisco, Hobby Jean Craig, X ' lrginia Donaghue, Ann Doyle, Florine Fw iiig, Farline Gaines, Jeanne Gray, Marihn (Mimes, Fettie (iriswold, Carol (irogaii, Jo Frances Harmel, Dorotiiy Ga le Hill, Mary Frances Jameson, Rosemarj- Jones, Patsy Keener, Patricia Fo e]l, Jean Lucado, ALiry Sue ] Ligee, Joanne Meeks, Mary Frances Mitchell, Rosalie Ra burn, M rna Simmons, Nina Wilson. Page 320 Chi O m c g a w a s founded at the Univer- sity of Arkansas, Fay- etteville, Arkansas, in 1895. There are 99 chapters. Epsilon Alpha was estabhshed on this campus in 1919. The open declaration of Chi Omega is " Hellenic Cul- ture and Christian Ideals " . Included in the Chi Omega program is a service fund used to pub- lish special research stud- ies in educational, social, scientific, or civic lines. — OkJ As usual the Dallas game had some unfortunate results, for the fellows on the campus that is, ' cause cute Jody Moore returned from the week- end with Jack Hinckley ' s DU pin and that was only the beginning. The " Kappa Alpha Rose " theme became official when JVIargery Lidle put on B. Phillips ' KA pin — and Midily McMaster spent long hours on the phone talking to pinmate Terry Triffet. Ann Doyle joined the pinned ranks by ac- cepting Howard Hopp ' s LKOT pin. The Sharp sisters, Mary Jane and Gay, put on the Phi Dclt and Phi Gam pins of Johnny Roundtrce and Pat Hadley, respectively. The oriental influence of the year came with Dot Craig ' s sapphire and dia- mond engagement ring that " Chuck " had made in India. Ruth Kent left school to marry former campus- ite Kenny Roberts and Ruth McKissick barely waited to finish finals before tying the marital knot with Clarence Martin. Thea Ortman, Ann Kees- lar and Lettie Griswold donned the diamonds of Charlie Heard, Bob Stover and Bob Haddon, and Ann Calvert did a double take and exchanged a Beta pin for Johnny McCullough ' s diamond. Sec- ond semester brought two new Chi O beauties to the campus, Marilyn Grimes and Nina Wilson. Twosomes seen frequently around Chi O territory were Paul Opp and Jeanne Gray, Tom Fentem and Susan Calloway, T. J. Lucado and Cleo dem- ons, and Joe Enos and Kay Barnett. Other hand holders were Val Jackson and Floyd Stewart and Marty Dole and Bill Whaley. Page 321 MEMBERS First roiv: Mrs. Myrtle Hcjiry, lioustniotlRT ; Jane Ash, Shirley Barbour, Elizabeth Ann Breiiz, Martha Belle Buchanan, Carole Childs. Second rov;: Martha Colcord, Doris Glenna Colpitt, Betty Ruth Colvin, Fredda Lou C ' ondo, Dorothy ( ooper. Mavis Christine Doughty. Third vok: Emma Jean Fite, Wanda Gra- not, Helen J. Harvey, Daphne Joy Jenkins. Darla Johnston, Mary Joyce Johnston. Fourth roiv: Ollie May Kilpatrick, Rose Ma- rie Korh, Dixie Louise McDonald, Char- lotte J. North. Helen Rooks, EInora Irene Schritfer. Fifth rixu:: Anna Simmons, Mary Louise Staib, Sara Jane Strange. Margaret G. Tate, Mary Martha t ' pton. un XI o[iu OFFICERS First Semester Wasda (Jrasot President Oi.ME May Kilpatrick . Vice-President Dari.a Johnston .... Secretary E1..VORA SciiRlTTER .... Treasurer M R I ' l ' ids Siiiial Chairman Second Semester .Marv Cptos President OixiE May Kilpatrick ice-President Martha Colcord Secretary El.sORA ScHRrriER Treasurer Mavis Dolohty . . Smial Chairman Members: Shirley Barbour, Elizabeth Ann Hrcnz, Martha Buchanan, Martha Col- cord, Fredda Lou Condo, Ma ls Dousjlity, Waiuia (iraiiot, Daphne Jenkins, Darla Johnston, Mary Joyce Johnstuii, OIhe May Kilpatrick, Rose Marie Korb, Dixie McDonald, Charlotte North, Helen Rooks, EInora Schrittcr, Aiuia Simmons, Mary- Ion Staib, .Maifjaret Tate, Mary L pton. Pledges: Lois Aiuiadow 11, Jane .Ash, Carole Childs, Doris Clenn.i Colpitt, Hetty Col in, Dorothy Cooper, I ' .nini,i J. I ' ite, Je.inne llarholt, Helen Harvey, Marian Howell, Dorothea Mock, Betty Ogg, Sar.ih Str.inge. Page 322 Ten women witli ;i i- sion of CLiltivatinii; a true spirit of friendship, en- couragement, aid and honor during life, estab- hshed the first Alpha Xi Delta chapter at Lom- bard College, Galesburg, Illinois, April 17, 1893. O u t s t a n d ing alumni throughout the nation are Martha McDowl, Assis- tant lulitor of Mademoi- selle; Kathryn Chase, au- thor of (lasoline Alley, and Ella Wall, portrait painter. Alpha Zeta chapter made its appearance on the OU campus in May, 1921, and since then things have really been happening. Margaret Tate started the semester off right by accepting a dia- mond from her Navy tlyer. Just before Christ- mas the long-planneil wedding took place in the Alpha Xi living room with Mavis Doughty as maid of honor. The Sunday the record player broke, NRO Harold Gibbs dashed across the street to get his EE prof to help fix it so he and Joyce Johnston could dance, then Carole Childs and date played classical records all afternoon. The frequent squeals of Rose Marie Kerb could usually be traced to a letter from Phi Delta Theta Jerry Bateman, unfortunately attending SMU instead of OU. The Alpha Xi ' s coulcl always depend on Mavis Doughty for a cheery " good morning " all hours of the day, between sneezes, and Jane Ash to bring her private jar of horseradish to the table. Fredda Lou Condo ' s pin-mate from LSU arrived in time for the Alpha Xi intramural basketball game and was greeted " affectionately " at the door of the gym. Doris Glenna and Kurt started a new fad — " engaged to be engaged " — so Shirley and Don decided to follow suit. Rookie and Elnora getting confused with the two Bills renamed them " the one and the other " . And then there was Harold Spade who brought Martha a jar of soap bubbles instead of the traditional box of candy, Avhich accounted for the soap bubbles arising from the house the next few evenings. Page 323 MEMBERS First roiv: Florene Emogene Appleby, PegE.v Pauline Ayres, Bebe Brown, Jean Brmvn, Fayne Bumgarncr, Marilyn G. Cairns, Mary Jane Conley. Second row: Mary Jane Connet, Betty Jane Czarlinsky, ' rheima Elaine Dickey, Jeanne Dodson, Heltv Jean Edgington, Mary Ann Eldred, Jo Marie Ford. Third roiu: Helen Marie Gordon, Jackie L. GriHis, Ruth Hanrick, Natalie V. Ilutton, Charlotte Marie Kaiser, Geraldine May- , field, Joann McAndrews. k Fourth row: Patricia Jean Nail, Betty Sue Neal, Carol Ortlip, Emily Anne Patterson, Barbara L. Patton, Patsv Belle Patton. Fifth row: Patsv Ruth Ross, Glodys Stiles, Ann Sullins, Jasmine Turner, Mary La- Vina Weiss, Lois E. Wood. nn uu OFFICERS Firit Semester Bebe Brows President Faynr Bumc.arker Vice-President Patsy Patton Secretary Mary Jane Cosi.ey . Treasurer Maroaret Matthews . Social Chairman Second Semester Bebe Brown President Fayne Bumcarner Vice-President Patsy Patto.n Secretary Mary Jane Conley . . Treasurer Margaret MArriiEWs Social Chairman Me iihirs: V.moirnu- Ap|iU-by, Fayne Bunigainer, Mary Jane Conley, Hetty Jane Czarlinsky, Tlu-Inia I iekey, Jeanne Doilson. Helen (ioidon. Ruth Hanirick, Natalie Hutton, Charlotte Kaiser, Geraldine M, in Held, Pats Patton. I ' ltilycs: Mai - .Alice .Archer. ,Sall .Atkinson, Pegs) -Ayrc.s, .Alice Dean Hootli, Hebe Hiovvn, Jean Hrown, .Maiilyn C.iinis, .Mary Jane Connet, Audrey Dean, Margaret Dent, ])ett. IMgington, Mar .Ann I ' ldrcd, Jo .Marie Ford, Jackie Griffi.s, LaX ' cnie Ilanewinkle, Jane Hopkins, Harbar.i llinl( , Margaret Matthews, Jo Mc.Andrews, P:itt J. Nail, Hetty Sue Neal, Carol Oitlip, I ' jiiily .Ann Patterson. Harbar.i P.itton, Hett Rcinpel, Patsy Ross, Ruth .Stafford, Gladys Stiles, .Aim Sullins, Jasmine Tinner, l,a m.i Weiss, Hett Wood. Pago 324 Alpha Gamma Delta was founded hy eleven coeds at Syracuse Uni- versity, Syracuse, New York, in 1904. It was among the first of the National Panhellenic Congress fraternities to establish an altruistic project which became the maintenance of two camps for underprivi- leged children. These camps, one in Michigan and the other in Ontario, Canada, invohe a contri- bution of service and funds. Upsilon chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta was installed at OU in 1919 and disbanded in 1936 because of low enrollment. But one day last Oc- tober, Betty Sue Neal, Emogene Appleby, Natalie Hutton, Gladys Stiles and Jeanne Dodson donned the red, buff and green ribbons and became the new staff members to put the Alpha Gams back in circulation. Frantic want ads for a house, any house, came to naught, so the ingenious coeds held business meetings in the home of Katherine Bu- chanan, an AGD alumna, anti social gatherings in the Union, of course. Come second semester and sixteen Alpha Gams took over the third Boor of the Delta Chi house, making the rafters ring with " Around the Oval " . The Christmas dance in the home of Mrs. Roger Dolese, OC, was quite the thing. Pat Ross and Caswell Neal sugarfooted off with the jitterbug prize while their dates looked on perplexedly. Remember when Carol Ortlip re- ceived her Christmas gift from Peter on the 25th — of January? — such tardiness. On the service- men ' s page we found Patty Nail telling it to the army — Kenneth Nelson; Patsy Patton telling it to the navy — Pat Hyde; and Thelma Dickey really telling it to the marines — Jack Williams. Mary Ann Eldred was just telling, every day and hour, making her sisters wonder if she were made of atomic energy. Fayne Bumgarner was pictured on the music page because of her uncanny knack at the piano. Many thanks go to Mrs. Woods and Mrs. Stewart, organizers superb. Without their help the local AGD edition couldn ' t have gone to press. Page 325 HRFIllIEiilll i Fred Coi.mns Dick Trent The Interfraternity Council was founded at the University of Oklahoma in 1913 for the purpose of regulating and integrating the activities of the Greek-letter organizations on the campus. The council has direct control over 18 fraternities, and is primarily interested in promoting the best inter- ests of these groups on this campus. In order to promote the scholastic standings of these groups, the Council each year awards an en- graved plaque to both the fraternity having the highest grade average and to the pledge class that records the highest grade average. Fred Collins was president of the Council for the first semester, and Dick Trent was elected president for the second semester. Formal pledg- ing began at the start of the new year in 1946. Each fraternity was entitled to pledge ten boys. However, the (juota was raised during the second semester to an additional ten, making the (]uota for each fraternity that of twenty. Plans for the summer rushing have alrcaily been made. Rush parties are permissible, but pledging will not be allowed. An all-college tlance has been scheduled by the Council for May 4, the day school is to be dismissed. The orchestra has not been de- cided on as yet, but it is the hope of the Council that the entire student bodv will attend the tiance. I. P " . C. hopes to achie e a better understanding among independent and lrateiMi:t men ami women. They wish to cooperate and work with the independent organizations in every possible way, thus achieving a mutual unilerstanding and friendship among the groups. For if there is fric- tion among the different groups on the campus, the welfare of the University is at stake. Everyone realizes the urgent need for more fra- ternities on the campus, and it is the desire of the Council that this may become possible. Under the present quota system and living conditions, it has become impossible to pledge all the boys the fraternities want. Both sororities and traternities are faced ' ith this problem. The " high school " type initiations lia e been abolished during the war and will not be taken up again. It is not that this ceremony has not been satisfactorv but the fraternal organizations have fouiul a more efficient metiiod ol impressing the new initiates. Awartls for outstanding ability m allilctics and in the annual fraternity sign are also maiie by the Council. In its athletic program, the Council works in accord with the l " ni crsit intramural officials and seeks to encourage participation by tlie traternities in all intramural events. Working in cooperation witii tlie counselor ot men and other administrative officers ot the Uni- versity, the Interfraternity Coiiiuil acts on such (|uestions as rusliing, pleilging, pledge lile, initia- Page 326 First rozv, left to riglit: Finley, Trent, Fraley, Brown, Johnson, Hines. Second roix:: Getchius, Lisle, Langston, Triffet, Oliver, Parks. Third roiu: Caldwell, Kilpatrick, Buelow, McDonnald, Collins, Smith. Fourtli roiL ' : nonahiie, McCrimmon, Covington, Wilson, Fender. iiH-Funyin mnn tion, and social activities ot tiic h-atcrnitics. A fraternity charged with breaking a law set forth by the Council is tried before a jiulicial board composed of Council members. Membership in the Council is limitei.1 to two representatives from each Greek letter group on the campus. These representatives, one of whom is the president, are selected by the individual fra- ternities. Each representative is naturally con- cerned with the welfare of his own particular group. " We consider the fraternity responsible for a positive contribution to the primary functions of the colleges and universities, and therefore under an obligation to encourage the most complete per- sonal development of its members — intellectual, physical, and social. " So states the creed of the national Interfrater- nity Council with which the local council is affili- ated. It is to such principles that the University of Oklahoma council tries to adhere. It is the basic tenet of all activities of the group, and its statements are cited when any important bit of student legislation comes before the council for action. All fraternities on the campus disbanded during the war due to decreased enrollment. They were reactivated at the beginning of the January semes- ter of 1946. FVaternity houses were leased to the University of Oklahoma during the war. Many of these houses were converted into girls ' dormi- tories; others were used to house freshman boys. For a time, these houses were used to house army and navy trainees. The University is to turn these houses back to the fraternities in the fall of 1946. The influence exerted by the Council is felt by every man who wears a fraternity pin. These men, as well as the others not affiliated with a Greek order, know and recognize the fact that the Interfraternity Council has done probably more than any other organization to bring about the success which the fraternity as an old American collegiate institution enjoys. Page 327 UPPA UPil Fred Collins, President First fraternity on the O. U. campus, es- tablished in 1905, was Kappa Aljiha. It was founded in 1865 at Washington College, later named Washing- ton and Lee Univer- sity. The Fraternity Avas iormed by fi ' e Confederate Veterans with the basic ideals incorporated in their motto — " Dieu Et Le Dames " — or — " God and the Women " . These ideals are instilled in the members of the fraternity today. General Robert E. Lee was very much interested in the newly formed fraternity and it has been his character and ideals that have been the guiding spirit of the Order. The women on the campus definitely know the " southern gentlemen " are back in numbers after the long, hard war. Listed among the returned operators are David Wallace, who just can ' t make up his mind; Bill Oakley, who is out to regain his undisputed tide of the " biggest of the BMOC ' s of 1942 " ; Marion Osborne, who Avas disappointed that his key to the Kappa house doesn ' t work the front door anymore; and Bill Cruce, who thinks he is a little too old for the present college girls — and, of course. Bill " Dallas " Cross. Of Ujss to the KA ' s was Bill Fugitt, ex-social chairman and all arounil big dealer. Bill ' s still here but the wife won ' t let him play at night any more. Lest we forget — the pledges: Bob Hughes, Dusty Biddle, Bill West, Bill Marshall, Archie Swanson and Harrv Landt kept all doors to sorority houses ringing continually. KA " Dixie Dance " was not held this year, but promises it will hit a new high next fall. OFFICERS First Si ' mislir Fred Collins . . Bill Oakley . . . Marion Osborne Hawley Kilpatrick Robert Maidt . . . President . Vice-President Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairman Second Semester . . Fred Collins . . . Bill Oakley Marion Osborne Hawley Kilpatrick . . Robert Maidt MEMBERS A D PLEDGES Members: Charles Baldwin, David Clymer, Fred Cohb, Marion Cohenour, Bill Collins, Fred Collins, Charles Conrad, Bill Cross, Bill Cruce, Jack Dowling, Bill Fngitt, Donald Keen, Hawley Kilpatrick, Bert Kline, Robert Maidt, Bill Oakley, Marion Os- borne, Harry Singleton, Ralph Steen, Bill Toiikiii, David Wal- lace. Pledges: Stewart Bell, Bill Bennett, Wayne Biddle, Bill Durham, Bob Harper, Jay Hickox, Bob Hughes, Harry Landt, Bill Mar- shall, James Mcintosh, Dan Sharkey, Archie Swanson, Jack Tumilty, Bill West, John West. Page 328 IIFFI SIGIIA The Kappa Sigma fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia on December 10, 1869, by five friends who Avere so close that the frater- nity was known as " the society of the five friends and brothers " . The first northern chapter was installed at Lake Forest in 1880. The order has expanded continuously since its founding and has at the present time one hundred and fifteen active chapters, inckiding one at the University of Al- berta, and one at the University of Toronto in Canada. The traditions of the Fraternity are handed down from an order founded at the Uni- versity of Bologna in Italy in 1400. Every chap- ter of the Fraternity except one owns its own home and Kappa Sig has a total membership of 45,000. Kappa Sigma men are known far and wide for their diversity of purpose. The order is made up of every type from Fine Arts majors to medicos. Lowell Thomas, the great news commentator, boasts of a Crescent and Star badge to wear over his heart. Kappa Sigs seldom miss a bet in the athletic rackets; at the same time they iriake the grades that keep them on top. Kappa Sigs pick their women with care and they pick the best. A few of Kappa Sigs ' outstanding alumni are Dr. E. D. Meacham, Dean of Arts and Sciences; Dr. H. Loyd Stow, chairman of the classical languages department: Frank Crider, as sistant football coach; and Jack Baer, varsity baseball coach. As for activities, the Kappa Sigs ha u been in there pitching from the first. At the beginning of the second semester they gave a smoker for all the fraternity pledges on the campus. Entertain- ment was furnished by the Gamma Phi trio. Kappa trio, Theta sex- tet. Alpha Chi quartet, and AGD trio. The Kappa Sigs were one of the few fraternities to enter the all-university sing in the spring. John W. Johkston, President OFFICERS First Semester John W. Johnston Fred Eaves . . Roland Champion Charles Bicbie . Fred S. Barbee . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Second Semester John W. Johnston . Fred S. Barbee . . Paul Jackson . . Charles Bicbie . . Social Chairman . . . . E. S. Banta MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Members: Ted Allen, Elliott S. Banta, Fred S. Barbee, Charles R. Bigbie, Kay Campbell, Roland Champion, Walter Davidson, C. D. Deal, Fred Eaves, Jr., David Fletcher, Howard Foltz, Bob Foote, George M. Hill, John W. Johnston, George Kilmer, Tom Kirkwood, William L. Moreland, Tom Morford, John Nance, -■Mien Roberts, Bill Roberts, Ben Thompson. Piedijes: Bert Adams, Bill Banta, Karl K. Boatman, Jack- Brown, Jim Collums, Tom Downs, James A. Harmon, Robert Harris, Frederick R. Hood, Jr., Sam Hoover, William R. Hud- son, Paul Jackson, Ben Johnston, Jack Johnston, Bill Kamp, L. Eldridge Lansden, D. Lydick, Tom McCune, Dick Mitchell, Jim Payne, William W. Price, Paul W. Reed. Page 329 Hu iini p Buy HucKiN ' S, President Beta Theta Pi was founded by John Reily Knox at Miami Uni- versity, Oxford, Ohio, in 1839. Gamma Phi chapter was estab- lished on the OU cam- pus in 1907. The Beta mate-call has lately been echo- ing through the hills of Asp and Lynn with Vea cr Johnson, Dale Cook, C. J. Pierce, Ben Bell. Ralph Tolson, Ross and " Bucket " Coe and Bill and Bob Jones all joining in a lively houseful for tiic hindhulv and her daughter. Bill Jones, of the Beta Joneses, has taken the initial step by " steadying " with KKG ' s Nancy Bean. Guy Berry and his long time pinmate, Bar- bara Bass, are taking the final steps towartl a June marriage. The merry struggle of C. J. Pierce and Kathryn Miller first semester may lead to better things in the very near future. Twosomes seen most everywhere were Carolyn Lytle and Weaver Johnson, anil Patsy Burns and Nat Smith — there was even a threesome consisting of Benny Bell, MoUie Lester and " Bear " Tolson — very confusing. Bucket Coe spent his time (when he wasn ' t studying — of course) witli the Pi Phis this year — first it was Ann Marland, then Nancy Wil- son, and there was always the girl back home. Pledges Jerry McWilliams and I ,on Jackson seemed to get along fine with the Pifi chapter, too. The new Stratosphere Room in OC was royally opened by the Betas in the form of one " party to end all parties " . The evening started with a buffet supper for the forty Betas and dates; after that vou were on your own. OFFICERS First St ' t ifstfi ' Guy Berry . . Nat Smith . . Weaver Johnson- Harvey Heller . Charles Coe Second Semester . President .... Bill Huckins ' ice-President .... Nat S.mith . Secretary Bill Jones . Treasurer .... Harvey Heller Social Chairman . . . . C. J. Pierce MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Members: Ben Bell, Charles Coe, Dale Cook, Joe Durkee, Har- vey Heller, Rod Holliday, Bill Huckins, Weaver Johnson, Bill Jones, Bob Jones, Earl Mitchell, C. J. Pierce, John Reid, Jim Robberson, Jerry Smith, Nat Smith, Kenny Spence, Ben Stout. Pledtjes: Dick Dannenberg, Martin Dyer, Sid Fredrickson, Bill Heller, Creed Huddleston, Lon Jackson, Jerry McWilliams, Ward Merrick, Paul Million, Tom Nix, Wilson Spence, Bill Warner. Page 330 Slilli 11 Founded in 1869 at Virginia Military Institute, Sigma Nu fraternity now has enrolled 101 chap- ters. When it was founded by a group of V.M.I. cadets, Sigma Nu was known as the " Legion of Honor " . It has chapters in colleges and univer- sities in forty-seven states in the Union. Delta Epsilon chapter was established in 1909 at OU. For the first time in two years the fraternities are active again and many of the old boys are return- ing to the campus. Sigma Nu was one of the first fraternities to fill its quota of ten pledges. The great fraternity spirit of the alumni helped reor- ganize the chapter. Don Smith was elected com- mander for first and second semesters. It seems Jack Barrett found real enjoyment in dating one of the Alexander twins from the Kappa house, namely Isabelle. So to keep both twins enter- tained, Bob " Termite " Wilson was seen quite of- ten with Jeannette (confusing, isn ' t it?). Bob Oliver ' s pinning of Alpha Chi Patty Mullins was the talk of the campus. " Pud " Berry, the woman- killer from the Serpent and Sword house, was in a turmoil for a while by dating two Pi Phis at the same time. Other " Arrow " fans were Richard Stokes and Don Smith. Bill Cochran spent most of his time at the DeeGee house. Gunna Holm- boe and Lois Woodard, The ta, were together much of the time. A high school romance carried over to college days concerned Stanley Purdy and Shirley Putman. They were together constantly — when Shirley didn ' t have another date. Inci- dentally, the chapter voted to stay with Old Spice instead of Mennens — pleases the girls more ! yn-w w Caswell Fincher Neal and Jim Marsh certainly spend the time at the Gamma Phi house. It couldn ' t be that Mari- gold and Mitzie Morse hold their attraction. No one this year will forget the Sigma Nu picnic be- fore which the m e n mounted handsome steeds and galloped to their girls ' houses to ex- tend their cordial wel- come to the gala affair. Don Smith, President OFFICERS Firsl Semester Don Smith President . Jack Barrett . . . Vice-President Lawrence Hoi.mbof. . Social Chairman Second Semester . . . Don Smith . . Jack Barrett Lawrence Hoi.mboe MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Members: Joe Allen, Lawrence J. Barrett, Robert Norris Berry, J. B. Black, Allyn Bridges, Don Canfield, Fred S. Cochran, Miller Davidson, Jack Dvvyer, Thad Farmer, Terry Foor, George Gearhart, James Hancock, B. J. Hansen, Lawrence Holmboe, Dick Jackman, Chester A. Potts, Ted A. Reeds, Kenneth Renfro, Don G. Smith, Richard Stokes, Dick Virtue, Ted Walker, Don Wildes, Bob Wilson, Ben Owens, Robert W. Oliver. Pledges: John Amos, G. T. Blankenship, Ernest Dick, Gordon Douglas, Jack Farr, Carlisle Fleetwood, Karl James, Thomas Jordon, Jim Marsh, William Mikels, Carl Mills, Caswell Neal, Buddy Powell, Stanley Purdy, Max Rizley, Hap Sharp, Tom Sorey, Fred Watson, John Zerboni. Page 33 J SIGIIA AlPil EPSIlii Sij;ni;i Alplia F.psi- lon was founded at the l ' ni cr sity of Ala- bama, March 9, 1856, bv tiiiht students who had become liard anil fast frienils. Chief ot these founders was Xoble Leslie DeVotie, who hail written the ritual, devised the grip and chosen the name. Dick Trent, President With the re-opening of the fraternities, the Sig Alphs were back in full swing, making weekend parties almost an institu- tion. Dick (social kid) Trent set some sort of new record of being seen with practically every gal on the campus. Jack Dahlgren antl Bob Mobley, with the aid of Theta Ann KUinghausen, tried des- perately to reorganize the Big Six club. Most eager members — Tom Flesher and Wild Bill Beam got sooo excited over every date they could scrape up. Bob Jones and his fre(]ucnt weekend trips suddenly stopped — someone iiuist have moved in on his territory! Two of the iails tell by the waysiiie — Barbara Berry, Pi Phi, snareil Luke Sewell ' s pin and Patsy Potter, Tri Delt, lassoed Dick Fentein ' s pin. ' Twas even rumoreil Patsy hail Dick on a strict budget! tsk! tsk! Pat O ' Bannon and Judge " Nugget " Montgom- ery created a commotion, nuff sed ! ! Jules (iron- you-know-what) Thompson tried to keep the pledges out of the sorority houses and in their books so he wouldn ' t hav-e any competition — but to no avail! Then there ' s always Rex Phillips, who got so sleepy during one OC party that he just naturally went to sleep. OFFICERS First Sfini ' slfr Dick Trent . Dick Fentem Jack Dahlgren Paul Walker Tom Flesher . SeionJ Semester . . President Dick Trent . ' ice-President . . . Bud Daughtry . . Secretary Bob Moblev . . . . Treasurer .... DiCK Fentem . . .Social Chairman . . . Tom Flesher MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Members: Bill Beam, Bill Coleman, Jack Dahlgren, Bud Daughtry, Dick Fentem, Tom Flesher, Earl Foster, John Jacobs, Bob Jones, Bill Matthews, Bob Mobley, Henry Montgomery, Pat O ' Bannon, Bob Ortenburger, Rex Phillips, Charles Rhodes, Luke Sewell, Jules Thompson, Walt Tooke, Dick Trent, Paul Walker, Ciene Wetzel, Art Whitt, Walt Veilding. I ' leiir es: John . bhott, Jim Cagle, John Cantrell, Paul Courty, Bill Dixon, Jim Downing, John Edwards, George Gurley, Dick Hansen, Bob Johnson, Bob Kuniler, Bill Oden, Sim K. Sims, Howard Stalnaker, Paul Walters, Pete Warren, Mokey Webb, David Williams. Page 332 SIGii CH Sigma Chi was fouiulcd at Miaiiii L ' nixcrsity, Oxford, Ohio, in 1885. On April 20, 1912, Beta Kappa chapter was estahHshcd on the OU campus. Durinp; the war more Sigma Chi chapters remained active than any other Greek letter fraternity. With the Sigma Chis — Andy Riddle and Mar- tha Williams (of Tri Delt fame) are still going strong. Guess Andy is going to make this a last- ing romance, since it ' s a year old now. Bill " Dogs " Martens comes hack into the Sigma Chi spotlight after a long ahsence (due to the Marine Corps) by persuading a local Theta, Joan Earnest, to cast off her Latin American Beta pin for his White Cross. Leonard Logan and Gordon Knox spent all time at the KKG house this year. Maybe the magnets that draw them there are pinmates Julia Colvert and Jayne LloUis. Past " Big Time Oper- ator " Paul Nagle returned from the army with a wife. Harmony Walker, past Chi )mega. " Lanky " Lou Gresham, " Mayor of the rightful capitol, " is back heading the Bhil. hoys as presi- dent for second semester. Boh Rantlles, past Theta threat, returned to school married to his one and only " Bombie " . The " ankee " girl must realh ' have something to trap a man like Randies. J. T. Waugh, suave character, can ' t decide be- tween the Chi O ' s anil tiie Kappas; mean hile, the Pi Phis just look on wistfully. Russell Bro n is never seen except in the Tri-Delt backyard (where have we heard of that before) and the golf course. He does play golf. Bet een all his women Bob Conkling finds a lit- tle time to devote to his fraternity. The boys kept u p i n true fraternity spirit serenades and all. T h e fraternity sweet- heart song, " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi " , is today perhaps the best kno n of all. Louis Gresham, President OFFICERS First Seineslif . ' ndrew B. Riddle, Jr. Laurence L. Fuller . CjoRDON S. Knox . . Gordon S. Knox . . Laurence L. Fuller . President . ' ice-President Secretary . . Treasurer . Second Semester . Louis B. Gresham Ernest M. Jameso.v . John P. Eaker, Jr. Thornton J. Lucado Social Chairman Andrew B. Riddle, Jr. MEMBERS AND PLEDCJES Members: John B. Barbour, Randolph C. Bates, Max W. Butler, Charles J. Conkling, Wendell J. Doggett, John P. Eaker, Laur- ence L. Fuller, Oliver B. Fulton, Louis B. Gresham, A. Blaine Imel, Ernest M. Jameson, J. Edward Jones, Gordon S. Knox, Leonard M. Logan, Arthur Jerrill Losee, Thornton J. Lucado, William E. Martens, Jr., Paul R. Nagle, Jr., Robert T. Nichols, John Potts, George Robert Randel, Andrew B. Riddle, Jr., Phillip A. Robinson, Fred D. Schneider, George A. Simons, Kenneth Wilson, Murray Gene Womble. Pledges: Russell L. Brown, George M. Callihan, William O. Callihan, Paul J. Collingsworth, Richard Conkling, Robert Conk- ling, James Eagleton, Donald Margo, Bill Stapler, John T. Waugh. Page 333 PHI GiiiA nu - I F " Phi Gamma Delta KB i was founded in 1848 r M at Jefferson College in Canonsburg, Pa. John T. McCarty joined with five friends in the spring to form the fra- L • l ternit) ' . Calvin Cool- R - B idge, Mike Monroney, ■1 V M Jush Lee, General K ■ i£ K l Lew Wallaee, General Robert L. Eichelberg- Wlson Clark, President g q , j Dr. Charles P. Steinmetz are among the many fa- mous Phi Gams. Nu Omega chapter was estab- lished on the OU campus in 1917. With the return of the Fijis to the campus, Lo- gan Garnett and Bud Vater brought a bit of the past into the present by purchasing some type staff car. It ' s that green thing you see chugging around the campus, affectionately called " the unit " . On the side of the jeweled hardware motif, Howard " Nugget-head " Edmondson pinned and ringed Jeannette Bartleson; Glen Finefrock pinned Joan " Gravel-voice " Castle; Tom Fentem pinned Susan Calloway; Pat Hadley pinned Gay Sharp; and Liz Mclntirc and Bud Caldwell are still pinned. President Wilson Clark not only dates a Kappa, Theta and a Pi Phi — he makes a 3-point grade average. Flow do you do it, Wilson? Ed " Homer " Moler ' s free hours from the pool hall are spent with Margie Tippet, a Theta type char- acter from Muskogee, who has completely mas- tered the Fiji language down to the last word. Hank " Lizard-head " Simms, upon his return to OU, immediately began dating Susan Hess — what a pair! Sid Upsher began steadying it with Pat Estill after much debating over the woman situ- ation. Headed toward more serious stages are Joe Cannon and Shan Smith. OFFICERS First Semester Wilson Clark . Bill Slivka . . Glex Finefrock Bud Caldwell . Logan- Garnett President Corresponding Secretary Secretar . . . Treasurer . . . Social Chairman Second Semester . Wilson Clark , . Bill .Slivka Glen Finefrock . Bud Caldwell Logan Garnett MEMBERS .WD PLEDGES Members: John Anderson, Edward Barhour, Boyd Bibb, Bud Caldwell, Wilson Clark, Carl Crites, Howard Edmondson, Tom Fentem, Glen Finefrock, Jay Frazier, Logan Garnett, John Griffin, Pat Hadley, John Hall, Jack Hoopes, Bob Howell, Don Jones, Bob Lathrop, Ed Moler, Pat Morrow, Dick Phillips, Hank Simms, Bill Slivka, Sidney Upsher, John Vater, Don Welch, Ray Wilson, Jack Young. Pledges: David Brazil, Joe Cannon, George Davis, Bob Ellis, Mike Fife, John D. Harrison, Gene Lewis, Roger Tarman, Russell Tarman, Russell Williams, Dick Wilson. Pago 334 PHI lUH THEH Phi Delta Theta, a member of the Miami Tri- ad, was estabhshed in 1848. It is one of the larg- est of the national fraternities with 106 chapters. It has always strived to maintain leadership in scholarship, athletics and all activities of college life. This chapter, Oklahoma Alpha, chartered in 1918, has maintained a standard of scholarship on a par with all other organizations. The chap- ter has always been among the top contenders in university sports and members have been associ- ated with every honorary organization on the cam- pus. Phi Delta Theta has in the past, and will continue in the future, to be active in every phase of college life. Bob " Geronimo " Cairns is still giving all the girls a thrill by refusing to settle down to any one. The Boyd street athletic club is once more attempt- ing to take control in intramural matters. But Bill Myers has proved conclusively he is the sixth man on a basketball floor — for the other team. Bob Mayfield came back without leaving any ex- cess weight in the Pacific. McCurdy and Bond are well on their way to becoming doctors, in spite of all the med school and profs can do about it. Two pledges have started steadying it. Yes, as always, the Phi Delts are in the middle of every- thing. Among Phi Delta T h e t a ' s alumni are R o y c e Savage, Tom Harmon, Harold L. Ickes, James C. McRey- nolds, Elmer Thomas, Van Heflin, Will C. Hayes, Lou Gehrig, William Bankhead, Hugh V. McDermott, " Jap " Haskell, and Leonard Savage. Paxton Larimore, President OFFICERS First Semester Paxton Larimore Don Buelow . . Charles Ward . Billy Myers . . Johnny Wilson . President . Vice-President Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairman Second Semester Paxton Larimore . . Don Buelow . Charles Ward . . Billy Myers Johnny Wilson MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Members: Bob Biggs, Don Buelow, Bob Cairns, Bill Carson, Bob Charles, Danny Daniels, Kenneth Heady, Chapin Howard, Paxton Larimore, Bob Mayfield, Dean Morgensen, Bill Myers, Perry Pound, Bob Rowlett, Johnny Rountree, Bob Shepherd, Doug Stewart, Francis Stewart, John Taylor, Charles Turner, Chuck Ward, Johnny Wilson. Pledges: Bob Bass, Jack Bowers, Greg Ireton, Eddie Litmon, Eddie Pennington, Jerry Richter, John Smith, Bill Whaley, Bill Yinger. Page 335 SIGH UPii i« Pai ' i. HisHKis ' , President " . . . 10 lostcr and maintain in the licarts oF its sons a sjiirit of fraternity, a spirit of mutual moral aid ami support; to instill anil maintain in the hearts of its sons lo " e for and lo alt to Alma Mater and its ideals; to inculcate among its sons such ideals as will result in a c t i o n s wortln of the highest precepts of true manhood, democracy and humanity. " On November 26, 1909, eight earnest college men met in the cloistered halls of the College of the Citv of New York and pledgetl themselves to a lasting bond of friendship. They were each of them students of accomplishment. Their finances were limited and their families were not socially prominent, but they were of stern stuff. Two years later Sigma Alpha Mu began to grow. From Cornell University the spirit of Sig- ma Alpha Mu spread to Columbia, Syracuse, Penn- sylvania, and Minnesota uni ersities, thence to the New England states, Canada and the South. So, slowly but surely, Sigma Alpha Mu expanded un- til today its thirty-four chapters are represented on everv important fraternity campus in the United States and Canada. Sigma Alpha Mu has no honorary members. b, er ' S.A.M. is a regularly initiatetl t rater chosen b his classmates, ' et we ha ' e e ery reason to be prouil of the heights readied b our (raters in e er field of endeavor. Sigma Alpha chapter at the University of Okla- homa was chartered May 22, 1920. On this campus the fraternity has won manv honors for itself, ami its members are actixe in mans school organizations. F he fraternity has graduatetl a number of alumni prominent o er the state and nation. Included among these are David R. Mil- sten, Tulsa, Dr. 1.. Charney, Rabbi Joseph E. Blatt, Travis Milster, and Marcus Cohen. OFFICERS First Si ' inisirr Pali. Bisiikix President S(ioi!ii Siinrslrr Pai I KlSllKlV MEMBERS Mcmlnrs: P.iiil HishkiTi, Jerome Blnmentli.Tl, Jerome Frankle, Fred Levinson, Theodore P.issoff, Howard S. Schaer. Page 336 PI lippl ilpii PiKA was founded on the OU campus during 1920 with fourteen picked charter members. Since that time the fraternity has guided men ni all pro- fessions through their stay at the University in scholastic and social standing. Such alumni as Lynn Riggs, playwright; Joseph Benton, opera star; Pete Smith, all-Ameriean football player; and many more contributed to the success of the chapter on this campus. Among the alumni on the OU campus at the present time are Dean A. B. Adams; Teci Beaird, Alumni secretary; Charles Bush, professor of his- tory; Joe Benton, voice professor; Boyd Gunning, head of the extension division; Thurman White, extension division; and J. F. (Major) Malone. These men compose the alumni board on the cam- pus. The local chapter was acti ated this semester b ' the alumni council and tour eterans, all return- ing for work on completion of their degrees. Bob Cocanover, P.E. president, was active on the cam- pus from ' 37 to ' 42. At the time of entering the ser ice he was president of the chapter, St. Pat ' s Council, member of the P.E. club and Engineers ' club and Sooner Shamrnck staff. lie is a veteran of three ' ears ' ser ice in the iun ' opean theater. Bill Neptune, vice-presicient, received his B.A. de- gree in ' 41 and has returned to work on his mas- ters after serving in the air corps in the European theater for four years. More members and pledges have returned since activation, x hich raises the total PiKA ' s to twentv-five. Although the Boyds have been active this sec- ond semester, the ball will really start rolling next fall when they re- gain their house. Once again the familiar strains of " Honey Moon " will ring forth from their red brick mansion. Bob Cocanover, President OFFICERS Fii ' sl Sfini ' slcr Second SniieHer Robert D. Cocanover . President . Robert D. Cocanover William Neptune . . Vice-President . . V ' illiam Neptune William Barry .... Secretary .... William Barry Fred Harber Treasurer Fred Harber George Jennings . . Social Chairman . . George Jennings MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Membrrs: Robert Bailey, W. G. Barry, R. D. Cocanover, Jean Finnell, F. H. Harber, G. S. Jennings, W. E. Neptune, Charles Milan, Carl Schneider, Gilbert K. Tauscher. PleJijes: Charles Milam, J. D. Newburn, Frank Noe, Joe J. Tackwell. Page 337 FHI lAPFl PS Bob Donahue, President pha was established at OU in 1920. Phi Kappa Psi was founded at Jefferson Colle i;e, Pennsylvania, in 1852 during a ty- phoid fever epidemic. A g r o u p of men nursed other students through illness and the close associations a m o n g these men, lorming bonds of un- ity, started the frater- nity. Oklahoma Al- Bob Donahue, the Perry flash, returned to the campus for the fall term, regained his pre-war status as BMOC and made the year complete by pinning beauteous Eileen Seevers, Pifi. Bill Coyle deserted the air corps to return to the OU bobby- soxers. Old flame Katie Cory quickly took charge and Bill became strictly a one-woman guy, much to the dismay of campus cuties. A couple of years in the Pacific and Jay Hightower was a pushover for local belles. After a brief and tempestuous ro- mance with Chi O Millicent McMaster, Jay seemed to find solace in fellow sports-writer, Jane Wilson. Continuing their raid of the Pifi house, Mac Barbour put his pin on Harriet Hardeman. Norval Covington spent the year telling everyone about his experiences as a prisoner of the Nazis. Jeanette Pittman, Kappa, must have been the most sympathetic listener ' cause she seemed to he Cov ' s favorite date. The Phi Psis are looking forward to next fall when they can move back to their pala- tial house and again take up their appellation of " the gay bachelors of Elm street " . At least this is what they have been called for years. The chapter has had as members such men as J. Bart Aldridge and Burdette Blue. Nationally- known alumni include Woodrow Wilson, Justice Pierce Butler, Nile Kinnick, Edward Everett Hor- ton, Frank Morgan, and Dr. E. C. " Phog " Allen. OFFICERS First Semester Robert Donahue J. W. COVLE . . Jay Hightower . Mack Barbour . . Norval Covixctok . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairman Second Semester Robert Donahue . . J. W. Coyle . Jay Hightower . . Mack Barbour Norval Covington MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Members: Mack Barbour, William Barnes, Charles Brown, Ed- ward Cole, Norval Covington, J. V. Coyle, Robert Donahue, David Douglas, Harold Ebeling, Robert Elliott, Jay Hightower, Wayne Montgomery, Jack Smith. Pledges: Bob Cash, Ted Clemmens, Earl Cunningham, Thomas Darnell, Jim Ford, George Hall, Dave Herndon, Jack Hilton, Ted Prater, Arnold Prichard, Bruce Scott, Vernon Springer. Page 338 iCiUl Acacia was founded at the University of Michi- gan in 1904 and has grown to 38 chapters through- out the United States. The Oklahoma chapter was chartered May 1, 1920. During these years, Acacia has held a prominent place on the campus and throughout the state. With the return of our boys from the service, the doors of Acacia are again re-opening and we are looking forward to a big year with many great plans for the future. Two of Acacia ' s most prominent men are C. H. Brite, National Secretary of Acacia, and John G. Hervey, former Dean of the Law School. Acacia ' s Little Napoleon, better known as Les- ter Brown, is quite the brain child — you should see his grades. Alfred Brown, the little boy from New York, is the one the pledges have to thank for all their training. Odell Stone, newly elected presi- dent, managed a date with the cutest girl on the campus his first day here. What maneuvering — Creighton Collier not only cuts a mean rug with the coeds, he also makes good grades. Jack Grimm, the Choskiebottom boy, is sitting on need- les and pins waiting for that new ' 46 Plymouth to get here — why, it ' s for the one and only, Tiny. We often wonder why Scoufos, Medaris, and Col- lier always run in a pack, and who is the lead wolf? Why is it Jack Lisle dislikes going to McLoud — Could it be his dad sends him to the blackberry patch? Self-fashioned BTO of the house is Ray- mond Scoufos! Among the many alumni are Dr. Records, Dr. Dale, and E m i 1 Kraettli, who talk about the " good ole ' days " when they were mem- bers. Prexy Stone keeps the boys well in hand right now and is doing a darn swell job. Odell Stone, President OFFICERS First Semester Odell E. Stone . Alfred Brown . Lester Brown Howard B. Lisle . . President . . Vice-President . Secretary -Treasurer Social Ciiairman . Second Semester . Odell E. Stone . .Alfred Brown Lester Brown Howard B. Lisle MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Members: Alfred D. Brown, Lester B. Brown, Howard B. Lisle, Odell E. Stone. Pledges: Creighton Collier, Carroll Freeman, Jim Grigsby, Jack F. Grimm, W. J. Hall, Clark Hudson, J. W. Long, Julian Medaris, Raymond Scoufos, Alfred Swenson. Page 339 UPil IH IMEGI ■ - — — -» Alpha Tail Omega a was lOumlctl Septem- ber 1 1, i( . It was the first fraternity fountled after the Civ- il War. The prime object was to restore the Union, to unite fraternal! the oun,y nun of the South with those of the North and to foster a Chris- tian brotherhood tletli- cated to the task of achieving aiul eherishing per- manent peace. Delta Kappa chapter was estab- lished in 1921. There are 127 chapters through- out the United States. With brawn winning over brains, " Butch " Chancellor and Joe Artman have been taking top honors. Hines, McKenzie and Reich are still op- erating on their theory of giving all the girls a break. The foundation of the house is still strong even though the " Bone " , B. Marr, and Bill Rob- ertson have established the subterranean area as a base of operations. Bob Capps is still trying to get that pre-war car back to its original capacity of ten gals. Pat Sutherland, George McKown and Joe Bob Roberts are trying to keep up the frater- nity grade average by their own efforts. Theme song of John Skavlen and Hugh King is " Some- day She ' ll Come Along " — still looking for any available girl. The power behind the throne at ATO is still Mother " Sug " Appleby. " Sug " , as usual, as right out in Iront with mstructions to new pledges and keeping ail the members on their toes, keeping ATO spirit alive ' t:l next fall w lien the house will again be acti ve with Alpha Taus. Since its establishment here, the fraternity has rated high on the campus, taking an active part in all school and inter-fraternity affairs. Among the moie prominent alumni of Alpha Tau Omega are iiruee Drake, Dr. j. 1 ' . Fintllay, Rear Ailmiral Korde A. Todd, Justice Denver Daxison, anil Norman Da " is. OFFICERS First Siinisl( ' r Joiiv K. McCrim.viov li AKDI.l) HlXES . . John- L. Skavlen . Joiix L. Skavlen . . Joe . rtmAn . . . President ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer SncinI ( ' hairinan Scdind SnrtiSter John K. McCrlmmon . . Harold Hikes . John L. Sk.mxen . . John L. Skavlen . . . Joe Artman MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Mcmlirrs: Joe Artman, Jack Bryant, II. C. Chancellor, Harold Hines, John McCrimmon, John Skavlen, Pat Sutherland. Pli li is: J. r. Arrington, Boh Capps, R. D. Crewtca, Sam Franklin, Bill Holstein, Hugh King, Don Krouse, Buddy Marr, Fred McKenzie, CJeorge McKown, Dick Reich, Joe Boh Roherts, Bill Rohertson, John Skavlen, Cieorge Stringer. Page 340 UUi Hi UiU Delta Tail Delta was founded in Bethan Col- lege, Virginia, by Richard M. AUred, Eugene Tarr, John C. Johnson and Alexander C. Earle with the assistance of four others. An informal organization was effective in the spring of 185 8, but the adoption of the motto, badge and consti- tution diti not occur until early in 1859. No«- there is a total of se ' ent ' -se -en chapters in the United States. Delta Alpha chapter was estab- lished at this University in 1922. With the fan- tastic sixty-five and more dollars a month allowed to veterans, added to the plentiful supplv of women as an extra incentive, many of our long absent degree chasers are back for more education and hilarity. Mrs. J. W. Allen, our house mother, added another year to her pre ' ious sex ' enteen. Joe " I can fly a Piper Cub " Enos is the new president. He and Paul ( )pp tie for first place in the " Who knows the most about the opposite sex " race. Extra agant promises and diligent rush netted ten outstantling men in the pledge class. One of the more domestic pledge duties consists of staying with Shelby Green ' s little girl while " Skinhead " and wife submerge into more exciting whirls of Norman ' s night life. Several of the brothers joined them by taking unto themselves wives — namely Frank Fonvielle, Lewis Fisher, Loyd Judd and F -ank Dobyns. All the rest of the Delts are looking forward to those Sunday night dinners. No pins have been separated from their proud owners as yet, but catches are on the verge of being looseneci. Life of the frat rat is now a reality. Honey, the army was ne er like this. The Delts have always p r 1 d e d themselves on t h e i r scholarship anti singing ability. They have won the inter-fra- ternity scholarship cup more times than any other frat. Next year when these contests are re ' i ' ed it will be known if the Delts can keep up their splendid record. Joe Enos, President OFFICERS First S -ii]istfr Second S fin ester Joe Enos President Joe Ends t EORGE McDoNNOLD . ' ice-President . George McDonnold Fran ' k Dobyns .... Secretary .... Frank Dobyns Paul Opp Treasurer Paul Opp MEMBERS AND PLEDGES f embers: Ben Bragg, Bill Caldwell, Wallace Davidson, Frank Dobyns, Dale Edmundson, Joe Enos, Lewis Fisher, Frank Fonvielle, Shelby Green, Loyd Judd, Wann Langston, George McDonnold, Joe Myers, Paul Opp. Pledges: Jason Beck, Robert Bowling, Ralph Fender, Grant Keener, Joe McMullin, Dick Price, George Revard, Jack Spencer, Paul Sturdivan, Hal Treadwell. Page 341 Pil IHPI SIGlll Terrv Trikfet, President Phi Kappa Sij nia was loumlLil at the I ni crsity of Peniisyl- ania, October 19, 1850. The real found- er was Dr. Samuel Brown Wvlie Mitch- ell. On the OV cam- pus, tlie local frater- nity. Kappa Epsilon, was organized in Sep- tember, 1923, for the purpose of petitioning Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity and became Omicron chapter February 22, 1929. It is the judgment of Phi Kappa Sigma that a fraternity is weakened and standards lowered by the addition of numer- ous chapters in colleges of inferior grade, and that proper standards of membership cannot be main- tained under such conditions. On the other hand, we believe a fraternity should be national in scope. Phi Kap has a well-balanced representation of forty chapters in the East, South, Midtlle-West and on the Pacific coast. The specialty of the " Skull-house gang " is pitch- in ' woo. Otherwise, their talents run the gauntlet all the way from " the brain " Triffet to Jack " chug- a-lug " Sills. Duane " Wolf " Crill is reputed to be the biggest wolf on the campus. Wackiest member is Sam " Sinatra " Rose, so-called not because he can sing, but because he actually looks like the King of Swoon. Number One BMOC is Huffman " Casanova " Walker — nuH said 1 (!uv with the biggest line is Boh " Arkie " Burns. Rust Kirchoff says he doesn ' t use a line — lioesnt need one. Best " Party Boy " is Bob Frailey, aptly nametl " The Jaw " . Fastest man is Jon Sharp, so they say. " Doug " Williams, campus romeo of the pre-war era, has been around again gi ' ing the coeds a break. My, my! OFFICERS First Semester Terrv Triffet . . Duane Crill . . . Huffman Walker Huffman Walker Sam Rose .... . President . V ' ice-President Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairman Second Semester . . Terry Triffet . . Duane Grill Huffman Walker Huffman Walker . . . . Sam Rose MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Members: Duane Crill, Jack Faulkner, Bob Frailey, Bill Humes, Pat Jarratt, Jr., Forrest McClain, Bruce Myers, Sam Rose, George Thomas, Terry Triffet, Huffman Walker. Pledges: Bob Burns, Howard Chaney, Carl Erickson, Tom Hol- men, Jim Jefferis, Jim Johnson, Willis Johnson, Ed Keefner, Walter Kellogg, Russell Kirchoff, Bob Landenberger, Gordon Leaman, Bob Lowe, Joe Riggs, Paul Rudell, Jon Sharp, Jack Sills, Chris Tirev, Bill Vadakin, Charles Wilcox. Page 342 DUIliFSIlO Delta Upsilon was founded on December 4, 1834, on the campus of Williams College, Wil- liamstown, Mass. Originally founded with open opposition to the secret societies of that time, " Merit and only merit " was the slogan of their new movement. Since the date of founding, the fraternity has grown and expanded to sixty-one chapters, not only throughout the United States, but also throughout the larger colleges of Canada as well. Oklahoma chapter was chartered in 1927. All active members were discharged from armed services only a few days before second semester. Harry Fender, pre-war track man, gave up the field pieces of the Artillery and is now back at the job of completing the honorable study of law. Case Peterson ' s bomber guns were eagerly ex- changed for the rocky pursuit of geology books. Morris Yowell left the cockpit of a bomber to get another degree. Tommy Tomlinson came down out of the clouds as a B-24 pilot to get back at his slide rule work in the college of engineering. Ed Wadley gave up the bombing business from an A-26 to again take up where he left off in the Business school. Jim Lamar was only too anxious to exchange three years of overseas army " citizen- ship " for last phase work in engineering. Aside from other horrible effects of war, the Kappas across the street will start worrying once again about the place they can take sun baths — this cer- tainly proves to be good rush talk. The white stone house on Brooks street will swell with ex- citement with its re-opening in the fall. The DU ' s are really proud of Larry Cotten, who returned for awhile this year. He accom- panied them on their an- nual serenade, making it one of the best of the year. The girls literally swooned when he sang " Romance " and " Among M ' Souvenirs " . James R. Lamar, President OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Jim Lamar President Jim Lamar Tommy- Tomlinson . Vice-President . Tommy Tomlinson Morris Yowell .... Secretary .... Morris Yowell Tommy Tomlinson . Social Chairman . Tommy Tomlinson MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Members: Harry Fender, James R. Lamar, Case Peterson, Roy E. Tomlinson, Ed Wadley, Morris H. Yowell. Pledges: Bob Attaway, Rowland Attaway, Frank Ernst, Joe Pat Farrell, John Gough, Harold Hazen, Phil Kramer, Rod McDan- ields, John Phillips, Harry Skinner, Don Ward. Page 3i3 lUIl Ci Bob Estep, President On Octohi. ' r 13, 1890. at Cornell Lni- •e sit Ithaca, Nc v York, a group ol clc ' - cn law stialcnts cstab- lishctl the- Delta Chi I ' raternity. L ' p until 1921; membership in the order was limited solely to men pursuing the " lawless science of the law " , hut now the organization has en- larged its scope as a social group. The Oklahoma chapter was establisheti in April, 1938, to become the youngest of the campus social fraternities. However, this chapter has already won the national Delta Chi scholarship award for its general grade average, which was also the high- est grade average among all campus fraternities for the fall period of 1938. Delta Chi was the tirst national fraternity to legislate the abolishment of Ilell Week and the local chapter has entirely eliminated the use of the paddle. Like most of the other fraternities on the cam- pus, Delta Chi went on the inactive list in the spring of 1943. The only ones in school in Sep- tember of ' 43 were Miss Virginia Reinecke, Coun- selor of Women and the Delta Chi Sweetheart, and some luckv stiH named Boh Estep, who was fortunate enough to get in the Xavy -12 pro- gram. Right now the social bui ' dcn is being carried by " slicks " Bill Estep, Tom Eowry antl Luke Wil- kerson. This is only right, since guys like Dobe, Link, Anderson and Bob Estep are married. Wal- ter Quillian keeps a path beaten between the Art building anil Town ' ra ' ern yh j other brothers hoKl the table in reser e for him. OFFICERS FnsI Simrstrr Luke Wii.kersox Tom Lowrv . . Bill Shriner . . David Dobe . . Bob Estep . . Second Semester . President . . . Luke Wilkerson Vice-President .... To.M LowRV . Secretary Bill Shriner . Treasurer D.AviD Dobe Social Chairman .... Bob Estep MEMBERS . ND PLEDGES Memliers: Charles . ndcrson, Jim .Artman, Dave Dobe, Bill Estep, Bob Estep, Don Link, Tom Lowry, Max Parks, Walter Quillian, Bill Shriner, Luke Wilkerson. Pledges: Thurman Walker, Leonard Franklin. Page 344 PI Uiill PHI CJklalioina ' s Iota chapter Lclcbi-atcil Pi Lambda Phi ' s fifteenth anni crsary at a thnner pai-t ' in the Biltmore Hotel in Oklahoma City honoring mem- bers of the armed serxices ancl guests. The cus- toniarv bull session folloxxed; the stories from the Aarious theaters of operation gning an intlication of what might follo - tor the initial post-war Homecoming in 1946. Second semester rushing resulted in ten pledges for Iota chapter, four of these men being ' eterans of the United States Army and one from the Royal Canadian Reserve. This pledge group, along w ith the six active members of the campus, acted as the nucleus for the fraternity, soon to take its pre-war place in University leadership. The members and pledges became active in true Pi Lam traditions. Graduate Walter Xeustadt was elected vice-president of both the Pick and Hammer club and Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Papa Obbie Lewis smoked up his classes with a hot slide rule and " Three-Pointer " Dan Schusterman became president ot HiUel. l ' x-prisoner-of-«ar Stan Rubenstein was elected Ser -ice Officer in the ' eterans of Foreign Wars Chapter. Lawver-to- be Howard Friedman was president of the Lhii- versity Forum and a leading campus debater. It seems everyone managed to find sufficient time for parties, including time for pursuit of the ne ' Sig- ma Delta Tau pledge class. The largest and oldest of Jewish fraternities. Pi Lambda Phi was estab- lished nationally in 1895 at Yale University. The campus chapter was or- ganized as Sigma Beta Tau in 1921 and a year later affiliated with Phi Beta Delta. When Phi Beta Delta amalgamated with Pi Lambda Phi in December, 19 4 0, the University chapter be- came a member of it. Walter Neustadt, President OFFICERS first SemfsliT Second Si-mistrr Walter Neustadt, Jr. . President . Walter Neustadt, Jr. Obbie Lewis .... Vice-President .... Obbie Lewis MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Members: Carl Beren, Morris Gershon, Nathan Lee, Obbie Lewis, Walter Neustadt, Jr., Milton Schonwald. Pledges: Ernest Bloch, Sam Cohen, Howard Friedman, Sidney Paul, Don Pollack, Gene Rosen, Stanley Rubenstein, Dan Schus- terman, Joe Singer, Stanley Weil. Page 345 First row, left to riglit: Crowe, Conklin, Hunt, Eagleton, Caldwell, Hervey. Second roiv: Kulp, Wickham, Nichols, Couch, Brite, Wright, Murphey, Marsh. Tliird roiv: Greenberg, Phillips, Bartletl, Virtue, Sexton, Craft, Strother, Hopkins, May. fliuHim liinninRiii! ciiicii The Oklahoma City Interfraternity Council is composed of alumni representatives from each of the social fraternities on the campus at the Uni- versity of Oklahoma. The council was organized for the purpose of protecting the Interests of fra- ternities during the war period and to further the interests of education at the University. During the past year the council was very ac- tive in helping the fraternities become active again on the campus. They, along with Dean Couch ' s committee, helped formulate the plans untler which fraternities would operate during the transition period. Many of the men have given a lot of their time to this work and the fraternities will benefit from their wise council. Acting in an advisory capacity, the Alumni council hopes to coordinate the relations of the fraternities with the university for the enactment of better educational and social stand- ards in the years to come. All Iraternities which were active at the time the fraternities were frozen by the University, have now reorgan- ized and have their (]uota of pledges. Other national fraternities are inter- ested in establishing local chapters on the campus. Lambda Chi Alpha, which became inactive on the campus before the war, has already laid the ground work for reactivating their local chapter. Sigma Phi Epsilon has also been working anil it is hoped that both of these, along with others, will be ready to go when the fall semester starts. With the increasing number of students on the O.U. campus there is a dire need for increasing the number of fraternities. The Council is seek- ing to promote better relations between fraternity and non-fraternity people. Next year when the fraternities take over their houses once again, many of the present problems will be solved, but the Council has served its purpose well and will continue to do so in the future. OFFICERS Grover D. Strother President Errett R. Newbv Vice-President T. R.Av Phillips Secretary-Treasurer CiRovKR n. Stkother Page 346 Fint fBii-; ' ir);iiiia Aihcr, liDiiMrmoilirr ; Joyce V. A(l;iin , lldeii Aiulcrjoii, .Vlary Alice Archer. Aiiiki Marie Bariiett. Bettv KarK.ii, PeKt ' v lee Hlaliick, Hillie .1. Blaii- toii, Karliiie Edith Brown, Lois Marie BrowM. StuonJ riiti. ' : F.iiria Caldwell, Joan C ' aiitrcll. Catherine Charles, Kita Cowan, Diana OalKarno, (ihulys Oeck, Mona Oeane Ootid, Billie Marie lloss, Dorothy irKinia Kckart, Mar Tea ne Fisher. T iirJ rwu.-: .Mice French, Jac iueline l " reiich, Mildred I.ouise Ciardner, La ' ay V. CJarrison, . ' Knita (Jill, Joyce Colleen Givens, Mary Jane (Golden, Marilyn J. Cioodinan, Sue .Alice Ciranthain, Norma Ruth GreR- ory. Fiturtli rfniv: Saniniie I ' aulle (irietier, (iloria Hamilton, Charlotte 1. Ilarwitz, . " Xnii Louise Hill, L. Pauliii ' c Hill, Ruth .Vnn Hyde, Betty Lou Johnson, Margaret John- son, Patricia Lee Johnson, Eleanor Kan- towski. Fifth roi;.-: S l ia Karchnier, W ' ilina Jean Kello K. Ci vendoi ri Kelsc " , Dorothy hvlot , Jo Dene Laslex ' , Irene Claire Lerner, Bett Joan Levine, Nancy June Lewis, Elli VLiyer, Marcia McCay. Sixth rozi-: Dtirothy Jim .McKen ie, Lorraine H. VIcKnijiht. Roweiia Oliver, Marian Palmer, Helen Palton, F.arlene Pearsey, Margaret Pensner, Nita Jovce Poole, Betty- Lee Potter. Sri ' fftth lOii-: Betty Aixu Propp, Jo ce K. P eatt. 0!l ' Marie Rolii!ison, Feme Rosen- bluth, Phyllis Jean Reno, Hclyn Reyes, Martha Lea Ruhin, Claire F ' llen Savage, Betty Jean Sew " ell. Eiiihlh roiv: Bernice Shatter, Donna F. Shaw, Billye |. Stone, Geraldean Van Zant, Billie Jean Va ;es, Freda Ruth Walters, Phyllis Jean Watt, Marian Wilson, . nn Yeager. BIBISON im OFFICERS Firjt Semester Mit.DKKii Moore . . . . Barbara Brockmw Joan I ' lrnkr . . , . JrAS llAMIlTflV BvRii R Bkockman . Presiiietit Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman SetOfiil Semester (Jfahvikve Dale .... President NiTA Jovce Poor.t Vice-President AviTA (ili.l Sccretar Mari;Aiiet Johnsos Treasurer Nita Jovce Poor.f Social Chairma Members: Joyce W. Adams, Helen Anderson, Mary Alice Archer, Anna Marie Barnett, Maurie Elizabeth Barton, Peggy J. Blalock, Billie J. Blaiiton, Patsy Ruth Briggs, Earline Edith Brown, Lois Marie Brown, Edna Caldwell, Joan Cantrell, Norma Jean Cassidy, Catherine Charles, Lee Etta Cowan, Diana Dalgarno, Gladys Deck, Mona Dcane Dodd, Billie Marie Doss, Dorothy Virginia Eckart, Mary Teague Fisher, Alice Lee French, Jac iueline F ' rench, Mildred L. Gardner, LaVay ' . Garrison, Anita (jill, Joyce Colleen Givens, Mary Jane Golden, Marilyn J. Goodman, Sue Alice Grantham, Norma Ruth Gregory, Sammie Paulle Grieder, Irene Gloria Hamiltiii), Ch.- ' .rlotte J. Harwitz, Ann Louise Hill, L. Pauline Hill, Ruth Ann Hyde, Betty Lou Johnson, Margaret Ella Johnson, Patricia Lee Johnson, Eleanor Kantowski, Sylvia M. Karchmer, Wilma Jean Kellogg, Gwendolyn Mae Kelsey, Dorothy Klotz, Jo Dene Lasley, Irene Claire Lerner, Janice Ruth LeVick, Betty Joan Levine, Nancy Jane Lewis, Elli Mayer, Marcia McCoy, Dorothy Jim McXenzie, Lorraine II. McKnight, Rowena Oliver, Marian Palmer, Helen Louise Patton, Earlene Pearsey, Margaret Pensner, Nita Joyce Poole, Betty Lee Potter, Betty Ann Propp, Jo ce K. Pyeatt, Phyllis Jeanne Reno, Hlyn Reyes, Oily Marie Robinson, Feme Rosenbluth, Martha L. Rubin, Claire Ellen Savage, Betty Jean Sewell, Bernice Shaffer, Donna F. Shaw, Billye J. Stone, (Jeraldean Van Zant, Billie J. Wages, Freda Ruth Walters, Phyllis Jean Watt, Marian Wilson, Ann Yeager. Page 350 Robertson girls really get around. In antl out of trying situations anil complexities but they still manage to keep days and dates straight. The sub- ject of the Dallas game is always coming up, but from the sighs heard from Patty Nail, she and her O and O must have had an exceptionally good time. Then tliere ' s always the N.R.O., Jim Vaughn, still a mighty strong local heart inter- est. Speaking of R.O. ' s — Jackie Griffis and Ted Al- len have been dating once-a-week now — What gives? Lois Brown has that " engaged look " , maybe due to the sparkler on her finger. Gwen Kelsey, her roomo, and Bill Patrick make a lovely threesome. Billie Doss is still unhappy over John O ' Donoho ' s departure. Come on back, Johnny — we ' re lonesome. Robertson ' s gone Hollywood with its new beds. With no head and foot thev looked fine, until the bricks started slipping from beneath them. Janice LeVick and Ann Hill found it isn ' t nearly as much fun putting them back to- gether. Mateel McKeehan is the little girl from Ar- kansas. Where does she get all that energy? But it manages to keep the campus males in a dither. Phyllis Watt and Pat Ispocogee have a huge collection of records muchlv used bv everyone in Robertson. Mmmm, solid! At any time Eleanor Kantowski can be seen parked outside in Bob ' s little black flivver — constantly it ' s packed with Robertson girls — no privacy whatsoever. Munch- ing a hamburger, a coke near-at-hand, the radio playing and the desk piled with books, pictures and various objects, the Robertson lass attempts to stutly — if she can fintl the desk, that is. After all the frivolous day-time activities, she settles down and serious study and work take place. An air of learning lurks in the room. In fact, it ' s over our heads — but the work is finally accomplished. Built in 1925, Robertson Hall has become one of the most popular residential halls for Freshman girls. It is connected with Hester Hall by a single dining room and can accommodate 125 girls. It is located across from the campus and is the only hall to have a tennis court and hockey field at its disposal. The hall was named in honor of one of Okla- homa ' s first Congresswomen, Miss Alice Robert- son. Robertson Hall! Memories of happy times and warm traditions come back to those girls who return to Robertson after graduation. Robertson is a focal point of college life, where residents of the hall meet and carry on activities which bring about a closer relationship among them. Page 35 i yirsi roii-: Nora ' . W ' ells, hi)iiseiiiother ; Marcic Lou Anderson, Patricia R. Atha, Ruth Ann Bennett, Karbara Hrockinan, Marnaret Biickhee, loan Hnrtim, Shirle Hope Butts. Secoutt cni;-; N ' irninia Ann Cobb, Patricia Cook, Eleanor Jean Corn, Helen F. Cox, Margaret Theola Cross, Phyllis Louise Cunninuham, Christie Dougherty, Jeanne Erion. Third rnv;: Mary Alice Ciall, Patricia CJard- iner, Clloria Ann Cioinmels, Delores Goin Margie Alene Goyen, Eve Gruber, Icai Hamilton, June Hanbold. fourth rou: Dormilee Hemphill, Marjorie Joe Holland, Wanda Lou Howard, Jean Hurst. Rosemarv Kurkhuff, Treva Jovce Lynn, Mae Bell McDaniel, Helen M. NlcGivern. Fifth rotv: Peggy McKellar, Bettv Jean McLean, Margaret A. Milner, Mildred E. Moore, Minnie K. Morse, LaDonna Rutli Owens, June Parrick, Joyce Peters. Sixth roil.- Billic Pylajit, Anita Roberts, Bar- bara Jean Rogers, Thelnia Louise Rufner, June L. Russell, Betty Sue Scott, Lois Jean Simpson, Jo Ann Sitter, June WanI Slaughter. Seventh rov;: Shirlc Mac hour, hii Sue Standridge, Patricia Studer, Margaret Talkington, Betty Fern Laughead, Wanda Sue Lapointe, Joan Turner, Irene Vela, Doris Mae Vest. Eighth row: Billie Joe Wadlev, Juana Zoleni Wadley, Betty Ruth Walker, Mary Ann Webb, LeDcile Wettcngcl, Ruby Helen Wilbanks, Betty L Williams, Marjorie Louise Wright, Mary Ruth Wright. e mM ' m f f ppf» og lenii uii OFFICERS First Semester Mildred .Mihire . Barbara Brockmav JOAV TlR.VER Jeax Hamilton Barbara Brockmas President ' ice-Presidciit Secretary Treasurer Soci. ' il Chairman Seioiiii Semester Genevieve Dale .... President NiTA Joyce Poole Viic-President . nita Gill . Secretary Margaret Johnson Treasurer NiTA Jovt ' R Poole Social Chairman Memliers: Margie Lou .Xndersiin. Palricia R. .Atlia. Ruth . nn Bennett. Barbara Hrockinan, Margaret Buckbee, Hetty Barbara Burns, Billie Louise Burns, Joan Burton. Shirlev Hope Butts, Virginia . nn Cobb, Patricia Jean Cook, Eleanor Jean Corn, Helen Cox, Margaret Theola Cross, Phyllis Louise Cunningham, Diana Dalgarno, Christie Dougherty, Gaynell Ellis, Jeanne Marie Erion, Mary Alice CJall, Patricia Jo Gardiner, Dolores Goin, Gloria . nn Gommels, Margie .Alene CJoyen, Eve (5ruber, Patricia Jo Gardiner, Dolores Hanbold, Donnalec llenipliill, Dormilee Hemphill, Marjorie Joe Holland, Wanda Lou Howard, Jean Hurst, Rosemary Lynn Kurkhuff, Wanda Sue Lapointe, Hetty Fern Laughead, Ircva Jo ce Lynn, Margaret A. Mihier. Mildred Elizabeth Moore, Minnie K. Morse, .Mac Bell McDaniel, Helen M. McGivern, Peggy McKellar, Betty Jean McLean, LaDoiuia Ruth Owens, June Parrick, Jovce Mae Peters, Billie Pylant. Joyce (rribble Reilev. . ' Mta ; . Roberts, Thelina Louise Rufner, June L. Russell, Betty Sue Scott, Lois Jean Simpson, Jo . ' iin Sitter, June Ward Slaughter, Shirley May Sone, Mary Sue Standridge, Patricia A. Studer, Margaret Talkington, Joan Turner, Irene Vela, Doris Jean Vest, Billie Jo Wadley, Juana Zolene Wadley, Betty Ruth Walker, Mary . nn Webb, LeDelle Wettengel, Ruby Helen Wilbanks, Beli I. Williams, Marjorie Louise Wright, Mary Rheah Wright. Page 352 Hester Hall proved to be most attracti ' e and exciting tor its inhabi- tants this car. Men, food and upcoming ex- ams seemed to be the foremost problems. The Drama seliool had a spe- cial attraction for Edythe Johnson — his name was Skip Johnson. Shirley Butts antl Boyd Landers were carried away with this steady stuff and made it permanent over Christ- mas. Well, now, this is a question — Billic Onstott, who is the one that commands all these hne po ' - ers of yours — Babo (SH) or Bill Lampkin? Or was the candy sweeter than the letter? Bevelene Jones is the one who has giA-en rise to the brand new fad of wearing the diamond on the right hand, or wrong hanil, depending on whethci- sou cling to silly old traditions or not. Now we ' re not com- plaining, Mary Lee Long, ' cause we want to give more power to anyone who has someone so faith- ful as the hometown llame, who calls two or three times a week plus ha ing the weekend of fun, but honest, Mary, poor Carl McKee is going ' to go broke at this rate. Anita Roberts and Pollv Smith joined the list of those who got Christmas dia- monds. Patterned after the Dolly Sisters, Sue and Peggy Standridge are passing Bob Forrest back and forth. Jo Reeves, from the city, has been in a whirl with telegrams and the ring from the higl school Hame, now in the Navy, one Kenneth Jeldy. OU is losing the old glamour for Babs Hurley. She awaits a ring from Crowe of Louisiana along with the beckon to come away with him to school. Of course you ' ve seen Shene Mangum ' s bracelet antl heard the merits of Chester Antis of Chicago, though Ensign Bill did just as well with one week- end and letters. Gloria Gommels, from Lexing- ton, may have friends who have never used the phone — it so, she makes up tor them. Did she select the room across from the phone or move there for con enience? Hester Hall, also built in 1925, was originally a dorm for upperclassmen. However, with the increased enrollment of Freshman girls it became necessary for them to occupy the hall instead of upperclassmen. About 165 Freshmen now occupy the hall. p i Hester Hall was named in honor of Mrs. Eliz- abeth Hester, one of Oklahoma ' s first women mis- sionary workers. The girls this year certainly liAcd up to the tine record of those in the past. They entered activities, held formal dances, din- ners, and parties. Thus a most successful year ended with smiles, rings, letters, and all. The girls will all have fond memories of the good times in Hester Hall. Page 353 First roiv: Sister Redcm|il:i, Marion HlaKlur, Mercedes Brown. Florence I. Caldwell, Mar Rose Carnalian. SfionJ ro i ' : Mar Alice C ' oojian, Phvllis Hale, (javie Oavidsmi, lola Marie Hilbeck, Mar F.IIen Fudge. TliirJ nii-: Mildred (Mirnik, Paula Louise (Iraves, I,ou CJrahani. Harbara M. Hamp- ton, Sliirlev Harris. I ' iniith ;««u ' ; E. Carol ilcutlrirk. Jicrniece N. Il ilsted, oriiia l.aughney, .Vlarcheta F. I.e llietter. Maxine Miller. h ' iilli rov:: Helen Moore, Mar_v F,. Pitts, Kjersti Swansoii, Gloria Swanson, Marie Fli abeth Cnzner, Peka ' armuk. NEuyy lUL OFFICI.RS First Simislrr Hkkmrcf lloi.siKli .... Prcjident Pm.i- ... Vice-President KiF.RSii Sh. ss ps . Secretary MxxiNK .VIii.i.FK .... Freasurer .M R Piir.s .... S.K-iai Chairman SittiitA Sitiiiflii .Mll.nKMi (;f)KMK President Dm.i; . Vice-President (iAM.p O.winsos Secretary M . 1SE Mli.l.KK Freasurer Marciikt.n l.KlineriKK . Social Cliairinan Mciithcrs: Jam- Hallew, Maiion Blaichci ' , Alcivcdcs Hrown, Morcncc Caliiwcll, Laticia Castro, Cecelia Coffey, Mary Rose Carnalian, AIar .Mice Coogan, Phyllis Dale, lola Dilbeck, Gayle Davidson, Mary Ellen Fudge, Lou Graham, Mildred Gornik, Paula Graves, Barbara Ilanipton, Rerniece Hoisted, Carol Henilriclc, Shirley Harris, Ruth Kesler, Marcheta I.edbetter, Norma Laughne , Bettye McKen .ie, Eleanor Sue Moormon, Elsie Mahaiiey, Helen loorc, Maxiiie Miller, Mary Pitts, Nina Mae Poage, Gloria Swanson, Kjersti Swanson, Marie l nziier. Norma Jean Wode, Joan arnuik, Robin armuk. Page 354 N e ' m a n H all is owned and maintained by the Sisters of Di -inc Providence. Sister M. Redempta, of Our Lady of the Lake College, is the present hostess. Bet- tye McKenzie and Ber- niece II o 1 s t e tl ha e served as House presi- dents for several semes- t e r s — the former through three semesters and the latter for the spring and fall of " 45. Girls of Newman ha e won three honor cups for making highest schol- astic record of Halls its size. Social activities are a definite part of the pro- gram and training of the girls. Several times dur- ing the year the Sisters have entertained Faculty members and the girls at formal dinners. On these occasions the girls handle the unique decora- tions and programs. The outstanding function this fall was the dinner at which the Most Rever- end Eugene McGuinniss and President and Mrs. Cross were guests of honor. Twice during the year the girls entertained their dates with a formal tlance. On the informal side were pajama parties, hay rides, weiner roasts and week-end get-togethers of the girls and their dates for dancing and games. The Newman Hall chorus, consisting of twenty members, is directed bv Mildred Gornik and Jane Ballew accompanies at the piano. This is an in- teresting and profitable activity for the girls. The choir which functions for the Mater Mirabilis Chapel and a Religious Discussion Club are acti ' i- ties in which the Catholic students participate. Students who have passed through the portals of the Hall and those of today readily attest it has been an inspiration because of the high itieals and the efforts put forth to help each and every girl become a finer and more valuable woman in the future. ¥ ve girls left the hall during the year to settle down and make homes of their own — Paula Cheatham, Mattie Lee Hardy, Kathryn Lay, Barbara Rice and Beth Newport. Newman Llall, a residence which accommodates thirty-five university women, was opened in Feb- ruary, 1926. It is open to women students with- out distinction as to their religious affiliation. Be- fore Sister M. Redempta, Sister M. Cecelia pre- sided as housemother. Since it was founded, Newman Hall has main- tained a high scholastic standing, having distin- guished itself on the campus by being awarded three honor cups for highest average among the independent halls. Many honorary societies have been represented in Newman Hall by the girls that live there. In years to come the hall ill be an everlasting inspiration to these girls. Page 355 First rov:: Fannie Logan, housemother; Jennie Lou Berry, Doris Lvle Blakely, Juhree Eileen Blanton, Marjorie Dean Cas- siih, Beltv In Chiles. SfionJ rov;: Joyce Rose Cook, Isabel Crim, Mary Jane Davidson, Jean Hartnell, Kath- rvn Homer, Holice Hoshall. T iirJ rov;: Evelyn Faye Johnson, Mary Ann LaFortune, Gloria Martin, Norma McPhee- ters, Mary Lou Milner, Suzanne Prentice. Fourth rov;: Dorothy Lee Reeves, Mary Jane Roberts, Margaret L. Root, Thelmn I.. Rcnv.II, I.inp C. Siblev. Fifth rov: Mary Adelle Smith, Marjorie Soper, Betty Lou Theck, Virginia . nne rurnbull, Rosemary Wright. [OMi mi OFFICERS First Semester Virginia Turnbull .... President Pf.ccy Ly.s ' N . . ■ . Vice-President Betti- Jo Fren ' sley . Secretary-Treasurer BET-n ' Jo Cnil.ES . Social Chairman Second Semester BETfY Jo Frensley .... President Percy Lynn .... Vice-President Mary Lolisk Robinson . Secretary-Treasurer Doris Blakely . . . Social Chairman Mcnihirs: Sall l aibc. ' . jciinic Hi-rry, Doris Hhikcly, ji ' an Hurg, Maijoric Cassidy. Hetty jii Chiles, Joyce Cook, Rufli Cook, Isabel Criin, AIar jane Daviilson, I ' atrieia Dawson, Peggy DeWitt, I?ett - jo Kienslex. jean Hartv ell, Uoliee Hoshall, Kathr n Homer, Matilda Holl , Penny Houston, lAelyn Johnson. Mary Ann LaFortune, Lila Loftin, Peggy Lymi, Ik-tt .Means, Marjorie .Milner, .Mary I.ou Milner, Bea Moravec, Dorothy Peterson, Suzanne Prentice, Dororh Ree es, Heverly Rice, j.ine Roberts, .Mar Louise Robinson, Luc Rowell, 15ett Sh.n| j.ine Sibley, Liry Adelle Smith, ALujorie Soper, Joan Sparr, Donna Stevenson, Hettx Lou Theck, ' irginia ' rurnbull, ALidelyn ViIson, Roseiiiar ' AVright. Page 356 Logan Hall won the scholarship award for the Spring semester of 1945. The presentation of this award in the fall started the year off with a bang. Two celebrities in the house were Holice Ho- shall, president of AWS, and Isabel Crim, Who ' s Who in American Col- leges. These two kept the house jumping all year with their many ac- ti ' ities and social func- tions. Mrs. Logan cele- b rate d her nineteenth year as housemother. Logan girls had many trials anil tribulations this year — namely men. The wine-colored coupe parked so often in front of Logan Hall belonged to Bob Polk, who was lucky enough to escort blonde Marge Soper. Not only Suzanne Prentice, but her friends, too, had a great deal of trouble with the similarity of the na mes of Denny and Kenny. Jane Sibley was always smiling when with a certain captain. Wonder why? Bea Mora ' ec set many a heart Buttering with her singing of " Because " — or at least Juhree Blanton and Norma McPheeters took the hint anil got married. Peggy Lynn ' s story about her hitch-hiked ride into Dallas after the OU-TU game is the prize winner of the year. Lila Loftin and pinmate David Cly- mer are still steadies after ten months — m ' , my! Betty Lou Theck and Sam Laird, Donna Ste- v-enson and Olin Wyatt, and Doris Blakelv and Bill Kirkpatrick ha ' e been the house steadies all year. Quite the parties they throw. Sally Bar- ber, Pat Dawson and Llolice Hoshall blossomed Into a roaring threesome during " Now or Never Week " and combed the campus in Sally ' s con- -ertible — not without results. Jean Burg — Lo- gan ' s latest asset — had quite a time at Lila Lof- tin ' s house party with date Ben Stout. Seems he broke a few of her ribs in a friendly argument — what strength! Mary Louise Robinson and En- sign Bill Laws have been going steady, pinned and engaged for so long (six years to be exact). They ' ve decided it must be the real thing and are making definite plans for the very near future. Mrs. Fannie Logan established the first Logan Hall about nineteen years ago at 521 South Web- ster, pro iding some thirty girls with a home for the nine months of the school term. Five years ago this August, Mrs. Logan moved into a lovely new Southern Colonial structure just two blocks from the campus. The new Logan Hall will ac- comodate thirty-six, and has been filled to capacity since its opening. All in all the Logan Hall belles succeeded in impressing everyone this year. . . . Finis. Page 357 OFFICKRS First Si ' iitt ' slrr Maki.w IIai.k .... I ' residfnt I ' SA I.EF. lllNTOV . Ki--Hresi lfnt I.IBHV STOPPARI) .... Secretary HEOfn " Cox I ' re.isiirer VIn F.i.I.E C ' llI.KS . . . S H-ial C ' h.Tirinaii SiiOllil Si iHiSlil T11F.I..MA FxEEl.AND .... I ' rrsiilent I ' xA Lee HiMON . ' iio-Presideiit Pegcv Cox Secretarx LiBBV Stopparb Treasurer Caroi B kfr . . Sih::i1 Chairriiaii MEMBERS Pe ;iy T. . iulersoM, Marion Carul liaker, Vlarjorie J. Brown, Majel Carpitcha, Peggj Cox. Javiie nriiinmoiul, Dorothy . nn Evers, Hazel Korshee, Thclma Frceland, Mozelle (iiles, Marian A. Hale, Doris Hargrove, I ' na H iiitun, Patricia Ruth l.auterette, N ' atoma Mc. lister, Dortha Reeil, D. E. Rhoads, EIizal ' eth E. Stoppard, Barbara . . I ' nder- wood, Barhnra J. Watkiiis, Quilla Zric White- head. Helen I. Willis. First roil. ' Mrs. L. L. Harris, housemother; Peggy Anderson, Marion Carol Baker. Majel Carpitcha, Peggy Cox. SiionJ rov;: Dorothy Ann Evers, Marian Hale, Ina Lee Hinton. Emma N. McAIis- ter, Ellene Mozclle Giles. Third roiv: Elizabeth Stoppard, Barbara Cnderwooil, Barbara lean Watklii , Helen Willis. HH 101 r J Mystery looms in the Acacia 1 louse — what arc in these ilailv letters jayne Druniinontl recei es from Chicago ritten by a ,L;uy named Ted? Marjoric Brown ami Doroth ' liAers ha " e such a collection they are really in need of some yood protection f re ision — Dorotln is Joe Hob ' s). eil- tling bells will riny in June loi- l at l.auterette and I lai- e I .eong. Could it be IJoli Schweit ei- likes school, the climate or perhaps Carol Baker, for him to come to Oklahoma to school in preference to Indiana. ' ' Wonder if Uncle Sam is keeping as close watch on Jim ' ine as Jim used to keep on Mo elle (iiles. i)u can always heai ' songs coming Irom the back seat of a cream " chevie " in front ol the house — Peggy Cox and Bob Adams. L ' na llinton and Cecil iJarton ami Thelma Kreeland seemed to be otherwise engaged I Page 3S8 OFFICERS I ' irst Sfintsti-r 1 KAsiKs Carroll .... President Bette Jo Hetzler . " icc-Hresi leiit J, CK Roberts . . . Secretary-Treasurer BErxF. Jo Heizler . . Social Chairman Second Stmeslcr Fr.Wces C. rroll .... President Bette Jo Hetzler . . . ice-President Jack Roberis . . . Secretary-Treasurer Bette [n Hetzler . . Social C hairman MEMBERS Jo Biiles, Ellen Cain, Frances CaErolI, Mary Clark, Charm Fox, Marjorie Hainbleton, Bette Jo Hetzler, Loretta McCary, Dorthyle McClure, Ruth McFarland, Ona Jane May, Peggy M. Miller, June Mullinax, Patty Paul, Jack Roberts, Ruth Stafford, Betty Jo ' auKhan. ' irginia ines, Minnie Webster. Ftrst row: Mrs. F. D. .■ pplehy, housemother; Frances Carroll, Anne Elmore. Charm Ellen Fox. Second roiv: Bette Jo Hetzler, Doris Marti, Loretta McCary, Dorthyle McClure. Third roiv: Patty J. Paul, Jack Roberts, Frances Ruth Stafford, Betty Jo aughan, ' irjiinia Vines. A.I.O. HOiSi It ' s a race among Jack Roberts, Dorthyle McClure and Ona Jane May as to which one shall be the first to march down the aisle and tie the pro- verbial knot. Charm Fox is doing her part for the good neighbor policy by keeping constant company with Juan Amador. At any hour Bette Jo Hetzler may be popping in asking the girls for corn . . . could it be she ' s having a hard time writing radio scripts? On cold nights when you ' re looking for a nice place to sit, you can always find huddled in the darkest corner Betty Jo Vaughan and " Uncle Bobby " Hargrave, Loretta McCary and Bill Cates. In case you are in a tight spot for cash — see Ellen Cain. She ' s always ready to make a small loan — ask Chick Hale. Mary Clark surprised everyone by making the decision to go steady with Paul. Then there ' s the joke about Patty Paul from Texas — she dreamed she passed from this world and was greeted by St. Peter at the Pearly Gates. Peter gave his OK, but said — " You won ' t like it here! " Page 359 OFFICERS First Simi-sti-r Mariax Montgomerv . President Jean Brow.v .... Vice-President . lfa Dutton Secretary . v.VE Gottlieb Treasurer Jeav Brown " .... Social Chairman Sicomi Semister .■ lfa Df noK ' President Fraxcelle Rice . . . ' ict-President Carol Ortlii- Secretary Bette Yarger Treasurer Francelle Rice . . . Social Chairman hirst rov;: VIrs. Woodward, housemother ; Jayne Albright, Margaret B. Brown, Bob- hie Jean Crow, Virginia Davis, .Alfa B. Dutton. Second roiv: Virginia Claire Fansher, Kath- ryn Farquharson, Maravon Ford, . ' nne (jottlieb, Mac Hefton, Joan Hubbard. T iirJ rov;: Betty Jean Ingram, l rances Johnson, Helen C. Juedeman, Hildegardc Kenneman, Bettye Jane Leonard, (leraldine Logan. Fourth roic: Jean Francis McAlister, Marian Montgomery, Mary Jane Olney, Barbara Jo Peterson, Francelle Rice, .Amelia Rob- erts. F ' iftli roiu: Barbara J. Rockwood, Connie Jean Segars, Betty Jane Watson, Levona Sarah Williams, Bette Jean Varger, Bev- i-rK (;:iM ' " lltt•|l. 1 r L Amonn tliL- lii) s who | r;ut ' K;illy llwil at the IScta I louse this year we hnd I oinme joe 1 .aiiihertson, (iorilon Chirk, (ilen iMoriMs, aiul (ia le I ' " arniei% who took care ol ilie social acti ' itics ot " l- ' rankic " Rice, Catliy Wilson, iVIoree CJl() er, ant! . llene I ' .ilsall. " Peter John " and Carol Ortlip were usually aroiinil to perpetuate the spirit ot lun which prevailed at the ISeta " IJarn " , while that slow-nioxing Texan, Hill W ea er, (|uickcnetl his pace to keep iij) with the antics ol " Chita " Roherts. Mucii excitement was created by the return o( " old llanies " troni oxerseas, aHectiiiL; the li es ot Bette ar er, IJarhara Rockwood, janie ()lne , KalhKii McConnick, ' ir- jfinia Dax ' is, and Dorothy I ' esler. Na hlue was ne er absent from the livinir room — Hev ' uttal, jeannie Mac, I ' e.y.yy 15i ' ' n ii. .U ' ' y I ' l ' tt, anil Jean Brown saw to that! And there were those who studied — Elizabeth Erwin, lor e am|ile. I.exona Williams, Marian Montgomery, anil Francelle Rice were some ol the actuity kids. They had practically all the honors on tiie campus. Page 360 OFFICERS first Semester Carole Childs President Daphne Jenkins . . . Vice-President Betti ' Hurley Secretary Daphne Jenkins .... Treasurer Kathryn Sadlo . . . Social Chairman Second Semester Jane Carnall President Fayne Bumcarner . . Vice-President Dorothy Trueblood . . . Secretary Betty Edcington .... Treasurer Kathryn Sadlo . . . Social Chairman MEMBERS Mary Sue Ashton, Shirley Barbour, Louise Barney, Willie Mae Berry, Ena Mae Balzer, Fayne Bumgarner, Mildred Jane Carnall, Carole Childs, Pat Clubb, Wanda Jeane Fos- ter, Barbara Frick, Ruby Giles, Virginia Gray, Rose Gregory, Matilda Halley, Elise Harrington, Helen Haj-, Martha Hilliard, Jeanne Houghton, Betty Hurley, Daphne Jenkins, Annabell Kuhnemund, Dianne Le Sturgeon, Ivy Lindsay, Frances Mann, Estyl Olsen, Orah Rabon, Kathryn Sadlo, Mary Frances Taylor, Dorothy Trueblood, Marilyn Weiss, Thelma Wibker, Jean Young. First row: Mrs. Kay Campbell, Mary Sue Ashton, Ena May Balzer, Doris Louise Barnev, Willie Mae Berrv, Mildred Jane Carnal!. Seeond roiv: Patsy Jean Clubb, Wanda Jeane Foster, Barbara N. Frick, Ruby M. Giles, Rose Elaine Gregory, Matilda Halley. Third roiu: Elise R. Harrington, Helen Hay. Martha C. Hilliard, E. Jeanne Houghton, . Betty Lou Hurley, Esther Annabell Kuhne- mund. Fourth roiv: Iva Annelle Lindsay, Frances Ruth Mann, Orah Rabon, Kathryn Ruth Sadlo, Mari G. Scott. Fifth roiv: Dianne Le Stourgeon, Mary Fran- ces Taylor, Dorothy Rose Trueblood, Mari- lyn Louise Weiss, Thelma Rose Wibker. lELIA [HI HOI Most any day Shirley Barboui " coiiKl he found in the parlor with a differ- ent man — that is, till her Prinee CharniinLi;, A C Don Segner, came along. Ivy Lindsay received a beautit ' ul " carrot " or so for her third finger, left hand, from Joe Dempsey. ' Twill be in March, we hear. Another nuptial event that will take place in June is planned by Estyl Olsen and Dan Boav- ser. Jeane Foster seems to have a sailor in every port from the looks of the pictures in her room. Relations between Orah Rabon and the special delivery man are becoming more and more friendh ' — no AOnder with all the mail she receives from the nation ' s capital. Could it reallv be official business? Do you have problems? Take them to the Dorothy Dix of the Delta Chi House, Jane Carnall — she has had much training and experience in the lo ' esick held. Which returned ' eteran accompanied Daphne Jenkins to the Dallas game? This is the question of the year and probably the most puz ling. Page 36 i OFFICKRS f ' irsf St ' rntnlrr Jl ' SE rr.KMisr: .... NORM.V Kl.Kl ' PKR Beitv Sl e N ' eai Beitv SlE N ' e.m, Makv . V Kl.DRED . I ' rfsiileiit ' irc-I resident Secretary Treasurer Sot ' ial Cliairniaii SitoiiJ Siiiuster JlNE ri.E. tl G TiiEODOR. Anthony Mary Jo Graco . M.VKV Jo Gracg I ' .iiin Kasner I resident ' ice-Presidenl Secretary Treasurer Sncial (Miainiian MliMBKRS Iheodora Anthony, Sally Atkinson, Alice Oean Koolh, Marjorie C ' arlow, Martjarri Dent, Mary Ann Eldred, June Fleming, Mar Jo (ira ijx, Kve Gruber, Dornialee Meniphill, Norma H inkle, Jane Hopkins, Hetty Jean Janger, Martha Johnson, Ethel Kasner, Atige- line Kiriopoulos, Lena Kirkpatrick, Norma Klepper, Virginia McOaniel, Charlie Mor- ton, Betty Sue Neal, .Adeline Otte, Artemis Panoplos, Rosalie Radek, Marilyn Reynolds, Ponna Shaw, Nera Jo Stewart, Gladys Stiles, Ann Sullins, Barbara Tabor, Christine Teton, Helen Walker, Lavina Weiss, Marjorie Well- born, Charlotte Welch, Marguerite ' ilson. First rnv;: Alice Anderson, Sally I.ou Atkin- son, Alice Oean Booth, Judy Bounds, Shirley M. Couch. SiionJ ro ' : Margaret Dent, Floria June I ' leming, Mary Jo Gragg, ' irkie Ilalko, .Mildred Hedges. r iirJ r»ii-.- Jane Hopkins, Kthel Kasner, Lena Kirkpatrick, ' irginia McDaniel, L. Dean .Vlinor. Fiiurlli ruii-: Rosalie Radek, Barbara ' I ' abor, Helen Margaret Walker, Marguerite Wil- son. AM lillA TAI I These girls — wluit they do to one! )ur president, June Fleming, really dances whole-heartedly. At the Mixer, January F , June stole the show with Doug Siley; next day he was on crutches — seems he sprained a liga- ment trying to keep up with our girl. We always have those who do their share keeping up the morale of the North Base Cadets — Ethel Kasner and Marjorie Wellborn niainK. MarlKn RcMiolds is bi ' eaking all records with Marlman — -12 letters a ilay! Among our steadies are Sally Atkinson and Bobby I.oar — cute twosome! Barbara Tabor is |ilaniiing a trip to Nexaila this summer — woiuler if a certain iiandsomc N R( ) has anything to ilo with it. Marjorie Carlow and Norma llinkle are going places in a red conxertible — wonder what the attraction is. Page 362 OFFICERS First St ' tnislt ' f Awe Samples . . . . Hlmphrirs . Francei. Lee Durham . Francei. Lee Durham . W ' AvMoiTH Nam, President ' icc-Fresident Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Second Semrslfr Francel Lee Durham . . . Frcsiilent Marv Hali Vice-President Pai- Fowler Secretary Pat Fowler Treasurer A ' elma Humphries and JA HnwELi Social Cliainiien MEMBERS Elaine AnderMin, Eveiv n Armstronn, Flo Hrison, Eunice Cartis, Francei Lee Durham, Pat Fowler, Althea Funkhoiiser, Mary Hall, Mary Jo Harkins, ir]i;inia Howell, Velma Humphries, Anita Jones, Clara King, Edith MacKay, Marie MacKay, Jerean MaKOuirk, Marilyn Massey, Lucy McCarry, Ruth Mc- Cary, Waymouth Nail, Maurine Reese, Anne Samples, Tessie Sharp, Jac(|ueline Stevenson, (leraldine Sulli ' an. ' onne " ' oun . I ' iisl roi;;: Mrs. Frances Maxwell, Elaine Jay Anderson, Evelxn Armstronjx, Flora Louise Hrison. SiionJ rov.-: Mary E. Hall, Virginia A. Howell, Velma Humphries, Edith R. Mac- Kay. I ' liird roic: Marie E. MacKay, Jerean Edith Magoulrk, Helen Maurine Reese, Yvonne oun . I.I. HOIH What a year! The girls ha -c hecn taking good care of the old house in the absence of the D.U. ' s and have enjoyed every minute of it! Waymouth Nail and Evelyn Armstrong became brides the latter part of first semester. Then there is the constant twosome — Edie MacKay and Rudy Sclbmann, not to mention Marie MacKay and Rudy ' s roommate, John Chubbuck. The boys spent their first " Ensign " ciays with the sisters. Mary Hall and her fiance, Bob, were seen frec]uently double dating with Marilyn Massey and " doctor friend " — then there ' s always Flo Brison, but we have difficulty trying to decide which one to link her name with. " The Fleet ' s In " became the official song of Tessie Sharp, Ruth McCary, " Flea " Durham, Anne Samples and Yvonne Young. Anne Samples, Pat Fowler and Anna Sim- mons brought honors to the house. The girls are sad about leaving the house and have become quite attached to it, but next fall it must be returned to its rightful lords and masters. Page 363 OFFICERS First Semester Irmalee Thomas .... Prc idellt Helen Dracc .... Vice-President BEm- Rlcii.MOND .... Secretary Pecov Littlejohs .... rreasiirer Dr. cc . . . Ch.iirman Sefoii,{ Semester Ruth Krax i.ek .... President LoREiTA Stizza irf-President Almeda Kinch Secretary Ma. ine Smith Treasurer LORETTA SrizzA . . Social Chairman MEMBERS Juanita .Adee, lone . ' ffholder, Betty . ' nthony, Shirley Batchelor, Bonnie Jean .Austin, Carol Belcher, Shirley Brown, Jerry Carter, June Cobb, Madeline Dougherty, Helen Dragg, Emma Fite, Pat Franklin, Vera Jane God- own, Dorothy CJraves, Dorothy Haddad, Ina Nell Haddad, Mary Jane Harrell, Suzanne Hurst, Eva Lee Jarman, Norma Kenworthy, Almeda Kinch, Ruth Kranzler, Kathryn Lay Hnllingsworth, Joan Lima Duncan, De Lois Little, Peggy Littlejohn, Nita Ma. well, Phyl- lis Miller, O ' wannah Pickens, Betty Rich- mond, June Roap, -Mary Ann Smith, Maxine Smith, Dorothy Steckelberg, Loretta Stizza, Irmalee Thomas Kolb. First roiv: VIrs. Head, houscniothcr ; Theima I. -Xffholder, Betty Anthony, Bonnie Jean . ustin, Shirley Batchelor. Second rov:: Carol Jean Belcher, Shirley Jean Brown, Geraldine Carter, Madeline Dough- erty, Vera Jane (lodown. Third rov;: Doroth Luella Graves, Mary Jane Harrell, Eva Lee Jarman, Norma Jo Kenworthy, Almeda Grayce Kinch. Fourth rov:: Ruth Kranzler, Kathryn M. Lay, Mary DeLois Little, Phyllis Miller, O ' wannah Pickens. Fifth roiu: Betty Richmond, Mary Ann Smith, Maxine Smith, Dorothy Steckelberg, Loretta L. Stizza, Irmalee Thomas. nu un lois r L Lite at the K.. . 1 Iniisi.- |i|-() Lil to lu- ci- attr;uti c lor its tliirt -sc ' L ' n mcinluTs tliis car. Ainnnt; those that doiiiuil wcdchiii; rniiis arc Ka I .ay, Irinakc I ' hoinas ami Joan Lima. Matlclinc DouiiiicrtN took the Sii ma Ciii pill ol Don Yokes aiul Loretta Sti va weai s the hars of Lnsit n .Mar- shall I ' eriN. Jaiiie 1 hirrell is wearinti the riiii; of ' all Davidson aiui I ' hyll .Miller has e es for Ed Ahyfter — only. Dot (iraves is now sporting ' a heaiitikil lett-hanil sparkler Iroin Lnsiiiii Iiob Crist . I lonors ol the house i o to Ruth Kran ler, Westminster, house presitleiU. .AWS : Janie I hirrell, Bcaut Queen. Psycholoyx- club, Soonerettes. Spanish eluh: I ' hxlhs .Millei Sif ma Alpiia Iota, I- ' utiii ' e leaehers ol . meriea. ( )rehest iM : ami l.(U-etta Sti za, Okltilianiii Dailx stall. VW ' C ' .A, Soonerettes, Newman Club, iee- presiilent ol the house, ami a memher ol the I ' rontier Week Committee. Page 364 OFFICERS First Semester Marion Wheeler .... President Jo SwENSOK .... Vice-President Nei.da Jenner Secretary Jean- Bramlett .... Treasurer Jo SWENSON . Social Chairman Seeond Semester Marion Wheeler .... President Ila Dell Yarbro . . icc-President Nelda Jen ' VER Secretary Bermce Hurd Treasurer Ila Dell Yarbro . . Social Chairman MEMBERS Mary Frances .Antrim, Margaret Baird, Billie Kay Barton, Jo Bogart, Jean Bramlett, Caro- lyn Carter, Betty Jo Cassidy, Jean Cassidy, Roberta Cecil, Chick Cho«ins, Mary Lou Clifton, Jean Dutton, Ruey Haozous, Maurine Haynes, Bernice Hurd, June Jeter, Pat Jeter, Joan Jenner, Nelda Jenner, Marguerite Jones, Polly Knudson, Betty Kuhne, Helyne Morlan, Bernice Neely, Lou Panahroni, Ro- berta Parks, Glenyce Ragland, Joyce Richard- son, Jean Sibley, Dorothy Strozier, Jo Swen- son, Jackie Tracy, Joan Walden, Marion Wheeler, Ila Dell Yarbrn. First roic: Miss Burgess, housemother; Mary Frances Antrim, Margaret Baird, Norma Jean Bramlett, Billie Kay Barton, Stella Rose Chowins. Second row: Norma Jean Dutton, Bernice Hurd, Joan K. Jenner, Patricia Jeter, Cra June Jeter, Betty Jane Kuhne. Third roiv: Joan E. Knudson, La ' erna McMenamy, Roberta Parks, Joyce Elaine Richardson, Jean Alice Sibley. Fourth roiv: Frances Jo Swenson, Dorothy Lou Strozier, Joan Walden, Marion Wheel- er, Ila Dell Yarbro. UlSm HOIS r J One room in particular pro -cil kickv tor Bernice Hurd and Nelda Jen- ner. They returned from the Christmas holidays with diamonds. Tele- phone calls from the East and West coasts announced the arrivals of brand new civilians to Joan Walden and Ila Dell Yarbro. B. K. Barton and Jean Bramlett remained loyal to the Xa -al Air Corps first semester, but s(Jon iearneti the Army Air Corps produced some handsome lads. The telephone lines were continuallv busy between Norman and Corpus with Jean Dutton and Nic conversing all hours of the night. When Mary Fran Antrim ' s boy friend received a promotion, the entire liouse celebrated — ice cream and all! The main social e ' ents of the ) ' ear were an open house and the Christ- mas dance. The dance as helil in the li ' ing room, which was transformed into a winter wonder lanil antl decked ■ith holly, and Nelda Jenner and Jean Sibley presented a special program portraying two small girls hanging red stockings. Page 365 Ol FICKRS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Cliairinan linl Simislii c. ' i.eota sowaros Marv Lol Bramweij. . Uo.viTA Williams KdMiA Williams . noRoiiiv Baird . Sitoiul Si mfstir Cleota Sou ards .... President Mary Loi ' Bramweli. . . Vice-President BOMTA Williams .... Secretary BoMiA Williams .... Treasurer Mariorie Hawks Social Cliairinan .MKMBKRS Helena . dcock, P ' hviiia .Allreil. CJrrtrude -Ashley, Bohlive -Vsliley, Mariinu Barnes, Jo Barry, Betty Biles, Bunny Bramweli, Peggy Bradley, Lucy Boatriglit, Rose Marie Cas- sidy, Betty Boyd Delano, Jane Donovan, Colleen Oiles, Marjorie Hawks, Mary Louise Hodnett, Pat Humphreys, Dorothy ' [enkins, I.illie Mae Lee, Wanda Leslie, Sue Merritt, Patty Misenheimer, Lirie Milner, Donna Moore, Sue Motsenbocker, Juanita Pelt, Emil Reid, Marina Rodrecjueti, Happy Darell Ross, ' irginia Rutledge, Sarah Silva, Cleota So v- ards, Juanita Sowards, Virginia Sowards, Norma Wehrenberg, Bonita Williams, Edna Williams. First roii;: Mrs. Fred Mouck, housemother; Dorothy Baird. Betty Jean Biles, Anita Jane Donovan, Colleen (lilcs. Second rn i-: NLirjoric Hawks, Josephine Humble, Patricia Humphreys, Lillie Mae Lee, .Vlarie Milner. Third rou-: Dunna Joyce Moore, Sue Motsen- bocker, Betty Jane Ogg, Billie Louise O ' Hara, Juanita Anna Pelt. Fourth ro-i..;: Naomi Phelps, Barbara Jean Reid, Betty Louise Retzloff, Darell Ross, Cleota Mae So vards. Fifth roii-: Juanita Sowards, Weetona Spivey, Norma Wehrenberg, Irene Marie Wellman, Bonita lona Williams, Edna Williams. FUl GAMMA DEIIA lOISE VHIffH ■■ ii ucMi i B ?«.B fl p. BT - Sccnis us it c ' cr ()iK ' in the house is caiTviny a torch lor one or more. Take, lor instance, 1 lappv Ross, who is in a Im-y trying to ilecitle between two ardent lovers, Riiss and Don. There is a guy who drives up twice a week from Colleen (tiles ' home town just to spend a couple of hours with the i)uiig hul ' . Dorotln- Jenkins seems to be hrmh ' attached to a hand- some Na ' ensign. iSonita ' illiaiiis is remaining ti ' ue to someone iar, lar awa at ; nna|iolis. luanita Pelt and her N K ) ha e made no " official " plans lor the lutui-e — ■ we wondei The Soward sisters seem to do tjuite well loi- themseKes in all liekls — -what coulil their secret be? Ihen there are the Texas Ashleys, IJobbve and (iertie, with such rosy futures. Inciilentally, wedding bells w ill ring soon foi- (iertie. Donna .Moore, Sue Merritt, Pegg Brawle . Ma- rina Koilretiuet] and Sarah SiKa ai-e (juite " sh — sh " about mattei-s ol the heart. .Mavbe the " gu still oserseas " has a lot to do with it. Page 366 OFFICERS First Si ' inrsler Patti Wrbb President NiTA Pratt .... Vice-President Wanda Lou NAvrnn . . . Secretary N.vrAi.iE HirrON .... Treasurer MaRV Jaxe COM.EV . Social Chairman Simnd Semester Mary WRiciir .... Sara .Aw Preston Wanda Lol ' N ' Avr.oR Frances Tree.vian . Sara .Ann Preston . President ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman .MEiMBERS Mary Frances Bennett, Geneva Brown, Peggy Burnett, Joan Calmes, Grace Cassidy, Mary Virginia Clay, Wilma Easterling, Getalea Goldfeder, Nolene Hodges, Zoie Irian, Mar- tha Marsh, Mollie Merkle, Patricia Mitchell, Wanda Lou Naylor, Patti Noyes, lone Ober- miller, Nelva Pauly, Louise Pratt, Sara Ann Preston, Marjorie Prestridge, Sylvia Shaw, Betty Mae Short, Beverly Spade, Laverne Sturdivant, Marie Sykora, Peggy Tate, Fran- ces Trecman, Patti Webb, Frances Witten, Ntary Wright, Jov ' Sates. First roix ' .- Mrs. Lee Gregg, housemother; Joan . . Calmes, Norma Pauline Jones, Patricia Mitchell. Second roiv: Wanda Lou Naylor, lone Ober- millcr, Nita D. Pratt, Marjorie Helen Prestridge. Tliird roiv: Sylvia Shaw, Betty Short, Doro- thea L. Sturdivant, Patti Webb. Pii Fsi m Molly Murkle started the year off right with a ring from her Navy en- sign, Lynn MacGill. Louise Pratt surprised everyone by taking a ring from a Tinker Field Louie, one Slim Summer i!le. Betty Short deeided to go steady with Hal Shurley and not be a Kappa Sig dream girl. Patty iMitchell did verv well in keeping all the boys guessing. Calmes will never forget her hair-brained experiences during Frontier Week. Peggv and Bob and the front porch, even in the dead of winter. Patti Noyes and her " Honev " Claude sweating out that call of the Pacific and the Navy. Bunnv Preston promises of a good time at every party, and she had them. Wanda Lou Naylor and Biddy — the first man that could make her eyes shine. Marv Marsh Avilling to wear low heels to go with Joe Adams and sister Martha ' s tears, goodbyes and letters to Johnnie of the deep south. Remember Ma- rie Sykora ' s love and how we never saw him; Frances Witten, our engineer, and all those men she knew; and Getalea and how she sang ami pined for " poor Jude " — he diiln ' t look dead to us! } ' ll % 1? ' fmf ' ►• ' % m$ ' mt . ' ■S mmt. 1 -- A- " -■. . m K • Page 367 OFFICERS First Si-mrslir l)0N A J. noLCi.As .... I ' rcsulem Bebf. Brown .... ' iiT-Presi li-nt (;i " VXEi.i.. Reeii Secretary Keli.e St.wdiker .... Treasurer { " .FORci N , CjLESI . Social Cliairinari St ' CotiJ Si-trit flt-f Dunn A J. Douglas .... President Martha Maxskiei.d . ice-President ( LV.SEi.i.A Reed Secretary Belle Standiker .... Treasurer Mary Ion Johnson . . Social riiairman MEMBERS Oorolliy . mmoiis, Levita Bollinger, Bebe Brown, Vlarilyn Cairns, Pauline Cash, Norma Cathey, Maxine Oawson, Donna J. Douglas, Dorothy Evans, Patricia Fiechtl, Maurine Flanagan, Sue Anne Foreman, Wanda Lee Oalbreth, Geurgianna Guest, Mary Hollanii, I,a ' erne Hanewinckel, EvaDel Hughes, Betty Jennings, Mary Jon Johnson, Martha Mans- field, Frances Vlartin, Patricia Martin, Paul- ine Michelson, Mary Beth Moore, Marisue Mounr, Mary Jane VlcCormick, ' anda Mc- Keag, Mary Frances Noel, Myra Post, Martha Prator, Guynella Reed, Rosalie Reed, Mary Alice Reynolds, Mary Kate Robinson, Patty Shattuck, Belle Standifer, Charlotte Steckelherg, Rosalie Steele, Betie Whitney, Jimmy Young, Alcy Ziini. first loii;: Mrs. Clark, housemother; Dorothy Ainmons, Levita Bollinger, Pauline Cash, Norma Cathey, Maxine Dawson. Second roil-: Donna J. Douglas, Doroth V.. Evans, Maurine Flanagan, Sue Anne Fore- man, CJeorgianna Cniest, LaWrne Hane- winckel. Tliirii rov.-: .Mary Jon Johnson, Martha Mansfield, Frances Martin, Marisue Mount, Wanda Eileen McKeag, Guvnella Lee Reed. Fourth roiL ' .- Mary Alice Reynolds, Mar Kate Robinson, Patty J. Shattuck, Belle IJ. Standifer, Bette Newlin Whitney. pm yppi yi Hii Cross-section oF the Phi K; p house — troiii attic to tiie rec. looni : Mur- iNaifes abounded at the Phi Kap liouse this year. To begin — " Cieoro; " Guest inari ' ied John I laminet; thc ' i " e h inij; here in NoiNiian now. Martha Proc- tor ' s secret niarnane was discovered in time to help h)ok tor an apartment. Pauhne Michelson ' s marriage to (ius (ioldstein was another event of the yeai Ihe vvedtiing was in ' e ()ka, an .l Mother Clark and a few ol the girls attendeil. I.ucky " Mike ' is now in Florida. Of course, Maxine Daw- son was the eai-ly bin! — slie marrieil Phi Kaji Arden Dawson in July. Max- nie :s now with Arilen. wiio is stationed at Phihulelpliia ith the Na y. A ' e were surrountled with Texans continually — Bebe Hrovvn, Mary i lanies Noel and Martlia Mansheld. Hut lumn thing, tiiis cold weather and fube just tlon ' t seem to get along. ( )ne ot our steadiest couples is I,a- erne 1 laiiew inckel and Iiisi Chirk L!a e climaxed the ear. m C ' het Snntli — nuH sei I The tea .Mother Page 368 OFFICERS Firs I Si-meslcr Nina Dickinson President Grace Mullins . . . Vice-President Connie Massad . . Secretary-Treasurer Grace Mullins . Social Chairman Srt ' ond Sfmcster Hazel Lee Becker .... President Connie Massad . . ' ice-President Nina Dickinson . . Secretary-Treasurer Grace Mullins . . . Social Chairman MEMBERS Hazel Becker, Carol Belcher, Connie Brown, Mary Etta Bunch, Carole Childs, Betty Conley, Mary Lou Dawson, Nina Dick- inson, Laura Dyer, Jo Marie Ford, Barbara Frick, Helen Gordon, LaRuc Hatfield, Dawn Havis, Betty Hurley, June King, Helen Lane, Reta Laney, Dianne Le Stourgeon, Hallie Jean Maidment, Connie Massad, Marguerite Mc- Bride, Bonnie Montoya, Maxine Moody, Grace Mullins, Peggy Murray, Jean Nelson, Ruth Page, June Riggs, Betty Sue Riley, Betty Ritcheson, Meanie Seay, Jo Shortes, Pat Shorte-i, Earleen Simon, Dorothy Swanson, Beth Ferrell, A ' anda Walker, Patricia Wheless. First roii:: Hazel Lee Becker, Mary Etta Bunch, Mary Lou Dawson, Nina Dickinson, Laura Belle Dyer. Second row: Kassie LaRue Hatfield, Dawn Havis, Jinie LaFayette King, Helen Lane, Reta Lanev. Third rozu: Colleen Massad, Maxine F. Moody, Grace Marie Mullins, Margaret -Ann Murray, Marguerite A. McBride. Fourth row: Jean Nelson, Evelyn Page, Norma Jean Riggs, Betty Sue Rilev, Betty Ruth Ritcheson. Fifth row: Clara Beth Seay, Earleen Duel Simon, Beth Terrell, Wanda Walker, Pat- ricia .■ nne Wheless. PI HPPJ ILPU 1 Memoirs from the PiKA iKJtebook: I rciiiLiiibcr Barbara " Hickcr " Frick, Peg Murray, La Rue HatHeld, Earleen Simon, Mary Etta Bunch and Carole Childs were waiting for " their guys to come home " ; Betty Hur- ley always talked about Chicago; Reta Laney ' s coy ways vamped all boys; Nina Dickinson spent Christmas in New Hampshire; Wanda Walker ' s sense of humor; Connie Massad ' s " sparkler " ; " Sally " King lo -ed the near- est one; Dianne Le Stourgeon ' s blond hair was natural; Bonnie Montoya and her Army nurse life; beautiful and brainy Hallie Maidment; Jean Nel- son ' s " high-stepping " ; Carol Belcher anil her phone calls; everybody loved Betty Ritcheson; Sue Riley wanted to isit Arkansas; Pat Wheless was al- ways good-natured; Grace Mullins and Gus; Connie Brown came late, but not with " too little " ; Betty Conley and Grant went steady; Maxine Moody (now Fritch) was chosen sweetheart at the formal dance; Ruth Page ' s book of boy friends; Meanie Seay loved only one; Dorothy Swanson was so gay; Dawn kept " skipping " along; we all loved Smitt ' . Page 369 DFI-ICERS First Sdiiislii Ja e Anse Cockrei I. . . President Chari.oite Kaiser . . icc-l ' rcsiclent Pecgv Brawi.ev .... Trtasurer Pat Ross Social Chairman MEMBERS Helena Aclcock, N ' aii Allen, EKvina Allred, Bobbyc Ashle}-, Gertrude .-Kshlev, Marilou Barnes, Marjorie Bliss, Lucy Boatriglit, Peggy Brauley, Connie Brown, Betty Jo Cassidy, Rose Marie Cassidy, Jane Anne Cockrell, Shirley Danvers, Kalhryn Delano, Lou Duke- minier, Betty Edgington, Glenna Frecland, Dorothy Gray, Hetty Ilaigwood, Ruey Haoz- ous, Mary Jane Hicks, Mary Louise Hodnutt, Nancy Ireland, Martha Johnson, Charlotte Kaiser, .VIa re Larson, Wanda Leslie, Ger- aldine Maylield, Naidae Melton, Sue Merritt, Patty Murphy, Bonnie O.xford, Joy Parsons, Patty Patton, Patsy Ross, Virginia Rutledge, Joan Sparr, Morris Scott, I.avina Weiss. First ro u ' . Mrs. Dail , houseniother ; Nannie Flo Allen. Elwina Allred, Boblive Joan Ashley. Second rov:: Lucy Mae Boatright, Peggy Brawley, Betty Jo Cassidy, Rose Marie Cassidy. Third roiv: Jane .• nnc Cockrell, Mary Lou Dukeminier, Mary Louise Hodnutt, Martha Jane Johnson. Fourth roiv: Eflie Vlayre Larson, Wanda Ann Leslie, Ruth Joyce Parsons, ' irginia Rut- ledge, Joan Sparr. SJJ, IBIS! Sniokc ami embers, as the girls later aliectionately called it. It was al- ways Green with Ciertriule Ashley except when it was Bert and dert, whose slogan was " urden iirden, worden worilen " . Mayre Larson made a three- point landing with P-Tiger and Ruth Joyce Parsons elopeil to Kansas with Moe Williams. Jane Cockrell harbored her secret passion Inr the well- known I ' .pperson. Rue ' llao oLis (.li ' ided her time between (ieorge ' s letters antl Hob ' s pres- ents. Janie Hicks left school thinking about A. 15. (not animal biology, but Lt. A. H. Norman). Pat Patton, Charlotte Kaiser, Pat Ross and Ger- aldine Mayficld practiced eat, ilrink anil be merry — accent on the merry, of course! Lavina Weiss ant! Peggy Brawley represent the blond and bru- nette beauties ol the house. Lest e iorget Rose " I don ' t understaiKl " Cassitlv aiul the troubles that took her thoughts I rom them. ' i a S. l ' . spirit — and Mom DaiK ' s llower. Page 370 OFFICERS First Si ' iiirsler JOAV Bates President Betty Jane Postum . . icc-President Dorothy Myers Secretary Beity Harrel Treasurer Paiti Hudson . . Snrinl Chairman Stcoiul Si ' Hiislir Patti Hudson President Geraldine Eisenhood . . Vice-President Betty Blunck Secretary Gloria Davidson .... Treasurer Norma Jane Weir . . Sin-ial Chairmnn MEMBERS Ernestine .Afflioldcr, Joan Bates, Betty Blunck, Orpha Blunck, Dorothy Cline, Mary Jane Conner, Mary Belle Couch, Betty Jane Czar- linsk}-, Gloria Davidson, Betty Haniotis, Betty Harrel, Janice Hudson, Rhea Faye Jones, Christine Lam, Dorothy Myers, Grace Myers, Katheryn Nay, Peggy O ' Neal, Betty Jane Postum, June Ramsey, Morris Scott, Julia Shelton, Wanda Sheppard, Lavora Spradlin, Mary Jo Twidwell, Norma Jane Weir, Jerry Wiles, Mary Posie Woodside, Jean Wright. First roiv: Mrs. Joe Reeley, housemother; Dorothy Ernestine .Affholder, Joan Bates, Betty Blunck, Geraldine Eisenhood. Second roiv: Betty Harrel, Martha Patton Hudson, Carol Christine Lam, Rhea Faye Jones, Dorothy Marietta Myers. Third roiv: Kathryn Nay, Peggy O ' Neal, Betty Jane Postum, Lavora L. Spradlin, Imogene Wright. U [II HODS r L Lavora Spradlin has acquired sonic new jewelry since school started and spent Christmas getting acquainted with his folks. Gloria Davidson ' s mail has certainly decreased since her " heart beat " has been discharged; but he ' s enrolling at OU, so she really doesn ' t mind. Sigma Chi House is minus a few men since Kathy Nay went home, but Connie Connet and Jerry Eisen- hood have been trying to keep up that tradition. Cars are too common for Joan Bates; she prefers an ambulance with a man from Ada in the driver ' s seat. What is this power that seems to lure Betty Harrel and Christine Lam to Pauls Vallev almost every weekend? Betty Postum decided marriage had a better future than college and left the ranks to become a Major ' s M ' ifc. Wedding bells will ring for Mary Belle Couch this summer. And, of course, Jerry Wiles is waiting for that certain " Marine " . Page 371 OFI-ICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer First Semester Ella Mak VIcConkey . Fern Hlciies .... ROBBVLER BlKSS Margie Massau Siioiiil Semi stir Josephine Scmiefer .... President ROBBYLEE Blrns Vice-President Imocene Christnek .... Secretary A N Killcore Treasurer MEMBERS .Mice . nder.soii, Lois June Annadown, Jo Ann Barrett, Betty Jean Barton, Robbylee Burns, ImoKtne Christner, Norma Crain, Carman Compton, Laura Belle ny " r, Ann Dyer, Lillie Mae Faulks, Marcella Fies, Norma Fisher, Nancy Graves, Freda Ilam- sher, Louise Kiesow, Mona Kiesow, Ann Kill- gore, Anna Lou Longest, June Loy, Josie McBride, Ella Mae McConkey, Jean Mac- Donald, Margie Massad, Lee Mendenhall, Jo Murray, Betty Claire Neil, Mary Parker. Deannie Perry, Phyllis Phelps, Gwen Potter. Jean Ramsey, Jo Schiefer, Pat Stanhro, Jane Stapp, Jane Lee Sweet, Bernice laylor, Aileen VVilkerson. First roii ' : Lois June Annadown, Jo Ann Barrett, Robbylee Burns, Imogeiie Christ- ner, Lillie Viae Faulk?. Second roii. ' : Nancy Graves, Freda Hamsher, Geraldinc Mine, Marian Elizabeth Howell, Naomi Fern Hughes. Third ronv: Vlary Adeline Ingram, Edna Pat Jeffress. Betty Louise Kiesow, Ann Killgore, Anna Lou Longest. Fourth roiu: June Alice Loy, Margie Mas- sad, Jo Murray, Josie McBride, Ella Mae McConkey. Fifth roiv: Mary Louise Parker, Elaine Perry, Josephine Schiefer, Jane Stapp, Ber- nice Tavlor. 101 Sigma Nil House — what pleasant nicmorics. The first party (if tlic vear was an intornial gct-toifcther tcaturinn a ili)-nut bar anil music by 1 ex IJcn- eke ' s Gremlins. Open house lor Lincoln 1 louse in October was a huue success. ' ho couldn ' t yet ac(|uaintei.l with (.lancniL;. can! !j;ames, , ; ' roup sinL niLi, ami i " el reslnnents .■ Ann Killuore and Jnn (lai ' iier. Robbylee ISui ' iis and Ted Soule were seen (juite lrei|uently tOi ether. I he ear endeil with liiur ilianiond rinii,s in the house — the owners, Ella JVJac McConke . l-ei-n I lunhes, Mary Parker and Jerry I line, were the envy of everyone. I!lla Mae McConke became a member of the Methodist Fraternity, K.ippa I ' hi. Robhxlee ISurns was the |i|-ide and joy ol the iiouse with her perloi-maiues in " lM ' Sistei " |-!ileen " ' and " Angel Street " . Pago 372 OFFICERS First Srnifstir Jeanne Sneckxer .... President Kathryn Dodd . . . Vice-President LuciLE . LI.EN Secretary LuciLE Allen Treasurer Ruth Eager .... Social Chairman Second Semester Jeanne Sneckner .... President Kathryn Dobd . . . ' ice-President Lois Lee Secretary Lois Lee Treasurer LuciLE Allek . . . Social Chairman MEMBERS Ernestine . ffholder, Lucile Allen, Peggie Allison, Jean Ash, June Blackburn, Gere Blackwell, Marianna Brown, Florence Burg- ess, Marie Buzzard, Barhara Chase, Jane Curtis, Dorothy Dale, Sarah Daniel, Kath- ryn Dodd, Elinor Estes, Geraldine French, Maurine George, Nadine Hahn, Ruby Lee Hardy, Doris Hendriks, Janiece Hensley, Elaine Hopper, Ruth Humphrey, Paula Huxol, Janet Joslin, Lois Lee, Florence Little, Joan Nelson, Mary Anne O ' Brien, Dorcas Pilcher, LaVenia Pitts, Ruth Prickett, Eliza- beth Ragan, Mary Reynolds, lola Ricks, Hazel Rowland, Jeanne Sneckner, Marylou Stiemcrt, Jo Temple, Phyllis Thompson, Margaret Ward, Wanda Waylaiul, . ' Xnnabea Willsev, Ruth Wilson. First roil-: Mrs. Jack Roark, housemother; Peggie E. Allison, Jean Ash, Florence Grace Burgess. Second rotr: Kathryn Dodd, Elinor Lucille Estes, Geraldine French, Barbara E. Graves. Third roiv: Doris Hendriks, Margaret Maur- ine Millsaps, Elizabeth Ragan, Jeanne Sneckner, Betty Jo Temple. yPllIE HOI r J The Graduate House was full oi acti ity gals this )ear — La Venia Pitts with a B.A. degree, memher of Phi Beta Kappa and Kappa Delta Pi; Doris Hendriks with a B.M. degree, member of Sigma Alpha Iota ; Pauline Hens- ley, who is a member of the Air Wacs; Annabea Willsey, WAC on duty with the Air Corps and Transportation Corps; and Lois Lee, a member of Far East x ir Ser -ice Command. The excess •onlan power these days worried Janet Joslin, so she fol- lowed Herman to (JLJ from California. It ' s not only the Mounties that get their man. Santa was good to Paula Huxol and brought her that dia- mond for Christmas. Jo Temple e ' en wears Johnnie ' s Sig Alph pin on the towel she drapes around her when she goes to the shower. Phyllis Thompson has solved this old transportation problem. She has resorted to traveling via her thumb these days. Ruth Humphrey has bought the record, " Personality " . Now ■e ' re taking lessons from Iadame DuBarrv and Salome. Page 373 OFFICERS Firil Srinislrr George Hai.i President Das ScHiSTERMAs . . . ice-President RoRF.Rr Mit.ES Secretary Marhv Dyer Treasurer Fred Woodson Social Chairman Tavei.i, Dakii. . . Athletic Chairman .S ' ' («n. Semester John Westervei.t .... President 11. B. Frank .... ' ice-Prcsidcnt Oavid Serl ton Secretary Richard Hicks Treasurer Fred Hood .... Social Chairman Howard Sciiaer . . .Athletic Chairman Urst rov.K Kester Svendsen, Neal Fuller . ustin, Robert E. Bowling, John E. Cant- rell, Lamoyne Castle, Charles R. Crane. Seiond rotv: Tanell Frank Dakil, Jim Don- elson, Jack O. PuKKan, Fareed M. Farha, Kenneth H. Ford, Warren GahaRan. r iirJ row: William GallaKher, George Hall, Richard Howard Harris, Richard A. Hicks, Frederick Redding Hood, William Reid Hudson. hiiurlh roiv: Billy Dean Hunt, Bob Hyer, ' illiam Johnson, Claude Klapp, (Jeorge E. Kunkel, C. Willis Martin. Fifl i roil-: Robert Lee Miles. U ' illiam Harrv McDonald, Pat McLoud, J. Merle Oaks, Guv R. Old, Theodore Passoff, Buddv Powell. Sixl i rov:: Frank M. Rowell, Howard Schaer, Berton J. Scull, I. eland E. Seba, Robert Simons, Kenneth Smock, Wesley David Spencer. Seventh row: Walter Lee Thaver, Charles LeRoy Voss, Bill B. Walker, Ward Mer- rick, Bob Williams, Fred Cook Woodson, Glenn T. Zacharv. r o r- p) o O p p ,p ,p J 3 ' JtM 9 t C 5F FEAIIUN ill r L Memliers: Jerome Adams, Leon -Alexander, Neal F. Austin, Ernest Bloch, Don Bogdahn, J. S. Booth, R. E. Bowling, J. E. Caiitrell, Lamoyne Castle, Tanell Dakil, Randell Davis, Jimmy Donelson, Jack Duggan, Bob Dunham, Martin Dyer, Cecil Earnhenrt, Fareed Farha, Kenneth Ford, Mack Fox, H. B. Frank, W. (lahagan. Bill Gallagher, George Hall, Dick Harris, Richard Hicks, Elbert " Lee " Hoffman, Hill Holding, Tommy Holmes, Fred Hood, Bill Hudson, Billy Dean Hunt, ( ' . (). Hunt, c;eorgr lluril, Huh ' . liver, Hill Lee Johnson, Claude Klapp, George Kunkel, Curtis Leister, Willis Martin, Hill Ma o, Harry McDonald, George McKcwn, Pat McLoud, Ward Merrick, Robert Miles, John Morledge, Hill Nichols, (icrald " Nick " Nikkei, Jimmy North- cutt, J. Merle Oaks, Guy R. Old, Ted Passoff, Thomas Paul, Vernon I ' enn , Simon Quiros, Frank Rowell, Hciward Siliaer, Dan Schusterman, David Scruton, Hcrton J, Scull, O, E. " Buck " Scull, Leiand Seba, ILuolil Slianer, Frank Skiruier, Robert Smock, Kenneth Smock, W. D. Spencer, Kester Svendsen, Waller Jhaycr, Bill Vickers, Charles ' oss, Don Ward, William Leslie Wells, John Westervelt, Bob Whiltakcr, Hohln Whiitlcn, H.ib Williams, Waller Williams, R. V . Wilson, i ' lcd Wofulson, Willis ' arbrnugh, Cilcnn acliarx. Henjamin Zitoon. Page 374 The Boulevartl boys of Franklin startctl things off in September by exploring local dens of iniquity, having innu- merable blind dates, dis- covering what demerits are and hopelessly trying to dodge the long arm of the draft board. Simon Quiros went his merry way p u r s u i n g women m general and making various trips to New Orleans. Woniler if the mterest c o u Kl have been the French in- fluence? The Ardmore " clan " , represented by Martin Dyer, Ward Merrick, 1 larold Shaner and others, had a controlling interest in the second floor phone, but Merrick alone seemed to make progress; of course with Alpha Phi Joyce Alworth. Wesley Spencer helped out more than considerably by de- voting many solid hours to the painting of murals for the Halloween anti Christmas dances, hich were very successful. Mack Fox dropped out of the club long enough to dash madly to California to get married. Also, during the end of the semester, considerably dam- pened by Dyer ' s treasury report, members quietly played with Connie, listened to Jennifer talk and gloomily awaited finals. The beginning of second semester saw a few of the draft-age-boys leave for a more rigid life and new boys flocked in to take their places. Some of the boys accepted Greek ribbons and could be seen at all hours trudging to their brothers ' homes. The third floor learned the fine art of escaping proctor-eyed Walt Wil- liams, a new addition to the gum-shoed boys, and to seek fatherly advice from the Scull and Smock brothers. J. Merle (damnyankee) Oaks from New York spent several heated discussions with Guy (Little Dixie) Olds. Westervelt, Hook, Schusterman, Scruton and Morledge, the brains of the organiza- tion, worked hard to keep the house above a one- point. Antl — where else can you be entertained with dramatic interpretations of practically every- thing by Bob Williams? Franklin House, that imposing brick structure on Boulevard, is so close to the campus that the boys can sleep thirty minutes later each morning. Like many other houses on the campus this one was once occupied by the navy before the comple- tion of the navy barracks. Then it was called the Normandie. After evacuation by the navy, the house was redecorated and civilians moved in and took over. Kester Svendson has been house master of Franklin House since its inception and has done a remarkable job. Page 375 OFFICERS hirst St ' mt ' sli ' i ' RissRi.i. VI. KmcHOKF WlI.l.IAM H. Vadakis ' . noxALD n. ROSK Eugene Parks . Iames L. LfXJette President ' ii ' e-President Treasurer Athletic Chairman Social Chairman SiioiiJ Srmistir John Cassidv, Jr. . . . James A. Harmon . JA.MES V. Bishop L. Robinson loM ' . HowNS, Jr. . President ' ice-President Treasurer .Athletic Chairman Social Chairman First rov:: Vlrs. W. j. Mellor, liouseuiolher ; David B. .■Mspaugh, Fred Edward Aber- nathy, Lloyd .-MUn, Fred S. Barbcc, Jack Barrett, R. S. Baston. Serond row: James Warren Bishop, Karl Kenneth Boatman, John Cassidv, Jr., Rob- ert M. Caywood, Wilmer E. Goad, O. B. Grooms, Lester Jerome Hathcock. Third roiv: Robert Ilendrick, Edward Keef- ner, Russell Wayne Kirchoff, James L. LeGette, James B. Marsh, Olcn L. Medley, .■ . H. Meld rum. Fourth rov;: George McOonnold, Wallace McWhirter, Caswell F. Neal, Eugene Parks, Neal T. Putman, Donald Ronk. Fifth ro w: Sim K. Sims, James E. Sloan, George Taylor, Wilbur Thys, Bob Gene Turner, W. H. N ' adakin. r p c r p n •j .ji HOI r L Members: Fred Abernathy, Bill Acord, lloyd .Allen, David Alspaugh, Joe M. Anderson, Charles -Austin, Fred Barbee, Charles Barr, L. J. Barrett, Ralph Baston, JPaiil Bayless, Robert Benton, Rodru ' v Benton, James W. Bishop, Karl Boalm.nn, Lcroy Koiul, Ricliard Brooks, Charles Brown, Boh Branson, Cliaiincey Calvin, Carmen Carr, John Cassidy, Robert Caywood, (Jordon Clark, Kentieth CIcrn, John Cox, Carl Crites, Orville Daniels, M. R. Donny, Tom Downs, Joseph Dnsbabck, John Eaker, Ed Ferguson, Thurman Fisher, Tom Flesher, Walter Fortner, Wilmer CJoad, (). B. Grooms, Norman Grove, Eugene Hale, Patrick llalley, .Arthur Hanson, James Harnioii, Lester Hathcock, Norbert Henderson, Robert llenilrick, Fred Hinchee, Joe Horton, Wallace Howard, Bill Howell, Scott Howell, Bill Johnson, E. W. Keefner, Walter Kellogg, Charles Kinunell, Robert Kinnnell, Russell Kirchoff, .Alexander Klein, Don Knecht, Gilbert Knecht, Thomas LaCostc, Ciordon Lcaman, Jim LeCJette, Paul Letteer, Hank Loeb, Jim Logan, CJeorge McDonnnld, Jim McCreery, Eugene McElmurry, Cleo McUer, Wallace McWhirter, James Marsh, William Matthews, Olen Medley, .Alan Meldrum, Cassvcll Neal, (ierald Ncwsom. Clifton Nolle, Robert Oliver, Harold Palmer, Eugene Parks, Rogelio Pena, Frank Perkins. Laurence Petty, Neal Putman, Frank Reudelhuber, Olen Riggs, Frank RIneharl, Jack Roberts, Malcolm Robinson, Dick Ronk, Donald Ronk, O. W. Rush, .Milton Schwartz, Jack Sheets, Sim K. Sims, James Sloan, John Sneed, Jay Stafford, Paul Stratc, Orville Stuard, Richard Swart, -Alan Talley, Ck-orge I ' aylor, Wilbur Thys, Roy lomlinson, Terry Triffet, Everett Frue, Bob Turner, Bill A ' adakin, Charles N ' eirs, Paul Walker, John Walters, Edgar Weeks, Irwin Weinstock, Charles ' ilcox. Ken Williamson, John Willis, Dick Wilson, Lejeune Wilson, Malvin Wise, Don Wit- crail, Jake Wltliersnoon. Page 376 The fall term, ' 44- ' 4S, found collected under one roof the most un- usual conglomeration ol weary, embittered, l() e- less, and uneager males that the esteemed cam- pus of O.U. had encoun- tered since duration. To comment on any particu- lar character would be pin e h pocrisy, because the entire complement was composed of same. However, to narroA ' our little treatise, a icw intli- V i d u a 1 s and circum- stances that made history have been chosen. The most sensaticjnal outburst occurred durmg Christmas when two roommates, Frank Perkins and Cliff Nolte, smitten h the dangerous bite of the lo e bug, made the deal legal by tying the m- e ' itable knot. A little ice was hung by Joe Dus- babek and Jim LeGette. The potential encom- passes the following " lover bo ' s " : the Enid flash, Bill Vadakin, who is just waiting till Smith can support him; Jim Marsh, lormerly of the ISth AAF ' Training Commaml, hail his eye on Mitzi ' s hunting lodge in Wisconsin; Sim K. Sims, God ' s gift to women, whose taste runs to convertibles and Kelso; the romeo of the telephone, Cass Neal; and last, the kid himself, " Head " Downs ( " Peck " for short), has sought to combine the motives of the above-mentioned. Undoubtedly the mightiest man in the house is " Whispering Jack " Roberts, known to his admirers as " Atlas " . Included in the BTO ' s are (unquestionably) Rusty Kirchoff, Fred (I was in the first war — Spanish-American) Barbee, Dick Wilson, Don Ronk and Chuck Austin. Terry Triffct is now lighting the battle of the bulge — his waistline. Originally Jefferson House was occupied by naval students on the uniA ' ersity campus. How- ever, as the number decreased, the boys were moved into other na y barracks and the space in Jefferson House was given over to returning ci il- ian students, who certainly are making good use of it. The claim of the Jefferson House boys is that they have more BMOC ' s, BTO ' s, and Lord High Everything Else ' s than any other house on the campus. It is hard to say just exactly what was the high- lighting event of the year, but you can bet there was never a dull moment in Jefterson House, be- cause these fellas are not to be outdone by the navy or anybody else. Next year the boys will be back with bigger and better ideas than ever before. We could go on forever, but Karl Boatman ' ouldn ' t like it, so we ' ll close by this last parting gesture: Jefferson House was the place to stay — improve your mind, your pocketbook and your vocabulary. Page 377 OFFICERS First Stmislfr llrm VKD TlRNER .... President Jim Coci e ice-President Jim P.xvne Secretary Jim P.wne Treasurer Frwk Lake .... Social Chairman SfconJ SemfsliT Cii.VKi IE H.XRRIS President I. VRRV Jackson .... ' ice-President C;e e C. tes Secretary R. A. FoiRT Treasurer Jack Jones .... Social Chairman Ursl roii ' : .VIrs. Georjje Sparks, housemother; Herbert C. Adams, (iene Arrington, Paul Kishkin, V. H. Bland, Lloyd Robert Boyles, Jim Cogle. Second rov;: WeldoEi Collier, James Clausen, Richard Clifton Corner, James J. Evans, Robert Fleming, Clifton (Jaskill, Richard Gockeii. Tliird rov;: Edward llardcy, Frank Hicks, Elliott Hirsch, Maurice Hoss, Samuel El- liott Hoover, Williain H. Kamp, William A. Karstetter. Fourth roiiv William R. King, Stanley L. Koutz, Wesley Krumme, Robert C. Kumler, Lloyd Lacy, John R. Lane, Donald B. Latimer. Fifth roiv: Fred Levinsoii, Douglas Bud Long, J. Kenneth Love, Russell Lyday, Allen Gerald Marr, Robert C. Nelson, Gregory T. Newell. Sixth rov:: Paul Newkirk, Don J. Owen, Jimmy Gene Payne, Bill Peacock, Frank Peterson, Art Schafroth. St-i-fiilh rov;: Donald Webster Shaffer, Harry B. Skinner, Jack Lloyd Sledge, Hal A. Treadwell, William S. Warner, Clyde E. Zurmehlv. r ff! c n f C- 9 ' 1 C ' o ff i % d i iiiBFisiin mu III SL-ptLinhcr, Kin lishci- 1 louse jomcJ w itti tlic other houses on the cam- pus ami cntcreel the Inti-ainural loothall conterence. Most of the games proved Kirigfisiier hoys ' ahilltw hut li.Liht weight jirohlems soon began to show antl the ' were forced to I all hehnul some nl the houses with bigger ho s. file haskethall eonlei ' enee, also entered In the eager, tall and last men in the house, proNed to he more to the liking of the Kinglisher huls. Probably the biggest e ent to oeeur during ' 45- ' 46 m Kinglisher was the annual ilance on April d. lieeause ol the nearness ol liaster, an Kaster theme was chosen lor llie dance. I he loLirth wedding anni ersar ol Mr. and Mrs. Randow, the new house mothc!- ami house master, was April 5, so tiic ilance came at a timely date. Aside I rom stutlies, Kinglisher ho s ' main interests were activities anil women, and somehow tlie ' seemed to take care ol all three with no li ' oLihle at all. Page 378 W p ft OFFICERS f3 I r , r ,0 0|! f O D fi ' -t Semcsler Beverly R. Polk .... President Robert L.axdenbercer . . Vice-President Robert Capps Secretary Wayxe Hubbard .... Treasurer Wallace Davidsox . . Social Chairman Second Semrster Wayne Hubbard .... President Victor Walus . . . Vice-President Clyde R. King Secretary Willis Alderman- .... Treasurer Robert Humphreys . . Social Chairman First roiL-: Mrs. A. J. Ashton, housemother; Alfred Ashton, William D. Bradford, John L. Burba, Colin Douglas Ciley, Donald Crane, Gordon Cornell. tcond ro ' va: Wallace Davidson, Monti M. Dodson, Wesley B. Emmons, John Gough, James T. Hicks, Thomas N. Horton, John Hunter. Third row: John fudd, James Irwin Koger, James O. Kolb, Donald A. Mehl, J. S. McNeely Wilmer J. Miller, James L. Mover. Fourth row: John F. O ' Donohoe. Charles R. Olson, William Robert Romig, John T. Skavlen, John R. Stafford, James H. Stan- ley, Pat Sutherland. Fifth row: Austin ' illarroel, Jack L. Walp- er, John W. Ward, James White, Roy F. Winkle, John S. Wonfor, John Zuniwalt. WiSeiiilOK IHIIG HOIH For awhile it looked as tho ' little ole Dan Cupid had taken up residence at Irving. First semester fellows who took the " fatal " step included Cole- man Averett, Glenn Bright, Benjamin Byrd, and Raymond Chedester. And by the way, Bob Humphreys is looking mighty lo esick these days — you don ' t suppose he ' ll follow in the footsteps of his colleagues, do vou? Mr. and Mrs. Ashton were the attendants for Benn - B rd antl his bride, the former Helen Ruth Griffis. The weikling ' as i]uite an e ent. At the Irving-Boyd Winter Formal, Pat Bevill and John Gough really proved they could swing a wicked hoof. They were the envy of all dancers — do you suppose they ' ll ever replace the Castles? Ask Wally Davidson if it is an ' fun to spend your A-hole Christmas vaca- tion sick in bed. Chances are vou alread ' know the ans •er. Page 379 OFFICERS First Siinrslfr Ja.nus Mlri ' IIV . Max Risi.F.Y Walter Wemott R. A. Foi- ' RT Artiii R Alms President ' i e-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman MEMBERS Arthur Aivis, Robert Baker, Oscar Bruch, Pat Bryan, Augusta Cabrera, Charles Clark, David Clements, Warren Cooper, Vlaitland Costelow, C. E. Covey, Charles CumminRS, Kenneth Oahl, Dxvayne Deal, Charles Diirie, George Edwards, Herbert ElsiiiK, R. A. Fourt, Ooiiald (Jilchrist, Fcilding Haas, Don- ald Harder, Charles Harris, James P. Har- rison, Alberto llauser, Charles Holland, Richard IIuRhes, Lawrence Jackson, James Johnson, Jack Jones, Ernest Kelly, Boyd Landers, M. L. Lawson, Don Loftiii, Robert Longerbeatn, Ted McCourry, Robert McDow- ell, Robert Vlarr, Adolfo Menacho, James Murphy, Ciene Muse, Ben Myers, Jimmy Nelson, James N ' orris, Basil Papahronis, Arthur Park, Remy Perot, Arnold Pritschow, Duanc Richardson, Max Risley, Joe Bob Roberts, Joe Ross, John Rowley, Ross Silvey, Cagle Smith, Robert Stauter, Ben Stinson, Jack Sund, Ray Taylor, Walter Wemott, Robert Wiggins, Robert Williams, James Wilson, John Wilson. First ro -: Mrs. Lloyd Randow, housemoth- er; Charles Edwin Clark, Charles Durie, Herbert E. Elsing, R. . ' . Fourt. Second ro u;: Donald A. Clilchrist, Charles D. Harris, E. . ' . Hauser, Lawrence Jack- son, Jr., James Hayes Johnson. Third rou - Jim Murphy, Gene Floyd Muse, Jimmie Jack Nelson, Floyd Duane Richard- son, Louis C. Rowan. Fourt ro w: Joe Rowley, John W. Sand, Harold Wesley Shaner, Ross Eugene Sil- ver, Robert D. Stauter. i ! ' C ' 3t» % ' ' vgg --.; - -- ' .l . - C C f ' t -jtsia BOIP 101 r J Boytl 1 loiisc — thu Cosmopolitan liousc ol tlu ' I ni LTsit ' . ScN ' cral lor- eign countries wire represented in Boyd this ear. From Alberta, Canada, came Kenneth Dalil and Robert McDowell. Adolto Menacho and Augusta Cabrera are troiii Mira Flores, Lima, Peru. Mexico City was represented In Alberto I lausei " and I rom Cai ' ipito, .Monagas, -iie uela, came Jim .Murf)h ' . In spite ol the ai " iet ol languages to be heard am hour ot the night, the tongloineration worked out perlect! ' . Helore the eml ol the lirst semester, Arthur Al is ami I o d Landers took lea e ol the house and set up housekeeping ol their own. Ah, Lo " C ! riie residents ol the house hacked ( hnaiuialK ) the plane that dropped pi-opaganda notices o er . . and AL I Ik- plain helongecl to Bob Stauter. hat a house — where else can vou Liet iKinii ' lessons Iree? Page 380 I t}t L. THE PEOPLE OF OKLAHOMA Advancing the Public and Business Inferesfs of the State The College of Business Administration is putting forth its best efforts during this post-war period to serve adequately the increased number of students who come here to get a collegiate training in the various fields of business. At present, a large portion of these stu- dents are ex-service men who have returned to complete their colle- giate business training. For those veterans who are unable to remain to finish requirements for a degree, this College offers two-year non- degree programs in several specialized fields of business. Some new business courses are being offered, and many old ones have been greatly revised, to meet new business conditions. imiiB a Me 4 mMM m rnmm m sm Since its establishment nearly a quarter of a century ago, the broad aim of the College of Business Administration has been, and is, two- fold: first, to give college students systematic training for business careers so as to enable them to advance more rapidly in the business world after graduation; second, to give students such cultural train- ing as will enable them to understand public problems, particularly those having to do with inter-relationships between private business and public welfare, between business and the government, and between the employer and the employee. This aim is as up-to-date in this post-war period as it was a quarter of a century ago, but the College has adopted several new ways and means by which the aim may be realized, and as a result of which the College may continue to fulfill its responsibilities to its students and to the public and thus maintain its position of leadership among American collegiate schools of business. To teach the new courses and to handle the increased student en- rollment, the College has added several new professors. To better serve the business interest of the State, the work of the Bureau of Business Research has been greatly expanded. The faculty is now laying greater emphasis than heretofore upon practical application of business training in all fields. ■ i Jf Finl row, lijl to right: Steiiihorst, Spradlin, Henry, Fowler, Price. Second roiv: Arrington, Jackson, Bever. UPii UMBil iUU FFICERS tor this car are: Lavora Spratilin, president; Bobby Henry, ice-president; Jane Steinhorst, treasurer; and Pat Fowler, historian. Alpha Fambda Delta, national honor- ary fraternity for freshman women, was first established at the University of Illi- nois in 1924. Two years later it became a national organization and since that time it has become acti e in other educational institutions throughout the United States. The Oklahoma University chapter, one of the first, was founded in 1924. The main purpose of Alpha Fambda Delta is the inspiration of freshman women to intellectual living. Membership is purely scholastic. Any freshman woman A ith a 2.5 grade aver- age for a class schedule of fourteen or more hours is automatically eligible for membership. This average may be made during the first semester of college work or may be the average of both semesters of freshman work. Students are active for the remainder of their freshman vear and for their entire soph()m(jre year. The Collegiate alumnae, upperclass members, of Alpha Fambda Delta maintain their interest throughout their undergraduate years. The organization was founded at Okla- homa University with the help and spon- sorship of Dr. Jewel Wurtzbaugh. Miss Phyllis J. Atzenhoffer is the present spon- s(jr. Alpha Fambda Delta has proved a stimulus for study and high scholarship among freshman women in institutions where chapters have been installed. Activities of national chapters include the sponsorship of a tutorial system ami the presentation of an award to the mem- ber who makes the highest grades for her entire freshman year. The University of ( )klahoma chapter traditionally partici- pates in the Mortar Board Walkout and in se ' eral social functions honoring new members. The president has the additional respon- sibility of acting as chairman of the schol- astic committee of Associated Women Students. Page 385 First ro w, li-ft to riijht: Kent, Brown, Endicott, Parks, Magee, Bright, Ronan, Olson. Sfioiui roiv: Marr, Walker, Byrd, Tackwell, Boatman, Morrow, Moeller, Shipman, tiray. Alderman. Tliird roiv: StiKvell, Baston, Hardy, McWhirtcr, Bishop, Sloan, Getchius, Clem. Fourl i roii:: Thompson, Campbell, Norton, Hathcoat, George, Tidrow, Bryan, Anderson, Baker. Fifth roii-: Elkouri, Bayless, Chaney, Mowat, Akin, Gale, Hudson, Garrett, D kc. m in lEfiiii HE Thomas C. Reynolds post number 303 of the Ameri- can Legion, Department of Oklahoma, has the distinction of hein the first organization of its kinil in the nation. It is named after Thomas C. Reynolds, Jr., an ensign in the naval air corps killed shortly after Decem- ber 7, in a crash near Pearl Harbor, the first recorded death of an OU alumnus in World War II. A small number ot eterans began trick- llail fjii-, (■ to riijlit: Lee Thompson, Tiiin li. ikir, Kirchoff, Fred Barhce, James Walker, Robert Wils Front roiv: William Hudson, Ralph Baston, Robert Marr mandcr), Doloresann Magee, Joe M. .Anderson, 1 Kergnson. Kus Com ' -dwar ling back to the University in the spring of 1944, long before VE and VJ days. These eterans were mostly disabled men who al- ready were beginning the struggle of re- ailjustment back to ci ilian life, and with the problems rising out of this adjustment these men realized the need for an organi- zation in order better to meet these prob- lems. First action was taken early in October, 1944, with Fayette Copeland, counselor of men at that time, co-ordinating efforts. With about fifty-five veterans present, ' [ i main [M-oblems came to the fore, including housing for married veterans, loans for veterans in financial stress, a general problem of orientation involv- ing tutorial help, a social [irogram, antl a general service program in oriier to meet miscellaneous problems of sick- ness, insurance, and liaison with state and national eterans ' agencies. iliese wei e big problems for a few iiKM to tackle independentlv, so it was natural thai an alliance with stronger forces sliould be sought. The men were unanimous in their decision to join forces with the American Legion. Page 386 Firsl roiv, lijl In rujlit: IJittiier, Campbell, Miller, Thompson, Hooper, Collins. Second row: Kent, Bryan, Walper, Hall, Dyke, Moore. Third roiv: Ashton, Moeller, Baker, Geddes. muin iu u fiiE For aid and advice in establishing the post, special credit goes to Fayette Cope- land; Dr. H. Verne Thornton, professor of government; Ted M. Beaird, alumni association secretary; J. B. Koch, depart- ment commander of the Legion; Professor E. J. Shiiltz, past-commander; and A. B. Floyd, commander of the Norman post number 88 of the American Legion. F ormal installation ceremonies were held on March 2, 1945, when presentation of charter was made by J. B. Koch, De- partment Commander. Since that time the post has carried on a vigorous and growing program under sub- sequent post commanders Jim Walker, John Morrow, and Bob Marr. Bob Marr resigned in January, 1946, in order to ac- cept a full time position as national colle- giate field representative of the American Legion. The present commander is Lloyd A. Randow, former captain in the U. S. Army Air Corps, now enrolled in petro- leum engineering at the L niversity. The first formal election of officers of W. U. V. was held on November 21, 1945. Officers are: president, Mrs. Gerald E. Moore; first vice-president, Mrs. Alfred Ashton; second vice-president, Mrs. Rob- ert Bryan; secretary, Mrs. Kay Campbell; treasurer, Mrs. Gordon Geddes, and re- porter, Mrs. James Dyke. The Wives of University Veterans, first organized under auspices of the American Legion, became an independent organiza- tion on November 7, 1945, at an informal meeting under the sponsorship of the As- sociated Women Students of the Univer- sity of Oklahoma. The purpose of the organization is to afford adequate oppor- tunity for friendly social functions among the wives of veterans attending the Uni- versity, and to take advantage of the many educational opportunities made available to the wives, as well as to familiarize them with the campus itself. Page 387 Firs rnii trjl to ri(iht: Murpliy, Locke, Brookes, X ' oyles, Tafel, Shipman. Si ' cortti roiv: McC ' letidon, Qulglc ' , Richardson. Third roiv: Harris, Hunt, Chadwick, Abbott, Stanley, Green, Timberlake. Fourt i roiu: Keeley, Cole, Vogel, Irby, Ledbetter, Roberds, Frazier. A. S, I r Li IFFICERS of ASCE for this year arc: Willis W. Finley, president; Harry A. Locke, vice-president; K. D. Voyles, secretary; A. G. Tafel, treas- urer; Pat Murphy, St. Pat ' s representa- tive. The American Society of Civil Engi- neers, founded in 1876, has become the official organization of civil engineers throughout America and is recognized as a prominent and important organization the world over. i lembership includes J. Rav Mati.ock Oras Cmadwr ' k well-known ci il engineers in America and all foreign countries and embryo civils in engineering colleges in most engineering colleges in America. In 1922 at the Uni- versity of Oklahoma, a stutient chapter for these embryo ci ils was organized. This chapter is known as the Stadia Club. The purpose of the chapter is to bring student civil engineers together, to acquaint them with practicing engineer s, and to acquaint them with the fiekl of civil engineering out- side of college. The Stadia Club provides a stepping stone for the student as he leaves college anil enters the field of civil engineering. Throughout the war years Stadia Club membership consisted almost entirely of Na -y trainees enrolleil in the college of Ci il Engineering. These Na -y men have kept the club ali e, li ed up to the stand- artls, antl lunctioned in a manner analo- gous to the I unctions in pre-war years. And now, as these men lea e the campus, they proudly ami iia|)pil leturn the organ- ization of the club to the ci ilian stutlents ol ci il eniiineeniiL;. Page 388 First rote, left to riijlit: ouiig, I ' ortfrheld, I ' ultz, Taylor, Hallock, Hallock, Jones, Reeves. Second roiu: Scott, Smith, Allen, King, Merrington, Bowine, Thro ver. Third row: Northcutt, Hickman, Gall, Moore, Wall, Butler. Fourth roiv: Wright, Hough, Hubbard, Hough, Howell, Umphfres, Bailey, Thornbrough. Fifth roiv: Eldridge, Cash, Klapp, Siirles, Miller, Pilcher, Hubbard. HPIISI UUIU iilii FFICERS of the Baptist Stu- dent Union are president. Vera Beth Hallock; secre- tary, Helen Merrington; stu- dent secretary, Mary Alyce Scott; treasurer, Willings Sturgis; antl Torch editor, Ann Hallock. The Baptist Student Union, in its very broadest meaning, is the voluntary religi- ous activities of the Baptist students within the schools and uni ersities of the South, as provided for and promoted by Southern Baptists. It is a youth organization which serves this community as a link between the universitN ' anil the church. Each Baptist preference student in the University of Oklahoma is a potential member of the Baptist Student Union. Each may become an active member when he joins the local Baptist church or any unit organization sponsored by the Baptist Student Union. The Baptist Student Union seeks to ser ' e the college community. It promotes the spiritual development of students through Christian comradeship, Bible study, prayer, church membership, denom- inational loyalty and kingdom advance- ment. The Baptist Student Center is located at 427 West Boyd. Activities held here in- clude two daily devotional periods; one, the Master ' s Minority, is held from 7:35 to 7:50 each morning and the other, the Noon Day Prayer Meeting, is held from 12:43 to 12:58 each noon. Each Friday evening, beginning at 7:30, open house is held at the Baptist Church. Features of the year ' s activities include the Welcome Party at the beginning of the school year, the State Baptist Student Con- ' ention, a Thanksgiving Service and Breakfast, a formal Christmas banquet, a Christmas party for service men and women, Vocational Emphasis Week, Mis- sion Study Week, Formal installation ban- quet and the annual spring picnic. Page 389 Finl row, left to riff il: Uavis, Dole, Carlow, Barnett, 11u ;Ik , Sllolt .■ , lluttoii, I ' uuU, I icnch, llciiry, Onstott. SeionJ ro-ir: Ortman, Moravec, Tackwell, Foreman, Gabush, DeLano, Cox, MacKay, Watkins, Hill. Third row: Brice, Sibley, Erisman, Beavers, Barefoot, Retzlaff, Gold, Johnston, Bennett. Fourth row: Hansen, Skaggs, Harvey, Hubbard, Frensley, Graves, Miller, Smith, Riggs. Fifth row: French, Fox, Boulden, Steuart, Staib, Rempel, Phyfer, King, Brison. P RESENT officers of the Choral Chib are: Virginia Tackwell, president; Beatrice Moravec, vice-president; Jim- mie Boulden, treasurer; Cath- erine Stewart and Virginia Ann Davis, li- brarians; and Dorothy Wills, secretary. The Women ' s Choral Club is an all- university organization which rehearses four times weekly. Its purpose is to pro- vide enjoyment for those who like to sing and to entertain audiences over th e state. This organization is untler the able di- rection of C. Byron King, who received his Bachelor of Music in Public School Music majoring in voice at the American Con- servatory of Music. He received his Master of Science in Music Education at Northwestern University. He studied voice under Charles La Berge, Karlton Hackett, Loyal P. Shaw, and Roy Wall. Mr. King studied direction with Harrison Wild, Noble Cain, Hu-h Ross, Bob Shaw, and F. Melius Christiansen. Before com- ing to the University he taught at Arizona State Teachers College at Flagstaff; Delta State Teachers College, Cleveland, Missis- sippi ; and Southeastern State College, Durant, Oklahoma. The Choral Club is making a concert tour of several colleges and cities in the state which adds interest and variety to the year ' s program. The three trios chosen from the group were composed of: Mary Gold, Pat Shortes, and Virgin ia Tackwell, sopranos; Helen Harvey, Natalie Hutton, and Veta Jo CuUen, second sopranos; and Bobby Smith, Charming Fox, and Nancy Graves, altos. Combining as a group of nine or appearing separately, they have sung over radio station WNAD several times. The Men ' s Glee Club joined with the Women ' s Choral Club in presenting the Christmas Festival, a program of Christ- mas carols, antliems, and lullabies. I ' hc annual Chi)i-al Club liani]uet-dance was given the last of April. The annual Spring Concert given in llolmberg Hall in May completed the club ' s activities for the vear. Page 390 First row, left to right: Robertson, Tuirtzkey, Duggan, Wilson, Savage, Clements, Stoval Second row: Armstrong, Powell, Holderbv, Henderson, Jackson, George. Third row: Cilev, Everett, Lyday, Thompson, Rowley, Roberts, Gassaway, Henley. iEi ' S GIH [ n FFICERS of the group are: Bob Wilson, president; Bob Humphries, vice-presi- dent; L. H. Gassaway, sec- retary-treasurer; and Bob Holderby, librarian. Revival of the Men ' s Glee Club came this year with the arrival of Byron King, newly appointed director of choral organ- izations and assistant professor of music education. Each year try-outs are held and men with the best voices are selected for work in the organization, which consists of the club proper and two quartets composed of men within the group. Although lack of transportation facili- ties necessitated curtailment of much ac- tivity, the glee club has given concerts lo- cally and in various cities throughout the state. The quartets have sung on brief radio programs, banquets, and other func- tions for which the entire glee club is un- available. Rehearsals are usually held three nights weekly with an additional rehearsal with the Girls ' Choral Club once a week when working on such important activities as the annual Christmas choral festival. In the past, special tours have been made by the Men ' s Glee Club, including a tour one year to New York City, where special recognition of the group was made by Fred Waring. Next year, Mr. King hopes to see the club reach pre-war strength and to con- tinue its function as one of the outstanding attractions at the University. Men ' s quartets this year are composed of the following: first. Max Rixley, Bob Holderby, Jack Roberts, and Colin Ciley; second. Gene Savage, Bob Humphries, Bob Wilson, and John Smith. Page 39 J First rniv. li ' ft to liijlit: Milner, Reed, Chiles, Hoisted, Hardy, Scott, Lieholt. Second roix: Hodiielt. McMahan, ' aughan, Cralle, Wheeler, Brandon. Third row: I ' pton, Pregmore, Nail, Jackson, Conley, Hamilton, Kirkpatrick. FFICEKS for Cadcttc organ- ization arc Captain, Ann H a r il ; Commander for South Base, Ann Keeslar; Commander for open lioiise, Berneice Hoisted; and Commander for special events, Janelle Liebolt. The Cadette Organization was formed in the summer of 1942 to assist in provid- ing recreation for the service men stationed in Norman. At that time there was no USO in Norman and neither the Naval Air Station nor the Naval Air Technical Training Center had yet built recreation halls. The dances sponsoreii hy the oi-- ganization were hekl on the campus with Cadette members serving as hostesses. When entertainment facilities were added at the two Norman bases and other train- ing centers arose in outlying towns, the Ca- dettes attended dances ami parties at the Naval Hospital and the two bases in Nor- man, the Naval Gunnery School at Pur- cell, and the Anlmore Air Base. They have also serveti as hostesses at the Union Activity Board Open House heUi in the Union e er Suiidav. Another campus e ent in which Cadettes participate is the dancing class sponsored b the Union. The growth and renown of this organ- ization is due to a great extent to the spon- sors, JVIiss Ima James and liss Virginia Reinecke, ho ere chiefly responsible for its beginning and who have made its suc- cessful continuation possible. Membership in the organization is open to any upperclass girl, providing she has a C grade a " erage with no E ' s, I ' s, or F ' s. To remain a member each girl must attend at least three functions each month. Cadettes are organizetl on a house basis. liach organized house has a representatixc called a Lieutenant and two Norman girls are chosen to represent the girls who tin not li e in organized groups. The pur- pose ol the Lieutenants is to keep the girls in their groups informed of the events in which the Cadettes participate. From the Lieutenants are chosen three girls who act as Commanders of the arious functions. A Captain heads the organization and is the Cadette representative to the War Council, ol which the organi ation is a part. Page 392 First row, Irft to right: Twyman, Horton, Sharp, Krister, Graiiot, Shattuck. Second row: Harrison, Haddock, Dutton, Shirley, Rasback, McKissick. Third row: Scatori, Marland, Logan, Colbert, Webster, Phelps. Hill Pii mii FFICERS of Delta Phi Delta are president, Mary Jane Sharp; vice-president, Wanda Granot; secretary, Jean Hor- ton; treasurer, Billie Joe Twyman; and faculty sponsor, Harriet W. Krister. Omega chapter of Delta Phi Delta, na- tional honorary art fraternity, was organ- ized in 1936 at the University of Okla- homa. The chapter ' s aims are: to stimulate higher scholarship, to recognize potential ability, to assist in various art activities, when possible to present to the School of Art a gift for its permanent collection, to encourage research in art fields and to aid in every way possible in the promotion of true American art. Omega chapter has exchanged exhibi- tions with other chapters, has held an ex- hibition each year in the School of Art, has promoted friendly relations among art students, and has presented several out- standing prints to the permanent collection. The official publication of Delta Phi Delta is The Palette, which has been pub- lished since 19n. In it appear articles written by students, by sponsors, and by alumni. News of the activities and exhi- bitions of the different chapters will be found as well as work of National. Every two years there is a National Convention to which at least one delegate from each chapter is sent. During the re- cent war no conventions were held, but this year of 1946 the meeting will be held at the University of New Mexico, Albu- querque, in June. Among the twelve laureate members are: Boardman Robinson, Birger Sand- zew, Torado Taft, Grant Wood, and O. B. Jacobson. The names of many other famous artists are found on the member- ship lists of Delta Phi Delta. Page 393 c ' i .t . J ' if- A 1 " -nf " i-T Tfcf-i First roiv, lift to riijlit: Johnson, Standifer, Ashley, Bienfang, Pope, Koronis, Kirkpatrick. Stcond rou-: Condo, Jennings, Simmons, Gathman, McMakin, Terrell. Third row: Wilder, Harris, Gibson, Feely. nn Slim lunu RESENT officers of Drug Store Cowboys are : Louise " Rawhide " Pope, Foreman; Bobbye " Tex " Ashley, Straw Boss; Belle " Panhandle " Standifer, Paymaste r; JoAnn " Flapjack " Kirkpatrick, Cook; Manuel " Kickapoo " Koronis, Jcdge; ami Ralph " Pinto " Bien- fang, Big Boss. This organization as founded on the University of Oklaiioma campus in 1940, following the annual Homecoming celebra- tion in which a number of pharmacy stu- dents had participated as " drug store cow- boys " , riding horses and generally cutting up. They had so niuch lun that they ile- cided to convert the activity into a per- manent organization. Besides the strange names used as officer designations the members are called " buck- aroos in good standing at the Lhiiversity of Oklahoma Ranch of the pharmacy fun organization. Drug Store Cowboys. " Pledges to the organization wear a leather rosette ami are e entuall initiateil publicK with plenty of horse-play. Cowbo s arc usually branded rather copiously with lip- stick. The colors are buckskin and raspberry, and the official song is " Boots and Sodas " . One of the highlights of the year is the traditional Cowboy Christmas Chow, which features plent of chili, crackers, pickles, coffee, and sugared doughnuts. A new feature of the club this year was the " Cowboy Sing " ably conducted by Bob Grundy and Thurman Walker. Members of the cowboy chorus were: Dorothy Mc- Makin, Ovetta Rothmire, Mary Alice Coogan, Richard Baggett, Henry Cole, Patricia Atha, Eleanor Kantowski, Do- lores Ray, Charles Taylor, Freda Walters, Kenneth Atlcock, Clyde Shannon, Gordon Hill, Robert Peggs, Winifred Wilson, Edgar Nicholson, Melvin Tate, Adelbert Briggs, James Johnson, C. J. Pierce, Anna Simmons, I- ' redda Condo, and Moree Ghn ' cr. i the return of peace and horses to tlie campus, it may soon be expected that . . . the Drug Store Cowboys will ride again. Page 394 First row Irfl to right: Nelson, Klevans, Rami, Farrar, Selbmann, Lind, K.rkwood, Constant, Broker. Second roiv: Doty, Seav, Myers, Smith, Kincheloe, Jeffrey, Gibbs, Schriever. Third row: Taylor, Austill, Turner, Jerkins, Thierfelder, Larson, Williams. Fourth row: Bergman, Bollinger, Schoenig. Not pictured: Tappan, Shipley, Rupnow, Berntsen, Richardson. EH IIPM n FFICERS of Eta Kappa Nu are: R. W. Selbmann, presi- dent; John A. Rann, vice- president; W. P. Lind, re- cording secretary; Wm. L. Klevans, corresponding secretary; R. A. Nelson, treasurer; Tom Kirkwood, bridge correspondent; Clark C. Constant, repre- sentative to St. Pat ' s Council; D. J. Broker, pledgemaster; F. G. Tappan, sponsor. Eta Kappa Nu is the only national hon- orary society devoted explicitly to the ad- vancement of electrical engineering. Out- standing men are elected to the organiza- tion from the junior and senior students in electrical engineering. Marked ability, scholarship, and other qualities which in- dicate that the student will be a success in his profession comprise the membership qualifications. Sometimes men who have already made outstanding contributions to the field of electrical engineering are elected to Eta Kappa Nu. It was for this reason that our chapter recently conferred membership on Professor Clyde L. Farrar of the O. U. staff. Eta Kappa Nu was founded in 1904 at the University of Illinois and at present has thirty-seven college chapters spreading from Maine to southern California. In addition to the college chapters, ten alum- ni chapters, which have proved themselves invaluable to the young engineer, have been established in the larger cities. The O. U. chapter. Beta Xi, was founded in 1942. It has grown from a nucleus of seven men to a lusty group of twenty-nine. Most of these have been Navy trainees. Almost all of the student members in the above picture will graduate as electrical engineers and be commissioned ensigns before July, 1946. The purposes of Eta Kappa Nu are manifold. They are practical as well as idealistic. Alumni chapters and employ- ment committees conduct an organized search for desirable positions in industry for the members. Close cooperation with the engineering college and other engi- neering organizations is the policy of the fraternity. ■Page 395 y-i -i fc-.i ' ■sy.- ' 171 " " itfl I ' 1l ■ First roif, lift to riijlit: Johnson, Standifer, Ashley, Bienfang, Popp, Koronis, Kirkpatrick. Sfcond row: Condo, Jennings, Simmons, Gathman, McMakin, Terrell. Third roil. ' : Wilder, Harris, Gibson, Feely. nn siiBE consols RESENT officers of Drug Store Cowboys are : Louise " Rawhide " Pope, Foreman; Bobbye " Tex " Ashley, Straw Boss; Belle " Panhandle " Standifer, Paymaster; JoAnn " Flapjack " Kirkpatrick, Cook; Manuel " Kickapoo " Koronis, Jedge; ami Ralph " Pinto " Bien- fang, Big Boss. This organization as founded on the University of Oklahoma campus in 1940, following the annual Homecoming celebra- tion in which a number of pharmacy stu- dents had participated as " drug store cow- boys " , riding horses and generally cutting up. They had so nuK ' li lun that they de- cided to convert the activity into a per- manent organization. Besides the strange names used as officer designations the members are called " buck- aroos in good standing at the University of Oklahoma Ranch of the pharmacy fun organization. Drug Store Cowboys. " Pledges to the organization wear a leather rosette and are e entuall initiated pulilicly with plenty of horse-play. Cowboys are usually branded rather copiously with lip- stick. The colors are buckskin and raspberry, and the official song is " Boots and Sodas " . One of the highlights of the year is the traditional Cowboy Christmas Chow, which features plent of chili, crackers, pickles, coffee, and sugared doughnuts. A new feature of the club this year was the " Cowboy Sing " ably conducted by Bob Grundy and Thurman Walker. Members of the cowboy chorus were: Dorothy Mc- Makin, Ovetta Rothmire, Mary Alice Coogan, Richard Baggett, Henry Cole, Patricia Atha, Eleanor Kantowski, Do- lores Ray, Charles Taylor, Freda Walters, Kenneth Adcock, Clvde Shannon, Gordon Hill, Robert Peggs, Winifred Wilson, Edgar Nicholson, Melvin Tate, Adelbert Briggs, James Jolmsoii, C. |. Pierce, Anna Simmons, I- ' rcdila Comlo, and Moree Glo er. i the return of peace and horses to the campus, it may soon be expected that . . . the Drug Store Cowboys will ride again. Page 394 First row tejt lo right: Nelson, Klevans, Raiin, Farrar, Selbmann, Lind, K.rkwood, Constant, Broker. Second row: Doty, Seay, Mvers, Smith, Kincheloe, Jeffrey, Gibbs, Schriever. T jirJ row: Taylor, Austill, Turner, Jerkins, Thierfelder, Larson, Williams. Fourth row: Bergman, Bollinger, Schoenig. Not pictured: Tappan, Shipley, Rupnovv, Berntsen, Richardson. EH lAPPi n FFICERS of Eta Kappa Nu are: R. W. Selbmann, presi- dent; John A. Rann, vice- president; W. P. Lind, re- cording secretary; Wm. L. Klevans, corresponding secretary; R. A. Nelson, treasurer; Tom Kirkwood, bridge correspondent; Clark C. Constant, repre- sentative to St. Pat ' s Council; D. J. Broker, pledgemaster; F. G. Tappan, sponsor. Eta Kappa Nu is the only national hon- orary society devoted explicitly to the ad- vancement of electrical engineering. Out- standing men are elected to the organiza- tion from the junior and senior students in electrical engineering. Marked ability, scholarship, and other qualities which in- dicate that the student will be a success in his profession comprise the membership qualifications. Sometimes men who have already made outstanding contributions to the field of electrical engineering are elected to Eta Kappa Nu. It was for this reason that our chapter recently conferred membership on Professor Clyde L. Farrar of the O. U. staff. Eta Kappa Nu was founded in 1904 at the University of Illinois and at present has thirty-seven college chapters spreading from Maine to southern California. In addition to the college chapters, ten alum- ni chapters, which have proved themselves invaluable to the young engineer, have been established in the larger cities. The O. U. chapter, Beta Xi, was founded in 1942. It has grown from a nucleus of seven men to a lusty group of twenty-nine. Most of these have been Navy trainees. Almost all of the student members in the above picture will graduate as electrical engineers and be commissioned ensigns before July, 1946. The purposes of Eta Kappa Nu are manifold. They are practical as well as idealistic. Alumni chapters and employ- ment committees conduct an organized search for desirable positions in industry for the members. Close cooperation with the engineering college and other engi- neering organizations is the policy of the fraternity. ■Page 395 ».»_- L_ ' ' y h -i First roii; left In rii lit: Pills, ],asle , McFarLirul, CJramhain, Hillerv, JohiiMin, HamiltoTi. Sfiotid roiv: Schmidt, Allen, Brfiiton, Black, Williams, X ' arulclnirKh, P. Dale, ruriier, (Jommels, King, Fansher. T iirJ row: Segars, WelU, Chapman, Smith, Ucaird, Rice, Richmond, CJodoun, T. Lvnn, Flickinger, Lett. Fourth row: Conley, Harrel, Dodd, Summers, McMcnamy, Morris, Howard, Anthony, Samples. Fifth row: Thacker, Rockwood, Allen, Rvaii, Dodson, Cross, Kerr, Thornton, Couan. Sixth roiv: Kesler, Seay, RigRs, Davidson, ' Flicker, Brenton, Kitchens, McLean, .Armstrong. Seventh row: McConkey, . ' llen, Mangum, Dickinson, Slajer, B. Lynn. Stewart, Phyfer, G. Dale, W ' ettiiigcl. UPPl Pi FFICERS of Kappa Phi arc- president, Betty Richmond; vice-president, F r a n c e 1 1 e Rice; corresponding secre- tar ' , Connie Jean Segars; re- cording secretary, Vera Jane Godown; and treasurer. Norma Vandebiirgh. Kappa Phi is a national club for Metho- liist or Methodist preference college girls. This organization was first established at Kansas University in 1916 by Mrs. Gor- don B. Thompson. I he purpose ol this club is to form a closer association aniong Methodist ()men who are students in uni ersities and col- leges that grant a lotir-ycar college degree and tulfill the reijuirements of Kappa Phi standards; to make the work among stu- dent women of the .Methodist church more effectise ami sufluicnt; tn maintain a nioi ' e serviceable organization to take care of the incoming freshmen each year; and to pro- vide in a college woman ' s way, religious training and wholesome social life, that they may be stronger, more efficient women ot the Church of Tomorrow. The Kappa chapter of Kappa Phi here at the University of Oklahoma is only one of the thirty chapters located throughout the United States, and was founded in 1922 under the sponsorship of Mrs. Dal- las Mead. At present, the chapter is spon- sored by Mrs. C. C. Beaird. It has a roll ol fitt -four acti e members, five patron- esses, and one honorary sponsor. Meetings are lieKI In the lounge of Mc- Farlin Memorial Metiioilist Church on the first and third Wednesiiay nights of each month. These meetings consist largeh ' of meditations and msi)irational programs followed by group singing and refresh- ments. Each year a liifteient theme is decided upon at tlie annual national comention. Tlie theme chosen lor this year is " Ring Out the Old — Ring In the New " and the symbol is bells. The theme song selected lor this ear was " Hells N ' lctoi ' ious " . Pago 396 2 1 ' 218 215 eO oRl • »• 213 214 215 I, L I I KOT is known to most stu- dents as a black-hooded group of men who appear out of the night to fire a cannon, then melt away into the darkness. This cannon is Old Trusty, and the hooded figures are the Loyal Knights who guard it. This secret order has won the respect of all engineers and receives faculty and uni- versity approval. LKOT was founded in 1920, over a quarter of a century ago. During this time it has served the engineering school in every possible way, but above all by keeping alive its cherished tratlitions. Since the founding of LKOT only some two hundred and eighty members have been awarded this, the highest honor at- tainable by an engineering student. A member is not chosen for scholastic or so- cial standing, but because he has given voluntarily and unselfishly his time and ef- fort for the promotion of engineering ac- tivities and because he has shown by his actions that he holds the engineering school and all it stances for above everything else. No public esteem is offered a member, as he is only known to his fellow members by a number given him on his initiation, and by his name on a metal plate on a large plaque in the engineering building when he graduates. On this honor roll are engraved the names of engineers in all fields of industry in many countries. Some are famous, some are just good fellows, but in general the ring of LKOT is found on the fingers of men who are leaders in their profession, and in their community. This year, as in the past. Old Trusty will boom its traditional salute to our pa- tron saint, St. Patrick, and proper respects will be paid to our queen, as high-lights in the annual St. Pat ' s celebration. Page 397 I list riiic, lijl li: Ill lit: ; t;inditer, Kirkpatrick, Jennings, Hope, Terrell. Second rciv: McMakin, Sommers, Simmons, Conda, Askley, Gathman, Brown. lliBIl liPPI SIGil FFICERS of Lambda Kappa Sigma are president, Louise Pope; vice-president, Betty Jennings; secretary-treasurer, Jo Ann Kirkpatrick; and faculty sponsor, Miss Blanche Sommers. Iota chapter of Lambda Kappa Sigma, national professional sorority for women in pharmacy, was founded on this campus in 1922. The purpose of this organization is to promote good will and to stimulate interest and a professional understanding among the women. Its purpose is also to promote a professional career in which M ' omen may become independent and give as well as take something in the world. Some of the outstanding members who have done this are: Mary Alice Taylor, Pearl Corbett Howell, Catherine Graham, and Adelia Pierce. Miss Taylor and Mrs. Howell both own and operate their own drugstores. Miss Graham is now assis- tant chief chemist in an outstanding con- cern in Chicago. Miss Pierce took her place with the chemists in powder plants when the government needed them. She is now making plans for opening her own prescription shop soon. .Man ' other women over the state and nation, former members of Lambda Kappa Sigma, are doing likewise. Members are selected on the basis ot character, scholarship, and personality. Each year an award is presented by this chapter to the outstanding girl in the school of pharmacy. This award is given at the annual Oklahoma University Phar- maceutical Association convention, with the faculty of the school acting as the judging committee. Last year the award was won by Jo Ann Kirkpatrick and this year by Louise Pope. The meetings are held on the first Tues- tiav of each month. At this time a lun- cheon is held and business is discussed. Each semester after initiation a tlinner jiarty is held for the new members. Page 398 first row, left to ri) hl: Anderson, Hardy, Beck, Smith, Mowry. Seeond row: McDaniel, Wrinkle, Wrinkle, Cooley. inwi ifliRi FFICERS of Mortar Board are president, Ann Hardy; vice-president, Betty Jo Beck; corresponding secretary, Kay Cooley; recording secretary, Billie Lee Anderson; historian, Charlotte Wrinkle; and treasurer, Velda Ruth Mc- Daniel. Mortar Board is an honorary society for senior women who are selected for membership on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and service. The formal tap- ping ceremony Is held in the classrooms with the Mortar Board members attired in traditional black caps and gowns. To be tapped by Mortar Board is one of the highest honors a woman can receive on the O. U. campus; it is a recognition of superior scholarship, and participation and leadership in outstanding campus organi- zations. The purpose of the national Mortar Board organization Is to provide for co- operation between campus organizations, to promote college loyalty, to advance the spirit of service and fellowship among uni- versity women, to maintain a high standard of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership, and to stimulate and develop a Hner type of college woman. Owl and Triangle at the University of Oklahoma is one of seventy-eight Mortar Board chapters located at outstanding uni- versities and colleges in the nation. The national organization was founded in 1918 and Owl and Triangle received its charter February 7, 1925. Outstanding among the activities of Mortar Board is the annual Walkout for all women students which is held in the fall. Mortar Board members are intro- duced, scholastic awards announced, and the outstanding freshman woman of the preceding year is presented. A Smarty Party is given In the spring for all coeds with " B " or better grade averages. At this time Sophomore Scrolls are presented to the ten sophomore women having the highest grade averages, and members of Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Beta Kappa are recognized. Announcement Is also made of the organized houses with the highest scholastic averages. Page 39S . w-5liCf ' , Vjt-T ' .l First row, lejl lii nt hl: C ' riilt-r, McBride, Tigart, Sharp, Richardson, Hawley, Jacolis. Second roiv: Leach, Harp, Stover, Hendrix, Kinchehie, Hines. Third row: Krouse, Landoii, Eltinge, Halleh, (Jaiiaway, Lindenlierg. Not pictured: McCiirley, Davis, V ' ogel, West, Biirgert, Tillman, Buelow, Whaley, Potts. i. [Lii FFICERS of the " O " Club arc: Joe Richardson, presi- dent; Basil Sharp, vice-presi- dent; Al Vogel, secretary- treasurer; and Frank Cridcr and John Jacobs, sponsors. The " O " Club is the honorary athletic organization of the University and is com- posed of varsity athletes who have letteretl in their respective sports at O. U. Due to the war the " O " Club was inac- tive for a year, but it was reorganized in October, 1944. Its activities, however, have been limited because of abrupt changes and unavoidable circumstances. Now, with the cooperation of the return- ing lettermen of pre ious jears and the new members, the " O " Club hopes to re- gain its pre-war standing. The club was formed for the purposes of encouraging an interest in athletics and inspiring other athletes to qualify for membership. It also hopes to influence high school athletes to choose the Univer- sity as their alma mater by sponsoring the state track and field events, thereby ac- quainting the visitors with the University and campus. Another desire of the club is to collect all the University trophies and to tlisjihu them in a permanent show case in the lietd house. Page 400 First inic, left to riijlit: Miller, Cole, Jackson, Willoughby, Hendrick, Cralle, Kerr. Si ' conJ roil-: Frick, Walker, Heard. Third roiv: Hardin, Dalgarno, Scatori, Carnahan, McClintock, Sone. Fourl i roir: Pratt, Gosnell, Walsh, Witten, Schultz, Dieterlch, Davis. I, S. 11, I FFICERS of O. S. W. E. are president, Marian Cralle; vice-president, Smokey Cole; secretary, Betty Jackson; treasurer, Carol Hendrick; St. Pat ' s representative, Betty Jo Kerr; and historian, Doris Miller. Oklahoma Society of Women Engineers is primarily an organization of the girls in the engineering school. However, any girl majoring in geolog ' y, chemistry, or physics may become a member. O. S. W. E. was organized several years ago but was disbanded when the enroll- ment of girls in engineering became too small. However, the organization was re- organized in the fall of 1944 when the enrollment increased sufficiently. The pin of the organization is a tiny shamrock. Also, the girls are entitled to wear green engineers ' shirts. The girls participate in all of the engi- neering school ' s activities and have their own exhibit at the Engineers ' Open House. The engine tiles are now kept straight by their efficient work. O. S. V. E. meets twice a month. The first meeting is more or less a social meet- ing and is held at the home of one of the Norman members. The second meeting is held just before the meeting of the En- gineers Club and the girls attend it as a group after their own meeting. V. E. Willoughby, assistant professor of mechanics, is the faculty sponsor. Page iOl First roii lijl to riijlit: Bienfaiii;, Koroiiis, Wilder, Kirkpatrick, Simmons, Harris, Lout. Second roil ' .- Standifer, Ashley, Walter, Kerr, Terrell, Walters, D. Johnson. Tliird rotv: Ray, .Atha, Rothmere, Condo, Jennings, Pope, Sommers, Gathman. Fourtli row: F. Shaw, S. Shaw, George, Nicholson, Wright, Brown, McMakin. Fifth ro v: Rubel, Grace, Lisle, Cox, Grundy, V ' ickcrs, Feely, J. Johnson, Gibson. 1 1 n, L IFFICERS of O. U. Ph. A. are: Jack Harris, president; JoAnn Kirkpatrick, vice-pres- ident; Anna Simmons, secre- tary; Benny Wilder, treas- urer; Manuel Koronis, parliamentarian. The Oklahoma Uni ersity Pharmaceuti- cal Association, hetter known as OUPhA, was organized by seventy-two charter members in the spring of 1934. For twelve years it has ably filled a definite need in the School of Pharmacy. Though the school had professional Ira- ternities, a leadership society, and a schol- astic society, it had no large, general, dem- ocratic organization. Brought into being largely through the efforts of the members of Galen, OUPhA is now that organiza- tion. Meetings are held every Friday during the school year, the character of which may be business, entertainment, or lecture. The parent body sponsors within its oi-- ganization five smaller bodies calleil soci- eties. These are the Society of Retail Pharmacists, the Society of Prescription Pharmacists, the Society of Hospital Pharmacists, the Society of Research Piiarmacists, and the Society of Militar Pharmacists. By taking part also in the activities of one of these smaller societies, each student can give direction to his spe- cial interests. Without question, the foremost activity of the OUPhA is its annual one-day prac- tice convention. Only one time in its twelve years of existence has it failed to hold one of these — the year 1945. These conventions are patterned after those given by state, district, and national pliarmaceutical organizations. The morn- ing is devoted to meetings of the five soci- eties, held consecutively so that all may at- tend. At noon comes the Alumni luncheon for returned " grads " and members of the senior class. In the afternoon the General Session convenes. l-Ollowing the keynote address and the presentation of awards and prizes, a spiritcil election of officers for the coming year is conducted. In tlu- e ening comes the bancjuet with a toast- master, presentation of surprise awards, and short speeches. The day is brought t ' a glorious close by the OUPhA Conven- tion Ball. Page 402 First roil.; left to right: Gross, Fanning, Grieves, Murphy, Thackcr Second row: Lemon, Kincheloe, Corbin, Miller, Shipley. PM! FFICERS of Pe-et are presi- dent, W. A. Grieves; vice- president, Pat Murphy; sec- retary, Jack Gross; treasurer, B. J. Fanning; and faculty advisor, Savoie Lottinville. The Pe-et society was founded April 10, 1910, by a group of ten members of the Class of 1910 in order to recognize the ten top-ranking junior men each year and is the oldest honorary organization on the campus. These men founded Pe-et with the idea of starting a local honorary soci- ety somewhat different from the ordinary honorary organization in that scholarship wou ld be only one of the points considered in choosing the members and also in that the membership was to be drawn from all the schools in the university. Pe-et is the only all-university senior men ' s honorary organization on the campus, and, as its membership is limited to ten members, it is one of the most exclusive organizations on the campus. The purposes of Pe-et, as outlined in the constitution, are to recognize the highest ability in scholarship, leadership, worth- while student activities, and original work among the men of the University of Okla- homa and the banding together of these men for moral, educational, and social purposes. Election to Pe-et is on the point system, and is on a strictly non-political basis. Four fields of attainment are recognized: Uni- versity honors, student honors, athletic honors, and scholastic honors. Although scholarship plays an important part in the selection of members, a man must be ac- tive in each of the other three categories in order to be elected. In this way, Pe-et seeks to recognize the all-around student. Although the war has greatly curtailed Pe-et ' s activities, the major activity of this organization has been continued. This is the Pe-et Freshman Award. Each year at the annual Freshman Conclave the presi- dent of the University presents to the most outstanding freshman man of the year be- fore, an award designed to recognize this achievement. This award is the highest honor which a freshman man can achieve. Page 403 First III-- , ' , lujlit: Cloud, Hammon, ( " awvmid, NeiiMi( ' cr, Miirrnw, ( " harle Siuond row: McDaniel, Vilaclia, ' illarrocl, Eaton, Bello, Tavlor, Mclntyrc. TliirJ row: Coleman. Fourth roii:: Parri h, Stanley, Diaz, Sanchez, Stark. Fifth row: Coiifjh, Cabera, Casanova, Arizaga, Whitten, Wade, Dereniuk. .S ' ;.v ; row: Eskcnazi, Clark, Raridow. P. I an FFICERS of Petroleum lMii i- neers ' Club arc president, R. M. Caywood; vice-president, V. W. Neumeyer; secretary- treasurer, C. A. Charles; St. Pat ' s representati ' e, V. E. Hammon; antl faculty sponsor, W. ¥. Cloud. The Petroleum Engineers ' Club has in- creased in both membership and activit with returning war veterans entering the school in large numbers. Membership for the seconti semester more than tripled that ot the first semester. The main purpose of the club is to bring engineers and executives of the oil com- panies to the campus to speak to the stu- dents on latest technical developments and improvements. Many of these speakers are former stutients of this school. The club is sponsored by V. F. Cloud, who uses this medium to get acquainted with the students, and to bring before them in- formation that would not normally be c() ered in classrooms. Members of the club represent approxi- mately 25 states, Canada, and several South American countries. Present indi- cations are that the club will grow to its proportions of pre-war days when the en- gineering auilitorium was not large enough to seat almost a thousand students ■h() attended meetings. The club originateil in the fall of 1933 antl was afliliated with The American In- stitute of Mining and Metallurgical Engi- neeis in the spring ol 1934. This soon grew to be one ot the largest student affili- ate branches in the I ' niteil States. Page 404 First row, left to rujlit: Duliii, Scott, Scull, Riiie, Knox, W ' otmoreland, Dale. Second row: Hock, McFarlaiid, Langston, Wassen, Edgington, Theck. Third row: Hoyle, Soper, Evans, Jackson. Fourth row: Daniels, Strickland, Sutherland, Wonfor, Polk, Jackson. m I nun cui FFICERS of the Pick and Hammer club are president, Bert Scull; vice-president, Gordon S. Knox; and secre- tary-treasurer, Virginia Rine. Dr. Charles Gould in 1903 directed the founding of the first geology club to be formed in connection with the University of Oklahoma. The founding took place at Vines ' Branch in the Arbuckle Moun tains when the students of a field trip de- cided to organize a permanent club. Ralph Sherwin, who later became head of the American Aluminum Chemists, presided at the first meeting. The name, The Rock Club, was selected. Charles P. Kirk was elected president and Chester A. Reeds was elected secretary. Other charter mem- bers were Minnie Rose Gould, Rose Car- let, Pierce Larkin, Charles A. Long, J " hn Merkle, Willard Garden, Julian Feild, and William H. Law. After this unique beginning frequent meetings were held and the members pre- sented geological articles and papers of interest to the group. After Dr. Gould resigned from the Uni- versity in 1908, the club continued to elect one member of the faculty as a sponsor and advisor. In 1924, the name, The Rock Club, was relinquished for the title, Pick and Hammer Club. Now the club sponsors talks presented bv persons outstanding in geology and re- lated fields for the benefit of its members and other persons who are interested. This association among the students, with the opportunity to become more familiar with the problems and developments in their field, has proved to be a great stimulus to student interest in geology. Because of the war and the decrease in enrolment, the Pick and Hammer Club became inactive in 1942. However, in the spring of 1945 the club was reactivated. Page 405 b ' TT- ' ' . ixn Firsl roii-. Icjl to riylit: Gassett, Jackson, Taylor, Harlcv, Strancc. Snond roiv: Lemon, Poorman, Cummings, Olsen, Pctrik, Hill, Thacker. Third rniv: Whitehoiise, Eltingc, Ha " ley, Johnson, Hinckley, Bauer. PI 111 SlGIll IFFICERS of Pi Tau Sigma arc president, John T. Har- ley; vice-president, J. G. Jackson ; secretary-treasurer, J. D. Gassett; St. Pat ' s rep- resentative, Sherman Strance; and faculty sponsor, Wendell S. Taylor. Pi Tau Sigma is the national mechanical fraternitv and is made up ot the more prominent junior and senior mechanical engineering students. It requires for its membership not only men of scholastic at- tainment, hut also men who have exhibited a strong interest in the work and who have a likeable personality. A 1.5 grade aver- age must be maintained before member- ship is considered; then when a man ranks in the upper fourth of his junior class oi- the upper fourth of his senior class, he is invited to a smoker. From the men so sifted the pledges are chosen. From then until the night of tormal in- itiation the pledges are watchetl and the diligence and ability with which they per- form their class w(jrk and carry out their pledge duties are observed. These duties include carrying the traditional Pi Tau Sigma crankcase to and from class in mass, being always with their traditional piston, and fashioning the traditional Pi Tau Sigma wrench. As a matter of historical note, it should be said that the national organization ' s of- ficial history dates back to 1915, when the Alpha chapter was established at the Uni- versity of Illinois. The Oklahoma Sigma chapter had its beginning in April of 1940. Thirty active chapters are now installed in the leading universities and colleges throughout the country. The purpose of Pi Tau Sigma is to cre- ate a closer relationship between the fac- ult anil stuilents in mechanical engineer- ing; to foster and encourage good moral character antl high standards of scholar- ship; and to provide recognition for its outstanding stutlents. The chapter cooperates with A.S.M.E. student brancli in participation in the an- nual engineer ' s openhouse celebration, and in general tries to advance the mechanical engineering school of the University of ( )kIahoma. Page 406 l-irsi rozc. lift lo ru hl: Turiiey, Con vav, Thornhrough, Gibson, Edwards, Frankel. Seioiid roii.-: Allen, Reynolds, Ste vart, King, M. Evans, Amend, Nagel. T nrd roil-: Samples, M. L. Evans, Morris, Northcutt, Baggett. Fourth row: Belisle, Garrett, Smith, Hetler, Tucker, Ziniiga. mum n FFICERS of Rochdale Hall are president, Ida Rae Frank- el; vice-president, Bettye Ed- wards; secretary, Louise Con- way; floor representative, Dewey Lee Gibson; antl director, Mrs. Elsie L. Turney. Rochdale Hall, a cooperative dormitory for women students, was organized in the summer of 1940. Several other similar establishments have disbanded, but after six years Rochdale Hall continues to func- tion as an integral part of the University of Oklahoma housing. The main purpose of this cooperative organization is to provide room and board for women students, particularly for those who must earn their own living while ob- taining their education. However, Roch- dale Hall is more than a place to live while attending the University. It provides an experimental laboratory in democratic liv- ing with its program of work and play, of study and cultural activities, with its op- portunities of thrift, self-reliance and initiative. The house council, consisting of presi- ilent, vice-president, secretary, floor repre- sentative, and graduate counselor, acts as a governing body, sets standards, promotes activities and looks after the welfare of the group. The director supervises the physical upkeep of the household. An ad- visory board made up of faculty members and a representative of Oklahoma Moth- ers ' Association, gives advice, encourage- ment, and material aid as it is needed. The house operates on a non-profit ba- sis and is entirely self-supporting. The house operates on a well-organized plan; everyone has a certain amount of work to do and everyone does her share. The group is unusually congenial, for each member in true cooperative spirit assumes her responsibility to maintain harmony and efficiency in every respect. The group is remarkable in that problems of discipline are almost unknown, even though the rules of the house require careful observation of A. W. S. regulations. Page 407 r: " ' _ - :E, r ' -rKW.s fe •i -jlll c Sax Snlion, Iff I lo riijlil: Elkouri, Ansel, Smith, Harri Brass Siution: Reid, Jackson, Rogge, King. Piano: Meadors. Drums: Davidson. Bass: Highland. RiMBLn URE, the Ramblers will play Harlem Nocturne an time it ' s reijuested — and that ' s pretty often. With Bill Ansel " giving out " on the sax, the song has become number one on the ( ). U. Hit Parade. When the Ramblers first organized, peo- ple were requesting such s(jngs as " ou Tell Her, 1 Stutter " . ' es. twenty-two years ago, the Ramblers were beating it out for the Charleston and the Black Bottom. PVoni that rag-time era to the jiresent, the Ramblers ha ' e become synon ' mous with good dance music. The orchestia is a tradition as well as one ot the most im- portant organizations on tlie l ' ni ersit campus. For three eai-s, during the wai ' , the band was discontinuetl. I he Ramiile i-s re- organized the first semester of this year, most of the members being veterans. The Ramblers really get around! I heir lame has spreail Irom ()klahonKi to Kan- sas and Texas. Some ex-RatTiblers ha e climbed to the top ol the musical ladder. There ' s Glen Hughes, piano player with Freddy Mar- tin ' s orchestra; Cjeorge Leeman, chief of the NBC arranging staff; and Larry Cot- ten, -ocalist, lormerK ' with Horace Heitlt ' s orchestra. But now loi- a mike ' s eye view of the present (). U. Ramblers. First, the mike picks up Don Rogge, trumpet player. 1 le hails from Clvde, Kansas, and is a freshman in the Uni er- sity college. Don ' s a eteran, ha ing ser ' ed in the na . ' iiile with the xvAxy he played with tlie Rlnthni Club Combo, the 27th Regimental band at USNTC, Great Lakes, 111., and the ( ).G.U. band at Bainbritlge, Maryland, ending up with the C(n-sairs at NAITC, Norman. Next we hear I ' rank Flkouri. Oklahoma Cit lad who doubles on the sax and clari- net. No stranger here, I ' ank phued ih the ( ). L ' . Sooners before going to the army. I le ' s back now — a junior in school. 1 rank sa s he plans to ha e music as his number one hobln from now on. ' hy? Says he, " It proviiles appropriate I ' eliel Iroiii the strain ol poiii ' iiig o er : w books. " Page 408 Lffl In rujiil: Smith, Ansel, Elkouri, Reiti, Meadnrs, Jackson, Rugge, Highland, King, Harris. l " The Sooners ' Tommy Dorscy " — that ' s Ray King, Asbury Park, New Jersey ' s gift to O. U. A pre-med major, Ray was re- cently discharged from the navy. During Ray ' s eight years in the navy, he played in many service orchestras — the last one, Tex Beneke ' s famous " Gremlins " . Altus, Oklahoma ' s contribution to the Ramblers is John R. " Doc " Reid, trumpet player. Although Doc is a freshman in pre-med school, he ' s had lots of dance band experience, having played in the " Swing- masters " for three years while in high school. At the semester ' s end. Doc will go on leave of absence to the army. Another trumpet man is Fred B. Jack- son, from Oklahoma City. Fred played two years Xh the Sooners, and •hile in the na ' y played with the NATTC Cor- sairs. But his trumpet career really started back in Classen high school, where he was a member of the band. Fred is now ma- joring in sales-engineering. Then there ' s one of the Smith boys — Bill, to be exact. A sax man, he ' s played with local bands in Oklahoma City and Lawton, but calls Duncan his home. Bill is a veteran of the infantry, now majoring in accounting. The keeper of the " dog house " is Bob Highland, a senior in the school of music. University band president in ' 45, Bob has also played with the " Collegians " . The only former Rambler in the band now is Miller Davidson, who really beats it out on those skins! Miller has played with the Boomers as well as the Ramblers. A member of the 35th Infantry division in the ETO, when Miller got that little gold button, he came back to hang his hat in Norman. Bill Ansel, lead alto sax, and leader of the Ramblers, has been pla ing profes- sionally for the past thirteen years — eight of them in the navy. While one of Uncle Sam ' s bluejackets. Bill graduated from the U. S. Navy School of Music, played in France, England, and Denmark. He was a member of the band which played for the late President Roosevelt on one of his fishing trips to San Juan, Puerto Rico, and was a member of Tex Beneke ' s " Grem- lins " . Bill emphasizes a standard of the highest quality of dance music for the or- chestra. Page AO Finl ro u. tcjt to iii it: McDnniiell, Thierfeldei, Askew, Kerr, Mcliit rc, Kirkwuod, Morgensen. SftonJ roiv: Mary, CJrievcs, Cummings, Larson, Lattimore, Schriever, Polk, Bauer, Hart. ST. PITS iUUll HE officers of St. Pat ' s Coun- cil are president, Richard D. Askew; vice- president, Thomas R. Mclntyre; secre- tary, T. C. Kirkwood; treas- urer, Chuck Thierfeldcr. The Engineers ' Club is the student or- ganization open to all campus engineers, and its governing body is known as St. Pat ' s Council. It is so named because St. Patrick is, by legend, the patron saint of all engineers. Organized in 1922, the Council is composed of the officers of the Engineers ' Club, editor and business mana- ger of the Sooner Shamrock, and repre- sentatives of the different schools and hon- orary fraternities in the college. Prof. V. E. Willnughby is the faculty sponsor, and together with Prof. J. W. Keeley, sponsors the Engineers ' Club. The Council han- dles the business of the Engineers ' Club, making appropriations and planning pro- grams and activities, and is responsible for the annual open house and traditional St. Pat ' s Celebration. The last item is one of the most important, since the Celebration is the climax of the school year, at least for the engineers. The College of Engineering probably has more tradition behind it than any other part of the University. Stemming from the first Celebration in 1914, these rich traditions have grown to be an integral part of the school and its functioning. The engineers ' green is familiar to everyone on the campus, especially the lawyers, as they are the traditional rivals of the " slipstick pushers " . The Celebration, held near March 17 of each year, has become one of the outstanding student activities, with its weli-renuinbered stage shows, dance and barKiuet. The annual open house, held at the time ot the state interscholastic track meet, tiraws many visitors each year to its displays, carefully prepared by members nl the various schools. These as well as many other tratiitions, have helped to make the l ' " ngineering building a center of many acti ities closely related to the devel- opment ot well-rounded engineers. Page 410 Firsi row, left to riff it: Reeves, Evans, (Juld. Mur.nit, Ivy, Cook. Second row: Ortman, Gray, Sadio, Prestridge, Hendriks, Kern. SIGMA llPfll IIH FFICERS of Sigma Alpha Iota are president, Margaret Ivy; vice-president, Mary Gold; secretary, Beatrice Moravec; treasurer, Anne Reeves; editor, Joyce Cook; radio pro- gram chairman, Hazel Evans; social chair- man, Althea Ortman; song leader, Kath- ryn Sadio; and faculty sponsor, Genevieve Kern. Sigma Alpha Iota, national professional musical fraternity for women, was organ- ized in 1903 by seven members of the Uni- versity School of Music at Ann Arbor, Michigan. Since then, seventy-six active alumnae chapters have been installed throughout the United States. Alpha Iota chapter was established at the University of Oklahoma on May 12, 1929. Throughout its existence, Sigma Alpha Iota has upheld and carried out its high standards — the formation of representa- tive groups of women who, by their influ- ence and musical interest, uphold the high- est ideals of musical education; to raise the standards of productive musical work among the women students of colleges. conservatories, and universities; to further the development of music in America and assist in the development of a stronger bond of musical interest and understanding between foreign countries and America; to give moral and material aid to its mem- bers; and to promote and dignify the musi- cal profession. Members are urged to de- velop their abilities in composition, public performance, and teaching. Chosen because they possess excellent musical ability and have maintained high rank for at least two years in the activities of the fraternity, certain members are en- titled to wear the Sword of Honor, a tiny guard in the shape of a sword, which serves to show the honor conferred upon this select few by the fraternity. Other honors include the Honor Certificate, be- stowed upon the senior possessing the high- est scholastic average in each chapter every year. To be eligible for membership, a woman student must be enrolled in the College of Fine Arts, be recommended by the faculty, show excellence in scholarship and music ability, and maintain a certain grade average. Page 411 p o O n f i i%{L r • • ■ il r ' 1 Firs roii; lift to ni lit: l.cmiMi, I ' cjdiiiiaii, riiack-.r, SclliiiKinri, 15roker, Wliitclimisc, Ciross, Miiipliv, Kirkwdod. Srcond row: Keeley, Myers, Doty, Fanning, Richardson, Jeffrey, Polk, Eskenazi. Third roiv: McDonnell, Seay, Miller, Grieves, Constant, Shipley, Askew, Williams. Fourth roiv: Olsen, ' hitten, Spindler, Klevans, Turner, Corhin, Bauer. Fifth roiv: Bergman, Nelson, Berntsen, Eltinge, Irb , Bollinger, Caywood. Not piituriJ: Kinchelne. SIGMA ly HIS Vfar ' s (officers arc: 1 1. G. Whitehoiise, president; J. T. McDonnell, vice-president ; H. E. Irhy, recortling secre- tary ; R. J. Bauer, corres- pondinff secretary; Pat Murphy, treasurer; R. M. Kincheloe, St. Pat ' s representative; B. G. Thacker, pledge master; Joe Keeley, faculty advisor. Si. ma Tau was founded P ' bruarv 22, 1904, at the University of Nebraska to recognize outstanding scholarship and ac- tivities in the field of engineering. Mu chapter was installed at the University of Oklahoma, May 1.1. 1916, and is the old- est honorary engineering organi ation on the campus. The requirements for membership in Sigma Fau are scholarship, practicality, and sociabilit . These requirements were chosen on the basis that, aside I rom good health, the three (jualities considered by employe I ' s as most necessary to a successful engineer are, lii " st, character; seconti, jutlg- ment; antl third, technical training. The success of the members of Sigma Tau in the years lollowing its founding ha e horn witness to the importance of these (|iiall- Hcations in selecting the engineers to be honored by membership in the fraternity. l ach member of Sigma Tau must rank scholastically in the upper third of the ju- niors and seniors in the College of Engi- neering. Thus membership is practically limited to those engineers who ha ' e better than a 2.0 average. In aildition, each prospeet: e member must be unanimously appro ed by the acti ' e members and must ha e the appro aI of at least three faculty members. The aims of Sigma Tau are to further engineering etlucation by encouraging the students to greater effort and to promote fellowship among the men training for the engineering profession. Mu chapter has planned its program so as to follow these aims. The activities of Sigma Tau ha e in- cludetl picnics, breakfasts, and ban(]uets. Dr. 1 ' ,. De (ioKer, geological engineer of Dallas, was the sjieaker at the ban(]uet on October 11, 1945. T ic Pyratnid is the oflicial publication ol the fraternity. Page 4i2 First row, lejt to right: Hutchison, Harrcll, Chiles, Mason, Teegardin, Havis, Knight, Ingram, Archer, Fisher. Second row. St. Clair, Bowdish, Dunn, Carter, Rockwood, Hodge, Gardner, Fisher, Poage. Third ro w: Foreman, Britton, Hamilton, Reynolds, Fite, Rover, Morris, McCormick. Fourth row: Reno, Adrian, Breedlove, Cooley, Lingenfelter, Grennell, (Jrueser. SliiERHlES HE officers of Soonerettes for this year are: Sallie Teegar- din, president; Dorothy Ma- son, vice-president; Dawn Havis, secretary; and Mar- tha Lake Knight, treasurer. It was the fall of ' 44, and there were more things in the air than autumn leaves. " Marshall Perry ' s starting a pep club. " " Who is he? " " A V-12. And guess what! The pep club is for girls! The girls will be selected from all houses on a percentage basis accorcling to the number of occu- pants in each house. " And so it was. Since the club was lim- ited to just one hundred members, each house had but a few nominees. Close competition resulted in a group with lots of pep and strong school spirit. Marshall Perry gave the club his time and effort to organize and drill the girls. Because it was unmistakably Okla- homan, the club adopted the name, Soon- erettes. White sweater and skirt became the official costume of the organization. But Soonerettes was only organized to take the place of the men ' s pep club which had been disbanded during the war. Since the end of the Mar and with the return of the veterans to the campus, the Soonerettes ha e disbanded and have given the cheer- ing section back to the men of the campus. This was tiecided by a majority vote of the members. The money remaining in the treasury was donated to the March of Dimes. At the time of disbandment, the club had a membership of seventy women. Besides cheering at football and basket- ball games, the group worked in coopera- tion with the cheerleaders, aiding in pre- senting skits and short programs at the pep rallies, and they helped to put on stunts at the halves during the football season. The Soonerettes served as hos- tesses for Dad ' s Day this year. It is the sincere hope of the club that some day a bigger and better pep group with both men and Monien will be organ- ized. Such an organization would give O. U. the pep and enthusiasm our school deserves. Page 413 First rov;. Iff I to riijlit: Lemon, Selbmanii, Corhin, Shiplcv, Murph ' i, Kirkwood, W ' hitehousc, Jeffrey. Second row: Myers, DeBitctto, Petrik, Doty, Richardson, (Jross, Thacker. Third row: McDonnell, Cirieves, Fanninf;, Constant, Smith, Polk, Bauer. Fourth row: Miller, Klevans, Bergman, Eltinge, Irby, Morris, Turner, Williams. !A« BEH P HIS year ' s officers are: Pat Murphy, president; D. G. Corbin, recording secretary; Tom Kirkwood, correspond- ing secretary; Wade Shipley, treasurer; Howard G. Whitehouse, his- torian; Jack McDonnell, St. Pat ' s repre- sentative; and Howard E. Irby, pledge master. Tau Beta Pi, second oldest honorary en- gineering fraternity, was founded in 1885 at Lehigh University to " mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their alma mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergraduates in engineering, or by their attainments as alumni in the field of engi- neering, and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of America. " The honor bestowed upon its members is equivalent to that bestowed upon Arts and Science students by Phi Beta Kappa. Tau Beta Pi, along with Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, and Phi Beta Phi, is an original member of the Association of College Honor Societies. The history of the national organiza- tion has been one of steady development and expansion. There are now seventy- six chapters and a total membership of over forty thousand. The Oklahoma Alpha chapter was the forty-ninth to be admitted to the national organization. It grew out of a local engi- neering fraternity, Tau Pi, which was or- ganized on St. Pat ' s day in 1923. After three years of successful operation they applied to Tau Beta Pi for a chapter at the University of Oklahoma and were in- stalled on April 23, 1926, the first, and as yet, only chapter of Tau Beta Pi in Okla- homa. Character, leadership, and breadth of interest outsiile of engineering are the bases of election to membership. Candi- dates are selected from the upper fifth of the senior class and from the upper eighth of the junior class. Practicing engineers of outstamiing ability may be elected to membership as were Professor V. E. Wil- loughliy and Webster L. Bcnham, presi- ilent ol the Benham Engineering Corpora- tion, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, on Octo- ber 9. 1945. Page 414 4rlral If r.i r yT » f 1 • R i-iaas f 1 IP : i « _ .- _ ( ■ First roiv, left to right: Lemon, Locke, Mouck, Hinckley, Jackson. Second roix;: Obert, Rann, Strance, Hill. Third roiv: Olsen, Cummings, Richardson, Timberlake, Phillips, Thacker. Fourth roll;: Dupy, Eltinge, Harley, Lambertson, Morris, Lind, Petrik. Hi nm jFFICERS of Tau Omega are president, Jack Hinckley; vice-president, Johnny Jack- son; secretar y-treasurer, Harry Locke; St. Pat ' s rep- resentative, Richard Lemon; and faculty sponsor, Fred Mouck. " . . . to create, foster, and maintain a spirit of loyalty, fellowship, and coopera- tion among those University students who actively ally themselves with aviation, " is the aim of Tau Omega. Tau Omega is the oldest national hon- orary aeronautical fraternity in the nation. It was founded at the University of Okla- homa in the fall of 1927. Through the efforts of J. Court Hayes, Warren E. Daniel, and Orville Gulker, a charter was formulated and accepted in February 1928. As the first chapter, it was named the Al- pha chapter of Tau Omega. At that time, due to the relatively new and limited field of aviation, the group was made up of any student interested in flying. But due to the growth of the College of Engineering and of the field of aviation, it was neces- sary to restrict membership to engineering students who are interested in aviation and who possess high ideals, scholarship, honor, and integrity. The first project of Tau Omega was the organization of a flying school at Norman. One of the original civilian pilot training programs was established on the campus due to this organization. The second ma- jor project was the addition of an aero- nautical engineering curricula in the school of Mechanical Engineering. Recent work has resulted In the construction of a $35,000 wind tunnel on the campus. All during World War II Tau Omega has contributed greatly to the winning of the peace by furnishing trained men in in- dustry and in actual combat. While some fraternities were forced to go Into trustee- ship with the beginning of the war, Tau Omega was able to continue by drawing completely from naval trainees stationed on the campus. With many ex-servicemen now enrolling to continue or start college careers, the organization is being readied to be returned to the men taken away by the war. Page 41 S First roii-, lift to rujlil: Sin:i , Kirk, Kerr, AriKidm, l.attiniiuc, llt-lMii j. Seiond ronx-: Frick, Sratori, Bicbcrach, Jackson, Irvine. Third roiv: Walker, Hardin, Halgarno, Green, Vicck, Carnahan. Fourth roii;: Gosnell, Williams, Miller, Walsh, Lippert, Caldwell, Ilendrick, Cralle, Davis, Morgensen. luni RESENT officers arc: Betty Jo Kerr, president; Juan A. Amador, vice-president; Carl E. Helsing, secretary-treas- urer; Stephen Kirk, publicity agent; John H. Lattimore, St. Pat ' s repre- sentative; and J. E. Smay, sponsor. After several years of inactivity, Tecton was reorganized in 1944 under the spon- sorship of Henry L. Kaniphoefner, pro- fessor of the School ot Architecture. discuss the arious problems the students might be working on at the time. Speakers are invited to speak to the club on some phase of architectural work. The sub- jects range from aesthetics to building construction. Regularly scheduled meetings of Tec- ton are held on the second Tuesday of each month. Meeting places are the homes of the professors and students living in Nor- man. 7 ecton is a national organization ot students enrolled in architectural engineer- ing and architecture. It is not an honor- ary organization. Any student enrolled in architecture is eligible tor lull member- ship. The purpose ot fecton is to ac(|uaint the students with the problems which will conlront them in actual practice, and to IVIan ' [iicnics ami parties lia e been in- cludetl in the organization ' s acti ities tor this year. Such e ents are enthusiastically planned and attendeil by all Tecton mem- iiers. iVIuch ot the success of the organization is due to the encouragement aiiti the lead- ership gi en by its sponsor, Prolessor |. E. Sma . Page 416 First mil-, left In riijlit: Burgess, Bourne, Saunders, Cockrell, Smith, Doughty, Ray. Srcoiict roic: McDonald, Williams, Atfholder, Thompson, Kamp, Marchant. nni siGMi Pi FFICERS of Theta Sigma Phi are president, Pat Saunders: vice-president, J a n e A n n Cockrell; secretary, Ma is Doughty; treasurer, Mary Evelyn Smith; keeper of the archives, Dorothy Kamp; facult ' adxisor. Miss Grace Ray; anil alumni ad ' is()r. Miss Martha Boin ne. Reaching a new liigh ni illogical excuses tor irregular attendance at meetings, mem- bers of Theta Sigma Phi managed to con- gregate often enough to plan and execute numerous campus functions. With Pat Saunders and Jane Ann Cock- rell as president and -ice-president, the group brought recognition both to itself and to the Journalism school by making it- self conspicuous in depleting the Daily and IVagon staffs every time it had a meeting and by literally ousting professors, so it would ha e a meeting place. With Treasurer Mary Evelyn Smith shouting, " But the treasurer hasn ' t had any money since the gross Matrix banquet last year, " the members spent the year in- itiating petitions to the Board of Regents for a Theta Sigma Phi building. Between cokes at the corner and initia- tion banquets at the Union, the group kept Its name before the public when it held its annual Journalism Reception, ■lth Mrs. Madelaine Wilson, Oklahoma City, as its guest speaker. Through the courtesy of the discharge system, Elizabeth Sandlin and Wynona Roberts came back to school and to TSP with their husbands. Both bleated inces santh ' about paving the nominal sum lor membership dues, but remembered the Fourth Estate ideals, and paid. They were prevailed upon enough to allo - H ' e super-outstanding women to pledge. These included Billye Abbott, Janie Bell, Hazel Lee Becker, Dewey Lee Gibson, and Jean Bramlett. When last heard, the girls were deep in letters, telegrams, stacks of copy paper, and c en cablegrams making plans for their annual spring Matrix Table. All co- eds were putting in their bids for the out- standing student awards, but the choice was still a deep dark secret when the SooNER went to press. Page 417 First row, left to rtgJil: Byrum, Hartman, Keneman, M ' riiikle, Williams, Webster, Craven, Smith. Second row: Pitts, Howard, Lockett, McMenamy, Lett, Ryan, Jones, Wade. Third roiu: Gibson, Brenton, Richmond, Stewart, Holland, Cassidy, Long, George. I ' Eun niiiuiii FFICERS of Wesley Founda- tion are president, Levona Williams; vice-president, Ar- thur Webster; secretary, Hil- degarde Keneman; treasurer, Dean Craven; historian, Ruth Lett; and director, ' aughn Smith. The Methodist Student Movement is the Methodist Church at work in the col- lege community seeking tlirough organized fellowship in Methodist colleges and through Wesley Foundations at state and independent colleges to pro ide for the spiritual, moral, and social needs ol the students. Wesley Foundation presents the o[)por- tunity for students to also reach the emo- tional and religious maturity that is neces- sary for persona! hapjiiness and lor Chris- tian citizenship. A program to meet such ncetis loi- oxer one thousand Methodist students must he extensive and versatile. The Wesley Foundation, in addition to a trailitionally lull Sunday program, offers many oppor- tunities during the week lor religious edu- cation, recreation, anil meditation. The Sunday activities include Church School, Morning Worship with Rev. Robert J- Smith, afternoon open house where people enjoy arious games and activities, Dine- a-mite hour with supper prepared by the students followed by songs, forum in which issues of the day are discussed, and vespers which is the most popular part of all Wes- le ' I ' ouiulation activities antl which has been calletl " the only quiet place in college " . Week-day activities inckule the Si]uare Dance Club, week-end parties and outings, monthly council meetings, a mid-week dis- cussion group, a esper service on Wed- nesda ' e ening, the ' cs1l ' ' Choir ilii-ccted by Margaret Phyfer, Wesley Players, Kappa Phi organization for Methoilist women and Phi Theta organization for Methodist men. The McFarlin Memorial Methotlist Clunxh, just two blocks from the cam]nis on University Boulevard, is the home ol Wesley Foundation, offering an office, lounge and assembK ' room especially lor student use as well as the gvni, the fellow- ship hall anil the sanctuary which are used b ' ex ' cry group. Page 418 First row, left to riglit: Adams, Conrad, Laughlin, Powell, Oliver, B iium. Second roiv: Humphreys, Almond, Bixbv, Jordan, Douslas. f. L L FFICERS of Women ' s Athle- tic Association are president, Patsy Powell; vice-president, Betty Oliver; secretary, Hel- en Jane Laughlin ; and treas- in-er, Judy Conrad. Throut hout the world people are look- ing to the future when men and women will again p ursue their peaceful ways. Mindful of this, American college students of 1946 will dedicate their lives to a more intelligent achievement of democracy that will respect the personality of every indi- ' idu;xl through self-discipline. Through activities offered by the Wom- en ' s Athletic Association young women can contribute effectively to health, labor, and recreation in our American democracy. The social responsibilities are less dramatic than donning a uniform, but they consti- tute one of the vital means for the perpe- tration of our American lieritage. The Women ' s Athletic Association at the University of Oklahoma has adopted four rules for a good sportsman: 1. When you play a game, always wish to win and try to win, otherwise your opponent will have no fun; but never wish to win so much that you cannot be happy without it. 2. Seek to win by fair and lawful means according to the rules of the game, and this will leave you without bitterness to- ward your opponent or shame before oth- ers. 3. Take pleasure in the game e en though you do not obtain victory; for the purpose of the game is not merely to win but to find joy and strength in trying. 4. If you obtain this victory which you have so desired, think more of your good for- tune than of your skill. This will make you grateful and ready to share with oth- ers the honors bestowed upon you, and trulv this is both reasonable and profitable. The purpose of the W. A. A. is to pro- mote a higher physical efficiency among women of this University by fostering an interest in physical education and recrea- tion. This is done in intramural partici- pation and through the various sports or- ganizations sponsored by the association. Page 419 Firsl roic, left to rit hl: Ledeen,, Liebolt, Appleby, Batten, Locke, Byniim, Jackson, Laughlin. Sirond ioia;: Kranzler, Park, Stevenson, Scott, Spradlin, Pakhelt, Montgomery, Fisher. Third fO ' K-: Champion, Boyd, Olvis, Marr, Savage, Epperson, Hazen, Peterson. 1, i, I I - 1, I, I I FFICERS of the Y Cabinet are presidents, Pat Bynum and Harry Locke; ' ice-presi- dents, Kathryn Batten and Ilarolil Hazen; secretaries. Appleln and Bob iMarr; and treasurers, janelle Liebolt and Don U ' oody. Some 2,500 Sooners foiinil that von start the year right — by meetinii. mixing, anti meandering — at the " Y " Mixer, the hrst official conHab of each school ear. A great part ol these students and their friends returned to the " Y " lounge in the I ' nion to participate in the joint YMCA- W ' CA program, whose aim is to ofter guidance tor lullest development in the re- ligious, etlucational and social life of Sooners. The idea for the first intercollegiate stu- dent Christian society came in LS77 when stutient representati es re(|uested the ' MC. to organize a student ilepaitment. Nine years later a student YMCA was formed. The local groups came into be- ing shortly alter the founding of the I ' ni- X ' ersity and the program has been uninter- rupted since that time. Regular weekly meetings of the Fresh- man and Upperclass clubs have provideil stutlents with stuilent. hicultv and " im- ported " speakers touching all subjects of Sooner interest, panels on current campus affaii ' s, imxers, parties — hin anil friends and I acts. ' ekl ' eottee hours sponsoi-eil by the mter-religious council lia -e brought students and faculty members together out- side of the classroom as have the student- taculty bull sessions held in the homes of lacultN ' members under the ilirection of a student committee. In mhhtion to anlnig with ari()us cam- pus dri es, the su|ipoi-t ol the ' oi-ld Stu- ilent Ser iee Fund drixe helps to brmg a concrete realization of the ties that bind the local gi-oups to the state, regional, na- tional, anil worKI mo ements sponsoring student welfare. Behind the work ol the local " V " ai-,,- the YMCA and I ' W ' C.A ad isor boards anil tacult) ami communit contributors, but the responsibility and the moxing force in the program comes I rom the student ' themsehes. Page 420 UFHA EPSiiii nun First roic, left to r ' ujlit: Comfort, Williams, Wells, Ortenburger, McFailand, Jnhiison, Gastineau. Sciond roi : Roseiistein, Graham, Dodson, Ledbetter, Ward, Bynum, Price. Officers of Alpha Hpsilon Delta are president, Barbara Wells; viee-president, Ruth McP ' arland; secretary, Levona Williams; treasurer, Anne Comfort; reporter, Mary Jon Johnson; historian, Robert Gastineau; and sponsor, A. I. Ortenburger. This national honorary pre-medical fraternity was established on this campus in 1936 and has as its aim the offering of recognition to and the serving as a goal for pre-meilical stuilents. 1, 1, Ci, E First roii ' , Irft to r ' lylit: Fanning, Gross, McDonnell, Grieves, Ogden. Second roi; : Macv, Obert, Ziegenhain, lohnson, Baker. This year ' s officers are: Bill (jrie ' es, president; Jack Gross, ' ice-president ; Wes Baker, treasurer. The American Institute of Chemical Engineers was organized in 1908 with the objective of advancing the profession of chemical engineering and establishing high standards of professional ethics. The OU chapter was organized in 1935 and is open to all chemical engineering students. The chapter has been active throughout the war years. Page 421 L 1, I. L First roiu, Uft to right: Schoenig. Larson, Rami, Constant, Farrar, Jeffrey, Thierfelder, Kirkwood, Selhmann. SfioTiif roiv: Crawford, Illume, M ers, Berendzen, Kincheloe, Broker, Brown, Lind. Third roil-: Dotv, Seav, Smith, Miller, Wald, Ciibbs. Fourth roiu: Auerbach, Avistil!. Turner, Brown, Jerkins, Schriever. Fifth roil-: Tavlor, Btrijman, Xelsoii, KU• aiis, Casli, Bollinger, Williams. This year ' s officers are: Chuck Thierfelder, president; Chirk C. Constant, vice-president; Tom Kirkwood, secretary; Wayne G. Jeffrey, treasurer; and C. L. Farrar, sponsor. The OU branch of AIEK, established here in 1912, is open to all students interested in electrical engineering. Its program includes nio ics and talks by visiting engineers, student talks. Held trips, and an annual dinner in Oklahoma City. I, S, M, L First r ois:, left to right: Sims. Oawson, Creech, Difford. Carson, Thacker, I.emon. Si-coiiJ roiu: (iayle, Ilincklev, Rook, Strancc, Jackson, Whitehoiise. ThirJ roiu: Ilarley, I " 1 tinge. Present officers are: L. A. DiHord, presulent; l.eKoy II. Rook, secretary-treasurer; 1!. M. Sims, honorary chairman; and W. 11. Carson, Dean of lingineering College. Student branches ol the American Society of Mechanical l ngineers were foundeil in colleges throughout the country in an effort to afford the student engineer an op|)ortunity to make professional and social contacts early in his career. Stuilent papers are rcail at meetings. Page 422 I. h, S, First roiv, left to rit hl: Gray, Petrik, Gayle, James. Second ro ' ic: Lemon, Nolan, Lignn, Hoffman, Har ' e ' , Coffman. Officers of Institute ot the Aeronautical Sciences are: chairman, Tom Gayle; vice-chairman, Alvin Petrik; St. Pat ' s representative, Samuel Gray; and sponsor, R. V. James. The purposes of the organiza- tion are the advancement and dissemination of kno ledge of the theory and practice of the aeronautical science; the provision to students of the opportunity to become acquainted with the personnel and activities of the I.Ae.S. ; and the fostering of professional consciousness and fellowship. IIIIBH Hi First T01U, left to right: Steele, Carney, De Witte, Young, Davis, McDearmon. Second row: Amrein, Hemphill, Battle, Rayburn, Low. Officers of Lambda Tau are: president, Pat Davis; vice-president, Marvin McDearmon; secretary, Martha Carney; treasurer, Elizabeth Johnson; and faculty advisor, Dr. Dixie Young. An honorary biological medical technology society, it was organized in 1942. The objectives of this organization are to develop a spirit of cooperation and unity among students in this field and to prepare the students to take their places in laboratory technology and in civilian and national defense. Page 423 Mi PHI EPSIlii ' .( loii:, Irfl In rii hl: Shortes, Scott, Mulleiulore, Bates, Sturclivaiit. Srtomi roix:: Roe, Hniildeii, Stewart, Phvfer, Ash, CJentrv. Officers of Mil I ' lii J ' !psil()ii arc president, Eloise MuUcndore; vice-president, l.a erne Sturdi ant; am! historian, Jimiiiie BouKlen. l Iu Phi Mpsilon, national professional honor society, was establisheil in 1903 for the lurtherance ot music anil friendship among the students and faculty members of uni er- sities and colleges ot music. The annual Founder ' s Day Banc]uet was held November L? at the Y.W.C.A. Lounge. iiillli lilEPEilElI GIHS J- ' nst rov:, hit to riijlil: Scatori, Lytic, Summers, Robinson, Pavte, Jackson, Teegainlen, Hassett, ( I arms, Carter, I5rentnn. Siioiiil roiu: Donaldson, W ' liituortli,, Beach, Port wood, Kerr, Scatori, Stni!e -, I.ockett, xuraii. Nicholson. I ' liirJ roil ' : Knox, McFarland, Beach. Helden, t loins, Miller. Rollins, Brenton, Hopkins, T. Billinys. Fourl i roia-: Wadsack, Foreman, llaun, llanjia, Tackwell, Lucas, Dolul, llillerv. Kitchens, Burton. Foster, Krahl, (ireen, (;ill, L iin, B. Billings, Cole, Harper, Wagner, Miller, Smith. lit, Sallie FecLiarden; ice-president, Hett Jack- treasiux ' i-, Nirj inia Hassett; ' ()men ' s I .eajj;ue representatixe, Pat this ear in an ettort to brinn the town coed take their place beside the resident students h nivini; Fifl i roil ' Officers of Norman independent Ciirls are: preside son: secretary, Catherine Robinson; treasurer, Nirj inia ... Pa te. The organization is a social club that was organizei , „ L.t.. ..„i 1 i:f.. Tu :,.|, .,1 ...1. .1. into a more complete school life. The girls plan to their time anil talents to the Uni ersity. Page 424 ICHESIS First roiv, left to rif lit: Smith, Clark, Jordan, Gregory, McCallister, Gannon, Preston. Siiotid roii-: Rowley, Anderson, Adams, Anderson, Barefoot, Bnckbee. Third rot:;: Oj ilvie, Harper, Parker, Smith, Hoover, McElroy, Conk. Officers of ( )rchesis arc: president, Helen Jordan; vice-president, Phoebe Ann Clark; secretary- treasurer, Bette McCallister; and sponsor, Helen Cjregory. This honorary dance organization has chap- ters located at colleges and universities throughout the country. Its purpose is to further interest in mod- ern dancing and to promote ideals of dance in college women. Two annual public performances of Orchesis are " The Juggler f)f Noti ' c Dame " , given at Christmas, an ' J the Spring Concert. PI lui nu First rov.-, left to riiihl: Reynolds, Bogart, Baird, Calmes, Harden, Jones, McDonald. Second roic: -Anderson, ' illiams, Pitts, Lost, Keneman. Third rovi: McFarland, Rice, Allen, Richmond. Officers of Pi Zeta Kappa are president, Joan Calmes; first ice-president, Margaret Baird; second vice-president, Harriet Harden; recording secretary. Vera Jo Bogart; corresponding secretary, Dixie McDonald; treasurer, Mary Alice Reynolds; and chaplain, Reah Paye Jones. This organization is a national honorary interdenominational traternit ' for women and has as its pm pose to enable girls of like ideals and interests to associate with each other. Page 425 iHO [11 .(■ lo rill III: Bienfang, Sommers, Johnson, Broun. Present officers of Rho Chi are president, Ralph Bienfang; vice-president, Dean D. B. R. Johnson; and secretary-treasurer, Blanche Sommers. Rho Chi is the only honorary organization in the school of pharmacy taking both men and women of high scholastic attainment. Its special activities this year were the providing of funiis for the school of pharmac - library and the Militarx Pharmac Museum. HIDlHi [ n First rov;, left to right: Warren, Lmtrell. Ilaozous, Bullett. St ' conJ row: Jones, Morton, Frvc, Carter, Mc.Mistcr. Williams. Present officers of Sei|Ui) ;di Inilian (J uh are chief. .Marga Haozous; and metlicine man, Walter ' illianis. The Se(]uovah I of students at the University who have one thirty-second or mor serve the tribal traditions and ceremonies, and to adopt an polici t I.utii-i.1 ian Club Inilian b w Inch wi ; kee is an ootl. 11 adv per ol wa organi .ati Its purp( ance the 1 inpum, Ruey on composed )se is to pre- ndian nation. Page 42S First roiv, left to right: Craig, Hall, Lee, Fearnovv, Rowell, Swanson, McGonnagle, Schriever. Second roiv: Craighead, Berryman, Swanson, Sheldon, Herald, Quiros, Aimsworth. Third row: Cooper, Schriever, Stewart, Roys, Reed, Richards, Nielsen. SIGIll PI SlGMl Sigma Pi Sigma officers lor this year are: Ralph E. Fearno ' , president; Warren McGonnagle, first vice-president; Lucile Rowell, second vice-president; Kjersti Swanson, secretary; Robert Lee, treas- urer; and William Schriever, sponsor. The Oklahoma chapter of Sigma Pi Sigma, honorary physics society, was organized in 1930. Atomic energy was the subject of a series of open meetings sponsored by the chapter this year. IHillii First roiv, left to rii lit: Cobb, Steinhorst, Prentice, Farmer, Allen, Cullen, Calmes, Briiton, Hamilton. Second roiv: Rimpel, Mitchell, Harper, McCraw, Rush, Delson, Cole, Kilpatrick, Garms, Douglas. Third roiv: Fulton, Hampton, Tucker, Krepps, Cowell, Foreman, Ross, Weaber. Fourth roiu: Frankel, Hollingsworth, llazcn. Be Dell, Mcldrum, Colpitt, Siintli, Mayer. The officers of Thalian are president. Nan Allen; vice-president, Veta Jo Cullen; secretary, Mary Lou Farmer; and treasurer, Joan Calmes. This organization was formed by the Speech department for the purpose of fostering and developing the interest of the students of the LIniversity in the art of reading aloud. Its aim is to stimulate a broader and more general appreciation of oral reading, both as a means of cultural development and as a form of entertainment. Page 427 liiinsi!! nniu First ronjt;. lift In r ' uihl: C ' owell. McCallisu-r, Hean, Patterson, Ilavis. Stiiind rnii-: I)()ii hprt , (iuillian. Jdiilan. nfficcrs ot the University Players are presulent, Nancy Bean; ice-|iresltlent, Bette McCallister; secretary-treasurer, Suzanne Patterson; anci reporter, Madeline DousihertN. L ' niversity Plaxers is an honorarv organization for drama students of junior or senior standing " . To be eligible for membership one must ha e participated in five playhouse productions, the small enrollment, but it was re-organized this year. Dui the War it was disbandetl due to ffliii ' s imn First roiv, tfft to riijlil: Carroll, lloKicH, Dickinson. Snet ' ker, I ' aMe, Sowards, Dawsnn, Sharp. Sicond roiv: (Ma ton, l- ' k-niiiiji, Moore, Frankel, Blossom, Hale, n.niKlas. lurnbull. I ' liirJ roiv: MeCoTikev, larkNtin. Cralle, Cliiles, Weill., Wheeler, rhoMias, Officers ol Women ' s l cague are president, Maxine Dawson; ice-president, Marion Montgomery; secretary, Bernice llolsted; treasurer, Jeanne Snecker; and faculty sponsor, Miss Phyllis At enhoffer. Woi7ien ' s League ser ' es all unalHliated coeils attending the I iii ersit ' of Oklahoma. Its executi e bod is composed ol the presulents ol the mdepemlent houses ami dormitories. Page 428 Razz Advertising Norman ' s Most Modern Jewelry Store Phone 1304 127 E. Main GARNER ' S Photographic Supplies Will be located in this store Page 430 ■? ' ■■ « I Serving O. U. and Nornnan With Dependable Charter and City Transportation " Around the Clock " . Wl th NORMAN CITY LINES We Go A Long Way To Make Friends " OTIS JAMES, Manager univEnsiTvoFOKimm Page 431 This page is dedicated to the memory of Omar Keith Berg- dall, class of 1943. Lt. Bergdall, son of Mr. and Mrs. Omar G. Bergdall, Mono, Oklahoma, was killed while serving with the 80th Division of the 3rd Army in the European theater. While attending the University of Oklahoma, he was an employee of the University Book Exchange. J. C. MAYFIELD. Manager UNIVERSITY BDDK EXCHANGE Page 432 iLi N II VIE iR s inr -V lHq=f:i:i=1;lcl ■X A coed so pretty sat wailing alone, ' Till 600 she called on the ' phone; Her dress once a nness Is now a success — Since 600 brought It back home. f ie man s shop on the campus McCall ' s Campus Shop INTRODUCTION Another yearbook ! Another razz section ! All ' s thev rail lair in lo e and campus columns — am this a campus column. So we extend our heart ' thanks to all the tellas and gals whose iloin ' s fur- nished the dirt loi- tiie digs. No hard leelings? And with all respects to those we slammed, plus a reminder to those we plugged to kindly bring their contributions to the Sooner office, let us begin with tile tales of the campus lassies. DELTA UPSILON HOUSE Men took up much of the time of the girls liv- ing in the D.U. house this year — just as they take up the time of any girl, if she ' s lucky. Interests ran all the way from nice platonic friendships to romances, and on up to engagements. (Mary Hall ' s name should here be linked with friend Bill). Even marriage took a hand with Way- mouth Wall and Evelyn Armstrong. As in most of the other houses, the navy had a firm footing and both officers and enlisted men were well represented. Prominent among the en- signs noticed were Rudy Selbmann and John Chub- buck. As all good things must come to a close, next year this house will once again be occupied by the D.U. boys, home from the wars. Cc L ourle6ii eicome 600 ROOMS 600 BATHS 600 RADIOS at ike OKLAHOMA BILTMORE OKLAHOMA CITY W. E. EK, Manager Pago 434 ' ' ' ■ - - tr- ' i Page i35 iiSii2i E22 H=f« THE STORY OF NATURAL GAS IN OKLAHOMA A bountiful supply of a good flexible, clean fuel at exceptionally low cost is of prime importance to the development and growth of any community. Your community has been in this fortunate position for many years: in that her people and industries have been able to enjoy good natural gas service at rates comparable to the lowest in the entire world. Natural gas service gives you so much tuT so little cost. At 45c per thousand cubic feet and with no minimum charge, you enjoy modern gas service that ' s so amazingly economical you couiiln ' t af- ford to be without it. Like domestic customers, industrial users of natural gas also find it amazingly economical . . . especially when they con- sider the flexibility, speed and the effi- ciency natural gas affoids industrial and manufacturing processes. OKLflHOmfl nflTURflL Natural Gas Service Has Played A Vital Part In The Growth and Development Of Oklahoma Since 1900 DELTA DELTA DELTA Pills and rings have been the most pre alent items in the Tri-Delt House this year; buzzing, as it we re, in and out Hke so many little P-80 ' s. Char- lotte ' rinl le set up liousekeeping with meil stu- dent Don IJrauner ami petite Carolyn checked out tor gootl with a change of Ctillen to Peddycoart in mind. Mac Chisholm and Mary Lou Nichols will stash away wedding bells for Ensigns Chester and Earle, respectively, and Mary Jane Stewart added a gold band to her gold Navy wings from fly-fly boy Spec Spicer. Not to be outdone were Nancy Confer and Ann Scott, who donned frat pins just this spring. Among those chopped for the good of the cause are Ensign Johnn ' Williams, who got the go sign from Joan Grable, and Sigma Chi Dick Conkling, whose heart is Tri-Dclt in spite of what Jean Saunders says. Mary Fay Howard and Pat Saunders are still vague about future plans but, nevertheless, there are some. Likewise, rice and old shoes are in the offing for Betty Kershner and hot pilot Jimmy Le- Gette, Martha Ann " Willie " Williams and Sigma Chi Andv Riddle, Norma Brown and Marvland COMING SOON! SaOOO WATT KOMA Will Blanket Oklahoma! OKLAHOMA CITY ' S 1520 ON CBS STATION YOUR DIAL Page 436 LAmMi a €aAJ titd lja Page 437 JOHNNZINK ARE MANUFACTURED IN FIFTY DIFFERENT TYPES FOR: Refinery Boilers Power Boilers Industrial Boilers Domestic Furnaces Heating Boilers FLOOR FURNACES FOR THE HOME BURNERS FOR INDUSTRY " There is a John Zink Burner for every Heating and Power Need " JOHN ZINK COMPANY 4401 South Peoria TULSA, OKLAHOMA hoy liiniiiy Thompson. With Ehiinc Young, Marv Jane Curtis, A. j. Iliintcr, Gerry Wrinkle, anil Patsy Potter on the prowl lor " something; " hor- rowed and soniethin,i hlue " , it would seem the whole chapter is leaving the old homestead. Even Margaret " George " Humphreys, who is a hard girl to pin down, has been h one Lew Gates. Still holding the lort, howe ' er, are Dorotln jean Neale, Betty Guthrie, Dorothv Henry, anti Phyllis Hellar, who like to play the tielil. This could very well he the case with La ' ita Wrinkle, Mary Lou Royer, and Emmy Scott in spite of their old Navy ties. As for June Hodge and the Phi Delts — well, that ' s something else again. Su- san Sheldon, Joan Fisher, and Cjeorgia Coker ai-e now on the steady list, but who knows what fan- tastic clippings are scheduled for the future? DELTA CHI HOUSE In spite of the fact that the Kappa Sigmas were always disrupting everything to try their persua- sive powers on the Delta Chi ' s gooil-looking house mother, the girls managed to carr - on an almost normal life. I y Lindsay recei ' ed a " carrot " that would make any 20 20 eve blink from Iright. The man Congra tu la tions! SOONERS Wherever You May Go May We Wish For You GOOD LUCK and May Success Be Your Attainment KERR-jyicGEE OIL INDUSTRIES, INC. (FORMERLY KERLYN OIL COMPANY) 2020 First National Building OKLAHOIVIA CITY 2. OKLAHOMA Page 43B Page 439 FOR FINE FOOD IN A FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE Owners R. S. McDERMIT MRS. DELL CARRINGTON Is jiic I)cm|)sc , ami thcrL- arL- hints of March lOi " then ' hells and rice. Same time shdiiKl he ap- proachiiiLi ' " ' ■ Kathryn Sadlo and Dick Jacknian. At least, so It appears, as they are always to he seen tog ' etlur at e ery possihle chance. Estyle Ol- son and Dan i)o ser are also planning the nuptial e ent; theirs will he in June. Cute Shirle - Barhour had a diherent man in the parlor each nit ht until her Prince Charminti; came alonu, — iiaineh ' , A C Don Sei ner. jeane Foster has all her men in her room — [)ictin-es, of course. It has always heen thought that sailors ha e a j irl in exery port, hut looks like Jeane has a sailor in every port. Have any love troubles? Take them to Jane Carnall, the Dorothy Dix of the Delta Chi house. All the lovesick ,i)irls go to her lor ad ice hecause she lias had so much training ami e pei-ience in this Held. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Ex ' eryone agrees that the Alpha Ciams are off to a good start, and credit goes to Betty Sue Neal, Hmogene Applehy, Natalie Plutton, Gladys Stiles, and Jeanne Dodson. They were the first to don the reel, buff, and green ribbons last October, anil COMPLIMENTS OF ACME LUMBER CO. EARNEST (PAT) McCARTY President and General Manager General Offices: Hunt Bldg. TULSA, OKLA. Page 440 CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATES . . . Best Wishes from UnLES MARKET Across from the Post Office Phone 2081-2082 We Deliver since lui (j been a great reacti ating power behind this returning group. " Doesn ' t anyone have a house they want to rent, just any old house? Please, soniebotly help us! " I liose were familiar cries from this group, init they were all for naught — no home. Still they have succeeded in making a name for thcmseh ' es and figuring well in the gay campus life. L nitorms and ci vies were both the vogue as tar as the ACjD ' s were concernetl. Patt ' Nail chose an army man, one Kenneth Nelson; while Pats ' Patton told it to the na y. The marines came through with two steaily daters; the lucky gills were Pat Hyde and Thelma Dickey. Jack illiams anci Mary Ann EKIred, whom all her sisters believe to be made of atomic energy, were a good-looking twosome for an one ' s campus col- umn. Ruth liamrick, Jean and Ikbe Brown, Aiaril n Cairns, and Fayne Bumgarner, just to mention a few, are evidence of the good looks and personal- ity of this new group. Glad to ha -e you, girls! SIGMA CHI HOUSE The men who came o er to the Sigma Chi house were soothed by the girls ' charms from the ap- pearance of things. Lavora Spradlln, the well- WE SALUTE! The 1946 Graduates OF THE O. U. School of Pharmacy ALEXANDER DRUG COMPANY • TULSA • • OKLAHOMA CITY Pago 442 C. F. Miles President W. C. Alston Member Albert Eaton Treasurer Rov L. Sax FORD Secretary Cal Arnold Vice-President We, the members of the State Board of Phar- macy, take pride in the achievements and splendid national reputation of the University of Oklahoma School of Pharmacy and shall do our part in helping it to continue growing as the state of Oklahoma develops. STATE BOARD OF PHARMACY Page 443 I low l rviore kan C uer nmrn Serve You Better and Save You More! 68 Modern Retail Stores Serving the Southwest with High Quality Merchandise at Popular Prices OKLAHOMA FREDERICK MANGUM GUSHING OKLAHOMA CITY CHICKASHA HENRYETTA PAWHUSKA ALVA ANADARKO ENID ADA DRUMRIGHT TEXAS PONCA CITY BLACKWFI I DALHART MIAMI AMARILLO ARDMORE PAMPA DUNCAN BORGER TONKAWA HARLINGEN OKMULGEE LONGVIEW STILLWATER GREENVILLE ADS SEMINOLE McALLEN BARTLESVILLE ALICE CHANDLER VICTORIA SHAWNEE BIG SPRINGS BRISTOW BROWNSVILLE WEWOKA PROWNWOOD GUTHRIE PLAINVIEW SEMINOLE HOLDENVILLE KANSAS WEATHERFORD ELK CITY WINFIELD WOODWARD LIBERAL CORDELL GARDEN CITY CLINTON SALINA FAIRFAX HUTCHINSON LAWTON Mcpherson NORMAN ARKANSAS CITY ALTUS HOLLIS NEW MEXICO SAYRE EL RENO HOBBS CLEVELAND CLOVIS HOBART CARLSBAD C.R. ANTHONY CO. known i irl about campus, took a v w Hctt I ' os- tuiii hcLaiiic a major ' s bride; anti Mar Belle Couch counts the da s till siimmei " when she is to walk clown the mulille aisle. Ik ' tt ' 1 lai-rel antl Christine Lam had oLit-of- town attractions, as tlid Joan Bates. Better still, Gloria Da idson ' s out-of-town admirer explained the situation to his CO., got a discharge, and is now attending O.L ' . So her look toward the mail table has changetl to a listen lor the phone. Ami Jerry Wiles kept on [iret erring the marines. PHI KAPPA SIGMA HOUSE The Phi Kap clan circulated I rom attic to base- ment rec room, al ' ays in search ol lun and laugh- ter, and usually they succeeded in iinding just that. Of course, there wer e outside interests, too, in- cluding their share of the campus lo e life. Marriages Mere no exception to this rule. " George " Guest and John Ilammet were one couple to try out the old adage that two can live as cheaply as one. Then for the gossip sessions came the secret marriage of Martha Prator to Don Hall, but the talk was good and, so they say, is married life. Two other Phi Kap girls, Pauline Michelson Hubba! Hubba! Hubba! Ain ' t O. U. on the Beam? And so is Semco when it comes to fine printing and lithographing effectively planned and produced. SEMCO COLOR PRESS LITHOGRAPHERS . . . PRINTERS B. L. SEMTNER, Pros. 129 N. W. 3rd St. OKLAHOMA CITY Pag© 444 Page 445 TRY MOON ROSE and NU CREST FOOD PRODUCTS Favorites . . . Everywhere You will be delighted with the quality of these products Ask for Them at Your Grocer ' s Exclusive Distributors Tyler Simpson Company Established in 1879 — Incorporated 1902 PrincifKil Office . . Gainesville, Texas BRANCH HOUSES ARDMORE, OKLAHOMA PAULS VALLEY, OKLAHOMA NORMAN, OKLAHOMA FT. WORTH, TEXAS aiul M;i inc Dawson, took the front of the stage when the were niarrietl to (jiis Goldstein and Phi Kap Ariien Dawson, respectively. Four marriages in one house! Wonder what it is they do to men. Among those just looking lor lun was a unique little group — -the Texans ' Cli(]ue. In their ranks were IJehe Hrown, Mary I ' rances Noel, anil Mar- tha Mansheld. Alwa s boasting, always proud — hut, my goodness, enough is enough ! After all, what does Texas have that IIea en iloesn ' t ha e, too? PI BETA PHI Tlicy may li e at 99 Plowed Grounti, but they sure get around! Which ones? Well, let ' s see. Now there are about live rings, so first we will take inventory of the lucky owners. Dottie Mc- Bride captured a Cadet last ear, and now Ex- Cadet Pat Mallor - is iier ring mate. Jolin Keat- ing, that good looking NR( ) that all the girls drool over, is no longer a free man, the reason being Pi Phi Helen Jane Laughlin. C(Jok books will be needed by Dottie come next May, and Helen will be dusting her mother ' s off sometime in June of this year. Pat Burgess has as her ring mate Xavv Hier Bill DODGE and PLYMOUTH Sales and Service IN NORMAN FLOYD EOFF MOTOR CO. CLYDE BLACK FLOYD EOFF Page 446 HADOWS that fall lightl y across sunlit side- walks . . . shadows that pose pretty silhou- ettes against drawing room walls softened by candle light . . . shadows that mark you distinctly 1946. There ' s a new feel to fashion that victory has given us ... a feel of freedom, of adapt- ability . . . Interesting shadows ... . They ' re yours at Oklahoma City ' s Leading Department Store j» Wiyv i ivA M- fv i At.A I ...3H Page 447 Congratulations to you graduating seniors and best wishes for your futures. SOONER 305 W. Boyd DRUG Phone 96 Just Ofi Campus on Varsity Comer Da ' is, aticctiiinatcK known to Iut as the " ( )KI (joat " . I hc ai " c not sure wlun the hells will riii lor thein, hut they think sometime next tall. J-lileen See ers anil Phi Psi I oh Donaiiiic have tricti them ail this yeai-. I- ' irst it was going steaclw then his pni ; ahoiit I ' ehriiary a heautiful ring was atkleJ, antl now the plans are for the linal step in June. Mary Ann Ledbetter topped them all, though, when she married Cjorilon Shiimard by agreement last January. He was a Phi Psi here, and later went to West Point. Now he is somewhere in the Pacihc, and Mary Ann plans to join him as soon as possible. There is aetually another pin besides a Phi Psi pin in the house. It is a Sig Alph iliamoinl; dw l the wearer is Barbara Berry, ex-pres, while the giver was Luke Sewell. Pattv Palmer and Bill (Burger) Holstein are almost to aild their " John Henrys " to the steaciy list. And you never can tell the course of events — it ma be his A.T.O. pin next. LAWSON HOUSE ( )ne room in particular liad a lot of luck this ear, or else the two occupants have good strategy, for both Bernice I luril and Nelda lenner returneil Sooner Graduates... We Salute You — ' As our Leaders of Tomorrow ' ' Milk - Dairy Products - Delicious Ice Cream 2126 BROADWAY OKLAHOMA CITY PHONE 8-2106 Poge 448 Through SEIDENBACH ' S welcoming doors, to 30 Specialty Shops within a Shop . . . four floors filled with the finest names in fashion. Listed are but a few of these famous names, EXCLUSIVELY OURS, to be found nowhere else in Tulsa. Nettie Rosenstein Fashions Nettie Rosenstein JeweliT Louise Barnes Gallagher Philip Mangone Meyer ' s Riding Apparel B. H. Wragge Orrefors Glass Royal Worcester China Hattie Carnegie Cosmetics Hattie Carnegie Furs Lilly Dache Hats Andrew Geller Shoes Palter DeLiso Shoes Thomas Cort Shoes Florsheim Shoes Juvenia Watches Claire McCardell Joseph Halpert Vera Maxwell Schnurer-Cabana Habitmaker Dresses Prince Matchabelli Cosmetics Madame Tewi Handmade Lingerie Laros Lingerie Bryan Hosiery Carlin Boudoir Accessories Dobbs Hats Anthony Blotta Judy ' n Jill Junior Fashions Mark Cross Leather Goods Edelweiss Gloves Quality Street Clothes Edward ' s Children ' s Shoes Caradele Children ' s Clothes Elizabeth Arden Beauty Salon Nettie Rosenstein Handbags Handmacher Suits tiJ a,. :36 6wui Page 449 N .4- ' h G xxrnecs- menj xhop ! I Civilians Once Again! Once again, men are trading their uniforms of the armed forces for the traditional sports clothes of the campus. During the war, Garner ' s was proud to outfit the naval person- nel here at Norman, but they are glad to return to their peacetime occupation of supplying Okla- homa University students with the best clothing in quality, ap- pearance and price. 792 ASP NORMAN after Cliristiiias holidays with brand new spark- lers. While phone calls from both coasts an- noiinccii the arri ' al of sweethearts in ser ice, Joan Waldcn and Ila Dell Yarbro awaited the " recon- ersion " and arrival of their civilian friends. B. K. Barton and Jean Bramlett toyed awhile with the idea of preferring the naval air corps, but hnallv the came to the conclusion that army Hiers ha e that added something. Jean Dutton ' s con crsations to New Orleans with Nic were so numerous that the Bell system was seriously con- templating giving her a private line from Norman to Louisiana, or making her a junior partner in the business. Lucky Roberta Parks got to go to California — and, on top of it, her handsome hubby was there to meet her. And Jean Cassady and Mary Lou Clifton started on that road to matrimony by be- coming possessors of diamonds. The year ' s main social event was a Christmas dance held in the living room, well disguised un- der its winter wonderland robe. Margaret Baird is said to have had a visit from a representative of nearly every rank in ser ice during one weekend. But Betty set some sort of record by having no less than five of the Hugo lads pay her visits. SOONERS We Recommend You Buy All the War Bonds You Can Then See The Best Pictures At the STATE THEATER The Best Pictures Always OKLAHOMA CITY On Robinson between Main and Grand Page 450 ' In The Skirvin Tower Hotel ' » II Fine Clothes -and their Accessories II for " The College Girl " ' Sportswear ' — for all Occasions T ie Shop That ' s Being Quoted " Page 451 Pore . . Wlioleisoiiie o . Refresliiii Safeguarded constantly by scientific tests, Coca«Cola is famous for its purity and wholesomeness. It ' s famous, too, for the thrill of its taste and for the happy after- sense of complete refreshment it always brings. Get a Coca-Cola, and get the feel of refreshment. The pause that refreshes Page 4S2 ■ mw:r " 1 • ' »«»»-. ' x { %aia: A2iiws. J aa -c : Au o f946 rovy [ ui FOURTH AND MAIN DIAL 2-7101 hJdal 5 m « :2: 2 4 BAMA PIES FRESH DAILY WHEN YOU HAVE TRIED THEM ALL FOR BAMA YOU WILL CALL BAMA PIE SHOP 220 S. W. 29th— Phone 3-2172 Oklahoma City, Okla. M. L. NEWSOM — G. D. NEWSOM Owners C. T. BENSON, Gen. Mgr. ALPHA PHI W ' liLther the attraction is a uniform or a civvie suit tile Alpha Phis are fast settling on their " one ami onlies " . In this elite group can be found Hett Conley and Grant Jassnian. It all happened at the NRO party after the gold braid had been attached, but we are inclined to believe that it was Grant and not the added stripe. Frances Capps and Dick Taylor, NRO, never said that they were going steady, but Dick ' s face was seen about the house three nights out of every week-end. For another thought twister try solv- ing Mary James ' problem. She can ' t seem to make up her mind between Bion McBride and Bill Quarles. Then there was always the question of what the attraction was that Acacia pledge, Raymond Scou- fos, held for Lynn Albertson and Lucia Coles. That question was settled, however, when boy Raymond settled on " dark horse " Jeanne Stolz. ROBERTSON HALL In spite of trying conditions, the " Rob " girls seem to get around, and statistics show that this applies to both men and activities. Ever hear of the Dallas game? (Who are we PRINTERS To SOONERS . Since ' ' Way Back When " Sooners have been bringing their printing to The Transcript since 1889, and while we are proud to be Norman ' s pioneer printers, we ' re prouder still that today, in our 57th year, we are equipped and staffed to produce printing as modern as tomorrow. ,,ii I ' . ' " ' ' » THE NORMAN TRANSCRIPT " Norman ' s Home Evening Newspaper " THE TRANSCRIPT PRESS Printing — Stationery — Office Supplies PHONES 1800 Page 454 She ' s Beautiful . . . She ' s Wise . . , She ' s Wearing Clothes From... Page 455 BUPC3X1CCTT7 1.iUT ' - ' T.v -•. HUGHES The Rock Bit that Revolutionized an Industry history of the creation and development of Hughes Rook Bits in an outstaii(Iin chapter in the Oil ludufitrj ' s l ook of progress. From the time the first Hughes Bit was run in 1909, the advaneemeut of rotary drilling methods has depended upon speeinlly designed roek hits maiiufaetured by Hughes. TTiirtv-fiM- cars leadership " in the field " have made Hughes Tools the Standard of the Industry. l u Ae4 f i C(Hn CU H HOUSTON, TEXAS Page 456 The Customer Benefits By Good Management Good business management shows up to benefit the customer of electric service every time! Witness four major rate reductions to this company ' s cus- tomers since 1940 — which saves them $1,750,000 per year, compared with the cost of the same service in 1940. Here is business management at work — striving to reduce the cost of serving you — passing the savings on to the users of the service. ReMaKiloivcdt PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY OF OKLAHOMA 33 Years of Experienced Business Management Page 457 FRED McDUFF • Page 458 Page 459 CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES GREETINGS TO UNDERGRADUATES SECURITY NATIONAL BANK OFFICERS W. H. Patten D. H. Grisso Bert Baggett . John McFarland Dale S. Wood President Vice-President Cashier Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS R. W. HuTTO, Chairman V. C. Bratton George W. Tarter D. H. Grisso George A. Wii.ey W. H. Patten J. Bruc:e Wiley ti-yin,o- to kill.- ' ) , sk some ol the l ohcrtson girls. Putty Nail, for one, will iicxli- lorget it, for she ami her OAO Kenneth Xelson hail (|iiite a niein- orahle time. 1 .ois Brown is the one to ehalk in the eolunm loi- those wearing l ) e-ship rings. Others are on the way, but there are no definite scoops as yet. On the twosome list go Billy Doss and her de- parted johnny O ' Donnoho; Eleanor Kantowski plus her proud car possessor; and Arkansas cutie Mateel McKeiham could go on this list. It cer- tainly isn ' t the lack of men that keeps others off the list; it is just the lack of being able to choose among them. All in all, plus the aid of Phyllis U ' att ' s and Pat Ispocozi ' s record collection, this year was consid- ered a profitable one b ' all of Robertson Hall. HESTER HALL Not to be outdone by their next-iloor neighbors, the Hester coeds came through with equally flying colors. Shirle - Butts and Boyd Landers were com- pletely carried away by this business of going steady, so much so that they made it Mr. and Mrs. tor a holiday surprise. Exclusive Distributors For Oklahoma and Panhandle of Texas FOR SOUTH BEND _ LATHES Lupine L;iUicy— roolroom Xjillics- (Juick Cli;inn« Gctir Ljillics — Precision llcnch J.jkthes — Collet Lathes — Turret Lnllics — I tlic Tools nnd Att«cb- Bcnta. Sizes: 9 " , 10 " , 13 " , IVA " and ll " " winga. with bed lengths from 3 ' to i ' . We Specialize in Welding and Machine Shop Equipment and Supplies Hart Industrial Supply Co. Oklahoma City Borger, Texas Tulsa, Okla. Pampa, Texas Page 460 Feel Like Old Man Time? When studying and classes have made you feel like Old Man Time, it ' s time to come to the Norman theatres where the best in the field of entertainment is yours. Don ' t let your school wor- ries get you down; relax in the comfortable, clean Sooner, Varsity, University and Boomer theatres. J. B. RHEA. Manager SOONER VARSITY UNIVERSITY BOOMER THEATRES Page 46 J For Over 26 Years Your Most Convenient Dealer FORD C DEALER LINCOLN Oiitributer MERCURY 200 S. Hjrvty 2-7172 OKLAHOMA CITY TULSA Bevclcne Jones has an en{i;agcment rin f all right, but she is another one of these girls who likes to be different — she wears hers on the third finger, right hanil. Polly Smith has one, too, but she is more normal about the whole thing and wears hers on the left finger. The lucky boy is Kelly Tabor. It was A. M. vs. Pennsylvania for Thelma Ruhier. Which is it going to be, Thelma? Do ()u want Aggie football player Dan ' an Pool, or vet Al West? To prove that high school flames don ' t always go out, ask Jo Reever, freshman from the City, to show her sparkler. It may be college for Jo and the Navy for her Kenneth Jeldy, but the flame still burns on. All the Hester coeds made plenty use of the phones and records, and express their sentiments that such a wonderful life should never have to be changed. GAMMA PHI BETA The Gamma Phi Campus Crier holds tales of interest this year. Barbara Marshall and Ensign Earl James were married and Florine Cates finally quit taking her Phi Gam pin off and putting it on and settled it permanently. She now has a dia- Honor the Men Who Wear This Emblem They Scored the Greatest of All Victories! impiy ROBBERSON STEEL CO. Everything Steel for Buildings, Bridges and Roads ORNAMENTAL IRON SAFETY TREADS INCINERATORS WIRE FENCES STEEL WINDOWS METAL SCREENS FIREPLACE EQUIPMENT STRUCTURAL REINFORCING STEEL PANS STEEL JOISTS METAL DECK METAL DOORS METAL LATH OFFICE and PLANT 1401 N. W, 3rd ST. — OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. DIAL 2-2173 Page 462 Established Since 1915 OKLAHOMA BILTMORE Oklahoma ' s finest shop . . . college and career fashions . . . authoritative clothes from California and New York ... co- ordinated with accessories and hats of in- dividual styling — Junior and Misses Page 463 We Highlight Beauty MISS ANN lIAliDY, Kappa Kappa Gamma UNIVERSITY STUDIOS 217 W. Boyd Your 1946 Sooner Yearbook Photographer Qik ficfge DAIRY PRODUCTS All That The Name Implies ' -J %. ' S ' Wi li ' t ' I M ill Products URff . ifl That Keep Sooners Healthy Pasteurized Milk Ice Cream Buttermilk Butter Table Cream Qifo £c!!a£ DAIRY Page 465 TESTED BY THE HOURGLASS OF TIME ... to give you quality service — that is the Varsity Book Shop. It is a tradition on the university campus for students to visit the shop " on the corner " when they have books to buy or sell. It ' s a custom based on sound reasons that always brings them to the Varsity shop — the book sellers to the Sooners — for needed books and supplies. VARSITY BOOK SHOP " On the Corner " luoiul to i () with It. Ncota ' illialns ' decision to let I ' .nsiiiii l Klon 1 latliclii he the man in her lite eaused luiniei ' oiis broken hearts. I he pletiffe class had a contest in ortier to deter- iiinie the most treciiient steady-goers — naturalK, Dorothy ConnalK won. Others who did w ell were jane I.ieliolt, Iiiin l]ennet, Maurine Flanagan, l.arry Hansen, anil Arlene Seabrook. As for the loselorn — well, you know there is a limit to paper axailable. GRADUATE HOUSE Veterans ol the women ' s militar ' ser ' ices helped swell the ranks of the Cjradiiate House this ear. Especially remembei-ed are I ' auline 1 lens- ley, Annabea ' illse and I.ois Phi Beta l.a N ' enia Pitts anti Doris Ilenriks kept the girls on the ball trom the acti it stantlpoint, h c Janet Joslin and Jo Temple diil well, romanticalK speaking. Ami Paula HuxoTs diamoml is a Christ- mas present that lasts all ear long. And loi- those who hadn ' t settleil down per- manently, " Personality " (donateil at Ruth Hum- phry ' s expense) as selectetl to pLit the tinal touches on " ye olde technii|iie " . Phillis Thompson thought that this travel b MORNING • SUNDAY • EVENING TULSA WORLD • TULSA TRIBUNE OIL CAPITAL NEWSPAPERS Page 466 We ' ve Got Our Honorable Discharge, Too! Post War Plans Are Now A Reality at Gaso Pump and Burner Around the clock, from Pearl Harbor to V-J Day, GASO ' S plants and employees went all out for Uncle Sam — pro- ducing the famous Portable Pipelines for the Army Engi- neers which delivered the Gasoline and Oils to our War Machines at the fronts. Now! we ' re going all out, and working around the clock for our many friends and customers who were neglected while we were serving. Again GASO PUMPS are being produced for peace time needs, and are being shipped into every oil producing country of the world. GASO PUMP AND BURNER MANUFACTURING CO. 902 E. First Street TULSA Phone 3-9146 Page 467 Famous for Young Fashions for 35 Years .... Dresses . . , Coats Suits Furs Shoes , . . . Hats Sports Togs and Accessories UADDY KATZ intcrurhan ami bus hail to ro, ami sinci.- tlic strikes works ! ) ActLialK the grails rcalK ihdii ' t scciii hkc ilL ' u;rce ,L irIs at all. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ' ' lRn the men returnecl to the eampiis at the semester, it wasn ' t really to the campus, hut to the Kappa . :rls. or so they say. l " or those excitinif moments there are the tales ot Pat Ll() il and Mary Ann I ' anner concerninti their mutually snared man, the atKentures ol Aniamla Heetwood, who steatlies Sigma Chi Bob Conkling, and the trials of Bobb McCo ' ' s trxinii ' to be true to her John. Along the line of sparklers I ' daine Johnson took to tlie stars uhen she received a Tiffany diamond ring from her West Pointer tluring June Week, rile weilding hells will ring out soon for Carohn l.ytle and Jane Rippel, and, almost there hut not quite, would he the classification for Jackie Bram- lett and her med school beau. Norma Parker was pinned to Dick (jiraud for about a week. Mav ' e ask what happeneil to end it so suddenly? Nancy Bean turned another Kappa man (Logan (jarnett) out to graze, when she tlecided that Bill Jones should take his place. Guarding the Health Welfare through generations of SOONERS • SWIFT ' S ICE CREAM CO Page 468 COMPLIMENTS OF NATIOHAL TANK COMPANY TULSA, OKLAHOMA ftl Oil- Water Emulsion Treaters OiL Gas and Water Heaters Oil-Gas Separators Pressure Vessels Bolted Tanks Welded Tanks Wood Tanks Armco-National Casing Tite-Line Couplings BRANCHES, STOCKS AND SERVICE IN ALL IMPORTANT OIL FIELDS Page 469 GOOD LUCK TO THE Graduating Sooners GILLIAM PRESCRIPTION SHOP Med. Arts Bldg. 2-6448 205 W. Commerce 2-2519 Where to Buy . . . TYDOL GASOLINE VEEDOL MOTOR OILS UNIVERSITY SERVICE STATION No. 1 Corner Main and University Blvd. NORMAN SERVICE STATION Hwy. 77 and Robinson UNIVERSITY SERVICE STATION No. 2 Hwy. 77 and Boyd VAN PICK SUPER SERVICE STATION Crawford and Comanche Phone 36 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE Class of ' 46 PHILLIPS RESTAURANT MR. MRS. JOE M. BRENNAN, Owners 116 E. Main Phone 610 Life, Accident Health and Hospital Insurance Complete Personal Insurance Protection for Individuals, Family Groups and Employed Groups STANDARD LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE CO. Formerly Hospital Insurance Com|itiny 18th Floor Apco Tower Phone 2-5285 W. R. EMERSON. Pros. P, C. DAMAN, V..Pres. Ann I liircly MirprLsuii LNcryonc w lien she tDok Bill Oticn back, or was it icc crsa? y iul lor the .surprise cndinj vc will say that Marioric . nioKl at heart remained true to her Annapolis Jack ( Phi (iaiii) Jones. SIGMA NU HOUSE (iaiety pre ailetl this ear at the .Si ma u house with a send-off get-together earh in the fall at which Tex Beneke ' s Gremlins supplied dance music. As the year progressed, so did the girls ami loin- got diamond rings for their eftorts, and e en those who were most en ious luul to admit that jewelry was better than " E ' s " . Rohbylee Burns, who became the house ' s BWOC lor her performances in " lM Sister Ki- lecn " and " Angel Street " , was followed to re- hearsal ( anil e er where else) by Ted Soule. An- other familiar twosome was Ann Kellgore and Jim Garner. House prexy, Ella Mae McConkev, didn ' t con- fine her abilities to a single Held, and before the term was w ' ell under way, she became a member of Kappa Phi, Methodist fraternity. (P.S. — She also collecteil one of the aforementioned engage- ment rings. ) PHOTO SUPPLIES Wholesale and Retail Eastman Kodaks, film, movie equipment and supplies, Ansco products, cameras, film, paper, chemicals, Defender pa- per and iilms. " Everything for the Photographer " OKLAHOMA PHOTO SUPPLY CO. 315 North Broadway Ph. 2-1156 CONGRATULATIONS. SOONERS We ' re Always Backing You! Southwest Machinery Company Distributors of Caterpillar Equipment OKLAHOMA CITY — TULSA — HOBART Page 470 ALPHA XI DELTA The most aiiia ini tiiinu, of the car to take place down Alphazi way ■;ls the isit of a ixal Van Johnson to Bettc Brenz. " Bahy-boy " , as he is kno ' n to her, or that " sighman " , as he was known to the others, was in person a six-footer and definitely handsome. As is the usual thing, the postman was a most popular visitor to the Alpha .i house. lie fre- quently brought letters aildressed to Miss W. W. Schritter. Ask Elnora what " V. V. " stands for and see Russell for details of how to make a girl mad in one eas ' lesson. Tiiis ' ear Shirley Bar- bour ' s letters kept coming hack loi- more postage. The ' must think the post office ne er weighs let- ters! Charlotte North is pi-actleing up lor " that home of her own " with Gene. Ma is Doughty and Bob Miller, though not quite to that stage, are still a popular and most interesting couple to consider for the year. ALPHA TAU OMEGA HOUSE " Sug " Appleb ' continued taking as good care of her girls this year as she lias since the ATO ' s yi:nt oft to war and left a d()rmitor ' (or tiirls. NU-FLO Plasticized Finish The Paint of the Future Will not Crack, Peel, Blister. Dries to a hard, tile-like finish. Sun-Proof, Fade-Proof. 66 COLORS ... 66 Car Enamel that sets dust free in 20 minutes. Floor Paint — House Paint — Enamels. Clear Liquid Plastic for all surfaces Sheet Plastics in all thicknesses. LIFETIME PLASTICS 10 Soulh Robinson Phone 2-3777 OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. DiCKERSON DE WEES Super Service PHILLIPS " 66 " PRODUCTS Wholesale — Retail Phone 3-9527 10th Harvey OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. MOHAWK OIL CO. Wholesale Gasoline and Lubricants PHONE 3-9527 TOL DICKENSON JEWELER Fraternity and Crested Jewelry 327 W. Boyd Tel. 577 . . . AND . . . TOL ' S BOWLING LANES 587 Buchanan Tel. 108 ALL FORMS LIFE. ENDOWMENT. ANNUITIES AND EDUCATIONAL POLICIES L. C. MERSFELDER, State Manager KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE CO. 1162 First National Bldg. OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA BOOKS Model Airplanes, Greeting Cards, Out-of- TowTi Newspapers, Magazines, Books, Stationery, Toys, and Games Browse Around STEVENSON ' S BOOK STORE 119 West Main 2-4296 Open Evenings, Sundays For the Convenience of Our Customers MEMBER Drive-in ervice iHl .:R|llVEi.:riliNiiiiiBiAi ' N ' !K,i.,NG s E RiJiMiiiligll OKLAHOMA NATIONAL BANK 228 West Commerce in Capitol Hill Olclahoma City Page 471 Congratulations, Sooners — from LAWTON Congralulations, Sooners, on your fine record of scholastic achievement during the year, 1946. Your University friends from Lawton are proud of your record and the contributions you have made toward giving the University of Oklahoma a prominent place in the scholastic world. Lawton congratu- lates the graduating class of 1946 on their perseverance in working toward and achieving a worthwhile goal. We are proud to present the following choice and enrolled in the University of BARBARA ADAMS VIRGINIA JANE BALMER HAZEL LEE BECKER BARBARA ANN BLACK CAROLE LOUISE CHILDS LEN NORVEL COURCIER JAMES FREDRICK DODSON, JR. SANDRA HANO GENE HESTER CLARA VIOLA KING JOHN HENRY LATTIMORE CHERRY FLO LEDGERWOOD Lawton students who made the wise Oklahoma. WALKER JACK LOGAN WILMER JAY MILLER LEILA B. NAGEL NELVA PAULY MARGARET H. PHYFER BERTON J. SCULL MARY EVELYN SMITH JOAN HAMMOND STAUFFER FRED HEADLEY THOMAS G. HERB TRUE PEKA ROBIN YARMUK WREATHA JOAN YARMUK This page is sponsored by the following friends of the University: AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK JAKE WITZEL LAWTON CONSTITUTION CURLEE ' S BOOTERIE FORD - MERCURY - LINCOLN GREEN PHILLIPS CHEVROLET CO. Page 472 It ' s still a race with jack Roberts, Dorothyle McClure, and Ona Jane May as to which will make it down the middle aisle first. And Charm Fox is working, on the good neigh- bor policy by keeping constant company with Juan Amador. Bette Jo Hetzler is . ' ' 7;7 writing scripts for the radio school. Betty Jo ' aiighn and " Uncle Billy " Hargrave and Loretta McCary and Bill Gates were making happy twosomes as the year rolletl on. While there was some discussion about whether Minnie Wester was carrying the torch for a mem- ber of the V-12 unit, Mary Clark surprised every- one bv deciding to go steady with Paul. NEWMAN HALL Newman Hall certainly hauled down its right- ful number of " big dogs " this year. Berneice Hoi- sted, house president, took time off from swinging the gavel to participate in Hestia, Oikonomia, and be secretary of both Omicron Nu and the Women ' s League, and commander of the Cadettes. Phyllis Dale managed to be in Alpha Lambda Delta and Pick and Hammer, plus being secretary of Kappa Psi and presiilcnt of Delta Chi. mm liiP " COATS DRESSES SLACKS SUITS SKIRTS BLOUSES 1 1 1 N. Robinson — Hales Bldg. OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. Congra tu la tions, Graduates! From Norman ' s Only Independent Theatre A period of enjoyable entertainment is ahead for you and your friends every time you come to Norman ' s independent theater. Through the years the Oklahoma theater has been steadfastly offering you a film series which includes comedies, mysteries, romances and adventure — all-around entertainment. THE OKLAHOMA THEATRE MRS. JUANITA B. BERRY. Owner JACK A. CROOKS, Manager Page 473 2), ' f vtawiic u muersit We, the merchants of Norman, hereby endorse a six-fold blue- print for University progress through increased enrollment, building programs, veterans service, scientific research, indi- vidual guidance, well-rounded program of student activities. H. S. McCURLEY JEWELRY ANCHOR TAP ROOM JACK PACE AGENCY " Norman ' s Jeweler " " Where Friends Meet " Real Estate — Loans — Insurance 123 E. MAIN PHONE 1169 PHONE 665 or 666 LINDQUIST TIRE SHOP Norman ' s Tire Specialist Since 1922 217 W. Main HALE ' S DEPT. STORE 126 E. MAIN REXALL DRUG " The Family Store " 206 E. MAIN PHONE 162 LANDSAW FURNITURE CO. 128 W. MAIN PHONE 872 JOHN E. GOODNO JEWELER City National Bank Bldg. PHONE 107 G G CLEANERS " Cleaners That Clean " 17 E. MAIN PHONE 497 GULP ' S MUSIC— APPLIANCE— FURNITURE 109 E. MAIN PHONE 191 FRED EVANS TAILOR SHOP 578 BUCHANAN PHONE 459 DYMOND CAB CO. PHONE 270 THOMPSON FURNITURE COMPANY 123 W. MAIN NAIFEH ' S FOOD MARKET 217 E. MAIN PHONE 706 CITY PLUMBING CO. STRATEGIER SON ACME CLEANERS " We Strive to Please " 18 W. MAIN PHONE 412 NORMAN MOTOR PARTS COMPANY 313 E. MAIN PHONE 307 SAM WEST REAL ESTATE 229 W. MAIN PHONE 14 RITE-WAY I. G. A. SUPER MARKET M P STORES JESS WALDEN CLEANERS 310 E. MAIN JOHN MORRISON 303 E. MAIN PHONE 112 112 N. PORTER PHONE 464 Page 474 % ueDnniA am 2p ti As the University goes forward in training citizens for profes- sional fields and service to the state, we as Norman business men will keep pace. ALLARD CLEANERS 309 E. MAIN PHONE 230 PURITY BAKING COMPANY Bakers of Purity Dandy and Harvey ' s Enriched Bread OKLAHOMA DISTRIBUTING CO. 221 E. GRAY PHONE 3424 HOOVER FASHION SHOP Style and Fashion Within Your Budget 111 E. MAIN PHONE 2960 NORMAN HARDWARE COMPANY " If It ' s Hardware You Want, See Us " PHONE 188 228 E. MAIN NORMAN FURNITURE EXCHANGE New and Used Furniture Stoves — Mattresses — Lamps PHONE 136 1 1 3- 1 1 5 S. PETERS HILL SHIPE SHOE STORE 122 E. MAIN F. O. MILLER INSURANCE — NOTARY PUBLIC Phone 59 First Natl. Bank Bldg. SOONER CHEVROLET COMPANY Finest Equipped and Manned Service Department in This Section of the Country 330 E. COMANCHE PHONE 21 H. D. ADAMS GROCERY Charge Accounts — Free Delivery 325 E. COMANCHE PHONE 181 BLACK MOTOR COMPANY A. D. (AD) BLACK Authorized FORD Dealer 126 N. PORTER PHONE 2411 E. F. SHERMAN CHAMPLIN SUPERIOR SERVICE MAIN AT U. S. 77 PHONE 644 CAMPUS PHARMACY " Serving Sooners for 18 Years " 796 ASP COFFEE CUP Hamburgers — Plate Lunches Short Orders 309 WHITE McCALL ' S SUPER FOOD MARKET 301 WEST MAIN STREET PIONEER GRILL " Where the Best People Dine " 120 E. MAIN PHONE 727 AMERICAN EAGLE CAFE 215 W. MAIN MAESTRI WHOLESALE COMPANY 211 W. MAIN PHONE 836 MODEL SHOE REPAIR 115 E. MAIN PHONE 626 POTTS WILLCOX ICE CREAM Fountain Service — Booths Plenty of Parking Space 230 N. PORTER Page 475 A " i Nfl CURTIS Are Portraits of Perfection Suite 421 Apco Tower Phone 3-8635 Oklahoma City Kjersti Swanson occupicel her iL-isurc moments by luinji secretary of Si fma Pi Sigma, a member ot the StiKJent Senate, vice-president of Westmin- ster Fellowship, and a " Who ' s Who-er " . Ciloria Swanson conlines lier extra-curricular ac- ti " itii ' s to Sigma I ' i Sigma, being secretary of Westminster I ' ellowsliip, and being in " Who ' s Who " . Not to be left out, Mary Alice Coogan was in Lambda Kappa Sigma, Drug Store Cowboys, OU Pharmaceutical Association, and Galen. But several girls have left since last year to settle down with the men of their choice. Among them are Paula Cheatom, Mattie Lee Llardv, Kathryn Loy, Barbara Rice, and Beth Newport. DELTA GAMMA I lie anchor girls managed somehow to sail through another year. At least they are still kick- ing over at the old DeeGee hangout. Johnny Morrow stopped occupying a seat in the l).(i. living room week-end nights when he started taking his girl, Wynona L rice, out for a spin in his Model-A. Problem child pledge was Margie Sloan. She kept a sparkler shining on the special finger, and OKLAHOMA CITY. OKLAHOMA PUEBLO. COLORADO Proud to be in the Drug World of the Southwest THE FOX-VLIET DRUG COMPANY Service Wholesalers For Over 40 Years " Newer Lines " " Faster Service " " We Salute the Student, Returned Veteran, Pharmacist in the Armed Services, and Our ' Home Front ' Pharmacist " WICHITA. KANSAS ALBUQUERQUE. NEW MEXICO Page 476 " The Most Popular Place on the Campus " • CENTER OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES • Operated to Serve the Interests of Students CAFETERIA AND FOUNTAIN ROOM, GAME ROOM, LOUNGES, UNIVERSITY BOOK EXCHANGE, UNION MART, BALLROOM, MEETING ROOMS, WNAD RADIO STATION, LUNCHEON AND DINNER SERVICE, HEADQUARTERS OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, OFFICES OF THE COUNSELOR OF MEN AND COUNSELOR OF WOMEN, AND OFFICES OF MAJOR STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS TED M. BEAIRD, Manager OKLAHOMA HILLYER FREELAND, Ass ' t Mgr. emona I UNION Page i77 SEMINOLE SALUTES The University of Oklahoma for its meritorious achieve- ments and outstanding educational standards during 1946. We are proud to present the following Seminole county students who made the wise choice and enrolled in the University of Oklahoma. NANNIE FLO ALLEN FREADA MARGARET ANDERSON MAJEL CARPITCHA COLLEEN CRAVENS JAMES HENRY GARNER LA JOY VON GARRISON O. B. GROOMS RUTH M. HAMRICK MARGARET ELIZABETH KILLINGSWORTH CLAUDE DALE KLAPP DORIS MADDOX JOANN CHRISTINE McANDREWS MARY LOU MIDKIFF WAYMOUTH SCHARLENE NALL GAYL PAIR FRANCES PIPKIN DOLORES HELEN RAY GEORGE FRANKLIN RICHMOND CARL STURGIS SCHREINER, JR. HENRY F. SCHREMER WANDA ROSE SKINNER GERALDINE SULLIVAN WILLIE RAY YARBROUGH DORIS COLLEEN ADCOCK PEGGY J. BURNETT MARY ALICE CHISHOLM JESSIE FA YE FLORER LEE ANN HAMMONS MARY ADELINE INGRAM KENNETH R. KEESEE JOAN LOONEY VANCE MANIRE MARIELLA McCOWN PAULINE NICHELSON SUZANNE PATTERSON FRANK B. PHILLIPS, JR. HELYN REYES BILLIE JEAN SMITH MARJORIE JANE STEWART GRETA WHEELER WHITE This page is sponsored by the following h-iends of the University SEMINOLE MOTOR SALES COMPANY CLARK-DARLAND COMPANY Furniture and Hardware THE DUNLAP COMPANY CHESTER GATES AGENCY FIRST STATE BANK MARTIN MOTOR COMPANY Page 478 at the same time kept " operating " with the help of Rustv Kirchoft, Phi Kap pledge, and Johnny Johnson. NRO. Gracie Cowell and her NRO boys, of whom Bill Kiibeck was rated highest, were always seen occupying at least one table in the Union. In general, the Navy haunted the D.G. house quite frequently until the boys found out the an- chor on the sun porch floor wasn ' t there for them. Not forgotten arc those frequent pairs. Even a casual bystander would not ha ' e faileil to notice Joe Looper and Winifred Wilson, Jim Sterger and Carolyn Webster, Bill Clifford and Margaret Killingsworth, and Pat Dobry and Bobby Henry with several different ones. KAPPA ALPHA HOUSE Activity kids flourished at the KA dorm this year. Prominent among those who kept a finger in all University pies were Ruth Kramzler, a mem- ber of Westminster Cabinet, A.W.S., and house prexy; Janie Harrell, a beauty queen, Spanish Club member. Psychology Club and Soonerette member. Phyllis Miller took an interest musi- cally speaking in Sigma Alpha Iota and the Or- chestra as well as being an VTA member, and GLASS FOR EVERY NEED AUTO GLASS DESK AND FURNITURE TOPS WINDOW GLASS STRUCTURAL GLASS GLASS BRICK STORE FRONT CONSTRUCTION MIRRORS DYKE BROS. OKLAHOMA CITY 435 S. W. 9th Phone 3-1365 FLORA M. THOMPSON, Mgr. " Mexican Food Special Arrangements Made for Parlies • A Special Invitation to All Students AMIGOS at the A Real Touch of Old Mexico ORIGINAL MEXICAN DISHES STEAKS CHICKEN and other American Dishes Station E-A-T Broadcasting Good Food Cor. Boyd and Classen Phone 2237 Page 479 I.orctta Sti .za vt)rkcd on tliL ' Daily staft ami on Frontier Week committees. But activity clidn ' t take a hack seat to romance (though romance usually occupies the hack seat anyway). The weilded maidens include Kay Lay, Irmalee Thomas, anil Joan Lima. Madeline Dougherty accepted a Sigma Chi i n while Dot Graves and Janie Hairell took third-finger dia- monds. Loretta Stiz a and Ph ll Miller kept their eyes peeled for one true lo •e — perioel. DELTA TAU DELTA HOUSE Was it pep or judo that put Doug Sile on crutches the day after the mixer in mid-January when he tried to keep up with Janet Fleming, president .■ ' Some of that same energy has a hold on Marilyn Reynolds. The poor girl is trying to make the post office department show a profit this year with her twelve letters per diem. The navy held down top hilling all year. Ru- mor has it that Barbara Terry ' s planned trip to Nevada next summer has been influenced by an NRO. Further show of strength by that service was given in Ethel Kasner ' s and Marjorie Well- born ' s combined interest in the north base. Christmas came but the usual present-tratling apparently stopped between Gladys Stiles and a Delta Tail — seems they came to the well-known parting of the ways. But there is still a red con- -ertiblc in the li es of Lirjorie Carlow and Norma 1 liiikle. CHI OMEGA " Pledge Chi O and hook your man — or men, as the case may be " will be used again next fall as bait for poor, sweet, innocent little rushees who came to college for just that reason. In past his- tory the Chi 0 " s had " proof in the puiklin ' " . What proof do they ha e this time? Ortman and Ann Keeslar, with their Na men, Chai ' he 1 lean] ami Bob Stover, gone, roomed and ept together in lonely companionship. Their morale was kept up by Hashing " de ice " at e ' ery- one every three or four minutes. Lettie Griswold luul better luck, lor Bob Haddon was on campus and she couUI show off her ring and man at the same time. Betty Bob Angerman has a private phone in her room — the express reason being her nightly long ilistance call from Jim Bayless. To add to the telephone confusion, the three " Jodies " (Meeks, Moore, and Ilarmel) all rushed for expectetl calls MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT nalBanr INSURANCE CORPORATION OFFICERS PHIL C. KIDD President E. H. STUBBEMAN Vice-President CHARLES S. SMITH Vice-President W. D. LAMAR Vice-President T. JACK FOSTER Vice-President GEORGE W. NOLAN Cashier E. V. KUWITZKY Assistant Cashier MAURICE CROWNOVER . . Assistant Cashier ELODA WHEELER .... Assistant Cashier NORMAN. OKLAHOMA DIRECTORS Charles S. Smith Chairman Phil C. Kidd Majok p. Kmu W. D. Lamar John E. Luttrf.ll T. Jack Foster Dr. R. DeBarr E. H. Stubbeman iiiiiMiitiiimiihKiiiiiin Page 480 The Oklahoma Daily Has 100% Student Coverage Drawing freely upon the vast news gathering sources of the Associated Press and supplemented by the news gathered by the students of the school of journalism who write, edit and publish it, the Okla- homa Daily prints and delivers to stu- dents five mornings each week a cover- age of campus, Norman, state, national and international news. The Oklahoma Daily offers to Norman and Oklahoma City merchants, who use its columns for advertising, 100% cover- age of the campus and campus area — a coverage not duplicated by any other advertising medium. Every student is a paid-up subscriber. The student market is a wealthy one and actual figures spent by students each month reaches into thousands of dollars. The smart merchant, realizing this, puts his advertising dollar where it does the most good — and makes his profits on the rapid turnover. So remember this " surplus " market when planning your next advertising campaign. THE OKLAHOMA DAILY Member of the Associated Collegiate Press Member of the Associated Press PUBLISHED FOR AND BY THE STUDENTS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA Page 481 WELCOME TO The Sign of A Good Food AMERICAN-MEXICAN DISHES Tap Room and Private Balcony for Banquets and Parties Phone 77423 " A Bit o[ Old Mexico in Oklahoma " SOONERS We Extend You a Very Personal Invitation to the MONTERREY RESTAURANT HARRY HUGGINS, Owner Terminal Arcade — 311 W. Grand — Okla. City at the same time; and, often as not, talkeil to each other ' s date by mistake. Rosie Jones kept lier ilatebook tilled weeks in advance. Speaking of datebooks — Jacqiie Smith spent all her spare time confusing the poor guys at Ft. Sill — just couldn ' t keep those dates straight. No ' she has a biMiul new book waiting for eager admirers. LOGAN HOUSE Now it can be told why the girls at Logan stag- gered through each day with large dark circles rimming their mascara. Phone calls were bad enough, mid-term graduates failed to improve the situation, and such minor mishaps as Betty Freps- ley ' s bang cuttings, Gloria Martin ' s ghost tales, and the three males IVlarge Cassiday needed to keep her occupied didn ' t simplify matters. To get away from it all, Jane Sibley and Bea Moravec trudged to Holmberg, where the noise was at least musical (unquote). The gay union- ology maj ors, Jo Spar, Marjorie and Kathy Homer, were as happy as anyone, tho ' they might lack Donna Ste enson, and Patty Dawson ' s in- genuity for being seen at the Oklahoma Club. And so another year here has passed. Don ' t sav it hasn ' t been fun — we alreadv know it. LOCKERS In keeping with their high standards for giving their cus- tomers the best possible service, the Norman Ice and Cold Stor- age Company has installed the modern economy and health service . . . Frozen Food lock- ers. Buying of food-stuffs during the seasons when there are sur- pluses will give the Frozen Food locker renters financial savings and a more healthful winter diet. The Norman Ice Cold Storage Company will continue to give their customers depend- able ice and cold storage ser- vice. Norman Ice Cold Storage Co. 107 W. COMANCHE PHONE 1313 Page 482 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Alpha Chi " Krc " girls, from all reports, had a most gay year. Solid evidence is the fact that eight girls donned glittering sparklers on the so- reserved third finger, left hand. They include Ginny Channell, Ann Crile, Mary Mull Roberts, Sue Grain, Ginny Rine, Dorothy Warkentin, Mary Maud Peters, and Doris Gulp. For all little Alpha Ghi girls who haven ' t reached the ring stage we have the following: Joe Johnson came back from the wars to Betty Lou Porter, to occupy the striped love seat in the AX living room; Mary K. Marks made all the NRO parties with none other than Louis McGregor; Bill Llickman needed only one date with Dorothy Hartman to know that she was the girl for him. There is a white star of Sigma Nu, belonging to Bob Oliver, and its proud wearer is Patty Mullins. Ginny Warren and lier western hombre, Jack (Galifornia) Boyle, decided to eliminate the girl back home, which suits Ginny just fine. And Jerry Haker, who hands out a mean line, met his Water- loo in Beth Kirkpatrick. BETA THETA PHI HOUSE When the Betas occupied their house in pre-war Cover for the... 1946 SOONER DESIGNED AND PRODUCED BY KINGSPORT PRESS, Inc. KINGSPORT, TENN. , ,„.y WM J ' WWS«f ' WM This is the 16th Year We Have Safely Transported the SOONER Yearbook from Iowa Without Damage! THOMPSON HO«nC a STOMCE Bonded and Insured Transpor+a-Hon 226 W. MAIN NORMAN, OKLA. Page 483 THE SOUTHERN FLORAL SHOP On the Campus MRS. EULA HOLLINGSWORTH Owner 317 W. BOYD EDWARD MURPHY Manager PHONE 1000 (lays, boys were everywhere. And now, e " cn though girls are staying there, the boys still hang around. Evidence? Tomnie Joe Lambertson, Gordon Clark, Glenn Morris, and Gavle Farmer ought to make you believe it. And, of course, Chita Roberts was chaperoned by Bill Weaver. As the boys streamed back from overseas, the Beta barn girls streamed to the front door to meet them — the first ones there were Barbara Rock- wood, Janie Olney, and Virginia Davis. An (ine who has been inside the house would testifv that not just the Marines can ha -e a situation well in hand. The Navy did rather well for itself, too, thank you. And the house was well taken care of from other standpoints — scholastically, Elizabeth Ed- win set a good example; then Francelle Rice helped run the UAB, Marian Montgomery looked to the political scene by being president of Wom- en ' s League, and Levona Williams kept tab on religious functions through the Inter-Religious Council and being president of Wesley Foundation. ACACIA HOUSE The Acacia House girls spent the year buz ing around the campus. And it seems that there is one girl, Majel Carpitcha, Avho tloesn ' t live for tlie THE COLLEGE SHOP 321 W. Boyd Phone 925 piia«MKiaiiaiaiaigiisiisiiaKisiigisiisiigisiisiigigKiwiHiHigiiaiaKisiiaiia[agaBiisi " • Men ' s Wear • Sporting Goods • Cleaning and Pressing STUDENT SERVICE TO STUDENTS Hi }; :: :: ;: :: n a i: i: n ): » :: a a a a it n n it it u it it if it it it it it it it a it:i{| Something to Shout About! Yes, our selection of gifts for every occasion is something to shout about. We can also point with pride to our large collection of the latest records. Music and Gift Shop 102 EAST MAIN PHONE 647 Page 484 Union alone. Her first love is plant science, and her second is one of her teachers. Then there is Jayne Driimmond, who studies night and day, but it ' s not an education she ' s working on — it ' s those mysterious letters she receives every day from her Ted in Chicago. Any music lover would enjoy (?) the songs sung in front of the house by Peggy Cox and Bob Adams. Una Lee Hilton and Cecil Barton, Thel- ma Reeland and Harold Gonrad spend their even- ings in front of the house, but they aren ' t singing. Pat Lauterette finally hooked Harvey Leong, and the gold band goes on In June. Congrats ! Carol Baker, the girl with pull, seems to have pulled Bob Schweitzer from Indiana to OU — or ma be it ' s the climate that he likes. Libby Stoppard, described as " tiny, but person- ality plus " , is proof of the old saying, " Dynamite comes in small packages " — just look at what she docs to the south base ! KAPPA ALPHA THETA The Thetas started the year oft with the same old gush — " Don ' t you love our old English type house? " It ' s old all right and although it netted them numerous pledges, everyone else knows they ' re too Scotchy to paint the thing! PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE PHONE Page 485 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE TAXI 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 PHONE 300 300 300 300 300 300 300 300 300 300 300 300 300 300 300 PHONE 300 300 PHONE 300 300 PHONE 300 300 PHONE 300 300 PHONE 300 300 PHONE 300 300 PHONE 300 300 PHONE 300 300 PHONE 300 300 PHONE 300 300 PHONE 300 300 PHONE 300 300 PHONE 300 300 PHONE 300 Ckuken IN THE Rough ' When the game is over, let ' s go out the side exit and be first to get to Beverly ' s for hot Chicken In the Rough. 75c Seats 250 Beverly ' s Drive In I BIk. No. State Cdpitol Beverly ' s Grill 209 West Grand Beverly ' s Gridiron 1207 N. Walker Beverly ' s Waffle Shop 417 W. Main New and Different THE HOME OF RANCH BURGERS ALSO COPYRIGHTED Honor the Wearer of This Emblem {rfUJ POTATO CHIPS Doing Our Best to Meet the Demand 1112 N. W. 5th Phone 2-3620 OKLAHOMA CITY Prescriptions .... Our Specialty The Lindsay Drug Store has always stood for the best in quality and ser- vice. Prescriptions are carefully com- pounded under the expert supervision of Jas. S. Downing. For speedy deliv- ery service, call the Lindsay Drug at 362. Dubarry and Elizabeth Arden Cosmetics LINDSAY DRUG STORE JAS. S. DOWNING— The Druggist WEEK ENDS — ALWAYS THE Colontal Oriitb 2420 N. W. 23rd — ::— OKLAHOMA CITY FRIED CHICKEN HICKORY SMOKED BARBECUE s DANCING NITELY " ENJOY YOURSELF WITH US " Honor the Wearer of This Emblem 114 W. Grand Ave.— Phone 2-4777 GRANT BUNDY, Owner Oklahoma City Page 486 Lois Woodard outdid herself this year. Joan Castle wasted no time hooking Glenn Finefrock, and ditto Betty Lou Lee and Jack Johnson. " All ' s fair in love and war " is Patty Estell ' s password. It seems she can wear a pin and ring of her Tulsa love and go steady with Sidney Upsher at the same time. Speaking of pins and rings — Jeannette Bar- tleson took hoth from one Nugget Edmondson. But Joan Earnest takes the cake as would anyone who could be the proud possessor of two pins. She holds both Beta and Sigma Chi. So another year is gone and the Thetas keep plugging along. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON It is funny what we will do to get our names in print. The Sig Alph House girls did it by one of the harder means, when they (accidentally) set their house on fire. But let ' s not rub it in, and go on to a subject just a little more pleasant. Excitement galore came to their midst when Ruth Joyce Parsons eloped to Kansas with Mac Williams. JVIayre Larson came through with a firm hook on P-Tiger. Ruey Haozous di ' ided her time between George ' s letters and Bob ' s presents and Janie Hicks spent her time thinking about " AB " , short for Lt. A. B. Norman. Pat Patton, Charlotte Kaiser, Pat Ross, and Geraldine Mayfield were always on the prowl for fun, and from all appearances, they managed to keep themselves supplied with an ample amount. A closing thought will be for Jane Cockrell, who all year harbored her secret passion for Epperson. NAVY (NRO ' S AND V12 ' S) And now that we are finished with the girls, let us turn to the male element of our campus, start- ing with the Navy NRO ' s and V-12 ' s. Big man on the campus, or better known as " the B.T.O. " of the year, was Kappa Sig Roland Champion, known to most of us as " Champ " . Need we say why, for who could spend even one week at O. U. without having been exposed to the Champ-complex ? Except for a few outstanding men, such as Dean Morgenson, Bill Nes, George Gearhart, R. L. Doyle, Earl Johnson, Fred Eaves, Ed Lindenberg, Jack Venable, Roy Rhodes, and others, the Navy was less in the limelight this year than it was last year. But never let it be said that the Navy does- n ' t put up a good fight. Evidence of this fact were those knockout N.R.O. parties. Page 487 With the re-opening of the fraternity houses next fall, those cherished Petty masterpieces will replace the girls ' male picture gallery. Getting a good start at second semester, sixteen fraternities pledged. And what pledges ! So let us leave the Navy and see what these frat boys are doing. For Good Food or A Game of Pool — THE PLAMORE 203 EAST MAIN NORMAN Walsh Sheet Metal Works 219 W. Tonhawa Phone 284 Bud ' s Candy Tobacco Co. Strictly Wholesale We Deliver Reno at Walker Phone 3-0561 BUD HENTHORN OKLAHOMA CITY COMPLIMENTS MANHATTAN CONSTRUCTION CO. General Contractors . . . OFFICES . . . MUSKOGEE OKLAHOMA CITY OKLAHOMA SIGMA CHI All the Sigma Chi pledges tried hard to be like so many of the members by going steady, but most of them escaped the plague as Don Margo, Paul Collingsworth, Bill Stapler, and Jim Eagleton. Some are still trying to escape, but with ever move they get farther tied, as Bob Conkling to Kappa Amanda Fleetwood, Russell Brown to Tri Delt Doris Hutchison, and J- T. Waugh to Kappa rommie ' aughn. The question of Dick Conk- ling and Tri Delt Jean Saunders is still unsettled, and onlv time will tell. But in tlie true Tri Delt Super Service... ...for Sooners DURKEE SERVICE STATION 401 E. Main — Phone 2313 T ■ Liberty " IS a Great Word . . . even in Banking! LIBERTY NATIOKAL BANK OKLAHOMA CITY Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation manner, Dot 1 lenr made last woi k ol ha ing Dick (Phil ' s little brother) Robinson tali when he was liome on lea ' e. Thev " i " e not on the steadv list as et. but who knows what tlie hiture will hold? Then there are the members (dull characters) who take their love life quite seriously. Leonard Logan and Kappa Julie Ann Colvert, Andy (Jt)e College) Riddle antl Tri Delt Martha Williams, Larner Fuller and Theta Patty Manley, and Fred Schneider and Tri Delt Ann Scott are all very serious, or so it seems from where we sit. Often seen at those famed Sunday night sup- pers were Phil Robinson antl Tri Delt Kathryn Fisher, Bob Nichols and Kappa Mary Ann Cur- rie, and Bill " Dog " Martin and Theta Joan Ear- nest. Jack met Tri Delt Mary " Kat " Thomas and fell overboard. S ' long. Ethel. The time came for Sigma Chis to elect a sweet- heart. They couldn ' t possibly have made a better choice than with Tri Delt Martha Williams, a true beauty and a true Sigma Chi girl. She is pinned to Ancly, who was president, and her dad and brother were both Sigma Chis. Congrats on choosin ' such a inner; she has all the qualifica- tions desired. Thanks to the Wearer of This Emblem Always GOOD FOOD AT Bishop ' s RESTAURANTS AND TAP ROOM I 13 N. Broadway Oklahoma City Page 488 PHI KAPPA PSI Phi Psi Tom Darnell thinks he ' s quite a Cas- anova. The pinned Phi Psis are Bob Donahue and Ed Cole. Bob chose for himself none other than Pi Phi Eileen Scevers. They are just one of the best looking couples on this campus, or any- body ' s campus for that matter. Ed went down Theta way to pick up Jean iVIacDonald, and soon they reached the engaged stage. Bob and Eileen are now engaged, too, and the bells are supposed to ring out for them come this June. And speaking of getting around, George Hall and Earl Cunningham tried to get around with Tri Delts Francis Mayes and Dodie Mason, but no dice. Too bad — so sad. Jack Smith has a little Austin, Rachael, which he would like to race with the Phi Gam car. How about it, Phi Gams, are you game? KAPPA SIGMA More steadies (this time Kappa Sig) are Karl Boatman ' n Gamma Phi Maurine Flannagan and Paul Reed " n one Sulphur kid. Fred Hood and Bill Price added lots to the Kappa Sig chapter by bringing in a 2.7 and a 3.0, CAYINESS-MELTON SURGICAL CO. WHOLESALE DRUGS Hospifal, Laboratory and Physician ' s Supplies 132 WEST SECOND STREET OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA ' -. " j y am Jjepend on Uls to J afeauafd . J ealtk . . . WE MANUFACTURE CLEANLINESS NORMAK STEAM LAUNDRY 121 E. Gray Phone 71 For Health ' s Sake Use Slertlrijg MILK Seal-Kap PROTECTION C. L. PRATES E. H. GILBERT EVERY INSURANCE FACILITY C. L. FRATES AND CO. OKLAHOMA CITY Phone 2-6301 CLIFFORD FRATES COMPANY National Bank of Tulsa Bldg. TULSA, OKLA. Phone 4-1583 Page 489 CONGRATULATIONS. SOONERS May Happiness Always Be Yours THE Long-Bell Lumber Co. 227 W. Main Phone 51 or 248 ...FOR... Fine Cakes and Cookies IT ' S THE SOONER BAKERY T. C. MOBERLY, Owner 745 ASP PHONE 2488 BEST WISHES FROM THE BRINKLEY FURNITURE CO. 121 E. Main Phone 2790 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE Class of 1946 Roach Drug Co. 1st Nat ' l Bldg. Oklahoma City respectively. But that ain ' t all Price brought! Who could find a better lad? All the girls go off the tleep end anil stay there, but Bill calmly strolls on by and doesn ' t gi ' e any girl a lielping haiul. Bill Roberts proved to be quite a Casanova. George Hill shocked everyone by going steady with Chi O Dorothy Jeanne Falls after very feiv tlates with her. Is he a fast worker or did her car help him out? Two Okla. City slickers, Jim Payne and " Wil- lie " Kamp brought big time society into ye olde Kappa Sig house. Charlie Bigbie added color to the Kappa Sig chapter, what with that bright or- ange hair ! But have you seen Bill ' s (Hudson and Price) legs? How tlo ya like Now or Never fellas? Jim Harmon and Sam Hoover caused much drooling from the wolverines. Jack Johnson (prexy) wants to join the pinned list. Fred Barbee set to work and has really been swell about digging in over rushees, etc. Another Fred is Fred Ea es, cheer leader, who gets three cheers from us lor school spirit! Howard Foltz had better watch those N.R.O. parties. COMPLIMENTS OF Ditmars-Dickmann Construction Company General Contractors MUSKOGEE — OKLAHOMA CITY LITTLE ROCK, ARK. WHITE SWAN LAUNDRY and ZORIC CLEANERS NEW STATE LAUNDRY and ZORIC CLEANERS KING ' S LAUNDRY and ZORIC CLEANERS Dink ' s Parrish Laundry and ZORIC CLEANERS LARGEST FUR STORAGE VAULT IN OKLAHOMA CITY Page 490 DELTA TAU DELTA Delta Tail Delta pledges Jay Beck, Paul Sturdi- van, and Dick Price were among the gay blades of the campus. Another Delta Tau Delta of fame — Don Schaffer — is expected hack from the wars soon, so get out your slick clothes, girls, and let ' s get to work ! Vice-president of the pledge class. Grant Keen- er, is all right in the eyes of all members of the fairer sex. Tri Delt Phil Hellar was among the lucky ones upon whom he bestowed his attentions. SIGMA NU The Sigma Nu pledges may rise and take a bow, for where can one find such slick boys? (That ' s what they told us, anyhow!) Buddy Powell, Karl James, G. T. Blankenship and Cas Neal cause many hearts to flutter. " Why? " , we ask you — " Why? " There must be some reason. So try dancing with Buddy, try looking at Karl ' s brown skin and eyes and blond hair, try riding in that slick car of G. T. ' s, and try talking to Cas. You ' ll see why, and I do mean why! Though all are pretty busy sweatin ' Tri Delts, Thetas, Pitis, and Kappas, maybe some others can slick up and catch one — let ' s try. GOOD LUCK TO THE Class of ' 46 JAMESON SAYRE LUMBER CO. 125 S. CRAWFORD PHONE 30 HOME BAKING— MADE BY WOMEN Fancy Calces, Cookies, Pies, Rolls, Health Breads, Danish Pastry, French Pastry, Tarts PARTY SPECIALTIES FOR FRATERNITIES Packed for Express or Mailing Wedding, Birthday Cakes Phone 2-5144 816 North Qrrig Hudson Oklahoma City DAftE HOp rtvyv dvuvi •OuaiUijTirjt ' ' Established in 1913 For Clothing of Distinction, Sooner Co-eds Choose . . . THE CO-ED DRESS SHOPPE Located for Your Convenience on the Campus Corner at 331 W. BOYD PHONE 1200 WE EQUIP... O. U. ATHLETIC TEAMS BUCK ' S SPORTING GOODS 3 II N. Broadway PHONE 2-8175 OKLAHOMA CITY Page 491 OUR COMPLIMENTS TO THE Class of ' 46 • HARRIS DRUG CO. DURANT, OKLA, ELMER ' S RESTAURANT For Good Foods and a Pleasant Place to Meet Your Friends — Every Meal Is An Occasion at Elmer ' s Open 11 A. M. to 12 P. M. 2 A. M. Sundays 25th AND LINCOLN OKLAHOMA CITY Sincere wishes for an abundance of the best of everything, today and every day to all Sooners " S| [rom 1 ' JtA George " The ' ()ice " Gcarhart pulled a tasty on us and started going steady with Tri Delt Susan Sheldon. Tough, girls — he ' s a taken man nowa- tiavs. But we can still drool when he sings — Sue said so. PHI KAPPA SIGMA The Phi Kap pledges really hit the campus one night. Russell Kirchoff wasted no time getting a girl. He had a hard time finding the right size, hut Tri Delt Dorothy Mills suited him fine, so they IkuI much tun together. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON The purple and gold flew higli oxer Sig Alpha way after pledging ten boys. Sig Alph prexy Dick. Trent is making a gay comeback with the aid of Kappa Phoebe Clark, while Paul Walker, the blond Tyrone, is playing the field. Nominations for the strong, silent type go to jolm h.dwards and Paul Walters, and for the silent type, Da e Williams. Da e and Pete War- ren seem to be the first athletic developments since Louis Sharpe but not far behind is George " Girls " man " Gin ley. Pete ' as quite fascinateil b ' ' a Ann Alnioml, Pifi. Bill Boultoa YOW, SIR! Twenty years is a long time, but a lot can be learned about brakes and wheel alignment in that time. Established 1926 YOW BRAKE SERVICE Brakes — Wheel Alignment 320 W. Sixth 7-5525 - - Always Use ACME ENRICHED FLOUR Ask For It A+ Your Grocer ' s! COMPLIMENTS OF ROBERT S. KERR Governor of the State of Oklahoma Poge i92 Two pins are out at present, both girls hailing from Sapulpa. Tri Delt Patsy Potter wears Dick Fentem ' s and Pifi Barbara Berry has Luke Sew- ell ' s. The true Sig Alph girl was " Cricket " Math- ews whose husband, Bill, is from Tennessee. She can sing and talk down the best of them — even Bud " Bull " Daughtry. The vote for the shrewdest pledge of them all goes to Dick Hansen, who winds the members around his little finger. (It ' s not so hard with those guys ! ) Jack Dahlgren, Bob Jones, and Bob Mobley tried their luck in the Theta theater but switched to the Pifi porch for the season. Earl Foster and his runner-up (as checker to see all was in line) Jules Thompson, kept their eyes open to learn ! ALPHA TAU OMEGA Some of those A. T. O. fellas have changed the initials to B. T. O. as far as dear O. U. is con- cerned. How about it, Buddy Marr and Bill Rob- ertson? They follow Scooter Hines, their ideal ! George McKown had better open wide those peepers antl move a little faster or he ' ll get lost in the grand race ! He needs educatnig but not in the classroom 1 Aumbol op aood tadu toa i aiut as we ai aot INSIST ON BONDED DIAMONDS ROS€nFl€LDS JEWELERS - 227 W. MAIN STREET - SILVERSMITHS OKLAHOMA ' S LARGEST JEWELERS SINCE 1910 COMPLIMENTS OF Monroney ' s Doc Bill Furniture Company 10 W. GRAND OKLAHOMA CITY COMPLIMENTS OF rmmk 315 W. Main St. Oklahoma City CONGRATULATIONS SOONERS SHEEN DRUG CO. " A Rexall Store " 2535 S. ROBINSON PHONE 3-5414 • • 750 Asp Phone 48 Standard Theaters OKLAHOMA CITY CRITERION — MIDWEST LIBERTY — TOWER RITZ — CAPITOL WARNER — VICTORIA FOLLY — PLAZA Page 493 RECAPIM fite? totv : f«g Trederosontireco: ( Z . tS ' unun. aTX. OKLAHOMA CITY 3-8305 " THE HOME OF HOMES " Complete Building and Remodeling Service CHICKASAW LBR. CO. NORMAN, OKLA. VEAZEY DRUG CO. 20 CONVENIENT STORES ' Yours for Bigger and Better Home Institutions " . . . invites you to meet your friends, and feel at home here when in Oklahoma City. ESTABLISHED 1908 EUGENE WHITTINGTON CO. FIRE AND CASUALTY INSURANCE SURETY BONDS 819-823 Hales Building Phone 3-7325 IJill (Hurler) I liilstein forj ot he was a Tri Dclt man and alter getting; the air from Joan Sen- ckcr turned to Patty Palmer, Pifi pledge, for com- fort. 1 le " s plentx ' happ ' now! PHI DELTA THETA The Phi Delts carried on in their usual " Aren ' t you lucky to know me? " manner and again came out on top, (so they tell us). Thcv all got along fine except " Rambling " Bill Yinger and (ireg Ire- ton (roommates) who had trouble keeping their Joans straight. Adding insult to injury both Joans (Fisher ami Whitcomb) are Tri Delts. How- ever, the situation was helped when Yinger ' s Joan adopted the nickname " Fish " . o - all are happ or at least look thata wa ' . Eddie Pennington tried to start out with a bang. Every day seen at table number one in the Union were Kenneth Heady, Blil Myers, Doug Stuart, Jerry Richter, and Bill Yhaley with Bob " JVIafe " Mayfield calling roll in the Prize ' s place. Jack Bowers and Johnny Bob " Hootch " Taylor are on the bashful side but some day they ' ll wake up to the tact that O. U. has some beautiful women. Hootch should use his crow call for the feminine sex rather than just to let Yinger know- he ' s hangiii " aroun ' J. ANDY SAYS: " Enjoy your sports with the right equipment and Sports Clothing designed for the out-of-doors. " ANDY ANDERSON ' S SOUTHWEST ' S GREATEST SPORTING GOODS INSTITUTION 120-124 W. Grand Oklahoma City COMPLIMENTS CARPENTER PAPER CO. OKLAHOMA CITY 860 N. W. 2nd 3-6326 Page 494 Bob Cairns caused man) ' hearts to Hutter but was seen nianv times with Chi O Rosie Jones. Bob Biggs was pinned to Jo Hunter, Theta, and they were often on the Hst of " studying " couples. An- other couple pinned was Johnny Wilson and his Alpha Chi, Virginia Ryan. Bob Bass, Eddie Litman, and John Smith are good party-party kids trying to keep up with the Big boys. Perry Pound made the rounds in a true Phi Delt fashion. And did the girls drool — slurp ! But the main object of his sweating was Theta Mary Le Flore. Look around, Perry, and you ' ll find more lovely coeds drooling for you than a dog has fleas. Prexy Packy (Paxton) Larimore was also much drooled over. Watch it, girls! The Phi Delts like to love ' em and leave ' em ! PI LAMBDA PHI Don Pollock, Pi Lam pledge, hails from the town of the bright lights, gay music, and good looking women. With such background he did all right here at dear old O. U. His brothers Don Schusterman, Joe Singer, and Gene Rosen did pretty well for themselves, also. Howard " Democrat " Friedman is still carry- ing on debate of all types, and who can agree with him? You just can ' t win — we tried! DELTA UPSILON Poor John Phillips ' love life was greatly inter- fered with by the D. U. members when they tried to keep their " little Casanovas " in circulation. However, he had conflicting ideas after meeting Tri Delt Betty Guthrie. Even though Tomlinson has a " ring in his nose " he doesn ' t let that interfere with his being D. U. social chairman. Frank Ernst, D. U. ' s prodigy from the deep south, was unaware of a certain " femme fatale " who wanted him to move in, but he ' s just a ba-a-ashful li ' l ole suthuhn gent. Then there ' s the business man-college boy, Harry Fender. After going into the real estate business his slogan be- came " For land ' s sake — buy some land! " Bob Attaway, pledge prexy, remained true-blue to the Tri Delts (especially one Oralee Davis of Tulsa) even though the coeds used persuasion. Roland Attaway, Rod McDaniel, Philip Kra- mer, John Gough, and Harry Skinner forsook books, etc., for the Union and — need we say more? Belonging to the " activity kids " is Harold " Hop " Hazen. His activities consist of D. U., Page 495 women, clubs, women, committees, women, boards, women, meetings, w omen, and — oh, almost forgot — his favorite pastime is WOMEN! ACACIA Acacia Julian Medaris started making a name (and what a name) for himself on this campus last fall when he went out for football anci ended up as water boy. Then football season was over but Medaris was not forgotten. His antics in Rickner ' s kept his name in the limelight. Alfred Swenson was quite a gay dog and really wasted no time getting started down here. PHI GAMMA DELTA With the end of the war and the consequent fantastically large number of ex-uniforms who re- turneti to the campus second semester to bring the percentage of male-type characters and female- type characters back to normal, came the finis of several common practices among the first semester jov boys — including young Logan Garnett, who, in spite of the added attraction of his flashy staff car, was more or less forced to discontinue his habit of making Saturday night dates at approximately the sixth hour on Saturday afternoon. Among the veteran returnees was Glenn Fine- frock, who is currently holding up the mike for the Varsity Club String Ensemble. The inert body at his feet, who has just dropped to one knee in a deep swoon, would be Theta Joan Castle, his pin- matie. Pres. Willv Clark was rumored to have turned the first semester with a flat three pernt, (You can ' t be serious ! ) . This made him some sort of a mythical character in the eyes of the pledges. Have you caught Bud Vater ' s show at the Monterrey? And, of course, it goes without saying that we were all pleased to see that John Griffin had added another suit to his wardrobe of the 1941 school year. A sad note at the close of this year ' s College Country Club concerns Pledge Bob Ellis who plans to operate out of the F ' iji chapter at Northwestern next Fall — this is especially a cruel blow to Dick Phillips, who, when unwinding a series of amusing short stories for the benefit of the Unionites, al- wavs calls Bob over to his table to assure at least one laugh, as Bob is the type that gets hilarious during heavy drama, funerals, and such — Russell W illiams and Bob Ellis (BIG boys from the BIG cit-i) are two Fiji pledglings with BIG ideas about dating BIG time operators on L[( i a tij . . . ' ■ ' II im ij ' k c in car Aarliji i j wodfa icn, tim C€Hat ' ala= (ale UK ila cji h iffnira n i m ancl ter (ml(Jir ft€ €0- ' wne . r (d ( I ' ' IVo. .!S,aU y U . VMl tO Page 496 this BIG campus. E idence — Russell is working- hard on Pifi Maurine Ditmars. Those Phi Gam pledges sure must like the Pifi ' s or is it their back porch that holds their fascination? Regardless, John Harrison is wasting no time on Nancy Reistle and Joe Cannon caught Shan Smith and steadied it with her all spring. Hank Simms, that great big hunk of handsome red-headed masculinity, wasted no time getting hack in the groove on this campus. All the femi- nine hearts fluttered when they saw the Simms Hag flying again. PI KAPPA ALPHA Poor li ' l ole Joe TackwcU holds down the Pi K A pledge fort (or is it pledge court?) all by his little lonesome. More power to you though, Joe! As for the members, none of them have done enough to be here mentionetl. In fact we want to ask the question — ' here are the PiKA mem- bers? Come on, boys, show us your shining little faces. BETA THETA PI The Beta boys all are eager to get back in the barn again, but the pledges belie ' e they ' re getting oft easier not li ing in the house " cause there ' s too much work to running a barn. Howe ' er, those good old Beta parties are missed and Sidney Fred- erickson will be glad to see a really gooil one — he ' s new at it all — HA ! Lon Jackson saw Piri Patty Jayne ami lorgot lie was in society and let out the wolf whoop. How- ever, it seemed to work and they went together quite mucho. Jerry McWilliams tried to get around with Pifi Nancy Reistle but she stuck pretty close to Phi Gam John Harrison. Dick Dandenberg, Beta pledge hailing from T-Town, (Tulsa to those who don ' t know), is really doing all right by himself. But just a hint — You can ' t date them all at the same time antl still live a healthy life. KAPPA ALPHA O. U. coeds can ' t pull any tricks on K. A. Harry Landt, because he was raised in Norman, knows all the answers. Bill West, another K. A. pledge, has a lot to live up to as far as little brother Johnny is concerned. However, Bill isn ' t settled down yet but don ' t sav he didn ' t try. (Just ask him about Tri Delt Kathr n Fislier. ) Johnny West and wife Dorothy will add their contribution to the K. A. chapter in 1964 when Page 497 their son grows up and becomes another big foot- ball star and K. A. pledge. Bob Hughes, Bill Marshall, Dan Sharkey, Archy Swanson, and Dusty Biddle make up the rest of the K. A. pledges. But let ' s meet you fellas ; c ' mon out and play ! SIGMA ALPHA MU And have you heard about Sigma Alpha Mus Howard Schaer, Paul Bishkin, and Jerome Blu- menthal? We haven ' t! So get wise, fellas — join the party. However, Fred Levinson and Eliott Hirsch make up for them, ' cause what haven ' t you heard about them? INDEPENDENT MEN Not to be forgotten are the vast numbers of males on our campus who prefer to roam it free. Mostly vets who are here to really study, they furnish a good deal of the brain power and activ- ity material. But this by no means implies that they tlon ' t do all right for themselves romantically, too, for they do and in a big way. Three of the most outstanding men on the cam- pus are Bill Epperson, Maurice Ogden and Bill Brandenburg. Epperson is the much talked about editor of The Daily. No one could have escaped reading at least one of his notorious " Editor ' s Notes " . Maurice Ogden is the big man of radio and journal fame. He also claims fame for hav- ing captured one of the campus beauties, namely Pi Phi Zannie May Manning. Brandenburg de- serves a big star in the activity column for being the first president of the new Student Senate. Along the lighter lines they do all right, too. Bud Guthrie and roommate Deward Ilarrell play the Held as far as the fairer sex is concerned, while Bud O ' Dea is pretty much settled on Tri Delt George Ann Coker. Dick Gardner is an- other who makes the rounds of all the girls ' dorms. Jim Anderson takes a difterent road to fun, but who wouldn ' t with such a good looking convertible for transportation? Rough character! That ' s Bob Simms, and if you don ' t believe it just ask him. Another titled lad could be Rudolf Robi nson as " the woman ' s choice " , as all agree that he is a fine bov. Now we mustn ' t overlook some of the same boys who make up a good part of our football and basketball teams. For football we hav e Smokey Stover, Basil Sharp, and a host of others. Basketball players are Bill Reich and Don Crouss. Proof enough? It should be! Train For A Great Era Education is essential to American leadership in peacetime just as it was a dominant factor in winning the war. The University of Oklahoma, along with other great Ameri- can institutions, synchronized its facilities to war needs during the emergency. Now REFORD BOND, CHAffiMAN Corporation Commission EARL FOSTER ■12 B. A., ' 13 Law 2016 First Nafl Bldg. BERG-DORF PIPE SUPPLY 1523 S. E. 29th 3-8187 ANNA MAUDE CAFETERIA Office Perrine Eld. 2-7017 WETHERBEE ELECTRIC CO. 412 N. Hudson 2-8177 GENERAL BAKING CO. Bakers of Bond Bread 5 N. E. 12th Oklahoma City THE BINKLEY COMPANY Industrial Radiators and Carburetors 222-224 N. W. 3rd 2-2222 BECKER ROOFING CO. 15 West Reno 2-1925 DOBRY FLOUR MILLS Yukon, Oklahoma CONSOLIDATED GAS UTILITIES CORP. Braniff Building Oklahoma City WESTERN STATES CONSTRUCTION CO. Hugh D. Keiiy Harvey D. Power 1142 S. E. 29th Oklahoma City DR. E. F. WEBBER PRICHARD OIL CO. 9 N. Blackwelder 3-4388 CRESCENT MARKET Fine Food Plaza Court 2-5121 LT. COL. GEORGE ROSE Divisional Commander Salvation Army lENSON SMITH CONSTRUCTION CO. SEE US FOR NEW HOMES 2924 Paseo 8-4431 B AND H PASSMORE 110 W. Reno 2-7456 SHAFFER GROCERY MARKET 119S. E. 33rd 79-8703 BRISTOL SERVICE GARAGE Ace England We Repair All Makes of Cars 125 S. W. 29th 2-1904 EARL PRUET OKLAHOMA TILE CO. 3011 Paseo Oklahoma City RAYMOND TOLBERT Past President of OU Alumni Association CLYDE ' S AUTO SALVAGE 1301 S. Robinson Okla. City BLAKENEY INSURANCE AGENCY Why Take Unnecessary Risks Let Us Assume Them For You 615 Mercantile Bldg. Okla. City CRANE CO. C. L. Alexander, Mgr. Valves — Fittings — Pipes Plumbing — Heating — Pumps 705 W. Main Okla. City RAY F. FISCHER CO. Plumbing — Heating 323 N. W. 10th Okla. City MELROSE COURTS Comfortable — Moderate Prices 44th Robinson on Norman Road Mr. Mrs. Speegle, Mgrs. MIDEKE SUPPLY CO. 100 E. Main Oklahoma City BIG FOUR ICE COLD STORAGE 822 S. Walker Okla. City 3-4444 AMERICAN IRON MACHINE WORKS CO. 518 N. Indiana Okla. City 2-5252 PETE ' S BARBECUE Fine Barbecued Meats Fine Steaks and Chops Exchange Wester Okla. City AKERS AUTO SALVAGE ANDY PAYNE 1300 S. Robinson Okla. City Clerk Supreme Court of Oklahoma WINDSOR HOTEL PARK-O-TEL 221 ! 2 N. Bdwy. Okla. City On Highway 77 North of Capitol Page 498 In A Greater America it offers you the finest training to serve America in peacetime. Your success — your service to your country — will be enhanced by proper training. Train for a great era in a Greater America! DENISON MOTOR CO. Dodges — Plymouths 5th Robinson Okla. City DENVER N. DAVISON Justice of State Supreme Court W. I. HOLLOWAY Former Governor of Oklahoma WM. J. ARMSTRONG ' 14 B. A., ' 16 Law Member Oklahoma Corporation Commission BRITLING CAFETERIA Home-Cooked Food Friendly Service 221 W. First Oklahoma City CAPITOL OUTDOOR ADVERTISING SERVICE L. E. Lansden SHERMAN MACHINE IRON WORKS 226 E. Main Oklahoma City B M CONSTRUCTION CORP. Pipeline Construction Petroleum Bldg. Okla. City lENKS BOWLING PALACE Jess T. Dickey — E. L. Markwell Oklahoma City ' s Largest and Finest 4151 2 N. W. 3rd 2-9676 CHARLES MORRIS of the State Examiner and Inspector ' s Office Page 499 MAC Q. WILLIAMSON State Attorney General MARION J. NORTHCUTT Referee Supreme Court of Oklahoma EARL WELCH Justice Oklahoma Supreme Court LOVE LAW Insurance Bldg. Oklahoma City NORTON-CHRISTY BUICK CO. 117-125 N. W. 13th 7-4565 GUARANTY LAUNDRY Oklahoma ' s Finest 407 N. W. 8th 2-9121 SHANNON FEED COMPANY Ouality Dated Feeds 221 W. California 3-0465 SETH STONE USED CARS 1125 N. Broadway 3-3266 CRAGIN SMITH Oklahoma County Assessor MUD-CONTROL LABORATORIES Drilling Mud 2 N. Indiana 3-0337 ARDIE OIL GAS CO. First National Bldg. 7-3546 RISS CO., INC. E. E. Strohfield 100 W. Frisco 3-0595 BIG CHIEF DRILLING CO. W. T. Payne, President First Natl. Bldg. Okla. City CONTINENTAL BAKING CO. 121 W. Washington Okla. City THE JONES CO., INC. E. W. " Jack " Jones Restaurant Supply Jobbers 7th at Hudson 3-1549 BRANTLEY ' S BOWLING ALLEYS For Fun and Health 219 N. W. 6th Oklahoma City ACME PLUMBING CO. E. H. Radek Oklahoma City Midwest City BRANHAM ' S OFFICE SUPPLY COMPANY 401 N. Broadway 2-5167 SILVER DOLLAR NIGHT CLUB Joe Shelton, Mgr. 323 W. Reno 7-9172 GENERAL DYE WORKS 615 N. Walker 3-0887 RADIO SUPPLY, INC, Manufacturers of Sound Equipment Joe Barnett, Manager 724 N. Hudson 3-3409 HOMER DUFFY, PRESIDENT Oklahoma Farmers ' Union GUM-BREEDING AGENCY First National Bldg. 3-0421 THE CLASSEN COMPANY Oklahoma ' s Oldest Real Estate Institution MRS. ANTON H. CLASSEN. Pres. CARSON MACHINE AND SUPPLY CO. 202 S. E. 89th Oklahoma City EUREKA TOOL CO. LELAND TOWNE 1930 S. E. 29th 7-7591 THE COYNE CAMPBELL SANITARIUM DR. COYNE H, CAMPBELL Fourth at Walnut Phone 3-0433 BOND LITHOGRAPHING PRINTING CO. 418 N. W. 3rd — 2-2224 EUCLID H. ALEXANDER. Pres.-Mgr. THE OKLAHOMA SASH DOOR CO. Established 1897 MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALERS 1800 North Broadway— P. O. Box 984 OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. VINSONITE SALES CO. PAVING ASPHALTS OKLAHOMA CITY OKLAHOMA FURNITURE MANUFACTURING CO. 101 E. Grand Oklahoma City CAPITOL STEEL IRON CO. " Dependable Service " Office and Plant 1726 S. Agnew — 6-331 l—L.D. 624 Oklahoma City, 8, Okla. OKLAHOMA DISTRIBUTING COMPANY 729 W. Noble — 2-0131 Greetings To Sooners PACIFIC MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. MALCOLM C. WHITE. C.L.U., Gen, Agt, 1706 APCO Tower Oklahoma City CITIES SERVICE OIL CO. Dealers and Distributors CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS Gasoline — Oils — Greases — Acme Tires Pnone 79-9719 32 W. Grand and 4 S, Broadway ESTABLISHED 28 YEARS BROADWAY PAWN SHOP Lid list J and Bonded Lowest Prices on Unredeemed Diamonds, Watches Luggage. Clothing and Sporting Goods We Carry a Complete Line of Fur Coats Money Loaned on Everything of Value FAIN-PORTER DRILLING CO. First Natl. BIdg. Oklahoma City OZMUN AND COMPANY Sooner Select Food Products OKLAHOMA CITY LAWTON B. C. CLARK Oklahoma ' s Oldest Jeweler 1 13 N. Harvey Oklahoma City Page 500 BYRD SALES COMPANY Wholesale Distributor 1 W. Grand Ave. Okla. City, Okla. BRITLING CAFETERIA FHome-Cooked Foods Friendly Service 22! West First Oklahoma City BURTON REALTY MORTGAGE COMPANY Real Estate — Mortgages — Insurance S. P. BURTON 1913 First Natl. BIdg. 3-2568 Oklahoma City 2, Okla. W. R. JOHNSTON CO. 41 2% F.H.A. Loans To Build, Buy or Refinance In Any Good Town in Oklahoma APCO Tower Oklahoma City 7-1635 FRED MORGAN DRILLING CO. APCO Tower Oklahoma City J. E. TRIGG DRILLING CONTRACTOR OIL PRODUCER 1909 First National BIdg. Oklahoma City A E EQUIPMENT CO. Artists ' and Engineering Supplies 121 N. W. 3rd Oklahoma City THE KEY BUILDING Major Gen. W. S. Key 3rd at Harvey Oklahoma City VAN DYKE FUR CO. Main at hHudson Exclusive Furriers Since 1900 GENERAL MILLS Oklahoma City, Okla. GEORGE E. CALVERT HERBERT D. CANFIELD Res. 2-5747 Res. 3-3876 CALVERT CANFIELD Municipal Bonds 915 Hales BIdg . 3-5760 Oklahoma City 2, Okla. JACK CALLAWAY CO. Real Estate Perrine Building 2-7553 Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Always Welcome at EDDIE ' S Football Returns by Direct Wire 325 W. Grand Oklahoma City 2-9514 FRANKS MANUFACTURING CORPORATION Tulsa, Oklahoma THE MILLER-JACKSON CO. 113 East California Oklahoma City JOHN ROGERS ' 14 Law Tulsa, Oklahoma Page 502 ADVERTISING INDEX The coDprratioii of the advertisers oil the following pages made it possible for the 1946 S(X NEK yearliook to he placed iji more of the libraries of the hish schools of Oklahoma. The staff of the 1946 S(X) EK wishes to express its appreciation to these firms for their part in recordiiij; this important era in University of Oklahoma history. Acme rionr Mills Co 492 Acme (;old Leaf Potato Chip Co 485 Acme I.nmbcr Co. 440 Alexander IlriiK Co +42 Alumni, U. r 498-501 Anderson Bros, . rmy • Navy Store 486 . ndy . " Xuderson, Inc +94 . ' nthonv. C. R., Co 444 Balliets 451 Bama Pie Shop 454 Beverley ' s Chicken In The Rough 485 Biltmore Hotel 434 Bishop ' s Restaurants 488 Borden .Milk k Ice Cream Co 448 Brinkley Furniture Co 490 Brown ' s College Corner 435 Brown-Ounkin Co. 453 Buck ' s Sporting (Joods Co 491 Bud ' s Candy Tobacco Co 487 Burr ' s Department Store 455 Carpenter Paper Co 494 Caviness-Melton Surgical Co. 489 Chickasaw Lumber Co 494 Clark Cleaners 493 Coca Cola Bottling Co 452 Co-Ed Dress Shop 491 College Shop 484 Colonial Club 486 Copper Kettle 440 Curtis Studios 476 Dickerson Deweese 471 Ditmars Dickman Construction Co 490 Durkee Service Station 488 Dyke Bros 479 Economy Advertising Co 512 Elmer ' s Restaurant 492 Eoff, Floyd, Motor Co 446 First National Bank 480 Fox Vliet Drug Co 476 Frates, C. L., Co 489 Frederickson Bros. Tire Co 494 Fred Jones Ford Dealer 462 CJarner ' s Men ' s Shop 450 (Jasco Pump k Burner Mfg. Co 467 (lilliatn Prescription Shop 470 Cilt Edge Dairy 465 Halliburton ' s 447 Harris Drug Co 492 Hart Industrial Supply Co 460 Hughes Tool Co 456 Jameson Sayrc Lumber Co 491 John Zink Burner Co 438 Kansas City Life Insurance Co 471 Katz, Harry, Inc 468 Keeling Jewelry 430 Kerr ' s 437 Kerr McOee Oil Industries Inc 438 Kerr, Robert S., Governor 492 Kingsporl Press, Inc 483 KOM. ' 436 Lawton Co-op Page 472 Liberty National Bank 488 Lifetime Plastics 471 Lindsay Drug Store 486 Long Bell Lumber Co 490 Manhattan Construction Co 487 Marsh, Viola, Snort Shop 473 Monroney ' s, Doc Bill, Furniture Co 493 Monterrey, The, Norman 479 Monterrey Restaurant, Oklahoma City 482 McCall ' s Campus Shop 434 MoDutf, Fred " 458 National Tank Co 469 Newspaper Printing Corp 466 Norman C o-op Page 4-74, 475 Norman C ity Lines 431 Norman Courts Hotel 441 Norman Ice Cold Storage Co 482 Norman Steam Laundry 489 Oklahoma Daily 481 Oklahoma Memorial Cnion 477 Oklahoma National Bank 471 Oklahoma Natural CJas Co 436 Oklahoma Photo Supply Co 470 Oklahoriia Theatre 473 P. S. Taxi 485 Peyton-Marcus 493 Pharmacy, Oklahoma State Board of 443 Phillips Restaurant 470 Plamore Billiard Parlor 487 Public Service Co. 457 Raymond Music Gift Shop 484 Richardson ' s, J. Wiley 492 Roach Drug Co 490 Robberson Steel Co 462 Roseriheld Jewelry Co 493 Rosenthal ' s, " W, Inc 463 Security National Bank 460 Seidenbach ' s of Tulsa 449 Semco Color Press 444 Seminole Co-op Page 478 Sheen Drug Co 493 Simmons, Mrs., Home Bake Shop 491 Skirvin Tower Hotel 445 Sooner Bakery 490 Sooner Drug 448 Sooner Theatre 461 Southern Floral Shop 484 Southwest Machinery Co 470 Southwestern Engraving Co 496 Standard Life Accident Insurance Co 470 Standard I ' heatres 493 State I ' heatre 450 Steffen ' s Ice Cream Co 459 Sterling Meadow Gold Milk 489 Stevenson ' s Book Store 471 Swift Ice Cream Company 468 Thompson ' s Transfer Storage Co 483 Tol Dickcnscn Jeweler 471 Transcript Co. 454 ' T Ier Simpson Co 446 I ' hles Food Market 442 I ' niversity Book Exchange 432 Cniversity Cleaners 433 Cniversity Studio 464 ' an Pick Oil Co 470 ' andever " s 439 X ' arsity Book Shop 466 ' rai ' ey Drug Co 494 Walsh Sheet Metal Works 487 While Swan Laundry Zoric Cleaners 490 Whillington, I ' .ugene, • Co 494 m Brake Service 492 Fcge 502 uuui liin Acacia, 339 Acacia Dormitory, 338 Acher, ' irgiiiia, 350 Adams, Arthur H., 46 Adams, L. L., 42 Alpha Chi Omega, 312, 313 Alpha Epsilon Delta, 421 Alpha Gamma Delta, 324, 325 Alpha Lambda Delta, 385 Alpha Phi, 314, 315 Alpha Tail Omega, 340 Alpha Tail Omega Dormitory, 359 Alpha Xi Delta, 322, 323 A. I. C. E., 421 A. I. E. E., 422 American Legion, 386, 387 American Society of Civil Engineers, A. S. M. E., 422 Appleby, Mrs. F. D., 359 Arbiickle, Dale, 283 Armentrout, Captain E. W., 134 Army Section, 155, 164 Ashton, Mrs. A. J., 379 Associated Women Students, 84 Athletic Council, 282 Athletics, 281, 296 Atzenhoffer, Phyllis J., 40 B Ball, Mrs. Linda ALie, 320 Baptist Student Union, 389 Barter, S Sgt. Charles T., 156 Battenfield, Dr. John Y., 42 Beaird, T. M., 271 Beauty Section, 240-260 Beta Theta Pi, 330 Beta Theta Pi Dormitory, 360 Bishkin, Paul, 336 Board of Regents, 33 Bohacek, M Sgt. Robert B., 156 Boyd House, 380 Brite, Cecil H., 270 Burgess, Beulah, 365 Buttram, Frank, 32 Cadette Lieutenants, 392 Campbell, Mrs. Kay, 361 Carson, William H., 44 Casey, John H., 262 Cate, Roscoe, 38 Cheadle, Dr. John B., 38 Chi Omega, 320, 321 Clark, Mrs. May, 368 Clark, Wilson, 334 Cocanover, Bob, 337 Collins, Fred, 328 Couch, Glen C, 38 Covered Wagon, 268, 269 38 Cross, (jeorge L., 34, 35 Cross, William J., 296 Currin, Dial, 32 Daily, Mrs. Grace, 370 Dangerfield, Royden J., 38 Davis, Mrs. M. T., 310 Deacon, Erl E., 33 Defenbaugh, Dorothy, 348 Delta Chi, 344 Delta Chi Dormitory, 361 Delta Delta Delta, 306, 307 Delta Gamma, 318, 319 Delta Phi Delta, 393 Delta Tau Delta, 341 Delta Tau Delta Dormitory, 362 Delta Upsilon, 343 Delta Upsilon Dormitory, 363 Doggett, Clee O., 32 Donahue, Bob, 338 Drug Store Cowboys, 394 Dunn, lohn W., 39 I Emery, Don, 33 Enos, Joe, 341 Estep, Robert, 344 Eta Kappa Nu, 395 Features, 221-235 Felgar, J. H., 53 Fisher, Margaret, 41 Foster, Capt. Maurice C, 156 Franklin House, 374, 375 Franz, Lt. R. L., 135 Freshman Class, 114-127 Gamma Phi Beta, 316, 317 Gerard, Mrs. C. D., 312 Gittinger, Roy, 36 Goddard, Capt. Charle s H., 157 Goshorn, Sgt. William V., 156 Graduate House, 373 Gregg, Mrs. Lee, 367 Gresham, Louis, 333 H Haley, Lt. G. P., 135 Harral, Stewart, 39 Harris, Mrs. L. L., 358 Head, Mrs. Edna, 364 Henry, Mrs. Myrtle M., 322 Hester Hall, 352, 353 Hopper, E. C, 33 Huckins, Bill, 330 I Institute of Aeronautical Engineers, Interfraternitv Council, 327 Jacobs, John C, 283 James, Guy H., 32 Jefferson House, 376, 377 Johnson, D. B. R., 48 Johnson, John W., 329 Journalism Press, Inc., 270, 271 Joyal, Arnold Edward, 47 Judson, Martha Jane, 160 Junior Class, 96-103 K Kane, John H., 32 Kappa Alpha, 328 Kappa Alpha Dormitory, 364 Kappa Al[5ha Theta, 304, 305 Kappa Kappa Gamma, 310, 311 Kappa Phi, 396 Kappa Sigma, 329 Keeley, Mrs. Joe, 371 Keith, Harold, 296 Kerr, Governor Robert S., 30, 31 Kingfisher House, 378 Kraettli, Emil R., 33 Kraft, Walter W., 37 Lamar, James, 343 Lambda Kappa Sigma, 398 Lambda Tau, 423 Langston, Dr. Wann, 51 Larrimore, Paxton, 335 Lawson House, 365 Ledeen, Theodore, 41 Lemmon, William, 41 Lindsey, J. L., 36 Little, i. D., 32 L. K. O. T., 397 Logan Hall, 356, 357 Logan, Mrs. Fannie, 356 Loop, Mrs. Ethel, 314 Lottinville, Savoie, 39 M Mathies, Wharton, 32 Matlock, J. Ray, 388 Maxwell, Mrs. Frances, 363 Mayfield, James C, 42 McBride, Joe W., 33 McCrimmon, John, 340 McDermott, Hugh V., 296 McLeroy, Sgt. Mowell O., 156 McNeill, Mrs. J. J., 318 Meacham, E. D., 43 Mellor, William J., 40 Mellor, Mrs. W. J., 376 Men ' s Glee Club, 391 Merrill, Maurice H., 49 423 Military Band, 161 Miller, Lt. R. R., 135 Page 503 Moniu-tr. Julicii C, 53 Monnctt, ' ict()r E., 50 Morgan, I-. .. 42 Moifar Hoard, 399 Mouck, Mrs. Fred, 366 Mu I ' hi Kpsilon, 424 N Nash, M. A., i2 Navy Section, 133-154 Neff, Lt. C. H., 135 Neustadt, Walter, 345 Newman Hall, 354, 355 Noble, Lloyd, ii Norman Independent Girls, 424 N.R.O. T. C, 136-141 o " O " Club, 400 Oklahoma Daily, 266, 267 Ok. Inter-frat. Alumni Council, 346 Ok. Society of ' omen Engineers, 401 Ok. State Regents for Higher Educ, 32 Orchesis, 425 O. l Ph. A., 402 Pan-Hellenic Council, 303 Payton. Sgt. Otto G., 156 Pe-et, 403 Penney, Lt. . L., 135 Pep Leaders, 294 Peterson, Robert ' ., 262 Petroleum Engineers ' Club, 404 Phi Delta Theta, 335 Phi Gamma Delta, 334 Phi Gamma Delta Dormitory, 366 Phi Kappa Psi, 338 Phi Kappa Psi Dormitory, 367 Phi Kappa Sigma, 342 Phi Kappa Sigma Dormitory, 368 Pi l eta Phi, 308, 309 Pick and Hammer Club, 405 Pi Kappa Alpha, 337 Pi Kappa Alpha Dormitory, 369 Pi Tau Sigma, 406 Pi Zeta Kappa, 425 Publications Hoard, 262, 263 R Rader, J. L., 37 Rakow, Commander William AL, 135 Ramblers, 408, 409 Randow, Mrs. Lloyd A., 380 Ranes, Lt. L. M., 135 Reaves, Samuel W., 53 Redempta, Sister 1 L, 354 Reinecke, Virginia, 41 Rho Chi, 426 Rice, Leslie H., 271 Roark. Mrs. Jack, 373 Robertson Hall, 350, 351 Rochdale Hall, 407 Rogers, John, 32 Rogers, Sgt. William C, 156 Rush, (). W., 40 St. Pat ' s Council, 410 Salter, Lewis S., 45 Saye, Ben F., 32 Saylor, Lt. J. G., 135 School of Medicine, 165-216 Scivally, Gladys, 308 Senior Class, 86-95 Sequoyah Club, 426 Shepler, Ned, 33 Shipley, Lt. Vergil A., 156 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 332 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Dormitory, 370 Sigma Alpha Iota, 41 1 Sigma Alpha Mu, 336 Sigma Chi, 333 Sigma Chi Dormitory, 371 Sigma Nu, 331 Sigma Nu Dormitory, 372 Sigma Pi Sigma, 427 Sigma Tau, 412 Smith, Mrs. Christine, 316 Smith, Don, 331 Soderborg, Lt. A. C, 135 Sooner Hoist, 274, 275 Sooner Magazine, 276 Sooner Shamrock, 272, 273 Sooner Yearbook, 264, 265 Soonerettes, 413 Sophomore Class, 104-113 Sparks, Mrs. George, 378 Spinx, J. E., 160 Stander, Lt. O. H.. 13S Stimpel, William, Kid Stone, Odcli, 339 Stovall, Dr. J. Willis, 42 Strother, Grover D., 346 Student Senate, 82, 83 Svendson, Kester, 374 Tagge, Mrs. L. F., 306 Tau Beta Pi, 414 Tau Omega, 415 Tecton, 416 Thalian, 427 Theta Sigma Phi, 417 Trent, Dick, 332 Triffet, Terry, 342 Turney, Eloise, 348 Twyman, Margaret Ci., 40 u Union Activities Hoard, 85 LTiu ' versitv Plavers, 428 Vanderwerth, W. C, 270 V-12 Section, 142, 143 w Wadsack, George E., 36 Wadsworth, Lt. P. T., 135 Wallace, William R., 33 Washington Ir ing House, 379 Wells, Nora V., 352 Wesley Foundation, 418 Whittaker, Lt. F. M., 135 Who ' s Who, 236-239 Williams, Col. Aylwin, 1 56 Williams, Guy Y., 41 Willis, Mrs. George, 304 Willoughby, ' . E., 272 Women ' s Athletic Association, 419 Women ' s Choral Club, 390 AVomen ' s League, 428 Woodward, Mrs. Sarah J., 360 Wrinkle, H. E., 39 ' arbrough, l.r. j. K., 135 ■. M.- V. Cabinet, 420 Page S04 pusoiu liin A Abbott, Billyc, 100 Abbott, Harland Eugene, 142 Abernathy, Fred Edward, 118 Ackley, Betty Jane, 89 Adams, A. Quincy, 125 Adams, Herbert iC, 117 Adams, Joyce W., 119 Adams, Kathleen Suzanne, 98 Adams, Margaret, 105 Adams, Mary Lee, 11+ Adcock, Doris C, 86 Adcock, Helena Jane, 106 Adrain, Bobbie, 11+ Affholder, Dorothy Ernestine, 92 Affholder, Thelma I., 99 Albertson, Lynn C, 103 Albright, Jayne, 113 Alexander, Leon Thomas, 117 Allen, Henry Le-ivis, 136 Allen, Lloyd Allen, 127 Allen, Nannie Flo, 90 Allison, Peggie E., 124 Allred, Elwina, 108 Almond, Vayann Dolores, 97 Alspaugh, David B., 109 Alston, Helen Louise, 100 Alworth, Joyce, 117 Amenal, Jewel Chloteal, 107 Ammann, Dorothy, 113 Amrein, Mary Jo, 100 Anderson, Alice, 106 Anderson, Betty, 113 Anderson, Billie, 9+ Anderson, Elaine Joy, 101 Anderson, Elizabeth, 96 Anderson, F. A., 136 Anderson, Helen, 119 Anderson, Jimmy Carl, 97 Anderson, Joe M., 106 Anderson, Margie Lou, 111 Anderson, Peggy, 11+ Anderson, Virginia Lee, 96 Anderson, W. J., 136 Andrews, Alice Jo, 110 Andrews, Russell, 111 Andrewskowski, Betty, 88 Andros, Gus D., 109 Andros, Gus Dick, 108 Angerman, Betty Bob, 90 Angerman, Violet Ann, 105 Armadown, Lois June, 99 Ansley, William Dawson, 118 Anthony, Betty, 108 Anthony, R. E., 136 Antonio, John, 136 Antrim, Mary Frances, 89 Appleby, Florene (Emogene, 89 Archer, Mary Alice, 121 Arizaga, Francisco de Paula, 9+ Armstrong, Evelynne, 108 Arnall, Franklin M., 88 Arnett, James Carroll, 118 Arnold, Joan, 100 Arnold, Marjorie Ann, 96 Arrington, Gene, 119 Arrington, Joan, 107 Arrington, William H., 136 Arwood, Sherry A., 115 Ash, Jane, 113 Ash, Jean, 98 Ashley, Bobbye Joan, 112 Ashton, Alfred, 122 Ashton, Mary Sue, 108 Askew, Richard G., 91 Asquith, William M., 117 Atha, Patricia R., 123 Atkinson, Sally Lou, 127 Attaway, Robert Allen, 106 Austin, L. Claire, 136 Austin, Bonnie Jean, 107 Austin, Neal Fuller, 111 Avent, R. B., 136 Ayres, Peggy Pauline, 126 B Bachman, Bobbie June, 118 Baer, Earl Lee, 136 Bailey, Joanne Larne, 110 Bailey, Justin M., 12+ Bailey, P. M., 136 Baird, Dorothy, 122 Baird, Margaret, 89 Baker, Evelyn Carol, 118 Baker, Jimmie Ralls, 10+ Baker, Marion Carol, 115 Baker, Thomas Lester, 106 Baker, Wesley, 1+2 Balmer, Virginia Jane, 101 Balzer, Ena May, 99 Banowitz, Mary C, 88 Barbee, Fred S., 91 Barbero, Robert August, 136 Barbour, Sally Ashe, 93 Barbour, Shirley Margaret, 99 Barefoot, Betty Louise, 93 Barker, M ' anza Neadeen, 11+ Barnes, Jean, 108 Barnett, Anna Marie, 126 Barnett, June, 9+ Barnett, Kathryn Marie, 106 Barney, Doris Louise, 108 Barnhart, C. W., 136 Barr, Marjorie Sue, 96 Barrett, Jack, 109 Barrett, Jo Ann, 112 Barrett, Rebecca R., 116 Barry, Raymond N., 123 Bartleson, Jeannette, 9+ Barton, Betty, 125 Barton, Billie Kay, 112 Basham, James L., 136 Baskin, Rhoda, 93 Bass, Barbara, 102 Baston, R. S., 99 Batchelor, Shirley Erlene, 98 Bates, Joan, 102 Batten, Kathr n Naomi, 87 Bauer, Richard John, 1+2 Baxter, Charles L., 136 Bayless, Mary Elizabeth, 99 Bayless, Thomas P., 95 Bazata, C. A., 136 Beach, Lillie Rose, 92 Bean, Nancy, 86 Beck, Betty Jo, 86 Beck, C. L., 136 Beck, Jason A., 112 Becker, Gerald Bruce, 118 Becker, Hazel Lee, 102 Beckett, F. E., 136 Bedell, James, 101 Beegle, Dorothy Fay, 120 Bchring, W., 136 Belcher, Carol Jeann, 100 Belden, Claire Louise, 115 Belisle, Alice Joyce, 115 Bell, Mary Jane, 96 Belvedere, Joseph A., 136 Belvedere, Louis C, 136 Benda, Henry, 136 Bennett, Genevieve, 105 Bennett, Ruth Ann, 115 Benton, Margaret, 105 Berendzen, R. M., 1+2 Bergman, C. E., 136 Berntsen, Emerson F., 1+2 Berry, Barbara Jane, 93 Berry, Grey L., 93 Berry, Jennie Lou, 110 Berry, Willie Mae, 118 Berryhill, Sally Ann, 101 Bever, Phyllis, 106 Bezner, P. R., 1+2 Kiddeck, Patricia Ann, 113 Biddle, Wayne Thomas, 101 Bierberach, Carlos, 108 Bigbie, Charlie Roy, 88 Bigham, Robert Gordon, 136 Biles, Betty Jean, 117 Billings, Betty Jean, 87 Bily, James Jerry, 97 Binner, Marjorie, 110 Bishkin, M. Paul, 12+ Bishop, James W arren, 120 Bishop, Wilbur R., 118 Bittner, Raymond A., 117 Bixby, Virginia, 105 Black, Betty Elois, 91 Blaicher, Marian, 112 Blakely, Doris Lyle, 110 Blakestad, R. B., 1+2 Blalock, Peggy Lee, 119 Bland, V. H., Jr., 123 Blankenship, George T., Jr., 118 Blanton, Ann, 123 Blanton, Billie J., 121 Blanton, Juhree Eileen, 92 Blevins, Alfred Truman, 118 Blossom, Joy Dell, 89 Blume, B. E., 1+2 Blumer, Thaine Q., 136 Blunch, Bette, 112 Boatman, Karl Kenneth, 127 Boatright, Lucy Mae, 111 Bogdanoff, Nancy Ann, 107 Bollinger, Edward, 136 Bollinger, Levita, 100 Bonwell, Theda Rae, 120 Booth, Alice Dean, 115 Booth, Bobby N., 136 Boswell, Wilmer W., 127 Bounds, Judy Lee, 127 Bowdish, Marie, 125 Bowling, Robert E., 108 Boyce, Barbara, 93 Boyd, Wayne Johnson, 90 Boyles, Lloyd Robert, 121 Bradford, Marion Beryl, 136 Bradford, William D., 99 Bradley, Edwin, 136 Bradley, Melvin Lynn, 106 Bradshaw, Nell S., 121 Brady, Jean Phyllis, 117 Bramlett, Jacqueline, 108 Bramlett, Norma Jean, 99 Brandenburg, Charles William, 88 Brandon, Dorothy Jean, 89 Brasel, E. D., 136 Brawley, Peggy, 98 Breedlove, Sarabeth, 127 Brenton, Roberta E., 89 Brenz, Elizabeth Ann, 9+ Brewer, Charles H., Jr., 97 Brice, Carolyn Strong, 10+ Bright, Raymond C, 105 Brillhart, Ellen Rowe, 126 Brinegar, Howard, 136 Brison, Flora Louise, 98 Brittain, James M., 136 Brittain, Tom, 9+ Britton, Margie, 118 Brockman, Barbara, 120 Brown, Bebe, 99 Brown, Charles B., 116 Brown, Earline Edith, 119 Brown, Jack C, 91 Brown, Jean, 110 Brown, Lois Marie, 115 Brown, Margaret B., 110 Brown, Mercedes Frank, 108 Brown, Norma, 105 Brown, Otto George, 136 Brown, Russell L., 109 Brown, Shirley Jean, 10+ Bryan, Lyman Lowell, 117 Bryan, Robert C, 118 Buchanan, Martha Belle, 107 Buckbee, Margaret, 115 Buller, Archie Jean, 87 Bullett, Kathryn, 112 Bumgarner, Fayne, 102 Bunch, Mary Etta, 99 Burba, John L., Jr., 121 Burges, Florence Grace, 87 Burgess, Mary Patricia, 86 Burkleo, Gerald, 118 Page 505 Hiirk , Patricia Jean, 122 Buriihain, Jean, 122 Burns, Robbylee, 112 Biirritigton, Bruce, 136 Hurris. Cirrelda, 86 Burt, John James, 136 Burton, Cieorj e Ivan, 136 Burton, Joan, 120 Bushy, Willena G.. 105 Butler, Donelda Jean, 11 + Butts, Shirley Hope, 126 Bynum, Pat, 103 Byrum, Ray, 136 c Cahoon, Robert Henry, 116 Cairns, Marilyn G., 109 Caldwell, Edna, 115 Caldwell, Florence I., 101 Caldwell, H. H., 136 Caldwell, John C, 106 Callaway, Jane, 104 Callaway, Mary Susan, 106 Calmes, Joan A., 92 Calvert, Anne, 97 Calvert, Betty Lou, 11+ Camp, Earl F., Ill Camp, Margaret, 96 Camp, Mary Elizabeth, 97 Campbell, Curran Roland, 88 Campbell, Kay, 107 Canaris, John, 136 Canfield, Dorothy, 102 Cantrell, Joan, 115 Cantrell, John E., 122 Capps, Frances, 102 Capshaw, Rosemary, 90 Carlson, Jcannette Margaret, 105 Carnahan, Mary Rose, 113 Carnall, Mildred Jane, 109 Carney, Mary Martha, 92 Carpitcha, Majel, 125 Carroll, Frances, 9+ Carroll, Pat, 126 Carter, (Jeraldine, 96 Carter, Jean, 109 Carter, Sue M., 115 Cash, Floyd Lee, 1+2 Cash, Pauline, 95 Cassidy, Betty Jo, 112 Cassidy, John, Jr., 99 Cassidy, Marjorie Dean, 101 Cassidy, Rose Marie, 103 Castle, E. Lamoyne, 126 Castle, Joan, 123 Cates, Florine, 90 Cathey, Norma, 106 Catlett, Beverly, 112 Catlin, Marjorie Jane, 113 Cavanough, Tom A., 123 Cavender, Kenneth E., 136 Caylor, Nila Jean, 11+ Cay wood. Robert M., 91 Cearnal, Dorothy, 107 Cecil, Robert Ruth, 106 Chadwick, Dean O., 1+2 Chaffin, John Jeff, 116 Chafrolh, Art, 110 Champion, Roland, 136 Chan, Paul V., 93 Chaiiey, Howard, 106 Channell, Mary Ann, 107 Channell, ' irginia, 109 Chapman, Marian ' ., 106 Charles, Catherine, 126 Charles, Robert C, 1+2 Childs, Carole, 99 Childs, Ralph H., 137 Chiles, Betty Jo, 90 Chisholm, Mary Alice, 100 Chowins, Stella Rose, 96 Christeiisen, Boyd Allison, 98 Christian, Audrey, 9+ Christner, Imogene, 86 Chronister, I. C, 1+2 Ciley, Colin Douglas, 109 Cipriani, Donato, 137 Cisco, Mary, 10+ Clark, Charles Edwin, 93 Clark, Phoebe, 96 Clarke, A. Shirley, 101 Clausen. James, 12+ Clayton, Betty Lee, 87 demons, Cleo B., 102 Clifton, Mary Louise, 98 Cline, Constance, 96 Clubb, Patsy Jean, 108 Cobb, ' irginia Ann, 126 Cobean, Alice Helen, 102 Coble, Charles Richard, 137 Cochran, Clarice, 99 Cockrell, Jane Ann, 99 Cogan, Mary Alice, 93 Cogle, Jim, 119 Coker, CJeorgia A., 96 Colbert, B. R., 137 Colbert, Linda, 92 Cole, Elizabeth J.. 105 Cole, M. L., 1+2 Cole, Wilma Ruth, 89 Coleman, Christine C, 105 Coleman, Stephen George, 97 Coleman, William O., 97 Coles, Lucia M., HI Collier, Weldon, 123 Collingsworth, Paul Jay, 116 Collingwood, Martha Bay, 86 Collins, R. B., Jr., 101 Collins, Thomas Frederick, 127 Colpitt, Doris (ilenna. 111 Colvert, Eva Boollie, 116 Colvert, Julia Atui, 96 Colvin, Betty Ruth, 125 Concord, Martha N., 88 Condo, Fredda Lou, 110 Confer, Xancy Ann, 10+ Conkling, Robert Neill, 117 ConUy, Mable Loretta, 115 Conley, Mary Jane, 100 CoiHially, Dorothy Lou, 101 Comiell, R. C., 137 Connet, Mary Jane, 110 Conrad, Judy, 92 Constant, C. Clark, Jr., 1+2 Cook, Joyce Rose, 9+ Cook, Marilyn, 96 Cook, Patricia, 115 Cook, Pauline, 118 Cooley, Carolyn, 10+ Cooley, Kathryn, 86 Cooper, Doroth , 126 Corn, Eleanor Jean, 120 Cornelius, Lawton, 127 Cornell, (Jordon, 111 Corner, Richard Clifton, 121 Costello, June, 96 Cotton, Edmond W., 105 Couch, Mary Belle, 110 Couch, Shirley M., 119 Covin, Billy Eugene, 125 Covington, James Robert, 108 Covington, Norval, 93 Cowan, Lee Etta, 12+ Cowell, (Jrayce, 100 Cox, Betty Jo, 11+ Cox, Helen F., 120 Cox, J. B., 137 Cox, Peggy, 121 Craig, Bobby Jean, 117 Craig, Dorothx-, 109 Crain, Sue, 96 Cralle, Marcia A., 87 Cralle, Marian, 93 Crane, Charles R., 123 Crane, Donald, 109 Cravens, Colleen, 11 + Crawford, R. L., 1+2 Creekmore, Mary E., 109 Crile, Anne Tennant, 87 Crim. Isabel H., 89 Crocker, Elmer E., 137 Crook, Hugh K., 137 Croom, Freda, 9+ Cross, Margaret Theala, 120 Crow, Bobbie Jean, 10+ Crow, Robert P., 137 Cullen, Carolyn Ann. 107 Cullen, Martha Mae, 111 Cullen, Veta Jo, 100 Culp, Doris Ellen, 91 Culver, Robert Dale, 12+ Cummings. J. M., 1+2 Cummirigs, Nan, 98 Cunningham, Phyllis Louise, 116 Cunningham, R. C, 117 Curnutt, James W., 137 Currie, Barbara, 112 Currin, Bettye L., 99 Curtis, Mary Jane, 89 Czarlinsky, Betty Jane, 112 I) nakii, Tanell Frank, 126 Dale, Phyllis, 90 Dalgarno, Diana, 115 Dandridge, Edyth, 95 Daniels, Carl ' ., Jr., 99 Danricr. Don, 12+ Darwin, Eleanor Louise, 107 Davidson, Gayle, 1 1 1 Davidson, Mary Jane, 99 Davidson. Miller, 105 Da ids()n, Wallace, Jr.. 88 Davis, Billy Hodge, 97 Davis, Charlotte. 12+ Davis, David Philip, 1+2 Davis, Jane, 127 Davis, R. G., 137 Davis, Virginia, 10+ Davis, ' irginia Ann, 116 Dawson, Mary Lou, 110 Dawson, Mary Lou, 113 Dawson, Mnrine L., 100 Dean, Neysa Nella, 98 DeBitetto, Dominick John, 1+2 Deck. c;iadys, 115 Delattre, Roland Andre, 118 DeLay, John Milton, 119 Delph, Jack W., 137 Dempsey, John, 137 Denner, Helen, 10+ Dent, Margaret, 122 Deskins, Patty, 96 Desper, June Marie, 86 Devore, Homer D., 89 Diaz, Bernardo Jose, 97 Dice, Carolyn, 122 Dicke}-, Thelma Elaine, 110 Dickinson, Nina, 108 Dieterich, Shirley C, 92 Difford, LcRoy Albert. 1+2 Dilbeck, Tola Marie, 121 Dillingham, Ruth. 100 Dillon. Nancy. 96 Dillon, William Orran, 112 Ditmars, Maurinc. 116 Ditson, Helen Elizabeth, 105 Dobry, Pat, 89 Dobyns, Dorothy L, 109 Dodd, Kathryiie, 107 Dndd, Mnna Deane, 115 Dodds, Marjorie (irace, 93 Dodson, Jeanne, 93 Dodson, Monti M., 102 Dodson, A ' irginia Ann, 101 Dole, Martha E., 110 Donaghue, Virginia C. 98 Donahue, Robert Carlin. 101 Donaldson. Deann P., 11 + Donaldson, Robert W., 137 Donelson, Jim, 121 Doner, Otto, Jr., 97 Donovan, Anita Jane, 122 Doss, Billie Marie, 106 Doty, Clifford O., 109 Doty, W. E. N., 137 Dougherty, Christie, 116 Dougherty, Madeline, 99 Doughty, Mavis Christine, 98 Douglas, Claudene, 118 Douglas, Doiuia J., 100 Dowlearn, D. W., 137 Downs, Billy Dean, 107 Doyle. .Ann Sidney, 111 Doyle, R. L., 1+2 Doyle, Richard G., 137 Draper. Martha Rose. 110 Dutfie, H.. 137 DuflFv. Virginia, 107 Duggan, Jack O.. 126 Dukeminier, Mar Lou, 112 Dulin, Margaret Wardell, 91 Dunlap. J. J., 137 Dunn, C. M., 137 Durui, Dnroth - Lee, 127 Dupv, John D., 1+2 Page 506 Durham, Martin F., 101 Durie, Charles, 123 Dutton, Alfa B., 98 Dutton, Norma Jean, 88 Dyer, Laura Belle, 108 Dyer, Tommy, 96 Earnest, Joan, 94 Eaton, George M ' eslev, 97 Eaves, Fred, 137 Eckart, Dorothy Virginia, 115 Eddleman, Ernestine, 104 Edgington, Betty Jean, 104 Edwards, George W., 95 Edwards, Joan, 119 Edwards, John Travis, 125 Eidson, George V., 137 Eisenhood, Jeraldine, 110 Elred, Mary Ann, 121 Ellinghausen, Ann, 96 Elliott, Mack M., 116 Ellis, George Booker, 89 Ellis, Robert Smith, 106 Ellzey, Robert F., 116 Elmore, Anne, 86 Elsing, Hubert E., 125 Eltinge, Lamont, 137 Emmons, Weslev B., 123 Eng, Harvard, 88 Enos, Joe, 103 Erion, Jeanne, 119 Eskenazi, Isaac Leon, 97 Estes, Elinor Lucille, 99 Estill, Patricia Lee, 102 Evans, Dorothy E., 113 Evans, James J., 125 Evans, Marietta Anna, 87 Everett, Bruce, 137 Everitt, Mary E., 102 Evers, Dorothy Ann, 117 Ewing, Dorothy Eleanor, 98 Ewing, Florene, 113 Ewing, William F., 106 Ezell, Anne, 104 Falls, Dorothy Jeanne, 91 Fansher, Virginia Claire, 103 Farha, Fareed M., 121 Farha, Woodrow W., 91 Farmer, Mary Lou, 87 Farfjuharson, Kathryn, 89 Faulk, Carol, 123 Faulks, Lillie Mae, 108 Fay, Roy M., 137 Feely, Duane L., 88 Fell, Frances Alice, 97 Fenoglia, Tony, 117 Fentem, Richard L., 88 Ferguson, Edward E., 127 Ferguson, Jimmie, 97 Figley, Midge, 96 Fildes, Edgar E., 137 Finney, Kathryn, 96 Fisher, Joan, 114 Fisher, Kathryn, 97 Fisher, Mary Teague, 108 Fite, Emma Jean, 98 Page 507 Flanagan, Maurine, 108 Fleetwood, Armanda, 114 Fleetwood, Carlisle M., 117 Fleming, Gloria June, 122 Fleming, Roberts., 122 Fletcher, A. David, 101 Fletcher, Shirley June, 106 Flood, R. D., 137 Foiles, Keith Andrew, 137 Follett, Jeanne Ann, 107 Foltz, Howard P., 137 Foote, R. T., 137 Force, Phyllis Rae, 90 Ford, Betty, 94 Ford, Jo Marie, 107 Ford, Kenneth H., 124 Ford, Maravon, 89 Ford, Wilma Jean, 123 Foreman, Mildred M., 90 Foreman, Sue Anne, 113 Foster, Margaret, 117 Foster, Wanda Jeane, 107 Fourt, R. A., 120 Foutz, Bill D., 137 Fox, Charm Ellen, 99 Fox, Peggy Jane, 118 Francis, David L., 137 Franson, Guy W., 137 Freeman, Jimmie C, 124 Freeman, Joan Counts, 95 French, Alice Lee, 127 French, E. Geraldine, 102 French, Jacqueline, 120 Frick, Barbara N., 112 Friday, E. O., 137 Frye, Dorothy, 123 Fudge, Mary Ellen, 109 Fuhring, Shirleen, 114 Fuhrman, Don Louis, 105 Fulkerson, Fern, 90 Fuller, Paul Raymond, 97 Fuller, Wayne, 101 G Gafford, G. A., 137 Gahagan, Warren, 122 Gaines, Earline June, 107 Gaines, Frances, 114 Gale, Robert, 120 Gall, Mary Alice, 118 Gallagher, William, 119 Gandy, Betsy, 86 Gann, Harry George, 116 Gannaway, T. M., 137 Gannon, Carolyn, 88 Gardiner, Patricia, 119 Gardner, Mildred Louise, 119 Garner, James Henry, 105 Garrett, Bill, 120 Garrett, Rena Mae, 106 Garrison, LaVay V., 119 Gaskill, Clifton R., 124 Gassaway, L. H., 97 Gasser, William, 117 Gassett, John D., 142 Gastineau, Robert M., 88 Gayle, Tom M., 142 Gearhart, George, 137 Getches, Thomas, 91 Gibbs, James H., 137 Gibson, Dewey Lee, 101 Gitford, Milton, 137 Gilchrist, Donald A., 121 Gilchrist, G. K., 122 Giles, Colleen iM., 122 Giles, Ellene Mozelle, 117 Giles, Ruby M., 86 Gill, Anita, 115 Glassco, Fred Adams, 117 Glendening, Edward J., 116 Goad, Wilmer, 127 Gocken, Richard Z., 123 Godown, Vera Jane, 101 Goin, Delores, 116 Gold, Mary Frances, 104 Golden, Mary Jane, 115 Gommels, Gloria Ann, 116 Goodman, Marilyn J., 119 Goodwin, Vera Irene, 97 Gordon, Helen Marie, 108 Gornik, Mildred, 90 Gosnell, Betty Louise, 103 Gottlieb, Ann, 95 Gough, John, 109 Gough, Tom Morris, 97 Goyen, Margie Alene, 119 Grable, Joan, 87 Grace, Duane L., 125 Gragg, Mary Jo, 121 Graham, Loretta, 97 Graham, Lou, 98 Granot, Wanda, 91 Grant, Carrie Lee, 112 Grantham, Sue Alice, 126 Graves, Barbara E., 95 Graves, Dorothy Luella, 110 Graves, Nancy, 112 Graves, Paula Louise, 101 Gray, Cherie Louise, 124 Gray, Jeanne, 112 Gray, Jeanne Moore, 105 Green, Barbara Maryline, 114 Gregory, Norma Ruth, 115 Gregory, Rose Elaine, 108 Grennell, Shirley M., 118 Gribi, Mary Jo, 124 Grieder, Sammie Paulle, 115 Grieves, William A., 142 Griffis, Jackie L., 124 Griswold, Lettie Jeane, 104 Grogan, Carol, 125 Grooms, O. B., 99 Gross, Jack, 142 Gruber, Eve, 119 Grundy, Robert E., 110 Guest, Georgianna, 90 Guthrie, Betty, 106 Gwens, Joyce Colleen, 114 H Haake, James F., 137 Hackett, Hazel lone, 87 Haddock, Shirlie, 102 Hadley, Jerry, 110 Halt, Patricia Jean, 119 Hale, Charles R., 120 Hale, Marian, 121 Hale, Marian Alice, 125 Halko, Vickie, 121 Hall, Anna, 93 Hall, Betty Ruth, 92 Hall, Ella M., 89 Hall, George, 121 Hall, James M., 142 Hall, Mary E., 109 Hall, Maurice, 125 Halley, Matilda, 104 Halloman, Dudley, 119 Hamilton, Gloria, 119 Hamilton, Jean, 125 Hamilton, Marcine, 91 Hamilton, Marlene, 100 Hammond, Mary Jo, 96 Hammons, Lee Ann, 96 Hampton, Barbara M., 126 Hamsher, Freda, 103 Hanbold, June, 120 Hanewinckel, LaVerne, 113 Hanks, Marjorie, 126 Hanna, Irene, 115 Hanney, William L., 120 Hanning, Hershel Lee, 122 Hannon, Judy B., 105 Hanrick, Ruth, 113 Hansen, B. J., 138 Hansen, Jeanne Day, 102 Hansen, Larry Jo, 104 Hanser, E. A., 122 Hanson, Arthur W., 116 Hanus, Wally E., 138 Harbison, Betty Ruth, 94 Hardeman, Harriet Bliss, 93 Hardey, Edward E., 125 Hardy, Ann, 90 Hardy, Chlorine Morris, 127 Hardy, Woodrow W., Ill Harlan, Helen Frances, 97 Harley, John T., 142 Harmel, Jo Francis, 110 Harmon, James Arthur, 116 Harper, Grace, 105 Harrel, Betty, 110 Harrell, Mary Jane, 98 Harrington, Elise R., 99 Harrington, Richard L., 138 Harris, Charles D., 123 Harris, Lloyd Jack, 109 Harris, Richard Howard, 120 Harris, Robert L., 138 Harris, Shirley Marie, 113 Harrison, Barbara Louise, 104 Harrison, Virginia Muriel, 95 Harsch, Orville, 138 Hart, Kathryn, 97 Hartman, Dorothy Ann. 88 Hartman, Harold, 138 Hartwell, Jean, 89 Harven, Walter James, 138 Harvey, Curtis Glenn, 105 Harvey, Helen J., 98 Hatfield, Kassie LaRue, 108 Hathcoat, Floyd F., 112 Hathcock, Lester Jerome, 109 Haun, Beverly B., 125 Havas, Dawn, 101 Hawkins, Marie, 87 Hawley, Fred E., 142 Hay, Helen, 106 Hayes, Mary Jayiie, 105 Hazen, Harold O., 125 Hearn, V. L., 138 Hoaion, William H., Ill Hfil es, Mildred, 119 HrdKes, V. 0., 1+2 llettiin, Mac, 110 Ht-inetnann, Herman, 138 llellar, Phyllis Craoe. 121 Heller, John M., 142 Hemphill, Dormilee, 121 Hemphill, Oornthy, 9+ Hemphill, Jack, 138 Henderson, M.irv A., 100 Hendon, Ernestine, 107 llendon, Pauline Scott, 88 Hcndrick, E. Carol, 106 H cud rick, Robert, 12+ Hendriks, Doris, 95 Hendry, Charles Malcolm, 138 Hengst, Carol Frances, 11 + Henke, Esther Mae, 98 Herniigan, Heiir William, 91 Henry, Dorothy, 119 Henry, Roberta, 10+ Henson, Nita, 107 Herford, Fred Wesley, 125 Herrn, William Joseph, 138 Hermas, Betty Jo, 87 Herndon, Frances J., 86 HerririKtnn, Bettv Lou, 96 Herrington, MarKaret J., 9+ Hester, Gene, 123 Hetzler, Betty Jo, 88 Hickman, Jacquelyne I., 87 Hicks, Frank J., 12+ Hicks, James I ., 121 Hicks, Richard Allen, 123 Hilhig, Marialice, 106 Hill, Ann Louise, 125 Hill, Charles W., 1+2 Hill, Dorothy (Jayle, 107 Hill, Imogene, 11+ Hill. J. Robert, 117 Hill, Jeanne, 102 Hill, John W., 138 Hill, L. Pauline, 115 Hill, Thomas Jay, 118 Hillery, Phyllis Elaine, 117 Hilliard, Martha C, 108 Hinckley, Jack, 1+2 Hinds, Elaine, 96 Hine, Geraldine. 92 Hines, Harold D., 97 Hinton, ( " na Lee, 117 Hirsch, Elliott, 122 Hiibrock, Howard H., 138 Hodge, June. 103 Hodnett, Mary Louise, 101 Hoffman, Joe, 93 Hoffman, John Monroe, 108 Hogan, George C, 138 Hoke, (;iory .Ann, 122 Holdcrby, Bob Hayes, 116 Hole, Lucy lEIlen, 95 Holland, Marjorie Joe, 126 Holliman, Joe M., 88 Hollingsworth. Ava Jeanne, 10+ Hollis, Jayne, 101 Holstcad, Bcrnice N., 91 llolstein. Hill, 105 Homer, Kathervii, 108 Hood, Frederick Redding, 122 Hoover, Pat, 1 16 Hoover, Samuel Elliott, 127 Hopkins, Bobbie, 92 Hopkins, Jane, 118 Hopper. Clerald I.., 123 lliirton, Janet A., 1 1 1 Hortoii, Jean, 91 Horton, Joe C., 109 Horton, Ihornas Nathan, 109 Horwitz, Charlotte J., 119 Hoshall, Holice, 92 Hoss, Maurice, 123 Hott, Margaret Alice, 87 Hough, Carolyn, 118 Hough, Cathleen, 1 IS Hough. D. R., 138 Houghton, E. Jeanne, 10+ Housle -, Darlene, 100 Howard, Doris Ann, 127 Howard, Hugh, 118 Howard, J. N., 138 Howard, Mary Faye, 98 Howard, Wanda Lou, 126 Howell, Dorothy B., 106 Howell, Marian Elizabeth, 109 Howell, Ruth Rosalie, 98 Howell, Virginia A., 109 Hubbard, Joan, 91 Hubbell, Evalou, 9+ Hudson, Hugh, 138 Hudson, Martha Patton, 100 Hudson, William Reid, 127 Hughes, Naomi Fern, 109 Hughes. Wynona Sioux, 90 Hughcy, Elizabeth, 125 Humble, Josephine Parker, 122 Humphreys, Margaret, 86 Humphreys, Patricia M., 1 H Hungerford. Calvin I., 117 Hunt, Billy Dean, 1 19 Hunt. Harriet, 111 Hunt, John W., 138 Hunter, Alice June, 101 Hunter, John Woodrow, 107 Hunter. Joleen, 112 Hurd, Bernicc, 108 Hurley, Betty Lou, 99 Hurst, Jean, 120 Hutchinson, Doris. 105 Hutson, Francis Paul, 138 Hutton, Natalie W., 109 Hyde, John Il„ 138 Hyde, Ruth Ann, 91 Hyer, Bob, 127 H rnan, James R., 116 I Ingram, Bett Jean, 89 Ingram, Mary .Adeline, 90 Irliy, Howard K., 1+2 Ireland, Marjorie Sue, 11 + Irvine, Charles D., 138 Ivy, Margaret, 103 J Jabeu, E., 138 Jackson, Betty Ruth, 105 Jackson, Fred B., 117 Jackson, J. G., 1+2 Jackson, Lawrence, 125 Jackson, Mildred, 110 Jackson, Richard C, 1+2 Jackson, Richard Ross, 97 Jackson, Sybil, 112 Jackson, Valeria Ann, 100 James, Karl A., 120 James, Marjorie, 87 James, Mary J., 125 James, Rhoda Jane. 10+ Jameson, Mary Francis, 97 Jarman, Eva Lee, 98 Jarrett, Julia Vanderford, 11 + Jassmann, William Grant. 138 Jayne. Patty, 127 Jeffress. Edna Pat. 10+ Jeffrey, Wayne, 1+2 Jenkins. Betty, 106 Jenkins. Daphine Joy, 96 Jenner, Joan K., 90 Jeiuiing, Bettj ' , 99 Jerkins, J. L., 1+2 Jeter. Patricia R.. 89 Jeter, Cra June, 89 Jobe, Thomas Caruthers, 138 Jochem. Eva Lee, 116 Johns, Peggy Lou, 118 Johnson, Betty Lou, 119 Johnson, Billie Robin, 109 Johnson, Duane Earl, 138 Johnson, D. W., 138 Johnson, E. H., 1+2 Johnson, Elaine, 90 Johnson, Evelyn Faye, 100 Johnson, Frances, 92 Johnson, George R., 1+2 Johnson, H. Elizabeth, 102 Johnson, Herman Dowell, 138 Johnson, James Hayes, 126 Johnson, Janet Kathleen, 99 Johnson, Margaret, 123 Johnson, Mary Jon, 102 Jiihnsr)n, Robert A.. 123 Johnson. W. IL, 1 38 Johnson. William Lee. 121 Johnston, Darla, 9+ Johnston, Martha Jane, 9+ Johnston, Mary Joyce, 117 Johnston, Patricia, 115 Jones, Don, 138 Jones, Don H.. 91 Jones, Frank L., 117 Jones, Goldie Irene, 105 Jones, Gwendolyn, 106 Jones, Kathleen, 87 Jones, Norma Pauline, 107 Jones, Reah Faye, 93 Jones, Rosemary, 12+ Jordan, Helen Theresa, 103 Judd, John. Ill Juedenuni, Helen ( ' ., 101 Kabi K ilni, 12+ Kaiser, Charlotte, lOU Kamp, Dorothy, 97 Kamp, William H., 119 Kantowski. Eleanor, 116 Karchmer, Sylvia. 95 Karstetter, William A., 122 Kasner, Ethel, 127 Keating, John F., 138 Keefner, Edward, 109 Keener, Hazel Patricia, 127 Keener, Lolita, 110 Keeslar, Hilda Ann, 97 Kellogg. Wilma Jean, 11 + Kelsey, (nvendolyn, 119 Keneman. Hildegarde. 102 Kcnnaghan, Harold, 89 Kent, Ruth Olive, 92 Kcnworthy, Norma Jo, 108 Kern, John Patton, 118 Kerr, Betty Jo, 92 Kerr, Betty Marie, 118 Kershmer, Betty Lou, 102 Keys, D. G., 138 Kiesow, Betty Louise, 100 Killgore, Ann, 96 Killingsworth, Margaret, 107 Kilmer, G. E., 138 Kilpatrick, Hawley ,M., 95 Kilpatrick, Ollie, 101 Kimbrough, W. W., 138 Kinch, Almeda Gravce, 98 King, Clara N ' iola, 98 King, June Lafayette, 112 King, Robert M., 138 King, William R., 122 Kirby, Keith P., 138 Kirchoff, Russell Wayne, 127 Kirk, Stephen Sherron, 97 Kirkpatrick, J. Beth, 122 Kirkpatrick, Jo Ann, 96 Kirkpatrick, Lena, 122 Kirkpatrick, Mary H., 88 Kirkpatrick, Rose. 127 Kirk wood, Tom, 1+2 Kitch, Shirley. 10+ Kite, Billy Maurice, 138 Klapp, Claude, 121 Klein, Beverly Ann, 96 Klein, H. R., 138 Klevans. William Louis, 1+2 Klotz, Dorothv, 122 Knight, M irtha Lake, 88 Knoules, Cline. 138 Kiujdson, Joan E., 100 Koenig, William IL, 138 Koger, James Irwin, 109 Kolar, Doris, 99 Kolb, James O., 121 Korb, Rose Marie, 112 Koronis, Emmanuel Nick, 97 Koutz, Stanley L., 121 Krahl, S lvia, 89 Kramer, .Marilvn Anne, 120 Kramp, Bett , 86 Kranzler. Ruth, 90 Krepps, Ermita, 121 Krepps, Lillian Elizabeth, 105 Kritikos, Ted, 123 Krouse, Harold, 139 Krumme, Wesley J., 121 Page 508 Kuhcmund, Esther Annahcll, 104 Kuhlmann, Henry C, 139 Kuhne, Betty Jane, 118 Ruhr, Mary Winifred, 87 Kiimler, Robert C, 127 Kunkel, George E., 123 Kurkhiiff, Rosemary, 115 Kvburz, I ' rhan Louise, 139 LaCaste, Thomas, 97 Lackey, Theodore, 142 Lacy, Lloyd, 123 LaFortune, Mary Ann, 103 Lain, Martha Lou, 116 Lake, Frank J., 124 Lam, Carol Christine, 112 Lambert, Jimmy Lee, 116 Lamhertson, T. J., 139 Lammons, G. L., 139 Lance, Patsy Ruth, 120 Lance, Wanda, 120 Lane, Helen, 110 Lane, John R., 121 Lane, Margaret, 92 Laney, Reta, 101 Langley, Mary Jo, 123 Langston, Ruble, 100 Laphani, Joy, 111 Lapointe, Wanda Sue, 115 Larson, Effie Mayre, 102 Larson, Warren C, 142 Lasley, Jo Dene, 123 Latimer, Donald B., 124 Lattimore, John Henry, 88 Lattimore, Samuel Thompson, 139 Laughead, Betty Fern, 119 Laughlin, Helen Jane, 87 Laughney, Norma, 124 Lawrence, Betty Ann, 124 Laws, Joan, 105 Lay, Kathryn M., 112 Laycock, Barbara, 114 Leach, Frank, 139 Leake, (Jrant Sherman, 127 Leatherock, Wesley A., 125 Ledbetter, D. L., 142 Ledbetter, Marcheta F., 113 Leddy, Wilma, 111 Ledgenwood, Cherry, 97 Lee, Betty Lou, 100 Lee, Lillie Mae, 126 Lee, Richard Bert, 139 LeFlore, Mary .Elizabeth, 12+ LeGette, James L., 127 Legg, Harold Joe, 143 Lehman, Leo Lippert, 112 Leman, Jack Robert, 139 Lemmon, Barbara, 86 Lemon, Richard F., 143 Leonard, Bettye Jane, 108 Lerner, Irene iClaire, 124 Leslie, Wanda Ann, 100 Lester, Mollie, 10+ LcStourgeon, Dianne E., 104 Levine, Betty Joan, 123 Levinson, Fred, 122 Lewis, Nancy June, 126 I.ichtenheld, Betty Peg, 9+ I. idle, Margery Ann, 10+ Liebolt, Jane L., 11+ Liebolt, Janelle, 112 Ligon, Jack Bill, 125 Lima, Joan, 112 Lind, Wallace P. N., 1+3 Lindauer, Robert L., 1+3 Lindenberg, Edwin C, 139 Linder, Nathan, 139 Lindsay, Iva Annelle, 109 Lindsay, R. F., 139 Lingenfelter, Mary G., 10+ Lisle, Howard B., 122 Little, Mary DeLois, 103 Lloyd, Patricia lElizaheth, 10+ Loar, Warren, 116 Locke, H. A., 1+3 Lockhart, P. A., 139 Loeffler, Clarence A., 139 Logan, Jerry, 89 Logan, Ruth, 95 Logan, Walter Jack, 103 Long, Douglas Bud, 122 Long, Parthena Ettra, 106 Long, Suzanne, 96 Longest, Anna Lou, 111 Loonev, Joan, 10+ Lord, Clifford C, 112 Lord, Margot Dorothy, 122 Love, Delma Dean, 115 Love, J. Kenneth, 125 Love, Phyllis Joan, 90 Loveall, Susanne, 111 Lovell, Patricia, 11+ Lowe, Jimmy, 116 Lovvry, Elizabeth Ann, 102 Loy, Jane Alyce, 101 Lucado, Jean, 12+ Lucas, Wanda, 11+ Lugsdin, Mary, 12+ Lundgaard, May Jo, 91 Luse, Dorothy, 9+ Luttrell, Margaret Mildred, 107 Lyday, Russell, 121 L nch, Patricia, 125 Lynn, Treva Joyce, 103 Lytle, Carolyn, 108 Lytic, Rachel Marie, 87 M MacDonald, Martha Ann, 107 MacKay, Edith R., 112 MacKay, Marie E., 10+ Macy, Ralph E., 1+3 Maddox, Doris, 11+ Magee, Doloresann, 106 Magee, Mary Sue, 112 Magouirk, Jerean Edith, 112 Magwitz, Dwight D., 139 Mahoney, Elizabeth A., 86 Makirs, P. A., 139 Manire, Vance, 119 Manley, Patty, 110 Mann, Frances Ruth, 106 Mansfield, Martha, 110 Marchant, Peggy, 96 Markland, Nona, 108 Marks, Mary Kathryn, 115 Marland, Ann Frances, 96 Marr, Allen Gerald, 119 Marr, Robert, 12+ Marsh, James B., Jr., Ill Marshall, Barbara Jane, 100 Marshall, Jane M., 92 Marshall, LaNona Mae, 11 + Marti, Doris, 126 Martin, C. Willis, 91 Martin, Frances, 102 Martin, Gloria, 126 Martin, Margaret Anne, 10+ Mason, Dorothy Ann, 100 Massad, Colleen, 107 Massard, Margie, 117 Mathews, Mary Louise, 110 Matthews, Mary ' Margaret, 98 Maxwell, Doyle, 139 Mayer, EUi, 121 Mayes, Frances, 94 Mayfield, Geraldine, 108 Mayfield, Martha Jeane, 94 Meacham, Martha Rae, 117 Meadors, J. P., 91 Medley, Olen L., 127 Mehl, Donald A., 109 Meldrum, A. .H., 91 Merington, Helen, 98 Merington, Ramola, 106 Merrick, W. S., 122 Merrill, Marilyn Jean, 107 Michelsen, Richard E., 139 Micks, Joanne, 117 Midkipp, Mary Lou, 123 Miles, Robert Lee, 126 Miller, A. Leonard, 93 Miller, Danny Lou, 102 Miller, Doris Isobel, 106 Miller, Jackie Wayne, 105 Miller, Joan, 95 Miller, Johnson S., 103 Miller, Kathryn, 92 Miller, Maxine, 93 Miller, Phyllis, 104 Miller, R. V., 1+3 Miller, Roseann, 11+ Miller, William Jesse, 139 Miller, Wilmer J., 99 Mills, Dorothy Jean, 100 Millsaps, Margaret Maurine, Milner, Margaret, 111 Milner, Margaret A., 120 Milner, Marie M., 121 Milner, Mary Lou, 100 Mindes, Jack M., 1+3 Minor, L. Dean, 126 Mitchell, Mary Frances, 107 Mitchell, Patricia, 103 Mitchell, Sally, 100 Monnet, Gloria, 12+ Montcalm, R. T., 127 Montgomery, Marion, 9+ Moody, Max D., 139 Moody, Maxine F., 108 Moore, Alice, 119 Moore, B. H., 139 Moore, Calvin, 118 Moore, Dona Joyce, 121 Moore, Frances Elizabeth, 9 Moore, Gerald E., 90 Moore, Helen, 113 Moore, Joan, HI Moore, Margaret Flood, 87 Moore, Mildred E., 125 Moore, W. Lindsey, 97 Moorman, George Wallace, 116 Moreland, William L., 139 Morgensen, Dean, 1+3 Morgiewicz, Daniel, 139 Morphew, Marjorie Ann, 93 Morris, O. G., 139 Morris, Rosamond, 98 Morrow, Hal, 112 Morrow, John D., 91 Morrow, Marjorie, 86 Morrow, Richard L, 105 Morrow, Sara Jean, 97 Morse, Minnie K., 117 Morse, Mitzie, 100 Motsenbocker, Sue, 116 Mntt, Robert Lewis, 139 Mount, Marisue, 101 Mount, Martha Jo, 98 Mowrey, Billy M., 139 Mowry, Marian L., 89 Moyer, James L., 109 Mullendore, Mary Eloise, 89 Mullins, Grace Marie, 101 Mullins, Patty Lou, 106 Munger, Doris, 106 Murphey, Patsy, 91 Murphy, Jim, 126 Murphy, Pat, 1+3 Murphy, Raymond Scott, 139 Murray, Jo, 86 Murray, Margaret Ann, 112 Muse, Gene Floyd, 125 Mvers, Dorothy Marietta, 99 Myers, H. A., 1+3 Myers, Marjorie, 93 Mc McAfee, Bob, 1+3 McAlister, Emma N., 117 McAlister, Jean Francis, 126 McAndrews, Joann, 113 McBride, Bion A., 139 McBride, Dorothy Lou, 93 JQ-, McBride, Josie, 10+ McBride, Marguerite, 90 McCall, Aubrey, 139 McCall, Charles, 139 McCallister, Bette, 90 McCary, Loretta, 110 McCay, Marcia, 120 McClendon, Joe C, 117 McClintock, Nancy iM., 98 McClure, Dorthyle, 107 McConkey, Ella Mae, 108 McCool, Fran E., 86 McCormick, Virginia F., 98 McCoy, Eleanor Ann, 10+ McCraw, Edna Earle, 96 McCurley, Robert, 110 McDaniel, Lcroy Ward, 105 McDaniel, Mae Bell, 126 McDaniel, Naetha, 95 1 McDaniel, Roderick, 101 McDaniel, Velda, 87 Page 509 - " ■j(- v5 T r- ' ? VM»» McDaiiicI, XirRinia, 120 .McDearmon, F.mina I.oii, 9+ McntTiiuitt, Carolvn, 96 McDoiialii, nixie, 97 McD.inalil, William Harry, 123 Mcnoiiiiell, John T., 143 McnoMiidlil, Cjeorgt, 110 McFarlaiul, II. Jane, 118 McFarland, Jane, 105 McGill, Margaret J., 11+ McGivern, Helen M., 126 McCiinvn, Mariella, 107 McCrejior, Lewis W., 139 McCniire, Hetty K., 102 Mclnturf, William Franklin, 143 Mclntvre, H. Elizabeth, 103 Mclntyre, Paul, 125 Mclver, Cleo C, 120 McKeaK, Wanda Eileen, 100 MoKellar. Peggy, 115 McKiiiney, Mary E., 120 McKinnon, Billie Evelyne, 90 McKinzie, Onriithv J., 115 McKissick, Ruth, 87 McKiiight. Lorraine H., 115 McLean, Betty Jean, 115 McLoiid, Pat, 126 McMahan, Betty Ann, 107 McMaster, Millicent, 107 McMenamy, I.aWrna Howard, 92 McMillan, Nancy, 125 McMiirray, Mary Hunter, 107 McNeeley, J. S., 121 McPheaters, Norma, 102 McPherson, Biirtis Eugene, 118 McWhirtcr, Wallace, 99 MiWilliains Patti, 101 MrWlUiams, Rosemary, 102 N Nagel, Leila Belle, 92 Naifeh, Glen T., 109 Nail, Patricia Jean, 119 Nash, Alice, 92 Nay, Kathryn, 112 Naylor, ' Wanda Lou, 100 Neal, Betty Sue, 124 Neal, Caswell F., Ill Nelson, Jean, 1 10 Nelson, Jimmie Jack, 126 Nelson, Robert C, 123 Nelson, Roy Albert, 143 Nes, William Robert, 139 Nesbift, Mary Ann, 92 Neumeyer, ' incent William, 88 Newell, Gregory H., 121 Newkirk, Paul, 121 Newton, Charles D., 139 Nichol, Albert Chanslor, 111 Nichols. Mary Lou, 102 Nicholson, Joyce, 127 Noble, Samuel, 139 Noe, Paul Victor, 117 Nordstrom. Arline, 98 North, Charlotte J., 105 Nunl ey, Morris E., 139 Niinn, nonald C, 139 Nunn, E. W., 139 Nunnery, Jonathan K., 105 () Oakes, Herbert C., 127 Oaks, J. Merle, 122 Obermiller, lone, 109 Obert, Richard J., 143 O ' Carroll, Earl, 139 O ' Donohoe, John F., Ill Ogden, Victor Ben, 143 Ogg, Hetty Jane, 126 Oglesby, James E., 118 OHara, Billie Louise, 115 Old, C;uy R., Jr., 126 Oliver, Betty Louise, 97 Oliver, Rowena, 126 Olney, Mary Jane, 102 Olsen, W. R., 139 Olson, Charles R., 122 O ' Neal, Peggy, 112 Orah, Rabon, 109 Orcutt, R. E., 139 Ortlip, Carol, 110 Ortman, Althea, 87 Owen, Don J., 121 Owens, LaDonna Ruth, 125 Owens, R. S., 140 Oxford, Bonnie Lou, 98 Pabian, C. T., 140 Pace, Elsie Jean, 127 Paddon. Raymond Perry. 125 Page, Evelyn, 108 Paine, Connie, 114 Palmer, Marian, 125 Palmer, Patty, 115 Pankratz, Ronald O., 140 Panner, Mary . nne, 120 Papahroni, Lulu, 110 Pappas, (leraldine lone, 127 Paramore, .Mice, 123 Parham, Fieldon L., 91 Paris, Francis Ann, 93 Park, Joan, 86 Parker, Mary Louise, 99 Parker, Norma, 96 Parks, Eugene, 127 Parks, Roberta, 92 Patrick, June, 117 Parson. Ruth Joyce, 125 Passmore. Florene, 105 Passoff, Theodore. 118 Patchett, Wilma, 110 Patterson, Einily . nne, 120 Patterson, Suzanne, 96 Patton, Barbara L., 114 Patton, Helen, 123 Patton, Patsy Belle, 112 Paul, Patty J., 97 Payne, Jimmy (icne, 124 Payne, Lucille Annette, 109 Payte, Patricia Ruth, 110 Peacock, Bill, 124 Pearsey, Earlene, 126 Peck, William G., 140 Peggs, Peggy Jean, 114 Pelt, Juanita . ' nna, 119 Pemberton, Frances, 102 l ' ensk . ll.iKild. 140 I ' rnMier, Margaret, 120 Perkinson, Billie, 111 Perry, Elaine, 110 Peters, Joyce. 120 Peters, Mary Maud, 91 Peters. William Donald, 140 Peterson. Barbara Jo, 101 Peterson. I- " raiik, Jr., 125 Peterson, Robert 11., 1 12 Petrik, A. E.. 143 Pettus, Beryl Erwin, 140 Phelps, Helen Louise, 97 Phelps, Naomi, 122 Philpin, Mary Beth, 87 Ph fer. Margaret, 101 Pickens, Oawanah, 112 Pierson, 1). S„ 140 Pipes, Jean, 114 Pipkin, Frances, 103 Pitman, Ivan, 124 Pittman, Jeanette, 113 Pitts, Margaret, 114 Pitts, Mary E., 99 Polk, D. E., 140 Polk. R. B., 140 Polk, Thomas R., 143 Poole, Nita Joyce, 123 Poorman, F., 140 Pope, Louise M., 98 Popp, J. J., 140 Porter, Hetty Lou, 123 Porter, John J., 93 Poston, Betty Jane, 112 Potter, Betty Lee, 115 Potter, Patsy, 87 Powell, Buddy, 121 Powell, Patsy, 86 Pratt, Nita D., 109 Prentice, Suzanne, 99 Preston, I. E., 140 Preston, Sara Ann, 87 Prestridge, Marjorie Helen, 99 Price, Charles D., 102 Price, Don Catherine, 101 Price, Lloyd Leamomul, 106 Price, Patty, 86 Price, Stuart Brian, 118 Prichard, .Arnold, 93 Prigmore, Phyllis, 96 Prime, Dora, 88 Propp, Hetty Ann, 122 Pruet, Mary Katherine, 105 Pryor. E. E., 140 Putman. Neal T.. 95 Pyeatt. Joyce K., 126 P lant. Billie. 116 P le. Ruth, 100 Q Qnarles. William R.. 140 OuigUy. Ford, 140 ()uillian, Walter W., 93 Ouliui. Donald R., 140 R Radek, Rosalie, 120 Ragan, Elizabeth Miller, 113 Raggio, William John, 140 Raruiie, ' irginia, 122 Rann, John A., 143 Ratlitf, Curtis, 118 Kay, Howard Eugene, 140 Rayburn, Rosalie . ., 99 Records, Norma, 97 Reed, Gwynella Lee, 107 Reed, Paul, 117 Reese, Helen Maurine, 106 Reeves, Dorothy Lee, 94 Reeves, Virginia Anne, 86 Reid, Barbara Jean, 121 Reid, John Robert, 116 Reistle, Mattie . " nri, 101 Rempel, Betty Joan, 104 Remund, Beth Sanjean, 114 Renfro, Jean Joan, 107 Reno, Phyllis Jean, 115 Retzlaff, Betty Louise, 119 Reyes, Hel n, 123 Reynolds, Lauretta, 117 Reynolds, Mary Alice, 111 Reynolds, Quintelle, 98 Rhee, Jerry, 140 Rhodes, R. T., 140 Rice, Aileen, 95 Rice, Francelle, 90 Rice, Louise Ann, 96 Richardson, Floyd Duane, 120 Richardson, Joe .■ lton, 143 Richardson, Joyce Elaine, 108 Richardson, Robert E., 143 Richmond, Hetty, 99 Ridge, Billie, 106 Riggs, Norma Jean, 108 Riles, Tommie Russell, 140 Riley, Bett - Sue, 109 Rimmer, Harry Lee, 140 Rine, Virginia, 93 Rinney, Marian Virginia, 95 Rippel, Margaret Jane, 102 Ritchcson, Betty Ruth, 108 Roark, Jack, 117 Roberds, P. T., Jr., 143 Roberts, Alta A., 116 Roberts, Amelia, 96 Roberts, Anita Louise, 90 Roberts, J. Kent, 103 Roberts, Jack, 99 Roberts, James Harold, 105 Roberts, Mary Jane, 95 Roberts, Mary Mell, 87 Roberts, Winona Clark, 92 Robertson, Charla, 105 Robertson, Edmond Clarence. 124 Robinson. Catherine, 93 Robinson, Ida, 98 Robinson, Malcolm, 116 Robinson, Mary Kate, 108 Robinson, Oily Marie. 123 Robinson, Richard II., Ill Rockwell. Grant H., 140 R.iikwMod, Barbara J., 88 Rogers, Barbara Jean. 118 Romig, William Robert, 109 Rank, Donald, 127 Rooks, Helen, 98 Root, Margaret I... 92 Rorein. . ' nn. 86 Page SIO Rosenbliith, Feme, 119 Ross, Darell, 126 Ross, Patsy Ruth, 107 Routt, Shirley Anne, 97 Rowan, Louis C, 125 Rinve, David Kelley, UO Rowell, Frank M., 109 Rowell, Thelma L., 95 Rowley, John, 120 Royer, Mary Lou, 11+ Rubel, Jack, 140 Ruhin, Martha Lea, 124- Ruble, J. L., 140 Ruble, Tom J., 105 Rubrecht, Don, 109 Rufner, Thelma Louise, 119 Rupnow, Mac F., 143 Russell, Ben Edgar, 125 Russell, June L., 116 Russell, Mary McMakin, 105 Rutledge, Virginia, 101 Sadlo, Kathryn Ruth, 86 Salyer, Eleanor Louise, 105 Samples, Olga Juanita, 114 Sanchez, Jesus Aquiles, 88 Sanders, H. J., 140 Sands, Frances A., 106 Saunders, Jean, 117 Saunders, Pat, 94 Savage, Claire Ellen, 126 Savage, William Eugene, 88 Sayre, Robert H., 118 Schaer, Howard, 122 Schiefer, Josephine, 96 Schiff, Sidney Frank, 88 Schmidt, Grace, 89 Schoenig, A. F„ 143 Schraver, Ethel, 100 Schriener, Henry, 123 Schriever, William W., 140 Schritter, EInora Irene, 113 Schultz, Dorothy A., 125 Schultz, Robert A., 109 Seism, Delos McElroy, 143 Scott, Betty Sue, 126 Scott, Emmaline, 118 Scott, Margaret Ann, 98 Scott, Mari Gunn, 102 Scull, Berton J., 91 Seaboch, Mary K., 88 Seabrook, Arlene Elizabeth, 120 Seal, W. A., 140 Seay, Clara Beth, 108 Seay, Glenn E., 140 Seba, Leleand E., 118 Seevers, Eileen, 101 Segars, Connie Jean, 89 Selbmann, R. W., 140 Seneker, Joan, 102 Sewell, Betty Jean, 115 Sewell, Winston Douglas, 140 Seyrenian, Albert, 140 Shaffer, Donald Webster, 119 Shafter, Bernice, 122 Shaner, Harold Wesley, 120 Shannon, Garland Vernon, 98 Shantz, Robert, 140 Sharp, Betty J., 98 Sharp, Gay B., 104 Sharp, Gene, 120 Sharp, Mary Jane, 92 Sharp, Virginia Lee, 106 Sharum, Albert Eugene, 102 Shattuck, Patty J., 89 Shaw, Donna F., 119 Shaw, Robert J., 140 Shaw, Sylvia, 107 Sheldon, Jessie Ann, 96 Sheldon, Susan, 121 Shimek, C. L., 140 Shipley, W. Wade, 143 Shipp, John Van, 140 Shirley, Barbara Jean, 96 Shockley, Barbara Jean, 87 Short, Betty, 100 Shreve, Dale, 140 Sibley, Jane C, 99 Sibley, Jean Alice, 107 Siegel, W. v., 140 Siler, Charles, 141 Silvey, Ross Eugene, 111 Simecheck, Marjorie M., 88 Simmons, Anna, 113 Simmons, Myrna C, 106 Simon, Earlean Duel, 109 Simons, Robert, 126 Simpkin, Hazel, 101 Simpson, Lois Jean, 120 Sims, Arthur McPherson, 141 Sims, Sim K., 124 Sitter, Frances Eleanor, 88 Sitter, Jo Ann, 116 Skaggs, Ronald Grady, 116 Skavlen, John T., 100 Skinner, Harry B., 122 Slaughter, June Ward, 126 Sledge, Jack Lloyd, 124 Slivka, William J., 90 Sloan, James E., 108 Sloan, Marjorie Ann, 106 Smedley, Gordon L., 93 Smiley, Betty Louise, 125 Smith, Barbara Elizabeth, 86 Smith, Betty Jane, 115 Smith, Billie Jean, 100 Smith, Bobby Ruth, 99 Smith, C. C, 141 Smith, Charles William, 103 Smith, Clifford Eugene, 92 Smith, Devereaux, 95 Smith, J. F., 141 Smith, Jack Harold, 118 Smith, Jacqueline Marie, 92 Smith, Janie, 110 Smith, Jean Haynes, 90 Smith, Kenneth W., 141 Smith, Margaret Sue, 107 Smith, Mary Adelle, 106 Smith, Mary Ann, 106 Smith, Mary Evelyn, 86 Smith, Maxine, 98 Smith, Michael, 141 Smith, Roberta Ruth, 123 Smith, Shirley Ann, 116 Smith, W. R., 143 Smock, Kenneth, 101 Sneckner, Jeanne Stover, 100 Snow, Patt ' Jo, 114 Snyder, Mary Lee, 98 Sollitt, S. M., 141 Sone, Shirley May, 124 Soper, Marjorie, 101 Sorey, Tom, 111 Souris, George, 141 Sowards, Cleota Mae, 124 Sowards, Juanita, 121 Spaar, Jo Ann, 121 Spencer, Betty Ann, 99 Spencer, Earl T., Ill Spencer, Wesley David, 122 Spindler, Donald G., 143 Spivey, Weetona, 121 Spotts, William Max, 91 Spradlin, Lavora L., 102 Stace, Ruth H., 101 Stafford, Frances Ruth, 94 Stafford, John R., 122 Staib, Mary Louise, 97 Standifer, Belle D., 102 Standridge, Marge Sue, 120 Stanley, Howard, 143 Stanley, James H., 105 Stapp, Jan, 104 Starkey, W. Dean, 122 Starky, J. C, 110 Stauter, Robert D., 112 St. Clair, Mauna Loa, 123 Steckelberg, Dorothy, 94 Steele, James H., 88 Steen, Jane, 121 Steinhorst, Jane A., 105 Stephen, Shirley, 109 Stevenson, Ruth, 96 Steward, J. N., 141 Stewart, Catherine, 115 Stewart, F. T., 141 Stewart, Marjorie Jane, 118 Stewart, Mary Jane, 94 Stewart, Mary Lou, 104 Stiles, Gladys, 124 Stizza, Loretta L., 108 Stolz, Jeanne, 104 Stone, Billye J., 119 Stoppard, Elizabeth, 117 Stoveall, Porter, 116 Strance, J. Sherman, 143 Strandberg, Ruth, 104 Strange, Margaret Ann, 113 Strange, Sara Jane, 98 Streicher, Ralph Lee, 141 Strickland, John W., 143 Strong, Mary Frances, 120 Strother, Edna Ruth, 87 Strozier, Dorothy Lou, 108 Studer, Patricia A., 126 Sturdivan, Paul iGene, 111 Sturdivant, Dorothea L., Ill Suder, Faun, 107 Sullins, Ann, 114 Sullivan, Arahmae Barbara, 99 Sullivan, Margaret Jewel, 105 Summers, Doris Earle, 87 Sumrall, Gene L., 116 Sund, John W., 123 Sundquist, C. R., 141 Sutherland, Pat, 91 Swanson, Gloria, 95 Swanson, Kersti, 95 Swanson, Lawrence L., 117 Swenson, Frances Jo, 99 T Tabor, Barbara, 125 Taekwell, Virginia, 92 Tafel, Arthur G., Jr., 143 Talkington, Margaret, 124 Tankersley, Marilyn, 102 Tarman, Roger M., 125 Tarr, William Council, 141 Tate, Margaret G., 98 Taylor, Bernice, 108 Taylor, George William, 93 Taylor, John McGuire, 97 Taylor, Mary Frances, 99 Taylor, Richard R., 141 Teagardin, Sally, 112 Teitelbaum, S., 141 Temple, Betty Jo, 102 Templeton, Gene, 111 Te rrell, Beth, 107 Thacker, Bob G., 143 Thayer, Walter Lee, 126 Theck, Betty Lou, 100 Thierfelder, C. W., 143 Thomas, Irmalee, 99 Thomas, James E., 117 Thomas, James P., 92 Thompson, E. H., 141 Thompson, Eleanor Louise, 100 Thompson, Robert Lee, 141 Thornton, John Howell, 124 Thorp, Cynthia, 114 Thrower, Jack E., 117 Thurston, Raymond D., Jr., 141 Thys, Wilbur S., 120 Tilbman, Mary Helen, 101 Tillery, Mary Margaret, 108 Timberlake, Lewis G., 143 Tinch, D. H., 141 Tippit, Margie Kathleen, 119 Tipton, B. R., 141 Tolar, Mary Patricia, 104 Tompkins, J. M., 141 Tow ers, Jo Anne, 100 Treadwell, Hal A., 122 Trent, Richard O., 113 Trentman, Rita F., 102 Trout, Lee, 95 True, Herbert, 110 Trueblood, Dorothy Rose, 107 Tucker, Billye Dean, 121 Tucker, Eddie Bill, 103 Turnbull, ' irginia Ann, 94 Turner, Bob Gene, 127 Turner, Gloria, 92 Turner, Jasmine, 120 Turner, Joan, 116 Turner, William, 143 Twyman, Billie Joe, 88 Tver, Madelyn, 114 Tvrrell, Robert Lee, 105 V Cmphfres, Velma, 126 Page 51 J , ' r7i-i ;,a 7 ' ' ' =p-.! is-ii=t ' j -? - ' I2J! I ' liderwood, Barbara, 118 I ' nzner, Marie Elizabeth, 113 I ' pshaw, Nancy Ann, 107 I ' pton, Mary Martha, 107 I ' rice, Wyiiona, 96 V Vailakin, W. H., Ill Vance, Mary, 86 ' andeburgh. Norma Ruth, 95 Van Zant, Geraldine, 11+ Vauchelet, Cecile, 114 ' aiiKhan, Betty Jo, 96 aughan, Kenneth, 116 Aaughn, J. E., 141 Vaughn, Margaret, 9+ Vaughn, Owen, 124 Vaughn, Toinmie Jean, 116 Vela, Irene, 120 Vest, Doris Mae, 124 Vick, L., 141 Villaroel, Agustin. 102 ' ines, ' irginia, 99 Vogel, AI, 143 ' oss, Charles LeRoy, 121 Voyles, Kenneth, 143 w A ' aas, Martha Ann, 92 Wade, Lisby L., 97 Wadley, Billie Jo, 116 Wadly, Juana, 126 Wadsack, Emma Jean, 118 Wages, Billie Jean, 115 Wald, Bernard, 141 Waldcn, Joan, 89 Walker, Betty Ruth, 116 Walker, Bill B., Ill Walker, Carol, 116 Walker, Helen Margaret, 120 Walker, Laverne Fishback, 111 Walker, Martha Ann, 106 Walker, Wanda, 102 Walper, Jack I,., Ill Walters, Freda Ruth, 124 Walton, Evelyn Mae, 118 Ward, Emily Elizabeth, 123 Ward, John ,W., !09 Ware, Alberta, 122 Warkentin, Dorothy, 90 Warner, William S., 124 Warren, John H., 97 Warren, Patsy Lou, 113 Warren, Virgiiiia Grace, 114 Watkins, Barbara Jean, 121 Watson, Betty Jane, 98 Watson, George W., 141 Watt, Phyllis Jean, 115 Weaver, William James, 125 Webb, Ann, 120 Webb, Patti, 90 Webber, Erie Elaine, 109 Webster, Carolyn, 104 Wehrenberg, Norma, 119 Weiss, Marilyn Louise, 108 Weiss, Mary LaVena, 112 Weisz, S. L, 141 Welch, Glenn F., 141 Wellman. Irene Marie, 122 Wells, Barbara, 91 Westmoreland, Harry, 93 Wettengel, LeDelle, 126 Wheeler, Marian, 90 Wheless, Patricia Anne, 101 White, Arlene, 102 White, Carolyn Jean, 86 White, James, 111 Whitehouse, Howard G., 143 Whitehurst, Margaret, 115 Whiltlcy, . lar l.uu, 98 Whitely, Bob C, 123 Whitney, Betty Newlin, 102 Whitten, Jerry, 143 Whitworth, Jane, 89 Wibker, Thelma Rose, 111 Wiggs, Jack C., 123 Wilbanks, Rub Helen, 123 Wilde, E. J., Jr., 141 Wilder, Benny, 113 Wildman, Betty Lou, 86 Wilkinson, Marilyn Joyce, 107 Williams, Bernice Lee, 118 Williams, Betty I., 119 Williams, Bob, 126 Williams, Bonita lona, 125 Williams, Edna, 117 ' illiams, Henr J., 141 Williams, Jo Ann, 122 Williams, John L., 141 Williams, Levona Sarah, 101 Williams, Lucille, 97 Williams, Martha Ann. 110 Williams, Neota, 110 Williams, Paul W., 141 Williams, Russell, 106 Williams, T. R., 143 Willis, Helen, 115 Wills, Dorothy, 94 Wilson, Arline, 89 Wilson, Carol Jean, 110 Wilson, Dixa Ann, 117 Wilson, H. B., 141 Wilson, Joseph, Jr., 110 Wilson, Marguerite, 122 Wilson, Marian, 108 Wilson, Nancy Jane, 102 Wilson, W. H., 143 Wilson, Winifred, 117 ' inbray, Jesse David, 105 Winkle, Roy F., 120 Winn, William F., 95 Wirick, Lillian Jane, 111 Wonfor, John S., 95 ' ond, Clarence, 143 Wood, Lois E., 100 Woodard, J. C, 101 Woodard, Lois, 100 Woodruff, Shirley Ann, 91 Woodson, Fred Cook, 121 Worley, L. IX, 125 Wright. Imogene, 112 Wright, .Vlarjorie Louise, 119 Wright, Mary Ruth, 117 ' right. Rose Marie, 110 Wrinkle, Charlotte, 103 Wrinkle, Gerry, 90 Wrinkle, La ' ita, 114 Y Varba, Ila Dell, 99 arger, Bette Jean, 112 armuk, Peka Robin, 93 Veager, Ann, 119 Veilding, Walter, 106 Vcrgler, Ramona, 89 York, Charles ' W., 141 Voung, Elaine, 86 Voung, Vera Jo, 87 " oung, ' vonne. 111 Vuttal, Beverly Gaye, 104 Zacharias, David E., 141 Zachary, Glenn, 127 Ziegenhaei, William Charles, 141 Zoellner, Robert N., 141 Zumwalt, John T., 98 Zuniga, Sofia Barbara, 101 Zurmehlv, Clyde E., 119 THE 1946 SOONER Printed and Bound by The Clio Press ANNUAL DIVISION of the Economy Advertising IOWA CITY, IOWA Co. Page 512 I I

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