University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 592

 

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1948 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1948 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1948 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1948 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1948 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1948 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1948 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1948 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1948 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1948 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1948 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1948 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 592 of the 1948 volume:

A OJU {i f-- GRANT KEENER, Editor CECIL BRITE, General Manager Sooner, Volume XXXXIV H ' 1948 oouoi- STUDENT Digest of the year ' s events at the University of Oklahoma. Activities ol the extra-curricular type can be most interesting. 1948 Otter ii |)i( ' ioi s Sitting around a tabic in the Jug, Tom Morford and Charlotte Frerichs listen to Allan Neustadt explaining the Ruf-Ncks ' plans for cre- ating school spirit on the campus. ? .in ' r ' Ono ill .1 million, thni Is what an individual is here; a group of ph.ir- macy students listen at- tentively to the prof and wonder how they will e er apply their knowledge. to use them. And besides that, there were coke bottles and Sisco down in Dallas. Students went beserk electing differ- ent queens. There were Homecoming and Truth or Consequences. And those two automobiles given away free for a price. And buildings. One day you ' d cut across a place that said " Keep Off the Grass " and the next day you ' d find some construction crew excavating for a new addition — as good a way as any to keep students on the sidewalks. Yes, they ' ll be remembering this 1947-1948 season on larnin ' a long time — trying to live up to it. and trying to live it down. " And as you see it is clearly a question of ad- ministrative organiza- tion. " — Dean Couch. ! OU don ' t need a degree to see this year ' s been a record breaker. Look at the grades. More 1947-48 students passed or flunked more courses than in any other period in the history of any school in the state. There ve been more veterans, more married students, more married students with kids, more every- thing in the way of matrimony. And look at the women. They ve put more material into their dresses and less into their bathing suits. But they were still as good to look at as ever. You found them exposed in different places was all. And in sports, the writers have had less trouble figuring " this is the highest or lowest " in history. More people saw the Big Red plow around on the gridiron. O. U. played some of the hottest and coldest basket- ball in the country There were more student athletic tickets and fewer places El Penseroso. Ed O Brien is in another world as he concen- trates on his notes, or is he just plain concentrating on the campus headline of tomorrow? " Well, it isn ' t so difficult. " Dr. Court tries to simplify those " hieroglyphics ' on the board lor his mathematics students. . . . WHAT WE THOUGHT ABOUT THIS YEAR T HERE is still some doubt as to whether or not head work does any good in passing a final examination. Especially one of these true-false deals. Be that as it may. several brains were worked overtime this past year. And the subject of the overtime exertion could hardly be classed as academic. The re- sults are also questionable. It became difficult to pass the Adminis- tration building without interrupting a wild-eyed mass meeting. And what a mass it was! There were other types of thinking, though. Some of it, especially after the grades were handed out. might possibly be classed as criminal — but always, mind you. it was clean as a dagger blade to get that outside reading done. Tlie thinker. 1- ' . L. Wheeler ponders over his typewriter while his cigarette burns down to a mere nothing. Any minute now that light will shine. Jr. W. Page Keeton, Dean of the School of Law, with plans for re-organization of the Law School curriculum, addresses the fu- ture lawyers of America. The more sordid thoughts came when the VA announced the ex-GI ' s would have to take more hours. Then it was found out that most of the students affected were already taking more than enough hours, so it was forgotten. Undoubtedly, however, the most important thought of the year concerned the proper method of applying — if you ' ll ex- cuse the expression — the diaper to the posterior of a young ' un. They, and by they is meant both babies and diapers, were thick in Sooner City. But the difficult part of the oper- ation seemed to be getting the job done and at the same time making passable sense out of the many and varied forms of words appearing in local text books. Hv- mr ' f " .«. • ' - ' -fcfe ' -»i LtJr m ' — - ' -er T ' S a job getting out of this university! Much worse than getting into it. Of course, there are some Magna Cum Laudes and some Phi Beta Kappas who have mastered the art of being as vague as professors. But there ' s always that great majority who have to sweat to pass the junior EngHsh exam. Even at that, a stack of scholarships have been won and lost. Why, all those who made and passed the finals in the Rhodes competition from the state of Oklahoma were also from O.U. Au- thorities agree that should prove something or other, but aren ' t quite certain what it is. Smiling incredulously and joyously, Richard Swart Jcanncttc Carlson and Rowe Hill examine the long awaited degree. Dreams of four years become reality at this im- pressise ceremony, where degrees are conferred upon hundreds of graduates in widely varied fields. And you can ' t forget the people who made a liv- ing while they were learning. Some of them did it the ordinary way by delivering milk and planting petunias. But the most profitable — at least in spots — seemed to be writing. For instance, one lovely wife collected nearly one thousand happy greenbacks in one twenty-four hour period. It ' s remarkable what that will do to Irish stew. But a couple of graduate students were the ones to achieve the ultimate by not stripping their gears when their nearly completed theses burned in a fire that also destroyed one Geology building. Yes, it ' s unbelievable what a person will go through to get a diploma. And what has he got when he gets through? Why. they even fleece the sheepskin so it won ' t keep his throat warm in cold weather. But it gives a man a feeling of security to be able to face a potential employer, throw that hide on the table and say, " Look, guy, you need me. I ' ve been diplomad from O. U. " Robert Jenkins and March Jean McClure. seniors in the phar- macy school, find the lab work interesting . . . especially when they can work together. Stan Hess, senior in the Art School, de- serves special congratulations on the frontis- piece he painted for the Yearbook; it re- quired special talents which you can see he has. Betty Jean Yarger and Charles L. Ward were chosen most outstanding students in scholarship, leadership, and service by the OU Dads, represented by Charles Duffy (left) and Joe Looney (right). Its not a riot but a pep rally at the corner with Quarterback Jack Mitchell and Cheerleader Bobby Bristol leading the crowd in cheers and songs. Swing him High-h-h — swing him Low-w — let ' s swing Sisco! " HE largest enrolment of O. U. brings out crowds galore. Every student wants to get to the best place first. The spirit of education as well as the spirit for sports achievements bring them out in droves. They push and squeeze; they spend all night vigils on ticket lines; and they crowd into classrooms in their never ending search for knowledge. Here is a world of inconvenience and commo- tion, but they love it. The crowds are something new for Oklahoma, but they seem des- tined to become part of the University life. No red flag on this play, and O. ' makes a long run in the O. U.-Tex game. Note — not one coke bottle displayed, but the policeman dov front already looks mad. The only man at the tickets-for-Dallas-game line who isn ' t interested in standing in it is the janitor He calmly cleans the lawn leading to the field house 0 ( ' 11 11 01 The executive board of the AWS formulates coed rules. All women students arc members of this organi- zation to promote better relations, to encourage high scholarship and participation in activities. ]im Sinip.son. well known speaker on the campus and president of IMA. rallies the boys into one consolidated organization active throughout the university. Jack Biggerstaff, president of the Inter-Fraternity Council, outlines rush rules and other regulations for frater nities while Dick Hull, .secretary. takes down the minutes. 4 1 A MONG the most important student gov- ernment groups are the Student Senate, the Inter-Fraternity Council, Independent Men ' s Association, and the Associated Women Stu- dents. By virtue of the very presence of these or- ganizations, which might collectively be termed " the voices of the students. " valuable training in democracy, citizenship, and leadership arc gained, and the student body as a whole is thus benefited. All recommendations made by these groups are carefully considered and weighed by both President Cross and the University Senate. These recommendations have contributed greatly to the progress of the University of ( )klahoma. The governing body of the university is the Student Senate headed by Bruce Chenault, president, and Gerald Edwards, ' ice-president. Members of the student senate perform administrative, legislative, and judicial duties of student government, and unify academic, cultural, recreational, and .social activities. A responsive crowd gives the Celebrity Series an enthusiastic •.velconio nt oponinq niqht in Hnln-hcrc] HM. In- OklahoiTiti Symphony Orthcslr.i Jamks Mhlton Mrfropniifan Oppra T nnr WmrTI ' MOHK AND LoWK Piano Duo Larry Cotton A Popular Singer i IG names of the entertainment world became common words in the vocabularies of OU Eds and Coeds during the school year. During their " campus calls the individuals, teams, and groups were presented in concerts in Holmberg Hall. Coming to the University was just like " coming home ' for Larry Cotton. OU alumnus who has risen high in music circles. Making their second visits to our campus, by popular request, were Conrad Thibault and the Symphony Orchestra under the baton of the noted conductor. Victor Alessandro. Misters Melton. Draper and Adler and Miss Speaks, who made their initial visits here this year, were enthusiastically welcomed. Conrad Thibault . ndin ;:inH C.nurprt Artitif Lew Wcntz foundation was established as a student loan fund of $125,000 by Mr. Lew Wentz (left), Ponca City. I I i T, J.. HIS for sure. There are lot.s of people besides students and the state legislature who have a good opinion of this university. Now, that ' s not bragging. If you want proof, just take a look at the student who goes broke . . . and lots of them do! He gets a loan from the Student Loan Aid Association. And where does the money come from? From the Lew Wentz Foundation, the Sallie B. Clark Loan Fund, the Will Rogers Memorial Scholarship Fund, and from more than fifteen special loan funds established by persons interested in helping students get an education. And don ' t forget the geology specimens. For a while, the first semes- ter, there weren ' t any. The rea.son? " Destroyed by Fire. " But busi- ness firms and individuals started sending replacements, Now, O.LI. ' s got some it didn ' t have before. Then, there ' s the rare and valuable literature that Frank Phillips and others decided the University needed. And, don ' t forget the priceless Wentz-Matzene Oriental Art Collection, or the Woodruff Collection of old masters. These are some of the reasons why O.U. is so famous. Oliver Witt Meniori.il ColU ' ction. exam- ined by Profc.s.sor Kaniphoofnor and a student, was donated by Mr. and Mr-. O. S. Witt, Oklahoma City, in iiu-nioi v of their .son killed in World War II. 1 ho Oiuor Wild Lit ' c ( ' reserve, con- sisting of 60 acres, was given to the University by Mr. Fred C. Oliver pointing), Norman. ilM ' W Co-Captnins Burris and Mitchell anxiously watch the flip of the coin before the Oklahoma-Kansas game which set an all-time attendance record. This football was all serious busi- ness from the first day on. Bud Wilkinson is pictured here tal king over the coming season with one of his all-Big Six tackles. Homer Paine. Splashing to the finish line in a trial workout before the Big Six swimming meet are Sooners Kay Burns, Harry Hill and Elvin Crowder. Babe " Eubanks swings from his socks at a Nebraska high, during the first Cornhusker fracas at Haskell Field. The Sooners swept both games. Coach " Jake " Jacob ' s sprint medley team which won the Texas and Kansas relays in the spring of 1947. Landon Westbrook, Lex Shelby, Johny Allsup and Kenneth Biggins. Continuing his never-ending search for a sure-fire combination to put on the floor. Coach Bruce Drake has 10 of his most- likely looking cage prospects locking horns on the Fieldhouse hardwoods in an intra-squad game. KLAHOMA UNIVERSITY has had competitive sports ever since Presi- dent David Ross Boyd first founded the territorial school in Charley Gorton ' s big pasture back in 1892. In those days football, baseball and track weld- ed the students and faculty together in strong bands of loyalty, and lifted them out of the academic boredom to which the impoverished new school would have been doomed in those days. Nowadays sports at OU have so in- creased in popularity that their roots go deeply into all strata of university life — students, faculty, regents, adminis- tration and alumni. Dressed up to go hunting, these couples lay their rifles aside to take a few steps to " Put Your Little Foot " at the Delt Hunting Lodge dance % ' V- 1 ■ v - y r V J ( ifti ' , T»- V % OCIAL life at the University of Oklahoma is definitely an integral part of every student ' s curriculum. The word party has never needed the English department to clarify its meaning. It is always an excellent excuse for dropping everything, and as far as originality goes OU might easily be said to top the nation in truly exuberant affairs. Yes, the Oil diploma signifies academic accom- plishment, but it also means social preparedness. Through the traditional arch of sabers, Tracy Kelly escorts Honorary Colonel To Morgan in leading the Grand March. With expectations of a gay evening Al Shirley, Bett - Bob Angerman, Dan Rambo, and Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Branan await their coat checks at the ChiO dance. HI I » ' Si»(j ji , ' 4d: -. At the Ruf-Nek dance. Queen Ann Cleveland dances with member Jack Miller while Curly continues " big-wheeling. " " E ' Berry, campaigning, has Goody Brodddus and John Baumerts vote; and Bev- Benjamins coke all over himself if ht should .suddenly turn around. i lcrua|i()i a i-( ' lrtlioUi Julius Gudmundson. president of the International Club. hails from Iceland. He and Dr. Willabrand, professor of modern lanquages, are responsible for putting the club in headlines. The International Club holds a meeting to plan campus activities. Members represent all points of the globe. Three internationalities meet at OU. George Alexandris points out the island of Cyprus, his " hometown, " to Mary Meirowitz from Stockholm and Ilmar Jaan Martens from Estonia. EASTERN HEMISPHERE Latin American students at- tending the university stroll around the campus wondering when the trees will be covered with the snow they have heard so much about. The Spanish club bursts forth into song at their booth at the Union Activities festival. They must be reminiscing the good land south of the border. tiu las j Amrricos j A. .N international atmosphere was injected into the Sooner bloodstream this year. A total of 112 students, representing 21 nations, brought the good neighbor pol- icy into full swing. Greetings from abroad were exchanged over a cup of coffee, instead of on the field of battle. What better way is there to foster an everlasting world peace? Living together in a campus environment was a key word among all the students. Learning and studying together in the same classrooms joined far corners of the world in varied discussions. Future world conferences should profit from the les- sons, both social and academic, which have been learned and taught in this international atmosphere. n 1 M I % Administration Classes Activities Atliletics Organizations ywi ck wau % vu II Hark! ' tis ringing down the street; And the archways and the pavement Bear the clang o[ hurrying feet. William Edmondstoune Avtoun Edinburgh alter Flodden Bitiia Here we will sit and let the sounds o music Creep in our ears: so[t stillness and the night Become the touches of sweet har- mony. William Shakespeare The Merchant o Venice !? -Sf E. u6ineS6 WliVll ' ityatl ion For I dipt into the future, far as human eye could see. Sail ' the Vision of the world, and all the wonder that would be; Saw the heavens fill with commerce, argosies of magic sails. Pilots of the purple twilight, dropping down with costly bales. Alfred, Lord Tennyson Locksley Hall ieldk ou6e " i Here in my library I sit. Amid rare volumes richly bound, A mine o[ cleverness and wit. From authors everywhere re ' nowned. QUINCY KiLBY And Seven Move Redskins Bit the Dust C nalneenn f Habitant of castle gray. Creeping thing in sober way. Visible sage mechanician, Skilfalest arithmetician. William Ellery Channing The Spider ii5uckanan . J ali " S , ? : ■■. " ■ ' ' i rfA : ' ; i ' ?vv-3§-. g IM— T ' I • " " dmimstration Svilidm 9 Our chant rolls on and on. Thousand strong join heart and song. In Alma-Mater ' s praise. Live on. University. O. U. Chant onne t Whene ' er you speak. Remember every cause Stands not on eloquence. But stands on laws. Joseph Story Advice to Young Lawi ers f i edldeni ' j J c ome 3r. " M-Vl r ' - im ♦vjr: _ --J 1 U mon . . . let joy be unconfined; When Youth and Pleasure meet To chase the glowing hours With flying feet. George Gordon, Lord Byron Child Harold ' s Pilgrimage !- J v - ;i A Word from the Governor: I greatly appreciate this opportunity to send greetings to members of the faculty, students, and alumni of the University of Oklahoma. As governor, and as a private citizen, I share with all Okla- homans a very deep sense of pride in our state ' s largest educational institution; pride in its physical development; pride in the excellence of its faculty, the performance of its students, and in the accom- plishments of its alumni. I congratulate the university upon the efficiency with which it has met the problems involved in a record enrolment through enlargement of its faculty, expansion of its classroom and housing facilities, and maintenance of its high educational standards. The entire state shares my very real interest in the continued development and success of our state university. The excellence of its facilities and teaching standards will be reflected in the future progress of Oklahoma and of the nation. Its students surely will contribute as much, or more, toward our state and national welfare as have the university ' s alumni, whose success is written brightly in so many fields of human endeavor. Roy J. Turner T H E G V E R N R Page 41 STATE REGENTS for HIGHER EDUCATION Coordinating all higher education in Oklahoma is the Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education with offices in the Capitol building, Oklahoma City. This board was created by constitution amendment for the purpose of coordinating the work of state institutions of Higher Education. The amendment, known as Article XIII-A of the Oklahoma Constitution, provided the necessary ma- chinery to set up a coordinated system of higher education. Without vitalizing legislation, however, this action of the people was useless. So the same year the Regents were authorized, the Eighteenth Oklahoma Legislature enacted necessary laws. These were approved by the Governor on May 11, 1941, just two months after the amendment was adopted at the polls. As was intended, the State Regents have estab- lished standards of admission and graduation of stu- dents, recommended budget allocations to the State Legislature, eliminated unnecessary duplication in upper division program of state schools, made trans- fers of property from one institution to another, and in general increased the efficiency of higher educa- tion in Oklahoma. The Board ' s two main functions, however, have turned out to be the allocation of funds appropriated by the Legislature, and the adjustment of curriculum problems. In fulfilling the former duty, the Regents in 1947 gave the University of Oklahoma its largest alloca- tion of funds in history. This was also the largest amount ever assigned to any college or university in the state. Each of the schools in the Oklahoma State System of Higher Education has its own controlling board to supervise the local administration. These local boards coordinate their activities through the state organi- zation. Coupled with administration of educational insti- tutions is the control of certain auxiliary divisions whose programs are not strictly teaching or directly educational in nature, but instead are services to local citizens, business and industry. Two of these organ- izations, the Oklahoma Geological Survey and the University Hospitals in Oklahoma City, have been attached to O. U. for administrative purposes. The State Board is composed of nine members whose nine-year terms are so arranged that one Regent retires each year. Appointments are made by the Governor and approved by the Senate. Besides working as coordinators, the Regents have also become the state ' s accrediting organization. In order to gain national recognition in this field, they have adopted standards equal if not superior to any in the country. Fir5f Row, left to right: M. A. Nash, Oklahoma City: John H. Kane, Bartlesville; W. D. Little, Ada: Dial Currin, Shawnee: Guy H. James, Oklahoma City. Second Row: Wharton Mathies, Clayton; Clee O. Doggett, Cherokee: Frank Buttram, Oklahoma City: John Rogers, Tulsa: Guy Harris, Ardmore. First Row, left to right: T. R. Benedum, Norman; Lloyd Noble. Ardmore: Erl Deacon. Tulsa; Don Emery, Bartlesville. Second Row: Joe McBride, Anadarko; Ned Shepler, Lawton; Dr. Oscar White. Oklahoma City. BOARD of REGENTS The men who exercise final administrative control over all matters concerning the University of Okla- homa are the members of the Board of Regents. These are the men who hire presidents, fix salaries and in general see that the University is properly run. These are the men who in 1947 have received bids and let contracts for one of the largest building pro- grams in the history of O. U. These are the men who decided that students could take an unscheduled holiday only if the foot- ball or basketball team won a Big Six or national crown. The Board of Regents was established in 1890. and until December of 1907 consisted of the Gov- ernor, ex officio, and five members appointed by him. In 1907, however, the first State Legislature acted and increased the number of members to nine. That arrangement lasted until 1911 when control of the University was placed in the hands of the State Board of Education. In 1919. the Legislature reversed its stand and re- turned University government to the Board of Re- gents. At that time, membership was cut to seven, and all were appointed by the Governor. It wasn ' t until July 11, 1944, by constitutional amendment, that the Board of Regents became a con- stitutional organization. Today, there is a seven-man Board, appointed by the Governor and approved by the State Senate. The term of one Regent expires each year. In addition to the University proper, the Board of Regents is the controlling organization for the Uni- versity of Oklahoma Geological Survey in Norman, the University School of Medicine, the University School of Nursing and the University and Crippled Children ' s Hospitals in Oklahoma City. Officers of the Board for the year 1947-48 are Lloyd Noble, President; Erl Deacon. ' Vice-President, and Emil R. Kraettli, Secretary. Page 43 T H E P R E S I D E N T Page 44 Dr. and Mrs. Cross enjoy faculty social life at the Thanksyivin party at the Faculty Club. Mrs. Bizzell, wife of the former president of the University, serves the tea. PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE The publication of the 1947-48 Sooner marks the close of another eventful chapter in the history of the university. The achievements of the year have be- come a part of the permanent record of the institu- tion. The contents of this volume reflect much of the life and activities that have made this such a mem- orable year at the University. College life is rich in human experience and friendly associations. The routine of academic work constitutes only a part of your busy life as a student. Many extra-curricular activities, athletic events, so- cial occasions and unusual experiences peculiar to college life alone have filled your days and crowded your mind with memories that will enrich your later life. The Sooner is the chief medium for the permanent recording of those events. As the passing years tend to dim the memories of these cherished days, it is my hope that you will turn to the pages of this yearbook and relive the incidents that brought happiness in your college days. To the students of 1947-48, I extend my hearty greetings and best wishes for success — success in proportion to the effort that you put forth. May future years bring to each of you the full realization of your aspirations and may your life always be en- riched with happy memories of the years spent at the University of Oklahoma. Page 45 President Cross cordially escorts students to the door of the Administration building. The President ' s right hand men, and his secretary. Mrs. Matthews, take a breath for a picture before getting down to the job of University pohcy making. The PRESIDENT ' S STAFF It takes no genius to see one man could not pos- sibly handle all the woes of a University with its largest enrolment in history. Legal problems arise. Finances present a contin- ual strain. Public relations must be maintained. Several sprawling campuses must be kept in opera- tion. And the entire program of the University must be unified. To assist President Cross in carrying out these and many other administrative duties, is an elaborate staff of vice-presidents, counselors, administrative and special officials. But the men who aid the presi- dent in solving his immediate problems are Dr. Royden J. Dangerfield. Roscoe Gate, Dr. John B. Cheadle and Kenneth Harris. Dr. Royden J. Dangerfield is the Univer- sity ' s Executive Vice-President, assisting the President mainly in carrying out O. U. ' s complicated academic functions, Dr, Dangerfield s abilities, however, are not limited to university administration. He is a recognized authority in the field of inter- national politics, and holds the rank of pro- fessor of government. He received his B. S. degree from Brigham Young University, his Ph. D. from Chicago. He has also studied at the Geneva School of International Studies and the London School of Economics. Dr. Dangerfield came to O. U. in 1928. received a leave of absence in 1942 to as- sume a war position in Washington. He re- turned in 1945 as Administrative Assistant to the President. His title was changed this year by the Board of Regents. Ok. RoYDiN I. Dangerfield Page 46 Financial Vice-President of the University is Roscoe Gate, 1926 graduate of O. U. and former newspaperman. He joined the University staff as editor-manager of the Sooner magazine, monthly publication of the Alumni As- sociation. Later, he became acting manager of the Student Union and acting secretary of the Alumni Association. In July of 1944, President Cross appointed him as his financial assistant. And this year, at the suggestion of the President, the Board of Regents gave Gate his present title. Figures, then, are his daily worry in working out monetary problems in the present and future development of the University. Kenneth Harris Roscoe Gate Public relations assistant to President Gross is Kenneth Harris. He was graduated from the Uni- versity Gollege of Arts and Sciences in 1939, and assumed his present duties in August of 1946. Harris is a member of the Southwestern Associa- tion of Industrial Editors. His University job is mainly concerned with keeping the people informed about the President ' s office and coordinating the flow of publishable in- formation through the regular University outlets such as WNAD, the Publicity Office and the Extension Division. In addition to his regular teaching duties in the School of Law, Dr. John B. Gheadle is legal counsel to the president. He joined the faculty in 1909 as assistant professor of law, but two years later had a full professorship. In 1946, he was ap- pointed David Ross Boyd Professor of Law. Dr. Gheadle did his undergraduate work at Kansas University where he received both his A. B. and LL. B. degrees. In addition, he has an J. D. degree from the University of Ghicago and an S. J. D. from Harvard University. Dr. Gheadle is a member of both the American and Oklahoma Bar Associa- tions. He became legal counsel to the President in 1945, and as such has had the ever in- creasing job of checking the legal end of O. U. ' s administration. Page 47 Dr. John B. Gheadle DEAN of the GRADUATE COLLEGE One of O. U. ' s most honored deans is Dr. Lau- rence H. Snyder, dean of the Graduate College, who assumed his duties here on October 1, 1947. He is best known for his research, lectures and writings in the field of genetics. His knowledge on this subject was responsible for his recent appointment as adviser to the Atomic Cas- ualty Committee. He is also special consultant to the Surgeon General of the Public Health Service in Washington, D. C, special adviser to the Surgeon General of the United States Army, president of the Genetics Society of America, chairman of the com- mittee on heredity of the National Research Council, and chairman of the panel on human genetics of the Cancer committee of the National Research Council. Dr. Snyder did his undergraduate work at Rutgers University where he received his B. S. degree. Later, at Harvard, he earned both his M. S. and Sc. D. de- grees. He also has an honorary Sc. D. from Rutgers. His publications include four books and more than sixty articles for scientific journals and magazines. In addition, he is a member of the editorial boards of the Eugenical News. Our Times and the American Naturalist. Dr. Snyder began his teaching career as an in- structor of zoology at North Carolina State College. In 1930, he moved to Ohio State University. There, he became chairman of the department of zoology and entomology. He resigned this position to become Dean of the Graduate College at O. U.. which, incidentally, is only one of his duties here. He is also professor of medical genetics in the School of Medicine and pro- fessor of zoological sciences. Page 48 The University ' s largest college, Arts and Sciences, is headed by Dr. E. D. Meacham. In 1914, Dr. Meacham was graduated from the University with a B. A. degree, and received his M. A. from Harvard in 1917. He did the qualifying work for his doctorate at Chicago University and received the degree in 1922. Dr. Meacham joined the faculty in 1914, became a professor of mathematics in 1926, and was appointed Dean in 1940. Dean E. D. Meacham Dean of the College of Fine Arts, Paul S. Carpenter, joined the University faculty in 1914 as an instructor in violin. In 1946, he became director of the school of music, and in 1947 was appointed to his present position. Dean Car- penter is also conductor of O. U. ' s Symphony Orchestra. Dean Paul S. Carpenter W. H. Carson, dean of the College of Engineering, is also chairman of the school of petroleum engineering. Carson is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin where he received both his B. S. and M. E. degrees. He has worked at petroleum engineering both in the field and at the University. Dean Carson came to O. U. in 1925 as assistant professor of mechan- ical engineering, and has headed the Col- lege of Engineering since 1942. Dean W. H. Carson Page 49 Dean Arthur B. Adams D. B. R. Johnson, dean of the School of Pharmacy for thirty years, first came to O. U. as a student in 1903, studying under Dr. Edwin DeBarr. He received his B. A. degree from Valparaiso University in 1914. then returned to O. U. for work on an M. A. which he earned in 1918. One year later, he was professor and dean of pharmacy. Dr. Arthur B. Adams, dean of the College of Business Administration, has held that position since the college was formed in 1923. He joined the University faculty in 1913. and ad- vanced to the rank of professor of economics by 1917. He holds a bachelor ' s degree from the University of South Carolina, and a M. A. and Ph. D. from Columbia University. Dean D. B. R. Johnson In October. 1945. Dr. Arnold E. Joyal came to the University to assume his position as dean of the College of Education. He is also profes- sor of school administration, and a well known lecturer. He received all three of his degrees from the University of California — A. B. in 1925, M. A. in 1926 and Ph. D. in 1931. Dean Arnold E. Joyal Page SO Dean W. Page Keeton Freshman advisement and consultation is in the hands of Dr. Glenn C. Couch, dean of the University College. He received his B. S. in Botany at O. U. in 1931 and his M. S. in 1937. and his Ph. D. from Ohio State University while on a fellowship. He was appointed dean in July, 1945, A relative newcomer to the campus is Dr. W. Page Keeton, dean of the School of Law. He ar- rived at the University in September of 1946. Dr. Keeton, however, isn ' t a novice at handling the trou- bles of law students and lawyers. In 1940, he was assistant dean of the University of Texas, and during the war served on federal agencies in Washington. He received him B. A. and LL. B. degrees from Texas in 1931 and his S. J. D. from Harvard in 1936. Dean Glenn C. Couch In charge of O. U. ' s Oklahoma City campus is Dr. Mark R. Everett, dean of the School of Medicine. Dr. Everett is also professor of biochemistry, and joined the medical faculty in 1924. He did his undergraduate work at Bucknell Univer- sity, earning his B. S. degree in 1920. Four years later, at Harvard, Dr. Everett received his Ph, D. In addition to his du- ties as dean, Dr. Everett is working on a research project for the American Cancer Society. Dean Mark R. Everett Page 51 Emil R. Kraettli Secretary of the University Secretary of the Board of Regents J. L. LiNDSEV Comptroller of the University ]. L. Raui;r Director of the School of Library Science University Librarian The members of the Comptroller s Office discuss future plans and prepare to keep tab on the finances of the University. ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS Handling the administrative headaches of O. U. ' s twelve thousand students, attending classes on four different campuses, requires a lot of specialized knowledge. This job is complicated and very often hard to manage. Of course, over-all policies are determined by the Board of Regents on recommendation of President Cross and his immediate staff. But to direct those policies, ten general administrative officers are re- quired whose responsibilities are university-wide. Supervisor of O. U. ' s exhaustive official records is Emil R. Kraettli. secretary of the Univer- sity and secretary of the Board of Regents. Comptroller J. L. Lindsey is in charge of all financial accounting, internal auditing, reporting and money changing. The job of ordering books and periodicals and man- aging all library facilities falls under the jurisdiction of J. L. Rader. The confusing procedures for admitting new students and main- taining the permanent official student records are directed by Dr. J. E. Fellows, dean of Admissions and Records. George E. Wadsack, direc- tor of registration, supervises the mechanics of getting an ever increas- ing student body properly enrolled each semester with a minimum of confusion. Operation and maintenance of the University ' s huge phys- r - ' J. li. Fellows Dean of Admissions and Records Gi;oRGF. E. Wadsack Director of Registration Page 52 Walter W. Kraft Director of Physical Plant Paul MacMinn Director of Student Affairs Frank A. Ives Director of Employment ical plant, including the main campus, the former Naval Air Station, the former Naval Air Technical Training Center, and the School of Medi- cine and University Hospitals at Oklahoma City, are under the super- vision of Walter W. Kraft, director of the physical plant. Any develop- ments concerning students in a non-academic way become the responsi- bility of Paul MacMinn, director of student affairs. The man who handles administrative procedures for non-academic personnel and finds employment opportunities for students and University alumni is Frank Ives, In 1947, the University established its own central purchasing office, and D. R. Kimrey, University purchasing agent, is now running it. Besides issuing orders for all University purchases, his office supervises the red tape required to get surplus government property for the univer- sity. And R. Boyd Gunning, director of the University ' s Extension Di- vision, is responsible for carrying the school s educational program out- side of Norman to all parts of the state. In addition, the Extension Division operates a study center on the North Campus where short courses and conferences are held. D. R, KiMREV Purchasing Agent B. D. Timmons asks a question, gets a positive answer. Timmons is recorder and office manager of the office of admissions and records. For support in that kind of job, he needs a good looking staff. R. Boyd Gunning Director of Extension Division Page 53 :! ' !« SPECIAL This is the discussion phase of radio station management. A school the size of O. U. naturally has a number of extra-curricular activities in its administrative functions, which collectively make the institution famous and broadcast its wares. An even dozen men in the special staff make these important extras run smoothly. Savoie Lottinville directs the University Press, a printer of catalogues and best-seller books. Putting the school over to the public, the newspapers, the periodicals, is the job of Stewart Harral, director of press relations. Dr. L. N. Morgan is editor of all official University publications, and that includes the general catalog. Dr. Lloyd Swearingen is director of the University of Oklahoma Research Institute, a non-profit corporation organized to contract with private business and industry for sponsorship of ■jmjjjllji Savoie Lottinville Director of University Press Stewart Harral Director of Press Relations L. N. Morgan Director of University Publications Dr. Lloyu li. Swkahinoen Director of Research Institute John V. Dunn Director of Radio Station WNAD Dk. J. Wii.i.is Stovali. Director of the University Museum Page 54 ADMINISTRATION research projects. John W. Dunn directs radio sta- tion WNAD, the University ' s educational voice. Dr. J. W. Stovall handles the University museum. For- mer football coach Ben G. Owen is director of intra- mural sports. The largest airport on any campus in the country. Max Westheimer Field, is directed by Joe Coulter. Veterans Affairs Director George P. Haley does the paper work for more than seven thou- sand veterans. The University-owned Book Ex- change is managed by J. C. Mayfield. Student health is guarded by Dr. James O. Hood. And one of the prominent landlords in the state is Garner G. Collums, who directs University housing with ap- proximately thirty-five hundred tenants. Accurate records prevent any mistakes at Ellison infirmary. Ben G. Owen Director of Intramural Athletics Joseph E. Coulter Airport Manager of Max Westheimer Field George P. Haley Director of Veterans Affairs James C. Mayfield Manager of Book Exchange Dr. James O. Hood Director of Student Health Service Garner G. Collums Director of Housing Page 55 COUNSEIING " We ' ll take care of your troubles. " This is the staff that helps Miss Truex. From left to right, they are Cio Smith, Marguerite Smith and Martha Artman. Dorothy Truex Counselor of Women Dr. Willi. m Lemmon Director of University Guidance Service Besides academic training, the University has its hand in the personal and religious growth of the students. To help them in these important developments, trained and well-qualified staff members are available for consultation and a dvice. Counselor of Women is Miss Dorothy Truex, who is responsible for the coeds outside the classroom. She and her staff study the needs, then provide assistance through personal and group contacts. Miss Truex is new to the University campus, having assumed her duties as Counselor of Women in July of 1947. Dr. William B. Lemmon, director of the University Guidance Service, is best known to the students for the psychological counseling service provided through his department. It is there students get a lift in meet- ing vocational, emotional and personal problems. Religious activities on campus are directed by Mr. T. J. Ledeen and Mrs. Carol A. Poison, heads of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. In addition to individual counseling on religious matters, the " Y " sponsors special religious and social activities. Thluijure Ledf.f.n Secretary of YMCA Assistant to Counselor of Men Carol Allison Polson Assistant to Counselor of Women Acting Director of University YWCA Page 56 FACULTY Signing dance programs at a faculty dance were Laurence Reid. Maurice Crownover, and Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Farrar. a. ii Carl T. Almquist Professor Electrical Engineering Dr. F. a. Balyeat Professor Education DkWbV L. liAMNhS Professor Accounting Emilio Amero Visiting Professor Art Mrs. Frieda D. Bambas Instructor Modern Languages Miss CJLAuvs A. Uarnks Assistant Professor Modern Languages Mrs. Jeannette Ales.sandri Assistant Professor Modern Languages W. Carlisle Anderson Assistant Professor Engineering Drawing Dr. Rudolph C. Bambas Assistant Professor English Cl.lll-ORD M. Baumhack Assistant Professor Business Management Herbert G. Allphin Assistant Professor Physical Education Miss Mildred Andrews Assistant Professor Music Miss Kate C. Barbour Professor Emeritus Education It J- Gene Bavinger Instructor Art Page 58 Dr. Leonard B. Beach Professor English Dr. Gladys Bellamy Special Instructor English Joseph H. Benton Professor Music Miss Margaret E. Beck Instructor Music Dr. John F. Bender David Ross Boyd Professor Education Dr. Carlton W. Berenda Associate Professor Philosophy Dh. Ralph Bienfang Dr. Richard Blanc Professor Assistant Professor Pharmacy Zoological Sciences Page 59 N James E. Belcher Associate Professor Chemistry H. W. Benischek Assistant Professor Petroleum Engineering Dr. Arthur F. Bernhart Assistant Professor Mathematics Dr. Robert E. Bell Assistant Professor Anthropology Dr. Oliver Benson Professor Government " " - S? Dr. Robert J. Bessey Assistant Professor Physics More coffee drinkers are Hillyer Freeland, Mrs. Roberts and Ted Beaird. The ncir visiting art professor. Emilio Amcro. shows one o[ his murals to a student. Dr. Forrest F. Blankenship Assistant Professor Chemistry Dr. Horace H. Bliss Associate Professor Chemistry Dr. Fern O. Boan Professor Social Work Dr. Norman H. Boke Associate Professor Plant Sciences C. J. Bollinger Associate Professor Geography Harold K. Bone Assistant Professor Engineering Drawing Don L. Bowen Dr. Willis H. Bowen Jack M. Bowers Instructor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Government Modern Languages Music Miss Maurine Bowling Assistant Professor Physical Education Mrs. Gail EJoyd Dr. Arthur N. Bragg Willi M G. Bray Instructor Associate Professor Assistant Professor Music Zoological Sciences Pharmacy Charles B. Brilev Instructor Drama Page 60 Dr. Paul A. Brinker Dr. John C. Brixey John F. Brookes Assistant Professor Professor Pro Lessor Economics Mathematics Civil Engineering Dr. Olin L. Browder, Jr. Processor Law Miss Grace A. Brown Guv H. Brown Professor Emeritus Instructor Music Speech Mrs. Perrill M. Brown Assistant Professor Speech Mrs. Kathryn O. BucHArjAN Assistant Professor Laboratory School Dr. Helen B. Burton Professor Home Economics Dr. C. C. Bush. Jr. Assistant Professor History John M. Campbell Walter S. Campbell Instructor Research Professor Chemical Engineering English Page 61 Charles L. Caldwell Assistant Professor Laboratory School Dr. John C. Calhoun. Jr. Professor Petroleum Engineering The Rices and Churchs are enjoying a faculty dance. Frank Morris, Dcwcy Barnes and Howard Eaton enjoy their coffee in the " Jug. " Dr. Carl B. Cass Associate Professor Drama John F. Chaney Special Instructor Accountinq F. DoNAi.ij Clark Assistant Professor Speech-Radio Francis R. Cella Associate Professor Statistics 1 ? Dr. George W. Charles Assistant Professor Physics Dr. Bks.si; A. Cllment Associate Professor Modern Languages Dr. Benjamin A. Cartwright Associate Professor Laboratory School r Ansel P. Challenner Associate Professor Electrical Engineering Mrs. Mildred Y. Chisholm Instructor Laboratory School Earl Cli.venglr Assistant Professor Accounting r ■ V John H. Casey Professor Journalism Dr. H. L. Chance Professor Plant Sciences Dr. a. K. Christian Professor History Wilbur F. Cloud Professor Petroleum Engineering Page 62 Dr. James C. Colbert Professor Chemistry t V Dr. Fayette Copeland Professor Journalism Dr. Ellsworth Collings Processor Education Roger D. Corsaw Assistant Professor Art L. A. CoMP Professor Aeronautical Engineering William L. Cukv Special Instructor Mechanics Mrs. Dolly Smith Connally Assistant Professor Music Education A. L. COSGROVE Associate Professor Business Communication Mrs. Lee Cossitt Dr. N. a. Court Miss Avalee Cox Instructor Professor Special Instructor Education Mathematics Zoological Sciences Miss Dorothy F. Cram Associate Professor Social Work Merl D. Creech Associate Professor Mechanics Page 63 Miss Glory Ann Crisp Instructor Classical Languages Wilbur Cloud and Dean Carson are discussing papers irith two students. It wasn ' t possible to find Roscoe Cate, Dr. Royden Dangerpeld and Dean Couch except when th ey were busy. Uk. Chakles F. Daily Professor Rconomics Wayne F. Davis Assistant Professor Civil Engineering Lavoys E. Dietrich Special Instructor Industrial Education Dr. E. E. Dale Research Professor History T m ».- M ' 4a V u i ■ Eugene F. Dawson Professor Mechanical Engineering Miss Vera Dixon Assistant Professor Library Science M Dr. Kenneth E. Crook Professor Chemistry n Dr. Paul R. David Associate Professor Zooloqical Sciences A. M. de la Torre Associate Professor Modern Languages Mrs. Ruth Doak Instructor Music Miss Katherine Culbert Associate Professor Physical Education T. K. Davis Assistant Industrial Education Dr. Charles E. Decker Research Professor Emeritus Geology Walulmar Doering Instructor Modern Languages Page 64 W. W. DOLAN Assistant Professor Mathematics v Wii] Jack E. Douglas Assistant Professor Speech Dr. John P. Duncan Assistant Professor Government Dr. Lucile Dora Professor Emeritus Modern Languages Jerome Dowd Professor Emeritus Sociology Mrs. Frances R. Dunham Instructor Laboratory School Dr. Howard O. Eaton Frederick D. Eddy Professor Assistant Professor Philosophy Modern Languages 65 ' Dr. L. a. Doran Associate Professor Government Raymond C. Dragoo Assistant Professor Mathematics Lowell Dunham Assistant Professor Modern Languages R. D. Dorsett Assistant Professor Mathematics Mrs. BtRNJCE G. Duncan Instructor Modern Languages E. p. R. Duval Professor Emeritus Mathematics Airs. Stephen Scatori shows one of her prize winning [towers to Robert Rucker. When Captain Armentrout presented a plaque to President Cross, Dean Carson. James Maypeld and Dean Adams were also present. n --A Ll Fred EiKhL. Jh. Instructor Modern Languages Mrs. Nell R. Evans Assistant Professor Home Economics V. G. Edmondson Associate Professor Accounting Dr. O. F. Evans Dr. Cortez a. M. Ewing Professor Professor Geology Government Miss Helen Edwards Assistant Professor Enqli.sh Dr. Victor A. Elconin Miss Ruth E. Elder Miss Betty D. Evans Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Instructor English Laboratory School English Clyde L. Farrar Professor Electrical Engineering Fulton K. Fears Mrs. Ruth D. Fell Frank Finney. Jr. Dr. Gilbert C. Fixe Assistant Professor Instructor Instructor Assistant Professor Civil Engineering Laboratory School English Hi.story Page 66 Mrs. Shirley Russell Fite Instructor Modern Languages Dr. Frank C. Fowler Associate Professor Chemical Engineering Dr. E. a. Frederickson Associate Professor Geology Miss Katie B. Gay Special Instructor Zoological Sciences Page 67 Miss Garnette L. Fittro Assistant Professor Home Economics n Dr. Richard G. Fowler Assistant Professor Physics Lawrence Freeman Associate Professor Business Communication Burton H. Gildersleeve y ssociafe Professor Finance T : ' James W. Fitzgibbon Assistant Professor Architecture Chester L. Francis Associate Professor Music Education Fred G . Fulkerson nsfriicfor Social Work Henry H. Foster, Jr. Professor Law Dr. Fritz Frauchiger Associate Professor Modern Languages Dr. F. F. Gaither Associate Professor Education Dr. Raymond Stone lets his coffee cool over a science article being shown him by Dr. Richard Blanc. Coach John Jacobs seems to be having difficulty in persuading this student to take the shoes. P ' - i ' •■■: " t i Dr. Casper Goffman Associate Professor Mathematics Charles P. Green Professor Speech William C. Gresiiam Assistant Professor Speech Leonard Good Professor Art SvBiL Green Special Instructor Mathematics Miss Wilda Griffin Associate Professor Music Bruce A. Goff Professor Architecture jf B X iE u l Dr. George J. Goodman Professor Plant Sciences Mlss Henriette Greenberg Assistant Professor Physical Education Dr. Melvin Li. Griffith Associa:c Professor Zoological Sciences - 4 f. y Richard A. Goff Instructor Zoological Sciences Mrs. Lucille Osborne Grant Assistant Professor Music Miss Helen Gregory Associate Professor Physical Education Mrs. W. !• " . Grimes Instructor Finglish Page 68 Mrs. Wilma H. Grimes Instructor Speech Walter L. Haderer Assistant Professor Music Education John J. Hanlin Instructor Journalism Miss Carole Hass Assistant Professor Physical Education Page 69 William F. Grimes Instructor Chemistry Ernest C. Hall Instructor Mathematics Dr. Robert A. Hardin Professor Industrial Education Dr. ]. O. Hassler Professor Mathematics and Astronomv ' Dr. Garel Grunder Assistant Professor History RuFUS G. Hall. Jr. Instructor Government William Foster Harris Assistant Professor English Miss Lydia Haag Instructor Enqlish Garland G. Hammer Assistant Professor Industrial Education Franciscius R. Harrison Assistant Professor Business Management Dr. Hunnnyjton seems to be enjoijing his punch at the faculty party. When the photographer found Lucy Tandy, she was. hanging a bird house. HowAKu M. Hawks Special Instructor Engineering Drawing Dr. Frederick J. Hoffman Associate Professor English H. H. Herbert Professor Journalism E. E. Hatfield Associate Professor Secretarial Science Dr. Bernard O. Hesiun Professor Chemistry Leonard H. Haug Associate Professor Music Education Barre Hill Professor Music Dr. L. B. HoisiNGTON Professor Psychology George A. Hoke Professor Business Law C. Joe Holland Assistant Professor Journalism Sam C. Hollamj Associate Professor Engineering Drawing Dr. William E. Hollon Assistant Professor History Dr. Garuld D. Hoi.stine Associate Professor Laboratory Schools Ki-nnltm B. Horning Associate Professor Business Communication Page 70 Dr. Roy Temple House David Ross Boi d Professor Modern Languages LONNIE HUDDLESTON Assistant Professor Fdncntion Dr. Bruce Houston Processor Chemistry f -?5 (S A£ L Dr. William N. Huff Assistant Professor Mathematics Dr. Robert A. Howard Assistant Professor Physics Dr George G. Huffman Assistant Professor Geology p. d K A- li Klkl ' 1 lid 1 Dr. Harry E. Hoy i4ssociafe Professor Geography Dr. Harry Huffman .Associate Professor Education A. H. HUGGINS Dr. Elwyn O. Hughes Frank C. Hughes Dr. Francis R. Hunter Librarian Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Associate Professor School of Law Plant Sciences Music Zoological Sciences Dr. R. L. Huntington Professor Chemical Engineering Page 71 Dr. Keith M. Hussev 4ssociafe Professor Geology Mr. and Mrs. Kimrey. Grace Ray and Todd Shirley enjoy a faculty dance. Celebrating the Pharmacy School ' s fiiticth anniversary were Dean Johnson, Edwin Dcbarr, and ]ohn Barbour, the first graduate in IS97. Dr. Oscar B. Jacobson Research Professor Art Henry L. Kamphoefner Professor Architecture Mrs l-i.oRiiNcL H. Kennedy Special Instructor History Richard V. James Professor Mechanics Miss Eugenia Kaufman Assistant Professor Modern Languages Miss Peggy Kennedy Instructor Music Bernard Immerdauer Assistant Professor Economics Miss Genevieve L. Janssen Assistant Professor Social Work loE W. Kiau.EV . Associate Professor Civil Engineering Miss Genevieve Kern Assistant Professor Music Floyd Lowell Jackson Instructor Industrial Education Rupel J. Jones Professor Drama Paul V. Keen Associate Professor Physical Education Bruce V. Ketcham Assistant Professor Aeronautical Engineering Page 72 ( u ' V Elwood a. Kretsinger Instructor Speech ' v.y Miss Harriet Kritser Associate Professor Art Richard N. Kuhlman Assistant Professor Architecture Dr. John W. Keys Miss Dorothy Kirk Miss Ida Z. Kirk Miss Lillian B. Knudson Assistant Professor Associate Professor Professor Emeritus Assistant Professor Speech Art Drama Home Economics Dr. Victor H. Kulp David Ross Boi d Professor Law Charles Thomas Ladwig Special Instructor Journalism Miss Suzanne Lasater Assistant Professor Enqhsh Page 73 Earl LaFon Assistant Professor Mathematics Miss Helen F. Lauterer Associate Professor Drama Dr. Ruben Landa Visiting Professor Modern Languages Dr. Howard W. Larsh Associate Professor Plant Sciences Boyd Gunning and William R. Fulton are prepared for an airplane ride. Miss Helen Clark cuts a pattern lor the " new look " with the able assist- ance of Miss Lillian Knudson and Miss Susan Millier. Maurice L. Lawson Dr. Sherman P. Lawton Instructor Professor Mathematics Speech Gus C. Lease Instructor Music Leon F. Lee Instructor Economics Dr. John H. Leek Professor Government John E. Leibenderfer Assistant Professor Finance ohn B. Lennes Miss Rose Leske Dr. William E. Livezey Dr. Leonard Logan Instructor Assistant Professor Associate Professor Processor Mathematics Secretarial Science History Sociology John J. Lo.nc Instructor Mathematics Raymond G. Loin-.u Special Instructor Petroleum Engineering Dr. Ei.Mr.R L. Lucas Professor Geology Dr. S. E. Tor,sten Lund Professor Education Page 74 William A. Lutker Instructor Education Miss Kathleen Mahaffey Instructor English Mrs. Mary H. Marable . Associate Professor Library Science Page 75 Miss Euith Mahier Professor Art John A. March Associate Professor Library Science Miss Jane Wofford Malin Instructor Modern Languages Hugh V. McDermott Dr. Dora McFarland William C. McGrew Pro e5sor Associate Professor Instructor Physical Education Mathematics Accounting Dewey McKnelly Dr. Edwin C. McReynolds Dr. John G. Mackin Instructor Assistant Professor Pro e55or Mathematics History Zoological Sciences Dr. Johannes Malthaner Processor Modern Languages Union time for Dr. John Pritchard and Dr. ]. H. Marshburn. A bit ol I ' ocal exercise with Joseph H. Benton . . . ]. Ray Matlock Associate Professor Civil Engineering Miss Laura A. Miller Associate Professor Home Economics i George Matsumoto Special Instructor Architecture - Miss Susan E. Millier Assistant Professor Home Economics Wyatt Marrs Professor Sociology George R. Maxson Professor Engineering Drawing M. Elbert Mills Associate Professor Civil Engineering ' t-9 . - Dr. Joseph H. Marshburn Professor English Dr. Ward B. Meek Assistant Professor Geology R. F. A. Melton Samuel Mermin Dr. C. a. Merritt John E. Mertes, Jr Professor Professor Professor Associate Professor Geology Law Geology Marketing Dh. Carl A. Moore Associat ' c Professor Geology Pag© 76 Mrs. Margaret J. Moore Assistant Professor Modern Languages Miss Virginia Morris Assistant Professor Physical Education Spencer H. Norton Processor Music Page 77 Dr. Max L. Moorhead Assistant Professor History A. Laurence Mortensen Associate Professor Drama Dr. Ralph E. Olson Associate Professor Geography Frank C. Morris Associate Professor Engineering Drawing J»: » aM Fred R. Mouck Associate Professor Mechanics i i Miss Elaine Nantkes Dk. Al.ma J. Neill W. K. Newton Instructor Processor Processor Mathematics Zoological Sciences Accounting Miss Peggy Lee Morris Instructor Modern Languages Dr. Gustav Mueller Professor Philosophy Dr. ]. RuD Nielsen Research Professor Physics ]ust plain comfort . a pipe and Guy V. Williams with his feet on his desk. The mysteries o radio interest Paul MacMinn and W. S. Morgan. Dr. E. J. Ortman Professor Education pi- - -,— . • V ' - ' kHT N r?lF_ .. ' ■ ' , _, E. Richard Page Professor Electrical Engineering r L James T. Overbey Instructor Mechanical Engineering Miss Norma Jean Painton Assistant Professor Public Health Nursing John O ' Neil Assistant Professor Art Dr. Donnell M. Owings Assistant Professor History Frank R. Palmer Visiting Instructor Geography Dr. a. I. Ortenburcer Professor Zoological Sciences Mrs. Della B. Owl Assistant Professor Modern Languages Harold A. Palmer Instructor Mathematics Lester K. Parker William S. Pax.son. Jr. Dr. William T. Penfound Dr. H. C. Peterson Special Instructor Instructor Professor Processor History Modern Languages Plant Sciences History Page 78 yiM Lytle Powell Associate Professor Music Dr. Thomas Pyles Professor English .«« ftfr; By K. k Edward C. Petty Dr. Porter L. Pickard Dr. Elbridge D. Phelps James C. Powell Associate Professor Assistant Professor Professor Professor Economics Chemistry Law Business Law HT ' . Miss Grace E. Ray Associate Professor Journalism Page 79 Dr. Joseph C. Pray .Associafe Professor Government Dr. William B. Ragan Professor Education Dr. S. W. Reaves Professor, Dean Emeritus Mathematics Dr. John P. Pritchard Professor English Dr. D. Ross Pugmire Professor Education Dr. John M. Raines Assistant Professor English Mrs. Blanche M. Ratliff Special Instructor Art William Harold Smith plus paints and a smile poses before his latest canvas. Music interpretations by Barrc Hilt interest Gii i r,i c and Wilda Gri(lin. John W. Rehu Associate Professor Law Dr. Jim E. Reese Associate Professor Economics Laurence S. Reid Professor Chemical Enqineering Dr. a. Richards Professor Zoological Sciences Dr. Heinry S. Robinson Assistant Professor Classical Languages Mrs. Mamie D. Reillv Instructor Speech Dr. Henry D. Rinsland Professor Education Mrs. Elizabeth Trent Rogers Special Instructor Zoological Sciences Dr. J. J. Rhyne Professor Social Work Dr. Carl C. Rister Research Professor History Dr. Laurence T. Rogers Professor Health Education Leslie H. Rice Assistant Professor Journalism Dr. Carl H. Ritzman Associate Professor Speech Thomas E. Rogers Instructor Zoological Sciences Paae 80 Dr. Lawrence M. Rohrbaugh Associate Professor Plant Sciences Dr. John H. Rohrer Associate Professor Psychology Frank S. Roop, Jr. Associate Professor Mechanical Engineering Dr. Ernest C. Ross Professor English Robert W. Ross Dr. Howard H. Rowley Harvey C. Roys Robert H. Rucker Assistant Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor Assistant Professor Music Education Chemistry Physics Plant Sciences Dr. Paul G. Ruggiers Assistant Professor Dr. Allen M. Ruggles Professor Educational Psychology Lewis S. Salter Professor, Dean Emeritus Music Dr. Sandford M. Salyer Professor English Miss Stella Sanders Assistant Professor Modern Languages Page 81 Dr. William M. Sattler Associate Professor Speech In the Union for a cup of coffee and a story or two . . . Dr. John M. Raines and Mrs. Pyles. Dr. L. B. Hoisington and Dr. M. O. Wilson find no time to spare except (or new plans lor the psychology department. Miss Hedwig Schaefer Assistant Professor Home Economics nSi Ernest ]. Schultz Professor Music Education C) Laurel L. Schendel Assistant Professor Speech Dr. Alfred B. Sears Professor History Dr. Alexander M. Saunders Assistant Professor English Dr. Karl Schmitt Assistant Professor Anthropoloqy Dr. J. Teague Self Associate Professor Zoological Sciences Dr. Stephen Scatori Professor Modern Languages Dr. William Schriever Pro cx50r Physics E. P. Sellner Associate Professor Civil Engineering William A. Sellon Dr. Arthur C. Shead B. Claude Shinn Dr. Ronald B. Shuman Instructor Associate Professor Assistant Professor Professor Industrial Education Chemistry Accounting Business Management Pago 82 Mrs. Dorothy B. Smith Special Instructor Mathematics Winston O. Smith Associate Professor Mechanical Engineering A Ellis M. Sims Mrs. Avis C. Slater Professor Instructor Mechanical Engineering Mathematic s Harry E. Smith Assistant Professor English Earl Sneed, Jr. Associate Professor Law Dr. Alice Sowers Miss Ruth Spalding Professor Assistar t Professor Family Life Education Library Science Page 83 Joseph E. Smay Processor Architecture Dr. Leslie F. Smith Associate Professor History r 1. J. Sollenbercer Professor Finance m C. E. Smith Special Instructor Chemistry William Harold Smith Processor Art Miss Blanche Sommers Assistant Professor Pharmacy Dr. Ralph Bienfang keeps an eye on the potent mixture being poured by Professor William Bray. Models of math equations share the limeliglit with Dr. William N. Huff and Dr. N. A. Court. Dh. C. E. Springer Professor Mathematics Miss Helen M. Stewart Instructor Physical Education Dr. H. Lloyu Stow Professor Classical Languages Lyman Stanley Professor Music A LeRoy Stewart Instructor Government Duncan R. Stuart Assistant Professor Art Miss Mary Elizabeth Steen Instructor Speech Dr. G. Raymond Stone Assistant Professor Psychology Dr. ). W. Sturgis Professor Emeritus .Classical Languages CT ' i ' Otis S. Spears John H. Speer Instructor Instructor Mathematics Geology Donald D. Stewart Assistant Professor Sociology Porter H. Stovall Instructor Pharmacy Mrs. Elizabeth H. Sui-eill Instructor Mathematics Page 84 )r. Kester Svendsen S. W. SWENSON Dr. William B. Swinford Frank G. Tappan Associate Professor Associate Professor Professor David Ross Boyd Professor English Government Law Electrical Engineering Joseph R. Taylor Professor Art Wendell S. Taylor Assistant Professor Mechanical Engineering John Harper Thomas Assistant Professor Mechanical Engineering Lee E. Thompson Associate Professor Business Management Dr. H. V. Thornton Professor Government , V c iK s ' iXtae Miss Pauline Thrower Assistant Professor Social Work Dr. Stuart R. Tompkins Dr. George L. Tracer Professor Professor History Anthropology Page 85 Albert K. Tillotson Special Instructor Chemistry R. Wendell Tomberlin Assistant Professor Art In a tom-tom atmosphere. A-h s Helen Lir yjiy ' Jt H ' : somen ' s physical education department, strikes a graceful pose in modern dance. Work in the yoi ' ornnient department is being simred by Dr. Cortcz A. M. Ewing, his secretary, Mrs. Edith Hefiey, and Dr. Joseph Pray. r S Donald B. Turkington Assistant Professor Mechanical Engineering Miss Maurine Wagnon Instructor Music f mi ' ■■■I ' w I Miss Mary Ann W.MikL.N Assistant Professor Home Economics N. Van Wingen Professor Petroleum Engineering Guy Waid Assistant Professor Laboratory School U. 1. Watkhkai.l Special Instructor Plant Sciences Everett P. Truex Assistant Professor Economics Dr. Floyd L. Vaughan Processor Marketing Gilbert R. Waller Associate Professor Music Education HL . HK p. John H. Webb Instructor Geology Gerald Tuma Assistant Professor Electrical Engineering R. Dale Vliet Associate Professor Law Dr. M. L. War[)kll David Ross Boyd Professor History Miss Betty L. Webster Instructor Art Page 86 Dr. a. O. Weese Professor Zoology Othel D. Westfall Assistant Professor Accountinq William W. Whiteman, Jr. Assistant Professor Accounting Dr. Stewart C. Wilcox Associate Professor English Page 87 Miss Lila M. Welch Professor Home Economics Lewis W. Wetzler Assistant Professor History f ■ " i -i ls. Balfour S. Whitney Assistant Professor Mathematics and Astronomy J. Bruce Wiley Assistant Professor Electrical Engineering Dr. Simon H. Wender Associate Professor Chemistry Miss Dorothy M. White Assistant Professor Physical Education Dr. Gerhard Wiens Associate Professor Modern Languages E. Truman Wester Instructor Mathematics Raymond R. White i4ssociafe Professor Secretarial Science John S. Wiggins Assistant Professor Physics Relics of the past attract the attention of Ralph Shead and Dr. Robert Bell. Its hard to tell who lost the argument hi) those smites. Dr. Phelps and Dean Kecton discuss the high points of law. Dr. Guy Y. Williams Professor Chemistry Dr. M. O. Wilson Professor Psychology Dr. W. a. WlLLIBRAND Professor Modern Languages Dr. Lewis E. Winfrey Professor Modern Languages Dr. Virgle G. Wilhite Professor Economics F M V. E. WiLLOUCHBY Associate Professor Mechanics Miss Elaine Wise Instructor Music Herbert E. Wrinkle Dr. Jewel Wurtzbaugh Robert C. Wyckofi Professor Professor Special Instructor Education English Physics Dr. a. J. Williams Professor Geology Arthur Wilmurt Associate Professor Drama Miss Margaret Ruth Wise Instructor Speech Dr. Palmer Zickgraf Assistant Professor Cla.ssical Languages Page 88 6« 1, ClASSES Page 93 First Row. left to right: Dorothy Truex. Ellen Bnllh.irt, Marty Meacham. Carolyn Smith. Ann Blanton, Jennie Berry. Mary Marks, Christie Dougherty. Second Roiv: Ava Jeanne Prater, Ruth Hamrick, Mary McKinney. Virginia Smith. Lucille Kennedy. June Riggs. Joan Arrington, Eleanor Erickson. Joyce Peters. Carolyn Cooley Smith President Every coed on the campus is a member of AWS. The executive board is the governing body of the group. Officers of the Association of Women Students for the year 1947- 1948 were: President, Carolyn Cooley Smith (first semester). Martha Meacham (second semester); vice-president. Martha Meacham; secre- tary, Christie Dougherty; treasurer, Ann Blanton. Miss Dorothy Truex, counselor of women, acted as sponsor. The Association of Women Students includes in its membership every coed on the campus. The AWS executive board is the govern- ing body of the group. The board is composed of four officers, chosen annually at an all coed election, the chairmen of the various committees, and presidents of the women ' s general honorary and council organizations. Pan Hel- lenic, representing all sororjties. and Women ' s League, for non-affiliated coeds, also work under AWS in coordinating coed activities. AWS sets the rules for approved women ' s houses, such as calling hours, curfew hours and campu.s regulations, as well as providing for their enforcement. The annual Career Conference is one of the outstanding AWS projects. Speakers come from all over the nation to give information on career opportunities to university students. In connection with the conference a BWOC banquet is held, to which the 200 outstanding upperclass women are invited. OU ' s Career Conference is considered one of the best in the United States. Orientation of freshman coeds and new women students is now un- der the jurisdiction of AWS. Coed counselors are chosen from the ranks of the leading juniors and seniors to act in an advisory capacity to new students. An official booklet, ' OU and You. " which explains the functions of AWS. is given to each " fledgling " Sooner. A newly-created public relations committee was added to the AWS roster. Other committees have been set up to have charge of university service projects, hospitality and special problems. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS Page 94 First Roiv, left to right: Fat Lance. Mary Tilling. Warren Morris. Bette Yarger. Mary Stubbeman. Bob Lunsford, Martha Meacham. Second Row: Sally Teagardin. Bill Stapleton, Gerry Talbot. Jim Smith, Bob White, Norma Brown, Charles Hale, Gwen Kelsey. Jack Miller, John Lane. Officers for second semester were: Mary Margaret Tillery. presi- dent: Bob Lunsford. vice-president; Norma Brown, secretary; and Gerry Talbot, treasurer; Betty Yarger was president for the first semester. Wfieeling and Dealing — the busy UAB . . . Members of the Union Activities Board assumed early their responsibilities of planning, pro- moting, and executing the numerous entertainments that occur in the Union each year. They help plan campus-wide events to reach every student. Chief wheel for the first semester Bette Yarger kept things going, after frequent consultations with Bob Lunsford, keeper of the purse strings. Curly Morris hustled around looking for new board members while Mary Margaret Tillery faithfully took minutes and handled the secretarial duties. After engineering the successful College of Unionology. Martie Meacham plunged into Homecoming and made it one of the top-notch affairs of the year. Terry Talbert took care of the house decorations, while Ben Head managed the parade and Jim Smith produced the Varieties Show after dancing-lesson hours. June Hodge spent many hours interviewing prospective committee members, while Dick King, always hunting news-scoops, wrote stories and handled publicity. Pro- moting all-school dances was Bill Stapleton ' s job; helping him with House of Blue Lights dances was Norma Brown, and Johnny Lane, with paint brush in hand, helped his committee dash off some mighty fine posters. The Union Game room was kept busy with the billiards tournaments and exhibitions with Bob White in charge while upstairs in the JUG. Jerry Talbert " watched over " the bridge instruction and planned the bridge tournament. Gwen Kelsey kept the lounge interesting with new and different exhibitions, as well as planning the lounge music hours. As ever, Union Activities Director Mary Lou Stubbeman kept up a steady stream of new ideas for the board and kept everyone interested in " reaching more students. " Betty Yarger and Mary Margaret Tillery The UAB assumes the responsi- bility of planning, promoting and executing the numerous entertain- ments in the LInion. UNION ACTIVITY BOARD Page 95 LOPER DODSON McMURTREY Prigmore Miller Lewis Kaiser Cartrell Hall Vestal Ward Ross Petrie Mitchell Adams Melton Cawthon Eaton Hogg Brown Doughty Clark Allen Disney Faulk Gibson Hunt Hahn Spindler Conrad FIRST ROW Raymond G. Loper, Eng.. Norman, A.I.M.E., P.E. Club, Engineers ' Club: Players, University Chorus: Rolland V. Kaiser, Okla. City: Peggy F. Leonard E. Dodson, Eng., Webb City, K IT, i; T; Atha W. McMur- Cartrell, A 6 S, Bristow, X E, Pick and Hammer, O.S.W.E., Graduate TREY, Jr., Eng., Poteau, T B II. 2 T, JI K X; Pamela Prigmore, Okla. City: Club, Y.W.C.A., A.A.P.G.: Arnold L. Hall, Okla. City: Jack H. Vestal, Dan M, Miller, Okla. City: Kenneth Lewis, Stillwater, Director Wesley Eng., Arkadelphia, Ark., T K n, i; T, i: r E, Engineers ' Club, P.E. Club. SECOND ROW Hubert C. Ward, Selling, A E .i: Truett S. Ross, Minco: Brycp Petrie, rick: Peter W. Cawthon, ! A 0, Eng., Lubbock, Texas, T B n, 2 T, r r E. Okla. City: Paul D. Mitchell, A OS, Noble: Lena C. Adams, Dayton, Football: Don A. Eaton, Weatherford: Marvin L. Hogg, Bus,, Granite, Ohio: James O. Melton, Shawnee, Scabbard and Blade, Knight of St. Pat- Accounting Club: Clara Belle Brown, Tulsa, THIRD ROW Kenneth V. Doughty, Martha, H T i;, To k K , Engineers ' Club, L.K. O.T. A,S.M.E., LA.S.: James D. Clark, Eng., Plainville, Ind., A.I.M.E.: Nannie F. Allen, Semtiujle. Thalian, II Z K. B.S.U.: Ralph W. Disney, -it. AfiS, Norman, i: T E, H i: -I-. Track: Madeline W. Faulk, F. A., Hugo. El Modjii: Harold F. Gibson, Hobart, T B n, li: I i): George H, Hunt. McAlester, Teachers ' Association: Nadene Hahn, Lamed, Kan.. h;;;-! ' ; Donald G. Spindler, A X A. Eng., Tulsa, TBH, i: T, V E, P.E. Club, Engineers ' Club: Gus N. Conrad, Okla. City. Graduales Last line of college days — and one worth standing in. FIRST ROW Wayburn S. Jeter, Bonham, Tex.: Wm. Lyman Kimmel, Tulsa: A.S.M.E.: Arthur F. Graf, San Antonio, Tex.; Walter R. Record, Jr., Salida, Colo., - 1 ' E: Marcus L. Cox, Ph., Tifton, Ga., Galen, " I " A X; Rowena L. Snoddy, Muskogee, K I ' , Thalian. SECOND ROW Sara Sue Wylie, F. A., Little Rock, Ark., A ' !■ A; Edwin Cohen, Wewoka: Edith R. Stean- SON, Calumet, A K I ' , K A 11; Charlie L. Miller Rouse, Ed., Lindsay; Cecillie Mary B. Blockley, Zoology. Toronto, Canada, ' I ' -, International Club, Y,W.C.A.: William A. Bender, ATA, Norman, 1 ' B K. Jeter Kimmel Graf Record Cox Snoddy Wyli:; Cohen Gteanson Rouse Bioiki.iy Bender Page 96 •«R wmmmki shhi - m j Gyaw Trucks McDonald Thomas Stephens Stephens Murphee Ruuua Thomas Mandeville Goldstein Keener Ralston Weese Mann Kilpatrick Swink Waggoner Valder Dayton Perez-Mena Colvert Harrah Tongue Pernalete Grooms Powell Sheldon Chancey Antone Fox FIRST ROW McCarthy Gyaw, A S. Rangoon, Burma, International Club; Theodore Geo., Iowa Park, Tex., 2 F E, A ' ! fi, A X A; Edward D. Rodda, -X, Ok- Edward Trucks, Enid: William G. McDonald, Bus., Okla. City; Harriet mulgee; Leon Thomas, - A E, Seminole; Jack Lee Mandeville, -tAe, Thomas, Norman; Dean H. Stephens, Psychology, Wilburton, X; Mar- Bus., Okla. City. caret Stephens, Wilburton, X, Hestia; Donald Mac Rae Murphee, SECOND ROW Jack Goldstein, 2 A M, New York, N. Y.; M. Herbert Keener, ATA, Norman, T B n, ST, L.K.O.T.; Benjamin W. Ralston, K A, Commerce; Wm. Wayne Weese, Bus., Weatherford; Clarence E. Mann, Chicago ' , 111., X; Earl B. Kilpatrick, Norman, " t , Cleveland Housemaster; Wilma M. Swink, Olney, Tex.. Student Senate; John Temple Waggoner, Wagoner. I ' B K; Clayton S. Valder, Stillwater, i V K, Pick and Hammer; Marshall Dayton, Jr.. n K A, Yuma, Ariz., A.I.M.E., A.S.M.E., P. E. Club. THIRD ROW Ramon Perez-Mena, Caracas, Venezuela. Los Dos Americas, International Club; Dorothy Colvert, Okla. City, X; Thomas K. Harrah, n K A, Bus., Okla. City; Robert Wallace Tongue, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.: Gaston Pernalete, Trujillo, Venezuela, P. E. Club, Engineering Club; George M. Grooms, Okla. City, + X. Congress Club; Charles Powell, IT K A, Bus.. Okla. City; Jessie Ann Sheldon, Ponca City, - II -, 11 M E; Rose- mary Chancey, Tulsa; Thelma Antone, F. A.. Okla. City; Frederick Fox, Innisfail, Alberta, Canada. FIRST ROW Marilyn Kassell, New York, N. Y., Anthropology Club; Henry Stackhouse. Red Rock, Okla., X; Clarren Brandenburgh. Okla. City. H T 2, i) T, A.S.M.E., I.A.S.; Nelle S. Copland, Ed., Norman, K A IT; Leo Dana Harmon, Stigler, n JI E; Moya Jeanne Moody. Chickasha, Journalism. SECOND ROW Brooks Garth, A T, Tulsa; Richard L. Crawford, Eng., Enid, A.I.E.E.; Audra M. Cowan, F. A,, Clarksville, Ark.; William Henry Luehrmann, Valley Center, Kan., - II -; John N. Dew, B e II, Eng., Okmulgee, T li II, i: T, A.I.Ch.E., A X Z; Patricia Bynum, Henryetta. Kassel Stackhouse Brandenburgh Copland Harmon Moody Garth Crawford Cowan Luehrmann Dew Bynum " See, you press this button, agitating the arnplidyne into a ,3-phase series of molecular oscillations. " Get that, Junior? Page 97 ff . . . o. o Hawohth HOLTRN HiLLERMAN Burnett Blair Hopkins FiNDLAY HOGAN Berry Hess Evans Bailey Harlin Blalock Abshier BOEHR Bond Aaring Brooks Beene BOULDEN HURD Boucher Bowling Blosser Erwin HuRD Belvedere Hall HUTSON FIRST ROW Ora Calvin Haworth. Bus.. Seminole. Ruf Neks: Joann C. Holten, John Robert Findlay, A S. Okla. City: George Calvert Hogan. Bus.. A S. Norman. A T; Tony Hillerman, A S. Camera Club President. Houston, Texas, Accounting Club, Intramural Athletics: Jennie Lou Berry. Editor of Coi ' ered Wagon. K A M: Jack K. Burnett. Bus.. Stratford; K K r, A 6 S, Wynona, Mortar Board, 1 " A X. A.W.S. Council: Melvin Walter F. Blair, Bus.. Okla. City; Bobbie Hopkins, A S. Norman: Hess, A S, New York City, A E A. Pre-Med Club. SECOND ROW John Roy Evans. Eng., West Lome, Ontario, Canada: Margery Henry son Bond, A fi S, Mill Creek: Floyd Daniel Aaring, Eng.. Longview, Al- Bailey, A6S. Bartlesville: Clyde B. Harlin. Eng., Okla. City; Jack Irby berta. Canada, A.I.M.E.; Marie Brooks. A f- S, Gould: Ralph W. Beene. Blalock, F. A., Madill, University Players, El Modjii: Dorcey G. Abshier, Eng., Okmulgee, A.S.C.E., T fi. Eng., Okemah. - H -: Margaret Boehr, A Z, Af S, Stillwater: Jack Nel- THIRD ROW Charles William Boulden, A S, Norman; Robert M. Hurd, Ph., Shaw- nee, K +; Rebecca Sue Boucher, Bus., Ardmore: Wm. L. Bowling, Eng., Barnsdall, A.LE.E.: Frank Robert Blosser, A 6 S, Cheyenne; LeRoy E. Erwin, Eng., Hollis, UTl, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.: Bernice Hurd, A 6 S, Hugo. Tfee Seniors ' if . . ' -■ ' ■my Ms M ' I U.jiM " » In fond memory of the now-extinct inter-urban, which rattled between Norman and Okie City, the university band forms a " Tooncrvillc Trolley " during the half of the OU-Tcxas Af ' M game. Social Work Club; Louis G. Belvedere, A S, Brooklyn. N. Y.. Newman Club; Robert E. Hall. Eng., St. Louis, Mo., Vice-President A.S.M.E., Newman Club, A.S.H.V.E.; Francis Paul Hutson. A f S, Watertown, Mass.. Newman Club. FIRST ROW James Burton Armor. A e. Bus.. Okla. City; T. F. Andreskowski. + , A S, Norman; Wm. Lester Howard, Eng., Olustee, Pe-et, Checkmates. U.A.B.; Fred A. Franke, Eng., Okla. City; Carl Eley, A S. Elmer. SECOND ROW Doris Glenna Colpitt, ASA, F. A., Collinsville: Phillip H. Dovvu, Bus., Okla. City; Clarence O. DeGarmo, Bus., Tulsa; Tony Lee Dodd. A6S, Broken Bow, - T K; Floyd Milam Crittenden, Ph.. Noble. -V K M ' . Armor Andreskowski Howard Franke Colpitt Dowd DeGarmo Dodd P 9 9 9 Eley Crittenden Page 98 Blood DODSON BOGART Brinegar Bre nton Bake Coffin Clayton Clements Adams Cole Ande Anderson Akers Curry Dickinson Daniels Dres FIRST ROW Leonard C. Blood, A 6 S, Wichita, Kan.: Melvin H. Dodson, K , Eng., Mangum; Vera Jo Bogart, A 6 S. Okla. City, II Z K, KB, Pick and Ham- mer: Howard M. Brinegar, Eng., Bloomington, Ind.; Radine E. Brenton, A6S, Norman, K , Hestia: Leslie George Baker, Ph., Davenport, Society Bond Bookout Carver Bowen Cashin Auerbach Ash Allen DoBBS Dukeminier Cohen Center Retail Druggists, Military Pharmacists, O.U.Ph.A.; Josephine Nicholson Bond, Bus., Shawnee: Edward Andrew Bookout, Bus., Norman: Hershel S. Carver, Eng., Holdenville, Eng. Club, American Legion, Masonic Order; Barbara Ann Bowen, A S, Okla. City. SECOND ROW RoYCE A. Coffin, Bus., Guthrie: Glenda Lou Clayton, Bus., Clinton, Ac- counting Club, K J ; Edward D. Clements, Eng., Warrick: Betty May Adams, F. A., Cyril, 2 A I, T B 2; Ralph R. Cole, Bus., Sugden: Alice Anderson, F. A., Okla. City, S ' PA, El Modjii, Y.W.C.A.; Richard C. Cashin, Eng., Los Angeles, Calif: Robert Haskell Auerbach, Eng., Sheri- dan, Wyo., TBII, Engine Club, A.I.E.E.: Jean Ash, F. A., Cordell; Olen C. Allen, AfiS, Holdenville. THIRD ROW Betty Anderson. A4 , A S, Tulsa: Carol Clifford Akers, Eng., Roxton, Tex.: Jim Collins Curry, Eng., Blanchard, Engineering Club: Nina Dick- inson, F. A., Prague. 2 A I Vice-President. El Modjii, K , Coed Counselor, Vice-Pres. Women ' s League: Carl U. Daniels, A X A, A 6 S, Tulsa, A l J2, Pick and Hammer; Doris Lorene Dresser, r B, F. A., Tulsa, TAX; Walter C. Dobbs, ' ( ' K ' ! ' , Eng., Longview, Tex., A.I.M.E.; Mary Lou Dukeminier, Bus., Muskogee; Jack C. Cohen, A 6 S. Brooklyn, N. Y., A ! n, Ruf Neks, Pre-Med Club, Track: Julian L. Center, Bus., Lexing- ton, Ky. FIRST ROW Richard R. Douglas, Eng., Wichita, Kan.: George M. Binkley, Eng., Okla. City, Treas- urer A.S.M.E., Vice-Pres. T n, S.A.E., St. Pat ' s Council, Engineers ' Club; Gaston M. Broyles, Bus., Okla. City, Ruf Neks; Edmund W. Cotton, A 6 S, Tulsa; Betty J. Edging- ton, ATA, A 6 S, Cheyenne, Coed Counselor, Pick and Hammer; Alfred H. Calori, Eng., Okla. City. SECOND ROW Tyson Cleary, Jr., A X A, Eng., Dallas, Texas, - T; Robert L. Cashman, 2 X, A ? S. Norman; Betty J. Cassidy, A S, Frederick, K 4 , Thalian: Willard A, Darrow, A S, Norman; Charles Dunlap, Jr., A S, Girard, Texas; Eli T. Cook, Eng., Tulsa, A.S.M.E., Engineers ' Club. Douglas Binkley Broyles Cotton Edgington Calori Cleary Cashman Cassidy Darrow Dunlap Cook . ' TMM At the Kansas game. Theta pledge, Ann Cleveland, was crowned Ruf-Nek Queen by Carol McGowan in front of 35,000 fans — the largest crowd in the history of Oklahoma U. Page 99 P Q: Q a i O P f fes ' Kline KUHI.MAN Kennedy KUHNEMUND Keesee Kleck Kunkel Ely Foster English Garrett Forney GiLLETT FORTNER Gill Gann Hurt Harrill Heard Heid Eaves Iackson ESSER Crane Collins Jenkins Jones Jackman Jackson Johnson FIRST ROW Raymond C. Kline. A 6 5, Dustin, Pres. International Relations Club, Keesee, Bus.. Wewoka: William Kleck, Eng., Enid; Julius S. Kunkel. I.M.A.: Kertis Paul Kuhlman, Eng.. Norman. TQ, A.I.E.E.; Wm. Ben- Jr., Bus.. Tampico, Mexico. Newman Club; Frank W. Ely. AX A. Bus., jAMiN Kennedy. Bus.. Wewoka. A 2:11; Annabell Kuhnemund. Bus., La- Okla. City; Dick Foster, IIKA, Bus.. Norman, Scabbard and Blade; Ho- homa. Racket Club, Thalian, German Club, W.A.A., I.S.A.; Kenneth R. mer C. English, S N, Eng.. Webb City. SECOND ROW Mary Jean Garrett. Ed.. Anadarko. S.A.I.; Bill Forney. Eng.. Tulsa. Hurt. Ed.. Fullerton. Cal.; Ronald D. Harrill. i: X, Bus., Okla. City. A.S.M.E.. Pe-et. TBn. Z T, n T 2:: Jack Gillett. 2 N, A6S. Vinita, Y.M.C.A.; Edward Heard, Acacia. A f- S, Shawnee; James G. Heid. Eng.. A 12; Walter D. Fortner. Bus.. Seminole; James R. Gill. Ben, Eng., El Paso, Texas, T B n, 2 T. Hutchinson. Kan.. P.E. Club; James A. Gann. Bus.. Talihani; Mrs. T. W. THIRD ROW Fred Eaves. Jr., K 2. A6S. Austin, Texas; Mildred Jackson, A . Bus., kins, A6S, Okla. City; Mary Lee Jones. Bus. Norman; Lloyd Spencer Sapulpa, Panhellenic: Fred C. Esser. A S. Dewey; Donald Crane. Ph.. Jackman. Ph.. Braman. 1 ' X, Pe-et; Carl D. Jackson. Eng., Brownsville, Fairview; Hf.nry W. Collins. + T A. Bus.. Okla. City; Robert M. Jen- Texas. A.LE.E.; Duane Earl Johnson. A S. Salt Lake City. Utah. Tfee kum Time again for the tennis intramurals. From the smiling faces of " Chick " McClcndon, Sally Atchison, and Joyce Nicholson, we believe they must have won. FIRST ROW Tom E. Krieg. Eng.. Okla. City; Stanley L. Koutz, Eng., Ponca City, I» H 2, Engineers ' Club, I. A.S., S.A.E., Assistant Editor Shamrock: Kathryn Kraker, F. a., Okla. City; Ruth Lillibridge, A , A ?■ S, Enid. S.A.L. Or- chestra. Coed Counselor; Howard B. Lisle. Acacia, Ph., McCloud, O.U. Ph. A.. Drugstore Cowboys. SECOND ROW Hugh E. Ledbetter, K 2, Eng.. Norman, 2 r E, Pick and Hammer; Robert M. Lowe, K i;, Eng.. Ft. Worth. Texas, 2 r E; Margaret S. Mathis. A , A fi S. Fairfax; Homer C. Leland. Eng.. Healdton; M. Margaret Mat- thews. A r A, F. A.. Okla. City. 1 ' A X, El Modjii. Racket Club. Krieg Koutz Kraker Ledbetter Lowe Mathis Lillibridge Lisle Leland Matthews Page J 00 ft p. f O ' " " " ! je QUILLIN Storseth Savage Stewart Slagle Skinner SOWELL Pound Randle ROUNDY Raisig Reid Rector Patton Plaster McNair Norman Nichols NoE McGregor FIRST ROW Patton McFall McLeod Stewart Settle Nowland Richardson Rice Neale Philp William C. Settle, AX, Eng., Pryor, A.S.C.E.; Charlotte O. Nowland, A An, A6S, Anadarko; Paul Quillin, Eng., Konawa, T B H; Billy J. Storseth, K 2, Eng., Amarillo, Texas, P. E. Club; Jack W. Savage, Eng., McAlester, Engineers ' Club, Pick and Hammer; Dorothy G. Stewart, A OS, Okarche: Knox A. Slagle, Eng., Norman, AL.Ch.E.; Edwin M. Skinner, Eng., Bartlesville, A.S.A.E., Engineers ' Club; Robert R. Sowell, AfiS, Albuquerque, N. Mex.; ' Wm. G. Stewart, Eng., Naples, Texas, A.I.E.E.. Engineers ' Club. SECOND ROW John M. Richardson, A S, Howe, Pick and Hammer; ' Wanda L. Rice, A A n, F. A., Delaplaine, Ark.; Wm. M. Randle, Jr., 2 X, Eng., Eng., Okla. City; Robert F. Roundy, Eng., East Orange, N. J., Christian Science Or- ganization; Arthur G. Raisig, Eng., Wichita, Kan., - T, P. E. Club; Rob- ert J. Reid, Jr., Bus., Shawnee, Masonic Club; Sherre J. Rector, A S, Norman; Chester L. Patton, Jr., A S, Emporia, Kan.; Alvin W. Plas- ter, Ed., Pauls Valley, nfiH; Perry E. Pound, A T, Eng., Okla. City, I.A.S. THIRD ROW Dorothy J. Neale, F. A., Shawnee; Rinda C. Philp, A r, Bus., Tulsa, Ducks Club, Treasurer Y.W.C.A.; William C. Norman, Ph., Stigler; Theron H. Nichols. Eng., Norman, I.A.S. . A.S.M.E.; Frank R. Noe, III, Bus., Seminole; Lewis W. McGregor, Bus., Royal Oak. Mich.; Patsy B. Patton, ATA, Bus., Sapulpa; Edward L. McFall, Ph., Frederick, K , Galen, O.U.Ph.A., Drugstore Cowboys: Wm. E. McLeod, Bus., Okmulgee; Floyd P. McNair, Bus., Okla. City. FIRST ROW Wayne C. Montgomery, K , Eng., Okla. City, A X i;, A.I.Ch.E., St. Pat ' s Council, I.F.C., Ruf Neks, Engineers ' Club; Winston C. Montgomery, Jr., Bus., Okla. City, Ruf Neks, Accounting Club; Maxine Miller. F. A., Norman, University Players, El Modjii; Ben L. Morgan, Eng., Okla. City; Edith MacKay, A S, Dallas, Texas; Bruce Fleming Morrison, A S, Norman. Joseph A. Morris, Eng. Wichita, Kan.; Ramola Miller, Eng., Norman, Harold Henry Muller SECOND ROW El Dorado, Kan., i: T, T B 11, P.E. Club; John H. Moffitt. A 6 S, M. Merington, a S, Orange, Texas, B.S.U.; Harold Raybourn I.A.S.; Jack E. Marlatt, Bus., Amarillo, Texas, Accounting Club; Eng., Bristow. II Ti:, A.S.M.E., S.A.E. Montgomery Montgomery Miller Morgan Morris Moffitt Merington Miller MacKay Morrison Marlatt Muller V ' ' ■ ' - ' • ' . :m JF - mtm mim Gwen Campbell didn ' t stay in one place long and here she is with Marcus Frieberger, " the new basketball find. " What we want to know is would she smother if he held her close? Page 101 O. jp ' P £ o p Q o rs o WOZENCRAFT BuRGESS WanTLAND WiLLIAMS WiLSON Wright Sheldon White Bentley Walker Beck Carothers Caswell Walters Cipriani Sloan Allsup Bowling Woods Adwan Buswell Williams Wildes Larson WisHNicK Weeks Belvedere Askew Smith Scott FIRST ROW Frances P. Wozencraft. A t . A S, Seminole, Oikonomia, Hestia; Ray- burn E. Burgess. Ph., Quitaque. Texas: John L. Wantland. K i;, Eng.. Edmond, Tnn. T :;, A.S.M.E.; Leonard C. Williams. Jr., i: X, A6S, Okla. City; Lester J. Wilson, A S. Copan: Marjorie A. Sloan, A r, Af ' S, Tyler. Texas. Mortar Board. A.W.S.. Student Senate; Paul A. Woods. Bus.. Pawhuska. Student Masonic Group; David S. Williams. A6S. Purcell. University Band, Symphony; John H. Wishnick, Eng., New Rochelle, N. Y., P.E. Club, A.LM.E.; Homer A, Weeks, Eng., Nor- man. T U, A.S.C.E., Engineers ' Club. SECOND ROW James W. Wright, Bus., Broken Bow; Greta F. Sheldon, AT, A 6 S, El Kenneth O. Adwan, A S, Henryetta; Virginia H. Wildes. A f S, Dai- Reno. -, A.W.S.; Laurin C. White. Eng., Waynoka; Carl A. Bentley, las, Texas: Joseph A. Belvedere, A S, Brooklyn, N. Y., Newman Club: Eng.. Duncan. P.E. Club; Earl E. Walker. Eng., Enid, A.S.C.E.. 2 T, Julius R. Askew, Ph., Marietta. Engineers ' Club; John V. Allsup. Bus.. Matador. Texas, Track, Football; THIRD ROW Jason A. Beck. AT a, Eng., Chula Vista, Cal if., Ti:, P.E. Club, Engi- neers ' Club, Sooner Shamrock; LaVern C. Carothers, Bus., Okla, City; Robert M. Caswell, Eng., Clinton, n T 2, St. Pat ' s Council, A.S.M.E., Engineers ' Club; Dorothy J. Walters, A S, Edmond; Donato Cipriani, A S, Newburgh, N. Y.. Newman Club; Robert E. Bowling, A S, Pauls Tfee SeMior; Valley, K K " l-: Albert C. Buswell, F. A.. Kingfisher, K K ' I ' . J II A, Band, Orchestra; Wm. C. Larson. Eng., Okla. City, n T Z, Engineers ' Club. S.A.E., S.M.E.; Scott C Smith, Jr.. Acacia. Eng.. Clinton. A.S.M.E.; Wiley R. Scott, 2 t E, Eng., Checotah, A.LM.E. FIRST ROW Horace L. Temple, Eng., Owensboro, Ky.. P.E. Club. A.LM.E.: Sara June Teegardin, A S, Norman, U.A.B.. Social Work Club, Soonerettes, Coed Counselor; ToM S. Bomford. - N, Bus., Miami, LF.C. Committee Chairman, Finance Club; M. T. Tchalabi. Eng.. Aleppo. Assyria, P.E. Club; Norma LoRAiNE Brown. AAA, A S. Tulsa. LI.A.B. Ycarhook. Social Work Club. SECOND ROW George Burton, t K 2, Eng., Gainesville, Texas, Pick and Hammer, Engi- neers ' Club, LF.C; Milton V. Bates. Bus., Olustee; Leo B. Agers. Eng., Mt. Carmcl. 111.. P.E. Club. ' I ' V- -. Engineers ' Club; Jack D. Stockton, Bus.. Okla. City: H, Leon Snow. A S. Tulsa. A A i;. Temple Burton Teegardin Bates Bomford Agers Tchalabi Stockton Brown Snow We were robbed, I tell you, his knees touched the ground. ' ,1 " T ' ■»■ ' [ ' it Page 102 McAnally O ' Neal Schultz Hellek Harrison Hollidav Fry Smith Fishburn ScHRiTTER Starks Seaboch Tucker Smith Lovelace Sharp Denner Gove Cline Smith Swanson Daniel Wax Jennings Jordan Kates Kiesow Kiesow Merritt Miller FIRST ROW Clarence McAnally. Bus., Artesian, N. Mex.; Peggy O ' Neal. Bus., Okla. City: Robert A. Schultz, K 2, Bus.. Shattuck, B r Z, A i; II, Accounting Club; Elnora Irene Schritter, A S -i, A 6 S, Okla. City, Spanish Club, Newman Ciub: Paul Starks. Ed., Butler. P.T.A.; Margaret Jo Seaboch. A X 0, Ed., Braman; Eddie Bill Tucker, F. A., Jett, University Playhouse; Mary Adelle Smith, A 6 S, Okla. City, A T, Young Republicans: John H. Lovelace, K A, A S, ' Waco, Texas; ' Virginia Lee Sharp, A X n, Ed., Duncan, n S2 n. SECOND ROW William T. Heller, Ben, Bus., Tulsa; Barbara L. Harrison, r B, F. A., Okla. City. :s A I. El Modjii; Wilson H. Holliday, Ben, Bus., Muskogee, A Z n; Helen Lois Denner, AT, A S, Enid, AAA; Norman Gove, Eng., Bergenfleld. N. J.; Dorothy J. Cline. A fi S. Tulsa, Rufettes: Howard A. Smith, Ben, A S, Muskogee; Dorothy Swanson, A S, Okla. City, I.W.A.; Danny M. Daniel, A r-i, Eng., Dallas, Texas: I. Jane Wax. Bus., Edmond, Accounting Club. THIRD ROW Harold W. Fry, 2 ! E, A 6 S, Davis; Mary Ann Smith, AHA, F. A.. McPherson, Kan., W.R.A.; James B. Fishburn, Eng., Norman, A.S.C.E.. Bombardiers: George Harry Jennings, A6S, Okla. City; Peggy Lynne Jordan, A S, Ardmore; Bruce L. Kates, A T fi, A S, Okla. City; Betty Louise Kiesow, F. A., Wagoner. El Modjii. A f A. I.W.A.: Monavee June Kiesow, F. A., Wagoner, El Modjii. A t : Elizabeth Sue Merritt, A 6 S, Shawnee; Doris I. Miller. Eng.. Norman, O.S.W.E.. H Z K. FIRST ROW Owen B. Bennett, Acacia, Eng., Tonkawa, A.I.E.E.: John H. Ennis, A 6 S, Okla. City; Grace G. Harper, A 6 5, Norman, Orchesis, Thalian, N.I.W.: John M. Hazlitt. Jr., A 6 S, Pauls Valley: Richard R. Goodwin, Eng., Manhattan, III; Arch R. Gilchrist, Eng., Clin- ton. I.A.S.. A.S.M.E. SECOND ROW Charles H. Glidden, Eng., Chickasha: Harry H. Gilmore, A S, Norman; Ned Weimer Harrison, Eng., Alton, 111.. P.E. Club; Eunice Curtis, A S. Waynoka; Wallace Saultz, K A, A fi S, Atoka, :: r E; Foster C. Yerrington. A S. Okla. City. X, I.M. A. Bennett Ennis Harper Hazlitt Goodwin Gilchrist Glidden Gilmore Harrison Curtis Saultz Yerrington JUkJfM " Boy, look at that muscle! " Jen Ann McClain squeals during the Engineers ' show. Ann Angerman and " Mountain Gal " Mary Magee don ' t look very impressed. Page J 03 Fritzlan Shelby Bever PORTWOOD Austin Chambers GiLFRIN Hall Blakely Ellison Batchelor DULANEY Abrams Fisher Fretwell Fonvielle Fretwell Glass Bevill BOHON DOBYNS Cornell CORNETT Beecher GiLLUM Hayes FIRST ROW Glass Meason Ebeling Rowe Robert H. Fritzlan. Ph.. Norman, O.Ll.Ph.A.; Cader Lex Shelby, Ph., RingHng, K , ' O " Ckib. Student Senate, O.U.Ph.A.: Phyllis Jean Bever, A X fi, F. A., Phoenixville, Pa., A A A, El Modjii, A l A, TAX; Silas Port- wood, Eng.. Vinita. A.I.Ch.E.: Bonnie Jean Austin, ASA, F. A., Okla. City, r A X, EI Modjii, Coed Counselor, W.R.A.: Robert E. Chambers, Af ' S, Okla. City; Mary Catherine Gilfrin, Eng., Mexico City. Mexico, A.S.M.E., Society of Automotive Engineers, O.S.W.E.. Engineers ' Club; DoNivAN Arthur Hall, Bus., Nappanee, Ind.: Doris Lyle Blakely, K A 9, A S, Tulsa, r A X; Raymond H. Ellison, Eng., Kilgore, Texas, P.E. Club. SECOND ROW Shirley E, Batchelor. F. A., Enid; Clarence L. Dulaney, A S, Nor- ward L. Fretwell, ATA, Bus., Okla. City, A i: 11; Carl R. Glass, Ph., man, AX 2; Gloria K. Abrams, ATA, A S, Miami; Vinicio Fisher, Anadarko. O.U.Ph.A., K ,; Patrick D. Bevill. Bus., Poteau; William R. A6S. Newark. N. J.; Jack M. Fretwell, i: E, A S, Tulsa; Frank P. Bohon, Eng., Enid, P.E. Club. Fonvielle. ATA. Bus., Okla. City, A i: II, Varsity Tennis, • ' O " Club; Ed- THIRD ROW Glen A. Dobyns, Bus., Okla. City; Gordon C. Cornell, A T, Bus., Shaw- nee; Jack B. Cornett, Eng., Okla. City, A.S.C.E.; Wm. F. Beecher. Bus. Norman; Leonard K. Gillum, Eng., Electra, Texas, Chem. Eng. Club; Truman D. Hayes, F. A., Webb City, Mo., El Modjii; Elliott M. Glass, Tfep hum ( Eng., Norman; Bob Meason, Eng., Ardmore. P.E. Club, Engineers ' Club; Harold Ebeling, K ' I ' , Eng., Okla. City, A.S.C.E,, A.S.M.E., nT2, Engineers ' Club; David Kelly Rowe, A 6 S, Fayetteville, Tenn., Pre-Med Club, LM.A. FIRST ROW Travis L. Budlong, Eng., Gainesville, Texas, A.LCh.E. Max Augustus BoLicK, Eng., Tonkawa, P.E.Club; Dorman Barrett, Bus., Yukon; Adel- bert E. Briggs, Ph., Norman, ' I ' A X, Galen, O.U.Ph.A., Drugstore Cowboys; Elizabeth Annette Rimmer, F. A., Idabel, El Modjii. SECOND ROW Mary Elizabeth Abshire. AAA, Bus., Tulsa; Ann Angerman, X 11, Ed., Okla. City, Future Teachers of America, Spanish Club, Coed Counselor: Howard Cotti.er, i: E, A S, Altus, A A ::: Richard H. Clements, ' I ' I ' A, Bus., Okla. City, N.R.O.T.C; Betty Jane Czarlinsky, A r A. A f ' S. Jeffer- .son City, Mo., A F. [ ' . Budlong Bolick Barrett Briggs Rimmer Abshire Angerman Cottner Clements Czarlinsky One of the pleasures of annual Dad ' s Day is pointing out to D.id the places of campus interest. He. too, was young once. Page 104 Fore DODSON Deming Dills Duncan Grant Evers GuiHRIE Faulk HOUCHTON Glass Hilton HiATT HORNE HoiPKEMEiER Cairns Donnell Loveall Chenault Kaiser Clairborne Johnson Neville Hill Jarman Henry FIRST ROW Irvin Haddock Henry Harrincton Kenneth D. Fore, A S. Marlow; Jo A. Dodson, r 1 B, A 6 S, Musko- gee. Newman Club, Social Work Club. Sequoyah Club; Burton Deming, A S, Guthrie. Pre-Med Club; Charlotte L. Dills, A r, A 6 S. Muskogee; Roger M. Dungan, Eng., May, 2 r E, Pick and Hammer, Engineers ' Club; Carrie L. Grant, r !• B, Bus., Davis; Anders L. Evers, B O II, Bus., New York. N. Y., A ' |. Q; Betty Guthrie, AAA, A 6 S, Okla. City, Social Work Club, Y.W.C.A., W.R.A., Dusty Travelers; Joseph Faulk, Eng., Mans- ville, AX 5), A.I.Ch.E.; Eleanor J. Houghton, F. A., Baton Rouge, La., A + A. El Modjii. SECOND ROW William G. Glass, KOII, Eng., Okla. City; Seth C. Hilton. Bus., Okla. City; Leslie I. Hiatt, Eng., Okla. City, A.S.M.E., Engineers ' Club; Mary S. Horne. Ed.. Norman; Fredrick L. Hoipkemier. Eng., Ada, B.S.LI.; Marilynn G. Cairns, A r A. Bus., Tulsa, W.R.A.. Y.W.C.A.; Albert M. Donnell. ATA, Bus.. Okla. City; Suzanne Loveall, K A 6, A S, Mc- Alester, Y.W.C.A., W.R.A., Spanish Club; J. Bruce Chenault, Bus., Tulsa, Pe-et, BTS, Pros. Student Senate, Celebrity Series Comm.: Char- lotte M. Kaiser, A r A, Bus.. Weatherford, Swing Club, Y.W.C.A. THIRD ROW Mason K. Clairborne, Eng., Holdenville; Betty J. Johnson, r B, Bus., Boise City, Y.W.C.A., Panhellenic; Jack L. Neville, Bus., Okla. City; Dorothy G. Hill, XQ, F.A., Okla. City, El Modjii, Univ. Players, " Y " House Council; Harold R. Jarman. A X, Bus., Tonkawa: Roberta A. Henry. A r, Eng., Bartlesville, Mortar Board, Shamrock, Orchesis, Engi- neers ' Club, A.S.M.E.; Wm. F. Irvin. Eng., Okla. City; Shirlie A. Had- dock, K A e, F. A., Shawnee, A A, El Modjii, Who ' s Who, Swing Club; Robert M. Henry, A ft S, Okla. City; Elise Harrington, A6S, Tulsa. FIRST ROW D. C. NuNN, Bus., Magnolia, Ark.; Rosemary Osborn. K K r, A 6 S, Ponca City, Psych. Club, Social Work Club; Thomas M. O ' Hara, A S, Joplin, Mo.; Lucille Annette Payne, AT, A S, Okla. City, X, W.R.A., Panhellenic Council, Y.W.C.A., A.W.S.; Paul Sidney. n A t , A S, Tulsa, Ruf Neks. German Club. Russian Club, Congress Club; Helen Joy PoRTWOOD, X S2, Bus., Norman, Coed Counselor. SECOND ROW Philip E. Peterson, A S, Okla. City; Nell Reeder. A S, Konawa, Social Work Club, X; Arthur B. Parks, Ph.. Chel.sea; Betty J. Kuhne. AHA, A 6 S, Hugo; Dick T. Quis- enberry. Eng.. Woodward. A.I.E.E., Ruf Neks. Engineers ' Club; Paul W. Rice, Eng., Bethany. Nunn Osborn OHara Payne Sidney PORTWOOD Peterson Reeder Parks Kuhne Quisenberry Rice It looks like a bunch of our country cousins from A M, but really it is Marion Bean, George Higgins, Helen Ditson and James Lloyd admiring tasty homemade preserves. Page JOS o m A. .1 - » •» ' . Chesterman Gray Gamino Gordon Lewis Simmons Lookabaugh Stark WiBKER McElmurry McClure McCartor Hartman Hartroft Henderson Hamrick Jones McClure Laughlin Myck Solliday MiLUGAN WORSTELL Mauck Balden Nance NOLTE James James Jones FIRST ROW Charles S. Chesterman, Bus.. Okla. City, AT!. ' . Ruf Neks; Anna Jean Finance Club; Joean Hartroft, A f , F. A., Okla. City: Mervin Waits Gray, I " K, F. A., Okla. City, Y.W.C.A.: Joseph Gilbert Gamino, A6S. Henderson, Eng., Chickasha, T B n, 2 T; Ruth M. Hamrick, A r . Bus., Bartlesvillc, ZTt; Helen Marie Gordon, ATA, F. A., Duncan, 3 A I, Seminole, Mortar Board, B r 2, AAA, W.R.A.: Fred B. Jones, A 6 S, Ducks Club. El Modjii: Don Allan Hartman, Acacia, Bus., Okla. City, Durant, i: r K; Martha Jean MgClure, A f- S, Norman, A.E.D. SECOND ROW James Edwin Lewis, A6S, Satartia, Miss.; Anna V. Simmons, ASA, Ph., ward A. Myck, Eng., Hempstead, N. Y., A.LE.E., Engineers ' Club; Anne Henryetta, Galen, A K 2, Drugstore Cowboys, O.U.Ph.A., Panhellenic Van Ness Solliday, A r, A S, Tulsa; Curtis A. Milligan, Bus., Madill; Council; Frank H. Lookabaugh, A S, Watonga; Betty Jeanne Stark, Betty Jayne Worstell, ASA, A S, Tulsa; Charles Joel Mauck, Eng., AT, AfiS, Bartlesville; Ervin Lloyd Laughlin, - ■! K, Eng., Gushing; Ed- Birmingham, Ala., A.S.M.E. THIRD ROW Thelma Rose Wibker, AX " , Eng., Shrcvepor?, La., I - n, O.S.W.E., A.LCh.E., Newman Club, Engineers ' Club; Arthur Lee McElmurry, Bus., Norman; Dorthyle McClure, Ed., ' Valliant; Rollin Royce McCartor, Bus., Shaddock; Rose Marie Balden, ASA, Ph., Shawnee, P X, A K i:, Tbe Sewior: Veterans sweat out enrollment at the Veterans ' Center. Could the individual at the left be expressing his opinion of it all? O.U.Ph.A., Drugstore Cowboys, K ; ' Walter Nance, Jr., Bus., ' Wind.sor, Mo.; Clifton Jerry Nolte, Eng., ' Westhoff. Texas, - Y E; Mary Louise James, A ) , Bus., Okla. City; Otho J. James, Bus., Norman; Everrette William Jones, Bus., Norman. FIRST ROW Lee Wayne, ASA, Af S, Enid, Hestia, Y.W.C.A.; Ruth Wimbish, ATA, AfiS, Ada, TAX, XA ; Dwight Williams, Bus., Enid, LM.A.: Faye Xezonatos, Ph., Norman, O.U.Ph.A., AK2, P X, Galen, Drugstore Cow- boys: M. Kathryn Homer, Bus., Pampa, Texas. SECOND ROW Roy M. McClintock, Jr., A 6 5, Okla. City; Imogene McCabe, Bus.. Wil- .son. A . A. li r 1; Margie McDonald, A f- S. Tipton. K ' 1 ' . Wesley Founda- tion; Oran Wesley Nicks, Eng., Ft. Stockton, Texas, A.S.M.E., LA.S.; WlLBURr H. Noblh, Ph., Nowata. Wayne ' Wimbish Williams Xezonatos Homer McDonald McCabe McClintock Nicks Noble n O: c Page 106 Metz Million Miller Marshall Moore Milner Moore Magee Lyviinen Burns LlNNEY Brown Allen Bloesch Allen McMurrav Buhrman ESCOE Byrd Hess Coon Hoover Dawson Greshan Klein Killingsworth Ray James Lowary KlLLAM FIRST ROW Lawrence E. Metz, A X, Bus.. Blackwell. Accounting Club: Mary A. Mil- lion, K A e, Ed., McAlester: Jack W. Miller, Bus., Duncan, U.A.B., Ruf Neks, Cheerleader: Maryann Marshall. K K r, Ed.. Chandler. Univ. Sex- tet, Choral Club; B. H. Moore, A 6 S, Okla, City, A E A; Margaret T. Milner, n B t , A S, Okmulgee: Granville M. Moore, A ft S, New Or- leans, La.; Doloresann Magee, Ed.. Tulsa: Russell M. Lyytinen, Bus,, Okla. City, Student Senate: Patricia L. Burns. X fi, A 6 S, Little Rock, Ark., i X, Psych. Club, Coed Counselor. SECOND ROW Ralph R. Linney, Bus., Norman, Glee Club; Dorothy J. Brown, A r, Ed., Tonkawa, Ducks Club, A.W.S., Y,W.CA.; Raymond C. Allen, Eng., Ed- mond, A.LE.E.: Margaret V. Bloesch, - r, A S, Tulsa, Social Work Club, Y.W.C.A,; Lundy O. Allen, A6S, Checotah; Mary H. McMur- RAY. K A G. A S. Norman. Mortar Board. K F E, Ducks Club. Orchesis, French Club, W.A.A. Council, Panhellenic: Calvin W. Buhrman, A S. Tonkawa; Lila Escoe, r B, F. A., Okla, City, 2 A I, Orchesis, Sequoyah Club, Symphony; Benjamin C. Byrd, Bus., Bakersfleld, Calif.: Mary A, Hess, K K r, F. a., Durant, M E. THIRD ROW Edward M. Coon, Eng., Okla. City: Patricia Hoover. K K r, AC ' S, Elk City; Chas. L. Dawson, F. A.. Weatherford. M A, A Cappella Choir, Men ' s Glee Club, Male Quartet; Genevieve B. Greshan, K A O. A S, Guthrie, Psych. Club, A.W.S., Y.W.C.A.: John H. Klein, Jr., -i X, A S, Okla. City, Scabbard and Blade, Soc. Work Club. I.F.C.: Margaret Kil- lingsworth, A r, A S . Seminole, Library Club; Joseph B. Ray, A 6 S, Idabel, -ir X; Rhoda ]. James, K K r, Bus., Norman; Tom Lowary, A X, Eng., Duncan, P.E. Club, Engineers ' Club; Billie D, Killam, A , A 6 S, Okla. City. Y.W.C.A. FIRST ROW Frances J. Capps, A , Bus,, Lakeview, Texas; Hubert E. Allen, A 5 S, Borger, Texas: Isabel A, Alexander, K K r, F. A., Tulsa, A A, El Modjii; Margie Adams, K K r, A6S, Norman: Tommy N. Daniels, Eng.. El Dorado, Ark.: Jean Bailey. H B 4 ' , A f S. Excelsior Springs, Mo., Mortar Board, A.W.S., W.R.A., Swing Club. SECOND ROW Sally H. Bevan, K A e, ACS, Lawton, W.R.A.. Orchesis. Y.W.C.A.: Kay Campbell. K ::, Bus., Shreveport, La.: Mary A. Blanchard, K A h, A 6 S, Purcell, K r E; Jeanne W. Cook, A A A. A 6 S. Gushing: Leon G. Renfrow. Ph.. Beaver, K -i ' ; Norma J. RiGGS, A S, Hominy, A.W.S.. LW.A.. Social Work Club. Capps Allen Alexander Adams Daniels Bailey Bevan Campbell Blanchard Cook Renfrow Riggs North campus, here I come! Classes on the other side of town call for last-minute rushing to make that bus at the corner. Many a cup o ' Joe is left standing. Lewis Wright McWilliams Hedley McCarthy Phillips Richardson Peters Reeder Raburn Pruet Rimmer Stewart Crumpley Smith Montgomery Neal Reeder Ridley Porter Shaffer McMahon Purkey Riley Riggs Overall Oliver Propps RiDGWAY Goldrnberg FIRST ROW John C. Lewis, Bus., Borger, Texas; Ella M. Wright, A X 12. Bus., Miami: Jim B. McWilliams, K IS, A6S. Holdenville: Mary L. Hedley, n B t , A S, Wewoka, TAX, Y.W.CA. Council, Career Comm.; Joe D. Mc- Carthy, Bus., San Diego, Calif., B r Z, Accounting Club; Joan E. Mont- gomery, Ed., Okla. City, A.W.S., I.W.S.; Ancal Neal, Eng., Morrilton, Ark., 2 T, T B, A.S.C.E., Engineers ' Club; Nancy McMahon, n B I , A £- S, Tulsa; Harold K. Purkey, Bus., Shawnee: Carolyn Propps, A 6 S. Tulsa. I.W.A., U.A.B,, Ducks Club, Orchesis, M. Re.x E. Phillips, - A E, Bus., Norman: Quinton Peters, - E, A S, Hominy, H 2. 3 A X, Union Board of Mgrs.. Editor of Oklahoma Daily, American Legion; Vivian Reeder, Ed., Tcxhoma; Ralph F. Raburn, - A E, A f- S, Goodwell: Neta F. Reeder, SECOND ROW OYCE E. Richardson, Bus., Hugo: Ed., Cooperton, A Cappella Choir: Bill H. Ridley, A S, Tulsa, AAi:; Bettye S. Riley, Ph., Wynnewood, A KZ. Drug Store Cowboys; Lavera B. Riggs, r B, F. A., Cherokee, El Modjii; Leo D. Ridgway, :s A E, Eng., Jet, Tn, n T . THIRD ROW Mary K. Pruet, -IT, A S, Okla. City, Panhellcnic, W.R.A., Y.W.C.A.; Harry L. Rimmer. Eng., Idabel. A.S.C.E.: Mary L. Stewart, K A 9, A6S, Okla. City, K I ' K. Coed Counselor: Bob K. Crumpley. A S. Springfield. Mo.; Sue Smith. K K I " . A S, Guthrie, T A X. Publications Board, Sooner Yearbook. El Modjii; John W. Porter, Jr., i: X. Bus.. Okla. City: Pat A. Shaffer. AT. A S. Tulsa. Phys. Ed. Club, Racket Club, Ducks Club; Raymond L. Overall, Bus.. Okemah; Colleen Oliver. F. A.. Ardmore; Herman B. Goldenberg, Eng., Tucumcari. N. Mex., A.LE.E. FIRST ROW Orville Faulkner Meyer, Eng., Norman. A.S.M.E., American Legion, S.A.E.; Barbara June Morgan, A F -1, Bus.. Eunice, N. Mex., A.W.S.; Dorothy Jean Mills, AAA, Bus., Bartlesville; Betty Ann Laurence, A I , F. a., Wilson: Myrna Corinne Simmons, X ;, A S. Ponca City, Orienta- tion Committee. W.R.A., Y.W.CA. SECOND ROW Ma.x M. Schiff, II -V 1 ' , Bus., Okla. City, Accounting Club, Y.M.C.A.: Jane Steinhorst, r ' I ' B, A S, Pawhuska, AAA, e Z +, Thalian; B. Sue Stan- ton, A S, Altus, Thalian; William M. Tonkin, K A, Eng.. Norman, A X i); Emmett Hulcey Tidd. Bus., Okla. City. Meyer Morgan Mills Schiff Steinhorst Stanton Laurence Simmons Tonkin Tidd Shades and blades from ili ja ' , nineties. (Tl. ( • i lt J " m Farmer Haney Hull White Webber Needham Morris Mahaffey r.EE Mahonry Mapes Massaro Farmer Lippert McNiCHOL Edwards DiTSON Bradley Vernon Hoover Hubbard Catlin Johnson HOCKMAN Arnold Jarrett King Swanda Knox Perkins FIRST ROW X, Bus., Okla. City; HoLLis C. Haney. A 6 S, Nicoma Ada, A X Thad C. Farmer, Park; Winfield S. Hull, Eng., Okmulgee, P.E. Club; Robert D. White. t K:i;, Bus., Duncan, K K , Scabbard and Blade, A i; , I.F.C., U.A.B.; Elaine Webber, A X t!, A 6 S, Mt. Park; Clarence F. Needham, Jr., Eng., A.I.Ch.E.; Lloyd E. Morris, Bus., Grove; Charles V. Ma- haffey, A S, Ft. Worth, Texas, 2 r E, Pick and Hammer; Mrs. Robert J. Lee. a S. Norman. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Walter F. Mahoney. Bus., Houston, Texas, A ' l ' .;. Legion. SECOND ROW Dwight B. Mapes. Eng.. Tulsa; Edward H. Massaro, Bus., McAlester, wards, Eng., Graham. Student Senate. LM.A., Puskita Board: Helen E, Accounting Club, Newman Club; Marilyn J. Farmer, - T, A 6 S, Ponca Ditson, A X S2, F. A., Joplin, Mo., Mortar Board. El Modjii. Y.W.C.A., City. Racket Club, Y.W.C.A., A.W.S.; Lehman L. Lippert, Eng., Okla. University Players; Joseph A. Bradley, A fi S, Lawton; James C. Vernon, City; Murray C. McNichol, Eng., Norman, P. E. Club: Gerald D. Ed- Bus., Coeta; David P. Hoover, Eng.. Brownsville. Texas. THIRD ROW Wayne D. Hubbard. Bus.. Okla. City: Jane Catlin. K K r. A 6 S. Tulsa; Lawrence T Johnson, Ph., Ada, K ' I ' ; Charles N. Hockman, Ed., Carne- gie; Ruth L. Arnold. K K r, A 6 S, Okla. City, Y.W.C.A., International Relations; Robert P. Jarrett, Eng., Temple, Sooner Shamrock, A.S.C.E., A.LM.E.: Warren J. King, A S. Dustin, German Club: Glenna J. Swa:;da, A f ' S. Carnegie, A T. ! ::: Cayton F. Knox, Eng., Abilene, Texas, A.S.C.E., Engineers ' Club: Donald D. Perkin s. Bus.. Norman. FIRST ROW Clara B. Seay. A 6 S. Ryan. Los Dos Americas. K ■{•; Charles M. Bresnehen. K i;. A 6 S. Okla. City, AAi;; J. Gayle Bainum, F. A.. Ardmore, II Z K, El Modjii: Jimmie R. Baker, r ' I ' B, A S. Anadarko, Social Work Club. Y.W.C.A.; Carolyn S. Brice, X V.. F. A., Mc- Alester, - A I, KAIl. El Modjii. Thalian, Choral Club: Robert Asquith, K A. Bus., Mus- kogee. SECOND ROW Gerry A. Brown, Xf , F. A., Chickasha, Orchesis: Bill F. Bentley, A S, Lawton, A A ; Eleanor Darwin, A , F. A., Atlanta, Ga.: Donald A. Checkett, ASS, St. Louis, Mo.. N.R.O.TC: Mary M. Tillery, K K r, A 6 S. Tulsa. U.A.B. Secretary: Joseph P. Farrell, AT, A 6 S, Muskogee, Pre-Med Club, Newman Club. Seay Brown Bresnehen Bentley Bainum Darwin Baker Checkett Brice Tillery Asquith Farrell The Library may be the place to study, but the stairs are more frequently used as a spot to relax. Page 109 1 Fhow Graves York Kenan Terry Yuttal Johnson Swearingen Yarger Counts Keller MacDonald Peterson Walter Woodruff Johnson Perkins Hutchison Hughes Witthaus Morgan Hood Humphreys Strayhorn KiECOLT Keener FIRST ROW Stokes Magoffin OMara Johnston Frankie Prow, AfiS, Okla. City, A X ii. Masonic Lodge; James A. Gr tves, Eng., Norman, H T -, A.S.M.E., I.A.S.; Yvonne York, A6S, Okla. City, •f ' , AT; Nil Harrison Kenan, n B J , A6S, Okmulgee, Thalian. W.R.A.: Du.vias W. Terry, Bus., Norman; Beverly G. Yuttal, A f S, New York, N. Y.; M. Webb Johnson, K i:, A S, Muskogee, A E A, -, Pre-Med Club; Wayne Elwyn Swearingen, Eng., Perry. A.I.M.E., P.E. Club, St. Pats Council; Betty J. Yarger. A6S. Madill, Dads Day Award, Mortar Board, U.A.B., TAX, 9 2 , T B 2, K , Student Senate. Coed Counselor: Jack Edwin Counts, Eng., Okla. City, A.S.C.E., Engi- neers Club, Concrete Institute. SECOND ROW Bill M. Keller, AT 12, AC-S. Okla. City; Martha Ann MacDonald, A X , A 6 S, Okla. City; John T. Peterson. Bus,, Buke, Accounting Club, Masonic Group; Norman Walter, A S, New York, N. Y., X, Psy- chology Club. Westminster Fellowship; Bonita I. Woodruff, Ed., Okla. City. 11 V. II, Coed Counselor; Charles Teddy Johnson, Eng., Tulsa; Frank C. Perkins, Eng., Shreveport, La., N.R.O.T.C.; James Henry Hutchison, Bus., Tahlequah; Anna Marie Hughes, II B " I . F. A., Bartles- ville, i:AI, El Modjii; William K. Witthaus, Af-S, Shelley, Idaho, Scabbard and Blade. THIRD ROW Jack Allen Morgan, Eng., Henryetta, P.E. Club; Frederick R. Hood, K i;, A S, Okla. City, -MI i:, A 0, A l- 12, A E A; Margaret Humphreys, AAA, A6S, Gushing; John W. Strayhorn, Eng.. Rotan, Texas. P.E. Club; Edward H. Kif.colt, Bus., Okla. City; Lolita Elizabeth Keener, Tb Seniors X! , AfiS, Rio de Janeiro, TAX, Oklahoma Daily Staff; James M. Stokes, Ph.. Littlefield, Texas, K ; Sam Magoffin. Eng.. McAlester. A.I.E.E.: James Alvin O ' Mara, A 6 S. Seminole; Paul S. Johnston. Eng., Midland. Texas, P.E. Club, A.I.M.E., Society of Auto. Engineers. FIRST ROW David A. Rodgers, Eng., Hugo. A X 2. J H :S, A.I.Ch.E., Engineers ' Club. Legion; Anna L. Samples. A i ' l S, Ringling, K I-; Claude L. Stiner, Bus.. Shidler. Accounting Club; William G. Spearman, Bus., Edmond; Jean Ramsey, A i ' S. Sulphur. A . ! , •!• A h. University Players. SECOND ROW William E. Stapleton, AfiS, Gotebo, U.A.B., Band, Student Masonic Group; Marshall J. Smith, I ' K -] , Bus., Henryetta; Charles L. Ward, A S, Heber Springs. Ark., - AX, Dads Day Award; Gene L. Scheirman, VXA, Eng., Kingfi.sher, A .|. ' , P.E. Club, N.R.O.T.C, Engineers ' Club; Thelma D. Randle, a I ' A, AfiS, Okla. City. Mortar Board, h i; -h, K A M, A A A, U.A.B.. Coed Counselor. Society Editor Oklahoma Daily. Rodgers Samples Stiner Stapleton Smith Ward Spearman Ramsey Scheirman Randle Now where did she go? " Page 11 ,f S, CS. f . C) D M MORLEDGE Langdon Werme Senear Smithson Ryan Mahoney McDonnold Poorman Rock Aldrich Brown Phelps Gaskill Palmer N Rose Burke Rosen Terrill Templeton Baker Cole Danehaver Rollins Wilder i COMBY Clinton Barbour Lisle Kelly FIRST ROW John H. Morledge. - T, A 6 S. Okla. City, A K A. + 11 i;, Pre-Med Club. Westminster Fellowship, Varsity Swimming, Y.M.C.A.: Francis Langdon, r A, A S, Berkeley, Calif.: James Richard Mahoney, Ben, Eng., Enid; George F. McDonnold. ATA, A fi S, Okla. City; Frank Poorman, Jr.. 4 Ki;, Eng., Tulsa, TBI], i; T, 11 T::, ' Ml i;. A.S.M.E.. Engineering Club; Carl S. Rose, A 6 S. Okmulgee; Mary Cecilia Burke, IT B +, A f S, Tulsa; Eugene D. Rosen, Eng., Hollywood. Calif., Pick and Hammer. Engineering Club; Robert C. Terrill. A X A, A S, Okla. City. Pre-Med Club; Gene Templeton. Eng.. Hollis. A.LE.E., Engineering Club. SECOND ROW John A. Werme. - X, Eng., Okla. City. Engineering Club. General Engi- neering Club; Robert B. Benear, A T, Eng.. Tulsa. A.S.C.E.. Engineering Club; Jacqueline L. Rock. A 6 S, Oglesby, 111., Y.W.C.A.; Lorenzo David Aldrich, Bus., Okla. City; Lester Brown. Acacia. Bus., Okla. City; Rob- ert V. Baker, Ph., Marshall, Ark., I ' AX; Max L. Cole, A S, Fairland: Will Rae Danehaver. Eng.. Forrest City, Ark.; Ramona L. Rollins, Ed.. Moore, inm, K A II, II Z K. K ' I ' ; Robert E. Wilder. A X A. A S, Abbe- ville. La. THIRD ROW John R. Smithson. K A, Ph.. Nowata. O.U.Ph.A.. 1 ' X; John Patrick Ryan, A 9, A 6 S, Albuquerque, N. Mex.: Eugene D. Phelps, Bus.. Ada; Joe T. Gaskill. Eng.. Shawnee. A.LE.E.; Patty Ann Palmer. II B , Af " S, Edmond, Orchesis. W.R.A.. U.A.B.; Henry B. Comby. Bus.. Chicka- sha; Realto P. Clinton. Eng.. Ponca City; John B. Barbour. - X. Bus., Iowa Park. Tex.; Kenneth E. Lisle. Acacia, Ph., McLoud, O.U.Ph.A., Drugstore Cowboys, Masonic Group; Levan Kelly, - A E, Bus., Bristow, Young Republicans Club, Y.M.C.A. FIRST ROW Leonard O. Franklin, A X, Eng., Wewoka, P. E. Club; Louise Tyler. Ed.. Miami: John Rex Potts, - X, Bus.. Norman: Dawnette Rush, F. A.. Okla. City, University Players. Thalian; Raymond Keith Freelin, A T 12, A 6 S, Anadarko: Ruth Lillian Mullman, A S, Okla. City. Social Work Club. Y.W.CA., I.W.A. SECOND ROW Hubert C. Baumler. A S, Potosi, Wisconsin: Robert F. Christy. Eng.. Ponca City: John R. Nielsen, B e II, A f- S, Norman, A K A, Scabbard and Blade, German Club; Bill Holstein, A T !2, Bus.. Okla. City, Finance Club; John B. Woolery. A T ' J, Eng.. Okla. City. Engineer- ing Club, A.I.E.E.; O ' Wannah Pickens, A S, Okla. City, Westminster Cabinet, Y.W.CA. Franklin Tyler Potts Rush Freelin Mullman Baumler Christy Nielsen Holstein Woolery Pickens ' «; ' t Vith toes pointed, big smiles, and their plumes wa ing in the breeze, three of the five twirlers march down the field with the precision of prancers. Page lU Adams Hutchison MiCHELSEN Gravitt Pelley Jackson Chandler Reynolds ROBISON Eddleman Aristeguif.ta McNeely McBride Brown Magee Walden Rhoads Cohen Simon Faulks Bakbek Wasson Taylor AlTKEN Sevier Colbert FIRST ROW George Steele Harper Sanger Wayne R. Adams, n KA, Eng.. Bartlesville. P. E. Club. Engineering Club: Doris Hutchison, -i -i i, A S. Okla. City. Richard E. Michelsen, II K A. Ens-, Portland. Ore.. TV., Engineering Club. Gen. Engr. Club: Andrew J. Gravitt. II K A, Bus.. McAlester: Betty ]. Pelley. A -i n. Bus.. Altus. Y.W.C.A.: Lawrence L. Jackson. Eng.. Coffeyville. Kan.. A.S.I.. A.S. M.E.: Francis P. Chandler, K A e, A 6 S. Okla. City: Lloyd L. Reynolds. Eng., Tulsa, TBII. i: T. A X ::: Ernest M. Robison. Jr.. •! K :i. Bus.. Yonkers. N. Y.. Puskita Board. Finance Club, U.A.B.: Ernestine Eddle- man. K K r. F. A., Norman. Racket Club. El Modjii. SECOND ROW Gustavo Aristeguieta, Eng., Venezuela, P. E. Club. Engineering Club: Mary L. McNeely, ASA, Ed., Muskogee, K +. Y.W.C.A., Wesley Choir, Student Senate; Donald McBride, Eng.. Mountain View, P. E. Club. Engi- neering Club. Society of Automotive Engineers: Russell Brown. - X. Bus., Okla. City: Mary Magee. X U, A6S. Okla. City, Covered Wagon. Yearbook: Billie W. Walden, Eng., Hugo. A.I.M.E., P. E. Club: Lois E. Rhoads, Bus., Ardmore. LW.A.. Y.W.C.A., Veterans ' Wives Club: Ber- nard Cohen, - A M, Eng., A.LE.E.; Earleen Simon. F. A.. Okla. City. El Modjii. LW.A.: LiLLiE M. Faulks. Eng.. Hollis. LA.S.. O.S.W.E. THIRD ROW Richard M. Barber, -i T a, Bus., Okla. City; Kenneth R. Wasson, Eng.. Chicka.sha. A.LCh.E., Sooner Shamrock. A X 2; Alice C. Taylor. A 5 S. Idabel. A A A; Robert L. Aitken, A e, Bus.. Okla. City: David W. Sevier. A f S. Okla. City. K A M. AAi): Tom Colbert, AT " . Bus.. Nor- Tl e Sewiorg man, Finance Club. Philosophy Club. Y.M.C.A.: Robert H. George. Eng.. Marietta, A.S.C.E.: Jeanne P. Steele. II H t . A S, Okmulgee, Anthro- pology Club: Earl Harper, Jr., ATA, Bus.. McAlester: Rowdy Sanger. ■t- 1 ' A. A S. Okla, City. FIRST ROW Howard Waller. A fi S. Okla. City. ' I ' -, A K A; Joseph Guarracini, Eng.. New York. N. Y.. Society of Automotive Engineers, Engineering Club. New- man Club; Pat Ross Stringer, A r A, F. A., Lindsay: Martin Farrell. Eng.. Pass Christian. Miss., P. E. Club, A.LM.E., Newman Club. Engineer- ing Club: Wm. L. Pugh, AT " . Eng.. Jolict. 111. Pick and Hammer. A.LM.E., P. E. Club, Ruf Neks. SECOND ROW Sue Ann Foreman, A fi S, Tulsa: Kenneth King, Bus.. Okla. City: Edwin P. Epstein, II A ' ! , A fi S, Kansas City, Mo.: Patricia Anne Wheless, F. A., Port Arthur. Tex.. Mortar Board. A ■!• A, El Modjii, A.W.S. Orienta- tion Committee: James Ryan. ' I ' K -. Bus.. Ponca City, ' l ' II i:. A i; II. Waller Guarracini Stringer Farrell Pugh Foreman Kini; Epstein Wheless Ryan T - ' ' The trimming of the ivory dome, by the Delta Upsilon boys. .Page 112 Halley Young Shepard Conner Cornelius Sanders Sands • Douglass Hendrick Logan Sturdivant Sills Benedetto Lewis Sanford Harris Salyer Werner HOCH KlDD Obert Walker LUNSFORD Tyree Upshaw Cherry VanPatten Wade Reynolds Blassingame FIRST ROW Matilda A. Halley. A S, Tulsa: Joel W. Young, A X A, A fi S. Fort Sanford Worth. Tex.; Dorothy M. Shepard, A S, Okla. City; Cecil C. Conner, A 9. Bus.. Lawton. ' t ' H i), Accounting Club; Marie Benedetto, AC ' S. Rio de Janeiro, K r E, Los Dos Americas, Inter-American Club, Interna- tional Club, French Club: Gene M. Lewis, + I ' A, Bus.. Hunter; Elaine F. A., Bethany. I " A X. A E P; Joseph L. Harris. OKA, Bus., Haskell, 11 E II. Young Masonic Group: Eleanor L. Salyer. AAA, A 5 S, Norman; ScoTT Werner. A X, Eng.. Los Angeles. Calif., A.I.Ch.E., Engi- neering Club. International Club. SECOND ROW Sue Cornelius, A S, McAlester, Pick and Hammer; Charles Sanders, ASS, Sentinel; Frances Sands, A S, Okla. City, i) 4 ; Mark L. Doug- lass, Be II, Bus., Ardmore; Betty J. HocH, A fi S, Okla. City. Pick and Hammer, Newman Club, Swing Club; Kenneth Kidd, A S, Durant, X, Psychology Club; Lou Ellen Obert, A S, Apache, Social Work Club, Newman Club; Robert G. Walker. Bus., Tuttle; Shirley Lunsford, ASS, Pampa, Tex.; James E. Tyree. Eng.. Okla. City. A.S.M.E.. Foot- ball. Letterman s Club. THIRD ROW E. Carol Hendrick. Eng.. Okla. City, Engineering Club, O.S.W.E.. EI Modjii: Burton Logan. ' fKi:, ASS. Okla. City; Dorothea Sturdivant, F. A., Moore, Ml-E, El Modjii; Jack Sills, K i;, Bus.. Vinita. AZII; Nancy A. Upshaw. A X il, F. A.. Okla. City, A • A, El Modjii: Joel M. Cherry. 1AM, Eng., New York, N. Y., University Band: Phyllis Van Patten, KKT, ASS, Norman; Roy Wade, Jr.. Bus.. Okla. City; Mary A. Reynolds. A S S. Okla. City. II Z K, Y.W.C.A., Coed Counselor, Inter- Religious Council; Forrest L. Blassingame. A S S, McAlester, K 2. FIRST ROW Fred E. Cordell. ' I ' A. Bus.. Bartlesville: Ruth Huffman. A S S. Norman; David L. Scruton, ASS, Okla. City, -Ml i;. Anthropology Club; Orval J. Shirley, Eng.. Hugoton. Kan., P. E. Club. Engineering Club; Clinton A. Sayles. Eng.. Norman. A.S.C.E., Engineer- ing Club; Raymond A. Bradley. Bus., Blackwell, Masonic Group. SECOND ROW Howard Farris, Acacia, F. A.. El Reno. Glee Club. A Cappella Choir; Mary Kate Robin- son, F. A., Okla. City; John L. Read, Jr.. K A. Eng., Norman, Engineering Club, I.F.C.. P. E. Club; Christine Lam, ASS, Pauls Valley: William R. Reed, ASS, Holdenville; June F. Turpin, Bus., Okla. City. Cordell Farris Huffman Robinson Scruton Read Shirley Lam Sayles Reed Bradley Turpin Its so nice to be alone! The Starlighters set a romantic background for Man of the Year. Don Watson, and Lucille Kennedy. Page J 13 n : c £ii l ' «■ f, - k jT) e f O g!| p.. o rt), x: COURCIER Brewer Smith Fowler SCHLITT Unzner Rubins Hunter Hall Stevenson Peavler Wilson Price Mayes Carter RUMMELL COULSON GUDMUNDSON Betzer Haozous Bush Bedford Garrett Chapman Skaggs SCHULTZ Evans Sawter Rouse Kershner FIRST ROW Len N. Courcier. a X a. a fi S. Lawton: Charles H. Brewer. Jr., Bus.. nee. ' t ' -. AT, AAA. Newman Club. I.W.A.: Philip M. Rubins. Eng.. Ardmore: Arthur M. Smith. }• K i). Ph.. Pawhuska. Galen, K , P X. Norman. A. S.M.E.. S.A.E.. Engineering Club: Jackye Lou Hunter, A f S. O.U.Ph.A.; Patsy Fowler. A f- S. Ninnekah. AT, -l ' i:, AAA; Robert T. Okla. City. I.W.A.; James M. Hall. Eng.. Lubbock. Tex.. A.S.M.E.: Schlitt. a f S. Verden. Newman Club; Marie E. Unzner, A S, Shaw- Donna J. Stevenson, Bus.. Hooker. SECOND ROW Bill Peavler. + K i:. Eng.. Chickasha; William H. Wilson, Eng., Nor- T 15. i: T, Pc-et, Engineering Club. P. E. Club. Sooner Shamrock: Carroll man. El Modjii, Tecton, Gargoyle. A.I. A.; Anne M. Price, A 6 S. Tulsa: Coulson. Eng.. Skellytown. Tex.. P. E. Club. Engineering Club: Julius Harry L. Mayes. Eng., Okla. City; Jean Carter, Ed., Norman, E 1 A, Gudmundsson, A6S, Iceland, A X i:, International Club; Forrest F. Student Senate. I.W.A.. N.I.W.: Willis B. Rummell. Eng.. Tiffin. Ohio. Betzer. A S. Okmulgee: Ruey Haozous. Af-S. Apache. Sequoyah Club. THIRD ROW Cecil H. Bu.sh. F. A.. Chickasha: Jonrj T. Bedford. Eng.. Ada, P. E. Club. Engineering Club: Rena M. Garrett, A S, Okemah. X, Psych. Club. League of Young Democrats: Marion Chapman, F. A., Tulsa, El Modjii, -i + A; June Sk. cgs, Ed.. Wirt; Leo G. Schultz. Jr., Bus., Okla. City, Tbe Sew ion Accounting Club: Dorothy Evans, A f S, Okla. City: James C. SavvTER. Ph.. Sapulpa: RoscoE Rouse. A 6 5. Valdosta. Ga.: John M. Kershner. ■I :i K. A S. Okla. City. FIRST ROW BiLLYE F. Abbott, A a A. A 6 S. Durant. h i: ■ , Coed Coun.selor. W.R.A.. U.A.B.: Gilbert Lee Tierce. Bus.. Shreveport, La.. A l SJ; Harvey S. Mizel, M A 1 . Eng.. Independence. Kan.; Francis Stephen. II K A. F. A.. Dublin. Tex., El Modjii: C. Moree Glover. Ph.. Tulsa. Galen, Drugstore Cowboys. O.U.Ph.A., I.W.A. SECOND ROW J.NCK G. Wiggins. -I ' A h. A 6 S: Okla. City. + X; Esther Anne Shook, Ed.. El Reno. F.T.A.; Samuel L. House, Eng.. Norman, ■! ' .M A, Symphonia, Gen. Eng. Club: Carolyn Huber, A S, Okla. City, Hestia. Newman Club. W.R.A.:Holland G. Williams, Eng., Norman, A.S.M.E.. Engineering Club. Abbott Wiggins Tierce Shook Mizel House Stephen Huber Glover WiLI.IA.MS pr Eyes aglow with anticipation. P. L. Wheeler. Jen Anne McClain. Bro Friend and Jean John.son a.scend the stairs to the Dcit winter formal. Laughing-boy Wheeler just managed to squeeze in that million-dollar smile. lA Page 1 1 -I i ' o Shelton Thompson Goble Stringer Boulton Allen Glad Morford Souter Bill L. Shelton. A S, Altus: Victor M. Thompson, Jr., Bus.. Thomas, a:: II; John David Goble, Eng., Tulsa, P. E. Club. - A E. Engineering Club. Wrestling Squad. Fencing Club: Ike H. Thacker, Jr.. Eng., Fort Worth. Tex.. A.S.M.E.; Betty Jayne Ward. A fi S. Alva. i: I . Okla. Daily Staff; James Williams. Jr.. Eng.. Lyons. Kan.. P. E. Club, Engineer- Thacker Ward Williams Levine Crapo Marr TURNEY HUITT Abbott Bullock Wells Lambert Mitchell Anderson Leake Martin McDaris FIRST ROW Brittain Jedel Cox LeGrange ing Club, I.M.A.: Edward Levine, 11 A !■. A S, Syracuse, N. Y.; John C. Crapo, Ph., Alderson. O.U.Ph.A., K ; Allen G. Marr, e K , A6S. Tulsa. ' f ' Hi:. AEA, AT, ! 2, Newman Club; Doris Y. Turney, A 5 S, Fort Worth. Tex. SECOND ROW George P. Stringer. A T 2, Eng., Heavener, A.I.E.E.; Richard E. Boul- Bullock, A fi S, Picher, AEA, II X; Wade Wells. ' K I ' . Eng.. Henry- ton. Bus.. Rochester, N. Y.; Robert W. Allen, BH II, A 6 S, Okla. City. etta; Richard D. Lambert. AX. A S, Tulsa; Jeanne K. Mitchell. A 5 S. PZ, A K A, Pre-Med Club; Janis M. Huitt. F. A.. Monroe. La.; Lloyd Arkansas City, Kan.; Joe M. Anderson, 9 K , A 6 S, Stigler, -, New- Walden Abbott, Eng., Chickasha, A.S.M.E.. Gen. Eng. Club; Jane Ann man Club. THIRD ROW Robert L. Glad. A S. Omaha, Nebr.; Portia Jane Morford, A S. Lawton; Mary R. Souter. A S, Magnolia, Ark.: Jon B. Leake, Bus.. Chandler; Wilfred W. Martin, Ben, Bus., Okla. City; Mary Hardwick McDaris, Ed., Sayre, 11 P. IT, F.T.A., Hestia; James M. Brittain, Eng., El Reno, Gen. Engineering Club; Harrison Jedel, n A l ' . Bus., Kansas City, Mo.; William R. Cox, Ph., Tulsa, O.U.Ph.A.; Wm. LeGrange. Ph.. Okla. City. K . O.U.Ph.A. FIRST ROW Joseph C. Andrews. Bus.. Grove; Nathaniel B. Smith. K O II. A 6 S. Okla. City; Tracy Kelly, i: A E, Bus.. Bristow, AZU, Scabbard and Blade, Y.M.C.A.; James L. Smith, Eng., Ponca City, A.S.M.E.; Frank H. Hubbard, Bus.. Jett; Doris Jane Killough, Eng., Norman, O.S.W.E., A.I.Ch.E.. Engineering Club. SECOND ROW Richard A. Frazee. Eng.. Wichita Falls, Tex., A.S.M.E., Engineering Club: William D. Tompkins, Bus., Okla. City; John Wey. Eng.. Norman. P. E. Club, Engineering Club; William Freeman. Ph.. Commerce, Tex., O.U.Ph.A., Student Masonic Group; James E. Sloan, Jr., Bus.. Okla. City; James N. Barker. Eng.. Tonkawa. A.S.M.E. Andrews Smith Kelly Smith Hubbard Killough Frazee Tompkins Wey Freeman Sloan Barker f S ( rtk.k " My. what a nice collection of books. " Page Ji5 f £ P 1 V p O D j(D Srugglev Markland Godfrey Jarrell Wright OBannon Woodson Willis Gough Johnson King Stephenson Woods CONKLING Carroll Wilcox Weisiger Yager Wilson Walkley Graham Walker Wegodsky Turner Samara FORAN Trow Alexander Woody Yeakley FIRST ROW Oliver C. Sruggi.ey, Eng.. Okla. City: Nona Jane Markland. K A e, Dan E. Woodson, - A K, A ?• S. Poteau. -. Pre-Med Club. Scabbard and Af ' S. Tulsa: James H. Godfrey, - X. Eng,. Norman, A.I.Ch.E.; L, C. Blade; Mary F. Willis, F. A., Ardmore, -A I: John R. Gough, AT. Eng.. Jarrell. - A E. Eng.. Columbia. La.. P. E. Club. Engineering Club: Joyce Alberta, Canada, A.I.M.E.. P. E. Club. O Club. Varsity Track. Engineer- Wricht. F. a.. Chandler; Patrick A. OBannon. - A K, Claremore. Bus.; ing Club; Donald E. Johnson, - + E, A 6 S, Carter, Pre-Med Club. SECOND ROW Dick King, - + E, A 6 S, Stephcnville, Tex., :i A X, U.A.B.. Student Senate. mer: L. H. Carroll, A 6 S, Borger, Tex.: Roland M. Wilcox, Bus.. Okla. Y. Cabinet. Okla. Daily Staff: Larry Stephenson, :i ' I E, A 6 S, Head- City, R.O.T.C: John M. Weisiger. Eng., Okla. City. TO, A.LE.E.; Lucia rick, i: A X, KAM, Winner Kyser Award; Margaret Ann Woods. A S. M. Yager. A 1 ' . A fi S. Okla. City; S. Boyd Wilson. Bus.. El Reno; War- Okla. City; Robert Conkling, - X, A f ' S, Midland. Tex.. Pick and Ham- ren W. Walkley. Eng.. Okla. City. A.I.E.E.. T n. THIRD ROW Talford W. Graham. Eng., Chickasha. A.LCh.E.: Wylodean Walker, P. A., Norman, El Modjii: Robert Wegodsky, A S, Jersey City, N. J.; Annie Lula Turner. A f- S. Okla. City: James K. Samara, Acacia, A S, Tonkawa, A i; I ' . Pre-Law Club. Congress Club. Young Republicans: M. Tke Seiuorg Donald Foran, O K " l " , A 6 S. Muskogee. A A 2; Cathytreca Ann Trow. A S, Norman. Pick and Hammer; John B. Alexander. - ' I ' E. Ph.. Hart- ford, Ark.: John L. Woody. Bus., Madill: Charles C. Yeakley, Bus., Mus- kogee, A 11. FIRST ROW Katherine Nina Nunnally, A S, Hugo. Hestia; Robert E. Collier. AC ' S. El Paso, Texas: Mal David Rogers, Eng.. Abbe illc. Miss.. A.I.Ch.E.: Charles Franklin Goodwin, Bus., Anadarko: James R. Kunnally. Eng.. Hugo. A.I.E.E.. St. Pat ' s Council. SECOND ROW Gilbert Woods, Eng., Lament, A.S.C.E.; Murray E. Yeakley. Bus.. Mus- kogee; George L. Noah, Bus., Oklahoma City; Bobby J. Pickens. Bus., Mus- kogee; Thomas H. Flesher. - A E, A S. Edmond. Nunnally Collier Rogers Goodwin Nunnally Woods Yeakley Noah Pickens Fi.ksher Proof positive . . . fifteen out of sixteen students at the univcr.sity read the Covered Wagon. Page 116 Ratliff Elliott Nigh Lord Buckley Denman Armstrong Hall Tracey Ray Gibson Beall Smith Bailey Wilson Wozencraft Barney Wooden Rockhold Budlong Ferguson McKanna Irwin Landt Matthews Wood Williams Bixby West Weaver FIRST ROW Fred Ratliff. A S. Ok!a. City, i; I ' K. Pick and Hammer; Rex T. El- Barney, A S. Midwest City, Mortar Board, Oikonomia. X, I.W.A., LIOTT, Eng., Okla. City, A.I.E.E.; Robert F. Nigh. Bus., Watonga: Clip- Y.W.C.A., Hestia: James L. Wooden. Bus.. McAlester; James W. Rock- ford C. Lord, ASS, Okla. City: James L. Buckley. Bus.. Salem. Mass.; hold. Eng., Drumright, II T 2, 2 T, P. E. Club. Engineering Club; Travis Frances Wozencraft, A 4 . A S, Seminole. Oikonomia, Hestia; D. Louise Budlong, Eng., Gainesville, Tex. SECOND ROW John Denman, + -i H, A S, Okla. City. A K A. Pre-Med Club; Mary P. Armstrong, A 6 S, El Reno; Elwood S. Hall, K 2, A S, Shawnee. i;AX; Robert T. Tracey, Ph., Okla. City, K ; Robert V. Ray, Bus.. Okla. City, ' t ' II i;; D. Jo Ferguson, A 6 S, Pawnee; Philip L. McKanna. Ben, A6S, Okla. City, Pick and Hammer; James H. Irwin, KA, A S, Edmond: Robert H. Landt, K A, Bus., Norman; Gloria Matthews, A S, Okla. City, i: II 2:. THIRD ROW Morris Gibson, - X, A 6 S. Grove; William Beall. K i;. Bus., Okla. City; Carolyn C. Smith, A S. Norman. Mortar Board. X, A.W.S.. W.R.A., Swing Club; Robert B. Bailey, K 1, Ed.. Norman; Alvin Wilson. K 2. Bus., Hooker; Bill Wood, -I ' r A, A 6 S, Tulsa, -t ' -; H. Russell Wil- liams. + rA, Bus., Okla. City, H 2, B T Z, Pe-et; Virginia Bixby, n B l , A S, Muskogee; Allen West, t r A, Eng., Ponca City, P. E. Club, Engi- neering Club, O Club; E. A. Weaver, r A, Bus., Okla. City. FIRST ROW Fred R. Strelow. Eng.. Madill; Raymond Parratt, Eng.. 2 X, Cleveland, Ohio, P. E. Club; Fred G. McKenzie, A T S2, Ed., Kansas City, Mo.. O Club, Track and Basketball; Katherine Forney, F. A., Tulsa, El Modjii, FAX; Owen F. Renegar, Jr.. A T 12, Bus.. Oklahoma City; Hank Svendblad, A T n, Eng., Norman, P. E. Club. International Club. Engineering Club. SECOND ROW Winston D. Sewell, A X A, A fi S. Tulia, Tex.; Robert H. Rogers. A X A, Eng., Tulsa, I.A.S.. A.S.M.E., Engineering Club; Bro Friend, A X A, Bus., Wilmette, 111., A t i2; Mary Lou Brisley, Bus., Frederick, Accounting Club, Wesley Foundation; Allen D. Dorris, K , Eng.. Oklahoma City, M1 2, 2 T, Pe-et, A.S.C.E.; Warren G. Morris, K , Eng., El Dorado. Kan., U.A.B., Coi ' cred Wagon Staff, Ruf Neks, League of Young Republicans. Strelow Parratt McKenzie Forney Renegar Svendblad Sewell Rogers Friend Brisley Dorris Morris Homecoming floats were bubbling over with pulchritu- dinous pledges this fall. The Kappas soft-soaped the judges with beauties. Page 117 V - Za;ic Long Lane Catlett Keener Duncan Moore Hardwick McIntire Floyd MUNGER Stanbro Friedman Goldman Harris Miller MOBLEY Norman Mann Margolin White Dagley Shrader Weir Maughan Hoffman Westbrook Pritschow Gunning Moon FIRST ROW Richard M. Zajic, AT. Af-S, Miami: Russell L. Long. Eng., Norman. Duncan. IT B +, Ed.. Muskogee. Y.W.C.A.. A.W.S.; Billie G. Moore. Ed., A.S.M.E.. Engineering Club. Wesley Foundation; Lloyd C. Lane. Acacia. Walters; Helen Hardwick. A6S. Calvin; Don Lee McIntire. K i:, Eng.. Af ' S. Oklahoma City. Philos Club; Beverly Catlett. - A. Bus.. Okla. A.LE.E., T B II, II K X, Engineering Club; C. Bill Floyd. AT, Eng.. Shaw- City. Y.W.C.A.. W.R.A.; Kay Keener. X ■.;, A 6 S. Norman; Frances nee. A.I.E.E. SECOND ROW Doris C. Munger. AAA, F. A.. Enid. El Modjii: Patricia J. Stanbro, AAA. AfiS. Okla. City. U.A.B., Y.W.C.A.; Howard I. Friedman. HA . A f ' S. Okla. City. II 2. A i: P, League of Young Democrats. Congress Club. Pres. Student Forum, Debate; Howard Goldman, II . ■1 ' , A f S, Dallas, Tex., I.F.C.; Robert L. Harris. - A E, Bus., Konawa; Thomas J. Miller, - A E, Bus., Tulsa; Robert L. Mobley, - A E. Bus.. Ardmore, Finance Club; James M. Norman, - A E, Eng., El Dorado, Ark., A.I.Ch.E.. Engineering Club; Donald Mann, II A +, Bus., Tulsa; Charles B. Mar- golin, II A !•, Bus., Tulsa. THIRD ROW ]. C. White. Ed.. Norman; Alonzo B. Dagley, Bus.. Durant; John B. Shrader. Jr., Ph., Denton, Tex., K , O.U.Ph.A., Drug Store Cowboys, I.M.A.; Norma J. Weir. F. A.. Fullerton, Nebr.. - A I, El Modjii, Mortar Board, Women ' s Sextet, Women ' s Choral Club, Y.W.C.A., Rufettes, LW,A.; John B. Maughan, Eng., Canada, Sooner Shamrock. P. E. Club, Tke Seniors — - — " jt Everyone interested in going to the Dallas game, including Jerry Holland. sacriBced his comfortable bed at home to sleep on a mattress or blanket all night. Engineering Club, Newman Club; E. Lee Hoffman, A S, Norman, Psy- chology Club; Lucille Westbrook, A S, Broken Bow; Arnold Prits- chow, A S, Okla. City; Ira C. Gunning, Eng., Wilburton; Charles L. Moon, F. A., Norman, ' I ' II -, El Modjii, M A. FIRST ROW William A. Hall. - X. Eng.. Holdenville; Joseph McMahon. - .N " . Eng., Wichita Falls, Tex., Engineering Club, A.S.M.E.; Willia.m R. McWilliams. i: X, Bus.. Okla. City: Donald H. Canfield, :2 X, Eng., Okla. City; Wal- lace C. Cox, i: X, A S, Ponca City, N.R.O.T.C. SECOND ROW Joe S. Hogan, - X, Bus., Okmulgee, University Band: Bill Kessler, - X, A fi S, Witchita, Kan.: James L. Porter. Eng.. Okla. City: Ida Rae Frankel. A f S. Shawnee. Mortar Board. Thalian. Inter-Religious Council; Joe Beth Aldridge. a S. Purcell. Hall McMahon McWilliams Cakfield Cox Hogan Klssllk Portfr Fraxkei. Aldridge ■O O 1 nO ' Page 118 Morrow Mackensen Pittma.n Locke Deering Six OVERTURFF McGrEGOR DlNKINS Dannenberg Pace Hamill Boatman O ' Neill Jones White Lynn Woodson McFarland Shelden Kennedy Hanson WODE Smith COPMANN McDonald Lane Clark Kellogg Phillips FIRST ROW Hal Pat Morrow, r A, Eng., Okla. City, A.LCh.E., A X 2, Engineering Club: Edward W. Mackensen, K A, A 6 S, Miami, A A 2. Editor of Coi ' - ered Wagon: Jeannette Pittman, K K T, A 6 S. Tyler, Tex.: Richard M. Dannenberg, Ben, Eng., Okla. City; Jack E. Pace, Eng., Okla. City, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.: Margaret C. White, A 6 5, McAlester; Clyde A. Lynn, A f S. Norman. Scabbard and Blade: Fred C. Woodson, A S, Tulsa, Y.M.C.A., Westminster Fellowship; Gloria June McFarland, A S, Henryetta, IT Z K, K J , Pick and Hammer, I.W.A.; Alvin V. Shelden, Bus., Okla. City. SECOND ROW Donald ]. Locke. Bus.. Eufaula; Mary J. Deering, Ed., Cashing, Y.W. C.A.: Richard Six, A S. Norman; John W. Hamill, Bus., Guthrie, Amer- ican Legion; Maurine F. Boatman, F. A., Norman. A E P; Roy E. Ken- nedy, Eng., Lawtcn; Billy J. Hanson. Bus.. Little Rock. Ark.; Norma Jeanne Wode, AC ' S, Pampa, Tex.: Richard B. Smith. Eng.. Tulsa. P. E. Club. Engineering Club: Lyle D. Copmann, A fi S, Oxford. Kan.. -AX, Editor of Oklahoma Daily. THIRD ROW Rosemary Overturff, A S. Ardmore, Hestia; Robert A. McGregor, lie II A S, Mangum, X Merle L. Dinkins, BO II, Eng., Blackwell. A.S.M.E.. Engineering Club, Varsity Football, O Club: Mary H. O ' Neill, Af S. Enid; Robert B. Jones, B 6 II, Bus., Idabel; Tames T. McDonald, A6S, Enid, I.M.A.: Fleur Lane, A f- ' S, Okla. City, Thalian. K , Y.W, C.A.: Jeff Clark, A f- S, Boswell, Ruf Neks, I.M.A.; Walter Kellogg, ' K Z, Eng., Guthrie. P. E. Club. Engineering Club; Charles E. Phillips, Eng., Fort Worth, Tex.. A.S.M.E. FIRST ROW Frederick M. Jay, K 3, A S, Okla. City, Pres. K 2, 2 A X, HuLSEY, 1 " + B, AfiS, Chickasha; Robert Kay Billings, - A E, Gahring, - X, Bus., Norman; Mary G. Neal, I " B, F. A.. Poteau, J. Pillich, e K+, A S, Lackawanna, N. Y., Okla. Daily Staff. Fencing Club: Emma L. Eng., Tulsa: George R. 2 A I, El Modjii; Walter SECOND ROW Marion C. Baker, A S, Okla. City: C. Harold Miller, - E, Eng., St. Louis. A.S.C.E., Engineering C!ub, Student Senate: Martha Ann Mansfield, A 6 S. Fort Worth, Tex., Pick and Hammer Club: Edwin P. Andrews. 2 j E, Eng., Grove; Ann Doris Ezell, A r. Bus., Henryetta: Homer Lee Moore, ' I K ■ ■, Bus.. Wichita. Kan.. Accounting Club. Jay Baker HuLSEY Billings Gahring Neal Miller Mansfield Andrews Ezell Pillich Moore Why not buy two copies? Page 119 C ft ) C) o o p i . MmM A O, f fl O, Miles Town LEV Spears Smith Yee Anderson HORTON Young HOCH Kennedy MOONEY Berry Johnson HUCKINS Hill Watts SWARTZ Strozier Thomas King Hunt Fredriksen BlSCHOFF DiCKERSON WiTTEN Peters FIRST ROW Brown Cantu Walker Emerson Frederick V. Miles. Eng.. Brooklyn, N. Y.. A.I.M.E., P. E. Club, Engi- neering Club; Owen Townley, Eng., Norman, A.I.E.E.: John W. Spears. A 6 5, Asheville, N. C: Frederick T. Smith, Eng.. Okmulgee. I.A.S., A.S.M.E., Engineering Club; Bing Quai Yee, Eng., Kwangtong, China. P. E. Club, A.I.M.E., A.A.P.G.; Florence M. Anderson, F. A., Wood- ward. - A I; Joe Charles Horton. A S. Hollis: James T. Young, A fi S. Gushing, - - X, Okla. Daily Staff; Francis J. HocH, Eng., Okla. City. A.I.E.E.; Kathryn Lucille Kennedy, A5S, Okla. City, X. A.W.S., I.W.A. President. Coed Counselor. Senate Calendar Committee. SECOND ROW John Mooney, Z A E. Eng., Norman; Robert W. Berry. -A E, A 6 S. Eng.. Stratford. P. E. Club; Fottest W. Swartz. Eng.. Au.stin. Tex.. Dor- Norman. I.F.C.; Russell V. Johnson, Jr., A K, A 6 S. Okla. City; Rob- othy L. Strozier. A fi S. Watonga; Jack W. Thomas. Eng.. Oilton; John ert M. Huckins, a E, a 5 S, Sasakwa, A E .i. Mens Glee Club; S. RowE W. King. A S. Tonkawa. Hill, - A E, Eng., Chickasha. A.S.M.E., Engineering Club; Claud Watts, THIRD ROW Warren A. Hunt, Eng.. Gowen. - i; Gunnar Freuriksen. Bus.. Ber- dent Masonic Group; Lvle C. Brown, A 6 S, Portageville. N. Y., Interna- gen. Norway. International Club. Y.M.C.A.; George D. Bischoff. A fi S. tional Relations Club. B.S.U.: Lorenzo Cantu, Bus.. Tampico. Mexico; St. Loui.s. Mo.; Warren W. Dickerson. Ph.. Arkansas City. Kan.. K 4 ' ; Robert W. Walker. Eng.. Blair. Wrestler. P. E. Club; Thomas B. Emer- Richard WiTTEN, Bus.. Okla. City; Wm. Don Peters. A 6 S. Hobart. Stu- son. Eng.. Okla. City. Tecton. Tb SeKion The faithful Union clock grinds away the minutes, and one oclocks wait for no man. not c cn a pretty coed. Page 120 diih p. P Wagner Channeli. Hodge TuMiLTY Clark Ledbetter Caldwell Brooks Cross Prickett Carlson Ferguson Martin Lee Moreland Mover Adkins Stone Wingate Ward Ugland Mullen Davis Graves Oyler FII ST ROW Walpole Currie McElmurry True Bunch Feldman John Wagner, i: A E, A S, Chandler, Y.M.C.A., Philosophy Club: Hugh E. Ledbetter, + K IS, Eng., Norman; John C. Caldwell, + V A, Bus., Bar- tlesville, U.A.B., I.F.C; Richard S. Brooks, A S, Marietta; William W. Cross, KA, Bus., Norman, Golf Varsity; Ruth Prickett, E. A., Okla. City; Jeannette M. Carlson, II B ' , Ed., Tulsa, F.T.A.; Elizabeth Leon Ferguson, A X n, F. A., Ardmore, Orchesis, Y.W.C.A., U.A.B.; Mary S. Walpole, r ' f ' B, Ed., Okla. City; Barbara Currie, K K F. A 6 S, Okla. City, AT. SECOND ROW Mary Ann Channell, A X n, A f S, Binger, Y.W.C.A.; Mary June La., i: A X; Howard G. Mover, II K A, Bus., Norman, Union Activity Hodge, AAA, Ed., Norman, F.T.A., U.A.B., Coed Counselor, Orientation Board, Ruf Neks, Puskita Board; Joseph E. Adkins, II K A, Eng., Walters; Committ ee; Margaret Martin, AT, A fi S, Muskogee, TAX; Margot Odell Stone. Acacia, Bus., Frederick; Wilbert E. McElmurry, Bus., Lee. AF, F. a., Joplin, Mo.; W. L. Moreland. K 2. A 6 S, Lake Charles, Shawnee; Betty Ann True, A fi S, Okla. City. K F E. THIRD ROW Jack E. Tumilty. K A, Eng., Okla. City, A.S.M.E., II T i;, I.F.C; Mar- garet Clark, X L , A S, Bartlesville, Anthropology Club; Mary Allison Wingate, A ' I , Wewoka, AC ' S, Spanish Club, W.R.A.; Grace Ward, AXn. A S, Okla. City, Ii:il, Young Republicans, Y.W.C.A.; Lloyd Eugene Ugland, + A 6, Bus., Valley Spring, S. C; Sue Tate Mullen, F. A., Okla. City, A E P; Clyde J. Davis, i: X, A 6 S, Okmulgee; Paula L. Graves, A S, Shawnee, - , F A X, K A JI, Newman Club, Camera Club; Joe Ann Oyler, A S, Pawhuska, A T; Mary Etta Bunch, F. A., Okla. City, El Mcdjii, Rufettes, F.T.A.; Bernice Ann Feldman. A fi S, Dallas, Tex., Rufettes, LW.A. FIRST ROW Wayne T. Biddle, K A, Eng., Miller. S. Dak., P. E. Club. Engineering Club; Bobba L. Ice, K A H, F. A., Ardmore, F A X, El Modjii; Thomas F. Kendrick, Jr., A T U, Bus.. Selma, Ala.; John E. Wagner, 2 A E, AfiS, Chandler, Y.M.C.A.. Philosophy Club; Allen Edwin Amgott. i: a M, Eng.. Brooklyn, N. Y.; Paul T. Million, KOII. Bus., McAlester. SECOND ROW Harry L. Lydick, AT. Ph., Coffeyville, Kan., A X. Y.M.C.A.; Olin E. Wy.att, K A, A 6 S. Tahlequah, Pre-Med Club; Wm. Jay Fugitt, K A, Bus., Okla. City; Edwin W. Sanford, K A. Eng., Hobart, II T2, Scabbard and Blade, A.S.M.E., Engineering Club; Joseph Hanson, A T fi, Bus., Duncan. K 4 ' , Univ. Band. Glee Club. Acctg. Club, Congress Club; Walter L. Yeilding, - A E, Bus., Temple, Basketball Mgr. Biddle Lydick Ice Wyatt Kendrick Fugitt Wagner Sanford Amgott Million Hanson Yeilding Mr. and Mrs. Bigham dream about Dallas as they wait in line for those priceless football tickets. Page 12} H P v B% w ■ »LV. ' . . pSv ' " tB ■ | M ' ' .f . B|i ' M a i m g IJ vp j ll l Bc H H P 9 1 H f ) k The Sig Alfs had a house party one Saturday night . . . Maryann Marshall. Kappa, and Mokey Webb looked so irresistible that we couldn t keep from taking their picture. Tke J UBior. Sam Lee DOWDELL A S Sayre Thomas E. Cox ■l A(», Bus. Okla. City PniLtP O. Carev A T A, A f. S Okla. City John N. Cooper Eng. Duncan Patricia A. Miller Downing Davidson A ■!•. A 6 S i; X, Bus. Oxford, Mi.ss. Norman Virginia Cobb A A II, Eng. Okla. City Betty Lou Chaffin A f S Okla. City Claude O. Case Eng. Byron Wm. L. Cooper A X A. A fi S Tulsa Mack Neel Adams Eng. Duncan Marilyn Abernathy A S. Wich- ita Falls. Tex. Patricia Cook A ' , A f. S Sand Springs Joyce H. Corbin A X ! , A f- S Altus JODY Casey K A B, F. A. Norman Myrl T. Adamson Bu.s. Madill ' £ Jack W. Dickey Af-S Muskogee David H. Dkvonald A 6 S Chicago, 111 Barbara Brewer I " l H, F, A. Ardmorc Joe Paui. Brasel A VS Norman (JuY J. Hunter A S Okla. City Monty C. HoGUE A f- S, Deni- .son. Tex. Cecil E. Brandon FIng., Hutch- inson. Kan. P a o p O f f o ■i7 ' b-tf tiii MJk % iM Fred C. Conner Eng.. Win- field, Kan. Neeta Dell Dale Af S Guymon Dwane E. Busse Eng.. Harris- burg. 111. John D. Fellers A S. Ama- rillo. Tex, Joseph E. GUFFEY A S Shawnee John Wm, Barry K i;. Af ' S Okla. City Jessie J. Beach A S Norman Mildred R. Cox Educ. Griggs Jack H. Davison A f. S Durant Henr-i R. Cole, Jr. Ph. Sapulpa Richard J. Goeken Eng. Cherokee Chas. R. Hale A f. S Moore BlLLIE J. Bl.ANTON A f ' S Cordell 1i:an M. Barrett Eng., EI Pa.so. Tex. John Canaris A S. Eagle Lake. Tex. Wm. H. De Mere LI. C. Norman Morris E. Dayton A 6 S Purcell Dudley K, Graham Bus. Okla. City Greta R. borenstine A S. Kansas City, Mo. Ted C. Ander.son i: ' I- !•:. Eng. Tulsa Walter W. Chapman Eng.. Glen- rose. Tex. Luke B. Dodds Eng. Ada Thurman Fisher A f- S Okmulgee Richard A. Barton Eng.. Grand Prairie. Tex. El don L. Chowning Bus. Ada MORENE M. Foreman Ph, Hinton Helen H. Pat J. Hawkins Hourigan A S. Benton- Bus. ille. Ark, Tulsa Thomas W. Hearne Eng., Bor- gcr, Tex. DUANE A. Barnett A fi S Selman Rk hard p. James G. Brown Burgess A ( ' ■ ' S. Kansas Bus. City, Mo. Purcell J. Robert Hill Af ' S Okla. City John W. Bowi;rs ' I ' AO, Bus. Enid Mahmn H. BUDU F. A. Shawnee Page 122 Robert R. Pait Enq. Okla. City Betty M. Kerr Ph. Altus James O. Lynn Afn S Medford Harold D. Brighton A S, Coffey- ville, Kan. Frances Gaines A X v., A f. S Okla. City Richard L. Carter F. A. El Reno George A. Fenton AX, Ph. Blackwell Thomas R. Ferguson Eng., Pitts- burg, Kan. Mary E. Morgan F. A. Dill City Allen T. Fariss Bus. Leedey Frank A. Fecher A S, Wich- ita Falls, Tex. Ted S. Hine BOIT.Af ' S Muskogee Ann Garris A +, A 5 S Okla. City Ralph R. Marshall Bus. Okla. City LDeane Minor F. A. Norman Donald G. Morton A S Okla. City ROSENE LOONEY A r. A S Wewoka LOYLE P. Miller Eng.. Garden City. Kan. James Mullen Bus. McAlester Johnston Murray, Jr. Acacia, Eng. Okla. City ' Jean McClendon K A B, Ed. Ada Paul Clay Larmour Eng. Haileyville Robert E. LOWRY A 6 S, Win- ona, Miss. Bert H. LaRoe A f-. S. Lub- bock, Tex. Lois H. McDonald A 3 A. A 6 S Manford Dan H. LiNDSEV Eng.. Wich- ita Falls, Tex. Clarence C. Pitts Eng. Zena Henry R. Perry, Jr. Eng. Wynnewood Ruth M. McClellan A S, Wich- ita Falls. Tex. Gerald E. Dixon Bus. Norman Tom W. Goodwin A 0. A fi S Okla. City John Rogers McCarty Eng., Wich- ita Falls, Tex. Olive E. Phillips Bus. Maud Bobby J. OVERSTREET A fn S Durant Kenneth W. Parker, T A Eng.. Wichita Falls, Tex. John R. Puckett S X. A fi S Holdenville Glory A. Hoke A r. A £i S Norman Jack F. Grimm Acacia. A 6 S Wagoner Glenn E. Alldredge Eng. Tulsa George W. Jenkins Acacia. Eng. Smackover.Ark, Mary Ruth Drake F. A. Healdton Ray C. Gamel Bus.. San Antonio, Tex. Forrest S. Dunbar A S, Free- port, N. Y. Victor L. Jones A6S Okla. City Jane E. Jay F. A. Okla. City John D. Kimmel Eng. Tulsa Wm. D. King Bus. Weleetka John M. Rowley A X A, A f- S Burlington, la. BiLLIE R. Johnson A fi S Norman Edmond C. Robertson A X, Bus. Binger Robert A. ROYER Eng. Enid Bob Rose A6 S Norman J. Beth Kirkpatrick A X n, A S Frederick Wm. G. Sole, Jr. Eng. Bristow Edward C. Skidmore Eng., Glade- water, Tex. Henry L. Swift Bus. Broken Bow Pat Lance A X f2. A S Okla. City Dean Stone A S, Mary- ville, Tenn. Chester C. Smith, Jr. Eng. Okla. City Harold B. Smith A6 S Dallas, Tex. Maxine robberts AXO, F.A. Winfleld, Kan. Kenneth Radic Eng. Chicago, 111. Vester C. Jones A S.Madi- son, W. Va. Mary A Roberts F. A. Wewoka Charles E. Patricia Taylor, Jr. Trax K e n. Law A r A, A 6 S Wellington, Kan Seminole S. Ed Wadley A T, Bus, Wilson Joseph A. Wilson, Jr. Enq. Okla. City Grover L. WORLEY Enq.. Chilli- cothe. Tex. Nancy O. Thompson A 6 S Tulsa Page 123 Soulful-looking John Morledge renders a tear-jerking hill-billy song while cigar-totin ' John Phillips strums the guitar. Tke Juniors HOWARU B. Hamilton Eng.. Au- gusta. Kan. John L. Graves Bus.. Hardt- ner, Kan. J. Vere Frazif.r A S Sapulpa Frances B. HULLET A S Wakita Marjorie M. Grimes F. A. Clinton Patricia I. Allen X ;. A fi S Guthrie Samuel R. Gray Eng. Clinton Richard H. FOLMAR A 6 S Okla. City Marie Dell Hemsell X ;. A S Bartles ille Myrna Skalovsky F. A. Okla. City Pat D. Josie Sullivan Bailey A T A. A f ' S A f. S Duncan Chickasha Harry H. Jeanne M. Melvin L. Julia Lee Coates Cooper Newsom Ritchy Eng.. Chatta- F. A. A T ' .!, Bus. X i, F. A. nooga, Tenn. Atoka Norman Bartlesville I; p h [ -IT " v. 1 1 J Willard E. George Ph. Jet Shirley Grennell A A A. F. A. Okecne Bill J. Jeanne M. Eugie P. Joan EsTEP Farrar, AAA DoB.soN, Jr. Fisher A X. Ph. A S, Arkan- Eng. AAA, Eng. Phillips, Tex. sas City, Kan. Chestnut, La. Okla. City Louis C. Jayne BoDEMANN, Jr. McFarland Eng. A ! , Ed. Okla. City Okla. City Wm. J. A. Johnson Eng. Warner Bruce Myers •l K i;, Eng. Chickasha Howard S. Wiirn; A S Atoka Sue a. Grantham F. A. Ryan B. David Mei.tzer Eng. Chicago, III. Sally G. Carroll AAA, F. A. Fairfax Don C. Harder. Jr. A X A. Eng. Okla. City John R. sodowsky Eng. Tonkawa Wm. C. ZlEGENHAlN i; X, Eng. Tulsa Rosemary A. Jones X ' .I, Ed. Tulsa Jack W. Berry Bus. Okla. City Rk. D. Johnson ■I- K i;. Bus. Moore Mary S. Van Meter. A X S! A6S. Peters- burg, W. Va. Emma J. Wadsack Ed. Prague Charles B. Young, i: A K Eng.. Little Rock, Ark. Harry Hill 11 K A. Bus. Bridgeport, Conn. Mary J. Langi.ey r ■!• H, F. A. Pryor Orville E. Avery Ph. Norman Virginia L. Kenneth Campbell Lagrone A A A, A f ' S Eng. Coffcyville. Ks. Blanchard Lester C. Delzell i; X, Ph., Van Buren. Ark. John E. Cantreli. i: A i: . A fi S Okla. City John E. turnbull Eng. Norman Betty A. Jenkins A ■!•, F. Okla. Cii Charles R. COE H H II, Bus. Ardmore June Haubold Bus. Bartlesville Marjorie D. Blackburn F. A., Ft. Worth. Tex. Carolyn Dice AAA, Ed. Okla. City Vada L. John C. Brown. Jr. Barger A S. Long- A f- S. Hot view. Tex. Springs. Ark. Robert M. TlDWEI.I. A S Poteau Jack Hemphill Eng.. Ft. Worth, Tex. Jedolyn J. Johnson X ! . A fi S Chickasha Mary J. James A ' I ' . A 6 S Okla. City Page 124 Joyce Nellie L. Virginia B. Virgil J. Mary E. Patricia Johnston Jordan Keen Massaro LeFlore Lovell AEi, Ed. AH-i, F. A. :i A A, A 6 S Bus. K A 9, F. A. X S2, A S Hobart Okla. City Shawnee McAlester Tulsa Enid Charles Mary L. Martha R, John W. Wilson Lee. A 6 S Meacham Broyles Eng.. Charles- Verduga. A r, A 6 S Ph. ton, W. Va. City, Calif. Norman Okla. City Mae B. McDaniel A A n, Bus. Texhoma Claire L. McCurley A S Norman Gloria Ham- ilton, AHA F. A.. Wads- worth, Ohio Eleanor Harrison r B, Bus. Miami Robert T. Hurst i: N. Bus. Okla. City Sue Ireland K K r, Ed. Enid Alice J. James A S A, A 6 S Okla. City Julia V. Jarrett K A e, F. A. Muskogee Charles E. Hartman Eng., Sweet- water, Tex. Alice D. Booth A r A, Ed. Henryetta Patty Richardson A r A, A S Okla. City Carolyn J. Pounders ACS Okla. City Francis James 11 K A. A 6 S Okla. City Martha J. PUTMAN A r. A f. S Okla. City Paul O. Naut Enq. Sedan, Kan. Patty J. Nail A V A, F. A. Okla. City Patricia A. Clymer r l. B, A C S Okla. City Bobbie J. Craig X v.. F. A. Frederick Louis L. Parish Bus. Ardmore Betty R. COLVIN A S A, A 6 S Alma Jane Davis n B , F. A. Norman Patricia Dewar KKr, A6S Bartlesville Anne Darrough KAB, A6S Okla. City Ross S. Phillips Eng. Norman Earl R. OCarroll A S, Bal- timore, Md. Jeanne E. Dubois X SJ, A S Okla. City BiLLIE M. Doss, X 9. F. A., New Orleans, La. Audrey Dean A r A, A 6 S Okla. City Richard L. O ' Shields Eng. Okmulgee Ilva Edelen A r A, A s Okla. City David L. Norton A S, Lor rane. Ore. Beverly A. Flesher AAA, A5S Edmond Carol L. Grogan X n, A S Stroud Marjorie E. Grunder A fi S Norman Gloria C. Niedenstein A S A, A S N. Y.,N. Y. James H. COBBS i; E, Eng. Sapulpa Mary A. Archer A r A, A 5 S Okla. City Joann Schenck X n, A 6 S Ada Sally L. Atkinson A r A, A 6 S Niles. Mich. Jeannee V. Vahlberg A r, A fi S Okla. City Kenneth A. Margie K. Madelyn Frederick L. Clem Tippit Tyer Gaye Bus. KAe, A6S AT, F. A. Eng. Muskogee Muskogee Henryetta Okmulgee Martin L. Thames Ed., Hen- derson, Tex. Jean Smith XS , Ed. Okla. City Ann SULLINS A r A, A fi S Henryetta Donald W. Shaffer A X A, Bus. Tulsa Betty L. Sullivan r t B, F. A. Bristow Jeanette E. Giltner K A e, A S Enid Dan H. Schusterman U A t , Eng. Tulsa Page J 25 Renetta Jacobson A 5 S Muskogee Rupert L. Jones, Jr. Fus. ntlers Dorothy S. Hargrove Bus. Antlers Allen E. Jeter ACS Sapulpa Glenna Y. Hargrove Bus. Lawton Harold E. Hackler Bus. Ringling Peggy J. Fo,x A A n, F. A. Norman John O. GOFFE A X A, A S Sulphur ROWENA Oliver AHA, Ed. Henryetta The Union cafeteria — where the elite meet to rest their feet. Pat Lovell. Webb Johnson. Dud Stallings and Nancv Norton discuss the Russian situation. Tke J iiBior Gala C. WiLHITE n B i.. A f- s Anadarko Harriet Tarman K A H. A f S Norman Shirley N. Putnam A r. Bus Okla. City William V. Van Horn A T A. A S Clinton Ann Noftsger K K r. A f- s Okla. Citv Shirley L. Sureck i: A T, A f- S Okla. City Lois |. Provost A r. A f- s Alva Mary A. Panner K K r. A f- s Shawnee Dixa a. Wilson K A e, A fi S Norman Glenyce Ragland F. A. Okla. City Frances A. Penfound K K r, A f- S Norman Margaret Dent A r A, Bus. Mexico. Mo. Jack D. Spencer A T A. A f S Okla. City Robert Prater K 1 ' , Enq. Tyler, Tex. Joyce M. Peters n B -i ' , F. A. Hobart Mary McKinney K K r, A f- s Muskogee Dorothy A. Bryan V. Mary L. Clho C. Dengler Duvall Weiss McIver A A II. F. A. Eng.,Russel- A T A. A f S A X. Bus. Tulsa villc, Ark. Okla. City Enid Ann Yeager Lois J. Simp- A X n, F. A. SON, A A n Wichita Bus., Eliza- Falls, Te . bcth. N. J. Ollie L. Prothro A X ;, A 6 S Holdcnville Margaret Whitemurst 11 H ' l ' . F. A. I ' onca City Mary L. bovdstun K A O, Eng. Ft. Gibson Helen N. Cornelius K Ad, Af-S Chicago. III. Joanne joHN.STON K A( . AfiS Okla. City Jean Lynn K Ao, Bus. Gainesville, Texas Walter L. Leslie Ph. Wayne Bethel A. Harrell, X V. A S, Har- lingen, Tex. Jerry H. Blumenthal Bus. Okla. City Walter J. Miller A f S Hollis Norman O. Miller Bus. Norman Mack E. Barbour •I ' K M ' . Eng. Norman Betty J. McLean Bus. Anadarko Leona W. Badgett X . F. A. Chickasha Nell S. Bradshaw AAA. Ed. Tulsa Joan Edwards K K r. Ed. Okla. City Marilyn A. Kramer K K 1 ' , F-. A. Okla. City Mary A. Morse A All, Af-S Tulsa Gloria L. Morgan A 6 S Okla. City J. Wallace Feild HOII. Af-S Okla. City Claude C. Arnold A T A, A f- S Okmulgee E. V. Manire F. A. Wcwoka Albert M. Fisher Eng., Long- icw, Tex. Aulton B. CmsuM Ph., Level- land, Tex. Wanda L. Lucas F. A. Norman Frances J. Bettison r -I ' H, A 6 S Norman Nell Gunn K K r. F. A. Amarillo, Texas Don R. Hancock ACS Joplin. Mo. Ann Blanton K A (1. A f ' S Pershing Travis R. Cason A S. Pine Bluff. Ark. Doris Frank A. Heldenbrand Morrlson K A e, A 6 S A fi S, Sher- Watonga man. Tex. Eva L. JOCHEM II H-l ' , F. A. Tulsa Dorothy F. Bef.gle r •! H, Ed. Beaver Charles H. Blakley A f S Okla. City Harold M. Hawkins i; X. Eng. Rogers, Ark. Page 126 Tex Vance A6S Ponca City Susan Scallon KAe, F.A. Blackweii Joe S. Ellis ' t- r A, A 6 S Okla. City Elizabeth A. Davidson X P., A S Frederick Bill Green Bus. Marlow Mary G. DURIE X o. ACS Ardmore James D. McLaughlin ATA. Eng. Monument, N, M. Frances J. Sugar Bus., Shreve- port. La. Louis A. Pebworth Eng. Norman Betty A. Propp A S Muskogee Raymond P. Padden, K A Eng., Shreve- port. La. June Boulogne X n, A 6 S Muskogee John C. Powell, Jr. 2 X, Bus. Sulphur Donna L. Haggard A H A, A f- S Okla. Citv Frank M. Rinehart Bus. Okla. City Barbara G. Paul W. Hencke, n B Reed A fi S, Little K 2, A 6 S Rock, Ark. Sulphur Nancy J. Rowe A X Si, Bus. Tulsa Ben Russell ATA, Bus. Altus Glory A. Sanders A ' , A S Okla. City Leland C. Nelson Bus. Ada Betty R. Lipson A S, Shreve- port. La. Donald A. May F. A. Okla. City Nancy L. Marsh A6 S Houston, Tex. John R. Lane ACS Pampa, Tex. Mary L. Midkiff K K r, A 6 s Seminole Ted Lewis r A, Bus. Hunter Barbara A. Wildman AT, A S Okla. City Belva J. Lightner A X n. A 6 S Guymon Thomas C. Lout Ph.. Eldo- rado, Ark. Joyce M. Welden K A e, A s Pawhuska Joe Holmes 1 ' r A, A S Okla. City Doris M. GiLMORE A X S2, A S Blackweii Grant Keener ATA, Bus. Rio de Janeiro Meredith M. Golden X n, f. a. Okla. City Allen Lawrence A6S Lawton Florence A. Goldfinger 3AT,A6S Kan. City, Mo. Ted p. Matson A X, A 6 S Clinton H. Jane McFarland K A e, A S Aledo, 111. Herb Mayberhy A T A, A S Enid Miriam Goodman A S, Wich- ita, Kan. Henry L. Munde Eng. Norman Nancy A, Clarkson Ph, Valiant Carol McDaniel 11 B , A f- S Ardmore Jerry Bass n B , a 6 S Enid Clyde Aldhidge Eng. Okla. City Dorothy J. Drake Axa.A s Ponca City Edward Barbour ' i ' TA, Eng. Blue Hill, Me. Nancy J. Frantz K A e, A 6 S Enid Benjamin A. Allen i: A E, Bus. Lawton Carol Walker n B , Ed. Bartlesville R. F. Traub, Jr. Eng. Okla. City Barbara A, Underwood Ph. Okla. City Elizabeth S. Fell n B . A 6 S Ardmore Ralph M. TOLSON B e n. Eng. Pawhuska Theda R. Bonnewell A X S2. Ed. Blackweii James C. Templeton Eng., Ft. Smith, Ark. Patricia M. Burns n B , f. a. Norman Kenneth L. Spence Ben. Eng. Pawhuska Thelma L. Back nB .A S Tulsa Philip Kramer A T, Bus. Tulsa Marvlin Jones K A e, A S Okla. City OHN E. -JUSAK A S, Cur- A-ensville, Pa. Patti J. Jeter KAe, Bus. Okla. City Billy T. Holmes F. a., Eldo- rado, Ark. Betty J. Ives A X n. Ed. Tulsa Horace L. McQuiSTON Bus. Okla. City Betty J. Levine 2A, F. A. Sentinel Robert L. Presley Enq. Ada Kathryn McKissiCK X n. Bus. Okla. City Page 127 Bud Caldwell is going to have to use more than one hand with all of the Pi Phis after him. Jean Johnson doesn t look frightened to us. Tke Jimiors Edwin J. RiNE, Bus. Arkansas City, Kan. Gerry L. ROWI.EV X v.. A f- S Norman J. Maurine DiTMARS II H , A f- S Muskogee Rex A. Vicars Eng., Dal- las, Tex. Ralph S. Treadw ' ell ■J K2, Eng. Okla. City William W. Jo Ann Peterson Sitler K .Bus. A6S Okla. City Beggs Herbert C. Adams. Jr. K2,Bus. Okla. City Jack Barber ATA, Bus. Okla. City George SOPKO Acacia, A S Painesville, O. Donald A. Mehl Acacia, A 6 S Okla. City Kenneth Keesee Bus. Wewoka Helen L. Paul Sidney Richard SCHREIBER BuCKTHAL GrOOM DoLMAN XS , Af«S +K+. Af-S AXA,A6S Acacia, Bus. Chandler Okmulgee Bristow Temple p o Connie Howard S. Paine Schaer r ( ' B, A f- s i: A M, Bus. Okla. City Ada LaVita Wrinkle AAA, Ed. Norman Barbara HOIICK r !■ B. A f- S Okla. City r.EO E. Mills. Jr. i; A i:. A S Altus Freda R. Walters Ph. Prague Charles L. HuTTON, Jr. A S. Mt. Lebanon, Pa. Alma McKnelly Norman Beverly Billy B. Reynolds Sage V. A. Bu.s. 1 lonryetta Okla. City Hal Darrell Treadwell White hurst A T A, A f- S 1 X, E. A. Okla. City Ardmore Nathan Sue M. Baker Carter ATA. Bus. A l , Ed. Ft. Smith, Ark. Stringtown Mary L. Rowland A . . A f- S Wewoka Ann E. Whitehead A A A. A 6 S Wewoka Nancy G. Johnson r -I B, A S Muskogee Sam Norton + AH, Bus. Shawnee Charles C. Stueve ' ! r A, Eng. Okla. City Jack L. Sledge Eng. Albany, Tex. N. Morris Collier ATA, F. A. Clinton Jasmine I. Turner A r A. F. A. Norman Charlotte J. HORWITZ i; A T. Ed. Tul.sa Jack L. Jones A X A. Bus Seminole Jean F, I ' lPES A ]■, A S Bartlesville Nina M. Wilson X l. Bus. Prague Bettye J. HiBBERT AAA, A f ' S Okla. City Roseann Miller A ' 1 ' . Ed. Okla. City W. Paul Par.sons, Jr. Af S Okla. City Wilfred M. Leon C. Stadtmiller Smith Eng. Bus. Fellows, Calif. El Reno Betty L. Smiley A i A, Bus, Norman Jack S. Griggs l ' " nq. Ada Thelma L. RUFNER A r A. A f. s Okla. City Donald J. Holt ATA, Eng. Okla. City Billye W. Walker A f " S Okla. City Patsy Keener X n, A f- S Rio dc Janeiro Betty J. Mikles K K r, F. A. Norman James W. Raburn A6S Norman John F. Snodgrass + r A, Bus. Ardmore J. C. Byrd Af ' S Lawton Joyce Nicholson n B •!.. A f- S Enid Page 128 Carl L. Wright 2 E, A S Chandler Paul C. Nicek A X A. Enq. Okla. City G. Charlene Moore Ed. Norman Betty L. Calvert X .Q, A 6 S Okla. City Wm. R. Hudson K 2, A 6 S Henryetta Robert E. Prime K 2, Bus. Okla. City Esther Smith A S, Clo- vis, N. Mex. Johnny M. Shaw F. A. Okla. City William A. Dow ATA. Enq. Bartlesville Leonard D. Byrd A X A, Bus. Ardmore O.D. Stevens A X A, Eng. Bristow NiLA Jean Caylor A X fi, A fi S Norman Herbert B. Smith + A (-). A S Tulsa Larry T. SWANSON F. A. Roosevelt Eva B. Colvert n B . A 6 S Ardmore John W. Parham A X A, Enq. Okla. City Herbert Oakes A (-). Enq. Okla. City Phyllis A. Ledford A A A, A f- S Okla. City James S. Milbourn II K A, Bus. Fairland Robert F. Maxwell ATA, Bus. Craiq, Colo. Norma Jean Neville X n. F. A. Chickasha James B. Lloyd A X A, Bus. Okla. City Jack D. Liggett Acacia, Enq. Okla. City John Heard Acacia. Enq. Cleveland Delbert Brown, A X U. C. Stutt- gart, Ark. Sherry A. Arwood X o, E-d. Norman Ralph D. Denton 2 X, A 6 S Okmulgee William Jarratt ■f K 2. Bus. Okla. City Agnes Vernon A S. Rose- bud. S. Dak. Keith S. Bennett Acacia, Bus. Tonkawa James N. Reichard Eng. Tulsa F. Jane Borowsky S A T, A fi S Manilla, Ark. Stan Levine 2 A M, Bus. Chickasha Lloyd D. Blancett Bus. McAlester Frances Ellis A6S Maud Tom J. Ruble A S Taloga Jack M. Campbell Acacia. A 6 S Warner Charles R. Olson, n K A Eng.. Kansas City. Mo. Christie Dougherty A 6 S, Ama- rillo, Tex. W. Jeanne Williams Ed. Norman Forest J. Allen Eng., Arling- ton, Tex. AMES D. Hill Ph. Terral Jack Brown I K2.Enq. Haskell Gwendolyn Kelsey F. A. Waynoka Walter A. Thompson A X A. Bus. Okla. City Tomme Heatley AC-S Manqum Dean Smith Acacia, Bus. Fairview Lee A. Adams UK A, Eng. Okla. City Frances Silvey A S Okla. City Kenneth Thomas Bus. Okla. City LaJeanne Nunnery A f- S. Little Rock. Ark. Irvin C. Scott n K A, A S Dallas, Tex. Lesta Lee Lemmons Bus. Dewey James R. McLaughlin Eng., Mag- nolia, Ark. Beverl ' i- a. Smith A X n. F. A. Tonkawa Wallace E. Ryle, A 6 S Wichita Falls. Tex. Jodene J. Cornelson A X, Enq. Braman Gordon E. Hillhouse 2 ■! E, Enq. Avant Robert Marquiss + K , Bus. Okla. City Gale L. Wolf Eng. Cyril Myrna Rupert P. A. Okla. City Earle D. Harmon A S Okla. City Theresa Rizzo F. a., Beau- mont, Tex. Henry Halls Enq. Alex Adran a. Phillips Af S Lawton Dorothy C. Waldauer F. A.. Mem- phis, Tenn. Lauhretta Reynolds A 6 5 Moore Larry Norris Enq. Talequah Billie Jo Wadley A S Okla. City Bryan R. Colbert Bus., Mi- ami, Ariz. Page 129 Marching down the field with their heads held high, OU Band Queen Marjorie Smith is escorted across the field. Tke JuBioii s Ted Gladys E. Clemens, Jr. Trindle K k, A f- S Ed. Okla. City Kingfisher James L. Sharp A S Tulsa John- Taylor A6S Tulsa Menno a. Schmidt Enq. Enid Frank G. Swanda Enq. Okla. Citv George Hall + K 4 ' , Bus. Perry Don R. Danner A 6 S Okla. City Barbara J. MURPHEV Af-S Seminole Virginl C. Clark F. A. Okla. City Robert G. Schoenfeld Af-S Okla. City Mary J. Limber A S Okla. City Margaret Mary S. Avers Ashton A6S Ed. Okla. City Tulsa Gus Harold S. Hendri.x McClintock A T il. A 6 S T, A S Boise, Idaho Tulsa ' P , jD cy o . 1 0 f! i a;; John B. BlERMAN Enq. Tyler, Tex. Eugene L. Dipboye A T !!, Ed. Stigler William M. Oakley K A, Enq. Barnsdall Sue a. WlLLIA.MSON AfiS Tulsa Betty R. Walker F. A. Grandficld Julia A. Jones AfiS Diiiic.iii James D. Warren Enq. Norman John A. Black Ed.. St. Paul, Ky. Sue Welch A 6 5 Altus Max L. Dietrich ■I ' A H. Bus. Okla. City Guy M. Steele Enq. Okmulgee Joseph B. McMullin A T A, A S Tulsa Phillip Busby U. C. Ada Ernesto Velasco Enq. Venezuela Fred Whitaker •t ' r A, Bus. Tulsa Edwin Y. Daniel A T A, Ed. Davenport R. Pauline Cook A X •;. A f ' S Norman Walter L. Thayer Bus. Okla. City Clark Lawrence •M i:,A6S Woodward Gene Lunsford Hnq. I ' ampn, Tex. Joanne Brownlee II H ■!•. Bus. Tulsa Everett C. Brown A6S Wolco Milton P. Christensen AT.i. Enq. Hartinqton. Ncbr. ■ Mack A. Northcutt ' I ' K -V. Bus. Purcell Dorothy Gray AfiS Okla. City Phyllis G. Hellar A A A. A f ' S Okla. City Donald O. Powell 11 IC A, Enq. Central City, Ncbr. Richard N. Brammer A T, Enq. Tulsa Emily A. Milton E. Patterson Sheid ATA.ASS A6S McAlester Okla. City Roy H. Johnson, Jr. Bus. Okla. City Jorge B. Rovati Enq. Venezuela Lf.nton D. Roller II K A. Eng. Walters Jim G. Payne Kr, Bus. Okla. City BlI.LY P. Jennings i; X. Bus. Healdton Llo ' iD Simpkins Eng. Ncwkirk LaDonna R. Owens AAJI.AfiS Bethany Dolph W. Whitlow, Jr. -|. K -v. A fi S Midland. Tex. Joe S. Snider, Jr. A T !, A fi S Anadarko Robert E. Wahlcren A T S2, Bus. Muskogee BuiE GiBBS 11 I! ' l ,AfiS Okmulgee Charles B. Lock wood A X A, Bus. Norman Page 130 James H. COOLEY A X A, Eng. Okla. City Edwin P. Warren S A K, A 6 S Fletcher Peter C. Walter 2 A E. Eng. Tulsa John K. Abbott i: A E, A S Gushing Margot Harrington KAe, F. A. Okla. City John E. Walters A6S Frederick Stanley J. Rubenstein n A , A S Alton, 111. Jack E. Freeman A 0, Eng. Enid Frank E. Gillespie A T, Eng. Tulsa Mrs. Jackie Goodwin A r A, A 6 S Okla. City Joe a. White Bus, Okla. City MaxF. Kemp B fi n. Bus. Bristow Edward N. LiTMAN A e. A f- S Okla. City Robert Brown, K l ' Eng., Kansas City, Mo. Patricia Wolverton A6S Lawton Wm. L. Dean A T, Eng. Muskogee Horace C. Galaway i K k, Bus. Perry Chas. E. Strange i K2, Bus. Skiatook John C. Westervelt A T 12, Eng. Okla. City Carol J. Robbins X J2, A 5 S McAlester George C. LiTTLEJOHN A T Ji, Eng. Alluwee Hugh GiLLICK K A, A Ci S Talihina John L. McMahan ' K 2, Bus. Enid William McMath A X A, A 6 S Okla. City Jo June Curtis A A A, A 6 S Pauls Valley John A. Reid Ben, Eng. Okla. City Augustus Gaar Eng. Ada Harris Holmes rA, Bus. Okla. City Dale L. Patrick Eng. Muskogee LUAN Brown A S Okla. City Charles E. Montgomery A S Anadarko Robert Funk X, A 5 S Tulsa Don Murphy e K , A 6 S El Reno I.J. Newlin 2 E, A S Shawnee Pegci- L. Tate F. A. Hobart John S. Bell K A, F. A, Okla. City Leigh H. Hammond Ben, Bus. Muskogee Thomas E. Nix B e n. A 6 S Okla. City James H. Jones 3 N, A S Duncan Jo Morgan A A A, A S Okla. City Robert L. Reddin n K A. A f- S Seminole George M. McKowN A T n, Eng. Okla. City Shelby R. GiBBS Ben. Eng. Okmulgee Kay Neil Burns Eng. Findlay, O. Betty Lou Howard A f ' S Okla. City Robert L. Myers Ben,A6S El Reno Arthur D. KiNSER K 2, Eng. Okla. City J. Howard Williams A T, Bus. Dallas, Tex. Jimmy F. Yoakum F. A. Purcell Patricia Burrow F. A.. Ft. Worth, Tex. Dick McNeese + r A. Eng. Ponca City Howell V. ZiNN, Jr. F. A. Blair Mary Lou Overton ACS Pawhuska Kyle Williams A S Cherokee Carolyn A. Whiteside Ed. Tulsa James R. Garner Ph., Mag- nolia, Ark. Myrle E. Greathouse Bus., Ama- rillo, Tex. Bernard E. Hendricks Eng. Aurora, 111. Howard A. Anthony e K !., A s Okemah Dolores L GoiN A S Okmulgee John H. Patten 2X,A S Norman Page 131 James J. Gray - E, Bus. El Reno William Childs ATA, Eng. Norman Ferol Sears Eng. Yukon Ouida Spaulding F. A. Tipton John R. Taylor A 0, A S Bartlesville Homer Adams Eng. Fox Wm. Asa Seal Eng., Well- ington, Kan. Robert Word Bus. Butler Joseph Jones A S. Wich- ita Falls, Tex. Phi Delts Max Genet and Gene Pruett have an " interest- ing " gallery in their room. Very interesting! %e hum Lu Anne Lancaster r + B. A f- S Seminole James O. Lynn Af ' S Medford Mary E. Baker A6S York, Pa. Allen Lawrence A6S Lawton Robert W. Wagner K A. Bus. McAlester Avery E. Smith, t K ' A S, Indi- anapolis, Ind. Clifford E. Knight Eng., Hol- liday, Tex. Tim Donovan e K 4 , A 6 S Okla. City C. E. Geraldine I. Edward H. Clyde T. DuFFNER, Jr. Pappas Whitlock Maness 1 r A, Eng. Bus. Eng. Eng. Okla. City Okla. City Norman Kilgore B. B. Walker Eng. Allen James E. RUGGLES F. A. Da is Clarence C. Finis Horton Lewellin Ph., Ash Eng., Smack- Flat. Ark. over. Ark. O P D .J M I M i Frank J. FUGUA A e. A 6 S Duncan Marcia McCay Bus. Muskogee Conley HiGDON i; -!• i:. A S Walters Elizabeth J. Cole Eng.. Spring- field, 111. Edgar B. WlCKBEKG Af S Okla. City Mary L. Bhamweii. F. A., Little Rock. Ark. James V. Evans Eng. Muskogee Herbert D. West, K a Eng., Co- lumbus, Mo. L. Jay Willis Eng. Okla. City John D. Carter i; X, Bus. Duncan Gene W. Collins Bus. Konawa Robert L. Mdohe Eng. Okla. City James R. Andrews A T ! , Bus. Norman Walter M. Powell i: X, A 6 S Sulphur Wallace O. Wells Eng.. Dcni- son, Tex. Patricia R. Atha Ph. Mays illc Leo J. FiNLEY. Eng. Tulsa Jr. Marjorie L. Wrii;iit A6S Tyler, Tex. Ji-HOMi-: M. Adams A ' S Corn James H. Dorothy Stanley Whk;iit Eng., Smack- !• ' . A. over. Ark. Okla. City Rose M. Weisiger A S Okla. City Theodore G. Ward Eng.. Mag- nolia, Ark. James Murphy Eng. Venezuela James R. Voss Bus. Alex Dale Garner Bus. Hunter Basil A. Hodges Eng,, Con- way, Ark. Billy Berry Ph. Dover, Ark, Bob Lee Cochran :s X, Bus. Pampa. Tex. Sibyl Brownlee Af S Kingfisher David Womble i: X. Eng. Tul.sa Richard D. DUESLER 2 ' K. A 6 S Cement Chas. F. Jim Foster Cagle i: A K, A f ' s :; A K, A S Gushing Okla, City Florene Wood X n, f. a. Norman WlLLIA.M Pratt i; A !•:, A fi s Shawnee Patricia Shelton Af-S Tulsa Robert Gll.ARDI i; X, Bus Forgan Harry Turner Bus. Tulsa George Jeei-eris •!• K i;. Bus. Amarillo, Tex. Wesley Meacham Eng. Mangum James W. Tucker AfiS Da idson Page 132 ff (T D Harold Arthur Tom Robert C. Howard B. Roy M. John T. Frank Teddy Jerry POPLINGER Williams Darnell KUMLER Stalnaker Allen Edwards Files Passoff Frankel i; A 11. Bus. ' K i;, Bus. »• K I ' , A f. S A E. A f S :i A E. Bus. 2 A E, Bus. :: A E, A 6 S 2 A E, Eng. Z A M, F. A. 2 A M, A S Muskogee Okla. City Okla. City Shawnee Guthrie Guthrie Okla. City Pawhuska Manhasset, N. Y. Okla. City Sammie p. Thomas Jim E. Jack Ovetta J. Fred S. James A. George W. Ted P. George W. Grieder ASHCRAFT NORTHCUT Koch Rothmire Watson Mock McGraw, Jr. Holcomb, Jr. Brewer, 2 N A6S A S, Eng- Bus. Ph. Ph. :; N, A f- S :;: X, Bus. 2 X, Eng. :2 X, Bus. Eng., Lub- Ardmore land, Ark. Marietta Crescent Hennessey Okmulgee Okmulgee Ft. Smith, Ark. Duncan bock, Tex. Vada Jo Jack Bill Harry B. Joyce Jim Robert George A. Rennie G. Joan Bricker Alsup Patton Skinner Belisle Phillips Attaway Lieberman Preston Aingell Ed. i; X, A 6 S 2 N. A C S A T, Eng. A6S A T, Bus. A T, Bus. n A , Bus. K -, Eng. A S Delaware Okmulqee Norman Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Tulsa Kansas City, Mo. Pauls Valley Eufaula Jack John H. Samuel Norman Barbara A. Eugene G. Harold OHN M. Robert E. Nancy W. Mitchell Miller. K 2 Hoover McNabb Ross Pereboom Herndon ?eard KiLLION Graves K D, Bus. A S, Holly K 2. Bus. ( ' A (-), A 6 S Af-S A X, Eng. K I ' , Bus. K Z. Bus. 2 X, Eng. ACS Arkansas Strings, Miss. Okla. City Norman Lawton Helena Okmulgee Okla. City Brama Okla. City City. Kan. Wallace W. James A. Muriel M. DeeE. Patricia William R. Russell James Robert Mary A. Westervelt Webb Cox Renshaw. Jr. Poole-.- Rains KiRCHOFF Johnson Burns Johnson A T n, Enq. A X A, A fi S Bus.. Phil- A X A, Enq. A 6 S, Sioux A X A, A 6 S K:.Bus. K 2, Ph. ■t K 2. Bus. F. A. Okla. City Okemah lips, Tex. Okla. City Falls, S. D. Abilene, Tex. Wichita, Kan. Okla. City Okla. City Pawnee James F. William Ernest D. Max Laurence W. A. Hen- James L. James E. James E. Janice R. Ford EwiNG Hill Parks DUNLAP derson, Jr. Allen Berryman Grady LeVick K -V, Bus. ' I ' K -I ' , A 6 S ' r A. Enq. A X, Bus. K .Eng. r A, A 6 S A5S Eng. r A, Enq. F. A. Tulsa Norman Okla. City Norman Ardmore Okla. City Altus Bing Okla. City Elk City Richard D. Dale Billy G. Thomas I. Jacquelyn R. Harry Oliver N. John W. C. Joe Burton L. Phillips LOOPER Nichols Brown, Jr. Wood Hinkle Shoup, - E DlERKER Eager Mann r A, Enq. Bus. Enq. Eng. A S, Ama- A S Eng., Pitts- H K , Bus. e K , Ph. K ! ' , Bus. Bartlesville Seminole Ardmore Shawnee rillo, Tex. Hugo burg, Kan. Okla. City Tulsa Okmulgee Page J 33 Cramming for exams ' Tte Juidor§ § Chari.es AUGHTRV Ben, Af-S Okla. City Wm. M. A.SQUITH K A, Bus. Muskogee Rollin B. Harrington K A, Eng. Bartlesville Jeannette James Houston Johnston Grigsby Beauchamp II B ■!•. A 6 S Acacia. Bus. Acacia, Eng. Okla. City Okla. City Texarkana, Tex. Hudson Edmundson ATA, U.C. Pawhuska Melvin Bradley Ph. Jefferson Basil L. Sharp A6S Pawnee Dorothy Young A A A, F. A. Sapulpa Houston Deford Af-S Durant R, chael Chas. M. Edward Myron M. RuARK Bull Chase Henderson AAA, AfiS Bus. A6S Bus. Okla. City Joplin. Mo. Okla. City Tulsa f .j a p r . r r. C: p ,Ct, f O, O ft M r Marjorie F. Nash n B , A 6 S Chickasha Julia M. Wheeler 11 B , Bus. Clinton Ellen F. Kilpatrick n B +, A 6 S Okla. Citv John J. Thuis Enq. Indiana June Pettus F. A. Goliad, Tex. Allen M. Cobb Eng. Tulsa I. D. SlMP.SON A 6 S. San Antonio, Tex. Chas. D. Herndon Enq. Manqum Wm. V. Gasser Eng., She- boygan. Wis. Frank E. Heaston i: K.Af ' S Chickasha Jim Eagleton :: X, A f ' s Tulsa Kenneth R. Boles •!• K I ' . Eng. Ardmore Charlotte Gibson X Si, A S Shawnee Jeanne A. Burnett X Si, A f. S Okla. City Emily B. Ward A X Si. A fi S Clarcmorc John D. Harrison •l r A, A fi S Okla. City Charles L. Voss A6S Gotebo Chas. M. Conrad K A, Bus. Okla. City Wayne Schwedland K 2, Enq. Enid V.T. Downs K i;. Bus. Durant John ROBIE ATA, Enq. Rye, N. Y. Wm. B. Manson Bus. Norman Hugh D. Osborn Enq. Crescent Anita Gill A A II, A S Okla. City Page J 34 Dayl E. Robert Benjamin John M. Crow Millspaugh Bell Clark K A, A f- S B e n, A S Ben, Bus. Ph. Okla. City Okla. City Muskogee Tecumseh Doris A. Howard F. A. Ringling Floyd L. Reed Ph. Norman Geo. W. Moorman F. A. Mazie Robert ViCK Acacia. Enq. Lindsay Robert H. Peterson Acacia, A 6 S Norman G. B. John- son, Acacia Enq., Wich- ita Falls, Tex. Patricia Elliott A X o, Bus. Okla. City Mary K. Marks A X ! . A S Okla. City Sidney G. Frederickson Be 11, Bus. Okla. City Martin Dyer B e 11, Bus. Ardmore Stanley Draper 2 N, Bus. Okla. City Bill Clark 2 N, F. A. Dallas, Tex. Marion Osborne K A, Enq. Okla. city Bert Kline K A, Bus. Okla. City Kenneth French F. A. Wilburton Lewis L. Eubanks Ed. Pauls Valley Louanne Conover A6S Okla. City Chas. W. McCauley Enq., Hart- ford, Kan. James Neal Ben, AGS El Reno Constance Clark K K r, A f. S Ponca City Tell them all about him, honey. Tfee Jimior; Shirley Harrell K K r, F. A. Okla. Citv Ellen Rowe Brillhart K K r. F. A. MadiU Catherine Stewart A X n. F, A. Norman Patricia BiDDICK K K r, A 6 S Ardmore Charles McMurry K , Eng Poteau John A. Monsour 2 N, Bus. Ponca City James B. Marsh 2 X, Bus. Ada Merle Greaves K , Eng. Lonqview, Tex: Emile Meyer K A, A S Illinois Edmund D Truex A T, A S Tulsa Joseph F. Neal Geo. W. JoeS. Donald J. Martin r A, Bus. New York Putman F. A. Altus Atchley Enn. Pryor Snider A T J2, A S Anadarko Simon K Z, Eng, New Mex, Page 135 Complete with ears and bob-tail, Elizabeth Rimer goes as Bugs Bunny to the El Modjii variety show. What she is going to do with that carrot is anyone s guess. Sopfeoraores James ]. Connor Eng. Norman Richard C. Beveridge KA, Eng. T ulsa Jack M. Buckley Bftll. Bus. Sayre Janie Lou Creech Bus. Okla. City Howard G. Borden A T A, A f. S McAlester Jack F. Curtis Eng. Okla. City Carolyn P. Carroll A 6S Okemah O. E. Ball Eng. Ardmore Ben Boyd AX F. A. Weatherford John E. J. Robert Norma Lois BoRT Ball Adams Ki:, Af-S KX, Eng. T t B, F. A. Okmulgee Okla. City Woodward Maurice G. Ernest J. Roger W. M. G. Duncan Dickinson Bryan Brigham Bus. U. C. Eng. Eng. Tulsa Okla. City Ardmore Shawnee •PiOf D. A. L William A. Burns A S Kingfisher Robert G. Wm. E. Blaisdell Bateman Eng. Eng. Lancaster, Pa. Sapulpa Leeroy E. Paul R. Lucille Boyter Flake Boatman Eng. A S, Wich- A r, F. A. Amarillo, Tex. ita Falls, Tex. Okmulgee Barbara V. Jennings D. Battle Baker . 3: A. A f S A fi S Bartles ille Mounds Gene Charles P. Hill Gilmore, Jr. LI. C, Owens- Eng. boro, Ky. Tecumseh Robert Ivan W. Gardenhire Hull Eng. A i S Ardmore Drumright Julian L. Harwell A f S Tonkawa Robert H. Horton Af-S Cleveland Donald S. Mildred E. Irvine Basore A S, Char- U. C lottetonn. Can. Okla. City Earl L. Bailey, Jr. A fi S Bartlesville Dick D. Faram Ph., Ft. Worth, Tex. John E. Harhiman Bus. Tecumseh Iris D. Harris F. A. Durant Kenneth L. Anderson Bus.. Tacoma, Wash. Frank L. Wanda L. Virgil O. GouiN Brannan Allison A fi S U. C. Eng., Little Duncan Healdfon Rock. Ark. Max J. Edgar P. James H. Enterline Cave Cone Bus. Bus. U. C, New- Guymon Okla. City burg. Ark. John R. John J. W. Bessie S. Anderson Andrichak Brown U. C Loving- Eng. A f S ton, N. Mcx. Okla. City Duncan Stanley D. Farmer Af.S Cordell Nelda Barton A fi S Hominy Carl E. Haskett Eng. Norman Robert S. Bihk Ph. Okla. City Mary L. Willard F. Arganbright Glover Ph. U. C, Lor- Norman etto, Tenn. Julian H. Hall Eng. Healdton Edwind L. Isaacson F. A. Claremorc Robert N. Brite Eng. Tulsa Harry T. Hendricks Bus. Okla. City Luther Goings Ph, Hoxie, Ark. Raymond Albert A f S Elk City Page 136 Charles C. Bush ATA. Bus. Norman M. LaMoyne Cody A X «, A 6 S Holdenville A. R. Beach Eng., Alex- andria. La. Vivtan L. Cotton ASA, Bus. Tulsa LORIN H. Brigham A T, A S Bartlesville Reba J. Godwin Bus. Alex Robert W. Cassingham Eng. Shawnee Margaret A. Fey AXS2, A6S Blackwell Wm. C. COOKSEY Ed. Norman Carolyn J. Frost A6S Hydro Billy M. Carroll A fi S Okemah Carolyn Fraker A r A, A 5 S Okla. City Charles W. Cathey K2, A 6 S Ardmore John R. Clabes A T A, A fi S Okla. City Bonnie J. Ely A r A, A S Bethany James B. Cheadle 2 A E, Bus. Norman Buddy Campbell 2 N, Bus. Duncan Helen G. ECKROAT A r A, F. A. Okla. City Allan Craig ATA, Bus. Tulsa Donald Hamm n K A, Eng. Clinton Virginia L. Carter F. A., Ama- rillo, Tex. Ken Jackson A X, A 6 S Pryor Norman C. Jones Eng.. Chris- topher, 111. Carole L. COLVERT F. A. Okla. City Donald C. Douglas A T, A 6 S El Reno Richard W. Denner A T o, Eng. Enid Elizabeth Douglass K A e, Ed. Okmulgee Robert H. DOTT A6S Norman Don L. CZIRR Eng. Crescent Erma Johnson Bus. Taloga Edward H. Carpenter U. C. Aurora. 111. John M. Clinkscales Eng. Tulsa Betty L. Johnson Ad S Okmulgee LORA L. Atchison Bus. Olustee Paul H. Akers U. C. Okla. City Diane Hardwick A S Norman George A. Cotton Bus. Holdenville John R. Carter Af-S Blair Jacqueline A. Hamblen A , A S Pond Creek Elvin E. Crowder Bus., Coffey- ville, Kans. George Etz, Jr. n K A, Eng. Lubbock, Tex. Donita Hughes A X n, Bus. Guymon Tom Fancher ATA, Eng. Holdenville Carl Frone- BERGER, Jr. A T J2, Bus. Lawton Waynel HiNER A An, f. a. Okla. City Glenn D. Felty Ph. Dallas, Tex. Kistler C. Frankenberry Eng. Ponca City Virginia P. Cannon A X n, A 6 S Ponca City Wm. R. FOLSOM Eng. Ardmore Charles A. Gordon A T n, A S Okla. City Phyllis R. COLPITT ASA, Ed. Collinsville James L. Kirk Eng. Altus Donald Knapp Eng. Okla. City Betty L. Kilman Bus. Okla. City Emil KOHN 2 A M, Bus. S. Orange. N.J, [ames O. URTZ A X, A 6 S Chickasha LaNelle Kaiser A r A, F. A. Weatherford Laniel N. KiRKPATRICK KA, Bus. Okla. City George C. KONEVAL Ph.. Cleve- land, Ohio Rudy Lieskovsky A6S Canada Richard Lamphere ATA, Eng. Lawton Anita J. Lewis F. A. Shidler Don R. Landrum Af S Tulsa George B. Lewis Enq., Sham- rock, Tex. Laurence J. AXELROD 2 A M, A 6 S N. Y.. N. Y. David L. Monroe ACi S Okla. City James B. Moss A fi S, Glade- water, Tex. Louis O. Mahnke Ph. Guthrie Howard A. Mueller F. A., Wash- ington. Mo. Mary Lou Allen X o, A e- s Okla. City Page 137 Oh. for the good old summertime! These students don ' t find summer school too hard on them as they spend the afternoon horse-fighting. Sopliomores John Wetzel K A. Eng. Bixby Wm. L. Wright F. A. Collinsville Darrell Robison Ph. Okcmah Joseph R. Bill M. Whittington Waters A S U. C. Okla. City Okla. City Nancy Nelson A .ill. A S McLoud Travis E. WlGlNTON Educ. Altus Frank P. Williamson A6 S Okla. City Sam F. Whitlock Eng. Drumright Abe George E. James Ross Revard Rowr ■I ' r 2, Bus. ATJi. A S K2, A S Denison, Tex. Pawhuska Davis Sam H. George Norman James R. Rempel Roller Roller Rhymer KA. A S UK A. Eng. n r A. U. C. n K A, A S Okla. City Walters Walters Leedey John C. McCaslin A S Tulsa Nancy A. Philpin Edu. Norman Bill Wayne McIntyre Bus. Okla. City Argyle Q. O ' Brien i; A K. u. c. Guthrie Rayburn Pearcy Bus. Pawhuska M. Martiena ROBBERSON A S Okla. City Luke Parker Bus. Valliant Bruce Peterson ' 1 ' K S. Bus. Tulsa Mary B. Phillips Sec. Sci. Alex George W. Price A X. Eng. Checotah Donald L. Payne K 4 ' , A S Okla. City Celia J. Morris A S Norman Richard E. Price. Jr. A S Duncan Joyce F. McCuRDY A S Granite JoeE. Peters U. C. Sulphur Raymond A. Pendery Eng.. Ft. Worth. Tex. Leon L. Patterson Eng. Okla. City Jean Marie MusicK A r A. A S Okla. City Ben T. Phillips Eng. Pueblo. Colo. Richard S. Scheirman Eng. Kingfisher Elizabeth McGuiRE A A A. A S Tulsa Edward Shadid A S Drumright Chas. A. Stepp A S Okla. City Doris F. Meyer A X S2. A S Shawnee Robert S. SiLVKRTHORN Acacia. Eng. Wash.. D. C. Jim B. Snodgrass Acacia, F. A. Seminole Ellen L. M( Mahan AAA, F. A. Duncan Chas. E. Simons A T n, A S Okla. City Frank suverkrup •!■ K 2. Bus. Columbus. Ind. Sara Stalder A A A, F. a. Coalgate Joe Snider •!■ KM ' , A S Seminole Dawn Smith A 2 A. F. A. Altus Billy J. Sprague Eng. Pawhuska Gerald B. McDonald Bus. Bartlesville Mary Lou Sarbi-.r AAA. Ed. Wewoka Miles Maxwell. Jr. Eng. Okla. City Charles R. Mii.nkr Kl. LI. C. Ardmorc Darrell C. Miller ■!■ r A, A S Tulsa Ralph G. Moore A S Vinita Jill SciIRENKKL Bus. Norman Daniel W. McKlNNEY !• K . Eng. Tulsa Wm. P. Rodgers Eng. Hugo Page 138 William MOSLEY Bus., Little Rock. Ark. Glennes Dooley A6S Duncan DuANE Lobaugh AC ' S Apollo. Pa. Sue Lamphere r ' !• B, F. A. Lawton Cecil C. GiLLUM Aas Electra. Tex. Jewel F. Hayes A S Erick Frances HiNES F. A. Okla. City Galen GiVENS Eng. Okla. City Mary L. Haupt A S. St. Louis, Mo. Elmer R. Howell Eng. Lawton Helen H. Field F. A. Okla. City Alfred F. Hirsch, Jr. A S Okla. City George W. Morris ! ' A e, A S Amarillo, Tex. Pat Rogers X n. Bus. Okla. City John L. Finegan Bus. Pawhuska Louise M. Williams Bus. Okla. City Kenneth P. Pryor t Ae, Bus. Okla. City Mary M. Bussman A S Tulsa Jim L. Terrell rA. Bus. Muskogee Norma J. Brenner F. A. Barnsdall Hilton B. Farmer F. A. Okla. City Patsy L. Clopton ACiS Okla. City Kendall R. Falk Bus. Okla. City Violet A. Brady F. A. Clovis, N. M. Monroe C. Francis Pre-Law Okla. City Mary L. Bellatti A S A, U. C. Okla. City Jerald D. Foster ATH, Eng. Norman Patricia J. Stirling A S Okla. City William G. Whisnand A T, Eng. Lawton Laurita Sears A . A S Tulsa Howard DeGraffen- reid, U. C. Okla. City Jo Ann Sherrill A6S Watonga Tames Waldrip A S Healdton Freda M. Cline A6S Okla. City Bob Warrick ATS2, A S Enid Alice G. Thornton A S A. A S Blanchard Donald G. Wildes 2 N, Eng. Dallas, Tex. Geraldine E. BULLIS Edu. Hennessey Donald M. Wilson K Sk, Bus. Norman Richard D. Bell Ben. Bus. Enid Albert M. Aarlie Eng., Texas City. Tex. Kiyoshi ]. Takasaki Eng. Honolulu Kenneth L. Tip PS Eng. Okla. City Warren A. Thompson Bus. Bristow Robert M. Trapp A T, A 5 S Okla. City Steve Taylor s X, u. C. Amarillo, Tex. Cloa Yager ATA, A S Okla. City Larry R. Thompson 2 A E, Bus. Bristow Fred Jones, Jr. 2AE, Bus. Okla. City George C. E YER A S Miami Robert L. Davis Bus. Ponca City Donald M. Donalson Bus. Hollis H. Eugene Combs Bus. Norman D. Allan Clement Bus. McAlester Ann Thaggard A A A. A 6 S Altus Richard E. Brunsteter U. C. Alva Frank P. Prater Ph. Davis Paul W. Nishimuta A S Okmulgee Kenneth L. Classen A S Beaver Wm. N. Willcutt n K A, A S Clinton Robert V. Willis K2, Bus. Wewoka Cynthia S. Thomas A A A, A S Enid Don R. BOYER ACS Okla. City James R. Berry Eng. Okmulgee Leo Kaufman 2 AM, Bus. Perth Amboy, N.J. Harrell E. Johnson Bus. Okla. City James R. Holland F. A. Suffern, N. Y. Victor GiVENTER Bus. Okla. City Joe O. Green Eng., Pa- ducah, Tex. Ed A. Fancher A S Geary Page J 39 What-a-girl Betty Ferguson consoles the Beta mascot over the Betas Beer Bowl defeat by the KA ' s. Sopkomore John M. Pil- Jane P le AFiAN, A X A A r, A 6 S A 6 S, Indian Washington, Orchard. Mass. D. C. Howard D. MORTOM Eng. Earlsboro Barbara J. McNeer A r A. A 6 S Crescent Lauralee Newell A S Okla. City Lee a. Palmer A A n, Bus, Okla. City Patricia L. NOLTE K A e, A 6 S Tulsa Claude C. Olvera Bus., Brack- ettville. Tex. Stanley T, Purdy i: X, A f- S Okla. City luANITA E. Perkins F. A. Edmond Philip C. Neilson Bus, Okla, City Anna M. Ogle A +. A 6 S Wewoka Lorraine Pebworth F. A. Norman James Maxson Eng. Norman Shirley Nelson K K r, A 6 S Muskogee Charmaine Oaks A S, Frank- linville, N, Y. Fulton Helen L. FiTE Dunn f r A, A 6 S Ph. Muskogee Duncan Clinton R. Sue DoBSON Eastland Eng. r B. A S Chestnut, La. Okla. City Durell p. Daugherty Eng. Norman Madeline Erickson K K r. A f ' S Tulsa A. C. June Martin Huckleberry Ericson Missback •1-Ki;. Eng. KKr. F. A. Eng., Rivcr- Lawton Monmouth, 111. side. 111. Larry Marland :i A E, A 6 S Tulsa Robert L. Hazel l ' K I ' . A 6 S Okla. City Billy H, Fiir(;erson Bus. Calvin Al.KTIlA E. Dinger A r, A fi S Okla. City Betty J. Armstrong K A o, Bus, Norman Jessie G. foresman A t., F. A. Okla. City Doris E. Carnell Bus. Shawnee Shamblin Coleman Ph., Ft. Smith, Ark. Wayne E. Harihvick Bus. Lament Samuel H. Arnold, Jr. Bus. Cordell Robert M. Allyn Eng., Mount Ayr, Iowa Edward Clark K A, Bus. Muskogee Shirley J. CONNF.I.I. A i A, A f S Okla. City Harriette Driskill A f-S Hollis Betty ]. COPPLE X l. F. A. Cushing Bobbie C. Fawks V !• B, A f- S Claremore Bette Fentem AAA, Ed. Ada Olla C. Carter K A ( , A f- S Okla. City Gene G. Gates Ph., Ft. Smith, Ark. Jack L. Hitt Eng. Altus Monroe F. Clardy Acacia, Ph. Blanchard Robert F. Norma J. Morgan Flickinger ! ' K +, A fi S A ■ , F. A. Seminole Bristow John R. Herzfeld :: A M. Bus Guatemala Robert A. Fitzgerald A T ;;, A S Anadarko Gloria M. Cantrell T ' l-H. Bu.s. Okla. City Ann Cleveland K A o, F. A. Midland, Tex. Monta M. Bill E, Chapman Clark A r A, A S Eng. Ponca City Norman Ida C. Goodwin Ed., West- phalia, Kans. Elizabeth C. Collier AAA McAlestcr Robert L. Higgins Eng. Shawnee Keith B. Cogswell !■ V A. Bus. Okla. City Page 140 Charles W. Russell D. Irene C. Patricia Johnnie W. James D. Patchen Page Hill Young White, Jr. Tipton A S Enq. Ph. A f i S Bus. Bus. Bartlesville DuQuoin, III. Terrel Okla. City Frederick Afton Raymond L. Barbara J. Diana L. Kenneth M. Wright Wilson Brett Butts Bus. X fi, A 6 S K K r, A fi S Bus. Collinsville Okla. City Norman Dillard Barbara Keen AAA, A5S Shawnee Martin Gudenberg SAM, A S Ardmore Joseph A. Garland Bus. Armont, N. Y. Charles F. Hughes. Jr. :S E, Eng. Okla. City Beverly J. Harper A r, U. C. Okla, City Mary E. Hassell K K r, A S Okmulgee Gretta L. Holhouser F. A. Okla. City George T. Higginbotham Eng. Sherman, Tex. Jack M. Jones Enq., Wichita Falls, Tex. Paris T. Johnson Enq., Wichita Falls, Tex. Mary S, Mullens A r A, u. C. Tulsa Betty mulholland A A A, F. A. Ferguson, Mo. Jean Mattox A H A, A S Okla. City Winifred J. Mann r B, A 6 S Okmulgee Gloria Battern, X fi A S, Minne- apolis, Minn. Doris J. Mead A S A, A f- S Kingfisher Gloria M. Barnett 2 A T, A S Okla. City Henry G. Andrewski A X A, A S Okla. City Charlotte A. Jack Bordman Jennings 3AT, AfiS A6S Kan. City, Mo, Norman Nancy Alberta Broaddus Brewer K A e, A S F. A. Ponca City Richer John H. Amelia Charles Patricia S. John W. Phyllis J. Nancy Mira H. Winter Wilson Hodges Whitehead Smith Ghormley Parrish McElhoes S A M, Bus. X fi, F. A. A S, Big AAA. Ed. Enq. A A n, U. C. A r A, A S A A A, A f- S Okla. City Okla. City Spring. Tex. Wewoka Okla. City Okla. City Norman Chickasha Theda C. OBlander r l B, F. A. Woodward Chandler J. McCoy 2 A E, Eng. Okla. City Dora A. Phillips F. A. Norman Marilyn I. Stover A X fi, A S Okla. City B. E. McPherson Bus. Okla. City Carol L. Willard A r, A 6 S Okla. City Patricia Stath A A A, A 6 S Okla. City Lewis L. McCall Bus. Norman Joanne Leverton A r, A 6 S Enid Harriett A. Tyree r i B. F. A. Lawton Lloyd A. Lynd Ben. Eng. Bartlesville Catherine R. Lee AXfi, F.A. Ponca City Denyse Stigler KAe. A S Stigler Chester A. Long Eng. Medford LoLiTA A. St. Clair A . F. A, Okla. City Marilyn Sadler X fi. A 6 S Okla. City George Landreth Eng. Joplin, Mo. Donna I. Grim A An, F.A. Cheyenne Rosamond R. Hansen A A A. A S Okla. City C. D. Lyons, Jr, AX A, Enq. Mission. Tex. Eddie L. Kessler A A n, A S Okla. City Page 141 Emmett B. Malvaney - E, Eng. Jackson, Miss. Paul E. mullinax A S Olney. 111. Barbara Breneman A r, F. A. Tulsa Kenneth L. Meyer, Jr. A6S Woodward Mary A. Bridal ATA. A 6 S Crescent Irene T. Bond K K r. F. A. Norman Clyde K. MiNTER Eng., Garden City, Kans. Billye J. Buckley r J B, F.A. Holdenville Owen Vaughn. Jr. Bus. Chickasha Olla Carter ' s boy friend left her in the Union for safe- keeping. In spite of Ann Darrough s efforts and Smoe s curious stare. Olla decides she ' s attached to the chair. Sopl omore§ DWAINE L. Thompson Af-S Watonga Sue Taube A T. F. A. Kansas City, Mo. IlM M. Slack ATA, A f- S Muskogee Martha D. Shultz K K r. A 6 S Chickasha Dolores Ray Ph. Seminole Thomas G. ROBERT.S A T A. Eng. Tulsa John F. Ringelman Eng. Geary Robert B. Parsons A T, Bus. Okla. City Jack R. Macee Ph. Alton. III. Todd Miller K A, Eng. Tulsa Mary M. Reeder K K r, A 6 S Ardmore Jeanne C. Robinson X n. A 6 S Chicago, 111. AuAlR A. Smith Af S Enid Theo Antonio A . . Bus. Okla. City Thomas E. Arnold A X, Bus. Dallas. Tex. David S. Anderson A XA. Bus. Okla. City f iO f Thomas A. Ruth L. Guy P. Moody Manson Meek Eng., Brook- A A A, A f- S Eng. field. 111. Enid Wynncwood ■Wm. Richard ' W.vi. Lane Mary R. Porter Petree Nielsen F. A., Fer- A S Eng. riday. La. Anadarko Norman Natalie E. Robert L. Menkes Nuzum K K r, A 6 S A T A. A 6 S Henryetta Okla. City Louis C. Graham ' W. Rowan Aker A 6 S Eng.. Hunts- Marsell. Ark. illc. Tex. J J! . . Ora C. Collins, )r. Eng.. Gulf- port. Miss. Wm. L. Pennington Af ' S Erick Leo G. Tate Ph. Bingor Wll.l.lAM W. Wo R LEY Bu.s.. Chilli- cothe. Tex. Frank C. Pfeiffer {■-ng. Trenton, III. Harold G. Grant A S Okmulgee Norman D. Weigand Bus. Cherokee Phyllis Levin i: A T. Bus. Tulsa Sara ]. BoYi.i:s K A •. I-. A. Ponca City Dorothy M. Duffy K A (1, I--. A. Ponca City Jane A. Garrett K K r. A f- S Tul.ia LaRue J. Haskell A r. A i- S Norman Raymond C. Cunningham •!• A H. Eng. Okla. City Don V. Hester Eng. Norman Bert L. Poling Bus. Bartlcs ille JOSEPH ' V. Martinez F. A. Okla. City Clarence Kroeker Af-S Colony Rosemary Champlin K K r. A f ' S Enid lOAN P. Brandenburg K Att, Af-S Tulsa Virginia A. HOLCOMB H H ' l ' . Af-S Okla. City Edward Webb 2 A E. Bus Norman Leonard L. Limes U. C. Maud Jewel J. Jedel. i; a T U. C Kansas City, Mo. Carolyn A. Ballou A All. Bus. Okla. City Della L. James A r. 1-. A. Okla. City Charles C. Crowe A X. Eng. Okla. City Robert M. Estelle D. Arm.strong Cooper ■I ' AO. A6S V ' l ' W, Bus. Tul.sa Chandler Kenneth E. Hair Bus. Okla. City Kenneth McCall Special Norman Carolyn J. BURRESS K A O, A f- S Duncan Evelyn Goltz i; A T, A 6 S TuLsa Page 142 JoYE D. Claraugh KAO, Bus. Mangum Earl M. Bricker A S Okla. City Kathrvn Conn Bus. Cromwell Glenn Baletka KX, Eng. Okla. City Maurice A. Etheridge AT. A 6 S El Reno Jean E. Funk K K r, A 6 S El Reno Betty B. Branom K A e, A 6 S Roy R. Allen A6S Okla. City Wylma J. Anderson F. A. Fox B. Lee Aldridge Eng. Altus Barbara C. QuiNCY KKr, U.C. McAlester Vendla WOOTTEN K K r. Bus. Chickasha M. C. Hopkins Ed. Carter Peggy Wienecke K K r, u. C. Bartlesville Wm. LeRoy Pool A S Lindsey Marilyn Waller KAO. Bus. Enid Jim L. Slade A X, Eng. Okla. City Ramona Lee Wilson r B, F. A. Woodward Lindbergh Rahhal A S Weleetka Margaret A. Wahlgren A r. F. A. Muskogee Robert R. Lamphere ATA, Bus. Lawton Ieanne Vinson K A e, A S Tulsa Warren Fatheree BOII. A S Pampa. Tex. Patricia W. Thomas r B. A f S Okmulgee Don Gholston A X, Ph. Amarillo, Tex. Mary F. Strong r B, F. A. Bristow Ralph W. Goodwin A S Ponca City Mary E. Salter K K r. A 6 S Norman Donald A. Leake Bus. Chandler Marilyn Phillips K A e, A 6 S Chickasha Bill V. LiDDELL U. C. Hcaldton Janet Panner K K r, A S Shawnee Harrell V. Lankford F. A. Bethany Patricia PUGH KKr, A 6 S Muskogee Roland J. Kruis A f- S Norman Jane M. Trotter r.J B, F.A. Guymon Wm. H. Gorman Eng. Wharton. Tex. Virginia A. Smith K K r, A e- S Tulsa Parmer A. Gillespie A T. Bus. Tulsa Marty Rowsey K K r. A f S Muskogee C. E. Goldsmith AX A, Bus. Norman Marie Ann Marshall n B } , A C- S Norman Jimmy H. Liddell U. C. Healdton Carolyn J. Moody n B , F. A. Pauls Valley Robert L. Loshbough Bus. Alva Sara Jean Landsaw n B i ' , A f- S Norman Edwin Wyrick Eng. Pryor Margaret Lingenfelter K K r, A S Okla. City Lewis M. Fentem Bus. Ada Floriene Kay S A T, A 6 S Chanute, Kan. James R. GiFFIN Bus. Okla. City Nancy Webb Cormack A X o, A 6 S Muskogee Clark B. Gillespie Eng., Ft. Worth, Tex. Lauranetta Hart A A A, A 6 S Hennessey Ted Coons K2:. F. A. Texhoma Billie M. Howell F. A. Okla. City Robert Calonkey K A, Bus. McAlester Mary H. Graham A A n, F. A. Dustin Howard E. Ellis, Jr. Eng., Ft. Worth. Tex. Dorothy L. Wilson ATA, A S Norman Joella Campbell A . A6S Sallisaw Calvin T. Beale KA. Bus. McAlester Eleanor L. Erickson r B. Bus. Ponca City Donald J. Blanton K A. A 6 S Frederick Carol Boecher A ■! , A S Kingfisher Billye L TOBE A6S Hope, Ark. Geo. W. James r A, Bus. Okla. City Nancy Jacobs A r, A S Evanston. 111. Wm. H. Kamp K2, F.A. Okla. City Patricia ispocogee F. A. Chicago, 111. Page 143 Gams and Alpha Gams make an Esquire calendar. Sally Atkinson. Audrey Dean and Claire Reiger portray three months. Sopboraores Guv COFFELT A X. Bus. Blackwell Louis D. Clemons Ph. Ada Don Ed Brown ATA, Eng. Muskogee Jerome ]. Waters. K A Bus.. Spring- field. Mo. Donald W. Branham K A, U. C. Okla. City Katherine Underwood A { S Norman Nona Alpard A6S Wharton, Tex. Gloria A. Powledge A r A, F. A. Ardmore William W. Billy L. Wicker Wise A X. A 6 S 2 A E. Bus. Madill Shawnee Jack Constance P. Wilson Stearns A T A, A 6 S A f. S Henryetta Okla. City R. D. Stahr Bus. Norman Billy G. Suttle A f-S Antlers Bob Sayre ATA, Bus. Norman Johnny Crites 2 A E, Eng. Tulsa Ok. ft ft Rose M. Louis F. Pratt Trost A ■!., Eng ! ' T A, Bus. Wichita, Kan. Okla. City Marilyn Frank Meyer Myer.s r B, Bus. U. C. Edmond Wewoka Bii.i.Y E. King K A, Bus. Checotah Pegge L. McCalli.steh F. A. BartlesNillc Hal C. Jeanne Hunter Harreld Kng. A .|., A fi S Houston. Tex. Okla. City Nancy L. Kenneth Q. Rristle Fibich II H-t ' . F. A. Eng.. Colum- Houston. Tex. bia, Miss. Charles E. Stover Acacia, Eng. Okla. City Waynf. D. Staggs I ' h. Snyder Ira a. Taylor •I ' r A. A 6 S Ponca City Carl W. Smith, Jr. ' I ' K ! ' , A f- S Enid Ralph C. Hall i: N, A fi S Tulsa Royce H. Morgan A 6 S Shawnee George H. McCaslin Ed. Okla. City Edward C. Held, Jr. Eng. Ponca City Charles F. Fletcher K A, Eng. Okla. City Obe C. Thompson Dorothy S. Tom D. Hamilton, A r Barbour A S. Wichita ' I ' A H, Eng. Falls, Tex. Okla. City Sue Pettus X n, F. A. Eufaula George W. McClure A f. S Norman Gilbert T. Holmes Eng.. Tam- pico, Mcx. Frank E. Morefield Bus. Alva Fred W. HOLMF.S F. A. Sayre Billy D. Hunt Eng.. F l- dorado. Ark. Walter Jack F. NoAKES Pflug Acacia. A S Eng. Amber Joplin. Mo. Hope RoAt H Lng. (i,T, Ft. Worth, Tex. Tcxhoma HOYT N. Sandi.in Eng. Norman James Saddoris Acacia. A fi S Cle cland Patricia A. Melvin Roberts Smith A A A. A f- S A f- S Bartlcs ille TuLsa E. RL H. MiCHIE A 6 S, Wich- ita Falls. Tex. William Lee K A, A f S Waco, Tex. Jackson D. Haraway AX A. A f-S Atoka John MUSSER A T U, Bus. Enid Patsy R. Wynne F. A. Okla. City Norval R. Smith A6 S Tulsa Wayne Robertson KA, F. A. Okla. City Page 144 D P Ernest Shadid Af-S Lawton Hubert L. McIntyre A X, U. C. Blackwell Aubrey Kelle A X, Bus. Blackwell Elbert Simmons Eng.. Ben- ton, Ark. Shirley Saulsberry A S Okla. City Eugene Topper 11 A . Bus. Tulsa Conrad Preston A T. A 6 S Bartlesville Roger Allen r A, A 6 S Enid George W. McKean ■t ' A 0, Enq. Okla. City Ramona J. Wallace A A II, Bus. Norman Howard B. McFarland Acacia. A S Okla. City Sandy Pariser 2 A M, A f S N. Y., N. Y. Harold Hoofnagle Acacia, U. C. York. Pa. Robert S. Kerr A e, A f ' S Okla. City Sharna D. Newman i: A T, A 6 S Tulsa Roy O. Kelly + A fi, A fi S Bristow Tom J. Kelley ATA, Bus. Altus Jack P. Jones A X, Eng. Blackwell William R. Hogge. a X A Eng., Ama- rillo, Tex. Patricia M. Vandever n B , u. C. Tulsa William H. Baker A X A. A fi S Okla. City Robert T. Copeland AX A, Bus. Ada Robert G. Baker Eng., Sunney- vale, Calif. William H. Dougherty r A. A f- S Bartlesville Catherine Merkouris U. C. Okla. City James A. Womack Eng., Tex- arkana, Tex. Bill Weidman Acacia, Bus. Wagoner Ralph J. Richter 1 ' A e. Bus. Enid Joseph Ray A X A, A fi S Okla. City Lorene ' Stuart F. A. Pawhuska Allan Neustadt n A , Eng. Ardmore Edgar B. Mitchell K 2, A S Ardmore John Messall « K , A 6 S Blackwell John W. Lucas Acacia. Ph. Okemah Caroline Steddom A r. A 6 S Muskogee Fred C. LaRue, K A A fi S, Jack- son, Miss. Howard LeFlore Bus. Norman Bob Kelly Acacia, U. C. Wichita Falls, Tex. Edward P. SWAFFORD ATA, Bus. Okmulgee Virginia Guest A S Ryan Spencer L. Taylor i: A E, Ena. Jackson, Miss. Wm. D. CURLEE :2 E. A f S Okla, City Jim B. Law S A E, Bus. Okla. City Karl James 2 N. Bus. Okla. City Gloria J. Hardy Bus. Ardmore Ernest Appel n A 1 ' , Eng. Tulsa Ronald Evans Ph. Idabel Geo. a. Hut- chinson, Jr. t r A, Eng. Enid Charlotte Frerichs AfiS Okemah HalL. Hefner A X, Ph. Henryetta William C. McGehee A T A, A S Bristow Dorothy J. Nance F. A. Okla. City Tom G. Prior 2 X, Pre-Law Tulsa Letitia Ambrose F. A. Okla. City Edwin H. Pence i; E. Eng. Okla. City Robert H. EWING ATA. Eng. Ardmore Alice L. Ballard Ed. Davidson Richard L. Walton K ft n, Enq. Okla. City Maurice G. Woods - X. Eng. Okla. City Juanita Machlan A +, A S Bristow Carlisle M. Fleetwood S N, A 6 S Tulsa James M. Frensley 2 N, Bus. Duncan Eloise Phillips A , A Ct S Seminole Bill L. Willey :s X. Bus. Altus John M. Burrow Eng. Joplin, Mo. Ward S. Merrick Ben. Eng. Ardmore Shirley R. HiLMER n B ( . A 6 S Tulsa Franklin Rodgers Acacia, Eng. Terrell Carol Clough K K r, A fi S Ardmore Wm. G. Goodwin Acacia. Bus. Texarkana, Tex. Page 145 Dressed for bed in their nighties are the Delta Gammas. Are they all waiting for the phone. Barbara? Sopliomores Thomas Cavanaugh A6S Norman Charles E. Davis Eng. Ok ' la. City Jack M. Walls r A. U. C. McAlester John Harlan Be 11, Eng. Bartlesville Bobbie L. Conklin F. A. Guymon Kathryn kountoupis ACiS Dewey Betty A. Price A f " S Okla. City Barbara Babb Af-S Grove Robert Bass. ' A h Eng.. Kil- gore, Tex. Bill E. Rook BB II. Bus. Sayre William Morgan A T ;;. A 6 S Okla. City Clyde P. Johnson : A K. U. C. Tulsa Bettye Babers AdS Moore Sally J. Bartley AC ' S Drumright Elizabeth Whittaker A 6 8 Okla. City Bob Malc.o.mb Acacia. Af-S Okla. City M S " 1 James D. Ann Lou Riley Biggert n K A. Bus. A f. S Okla. City El Reno Corinne I. Walker AC ' S Guthrie Patricia Irick Ph. Roff Betty R. Kendall F. A. Cheyenne L. Larkin OHern ■I ' A H. Bus. Tulsa Walter B. Saner. AT! I ng.. Korr- ville. Tox. Eddie J. Turner ' I ' K 1, Bus. Duncan Sam Silver i; A.M. Bus. Bristow BUFOHD White II K A, Bus. Seminole Vance S. Jennings II KA. F. A. Okla. City Dorai.ee HOLMAN AfiS Okla. City Elinore Weisberger Bus. N. Y..N. Y. Eppie SOTER u. c. Okla. City David A. Betty Jo Kimbell. K a Murphy U. C. Wich- Bus. ita Falls. Tex. Wirt R. Wm. Donna DoziER Miller •I ' I- A, A f S F. A. Okla. City Claremore William G. Melvin E. West Reid K A. Bus. Af-S Okla. City Marlow Morgan W. Eddleman HH II. Eng. Norman Harry M. McMillan A T A, A S Bristow Robert L. Lawson Ph. Norman Walter W. Morris A T ;;, A S Henryetta Richard A. Finkelstein i; A.M. Af S N. v., N. Y. Jean Johnson II B -I., A Okla. City Julene Smith Ed. Okmulgee Bill Hardwick i; N. Af-S Norman Auldon F. Hutton AC ' S Norman [im Osgood ■I ' Ki:. Af-S Okla. City James W. Smith Af-S Okla. City James J. Frazier i: X. Bus. Wewoka Bob BUMPAS A X A, Eng. Okla. City Ruth Jane Parker Bus. Okla. City Betty Harned A A II, F. A. Lawton Matilda Nickel A X ; . F. A. Salina. Ohio Robert L. Cox •t ' K ' 1 ' . Af-S Blackwell Manford Patterson ■l K +, Af-S Ardmore To.mmie Waddell Af-S Okla. City Bob Rizlev i: N. Af-S Guymon Hugh G. Swift K i:, Eng. Norman Billy Wells Ph. Ft. Cobb Page 146 I« .|. , ' T r ' p.. O if . fT!) ,p, (f-SS serf J : ; ' % , -V, f i i ■ ' Bi 3 " ♦. .:.,■) -- =• ▼) fW%. . fr Jl Ralph J. Milton William B. Thurston Jose M. Robert W. Edward A. Carolyn Paul A. C. Pleas Crowder Boehm Faulkner Blakely Lozano Scarborough Shaw Klinglesmith Andres Stringer rA. Bus. KZ,A S Ki;, Enq. ■ Ki;,Enfl. F. A. Eng. A6S A A, A 6 S K e II, A f S Acacia, A 6 S Muskoflee Watonga Okla. City Okla. City Laredo. Tex. Kilgore. Tex. Lawton Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City William C. George W. James W. Meredith M. Demi Pearl D. George Jordan C. William L. JoeO. BOREN Cole Baxter Sharpe Wallace Stidham Garrison Schreiber Robertson Stevens Af.S Bus. Ph., Fri- K A, A S A T, U. C. Bus. A T I , A fi S Bus. A T il. A S Ph.. Ash- Claremore Butler ona, Tex. Chickasha Okla. City Taloqa Okla. City N. Y., N. Y. Okla. City down, Ark. Forrest D. Robert M. Jack T. Dorothea A. Howard Edward N. Jack Bernard G. Maury Robert S. MONAHAN, Jr. Atkisson Massey Simpson Hurst JUHAN Potter Ille Flynn EVERITT Af S Bus. Ben.Enq. A X S , A f S Acacia. Enq. n K A, Enq. Acacia, Enq. K A, A S 1 Ki;,Eng. ' I ' A (-), Bus. Elk City Harrah Elk City Talahina El Reno Glenwood Sprinqs, Colo. Nash Okla. City Edmond Enid Edward B. Elinor M. JoeC. Warren P. Chester Patricia A. R. K. William Robert Betty L. Johnson, Jr. Schriever Keller Smith Leonhardt WiLLSON Arnold Moore Ross Oakes 2 A E, Bus. A r. A S A T S2, U. C. A S K Z, Bus. AAA, F.A. •I ' K-, A S K-, A S K i;, A S A A A. A S Amarillo, Tex. Norman Okla. City Shawnee Okla. City Ponca City Duncan Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Phillip L. ohn Robert M. James W. Brooksie N. Carl JoeL. Marianne Robert M. Robert W. Shepherd VIOLER Keith Meek Phillips Patterson Gravitt Collins Hudson Ruhe Acacia. A 6 S •I ' r A, Bus. B e 11, A 6 S Ben, Enq. A 6 S, Biq A 0, A fi S 11 K A, A S n B t , F. A. 2 A E, A S Enq. Wewoka Okla. City Ardmore Tulsa Springs, Tex. Norman McAlester Okla. City Pawnee Dallas, Tex. Lucille P. Joseph R. Jack E. Harry E. AWANDA A. Jack M. Stanley F. Patricia R. William James W. Wahl Sanders Farmer Simpson Scheer Shadle Hopper Plummer Branham Cook A .!«, A fi S A S Ph. Enq., Her- A6S Ph. ■1 K A-. A S A S K 2, Bus. f K Z, Eng. Okla. City Perry Okla. City inqton, Kan. Norman Atoka Okmulgee Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Donald Lenore Richard W. Robert A. Jack W. Dorothy L. Jack E. Leonard M. Thomas M. Samuel L. Smith Martin Martin Erickson Bales Samuels VanDewalli Sanders Oliver Smith K i;. Bus. F. A., Kan- Ena., Wich- Enq. A S A6S U. C. A S U. C. F.A. Okla. City sas City, Mo. ita Falls, Tex. McAlester Dewey Norman Okla. City Granite Hobbs, N. M. Abilene. Tex. Page J 47 ■ Truth or Consequences was brought to Norman by the American Legion Post No. 33. Ralph Edwards. M.C.. supervises some old antics before show time. Sopbomores Donald B. Coleman 1 + K. Eng. Madill Clyde W. Ingle 2 X. Bus. Okla. City Jav H. John W. Galloway Hunt X, Eng. i; A E. Bus. Wichita, Ks. Okla. City Carl W. Ruth I. Baker Steiner i; A E. A S F. A. Woodward Cyril George Alf-xandris Af-S Cyprus Nancy A. Wood AfiS Ponca City Delmer SWANDER A6S Gushing William H. Smith, Jr. Eng. Purcell Charles Richard L. L. George Branham Hopkins Moody KA.U. C. -I-K . Af ' S i:AE. Eng. Okla. City Hominy Shawnee Barbara L. Cofield A6S Pauls Valley Anna L. Thurlow Ed. Hennessey William C. Mason X X, A f- S Okla. City f P o p. f o Mk Frank Ladd A E, A C- S Tulsa Alan S. Golden n A , F. A. Odcs-sa. Tex. Betty L. Woodruff Bus. Okla. City Jack E. Turner Bus. Oclhi Pat L. Owens A r A, A f S Okla. City Ki) L. TlIAYKR, Jr. A {- S Okla, Cty Ira a. Greenberg AfiS N. Y..N. Y. Jack Robert Pollack Sutter A M, Bus. i; X. U. C. Ada Ada William F. Marilyn Cast Plant A T. Eng. X o. Ed. Okla. City Norman John A. Mullendore 2 X, Eng. Miami Herbert H. Barrett Fnq. Duncan Dolores McSouD Bus. Bristov.- Joseph Jacobson II A -I ' . Bus. Okla. City Robert J. Scott •l K . Bus. Okla. City James F. Persiiai.l Bus. Snyder Joe J. Peters i; X. Af-S Okla. City Janie Price Af-S Okla. City Fay H. Troutt K A. Bu.s. Bartles ill Fitzgerald Barnett ■I ' V A, A S Tulsa George D. Haiin. Jr. II K A. Eng. Ardmorc Rdwin F. Terry Bus. Tul.sa Gertrude F. Watkins F. A. Tulsa Luther D. WORLEY Bus.. Chilli- colhe. Tex. Wm. J. KOPPLIN K A.A6S Okla. City Rudolph C. Swanson Bus. Dallas. Tex. Wayne L. Willis II K A. Bus Enid Alberta T. McSouD Af ' S Bristow Billy W. Hardin Bus. Cordell Ralph B. Solomon A .M, Eng. Abilene. Tex. Curtis cutiibert K A. A 6 S Elk City Wesley J. Krumme II K A. Af ' S Earlsboro Emily Reid Bus. Madill Richard R. Morgan ' K +. Bus. Seminole Everrette G. McGhee. Jr. A T o. Eng. Okla. City John E. zoellner Bus., Moun- tain View Tom LaBenske Kl.Af ' S Fairfax Lloyd R. BOYLES ' I- K i;. U. C. Okla. City Norma J. Spears A All. F. A. Seminole Wayne J. Raburn 2 N. Pre-Law Ardmorc Calvin M. Goonr !• K ! ' , Bus. Mangum Page 148 Richard E. Charles E. Otto W. John R. Richard C. Jimmy T. Lyndall V. Beverly A. Glen D. Bill Harber Winters Walter Spencer Corner Whitney Webb Pyle Simmons BUELL 2 A E, Eng. Eng. Pre-Law Eng. U. C. Eng. Ph., Ft. A S Ph. 2 A E, Bus. Seminole Odessa, Tex. Norman Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Worth. Tex. Eufaula Ponca City Edmond Charles L. Tommy L. Robert H. Jack W. Clyde Mary J. Robert M. Cullen R. Robert G. Charles P. Unger Wolfe Trubey LiGON Johnson Porter Wiese Thompson Wolverton Williams + K A, A f. S Bus. A S Eng. 2 X. Bus. A S A S Eng., Faith. Bus. A S Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Carter Okla. City Okla. City S. Dak. Ardmore Okla. City Gerald W. Donald P. John B. Norma Lee Maurice E. John R. William H. Thomas Bill G. Robert G. Thomas Grimes Elder Jabara Robinson Reid Porter, 2 X McCrory Hughes Cutbirth A S 2 A E, Bus. 2 A E. A f. S Bus. 2 X, Bus. 2 X, A S Eng., Cort- 2 X. Eng. 2 X, Eng. 2 X, A S Sharon Shawnee Tulsa Oilton Tulsa Alius land, N. Y. Bartlesville Okla. City Enid R.Roy Sue A. DORMAN John L. John L. Omer 1. Wallace C. Frank T. Jack Marie Hendricks AuBuchon Anderson Stott Hendricks Lewis Craig Fleet Jolley Meleton F. A. F. A. Af-S A6S Acacia, A S Bus. 2 A E, Bus. 2 A E, A S 2 N, Bus. F. A., Shreve- Beaver Festus, Mo. Terrel Okla. City Hominy- Shawnee Shawnee Ada Bartlesville port, La. Calvin C. Manfred James William H. Jo A. Kenneth L. James W. NOVELINE Urnie W. Jack W. Steinberger Schmidt Stafford Jordan. Jr. Maritt Reid Morton Uhles Chiles James K Z. Eng. Z AM K 2, A 6 S Bus. Eng. Eng. F. A. Bus. A S Eng. Houston, Tex. Pre-Law Ardmore Okla. City McAlester Seminole Collinsville Shawnee Sulphur Claremore Okla. City Lee W. Joe Philip J. Ramon L. Douglas E. Genevieve Jimmy William T. RossR. Jim Parrish, Jr. Ozmun Lunsford Brammer Nlx Willett Gallaher Sheets QUINCY Wantland B B II, Bus. e K , Eng. Ben, Eng. A T , A 6 S A T f2, A 6 S F. A. Acacia, U. C. K , A S Ben, Eng. K . Bus. Enid El Reno Cleveland Enid Duncan Perry Okla. City Enid McAlester Okla. City Wayne R. Jeane Leland Charles E. William Harriett E. Foster Jack R. Rex Charles H. Wiedman Cole Vance Trowbridge Southmayd Thompson McSwain, Jr. Martin Hayes Johns i: A E, A fi s A6S 2 A E. Bus. 2 A E. Eng. 2 A E, Eng. A S 2 A E, Bus. 2 A E, Bus. 2 A E, Eng. K A, A S Norman Earlsboro Okla. City Billings, Mont. El Dorado. Ark. Tulsa Ada Ft. Worth, Tex. Okla. City Okla. City Page 149 The Kappas are always kept busy . . . with the strains of sweet music of a banjo, one eats candies, another curls her hair, the third drops stitches and the last just poses. Sophomores Norman S. Davis U.C. N. Y.. N. Y. Arthur Kearney. ]r. K A, A 6 S Okla. City Robert R. Ditto A T A, U. C. Okla. City Patricia J. Garrett AfiS Checotah Jack A. McKaig Eng. Crescent John R. Cobb K A, Eng. Norman Charles P. Kern ATA. Eng. Anadarko Patricia M. Woodworth AC ' S Minco Van a. William J. Barber Cates A T A. A 6 S ATA, Eng. Okla. City Atoka Owen Bennett ATA. Eng. Okla. City Howard D. Grub A T A, A fi S Henryetta Gerry Raymer Ed. Okla. City Richard E. Dill ATA. Bus. Duncan BobL. Harris A T A, F. A. Walters Mary Jo Howe Bus. McAlester fT: P) t O, ,ffi D r r kJr - George W. Woods Eng. Chickasha Charles B. Gannaway 1 ! ' K, A 6 S Tul.sa Dean R. DeMerritt i: .X. Bus. Muskogee Edith QlIICG Bu.s. Dewey Barbara D. Fowler Bu.s. Maude William M. Wiseman Eng., Henry- etta, Tex. Margie M. Watson Bus. Wister Barry O. BUELL Eng. Bartlesvillc Gordon Leaman ' I ' K i:, A Okla. City Gerald ECKLEY 2 X, A f- S Enid Stuart Price i: N ' , Eng, Duncan Gerald L. Brown Hon, Bus. Enid Ruby J. FOLTZ Bus. Bowlegs WiLLIA.M F. Johnson i: A K, Bus. Norman John L. Pollard Bus. Lamont John Campbell Eng. Pampa, Tex. Rae Upchurch A S Okla. City Ernest R. Dick i: X. Bus. Okla. City Clyde S. KocK A S Clinton Felix E. Typaldos « K II. Ph. Panama Bill C. Meazel i: A K. Bus. Shawnee Gene E. Pew Ph. Cherokee WiLMA Peck Bus. Okla. City John I. Fisher :S X. Eng. Okla. City Delles Poteet i; I ' K, Eng. Duncan Jai K L. Turner Eng. Norman Jack G. Barry i; A K , A f ' S Okla. City John A. Warner i: A K, Bus. Okla. City Ruth KOURI A6S Granite ID. Mullen Eng. Crane, Mo. Merwtn Huntress i: X, Eng. Okla. City John O. Drnbo i: ■! K. Bus. Claremore Robert A. WORTMAN Eng. Omaha. Neb. Lewey O. GiLSTRAP Eng. Okia. City Jack C. Bogle Af S Ponca City Chas. R. Reynolds i: X, Spec. Okla. City Charles Thompson BO II. Af ' S Okla. City Robert L. McAnally Bus. New Mex. Robert S. Boyd W. Craig. - A K Freeman Bus.. Ft. i: A K, Bus. Worth. Tex. Enid Wendell Zaciiary i: X. Bus. Lawton DonC. Oden Bus. Tonkawa Page ISO Wm. H. Paul J. McCoLLOUGH ElAM K , Bus. 2 X, Enq. Pryor Tulsa Charles Ed Robert L. Bartlett Noble Mollis + K+. Af ' S i; ' !• n, U. C. :::x,Bus. Norman Ardmore Okmulqee Leonard Dick Cecil L. Robert L. Wm. R. Leventhal Bailey Courcier Schreiber Wimbish : A M, U. C. ' + K . A 6 S A X A, Enq. i: A M, Bus. n K A, Bus. Okla. City Okmulqee Lawton Okla. City Okla. City May a. Lvndell Christian Buck KKT, AfiS ■t ' KZ.Bus. Shawnee Okla. City Jane Marvin K K r, A fi S Okla. City George M. Tapp i; • E, A S Billinqs Barbara R. Arthur F. Eudell A. James C. Jimmy A. Forrest E. Enlow, n B 4 SiLBERT Landers Frazier Carter Short A S. Balti- :iAM, Bus. 2 E, F. A. 2 E, Bus. :2 E, A f- S K2, A S more, Md. N. Y., N. Y. Muskoqee Hominy Altus Tulsa Margaret Harris A S Norman Orvil a. Russell A6S Tulsa Louis Abraham K i), Bus. Claremore Elmer KiNCANNON Enq. Hastinqs Gerald H. Badgett Ki:,Enq. Chickasha Robert L. Stephenson A S Blair Justin Bailey K i:. Bus. Norman Howard D. Taylor AfiS Graham, Tex. Marjory Tayar Bus. Healdton BiLLIE M. Urice AT, A S Midland, Tex. Robert E. Campbell K2. A S Hot Sprinqs, Ark. Robert E. BUSCH Enq., Park Ridqe. 111. Joseph Wachtman A S Enola, Pa. John E. Burks A S McAlester Alonzo T. CORBIN Enq. Norman Robert L. Wright Enq. Sapulpa Gene A. Russ Ph. Stillwater Homer Hensler Ph. Ada Mary E. Little K A e, A S Ada Dale W. Folks Enq. Weatherford Tom F. W. A. Ronald D. Bob G. Barbara A. Irving Wm. G. Sid B. Edward C. Thelma J. Worsham Markum Wilson Fenley Smith Hill. Enq. Evans Vosper Warren Perdue U.C. Sulphur Enq. F. A. Enq. F. A. East Lanl A S A S 2AE,A S A S Sprinqs, Tex. Blair Okla. Citv Tipton Lawton sinq, Mich. Okla. City Guthrie Hugo Ponca City James H. Woods i; A E, Bus. Okla. City Tom a. Duggin S A E, A S Woodward Wm. E. ASHBY 2 A E, A S Fillmore, Cal. Wayne W. Bayless i; A E, Enq. Okla. City Wanda Jones Bus. Okla. City Wm. M. Beard 2 A E. Bus. Okla. City Richard H. Bittman i; A E, A S Perry Sheldon Einhorn 2 A M, A S Purdys, N. Y. Julius C. Guinn n K A, A s Monroe. La. Pat Jo Pallady F. A. Okla. City Bill Bowles A T v.. Bus, Okla, Citv Page 151 Jack W. Marshall Enq., Maq- nolia. Ark. Donna L. DUSKIN F. A. Okla. City Warren H. Johnston A S Claremore John C. Sloan Enq. Tulsa Wm. F. O ' Brien Bus.. St. Louis, Mo. Ruth HlXSON A S Holdenville Weaber N. Geiser Enq. Okla. City Charlie W. Brown B e n, A S Enid Roy Dannenberg KB 11, Enq. Okla. Citv d fft. f. ' lO O 1 o ' ,- J tfvil $ ' k 9 Q ' P 9 € ' £ ' ■? j% c , P ' l Ci f fr f- ' Q ' P f , ' ri s. ' ' C r f .h Sopkomor kdtf M A iji i?ou ' four; David Roberts. - A K, Eng., N. Y.. N. Y.: ames L. Fisk, K A, U. C, Norman: Roland Rosinskv, n A 1 , Bus., Atoka: Forrest H. Mertz, r a, Eng., Ponca City: Allen J. Hankinson, :s A E. U. C, Okla. City: James G. Caster, A f ' S, Carnegie: William C. Lake, - A E, Eng., Pawhuska: Irvin A. Fagin, H A +, Bus., Okla. City: William Hess, A E, A fi S, Okla. City; Bob Jones Williams, A OS. Ardmore. Row One: Ed O. Monnett, - A E. A S, Tulsa; Walter Daniel Manz. Eng., Duncan: Bob Harper, K A, Bus.. Frederick: Charles B. Grinnell, K A, Eng.. Little Rock, Arkansas: Frank H. Rapp, K , F. A., Enid: Wil- liam H. Peters. K i;, Eng., Okla. City: William E. McNeill, K :;, Af-S, Okla. City: Don E. Meyer, rs A E, A6S, Ponca City: Robert N, Chad- dock, KA. A S. Okla. City: Paul N. Carris, K a. Bus., McAlcster. Roif Fire: Roger E. Burson. K A, Eng., Okla. City; John J. Lacev, K A, Eng., Joplin. Mo.: J. D. Lydick, K i;, Eng., Okla. City: Louella Thomas, r ! ' B. F. A.. Seminole: Don Kahler. Acacia, Eng., Okla. City: Irving Fen- STER, II -V l . Bus., Tulsa: Elizabeth Crim, AAA, AC ' S, Coalwell: Van T. Moon, Bus., Okla. City: Don J. Leeman, - A E. Bus.. Ardmore; Virginia L. Bowers, A S, Drumright. Row Two: Abraham Allen, il A ' 1 ' . U. C, Bayoon. N. ].: Dick Hol- bert, KA, Bus., Bartlesville; Paul R. Hedlund, K A, Bus.. Elk City: John B. Benear, at. Eng., Tulsa: John D. Raiford. Eng., Magnolia, Arkansas: Floyd B. Cope. A S, TuLsa; Jeral Clifford Ziegler. A f ' S. Prague; Wm. S. Wetzel, Acacia, U. C. Okla. City; Ann Jarrett. H M ■!•. A f ' S. Tulsa; Nicholas Uri. - X, A S, Okmulgee. Row Six: Harry A. Larsh. - X. Eng.. Wichita. Kan.; Wm. Wallace Jamar, at, Bus., Tulsa: Deborah Ann Rothe, AT. Af S, Enid: John McDowell, Af S, Okla. City: John A. Hurlburt. Bus., Tulsa: Mar;orie E. McGuire, F. a.. Seminole: Finas M. Sanderlin. A f ' S. Electra. Texas; Joe Fischer, K A, A f S. Okla. City: Robert Lee Crews. A T, A S, Tulsa: Ralph T. Cox, A T. Eng., Wilson. Row Three: BiLL Heeter. - N, A S. Shawnee: Patricia Davis, I " ' I ' H, AfiS, Ponca City; Floyd Matthews, Eng., Parksley, Va.: John E. Plume, - A E, Bus., Ardmore; Joe Dan Trigg. - A E, Bus., Okla. City; Jimmy J. Jefferson, Acacia, Eng.. Okla. City; Eloise M. Dotts. Bus., Lawton; Lillian G. Burum, Ph.. Maysvillc; Wm. E. Hathaway, Acacia, AfiS, Okla. City; Stanley S. Smith. - A E, Eng., Enid. Row Sei ' en: Sidney Gasser. 11 A -l ' , LLC. Okla. City; Billy Bob Wil- .soN, LI. C. Hollis; Audrey M. Shroyer. A S, Newca.stle; A. D. Harms, Eng., Okla. City; James Thomas Walker, A fi S, Evansville, Indiana; Joh; : V. Welton. Ph.. Potcau: Robert D. Evans. -X, A S, Phillips, Texas; Phil Buck, ' I ' K I ' , Eng., Guthrie: Robert LInderwood, - X, Bus., Ardmore; Ciiari.es Hoke Smith. ' I ' K +, Eng., Henryetta. Page 152 o r ' o ff ,ffs p ?ou ' One; Neal E. Gulp, A T n, A 6 S, Duncan: Preston G. Wheeler, 2 N, Ph., Okla. City; Wm. D. Ford, K h n, Special, Enid; Dale Lee Rather, 2; 1 E, U. G.. Ponca Gity; John L. Stephenson, AX, Bus, Tulsa; Harold B. Butler, 2 AM. Bus., Pauls Valley; Thomas Ambrose, A T f!, A S, Okla. Gity; Sanford H. Nord, K A, Ph., Britton; John D. Mont- gomery, K A, A S, Hobart; Hugh D. Ledford, Eng., Abilene. Texas; BuEL Fullerton, Eng., Electra, Texas. Row Two: James S. Martindale, A f- S. Okla. City; Owen Lollar, A 6 S, Wayne; Raymond Kindred, Eng., Gushing; Omer Looper, A S, Poteau; Carolyn Cobb, r B, A S, Okla. Gity; Nancy Norton, 11 B , A 6 S. Tulsa; James F. Mills, ♦ r A, Eng., Bartlesville; John Redman. r A. Eng., Okla. City; Paul Rowsey, I T A, Bus.. Muskogee; Carl Tinch, ! rA, U. G., McAlester; Bob Van Cleef, r A, Bus., Okla. Gity. Sopkoraore Row Five: JoE McMakin, Bus., Marietta; Gene Bouse, U. C., Okla. Gity; Edward Fuerst, Eng., Miami, Fla.; James M. Renegar, A T Q, Bus., Okla. City; Jeff Morgan, 2 X, A6S, Blackwell; Courtland Moore, AX A, Af-S, Tulsa; Julian Davis, B 6 n, Eng., Okla. City; John K. Miller, Ben. Bus.. Tulsa; Joseph F. Rolette, Ben, Bus., Norman; Richard A. Thomas, Ben, Bus., Tulsa; Vergil Brown, Ben, A 6 S, Okla. City. Row Three: Robert T. Braden, " i ' I " A. Bus., Ponca Gity; Wm. Roy God- frey, l rA, Eng., Madill; Andrew T. Leverett, T A, A S, Bartlesville; Frank L. Kerstetter, r A, A S, Tulsa; Clarence Conn, A X, Eng., Cromwell; Ray Lewis Davis, A X, Bus., Blackwell; John Graham, A X, Eng., Ardmore; Gene Morris, AX, Ph., Amarillo, Texas; Alton Clement, KZ, Eng., Ardmore; Joseph Coker, K 2, Bus., Plainview, Texas; Del- vORis Davis, K 2), Ph., Elk Gity. Row Six: Robert Buxton, B n. Bus., Enid; Wm. E. Reardon, B e II, Eng., Tulsa; Jim Phelps, ATA, A 6 S, El Reno; Wm. Kroutil, ATA, Bus., Yukon; Jim McIntosh, KA, Law, Jr., Durant; Neil Wertheim, 2 AM, F. A., Forrest Hills, N. Y.; Alger Salley, K 2, Eng., Wharton, Texas; Wm. James Phifer, A T, U. G., Okla. City; Rex Hayes, 2 A E, Eng., Okla. City; Fred Wetzel, K 2, Eng., Tulsa; George Blankenship, S N, Bus.. Okla. Gity. Row Four: Charles Simons, " I " A 6, Bus., Enid; Richard Norville, A H, A S, Okla. City; Ed Boecking, A 6, Bus., Okla. Gity; R. Nowlin Hol- COMBE, K 2, A S, Muskogee; Wm. Richard Hutson, K 2, Bus., Musko- gee; Charles Jones, K 2, AfiS, Okla. Gity; John Love, K 2, Bus., Shaw- nee; Herman Ledbetter, Eng., Prague; James C. Crocker, Ph.. Norman; Elmer Nelson, A6S, Duncan; John Luck, Eng., Magnolia, Ark. Page J 53 Row Seven: Bill Chappell, 2 N, Eng., Phillips, Texas; Stanley Gerlach, 2 X, Eng., Okla. City; Fred Glassco, 2 N, A S, Tulsa; Joe L. Hayward, 2 N, A6S, Ponca City; Murray Henry, 2 N, Eng., Okla. City; Kenneth KiRKLAND, 2 N, A S, Ponca City; Roberts Laird, 2 N. F. A., El Reno; M. L. Leffel, 2 N, A S, Alice, Texas; Max Rizley, 2 N, A 5 S, Guymon; Wm. Beach, Acacia, Eng., Tecumseh; Otto Cantrell, Eng., Okla. Gity. Wayne Reed has Ted Phillips and Allen Gentry spell- bound, but Frieda Grunert and Ross Cummings are avoiding his high pressure " blowing " . Arthur E. Chas. E. Tonia M. Bob C. Ash Acuff Davis Dougherty U. C. U.C. Ther- U. C. U. C. Vcrdcn mopolis, Wyo. Shreveport, La. Covington Camille C. Donald E. Betty- Lloyd H. Despot Cinnamon Brewer Cornett U. C. U. C. A r A, u. C. U. C. Shreveport. La. Okla. City Okla. City Pauls Valley Zachary T. Hubert B. James H. Virginia Cartwright Carroll Clark Browning U. C. U. C. U. C. A Z U. C. Lang Flora, III. Ponca City Chandler Lee E. Glen E. Calvert Brace U. C LI. C. Okla. City Bristow Victor E. BOYER U. C. Newkirk John K. Bunch U. C. Houston. Tex. t?10 A ' o vi r iMLi O f p Paul D. Robert E. Bob D. Bushong Ashley Bowen U. C. U. C. U. C. Owensboro Tulsa Pharoah Albert J. Nita C. Chas. E. Brown Anderson Adkins U. C. U. C. U. C. LaGrange. 111. Okla. City Norman DuANE L. Archer U. C. Bartlesville Edna Jean Bailey U, C. Norman Harry E. Glover U. C. Dallas. Tex. FLdward L. I-LINT U. C. New London, Tex. Bob Lance Hwbank U. C. Norman l ' oRTi:n Davenpori ' U. C. Vinita Wm. Dawson Wanda Gene A. Boyd Billingsley Brent U. C. LI. C. U. C. Odessa, Tex. Okla. City Fox Chas. Lee James E. Sam D. Cutright Gushing Carnahan u. c. u. c. u. c. Tinsley, Miss. Wayne, Mich. Kilgore, Tex. Bill Jack Marjorie H. Joseph Gallaher Bellsle Genualdi U. C. U. C. LI. C. Norman Okla. City Union. 111. Mary E. Earl P. Isaias Coffey Farmer, Jr. Eidelman U. C. U. C. U. C. Norman Shreveport, La. Lima. Peru Howard Robert M. EiSER, Jr. Estes U. C. U. C. Shreveport, La. N. Y., N. Y. Tkrry Joan Griffith U. C. Norman L. C. DOTSON U. C. Allen, Tex. M. Carolyn Flow U. C. Norman Roger B. Dl.NON U. C. Mooreland Phil B. Bryant U. C. Hollis Vada W. Bell U. C. Tecumseh Albert F. Groff U. C. Reading. Pa. Harvey D. Elkouri U. C. Anadarko H. G. Dickey LI. C. Tulsa Benjamin Dritch U. C. Enid Wayne F. Bethel U. C. Brook- haven. Miss. Ramiz Cohlmia U. C. Watonga AlX LPH K. DiEBEL LI. C, San Antonio. Tex. Alice Mae COE U. C. Marietta Chas. Wm. DONOHOE Li. C. Gaines- ville, Tex. Edwin deCordova LI. C. Okla. City Pago J 54 - P ,0, Harry- Ball u. c. Okla. City John E. Calhoon U. C. Buffalo, N. Y. Wallace H. HOYT U. C. Cushing Forrest W. Hood U. G. Tyler, Tex. John R. Blackerby U. G. Duncan Fred W. Baker 2 N, U. C. Okla. City Garland Black U. G. Lander, Wyo. Richard L. Brown U. C. Verden Kathryn M. Copple A r, u. c. Tulsa Gary Lee Blevins U. C. Moreland Wesley Chalfant K2, U. C. Cheyenne Richard Coulter A T, U. C. Tulsa Wanda Lee Gates r B, u. C. Okla. City Wayne M. Clegern A X, U. G. Okla. City Oran F. Carter U. C. Prague Charles Clark U. C. Okla. City Bobby J. Carroll U. C. Okemah James K. Arnold U. G. Cordell Ernest G. Albright U. C. Okla. City Robert T. Andersen U. G., North- ampton, Mass. Willis E. Anderson U. C, Wichita Falls, Tex. John Calpena U. C. N. Y., N. Y. Neomia F. Cash U. C. Norman Wm. M. Ghappell U. G. Healdton John T. Campbell U. C. Glaremore Robert F. Ellzey A T 0, u. G. Norman Sam F. Freeman Ae, u. c. Enid Joe W. Fields B e n. u. G. McAlester Donald L. FiXELLE, SAM U. C, Forest Hills, N. Y. John N. Galvin K A, U. G. Pawhuska Virginia F. Erts A r. u. C. Okla. City Thomas J. Gordon A X, U. C. Duncan Wm. S. Grimm rA, u. c. Ardmore Randy Everest 2; A E, U. G. Okla. City John J. Chaney u. c. Tuttle Clyde Green U. G. Addington Allan R. Hazelrigg -t K , U. C. Seminole Lloyd B. Helms l ' r X U. C. Idabel Mariyn Faulk AXS2, U. C. Blackwell Sidney M. Hicks A X, U. G. Duncan Bill Dean Hickman U. C. Seminole Jack M. Harrington U. C. Okla. City Joe C. HoiiK U. C. Fair ' iew Ghauncey G. Hall U. G. El Reno Robert W. Hartnitt U. G. Ardmore Frank E. Hill U. G. Okla. City Carol M. Howell n B , u. G. Enid Sam a. Haynes U. G. McLean. Tex. Richard E. Beechwood U. G. Bartlesville Robert D. Bruton K A, U. C. Norman James G. Bell AXA, U. C. Hobart Donald O. Bacon U. C. Norman Richard J. Breeding U. C. Bethany Bela W. Bradley U. G. Okla. City Lois F. French U. G. Davidson Glenn R. Hall U. C. Gage Eugene E. Hicks U. C. Okla. City Donald E. Houston U. G. Hardtner, Kan. Robert A. Hayes U. G. Erie, Pa. Bill Daniel • A e, LL G. Tulsa Varner W. DoCKUM A T. U. C. Okla. City Don E. Dawson U. C. Purcell Dorothy B. Davis U. C. Norman Jimmy A. Drake U. C. Duncan 0. T. Damron U. G. Konowa Wm. Patrick Denny U. C. Pauls Valley James E. DUM U. C. Muskogee Robert D. Anderson ATA. U. G. Tulsa James W. Boone, Jr. Ben, u. c. Atoka James N. Hall U. G. Wayne Page J 55 Hester Hall coeds find that big college men make life easier, even if it is just for help in putting on a coat. Fredauow Merle G. Smith Ben. u. C. Guthrie Geo. L. Stidham ■l r A, U. C. Checotah Levonne a. Swank r J.li, U. C. Freeport, 111. Robert L. Self n K A, u. c. Seminole Chas. B. Joe Ed Chas. J. Mary Lou SCHERLE ShERROD SmITH SkAVLEN U. C. U. C.. Allan- U. C. A r A, U. C. Denton. Tex. reid, Tex. Okla. City Bartlesville Raymond B. Hubert C. Leo Donald Jack W. Strauss Skinner Smith Snodgress U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. Long Island Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City LaDana J. Beryl Reta Dorothy J. S. P. Smith Seabrook Savage Spivey, Jr. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. Purcell Okla. City Hartshorne Courtney . O ( o o Dallas N. Lloyd G. Briggs Carter U. C. U. C. Sand Springs Madill JoELLA F. Walter A. Lionel D. Johnson Bork Berson U. C. U. C. U. C Norman Buffalo. N. Y. N. Y.. N. Y. Vernon T. Bkhrendt LI. C. Keyes Becky D. Jeffries A r X U. C. Tulsa Louis A. Ray Ewell BoMAR Jenkins U. C Gaines- Acacia, U. C. ille. Tex. Seminole Glen Dean James R. Knight Kennedy U. C. U. C, Phila- Dill City delphia. Pa. Rodney K. Loren LOWERY LoGSDON ' I ' r A. LI. C. LI. C. Blackwcll Taloga Chas. Eldon Marion R. Larason Lewis U. C. U. C. Okla. City Frederick Morris Myers K i:, U. C. Okla. City Verl J Metz U. C. Okla. Citv Dan Hugh Thomas C. Morrison Moore LI. C. U. C. Okla. City Belair, Tex. Jeannine Jami.son r !• H, LI. C. Davis Frank H. Loveless U. C. Seminole Pamela E. Denner A r, U. C. Selling Floyd F. Miller U. C. Skiatook Jinny Rae Jenkins A Z A, U. C. Okla. City Cecil W. Kilgore U. C. Wetonka Mary E. Meeks U. C. Marietta Doyle R. Lemons LI. C Cana- dian. Tex. Thomas Miller U. C. Bluejacket Fred D Merrihi w U. C. Hardt- ncr, Kan. Dick E. Jones K A. U. C. Hobart Frank G. Kliewer K A. LI. C. Cordell Daniel lovinger LI. C. Chicago. I BlLLIE M. Baird U. C. San Antonio. Tex. Denver D. Jones U. C. McAlcster Wm. D. LOFTIS A T 2. U. C. Seminole St. Clair F. Luzzi U. C. Houston. Tex. Dorothea J. Gf.org-Otto Mason Meji.aender LI. C. H K A. U. C. Norman Now York Ellis P. Margaret J. MosLEY King LLC, Barnes- A 1 ' A. U. C. ille. Ga. St. Louis. Mo. Sumner Wm. Malcolm L. Kesselman Morris u. c. u. c. Boston. Mass. Granite Page 156 u!S CT n? h? ' w k ,H %. i J 4i John F. John A. Kenneth G. Juana R. Rosalynn J. Sidney Tinker Mills McRae III McLaughlin Wasserman Kraker U. C. Gold- U. C. i; X, U. C. AT A. u. C. :s A T, u. c. u. c. smith, Tex. Blairsville, Pa. Hope, Ark. Monument, Okla. City Drumright N. M. Don L. Kenneth K. Wallace O ' Malley U. C Loving- U. C ton, N. Mex. Okla. City Dorothy J. Joe B. White Ponder u. c I- K i:, u. c. Okla. City Ardmore James W. Lloyd H. Packard Peer u. c. u. c. Calif. Gage Jean Alfred T. Starlin L. Glenn West Porter Powell Reagan A AH. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. Asher Moore Norman Okla. City Nelma a. Bob L. Trueblood Roden U. C. U. C Hartshorne Friona, Tex. Kenneth Benny Ryan Reaves U. C. A X, U. C. Weslaco. Tex. Okla. City Joan Trax Seminole Gene B. R. D. Wayne E. Elizabeth A. Paul S. Vincent T. Owen P. Ross Robertson Richardson Vandever Shillings Sullivan Snow, Jr. II B , U. C. U. C. U. C, Phila- A T n, U. C. Duncan Tuttle Tulsa Harrison, Ark. delphia, Pa. Tulsa ATA, U. C. 3AE, U. C. K2, U. C. U. C Tulsa Phyllis K. John W. Vile Swearingen 2 A T, u. c. r A, u. C. Ks. City, Mo. Blackwell William F. Carroll S. Lula M. Shockelford Morris Cummings U. C. U. C. U. C, Pan- Tecumseh Granite handle, Tex. Donald F. Joseph A. Wm. F. Patricia F. Montgomery Mongiello Miller McClintock U. C. U. C, Port u. c. Axn, u. c. LaMesa, Tex. Wash., N. Y. Frederick Enid Gene Bill O. Robert S. Von Tungeln Motley Battles u. c u. c. u. c. El Reno Hollis Tulsa I. Glenn Nancy A. Gary H. Wm. D. _ Billie J. Robert G. Wilson Nichols McKinney Weidenm ' aier Wilkerson Wills U. C. A A A, U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. Flora, III. Okla. City Yukon Ft. Cobb Cordell Houston. Tex. Joyce Wayne C. Patterson White AXn. U. C. U. C Ponca City Vinita James R. Robert J. Wrath McCormick U. C, Arlington U. C. Heights, 111. Marion, III. Everett L. Phyllis A. Jack E. John Thomas L. Roy A. Joann Dick A. B. Edward Wood Philp Wallace McBride Woodward Worrell Smith Nye Wagner Waller U. C. AT, U. C. U. C. U. C, Shelby- U. C. U. C. A , U. C. A X A, U. C. U. C. U. C. Nowata Tulsa Duncan ville. 111. Mission, Kan. Pensacola Clinton Okla. City El Reno Okla. City Richard D. Teubner AT A. U. C. Tulsa Page 157 Edward L. Max E. Paul E. William D. James L. Newport McDaniel Coggins Baker Young U. C. U. C. K , LI. C. K i:. U. C. U. C. Eunice, N. M. Hollis Hugo Seminole Okla. City John B. Beverly Vanderpool Golson U. C A A A. U. C. Ft. Worth, Tex. Okla. City Oliver C. Frieda Van Hoesen Grunert K Z, U. C. U. C. Okla. City Okla. City June Hodge obliges Betty Sullivan by buying the last ticket on the " junk heap " which was raffled at the SAE- Phi Delt football game known as the Finger Bowl. Fresferaett Oad L. Beaty r. u. C. Okla. City Barbara Bradford r )■ B. U. C. McAlester Jane ASHER K A e. U. C. Ardmore Anne M. Taylor X I], U. C. Norman Tom H. McKean «i Ae, u. c. Okla. City Don W. Der U. C. Okla. City Nanita T. BUNTE A . U. C. Okla. City Gladys D. Blevins AHA, U. C. Okla. City Clifton Polly L. McGee Fox Acacia. U. C. U. C. Norman Norman John R. Wilver. II A T. U. C. Tulsa Jerome Marshall U. C. Chicago, III. Reece McGee Acacia. U. C. Norman Ted B. Wolfe A e. u. C. Okla. City Betty L. Paul B. LOMAX Allen u. c. B e ri, U. C. Henryetta Okla. City O f , Bill Moreland U. C. Okla. City Walter Hammert U. C. Anadarko Ann L. Robert J. Patricia Dawson Kaye Davis U. C. U. C. U. C. Texhoma Okla. City Okla. City Rita Marie Chas. Wade Ralph L. Doran Holcomb Henry U. C. U. C. U. C. 0 ' . la. City Dallas, Tex. Norman Max Mary Jo IsLEY Toy U. C. Burling- U. C. ton, N. C. Lawton Marilyn K. Richard D. Daugherty Hazen A . U. C. U. C. Titus- Okla. City ville, Pa. Donald D. M. Lorraine Eddie Billy G. Hortensia Kelley R. Greenstein Breen Good Grant Moran Green U. C. U. C. U. C, Robert U. C. Ft. U. C. U. C. Little N. Y.. N. Y. Medford Lee. Tex. Worth. Tex. Lima. Peru Rock. Ark. Fred Evans U. C. Pawnee John P. Cover :s N. u c. Altus Tommy Hare U. C Gaines- ville. Tex. LiiisA Edward Melendez Dumit U. C. Vera U. C. Cruz. Mex. Tulsa Ross W. CUMMINGS U. C. Ponca City Mary L. Jones LI. C. Newcastle Allan H. Craig U. C Corn- ing. Cal. Patti L. Wahl A +. U. C. Okla. City James R. Marshall E. U. C. Wynnewood Charley Ann Pearl Don Edward F. Meacham Stidham Kenney U. C. U. C. U. C. Okla. City Taloga Okla. City Dorothea A. Wm. F. Simpson Haws A X S!, U. C. U. C. Talahina Cordell Beth Norman Slankard Weigand A X .l. U. C. U. C. lilk City Cherokee William W. Worley U. C. Chillicothe Joel M. Garrett U. C. Cherokee Leo G. Tate U. C. Bingcr Charlotte F. West U. C. Raydon Bob L. Gregory LI. C. Tulsa Rosalyn Rrt hard B. RocHEY Wric;ht U. C. German- II K A. U. C. town, Ohio Bartlesville Page 1 58 Peggy C. Harold L. Jack Joan E. Donald Patricia A. James H. Virginia A. Phil A. Elaine Laubhan Mathias Lehrer Larkin Hamilton Lester Harrod Kelley Martin Kaplan A r A, U. C. B e n, U. C. - a M, U. C. a . U. C. U. C. K a e, U. C. - T S. U. C. a Z . U. C. S X, U. C. U. C. Spring- Woodward Okla. City L. I., N. Y. Okla. City Tulsa Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Norman field, Mass. Philip V. Lois W. Gerald W. Harriett L. Edith Herbert E. Betty Virginia W. M. Alan Mary E. Mancinelli Hendricks McCullough Young Neal Schafer Phillips Gray Peterson Ford U. C. U. C. U. C. Xn, U. C. ATA, U. C. K2, U. C. r-t.B, U. C. AT, U. C. ATn, u. c. r-t B, u. c. Newark, N. J. Okla. City Bartlesville Tulsa Tulsa Tulsa Lawton Okla. City Okla. City Norman Sylvia D. Frank M. Victor E. Georgia Donald R. Elizabeth Burnett J. Louise Charlie J. Bos Enloe Paget Paulos Rese Frazor Warren Gary Casey Green Hooper U. C. Ben, U. C. U. C, San U. C. U. C, San- KKT, U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. Plain- Ardmore Anderson, S. C. Antonio, Tex. Detroit, Mich, derson, Tex. Tulsa Wilson Henryetta Madill view, Tex. Imogene Denny D. Leon N. Harper Garrison Galoob A A A, u. C. Be II, u. C. n A . U. C. Med. Lodge, Ks.Norman Healdton Sandra J. Bernard E. Haddock Guenther KAe, U. C. U. C. Shawnee Collinsville Iliff P. Charles R. Peggy ]. Ralph Joanna Higginbotham Coins Hollis French Hinchcliffe AHA. U. C. U. C. AT A, U. C. U. C. A . U. C. Tulsa Norman Hollis Sweetwater Tulsa Herman Reece U. C. Anadarko Phyllis J. Harris A A A, U. C. Alex Clifford Sherrod U. C. Okla. City Joan Cooper A . U. C. Okla. City George H. COWEN U. C. Okla. City Joyce E. Carey xn, U. C. Okla. City John S. Cole U. C. Alma, Ark. Bettye L. Creach A , U. C. Clinton Marion V. Dearman U. C. Wetumka Dorothy J. Chisolm X J2, U. C. Alva Cyril Barnes U. C. Okla. City Daisy L. Dunn K K r, u. C. Tulsa Joe a. Bradley K 2, U. C Norman Catherine B. Cunningham U. C. Wash., D. C. Boone D. Hazlette A T n, u. c. Duncan Glora G. cornelison T-PB, U. C. Norman Joe B. Harrison ATfi, U. C. Okla. City ROLLIE M. Dennis U. C. Okla. City Bill E. Hall U. C. Duncan Irene E. England r i B, u. C. Okla. City James C. French II K A, U. C. Okla. City e. juanita Pannell U. C. Norman Roger H. Robinson U. C. Chickasha Mary J. Rose U. C. Okla. City Robert G. Turner A T n, U. C. Okla. City Sally J. Trax A r A. u. C. Seminole Edwin Thompson U. C. Bartlesville Ann Turner KAe, u. C. Okla. City Tenel J. Tayar U. C. Healdton Schuyleen B. Spurrier r j B, u. C. Okmulgee Page J 59 i What next? From freshmen to seniors the students stand or sit pondering which Hne they should stand in Fre lni eu E. Dorothea Glenn H. Gates Buck X ! , U. G. U. G.. Gulf- Atoka port, Miss. Pauline Harrv E. Eagleton Bryant K K r. U. G. U. G. Tulsa Disney Barbara Elliott A X S2, U. G. Okla. Gity Alton B. Abshier Z ¥., U. C. Okla. Gity Frances Thurman W. McGall Dobbs K A e, u. G. U. G. Okla. Gity Gordell Jane E. McGauley n H +. U. G. Okla. Gity Wm. S. Farmer U. G. Okla. City Norma J. McArthuh AAA, U. G. Tulsa Paul W. James A X A, U. G. Okla. Gity Sue Leonard B. Frances M. Nicholas J. Neal England Porter Pyros K K r. U. G. A X, U. G. K K r. U. G. U. G. Ponca Gity McAlester Miami N. Y., N. Y. fiJ Slf. Donald G. Manning U. G. Bartlesville Donald Reeves LI. G. Tulsa Patsy Harston . X S2, U. G. Okla. Gity Pat Luster A r, U. G. Norman LaVere Williams A r, u. C. Okla. City 1 ' at Briscoe i 1 ' . U. C. Norman Patricia A. Mosier X v.. U. G Duncan NiTA L. Grimes A r, U. G Okla. Gity James O. TiLLACK U. G. Okla. City Beity a. Duane L. Murphy Milton A X Si, u. G. Jl K A, U. G. Shawnee Norman Mary J. Martha J. YouNi, Thompson A AH, u. G ' K, u. G. Poteau Bristow D. Joan Graff A r A. U. Crescent Kellene Johnson A i A, U. G. Ponca City Joe M. Patterson U. C. Alex Stanley A. KULAWIK U. C. Cuero, Tex. Joan R. Joe B. Sara J. SiEc.EL Milam Savage i A T, U. C. U. C. A r, U. G. Kan. Gity, Mo. Weatherford Perry Janis D. J. Carol Norris W. Wynn Ball Stehr A i A. U. C. X Si, U. C. U. C. Tulsa Roswell, N. M. Clinton Ramona F. Hamilton A -l . U. G. McAlester Hassell F. Grimes A X Si, U. G Norman Helen R. Stark U. C. Healdton Bill Saxon U. C. Norman Billie J. Lankford u. c. Altus Joe W. Shaw ' I ' K +. U. G Elk Gity Nina J. John E. Bloch Schwartz i: A T, U. C. U. G., Bogota, Tulsa Calombta Donna Baker K A H. U Altus Fred C. Summers C. U G. Seminole Susanne Abbott r -I- H. U. G. Ponca City Margie L. Harold B. Patricia L. Bill A. Bradley Brett Dickenson Hendrix V -y H. U. G. U. C, Toronto. K K I ' , U. G. U. G. Wichita. Kan. Canada Tulsa Okla. City Carol A. Howell AA , u. C Edmond Willis K. Maycumber U. C. Fairview John N. Thompson U. G. Okla. Gity Charles R. Leonard A X. U. G. Blackwcll PagB 160 Harvey R. Barbara ]. Archie R. r Ewis Whitehurst Kautz U. C. n B . u. c. :i X. u. C. Altus Ponca City Guymon GiLDA A. Charles O. Gloria M. Robert Shirlea John W. Shirley Krashin Ice, Jr. Jacobson Gelman Goldfeder Fortner Holmes :: :i T, u. C. U. C, Mona- :s A T. u. C. n a , u. C. i: a t, u. C. U. C. a , u. C. Kan. City. Mo. hans, Tex. Kan. City. Mo. Wichita, Kan. Hugo Putnam Paducah, Ky. Betti ' J. Walter L. Reges V. Marilyn J. Morton Ingram Golden Keppel Long Levinson K K r, u. c. u. c. u. c. A X ;;. u. c. u. c. Tulsa N. Y., N. Y. Chickasha Hobart Boston. Mass. Theresa A. Glen C. O ' Neill Luff U. C. U. C. Enid Tulsa Edith Wm. A. Kurt R. ScHiFF Manning Machicao i; A T. U. C. U. C. U. C. Ardmore Columbia Bolivia Kathleen J. Rine A X v., U. C. Norman Bob F. Oden U. C. Pampa, Tex. Francys Cameron A r. U. C. Okla. City Myron Metz A X, U. C. Blackwell Mary Combs AT, U. C. Norman Al Tayren U. C. Pawhuska Gwen L. Campbell X U. U. C. Bartlesville Robert A. Staton U. C. Dania, Fla. Shirley A. Thomson A X 0. U. C. Okla. City John L. Stewart A T A. U. C. Tulsa Warren M. SCHAUB k:s, U. C. Cuthrie Jean E. Smith K A e. u. Enid James R. robberson B H II, U. C. Okla. City Patricia A. Phillips AAA, U. C. Bartlesville Bobby J. Powell U. C. Elk City Mary L. POULIN ST. U. C. Kan. City, Mo. Laurence S. McAlister B e n, u. c. Muskogee Elinor S. Brown A X o, U. C. Duncan Stewart W. Gill U. C. Yukon Virginia C. Bray A r A. U. C. Edmond George W. Donald Jackie Ted Sally E. Joe Foster Wahaven Shefrin Wernick Simms Wolfe lie. U. C. i:AT, U. C 2 AM, U.C. KAO. U. C. ATA, U. C. Tulsa Okla. City Kan. City. Mo. Okla. City Wichita. Kan. Okla. City Sally J. Fmery W. Dan Mattie M. Whitney Smiser Rambo Francis r B, u. C. K z, u. C. 2 A E, u. C. U. C. Bartlesville Okla. City Norman Okla. City Kit C. Annette Marvin N. Helen R. Robert B. Aleece W. Farwell Gressman Greenberg Byrd Barnes Brandon Kz, u. c. i;AT. u. c. i;AM, u. c. u. c. k3. u. c. ax " , u. c. Chickasha Kan. City. Mo. Okla. City Brinkman Tulsa Lawton Robert L. Irene D. Jimmy Arlene Bergreen Braden Bohnsack Cohen U. C. r 1. B. U. C. U. C. 2 A T, U. C. Allegany, N. Y. Ponca City Okmulgee Ft. Smith. Ark. Henry P. Lois M. Jere W. Charles F. Josephine L. V. C. B. Darlyne A. David M. Robert C. McKnight Powell McKenny Schmitz Taylor Baker Cameron Schoenberg Dayvault Hall U. C, Little U. C. K2, U. C. U. C. IIB . U. C. BOII, U. C. K :s, U. C. Z A T, U. C, K2. U. C. U. C. Rock. Ark. Shawnee Okmulgee Glenshied, Pa. Quapaw Elk City Okla. City St. Joseph. Mo. Altamont, 111. Okla. City Page i6J r School spirit! That ' s what we all have e ven though it did melt some during the first few football games under the hot sun. FrediraeB §t " ' f David E. Fields B e II. u. C. Tulsa Dill Heiman U. C. Hobart Margie BOMHOFP U. C. El Reno Harrison L. Hays 2 E, U. C. Bartlesville Glen C. Grimes U. C. Tuttle Edward J. LiSAK U. C, Kala- mazoo. Mich. B. RooNEY Jacquelyn Bob L. McInerney McGoig Purdy B e II, U. C. U. C. U. C. Muskogee Hobbs, N. M. Enid John D. GoocH .i T 1, U. C. Okla. City John C. LOUCKS r A, u. C. Okla. City Charles E. Rhyne .i T A, U. C. Ft. Smith, Ark. Arlen William P. Richard F. Edward G. Specter Stacy, +1 ' .i Timmons Zymkowitz n A +, U. C. U. C, San :i T A. U. C. U. C. Russell, Kan. Antonio, Tex. Tulsa Yonkers. N. Y. ( f . _ Benjamin Stinson U. C. Wilburton Harold G. Smith U. C. Duncan MiTZI Taylor U. C. Okla. City Clarence Roberts i; E, U. C. Norman Edwin Nelson U. C. Talihina Betty Janco i: A T. u. C. Okla. City Robert J. Strickel U. C. Skiatook Edward P. Barkley LI. C, Gaines- ville. Tex. Judy B. Berry II K .|., LI. C. Tulsa Isaac T. Timmons LI. C. Celina, Tex. Harvey Intemann U. C. Okla. City Marcia Woodruff A A A, U. C Blackwell David B. Toothman LI. C. Healdton Francis Irvine LI. C. Stillwater Dama Ann Trueii ' A |.. U. C. Poteau Val Duane Rankin U. C. Healdton Robert C. Thomas U. C. Pawnee Ann TiLLMA X v., u. c. Okla. City Winston Ruble K-. U. C. Ardmore Robert D. Jenkins U. C. Kan. City, Mo. Mable H. Troxel LI. C. Norman Norman RiCKER A T o, u. C. Tulsa [ames H. err B e II, U. C. Tulsa Georganna Mitchell r l R. U. C Muskogee Bob L. Holding U. C. Tipton Wm. E. Portman I ' A 0, U. C. Okla. City ViRUINIA Roark A .| , U. C. Okla. City Wm. L. Myers U. C. Willow Leon B. Perkins K-, U. C. Okla. City ROYETTA Robinson U. C. Okla. City Doiu;[.As Barker II. C. Cement Harold C. Price. Jr. LI. C. Bartlesville Shirley P. Hii.i AAA, LI. C. Norman Courtney Browning LI. C. Okla. City Ed Lee Jacoby ■1 ' K l ' . U. C. Tulsa Marilyn Jennings A 2 A, U. C. Okla. City Donald Atkins •I- r A, U. C. Ardmore Marvin Mueller U. C. Okla. City Beverly A. Shannon A •-. A, LI. C. Okla. City Walver Whitlow •1 ' K ! ' . U. C. Tulsa Robert McLaughlin -!• A o, U. C. Shawnee James J. Story U. C. Lawton Page J 62 Fred L. Thomas E. Dee Rutherford Denton Askew A T, U. C. -i T, U. C. H iv +, U. C. Memphis, Tulsa Okla. City Tenn. Mrs. Carlen Stanton Joan S. Stecker Rosenberg Beals U. C. 1IA 1.. U. C. r + B, U. C. Okla. City Leavenworth. Okla. City Kan. Ted W. Grace Hester O ' Briant U. C. A II. U. C. Blanchard Okla. City Harvey C. William C. Hale Myers U. C. BHn.u. C. Blanchard Clinton W. Joe Joyce A. J. Hugh Tommy W. Hancock Fredrickson Seaborn Hatcher AT 2. U. C. U. C, Wei- LI. C. l rA, U. C. Hobart lington, Kan. Chandler Tulsa George Frances M. Wood Rossi U. C, Moun- U. C. tain View Okla. City Fareed Carroll T. Charles C. Mary E. Hassen Deal Frank Smith AXA, U. C. AXA. U. C. AX, U. C. U. C. Seminole Chickasha Okla. City Norman CD. Blanks ATA, LI. C. McAlester Jack Shirley A X, U. C. Okla. City Horace G. Rhodes A T A, U. C. Okla. City Justine McDonald n B4 , U. C. Brownsville. Tex. Marion Cracraft U. C. Tulsa Eugene G. Rapley U. C. Ft. Smith. Ark. Eugene J. Hughes r A, U. C. Norman Joan Roberts n B . U. C. Pawnee Robert S. Hughes ■f- A e. U. C. Bartlesville JoeR. Horkey ' A H, LI. C. Tulsa William C. Hudson Ae, u. C. Coalgate Virginia R. Munger X v., u. c. Enid David L. Greening ' I ' K , U. C. Okla. City JoeF. Glass A T A, U. C. Tulsa Joe A. Garner A X A, U. Enid Mary E. Green U. C. Bartlesville Bruce A. Frye U.C. Sulphur William W. Edwards K , U. C. Okla. City Jack R. Duffy + K " I ' , U. Mangum Beverly Nicholson n B , u. c. Enid Henry R. Sanford B. Daniel F. Virginia Harper J. Louis G. Richard K. Erlene Robert R. William H. Jones Case Coley Shleppey Smith Nuernberger Ford Shoshone Scroggins Elliott ■l AH, U. C. AXA. U.C. KA, U. C. U.C. U.C. Hum- U.C. B n. U. C U.C. U.C. U.C. Norman Ardmore Tulsa Tulsa melstown. Pa. Berden Enid Okla. City Pawhuska Bartlesville Curtis D. Edgerton Ben, U.C Sapulpa Genii Johnston U.C. Okla. City Steve DOWDEN U.C. Odessa. Tex. Ted Webb A e, U. C Ft. Worth, Tex. John D. TlMMONS U.C. Pawhuska Betty J. Levy U.C. Okla. City Albert solliday + K , U. C Tulsa Jack W. Sallaske U.C. Fairview William A. Ross K A, U. C Anadarko Ruby J. Donham U.C. Kiefer Jim Allen Qualls K A, U. C. Frederick Charles R. Perry U.C. Odessa. Tex. Harry Owen U.C. Norman Barbara Fox A , U. C Okla. City Glenn E. Merritt LI. C, Kansas City, Mo. John W. Johnson A (-). U. C Shawnee DoNN E. Young x. U. C Ardmore Ruth Weiss U. C. New- ark, N. J. Bill G. Blanchard B e n, u. C Purcell Bennie Ray U.C. Cashion Page J 63 (-1 p CT It may look as if someone forgot to clean house, but that cobweb was put there on purpose by the Alpha Phis for their Hallowe ' en formal. fre femew Fred Dawson l Ki;.U. C. Okla. City Samuel H. Ahbuse i; A M, u. c. N. Y., N. Y. John M. Tyler •I ' A H. U. C. Shawnee James Jezek U.C. Praflue Bryna B. Katz U.C. Ada James P. Stewart A T A. U. C. Tulsa Bettie Hoffman U.C. Woodward Daryl E. Davenport U.C. Okla. City Donald C. Welch t K 2, U. C. Ponca City Jackie L. Wilson U.C. Okla. City Sidney Goldman U.C. Hugo Lester Rounds U.C. Leedey Doris A. Brown U.C. Hobart Paul Ball U.C. Okla. City Harold Nolen U.C. Tulsa James D. Thomas U.C. Ryan Jack W. Rue U.C. Okla. City Patricia L. Terry U.C. Tulsa William J. Wacjner A T A. U. C. Bartlcsville Robert E. Wood U.C. San Antonio. Tex. l-I.VA ]. Wallace U.C. Ashcr Glenda L. Marden U.C. Okla. City lujWIN Thoutt •!• r A. u. C. Bartlcsville Allen D. Hardy L. Gentry Spiegle A T A. U, C ' K , U. C. Houston. Tc;c. Seminole EdW. Vorlop, U. Western Springs. 111. Charles DURIE KHII.U. C. Ardmore Jasper L. Kirk U.C. Mangum Dudley C. Watkins U.C. Okla. City LlNDSEY H. Crow U.C. Norman BURKEY MUSSELMAN •!• A H. U. C. Shawnee Hayes Harris ' I ' K:i:.U. C. Chickasha Byron Le Fevre ' I ' K i:, U. C. Bartlcsville Lou E. Eng U.C. Bartlcsville John C. Smith U.C. Norman Robert L. Boot HE ■I ' K . U. C. Wowoka George D. Brouse :i -I ' K. U. C. Bartlcsville John Jenicek + A H, U. C. Med ford Buddy F. Garland A X A. U. C. Okla. City Donald E. Akard A . A. U. C. Enid Harry H. Phillips, Jr. K A, U. C. Chickasha Mary J. KOBS U. C Moun- tain View Merrilee Roberts U.C. Okla. City Dixie L. Matlock U.C. Dallas, Tex. W. James Teale «t ' A H. U. C. Tulsa Joe Warzyn U.C. Medford Betty Jo Hale U.C. Okla. City Charlotte Lollar U.C. Wayne Charles J. Zofness i: A M. U. C. Bartlcsville Robert C. Starzer U.C. Norman Joe McCauley U.C. McAlester Howard Meyerdirk !■ K i:. U. C. Pawnee NiCHOLA Lafiotis U. C. Ux- bridge, Mass. Richard W. MiLER U. C. Wich- ita, Kan. Richard L, toi.i.eson II K A.U, C, McAlester Frank Pope •I ' K i;, U, C. Tulsa Imogene Ingram U.C. Beggs Robert Gosselin ■I- K ::. U. C Okla. City Page 164 . . P © o Bruce Goss U.C. Bartlesville Elaine L. Fine U. C, Kansas City, Mo. Gene Harrill. Jr. B e 11, u. C. Okla. City Miriam J. Garfinkel U.C. Boyle. Miss. Gregg Anderson A T A. U. C. Tulsa Nao.mi L. Cavett U.C. Watonga Emmett J. Rogers A e, U. C. Okla. City Louise L. Granger U.C. Tulsa Jim Hatcher A X A, U. C. Okla. City Helen E. Lindsey U.C. Guthrie James W. Andrews Acacia. U. C. Kingfisher Carol Taylor U.C. Okla. City James Hunter U.C. Checotah Barbara J. Heffner U.C. Garber Floyd Heinzig U.C. Shawnee Mary K. Demke U.C. El Reno Paul W. Norris U.C. Okla. City Catherine G. Cobb U.C. Leedey Wayne A. Reed U.C. Frederick Liana M. Nichols U.C. Okla. City Bob Villines U.C. Shawnee Barbara J. Walther U.C. Wilmett, 111. Bill P. Granot K i;, u. C. Clinton Patricia Young II B . U. C. Chicago. 111. Don Metz K2, U.C. Okla. City WiLMA L. Bynum U.C. Eldorado Bud Pendarvis h K 2, U. C. Barnsdall JlMMIE F. Key U.C. Wayne Julias Reyes i: A M, U. C. Wewoka Pat Farguson U.C. Helena Jesse W. Teel U. C. Tiff City. Mo. Betty L. Wilson U.C. Altus Clarence Aubrey A T, U. C. Lawton Fairy J. Overton U.C. Granfield Harry E. Knowles, Jr. U.C. Tulsa Marianne Benedict AAA, U.C. Tulsa Wm. R. Shirley B fill, U.C. Enid SueL. Gaston A A A, U.C. Okla. City PaulE. MoORE Acacia, U. C. Okla. City Betty Jo Baird U.C. Okla. City Bill D. Trueblood •1 T, U. C. Okla. City Phyllis M. Bynum U.C. Okla. City Norman B. Terry A T 11, U. C. Woodward Mary J. Holick U.C. Okla. City JimR. Uhles U.C. Norman Marilyn Brown U.C. Okla. City Don CURRAN ' ! K S, U. C. Okla. City Mary B. McCaughey U.C. Lindsay Tom Green, K 2 U. C, San Antonio, Tex. Joy R. Morris U.C. Lindsay Richard W. Mayo K , U. C. Sallisaw Patricia A. Pettus U.C. Muskogee Harold W. Shaner, Jr. nKA, U.C. Ardmore Virginia M. Couch U.C. Tuttle Richard A. Miller n K A, u. c. Lindsay Dorothy BOROS U. C, Cleve- land, Ohio George W. Hooper nKA, U.C. Walters Selma a. DOTTON U.C. Okla. City Gerry GiPSON U.C. McAlester Roland S. Moore U.C. Ada Patty A. White U.C, Shawnee Clarene Radov U.C. Erie, Pa. Don G. Boring Ki:. U. C. Ponca City Patty J. Cullen A r, U. C. Okla. City Walter S. Blair A T. U. C. El Reno John W. Haggard A T 0. U. C. Okla. City Harold L. Savage U.C. Mangum James D. Shafer U. C, Wich- ita, Kan. Earl Gardner U. C. Allen- town, N. Y. Richard C. Baker R « n, U. C. Denver, Colo. Page JC,5 Hunchback of Notre Dame. Bob Swimmer, hangs around with a couple of his friends. Nibbly Salter and the Head. Wilbur Light, at the Sig Ep Hallowe ' en party. Robert T. Rennie A T. U. C. Pauls Valley George J. Ross U.C. Stillwell Bob Lister U.C. Okla. City Sammie Simon. ]k. A T ! . U. C. Clinton BobG. Pearson U.C. Okla. City Robert M. Short U.C. Norman Gene J. Scott K A. U. C. Norman John E. Davis U.C. Jett Don Darais H K 1., U. C. Tulsa Ted J. MiSBIN U. C. Ne- ponsit. N. Y. Don C. RODGERS U. C, San Antonio, Tex. John Naughton H K ' P, U. C. Tulsa f Jik , r e k P ' -: ' ri. ' ' (! ' r £ fj f£ A lf - Jeff A. R. John Dixon Gould Palmer B«n.U. C. K2, U. C. i;N ' , U. C. Muskogee Elk City Okemah Clark B. Norman i; A E. u. c. El Dorado, Ark. William R. Blakemohe K A, U. C. Muskogee Robert G. Moss •!• A H. U. C. Okla. City George M. Parker A T A. U. C. Okla. City Carl Hanly ••K ' . U. C. Okla. City William H. HiNTZr, A T il. LI. C. Bartlesville Wii.lia.m M. Cason U.C. McAlcster Thomas ]. Kitciiell U C. IiiLsa Leonard Cohen II A ' |.. U. C. Altus TedG. Phillips i: ! ' K. u. C. Okla. City Jack G. Roberts K i:, U. C Okla. City James F. Snyder HH II. U.C. Okla. City William M. Booth A T. U. C. Okla. City Edwin C. Hill U.C. Omaha. Neb John L. Lea U.C. Okla. City Jerry Walter E. Driehorst Atkinson A T n, U. C. A T. U. C. C.eveland. O. Okla. City William H. Ford " A H. U. C. Safford. Ariz. Alex Seay Acacia. U. C. Waurika James Miller. " !■ K ' . U. C. Wich- ita, Kan. William L. Rowan U.C. Tulsa Gene Cunningham LL C. Frederick Martha Lu Turner U.C. Moore BenF. Catterlin A X A. U. C. Tulsa Jack Haggard Acacia, LI. C. Okla. Citv James LIrile. K M- U. C. Ft. Worth, Tex. Jose Caballero U.C. Boli ia Joan R. Glander A r. U. C. Norman Leon R. Shrum U.C. Pitts- burgh, Tex. Douglas Cole A T. U. C. Tul.sa Charles Grissom i: A K. u. c. Ardmore Roberta A. Short U.C. Norman Marjorie Allman U.C. Norman James S. D. Marcine Maus, Jr. Redding Acacia. U. C. U. C. Okla. City Wewoka Thomas E. HiLMER A T. U, C. Tul.sa JiMMIE A. Chanin U.C. Crescent Jimmy FONDREN U.C. Frederick John A. Trigg 1 A K, U. C. Okla. City Mary K. Hickman U.C. Pauls Valley Dolores M. Benich U.C. Lone Wolf Robert G. Walker U.C. Okla. City Toby Whiteside i; A K. U. C. Altus Page 166 Peter C. IVERSON A T, U. C. Salem, 111. DONNIE A. Taylor U.C. Cherokee Leslie A. Voss U.C. Okla. City Ric hard D. McMuRRAY 11 K A, U. C. Okla. City Joseph C. Dever U. C. Plain- field. N. J. Mary E. Co.x U.C. Okla. City Albert Buch- holz. U. C. No. Plain- field, N. J. Coleen Stoweks U.C. Carter Felipe Bartolome U.C. Buenos Aires Eugenia M. Trapp U.C. Blackwell John B. Leverton U.C. Houston. Tex. Patricia Lawson U.C. Marietta Laurence O ' Neil U.C. Perry Theda Baird U.C. Gushing Harold G. White U.C Borger. Tex. Rita Chapman U. C. Ba- tavia. N. Y. Earl L. Mills U.C. Waldron Isabel P. Goldburt U.C. N. Y., N. Y. UNE CiMMEL U.C. Tulsa LiLA L. Aronson U. C, Te- kamah, Neb Louis W. schlaepfer U.C. Okla. City Janice Stutz A r, u. C. Goshen, Ind. Thomas Lynn A T J2, U. C. Okla. City Betty L. Lambeth U.C. Ringling Richard L. Thompson ! ' A e, u. C. Norman Ray G. Atherton n K A, u. C. Arlington, Va. ackie L. Duncan A X v.. U. C. Okla. City James M. Reid U.C. New York Patti E. Weintz U.C. Okla. City Wm. Ross Malson U.C. Okla. City Ruth Gold U.C. Lawton JayC. Sanders r A, u. C. Okla. City Nancy A. Foster U.C. Talihina Harold B. Hunnicutt U.C. Elk City Wanda J. Coale U.C. Okemah Edward L. Frame U.C. Tulsa Rose M. Shaw U.C. Gushing David Ramage U.C. Wewoka JoeD. Perry 2 E, U. C. El Reno Danna C. McColgin U.C. Raydon Jim Dennehy Q K , U. C. Okla. City Shirley A. Bowman U.C. Okla. City Clifton Gravelle 2 X, U. C. Norman Ruby M. Talley U.C. Yaqer Gordon Douglas :: N. U. C. Bartlesville Betty A. Wilcox A An. U.C. Hobart David D. Paulus 2 E, U. C. Okla. City Betty Jo Stoops U.C. Seminole Louise McKinney U.C. Choctaw Chas. G. Ming ' I ' r A, U. C. Okmulgee Dora A. Bollard U.C. Waco, Tex. Jack W. Guthrie 2 X. U. C. Okla. City TOWNLEY P. CULBERTSON n K A, u. C. Okla. City Doris Fitzwater LLC. Watonga Arden Norris U.C. Crescent Walter J. Bahr 2 X, U. C. Okla. City Phyllis J. Bartholomew U. C, Birm- ingham. Mich. Charles F. Folmar U. C, Pensa- cola. Fla. Glyndeen Crawford U.C. El Reno Carolyn J. King U.C. Tulsa lA. Allford AT A, U.C. McAlester James Work 2 N, U. C. Okla. City James Watson U.C. Kilqore, Tex. Robert E. Christensen U.C. Ponca City Paula J. Beiland U.C. Gushing Fred E. Percival K , U. C. Okla. City Tom Pierce « K { , U. C. Okla. City Wayland M. George U.C. Ardmore Orval J. Heldenbrand :s N, U. C. Watonga RoyV. Bynum, Jr. A X A. U. C. Indianola Page 167 Mermaid Betty Oakes seems to be the center of attrac- tion judging by the gleam in Clarence Vickland s eyes. June Hodge and buddies look on. Jack BOYER S A E. U. C. Newkirk IvA Lewallen U.C. Tuttlc Gray Dresser N, U. C. Okla. City Jeanette Gall U.C. Okla. City Edmund G. Ambrister S A E. U. C. Norman Edward A. ESKRIDGE K i;. U. C. Okla. City Tommy Gray i; N. U. C. Seminole Forney D. Yergler i: X, U. C. Okla. City BobT. BUELL 2 A E, U. C. Edmond Dave W. Galey K :;, u. C. Tulsa Marvin Greenfield i: A M. U. C. N. Y., N. Y. Gene Traughber i; X, U. C. Okla. City C. H. Stanton L. Mullendore Young i: N. U. C. i; N, u. c. Miami Okla. City Iack C. Carlos Brewster Vazquez U. C. U. C. Ardmore Bolivia Vernon E. Martin U.C. Anadarko Nelda ]. Denton U. C, Cle- burn. Tex. Mary F. Easley U.C. Shawnee Edwin A. Meyer i: ' I ' E. u. C, Muskogee Curtis J. French U.C. Okla. City Bill Wallis U.C. Ardmore Thomas H. Puckett IX. U.C. Holden ille Jerry G. Standley U.C. Grandfield Tom S. Irby i: A E. U. C. Shawnee Wilfred Sanditen II A ' ! ' , U. C. Tulsa Billy J. STEPIIEN.SON i: ■! E. u. c Hcadrick William R. Sumter •I ' A o. U. C. Atoka Stanley J. Brown i; X. u. c. Okla. City Weaver E. Parks i: X. U. C. Lawton Reginald Paul J. Warren Wosika U. C. Smack- U. C. over, Ark. El Reno Lindsay L. J MES E. Ale.xander Hill - A E, U. C. A E. U. C. Guymon Ardmore Pat KlMBERLIN i; A E. u. c. Okla. City Louis G. Barnett A T. U. C. Okla. City Ross A. Brewer, Jr. i; N. U. C. Okla. City Harvey (JLICK i; A M, U. C. N. Y., N. Y. Gene Eddie U.C. Okla. City William A. Lawrence i; X, U. C. Okla. City J. Hawlev Wilson, Jr. A E, U. C. Okla. City Donald Kline K A. U. C. Okla. City Billy J. Stringer 1- N. U. C. Ardmore Hugh E. Harris, jr. i; -I ' E. U. C. Stroud Charles S. Woodson i: A E, u. C. Poteau John M. Dunning i; X, U. C. Okla. City Damd B. Stutsman i: X. U. C. Nashville, 111. Earl G, Williams K i;, U. C. Okla. City Willis K. Lawrence U. C, Tex- arkana. Tex Harvey Bryant U.C, Tulsa dorothv m. Spiro, U. C. Michigan City, Ind. Jim T. Dennis i; X, u c. Okla. City Russell E. Gaston K A, U. C. Okla. City PatW. Dudley i; ' I ' E. U. C. Okla. City Maria E. Rosas U.C. Vera Cruz. Mex. David Prater U.C. Tulsa H.J. SCHAPER i: X, U. C. Okla. City Jim L. White U.C. Healdton Page 168 r; f Q p cs f i J , C . i C C William F. Brown K:i,U.C. Chickasha Larry Wood K 2, U. C. Okla. City Bill Finney Ben.u.c. Okla. City Clarence Cope K A, U. C. McAlester Ralph D. KOPPLIN K A, U. C. Okla. City William Clohessy KA. U. C. Okla. City Jim DeBusk KA, U. C. Enid JoiCE LOCKARD r B. U. C. Okla. City Lynn C. Taylor K Z. U. C. Tulsa lOHN E. Thompson K i;. u. C. Ponca City Marion B. McCaleb U. C. Okla. City William D. Harris U. C. Marietta Lewis J. Reynolds U, C. Bethany Catherine Ledbetter n B . u. C. Okla. City Edwin S. Kramer K A, U. C. Okla. City William E. Grisso U.C. Okla. City Jennings B. Keaton U.C. Okmulqee Charles H. Blanken- HORN, U. C. Tulsa R. Joanne Harrington U.C. Okla. City James K. Green U.C. Maude Robert L. Walker U. C, Re- fugio, Tex. William B. Blew, Jr. B 11, U.C. Okla. City Sybil F. Burke U.C. Cordell Fred M. Swain 2 X, U. C. Okmulgee Charles H. NlLES r X u. c. Muskogee Roy Pool r , U. C. Okla. City Lee Allen Smith r .i, u. C. Okla. City Dick VanCleef r A, u. c. Okla. City Jack Catlett r A, U. C. Okla. City Darrell Williams A X, U. C. El Reno Mary Thompson U.C. Hobart Bill H. Dysart ' P r A, U. C. Tulsa Charles Taylor, A X U. C, Ama- rillo, Tex. Donald O. Bacon U.C. Norman Dorothy J. Wasserman U. C, Ar- lington. Va. George Ogden Acacia, U. C. Kingfisher Samuel Johnson Acacia, U. C. Muskogee Albert W. Post U.C. Kingfisher Jack E. Marshall 2; X, U. C. Okla. City Mary E. Roundtree U.C. Fairview Jimmy George T. Harold L. Benjamin G. Sharon Martin LeRoy Gerald K. James Shults Alton B. Jacobs Crane Schuelke McCafferty Rubush Price Long Hornung Acacia, U. C. Abshier i;X.U. C. 2X, U. C. AT, U.C. AT, U.C. KKr, U.C. IT A , U.C. SAE, U. C. ATJ2, U. C. Joinerville, 2 t- E, U. C. Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City El Reno Dallas, Tex. Galena, Kan. Okla. City Okla. City Tex. Okla. City William L Brewington U.C. Tulsa Barbara J. Brunner K A 0, U. C. Okla. City James H. Marsh, Jr. K i;, u. C. Tulsa James L. Moody, K 2 U. C Corpus Christi, Tex. Joe C. McClendon K 2, U. C. Ada Marvin J. Saddoris Acacia, U. C. Cleveland Benny Ring n A !■, U. C. Duncan Alan Sugar n A , u. C. Shreveport, La. Delores Hatcher U. C, Roa- noke, Va. Ernest Terrell K z;, u. C. Chickasha Bryant Smith Ki:,u c. Okla. City Neil Cleaner 2 N, U. C. Pauls Valley Sam Ford i; N, u. c. Ardmore Marna Robins U.C. Houston, Tex. David L. Baker U.C. Terral Charles H. Alford U.C. Terral Rorert L. Carder U.C. Norman Floyd L. Hentchel U. C Shreve- port, La. John P. Berney U.C. Okla. City Spurgeon D. Swinney, Jr. LLC. McAlester Page 169 a a UERt NftTC EI£(T|0N " Only three more, " sigh Joe Ewing, Sam Arnold, and Bud Schreiber, members of Alpha Phi Omega service club. Fre l?mew Henry T. C. R. Van Robert E. Oris B. Cannon Valkenburgh Hepworth Lollar + K . U. C. KS. U. C. AT , U. C. U.C. Hominy Chickasha Tulsa Wayne Milton Smith Acacia, U. C. Norman Bettye Jo MOHR A -f.. U. C. Okla. City LeRoy F. Stewart Acacia. U. C. Wichita Falls, Tex. Claude Irby U.C. Pawhuska Harry W. Herbert U. C. Lar- rows, Va. Edith H. Long U. C, Roa- noke, Va. Nancy McCoy U.C. Okla. City Leo Kaspar H K t ' , U. C Okla. City Mary F. Edward H. Walter L. Bud Smiley Clingman Axtell Schrieber A 2 A, U.C. U.C. U.C. ::;am. U. C. Norman Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City £ Richard T. Bob R. Edward S. Riley Parker Wright U. C. U. C. U. C. Madill Okla. City Shawnee David C. LlPTON U. C. Brook- lyn, N. Y. Ralph A. Bat.sox U.C. Weleetka George H. BussMAN. Jr. U.C. Tulsa Joe M. Eaton U.C. Okeene Floyd C. IZELLA L. Keeton, Jr. U.C. Bartlcsville Brindley U.C. Okla. City Glen S. Whitaker U.C. Norman Gene A. Roe U. C. Den ver, Colo, Jack Whlstle U.C. Norman George Weems i; A i:, U. C. Okla. City Robert G. Trimble U.C. Bri.stow Thomas B. Stone r A K. U. C. Bartlcsville Willis W. Emberton U.C. Hominy Anna B. Slavicek U.C. Waukomis Descygnes GiLCREASE U.C. Norman BobG. Whitely U.C. Marlow William McGrath U.C. Okla. City Jo Ann Bushy A X ! . U. C. Holdcnvillc Fred KlEHL A T U, U. C. Okla. City George E. Neal U.C. Cement Charles E. Trochta U.C. Okla. City Irvin J. Westmore- land, U. C. Choctaw r.ESA I. Price. U. C. Springer, N. Mex. Neldagae Smith U.C. Okla. City A. D. Sadler. ]r. ::; A K. U. C. Okla. City Moran Thelma J. KUYKENDALL SeARS i: X. U. C. U. C. Temple. Tex. Clear Springs Ralph E. Nay U.C. Norman Harry H. Revelle U.C. Ardmore James Jack U.C. Sulphur JoeS. Wylie U.C. Okla. City Everett E. Scott U.C. Bingcr Sam McCall i; A K. U. C. Norman Jimmie R. Klapp U.C. Tccumseh Russell Welsh U.C. Enola. Pa. Daniel L. Vaughn U.C. Okla. City Robert W. Barbour U.C. Okla. CitN Robert Williams 2 A K. U. C. Sulphur William E. Horne, Jr. i: A K, U. C. Chickasha Page 170 Wm. Dean Sm ' DER U.C. Okla. City James COSSITT U. C. Mem- phis, Tenn, Charles Wilcox ' K 2, u. C. Okla. City Harvey Roper K 2, U. C. Okla. City Richard Bachrach i: A iM, U. C. N. Y., N. Y. Steve Biespiel 2 A M. U. C. Tulsa Richard bodenstein 2 A M. U. C. N. Y., N. Y. Irvin E. Frank 2 A M, U. C. Cherokee Bob Meaders K . U. C. Ada Jo Ann Caldwell U.C. Moreland John J. Tanner U.C. Tulsa Robert Whitnell U.C. Enid Robert Strozier U.C. Watonga Jack Moore U.C. Okla. City MiLFORD Jones U.C. Eldorado Ernie Hills U.C. Medford Bebe Ann Putter U.C. Tulsa Bill J. Maddox U. C, Gaines ville, Tex. Mary F. Yeilding U.C. Temple Charlene J. Nelson U.C. Lindsay Betty Petty U.C. Britten John D. Colvert 2: X, u. c. Ardmore DwiGHT Fries U.C. Bartlesville Fred M. Mock 2 N, U. C. Okla. City Mike A. Sanchez U. C. San Antonio, Tex. Nancy Gates K A e. U. C. Denton, Tex. Betty G. Weaver A r, u. c. Okla. City Harry E. McGee A T . " ., U. C. Blackwell Jack M. Bullock U.C. Okla. City Douglas Trowbridge A X A, U. C. Okla. City Wm. Mack Porter U.C. Wayne Dorothy J. Starzer U.C. Norman Eugene Whitting- ton, U. C. Okla. City Eugene O. West A T n, U. C. Ada SidS. Baskin A T n, u. C. Tulsa DonE. BlTTMAN A T n. u. C. Norman Richard Denfeld U. C, Sioux Falls, S. D. L. D. Ray- mond, U. C. Mechanic Falls. Me. Kenneth Orr A X A. U. C. Kingfisher M arvin Matthews U.C. Okla. City Thomas P. Stewart Acacia. U. C. Okla. City Don W. Seago U.C. Okla. City E. G. McGhee, Betty Jo Ingram and Warren Edwards check over the latest novels at the library. FrerfimeB A birdbaths-eye view of the Administration Building. Page 171 The End of the Beginning ' Page 172 LAW Page 173 Alexander Allen Battles Baumert Bowman Braddock rs m jt Jnj Allen Bawcom Brett Andrews Belcher Broaddus Armstrong Berry Brown ASHTON Berry Brown Bailey Biggerstaff BURGET Bailev Bishop Burkett Ball Blevins Card Gates Bliss Barry FIRST ROW Leo Alexander, n A l . Fr., Tulsa; Joe B. Allen. Jr., - X, Jr.. Okla. City: Tulsa; Robert L. Bailey. Sr.. Norman; William Bailey. - N, Jr.. Vinita; Sam T. Allen, Ben, Fr., Sapulpa; John C. Andrews, Jr., Okla. City: John Wade Ball. Jr.. Tulsa; John E. Barry. -A K. Fr.. Guthrie. James L. Armstrong, TA, Jr., Okla. City; Alfred J. Ashton, Jr., Sr., SECOND ROW Richard Battles, Fr., Okla. City: John B. Baumert. Be II. Sr.. McAles- City: Homer L. Biggerstaff. - t E, Fr.. Lexington: William E. Bishop. ter: Jean H. Bawcom, Jr., Okla. City: Page Belcher, Z 1 E, Fr., Enid: . X A, Jr.. Seminole; Isaac J. Blevins. Sr.. Norman; Jack Bliss. Sr.. Tahle- Everett E. Berry, Ben, Jr., Wynona; Robert N. Berry, - X, Jr., Okla. quah. THIRD ROW Bruce W. Bowman, Fr., Ardmore: Thomas Braddock. - N. Fr.. Altus: Pryor: Carl E. Burget, Fr.. Dewey; Merle L. Burkett, ' 1 ' K S, Fr.. Ponca Thomas M. Brett, Sr., Ardmore; Goodwin Broaddus, Ben, Fr., Ponca City; William L. Card. Sr., Medford; Oliver W. Gates, ATA, Jr., Atoka. City; Ellis M. Brown, K 2, Fr., McAlester, Ernest Brown, 2 N, Jr., ' ' Tbe lawyers FIRST ROW E. R. Boatman, B II, Fr., Okmulgee; Charles E. Gavin, Fr.. Jay: Ros- well B. Clark, Fr., Center. Tex.: Ross W. Coe. Ben, Fr., Ardmore: Paul B. Comstock, Sr., Okla. City. SECOND ROW Frantz C. Conrad, K A, Fr., Okla. City: John H. Conway, Jr., Tulsa: Harold D. Cook, B O 17, Fr., Guthrie; Wm. E. Cook, i: A E, Fr., Gushing; John A. Groom. Hull, Jr.. Enid. Boatman Conrad Cavin Conway Clark Cook Coe Cook Comstock Groom Briefing cases is more than a one man job. Here, the Dean is even called upon. Page 174 . f ' m Cunningham Darrough DeWeerd Denney DiGrappa Dick DuRKEE Epstein Errebo Eskridge Fender Finney Froeb Garrett George Gilles Gray Green Dickey DODDS Downer Durall Foster Freeman Freeman Freese Hale Hamill Hansen Harkey FIRST ROW EvERETTE L. Cunningham, Fr„ Tulsa; Paul G. Darrough, t r A, Jr., Tulsa; H. G. Dickey, Fr.; Marjorie Grace Dodds, A , Grad., Ada; Okla. City; J. ]. DeWeerd, St., Norman; Roy Donald Denney, Sr., Oilton; Richard R. Downer, A T n, Fr., Okla. City; Harold M. Durall, Fr., Frank S. DiGrappa, Fr., Maynard, Mass.; Edward R. Dick, A T, Fr., Norman. SECOND ROW ]oE W. DuRKEE, Ben, Sr., Okla. City; Richard L. Epstein, HA , Jr., Finney, ! ' r A, Sr., Idabel; Ted D. Foster, Fr., Okla. City; Arthur T. Kansas City, Mo.; Burns H. Errebo, A T Q, Jr., Miami; T. Hillas Esk- Freeman. Sr., Okla. City; F. Carroll Freeman, Acacia, Sr., Okla. City; RIDGE, Sr., Elmore City; Harry Gustave Fender, A T, Sr., Stroud; Tom John M. Freese, 2 X, Fr., Tulsa. THIRD ROW Charles Herman Froeb, 4 ' T e, Fr., Okla. City; Tom W. Garrett, Jr., Fr., Henryetta: Clyde H. Hale, Jr., Norman; Thomas P. Hamill, Fr., Okla. City; David C. George, i: E, Sr., Tulsa; Willard C. Gilles, Sr., Okla. City; Richard Hansen, :S A E, Jr., Okla. City; Paul Harkey, Sr., Norman; Walter L. Gray, - X, Fr., Okla. City; Warren Green, Acacia, Idabel. FIRST ROW Wm. a. Harrington, Sr., Tulsa; Ben T. Head, r A, Sr., Okla. City; Kenneth Heady, •fAe, Jr., Okla. City; Cal W. Hendrickson, K 2, Sr., Okla. City; Almon E. Henson, Sr., Pauls Valley; Howard E. Hentz, Sr., Okla. City. SECOND ROW Wm. Walter Hentz, Sr., Okla. City; George B. Higgins, Jr., A X A, Cleveland; Harold D. Hines, a T n, Jr., Okla. City; James J. Hoover, ATA, Fr., Snyder; Creed T. Huddleston, B e ri, Fr., Okla. City; Jack L. Hudson, Sr.. Stigler. Harrington Head Heady Hentz Higgins Hines Hendrickson Henson Hentz Hoover Huddleston Hudson " But you ' ve got it wrong, " insists Gloria Battern to the prosecuting attorney as he attempts to involve her in a " murder " charge. Page 175 Q O " fti, P : ' g C P o t p Q 1 5 o r " p. w. ' Hm-.HES HUGIIF.S Hull HUSER Irvine Jaeger James Jenkins Johnson Jones Kknnon KiRKPATRICK Largent Larson Lee Lee Lewis LiPE Livingston Lloyd LOSEE LUNSFORD Massey Mendenhall MlLOR Mitchell MOLER Montgomery MORAN MORELAND FIRST ROW Phillip E. Hughes. Fr., Three Sands; Clifton E. Hughes, Sr., Muskogee; Richard James, Jr., Prague: Raymond Wm. Jenkins, Jr., Okeinah; Joseph Richard L. Hull, - A E, Jr., Tulsa; Oliver S. Huser. - N, Sr., Holden- E. Johnson, Bh ll. Jr., McAlester; Wm. Lloyd Jones, Sr., Okemah. ville; Francis Irvine, - N, Fr., Stillwater; Douglas R. Jaeger, Sr., Tulsa; SECOND ROW Lee V. Kennon, IIKA, Jr., Tulsa: Harold E. Kirkpatrick, ATA, Jr., Henry S. Lewis, Sr., Guthrie: Charles R. Lipe, Sr., Tishomingo: Clint G. Hydro: Cleve Largent, A T, Fr., Waurika; B. A. Larson, 4 K , Sr., Okla. Livingston, Sr., Marietta: Lester Lloyd, A X A, Sr.. Okla. City. City; Billy Brown Lee, 2 A E, Sr., Nowata; Richard Lee, Fr., Tipton: THIRD ROW Arthur J. Losee, - X, Sr., Okla. City; Robert L. Lunsford, Ben, Jr., Enid: Edward H. Moler, I ' T A, Sr., Okla. City; Henry H, Montgomery, Cleveland; Raysel Lee Massey, Jr,, Geary; Jayne N. Mendenhall, Jr., - A E, ' Sr., Bartlesville; Marvin P. Moran, Acacia, Fr., Tipton: Harry D. Edmond; James Page Milor, Sr„ Marietta; Earl B. Mitchell, BO II, Jr., Moreland, n K A, Sr., Tulsa. Tfee la yers FIRST ROW Tom Henry Morford, Sr., Amorita: Francis G. Morgan, Fr., Okla. City: John D. Morrow. Sr., Tulsa: Robert F. Mowdy, A X, Fr., Coalgate: Robert L. McChesney, a X A, Jr., Kane, Pa. SECOND ROW Joseph L. McClellan, K , Sr., Perry; Neal Caswell, - N, Fr., Carlsbad, N. Mex.: W, Tal Oden, r ! E, Soph. Pre-Law, Altus; Harold N. Olive, Fr.. Carl.sbad. N. Mcx.: David J. Ovkn. !• A H, Fr.. Enid. Morford Morgan Morrow Mowdv McChesney McCiKLi.AN Nkm Oden Olive Oven ,f? o f Joe McClc ' lan and John Quinn. seniors in ihc law school, finish up a case. Paje 176 w ! «i f O f . Itf « ji ml Park Patton Phelps Powers Prentiss Pruet Putnam Ray Redman Reed Reynolds Rice RODGERS RUGGLES Sanders Sasser Saunders Savage Sharp Shimeall Short Shultz SlMMS Snead Sowers Steen Swan Swank Swart Talbert FIRST ROW Roa:;RT B. Park. Jr., Hunter; Wilbur P. Patton, Sr., Okla. City: Don C. William B. Putnam, - N, Sr., Okla. City; Colonel S. Ray, Fr., Okla. Phelps. ST A, Jr.. Okla. City; Walter S. Powers, K , Fr., Perry; ' City; Manville Redman, r -X, Fr., Okla. City; E. James Reed, Sr., Miami. Charles L. Prentiss, Sr., Bristow; Gene Pruet, + A f). Fr.. Okla. City; SECOND ROW Le;-tcr a. Reynolds, Sr., Ada; Robert T. Rice, Sr., Edmond; James W. Saunders, Sr.. McAlester; Eugene Savage, Sr., Hartshorne; Joseph A. RoDGERS, - ' I ' K, Sr., Holdenville; Gareth E. Ruggles, Fr., Davis; J. B. Sharp, Fr.. TuLsa; Warren G. Shimeall. Fr., Okla. City. Sanders, A X, Sr., Okla. City; Allan D. Sasser, Fr., Lawton; George F. THIRD ROW George F. Short, K X, Fr.. Durant; Harold M. Shultz, ATA, Sr., Guth- Roger Swan, - N, Fr., Okla. City: James W. Swank. 11 K A, Fr., Norman; rie: Robert D. Simms, Fr., Sand Springs; Edward P. Snead, Jr., Idabel; Harold R. Swart. Fr.. Okla. City: Gerald Talbert, M A, Fr., Kansas Howard M. Sowers, ATA, Fr., Gage; Ralph Steen, K A, Sr., Okla. City; City, Mo. FIRST ROW Charles E. Taylor, Ben, Jr.. Wellington, Kan.: Gene H. Thomas, sher, + r A, Sr., Okla. City: Howard B. Upton, Sr., Tahlequah; Laurence - A E, Fr., Woodward; Lemuel D. Thomas, Sr., Norman; Ralph Charles Varvel. H K A, Jr., Bartlesville: Robert H. Warren, Sr., Hugo; Selwyn Thomas, Fr., Tulsa; Russell F. Thompson, Sr., Ringwood; Sidney Up- S. Webber. A X, Sr.. Norman. SECOND ROW ' Don Welch, r A. Sr.. Madill; Emil A. Wienecke, Sr.. Tulsa; Jack Robert A. Wilson, - N, Fr., Shawnee; Gene Womble, 2 X, Fr., Tulsa; Wilcox, A T fi, Jr.. Seiling; Robert Nlxon Wilde. IT K A. Fr., Catoosa: Judson Sage Woodruff, Fr., Birmingham, Ala.: Glenn A. Young. A T n, John W. Williams, A T. Jr.. Bartlesville; Homer C. Wilson, St., Hollis; Sr.. Sapulpa; John Zerboni. - N, Fr., Okla. City. Taylor Thomas Thomas Thomas Thompson Upsher Upton Varvel Warren Webber Welch Wienecke Wilco.x Wilde Williams Wilson Wilson Womble Woodruff Young Zerboni %mf ) ,1 4 m f- cfW ' m, ' fe ' l n ■■- HiAi.: HaJH m JIha MMm Page 177 First Row. left to right: Gene Ritter. Don Welch. Charles Steele, Harold Theus, Dr. V. H. Kulp. Prof. J. W. Reed. Prof. R. D. Vliet. Bill Lee. Robert Fraley. Second Roiv: Lester Reynolds, Thomas Johnson. Almon Henson, Russell Thompson. Kenneth Wilson. Joe Durkee, Robert Rice, John Ervin, Paul Rudell. Third Row: James Sandlin. Homer Wilson, William Harrington. James McNeely. Tom Morford. John Amick. Charles Stephenson, Arthur Freeman. Fourth Row: Jack Hudson. Thomas Moore, J. J. DeWeerd, James Douglas. Frank Picket. Jack Peterson. James Rodgers. Glenn Young. Clinton Dennis. Fifth Row: James Hancock. James Horigan. Paul Harkey. Robert Warren, Steve McLawry. Lester Lloyd. Sixth Row: Robert Fuller. Charles Prentiss, James Means. Seventh Row: Frank Allen, Eugene Carr. Harold Theus President of Senior Law, Phi Alpha Delta. Oklahoma City. The School of Law serves the state: First, by training lawyers, the social engineers who develop and apply 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. Second, 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. Third, by providing, through the writings of the Board of Student Contributors to the Oklahoma Bar Association Journal, scholarly com- ment upon current decisions of the state and federal courts of interest to Oklahoma lawyers. Fourth, through research and writing by faculty members, contrib- uting to legal knowledge and progress. Fifth, 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. Sixth, through the assistance given by the lav, ' faculty in the general program of the University, by providing legal advice and counsel upon various activities. Seventh, through advancing the standards of legal education, by ad- hering to and advancing beyond the rules urged by the American Bar Association, and pre scribed by the Supreme Court of Oklahoma. Eighth, through the contributions of its graduates to the wise conduct of public affairs in many fields of governmental service, and to the de- velopment of informed public opinion. SENIOR LAW Page 178 First Row. left to right: G. K. Rhoads, John Morrow, Ben Head, Dean Page Keeton. Prof. Henry Foster. Dr. Elbridge Phelp.s. 1 i. Montgomery, B. A. Larson, R. J. Gibbens. Second Row: William Card, John Baumert, Denton Gossett. Ed R. Warr. Alan D. Knox. Thomas King, Wilbur Patton, McCurtain Sco t. Third Row: Alfred Ashton, Emil Wieneche, Ralph Myers, Warren Chrisman. William Jones, Edward Moler, Harry Moreland, Earl LeVally. Hazel LeVally. Fourth Row: W. D. Lunn, John Adams, C. E. Hughes. A. T. Hays. Roy Semtner, Geo. Fowler, Carroll Freeman, Sidney Upsher, Ferrill Rogers, Wayne Quinlan, J. D. Foliart. Fifth Row: W. F. Collins, Robert McChesney, Donald Powers, Howard Upton, C. R. Lipe. Sixth Row: John Quinn, Jack Kennedy, Thomas Collins, Howley Kilpatrick. Ninth, 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. Tenth, through the leadership furnished by its graduates in the civic, the social and the scholarly life of the state. The organization of the School of Law was provided by a resolution of the Board of Regents on April 3, 1909. At that time, a committee of the Board of Regents was appointed " to get a dean and faculty to or- ganize the School so that it may be opened at the beginning of the school year in September. 1909. " Aided by representatives from the State Bar, the committee selected Professor Julien C. Monnet of the George Washington University Law School, as dean. The faculty for the year 1909 consisted of Dean Monnet and Dr. John B. Cheadle. The first classes were held in what then was the museum room on the third floor of the old Science Hall. In the Spring of 1910 they were moved to the basement of the old Library building, now the home of the School of Education. It was not until the Fall of 1913 that the present Law Building was ready for occupancy. This building was dedicated in 1914 and by a unanimous petition of the University student body was named Monnet Hall. Only first year work was offered in the school year 1909- 1910, but the curriculum was enlarged each succeeding year and in the year 1912 the first degrees were conferred by the School of Law on students who had started and completed their work in the new school. From 1909 to the entrance of the United States into World War I, the Law School ' s national rating kept a pace matched only by its enormous increase in enrolment. A major part of the success of the school can be attributed to the adaptation of the Harvard case system of teaching. Russell F. Thompson Vice-President of senior law class, member of Phi Delta Phi, Ringwood. Oklahoma. SENIOR LAW Page 179 n i First Roir. left to right: Harvey Jones, Benjamin Lewis. Dr. O. L. Browder. Dr. M. H. Merrill, Dr. J. Cheadlc, Thomas Brett. Lemuel Thomas, E. N. Burbage. Second Roiv: Cal Hendrickson, Robert Penney, Deryl Catcher, Robert Bailey, H. S. Lewis, D. H. Turner. D. R. Jaeger. Howard Hentz. Third Row: WiUard Gilles, T. Hillas Eskridge. Clint Li ingston. William Hentz. Fourth Row: SeKvyn Webber. G. D. Spradlin. J. Blake Sanders. Isaac Blevins. Eugene Savage. Fifth Row: Craig Morton. William Putnam. Robert Nesbitt. Carl Rizley. O. S. Huser, Harold Stratton. Sixth Row: Roy Denney, Jerry Losee, Jack Bliss, Garland Combs, Milton Moon. John Booth. Robert T. Rice Secretary and Treasurer. Phi Al- pha Delta, Edmond. Oklahoma. Dean Monnet. a graduate of the Harvard Law School, had been trained in the use of the case system and thus it was natural that he start the new school out with this system. This method of instruction is based upon the development of legal principles through the study and discus- sion of leading cases, supplemented by consideration of statutory and other materials, by exercise in legal draftsmanship and by a practice court to give training in courtroom technique. Another factor contrib- uting to the continued success of the School is the Law Library. This Library, under the supervision of Librarian A. H. Huggins. is constantly growing and contains thousands of volumes. These books have been carefully selected and for the greater part are all essential books to the students using the library for study and research. The library had its start about 26 years ago when the legislature passed a law to the effect that the state law librarian would be author- ized to trade off all extra copies of codes, session laws, reports of the supreme court and other state printed material concerned with state rec- ords, in exchange for publications from publishing houses and publica- tions from other state governments. Of the literature thus gained, one half was to go to the state law library and one half was to go to the University Law School Library. The will of the late Honorable Clifford L. Jackson of Muskogee bequeathed his entire law library of seven thou- sand volumes to the Law School. These books, kept permanently sepa- rate, are known as the Clifford L. Jackson Memorial Library. In 1941, Dean Monnet retired with the title of dean emeritus of the University Law School. Dean John G. Hervey assumed his responsi- bilities and guided the school during World War IL This responsibility is now being carried out under the administration of Dr. W. Page Keeton who became dean of the Law School in September. 1946. As a whole, the Law School has a record of high achievement. It SENIOR LAW Page 180 Firsf How, left to right: James Reed. A. H. Huggins. Dr. W. B. Swinford, Prof. Sa-nuel Mermin. Mary Stephenson. K. D. Bdiley. Second Row: Eugene Sharum. James Nease. Paul Darrough. Howard Edmondson. Thomas Finney. Rufus Bandy, David George, James Milor. Third Row: W. J. Ivester. J. R. Weaver, Paul Comstock. John Ball. James Garrett. Edward Snead. George Saunders. maintains standards higher than those set as a minimum by the Associ- ation of American Law Schools of which it is a member. It is on the list of law schools approved by the American Bar Association. Here, too, it is in advance of the minimum requirement. Its graduates have achieved a success in the bar examinations of this and other states sub- stantially in excess of that commonly attained by those of other schools, even of wider national reputation. At present, 13 Oklahoma district judges and the state attorney general are graduates of the Law School. Out of nine members of the state supreme court, six of them are gradu- ates of the Law School. Two of the three members of the criminal court of appeals are University Law School graduates. Law School represen- tation in the legislature usually includes ten senators and 20 to 25 mem- bers of the house. In addition to the courses in pleading and practice, and the practical suggestion given throughout the courses by the regular instructors and the special lecturers, a practice court is maintained in order to afford the student an opportunity of acquainting himself with the regular sequence of steps in litigation and of learning by actual experience what actions or proceedings should be brought, how to bring them, and how to handle a case until its close. Seniors act as counsel and every effort is made to reproduce the conditions of actual practice in the Oklahoma courts. This work is supplemented by lectures pointing out errors and discussing questions of procedure of a more general nature applicable to other jurisdictions. The presiding instructor is an attorney of experi- ence and the aim is to supply as far as possible an actual working knowledge of trial procedure so that graduates on leaving school will be prepared at once to enter upon all phases of the work of the profession. And with enrolment this year at a new peak, students have found it almost necessary to resort to legal processes to get a seat. Charles Steele Sergeant-at-Arms, Phi Alpha Delta, Oklahoma City. SENIOR LAW Page 181 First Row, left to right: Win. R. Saied. Raysel Massey. Hdiold Dane. Gilbert Frisbie. Robert W. Fuller, Jack Peterson. Paul Corn- stock. Robert Bridwell. Second Row: James Sandlin. Harold Kirkpatrick, Val Miller, Robert Farmer, H. S. Lewis, Clarence Green, Louis Borgman, Law- rence Irwin, Joseph Weaver. Third Row: Robert Park, Robert Bailey, Warren Chrisman. James Douglas. John Amick, Edward Fauss. Wayne Quinlan. ]. Howard Edmondson. Harold Dane, Dean Delta Theta Phi was estab- lished to assist law students with consultation and guidance, and with financial assistance. Officers for 1947-48 were Harold Dane, Dean; William R. Saied, Vice-Dean; Jack Peterson, Clerk of Rolls; G. A. Frisbie. Clerk of the E.xchequer; R. L. Massey, Master of the Ritual; G. B. Cole. Bailiff; R. W- Fuller. Tribune. Delta Theta Pi is one of the largest legal fraternities in the United States today and can claim more than one-half of the members of the American Bar Association among its membership. In 1913 three legal fraternities, with chapters scattered among the law schools throughout the country, decided to merge and form this one large professional fra- ternity. Murrah Senate of Delta Theta Phi was installed at Oklahoma Uni- versity in the Spring of 1947 with twenty-one members, and since that time has grown rapidly. This Senate is dedicated to the furtherance of the noblest ideals of the legal profession. Although scholarship is not the main pre-requisite for membership, it is stressed among the members and a high grade average is maintained. Members of the fraternity who rank in the upper seven and one-half per cent of their Senior class are awarded a beautiful Scholarship Key. Beginning in 1948. Murrah Senate will award, each year, a special scholarship key to the freshman law student who has the highest pre- law grade average. At one time there were as many as six of the nine Supreme Court Justices who were members of Delta Theta Phi. Honorary members are elected from the outstanding men in the legal profession. Senator Perry Porter, the majority floor leader of the Oklahoma Legislature, was elected as Murrah Senate ' s first honorary member. The Delta Theta Phi Foundation, Inc., has been established to assist law students, and pre-law students, with consultation and guidance, and with financial assistance. DELTA THETA PHI Page 182 First Row, left to right: James P. Miles, Dr. Olin Browder, Kenneth Wilson, James Reed, J. J. DeWeere, Dr. W. B. Swinlord, Robert T. Rice, Almon Henson, Benjamin Lewis, Col. W. Hendrickson. Second Row: Charles Steele, Conner Montgomery, Billy Houck, Joe Durkee, Harold Theus, Bill Larson, Lester Reynolds, Jack Hudson. Third Row: Charles Prentiss, Arthur Freeman, Carl Rizley, George Defenbaugh, Homer Wilson, John Wheatley, Sidney Upsher, Robert Berry, David George. Officers for 1947 were J. J. DeWeerd, Justice; K. J. Wilson, Vice- Justice; Robert T. Rice, Clerk; Almon E. Henson, Treasurer, and James Reed, Marshal. Officers are elected to serve one semester, and may not hold successive terms in office. Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity, a national organization second to no other in its field, was founded in the State of Illinois in 1898 under the name of Lambda Epsilon Fraternity, Lambda meaning " law " and Epsilon meaning " equity. " It is a law fraternity in the true sense of the word, for it grew out of a legal controversy. In 1897 the Supreme Court of Illinois adopted a rule for admission to the Bar which seri- ously affected many of the students then preparing for admission. They banded together to try to protect their rights, and this close association led to the formation of the fraternity, which adopted the name Phi Alpha Delta in 1902. This background is unique in that Phi Alpha Delta is the only law fraternity whose roots were nurtured in a legal controversy. Many prominent national and state figures are members of Phi Alpha Delta. It is a fraternity in which membership is based on scholarship, but grades alone do not qualify a student. The primary requisites are personality and qualities of leadership. The purpose of the fraternity, in short summary, is to form a strong bond between law schools and their former students and to cultivate a closer bond of friendship and the attainment of a higher and broader culture than that afforded by the regular college course, under the influ- ence of intimate friendships. Phi Alpha Delta was inactive during the war but on April 19, 1947, Harlan Chapter was reactivated with the initiation of 25 members. There are at the present time 64 active chapters, one at practically everv " class A " law school in the United States, and over 30 alumni chapters. Members of the faculty are Dr. Olin L. Browder ( Magruder ' 37 U. of 111.) and Dr. W. B. Swinford (Holmes ' 22, Stanford U., Cahf.). J. J. DeWeerd, Justice The purpose of Phi Alpha Delta is to form a strong bond between law schools and their former students and to cultivate a closer bond of friendship. PHI ALPHA DELTA Page J 83 First Ruir. left to right: R. ]. Emery, Mr. Vlict, Mr. l- ' o.stcr, E. R. Wcirr. Or. Chcadle. Dr. Merrill. Dr. Kceton. Dr. Huggin.s. T. S. Hurst. Dr. Kulp. Second Row: J. E. Horrigan. J. L. McClellan. F. R. James. H. G. Fender, R. H. Warren, F. C. Freeman, A. W. Murphy, C. D. Dennis. T. G. Johnson. S. S. Webber. Third Row: E. P. Snead, J. W. Ball. Joe Young. B. H. Errebo. D. R. Jaeger. P. H. Long. Fourth Row: L. R. Short, G. F. Saunders. T. D. Finney. J. K. Heady, J. H. McGowan, R. F. Thompson, A. J. Ashton. H. E. Hentz, T. E. Moore. Filth Row: K. S. Lawson, H H. Harris. W. W. Hentz. R. Y. Bandy, J. S. McNeely, C. E. Burget. Sixth Row: Jack Bliss, J. W. Burger, E. H. Moler, G. S. Guysi, D. C. Phillips. A. D. Knox, J. C. Hancock. W. J. h ' ester, W. D. Lunn. J. C. Andrews. Oliver S. Huser. Magister Phi Delta Phi was organized for the promotion of high scholar- ship in legal study and to promote a higher standard of professional ethics in law schools. Officers for 1947-48 were Oliver Stanley Huser. Jr., magister; Ed- ward R. Warr. exchequer; Harry Fender, clerk; and Robert Warren. historian. The International Legal Fraternity of Phi Delta Phi. the oldest pro- fessional fraternity in America, composed of lawyers and law students, was founded in 1869 Pt the University of Michigan. It was organized for the promotion of high scholarship in legal study and to promote a higher standard of professional ethics and culture in the law schools and in the legal profession at large. Since its foundation Phi Delta Phi has grown in stature and number " ; until it completely dominates and unquestionably leads all in its field. Charters have been issued to " Inns " in seventy-five leading law schools and to a number of " Barrister Inns " of graduate members. An amazingly large number of its members have achieved unusual prominence in American affairs. Three Presidents of the United States and a large number of Chief and Associate Justices of the United States Supreme Court were bona fide members. Honorary memberships are few. and those awarded only for recognized contributions in the field of jurisprudence. Holmes Inn of Phi Delta Phi was organized in the School of Law. University of Oklahoma, in 1912 when a charter was issued to the Oliver Wendell Holmes Law Club. An historical personal letter from that Supreme Court justice, whose name was given the Inn. is one of the prized possessions of the local group. Membership is extended to law students of outstanding character and scholastic standing with at least one full semester of law study. A grade average of 2.0 is required in law work. PHI DELTA PHI Page J 84 MILITARY Page J 85 nirir Colonel Jerome J. Waters, Jr. DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE P. M. S. - T. Colonel Jerome ]. Waters. Jr.. was commissioned in the regular Army in 1917. He is a graduate of the Field Artillery School, the Cavalry School, the Command and General Staff School, and holds a degree of Doctor of Law. During World War I, Colonel Waters served two years overseas. He was detailed to PMS6T duty at the University of Oklahoma from 1929-34. In World War II, Colonel Waters was promoted to Brigadier General and served thirty-three months overseas. In 1946. he was again detailed to the University of Oklahoma as the PMS T. V « ' ? ' A V - THE STAFF Countcr-clockivisc: George W. McClure, Lt. Col., Field Artillery, Executive Officer. Senior Artillery Instructor. Coast Artillery Corps, Senior Coast Artillery Lt. Col., John C. Smith Instructor. Ara G. Lindley, Lt. Col., Field Artillery. Elementary Course Supervisor. Neal C. Galloway. Major. Field Artillery. Adjutant, Artillery Instructor. Jester M. Loomis. Major. Field Artillery. Artillery Instructor. Louis Hemerda. Jr.. Major, Quartermaster Corps. Senior Quartermaster Instructor. John D. Preston, Captain, Quartermaster Corps. Quartermaster Instructor. Glenn Crane, Major, Ordnance Department. Senior Ordnance Instructor. Lewis W. Fogg, III, Captain, Engineer Corps, Senior Engineer Instructor. John O. Buchanan, Captain. Engineer Corps, Engineer Instructor. Carroll D. Briscoe. Captain, US Air Force, Air Instructor. John W. Bogan, Captain, US Air Force, Air Instructor. Joseph W. Voellmeck, Major. US Air Force, Air Instructor. Richard S. Reid. Major. US Air Force, Senior Air In.structor. Not Shown: Maurice C. Foster, Captain, Ordnance Department, Ordnance Instructor. i ' Jk Page 186 RESERVE OFFICER TRAINING CORPS THE CADET COLONELS Oliver T. Kelly. Cadet Colonel, Field Artillery. Ap- pointed Group Commander, first semester, on basis of out- standing camp record and knowledge of Military Science theory. Designated as distinguished military student. Carl R. Patterson, Cadet Colonel. Field Artillery. Ap- pointed Group Commander, second semester, on basis of outstanding camp record and knowledge of Military Sci- ence theory. Designated as distinguished military student. Oliver T. Kelly Carl R. Patterson H ' I A ii THE STAFF Counter-clockwise: C. W. Woody. Cadet Lt. Col., USAF, Executive, Group Headquarters. D. G. Abshier. Cadet Lt. Col., Ordnance, S-3, Group Headquarters. R. S. Treadwell, Cadet Major, Field Artillery. Adjutant, Group Head- quarters. ). L. Allen, Cadet 1st Lt., Field Artillery, Assistant Public Relations Officer. D. ). Jacks, Cadet Lt. Col., Field Artillery, Battalion Commander, 1st Battalion. D. J. Holt, Cadet Lt. Col., Ordnance, Battalion Commander, 2nd Battalion. L. N. Kirkpatrick, Cadet Lt, Col., USAF, Battalion Commander, 3rd Battalion. R. H. FoLMAR. Cadet Lt. Col, Field Artillery, Battery Commander, Motor- ized Battery. ]. W. Collier. Cadet Lt. Col., Field Artillery. Battalion Commander, 1st Battalion. J. H. Klein, Cadet Lt. Col., Quartermaster Corps, Battalion Commander, 2nd Battalion. L. L Petree. Cadet Lt. Col., USAF, Battalion Commander, 3rd Battalion. L. E. Stephenson, Cadet Major, Field Artillery, Publications Officer. W. C. Hutchinson, Cadet Major. USAF, Adjutant, Group Headquarters. G. W. McClure, Cadet Lt. Col., Field Artillery, S-3, Group Headquarters. H. M. Shultz, Cadet Lt. Col., Quartermaster Corps, Executive, Group Headquarters. D- O. € P f! jmM Mi rjkmf i iM Page 187 B A T T A I I N S T A F F S FIRST BATTALION First Semester, left to right: Cadet Lieutenant Colonel D. J. Jacks, Cadet Major P. T. Million. Cadet Major D. J. Carpenter. Cadet Captain L. H. Geyer. Jr. Second Semester, left to right: Cadet Lieutenant Col- onel J. W. Collier, Cadet Major F. G. John.ston. Cadet Major S. Ramsey. Cadet Captain J. D. Stockton. SECOND BATTALION First Semester, left to right: Cadet Lieutenant Colonel D. J. Holt. Cadet Major H. L. Halls. Cadet Ma- jor J. O. Melton, Cadet Major J. G. Faulkner. Cadet Captain J. R. Mooney. Second Semester, left to right: Cadet Lieutenant Col- onel J. H. Klein, Cadet Major D. D. Campbell, Cadet Major O. J. James, Cadet Major H. B. Stalnaker. THIRD AIR GROUP First Semester, left to right: Cadet Lieutenant Colonel L. N. Kirkpatrick. Cadet Major R. Foster. Cadet Captain W. P. Parson. Jr. Second Semester .left to right: Cadet Lieutenant Col- onel L. I. Petrcc. Cadet Major C. C. Covington, Cadet Major Marion W. O.sborne. Jr.. Cadet Captain R. B. Harrington. ]r. Page 188 FIRST BATTALION First Row. le[t to right: G. A. Cotton, L. H. Hammond, D. Carpenter, D. Jacks, L. H. Geyer, J, L. Fisk, A, E, Smith. Second Row: M. H. Schmidt, G. H. Garbutt, C. H. John.s. J. P. Cover, G. W. Hooper, W. E. Ryle, T. Wiggins, G. D. Simmons, B. B. Gilstrap. Third Row: E. E. Vaughan, G. E. Walter, B. K. Moreland, J. W. Young, W. R. Sumter, D. Hoskins, M. W. Eddlcman. W. E. Campbell. Fourth Row: J. W. Fields, J. R. Frymire, R. F. Folker, G. B. Belew, B. D. Center, R. G. Wolverton, B. C. Hartronft, T. P. Matson. Fifth Row: R. G. Cochran, H. B. Hunt. R. D. Conrad, J. D. Cole. C. V. Babin, B. L. Douglas, J. P. Brasel, G. J. Scott, T. F. Rich. SECOND BATTALION First Row. left to right: J. R. Mooney, J. E. Turnbull. ]. G. Faulkner, D. ]. Holt, ]. O. Melton, O. J. Doty, W. S. Merrick. Second Row: J. M. Colcord, C. J. Ansel, L. E. Mullen, B. M. Saye, J. A. Love, W. R. Rains, E. M. Webb, J. C. Vester. Third Row: C. W. Ingle, R. W. Foulks, W. E. Chilless, E. G. Ambrister, B. Jarratt, T. A. Blakely, G. S. Cowper, C. M. Fowler. Fourth Row: H. Cook, G. B. Eckley. R. L. Hollis, E. L. Hively, C. Moore, B. Mayfleld, J. C. Kurtz, J. E. Turner, R. V. Bynum. Filth Row: C. D. Story, J. Cambron, E. J. St. John. J. E. Ferrell, J. K. Pranter, S. K. McCall, W. A. Henderson, B. ]. Myers, F. H. Mertz, R. D. Robertson. THIRD AIR GROUP First Row, left to right: R. L. Shepherd, J. H, Lovelace, W. L. Robertson, L. N. Kirkpatrick. R. Foster, J. Lippmann, W. P. Parsons, D. M. Spaulding. Second Row: T. E. Cox, G. E. Leaman, A. E. Briggs, C. D. Spangler, R. F. Copeland, R. A. Wortman, J. B. Lloyd. M. E. Reid. Third Row: J. W. Barry, Ben Blackstock, F. G. Kliewer, P. D. Sullivan, S. G. Case, J. D. CoUums, J. D. Brown. Fourth Row: R. M. Dannenberg, J. J. Ferguson, G. W. Price, S. D. Swinney, F. J. Lindsey, N. H. Roller, H. Murphy, D. S. Anderson. Fifth Row: W. L. Moore, P. R. Hedlund, R. F. Calonkey, J. M. Corry, J. Andrews, D. H. Haralson, H. D. Edmundson, F. D. Haas. Page 189 F I R S T S E M E S T E R C A D E T F F I C E R S s E C N D S £ M E S T E R C A D E T F F I C E R S FIRST BATTALION First Row. left to right: J. H. Duke. T. M. OHara. S. Ramsey. ]. W. Coliier, F. G. Johnston, V. J. Massaro, ]. A. Hurlburt. Second Row: B. B. Barr. W. E. Nyrop. W. C. Sneed. R. H. Darrow, R. D. Heard. E. J. Hughes. D. W. Wil- liams, F. E. Cochran, H. J. Schafer. Third Row: E. M. Whitlow, R. Pittscnbargar, D. L. Milton, M. W. McLain, J. C. Froneberger, D. Looper. C. S. Brantley, M. E. Key, F, H, Troutt. Fourth Row: R. A. File, G. B. Bobzien, R. M. Beavers, D. R. Chrysler, C. V. Hawkins, D. F. Smith, C. M. Wilcox. D. M. Wilson. Filth Row: H. L. Warren. D. Woodson. J. R. Galloway. D. Rambo. C. M. Conrad. R. E. Killion. M. Davis, J. C. Dowdy. J. S. Broadman. SECOND BATTALION Firsi Row. lc[t to right: D. W. McAdams, J. W. Weech, C. W. Longmire. ]. H, Klein. H. B. Stalnaker, D. D. Campbell, O. ]. James. Second Row. R. A. Fitzgera ' d. C. L. Courcier. L. C. Young. B. L. Wise, C. J. McCoy. B. W. Layton. R. F. Timmons. D. R. Letzkus. Third Row: J. R. Ball, C. F. Fletcher. D. V. Hester. C. R. Roberts, R. B. Solomon, T. W. Hester, J. B. McDade. H. H. Wright. Fourth Row: R. F. Traub. S. M. Groom. J. C. Stall. R. C. Mosby. K. D. Imcl. E. H. Furrcy. D. C. Womble. J. M. Jones. Fitth Row: G. H. Ble.s.sing. R. R. Smith. J. B. Harri.son. j. M. Henry. J. D. Liggett, E. C. Ritchey, M. J. Lamb. H. P. Sawyer. n n o THIRD AIR GROUP First Row. left to right: C. A. Taylor. W. ). Miller. R. B. Harrington. L. . Pctrec. C. C. Covington. M. W. O.sborne. D. Hirst, W. F. Chrisman. Second Row: R. W. Lcc. B. E. King, H. C. Gillick. H. E. Combs. W. Francis. J. C. Guinn. J. V. Phelps. R. F. Maxwell. J. S. Nel.son. E. C. Howard. Third Row: T. D. Foster, G. Leach. R R. Downer. L. E. Coley. J. R. Hunt. C. T. Beale. F. S. Whitaker. H. L. Swift, O. C. Vernon. Fourth Row: L. W. Bardwcll. W. C Meacham. P. E. Perry. G. D. Brou.se, L. B Fields, L. L. Melton. B. D. White. M. Palmer. Filth Row: R. R. Moore. L. Eddy. J. A. Prickett. J. T. Shorney. C. D. Herndon. C. J, Ca.se. D. A. Mehl. H. C. Adams, J. Payne. Sixth Row: D. Rogers. S. H. Rempcl. H. Trcadwell. W. R. Looney, D. L. Porter, G. L. Roller. D. Parker. R. M. Wicse, J. W. Bowers. Page 190 FIRST POST-WAR GRADS First Row. left to right: ]. R. Nielsen, E. L. Barbour. V. F. Jones. Second Row: E. D. Wallace. L. G. Larkin, C. E. Goldsmith. P. A. O ' Bannon. C. A. Lynn. Third Row: J. R. Andrews, C. W. Wyant, W. W. Wilson, H. D. West, T. C. Countryman. P. W. Hull. First Row. left to right: E. J. Reding, V. Woosley. M. O. McLcioy. J. L. Gurncy. L. Brunet. L. G. Craft. S. J. Carr, V. A. DeBellis. Second Row: W. L. Ralls. W. H. Peace, W. V. Goshorn, C. T. Barter. A. G. Flynn. H. L. Grimes. R. C. Wo- mack. D. A. Devendorf, W. F. Gore. O. G. Payton. ENLISTED STAFF FEDERAL INSPECTION Major General Andrus presenting awards to University Rifle Team at federal inspection. The University ROTC Corps received one of the highest War Department ratings in the United States. Page 191 F I R S T 6 A T T A L I N F I E L D A R I I I I E R Y BATTERY A First Row. left to right: R. L. Davis. L. L. McCall. E. G. McGhee, D. D. Jones. F. T. Fleet, J. J. Heitz, D. E. Meyer. C. N Leonhardt. G. D. Klingsick. J. P. Harlan. J. K. Green, R. K. Arnold, ]. L. Slade, J. B. McMakin. M. E. Flynn. R. L. Swanson. B. B. Boyd. A. D. Bouse. Second Row: J. D. Perry. J. B. Cooper, S. S. Smith. R. A. Clarkson. R. B. Barnes. J. D. Spencer. R. L. Nuzum, M. C. Francis. G. D. Kostka. C A. Gordon. J. G. Caster. R. H. Bittman. W. D. Manz. L. N. Ortenburger, J. D. Lynn. W. R. Lewis. D. E. Bittman, G. W. McCullough. Third Row: R. N. Holcombe. T. J. Misbin. J. F. Burchette. S. A. Haynes. J. A. Hatcher. W. R. Wallace. R. L. Cox, W. M. Booth, B. J. Hunter, ]. D. Lehrer. J. Pollock. S. Arbuse. F. Rush, C. Larkin. H. Beesley, S. Luzzi. R. Brownlee. J. D. Price. Fourth Row: R. E. Bodenstein. P. L. Rothbart. T. C. Green. R. W. White. R. L. Shaw. B. W. Bradley, J. E. Dum, L. B. McDade. R. Whitnell, A. L. Alsup. B. ]. Carroll. L. R. Hall. R. B. Williams. W. T. Schfleld. C. W. Shouse. T. G. Phillips. J. L. Vandyck. H. L. Neeley. E. J. Schultz. S. M. Wolf. Fifth Row: W. J. Howe. L. F. Meador, ]. Teale. R. J. Buford. S. J. Brown, W. E. Portman, R. C. Erwin, O. C. VanHoesen. J. W. Moore. G. H. Cowen. D. L. Harris. B. Howie, J. E. Riggs, W. A. Goffe, D. E. Wal- raven, M. R. Haxton. D. L. Fixelle, D. L. Bennett. L. C. Taylor. T. E. Hilmar. J. E. Welden. Sixth Row: G. r. Crane. R. D. Kopplin. J. H. Shirley. R. Egermeier. H. G. White. C. Glicken. R. G. Wills, H. G. Westerman, B. L. Purdy. O. B. Cherry. K. W. McCharen. R. J. Strickel. R. G. Anderson, R. C. Fisher, J. L. White, R. R, Scroggins, A. L. Schwartzman, R. C. Sneed. F. E. Percival. G. McEIroy. M. Ovenstein. Seventh Row: D. E. Jones, J. W, McKenny, R. M. Hicks, M. Crocraft, ]. Chappelear, B. Marans. R. B. Kelly. W. A. Ferguson. S. F. Freeman. J. W. Howell. R. K. Fleming. L. D. Berson. S. Silver. E. Fletcher, R. L. Gilbert, J. C. Smith. J. W. Morton. G. E. Shoemaker. J. C. Brixey. W. E. Brogden. C. Townely. 8 . ! 7 ' 1 A ♦ V " • .T.T V ■ ' f !■ BATTERY B First Row. left to right: F. L. Gouin, D. C. Rodgcrs, B. Hutchison. M. Bregman. T. D. Barbour. R. L. Blanton. L. D. Bernhardt. R. E. Baker. L. L. Alexander. R. C. Bcveridge. ). H. Wilson. G. G. Gates. J. B. Doss. D. H. Roberts. T. A. Duggin, D. Chalfin. . A. Taylor. D. C. Miller. Second Row: W. M. Cason. T. E. Beard. D. B. Wolfe. J. Reyes. J. L. Tcmcrlin. E. D. Moore. R. C. Worden. D. N. Robison. J. D. Shafer. J. W. Bell. J. M. Buckley. B. W. Freeman. T. W. Dobbs. P. F. Smith. J. L. Stacy. W. W. Mounts. W. F. Johnson. G. G. Burkett. Third Row: A. W. Post, C. W. Patterson. L. L. Schaen, D, L. Vaughan, C. E. Trochta, W. A, Hendrix, W. A. Hendrix W D. Boyd, L. S. Brachman, B . S. Burrus, W. C. Majors, B. L. Ellenwood, J. C. Schreiber. G. B. McDonald. B. Wynne. H. C. Pillas, C. C. Steinberger. J. W. Hall. J. R. Ross. Fourth Row: N. R. Manning, A. S. Bailey, J, Ca.son. W. E. Atkinson. E. A. Meyer. J. D. Lea. J. B. Dixon. F. N. Ozmcnt. P. W. Norris. D. W. Darais. O. Kirchcr. I. Klein, J. R. Minner, W. H. McCollough, M. O, Hcinrich, H. T. Snow, M, L. Gardner, J. Schick. Fifth Row: H, E. Smith. H. W. Clark. R. R. Armstrong. H. E. Garner. ). R. Lynn. W. L. Dabncy. C. L. Ivy. |. R. Horkey. D. Nye. G. P. Post. J. H. Hooker. B. G. Pearson. J. T. Andrash. R. T. French. G. H. Etr, H. S. Swiskay. L. H. Crow. R. J. Strozier. Sixth Row R L. Ince. F. M. Swaim. M. L. Price. G. Wayland. R. L. Crews. C. A. Gugnthcr. B. Stern. J. Blair. F. Bernatt, R. W. Howard. E. Corn. G. V. Kendrick. J. L. Ru.ssell. N. J. Dasis. W. O. Pitts. Seventh Row: E. Silverman, B. J. Shipman, W, J, Comby, L. R. Stow. R. A, Winncbcrgcr, N. S. Davis, A. N. Fcldzamen, D. R. Cummings. S. Goldman, C. E. Smith. F. R. Olson. N. Jack, J. Snodgress. G. Wilson, Page 192 8 BATTERY C Fi ' rsf Row. left to right: C. Woodson, D. E. McElhaney, S. D. Einhorn, C. Cuthbert, J. W. Malaby. F. P. Williamson, J. S. Ellis, L. S. McAlister, D. D. Davis, J. Spencer, R. A. Frikelstein, R. G. Reynolds. D. E. Bryant, R. O. Amdall, ]. R. Anderson. Second Row: ' D. Froneberger. D. O. Turner. M. A. Peterson. J. A. Haggard, A. W. Bennett, B. D. Bosen, F. J. Wetzel. N. B. Musselman. R. W. Birdrell, J. D. Duncan, L. J. Rahhal, J. W. Teel. J. L. McCall, P. Left- wich, J. L. Layton, W. S. Light. LI. W. Chiles. Third Row: B. G. Powell. V. J. Metz, F. D. Whiting. ]. G. Bell. R. E. Warren. E. I. Cooper. B. R. Parker. R. E. Summers, G. E.Merritt. B. E. Blakley, J. D. Williams, B. W. Pitts. E. U. Pulley, J. E. Sherrod, Tenel Tayar. F. W. Baker. B. L. McCord. Fourth Roiv: B. R. Springer. F. J. Guthrie. B. Sturgell, D. Staggs. B. T. Herrig, ]. McBride, ]. S. Maus. G. D. Ferguson, E. L Thompson, W. Baumfeld, R. B. Wright, H. B. Carroll, D. Morrison, J. M. Smith. ]. G. Summerfield, D. J. Cartwright. T. L. Wolfe, L. D. Thomas. Fifth Row: B. R. SvejkoN ' sky, M. R. Baker, J. C. Hopkins, ]. C. West, R. D. Perkins, E. Nelson. G. Lincoln. K. Pomin, G. H. Wood, R. D. Andcr.son, T. S. Webb, H. Kaplan, P. Dedley. E. Seymour, E. deCordova, E. G. Rapley, J. N. Thompson, V. C. Lederer, S. A. Woodward, P. J. Wosika. Sixth Roiv: L. S. Sandlin, W. M. Porter. D. S. Kahler. F. W. Kamp. T. H. Puckett, T. Kelly, C. R. Jones, G J. Stephenson, J. Wallace, W. J. Hardy, D. R. Boyer, G. P. Ernst. J. W. Sheriff. J. C. Watson. W. E. Parks, S. S. Baskin, B. W. Mullins. D. E. Prater, G. W. Woods, J. W. Eakes. Seventh Row: J. R. Griffin, C. Aldridg, J. M. Slack, C. E. Mclntire, J. L. Baker. R. S. Everitt. D. H. Hunter, J. L. Jennings. F. Heinzig. O. J. Heldenbrand. G. H. McKinney. C. H. Gibson, R. E. Seimmer, R. S. Hooper, B. E. Oden, W. H. Hintze, J. Knight, T. Burden. R. Hochstein, C. O. Ice. W. Warren. " . - " , J « COMPANY A First Row. left to right: P. E. Mayes, J.L. Gravitt. S. Taylor. E. E. Coons, R. G. Hemmer, P. D. Bushong, J. R. Whittington, R. P. Pasque, H. J. Blankenship. E. B. Johnson. V. T. Miller. C. E. Branhan. R. H. Morgan, R. O. Kelly. B. J. White. R. M. Trapp. W. L. Pool. N S. Hayes. Second Row: E. L. Tischler, T. C. Moore, R. J. Glendening, R. W. Milnor, F. A. Dawson. R. D. Teubner. M. M. Spiegel. D, R. Cody. K. M. Hale. D. B. Curran. J. Glass, H. D. Meek, G. Blevins. S. W. Gill, G. Eddie, B. Armour. Third Row: J. L. Schreibman. B. J. Nelson, A. L. Kelln, E. L. Smith. R. W. Goodwin, S. Renaudo, G. K. Hornung. W. D. Baker. R. C. Thomas, J. C. Sanders. F. M. Mock, D. Smith. R. E. A.shley, R. S. Hughes. E. E. Worsham, K. B. Orr. Fourth Row: J. L. Delaplain. A. B. Abshier, L. M. Sirota. R. W. Mayo, P. H. Delattre, H. C. Blakely, B. W. Mayfield. J. K. Arnold, B. M. Paris. V. D. Rankin. A. H. Ismach. G. A. Krahn, L. W. Schlaepfer, R. H. Dott. B. L. Scranton. A. J. Majors. J. C. Ford. Fifth Row: J. Urice, R. Gelman, D. Dash. P. Kimberlin. J. Uhles, L. H. Peer. G. E. Sampson. V. G. Olkhovsky. P. S. Shillings. J. R. Sales. H. Carter. W. H. Elliott, B. G. McLain, R. L. Brown, P. G. Henley, A. Specter. Sixth Row: M. Greenfield, J. Shirley. B. Williams. T. Wiginton, J. E. Hill. B. Stephenson, G. C. Luff. A. Loeflel- holz, L. Muernberger. J. Niedermaier. D. W. Kline, G. D. Lepretter, W. R. Shirley, W. R. Blakemore. B. J. Dane, T. G. Smith. H. T. Bruce. Seventh Row: J. Tyler. I. E. Frank. J. B. Reaves, G. Brent, C. Sockley, D. Stivers, J. P. Berney, J. Latham, R. Cummings. F. F. Miller. M. L. Waldrop, J. H. Barnes, A. M. Arky, C. C. Shroyer. D. L. Wallace. F. W. Holmes. B. Ray, J. E. Ingram, C. H. Reece, W. A. Manning. Page 193 F F I I R E S I T D B A A R T T T I A L L I I E R N Y s E C M N D B A T T A L I N R D E N 6 s E C N D B A T T A I I N R D M E N G COMPANY B First Row. left to right: M. Kolko, G. Hudson. C. L. Wintis. R. Albert, J. R. Rhymer. A. T. Leverett. J. E. Northcut. D. W. Brothers. L. L. Hittle, D. L. Felts, R. L. Thompson. M. P. Lewis, G. H. Hope. B. Combs, C. Ming. C. W. Baker. B. G. Hughes. G. B. Ross, W, P. Smith, D. W. Wilhams. Second Row: M. W. Broadrick, ]. A. Ward, H. W. Snyder, E, G. Shadid, M. B. Stone, J. Blumenthal, E. P. Terrell. D. C. Watkins. B. J. Davis, ]. W. Shaw, J. Brinson, D. Ambriano, B. M. Wright, R. H. Eades, R. N. Barnes. C. W. Clark. Third Row: D. L. Archer. R. T. McLain. L. D. Rounds. J. R. Carter. B. Holman. J. A. Savage. A. W. Brown. V. L. Golden. W. D. Harris. D. Dodson. B. Stringer. R. M. Roberts. C. M. Moore, B. G. Fenley. W. Reed. R. Starzer. L. A. Smith. G. Robb. W. A. Markum. Fourth Row: R. McTuerney. J. H. Zumwalt. C. Myers. K. G. Wanzor, ]. Montgomery. G. W. Kersey. D. Adkins, B Rakton. L. Bean. T. M. Wernick. D. C. Carman. J. A. Cunningham, D. R. Williams, G. G. WiLson, W. Bethel. W. T. Ratliff. R, H. Trimble, G. R. Hall. Fifth Roir: K. D. Schenck, D. M. Kuykendall, J. J. Hunter, S. M. Davis. C, H. Sherrod. R. A. Meaders. J, A. Naughton, T. F. Pierce. R. H. Whitaker. R. C. Rosenberry. H. L. Savage, J. B, Milam, C. D. Blanks, R. L. Pendarvis. D. J. Taylor, J. Frank, B. Jezek, J. L. Storet. D. C. Welch. V. W. Jones, Sixth Row: E. J. Dickinson, W. Forrest, ]. D. Bohnsack, J. Kitchcll, W. M. Hess. B. Wray. T. D. Tarpley. H. I inick, P. F. Rogers, E. G. Givens. K. W. Simmons. B. Blish, L. H. Myers. J. R. Klapp. D. Kimbell, H. O. Meyerdick. A. Gotka. C. G. Baxter. J. N. McCauley, J. H. Stolarow, R. F. Dook. J. Peabody. Seventh Row: A. R. Foye, B. ]. Kennedy, R. H. Robinson, D. W. Brooks, C. H. Mullendore, W. P. Ruble, E. P. Swafford, W. Marrs, J. Gillenwarers, B, J, Helms, S. A. Stern, J, D. Colvert, H. F. Bassett, A. R. Kautz, A, G. Guyer. W. A. Bork, B. Finney. C. Allen, I. S. Scheer, D. H. Miller. P. E. Brock. D. E. Clark. ri A h h .A COMPANY C Firsf Row. left to right: E. V. Manire. G. C. West, D. F. Wallace. W. E. Ashby, F. E. Richard.son. B. Cowan, G. L. Stidhaiii. O. K, Ma.s. -:ad. D. D. Paulus. H. S. Schuelkey, R. G. Baker. J. H. Seaborn. ]. H. Vaughn. W. P. Rodger.s, R. M. Arm.strong. L. A. Lynd. C. H. Niles, B. D. Warrick. W. M. Morgan. C. W. Spcer, C. W. Brown. W. F. Cast. Second Row: L. Lcventhal. J. Blubaugh. M. M. Mueller. K. L. Griffith. A. R. Phillips. R. Moss. C. C. Despot. J. Liddell. G. M. Parker. D, C. Oden, J. T. Samaras. R. A. Coulter. R. L. Rogers. R. Kelley. H. M. Steven- .son. B. Teaslcy. Third Row: R. T. Riley, L. R. Gillaspia, G. W. Black, R. Carpenter. D. Young. M. Greenbcrg, B. Grissom, R. Everest. P. Fischer, D. VanZandt. H. M. Owen. S. Porter. G. H. Grady. H. D. Gibson. E. L. Groner. D. VanCleef. Fourth Row: F. K. Boggs. R. D. McCall. ]. W. Dennehy. R. C. Ma.son. J. N. Galvin. S. J. Simon, A. P. Avcn. J. W. Waldrip. J. C. Brewster. J. H. Fondren, R. M. Estcs. M. P. Miller, E. C. Cottingham, C. Cruce. H. E. Knowle.s, R. H. Smith, S. B. Catlett. D. Atkins Fifth Row: C. L. Peabody, W. G, Blanchard, W. W. Edwards, L. E. McGlynn. J. C. French. K. Horn. R. D. Jenkins. R. S. Holmes. A. N. Monroe, M. O ' Neal, B. Dy.sart. T. Hatcher. J. C. Loucks, T. N. Lynn. W. H. McAboy. J. Gibson, R. L. Tolleson, J. P. Stewart, R. L. Holding. Sixth Row: H. Mackie, B. R. Archer. J. D. Hunter. D. Heiman. M. Loar, S. M. Wcisberg. C. Browning. B. Grimes, E. Jacoby. A. Tayrien. B. Lord. L. Martin. E. Shaw, A. Schreiber, P. E. Nelson. B. Perkins, J. Stevens. Seventh Row: C. O. Stearns, J. W. Swearingen. W, P. Granot. H. A. Brown. J. D. Gooch. J. L. Lea, J. R. Mead, L. W. Wilkinson, C. Simons, W. Hammert, M. Chisum, G. Sibcck. B. Kemp. J. M. Reid, P. Ball, B. Woolam, P. Jones. G. VonTungeln. K. Flancry. M. Chisum. Page 194 8 .1 h ♦■■ r -.«rt- ' t. ' f, |,» f.f;t;t,t 1 1 i S . Q J j ii • S .J • D ' SQUADRON A First Row, left to right: J. R. Redman, ]. Hankinson, R, C. Chambless. W. L. Zachary, W. E. Branham, H. H. Barrett, J. Law, P. E. Carpenter. W. R. Wiedman, C. A. Stepp, H. Landreth, J. Keller, J. Koch, J. Renegar, C. Bush, J. P. Cunningham, T. Winneberger, B. Fearnow. Second Row: J. E. Marshall. S. R. Rosenberg, H. G. Borden, J. J. Standifer. R. L. Henry, A. D. Gentry. M. T. Myers. L. Leon. E. Smiser. M. Boehm. T. J. Lillard. C. S. Jackson, D. L. Graening. R. Sabatini. M. Pagonis. Third Row: R. C. Corner, ]. W. Andrews, D. W. Brown. C. Alford. C. D. Milam, L. M. Kennedy, M. Wein- berg, C. S. Trosper. J. Jezek. J. G. Carleton. K. G. Crockett. S. Friedman, D. Czirr. J. A. McKaig. D. R. Courtright. W. E. Bennett, H. Steinhardt. C. Scherle. Fourth Row: A. J. Brown. D. R. Baker. A. Sulcon, R. Prezioso. W. B. Marks, R. S. Battles, D. L. Cheek. G. L. Black. B. Coins. G. Wood. T. H. McLemore. J. Whistler, A. F. Groff. J. L. Stewart, L. Fornstein, J. R. Varnell, R. Lowery, A. G. Bowman, A. D. Lewtz. Fifth Row: M. B. McCaleb, R. S. Moore, R. S. Norville, R. A. Miller. V. Giventer. C. E. Wheeler. J. C. Sher- man. F. J. Tomlinson. J. Nowlin, A W. Nunnery, O. D. Smart, ]. H. Miller, ]. Calpena. R. E. Davidson, C. R. Leonard. B. J. Lankford. ]. Cornelson. J. P. Kuschner. W. J. Bross. Sixth Row: H. C. Skinner, W. Lange, H. Hale. J. A. Quails. R. E. Emerson. H. L. Hays. E. P. Farmer. C. G. Games, T. T. Birbilis, E. T. Northcutt, S. A. Kulawik, A. Nestel. C. E. Horn. R. E. Christensen. D. B. Kelso, S. P. Spivey. ]. R. Lynn, B. F. Pearson. Seventh Row: W. E. Baum, R. W. Riley, E. Whittington, G. Jenks, N. E. Scott, R. S. Silverthorn. W. D. Cur- lee, W. W. Brooks, L. J. Axelrod, W. C. Holloway, C. H. Kegans, B. Home, C. L. Bartlett, G. H. Weems, E. E. Waller, ]. A. Carter, B. Hall. C. L. Cutright, D. Murray, S. B. Case. T H I R D A I R G R U P • o 3 |. SQUADRON B First Row. left to right: J, Holland. J. C. Frozer. T. Oden. F. G. Reichel. L A. Hill. B. Bowles. B. Ellifrit, L. Long. L. Vance. P. Beigel. A. Silbert. C. W. Marquis, J. A. Garland. B. Evans. T. Nichols. D. B. Ester- man. P. A. Martin. Second Row: F. D. Monahan. J. W. Fortner. E. B. Gardner. G. Andrewski. J. J. Hobgood. E. G. Watkins, E. H. Stepp, J. S. Roles. E. H. Clingman, J. D. Leemaster. J. C. Hobson. B. [Jritch. L. G. Carter. H. F. Hoch- stein. M. ]. Zanetley. J. Harris. Third Row: J. G. Marysin. J. M. Hammett. D. B. Long, C. R. Perry. C. W. Allison. ]. L. Simmons. J. A. Clanin, J. R. Duffy. J. L. Kirk. D. ]. Bain. J. Weisbrot. C. A. Hanson. J. Jinks. K. Bishop. B. Kasper. J. T. Knox. M. L. Jones. J. D. Waymire. Fourth Row: J. D. Haraway. L. Weisbord. R. W. Raulston, R. McLaughlin. G. Rainbolt. P. Moore. J. E. Musser. T. McElhany. B. H. Wallis. B. G. Borth. D. F. Montgomery, A. K. Craig. R. Moerey, D. E. Cinnamon. G. E. Eeleu. R. N. Gottlieb, J. J. Koffler. Fifth Row: T. S. Langley. K. Gahagan. J. R. Blanton. J. A. Allford. J. G. Woefe. J. D. Austin. K. V. Farley. J. W. Boone, D. L. Vaughn. J. R. Harkins. G. O. GrindstafF, D. R. Lemons. F. L. Evans, H. F. Maguin, J. Calvahouse. R. Dannenberg. T. G. Roberts. Sixth Row: D. E. Cole. B. E. Hutton, ]. P. Edwards. D. L. Baker. F. E. Suverkrup. R. S. Taylor. R. P. Grun- chiemer. B. Slagel. E. Mileff, R. E. Piatt, J. A. Saddoris. C. F. Hughes, J. F. Precise, S. H. Singleton, R. E. Harber. D. E. Brown. Seventh Row: S. D. Carnahan. A. L. Shaw, H. E. Beckenholdt, H. M. McMillan. V. M. Chappell. R. W. Ruhe. ]. E. Eker, R. F. Faust, A. B. Thompson. E. R. Beech, J. Reynolds, C. J. Powell. D. Cheatham. D. Mander- scheid, J. K. Bunch. J. Palmer. T. Runer, J. C. Smith, B. J. Maddox. Page 195 s A I R F R C £ r, T H I R D V, f irtt ' t rt f fti- ' f M o T O R A I R G R O U P U S A I R F O R C E SQUADRON C First Row. left to right: G. Topper, W. H. Whitcomb. B. N. Ross. J. D. Trigg, D. J. Goodman, E. J. Rogers, V. J. Kopplin, T. Long, A. Soliiday, J. L. Kirk, A. D. Zachary, V. Paulos, R. D. Rhem, W. H, Smith, V. M. Moore. R. W. Denner. Second Row: P. W. James, C. E. Guin, M. L. Levinson. R. L. Walton. W. H. Dougherty. R. C. Scott. P. Springer. D. M. MulUns, G. B. Whitaker. ]. J. Snider. J. T. Whitney. B. McCabe, E. V. Powell, D. B. Toothman, E. S. Dumit. Third Row: W. C. Meazel, B. R. Farris, L. G. Tate. E. Thaler. B. E. Tuck. W. Q. Hall, W. H. Peters, D. W. Galey. J. H. Cobbs, S. Coleman, G. C. Grimes, C. D. Swanson, R. L. Ruhrup, T. Madden. L. Sanders. W. C. Stanford. B. Barbour. Fourth Row: B. C. Myers. J. M. Weiner. A. E. Hudson. D. A. Maytubby. E. A. Troutt, B. H. Lefevrc. J. A. Trigg. S. S. Dirnstein. B. Geary, T. M. Davis, D. Greenstein, H. J. Newman. D. R. Courtney. S. F. Whitlock. R. B. Strauss, J. D. Reiter, R. Wacker, J. Guthrie. Fifth Row: J. A. Drake, A, G. Henderson, H. Caren, B. Daniel. R. K. Ford. W. Beatty, J. R. Martin. D. E, Fields, H. W. Eiser. F. M. McCoy, G. H. Lovett, K. L. Schroeder, D. Blair, A. L. Smith, D. Cole. P. Fitzgerald. Sixth Row: F. Hassen. J. R. Cornelius. W. L. Bowman. R. L. Hunnicutt. F. C. Keeton. W. R. McGrath. J. F. Snyder, A. D. Sadler, R. Abbott, N. Pyros, H. Saltzman, R. Raphael. A. Borgwald, W. Shackelford, A. C. Ferguson. J. Collet. J. ]. Cook. K. R. Green. Sct ' enth Row: I. G. Gonzalex. I. J. Westmoreland. E. W. Vorlod. I. P. Ostroy. R. S. Gramarossa. J. H. Sicgmund. J. W. Marsh, W. W. Wagner, T. Gordon, B. Clampitt, H. Mathias, B. Papahronis, D. Whatlcy, L. B. England. J. T. Dennis, J. V. Shinn, J. Wylie. F. Choate. MOTORIZED BATTERY OFFICERS First Semester, left to right: Cadcl lirst Lieutenant Z. T. Cartwright. Cadet First Lieutenant J. L. Durrin. Cadet First Lieutenant W. Hawkin.s. Ca- det Captain, J. A. Rowe. Cadet Captain, J. M. OHara. Cadet First Lieutenant W. C}. West, Cadet First Lieutenant W. D. Degeer. Jr. Second Semcslcr, left to right: Cadet First Lieutenant C. L. Hodges, Jr., Cadet First Lieutenant P. M. Brewer. Cadet Captain R. M. Dick.son. Cadet Lieutenant Colonel R. H. Folmar. Cadet Captain W. R. Mas.sey, Cadet First Lieutenant J. D. Farrar. Cadet First Lieutenant J. H. Hendrix. B A T T E R Y F I E L D A R T I L L E R Y Page 196 F I E I D A R T I L I £ R Y 1. Chow time, and anything tastes good! 2. Cadets briefing on the 105 M.M. Howitzer and aiming circle. 3. " Make it shine, " says Lt. Hendrix to his brother. 4. Virgil Jones doing a fancy one at Summer Camp. 5. " Now let ' s see. Two overs, four shorts — or was it? " 6. Forward observer training, with cadets di- recting fire. Page 197 R D N A N C E 1. " Who swiped the motor? ' 2. Looks like the middle man is lost in his work. 3. Get into gear, boys. 4. Slowing down the fast boys. 5. No nickels in that slot! 6. lOO-hour check. Page 198 u A R T E R M A S T E R 1. Smile pretty, please! 2. See my sharpshooter medal? 3. Oh. for the horse and buggy days again! 4. That ' s what the man said. 5. I ' m ready for that good old QiVI commis- sion. General. Page J 99 u s A I R F R C E 1. Wind tunnel, " blow hard " tactics. 2. Barney shows them how not to tip em. 3. Looks like a stowaway. 4. Amazing, isn ' t it? 5. Birdmen, all! 6. Just ask the man who knows. Page 200 E N G I N E E R S 1. More Engineers — No " buH " -do2er. 2. Getting set for a big blow! 3. Clearing the way. 4. Getting the " lay " of the land. 5. Planetable survey. 6. Embryo Engineers. Page 201 H N R A R Y C A D E T C I N E I Lovely Miss Jo Morgan, Delta Delta Delta, succeeded in capturing the hearts of the Army this year. Her appointment to the coveted position of Honorary Cadet Colonel came at the end of a lively and widely publicized contest involving seventeen contestants. Her escorts at the annual Scabbard and Blade dance are pictured on the next page. Page 2Q2 First Row. left to right: Beth Kirkpatrick, Alpha Ch Omega: Patti Wahl, Alpha Phi; Thelma Back, P Beta Phi; Jeanne Provost. Delta Gamma; Dot Nance, Jefferson House. Second Row: Gloria Nudenstien, Alpha Xi Delta; Lois Simpson, Alpha Delta Pi. Third Row: Marylin Jones, Kappa Alpha Theta; Gilda Krashin. Sigma Delta Tau. Fourth Row: Wanda Lee Gates, Gamma Phi Beta; Wan- da Wilson, Chi Omega. Fi[th Row: Virginia Shleppey, Robertson Hall; Kathryn Pitt, Newman Hall; Betty Jo Ingram. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Betty Thompson, Franklin House. E S c R T F R H N R A R Y C I N E I Page 203 R I F I E T E A M First Row, left to right: C. V. McCoy. H. O wens. W. L. Lewis. M. O. McLcroy. R. P. Pasque. T. G. Roberts, J. S. Stewart. Second Row: R, L. Carder. A. E. Borgwald. R. B. Dannenberg, R. M. Dannenberg. Capt. J. W. Began. L. S. McCalester. M. R. Lewis, C. N. Leonhardt. J. S. Broadman. Shooting was sure and certain for the campus musketeers during the school year 1947-1948. Led through the tight spots by returning lettermen, R, Dannenberg, T. Roberts, and C. Leon- hardt, the team again brought many laurels to the University. At the time of publication, the team had won four out of four matches and was looking forward hopefully to an undefeated season. The first match with the University of Arizona showed the team ' s mettle when they defeated both the Arizona Varsity and ROTC teams. Following this they set their sights on Texas Tech and the University of Alaska, both teams they decisively defeated. Mississippi State also was challenged by the sharpshooters who again beat both the Varsity and the ROTC teams. The final tally, however, will be known in June when the team will have completed approximately 30 matches. The team is sponsored by Captain Bogan who serves in the capacity of manager and Ser- geant McLeroy who is responsible for coaching and instruction. Anyone is eligible to become a meipber of the Rifle Team provided that he is a member of the ROTC unit. Varsity letters are awarded annually to the best men on the team. B A N D First Row, Icjt to nyht: R. L. Hickok (drum major). W. L. Hadercr. C. E. Haskett, C. E. Adkins, C. E. Larason. R. A. Birdweil, J. C. Houk. V. S. Jcnning.s. Second Row: L. M. Cohen. W. J. Hancock, B. E. (iucnther, D. E. Dyer, J. M. Shaw. Third Row: M. G. Smith. K. R. Falk, T. W. Jolly, S. C. Jack, J. B. Vandcrpool. Fourth Row: J. W. Smith. R. E. Jenkins, K. R. Branum, D. A. Taylor, J. J. Jeffer.son. Fifth Row: C. A. Powell, J. P. Pritchard, J. W. Salla.ska, R. L. Carder. J, A. Mills. Sixth Row: G. B. Garrison, L. V. Baker, J. B. Denny. R. G. Moore. Scfcnf i Row: B. L. King. G. Hill. W. L. Wright. B. B. Sprague. Page 204 First Row. left to right- Major Neal C. Galloway, J. R. Andrews, E. L. Barbour. D. Carpenter, J. W. Collier, J. H. Duke, John Faulkner. Second Row: D. Foster. M. Henry. D. ]. Holt. F. Johnston. W. C. Hutchison. V. Jennings, T. Kelly. Third Row: J. H. Klein, C. A. Lynn. J. O. Melton. W. Merrick, G. W. McClure, J. Nielsen. Fourth Row: C. R. Patterson, R. D. Phillips. W. J. Robertson. H. M. Shultz, R. S. Treadwell. W. Witthaus. Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary mili- tary fraternity. It was founded at the University of Wisconsin in the fall of 1904 by the senior cadet officers in the ROTC at that institution. Scabbard and Blade at the University of Okla- homa was organized in 1921 and the local chapter was designated as " D " Company. Third Regiment. To become a member of this fraternity the individual must be enrolled in the advance course of ROTC or NROTC, he must have a high scholastic standing in all subjects he is taking in the University as well as a very high rating in the military courses. In addition, his application for membership is voted upon by the active mem- bers of the chapter. Scabbard and Blade primarily concerns it- self with improving the standards of military proficiency and drill among the ROTC and NROTC students in American colleges and universities. It encourages a closer relation- ship between the various military branches and departments, and is intended to stimu- late the soldierly qualities of all the individ- ual members. Leadership, proficiency, and good fellowship are essential prerequisites for selection to membership in the organiza- tion. The officers of the OU chapter for the current school year are Carl R. Patterson. Captain; John R. Nielson. First Lieutenant; Harold M. Schultz, Second Lieutenant; Oli- ver Tracy Kelley, First Sergeant. Major Neal C. Galloway is the sponsor. Campus activities in which the Scabbard and Blade takes part are sponsorship of an annual Military Ball and of a Scabbard and Blade dance, entry of a float in the Home- coming Parade, a bi-monthly dinner with a guest military speaker, and provision of an honor guard for military funerals or other functions. s c A B B A R D A N D B I A D £ Page 205 s c A B B A R D A N D B I A D E Left to right: D. Hirst, A. E.Smith, C. C. Covington. P. T. Million, E. J. Lippman. J. C. Guinn, D. G. Abshier, J, B. Allen. R. H. Folmar. J. A. Rowe. J. E, Turnbull, V. J. Massaro. I Watching the " wheels " roll by. 2. Niclson is smiling like he did it all himself 3. A dinner fit for a king ... or the SfiB boys! ■i. " Plain " coke — beautiful women — and, oh, those handsome men! Page 206 NAVY Page 20V COMMANDER AND EXECUTIVE STAFF C0AtDR.M.A.SHELLABAR6ER. U. Commander M. A. Shellabarger, former com- manding officer of the USS Corry, Atlantic Fleet, from 1946 to June. 1947. became executive officer of the University NROTC unit this fall. Captain E. W. Armentrout, commanding officer of the University NROTC unit, was executive officer on the USS Astoria, which served with the fleets of Admirals Halsey and Spruance. on his last tour of duty before assuming command of the unit in May, 1945. A graduate of the Academy in 1926, Captain Armentrout is now the highest ranking naval officer in this area. He will have completed two years as skipper of the University NROTC unit with the closing of the spring semester. The executive stafF. with the exception of a few changes, re- mains the same as 1947. Com- mander W. M. Rakow was re- placed by Commander Shella- barger as executive officer. Lt. Commander Hokr. formerly stationed at the New London submarine base, now teaches naval engineering at the unit. Lt. V. G. Quillen took over the duties of supply officer last spring. The rest of the staff remains unchanged. Left to right: Lt. Comdr. Hokr, Lt. Quillen. Capt. Armentrout, Comdr. .Shellabarger. Capt. Hamlin, and Lt. Comdr. Martin. Page 208 N. R. 0. STAFF The NRO staff is headed this year by K. P. Kuhlman. Battalion Commander. W. P. Sewell is Battalion sub-com- mander and F. M. Haxlitt. Jr.. is Battalion Adjutant. The unit is divided into two companies. J. S. Brown is A company commander. G. L. Schierman heads B company. A drum and bugle corps was formed this year led by J. C. Nance, drum major. The corps consists of four drums and four bugles. Reinforced by freshman students, and losing very few by graduation, the University NROTC unit is now 150 strong. With more officers, men. and equip- ment, the unit has seen much progress since last year. Sophomore and senior students took part in a Pa- cific practice cruise this past summer. Accompanied by Lt. Commander T. B. Martin, the men left for San Francisco in June and embarked aboard the USS Iowa for various ports in the Pacific. Midshipmen from the university received much valuable training aboard ship and have found this training to be useful in their classwork. The instruc- tion was divided into four categories: navigation, seamanship, engineering, and gunnery. The unit is divided into two companies, which are in competition with each other for the distinction of being the " honor " ' company. The companies are judged on their performance on the drill field and in class instruction. A NROTC dance will be held in the spring at which the queen of the " honor company will reign. A dance committee, headed by Captain Hamlin, has been formed and plans for the dance were being made when the Yearbook went to press. In the summer of 1948, the regular sophomore and junior midshipmen from the university unit will form part of a NROTC practice cruise in the Atlan- tic. They will be accompanied by midshipmen from eleven other university units and students from the Naval Academy at Annapolis. ENLISTED INSTRUCTORS The enlisted instructors, with the exceptions of Master Ser- geant Tinker and CGM Ed- mundson. were entirely new this fall. The new replacements in- clude Chief Yeoman Gordy. CQM Couch, CSK Seery, CQM Grace, and CBM Rober- son. Quartermaster 1 c fiagan and Sonarman 1 c Trice ar; also new this year. Enlisted instructors take over during drill period. They teach the men all about gunnery, sig- naling, manual of arms, and small arms. Page 209 N A V A I F E A T U R £ S 1. Oper.iiion.s Vancouver. 2. Future Line Officers receive training in chow line. 3. Morning quarters. 4. The old Iowa in full dress. 5. Inspired midshipmen at class. 6. A favorite watch station: Engine Room I. Page 210 N A V A I F E A T R E S 1 . Happy day for the disembarking Seniors. 2. The life blood of liberty. 3. A section at the Flag Bay. 4. Clean sweepdown fore and 5. Jam session on the Iowa. 6. Midshipman technicians. ift. Page 211 N A V A I F A T U R E S 1. America ' s first line. 2. Future officers? 3. A crack gun crew. 4. Spending some of that " easy " government money. 5. Intricacies on the 20 mm. 6. In case of fire — Page 212 ftfr " bX! " ' ' to si. ' " ' ' as m Page 213 ke Uniuersitii of Lymako na ckooi of Vl {eai eaicine ' The practice of medicine is an art, not a trade; a calling, not a business: a calling in which your heart will be exercised equally with your head. " — Sir William Osier Page 214 ke Kykiak oma J o6pita or L nppied ( kltdt mn ' The very sight of another ' s pain does materially work upon me. and I naturally usurp the sense of a third person to share with him in his torment. " — Michel de Montaigne Page 21 S ke J tate Ulmue situ y odpitai 6pi • f , ' ' Not that we all live up to the highest ideals, far from it — we are only men. But we have ideals, which means much, and they are realizable, which means more. " —Sir William Osier Page 216 ADMINISTRATION . . . . ««S9 = DR. MARK R. EVERETT Dean of the Universi ty of Oklahoma School of Medicine Superintendent of The University Hospitals Page 218 Left to Right: Dr. Homer F. Marsh. Associate Ucan of Students in the School of Medicine; Dr. Henry H. Turner, Associate Dean of Faculty; Dr. Arthur A. Hellbaum. Associate Dean of the Graduate College, School of Medicine. This year saw the advent of a new executive sys- tem in the administration of the University of Okla- homa, School of Medicine. A new Dean and Board of Associate Deans was chosen from the Faculty and installed in their respective offices in order to main- tain a closer relationship between the students, fac- ulty and school. Dr. Mark R. Everett was made Dean of the School of Medicine and Superintendent of the Hospitals. Dr. Everett is a graduate of Harvard University and is at the present time Professor and Chairman of the Biochemistry Department. Dr. Homer F. Marsh was chosen as the Associate Dean of Students. He is a graduate of the Indiana State Teachers ' College. Purdue University and Ohio State University. He serves also as the Asso- ciate Professor of Bacteriology. Dr. Arthur A. Hellbaum is the new Associate Dean of the Graduate College. He is a graduate of St. Olaf College, Minnesota, the University of Wis- consin and received his M. D, degree from the Uni- versity of Chicago. He is at present the Professor and Chairman of the Pharmacology Department. Dr. Henry H. Turner was chosen as the Associate Dean of the Faculty. He is a graduate of the Uni- versity of Louisville School of Medicine and is a Fellow of the American College of Physicians and Surgeons. He also serves as an Associate Professor of Medicine. Page 219 Dr. Everett works with an intricate bit ot mechanics. Dr. Paul Darden Assistant Professor Pharmacology Dr. Mark R. Everett Professor Biochemistry Dr. Garman H. Daron Professor Anatomy Miss Jeanne Green Instructor Pathology Dr. Alice M. Brues Assistant Professor Anatomy Dr. Charles DeGaris Professor Anatomy A Dr. John F. Hackler Professor Prc cnti e Med. f ' Public Health 1 If f Dr. Zola K. Cooper Assistant Professor Histology Louis E. Diamond Instructor Riochemistry Dr. Bela Halpert Professor Clinical Pathology Dr. Arthur A. Hellbaum Dr. Howard C. Hopps Dr. Florene Kelly Dr. Alton C. Kurtz Professor Pro o.s. or Assistant Professor Associate Professor Pharmacology Pathology Bacteriology Biochemistry Dr. Ernest Lachmann Professor Anatomy Dr. Hiram D. Moor Professor Bacteriology Dr. Harold A. Shoemaker Professor Pharmacology Dr. Joseph M. Thuringer Professor Histology and Embryology Dr. Homer F. Marsh Associate Professor Bacteriology - J Dr. Harold Muchmore Resident Instructor Pharmacology Dr. Paul W. Smith Associate Professor Pharmacology ..r,,.- . Dr. Louis A. Turley Professor Emeritus Pathology Dr. Edward C. Mason Professor Physiology Dr. Kenneth M. Richter Associate Professor Histology and Embryology Dr. Allan J. Stanley Assistant Professor ' Physiology o X •i l . Dr. Richy Miller Resident Instructor Pathology ' - Dr. Alfred I. RiiuiiNSTEiN Graduate Assistant Anatomy Dr. Ardell N. Taylor Assistant Professor Physiology Dr. Lachmann shows Dr. Brues around the joint. Dr. Robert D. Anspaugh Instructor Obstetrics 1 Dr. Forrest Lingenfelter Associate Professor Surgery Dr. James B. Eskridge. Jr. Professor Obstetrics The FACULTY Dr. D. H. O Donoghue Associate Professor Orthopedic Surgery Dr. M. p. Frosser Associate Professor Psychiatry and Neurology Dr. F. Redding Hood Assistant Professor Medicine Dr. C. M. Pounders Professor Pediatrics Dr. John F. Burton Professor Surgery Dr. Robert H. Bavlev Professor Medicine Page 222 iiinimipi The FACULTY :. C. E. Clymer Dr. L. ]. Starry Dr. Henry H. Turner Pro[essor Professor Associate Professor Surgery Surgery Medicine Dr. p. E. Russo Insfcucfor Radiology Dr. Grider Penick Dr. R. Q. Goodwin Professor Professor Gynecology Medicine ■ ■isf Dr. Phillip M. McNeill Dr. Ben H. Nicholson Dr. Wann Langston Professor j4ssociafe Professor Professor Medicine Pediatrics Medicine Page 223 The FACUITY Dr. Cahl L. Brundage Dr. John E. Heatley Dr. Charles M. OLearv Associate Professor.. Processor Instructor Dermatology and Syphilology Diagnostic Radiology Surgery Dr. John M. Farhish. Jr. Assistant Professor Obstetrics Dr. Bert F. Keltz Associate Professor.. Medicine Dr. Alfred H. Bungardt Professor Military Science and Tactics Dr. C. H. Hall Dr. -Harry Wilkins Dr. Joseph W. Kelso Professor Professor Associate Professor.. Pediatrics Neuro-Surgery Gynecology Page 224 Dr. C. J. FisHMAN Dr. William E. Eastland Dr. Charles P. Bondurant Professor Professor Professor Medicine Radiology Dermatology and Syphilology The FACUITY Dr. Robert C. Lowe Assistant Professor Medicine Dr. George H. Garrison Assistant Professor Pediatrics Dr. W. F. Keller Associate Professor Clinical Pathology 1 %r w Ai Dr. Basil A. Hayes Dr. E. R. Musick Dr. T. G. Wails Professor Associate Professor Professor Urology Medicine Otorhinolaryngology Page 225 The FACULTY ANATOMY Dr. Ernest Lachmann. Prof. Dr. Charles DcGaris. Prof. Dr. Carman H. Daron. Prof. Dr. Alice M. Brucs. Asst. Prof. Ralph E. Chase, Instructor Dr. Alfred I. Rubcnstein. Grad. Asst. BACTERIOLOGY Dr. Hiram D. Moor. Prof. Dr. Homer F. Marsh. Assoc. Prof. Dr. Florene Kelly, Asst. Prof. BIOCHEMISTRY Dr. Mark R. Everett, Prof. Dr. Alton C. Kurt;. A.s.soc. Prof. Miss Fay Sheppard, Instructor Louis E, Diamond, Instructor HISTOLOGY AND EMBRYOLOGY Dr. Jo.seph M. Thurinqcr, Prof. Dr. Joseph B. Goldsmith. Assoc. Prof. Dr. Kenneth M. Richtcr. As.soc. Prof. Dr. Zola K. Cooper, Asst. Prof. PATHOLOGY Dr. Howard C. Hopps, Prof. Dr. Louis A. Turley, Prof. Emeritus Dr. Bela Halpert. Prof. Dr. Wilbur F. Keeler, Assoc. Prof. Miss Wilma I. Green, Instructor Dr. Charles D. Tool, Instructor PHARMACOLOGY Dr. Arthur A. Hellbaum, Prof. Dr. Harold A. Shoemaker, Prof. Dr. Paul W. Smith. Assoc. Prof. Dr. Paul Darden, Asst. Prof. PHYSIOLOGY Dr. Edward C. Mason, Prof. Dr. Allan J. Stanley. Asst. Prof. Dr. Ardell N. Taylor, Asst. Prof. PREVENTIVE MEDICINE AND PUBLIC HEALTH Dr. lohn F. Hackler, Prof. Dr. Donald B. McMullen, Assoc. Prof. Dr. Grady F. Mathews. Assoc. Prof. Dr. Walter H. Miles, Asst. Prof. Dr. lohn W. Shackelford, A.sst. Prof. Henry ]. Darcey, Instructor Dr. Ardell B. Colyar, Instructor Maxine Turner, In.structor ANESTHESIOLOGY Dr. Hubert F. Doudna, Prof. Dr. Louis L. Wells, Inst ructor Dr. Grace C. Hassler. Instructor Dr. George S. Meshling, Instructor Dr. Lewis C. Taylor, Instructor Dr. Cecil W. Lemon, Instructor Dr. Perry ]. Cunningham, Instructor DENTAL SURGERY Dr. Francis J. Reichmann, Assoc. Prof. Dr. Ward L. Shaffer, Instructor Dr. Frank P. Bertram, Clin. Asst. Dr. John M. Robertson, Clin. Asst. Dr. Marion Flesher, Clin. Asst. Dr. Drescher, Clin. A.sst. Dr. James R. Miller, Clin. A.sst. DERMATOLOGY AND SY PHILOLOGY Dr. Charles P. Bondurant, Prof. Dr. Carl L. Brundage, A.s.soc. Prof. Dr. Everett S. Lain, Prof. Emeritus Dr. Onis G. Hazel, Asst. Prof. Dr. John H. Lamb, Asst, Prof. Dr. Hervey Foerster, Instructor Dr. Alton Abshicr, Instructor Dr. Phyllis E. Jones, Clin. Asst. GYNECOLOGY Dr. Grider Penick, Prof. Dr. Jo.seph W. Kelso. As.soc. Prof. Dr. John F. Kuhn, Asst. Prof. Dr. William G. Rogers, A.sst. Prof. Dr. LeRoy H. Sadler, A.sst. Prof. Dr. Henry G. Bennett, Instr uctor MEDICINE Dr, Wann Langston. Prof, Dr. Robert H. Bayley, Prof, Dr. George A. Lamotte, I ' rof. Emeritus Dr. Leander Riely, Prof. Emeritus Dr. Joseph T. Martin, Prof. Dr. C. J. Fishman. Prof. Dr. Phillip M. McNeill. Prof. Dr. R. Q. Goodwin, Prof. Dr. John M. Alford, A.ssoc. Prof. Dr. Ray M. Balyeat, Assoc. Prof. Dr. Walter A. Lybrand. Assoc. Prof. Dr. Henry H. Turner, Assoc. Prof. Dr. John W. Morledge, As.soc, Prof. Dr. Bert F. Keltz, Assoc. Prof. Dr. Elmer R. Musick, A.s.soc. Prof. Dr. Norphlccte Eley, Asst, Prof. Dr. David D. Paulus, Asst. Prof. Dr. Frederick R. Hood, Asst. Prof. Dr. James F. Moorman, Asst. Prof. Dr. William W. Rucks, A.sst, Prof. Dr. Herman Fagin, Asst. Prof. Dr. George M. Barry. Asst. Prof. Dr. Harry A. Daniels, Asst. Prof. Dr. Bert E. Mulvery, Asst. Prof. Dr. Minard F. Jacobs, Asst. Prof. Dr. Ralph A. Sm ith, Asst. Prof. Dr. Milam F. McKinney, Asst. Prof. Dr. Robert C. Lowe. Asst. Prof. Dr. Clarence E. Bates. Asst. Prof. Dr. Ephraim Goldfain, Asst. Prof. Dr. Vern H. Musick, Asst. Prof. Dr. Louis H. Charney, A.sst. Prof. Dr. Thompson H. Avey, Jr., Asst. Prof. Dr. Nesbitt L. Miller, Instructor Dr. Richard M. Burke, Instructor Dr. William K. Ishmael. Instructor Dr. William T. Bynum, Instructor Dr. Allen G. Gibbs, Instructor Dr. Mary V. Sheppard, Instructor Dr. Vernon D. Gushing, Instructor Dr. Earl R. Denney, Visiting Lecturer Dr. Frederic Dorwart, Visiting Lecturer Dr. Douglas N. Gordan. Visiting Lecturer Dr. Walter A. Howard, Visiting Lecturer Dr. Tracey H. McCarley. Visiting Lecturer Dr. Russell C. Pigford, Visiting Lecturer Dr. Carl Puckett. Visiting Lecturer Dr. James W. Finch. Visiting Lecturer Dr. J. B. Mory. Visiting Lecturer Dr. Joe H. Coley. Visiting Lecturer Dr. James R. Huggins. Clin. Asst. Dr. William C. McClure, Clin. Asst. Dr. Newman S. Mathews. Clin. Asst. Dr. Rudolph J. Reichert. Clin. Asst. Dr. Marvin B. Glisman. Clin. Asst. Dr. Alberta W. Dudley. Clin. Asst. Dr. Rheba-Huff Edwards. Clin. Asst, Dr. Elmer J. Ridqeway, Clin. Asst. Dr. Edward E. Shircliff, Clin. Asst. Dr. Edward H. Dersch. Clin. Asst. Dr. Lucile S. Blachly, Clin. Asst. Dr. Paul B. Rice, Clin. A.sst. Dr. William H. Atkins. Clin. Asst. Dr. Johnny A. Blue. Clin. Asst. Dr. James R. Ricks. Jr.. Clin. Asst. Dr. Maude M. Master.son. Clin. Asst. Dr. Wiley T. McCollum. Clin. Asst. Dr. Stearley P. Harrison. Clin. Asst. Dr. Robert C. Lawson, Clin, A.sst, OBSTETRICS Dr. Edward P. Allen, Prof. Dr. Walter W. Wells. Prof. Emeritus Dr. James B. Eskridge. Jr.. Prof. Dr. James G. Binkley. Jr.. Prof. Emeritus Dr. Edward M. Smith. As.soc. Prof. Dr. Milton Serwcr. Assoc. Prof. Dr. Brunei D. Paris. Asst. Prof. Dr. George T. Allen. Asst. Prof. Dr. John M. Parrish. Jr.. Asst. Prof. Dr. Delbert Smith. Asst. Prof. Dr. Henry Harris. Instructor Dr. Richard C. Mills. Instructor Dr. Robert D. Anspaugh. Instructor Dr. Harry L. Dcupree. Instructor Dr. John W. Records, Instructor Dr. Thomas C. Points, Instructor OPHTHALMOLOGY Dr. James P. McGee. Prof. Dr. Leslie M. Westfall. Prof. F meritus Dr. Leo F. Cailey. A.ssoc. Prof. Dr. James J. Caviness. Assoc. Prof. Dr. Edmund Ferguson, Assoc. Prof, Dr. James R. Reed. A.s.soc. Prof. Dr. Fay M. Cooper. Assoc. Prof. Dr. Tullow O. Coston. Asst. Prof. Dr. James P, Luton, Asst. Prof. Dr. Harvey O, Randel, A.sst. Prof. Dr. Robert K. Trent, Instructor Dr. Welborn W. Sanger. Clin. As.st. Dr. Charles A. Royer, Clin. A.sst. Dr. Coye W. McClure, Clin. Asst. Dr. E. Norris Robert.son, Clin. Asst. ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY Dr. Willis K. West, Prof. Dr. Earl D. McBride, Assoc. Prof. Dr. Don H. O Donoghue, Assoc. Prof. Dr. Charles Rountree, Assoc. Prof. Dr. Robert L. Nocll, Asst. Prof. Dr. Howard B. Shorbe, Asst. Prof. Dr. Lawrence S. Sell, Asst. Prof. Dr. Delbert A. Ward, Asst. Prof. Dr. Elias Margo. Clin. Asst. OTORHINOLARYNGOLOGY Dr. Theodore G. Wails, Prof. Dr. Jo.seph C. Macdonald, Prof. Dr. Lawrence C. McHcnry, Assoc. Prof. Dr. William L. Bonham. Assoc. Prof. Dr. Lee K. Emenhiscr, Asst. Prof. Dr. William M. Mussil, Asst. Prof. Dr. Harry C. Ford, Asst. Prof. Dr. O. Alton Watson, Asst. Prof. Dr. Byron W. Aycock, Instructor Dr. Sylvester Shaver, Instructor Dr. Roy L. Neel, Clin. Asst. Dr. Robert Loughmiller, Clin. Asst. PEDIATRICS Dr. Clark H. Hall, Prof. Dr. William M. Taylor. Prof. Emeritus Dr. Carrol M. Pounders. Prof. Dr. James B. Snow. A.s.soc. Prof. Dr. Ben H. Nicholson. Assoc. Prof. Dr. George H. Garri.son. Asst. Prof. Dr. Henry B. Strcnge. Asst. Prof. Dr. Harold J. Binder. Instructor Dr. Bertha M. Levy. Instructor Dr. Harold W. Buchncr. Clin. Asst. Dr. Charles M. Bielstein. Clin. Asst. PSYCHIATRY AND NEUROLOGY Dr. Charles R. Rayburn. Prof. Dr. D. W. Griffin. Prof. Emeritus Dr. Charles A. Smith. Asst. Prof. Dr. Joseph Riegcr. Instructor Dr. H. W. Hackler. Clin. Asst. Dr. George W. Winkelman, Clin. Asst. Dr. H. B. Witten. Clin. Asst. RADIOLOGY Dr. John E. Heatley. Prof. Dr. William E. Eastland. Prof. Dr. Peter E. Russo. Instructor Dr. John R. Danstrom. Clin. A.sst. SURGERY Dr. Cyril E. Clymer. Prof. Dr. Robert M. Howard. Prof. Emeritus Dr. Leo J. Starry. Prof. Dr. Raymond L. Murdoch. Prof. Dr. Harry Wilkins, Prof. Dr. John F. Burton. P rof. Dr. Forrest Lingenfelter. Assoc. Prof. Dr. John H. Robin.son. Assoc. Prof. Dr. Leroy D. Long, A.ssoc. Prof. Dr. Oscar R. White, Assoc. Prof. Dr. John P. Wolff, Assoc. Prof. Dr. Gregory E. Stanbro, A.sst. Prof. Dr. Jess D. Herrmann, A.sst. Prof. Dr. George H. Kimball, Asst. Prof. Dr. Austin H. Bell, A.sst. Prof. Dr. Clifford Fulton, Asst. Prof. Dr. Patrick S. Nagle, Instructor Dr. Fenton A. Sanger, Instructor Dr. Charles M. O ' Leary, Instructor Dr. Joseph F. Messenbaugh. Instructor Dr. Everett Neff. Instructor Dr. Tom L. Wainwright, Instructor Dr. Neil W. Woodward, Instructor Dr. Robert B. Howard. Instructor Dr. Ralph O. Clark, Instructor Dr. John M. Campbell, Instructor Dr. I ' aul M. Vickers, Instructor Dr. Jack P. Birgc, Instructor Dr. N. F. Barkett, Instructor Dr. Robert T. Sturm. Clin. Asst. Dr. Charles N. Wilson, Clin. A.sst. Dr. Samuel N. Stone, Clin. Asst. Dr. Joe M. Parker. Clin. Asst. Dr. John M. Cunningham, Clin. Asst. Dr. Wendell L. Smith, Clin. Asst. Dr. Ellis E. Fair, Clin. A.sst. Dr. William P. Fitc, Visiting Lecturer Dr. Arthur S. Ri.s.ser, Visiting Lecturer Dr. Henry C. Weber, Visiting Lecturer Dr. Ray Lindsay, Visiting Lecturer The CLASSES Bcloir: In the beginning there was created a Freshman. Above: And then there was light and the dawn of a new day A Senior is born. Below: Student Council. Fronf row, le[t to right: Bill Click, President: F. H. McGregor, Richard Bakken, Dr. Howard C. Hopps, Faculty Advisor. Second row: Sam Capehart, Charles Martin, Thomas Hodges, Frank Clark. Back row: Frank Gatchell, Ralph Ownby, Secretary-Treasurer; Chesley Erwin, Philip Morgan, and Bob Mayfield. Senior Class Officers, left to right: Charles Martin, Student Council representative: Kelly West, Vice-President; Sam Capehart, President: John Dejarnette, Social Chairman: Robert Garst. Secretary-Treasurer: Frank Gatchell, Student Council representative. THE SENIOR CLASS A rai ' Abouc: Groves obtains that precious pint. Somewhat grayer about the temples and with a new furrow in his brow, the Senior student returns to his work with the gratifying assurance deep down in his heart that this year cannot be too long and that it will be a not-too-broken man who wanders down the aisle to receive that coveted diploma. Pa- tients and more patients . . . But much to his de- light he is beginning to see in each and every one of them, the challenge which first interested him in med- icine. He finds increased comfort in the knowledge that some day the years he has spent in preparation will be inconsequential when compare to the satis- faction he will receive from serving. He passes from clinic to clinic, and clerkship to clerkship. He dis- covers the thrill of the birth of a new being. The training which he has received in the past is now elaborated upon and slowly but certainly he assumes a bit of polish, medically speaking. One bright morn- Page 228 Seniors Engles, Robinson, Schmidt and Payne nostalgicly revisit old haunts in the little yellow building. ing he is absorbed in the intricate mechanics of sur- gery and that same afternoon he is engrossed in the facts surrounding a particular medical problem. At long last, people at home begin to sit and take notice when he speaks and he is now more confident of his presence. Thrill after thrill is experienced and his love for his profession has assumed boundless limits. With a sigh of relief he approaches graduation day. Who knows the gratification and inexplicable emotion found in the heart of each candidate for the degree of Doctor of Medicine? With convictions and ambitions firm, chin high, and heart light, he passes to take his place in the world of medicine. Many pleasant memories are tenderly tucked away, always to be kept in readiness to draw upon when occasions shall call for a bit of nostalgia and retro- spect for " School Days " . Below: Dr. " Kildare " Neely at play. Above: Dr. " Kildare " Neely at work. Barker BiCKFORD BiDA BoLENE Bond Boyle Capehart Collins, J Collins. S. Croom DeJarnette Dickinson Drake FIRST ROW Endres Engles Foster Marcus S. Barker. Henryetta. Univ. of Okla.. i " B n, Good Samaritan Hospital. Portland. Oregon: Colon U. Bickford. Okla. City. Okla. Univ.. • X. John Sealey Hospital. Galveston. Texas; John F. Bida. Ft. Worth. Texas. Uni -. of Texas School of Medicine. St. Joseph ' s Hospi- tal. Fort Worth. Texas: Robert V. Bolene. Enid, Northwestern Univ., X, Henry Ford Hospital. Detroit. Michigan: Eugene C. Bond, Nor- man, Univ. of Okla., ' I ' H II, St. Anthony Hospital. Oklahoma City; James S. Boyle. Okla. City, Univ. of Okla.. Louisiana Polytech.. B n, Kansas City General Hospital, Kansas City, Mo.: Samuel A. Capehart, Oklahoma City, Northeastern Okla. State College, X, University Hos- pitals, Okla. City: Joe Collins. Vinita. Northeastern State Teachers College. X, Edward J. Meyer Memorial Hospital. Buffalo. N. Y. SECOND ROW Glenn S. Collins. Tulsa, Tulsa Univ.. ' B 11. Queen of Angels Hospi- tal. Los Angeles. Calif.: William S. Croo.m. Enid. Phillips Univ.. X, Indiana Univ. Medical Center, Indianapolis; John F. DeJarnette, Ponca City, Univ. of Okla.. + B II. St. Anthony Hospital. Okla. City: Wylie P. Dickinson. Ardmorc. Univ. of Okla.. ■! ' B II. St. Anthony Hospital. Okla. City: Dale W. Drake. Glenpool. Northeastern State College, •1 ' X, St. Johns Hospital. Tulsa: Robert K. Endres. Tulsa. Wisconsin Univ.. Cornell Uni .. ' t ' X, St. Francis Hospital. La Crosse. Wis.; Leroy L. Engles, Durant, Southeastern State College, Louisiana Polytech, X, Scott and White Clinic. Temple. Texas; C. F. Foster. Jr.. Okla. City, Okla. City Uni ., Stanford Univ., X, St. Anthony Hospital. Okla. City. FIRST ROW Ronald J. Garst. Muskogee. Univ. of Okla.. !• X, Wesley Hospital. Okla. City: Frank G. Gatchell, Guthrie, Univ. of Okla., Stanford Univ., " t- B II, Indiana Univ. Medical Center, Indianapolis: Jed E. Goldberg. Tulsa. Johns Hopkins Univ.. Harvard Univ., Uni -. of Okla., ■t B II, Michael Reese Hospital, Chicago. 111.: H. Eugene Groves. Carney. Univ. of Okla., •P B II, Indianapolis City Hospital. Indianapolis, Ind.: Caldeen Gunter. Nowata. Univ. of Arkansas. !• B II. University Hospital. Okla. City.; William T. Gyles, Haileyville, Univ. of Okla.. " I- B 11, U. S. Navy. Great Lakes, 111. SECOND ROW Hoi.Lis E. Hampton, Durant, Univ. of Okla., Southeastern State College. ♦ X. Methodist Hos- pital, Indianapolis, Ind.: Robert W. Head, Okla. City. Univ. of Okla., Yale Univ.. ' I ' X. Uni- versity Hospital. Okla. City; BiLLY G. Henley. Mountain View, Tulane Univ., ' I ' X. St. Lukes Hospital. Chicago. 111.: Robert E. Herndon. Seminole, Texas Univ., X. St. Luke ' s Hospital, St. Louis. Mo.: Harry Hightower, Okla. City, Okla. Af M, Univ. of Okla.. Letterman Gen- eral Hospital. San Francisco. Calif.; James C. Hodge. Okla. City, Univ. of Okla.. ' t ' X, Henry Ford Hospital. Detroit. Michigan. Garst Gatchei.i. Goldberg Groves Gunter Gyles Hampton Head Henley Herndon Hightower Hodge " Ten minutes. Morvjan! A A Atb ife Howard Morgan Jacob Neely Kelly Nicholas LocKwooD Marco NoRTHRUP Ogg FIRST ROW Martin Olson McCann OShea McLaughlin Parkhurst Thomas D. Howard. Norman, Univ. of Okla.. Washington Univ.. 1 Bn, University Hosp.. Okla. City; John B. Jacob, Stillwater. Univ. of Okla., BII, U. S. Navy, Great Lakes, 111.: Keith H. Kelly. Okla. City, Okla. City Univ.. Colorado General, Denver. Colo.: G. William LocKWOOD, Tulsa, Univ. of Chicago. Okla. Af-M. Denver General Hos- pital, Denver. Colo.: Marvin K. Margo. Okla. City, Univ. of Okla., + K H. Methodist Hospital, Indianapolis: Charles E. Martin. Stillwater, Okla. A6M, + X, University of Wisconsin Hospital, Madison. Wis.: William E. McCann, Salina, Kansas, St. Benedicts College. Southeast- ern Missouri State Teachers College, B II. St. Johns Hospital, Tulsa; Robert A. McLaughlin, Okla. City, Okla. City Univ.. Univ. of Chi- cago. + X. St. Anthony Hospital, Okla. City. SECOND ROW Lou Morgan, Okla. City. Uni ' . of Okla., Wichita and St. Joseph ' s, Wichita, Kansas: Sam E. Neely. Muskogee. Univ. of Okla., X, Kansas City General Hospital. Kansas City, Mo.; Hugh B. Nicholas. Musko- gee, Okla. City Univ., Hillcrest Memorial Hospital, Tulsa; Robert A. Northrup. Tulsa. Univ. of Okla.. I ' B TI. St. Lukes Hospital. Chicago. 111.: Kenneth G. Ogg. Tonkawa, Univ. of Okla.. Stanford U., •t ' X, John Sealy Hospital, Galveston. Texas: Forrest W. Olson. Sioux Falls, S. Dak., Gustavus Adolphus College, X, U. S. Navy, Great Lakes, Chi- cago: James G. OShea, Salina, Kans., Southeastern Mo. State Teachers College. ' !■ B II. Wichita Hospital, Wichita, Kans.: Yale E. Parkhurst, Okla. City, Northeastern Mo. State Teachers College, X, Wichita Hospital, Wichita, Kansas. FIRST ROW Ralph E. Payne. Edmond. Central State College, Wesley Hospital, Okla. City: Kenneth L. Peacher. El Reno, West Virginia Univ., B n, Jefferson and Hillman, Birmingham, Ala.: Gwendolyne Peck, Stroud, Okla. A6M. Okla. City Univ.. AEI. Methodist Hospital. Indianapolis, Ind.: Kenneth Raizen, Duncan, Uni -. of Okla., Mt. Sinai, Chicago, Hi.: Walter P. Reeves. Okla. City, Univ. of Okla., Univ. of Indiana Med. Center. Indianapolis. Ind.; Clarence Robison, Shawnee. Uni ' . of Okla.. Stanford Univ., X, Good Samaritan Hospital, Portland. Oregon; Albert F. Rocco. Providence. R. I.. Rhode Island College of Pharmacy, Washington Univ.. ■! ' K II, Roger Williams General Hospital, Providence, R. I.: Dayton M. Rose. Midwest City, Okla. Af M, Univ. of Chicago, •!■ B II, University Hospitals. Okla. City: Bob J. Rutledge. Okla. City, Okla. City Univ., + B n, K. C. General Hospital, Kansas City, Mo. SECOND ROW Hellen H. Schmidt, Okla. City, Okla. City Uni ' .. AEI. University Hospital, Okla. City; Claire B. Sledge. Ada. Univ. of Okla., AEI, Wesley Hospital, Okla. City: Joe L. Spann, Tulsa, Uniw of Okla.. " tX, St. Luke ' s Hospital, Chicago, 111.: David E. Swanua. Carnegie. Univ. of Okla.. Washington Univ., B II, Wesley Hospital, Okla. City: Lowell F. Thornton, Shawnee, Lliiiv. of Chicago. i ' X, University Hospital, Okla. City; Dean F. Werner. Kansas City. Mo.. Westminster College, t X, Denver General Hospital, Denver, Colo.: Kelly M. West, Okla. City, Univ. of Texas, ' t B II, St. Lukes Hosp., Chicago, 111.; Lorance M. White, Grandfleld. Univ. of Okla., B n, U. S. Array Brooks Gen- eral Hospital, San Antonio, Texas; Jesse L. Yarbro, Okla. City, Tulsa Uni ' ., ' 1 ' X, Providence Hospital, Seattle, Wash. Payne Schmidt Peacher Sledge Peck Spann Raizen Reeves Robison Rocco Rose Rutledge S wand A Thornton Werner West White Yarbo Junior Class Officers: First row. left to right: Millicent Marrs, Secretary-Treasurer: Richard Bakken. President: Ralph Murphy, Vice-President. Back row: Bill Click. Student Council representative: Ralph Ownby, Student Council representative. Not pictured: Ted Wenger, Social Chairman: and Douglas Holman. Secretary-Treasurer, per absentia. THE JUNIOR CLASS dinger is convinced that Duz marks the end of a busy day. And then one bright September morn, that great day so long awaited, arrives and the eager student returns to the halls of learning with resplendent smiles, dons white coat and crosses the street to the hospital and to that about which he has dreamed for so long. Will he be called Doctor, or Medical Stu- dent Doe? Must he be strictly professional in his attitude toward the young nurse? But wait, these problems become minor ones when he is met by the cryptographic schedule which has been set before him. With much chagrin he finds that the A. B, C ' s learned so long ago are of little avail in the tortuous combinations that he is now expected to decipher. OPD. OB. GYN, UA. CBC, LMP, EDC, EKG. and UGH. With a dutiful resident clutching him by the hand, the formerly eager one is led away to the slaughter on the altar of science in the Out-Patient Dept, " Well, no mam. Im not e.xactly a doctor, that is, er-r-r, I mean, I ' m supposed to be, or that is 1 ex- pect to be. No. I can ' t exactly remove your appen- Page 232 Aboi ' e: Eager Juniors thirst for knowledge, but Holman looks for Esquire. dix here, but if you 11 just wait a moment. I ' ll find someone who will do it for you. ' The wearied sub- ject turns and breathes a sigh of relief, realizing that his first contact with the real live patient is over. " What? I have three Orthopedic patients. Al- ready? " As he unfolds the endless instruction sheet and class schedule, the fabled student finds, much to his consternation, that he was not supposed to be in OPD at all and that he has missed three lectures, two demonstrations and a case presentation. Oh. alas and alack. After becoming thoroughly accli- mated and familiar with his Service, the maimed stu- dent finds that it is time to change Services and some- what the same procedure as before is encountered. Two changes of Services later and five hundred and sixty lectures later, he slows down long enough to find that May has come and that he is on the thresh- old of the last installment, the Senior Year. Whoop- ee! Patient: " Tfie Veterans ' Hospital was never like this! ' The Dr. does a paracentesis the " Hardy way " n ( Bakken Brown, B. Brown, D. Carson- Chambers Click Clingeh Coe Craig CURTESS Dunn Eager Fuller FIRST ROW FUNNELL Gambill Hake Richard L. Bakken, Menomonie. Wis., Baylor Univ., 4 X; Benjamin H. Brown, Muskogee, Okla. Af ' M, ' l X; David R. Brown, Fox, Univ. of Okla., BII; Harold B. Carson, Univ. of Georgia School of Medi- cine; Jean Chambers, Okla. City, Univ. of Okla., AEI; William C. Click, Durant, Southwestern Louisiana State, ' t ' X: John Clinger, Springfield, Mo.. Denison Univ., •I ' X; William Coe, Okla. City, Okla. City, Okla. City Univ., Stanford Univ., + H 11. SECOND ROW Nancy Ckaig, Norman, Uni -. of Okla.. AEI; Ross L. Curtess, Jr., Okla. City, Univ. of Okla., Okla. City Univ., B H; John S. Dunn. Tulsa, Texas Christian Uni -., Univ. of Okla., " X; Ella Eager, Still- water, Okla. Af ' -M, AEI; Harlan G. Fuller. Okla. City, Texas Chris- tian Univ.. Univ. of Okla.. t ' B II: S. W. Funnell, Seymour, Iowa, Univ. of Louisville, ' t X; Alice Gambill, Pawhuska, Univ. of Okla., AEI; Joe Hake, Okla. City, Wyoming Univ., Nebraska Univ., J X. 4 Tbe J UBiors FIRST ROW Homer D. Hardy, Jr., Tulsa. Univ. of Okla., ' f ' K II; Ella Hasemeier, Stillwater, Okla. Af ' M, AEI; Melvin Hicks, Buffalo. Northwestern State College; Lilliam Hoke, Lebanon, Mo., Mon- mouth College, Illinois, AEI; Douglas C. Holman, Pasadena, Calif,, Univ. of Okla., X. SECOND ROW Aaron M. Josephson, Boston, Mass., Univ. of Nebraska, ' t X; Randall M, Kersten, Okla, City, Univ. of Okla., ! B 11; Harold Korner, New York City, N. Y., Brooklyn and Utah State Colleges, University of California; Edna M. Lane, Okla. City, Univ. of Okla., AEI; Lawrence Lawton, St. Louis. Mo., Univ. of Okla., Louisiana State Univ., ' X. 4 Hasemeier Kersten Hoke Lane Holman Lannton rr a. -A What ' s up. Doc? LOY Marder Marrs McGeary Mershon Meyer Morris Moss MURPHEY Murphy Oesterreicher OWNBY Paul Ray Reiter Reynolds FIRST ROW Robert W. Loy, Guthrie. Univ. of Okla.. •}• K ri; Leon Marder. Brook- lyn. N. Y., Stanford Univ.. X; Millicent Marrs. Norman. Univ. of Okla., AEI: William C. McGeary. Jr.. Madison. Ga., Univ of Geor- gia Scfiool of Medicine; Helen Ruth Mershon. Mayhill, N. Mex.. Okla. A M: Reita R. Meyer. Tulsa. Tulsa Univ.. AEI: Jessie Lee Morris. Wetumka, Univ. of Arkansas, AEL C. Basil Moss. Lubbock, Texas. Southwestern Louisiana Institute, •! X. SECOND ROW George Murphey. Okla. City. Univ. of Oklahoma. 1 B FI; Ralph W. Paul. Wilburton. Univ. of Okla., Okla. City Univ., B 11; Robert H. Murphy. Glendive. Mont.. Univ. of Calif.. + X; Donald L. Oester- Ray, Exeter. N. H., Univ. of Okla., X; Arthur W. Reiter, St. Louis, reicher, Quitman, Ga.. Univ. of Georgia. School of Medicine: Ralph Mo.. Stanford Univ., X; Wm. Reynolds, Okla. City, + B FI. OwNBY. Jr., Durant, Univ. of Okla.. Texas Christian Univ.. X; Presse FIRST ROW Ivan E. Rhodes, Gage. Arkansas A6M, ' t X: Richard Russell, Pitcher, ' h B 11; Henry W. Shupe. Kissemee. Fla.. Emory Univ.. Ga.; Raymond St. Louis Univ.. X; Patricia Schloesser. Okla. City, Okla. A M. A. Skeehan, Jr., Tulsa, Univ. of Okla., + X; Otis Snow, Okla. City, Univ. of Wisconsin. AEI; Robert L. Shore. Lawton. Univ. of Texas. Okla. City Univ., + B fl. SECOND ROW Joe a. Stewart, Fountain Inn, S. Car.. Stanford Univ.: Lawrence nole, Arkansas A M, Tulane Univ., X; Seals L. Whitely, Jr., Cedar- Stream, Kansas City. Kansas, Baylor Univ., X; Walter P. Sykes, town, Ga., Univ. of Georgia School of Medicine; E. V. Winningham, Baldwin Park, Calif., Univ. of Texas, t B IT; Theodore Wenger, Semi- Okla. City, Okla. City Univ., + B II. Rhodes Russell Schloesser Shore Shupe Skeehan Snow Stewart Stream Sykes Wenger Whitely Winningham Wyrick mtM Sophomore Class Officers: Lc[t to right: John Rollins, Secretary-Treasurer; F. H. McGregor. Student TTiomas Hodges. Student Council representative: Bob Mayfield, President: Joseph Lindsay. Vice-President Council representative: and Social Chairman. THE SOPHOMORE CLASS It might as well be Spring! Here it is: the Sophomore year. Anything will be a pushover after that first one. How can we go wrong? Chanting the praises of Jordan and Burrows in unison we find the fledgling second year class eagerly planting unmentionable bugs on agar and wondering why contaminants always seem to grow more rapidly and more profusely than do the in- tended cultures. After consulting his favorite optom- etrist, the determined Soph squares his now bent shoulders and prepares to face the microscope in Pathology. Much to his surprise he finds that the " architectural pattern has been markedly altered " and things are no longer what they seem. With prospects of unannounced examinations always pres- ent, the nervous Sophomore no longer feels free to take the little woman to the neighborhood theater for an evening. Divorce is impending and the people at home are eager to know when he will return to the fair city to cure all the ills of the hometown populace. Page 236 x The architecture of the tissue is markcdli) altered . . . too d n much to suit me. Then it happens. He is instructed to purchase steth- oscope, percussion hammer, ophthalmoscope and re- port for action. A dawn of a new day. This is it. clinical medicine. This was worth waiting for, for now he is to see a real live patient. But just a mo- ment! It is imperative that the proper methods of Physical Diagnosis be mastered before such luxuries as real live patients can be lavished. So after thor- oughly examining every other member of the class. he marches to his new assignment, the unknown. What fun! If the folks could only see him now. It is a struggle but after many weary hours the long awaited " history and physical " is complete and re- ported. After overworking certain glands in the skin over the Basic Science examination and completing the exciting second semester, our proud Sophomore is proud to exclaim that today he is a Junior, The hard work is over and the rest of the course is down- hill, he thinks. Monfort, Judd, Thompson and Irhig . . . ils etudent dans la bibliotheque. Everybody wants to get in the act. Allen ASKINS Atteberry Austin Barber Berry Blaschke Bowers Boyd BUFFINGTON Bryan Bunch Caldwell Cameron Cravens Cunningham Dakil Durham Farris Feigley Gastineau Gathers Gentry Glaze FIRST ROW Edward P. Allen, Okla. City. Univ. of Colo.. Univ. of Okla., Okla. George Washington Univ.. Okla. AfiM; Spencer E. Berry. Okmulgee. City Univ.. •I ' BII; John R. Askins. Jr., Okla. City. Central State, Univ. Okmulgee Jr. College, Univ. of Okla.. Univ. of Chicago; John A. of Okla.: Alton F. Atteberry. Poteau. Bethany College. Univ. of Blaschke. Norman. St. Louis Univ.. Iowa State. Univ. of Okla.: Okla.. •!■ B II: George N. Austin. Okla. City. +15 11; Forrest C. Bar- Robert C. Bowers, Bartlesville, Bartlesville Jr. College. Phillips Univ. ber. Bartlesville, Bartlesville Jr. College. Northeastern Teachers College, SECOND ROW Wayne Boyd, Fairland, Oklahoma A M. Univ. of Okla.. Yale Univ.. well, Okla. City. York College. Nebraska. Trinity Univ.. Texas; Alan Univ. of Penn.. + X; Gordon W. Buffington. Pryor. Univ. of Okla.; S. Cameron. Jr.. Wagoner. Okla City Univ.. Univ. of Okla.. North- Richard S. Bryan. McAlester, Okla. A6M. Univ. of Okla., B ri; eastern State Teachers College: Clem Cravens. Tulsa. Northeastern Allen H. Bunch, Okla. City. Okla. City Univ., Southern Methodist State Teachers College. Tulsa Univ.. Okla. Af M: John H. Cunning- Univ.. Central State. Okla. City Jr. College, " 1 ' B 11; Avalo V. Cald- ham. Norman. Univ. of Okla. THIRD ROW Samuel E. Dakil. Okla. City, Univ. of Okla.. Okla. City Univ, + B 11; B H; George B. Gathers. Jr.. Hinton, Okla. Af M. ' I ' BII; Elmer L. Sam B. Durham. Jr.. Yale. Okla. A M; Emil Farris. Okla. City, Univ. Gentry, Tulsa. Univ. of Tulsa. B II; Max A. Glaze, Ponca City, of Okla.. Okla. City Univ.. " l " B II; Charles A. Feigley. Okla. City, Northeastern Okla. Jr. College. Central State. Southwe.stern Tech. X. Okla. City Univ.. B FI; Robert M. Gastineau. Tulsa. Univ. of Okla., Sopfeomoi- FIRST ROW James C. Glenn, Bartlesville, Texas A6M, Okla. City Univ.. ' h B 11; Kenneth E. Godfrey. Durant. Southwestern State College. ' I ' X; Billy N. Gray. Okla. City. Univ. of Okla.. Texas Christian Univ., ! B 11; Wilfred A. Grimes, Muskogee, Lipscomb College, Hamden Sydney College. Univ. of Richmond, Univ. of Okla.: Warren G. Gwartney, Boatman, Northeastern, Univ. of Tulsa. SECOND ROW Eugene A. Hale, Idabel, Okla. Af-M. Univ. of Okla.: Harvey C. Hardegree. Jr.. Muskogee. Randolph Macon. Ashland. Va.. Univ. of Okla.. East Central State Teachers College. " frBn. Robert D. Hargrove. Stillwater. Okla. Af M. ' H II; Gene H. Harrison. Okla. City, Okla. City Univ.. ■!■ H II; Thomas H. Henley. Wetumka, Okla. A6M. Univ. of Okla. Glenn Godfrey Gray Grimes Gwartney Hale Hardegree Hargrove Harrison Henley Gentry and " Smoke, Smoke. Smoke. That Kymogram " . Hill Hodges Hudson Ihrig JUDD Keown King LaCroix Lane Lembke LiNDEMAN Lindsay Manning Massad Matthey Mayfield McCants McElwee McGregor MONFORT Morgan Owen Patzkowsky Ray FIRST ROW Jesse K. Hill. Muskogee, Univ. of Okla.. B II; Thomas O. Hodges, Jr., Okla. City, Univ. of Okla., Tulane Univ, t X; John T. Keown, Jr.. Anadarko, Southwestern State College, Univ. of Okla., B II; Freder- Muskogee, Northeastern State. B 11; Robert W. King, Okla. City. ICK G. Hudson. Enid, Kemper, Univ. of Okla.. Phillips Univ., +X; Univ. of Okla.. Okla. City Univ.. B 11; Julius A. LaCroix, Jr.. Ant- Howard K. Ihrig, McAlester. Univ. of Okla.. B 11; Loyd W. Judd. lers. Bacone College, Muskogee, and Okla. A M. SECOND ROW Kenneth S. Lane, Bartlesville. Bartlesville Jr. College and Univ. of Okla.. B 11; Robert L. Lembke. Byron, Northwestern State College, Univ. ' of Okla., + B II; George M. Lindeman, Okla. City. Colorado Col- lege. Univ. of Mich.. Univ. of Md., Univ. of South Dakota; Joseph H. Lindsay. Okla. City, Berea College, Univ. of Okla., ' B II; Wesley T. Manning, Edmond, Central State, Corpus Christi, Texas, Jr. College. { B II; WoODROW W. Massad, Healdton. Univ. of Okla.. B H; Wil- liam A. Matthey. Norman, Kansas City. Mo.. Jr. College. Univ. of Okla.. Okla. City Univ.. B II; Robert C. Mayfield. Norman. Univ. of Okla.. B II. THIRD ROW Ralph S. McCants, Woodford. Univ. of Okla.; Mary L. McElwee, Norman. Ft. Smith. Ark., Jr. College. Hendrix College. Conway. Ark., Univ. of Okla., AEI; F. H. McGregor, Mangum, Mangum, Okla., Jr. College, College of William and Mary, Univ. of Okla., B II; Mariam F. Monfort. Alva. Okla. College for Women. Stetson Univ.. North- western State College, AEI; Lova L. Morgan. Gate. Friends Univ., Wichita, Kansas; Herbert L. Owens. Okla. City. Univ. of Okla., Okla. City Univ., ' B II; Lawrence W. Patzkowsky. Idabel. Northwestern State College. B II; Clarence C. Ray. Ada. Murray State. South- western State. FIRST ROW William B. Renfrow, Okla. City, Univ. of Okla., t B II; James W. Marylyn Ann Thompson. Okla. City, Okla. College for Women. Univ. Rentfrow, Jr.. Perkins. Univ. of Okla.. Okla. AfiM; John G. Rollins, of Okla.. AEI; Bert E. Throne. Okla. City. Okla. City Univ.. l Bn; Prague, Univ. of Okla.. + B H; Francis E. Smith. Norman. Univ. of Helen I. Wallace, Enid, Phillips Univ., AEI. Okla., B n; Denton Thomas. Oklahoma City. Univ. of Okla., B H; SECOND ROW William Wheaton, Okla. City, Toledo Univ.. Okla. City Univ.. B IT; Charles E. Wilbanks. Jr.. Tulsa. Okla. Baptist Univ., Okla. A M, B II; Claude H. Williams, Jr., Okla. City, Southwestern State Teach- ers College, Okla. City Univ.. " t B 11; Don T. Williams. Blackwell. Univ. of Okla.. t B II; Walter S. Williamson. Okla. City. Okla. Bap- tist Univ., 4 X; Robert E. Wilson. Okla. City. Univ. of Okla., Miami Univ.. Oxford. Ohio. X; LeRoy A. Wolever. Okla. City. Central State College. Okla. A6M, B H; William T. Wright, Oleta. Murray State School of Agriculture, Okla. Af M. Univ. of Arkansas, X. Renfrow Rentfrow Rollins Smith Thomas Thompson Throne Wallace Wheaton Wilbanks Williams, C. Williams. D. Williamson Wilson Wolever Wright Freshman Class Officers: Left to right: Dan Hansen. Vice-President and Social Chairman; Philip Morga Williams, Secretary-Treasurer. Not pictured: Frank Clark and Chesley Erwin, Student Counci n. President; Levona representatives. THE FRESHMAN CLASS Dr. Chase explains to Craig and Schloe.sscr that the hand bone is connected to the wrist bone, ct cetera. With eager faces and great expectations the Fresh- men each year approach their newly chosen role of medical students with firm hopes and slightly trem- bling patellas. The pedal extremities become pro- gressively more frigid as the year wanes and such problems as Anatomy. Histology and Embryology are no longer issues of the moment. With faces now wan from loss of original hope and patellas now beating out a steady staccato, the neophyte takes up his specimen bottle and marches to the upper garrets for long awaited instruction in the finest points of Biochemistry, Four thousand and twenty U, A. ' s later he finds that none of his kymograms are accep- table for Psysiology. and just when he is convinced that schizophrenia is inevitable some unthinking per- son reminds him that the year will soon be over. I-ove s labor lost! With his forty tons of books, in- numerable gallons of coffee and cartons of that brand of cigarettes that by rights he should not Page 240 In Dr. Lachmann ' s den beneath the eaves, diligent Freshmen roll up their sleeves to go to work in dead earnest. smoke until he is a full-fledged M. D., the now wearied Frosh hibernates in an attempt to stuff a throbbing cranium with all the essentials he deems necessary for writing that beautiful final exam paper. With admonitions and suggestions from the upper classmen ringing in his ears, the emaciated student goes to the final inquisition. After hyperventilating through the examinations, he returns to his abode to pack the books and clothes and to think of adequate explanations to offer at home when he leaves school. It is a new man who exits from the little yellow build- ing after discovering that his efforts were not in vain and that the future will be brightened by the knowl- edge that today he has completed the first year; a milestone realized. Much to his surprise he still has the power of intelligent conversation and the will to live. So with an elevated mentum and a new glint in his gold-flecked eyes he faces the second year with renewed courage and resolution. Mrs. Anderson gives out with the latest blues to Blevins and Clark. Valder to Williams, Coin, Klein and Hinkle: " Why, I read that in Li[e last year! " Baker Cochran Bash Coin. C. Bell Coin, J. Blevins Comfort Bralv courtright Bynum Craig Calhoon Davidson Capshaw Davis, G. Clark Davis, R. FIRST ROW Charles Ernest Baker, Ardmore, Murray State School of Agriculture. Univ. of Okla: Vincent Clarence Bash. Jr.. Tulsa. Univ. of Nortti Carolina. Univ. of Texas: Howard B. Bell, Okla. City. Clemson Agri- cultural College. North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engi- neering. Univ. of Okla.: Walter Eugene Blevins, Okeenc. Okla. A6M. Murray State School of Agriculture: Berton Edward Braly. Buffalo, Northwestern State College, Texas Christian College; William Robert Bynum, Okla. City. Central State College. Univ. of Okla.: Ed Latta Calhoon, Beaver, Northwestern State College: Amelia Dorothy Cap- shaw, Norman, Univ. of Okla: Frank Wilson Clark, Durant. South- eastern State College. SECOND ROW Bryce Holmes Cochran, Caddo, Southeastern State College. Durant: Carl Gene Coin, Ardmore, Kansas State Teachers College, Univ. of Okla.: James Walter Coin. Jr.. Ardmore. Brigham Young Univ.. Univ. of Okla.: Anne Comfort. Norman. Univ. of Okla.: Claiborne Lee Courtright, Stillwater, Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College, Univ. of Cincinnati. Okla. Af M, Uni -. of Indiana: William Joseph Craig, Fresknu ' w Tulsa, John Tarleton Agricultural College, Texas A6M, Baylor Univ.; Wallace Norman Davidson, Jr., Cushing, Univ. of Okla.: George Henry Davis, Seminole, Seminole Jr. College, Biarritz American Uni -., Biarritz. France. Univ. of Okla.: Randall Eugene Davis. Duncan, Univ. of Okla., Okla. Af-M. i FIRST ROW Charles Franklin Engles. Durant. Southeastern State Teachers Col- lege, Durant: Chesley Para Erwin, Wellston. Univ. of Okla.: Mark Allen Everett. Okla. City. Univ. of Okla.: Eugene Richard Flock, Muskogee, Muskogee Jr. College, Northeastern State College. Okla. City Univ. SECOND ROW WiLMA Loretta Graham. Okla. City, Univ. of Okla.: Daniel George Hansen, Okla. City, Univ. of West Virginia, Univ. of Okla.; Prescott Herndon Haralson. Tul.sa, TuLsa Uni -., Duke Univ.: Rossler Hamp- ton Henton, Rush Springs, Uni -. of Okla. Flock Henton Freshman Bash decides that a Rembrandt is required to reproduce Histology sections. HiNKLE Kimball HiROSE Klein HOLMAN Leonard HULEN Long JOBE McIntire Jones McWhirter Keller Meinhardt Kent Mercer Kenyon Morgan FIRST ROW Alfred Burke Hinkle, Edmond. Central State College: Frank MitsuO HiROSE, Okla. City. Tulsa Univ., Univ. of Okla.: James Horace Holman, Temple. Okla. A6M, Univ. of Okla.; William Lavere Hulen. Elgin. Univ. of Okla., Cameron State Agricultural College: James Phillip Jobe. Muskogee, Muskogee Jr. College. Univ. of Okla.: Robert Buckner Jones, Okla. City, Baylor Univ., Univ. of Okla.: Wilton Noah Jones, Mangum, Mangum Jr. College, Sam Houston St. Teachers College, La. State Univ., Texas College of Mines and Metallurgy: J. P. Keller, Duncan, Cameron State School of Agriculture. Utah State Agricultural College. Okla. City Univ.. Univ. of Okla.: Charles Travis Kent, Jr., Enid. Univ. of Okla.; Rex Elmer Kenyon. Cleveland, Univ. of Okla. SECOND ROW Gale Robert Kimball, Stillwater, Okla. A6M: Elmer Philip Klein, Ard- McWhirter, Vanoss. Univ. of Okla.: Ralph Eugene Meinhardt, Okla. more, Univ. of Okla.: Edward Leroy Leonard, Chickasha, Okla. City City, Univ. of Okla.: Robert D. Mercer, Hominy, Univ. of Okla., Okla. Univ.. Uniw of Okla.: Fred Mac Long. Enid, Phillips Univ., Univ of Okla.; AfiM; Philip Edward Morgan, Tecumseh, Univ. of Okla. Ray Vern McIntyre. Tryon. Central State College: Wallace Warren FIRST ROW Warren Har ey Porter, Enid, Phillips Uni ' .; Richard Brooke Price, Okla. City., Univ. of Texas, Univ. of Okla.: Jesselyn June Pullen, Sulphur, Eastman School of Music of Univ. of Rochester, Okla. City Univ.; Constance June Raab. Okla. City. Okla. City Univ., Uni -. of Okla.; William Claude Sawter, Jr., Lindsay, Southwestern Institute of Technol- ogy, Central State College: Harvey Leopold Schloesser, Okla. City, Real Gymnasium, Mainz, Germany, Univ. of Okla.; Laurence Oliver Short, Fallis, Central State College: John Darrell Smith, Cherokee, Northwest- ern State Teachers College: Philip B. Smith, Sulphur, Univ of Okla. SECOND ROW Paul Greer Smith, Ada, Univ. of Okla., Univ. of Texas, Geo. Washing- ton Univ., East Central State Teachers; Louis Michael Theimer, Jr., Mus- kogee, Northeastern State College. Univ. of Okla.; Howard Dale Tuttle. Sapulpa. Okla. Af M, Univ. of Chicago: David Clarence Valder, Still- water, Okla. Af ' M, Cornell Univ.; Vance Edwin Vandiver, Idabel, South- eastern Okla. State College, Univ. of Okla.: Leonard Allen Wall, Hooker. Spring Hill College, Univ. of Okla.; John Wayne Ward, Okla. ton Univ., East Centra! State College; Louis Michael Theimer, Jr., Mus- JoE Ben Woodson, Poteau, Univ. of Okla.: Samuel Victor Yeakel, Okla. City, Central State College, Univ. of Okla., Okla. City Univ. Porter Price Pullen Smith, P. Theimer Tuttle Raab Sawyer Valder Vandiver Wall Schloesser Short Smith. J. D. Smith. Philip Ward Williams Woodson Yeakel MEDICS AT PLAY However stereotyped be the old adage. " All work and no play makes Jack an anal retentive ' — don t ever let it be said that any of the O. U. Med students became so con- stipated with their studies that they couldn ' t get up and run out for a pile up game of tennis, golf or electric trains. Right on this campus we have the famous student lounge, which has its regular roll of pay patrons. Earlier in the season some of the fellows met on the Ritz campus for some afternoon games of traumatic baseball. As old Sol gained altitude, the Nature lovin ' heliophiles revealed more and more cutis, curves and courage on the courts for a few paroxysmal sets of tennis in which the terminal event was invariably complicated by hyperhidrosis, dyspnea and hyptertension. Mary McElwee and service with a smile! Stewart snaps the ball into the talented fingers of Moss, while Stream, Kersten, and Marder prepare to meet the riishiim foe. Page 244 FEATURES Page 249 Around the wishing well in the Tri Delt yard. Pat Stath, Betty Fentem. and Barbara Keen hope for one thing an d their wish came true. Ut SL Ru.sh is o er but not for these girls here three future members of Greek organizations rush happily with bids in llieir li.iiKJ.s to their respective sororities. Page 250 Lounging around tables with candle light, rushees and Chi Omegas become acquainted. Following the old tradition of congratulating new pledges. Robert Nuzum kisses Nan Bunte. Alpha Phi pledge, while three members. Margaret Mathis. Jayne McFarland. and Lolita St. Clair, watch. remembering the day they pledged. Members of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. Ted Clemens. Stanley Hopper and Walter Dobbs. put a set of ribbons on the Morgan twins. Bob and Dick. During a moment of relaxation at the Delta Tau Delta house. Mother Allen helps the members and rushees serve their plates. At bid house members from the 21 fraternities wait patiently all day to put the ribbons on their future pledges. Paae 251 Anything for a ticket to the Dallas game! The Acacias get ready for a good (?) night ' s sleep while they wait in line for the ticket booth to open. Keith Bennett and Lester Brown look amazed while Bob Malcomb calmly smokes that cigarette. Don ' t send my boy to Texas! And the crowd goes mad as the OLI b.ind keeps up that good old Boomer-Sooncr spirit in Dallas. Page 252 Dad Lee C. Reynolds rounds up his Dad s Day activi- ties on the campus by having dinner with his daughter. Mary AHce The setting is Franklin House. It ' s a Casey family reunion on the campus on Dad ' s Day as Papa C. C. Casey registers in front of Holm- berg Hall. His two ' little girls, " Louise and Mrs. Clara Lee Winder, look on. What ' s in a name? Two Pop Smiths, who aren ' t e en related, meet on Dad ' s Day. Carl W. Smith. Enid, and his son, Carl W. Smith. Jr., greet Ray Smith. Ton- kawa, and his daughter, Beverly Ann. Hey, gang, come on, there s a hanging going on! It ' s amazing how one indi- vidual can be the cause of .so much celebrating. President of Dad ' s Day Association Charles Duffy shoots the breeze with his son-in-law, Al Donnell, and two daughters, Mrs. Virginia Donnell and Dorothy. Page 253 University Playhouse actors at work backstage. Don Bloomberg peers into the mirror, but can t believe his eyes after being made up for " The Man Who Came to Dinner. " ;r „7. ' ,t ' Hour fugitives from " Fashion " give with a barber shop rendition of " Kiss Me Quick and Go. " Quartet includes Mearle Allen, Charles Dawson. George Moorman, and C. Harold Bush. Page 254 •• " TWiiriiiinii Young hopefuls, hell-bent for Broadway, interpret " Fashions Muistrel shows and Al Jolson imitations were entertainment favorites. Here, a group of Gamma Phis give a boisterous rendition of " California, Here I Come. " Phelps Manning listens to the 10,000 cockroaches that the professor, Don Bloomberg, has brought him for a present while Gene Paine and Lew Brown look at the creature ' s " city. " " Doctor " Cecil Pickett and Lew Brown, with Gene Paine assisting, lift complaining Phelps Manning into the wheel chair after he has once more fallen and broken a hip. Drama teacher Charles Briley and Alberta McSoud jitterbug gypsy style at the El Modjii Circus. Page 255 The float belonging to the Delta Tau Delta fraternity was made up of two football players holding the world together, representing the slogan. " Our common goal in war and peace. Purple and gold crepe paper flowers covered the entire SAE float which formed the background for their sweetheart, Betty Jo Ingram, of " Then and Now. " The fraternity ' s pin made by the Sig Alphs was a perfect replica of the original pin. Page 256 Prize-winning homecoming float was the Pi K A railroad. The fraternity ' s supercharged 1915 model was complete with a hobo rail-hopper, conductor, engineer, and pet skunk to take away the odor of the smelly black smoke. lUMiiiiflliU ' V UIUIILJIJiiilii i lllllll Welcome to Franklin House converted into " Hans and Gretel " fairy tale house of candy canes, candy trees and cookies, which was awarded the first prize in the wom- en ' s house decorations. The OU football player repre- sented Hans, and Gretel was dressed as a Rufette. SnaNERLjSNLD Alpha Gamma Delta members used their imagination for the theme ' It was Heaven then; it ' s Hell now " for their float which won first place in the women s division in the parade. Lavina Weiss practically froze to death during the parade in her scanty costume but was able to smile as pretty as an angel. During the half time of the Homecoming game the Sequoyah Club held its annual ceremony and crowned the princess for this year. The Phi Gams showed their ingenuity and mechanical minds in their house decorations which won first prize. The Indian rising from Norman on the map of Oklahoma nodded his head and shook his finger at the cyclone re- volving in his hand. From within the statue came the recorded sounds of strong winds. Page 257 The only thinc] lacking at the annual Theta snowball dance was real snow. The snow-man in this corner seems to have quite an attraction for Joanne Johnston and Marylin Jones. Dear Dad. all we do down here is study —signed Bruce Chenault. Emily Reid, Dick Boulton. Rennio Kelly. Barbara Peterson and Bill Davis. Page 258 In perfect step these two coupler iffin tu Oc nvidv lo trt t otf iiul a waltz at the Worcester House fall formal. Joe Johnson complains to Earl Mitchell about his achin ' head at the Beta barn dance as Base Wiley wonders what Billie has on under the sack. Smiling Lynn Kramer and D.U. Fred Rutherford take a glance at the photographer while Bev Benjamin and Jack Marshall. Pat Hoover and Dick Clement smile at each other. Morris Collier looks as if he is in seventh heaven while dancing with Joyce Peters, while smiling Bill Kroutil wonders what is this thing called lo e. Yassus, that sho ' is good well-water. At the KA Dixie Ball a couple of Southern Gentlemen and their " sunny Southern sweet- hearts " wet their whistles at the well just like in the good old days. Page 259 " But, Santy. I live in a pre-fab. Won t it strain you to slide through our vent? " Typical small-fry chatter at the American Legion Santa party. Kiddie cars were more numerous than con ertiblcs on the campus this year. Zoo 17 rated as Oils most popular .science course. Page 260 Larry and Bob Smith prove that though it isn ' t all sunshine and roses, married life can be beautiful. (This is not a soap ad- vertisement . . . that s snow he s washing her face with.) Hoyt " Red " Sandlin. president of the International Brotherhood of Redheads, tries concentrating on civil en- gineering homework. His wife must have just finished her homework. This OU papa spent Dad ' s Day this year in his off- spring ' s prefab. Left to right: John T. Campbell, his wife. Mary Elizabeth, and dad Bourke H. Bayless of Claremore. Newlyweds }o and Warren Chrisman present a touching do- mestic scene — strength through unity. Dan Rogers, law student, demonstrates the " new look " for campus husbands. Page 261 Muscles Meacham takes to the idiot stick and acts as handy man for the Anchor House. OLI for bigger and better snow jobs. Page 262 The Alpha Gams give with a few " Shanghai gestures. " As Confucius say. " A woman ' s smile is her best asset. " Plaid-clad Beth Kirkpatnck brands Cowhand John Den- man with a smile. A scene of nature at its best . . . Thoreau. The Administration building on the OU campus . . . Robertson-Hester Christmas dance revelers take an intermission. You may be dreaming of a White Christmas, but it ' s cheer a la tropics for this Daddy Christmas. Dot Nance dons red cap and coat to play Santa at the Jefferson House Christmas party. Page 263 Pine cones and egg nog! The football season ' s over. Or training ' s over and it ' s time for relaxing at the Town Tavern to talk things over with a good grip on something other than that pigskin. Page 264 Never let it be said that an OU man lets a harem scare im! Jim Osgood willingly lends his cooperation to the March of Dimes drive. The overflow from the Jug pours up the Union stairs when the between-class coffee hounds converge to sip n lip. 3:10 p.m. and all is not well. Some stay at Rickner ' s and the less fortunate tear to classes. Still others choose to discuss their problems until their minds are tuned for classwork. June Eames. 1948 IMA sweetheart. " Oh, it ' s just won- derful, " was all demure Miss Eames could say when called out of Hester Hall study period to be informed of her victory. Bridge champs go in for some heavy bidding in the Union game room. There ' s nothing like forgetting about classes and joining a bridge game in that warm smoky atmosphere. Page 265 Krtppa Siy Hells A l oppin . . . where cops forget they ' re cops, men forget they ' re men. and " Honey. I lo e you e en without a sweater. " ' 1 his is wh;i( college men dream about — five little girls putting the final touches to a hard day. Page 266 !?■ -% vmu L.i p i Legs Galore seems to be a good song to gi e the Tri Delts First Place in the highly competitive Sooner Scandals. ' W " i These Gamma Phis don t ha e much on to speak ot. but harem certainly knows the way to a man ' s heart. this They had to leave town some way! The small animal in the foreground is supposedly a member of the canine clique. Being completely oblivious to Alpha Phis. Judy Waters and Kay Dougherty, it is obviously not a wolf . . . but it is also ignoring the fireplug! Who would mind getting plugged by Ruth (two-gun) Wimbish? Those Alpha GAMS are an addition to any party. Page 267 _ Sallie Teegardin: President of Norman Independents: President of Soonerettes; Treasurer of Union Activities Board: Coed Counselor: Y.W.C.A.: Women ' s League. Marv HuNThR McMuRHA ' i : i ' rcsijoiu ot Kappa Alpha Theta; Mortar Board; President of Duck s Club: Secre- tary and Treasurer of Kappa Gamma Epsilon: Vice- President of Entre Nous: W.R.A. Council; B.W.O.C. CAMPUS Wendell Cates; President of Delta Tau Delta: Scabbard and Blade: Inter-Fraternity Council: Student Senate; League of Young Democrats: American Legion. Tracy Kelly: President of Scabbard and Blade: Cadet Col- onel: Delta Sigma Pi: Finance Chairman for ' Y " : Sigma Al- pha Epsilon: Central Committee for Career Conference. Page 268 Lucille Kennedy: President of Independent Women ' s Association: Executive Council of A.W.S.; Senate Social Calendar Committee: Board of Directors of KUVP; Pfii Cfii: Psyctiology Club. PERSONALITIES QuiNTON Peters: Editor ul LtkLihoni Dudy. PrcMdcnt of Sigma Pfii Sigma: President of Sigma Phi Epsilon: Pfii Eta Sigma: Sigma Delta Cfii: Puskita: Ruf-Neks; U.A.B.: Thalian: Man of Distinction. Ed Mackenson: Editor of Covered Wagon; Kappa Alpfia: Alpha Delta Sigma. Mrs. Dick Lunn: While her husband was in the hospital, she spent six weeks attending all of his classes in law school, so that when he was well he was able to step right back into class without missing a thing. Paae 269 AvA Jean Prater; President of Mortar Board; President of Gamma Phi Beta; A.W.S. Executive Council: Y Council: B.W.O.C; Presi- dent of Thaiian: Matrix Table. Joyce Nicholson; Recording Secretary of Pi Beta Phi; Intramural Manager: President of Swing Club: Matrix Table: Coed Counselor. CAMPUS Ferrili. Rogers; Student Senate for three years: President of Cleveland House: Organizer of Student Baby Sitting Service: I.M.A. Council: I.M.A. Senator: League of Young Democrats: Congress Club: American Legion. Joseph McMui.iin Treasurer of Delta Tau Delta; Vice- President of Pre-Law Club; American Legion: Reserve Officers As.sociation: Student Forum. Page 270 John Rapacz: O.U. ' s Football Team ' 46, ' -il: Pic ' s All-American Team ' 46; Pic ' 5 All-American Team ' 47; Oscar Fraley ' s Team ' 47: All-Big Six Team ' 47; Baseball Letterman. PERSONALITIES " Pop, " or sometimes known as E! J. Thoes, at the " Dirty Bird. " or sometimes known as the Brown Owl. Everett Berry: President of Beta Theta Pi; Editor of 1947 Sooner Yearbook; Secretary of Delta Sigma Pi; Chairman of Puskita Board; Who s Who Among Students in America: Publication Board Representati e; Journalism Press. Inc. Ruth Hamrick; President of Alpha Gamma Delta: President of Women ' s Recreation Association: Treasurer of Mortar Board; Beta Gamma Sigma: Executive Council of A.W.S. Page 271 Paul Merchant: " O " Club: Alpha Tau Omega: O.U. basketball player. ]o Johnson: Ducks Club: Y.W.C.A.: Reporter of Alpha Delta Pi. CAMPUS Hr Roberts Laird: Univer.sity Players: HI Modjii; Ma.stcr of Ccremonie.s of Sooner Scandal.s; Master of Ceremonies of Homecoming Varieties; Master of Ceremonies of ] School Dance; Bird Watcher. Jknnih Bkhhv: Mortar Board: Vice-President and Treasurer of (nimma Alpha Chi: Rcyistrar of Kappa Kappa CJamma: Student Chairman of March of Dimes: President of Logan Hall: LW.A. executive council: Chairman of A.W.S. .service committee. Pago 272 Kenneth Harris: Public Relations Assistant to the President: Junior Honor Class: President of Checkmate: President of Pi Sigma Alpha: League of Young Democrats: Who ' s Who on Universities ' Cam- puses: O.U. s Alumni Association Advisory Council. PERSONALITIES Jim Mitchell: Letterman in baseball ' 45, ' 46 and ' 47; Letterman in basketball ' 45 and ' 46: Phi Delta Theta. Lester Lloyd, Jr.: President of Lambda Chi Alpha: President of DeMolay; Vice-President of U.A.B.; ' Vice-President of Congress Club; President of the Junior Class; LM.A. Staff; Inter-Fraternity Council; Masonic Club; Veterans of Foreign Wars. Marty Meacham: President of Association of Women Stu- dents: Vice-President of Delta Gamma; Student Senate; Union Activities Board; Social Chairman of W.R.A.; President of Physical Education Majors Club. Page 273 ' i " ' • - f it if Miss Elizabeth Crim, Coalgate, looks exceptionally lovely in a white shortie coat from Burr ' s, Norman. 1 «% ' ih«-. ».| •- J»ft 1 ■) M 1 • H ' t i i 1 .» ' ) j iwetk hinv 4 » - f .r t ' ' f - w ■ V T ' ,., • - V " . , i , : « t t. 1 Miss Virginia Munger, Enid, looks cool, lovely, and ready for spring in a two- piece white corded cotton dress from Brown ' s College Corner, Norman. . i :li UTf » IJILi ifi , » •• % 4 » r ' f ■ ■■ ' ' r ' i ' , » i 4 x ' ■ - ■■ 1 4 111 1 - iilixf !» I f ' « • ■ , m mm ' ' : I s t vil ll Miss Thelma Back, Tulsa, is fitted in a stone grey crepe dress with cap sleeves, back drapery and swing skirt from Vondever ' s, Tulsa. t • ■ « I ' i ' 1 ' 1.1 J , : n i ' :; ? .■ 4 ' r: r I f Cl 4lH4Ve ( JtH tbH % l: 51 :| • H¥ H «»i ;A , 4 jf Miss Jayne McFarland, Oklahoma City, is eye-catching in a white cotton " Gibson Girl " blouse and black faille ballerina skirt from Halliburton ' s, Oklahoma City. ? 1 . V. ofH Ijc fa uaius f t tjr » Jf r » iL»-«iAma » II V f.Y , Mit Mtt .i ' ! ■4 ' Ul i Miss Betty Jo Ingram, Tulsa, is ready for a canter in a plaid wool shirt, Rancho Frontie r pants and Dobbs " Rancher " hat from Andy Anderson ' s, Oklahoma City. t: Hi I ' Hf am «■? • ♦ 1 ' . yi tkieioy $ % .m-ytmikMii M » 1- 4 ,1 I ' ' . .?• " ' i " f ;? Mj ■ M t ' ;.. v.,1 ¥€ " S - , j£im M m :m.M Sc ociet f Virginia Shleppey Robertson Hall Greta Shelden Delta Gamma Betty Levine Sigma Delta Tau Betty Gay Weaver Delta Gamma Amelia Wilson Chi Omega Marjorie Ai.lman Norman Independent Frantes Levy Nnrm.in Independent Jane McCauley Pi Beta Phi Pn i,Lib Rum Colph r Alpha Xi Delta Greta Holshouser B. O. Q. Page 290 Helen Ekroat Alpha Gamma Delta OuiDA Spaulding Franklin House s. ociet " i Erlene Shoshone Robertson Hall Bobbie Craig Chi Omega Grace Harper Norman Independent Joan Trax Alpha Gamma Delta Wanda Lee Rice Alpha Delta Pi Anna Jean Gray Gamma Phi Beta Barbara Hencke Pi Beta Phi Kathryn Copple Delta Gamma Page 2 ' i J octet Mary Ellen Green Hester Hall Nancy Gates Kappa Alpha Theta Betty Jo Baird Robertson Hall LuLA Maye Cummings Hester Hall Elizabei ' u Rimmer B. O. Q. Barbara Brunner Kappa Alpha Theta Sue Ireland Kappa Kappa Gamma Beth Kirkpatrick Alpha Chi Omega Alice Jean James Alpha Xi Delta Shirley Nelson Kappa Kappa Gamma Page 252 Irene England Gamma Phi Beta Norma Jean McArthur Delta Delta Delta s. ociet f Sally Trax Alpha Gamma Delta Shirley Holmes Alpha Phi Lois Simpson Alpha Delta Pi Olive Wheatcraft Hester Hall Christine Lam Logan Hall Catherine Merkouris B. O. Q. Jane Bullock Newman Hall Eduh Long Hester Hall Page 293 3 oae t ' i Nell Gunn Kappa Kappa Gamma Della Mae Martin Boyd House GiLDA Krashin Sigma Delta Tau Barbara Keen Delta Delta Delta Sue Swartwood Franklin House Mary L. Rowland Alpha Phi Mary Magee Chi Omega Lou Ellen Obert B. O. Q. Thadda Hutchison Hester Hall Doiv ' oiiiv Nance Jefferson House Page 294 LeMoyne Cody Alpha Chi Omega Nancy Johnson Gamma Phi Beta s. ociet ' i Bettye Babers B. O. Q. Diane Hardwick Alpha Phi Jeanne Vinson Kappa Alpha Theta June Bettison Gamma Phi Beta Madelyn Tyeh Delta Gamma Patricia Ann Pettus Robertson Hall BErTE Fentem Delta Delta Delta Mary Adelyn Roberts B. O. Q. Page 295 .•J,iA- ' ;-;- ' ) ' i v; ,i V. ' , N. " ? 5 • ; ■mN ,-f ' ' .. J. • J X ' J» . . ' , ' Ofc ' " ' . ' V, °o., T w ylv v, THE MAoIaZINE POR MEN NEW YOHH ADVEHTISIKO OFFICES ESQUIRE BriLDING MADISON AT -leTH STHEET NEW YORK U, N Y ' . March 2nd, 1948 v.. r, ' fl : -V ' ' ' Mr Grant Keener, Editor Sooner Yearbook University of Oklahoma Norman, Oklahoma Dear Mr Keener: Many thanks for the privilege of selecting the " 19 Q Sooner Beauties " " There ' s no question In our mind about the appeal Wo 1 has. Miss Elizabeth Crlm. She got three votes, a-s you can see on the back of the photographs The winning look of Miss Elizabeth Crlm, the wide eyed beauty of Miss Virginia Munger, and the sultry approach of Miss Thelma Bach, makes them standouts in any group. Our re- matnlng selection oT winners are: Miss Joanne Johnston, Miss Jayne McFarland, Miss Betty Jo Ingram, Miss Patricia Koberts, and Miss Betty Jo Ives Good luck In your presentation of these beauties Sincerely yours. ' art DIRECTOR Tony Palazzo m ENCS: (IHV . K li ' t- V- • - PUBLICATIONS Page 297 I W h ' First Row. left to right: Thurman Fisher, Charles Ward. Dean D. B. R. Johnson. Sue Smith. John H. Casey, C. H. Brite. Robert J. Scott. Second Row: Joe Holland. Fayette Copeland. Fayette Copeland The Publications Board adminis- ters the Oklahoma Daily, the Covered Wagon, and the Sooner Yearbook. The Publications Board acts in the capacity of publisher of the three student publications — the Oklahoma Daily, student newspaper; the Covered Wagon, campus humor magazine, and the Sooner Yearbook. The Board selects the editors for these publications, from filings turned in by students at the beginning of each semester. Requirements for the editorships include experience, high scholastic standing, and at least one semester ' s work on the publication which the student chooses to head. One of the most far-reaching acts of the Publications Board was to set aside $25,000 to be added to funds raised by the Oklahoma Press Association for the building of a new Journalism building which would house student publications. The rapid growth of the University has made space for all student publications crowded and their present facilities inadequate. This organization is composed of four student members who repre- sent the publications on which they work, and three faculty members. Dr. Fayette Copeland is chairman of the board this year. He was recently appointed director of the School of Journalism for a 4-year term effective December 1. 1947. and has been a professor of Journal- ism since 1945. He received his BA in Journalism from the University in 1919. and his MA and PhD from Louisiana State University. He was one of the four students who started the Oklahoma Daily in 1916. and became its editor in 1917. He was editor of the Sooner yearbook in 1919. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Sigma Delta Chi. Phi Delta Theta, the Society of American Historians, and the American Association of Teachers of Journalism. Dr. Copeland s book, Kendall of the Picayune, won the Texas Institute of Letters award as " Best Texas Book of the Year, 1942-1943. ■ John H. Casey serves as secretary-treasurer of the organization. He received his BA degree in Journalism from the University of Missouri in 1920. and his MA from Stanford in 1930. He is known throughout the states as the " Country Newspaper Specialist. ' and was selected by the War Department to serve as one of the 12 journalism teachers in PUBLICATIONS BOARD Page 298 D. B. R. Johnson John H. Casey the nation on the faculty of GI universities in Europe. He has been farm editor of the Nashville Tennessean, statehouse reporter for the Des Moines Register, advertising manager for the japan Advertiser in Tokyo, and associate editor of the Trans-Pacific magazine. Dean D. B. R. Johnson, faculty representative, came to OU in 1903, and has been dean of the School of Pharmacy for 29 years. He re- ceived his BA degree from Valparaiso University in 1914. and his MA in 1918 from the University of Oklahoma. He was president of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy in 1926, and is vice- president of the American Pharmaceutical Association. He has served for many years on the Board, having been absent only two years since its founding in 1915. Cecil H. Brite has been general manager of all student publications since 1930. C. Joe Holland, Board of Regents representative as an ex officio member, is an assistant professor of Journalism and supervisor of the student publications. He received his BA degree in Journalism in 1937 and his MA in 1947 from OU. He was sports editor and reporter on the Blackwell Journal-Tribune, and later assistant director of press rela- tions at the University before being named to the student publications post in 1947. Bob Scott, student member for the Sooner yearbook, is a junior in Business Administration. He is a member of Phi Kappa Psi, social fraternity, and is from Oklahoma City. Sue Smith, student member-at-large. is a news advertising major in the school of Journalism. She is corresponding secretary of Gamma Alpha Chi, a member of Theta Sigma Phi, and Committee Chairman for the Career Conference Program. Charles Ward, student member for the Oklahoma Daily, is a senior in the college of Arts and Sciences. Thurman D. Fisher, student member for the Covered Wagon, is a junior in the college of Arts and Sciences. C. Joe Holland This organization is composed of four student members who repre- sent the publications for which they work and three faculty members. PUBLICATIONS BOARD Page 299 Top to bottom: Jack Cuthbert, Sara Jean Landsaw, Paul Andres. The Sooner Yearbook is a stu- dent digest of the year ' s events at the University of Oklahoma. i Grant Keener. Editor Twelve thousand students! That was a problem. How could the Sooner get a picture of every student, cover every event of the year, print five thousand books, and still be com- pleted before the end of the school year? It all started back in the summer of ' 47, when the first thing needed was a theme. A theme that would show the most of college life and still be specific in th at the year would be consid- ered outstanding and original. " A Digest of the Student ' s Ac- tivities at the University of Oklahoma " was finally decided upon. September arrived and a call was sent out for staff members. Old and new staff members responded to the call and then everybody sat back and waited for student activity to warm up and spring loose. It did and in the typical booming fashion. More yearbooks were ordered this year than ever in the 44- year-old history of the Sooner. Consequently, a greater cover- age of student affairs had to be portrayed. This was accom- plished by scattering all kinds of pictures throughout the book, each presenting at least one aspect of college life with which every student could directly associate himself. A yearbook does not cover any one individual ' s life while in school, and it may not. in some cases, even mention some partic- ular fact or incident that might be of extreme importance to one group. But if it digests a college year to the extent that the year will be remembered as a distinct date ten years hence when the old Sooner is pulled out of the bookcase, then it has lived for a purpose. 1948 SOONER YEARBOOK Page 300 First Uow. tclt to right: Sara ]. Landsaw, Louanne Conover, Patsy Kooncr, Johnnie Lou Griffith. Second Row: Bob Henry, Emil Kohn, Jack Cuthbert, Bob Scott, Bill Childs, Leon Bert, Paul Andres. EDITORIAL STAFF Grant Keener Editor Bob Scott Organizations Editor Jack Cuthbert Feature Editor Sara J. Landsaw Special Editor Bob Henry Chief Staff Writer Bill Jameson Navy Editor Leon Bert Sports Editor Paul Andres Army Editor Louanne Conover View Section Editor Johnnie Lou Griffith Copy Editor CAPTION WRITERS Lolita Keener Mary Magee Patsy Keener STAFF WRITERS Emil Kohn Jane Marvin Sue Smith Louanne Conover Earl Luebker CARTOONISTS Bill Childs Wayne Barrett Bill Scott John Freese PHOTOGRAPHERS Herb Polson, Chief Bill Childs Floyd Bright Corwin Smith Ken Martin University Photographic Service Robert Scott Organizations Manager Events of the student body. 12,000 strong, contributed to the colorful panorama of activities upon the pages of the Sooner. Cecil Brite General Manager Joe Holland Editorial Supervisor 1948 SOONER YEARBOOK Page 301 First Row, left to right: Pat Lance. Jake Hill. Jim Har el. Delmar Nelson. Quinton Peters. Mary Ellen Mitchell. Bette Ward. Larry Grove. Second Row: Ira Greenberg, Roy Jennings. Alma McNelly. John Clabes. Loyd Andrew. Julee Jones. Martin Gudenberg. Ed O ' Brien. Quinton Peters, Editor First Semester The Oklahoma Daily, a student newspaper serving the university, is published five days each week. One of the last issues of the Oklahoma Daily for the first semester carried a five-column banner: " Sipuel Wins Case. " The lead story for the first issue of the spring semester was headed " Negro Applicant De- nied Admission. " While students. Oklahomans and citizens of other states watched the battle of Negroes trying to enter graduate schools of the university, the reins of the Daily changed hands. From the continuity of the stories, it was barely perceptible that the Daily had not been published for ten days. Where Quinton Peters had left off. Lyle Copmann. editor for the spring semester, began. Peters became a veteran trouble-shooter while editor during the first semester. From referees hanged in effigy to letters from unordained ministers condemning the dens of iniquity — local beer parlors — excite- ment became commonplace. Queen elections were so numerous in the first weeks of the school year that the Daily became complacent about covering the youngsters of royalty. But not so the coverage of other contests which sprang up from money-raising students. Garner G. Collums. director of housing. copped the dubious honor of " Meanest Man on the Campus " in a fund- raising poll. More than once. Peters implored supernatural powers to be more considerate in allowing news to break over the weekend. " I would have cried. " he said, after the supreme court had announced the Sipuel deci- sion, " if this had happened after I had left. " Leon Bert, sports editor for the first eight weeks of the fall semester, threatened to thumb his wav to Detroit for the OU-Detroit football THE ORIAHOMA DAILY Page 302 First Row, left to right: Bob Peterson. Mary E. Mitchell. Leon Bert, Lyle Copmann. Elaine Webber. Earl Luebker. Roy Jennings. Second Row: Sam Campbell, George Shadid. John Puckett, Lyman Byran, Truman Richardson, Ed O ' Brien, Nadene Hahn. Not Shown: Jim Harvel, Ann Jarrett. game after the student senate had turned down his request for money. Bert was saved, however, when the Publications Board agreed to finance the trip. If Copmann planned a quiet semester at the helm of the Daily, which began daily publication in 1915, he was due for an awakening. Hardly had the question of segregated education been relegated to the inside pages when coeds of Jefferson fiall rose in arms against a transfer notice from the university. Three coeds applied for a writ of injunction to prevent the move, and the legal battle began. Covering his first out-of-town assignment as sports editor. Earl Luebker had more than a little trouble in sending his story from Still- water. (The Aggies slipped by OU, 45-30.) Wire service was de- layed by icy lines, and the four-page account arrived two hours late for publication. An AP story finally filled the gap. As the sloppy ice of mid-winter merged with spring enrolment. Ed O ' Brien trimmed his black pencil and prepared to operate on copy. Jim Harvel and John Clabes. hunched over typewriters, pounded cue fea- ture yarns. Phones jingled, people shouted and a new journalism student wanted to know if he could, just this once, have his story pub- lished without being cut and hacked from three pages to four lines. The Daily staff was working. Each morning, five days a week, 12,000 students gulp coffee, chew hardened doughnuts and read the Daily. Each night, sometimes until midnight, the staff writes and edits another issue. The presses roll and the staff relaxes. The cycle has been completed. Lyle Copmann, Editor Second Semester The Daily has long served the state and the nation as a proving ground for future journalists. THE OKLAHOMA DAILY Page 303 Fir5f Row, left to right: Rick Jay, June Bettison, Patty Richardson. Mary McKuincy. Byron Wood. Second Row: T. D. Fi.shcr. Elwood Hall, Ed Mackenson, Corwin Smith, Hugh Gillich, Bill Lee. Eu Macki;nson. Editor First Semester The Covered Wagon, a campus humor magazine, is published once a month for the entertain- ment of both the students and the staff. The Covered Wagon office was located across the hall from the hub- bub and confusion of the Daily ' s news room the first semester. It was a haven of thought where the silence was broken only by the chuckles of Wagon staffers checking their latest literary efforts. The man responsible for the order and efficiency was Ed Mackensen, editor-in-chief, co-ordinator and whip-snapper, who, with the assistance of associate editor, Mary McKinney, kept the Wagon rolling, despite protest and recrimination of the student body. Feature editor, Tony Hillerman, handled publicity, such as this, hustled talent and saw that his own stuff was published (a trying task). The joke editor slot was filled jointly by Hugh Gillick and Patti Rich- ardson, who. scissors in hand, scanned 90-odd college humor maga- zines in quest of jokes up to Wagon standards. Neither smiled from September on. The writers for the first semester for the Wagon were Gene Andrew- ski, Elwood Hall (Shutter Sleuth), Curly (Inspector) Morris, Jean Johnson (Waggin ' Tongue), Deacon Dave Sevier (Unusually Dry Humor), June Bettison (Spinnin ' Your Wheels) and Mary Magee (Speaking of Pictures). Corwin Smith and Tom Countryman took those pictures you hoped they wouldn ' t print and Barron Wood and Bill Scott kept the Wagon covered and cartooned with the assistance of John Freese. Promotion manager, T. D. Fisher . . . well, he promoted. Tony Hillerman took the Wagon reins at the beginning of the second semester and soon the magazine was taking on a " new look. " Locking himself in. the hermit-editor ground out reams of inspired copy. THE COVERED WAGON Page 304 First Row, left to right: Larry Grove. Ann Jarrett, Tony Hillerman. Second Row: Bob Peterson, Dorothy Gray. Barron Wood. Third Row: Barney Hillerman. Corwin Smith. Richard Wharton. Intent on making a success of the Wagon and saving souls at the same time, Hillerman recognized early the folly of doing two jobs at once. He agreed with the WCTU that he would leave the souls to them and he, in turn, would take complete charge of the magazine. That arrangement continued in effect until Hillerman crossed the plank with the senior class in June. He sought and obtained the best writing talent on the campus, steal- ing from the Daily such esteemed penmen as Larry Grove, former sports editor, for his associate. Rich Wharton, who out-grew the short pants of apprenticeship on the Daily, took the job as feature editor. Barron Wood was promoted to layout editor and continued to draw covers and cartoons when Hillerman barked for an artist. Photog Editor, Floyd Bright, put his camera and his imagination to work and improved the quality of Wagon picture art with the aid of staff photographers, Barney Hillerman, Corwin Smith. Charles South- erland. and Tom Countryman. Bill Scott caught the spirit of the campus coed in his regular cartoon of " Hilda Horn Hornbostle. " The more experienced Hilda became the more she seemed to resemble the coed. Scott, writing under the nom de plume " Stienway Hemingway. " proved his writing capabilities. Bob Peterson. Dorothy Gray, and Dave Sevier contributed their genius to the magazine. Bob Huckins served as moral support and was voted the finest male model on the campus. " You just don t realize what a job it is, " Hillerman said, " to separate the grain from the chaff. " but he always seemed to get the chaff to the printers in time for the deadline. Tony Hillerman. Editor Second Semester The Covered Wagon was started in 1921 as the Oklahoma Whirl- wind. THE COVERED WAGON Page 305 Le[t to right: Savoie Lottinville, Bruce Chenault. John Casey, Martha Meacham. Charles Ward. C. H. Brite. Fayette Copeland. The Journalism Press, Inc.. has maintained high standards of workmanship despite the shortage of manpower and lack of materials. Journalism Press, Inc.. was established June I, 1930, by an act of the Publications Board in view of the need for an organization to assure maintenance of the mechanical needs of student publications. It is one of the few self-supporting units on the University campus. A duplex press and three linotypes were purchased from earnings of the Oklahoma Daily. This equipment, worth $30,000. and the salary of the mechanical supervisor as well as mechanical costs are supported by the income from the advertising and receipts from the circulation of student publications. Mr. W. C. Vanderwerth. mechanical superintendent for the Journal- ism Press, Inc., since 1945, has maintained high standards of workman- ship despite the shortage of manpower and lack of materials. Mr. Vanderwerth came to the University of Oklahoma from Bryan, Texas, where he had been supervisor of the Bryan Eagle s ince 1921, Prior to this date, he worked on several other newspapers. At OU he was faced with the problem of increased circulation brought about by an all time high in student enrolment. This year, major repairs have been made in the shop to take care of this matter. Mr. Vanderwerth is also super- visor of student help in the shop force. Mr. Cecil H. Brite has been general manager of all student publica- tions since 1930. He is supervisor of most of journalism Press. Inc, administrative work. All student advertising salesmen are under the direct management of the " Chief. " JOURNALISM PRESS, INC. Page 306 W. C. Vanderwerth Superintendent of Shop C. H. Brite, General Manager Mr. Brite received a degree in law at the University in 1930 after completing requirements for a degree in the College of Business Admin- istration with a major in accounting. In addition to his duties at the University, he has been national secretary of Acacia fraternity since 1942, is treasurer of the First Presbyterian Church of Norman, a mem- ber of the University Faculty Club, Kiwanis Club, and Chamber of Commerce. The seven members of Journalism Press, Inc.. form an interlocking directorate with the Publications Board. The four faculty members, selected because of experience and knowledge of college publications, are T. M. Beaird, executive secretary of the alumni association and manager of the Oklahoma Memorial Union; Dr. Fayette Copeland. director of the School of Journalism; John H. Casey, professor of Jour- nalism, and Savoie Lottinville, director of the University Press. The student members represent student body interests and are se- lected automatically because of positions held in other campus organiza- tions. These student members include Martha Meacham, president of AWS; Charles Ward, member of the Publications Board, and J. Bruce Chenault. president of the Student Senate. Dr. Fayette Copeland is president. Savoie Lottinville, vice-president, and John H. Casey, secretary-treasurer. The student membership of the Journalism Press, Inc., is filled by the president of AWS. one stu- dent member of the Publications Board and the president of the Student Senate. JOURNALISM PRESS, INC. Page " 307 First Row, left to right: Bobby Henry, Stanley Koutz, Jim Heid, Guy Steele, Smokey Cole, Barney Hillerman. Second Row: Harold Miller, Jason Beck, Jack Ligon, Charles Hughes, John Maughan, George McKown. Mike Rummcll, James Stanley, James Cobbs. The Shamrock gives the engineer- ing student the latest news and occurrences of the Engineering School and is a journal in which he can publish his technical writings. Beginning with a twenty-four page issue in 1941, the students of the College of Engineering have published their own magazine. At that time a group of farsighted engineers, feeling that their journalistic abil- ities were confined with only the " Greensheet " publication of the Okla- homa Daily, first conceived the idea of the Sooner Shamrock which has doubled in size, since the day of its conception. In the last seven years, the Shamrock has achieved its place among the outstanding college engineering magazines in the country, as the circulation has more than tripled from less than eight hundred copies for the first issue, to more than twenty-five hundred at the present time. Due credit must be given those engineers for their confidence and perseverance to embark on such an undertaking in that time of conflict, and equal credit must also be given to those hard-working members of the staff who managed through the difficult days of the war to keep alive the " Voice " of the engineers, when so many magazines of other engineering colleges were casualties of that difficult period. However, the Shamrock emerged from those trying times to make spectacular ad- vances with bigger and better issues of the magazine. The purpose of this publication is to give to the student enrolled in the College of Engineering a journal in which he can publish his tech- nical writings as well as to provide a space for the latest news and oc- currences of the Engineering School. It is also the policy of the maga- zine to print other articles which are invaluable to the student as an aid to the furtherance of engineering and engineering principles. The col- umn delegated for the purpose of keeping the Engineers posted on the SOONER SHAMROCK Page 308 Guv M. Steele Business Manager James Heid Editor " goings-on around the Engine School " is the " Little Reporter " which in including all the functions of the many engineering organizations is not so small. As a means of giving tribute to the outstanding seniors who have distinguished themselves by their achievements and activities in the College, the column " Men of Might " is printed in each issue. By far the most widely-read article is titled " Exhaust " , because like the sub- stance from which it derives its name, it is a large blast of hot air. It does not take an engineer to understand this joke section, as a joke is readily understood in any language. No small part of the success enjoyed by the Shamrock is creditable to the loyal support given to it by its faculty advisor, V. E. Willoughby. In trying times, " Prof " has been the man to whom the staff has turned for unfailing advice. The biggest headache has been for this magazine as with any other publication, the problem of meeting its deadlines. But the editor has been fortunate in this respect to be able to deal with Mr. R. V. Peterson of the Transcript Press. To him the staff extends hearty thanks for his patience and understanding and ask his pardon for the gray hairs added to his head. So as the eighth year of publication of the Sooner Shamrock becomes history, thanks is given to the members of the staff who have so will- ingly given their time to the publication of the magazine for their help in making it a publication of which to be justly proud. V. E. Willoughby Faculty Advisor SOONER SHAMROCK Page 309 Le[t to right: Mrs. Billie Tidwell, Mrs. Thellys Hess, Larry Stephenson, Jess Heck, Mrs. Mary Turnbull. In October. 1928, the first edition of the Sooner Magazine came off the presses. J. A. Brandt was the first editor. For the past twenty years, Sooner Magazine, official publication of the University of Oklahoma (Alumni) Association, has been delivered to graduates and other former students of O. U. just as regularly as each new month rolls around. It was in October, 1928, that the first edition of the magazine came off the presses. Joseph A. Brandt, who later became director of the University Press and still later president of the University, was its first editor. In 1947, the Sooner Magazine was awarded national recognition by the American Alumni Council for the fifth time in the past eleven years. It won merit awards for its coverage of college athletics with special attention to handling feature stories and art work, and for its " consist- ently interesting and outstanding pictures portraying student life and stimulating alumni interest. " To Ted Beaird, who received his BA degree from O. U. in 1921, goes much of the credit for the magazine ' s success. He serves as exec- utive secretary-manager of the Alumni Association, and his column. " Riding the Sooner Range. ' for many years has been an outstanding Sooner Magazine feature. Because Beaird bounces around the country like a tumbleweed in a stiff breeze, he is known as the " Range Rider " to thousands of alumni. Wherever and whenever alumni get together officially — whether it be in Alaska or Alabama — it is very likely that Beaird will be on hand to give them advice. His information is based on experience garnered in more than 25 years of alumni activity. Keeping up with O. U. grads since the class of ' 96 — and there have been more than 75.000 of them — is no small task, but each year the SOONER MAGAZINE Page 310 Jess W. Heck Editor T. M. Beaird Executive Secretary. Alumni Association " Range Rider " visits more than 10,000 former Sooner students. And he can call most of them by name, too. Keeping alumni affairs running smoothly throughout the nation required approximately 20.000 miles of travel for him in 1947. As the alumni publication of O. U., the Sooner Magazine has three broad jobs to do. One is keeping alumni informed of the latest develop- ments on the campus, another is to present news of alumni activities, and third is to interpret the University ' s contributions and its needs for additional improvement. 5ooner ' s editor since May. 1947. has been Jess Heck, a senior jour- nalism student from Quapaw. He took over following the graduation of George Souris, who is now in naval training on the West Coast. Jess, who has worked on the Oklahoma Daily, served as a reporter for the Miami (Okla.) Daily News-Record before entering the University in September, 1946. Larry Stephenson, Headrick, another J-schooI senior, has contributed many fine features and news stories to the magazine during the past year. This staff writer also has been stafF and feature writer on the Daily, and was a reporter for the Oklahoma City University newspaper. For more than two years Betty Jean McLean, junior from Anadarko, has prepared " Calling the Roll of Senior Classes, " an outstanding monthly feature. Other special writers are Mrs. Thellys Gill Hess. " Books " department editor; Harold Keith, " Sports " ; and Ralph Bien- fang, " The Drug Mill, " which is filled with pharmacy school news. A big asset in the continuous process of preparing the Sooner Magazine for press is Mrs. Mary Turnbull, administrative secretary of alumni records. The Sooner Magazine keeps over 75.000 alumni informed of the lat- est developments on the campus. SOONER MAGAZINE Page 311 Our news pictun; o the year " Page 312 Atldeti c • ft ♦ i -w M iij iiTfitic ' mt: r SOONER COACHES Handsome, youngish Charles " Bud " Wilkinson in his first year as a head coach, guided his Sooners to their most successful grid season since 1938 and their second consecutive Big Six co-championship. 1 Bud Wilkinson, Football Coach Bruce Drake, Basketball Coach The big, blond 32-year-old former Minne- sota University quarterback, although having to replace All-American Joe Golding and Plato Andros, finished the season with a 7 won, 2 lost and 1 tied. The tie being a 13 to 13 dead- lock with the co-champion Kansas Jayhawks. Wilkinson supplemented his full-time coach- ing duties by ably filling in as acting athletic director. Equally as successful and almost as youth- ful. Coach Bruce Drake, after piloting his 1946- 47 Sooner cage crew to the No. 2 spot in the nation last March, faced a tremendous rebuild- ing job in 1947-48. The cagey, wiry Sooner cage boss was faced with having to replace such basketball lumina- ries as All-American Gerald Tucker and Allie Paine and all-conference stars Jack Landon and Dick Reich. ATHLETIC COUNCIL Seated, left to right: Granny Norri.s, ]. Ray Matlock, Col. J. J. Waters, Walter Kraft, Neil Johnson. Capt, K. W. Armentrout. Jr. Stiindirii): Charle.s 1 ' . Daily, I. R. ' Taylor, Dean W. P. Keeton, Mar in Hanibrick. Not present: Paul McMinn, Paul Reed. Page 316 Jack Baer Baseball Coach John C. Jacobs Track Coach President Cross and university administration spent many worried hours in fear they would have to search for a replacement for Sooner football boss Charles Bud Wilkinson. Immediately following the very successful completion of his first year as a head gridiron mentor, Wilkinson was deluged with attrac- tive offers to lure the handsome, young blond mentor from the Sooner fold. First the former Minnesota star was invited to Annapolis to look over the Naval Academy athletic program and facilities and have interviews with top brass hats in Navy ' s quest of a new mentor. Wilkinson, who doubles in brass as a fine acting athletic director here, spent several days on the coast conferring with Annapolis officials. However, he re- turned to Norman with the word that he was per- fectly satisfied to remain at the reigns of the Big Red. Then his name became entangled with the Yale university post but once again the popular mentor chose to remain at Oklahoma. The only change in OU coaching circles during the past year saw an " old face " return to the Sooner fold. Walter Driskill. former gridiron assistant un- der the Jim Tatum regime who chose to move on to the University of Maryland in 1947, returned to the campus early in February to fill the vacancy caused by William " Dutch " Fehring ' s resignation in Febru- ary. Driskill served as director of athletics and assistant gridiron mentor under Tatum at College Park for the past year. Fehring resigned his post here to accept a similar position as assistant gridiron mentor for the Univer- sity of California at Los Angeles. Walt Hargksheimer Assistant Football Coach Comer Jones Assistant Football Coach Bill Jennings Freshman Football Coach Dutch Fehring Assistant Football Coach Joe Glander Swimming Coach John Husak Homer Paine NuTE Trotter Sooners Shade Titans, 24-20 The Oklahoma Sooners staved off a great last period drive to hand Bud Wilkinson in his inaugural as a head coach an inconspicuous 24-to-20 win over the vastly underrated Titans of Detroit university before 26.000 in the 1947 opener of September 26 in Motor City. George " Junior " Thomas saved the day for the Big Red, intercepting Quarterback Harry Peterson ' s long pass on the Oklahoma 12 and running it back to the 44 as the game ended. Dave Wallace ' s trusty toe was the difference in the two teams. The in- jured halfback put on his usual " Mechanical Man " performance, faultlessly booting 3 conversions and a 13-yard placekick. Oklahoma showed occasional glimpses of the great offen- sive power that carried the Sooners to a co-championship in the Big Six and a Bowl win last fall but bogged down time after time in scoring position. Although picking up 15 first downs to 8 for Detroit, Okla- homa was outgained rushing for the first time in 1 1 starts. 238 yards to 202. Jack Mitchell, sophomore quarterback, led the field in ground gaining with 117 yards in 22 carries while scoring twice. One of his touchdown sallies was a twisting, weaving 60-yard punt return. STATISTICS Department Oklahoma Detroit I ' ir.st Downs 15 8 Net Yard.s Rushing 202 238 Forward Pa.ssos Attempted 7 13 Forward Passes Completed 2 ■i Yards Gained Passing 29 41 l- ' orward Pa.sscs Intercepted by 3 Punting Average 32 3l1 Opponents I ' umbles Reco ei ed 1 1 ' ards Lost liy Pen.ijties SO 70 Page 318 Bi Red Smacks Texas A M, 26-14 STATISTICS Department Oklahoma Tex. A M First Downs 15 8 Net Yards Rushing 267 131 Forward Passes Attempted 9 17 Forward Passes Completed 6 6 Yards Gained Passing 87 80 Forward Passes Intercepted by 3 Punting Average 41 41 Opponents Fumbles Recovered 2 2 Yards Lost by Penalties 75 10 A near-capacity, home opener crowd of 30,000 bellowed its appreciation as Oklahoma, powered by Jack Mitchell, rose up in a magnificent last-half rally to convincingly throttle the fa- vored Cadets of Texas A M, 26-14, at Owen field. After trailing, 6—14, in the second period, the Sooners came back strong to completely overpower the Aggies who were rated the No. 11 team in the nation. Mitchell did everything a non-kicking quarterback could do, passing brilliantly, running like a man " pos- sessed " and continually catching the Cadets with their defenses down on his smart signal calling. The amazing 172-pounder " under the Wilkinson T ' calmly chunked 17 yards to End Bobby Goad for the first tally, scam- pered 14 yards down the middle for No. 2 and handed off to George " Hooter " Brewer for the third score. Oklahoma once again piled up 15 first and tens to the opposition ' s 8. The Big Red rolled for 257 yards on the ground in a bruising display of power, The Cadets netted 131. Big John Rapacz, the Sooners all-American center, had a defensive field day, intercepting two enemy aerials and recovering an Aggie fumble. His first interception, early in the third quarter, was the turning point of the game. Rapacz led the savage line work which found Coach Homer Norton ' s early leaders a badly dis- couraged ball club throughout the last half. The game was played in a boiling 90-degree temperature. Pete Tillman Norman McNabb MVRLE GrEATHOUSE Dee Andros steers Dump Oklahoma, U-U In the most disputed game of Oklahoma-Texas gridiron history, Coach Blair Cherry ' s high-flying Steers handed the Sooners their first defeat of the season, a 34-to-14 dumping before a capacity crowd of 47,000 in the swelter- ing heat of the Dallas Cotton bowl October 13. The famed right arm of blond Bobby Layne, supplemented by the disputed officiating of Referee Jack Sisco, proved the difference between the Steers, currently billed the top col- legiate eleven in the nation, and Coach Bud Wilkinson ' s band of fighting Sooners. The Big Red played the vaunted Cherry " T " to a standstill the first half, which would have ended a 7-to-7 tie had Te.xas not been awarded another down after the official clock showed the playing time had run out. The Longhorns scored on the " gift " play to lead, 14-7. " With only 11 minutes remaining in the final canto it was anybody s ball game v.ith the score reading Texas 21. Oklahoma 14. But too many weird penalties broke the Sooners ' backs and Cherry ' s charges pulled away, making the game a near rout. George Thomas and Mitchell got together for the most Tl dazzling play of the game early in the final period. Okla- homa took possession on its own 20 after Texas had kicked into the Sooner end zone. Thomas bucked off his own right tackle, went eight yards, lateraled to Mitchell who galloped 72 yards for the last Oklahoma touchdown. Buddy Jonf.s George Brewer Paul Burris STATISTICS Department ' A ,i ic " ?.i Texas Hir.st Down.s II 16 Not Yards Rushing 263 177 Forward Passes Tried 3 12 Forward Passes Coiiiplc cd I 8 Yards Gained Passing 7 129 Pas.ses Intercepted I Punting Average 35.7 42.5 liimliles Losing Ball 3 ' I ' ards Penalized 1)7 ■IS Page 320 I Sooners, Jays Battle to 13-lB Deadlock STATISTICS Department Oklahoma Kansas First Downs 15 13 Net Yards Rushing 230 111 Forward Passes Tried 9 15 Forward Passes Completed 5 6 Yards Gained Passing 109 82 Passes Intercepted 1 2 Punting Average 36.6 25.3 Fumbles Losing Ball 3 2 Yards Penalized 85 40 Playing before a record crowd of 34.700, the Oklahoma Sooners battled the undefeated Kansas Jayhawks to a 13-to-13 tie here on Owen field in a game tabbed by the experts to de- cide the Big Six gridiron king. Oklahoma ' s conference opener proved to be a game between two high-geared " T " offenses with Kansas ' slick operator Ray Evans living up to all his ad- vance notices and George Brewer, Sooner right half, putting on one of the finest ball carrying performances of his collegiate career, Kansas drew first scoring blood, moving 80 yards in 1 1 plays midway in the opening stanza with Fullback Pattee bucking over for the tally. Fambrough missed his conversion attempt. Score 6-0. The Big Red came charging back in the second quarter to go ahead, 7-6, with Darrell Royal plunging over to climax a 4 1 -yard drive which was spearheaded by George Thomas ' 25-yard gallop off tackle which carried to the Kansas 16, Wallace converted. In the second half, the Sooners came bounding back for their last tally. Brewer galloped 21 yards in two plays to midfield and Charlie Sarratt chunked to Quarterback Mitchell who had slipped behind the Jayhawk safety and the play went for 49 yards and a TD. Wallace missed what proved to be the all-important extra point. Just before the third quarter ended, Kansas moved 52 yards, most of it by the airlanes, to the tying touchdown. Both clubs missed scoring opportunities in the fourth period. The Jayhawks recovered Sarratt ' s fumble on the Sooner 17 but were thrown 18 yards in losses on the next four plays. Evans intercepted Darrell Royal ' s long pass on the Kansas goal line as the game ended to kill a 50-yard scoring bid. Max Fischer George Thomas Ken Parker Charlie Sarratt Oklahoma Tames Wildcats, 27-lB An injury-ridden Sooner gridiron aggregation subdued a high-spirited, but short on reserves, Kansas State football team, 27-13, before a sparse turnout of some 9,000 at Manhattan. Kansas, to stay in the Big Six gridiron race. For the first time since the Detroit opener, Oklahoma led from the outset although the scrappy Cats pulled up to 7-6 and 21-13 counts during the ball game. Coach Wilkinson uncovered a fine, young running back in Sopho- more Buddy Jones, 140-pound scatback from Holdenville. The Wildcats fumbled on the fourth play of the game and Sooner tackle Homer Paine re- covered on the Oklahoma 38. Seven plays later the Big Red scored. Wal- lace converted. Sam Francis ' charges steamed right back on a pass interception which was run back 47 yards for a touch- down but the Wildcats missed the try for point. Big John Rapacz, ail-American center, intercepted a fourth down pass to halt another Kansas State threat in the opening stanza. Oklahoma marched 72 yards to its second touchdown with George Brewer going over standing up. Mr. Automatic Wallace converted, and Oklahoma was out in front 14-6. Early in the third period the Sooners once again marched the i length of the field to score. Kansas scored and converted - Br and Oklahoma rolled right back, going 72 yards on 12 plays; VHBL 4 Jones scored as West cleared the way and Wallace con- verted. Eddy Davis Davh WAi.l.Ar:i: Charles Dowf.i.i. STATISTICS Department Oklahoma Kan. St. First Downs 18 15 Net Yards Ru.shing 296 1S3 Forward Passes Attempted S 11 Passes Completed 3 6 Passes Intercepted 2 •» I ' linting Average 43 32 Fumbles Losing Ball 2 1 Yards Penalized lit Page 322 Sooners Upset Timers, 21-12 STATISTICS Department Oklahoma Missouri First Downs 16 8 Net Yards Rushing 264 81 Forward Passes Attempted 11 12 Passes Completed 3 6 Passes Intercepted Yards Gained Passing 46 131 Punting Average 41.1 41.4 Fumbles Losing Ball 1 4 Yards Penalized 16 10 Coach Bud Wilkinson ' s Sooners rose to the heights of football elegance to completely throttle the vaunted Missouri Tigers, 21-12, before a capacity crowd of better than 30,000 who sat dumbfounded in the big sunken bowl at Columbia in near freezing temperatures. The Big Red, turned giant killer for the day, slowed down Coach Faurot ' s " T " formation jug- gernaut, which had steam-rollered over the Duke Bluedevils, 28-7, only seven days before, to a standstill and allowed only 81 yards rushing to the Tigers who currently ranked third in the nation in that department with a 263-yard average. Little Darrell Royal ' s magnificent punting so completely bottled up the Missouri attack inside its own 20-yard line in the last half that the Tigers never again saw the light of day. Royal angled three kicks out inside the Bengal 5. The Sooners who went into the game as 13-point underdogs, scored first with halfback Brewer swirling down the sidelines 70 yards behind magnificent blocking on a punt return to go over standing up. Oklahoma ' s Automatic Toe, Dave Wallace, added the extra point and the Sooners led 7-0 in the second quarter. Quarterback Bus Entsminger quickly engineered the Tigers to two touchdowns with his passes to Mel Sheehan, who had just too much reach for our halfbacks to cover. Sheehan took a 14-yard toss from Entsminger for the first tally and set up the second by gathering in an- other 16-yard aerial. Bill Day ran for 23 and hefty Ed Quirk banged over the score. Wade Walker blocked one try for point and the other went wide. Missouri led, 12—7, at halftime. Royal kicked out on the Missouri one and then on the four in the final period. Greathouse recovered a Missouri fumble on the Missouri 4. Davis drove to the one and Brewer scooted over on third down. Wallace converted. Rapacz recovered another Mis- souri fumble and the Big Red marched 80 yards for the final score of the game. Gene Heape Jim Owens Jim Tyree Bill Morris • J • f . Bi Red Dumps Buskers for Share of Crown The Oklahoma Sooners turned back an inspired Cornhusker eleven, 14-13, before 32,000 people in the big University of Nebraska stadium to hand Wilkinson a co-championship of the Big Six in his first year as headman of the Big Red. The Jayhawks came from behind in the last minute of play to dump the Missouri Tigers and rob the Sooners of a clear-cut championship. For the second straight season Oklahoma and Kansas wound up tied for the title. Nebraska drew first blood when Fischer intercepted Darrell Royal ' s pass and sprinted back 60 yards for a touchdown in the second quarter. The Big Red came right back. Charlie Sarratt went for 31 yards, George Thomas wheeled for 26 and a first down. Two plays later Thomas knifed off his right tackle for the score. Wallace converted. Playing alert, heads up ball. Thomas covered Guard Buddy Burris short kickoff to Nebraska after the Huskers failed to, setting up the second Oklahoma touchdown on the Corn- husker 28. Six plays later the Big Red scored with Thomas boring off tackle for his second 6-pointer of the afternoon. Wallace kicked the winning point after the touchdown. Fischer re- turned the kickoff 34 yards and the Sooners drew a 15-yard penalty for unnecessary roughness and Dick Thompson threw complete to Alex Cochrane for the tally, a play that covered 27 yards. Patton goaled and the Sooners led. 14-13. Ed Kri;ii k Darrell Royai Bobby Goad STATISTICS Department Oklahoma Nebraska Fir.st Downs 13 7 Net Yiirds Ru.shing 217 lOS Forward Passes Attempted 6 9 Pa.s.scs Completed 1 2 Yards Cjiiincd Passing 15 35 Pimtiny Average 33 3.S iiimlilcs Losing Ball 1 ■) Wirds Penalized 50 55 i % I Page 324 Sooncrs Win Over A ies, 21-13 STATISTICS Department Oklahoma Okla. A M First Downs 12 10 Net Yards Rushing 324 160 Forward Passes Attempted 5 15 Passes Completed 1 3 Passes Intercepted 4 2 Yards Gained Passing 5 44 Punting Average 39 33.4 Fumbles Losing Ball 3 1 Yards Penalized 20 25 A band of Cowboys galloped into Owen field and were a bare 15 minutes away from carrying out their inspired mission when George Thomas personally took charge of things for the Sooners. swirling down the sidelines for two last touchdowns to hand Oklahoma a 21 -to- 13 win over the Oklahoma Aggies before 33,000 screaming spectators. The Sooners ' cause looked mighty dim going nowhere into the waning minutes of the third stanza on the short end of a 13-7 score. But with 15 minutes left in the ball game Sooner end. " Red " Dinkins, a senior playing his last game for the Big Red, recovered Billy Grimes ' fumble on the Aggie 38. Thomas, a sophomore from Fairland, whose main duties had been defensive ones for the last few Saturdays, swung wide to his left on first down, took a well-directed lateral from Jack Mitchell and threaded his way down the east sidelines, battling to keep from going out of bounds all the way to the game-winning touchdown. Dave Wallace ' s trusty toe kicked the extra point to put the Sooners in front, 14-13. But the Cowboys weren ' t through for the day and neither was Thomas. Coach Lookabaugh ' s Aggies powered their way to the Oklahoma 25 before Center Dowell came in to roll Ed Roof for a loss and a fourth down pass went incomplete and the Sooners took over. On first down Truman Wright and Dinkins opened a good hole over tackle on the strong side and Thomas was off to the races again. He shot through the hole, cut outside and sprinted down the west sidelines 59 yards to the final tally of the day. Wallace converted. Oklahoma rolled 79 yards to a touchdown on 15 plays in the second period and Wallace converted to put the Sooners in front, 7-0. But it didn ' t last long. Sarratt fumbled and Roof recovered on the OU 38. Hart- man passed to Miller for 22 yards to set up the score and Meinert bucked over. Eleven plays later the Aggies went ahead, 13-7, with Meinert bucking over. From there on out Thomas took over and turned the ball game into a near rout. Stanley West Bob Bodenhamer Merle Dinkins Jack Mitchell Wayne Speeglk Bob Jones Haki.v Day " Lefty " Courty Makes AU Bi Six Coach Bruce Drake put plenty of teeth into a from-the-ground-up rebuild- ing job and paraded his youthful, inexperienced band of Sooner cagers to a 13-9 record in 1948 although the Big Red tackled the toughest season in Oklahoma basketball history. With " Lefty " Paul Courty, the only starter returning from the Sooners ' national championship runner-up five of 1947, Drake ' s charges set three new conference scoring marks, amassed a 12-game home winning skein, slipped past the loop champion, Kansas State Wildcats, twice, dumped the high- flying A6M Cowboys, 37-28, and wound up in a second place tie in the toughest Big Six race of them all. Minus the services of all-American Gerald Tucker and Allie Paine, plus the loss of all-Big Sixers Jack Landon and Dick Reich, the Sooners ranked with the nation ' s best in the friendly confines of the Fieldhouse and were probably the most popular crowd team Drake has put on the floor in his 10 years of head coaching here, Courty, with his unguardable portside fall-away shot, gathered in the individual conference scoring crown with a 13.0 average record in 12 Big Six games. In Big Six compe- tition he hit an amazing 81.1 per cent of his free throws, tossing in 56 out of 68 attempts. Rated the top rebounder in the midwest, the 6-foot, 3-inch Oklahoma forward sank 92 field goals, paid ofT on 92 of 120 free throws and only committed 53 personal fouls over the rugged 22-game " suicide " slate. He was an almost unanimous choice on all-Big Six selections, making the starting five on every " dream " team named. The Oklahoma Daily ' s 22-man selection committee chose Courty as the most valuable player in the loop. Page 326 U Capers Set New loop Scoring Marks Curt Gowdy, the Southwest ' s top sportscaster. gave Courty a starting berth on his ail-American team and Collegiate magazine picked him on its all- Midland starting five. Big Bill Waters, 228-pound sophomore pastman, was nosed out of a starting berth on all-Big Six se- lections but placed no lower than second team on everybody ' s loop squads. Paul " The Cat " Merchant, Sooner passing ace and guarding leech, was voted a starting spot on the Daily ' s conference team along with Courty, Mer- chant and Pryor, who played the other guard slot, made many second team and honorable mentions on Big Six selections. Waters was the second leading scorer on the Big Red aggregation, sinking 92 field goals but falling down at the free throw lane to wind up 30 points be- hind Courty. Drake ' s 1948 team had an offensive threat at every position with anyone of the starting five capable of breaking up a ball game. Ken Pryor, Paul Merchant, Paul Courty, Bill Wa- ters, Harly Day and Bob Jones all had good scoring nights and the club in general was a better balanced offensive crew than Drake ' s NCAA finalists of 1947. Doug Lynn, scrappy 6-foot, 7-inch reserve center, was probably the most popular substitute in college basketball in 1948. Although not seeing too much heavy duty, Lynn ' s aggressiveness and scrap made him a big crowd favorite everyw here the Sooners ap- peared. Even though very short on the experience end but equally long on the fight side were " Red " Hughes, Wayne Speegle, Don Leake, and Jim Terrell, who rounded out the second five. Hughes and Leake, probably the most improved players on the squad at the end of the season, played a lot of ball down the stretch. Drake ' s youthful aggregation had a lot of trouble settling down on the road, winning only 5 of 13 games on foreign maples while taking eight of nine home starts. The Big Red broke the conference scor- ing record twice during the season with Nebraska bearing the brunt of both losses. Richard Dill Jim Terrell Bill Waters Doug Lynn Paul Courty Jack Hughes Paul Merchant Bi Red Trips Champs Twice Oklahoma set a new mark against the Cornhuskers in the Fieldhouse here on February 9 in massacring the Huskers, 79-57, with the Fieldhouse scoring record toppling on the same night. Then blazing-hot, after being knocked out of the Big Six championship race only two nights before, the Sooners ran rough-shod over the Nebras- kans, 81-74, at Lincoln on March 1. Two other loop records fell that night. Oklahoma ' s 34 field goals in one game broke the old mark and 46 points in the last half set a new high. The sweetest triumph of all was the Sooner ' s 37-28 revenge trouncing of Hank Iba ' s national-championship bound Cowboys at Nor- man on February 24. After suffering a humiliating 30—45 licking at the hands of the Aggies on February 5 at Still- water, Iba brought his unbeatable Cowboys to Norman as 12-point favorites. Before 5,000 noisy, unbelieving partisan fans, the Sooners out-shot, out-hustled and out-defensed the vaunted Iba powerhouse, taking control of the ball game after the first five minutes of play and never giving the not- so-high-flying Cowboys a look throughout the last 35 min- utes. " Manacles " Merchant, playing the greatest defensive game of his career, shut out Aggie all-American candidate, A. L. Bennett, without a scratch on the scoring side of the ledger. The Sooners opened at home against SMU, thumping the Mustangs, 55-45, then moved into Columbus, Ohio, to hand the Ohio State Buckeyes a 62-53 drub- bing. Drake ' s charges couldn ' t match De- Paul ' s high-scoring outfit in Chicago the following week, dropping a 61-71 decision for their first loss of the campaign. Then the Big Red moved into the strong pre-Big Six tourney in Kansas City, winning two out of three. Page 328 Sooncrs Upset Cowboys, 37-28! Although playing in the consolation bracket be- couse of their opening round 48-55 loss to Kansas State, the Sooners looked so good in shellacking Col- orado, 61-56, and Missouri, 55-44, sportswriters and sportscasters picked them to win the conference flag. The Drakemen had one of their worst nights of the season against Tulane in the annual Sugar Bowl classic, losing 32-49, after running rough-shod over the Wisconsin Badgers at home. 75-49. Playing their first regular loop game, the Sooners dropped a 38-39 overtime decision to the Kansas Jayhawks at Lawrence after leading into the last 10 seconds. At home again they drubbed Iowa State. 66-39, and Colorado, 44—35, before losing to Missouri on the road, 43-49. Then came the embarrassing 30—45 loss to the Aggies, followed by the first record- breaking Nebraska tussle. At Manhattan on February 14, Oklahoma gar- nered its first loop road scalp, edging the conference leading Wildcats. 49-47, but dropped a 2-point game to the Buffs at Boulder, 54-56, after trailing at half time by 10 points. Back at home, Kansas and the Aggies fell in quick succession before everything went wrong at Ames and the Sooners had their worst night of the year, falling by the wayside, 35-55. After stopping the Huskers again at Lincoln in their record-breaking spree the Big Red closed out at home with Missouri halting a 12-game home winning streak, 43-45. But Drake ' s hustling band topped off the season in fine style by stopping Coach Jack Gardner ' s pennant- winning Cats, 56-52, to give the Sooners a clean sweep against Kansas State in regular play, and a second place tie with Missouri. The Sooner basketball outlook for 1948-49 is one of the brightest in many years with every member of the 1947-48 squad returning plus such outstanding freshmen joining the varsity ranks as Marcus Frie- berger, Greenville, Tex., flash; Wayne Glasgow, col- legiate conference scoring champ of 1947, and " Snuf- fy " Turner, Oklahoma all-stater from Purcell in 1947. Keith Miller Hobo Gilstrap Don Leake Joe Crowder BASEBAll Although having an in-and-out season caused by too many sore-armed pitchers. Coach Jack Baer ' s Sooner baseballers nosed out Missouri and Kansas State to win their second successive conference title with a 7-4 record in loop play. After winning the loop crown, OU handed Coach Toby Greene ' s highflying A6M Cow- boys a 6-to-2 defeat in a night game in Okla- homa City ' s Tribe park to gain a bid to the first national NCAA tourney in Denver where the Sooners dropped a highly-dis- puted, lO-to-9 heartbreaker to the Texas Steers. Fireballer Jack Venable, who allowed only three runs in his last two outings prior to the Denver meet, opened against the Southwest conference champs. He had trouble getting his stuff over the plate and Texas jumped into a 7-to-O lead in the fifth frame and Oklahoma had been unable to nick Murray Wall for a single hit. But the Sooners pulled a magnificent rally out of the hat to go ahead. 9-8. in the seventh. Many of the 2,500 afternoon fans thought two bad umpiring decisions handed Texas the game in the ninth. The Oklahoma-Denver University third place game was rained out. However, the general impres- sion of Denver fans after the tourney was " the Soon- ers had the best club in the western division. " Quoting a column of Denver Post sports editor. Jack Carberry, after the tournament. " Personally — and we think a majority of the fans share our opinion — the best team here was Oklahoma, a club which lost a heartbreaker to Texas on opening day. Had the series been, as it should have been, a two-out-of- three-game affair, we thing the Sooners might well have gone on to win. " Baer ' s club gathered in three wins in five starts against the highly-touted Cowboys last season, in- cluding the Missouri " Valley, Big Six playoff game. The Big Red took a wild-and-wooly 11 to 10 de- cision over the Aggies in the series opener here but suffered their worst defeat in modern history. 1-13, in their next blood-and-thunder outing. The Aggies moved back into Haskell park to thump the Sooners, 12-2. Then Venable pitched a one-hitter at Stillwater with Oklahoma winning, 8—1. Baer ' s charges played near-perfect baseball in the playoff game, winning going away, 6-2. Excluding the NCAA game, the Sooners won three and lost four against Southwest conference competition, one being an 11 -inning thriller to Bay- lor. Page 330 BASEBALL In Big Six play the Big Red trimmed the power-laden Missouri Tigers in three out of four meetings to gather in the conference flag. Oklahoma split with Nebraska and Iowa State, swept the Kansas series and lost their only game with K-State. The Sooners lost to Nebraska, 3-5, in 10 innings and beat Kansas. 4—3, in an extra frame. Big Bob Reese, Sooner portsider, led Okla- homa pitchers in victories with a 2-0 record, followed by righthander Hal Cumberland, 4-1; Elton Davis, 5-3; Jack Venable, 3-3; Danny " Boom Boom " Burrell, 1-3; Ray Lacer, 0-2; and Jack Watkins, 0-0. Lanky, blond Watkins, Baer ' s top mounds- man in 1946. who pitched three perfect inn- ings for the West in the national collegiate all-Star game at Philadelphia in ' 46, had sore arm trouble throughout the regular ' 47 sea- son. Davis led Sooner hurlers in the earned run depart- ment with a 3.78 average, followed by Reese and Cumberland. Venable, although boasting only a .500 mound record, easily topped the pitching staff with his two masterful wins, one the almost flawless 1 -hit- ter over the powerladen Aggies during regular sea- son play and the other his impressive playoff victory over the Cowboys in Oklahoma City. Catcher Johnny Chyz led Sooner regulars in hit- ting with a healthy .363 average, followed closely by secondbaseman Jimmy Mitchell with .347 and out- fielder Rudy Rufer with .320. Pinch-hitter Dennis Shogren topped the club with .666 in six appearances. Although facing a rugged 22-game schedule in 1948. Baer looked a big rebuilding job in the face, having lost 15 men from his Big Six championship squad of 1947. Watkins, Venable, and Cumberland were missing from the pitching staff. Other losses were Chyz, Mitchell, Don Smith, Rufer, Rudy Delgado, Mace Avant, Charles Ditto, Charles Pugsley. Bob Cairns, " Lefty " Lawson, and John Rapacz. Chyz, Mitchell, Cairns, Ditto, Pugsley. Rufer. and Avant were all regulars. Page 331 GOLF Slim Charlie Coe and steady Owen Fan- ner paced the 1947 Sooner golf team through one of the most successful campaigns of its history. Coe, the Ardmore golf perfectionist, ran away with the Trans-Mississippi and Broadmoar invitational tourneys, both of which are top-flight amateur link events. Panner paired with his father, E. N. Fan- ner, to win the Oklahoma City fourball tour- ney, the state ' s top-notch, summer-long af- fair, and then the winning father-and-son combine outshot the Tulsa fourball champs, winning the state title. Coach Bruce Drake ' s loop co-champ link- sters suffered only one setback in conference play, losing to the University of Kansas team at Kansas City. In addition to Coe and Fanner, the Big Red team was composed of Andy " Long- Knock " Anderson. Dick Norville, Wayne Speegle and Ed Harrison. SWIMMING In the first post-war revival of swimming in the Big Six, Coach Joe dander ' s Sooner tankers splashed to si. victories and finished fourth in the annual confer- ence meet at Ames, Iowa, in 1947. Faced by Harry Hill, Kay Burns, Harold Brighton, Gene Womble, Tommy Bacher and Joe Racs. the Oklahoma mermen paddled by the Oklahoma City YMCA team, trounced the Kansas State Wildcats twice, divided a 2-match series with Southern Meth- odist, defeated Texas and Baylor of the Southwest conference, and lost to the Texas Aggies and Ne- braska in dual meets. During the early part of the 1948 season the tank- ers went through dual competition in the conference with an unblemished record. They chalked up tri- umphs over Kansas, Colorado, Nebraska, and Kan- sas State. In dual competition the Sooners did not face the Iowa State Cyclones, perennial rulers of Big Six swimming. In dual meets outside the loop in 1948 the Sooners lost to the Texas Aggies, divided a 2-match series with Southern Methodist and defeated the Texas Longhorns. Facing the Sooners in 1948 were Kay Burns, Elvin Crowder, Harold Brighton, John Cobb, Bob Hurd, Kenneth Hair, Walter Parr, Harry Hill, Tommy Bacher, and John Graves, Jr. Coach Glander is in his second year in the rebuild- ing process of the Sooner .swimming team. Page 332 BOXING Coach Dewey " Snorter " Luster tutored the 1948 Sooner boxing team to the most suc- cessful season in the history of university boxing. Sponsored by the intramural department, the undefeated Sooner maulers won four inter-city battles and one inter-state bout from strong competition in Oklahoma and Texas. The Sooners placed second in the district Golden Gloves tournament in Ardmore, sending all five battlers to the finals, with Karl Malthaner, 175 pounds, and Lahman Jones, 126 pounds, winning titles. Nelson Escue, 135 pounds; Bob Thomas, 147 pounds, and Tommy Taylor, 160 pounds, were defeated in the finals. John Campbell, 126 pounds, reached the semi-finals of the Oklahoma City Golden Gloves. PWfU ' EKS WRESTLING Sooner grapplers under the tutelage of former Oklahoma wrestling great, Port Robertson, unreeled the first post-war wrestling season by bounding back to place second in the Big Six tourney after dropping four of their five dual meets in 1947. In his first season as Sooner head coach Robertson probably did the outstanding job of collegiate coach- ing among the country ' s mat mentors. Wrestling had been abandoned at Oklahoma for six years. No lettermen were available and the Sooners began prac- tice a month behind the other schools. But Robertson taught the green squad so much wrestling that the Sooners finished second, just one point behind Iowa State ' s champions in the confer- ence tourney. Oklahoma didn ' t have representatives in all the weights. The Sooners won three individual championships and three second place spots. Ray Gibbs at 121, Kenneth Watson at 136, and Jim Eagleton at 165 pounds won conference titles. Heavyweight Henry Schreiner, 175-pounder Leger Stecker and Orville Wise at 128 pounds were runners-up in their weights in the conference tourney. Later Oklahoma finished fifth in the National Col- legiate meet. Jim Eagleton was runner-up in the 165-pound division in the National meet at Ann Ar- bor, Michigan. Page 333 TENNIS Coach Walt Meads Sooner net squad, displaying the best-balanced team in the Big Six, raced to Oklahoma ' s 11th conference tennis crown, sweeping aside all loop oppo- :ntion without a loss in 1947. In a 17-match schedule the Sooners dropped only one decision, that to the South- west conference ' s powerful Texas Long- horns, 5—1. Midway in the season South- eastern ' s Savages tied the Meadmen. 3-3, for the only other blemish on the Oklahoma record. Earlier the Sooners had tripped the Teachers, 5-1. With such stalwarts as Walter Moore. Stanley Draper, Bill Bessler. Jack Griggs. Charles Cunningham and Abe Ross giving the squad much-needed depth, the netmen made shambles of practically everything that crossed their nets. In eight dual matches the Sooners com- pletely whitewashed the opposition. In five others the Sooners lost only one individual match. The Sooners opened the season by beating South- eastern. 5-1. They followed this by tripping the de- fending conference champs, the Kansas Jayhawkers, 4-3, in a match played at Norman. On an invasion of the Lone Star state the Oklahomans lost to Texas but bounced back to outstroke Southern Methodist. 4-3. Back at home the Meads shut out East Central, 7-0, before tieing Southeastern in a return match at Durant. A 6-0 whitewashing of Central State then started a string of four consecutive tests in which the Sooners didn ' t lose a match. They whitewashed East Central, Nebraska, and Oklahoma City University. In a return bout Central State fell, 5-1, before the Sooners started full-fledged conference warfare. Hitting the road in the invasion of conference bul- warks, the Sooners stormed past Kansas State, 7-0; Kansas, 6-1. and clinched the conference title with a 6—1 pasting of the Missouri Tigers. In a return match with the cousins from Stillwater, the Sooners duplicated their earlier season score, tripping the Ag- gies. 6-0. To close the spring ' s play, Iowa State fell. 6-0. The youngish Mead, in his second year at the helm of Sooner tennis fortunes, was a letterman for the Sooners in their championship years before the war. He took over the Oklahoma command in 1946 and in his first year as mentor, the Sooners finished in the second spot behind Kansas. Page 334 TRACK Lanky 6-foot. 3-inch freshman, Bill Lam- beth, highlighted a mediocre 1946-47 Okla- homa track season, setting a new Big Six in- door high-jump record at the loop meet in Kansas City in February, 1947, Lambeth, competing for the first time, cleared 6 feet, 5 inches to set the mark be- fore 9.500 fans in KC ' s municipal audito- rium. Coach John Jacob ' s sprint medley relay team swept two of the nation ' s outstanding relays, the Texas and Kansas famed track carnivals. Speedy Landon Westbrook paced both wins with remarkable anchor laps, A Sooner team composed of Lex Shelby, Ken Biggins, Mervin McConnell and West- brook won the Texas event in 3:31,4, with Westbrook edging ahead to break the tape a step in front of a Baylor Bear. Shelby, McCon- nell, Hobo Gilstrap and Westbrook won the sprint medley event at the Kansas relays in 3:38.8 on a muddy track. Sooner Bill Weaver finished third in the decathlon event with a total of 6.126 points, topped only by Colorado ' s Jack McEwen and Kan- sas ' Charlie Black. Jacob ' s team did not fare so well in the annual Big Six indoor and outdoor meets, taking fifth place in both with Lambeth handing the Big Red its only first place. Oklahoma split with the Aggies in indoor compe- tition, winning here at Norman 59% to 42% and losing at Stillwater 50 to 42 with the final event, the mile relay, deciding the dual match. Big Plato Andros, Sooner all-American footballer who doubles in track, smashed the all-time university record with a heave of 50 feet ' inch in the 34th Cowboy-Sooner outdoor renewal here in May, 1947, but OU bowed to A6M, 76-55. Oklahoma ran away with a 5-team meet held at Stillwater in subzero temperature, besting A£tM, Kansas, Tulsa and Arkansas, The Aggies edged the Sooners out of first place in the state AAU meet although Gilstrap, Andros, Westbrook. J. Smith and N. Smith all carried away first place honors in their events. Although missing conference high-jump champion Lambeth from his ' 48 indoor squad, Jacob ' s Okla- homa team finished fourth in the Big Six indoor meet at Kansas City, February 28, Pole-vaulter Bill Car- roll wound up in a 3-way tie for the Sooners ' only first place. Page 335 MEN ' S INTRAMURAl Intramural sports have come back to the Oklahoma campus in fine style. This is the second year since 1942 that the intramural program has been conducted on a full scale basis, and the campus is bustling all the time with keen competition. The American spirit of sportsmanship is indeed alive at O. U. The Oklahoma University intramural pro- gram is designed to create a spirit of fellow- Abovc: Intramural wrestling. Below: A.T.O. Softball Team. First Row. left to right: Leon Dipboye. Bob Walgrcn, Bob An- drews. Clyde Chancellor. Second Row: Doug Nix, John Woolery, Fred McKenzie. Third Row: Don Luff, Bill Whaley, Scooter Mines. Le[t to right: Dewey W. Luster, Ben G. Owen, Paul V. Keen. ship in competition and bring about team work among boys living in close proximity to one another. Ben G. Owen and his assistants, Paul Keen and Dewey " Snorter " Luster, have been hard at work since the beginning of the year. They are the men that plan the activities and keep tab on the rules and regulations of all the sports. The Intramural board is made up of college stu- dents, and it is their job to see that all sports run smoothly. The board is made up of junior and sen- ior managers. They become junior and senior man- agers after working as a house manager for two years. Senior managers are Dale Edmundson. Mike Jackson, and Realto Clinton, Junior managers are Max Parks, Herbert Smith, Leon Penn, Cleo Mclver and Paul Hull, Trophies are awarded for all sports. The team compiling the most points in any sport received the trophy for that particular activity. The 1946 intra- mural champions and trophy winners in the major sports were: Worcester House, basketball; Alpha Tau Omega, softball: and Sequoyah House, volley- ball. The all-year revolving trophy is awarded to the organization or team compiling the greatest number of points in all sports throughout the year. Phi Delta Theta won this trophy for the 1946-47 intramural season. Inlranniral bo.xing was won by Sigma Chi and the wrestling honors were captured by the Kappa Sig- mas. Jefferson House ran off with the track and field championships. Pago 33B lur: l J uir. i r to riylit: Dale l£dnuindson. Realto Clinton, Mike Jackson. Second Row: Max Parks, Herbert Smith, Leon Penn. The golf singles was divided into groups according to the ability of the individual players. G. Edwards of Phi Gamma Delta walked off with top honors in the championship class; in Class B, Sigma Nu ' s B. Cochran was the winner; Class C was won by W. Patterson of Sigma Chi; and R. S. McCartt of Phi Delta Theta captured the Class D tournament. The tennis singles championship was won by P. Darrough of Phi Gamma Delta and followed up by J. Mitchell of Kappa Sigma. The tennis doubles was won by Darrough and Wood of Phi Gamma Delta with Pryor and Mitchell of Phi Delta Theta placing second. Sorkovitz of District 10 captured the handball singles tournament for the second straight year. The Sigma Alpha Mu team beat all existing competition to better their last year ' s second place record and win the handball doubles championship. Besides the hotly contested activities that have been mentioned, there are numerous other exciting sports such as badminton, table tennis, horseshoe pitching, golf putting, and paddleball. The intramural program stresses sturdy activity and healthy competition. It encourages body build- ing and mass participation. More than five thou- sand male students are participating in intramurals. Football alone has over one thousand boys on forty- nine teams. Basketball boasts over seven hundred on seventy-four teams. The motto of the intramural program is " the im- portant thing is not winning but taking part; the essential thing is not conquering but fighting well. " MEN ' S INTRAMURAL The touch football competition is the roughest and most spectacular of the activ- ities under the program. The champ for 1947 was the smoothly operated passing and run- ning Alpha Tau Omega team. The golf doubles in the championship class was won by the Phi Delta Theta team. The Class B match was taken by the Phi Gamma Delta team, the Class C match was taken by the Phi Delta Theta team, and the Class D match was taken by the Delta Chi team. Above: Worcester Intramural Basketball Champs. Front, lc[t to right: Buddy Jones, Gayl Pair, Jim Starr. Back: Leon Gooch, Joe Blake, Philip Sweet, Rudy Delgado. Below: A.T.O. Intramural Football Champs. First Row, left to right: Don Luff, Doug Nix, John Woolery, Clyde Chancellor. Second Row: Bill Whaley, Keith Freelin, Fred McKenzie. Third Row: Bob Walgren, Jack Nickolsen, Charles Simmons, Robert Spears. P f V M Page 337 WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION The Women ' s Recreation Association is sponsored by the Department of Physical Education for Women in order to provide a wholesome and diversified program of games, sports, dancing, outing, and social activities for women students. It is a student organi- zation and its activities are planned for their recreation and enjoyment as long as they are students at the University. It sets up as its purpose " to promote a higher physical effi- ciency and broader recreational interest among women of the University by fostering an interest in physical education and recre- ation. " Membership dues in the Women ' s Recreation As- sociation are fifty cents per semester, and member- ship in any of its clubs automatically affiliates one with ' - V. R. A. Officers for 1947-48 are: President, Ruth Hamrick; vice-president, Jean Provost; secre- tary, Jane Marvin; treasurer. Jean Bailey; intramural manager, Mary McKinney; assistant intramural man- ager, Jean McClendon; social chairman. Sally Bevan; assistant social chairman. Billy J. Blanton; sponsor, Miss Henrietta Greenberg. Archery Club, reorganized this year and spon- sored by Miss Dorothy White, female Robin Hoods learning the skills of little cupid. Ducks Club provides year-round swimming and offers the opportunity to improve skills for intramural competition, for the telegraphic meet, and for the water pageant in the Spring. Its splash parties are a big success. Jane Pyle is president. Wanda Lou Howard is secretary and Miss Carole Hass is the sponsor. In shorts and shirts, plus a made to order jacket bearing the crossed racquets as an emblem, the Rac- quet Club wages a battle of skill, members climbing up and down the club ' s ladder according to abilities. Jean McClendon serves as president. Marty Rowsey serves as secretary and Miss Katherine Culbert is the sponsor. Look, it ' s a bird! No, a bat! No. right the first time, it ' s a bird, and the girls that are hitting it with such reckless abandon are members of the Badminton Club. The president is Jane Marvin and Miss Hen- rietta Greenberg is the sponsor. Page 338 WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION The opportunity to express oneself through rhythmic movement of modern and interpre- tative dancing is given by Orchesis. Its ac- tivities include the production of " The Jug- gler of Notre Dame, " a Spring recital, and special programs throughout the state. Miss Helen Gregory sponsors the group: Gerry Wiles is president and Sally Beven is secre- tary. The Rifle Club, with Helen Stewart as sponsor, provides the opportunity for all coed marksmen on the campus to show their skill in telegraphic meets. Though the handicaps are high, the mem- bers of the Swing Club say that the fun of playing golf shall never cease to be a chal- lenge. Besides intra-club tournaments, picnics, clinics, and foursomes, members also compete with students from neighboring colleges. There is nothing more thrilling than the crack of the ball and seeing it whiz through space and settle on the green, so the girls in the Swing Club say. Officers include Joyce Nichol- son, president; Nancy Frantz, secretary, and Miss Maurine Bowling, sponsor. With blue jeans, plain shirts and comfortable shoes, the Dusty Travelers provide relaxation, a taste of the out-of-doors, and lots of fun. Miss Helen Stewart, sponsor, is kept busy arranging hikes, picnics, and over-night trips for its members, Marie Marshall is president and Pat Lawson is secretary. All women students of the University are auto- matically members of WRA. To become an active member, one must affiliate by maintaining member- ship in one of the clubs mentioned above. WRA proposes the opportunity to those giris in- terested in learning more about sports to play with others with equal interest and ability; thus develop- ing a wider knowledge of strategy, teamwork, and improvement of skill. Through the club ' s programs a feeling of good fellowship and the highest type of sportsmanship is developed. Seasonal sports clubs, including hockey, volleyball, basketball and Softball are sponsored during each sports season. Intercollegiate games and sports days keep all members busy. Page 339 McDermott, Cross. Keith and Keen Favorite Team Among University Athletes Page 340 OrgattizatioH »»» , 1 wm W ' ■- sm » - ' ..4 - ■ " ;.i ■ " ■■■ •■%. ' - ' « . V m M " ■ ■ .1 ' " -K - GREEKS Page 345 PAN-HEllENIC COUNCIL " We. the fraternity undergraduate members, stand for good scholarship, for the guardians of good health, for whole-hearted cooperation with our col- lege ' s ideals for student life, for the maintenance of fine social standards and the serving 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 our chapter activities. " We, the fraternity women of America, stand for preparation for service through character building inspired in the close contact and the deep friendship of fraternity life. To us fraternity life is not the en- joyment of special privileges but an opportunity to prepare for wide and wise human service. " This is the National Panhellenic Creed, and as such is the aim of the Women ' s Panhellenic Associ- ation of the University of Oklahoma. The Panhellenic Council was organized here in 1912 as a governing body for all inter-sorority activ- ities. And today it represents the thirteen active so- Mary K. Marks, President cial sororities on the O. U. campus. Regular meet- ings are held on the second and fourth Thursdays of each month. Each sorority is represented by two members, one of which is its president. Both secre- tary and treasurer of the Panhellenic Council arc elected from these members. The president is elected by the individual houses. This office is rotated each Leaving the Union after a warm Pan-Hell meeting. Page 346 First Row, left to right: Doris Hutchison, LaVita Wrinkle, Barbara Breneman, Mary Marks. Roseann Miller, Mildred Jackson. Second Row: Carolyn Ballow, Suzanne Loveall, Hunter McMurray. Mary Hess, Ellen Brillhart, Mary Channell, Beth Kirkpatrick, Betty Levine. Third Row: Ann Angerman. Pat Allen. Lucille Payne, Ruth Hamrick, Shirley Sureck, Jane Johnson, Peggy Fox, Anna Simmons, Joyce Johnston. year among the sororities, following the order in which they were established on this campus. Officers for 1947-48 are Mary K. Marks, an Alpha Chi Omega, president; Roseann Miller, an Alpha Phi, vice-president; Lu Ann Lancaster, a Gamma Phi Beta, secretary, and Barbara Breneman, a Delta Gamma, treasurer. In 1944, the Junior Panhellenic Association was formed. It wasn ' t until this year, however, that the constitution of this subsidiary organization was ac- cepted by the Senior Panhellenic. This action now gives Junior Panhellenic a stable base from which it can work. The current project for Junior Panhellenic is the discussion of rush problems and the submission of suggestions for next year. This organization is com- posed of three representatives for each of the pledge classes. The group has an expressed desire to co- operate with the University authorities in their effort to maintain high cultural, educational and social standards. Junior Panhellenic has proved to be valuable train- ing in Panhellenic work and has given the pledges at O. U. an opportunity to learn about the fraternity system as a whole. This year ' s officers of the Junior Panhellenic Council are: Virginia Smith, a pledge of Kappa Kappa Gamma, president; Barbara Elliot, a pledge of Alpha Chi Omega, vice-president; Ann Garris, a pledge of Alpha Phi. secretary, and Estelle Cooper, a pledge of Gamma Phi Beta, treasurer. Marguerite Smith, assistant Counselor of Women, is faculty advisor for Junior Panhellenic. Panhellenic has always been anxious to sponsor worthwhile projects at the University of Oklahoma. and helped many students through the Panhellenic Clothes Closet. Each sorority conducted a drive for this purpose. The clothing collected in this way was distributed through the Counselor of Women ' s office. Much of the success of Panhellenic work was due to its close cooperation with other University organi- zations. One of the more important all-university projects supported by Panhellenic was the World Student Service Fund drive. Five delegates from each sorority house were chosen by this Council to solicit on-campus contributions. Panhellenic did work in a project to acquaint the state with the University. Together with the organi- zation for independent women at O. U., the Associ- ated Women Students, the Council compiled the booklet. " O. U. and You. " which was sent to all prospective students. Besides many interesting facts about the University, this booklet contained an ex- planation of the local rushing system. Also included in the booklet was a history and description of each sorority on the campus. The pamphlet has been sent to National Panhellenic Congress and alumnae groups all over the state. The Panhellenic Council continued its recognition of scholastic achievement with the presentation each semester of an award to the sorority with the highest grade average and also an award to the pledge class with the highest scholastic standing. Social activities of Panhellenic and Junior Pan- hellenic were climaxed by the annual formal dance held February 27. Previously, these two organiza- tions sponsored separate dances, but this year it was decided that one gala affair would have greater pos- sibilities. It did! Page 347 ALPHA CHI OMEGA OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Mary Ann Channell . President Theda Rae Bonnewell Vice-President Virginia Cannon . . . Secretary Virginia Sharp . Treasurer Pat Elliott . Corresponding Secretary Margie Fey . . . Social Chairman Alpha Chi Omega was founded October 15, 1885, at DePauvv University. Greencastle. Indiana. Psi was chartered at the University of Oklahoma in 1916. Scarlet and olive green are Alpha Chi colors and its flower is the red carnation. The pin is a golden lyre, set with pearls. Pledge devilment started with a forceful bang under the leadership of Barbara Elliott, prexy of the neophytes, and Joan Busey. Members are still chuckling about the " halitosis " telegram sent collect after the episode of the disappearing toothbrushes. Alpha Chis in the spotlight were Ma.vine Rob- berts, who was elected Music Queen after a turbu- lent race and Nila Jean Caylor, chosen " Miss Nor- man of 1947. " Marilyn Faulk was a candidate for Ruf Nek queen. Marilyn Stover finally took Bob Silverthorn ' s Acacia pin. and Pauline Cook and Phi Delt Ken Pryor decided to make their steadying official. Pinned couples include Grace Ward and DU Don Boulton. Helen " Cloudy " Ditson and Lambda Chi Jimmy Lloyd, and " Fergie " Ferguson and Beta Tom Meason. Phyllis Bever and Ken Kay and pledge Betty Murphy and Kappa Sig Clifford Higgins are planning to " middle-aisle " soon. Mary K. Marks was busy as Pan Hellenic presi- dent while Nancy Rowe stewed happily on the UAB dance committee. Thelma " Accent " Wibker headed OSWE, and Pat Lance worried about UAB talent and " Y " publicity. " Skeet " Lightner worked with the " Y " worship committee and Shirley Thompson lent a hand at posters. Orchids go to Ann Yeager. for her work on the homecoming float; to Virginia Cannon, for her " facts " , and to Mom Gerry, for her never-ending patience. Page 348 First Row: Mrs. C. D. Gerard, house- mother; Phyllis Bever. Theda Bon- newell, Aleece Brandon, Elinor Brown, Jo Busey. Second Row: Virginia Cannon, Nila Caylor, Mary Channel!, LaMoync Cody, Pauline Cook, Joyce Corbin. Third Row: Nancy Cormack, Helen Ditson, Dorothy Drake, Jackie Dun- can, Barbara Elliott, Patricia Elliott. Fourth Row: Marilyn Faulk, Mar- garet Fey, Carolyn Flow, Frances Gaines, Doris Gilmore, Hassell Grimes. Fitth Row: Patsy Harston, Donita Hughes, Betty Ives, Beth Kirkpat- rick, Pat Lance, Catherine Lee. Sixth Row: Belva Lightner, Marilyn Long, Martha MacDonald. Mary Marks, Doris Meyer, Patricia Mc- Clintock. Sei ' enth Row: Matilda Nickel, Joyce Patterson, Kathleen Rine, Maxine Robberts, Nancy Rowe, Margaret Seaboch. Eighth Row: Virginia Sharp, Doro- thea Simpson, Beth Slankard, Be - erly Smith. Catherine Stewart, Mar- ilyn Stover, Shirley Thomson. Ninth Row: Nancy Upshaw, Emily Ward, Grace Ward, Elaine Web- ber, Thelma Wibker, Ella Wright, Ann Yeager. Page 349 ALPHA DELTA PI OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Peggy Jane Fox . . . President Virginia Cobb . Vice-President Joyce Hamner . Recording Secretary Betty Jean Pelley Corresponding Secy. MaeBell McDaniel . . Treasurer Charlotte Nowland . Social Chairman On May 15, 1951, Alpha Delta Pi will observe its one hundredth anniversary. It was in 1851 that the sorority was founded at Wesleyan Female College. Macon. Georgia, thus being the first secret sister- hood for women. The sorority now has 69 active chapters in the United States and Canada. The ritual, colors of blue and white, the diamond pin, and the flower, the vio- let, have remained unchanged since the founding. Gamma Zeta chapter of Alpha Delta Pi was estab- lished in the fall semester of 1946. The main philan- thropic project at present is the financing of the edu- cation of outstanding women of foreign countries in order to foster world cooperation and improvement. But it isn ' t all ancient history! There ' s always the new paint job on the house to talk about as well as the brand new shrubbery now flanking the banisters of the front porch. And. of course, there are those who decided to middle aisle it and others who hope to make it soon. Betty Terry and Pat Bader went that lovely way. and Jane Dovavan married the boy back home, Forrest McCormick. Anna Barnett and Jerry McBride surprised many when they took the step, and Robbie Lee Burns and Jack Mitchell fol- lowed soon. Evelyn Walton is now Mrs. Don Sny- der, and Delores Cooper is planning to lead Jerry Emerson down the aisle in June. New rings in the house were on the fingers of Lois Simpson, from Pi KA Bill Riffe; Pat Pallady from Aggie James Smith: and Charlotte Nowland from Wayne Venable. Dorothy Dengler brought honors to the house by pledging Delta Phi Delta, while Charlotte Nowland and Eddie Kessler were taken into Hestia. Joyce Hamner is in Alpha Epsilon Rho. Mary Graham played important roles in The Man Who Came to Dinner and Ten Little Indians. Page 350 First Row: Mrs. Lucy Worthley, housemother; Carolyn Ballou, Doris Brown, Virginia Cobb. Second Row: Carole Colvert, Doro- thy Dengler, Peggy Fox, Polly Fox. Third Row: Patricia Garrett, Phyllis Ghormley, Anita Gill, Mary Gra- ham. Fourth Roiv: Sammie Grieder, Donna Grim, Dorothy Hargrove, Betty Harned. Fifth Row: Waynel Hiner, Eddie Kessler, Mary Morse, Mae Mc- Daniel. Sixth Row: Nancy Nelson, Charlotte Nowland, Grace O ' briant, LaDonna Owens, Pat Pallady. Seventh Row: Lee Palmer, Betty Pel- ley, Wanda Rice, Lois Simpson, Norma Spears. Eighth Row: Ramona Wallace, Jean West, Dorothy White, Betty Wil- cox, Mary Young. Page 35 i ALPHA GAMMA DELTA OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Ruth Hamrick Marilyn Cairns Patsy Patton . Patty Nail . President Vice-President Secretary Social Chairman Margaret Matthews . Rush Chairman Alpha Gamma Delta, which was founded May 30, 1904, at Syracuse University, began its third year on the Oklahoma University campus with the enthusi- astic spirit that is Alpha Gam tradition. In the Homecoming parade our float won first place and the contribution to the paper drive sponsored by the American Legion to raise funds for a hospital for spastic children was one-third of the total contribu- tions. Intramural sports contests found the sorority mak- ing a string bid for the cup this year. Mary Alice Archer walked away with the ping pong champion- ship and the volleyball team defeated the Delta Gam- mas to win top honors in that sport. Giving their all to an unofficial " pin from every house " campaign, Patty Nail and Patty Richardson donned the ATO maltese crosses of Paul Merchant and Joe Snider, respectively. Ann Powledge did her bit by anne.xing the Phi Psi pin of Phil Buck, Bill Estep contributed his Delta Chi pin to Pat Trax and Hugh Ledbetter added his Phi Kap pin to the total when Jasmine Turner coyly consented to wear it. Hearts broke all over the campus when LaVina Weiss put on Warren Allen ' s Beta pin. The bumper crop of diamonds reaped since September has started speculation concerning the advisability of adopting the slogan " An engagement ring with every pledge pin. " Pledge Helen Eckroat started the ball rolling when she accepted a sparkler from DU pledge Har- old Schuelke. Then there are girls like Ruth Wimbish. Charlotte Kaiser and B. J. Czarlinsky who have survived four years of college combat with nothing but service stripes and good conduct medals to commemorate the battle. After watching the blossoming of all these ro- mances, Dorothy Wilson, voted the best co-ed coun- selor of the year, polished up her award and resolved to do even better next year. Page 352 First Row: Mrs. Alice Reynolds, housemother: Gloria Abrams, Mary Archer, Sally Atkinson, Alice Booth, Virginia Bray. Second Row: Betty Brewer, Mary Bridal, Marilynn Cairns, Monta Chapman, Betty Czarlinsky, Au- drey Dean. Third Row: Margaret Dent, Helen Eckroat, Ilva Edelea, Betty Edg- ington, Bonnie Ely, Carolyn Fraker. Fourth Row: Jackie Goodwin, Helen Gordon, Joan Graff, Ruth Hamrick, Peggy Hollis, Becky Jeffries. Fifth Row: Charlotte Kaiser, LaNelle Kaiser, Margaret King, Peggy Laubhan, Margaret Matthews, Bar- bara Morgan. Sixth Row: Jean Musick, Mary Mul- lens, Juana McLaughlin, Barbara McNeer, Patty Nail, Edith Neal. Seventh Roiv: Pat Owens, Nancy Parrish, Emily Patterson, Patsy Patton, Gloria Powledge, Thelma Randle. Eighth Row: Patty Richardson, Thelma Rufner. Mary Skavlen, Pat Stringer, Ann Sullins, Joan Trax. Ninth Roiv: Patricia Trax, Sally Trax, Jasmine Turner, Mary Weiss, Dorothy Wilson, Ruth Wimbish, Cloa Yager. Page 353 ALPHA PHI OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER Mildred Jackson . Ruth Lillibridge . Margaret Mathis . Mary Louise James Jayne McFarland President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman V 7 a V- Seventy-six years ago, three women established Alpha Phi at Syracuse University, This was the birth of the first international sorority. Alpha Phi was started to further the high ideals of womanhood, of scholarship and of service. Since 1872, fashions and customs have changed but in this changing world her fundamental ideals and standards have re- mained unchanged and stable. Phi chapter of Oklahoma University was estab- lished in 1917. Of the ten founders of the local chapter, three now have daughters active in Phi. The rush season and a newly decorated house called the actives from their summer pleasures and welcomed a grand new pledge class into college and sorority life. Several small social events led up to the big dance, the theme of which was Hallowe ' en, complete with witches and goblins. In spite of a steady rain, the dance was a success, with not a dampened spirit in the crowd. One of the best re- membered social events of the year was the " Sadie Hawkins " party, given in November. After this party, it wasn ' t safe to mention hay or burlap with- out hearing a hearty sneeze. The annual Christmas dinner dance was given up this year and in its place a party for underprivileged children was held. The annual sweetheart dance started the second semester off with a bang. During intermission the Sweetheart was crowned and presented with a bou- quet of American Beauty roses. During the fall months, the tennis doubles team held the attention of the chapter by placing second in the finals of the women ' s tennis doubles. Alpha Phi was in the upper half of the intramurals this year. This has been the seventh successive year that Mother Loop has served as hostess, making a rich contribution of understanding counsel and wise gui- dance. Page 354 First Row: Mrs. E. A. Loop, house- mother; Betty Anderson, Carol Boe- cher, Nanita Bunte, Joella Camp- bell, Frances Capps. Second Row: Sue Carter, Patricia Cook, Joan Cooper, Bettye Creach, Eleanor Darwin, Marilyn Daugh- erty. Third Row: Marjorie Dodds, Patricia Downing, Elizabeth Ferguson, Norma Flickinger, Jessie Foresman. Barbara Fox. Fourth Row: Ann Garris, Jacqueline Hamblen, Romona Hamilton, Diane Hardwick, Jeanne Harrold, Joean Hartronft. Filth Row: Joanna Hinchcliffe, Shir- ley Holmes, Mildred Jackson, Mary J. James, Mary L. James, Betty Jenkins. Sixth Row: Billie Killam, Joan Lar- kin, Betty Laurence, Ruth Lilli- bridge, Juanita Machlan, Margaret Mathis. Seventh Row: Roseann Miller, Bettye Mohr, Jayne McFarland, Anna Ogle, Eloise Phillips, Rose Pratt. Eighth Row: Virginia Roark, Mary Rowland, Glory Sanders, Laurita Sears, Joann Smith, Lolita St. Clair. Ninth Row: Dama Truett, Patti Wahl, Carolyn Whiteside, Patti Weintz, Mary A. Wingate, Fran- ces Wozencraft. fl flf t Page 355 ALPHA XI DELTA OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Anna Simmons . . . President Doris Glenna Colpiti . Vice-President Joyce Johnston Recording Secretary Nellie Lou Jordan Corresponding Secy. Elnora Schritter . . . Treasurer Doris June Mead . Social Chairman The first chapter of Alpha Xi Delta was founded at Lombard College. Galesburg. Illinois. April 17. 1893, by ten women. Alpha Zeta chapter of Alpha Xi Delta was founded on the University of Okla- homa campus in 1921. There are now si. ty-six chap- ters from coast to coast. The sorority colors are double blue and gold and the pink Kilarney rose is the flower. Alpha Xi Delta lists among its outstand- ing members such women as Nancy Sassar, Sue Hastings, Katherine Goodrich and Maxine Davis. Donna " Here " Haggard started the year off right by accepting George Price ' s Delta Chi pin, and it seems that wedding bells are faintly ringing. Fol- lowing close behind were Rusty Oliver and Harry Waltemath with a Lambda Chi pin and Betty Kuhen and Kappa Alpha. Fred Sawyer. The " five pound " candy has been flowing freely for all the engaged — Doris Mead. Bonnie Austin. Phyllis Colpitt and Gladys Blevins, just to name a few. It was a true Alpha Xi hayride this Autumn. When the mules got tired of pulling the wagon and lay down in the middle of the road and had to be pulled by the truck; the little individual bonfires and all the good singing. Everyone will always remember the day Jean Maddox first modeled her latest sleeping apparel — purple and orange striped long handles; the pledge walkout, when all our necessities of life — namely food, light and make-up — were so suddenly taken from us; the Christmas dance when habitual partners seen during the evening were 6 ' 4 " Harry and 4 ' 9 " Tyke; Elnora Schritter and her " I ' ve had my date for the year " ; Bette Smiley ' s habitual " I ' m going steady! " ; Nellie Lou Jordan for her imitation of Al Jolson and Pi.xie Cotton for her famed production of a Betty Hutton act. Page 356 First Roir: Mrs. F. M. Bard, house- mother; Bonnie Austin, Rose Bal- den. Barbara Battle, Mary Bellatti. Second Row: Gladys Blevins, Vir- ginia Browning. Doris Colpitt, Phyllis Colpitt, Betty Colvin. Third Row: Shirley Connell, Vivian Cotton, Donna Haggard. Gloria Hamilton. Imogene Harper. Fourth Row: Iliff Higginbotham, Al- ice James, Jinny Jenkins, Marilyn Jennings, Kellene Johnson. Fifth Row: Joyce Johnston. Nellie Jordan, Virginia Kelley. Betty Kuhne, Jean Mattox. Sixth Row: Doris Mead. Lois Mc- Donald, Mary McNeely. Gloria Niedenstein, Rowena Oliver. Seventh Row: Elnora Schritter, Betty Smiley, Mary Smiley, Anna Sim- mons, Mary Smith. Eighth Row: Alice Thornton. Lee Wayne, Betty Worstell. Janis Wynn. Page 357 CHI OMEGA OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Violet Ann Angerman . President Patsv Keener . Vice-President LoLiTA Keener .... Secretary Mary Cisco .... Treasurer Sherry Arwood . . House Manager Chi Omega, founded April 5, 1S95. at the Univer- sity of Arkansas, was the first Greek letter society for women in the South and the first national wom- en ' s fraternity. Epsilon Alpha chapter was intro- duced on the OU campus in 1919. Chi Omega was also the first to hold a national convention and to formulate a definite governing policy. Putting their best foot forward in activities were Carol Ball in UAB; Carolyn Brice in Thalian and Kap pa Delta Pi; Gerry Rowley in Orchesis; Peggy Clark in the Anthropology club: and Meredith Golden in stage productions. Then there are the writers: Mary " Torchy " Magee, Covered Wagon, and Patsy " Wendell said " Keener, Oklahoma Daily. The ChiO Oriental Dance was the spark that set off OU ' s brilliant social season. Nina Wilson chose this night to wear KA Bill West ' s sparkler. Other highlights of the year were the ChiO football victory (thanks to Coach Myrna Simmons) over the ATO ' s: the annual Christmas Ski Lodge party; the dance given by brother-fraternity. Kappa Sigma, for their " sisters " , and the Monte ChiO open house for the March of Dimes coterie. During the year there was much commuting done between 800 and 820 Chautauqua for Sherry Ar- wood and Lolly Keener, Prexy Ann Angerman was torn between an out-of-town Beta and an in-town Sigma Chi. Ron Harrill must have won out. The Phi Kappa Sigmas really pinned the house down — Jim Jefferis, Art Williams, Robbie Robbison and Burt Logan pinned Dot Hill. Betty Calvert, Tinker Hemsell and Pat Burns, respectively. Wed- ding bells were the obvious sequence to the first two pinnings. Bells also rang for ATO Bill Robertson and Marilyn Sadler and Jack Nicholson and Julie Ritchey. Farewell to ' 48 and long may Lady Mae flick off that blue light when it ' s sleepy-time at the Chi Omega house. Page 358 First Row: Mrs. Howard Ball, housemother: Mary Allen, Patricia Allen, Ann Angerman, Sherry Ar- wood. Leona Badgett. Second Row: Carol Ball, Gloria Bat- tern, June Boulogne, Carolyn Strong Brice, Jeanne Burnett, Pa- tricia Burns. Third Row: Betty Calvert. Gwen Campbell, Joyce Carey, Dorothea Gates, Dorothy Chisolm, Margaret Clark. • Fourth Row: Betty Copple, Bobbie Craig, Elizabeth Davidson, Billie Doss, Jeanne Dubois, Mary Durie. Fifth Row: Charlotte Gibson, Mere- dith Golden, Carol Grogan, Bethel Harrell, Marie Hemsell, Dorothy Hill. Sixth Row: Jedolyn Johnson, Rose- mary Jones, Kay Keener, Lohta Keener, Patsy Keener, Patricia Lov- ell. Seventh Row: Mary Magee, Patricia Mosier, Virginia Munger, Kathryn McKissick, Norma Neville, Sue Pettus. Eighth Row: Marilyn Plant, Helen Portwood, Julia Ritchy, Jeanne Rob- inson, Pat Rogers, Gerry Rowley. Ninth Row: Marilyn Saler, Joann Schenck, Helen Schreiber, Myrna Simmons, Jean Smith, Anne M. Taylor. Tenth Row: Ann Tillma, Amerlia Wilson, Barbara Wilson, Nina Wilson, Florene Wood, Harriett Young. Page 359 DELTA DELTA DELTA OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Doris Hu rcHiNSON . . . President Ann Flesher . . . Vice-President Norma Brown Corresponding Secretary Carolyn Dice . Rush Chairman Jo Morgan . . . Social Chairman Pat Stanbro . Recording Secretary On Thanksgiving Eve, 1888. Tri Delta was founded by Sarah Ida Shaw and Eleanor Dorcas Pond, students at Boston University. The second sorority of the Oklahoma University campus, Theta Gamma chapter of Tri Delta was founded April 19. 1910. Lila A. Wallace, editor of Reader ' s Digest, and Margi Petty, the original Petty girl, are but two of the Tri Delta ' s many outstanding alumnae. Capably guided by President Doris Hutchinson, Tri Delta has led an active year. Jo Morgan was elected Honorary Cadet Colonel of the ROTC, and since then has displayed a certain fondness for uni- forms, especially her own! Then came the sweet- heart of Pi Kappa Alpha, in the beautiful form of Norma McArthur. There were numerous pinnings, and Jean Farrar. pin-mate of Chuck Dumenil. rated the first Phi Gam pinning serenade since the war. Playing their rambunctious best at Tri Delt guest dinners and parties were the " Triple D Doodlers " . A small but select band consisting of Ann White- head. Pat Stath, Ehzabeth McGuire, Ellen McMa- han and Ginna Campbell, vocalist, with a rhythm and style all their own (much to the joy of the other well-known campus bands). Pat Stath also upheld the scholarly tradition along with Carolyn Klinglesmith. They were chosen as two of the ten outstanding freshmen girls on the campus last year at the Mortar Board walkout. Leading the activity minded Tri D ' s is June Hodge, member of UAB. and former president, who is chairman of the WSSF (World Student Service Fund), chairman of AWS and sponsor for the Y Freshman club. Placing in both house and float decorations in Homecoming, two wonderful dances and a spaghetti date party, complete with roulette and other games, completes the picture of another fine Tri D year. Pago 360 First Row: Mrs. L. H. Tagge, house- mother; Billye Abbott, Mary Ab- shire, Marianne Benedict, Nell Bradshaw, Norma Brown. Second Row: Virginia Campbell. Sally Carroll, Sue Caston, Beverly Catlett, Elizabeth Collier, Jeanne Cook. Third Row: Elizabeth Crim, Jo Cur- tis, Carolyn Dice, Jeanne Farrar. Bette Fentem, Joan Fisher. Fourth Row: Beverly Flesher, Bev- erly Golson, Shirley Grennell, Betty Guthrie, Rosamond Hansen. Phyllis Harris. Fifth Row: Lauranetta Hart. Phyllis Hellar. Bettye Hibbert, Shirley Hill, Mary Hodge, Carol Howell. Sixth Row: Margaret Humphreys, Doris Hutchison, Barbara Keen. Virginia Keen, Carolyn Klingle- smith, Phyllis Ledford. Seventh Row: Ruth Manson, Doro- thy Mills, Jo Morgan, Betty Mul- holland, Doris Munger, Norma McArthur. Eighth Row: Mira McElhoes, Eliza- beth McGuire, Ellen McMahan, Nancy Nichols, Betty Oakes, Pa- tricia Phillips. AjP { ; f) €k m ■ N Ninth Row: Rachael Ruark, Eleanor Salyer, Mary Sarber, Sara Stalder. m A |fcA i, Patricia Stanbro, Patricia Stath, %- i§ Vf ' Ann Thaggard. v» v Tenth Row: Cynthia Thomas, Ann Whitehead, Patricia Whitehead, Patricia Willson, Marcia Wood- ruff, LaVita Wrinkle, Dorothy Young. Page 361 DELTA GAMMA OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER Lucille Payne Martha Meacham Helen Denner RiNDA Philp Barbara Breneman Shirley Putnam President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Rush Chairman Social Chairman Seventy-five years ago on Christmas day at the Lewis School in Oxford, Mississippi, Delta Gamma was founded by three women who were alone at the school during vacation because the weather had made the roads to their homes inaccessible. The Deegee ' s first came to the University of Oklahoma campus in 1918. Everyone at the University has been busy this year reviving pre-war traditions and getting into the swing of normal college life, but none has been more active than the Delta Gammas. " Going steady " was practically the pass word dur- ing the months of September and October. Candy became almost a weekly treat from the newly pinned or engaged. October was an especially busy month because on the 24th, the Deegees held their annual Nautical dance. Before the dance everyone took their dates out to dinner. The Anchor girls made a big week- end of it, and that Sunday they entertained with a hayride-picnic in Norman. Dad s weekend was also in October, The dads stayed right in the house Sat- urday night, and those who had never been here be- fore were surprised with a Cookie Shine at 12 o ' clock. The Christmas party was the big Delta Gamma winter event. After a buffet dinner, there was danc- ing in the house, and then the girls and their dates went caroling. Other remember whens on the Delta Gamma calen- dar are when Carol Willard announced she was pinned to Sigma Chi, Mike Furrey. the day rush was over — winning the Scholarship cup and having Bar- bara Breneman named one of the outstanding girls during the Mortar Board Walkout — Francys Cam- eron with seven dates in one day — the weddings in December that left the house practically void of members — the time when nearly the whole Deegee anne.x was going with the Betas. Page 362 fi ' rsf Row: Mrs. J. J. McNeil, house- mother; Oad Beaty, Margaret Bloesch. Lucille Boatman, Barbara Breneman, Pat Briscoe. Second Roiv: Dorothy Brown. Fran- cys Cameron, Mary Combs, Kath- ryn Copple, Patty CuHen, Helen Denner. Third Row: Pamela Denner, Char- lotte Dills, Aletha Dinger, Virginia Erts, Maurice Etheridge, Ann Ezell. Fourth Roii : Marilyn Farmer, Joan Glander, Virginia Gray, Nita Grimes, Dorothy Hamilton, Beverly Harper. Fifth Row: LaRue Haskell, Roberta Henry, Glory Hoke, Nancy Jacobs, Delia James, Margaret Killings- worth. Stxch Row: Joanne Leverton, Rosene Looney, Pat Luster, Margaret Mar- tin, Martha Meacham, Lucille Payne. Seventh Row: Phyllis Philp. Rinda Philp, Jean Pipes, Lois Provost, Mary Pruet, Martha Putman. Eighth Row: Shirley Putnam, Jane Pyle, Deborah Rothe, Sara Savage, Elinor Schriever, Pat Shaffer. Ninth Row: Greta Sheldon, Marjorie Sloan, Anne Solliday, Betty Stark, Caroline Steddom, Janice Stutz, Madelyn Tyer. Tenth Row: Biliie LIrice, Jeannee Vahlberg, Margaret Wahlgren, Betty Weaver, Barbara Wildman, LaVere Williams, Carol Willard. Page 363 GAMMA PHI BETA OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Jane Johnson . Jo DODSON Norma Lois Adams Connie Paine . Lu Anne Lancaster President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Rush Chairman On November 11, 1874, at Syracuse University four girls founded the sister hood of Gamma Phi Beta. Since that beginning. Gamma Phi has grown to a national organization of 54 active chapters. The local chapter, Psi, was granted a charter on Septem- ber 13, 1918. Gamma Phi was the first sorority to be represented in the White House. Margaret Wilson and Jessie Wilson Sayre, daughters of President Woodrow Wilson, were members of Zeta chapter at Goucher college. One of our prominent alumna is Jean Dick- enson, star on " Album of Familiar Music. " The chapter ' s activities this year have included t lot of Greek letter honorary societies. Eleanor Erick- son was president of Alpha Lambda Delta, plus the fact of being selected one of the ten outstanding Freshman girls of last year at the annual Mortar Board walkout. Doris Dresser was named Gamma Alpha Chi rush chairman and Jane Steinhorst, vice-president of Theta Sigma Phi. Also Pat Thomas has been busy soliciting new members for the " Y " as chairman of the membership committee. Dorothy Faye Beegle, Barbara Harrison and Lila Fern Escoe gave the house a good representation in Sigma Alpha Iota. June Bettison has been meeting deadlines to the best of her ability as a feature writer for the Covered Wagon. In addition to the scholastic activities, the minstrel show of the Gamma Phis was one of the main attrac- tions of the all-university homecoming program. One of the new pledges. Betty Sullivan, has been composing many new songs used on Gamma Phi programs. And that is a picture of the Gamma Phis for 1947- 1948. Page 364 First Roiv: Mrs. Ednti Koerner. housemother; Susanne Abbott, Norma Adams. Jimmie Baker, Joan Beals, Dorothy Beegle, Second Row: Frances Bettison, Irene Braden, Barbara Bradford. Margie Bradley, Barbara Brewer. Billye Buckley. Third Row: Gloria Cantrell, Wanda Gates. Patricia Glymer, Garolyn Gobb, Dorothy Cooper, Glora Gor- nelison. Fourth Row: Patricia Davis, Doris Dresser, Jo Ann Dodson. Sue East- land. Irene England, Eleanor Erick- son. Fi[th Row: Lila Escoe. Bobbie Fawks, Mary Ford, Garrie Grant, Anna Gray, Barbara Harrison. Sixth Row: Eleanor Harrison. Bar- bara Houck, Emma Hulsey, Jean- nine Jamison. Betty Johnson, Nancy Johnson. Seventh Row: Sue Lamphere. Anne Lancaster. Mary Langley, Joice Lockard, Winifred Mann, Marilyn Meyer. Eighth Row: Georganna Mitchell, Mary Neal, Theda OBIander, Gon- nie Paine, Betty Phillips, Beverly Pyle. Ninth Roiv: Hope Roach, Schuyleen Spurrier, Jane Steinhorst, Mary Strong, Betty Sullivan, Levonne Swank, Louella Thomas. Tenth Row: Patricia Thomas. Mar- tha Thompson, Jane Trotter, Har- riett Tyree, Mary Walpole, Sally Whitney, Ramona Wilson. Page 365 KAPPA ALPHA THETA OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER President Vice-President Secretary Hunter McMurray Nancy Frantz Shirlky Haddock . Genevieve Greshem Corresponding Secretary Pat Chandler . Treasurer Suzanne Loveall . Rush Chairman Bettie Locke Hamihon had an idea. She told Alice Allen Brandt, Hannah Fitch Shaw and Bettie Tipton Lindsey. This was the seed that was planted at DePauw University in Greencastle. Indiana, on January 27, 1870. and grew into the international organization of Kappa Alpha Theta. Our Alpha Otnicron chapter soon affiliated Patty Pooley from South Dakota and Carolyn Pounders from Sophie Newcomb. Theta Dads were royally entertained by a lunch- eon and program at the house before the Kansas football game. The annual Theta Snowball was held in the Officers ' Club at the South Base. A wintery atmosphere was created with large snowmen around the walls and white balloons dangled from a blue ceiling. Breakfast was served after the dance to members and their dates. Events of the second semester included the Found- er s Day banquet given by the alumnae at the Okla- homa City Country Club, a tea at the chapter house honoring the faculty, a party for the brothers and sons of Thetas. and the colorful spring formal at Woodrow Wilson Center. During the year Lorene Gore, Barbara Cole. Shir- ley Haddock and Margot Harrington added wed- ding rings beneath their diamonds. Among the pin- mates in the house are Susie Loveall, Nancy Frantz. and Mary LeFlore who have added the Phi Delt sword and shield to their Theta kites. Two Theta queens who were each given two crowns were Ann Cleveland and Joan Johnston. Honors on the campus were captured by Ann Blan- ton, treasurer of AWS; Ann Darrough, president of YWCA; Olla Carter, one of the ten outstanding freshmen in ' 47. and Hunter McMurray. who was tapped by Mortar Board. Page 366 First Row: Mrs. Willis, housemother: Betty Armstrong, Jane Asher, Donna Baker, Sally Bevan, Doris Blakely. Second Row: Mary Blanchard, Ann Blanton, Mary Boydstun, Sara Boyles, Joan Brandenburg. Betty Branom. Third Row: Nancy Broaddus, Bar- bara Brunner, Carolyn Burress, Olla Carter, Francis Chandler, Joye Clabaugh. Fourth Row: Ann Cleveland. Helen Cornelius, Anne Darrough, Eliza- beth Douglass. Dorothy Duffy. Nancy Frantz. Fifth Row: Nancy Gates. Genevieve Greshan, Sandra Haddock, Shirlie Haddock, Margot Harrington. Doris Heldenbrand. Sixth Row: Julia Jarrett, Patti Jeter, Joanne Johnson, Marylin Jones, Mary LeFlore, Patricia Lester. Seventh Row: Mary Little. Suzanne Loveall, Jean Lynn, Nona Mark- land. Mary Million. Frances Mc- Call. Eighth Row: Pegge McCallister, Jean McClendon, Jane McFarland, Mary McMurray, Patricia Nolte, Marilyn Phillips. Ninth Row: Patricia Pooley, Carolyn Pounders, Susan Scallon. Sally Simms, Jean Smith, Mary Stewart, Denyse Stigler. Tenth Row: Harriet Tarman. Margie Tippit. Ann Turner, Jeanne Vinson, Marilyn Waller, Joyce Weldon. Dixa Wilson. fi fi fk ' i € € 1 ■ §ififif f Ci Page 367 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Ellen Rowe Brillhart . President Mary McKinney . Standards President Mary Ann Panner . House President Mary McKinney . . . Treasurer Isabel Alexander . . Secretary Joan Edwards . . Pledge Trainer Kappa Kappa Gamma, organized at Monmouth College. Monmouth. Illinois, in 1870. now boasts 74 active chapters including three in Canada. Beta Theta chapter made its debut on O. U. ' s campus in 1914. After three months of campaigning via the mails, Shelby Gibbs greeted Sesse Osborn with a fond hello and a Beta pin. " You can pay more but you can ' t buy better when it comes to Dallas ducats, " says Sue Ireland. She waltzed home from the fracas sporting a shiny new Delt pin. Does a Sigma Nu pin throw a new slant on life? Just ask the girl who owns one . . . Margaret Lingenfelter. Between bouts of guitar strumming and hillbilly harmony with Mai Hess. Po Champlin sneaked in a few bars with a steady Wayne Swedlin. Another Key gal scored a hit when Jack Monsour gave up the cow college for OU and the steady trail with Connie Clark. To make a good Dallas weekend even better Nell Gunn said yes when Dub Henderson popped the steady question. Phyl Van Patten flashed that " smile of beauty " and DU Curt Von Wedel succumbed. Bev Benjamin and " Richard " went a-honeymoon- in ' at Thanksgiving time and Ann Noftsger waved the sisters goodbye at Christmas to keep house for " Tome. " Duz may do everything but it looks like a piker compared to Mary Margaret Reeder, chosen out- standing freshman at the Mortar Board Walkout. Carol Clough landed in the top ten outstanding freshmen with a 2.97 average. Jennie Berry was Kappa ' s Mortar Boarder and prexy Ellen Rowe chairmaned the Career Conference. Pledge Presi- dent Pinky Smith presided over Junior Panhel. Kappas got on the inside track of the International situation when May Christian, as a delegate from the Mid-American Student Congress, attended the Sep- tember United Nations sessions in New York. Page 368 First Row: Mrs. George Roland, housemother; Margie Adams. Isa- bel Alexander, Ruth Arnold, Jennie Berry, Patricia Biddick. Second Row: Irene Bond, Diana Brett, Ellen Brillhart, Jane Catlin. Rosemary Champlin, May Chris- tian. Third Row: Constance Clark, Carol Clough, Barbara Currie, Patricia Dewar, Patricia Dickenson, Daisy Dunn. Fourth Row: Pauline Eagleton, Er- nestine Eddleman, Joan Edwards, June Ericson, Madeline Erickson, Jean Funk. Fifth Row: Jane Garrett, Nell Gunn, Shirley Harrell, Mary Hassell, Nat- alie Henkes, Mary Allen Hess. Sixth Row: Patricia Hoover, Betty Ingram, Sue Ireland, Jane James, Marilyn Kramer, Margaret Lingen- felter. Seventh Row: Maryann Marshall, Jane Marvin, Mary Midkiff, Betty Mikles, Mary McKinney. Sue Neal, Shirley Nelson. Eighth Roiv: Ann Noftsger, Rose- mary Osborn, Janet Panner, Mary Panner, Frances Penfound, Jean- nette Pittman, Frances Porter. Ninth Row: Patricia Pugh, Barbara Quincy. Mary Reeder, Marty Row- sey, Sharon Rubush, Mary Salter, Martha Shultz. Tenth Row: Sue Smith, Virginia Smith, Mary Tillery, Phyllis Van Patten, Elizabeth Warren, Peggy Wienecke, Vendla Wootten. Page 369 PI BETA PHI OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER IJ Jean Bailey .... President Margaret Whitehurst Vice-President Mary Burke . Corresponding Secretary Maurine Ditmars . . . Treasurer Jeannette Carlson . Social Chairman Jeannette Johnston . Recording Secy. Pi Beta Phi, whose symbol is the golden arrow, was founded at Monmouth. Illinois, in 1887. It was the first fraternity for women. The colors of Pi Phi are wine and blue, and the flower is the wine carna- tion. The Oklahoma Alpha chapter was established at OU in 1910. The big colonial house on Lahoma is presided over by Mrs. Lewis Quigley. better known as " Meg " to her girls. Pi Phis this year have been actively engaged in intramurals, school activities, and social events. They are proud to claim Jean Bailey as a Mortar Board member, Joyce Nicholson as president of Swing Club, Jeannette Johnston as vice-president of Social Work club, Joyce Peters as AWS chairman of orientation, Thelma Back as social chairman of Junior Panhellenic. The Pi Phi fall formal was held in the Union with " Fantasia " as the theme. The brother-son banquet was climaxed by a dance chorus deluxe, starring Jean Johnson, Nancy McMahon. Mary Burke, and Shirley Hilmer, The members were grieved consid- erably when the pledges walked out taking the silver- ware with them — the whole campus was plagued by the silverware epidemic. Besides school and social activities, there were many extracurricular activities such as men. Mari- anne Collins and Carol Walker stayed true to the Fifis; Eva Lee Jochem became Don McAdams ' sweetheart of Sigma Chi; Mary Clyde was the Kap- pa Alpha rose of Bill Sanford: the Nicholson sisters looked longingly the Phi Delt way. Pi Phis will remember Ellen Kilpatrick and Ann Jarrett as the characters of the house: Rosie Robin- son ' s remarks; Jody Brownlee ' s drum playing. Page 370 First Row: Mrs. Louis Quigley, housemother; Thelma Back, Jean Bailey, Jerry Bass, Judy Berry, Vir- ginia Bixby. Second Row: Joanne Brownlee, Mary Burke, Patricia Burns, Jeannette Carlson, Marianne Colhns, Eva Colvcrt. Third Row: Jane Davis, J. Maurine Ditmars, Frances Duncan, Barbara Enlow, Elizabeth Fell, Buie Gibbs. Fourth Row: Mary Lou Hedley, Bar- bara Hencke, Shirley Hilmer, Vir- ginia Holcomb, Carol Howell, Anna Hughes. Fifth Row: Ann Jarrett, Eva Jochem, Jean Johnson, Jeannette Johnston, Nil Kenan, Ellen Kilpatrick. Sixth Row: Sara Landsaw, Catherine Ledbetter. Marie Marshall, Mar- garet Milner, Carolyn Moody, Jane McCauley. Seventh Row: Carol McDaniel, Jus- tine McDonald, Nancy McMahon, Beverly Nicholson, Joyce Nichol- son, Patty Palmer. Eighth Row: Joyce Peters, Nancy Reistle, Joan Roberts, Josephine Taylor, Elizabeth Vandever, Patri- cia Vandever. Ninth Row: Carol Walker, Julia Wheeler, Barbara Whitehurst, Margaret Whitehurst, Gala Wil- hite, Patricia Young. Page 371 SIGMA DELTA TAU OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Betty Levine Gloria Barnett . Phyllis Levin . Charlotte Horwitz Shirley Sureck . Charlotte Bordman President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Rush Chairman Social Chairman Xi chapter is following in footsteps that blazed the trail September 14. 1921. That was the founding date for Sigma Delta Tau on the OU campus. Sigma Delta Tau pioneering dates back to March 25. 1917. when Alpha chapter was founded at Cornell Univer- sity by seven Jewish girls. Stopping points on this year ' s journey were open house honoring the new pledges; the ROTC queen candidate, Gilda Krashin; independent men; and any other excuse to show off the new house. Also winter and spring formals and the pledge party were gala affairs. The first pinning with all the trimmings went to Flo Kay by courtesy of Pilam George Lieberman. Darlyne and Gloria found Irvin and Dan to be their steady company. Even tho ' the house decorations blew down, all had a good time at Homecoming. The Mizzou girls were torn between two ties . . . but Oklahoma came out victor, that is. except for Chuck. The Hallowe ' en party was a great success. All the guests had to come " Troo da vindow, " except for those few who sneaked in the back door. " Three Weird Witches " were present named Flo. Ronnie and Shirley. Per usual the pledges walked out to the city. But this didn ' t bother the members because they gave a very successful dinner party and let the pledges wash the dirty dishes. Activities kept Harlotte and Shirley pretty well occupied, and so did a couple of Piiams. Prexy Le- vine was determined to be in Oklahoma City every weekend. Sharna and Annette kept the local wires busy talking to their Sammies, and Flossie and Jane kept up the house grade average. A late comer to the house was Druscilla . . . long for Droopy . . . Shirlea ' s cocker spaniel. Page 372 First Row: Mrs. W. S. Smith, house- mother: Gloria Barnett, Nina Bloch, Charlotte Bordman. Second Row: Jane Borowsky, Arlene Cohen, Shirlea Goldfeder, Florence Goldfinger. Third Row: Evelyn Goltz, Annette Gressman, Charlotte Horwitz, Gloria Jacobson. Fourth Row: Betty Janco, Jewel Jedel, Floriene Kay, Gilda Krashin. Fifth Row: Phyllis Levin, Betty Le- vine, Sharna Newman, Mary Pou- lin. Sixth Row: Edith Schiff, Darlyne Schoenberg, Jackie Shefrin, Joan Siegel. Seventh Row: Shirley Sureck, Sue Taube, Phyllis Vile, Roselynn Was- serman. Page 373 INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL The regulating body for the twenty-two social fra- ternities at the University of Oklahoma is the Inter- fraternity Council, composed of two representatives from each of the member organizations. The local chapter is associated with the National Interfrater- nity Council and abides by its constitution. " We consider the fraternity responsible for a posi- tive contribution to the primary functions of the col- leges and universities, and therefore under an obli- gation to encourage the most complete personal development of its members — intellectual, physical and social. " So states the creed of the Interfraternity Council, and it is to these principles that the local chapter ad- heres. The council also recognizes and seeks to meet the responsibilities which it owes not only to the University but to the hundreds of men it represents. Each fraternity is represented on the Council by its president and one elected member. Since the Interfraternity Council is one of the most important student organizations on the campus and since its decisions are sometimes all important to various groups, attempts have been made at times to put political pressure on its leaders. To remedy the situation, and to assure non-partisan control, a plan was adopted in 1937 whereby the administrative leadership of the group was assumed by a person not on the Council itself. During the past year, that position has been filled by Jack Biggerstaff. He is chairman of the Interfraternity Council and is the 1 io.MER BiGGERSTAFF, President Secretary of Fraternal Affairs. Through him the Council acts in cooperation with the administration of the University in discussion and action on such matters as pledging, rushing, pledge life and initia- tion. Any violations or deviations from the rules governing fraternal orders at the University are con- sidered by the Interfraternity Council in conjunction with University officials or the national chapters of the fraternities in question. Again this year, the University of Oklahoma was host to the regional Interfraternity Council on Febru- ary 27 and 28. 1948. Present were representatives from all campuses east of the Rocky Mountains and west of the Mississippi. This is the sixth conference to be held in this region and the second on the Uni- versity campus. Interfraternity Council in action! Page 374 First Row, Ictt to right: Ned Truex. Charles Taylor. Joe Hanson, Homer Biggerstaff, Dick Hull, Walter Gray. Second Row: George Barzellone. Cleve Largent, Grady Harris. James Samara. Don Hartman, Frederick Jay, Wayne Montgomery, Wendell Gates, Gene Pruet, Howard Sowers. George Higgins. Howard Goldman. Lester Lloyd, George Lieberman. Third Row: John W. Dierker, H. C. Galaway, Tom Bomford. Robert Berry, John Read, Jack Tumilty, John Klein, Gene Womble, Jack Pollock, Bob Rizley. Fourth Row: James Rodgers. C. Joe Fager, Gordon Hillhouse, Robert White. John Baumert. John Winter. Lawrence Metz. Tom Downs, George Burton, Lenton Roller, Gene Davis. Supplementing the secretary and treasurer, the Interfraternity Council at O. U. has adopted the committee system which inquires into the various aspects of campus life and makes suggestions and recommendations for the action of the Council with the betterment of college life in view. These com- mittees are appointed by the chairman and represent a cross section of the twenty-two chapters. One of the most important is the General Welfare commit- tee which, in addition to considering Council policy, also acts as a judicial board to make recommenda- tions for the punishment of fraternities who have violated regulations. It is composed of the chairmen of all other committees and the three officers of the Council. In nearly all cases, the disciplining of member fraternities has been left to the discretion of the Council. In its efforts to quiet the confusion of rush week, the Interfraternity Council at Oklahoma University had developed the rushing handbook. This hand- book is published solely for the benefit of students attending rush, and serves to acquaint them with rush procedure and other regulations. Other accomplishments of the Interfraternity Council this past academic year have added to its prestige in campus activities. KUVY. the new stu- dent operated radio station, has been set up with the financial assistance of the Interfraternity Council. A scholarship to be given to some outstanding student, has been placed at the disposal of a selection com- mittee. The freshman who received the award this year was Ross Cummings of Ponca City, Oklahoma. He was selected by placement examinations. Alpha Sigma Phi is the newest addition to the Interfraternity Council. This group was re-activated this year. The requests of several other large na- tional fraternities to establish local chapters have ne- cessitated an expansion committee. The function of this group, which works in conjunction with Paul MacMinn. the director of student affairs, is to review these numerous requests. The Interfraternity Coun- cil has adopted this new policy in an effort to encour- age national fraternities to sponsor needed local chapters on the O. U. campus. Another important function of the Interfraternity Council is its backing of the intramural athletic pro- gram. But academic standings are never forgotten. Each semester, a loving cup is given the house which comes up with the highest grade average for the term. A cup is also awarded the pledge class with the highest scholastic standing. These two cups are perhaps the most coveted awards for which the Greeks compete. Essential to the success of the Interfraternity Council is the close relations it maintains with the Independent Men ' s Association and other similar organizations on the campus. The Interfraternity Council has its headquarters in the Counselor of Men ' s office, and the Secretary of Fraternal Affairs can be contacted here, during spe- cial hours, for information on the fraternities and their members. The influence exerted by this body of men is felt by every man who wears a fraternity pin. Greeks, as well as those not associated or affiliated with a fra- ternity, know and recognize that the Council has done more than any other organization to bring about the success which the fraternity, as a college institution, enjoys. Page 375 ACACIA OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER Don a. Hartman Edward F. Heard Howard Hurst Lloyd C. Lane Kenneth Lisle . President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Social Chairman Members of the Oklahoma Chapter of Acacia came down the home stretch to the summer session with a Hell Week, and initiated three men just in time for an Acacia regional conclave at 544 Elm. More than 60 representatives from chapters includ- ing Wyoming. Kansas State, Iowa State, Oklahoma A M and Colorado were present. It was concluded with an alumni banquet at which 250 former Sooners helped kick off another school year. After Sisco ' s victory at the Dallas game, the breth- ren practically took over the " Flight 21 " club as 80 members, pledges and their dates joined in celebra- tion. At the Founders ' Day banquet at Homecoming season, a huge oil portrait of the late Dr. W. B. Bizzell, former OU president, and Lew Wentz. prominent Oklahoma philanthropist, was presented to the chapter house by alumni. Mrs. Bizzell un- veiled the painting of the two outstanding honorary members. Homecoming weekend saw a " little annex " in the form of a little red schoolhouse pop up in the front yard, complete with rail fence, stone well and out- door plumbing. The float depicted the Cyclone team being hit by the Oklahoma Atom Bomb. The OU and A6M chapters joined Tulsa alumni in a Christmas party in Tulsa. For the second successive year the pledge class ran over the members in the annual touch football game to retain the golden trophy. A house party was held just before Thanksgiving in memory of that one-day holiday, followed by a trip to Austin, Texas, by 25 members where they spent a three-day period initiating a new chapter at Texas University. u — Page 376 First Row: Mrs. Lillian Caldwell. housemother; James Andrews, Wil- liam Beach, Houston Beauchamp. Keith Bennett, Owen Bennett. Les- ter Brown. Second Roiv: Jack Campbell, Monroe Clardy, Richard Dolman, Howard Farris, Carroll Freeman, Bill Galla- her, Jimmy Gallaher. Third Row: Wm. Goodwin, Warren Green, Jack Grimm, James Grigsby. Jack Haggard, Don Hartman, Wil- liam Hathaway. Fourth Row: Edward F. Heard, John Heard, John Hendricks, Harold Hoofnagle, Howard Hurst, Jimmy Jefferson, George Jenkins. Fifth Row: Ray Jenkins, G. P. John- son, Samuel Johnson, Don Kahler. Bob Kelly. Lloyd Lane, Jack Lig- gett. Sixth Row: Jack Lisle, Kenneth Lisle, John Lucas, Bob Malcomb, James Maus, Donald Mehl, Paul Moore. Seventh Row: Marvin Moran, John- ston Murray, Howard McFarland, CUfton McGee, Reece McGee, Walter Noakes, George Ogden. Eighth Rotv: Robert Peterson, Jack Potter, Franklin Rodgers, Marvin Saddoris. James Samara. Phillip Shepherd, James Shults. Ninth Row: Robert S. Silverthorn, Dean Smith, Milton Smith, Scott Smith, Jim Snodgrass, George Sopko, LeRoy Stewart. Tenth Row: Thomas Stewart, Odell Stone, Charles Stover. Pleas Stringer, Obe Thompson. Robert Vick, Bill Weidman. i t n a p., a e ¥ i ' mm Ji 1 f r„ .X- -1 jm.i y «=- ' ,fw 1, ac fi r- fs f f r i f f ' O O " Page 377 ALPHA TAl OMEGA OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Joe Hanson Bill Robertson Richard Downer Harold Hines . Doug Nix James Renegar . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Rush Chairman Alpha Tau Omega was founded September 11, 1865. at Virginia Military Institute, and was the first fraternity founded after the Civil War. The main objective was to unite fraternally the young men of the South with those of the North, and to foster a Christian brotherhood dedicated to achieving and cherishing permanent peace. In 1921, Zeta Tau, a local fraternity, petitioned Alpha Tau Omega na- tional and was accepted as the Delta Kappa chapter at the University of Oklahoma. Delta Kappa is now the 75th chapter in over a 100 chapters of ATO in the United States. A few of the leading alumni are Dwight Griswold, former governor of Nebraska; Gene Fowler, author; the Compton brothers, physicists: John Fischer, editor of Harpers Magazine: Vannevar Bush, head of Atomic Research; and Harry Kopf, vice-president of N. B. C. At O. U. this year, " Uncle " Joe Hanson, chief of the Tau clan, capably steered the ATO ship of state, and still found time to escort some of the lovelier " Aunts " of the various female boarding clubs on campus to the better dives around town. Doug Nix as Social Chairman successfully ma- neuvered the pledges through blind dates, and formed the tea sipping habit due to his attending so many sorority teas. Keith Freelin as coach of house intramural teams led our boys to many a victory but was stopped cold by the Chi O touch football team in a fifteen-to-six defeat. Bill Robertson, Jack Nicholson, and Tex Vance reduced the Chi O membership by three when they took the fatal step with Marilyn Sadler, Julie Ritchie, and Emily Goodman respectively, and others hoping for accommodations in the Sooner City annex in the future are Paul Courty. Paul Merchant. " Scooter " Hines, " Butch " Chancellor, Don Luff, and Joe Snyder. Page 378 First Row: Mrs. Alex McCoy, house- mother; Thomas Ambrose, James Andrews, Sid Baskin, Don Bittman, Bill Bowles, Ramon Brammer. Second Row: Charles Chcstcrman, Tom Colbert, Neal Culp, Richard Denner, Eugene Dipboye, Richard Downer, Jerry Driehorst. Third Row: Robert Ellzey. Burns Er- rebo, Robert Fitzgerald, Jerald Fos- ter, Raymond Freelin, Carl Frone- berger, George Garrison. Fourth Row: Charles Gordon, John Haggard, Walter Hancock, Joseph Hanson, Joe Harrison, Boone Haz- lette, Gus Hendrix. Fifth Row: Robert Hepworth, Har- old Hines, Wm. Hintze, Bill Hol- stein, Gerald Hornung, Bruce Kates, Bill Keller. Sixth Roiv: Joe Keller. Thomas Ken- drick, Fred Kiehl, Wm. Loftis, Thomas Lynn, Roland Moore, Wm. Morgan. Seventh Row: Walter Morris, John Musser, Harry McGee, Everrette McGhee, Fred McKenzie, George McKnown. Melvin Newsom. Eighth Row: Douglas Nix, Alan Pe- terson. William Pugh, Owen Rene- gar, James Renegar, Norman Ricker, William Robertson, Walter Saner. Ninth Row: Charles Simmons, Sam- mie Simon, Joe Snider, Owen Snow, George Stringer, Hank Svendblad. Norman Terry, Robert Turner. Tenth Roiv: Tex Vance, Robert Wahlgren, Bob Warrick, Eugene West, John Westervelt, Wallace Westervelt, Jack Wilcox, John Woolery. frZ Cf ' P cipMpip Q. f o o t f r 4 m ' m 1 ,c o c» , ' £p ' o } f m A Lf r? 1 Page 379 BETA THETA PI OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER President Vice-President Treasurer John B. Baumert . Charles E. Taylor Harold D. Cook Earl B. Mitchell Corresponding Secretary Charles E. Aughirv . Social Chairman Paul T. Million House Manager Beta Theta Pi was founded August 8. 1839. at Miami University. Oxford. Ohio. Its founders. John Reilly Knox and his seven associates, conceived the first of three fraternities to be born on this campus. known as the " Miami Triad " . In its 108 years of existence. Beta has spread to campuses throughout the United States and Canada. The year 1907 saw the Gamma Phi chapter of Beta introduced to the OU campus. The founding of this chapter is due to the energy and foresight of the late Dean Felgar, aided by E. R. Adams. Following its program of constructive pledgeship. Beta is stressing the more serious aspects of pledg- ing. The scholarship aspect is being stressed heavier than ever this year. Beta ' s first social function of the year, the annual Barn Dance, was a roaring success. On the other hand was the sedateness of the Senior Dinner. Wooglin continued to smile and frown on the antics li ' of the pledges. The Betas continued their annual football rivalry with the KA ' s in the now famous and traditional Beer Bowl Classic. Back at the guiding helm again this year was the warm heart of the Beta ' s revered housemother, Mrs. Gilliland. The homey atmosphere of the Beta house was largely due to her unceasing efforts. One of the highest honors of the year went to Bob Keith who won the Pe-et award for last year ' s outstanding freshman. Also in this line. Ross Quincy was elected vice-president of Phi Eta Sigma, honor- ary freshman scholastic society. Beta was also well represented on the gridiron again this year by Merle Dinkins who led the Sooners to many victories de- spite several serious injuries. The results of the Beta mating calls have not as yet been tabulated by the many auditors working on the project. Page 380 First Row: Mrs. Marion Gilland. housemother; Paul Allen, Robert Allen, Sam Allen, Paul Andres, Charles Aughtry, L. V. Baker, Richard Baker. Second Row: Richard Bell, John Bau- mert, Benjamin Bell, Everett Berry, Bill Blanchard, William Blow, E. R. Boatman, James Boone. Third Row: Goodwin Broaddus. Charlie Brown, Gerald Brown. Ver- gil Brown, Jack Buckley, Robert Buston, Charles Coe, Ross Coe. Fourth Row: Harold Cook, John Croom, Richard Dannenberg, Roy Dannenberg, Julian Davis, John Dew, Merle Dinkins, Jeff Dixon. Fi[th Row: Mark Douglass, Charles Durie, Joe Durkee, Martin Dyer, Morgan Eddleman, Curtis Edger- ton, Anders Evers, Warren Fath- Sixth Row: J. Wallace Feilds, David Fields, Joe Fields, Bill Finney, Rich- ard Ford, William Ford, Sidney Frederickson, Denny Garrison. Seventh Roiv: Shelby Gibbs, James Gill, William Glass, Leigh Ham- mond, John Harlan, Gene Harrill, William Heller, Ted Hine. Eighth Row: Wilson Holliday. Creed Huddleston, Joseph Johnson, Rob- ert Jones, Robert Keith, Max Kemp, James Kerr, Phillip Lunsford. Ninth Row: Robert Lunsford. Lloyd Lynd, James Mahoney, Wilfred Martin, Jack Massey, Harold Mathias, James Meek, Ward Mer- rick. Tenth Row: John Miller. Paul Mil- lion, Robert Millspaugh, Earl Mit- chell, Robert Myers, William My- ers, Laurence McAlister. Robert McGregor. Eleventh Row: Rooney Mclnerney, Philip McKanna, James Neal, John Nielsen, Thomas Nix, Frank Paget, Lee Parrish, Ross Quincy. Twelfth Row: William Reardon, John Reid, James Robberson, Joseph Ro- lette, Bill Rook, William Shirley, Howard Smith, Merle Smith. Thirteenth Row: Nathaniel Smith, James Snyder, Kenneth Spence, Charles Taylor, Richard Thomas, Charles Thompson, Ralph Tolson, Richard Walton. r € " Q f J C ' ' 9 p ft) r r . rs f | p o p Q. :i i r If: o r o. P C: €:• t: p. p | O O f P ' o p. p o f?- P fr C ' • P . f 1 K 1 Page 381 DELTA CHI OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER William C. Settle J. B. Sanders . Lawrence E. Metz George Price . Ray Davis Kenneth Jackson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Rush Chairman Social Chairman Delta Chi was founded October 13, 1890, at Cornell University, as a legal fraternity. It soon be- came the first single membership social fraternity in the professional field. Membership is no longer lim- ited to lawyers and the national organization has expanded to 34 active chapters. The Delta Chi ' s are highly honored to have Mrs. A. J. Riddle as their hostess this year. Her interest in the fraternity and particularly her interest in each of us has won for her a warm spot in all of our hearts. The rumor is going around that all Delta Chi ' s must learn to speak French if they are to take part in the annual Pigall ' e party. It seems that last year during the course of the evening no one could under- stand what anyone else was saying! Everyone was garbed appropriately but some joker just had to come as Napoleon. Ken Jackson decided that his pin looks much bet- ter on his girl than it did on himself. Myron (co-ed killer) Metz thought the same thing for awhile but decided that supporting a sweetheart was too much of a burden for him. Bob Faulkner and Charles Taylor decided that married veterans do much more studying than single men. The pledge walkout this year turned into a long walk back for the members. The surrounding coun- tryside doesn ' t look so beautiful at 3 a. m., particu- larly when one is walking back to town. All of those who survived the little death march should make fine track men. We will regret the loss of J. B. (this is my tenth year) Sanders. We only hope that when he gradu- ates this spring his diploma is a beautiful blonde. Close adherence to the high standards of scholar- ship and leadership has won the Oklahoma chapter an envied place in the national organization. Page 382 First Row: Mrs. A. J. Riddle, house- mother; Theo Antonio, Thomas Ar- nold. Ben Boyd, Delbert Brown, Wayne Clegern. Second Row: Guy Coffelt. Clarence Conn, Jodene Cornelson, Charles Crowe, Ray Davis, Leonard Eng- land. Third Row: Bill Estep, George Fen- ton, Charles Frank, Leonard Frank- lin. Don Gholston, Thomas Gordon. Fourth Row: John Graham, Hal Hef- ner, Sidney Hicks. Ken Jackson, Harold Jarman, Jack Jones. Fifth Row: Archie Kautz, Aubrey Kelle, John Klein, James Kurtz, Richard Lambert, Charles Leonard. Sixth Row: Tom Lowary, Ted Mat- son, Lawrence Metz, Myron Metz, Gene Morris, Robert Mowdy. Seventh Row: Hubert Mclntyre. Cleo Mclver, Max Parks, Eugene Pereboom, George Price, Benny Eighth Row: Edmond Robertson, J. B. Sanders, William Settle, Jack Shirley, Jim Slade. Ninth Row: John Stephenson, Charles Taylor, Scott Werner, William Wicker, Darrell Williams. " 3 ' ) pvi f _ cp, l -; ,P ,o Page 383 DELTA TAU DEITA OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Wendel Gates Howard Sowers Joseph B. McMullin Ralph Myers . Dale Grubb President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Social Chairman Delta Tau Delta was founded at Bethany College. Virginia, in the spring of 1858 by Richard H. Alfred, Eugene Tarr, Joch C. Johnson, and Alexander Earle with the assistance of four others. In 1859. a motto, badge, and constitution were adopted and that year is recognized as beginning the fraternity. Today, there are seventy-four active chapters located at leading colleges all over the United States, and over thirty-two thousand alumni scattered all over the world. The chapter at the University of Oklahoma began in 1919 when twelve outstanding students organized a local fraternity with the goal in mind of becoming a chapter of this national fraternity. After the short- est petitioning period in the history of the fraternity, this group was chartered as Delta Alpha of Delta Tau Delta. Since then, over four hundred men have received the square badge of membership here. Those original founders also found in Mrs. J. W. Allen, their new housemother, a devoted friend and counsel. Next year will mark her twenty-fourth year on the campus, twenty-two of them with the Delts, a longer period than any other housemother in the his- tory of the University. On the campus, the Delts are known especially for their scholarship, their singing ability, their well- rounded intramural program, and their campus lead- ership. Not since the early thirties have they fallen below fifth place in the scholarship standing. In the nine years of competition in the Interfraternity and All-University Sings, the Delts have won seven times. In two of the past three seasons of intramural competition, the Delts have won the football cham- pionship twice, as well as entering the playoffs in basketball and softball. Thus, the Delts carry on as a constructive adjunct to the system of higher edu- cation. Page 384 First Roiv: Mrs. J. W. Allen, house- mother; J. A. Allford, Gregg Ander- son. Robert Anderson. Claude Ar- nold. Nathan Baker, Jack Barber. Second Row: Richard Barber, Van Barber, Jason Beck, Wm. Bender. Owen Bennett, C. D. Blanks, How- ard Borden. Third Roiv: Don Brown, Charles Bush, Philip Carey, Oliver Cates, Wm. Cates. Wm. Childs, Milton Christensen. Fourth Row: John Clabes. Morris Collier, Allan Craig, Edwin Dan- iel, Richard Dill, Robert Ditto, Al- bert Donnell. Fifth Row: Wm. Dow, Hudson Ed- mund.son. Robert Ewing, Tom Fan- cher, Frank Fonvielle, Edward Fretwell. Allen Gentry. Sixth Row: Joe Glass. John Gooch, Howard Grubb, Earl Harper, Bob Harris, James Harrod, Donald Holt. Seventh Row: James Hoover, Grant Keener, Herbert Keener. Tom Kel- ley, Charles Kern. Harold Kirkpat- rick. William Kroutil. Eighth Row: Richard Lamphere, Rob- ert Lamphere, George Littlejohn, Robert Maxwell, Herb Mayberry, George McDonnold, Wm. McGe- hee. Ninth Row: James McLaughlin. Harry McMillan. Joseph McMullin, Robert Nuzum, George Parker, Don Phelps, Jim Phelps. Tenth Row: George Revard, Horace Rhodes, Charles Rhyne, Thomas Roberts, John Robie, Ben Russell, Bob Sayre. Eleventh Row: Harold Shultz, Jim Slack. Howard Sowers, Jack Spen- cer, James Stewart. John Stewart. Pat Sullivan. Twelfth Row: Edward SwafFord, Richard Teubner, Richard Tim- mons, Hal Treadwell, William Van Horn, Wm. Wagner, Jack Wilson, Joe Wolfe. ! !» ■=■ ' dfM M k ' " O O C ' i f f . f . W ' :: ' , J! r r p ' l f C - f -• fT W © , f? pi 0 O 1 ' ' ' A v-f » « ' - (k ' v % ' K _ ] i I 4 Mt Jm Mit Md Page 385 DELTA UPSIION OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER Ned Truex President • 4 Joe Farrell Vice-President mt Cleve Largent Secretary B John Phillips . Treasurer K Jim Phillips Social Chairman Ih What is now the Oklahoma Chapter of Delta Upsilon was born on the campus of the University of Oklahoma May 3. 1921, as Delta Pi. Delta Pi was formed with the express purpose of petitioning and gaining admittance as a chapter of Delta Upsilon. The years between 1921 and 1927, when Delta Pi received its charter and became a chapter of Delta Upsilon. were spent in establishing a local reputation and satisfying other requirements necessary for peti- tioning Delta Upsilon. For nine continuous semes- ters Delta Pi maintained the highest scholarship average among the fraternities on the campus. Delta Upsilon is the oldest national fraternity on the campus, the parent chapter being formed at Wil- liams College November 4, 1834, as an organized protest against the domination of college affairs by the small groups forming the secret societies. As a fraternity Delta Upsilon has four express purposes: the promotion of friendship, the development of char- acter, the diffusion of liberal culture, and the ad- vancement of knowledge. In 1928 the present Life Membership Plan was adopted whereby the alumnus at the time of his graduation becomes a fully paid life member of Delta Upsilon. Delta Upsilon ' s present home at 603 West Brooks was completed in time for the first semester 1929-30. It was during the second semester of this same school year that Mrs. J. R. Jarrell became our house-mother. We have been most fortunate in having Mrs. Jarrell with us since that time. Her seniority among the housemothers on the campus is among the highest and best established. She is considered one of the most charming hostesses in Greek circles and we are very proud of her. Delta Upsilon is just now achieving that highly organized, close-cooperating group which character- ized the fraternity before the war. Page 386 First Row: Mrs. J. R. Jarrell, house- mother; Walter E. Atkinson. Rob- ert Attaway. Clarence Aubrey. Louis Barnett. John Benear. Second Row: Robert Benear. Walter Blair, William Booth, Richard Brammer, Lorin Brigham, Robert Brite. Third Row: Douglas Cole. Gordon Cornell. Richard Coulter, Ralph Cox. Robert Crews, William Dean. Fourth Row: Thomas Denton. Ed- ward Dick, Ralph Disney, Varner Dockum, Donald Douglas, Joseph Farrell. Pil th Row: Harry Fender, Bill Floyd. Brooks Garth, William Cast, Frank Gillespie, Parmer Gillespie. Sixth Row: John Gough, Th omas Hil- mer. Forrest Hood, Peter herson, Douglas Jaeger, William Jamar. Seventh Row: Philip Kramer. Cleve Largent, Harry Lydick, John Mor- ledge, Benjamin McCafferty, Har- old McClintock. Eighth Row: Robert Parsons, Jim Phillips, Conrad Preston, Robert Rennie, Fred Rutherford. Harold Schuelke. Ninth Row: Harry Skinner, Robert Trapp, Bill Trueblood, Edmund Truex, Ed Wadley, Demi Wallace. Tenth Row: W. Gene Whisnand, Howard Williams, John Wilver, John Woody, Richard Zajic. Wil- liam Phifer. o ♦ . dLi Hii ' M f ' ' v ' ■ • ■■ V . , mk- ML i ..£ ' ' ' " , i ■ mMk f . iD f Sp. 0. o ( ,et. p pi. p O p ■■ if _ Page 387 KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER John Reed President Buddy West . . Vice-President Jim Irwin Secretary Jim McIntosh . Corresponding Secretary Charles Fletcher Rush Chairman Donald J. Blanton . Social Chairman " We sometimes meet an original gentleman, who, if manners had not existed, would have invented them. " This quotation has been associated with members and pledges of the Kappa Alpha Order since its founding in 1865 at Washington College, Lexing- ton, Virginia. Soon after the Fraternity ' s origina- tion, its aims and ideals were further inspired under the able leadership of General Robert E. Lee. Gen- eral Lee was described by his fellow-men as a man of Christian character, an individual able to take his place as a wise man in human society, and perform well his part in the forward movement of that soci- ety. As the Fraternity expanded, becoming firmly rooted in the southern states, its members were care- fully selected and patterned with an image of Lee in mind. Beta Eta chapter of Kappa Alpha was the first fraternity to be founded on the Oklahoma Univer- sity campus; its campus traditions and history date from 1905. Kappa Alpha men are known nationally for their accomplishments in all fields. Among these prominent leaders are Secretary of State George C. Marshall, Admiral Richard E. Byrd. the late Gen. George S. Patton, J. Edgar Hoover and Randolph Scott. Among traditional events, the Dixie Dance, which is an annual December function, climaxed a varied and successful Fall social season. The atmosphere of the anti-bellum South was recaptured splendidly if briefly. An impressive crowd turned out for the annual " Beer Bowl Classic " and witnessed a deter- mined struggle between the KA ' s and the Betas. Members and pledges have had a wonderful year; a year in which they have distinguished themselves in all categories of campus endeavor; a year that has seen all become closer to Kappa Alpha, an ideal of which they are justly proud. Page 388 First Row: Mrs. Pauline Johnston, housemother; Robert Asquith, Wil- liam Asquith, Calvin Beale, John Bell, Richard Beveridge, Wayne Riddle. Second Roiv: William Blakemore. Donald Blanton, Charles Branham. Donald Branham, Robert Bruton, Roger Burson, Robert Calonkey. Third Row: Paul Carris. Russell Cas- ton, Robert Chaddock, Edward Clark, Wm. Clohessy, John Cobb. Daniel Coley. Fourth Row: Charles Conrad, Frantz Conrad, Clarence Cope, William Cross, Dayl Crow, Curtis Cuthbert, Jim DeBusk. Fifth Row: Joe Fisher, James Fisk, Charles Fletcher, Wm. Fugitt, John Calvin, Hugh Gillick, Charles Grin- nell. Sixth Roiv: Bob Harper, Rollin Har- rington, Paul Hedlund, Dick Hol- bert, Bernard Ille, James Irwin, Charles Johns. Sei ' cnth Row: Dick Jones, Arthur Kearney, David Kimbell, Billy King. Laniel Kirkpatrick, Frank Kliewer. Donald Kline. Eighth Row: Bert KHne, Ralph Kipp- lin, Edwin Kramer, John Lacey, Robert Landt, Fred LaRue. Ninth Roiv: Wm. Lee. John Lose- lace, Edward Mackenson, Emile Meyer, Todd Miller, John Mont- gomery, Jim Mcintosh, Sanford Nord. Tenth Row: Wm. Oakley, Marion Ozborne, Raymond Padden, Harry Phillips, Jim Quails, Benjamin Ral- ston, John Read, Sam Rempel. Eleventh Row: Wayne Robertson. Wm. Ross, Edwin Sanford, Wal- lace Saultz, Meredith Sharpe, John Smithson, Ralph Steen, William Tonkin. Twelfth Row: Fay Troutt, Jack Tu- milty, Robert Wagner, Jerome Wa- ters, Herbert West, William West, John Wetzel, Olinn Wyatt. (T r - f O D f D p . r J? p c r p r f» • (f f5 T ' O p. p p a p r- fy Ail¥ JiiB ' ,i.wi4 i Page 389 KAPPA SIGMA OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Rick Jay .... Grand Master Chuck Williams . Grand Procurator J. D. Lydick Grand Master of Ceremonies Bill Peterson . . Grand Scribe Art Kinser . . . Grand Treasurer Kappa Sigma was founded at the University of Virginia on December 10, 1869. Five brothers banded together because of common interests and ideals to form the original chapter in McCormick Hall, 17 East Lawn, on the University of Virginia campus. The place of the founding still stands as a monument to the founders. There are at present 117 active chapters of the fraternity in the United States and Canada, and its initiates number over 60,000. Some of the outstand- ing members of Kappa Sigma are Lowell Thomas. Hoagy Carmichael, Edward R. Murrow. Warren G. Austin, Drew Pearson, Gov. Beauford Jester, Gov. Dwight Green, Knox Manning, and Dave " Bo " Ferris. The University of Oklahoma ' s Gamma Kappa chapter of Kappa Sigma was founded on this campus June 7, 1906. by twelve charter members. Alumni members of the University faculty are Edgar D. Meacham, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, and Garner G. Collums, director of university hous- ing. The chapter has one of the most active and one of the largest alumni chapters in the nation with head- quarters in Oklahoma City. One of the highlights of each year ' s activities is the Founders ' Day dinner in Oklahoma City, where the all-time high was reached last year in attend- ance. Guest of the occasion was the national presi- dent. Brother H. P. Huls from Pasadena, California. This year ' s membership is the largest in the his- tory of Gamma Kappa, totaling over 130 active mem- bers and pledges. The perennial Gamma Kappa " new house " finally came into the realm of reality. The lots were pur- chased and the contract was being let at the time the yearbook was going to press. The new $150,000 chapter house will be located on South College. Page 390 First Row: Mrs. Floy Ellis, house- mother; Louis Abraham. Herbert Adams. Gerald Badgett, Justin Bai- ley, Robert Bailey, Glenn Baletka, J. Robert Ball. Second Roiv: John Barry, Wm. Beall, John Beard. Forrest Blassingame. Don Boring, John Bort, Joe Brad- ley, Charles Bresnehen. Third Row: William Brown, C. B. Cameron, Kay Campbell, Robert Campbell, Charles Cathey, Wesley Chalfant, Alton Clement, Joseph Coker. Fourth Roif: David Dayvault, V. T. Downs, Laurence Dunlap, Fred Eaves, Edward Eskridge, Kit Far- well, Dave Galey, A. R. Gould. Filth Row: Elwood Hall. Cal Hen- drickson, Nowlin Holcombe, Fred- erick Hood. Samuel Hoover, Reid Hudson, Wm. Hutson. Frederick Jay. Sixth Row: Webb Johnson. Charles Jones, Wm. Kamp. Arthur Kinser, John Love, J. D. Lydick, James Marsh, John Miller. Seventh Row: Charles Milner, Ed- gar Mitchell, Jack Mitchell, James Moody, W. L. Moreland. Morris Myers, Joe McClendon, Don Lee Mclntire. Eighth Row: J. W. McKenny, John McMahan, William McNeill, Jim McWilliams, Jim Payne, Leon Per- kins, William Peters, William Pe- terson. Ninth Row: Ronnie Preston, Robert Prime, Frank Rapp, Paul Reed, Jack Roberts, Alger Salley, Herbert Schafer. Tenth Row: Warren Schaub, Wayne Schwedland, Forrest Short, George Short, Donald Simon, Emery Smi- ser, Bryant Smith. Eleventh Row: James Stafford, Cal- vin Steinberger, Billy Storseth, Hugh Swift, Lynn Taylor, Ernest Terrell, John Thompson. Twelfth Row: Oliver Van Hoesen, C. R. Van Valkenburgh. John Wantland, Fred Wetzel, Earl Wil- liams, Alvin Wilson, Larry Wood. ©■ O t . ■ ■■ ' €) f ' fs t . 9 .- a (D r- o p) a j " 1 i s c Page 3yi LAMBDA CHI ALPHA OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER G. B. HiGGINS . Douglas Sewell . James Cooley . COURTLAND MoORE Bro Friend . Lester Lloyd President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman IFC Representative 1! ■ Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Boston Uni- versity at the turn of the century and currently boasts a strength of 118 chapters in 32 states. Canada and the District of Columbia. Oklahoma ' s Gamma Rho Zeta was installed at the university Oct. 9, 1926. National headquarters are located in Indianapolis, Indiana, with a full time administrative secretary, staff and four traveling secretaries employed solely for chapter service. The fraternity magazine. Cross and Crescent, is issued bi-monthly to all members and pledges. The National directing board, the Grand High Zeta, is composed of seven alumni. Gamma Rho Zeta ' s post-war reorganization began in the fall of 1946. culminating in its return to its house at 904 College the following summer. The 1947 fall social season was inaugurated with an open house and clima.xed by a Snow formal fea- turing snow-men and beautiful women. Mid-semes- ter saw Cooper and Goffe go western to furnish the laughs for the annual Country Fair, abetted by " Teaser " Anderson ' s classic can-can, and " Luke ' Daniels ' skillful square-dance calling. Law students Bob McChesney and Lester Lloyd spent the year wrestling with the statutes while pre. y Higgins pulled frantically at his few surviving strands of hair. Meanwhile Muneer Hassen was constantly trying to reassure himself that one can no longer be sued for breach of promise. Vice-prexy Doug Sewell doubled as song leader only to find himself being strongly urged by the sororities to revert to his role of strong, silent one. Social chairman Bro Friend worked feverishly round- ing out his rebuttal to ' The Case for Chastity. " " Tough, but oh, so gentle " Jim Lloyd spent his time chasing shuttlecocks around sundry badminton courts. Page 392 First Row: Mrs. L. L. William, housemother; Donald Akard, David Anderson, Henry Andrewski. Wil- liam Baker, James Bell. Second Row: Wm. Bishop, Bob Bum- pas, Roy Bynum, Leonard Byrd, Sandord Case, Ben Catterlin. Third Row: James Cooley, Wm. Cooper, Terry Copeland, Len Cour- cier, Carl Daniels, Carroll Deal. Fourth Row: Frank W. Ely, Bro Friend, Buddy Garland, Joe Gar- ner, John Goffe, Charles Goldsmith. Fifth Row: Sidney Groom, Jackson Haraway, Don Harder, Fareed Hassen, Jim Hatcher, George Hig- gins. Sixth Rotir: Wm. Russell Hogge, Paul James, Jack Jones, James Lloyd, Lester Lloyd, Charles Lock- wood. Seventh Row: C. D, Lyons, Court- land Moore, Robert McChesney. Paul Nicek, Dick Nye, Kenneth Orr. Eighth Row: J. W. Parham, John Pilafian, Wm. Rains, Joseph Ray, Dee Renshaw, Robert Rogers. Ninth Row: John Rowley, Gene Scheirman, Winston Sewell. Don- ald Shaffer. Donald Spindler. O. D. Stevens. Tenth Row: Robert Terrill, Walter Thompson, Douglas Trowbridge, James Webb, Robert Wilder, Joel Young. J " P Ci o ft. p ' ( ■ ]%. IHKiL ..r_. IHI § . t f ,. Page 3i)d PHI DELTA THETA OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Gene Pruet John Denman . Jack Mandeville Bob Everitt . Max Dietrich Grady Harris President Secretary Warden Rush Chairman Social Chairman IFC Representative Phi Delta Theta, founded in Old North Hall at Miami University. Oxford, Ohio, is celebrating its centennial year. With Friendship, Rectitude, and Learning as their basis, John Wilson. Robert Mor- rison. John Lindley. Robert Drake. Ardivan Rodgers. and Andrew Rogers first signed the Bond of Phi Delta Theta on December 26. 1848. Since that great night, Phi Delta Theta has expanded and de- veloped into one of the most prominent international fraternities. Members of Phi Delta Theta number 62.000 and lead all other fraternities in memberships in Phi Beta Kappa and " Who ' s Who in America. " Phi Delts have held every Cabinet Post and Phi Delt Benjamin Harrison was the 23rd President of the United States. His election was the first in which such an active fraternity man was elected. Phi Delta Theta also has more members who have been appointed Rhodes Scholars; and in the field of sports since 1919 Phi Delt has led all other fraternities in selection on All-American football teams. Phi Delta Theta has more chapters (sixty-two) that are over fifty years old than any other fraternity. These old chapters throughout the nation explain in part the great strength of our fraternity. A few Phi Delt firsts that are important in the way of fraternity life are the adoption of a national day of celebration, the origination of the pledge button, and the origination of the pledge manual. Oklahoma Alpha of Phi Delta Theta was granted its charter in 1918. and from that time has continued to rank at the top of scholarship, athletics, and all campus activities. Some of this chapter ' s famous alumni include: Van Heflin, who selected our Mardi Gras Queen this year, Hugh McDermott, Dave Price, Gerald Tucker, Jim McNatt, Bud Browing, and Bill Martin. Page 394 First Row: Mrs. Abernathy. house- mother; Robert Aitken, James Ar- mor, Robert Armstrong. Tom Bar- bour, Robert Bass, Ed Boecking. Second Row: John W. Bowers, Peter Cawthon, Cecil Conner, Thomas Cox, Raymond Cunningham, Bill Daniel, Danny Daniel. Third Row: John Denman. Max Die- trich, Robert Everitt, William Ford, Jack Freeman, Sam Freeman, Chas. Froeb. Fourth Row: Frank Fugua, Tom Goodwin, Kenneth Heady, Joe Hor- key, Wm. Hudson, Robert Hughes, John Jenicek. Fifth Row: John Johnson, Henry Jones. Roy Kelly. Robert Kerr, Ed- ward Litman. Jack Mandeville, George Morris. Sixth Roir: Robert Moss, Burkey Musselman, George McKean, Tom McKean, Robert McLaughlin. Nor- man McNabb. Sei ' enth Row: Sam Norton, Richard Norville, Herbert Oakes, Larkin O ' Hern, David 0 en, Carl Patter- son. Eighth Row: Wm. Portman, Perry Pound, Gene Pruet, Kenneth Pryor, Ralph Richter. Emmett Rogers. Ninth Row: John Ryan, Charles Si- mons, Herbert Smith. Wm. Sum- ter. John Taylor. James Teale. Tenth Row: Richard Thompson, John Tyler. Lloyd Ugland. Ted Webb, Jack Wiggins, Ted Wolfe. Page 395 PHI GAMMA DELTA OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER Sidney Upsher . . . President John Snodgrass . . . Treasurer Dick Clements . . . Secretary Joe Holmes Corresponding Secretary Gene Lewis . . . Social Chairman W. A. Henderson . IFC Representative The Fraternity of Phi Gamma Delta is on the eve of its centennial celebration. The historic date of the founding of this organization was April 22. 1848. and the place was Jefferson College at Cannonsburg, Pennsylvania. Today, one hundred years later, Phi Gamma Delta has grown to a strength of seventy- six chapters in the United States and Canada. The closely-knit brotherhood of this vast organization is indeed a tribute to the ardor and sincerity of purpose of its founders, John Templeton McCarty, Samuel Beatty Wilson, James Elliot, Jr., Ellis Bailey Gregg. Daniel Webster Crofts, and Naaman Fletcher. The purpose of the original group can be seen in the in- formal minutes recorded at that preliminary meeting ... " a society founded upon the principle of se- crecy into which none but men of honor and pos- sessed of a laudable ambition and who were members of some college at the time of admission should be admitted, would be of incalculable benefit to those uniting. . . . " On Saturday, March 24, 1917, the University of Oklahoma chapter of Phi Gamma Delta, called Nu Omega, was installed. That day was the culmina- tion of five years of thought and careful organization . . . from the first embryonic stages of starting a local fraternity, through the watchful years of prog- ress . . . finally, to the year of acceptance by the great National fraternity. Since that date in 1917, Nu Omega of Phi Gamma Delta has risen to be one of the most outstanding chapters in the fraternity. On the University cam- pus. Phi Gam has always been, as a group, a promi- nent contributor to the success of the Fraternity sys- tem and has always given willing and whole-hearted cooperation to the functions of the University and its administration. I Page 396 First Row: Mrs. J. B. Robertson, housemother; Roger Allen, Donald Atkins, Edward Barbour, Fitzgerald Barnett, Robert Braden, John Cald- well. Second Roiv: Jack Catlett. Richard Clements. Keith Cogswell, Henry Collins, Ralph Crowder, Paul Dar- rough, Wm. Dougherty. Third Row: Wm. Dozier, Jack Duff- ner. Bill Dysart, Joe Ellis, Tom Fin- ney, Fulton Fite, Wm. Godfrey. Fourth Row: James Grady, Wm. Grimm, John Harrison, Tommy Hatcher, Ben Head, Lloyd Helms, W. A. Henderson. Fifth Row: Ernest Hill, Harris Holmes, Joe Holmes, Eugene Hughes, George Hutchinson, George James, Frank Kerstetter. Sixth Row: Francis Langdon, Andrew Leverett, Gene Lewis, Ted Lewis, John Loucks, Rodney Lowery, Jo- seph Martin. Seventh Row: Forrest Mertz, Dar- rell Miller, James Mills, Charles Ming, Edward Moler, John Moler, Hal Morrow. Eighth Roir: Dick McNeese, Charles Niles, Kenneth Parker, Richard Phillips, Bobby Pickens, Ray Pool, John Redman. Ninth Row: Manville Redman, Paul Rowsey, Jay Sanders, James Sanger, Lee Smith, John Snodgrass, William Stacy. Tenth Roil ' : George Stidham. Chas. Stueve, John Swearingen, Gerald Talbert, Ira Taylor, Jim Terrell, Carl Tinch. Eleventh Row: Louis Troat. Edwin Troutt, Sidney Upsher, Bob Van Cleef, Dick Van Cleef, Jack Walls. Twelfth Row: E. A. Weaver. Don Welch, Allen West, Fred Whit- aker, Russell Williams, Bill Wood. f r:. ' D. p O ( o r p n (Pi p f ' ( o %A-. ■ - - kd Page 397 PHI KAPPA rSI " ] ' M. KJ M. : :: ■ -r- A , 1 ■ A • OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER ■ r Wayne Montgomery . President Ted Clemens Vice-President H. C. Galaway . Social Chairman Homer Moore .... Secretary Dayne Herndon . . Treasurer The founding of Phi Kappa Psi was in distinct contrast to the beginning of most other fraternities which grew from local clubs. As a result of this pur- pose in establishing our fraternity a distinct conser- vative characteristic has been developed. Phi Psi chapters are not found on every campus in the nation because of this predominant desire to be conservative. Recognizing the need and value of education, Phi Kappa Psi urges upon its members the securing of the best and broadest education possible. Education alone, however, will not achieve success in life. It is the other talents such as purpose in life, personality and brotherly love that our faternity strives to de- velop in its members while they are in college. Now over ninety-five years old Phi Kappa Psi ' s parent chapter, Pennsylvania Alpha, was founded in old Jefferson College. Pennsylvania, on February 19, 1852, by Charles P. T. Moore and William H. Let- terman. The most active man in the Fraternity at this time was Tom Campbell, an enthusiast born in India, of missionary parents. To him more than to its founders, the Fraternity owes many of its charac- teristics and early extension. In 1865 Jefferson Col- lege was consolidated with Washington College at Washington, Pennsylvania, where the Pennsylvania Delta Chapter had been established ten years before. The union of the two colleges was followed by the consolidation of the two chapters which continued under the name of Alpha while the college became known as " Washing ton and Jefferson. " The first local fraternity chapter ever organized on the campus was a group which petitioned Phi Kappa Psi. The petition was never granted and in 1919 several members of our Fraternity founded an organ- ization known as " Kappa Psi " which received a Phi Kappa Psi charter on its first petition in 1920. Page 398 First Row: Mrs. Robert H. Puckett. housemother; Dick Bailey, Mack Barbour, Charles Bartlett. Kenneth Boles, Robert Boothe, Robert Brown. Second Row: Phil Buckthal. Henry Cannon, Ted Clemens, Paul Cog- gins. Robert Cox, Tom Darnell. Third Row: Walter Dobbs, Melvin Dodson, Allen Dorris, Jack Duffy, Harold Ebeling, William Edwards, William Ewing. Fourth Row: James Ford, Horace Galaway, Calvin Goode, Merle Greaves, David Greening, George Hall, Robert Hazel. Fifth Row: Allan Hazelrigg. Harold Herndon, Richard Hopkins, Stanley Hopper, Ed Jacoby, B. A. Larson, Burton Mann. Sixth Row: Robert Marquise. Rich- ard Mayo. Bob Meaders, Wayne Montgomery, Homer Moore. Rich- ard Morgan, Robert Morgan. Seventh Row: Warren Morris. Jo- seph McClellan, William McCol- lough, Daniel McKinney, Charles McMurry, Mack Northcutt. Eighth Row: Manford Patterson. Donald Payne, Fred Percival. Wal- ter Powers, Robert Prater, Robert Scott. Ninth Row: William Sheets, Avery Smith. Charles Smith, Marshall Smith, Joe Snider, Hardy Spiegle. Tenth Row: James Urice. Jim Want- land. Wade Wells. Dolph Whit- low, Walter Whitlow, Donald Wil- son. P p C f r a r o o 0. C lit mMl dM i? . f .if . ,e I?. p O r f Page 399 PHI KAPPA SIGMA OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Robert D. White . Walter Kellogg . Bill Peavler . Russell Kirchoff . Robert Burns Burton Logan President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer House Manager Social Chairman Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity was founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850. From that date its steady, conservative growth has marked it as a leader in fraternity circles. With some forty active chapters in the United States and Canada it is today one of the strongest, most closely knit fraternities in existence. Omicron Chapter at the University of Oklahoma was granted its charter in 1929. Its house, one of southern colonial architecture, typifies the spirit of the fraternity in its dignity and friendliness. A large number of prominent men in government, law. finance, and education have been imbued with the spiritual guidance and training of Phi Kappa Sigma. Outstanding among Phi Kap alumni are Maxfield Parrish, noted American artist: Pierre S. and Felix DuPont, one of the famous manufacturing family; Andy Kerr, former football coach at Colgate; Charles E. Denny, railroad president; Walter G. Smith, President of the American Bar Association; lilliJlJa i? " the late Claude A. Swanson, former Secretary of the Navy; and Dr. Victor H. Kulp, president of the na- tional order of the Coif, and Professor of Law at Oklahoma University. Each year Phi Kap social functions include the Winter Formal, Founder ' s Day Banquet, Christmas Party. Pledge Dance, and the " Shipwreck Ball, " plus numerous house parties, picnics, hayrides, and other events. The social and scholastic functions are always in balance, for one of Phi Kappa Sigma ' s main purposes is the furthering and fostering of the highest ideals or scholastic attainment in its members and pledges. Founded almost a century ago by a group of prominent farsighted men who believed that the pro- motion of good fellowship and the cultivation of the social virtues were of paramount importance. Omi- cron Chapter has steadfastly carried on their tradi- tion. Page 400 First Roir: Mrs. May Clark, house- mother: R. K. Arnold, Wm. Baker. Thurston Blakely. Milton Boehm. Lloyd Boyles, William Branham. Second Row: Ellis Brown. Jack Brown. Lyndell Buck, Merle Bur- kett, Robert Burns, George Burton. James Cook. Third Row: Ted Coons, Don Curran, Fred Dawson. Wm. Faulkner, Maury Flynn, Robert Gosselin, Bill Granot. Fourth Row: Tom Green, Hayes Harris, A. C. Huckleberry, Wm. Jarratt, George Jeffries, James John- son. Rex Johnson. Fifth Row: Walter Kellogg. John Kershner, Russell Kirchoff, Tom La- Benske, Clark Lawrence, Byron Le- Fevre, Gordon Leaman. Sixth Row: Hugh Ledbetter, Chester Leonhardt, Burton Logan, Robert Monroe Lowe. Don Mettz, Howard Meyerdirk, James Miller. Seventh Row: W m. Moore, Bruce Myers, Jim Osgood, Bill Peavler, Bud Pendarvis, Bruce Peterson, Jon Ponder. Eighth Row: Frank Poorman, Frank Pope, R. D. Robertson, Ernest Robi- son, Harvey Roper, Abe Ross, Rob- ert Ross. Ninth Row: James Rowe. James Ryan, Robert Schultz, Jack Sills, Arthur Smith, Donald Smith. Charles Strange. Tenth Roiv: Frank Suverkrup. Ralph Treadwell, Eddie Turner, Donald Welch, Robert White, Charles Wil- cox, Arthur Williams, Robert Wil- lis. i . P P 0 n f ) P o p f I X. ■ - -- ■ ■ 1 iA Mr ,sii, , L- . ' dA M it ill i, u p. I ( f f % % f - ' J- ' O- 1 ' Page 401 PI KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER George S. Barzellone . . President Jesse Heck . . . Vice-President Charles Unger . . . Secretary John Hager .... Treasurer William Parks . . Rush Chairman Paul Jordan . . . Pledge Master The year 1868 marks the founding of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity on the University of Virginia cam- pus. Responsible were six young men who desired to perpetuate the friendship which developed while they were fighting together in the Confederate Army. Today nearly 40,000 men honor those founders and strive to live according to the standards they handed down. On September 24, 1920, Pi Kappa Omicron, a local, was granted a Pi Kappa Alpha charter. This 63rd charter approved by Pi Kappa Alpha became Beta Omicron chapter. Including the 18 charter members, there have been 510 men initiated into Beta Omicron since its found- ing. After winding up the 1946-47 school year with a high scholastic rating among the 21 fraternities on the campus, PiKA got off with a big leap last fall by winning its league ' s football championship and cop- ping first place in the homecoming parade. Lynn Riggs, famous playwright, and Joseph Ben- ton, former star of the Metropolitan Opera, are only two of Pi KA ' s members who have achieved promi- nence. Miss Norma Jean McArthur, Delta Delta Delta, was selected by Pi Kappa Alpha to be their Dream- girl for the year and a dance was held in her honor. Cupid scored many bullseyes and left a sizable pinless PiKap faction in his wake. Tom Hendricks succumbed to the charms of Diane Hardwick. Be- ing pinmates has been old stuff for a long time as far as Jack Gravitt and Sully Sullivan are concerned. George " ZE Bull " Barzellone cracked the execu- tive ' s whip so successfully in the spring of ' 47 that he was given a clear title to the implement for the fall term. No one else could so successfully interrupt pre-chapter meeting tales of war and social conquest. The biggest question of the year was, " When would smooth relations between Pledge Master Paul Jordan and his 35 charges go blooey? " Pager 402 First Row: Mrs. Harry Nedom, housemother; Lee Adams. Wayne Adams, Jcscph Adkins, Ray Ather- ton, Townley Culbertson. Second Row: Marshall Dayton, George Etz, Dick Foster, James French, Andrew Gravitt, Joe Grav- itt. Third Row: Julius Guinn, Donald Hamm, George Hann. Thomas Har- rah. Joseph Harris, Harry Hill. Fourth Row: George Hooper, Fran- cis James. Vance Jennings, Edward Juhan, Lee Kennon, Wesley Krumme. Fifth Row: Georg-Otto Mejlaender, Richard Michelsen, James Milbourn, Richard Miller, Duane Lee Milton, Harry Moreland. Sixth Roiv: Howard Moyer, Richard McMurray, Charles Olson, Charles Powell, Donald Powell, Robert Red- din. Seventh Row: James Rhymer, James Riley, George Roller, Lenton Rol- ler, Norman Roller, Irvin Scott. Eighth Row: Robert Self. Harold Shaner, Francis Stephen, James Swank, Richard Tolleson, Charles Unger. Ninth Row: Laurence Varvel, Buford White, Robert Wilde, Wm. Will- cutt, Wayne Willis, Wm. Wim- bish, Richard Wright. e P , it ' M fMi il C JP " ' ill ti h«yii M 1 m§ZA O f p.p t o mM rii 1 i: 0i i ■ jf | p». Hh ' jfc ■Ta- ilji m fs5SF,- .l f P iA V ' J A r €? ' f? m Md sil J if P) ( i P ( f 1 i r ' ■, t i f _ Q.f - m K H it 11 it lH lulls ' € WBm 1 Page 403 PI LAMBDA PHI OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Howard Goldman Harvey Mizel Irving Fenster Harrison Jedel Leon Galoob Don Mann . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman IFC Representative Pi Lambda Phi. largest and oldest of the Jewish fraternities, was established nationally at Yale Uni- versity in 1895. Its founders, a group of students of various faiths, created the organization with the aim of elimination of prejudism in American universities. The campus chapter was organized 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 1940. the local chapter became Iota of Pi Lambda Phi. September saw the long awaited opening of the Pilam house with a new extension and 26 pledges. Howard Goldman, pre-med from Dallas, was elected the first president since the closing of the doors in the spring of 1943. Under his leadership, plans were completed for a full program of activities to be high- lighted by " Homecoming " in November. Returning members included many who had been leaders in both fraternity and campus activities be- fore the war. Ralph Herzmark. member of Pi Tau Sigma. Tau Omega, and Scabbard and Blade, was promptly elected president of Tau Beta Pi, and Herb Krigel presided over the local A. V. C. chapter. An abundance of social activities at 704 Lindsay was as- sured with the return of such " Casanovas out of khaki " as Stan Rubenstein and Richard Beren. The pledges seemed exceptionally well represented in this department with President Sid Gasser. Alan " A Murray " Golden, and George Lieberman as exam- ples. A survey of home towns revealed that the " Tulsa gang " once more predominated with Oklahoma City and Kansas City close behind. The weekend of the Dallas game saw the house emptied of all eager Pilams who could get a ride to the " Big D " . Socially, scholastically. and fraternally, the school year of 1946 and 1947 was outstanding for Pi Lambda Phi. Page 404 First Row: Mrs. Herman Levin, housemother: Leon Alexander. Abraham Allen, Ernest Appel. Second Roiv: Leonard Cohen. Edwin Epstein, Richard Epstein. Irvin Fa- gin. Third Row: Irving Fenster, Howard Friedman, Leon Galoob, Sidney Gasser. Fourth Row: Robert Golman, Alan Golden, Howard Goldman. Joseph Jacobson. Piith Row: Harrison Jedel. Edward Levine, George Lieberman, Donald Mann. Sixth Row: Charles Margolin. Har- vey Mizel, Allan Neustadt. Martin Price. Seventh Row: Benny Ring, Stanton Rosenberg, Roland Rosinsky, Stan- ley Rubenstein, Wilfred Sanditen. Eighth Roiu: Max Schiff. Dan Schus- terman, Arlen Specter, Alan Sugar, Eugene Topper. Page 405 SIGMA ALPHA EPSIION OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Dick Hull . John Barry Bill Wise . Walter Yielding Bill Beams Sim K. Sims . President Vice-President Recorder Treasurer Correspondent Warden With the founding of Sigma Alpha Epsilon at the University of Alabama on March 9, 1856. it became the first Southern Greek-Letter fraternity. A leader among national fraternities, SAE was the first to establish a leadership school for its officers. This training school is located at Evanston. Illinois, in the Levere Memorial Temple, the National Shrine of SAE. Since its establishment. SAE has grown to be one of the largest and most richly endowed fraterni- ties, with 117 chapters and a membership of over 69.000. SAE is a truly national fraternity with chapters in 45 states, the largest fraternity in number of chap- ters, but one of the most conservative in its extension policy. The SAE magazine. The Record, has the largest circulation of any fraternity publication, about 45,000 being issued quarterly. It is sent to every living SAE whose proper address is known. The Record is also sent to the parents of everyone initiated, dur- ing the time he is in college, and it is believed that SAE is the only fraternity doing this without cost to the member. SAE has had a scholarship commissioner for the past 15 years, and a real effort is being made to keep standards of scholarship high in every chapter throughout the country. SAE sends to the Dean of Men a copy of The Record that carries our scholar- ship reports. SAE has active alumni associations in most of the principal cities of the United States, which are a great help and source of pleasure to young college men locating in those cities, giving them an entree to the best social and business circles. Oklahoma Kappa Chapter of SAE at the Univer- sity of Oklahoma has one of the largest and most beautiful houses on the campus, both within and without. The house boasts a chapter room which is the pride of the fraternity. Page 406 First Row: Mrs. Don Cochran, housemother: John Abbott, Lindsay Alexander, Benjamin Alien, Roy Allen, Edmund Ambrister, William Ashby, Carl Baker, Jack Barry. Second Row: John Barry, Wayne Bayless, Wm. Beard, Robert Berry, Robert Billings, Richard Bittman, Jack Boyer. Bill Buell, Bob Buell. Third Row: Jim Cagle, John Cantrell, James Cheadle. Wm. Cook, Robert Craig, Wallace Craig, Johnny Crites, Tom Duggin, John Edwards. Fourth Row: John Elder, Randy Ev- erest, Frank Files, Frank Fleet. Thomas Flesher, Charles Foster, Boyd Freeman, Donald Grimes, Charles Grissum. Fifth Roiv: Allen Hankinson. Richard Hansen, Richard Harber, Robert Harris, Rex Hayes, Wra. Hess, James Hill, Rowe Hill, Wm. Home. Sixth Row: Robert Huckins, Robert Hudson, Richard Hull, John Hunt, Tom Irby. L. C. Jarrell. Clyde John- son, Edward Johnson, Russell John- son. Seventh Row: Wm. Johnson, Fred Jones, Levan Kelly, Tracy Kelly, Pat Kimberlin, Robert Kumler, Frank Ladd, Wm. Lake, Jim Law. Eighth Row: Billy Lee, Don Leeman, LeRoy Long, Larry Marland, Jack Martin, Bill Meazel, Don Meyer, Thomas Miller, Lee Mills. Ninth Row: Robert Mobley, Ed Mon- net, Henry Montgomery, George Moody, John Mooney, Sam McCall, Chandler McCoy, Foster McSwain, Clark B. Norman. Tenth Row: James Norman. Patrick O ' Bannon, Argyle O ' Brien, John Plume, Wm. Pratt, Dan Rambo. David Roberts, Gene Ross, A. D. Sadler. Eleventh Row: Stanley Smith, Wm. Seuthmayd, Howard Stalnaker, Thomas Stone, Spencer Taylor, Gene Thomas, Leon Thomas, Larry Thompson, Joe Trigg. Twelfth Row: John Trigg, Charles Trowbridge. Leland Vance, John Wagner, Peter Walter, John War- ner, Edward Warren, Edwin War- ren, Exiward Webb. Thirteenth Roiv: George Weems, Toby Whiteside, Wayne Wied- man, Robert Williams, Hawley Wilson, Bill W ise, Charles Wood- son, Dan Woodson. Walter Yeild- ing, Charles Young. 1 Wfi m JA t V ik J " -, C " ' C C C - Page 407 SIGMA ALPHA MU OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER John H. Winter Sam Silver Robert Schrieber Neil Werthei.m Jack Pollock President Vice-President Secretary Social Chairman IFC Representative When eight men pledged themselves to an ever- lasting bond of friendship on November 29. 1909. at the College of the City of New York, they did not vision that the seed then planted was destined to flower into a great international fraternity. Sigma Alpha Mu, Theirs was to be an organization fash- ioned solely out of manhood and character, and as the idea spread, many other young Jewish students were engulfed by the ever-increasing flame of inspi- ration. Out of the small core of determined men grew the organization of today, a body of nearly ten thousand members and forty-one active chapters lo- cated on almost every important fraternity campus in the United States and Canada. The fraternity has an effective endowment fund plan, the purpose of which is to establish scholar- ships and provide financial assistance to members and to chapters. Under a program of purposeful en- deavor the chapters and members are urged to par- ticipate in all worthy civic and community activities. Among the scholarships given away each year, the most noted is the stipend for study at the Hebrew College at Jerusalem, Palestine. Sigma Alpha Chapter was formed on the campus of the University of Oklahoma on May 22. 1920, when eight members of the Alpha Club were initi- ated as members of the national parent organization. Although pleasure received its due share of con- sideration, it was work which was highest on the activity list last year. SAM scholars once again car- ried off top honors in point averages among fraterni- ties last semester and now exhibit the Interfraternity Scholarship Cup as an inspiration to the new pledge class. Bernie Cohen found the fruit of his labor in form of a three point average. This year finds forty-two boys in love with the same person — Mother Kohlman. Page 408 First Row: Mrs. Morris Kohlman, housemother; Allen Amgott. Sam- uel Arbuse. Laurence Axelrod, Rich- ard Bachrach. Second Row: Steve Biespiel, Richard Bodenstein. Harold Butler, Joe Cherry, Bernard Cohen. Third Row: Sheldon Einhorn. Rich- ard Finkelstein, Donald Fixelle. Ir- vin Frank, Jerry Frankel. Fourth Roil ' : Harvey Click, Jack Coldstein, Marvin Greenberg, Mar- vin Greenfield, Martin Gudenberg. Fitth Row: John Herzfeld, Leo Kauf- man, Emil Kohn, Jack Lehrer, Leon- ard Le -enthal. Sixth Row: Stan Levine, Sandy Par- iser, Teddy PassofF, Jack Pollack. Harold Poplinger. Seventh Row: Julias Reyes, Howard Schaer, Robert Scheiber, Manfred Schmidt, Bud Schreiber, Arthur Sil- bert. Eighth Row: Sam Silver, Ralph Sol- omon, Ted Wernick, Neil Wert- heim, John Winter, Charles Zof- ness. f ' , ..mi. MM r r f r 1 ' 1 Page 409 SIGMA CHI OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Jim Eagleton Darrel Whitehurst Russell Brown Clyde Davis Bill Jennings Bill Stapler President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Rush Chairman Social Chairman Sigma Chi was founded at Miami University, Ox- ford, Ohio, on June 28, 1855, by Thomas Cowan Bell, James Parks Caldwell, Daniel William Cooper, Isaac M. Jordan, Benjamin Piatt Runkle, Franklin Howard Scobey, and William Lewis Lockwood, who. with the exception of the last named, had been mem- bers of Delta Kappa Epsilon. It was the third frater- nity to be founded at Miami University, the other two being Beta Theta Pi and Phi Delta Theta, which with Sigmi Chi form the famous Miami Triad. On March 12, 1912, Sigma Chi presented a char- ter to the petitioning Oklahoma University local fra- ternity, Lambda Chi. Beta Kappa began its activi- ties with 26 charter members. The chapter now claims 742 members and affiliates. The fraternity ' s famous song. " The Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, " was the theme of our outstanding for- mal dance last spring. We chose Maryanne Mar- shall, Kappa Kappa Gamma, as our sweetheart for 1947-48. The coronation climaxed a 15 minute radio program presented on stati on WKY. With new material in the form of 31 pledges, the 1947 Sigma Chi intramural program is moving ahead with a fast pace. Although losing the football cham- pionship early in the playoffs, we scored many points in the minor sports of golf, handball, horseshoes, and badminton. Sigma Chi claims many famous alumni. Among these are Milton CanifF, creator of " Terry and the Pirates " and " Steve Canyon " ; the late Fielding H. Yost, the grand old man of Michigan football; John Wayne, Don Wilson, " Lum and Abner. " all of Hollywood fame; and Ambassador Hershel V. John- son, President of the UN Security Council. Patrick J. Hurley, Major General, U. S. Army, former Secretary of War, and now president of the fraternity, once said, " I have never struck in all my existence a comradeship that is as satisfying and as complete and as helpful as the comradeships of Sig- ma Chi. " Page 410 First Row: Mrs. J. H. Frcderickson. housemother; Walter Bahr, John Barbour, Russell Brown, Stanley Brown. John Colvert. Robert Conk- ling. Second Row: George Crane, Robert Cutbirth, Clyde Davis, Lester Del- zell, Dean DeMeritt, Jim Dennis, Ralph Denton. Third Row: John Dunning, Jim Ea- gleton, Gerald Eckley, Paul Elam, Robert Evans, John Fisher, James Frazier. Fourth Row: John Freese, George Gahring. Robert Gilardi, James Godfrey, Walter Gray, Jack Guth- rie. Fifth Row: Ronald Harrill. Harold Hawkins, Robert Hollis, Bill Hughes, Merwyn Huntress, Jimmy Jacobs, Bill Jennings, Clyde John- son. Sixth Row: Robert Killion, Moran Kuykendall, William Lawrence. Arthur Losee, Jack Marshall, Phil Arnold Martin, Jeff Morgan. Seventh Row: Thomas McCrory, Kenneth McRae, Weaver Parks, Joe Peters, John Porter, Wm. Por- ter, John Potts. Eighth Row: John Powell. Tom Prior. John Puckett. Thomas Puck- ett, Wm. Randle, John R e i d , Charles Reynolds. Ninth Ron-: Maurice Robinson, Ed- ward Rodda, H. J. Schafer, Fred Swain, Ste ' e Taylor. Robert Un- derwood, John Werme. Tenth Row: Darrell Whitehurst. Bill Willey, Leonard Williams, David Womble, Gene Womble, Maurice Woods, Wendell Zachary. P f? Q C: ' P P lit I ' l ii . il, Page 411 SIGMA NU OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Tom S. Bomford Joe B. Allen . Ted Holcomb . Bob Rizley Bill McWilliams Carl Mills . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Rush Chairman Social Chairman Sigma Nu began one of its most successful years by entering the fall semester with twenty-four out- standing pledges. We were again favored with the presence of the ever-charming hostess, Mrs, Dick Lowry. The campus welcomed the renewal of the White Rose Formal with the traditionally beautiful decora- tions. The internationally famous Border Dance ran true to form — the members attending ran true to form and the pledges ran true to form. The Dallas game was practically a fraternity function as all the Sigma Nu ' s from Texas and Oklahoma headquartered at the Baker and Adolphus. Heavy traffic, at a down- town corner after the game, was ably directed by " Mills " until he was relieved by the gendarmes. The Sigma Nu ' s, muscles bulging, participated ac- tively in the intramural program under the directing hand of " Fuzzy " Carter. The chapter was well rep- resented in university athletics. Bill Kessler and Stanley Draper once again held the top spots on the tennis team, while Jimmy Owens, George Brewer, and Junior Thomas were our contribution to the var- sity football squad. Wearers of the White Star continued to make their presence felt in campus social circles. Charlie " Hello, let ' s go steady " Dresser came through with another new convertible complete with all accesories. including golf clubs and assorted Thetas. Bill Hall slipped through another semester casually ignoring the admiring glances of local coeds. In true collegi- ate fashion, " The Cougar " Hale shuffled aimlessly among the campus beauties, occasionally passing Karl James and Bob Rizley bent on the same mission. Hi Roberts, Sigma Nu ' s ranking student of the Drama, starred romantically onstage and off. Wed- ding bells will ring for President Bomford as well as for Tom Braddock. Page 412 First Roiv: Mrs. Dick Lowry, house- mother; Joe Allen. Jack Alsup, Wm. Bailey, Fred Baker, Robert Berry, George Blankenship. Second Row: Thomas Braddock, George Brewer, Ross Brewer, Er- nest Brown, Buddy Campbell, Don- ald Canfield, John Carter, Bill Chappell. Third Row: Bill Clark. Neil Cleaver, Bob Cochran. Wallace Cox. Miller Davidson. Ernest Dick, Gordon Douglas, Stanley Draper. Fourth Row: Gray Dresser, Thad Farmer, Carlisle Fleetwood, Sam Ford, James Frensley, Robert Funk, Jay Galloway, Stanley Gerlach. Fifth Row: Morris Gibson, B. H. Gil- dersleeve. Jack Gillett, Fred Glass- co, John Gover, Clifton Gravelle. Tommy Gray, Ralph Hall. Sixth Row: Wm. Hall, Bill Hard- wick, Joe Hayward. Bill Heeter, Orval Heldenbrand, Murray Henry, Joe Hogan, Ted Holcomb. Seventh Row: Robert Hurst, Oliver Huser, Clyde Ingle, Francis Irvine, Karl James, Jack Jolley, James Jones, Bill Kessler. Eighth Row: Kenneth Kirkland, Hi R. Laird, Harry Larsh, M. L. Lef- fel, James Marsh, Wm. Mason, Fred Mock, James Mock. Ninth Row: John Monsour, C. H, Mullendore. John Mullendore. Lewis McCall. George McGraw. Joseph McMahon. Wm. McWilliams. Cas- well Neal. Tenth Row: John Palmer, John Pat- ten, Bill Patton, Walter Powell. Stuart Price, Stanley Purdy, Wm. Putnam. Wayne Raburn. Eleventh Row: Bob Rizley. Max Riz- ley, Billy Stringer. David Stuts- man. Robert Sutter. Roger Swan, Gene Traughber, Nicholas Uri. Twelfth Row: Fred Watson, Preston Wheeler, Donald Wildes, Robert Wilson, James Work, Forney Yerg- ler, Donn Young. Stanton Young. John Zerboni. iK m ' " h iff . Jnt . T3 C o ty f C !f . n r o P- O- p p . ' 51 r,. J C " O ( " f 0. 0- p f ( . ' P- f mt h m mfMr mm if V- ' % J J , J kiBi J IkdM Page 413 SIGMA PHI EPSIION OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER Gordon Hillhouse Howard Cotner . Dick King . Bob Milner . John Denbo . Mike Tapp . President Vice-President Secretary Comptroller Rush Chairman Social Chairman Sigma Phi Epsilon was established on the campus only two years ago. It started as a local social fra- ternity, Phi Epsilon, and was installed by the Grand Chapter of the national organization on June 1, 1946, as the Oklahoma Beta chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon. The fraternity itself was founded at Richmond College, Virginia, on the first day of November, 1901. Since its birth it has grown into one of the largest in the nation, with more than 29,000 members. The fall semester began with the Sig Eps having more pledges than any fraternity on the campus — a total of 41. One of the pledges brought his Ham- mond organ over, and a great deal of pleasure has been acquired from it at desserts and old-fashioned singing sessions. The first party given this year was the second an- nual " Hallowe ' en Carnival " on October 25. It was quite a successful affair with all sorts of characters wandering in and out — from diaper babies to a gro- tesque impersonation of Frankenstein. Two formal dances were given this year, a Christ- mas dance on December 23, and the annual Golden Heart dance on February 14. At the Golden Heart dance the Sig Ep sweetheart was chosen for the year. Important positions in different campus organiza- tions were held by members and pledges during the year. Some of these offices were: Editor of the Oklahoma Daily, President of the Inter-Fraternity Council, President of YMCA, student manager of the Celebrity Series Association, society editor of the Oklahoma Daily, secretary of Pre-Law Club, and two staff writers on the Daily. Six members bet their hair on the outcome of the pledge-member football game, and lost — much to their humiliation. Page 414 First Row: Mrs. Edith Barry, house- mother: Alton Abshier, John Alex- ander, Ted Anderson, Edwin An- drews, Page Belcher. Second Row: Homer BiggerstafF. George Brouse, Jimmy Carter, James Cobbs, Donald Coleman, Howard Cotner. Third Roir: Wm. Curlee, John Denbo, Pat Dudley, Richard Dues- ler, James Frazier, Jack Fretwell. Fourth Roiv: Harold Fry, Charles Gannaway, David George, James Gray, Hugh Harris, Harrison Hays. Fi[th Row: Frank Heaston, Conley Higdon, Gordon Hillhouse, Charles Hughes, Donald Johnson. Dick King. Sixth Row: Eudell Landers, Emmett Malvaney, James Marshall, Edwin Meyer, Harold Miller, I. J. Newlin. Seventh Row: Ed Noble, W. Tal Oden, David Paulus, Edwin Pence, Joe Perry, Quinton Peters. Eighth Row: Ted Phillips. Delles Po- teet. Dale Rather, Clarence Roberts, James Rodgers. Ninth Row: Wiley Scott, Oliver Shoup, B ill Stephenson, Larry Stephenson, George Tapp. op !«• ' ||»% « T !;-«ifr- ' (mat ' T«».«.T lib • V :•. - i jm Mm. m . IF J li . 1 1 Page 415 THETA KAPPA PHI OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER John W. Dierker . Walter Pillich . C. Joe Fager . Joe M. Anderson Allan Marr Timothy P. Donovan President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Social Chairman Pledge Master Theta Kappa Phi, national social fraternity for Catholic men, was organized formally at Lehigh University October 1, 1919, for the purposes of bringing students into brotherly relationship; to pro- mote the spirit of good fellowship; to encourage the attainment of a high scholastic standing; and to offer to each member the training and environment which characterizes the university or college man. Kappa Chapter, on this campus, received its charter January 4, 1934, At the beginning of Fall, 1946, the chapter was reorganized and the house re-opened after a period of inactivity during the war years. His Ex- cellency Bishop McGuinness of Oklahoma City and Tulsa appointed the Reverend Father Conley chap- lain, encouraging reorganization. John Dierker, President, at a formal banquet in the fall, presented honorary membership to His Emi- nence Archbishop Cicognani, Apostolic Delegate to the United States. This honor was the highlight of the season. Informal buffets, presided over by the hostess, Mrs. Belva Ann Wright, followed all home football games; old grads and brothers of other chapters are always given special invitations. According to Theta Kappa Phi custom, Kappa chapter supports and cooperates with any activities of Catholic Action. Collaboration wit h Newman Club is a feature of the organization. The Chapter is represented in honorary and pro- fessional fraternities of various colleges of the uni- versity and works toward maintaining its place among the organized houses having high grade point averages. Major social events are the fall costume dance and the spring formal early in the second semester. Members and pledges entered all intramural ath- letics through the season. Page 416 First Row: Mrs. Bel a Ann Wright, housemother; Joe Anderson, John C. Andrews, Howard Anthony. Second Row: Dee Askew, Don Dar- ais, Jim Dennehy. John Dierker. Third Roir: Tim Donovan, C. Joe Fager. Donald Foran, Carl Hanley. Fourth Roil ' : Leo Kaspar. Allen Marr. John Messell. Fi[th Row: Don Murphy, John Naughton. Joe Ozmun. Sixth Row: Tom Pierce, Walter Pil- lich, Felix Typaldos. ' V " » ' f..f ' ' » i4. it kmM M k WkmM Page 417 TIA K Alter I he ball iras oi ' er Page 418 DORMS Page 419 THE HOUSING PROGRAM Housing! This year, the University of Oklahoma manacled the problem that has most colleges and universities throughout the country stymied. That ' s the situation with the University ' s enrolment topping 12.000 for the first time in the history of any state school in Oklahoma. Three factors are responsible for O. U. ' s favor- able circumstances. They are Garner G. Collums. housing director, his staff and two leased naval bases. Together, they ' ve provided adequate living quarters for all students, married or single. The men have Whitehand Hall, the six dormito- ries of Woodrow Wilson Center, South campus dor- mitories and an unlimited supply of standard bar- racks on the South Campus. The barracks are better than the best many schools have to offer. For women, there are Franklin House, the Resi- dential Halls, Jefferson House and the South Cam- pus Dormitories for Women. And for married students, there are the 500 pre- fabricated houses in Sooner City, the efficiency apartments of Boyd House, the trailer homes of Sooner Courts, the South and North Campus apart- ments and the swank Niemann apartments, making a total of 1,141 separate units. The problem here can easily be seen when it is pointed out that by percent- age, O. U. has one of the largest married popula- tions of any university in the country. In all, over 5,000 students, faculty members and their families live in University housing, making Garner Collums the landlord e.xtraordinary i n Okla- homa. Newest and best accommodations are the Niemann apartments for married couples. These are perma- nent functional style buildings with 96 efficiency type units. But administrative and housing authorities are not content with mere improvement such as hard sur- facing roads in Sooner City and excellent land- scaping. This year, construction contracts were awarded for new and better women s dormitories to be located just south of the South Oval. This new $2,500,000 addition will accommodate 832 coeds. But housing isn ' t the only responsibility of the Housing office. Meal service must also be provided. This is done in six dining rooms with between-meal coverage handled by three snack bars. Then, of course, there are the extras. Boys ' State, sponsored by the American Legion of Oklahoma, is probably the most extensive, but the continual run of special conferences, short courses and athletic meets cannot be ignored, and isn ' t. What has made O. U. ' s housing the best available in this part of the country has been the University ' s acquisition of two adjacent naval bases, now known as the North and South Campuses, for classes and housing. The possibilities are unlimited. An exam- ple is the Women ' s Dormitory on the South campus equipped to handle 400 with rooms and excellent lounge, dining and snack bar facilities. Chief of the works is Garner G. Collums. Assist- ing him are Mr. L. L. Adams, supervisor of housing, Mrs. Dorothy Defenbaugh. supervisor of food ser- vice, and a staff of 250 employees. Constantly adding, constantly improving, giving more personal service — that is the housing plan for the future. Garner G. Collums L. L. Adam.s Dorothy Defenbaugh Page 420 (1) Woodrow Wilson Center Dining Hall. (2) Whitehand Hall, (3) Niemann Apartments, (4) North Campus Apartments, (5) Woodrow Wilson Center, (6) South Campus Apartments. Page 421 B. 0. «. OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Dorothy Gray Ruth Mullman Virginia Brown Muriel Cox President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Little Siberia, better known as the South Campus BOQ. seemed an ideal place in the summer of 1947 to place a few hundred of the surplus student body, so after a round with painters, carpenters and radi- ator-fixers the place was opened to habitation. As a story in the Daily read, it was to be one of the best women ' s dorms in the country even though not lo- cated on the main campus. It really isn ' t a bad place to live, once you get used to catching buses and making schedules on the Main and North campus. The navy had a mania for put- ting all the heat on the second floor, but this wasn ' t noticed until the first blizzard. Furnishings are nice, and the 15 by 15 rooms are compared to other hous- ing nearer the campus. After two weeks of not realizing that you had to start homeward a little earlier to beat the deadline, the counselor of women ' s office granted an additional 15 minutes to the residents — to save with window sills, if for no other reason. House officers were elected and maps distributed to enable coeds to find their way to class, and the first social event — a mixer — came oft with a bang. The Christmas ball was really an event. Decora- tions that the navy had left in the attic helped out. and a couple of big cedars were chopped down for Christmas trees. Of course, the fire inspector almost had a hemmorhage the next day when he came out and found that practically nothing was fireproof. Music was by the Top Hatters, and someone lost part of the ingredients for the punch, so everyone had to make his own. The second semester the nickname became " Bevy of Queens " after so many were nominated for vari- ous races, and the show ran through in fine style. The pause that tells you irhat ' s yi ' i ' n.y on that i oii should know about, and tlic census shows that there are cijj if to one . . . n-ho is looting who? Page 422 First Row: Mrs. Lola Lomax, house- mother; Marilyn Abernathy, Thelma Antone, Mary Armstrong, Sue Au- Buchon. Margaret Ayers, Bettye Babers. Second Roiv: Louise Barney, Marie Benedetto, Greta Borenstine, Luan Brown, Sibyl Brownlee, Patricia Burrow, Betty Chaffln. Third Row: Jeane Cole, Bobbie Conk- lin, Muriel Cox, Eunice Curtis. Harriette Driskill, Donna Duskin, Barbara Fowler. Fourth Row: Patsy Fowler, Mary Gilfrin. Miriam Goodman, Nancy Graves, Dorothy Gray, Helen Hardwick, Tomme Heatley. Fitth Row: Ruth Hixson, Betty Hoch, Gretta Holhouser, Doralee Holman, Betty Johnson, Erma Johnson, Julia Jones. Sixth Row: Wanda Jones, Marilyn Kassel, Mary Limber, Betty Lipson, Marie Meleton, Catherine Mer- kouris. Donna Miller, Seventh Row: Moya Moody, Ruth Mullman, Jane Murphey, LaJeanne Nunnery, Lou Obert, Ruth Parker, Thelma Perdue. Eighth Row: Brooksie Phillips, Olive Phillips, Mary Porter, Betty Price, Edith Quigg, Elizabeth Rimmer, Mary Roberts, Barbara Ross. Ninth Rotv: Dorothy Shepard, Anne Shook, Frances Silvey, Barbara Smith, Eppie Soter, Sue Stanton, Pearl Stidham, Jeanne Sugar. Tenth Roiv: Maurine Swink, Anna Thurlow, Rae Upchurch, Jane Wax, Ruth Weiss, Patricia Wol- verton, Nancy Wood, Patricia Young. " fW ' 1 p. Page 423 HESTER HAIL OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Freda Cline Gerry Bullis Gerry Ramer . Patty Woodworth President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Through the helpful guidance of the resident coun- selor, Mary Ricker, and the graduate counselors, Ann Novotny, Elaine Young, Marguerite Vaughn, Marde Green, Mary K. Seaboch, and Lila Lee Davis, the girls of Hester Hall experienced a very eventful and beneficial year. Mrs. Nora V. Wells, business manager of the house, was also very efficient in her work. The do ' s and do not ' s of college life were learned through the wise advice and suggestions of the counselors. Many of the girls brought fame and honor to Hester Hall. June Eams was selected I.M.A. Sweet- heart at the beginning of the second semester. Hes- ter Hall is the home of the O. U. Freshman Trio and several of the girls made Alpha Lambda Delta. The girls have been especially active in YWCA. IWA. and intramurals. The March of Dimes campaign was a great success as were the open houses, dinners and teas given. The Faculty Reception at the begin- ning of the year was enjoyed very much by all the girls. The first formal dance of the year was held in the Union ballroom just before Christmas and the spring formal was held in the latter part of April. In the love department romance blossomed forth for pinmates Joyce Williams and Delt Bill Van Horn. Olive Wheatcraft and Phi Kap Bill Moore. Betty Levy and Sig Ep Bob Holderby. Several of the girls " went steady " while others preferred the " footloose and fancy-free " point of view. All the girls were very happy for Delores Benich when she took that fatal step at Christmas time and became a " Mrs. " All in all it was a very successful year and the girls will always remember it as one of fondest mem- ories during their college days. Three couplcf. three lines. Ladies and Leisure Kill a man ' s time; But u ' lio worries? Page 424 First Row: Jo Aldridge, Patricia Atha, Josie Bailey, Phyllis Bar- tholomew. Dolores Benich, Margie BomhafF, Izella Brindley, Marilyn Brown. Second Roil ' : Sybil Burke, Mary Bussman. Freda Cline. Catherine Cobb, Mary Cox, Lula Cummings, Catherine Cunningham, Daryl Dav- enport. Third Row: Mary Kay Demke. Helen Dunn. Sylvia Enloe. Pat Farguson. Elaine Fine. Doris Fitzwater, Nancy Foster. Mattie Francis. Fourth Row: Joyce Fredrickson. Jean- nette Gall. Miriam Garfinkel. Ruth Gold. Mary Green. Frieda Grunert. Betty Hale. Joanne Harrington. Fifth Row: Barbara Heffner. Lois Hendricks. Beftie Hoffman, Mary Holick. Mary Howe, Imogene In- gram, Patricia Irick, Mary Jones. Sixth Row: Jimmie Key, Mary Kobs, Patricia Lawson, Betty Levy. Iva Lewallen. Charlotte Lollar. Edith Long. Scuenth Row: Glenda Marden. Jo Maritt. Luisa Melendez, Jacquelyn McCoig. Nancy McCoy. Charlene Nelson, Liana Nichols. Eighth Row: Betty Petty. Mary Phil- lips. Lesa Price. Gerry Raymer. Georgia Rese, Merrilee Roberts. Mary Rose. Ninth Row: Frances Rossi. Dorothy Savage, Thelma Sears. Anna Slavi- cek. LaDana Smith, Neldagae Smith. Coleen Stowers. Tenth Row: Carol Taylor. Mitzi Taylor, Patricia Terry. Eugenia Trapp, Elva Wallace, Patricia Woodworth, Mary Yeilding. t .M Page 425 lOGAN HAll OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER Lesta Lee Lemmons Portia Morford . Jackie Wood Matilda Halley JoNNiE Johnson President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Social Chairman AWS Representative Chris Lam Reporter " Good evening! Logan. No. this isn ' t Logan Apartments, this is Logan Hail. " How could any- one get those confused? Where else would one find a Fleur Lane to capture a John Fisher ' s heart; a Jonnie " blue-eyed " Johnson to captivate a Jake Ja- cobsen: a Carol Huber to love an Art Houser; a Joe Ann " see my ring " Oyler to vamp a Jim Morris; a Pat Stirling to take a Dutch Petree ' s pin; a Kathie Homer and her " just a minute lover " John Leak? And where would one find a Donna Stevenson to come in off one date and go out on another; a " Batty Matty " (Holley, that is), Betty Lou Howard, and a Jan " well, if that ' s the way you feel about it, John " LeVick to keep up good relations with the Sig Alfs; or a Lesta " Cutie " Lemmons to break all the fellas ' hearts? But not only love was found there. Oh. no! There was a Pat " true to Te.xas " Wheless on the Mortar Board, two Profs, Pat Bynum and Ann " Moon " Sheldon; an Aggie Vernon with a yen for social work; a Mary A. Smith studying to be a nurse; a fine journalism student (why isn ' t she writing this) Portia Morford; an excellent musician. Mary Kate Robinson; two beauties, Chris Lamb and Patsy Rob- erts. Where else would one find a Letitia " Goat " Ambrose to lure a Doug " nonchalant " Ford to sere- nade her; or a Lorene Stewart to be an Indian squaw for the Phi Delts; or a Cinderella Ball, or such a splendorous Christmas dinner; or a Betty Ray Ken- dall, going with first Jacks, then Bobs, then Bills, or a Patti " I want a glass of milk " Plummer and her " big " John Rapacz? And then there was Dody and Jackie — hunting for lost glass es by candlelight in the Sig Alfs ' backyard; entertaining the house with their telephone conversa- tions, and singing. Where could they be found? Where, oh where, but Logan Hall? Knitting :uui joking, thcii arc charming, but, OH, lioiv they can be provoking! Page 426 First Row: Mrs. Fannie Logan, housemother: Letitia Ambrose, Pa- tricia Bynum, Matilda Halley. Second Row: Kathryn Homer, Betty Howard, Carolyn Huber, Mary Johnson. Third Row: Gwendolyn Kelsey, Betty Kendall, Christine Lam, Fleur Lane. Fourth Row: Lesta Lemmons, Janice LeVick, Portia Morford, Joe Oyler. Fifth Row: Patricia Plummer, Janie Price, Mary Robinson, Jessie Shel- don. Sixth Row: Mary Smith, Donna Ste- venson, Patricia Stirling, Lorena Stuart. Seventh Row: Agnes Vernon, Patricia Wheless, Jacquelyn Wood, Dorothy Wright. Page 427 ROBERTSON HALL OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Freda Cline Gerry Bullis Gerry Ramer . Patty Woodworth President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Robertson Hall, built in 1925, is a freshman dormi- tory, but during the second semester housed a num- ber of upperclassmen who moved from Jefferson House. The hall was named in honor of one of Oklaho- ma s first Congresswomen, Miss Alice Robertson. Miss Mary Ricker. resident counselor, aided the girls in forming many new organizations among themselves and introduced original ideas for enter- tainment and extra-curricular activities. Helping Miss Ricker this year were seven gradu- ate counselors: Ann Novotny, Elaine Young, Mar- guerite Vaughn. Marde Green. Mary K. Seabock, Lila Davis and Lee Adams. Each counselor was re- sponsible for the girls on her floor, helping them with every kind of emergency that arose or just being there as a listening post. Numerous big problems, such as professors, boy friends, dresses, table man- ners, the correct nail polish, ad infinitum, were regu- larly placed before them for thrashing, and a solu- tion of some sort was always found to aid the per- plexed freshmen. One of the most beneficial innovations this year was the formal table service during the evening meal and on Sunday. Most residents readily agreed (even the most socially poised) that there was much to be gained by such training. Diet tables to reduce the fatter members and fatten the leaner members were quite popular — a happy medium being the watchword. Perhaps the gayest event of the year was Home- coming, when the halls were decked from rafters to basement with banners and decorations. The theme of the float was " Gay Nineties " and the theme of the house decoration was " Sooners Chase Cyclone. " Altogether, it may be said this year at Robertson Hall has been an extremely busy one with great strides forward being made. Some study, some talk, some smile, and some just have lun! Page 428 First Row: Lila Aronson, Betty Baird, Sally Bartley, Paula Beiland. Dorothy Bores, Shirley Bowman, Lorraine Breen. Second Row: Dora Bullard, Geraldine Bullis, Phyllis Bynum, Wilma By- num, Jo Ann Caldwell, Louise Casey, Naomi Cavett. Third Row: Rita Chapman, Wanda Coale, Virginia Couch, Glyndeen Crawford, Patricia Davis, Ann Dawson, Nelda Denton. Fourth Row: Ruby Donham, Rita Doran, Selma Dutton, Mary Eas- ley, Lou Eng. Lois French, Gerry Gipson. Fifth Row: Isabel Goldburt, Louise Granger, Mary Hickman, Virginia Johnston, Elaine Kaplan, Bryna Katz, June Kimmel. Sixth Row: Carolyn King, Betty Lambeth, Helen Lindsey, Betty Lo- max, Dixie Matlock, Charley Meacham, Joy Morris. Seventh Row: Mary Bell McCaughey, Danna McColgin, Louise McKin- ney. Fairy CHerton, Patricia Pet- tus, Clarene Radov. Marna Robins. Eighth Row: Rosalyn Rochey, Maria Rosas. Beryl Seabrook, Rose Shaw, Virginia Shleppey. Erlene Sho- shone, Dorothy Spiro. Ninth Row: Jerry Standley, Helen Stark, Betty Stoops, Ruby Talley, Mary Thompson, Mary Toy. Nelma Trueblood. Tenth Row: Billie Wadley, Barbara Walther, Dorothy Wasserman, Charlotte West, Patty White, Betty Wilson, Jackie Wilson. Mar- jorie Wright. Page 429 FRANKLIN HOUSE OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Charlotte Frerichs Mary Marsh . Mary Etta Bunch Sue Cornelius President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Benjamin Franklin became famous with his kites. electricity and wires. Franklin House is famous for its live-wires. 72 of them, who pooled their wits and paint brushes to take top honors in the girls ' home- coming house decoration contest this year with a " Hansel and Gretel " theme. Franklin is certainly a different dorm this year. After so many years of housing boys, the house re- placed tailored room accessories with girls ' frilly cur- tains. The dorm originally housed girls. Located only 30 generous steps from Rickner ' s 10:29 cup of coffee, it also is only a 5-minute sleep walk to 8 o ' clock classes. Young, vivacious Betty Bob Angerman, house- mother, and her crew of officers have made Frank- lin ' s welcome mat one of the most popular at OU. At the beginning of school, the girls rolled out their plush carpets and cobblestone walks when they entertained their Whitehand neighbors with an open house. Other dances, dinners and parties have been held too. Marjorie Smith wowed the band members and carried the vote for band queen. Other awards have gone to Bessie Sue Brown, winner of the Omicron Nu Cup for scholastic achievement; Lonnie Martin, final round in Warner Brothers Rooster Contest; Dorothy Crutchfield, Jennie " Willet. Terry Rizzo and Lonnie Martin, roles in major drama productions: and Bette ' Ward, staff member of the Oklahoma Daily. First Row: Nona Alpard. Lora Atchison, Barbara Babb, Anna Biggcrt, Marjorie Blackburn, Norma Brenner. Alberta Brewer. Bessie Brown. Mary Bunch. Barbara Cofield. Second Row: Elizabeth Cole. Kathryn Conn, Sue Cornelius, Bernice Feldinan. Charlotte Frerichs. Carolyn Frost, Moree Glovet, Reba Godwin, Virginia Guest. Gloria Hardy. Third Row: June Haubold. Renetta Jacobson, Lenorc Martin, Charmaine Oaks, Wilma Peck, Mary Reynolds, Theresa Rizzo. Shirley Saulsberry, Jo Ann Sherrill, Myrna Skalovsky. Fourth Row: Ouida Spaulding, Ruth Steiner, Tommie Waddell, Freda Walters, Betty Ward. Elimore Weisbarger, Elizabeth Whit- taker. Genevieve Willett. Betty Woodruff. Page 430 JEFFERSON HOUSE OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Jackye Hunter Carol Hendrick Mary Coley Betty Kiesow . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer For awhile in February, it looked like Jefferson House might return to its original status, that of be- ing a men ' s dormitory. The intention of the univer- sity was to transfer the girls to Robertson and Hester to make room for men living in barracks at the South Campus. However, some of the residents protested, cited contract obligations, and obtained legal counsel. The campus buzzed with news of the uprising which was soon squelched by an agreement to let the women occupy Jefferson for the rest of the year. During the year Tuesday night dance hours, for- mal dances and openhouses were held. The presi- dent, Jackye Hunter, although an ex-Aggie, did an apt job of representation in AWS and directing house affairs. Miss Lee Adams and Miss Weeta Shearer were the counselors and their excellent understanding and sympathy can well be appreciated by the girls. Jefferson was represented in Mortar Board, El Modjii, Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Phi Delta, Sig- ma Alpha Iota and Orchesis. Gerry Wiles played the Juggler of Notre Dame in the annual campus presentation and helped with the house intramural program. Other talent included Bebe Putter ' s singing, B. J. Gregory ' s imitations, Ritzie Putter ' s dancing, and Pat Misenheimer ' s read- ings. The spirit of the girls could well be evidenced by the campaigns for " Man of the Year, " Honorary Cadet Colonel, and others too numerous to mention. First Row: Dorothy Swanson, Joan Foltz, Mary Lou Brisley, Rita Lubin, Bebe Putter, Ritzie Putter, Toodie Waldamer, Norma Whittern, Vada Bricker, Ovetta Rothmire, Lillian Bureem, Jodie Aingell. Second Row: Geneva Hackney, Elwina Allred, Alma Baker, Earleen Simon, Eloise Dotts, Jackye Hunter, Betty Kiesow, Lee Adams, Weeta Shearer, Mary Coley, Ca rol Hendrick, Norma Jabara, Betty Murphy. Dorothy Cline, Bonnie Plumlee, Emily Reid. Third Roiv: Marjory Martin, Trudy Watkins, Corinne Walker, Elaine Cornell, B. J. Gregory, Joana Duvall, Monavee Kiesow, Vir- ginia Bowers, Barbara Underwood, Mary Ashton, Gladys Deck, Lauretta Reynolds, Lillie Faulks, Carol Grain, Joyce Belisle. Fourth Row: Louise Williams. Carolyn Burkhart, Peggy Tate. Doris Miller. Billie Moore. Dorothy Nance, Jean Wallace, Peggy O ' Neal, Gerry Wills, Kathryn Kountoupis, Elise Harrington, Shirley Batchelor. Page 431 NEWMAN HAIL OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER Helen O ' Neill Jane Ann Bullock Dorothy Fried Mary Carroll President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Newman Hall is owned and maintained by the Sisters of Divine Providence. Sister Mary Virginia. of Our Lady of the Lake college, is the present host- ess. Marie Unzner served as president for the spring semester of ' 47 and Helen O ' Neill for the fall semester of ' 47. The girls of Newman Hall have won four honor cups for making the highest scholas- tic record of the halls of its size. Established in February of 1926, Newman Hall is open to women students without distinction as to their religious af- filiation, and it accommodates thirty-si.x girls. Rrrrrrrrrrrrrrriiiiing! " Jakes ' Mule Barn " . . . " Is this Jake? Well, could I speak to a little jinny named June? And so it goes every time June Jolly ' s one and only Lou Rowan calls to bid his love good- night. While speaking of telephones. Helena Ad- cock got engaged, via the wire, to a sailor in San Diego. Seems like being engaged is in the air. Christie Daugherty finally hooked Howard Furlow and then when he asked her to marry him, she. after a few sec- onds of silent thought, emoted with, " As a matter of fact, I think I will , . . " Romantic, huh? And the girls were dunked in ice water, too! But there are those like Rosemary Overturf. Tracy and Helen O ' Neill. Sue Williamson and Mary Car- roll, who change heart-throbs every week as surely as Monday rolls around. This could go on and on, but the writer doesn ' t wish to be shot at dawn, so she will not mention the interesting highlights of the parties, etc. So " Adieu " to you until ne.xt year. First Roiv: Sister Redempta, Jane Bullock, Virginia Clark, Christie Dougherty, Paula Gra es, Frances Hines, Hortensia Moran, Alberta McSoud, Dolores McSoud. Second Row: Mary O ' Neill, Theresa O ' Neill, Rosemary Overturff, Patricia Shelton, Alice Taylor, Marie Unzner, Sue ' William.son, Norma Wode. Page 432 CLEVELAND HOUSE OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER Arthur Rubin . Luke Parker . Donald Quinn President Vice-President Athletic Chairman John M. Richardson . Social Chairman Hugh Faulk . Secretary-Treasurer Vacant rooms at Cleveland House are as scarce as an U. N. session without a Russian veto. Cleveland is loaded with prominent men such as Clarren Brand- enburg, Arthur Rubin, Omar Pipkin and Bill Davis. This is the first year for counselor Mr. and Mrs. Kilpatrick and their attractive daughter, Cheryl Ann, but they are well known for their wise counsel and abiding interest to every man. The outstanding social function staged by Cleve- land House was the formal dance which was held December 6, 1947. Credit for making the dance a hit should go to the committee which included John M. Richardson, Bill Davis, Donald Quinn and Bill Ed- wards. Dan Cupid aimed his deadly arrow at Bill Peyton, Joe Wilson, Melvin Hilderbrand and R. C. Choens. On football days there was always the colorful Ruf-Neks emerging from Cleveland House led by handsome Dick Quisenberry. The great mystery of the house seems to be why so many men hang out in Adran Phillips ' and Virgil Neal ' s room. Their two jokes are stale and their knowledge of women is not impressive. Jim Nolan is the man of distinction. First Roiv: Bill Fearnow, Richard Lewis, Dick Quisenberry, Leroy Allen, Lyle Brown, John Trepp, Glenn Wilson, Arch Peery, Claud Smith, Luke Parker. Second Roiv: E. S. Ratliff, Harry Magafos, J. H. Faulk, Arthur Rubin, Mrs. Kilpatrick, Mr. Kilpatrick, Cheryl Ann Kilpatrick. John Richardson, Donald Quinn, Wm. T. Edwards, Robert Bales, Cecil Courcier, Deryl Johnston. Third Row: Carlos Vazquez, Bill Younger, Chas. Ice, J. R. Nolan, Virgil Neal, Paul Dunaway, Harry Turner, Jack Powell, Kyle Williams, Jack Duke, James Sloan. Wm. Shellhart, Wm. Peters, Clarren Brandenburgh, Clifford Rogers, James Voss. Foiirtli Row: Robert Smith, Con Czirr, Allen Price. Bobby Difon. Ralph Oakley. Louis Rubin, Henry Halls. Adran Phillips, W. L. Sauit, Vvm. Spencer, Bill Da is, John Crape, Richard Lee, Wm. Freeman. Robert Loftin, Lloyd Abbott. r- O !-», f ( rs r Page 433 WORCESTER HOUSE OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER Dick Boulton . Don Hamilton Billy Ferguson Brown Sanderson President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . Athletic Chairman When the " Queen " races were at their peak this fall, Worcester, whose men were no mean connois- seurs of " queens ' , held a private " peek " when they entertained four candidates for Honorary Colonel of the Military Ball. The program, engineered by Soaks Lil John, presented the lovelies, resplendent in gold braid and shiney brass, and as Worcester would have its colonels — in shorts. As the flashbulbs popped Gen ' l Soaks reviewed the embryo colonels and the troops shouted their approval. As the smoke from the queen races settled and the football season drew to a close, the boys settled down to more seri- ous things, viz., bridge, ping-pong, and poker (for matches, natch! ) with an occasional nite snooker lab thrown in. However, complications set in for the late revelers in the " gaming room " . Since young Burr, son of Jane and Clare, keepers at Worcester, was not old enough to play with matches he was forced to retire early, but he couldn ' t sleep, he kept hearing " match- es, matches ' same song, same name! But the Wor- cesterites ' ingenuity came to the rescue, now they play with felt-covered dominoes, no kin to the gal- loping clan. Then at the formal at " The Center " they danced under the Top Hat in a resplendent air of gayety. First liow: Gordon Bentzen. Wayne White, Bill Cason, Gene Grist, Lloyd Cole. Harold Hunnicutt, Bruce Chenault, Bill Harris, Laurence O ' Neil, Marion McCaleb, Robert Shaw, Mitchell Baker, Kenneth Adkins. Second Row: John Hurlburt, Frank Thomas, Wayland George, Philip Peterson, Mrs. Mann and David, Donald Hamilton. Richard Boulton, Frank Peterson, Billy Furgerson, Al Tayrien, Cyril Barnes, H. O. Williams. Third Row: Leo Tate. Charles Ludehart, Lyman Hayes, Alvin Feldzamen. Dwain Dunn, Edward Frame. Kenneth Butts, Richard McGivern, Kent Hort, Wm. Jordan, Basil Hodges, Bob Williams, Urnie Chiles, Jim Jinks. Fred Floyd. Harold Garner. James Resner. Fourth Row: Robert Pierce. Dale Askew, Roy Hendricks, Burnett Gary. George Belen, Vernon Martin. Wesley Mcacham, Ralph Scroggins, Joe Stevens, Bill Hanson, Jenc Hunter, Elmer Vest, R. L. Haw-es. Chas. Trindle. Albert Past. Samuel Renaudo. Page 434 ORGANIZATIONS Page 435 First i?oH ' . lc[t to riLiht: Leonard Haug. Director: Robert Ross, Walter Haderer, Garland Black, Paul Flake, James Burgess, George Eaton, William Burns, William Denny, James Evans, Ed Warren. Second Row: Rudolph Mele. John W. Simons, Jack Bogle, Robert Taylor, John Vanderpool. Alma Baker, Helen Haggard, Doris Fitzwater, Joan Carlson, Mary Lou Skavlen, Peggy Hollis. Patty Plummer. Third Row: Tommy Jolly, O. T. Damron. Adrian Birdwell. Bernard Guenther, Jack Welch. Don Taylor. Robert Blaisdell. Paul Ball, Tom Oliver, James E. Tawney. Fourth Row: Irving Clark. Wayne White, William Wright, Ralph Moore, Bill Elliott. Sclman Wright, Jack Davison, Kyle Wil- liams, Albert Buswell. Joel Johnson, Royce Branura. Fifth Row: Gene Rapley, Bruce Wright. Frank McGuinn. James McQuaid, Corbett Smith. Dave Williams. Kendall Falk. Benny Sprague. Harold Hayes, Vernon Martin, Charles Patchen. Sixth Roix - Paul Mansur. Merle Smith, L. V. Baker. Wayne White, Dwight Dyer, Charles Larason, George Wood, Roy Hendricks. Roger Hickok. Harvey Goodman. The braintrust of the OU Band. Leonard Haug, Walter Haderer, Robert Ro.ss. and Drum Major Franklin William, lay out the ground work for the half-time formations of the OU-Aggic foot- ball game. All formations require careful plan- ning and hours of practice before the degree of perfection that the OU Band has can be obtained. Officers: William Wright, president; Don Lessly, vice-presi- dent; Betty Adams, secretary-treasurer; and Robert Bowling, stu- dent manager. The University of Oklahoma Bands are composed of two basic units — the Concert Band, which maintains a well-balanced instru- mentation of selected performers, and the Varsity Band, which serves as a recreational group. Both bands function as concert organizations, each performing publicly in the interests of musical culture and entertainment. The Concert Band annually presents a concert at the Texas State College for Women. Mid-Winter and Palm Sunday concerts on the O. U. campus, several concerts on spring tour, and shares with the Varsity Band in presenting a series of outdoor twilight concerts each spring. All regularly enrolled students in the university are eligible for membership in the University Bands. A third unit, the Military Band, is composed of members of the Concert and Varsity Bands who are enrolled in Military Science. This band functions as an integral part of the Army R. O. T. C. unit. The " Pride of Oklahoma " Marching Band is made up of the combined Concert and Varsity Bands and functions only for the duration of the football season. For the past decade the gridiron shows by this band have been regarded as " tops ' throughout the entire southwest. This b nd achieved all-time acclaim v,ith its O.U. BAND Page 436 First Row, left to right: Jack Sallaska, Robert Staton, W. R. Porter. J. E. Biddy. Duane Ranklin. Jim Bob Snodgrass, Robert E. Bowling. Don Lessly. William Stapleton. Marjorie Smith, Franklin Williams. Second Row: Geraldine McClung. Mary Ann Johnson. Harriette Drickell, Rosalyn Rockey. Enid May Buswell. Roberta Short, Betty Patterson, Barbara Brewer. George Fenton, George Garrison. Third Row: John Mills. Charles Powell, Linn Geyer. Betty Adams, Wm. Heath, Kenneth Osburn, Paul Pritchard. Forrest Rush, Ray Jenkins, Jack Irwin. Fourth Row: Frank Peterson, Curtis Clendening, Robert Carder, Terry Laughlin, Sam Dennison, Carl Haskett, Don Holt. Joe Houk, George Ogden. Gene Hill. Leonard Cohen. Fifth Row: Ben Catterlin. Carmen Kelly, Bill Ellison. Vance Jennings, DeAnn Donaldson, Clarence Allen, Juanita Pannell. Mary Slagle, Rosemary Whitaker, Edgar Ruggles, Morris Collier, Barney King. Sixth Row: Robert Hall, Don Drake. Lewis Fearing, Phil Bryant, Charles Veirs, Ben Abercrombie, Dean Craven, J. D. Kimmel. Charles Adkins, O. T. Myers. Joe Hancock. Jimmie Jefferson. Robert Boothe, Sammy Jack. performances in connection with the Orange Bowl festivities in 1939 when it accompanied the Sooners to Miami. The 1947-48 edition of the " Pride of Oklahoma " Marching Band, numbering 150 members, has very ably represented the University of Oklahoma. A check of the attendance figures re- leased by the Athletic Department reveals that the band performed before 220.000 football fans during the past season. Sports writers and radio commentators who have been following the ac- tivities of the band over a period of years tabbed this year ' s band as perhaps the finest marching band in the history of the school. The precision marching, intricate maneuvering and excellent play- ing and singing of this organization have been admired by stu- dents, alumni and fans alike. All have felt an intense pride in its many colorful performances. Certainly each gridiron show has re- flected dignity upon the university and each has made a distinct contribution to a Saturday afternoon football game. Members of the Marching Band deserve special commendation in view of the fact that their use of " free " athletic tickets was for- feited to participate in this organization. The faculty staff consists of Leonard H. Haug, Director of Bands, Conductor of the Concert Band; Robert W. Ross, Associ- ate Conductor, Conductor of the Varsity Band; Walter L. Hade- rer. Assistant Conductor, Conductor of the Military Band. Drum Major of the Marching Band is Franklin Williams. The finished product of the formation looks like this. The spectators who only see the band march on the field seldom realize the hours of work required to make one of these formations. O.U. BAND Page 437 Fir.st ' iolins: Peggy Kennedy. Rayburn Pierce, Charles Lester. Morris Collier. Rosemary, Thompson. Margot C. Leo. Dwight Dyer, Dana Gibson, Janis M. Huitt. Mauritta Deahl. William Hciman: Second Violins: Lila Fern Escoe. John Simons. Virginia Deal. An- gus Morgan. Joan Huddleston. Richard Carter. Jack Bogle. Bill Blish, Herman D ' Anlerio, John Kelly: Violas: Joan Bates, Roberta Sellon, Sue Moose: Vio oncc os.- Margaret Beck, Jerry Carrington, Sallie WeMott, Lewis Demand: Contrabasses: Donald Means, Jack Coughlin, Victor Searle, David Maytubby, Jack Hardy, Sam Dennison: Piano and Celesta: Myrna Skalo ' sky: Flutes: Franklin Williams, Betty Adams, Mary Salter, Marilyn Jennings: Oboes: James T. Walker, Dean Craven, Jay Morton: Clarinets: Vance Jennings, William Wright, Lee Aldridge; Bassoons: Ruth Lillibridge. Sue Brown: Horns: Robert Pairs. Edward Wright, Carl B. Abercrombie, Rosemary Whitaker. Paul Mansur, Jack Campbell. Donald Jones: Trumpets: David Williams, William Heath: Trom- bones: Robert Taylor, Kenneth Osborn, George Eaton, Tom Oliver: Tuba, Tympani. Percussion: Albert Buswell, Harol Hayes, Lewis Salter, Bob Boothe, Officers: Morris Collier, president: Frank Williams, vice-president; Mary Elizabeth Salter, secretary; and Peggy Kennedy, concert mistress of the orchestra. The University of Oklahoma Symphony Orchestra was organized by the late Fredrik Holmberg. first Dean of the College of Fine Arts, in the year 1903. The Orchestra has been in continuous existence from that time to the present day, and has presented a regular season of symphony concerts during each college year. During the early days, the symphony made a trip each year giving a concert each night in some Oklahoma town. After World War I, trips became more infrequent. The orchestra had grown to symphonic proportions, and transportation costs became more than most communities could afford to pay. Radio came along, however, to solve the problem of bringing the orchestra to the people of the state, and radio station WNAD has cheerfully performed that func- tion for many years past. In 1941 the orchestra was awarded a sus- taining " coast-to-coast " broadcast over the entire red network of NBC, under its own signature. WKY has also sponsored many special broadcasts of the University Symphony Orchestra. In the late 1920 ' s Dean Holmberg resigned the conductorship of the orchestra, appointing the late Professor Oscar J, Lehrer in his place. Professor Lehrer served as conductor until 1933 when he was succeeded by Professor Paul S. Carpenter, now Dean of the College of Fine Arts. Dean Holmberg during the last year of his life presented a trophy to the outstanding member of the University Symphony Orchestra. The presentation of the trophy was perpetuated, after his demise, as a yearly event and as a memorial to the founder of the college of Fine Arts and the Symphony Orchestra. The orchestra is a non-profit student and faculty organization de- voted to the performance of fine serious music. Paul S. Carpenter. Conductor The O. U. Symphony Orchestra is a non-profit student and faculty organization devoted to the per- formance of fine serious music both for its own pleasure and the pleasure of its audiences. O.U. SYMPHONY Page 438 ti it !.i m First Row, left to right: Jane Jay, Carole Colvert, Georgann Cole, Eleanor Hubbard, Lois Roach, Dorothy White, Violet Brady, Norma Adams, Virginia Carter, Charlotte Frericks, Judy Coleman. LaVita Wrinkle, Ellen McMahan, Eugenia Trapp. Second Row: Nita Reeder, Mary Garrett, Maxine Morris, Juanita Perkins, Geraldine Raymer, Joan Huddleston, Billie Blanton, Thelma Antone, Jean Dubois, Jane Ballew, Estelle Manire, Peggy Fox, Sue Grantham, Jeanne Vahlberg, Dorotha Loewen, Third Row: Katherine Penney, Betty Lee Sullivan, Leonard McCann, Charles Dawson, Bob Harris, Bob Penney, Dick Grundy, James Schultz, Don Kline, Lewis Await, John Lee. Bob Booth, Kenneth Lewis, Lauralee Newell, Jennie Means, Norma Brenner. Fourth Row: Robert Tidwell, Jackson Campbell, Bill Adkins, Joe Looper. Don Smith, Tom Garrett, Keith Fowler, Burt Kline. Bob Holderby, Howard Farris. T. R. McVicker, Steve Miller. Gammon Jarrell. Stanley Bailey, Jim Woods. Lloyd Jackman, Lee Miller. i ) -?fi Chester L. Francis, Sponsor Left to right: Bob Penny. Jack Wilson, Lloyd Jackman, Tom Pucket, Hugh Treadwell, Ken- neth Hieronymus, Bob Harris, Charles Dawson. K a t h r y n Penny. Left to right: Juanita Perkins, Maryann Marshall. Lois Roach, Kathryn Stewart, Norma Weir, Elsie Porter. Left to right: Norma Flickinger, Sue Neal, Yvonne White, An- ita Willis, Jo Ann Huddleston, Pat Haney. 0. U. CHOIR Page 439 MEN ' S First Row, left to right: Bob Harris. Billy Adkins. Harold Butler, Jimmie Simmons. Charles Dawson, Bob Penny, Marvin Breitling, Henry Cannon. Second Row: Bob Tidwell. Wilburn Johnson, Bill Boyd, Harrell Lankford, Joe Looper, Richard Breeding, Hugh Treadwell, Alan Fariss. Third Rot: - Leon Bevers, Ralph Wampler. Bill Southmayd, Eugene McPherson, Diiane McElahaney, Steve Miller, Gammon Jarrell, Malcolm Morris. Fourth Row: Calvin Goode, James Hankinson. Bill Baum, James Berry, Tom Garrett, Keith Fowler, Don Hamilton, Gordon Erickson, WOMEN ' S First Row. left to riglU: Phyllis Ghormley, Wylma Anderson, Alberta McSoud, Mary Marshall, Betty Walker, Helen Field, Ched Hernandez. Second Row: Iris Harris. Ida Goodwin. Waynell Hiner. Hazel Smith. Suzanne Riuizheimer, Frances Silvcy, Mary Drake. Third Row: Norma Flickinger. Pat Irick, Bobby Conklin, Donelda Butler, Catherine Lee, Roberta Heard, Patricia Downing. Fourth Row: Betty Harned, Gerry Brown. Donna Grim, Elsie Porter. Norma Weir. Lula Cummins. Catherine Stewart. Page 440 GlEE CLUB First Row. hit to right: Tom Puckett, Soony West, Jack Wilson, Charles Priddy, Russell Madden, Mack Northcutt, Lee Jackson. Second Row: Wayne Milburn, Don Kline, Ben Boyd, Reages Van Kappel, Ray Hassler, Charles Krumpton, Lee Miller. Mike Sanchez. Third Row: Charles Adkins. Kenneth Hieronymus, Lloyd Jackson, Gene Harrill. Don Landreem. Robert Dott. Horace Galaway. Fourth Row: Harold Thompson, Howard Harris, Robert Huckins, Don Smith, Frank Williamson. Gene Whittington. John Mills, Charles Hutton, Kathryn Penny, accompanist. CHORAL CLUB First Row, left to right: Lois Roach, Geraldine Raymer. Pat Haney. Yvonne White. Dorothy Savage. Colleen Oliver. Sue Neal. Second Row: Donna Baker. Joan Huddleston, Anita Willis. Juanita Perkins. June Mason. Penny Penwright. Beth Beavers. Third Row: Jo Ann Sherrill. Jean Chalfant. Carolyn Moody, Jo Ann Busey. Joan Glander, Lorraine Breen. Georgia Rese. Fourth Row: Mickey Robertson. Jo Brenner, Fioretta Mowrey, Jean Kobs. Joleen Wilson. Shirley Saulsberry. Violet Brady, accom- panist. Page 441 Music Queen. Maxine Robberts from Winfield. Kansas, has a voice which adapts itself to classical, popular and even comic music. At National Music Camp, Interlochen. Michigan, she played the lead in several operas, including " Carmen. " Miss Robberts is a member of Mu Phi Epsilon honorary sorority and Alpha Chi Omega social soror- MUSIC DUEEN Page 442 Fir t Rou-, Ictt tu riL hl Charles Krumtum, Charles Dawson, Bob Harris, Eugene Savage, Richard Carter, Albert Buswell. Second Row: Gus C. Lease, Morris Collier, Mack Northcutt, John Dunn, Lewis Salter, Frank McGuinn, Leonard McCann. Third Row: Jack Bowers, Sterling Ebil, Charles Moon, Harold Tompson, Roger Tarman, J. P. Meadors, Franklin Williams. Officers: Bob Harris, president; Charles Krumtum, vice-president; Eugene Savage, secretary; Charles Dawson, treasurer; Richard L. Carter, historian; and Albert Buswell, warden. Phi Mu, Alpha, Sinfonia Fraternity of America, was founded Octo- ber 6, 1898, at the New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, Massachusetts. Its purposes are to advance the cause of music in America, to foster the mutual welfare and brotherhood of students of music, to develop the truest fraternal spirit among its members, and to encourage loyalty to the alma mater. Mu chapter was reactivated on this campus in January, 1947, after being inactive during the war. The chapter has twenty-five active stu- dent members and ten faculty members. The faculty members are Joseph Benton, Paul Carpenter, Chester Francis, Walter Haderer, Leonard Haug, Barre Hill, Franklin Hughes, Gus Lease, Robert Ross, Lewis S. Salter and Gilbert Waller. During the present school year Phi Mu Alpha has highlighted its activities by presenting a concert featuring compositions of American composers which was given on May 19. On September 26, the chapter sponsored an All-School Carnival which was very successful. In con- nection with the carnival, the fraternity sponsored a contest for a queen of music. Maxine Robberts won the contest. She was crowned during the floor show held as a final part of the carnival. The proceeds from the queen contest were designated to be placed in a fund for a scholar- ship to be named in honor of C. F. Giard, chapter honorary member, who died May 14, 1947. Although Phi Mu Alpha is not a social fraternity on this campus, it is considered so on many of the additional eighty campuses of the coun- try where Phi Mu Alpha functions. Phi Mu Alpha is usually considered as a national professional honor- ary scholastic fraternity. Bob Harris, President A national honorary fraternity devoted to the advancement of music in America and to the de- velopment of true fraternal spirit among its members. PHI MU ALPHA Page 443 p— nr First Roiv. left to right: Kenneth Lisle, Karl Boatman, Robert Tracey, George Xezonatos, Faye Xezonatos, Lawrence Johnson, Lynn Baggett, James Hall. James Edison, Hancel Warren, Lee Statham, Hadlcy Bowman. Marguerite Jones. Don DeShazo. Second Row: Arthur Smith. Robert Grantham. Jone Milligan, Thomas Lout, Norma Corbett, Freda Walters, Tom Chastain, F. M. Crittenden, Roy Shell, James Ward, Helen Morris, Juanita Pannell, Roberta Cecil, Cleburne Brown. Third Row: Dean Johnson. Darrell Robison, John Denson, James Garner, Almeda Brownen, Robert Scott, William Reynolds, Bob Baker, Melton Sadler, William Rigazzi, Clifford Rogers, James Harris, H. T. Bruce. Fourth Row: Lester Delzell. Barcus Cox. Edward McFal!. Rose Balden, Don Balden, Elaine Howell, Harry Lydick, John Popkess, John Clark, George Key. Orville Bond, Ray Drabek, Mary Carroll, Catherine Cunningham, Sam Davis. Fifth Row: William Bray, W. G. Pendergrap, Ralph Bienfang, Dolores Ray. Imogene Grace, Bettye Riley, George Koneval. Vernon Green, A. B. Chisum. Gene Allen. Burt Walker. John Burchette. J. W. Barrett. Jack Magee. Sixth Row: Howard Lisle. Sanford Nord. N. B. Northcutt. Richard Stockberger, Billy Berry. W. E. Mcintosh. Jack McKinster. H. L. Edwards, J. E. Cobb. Lee Jones. Milor OHara. Sonny Wright. R. F. Lee. R. H. Beck. Lavis Shue. Seventh Row: James Johnson. R. E. Rost. E. L. Shippey. J. D. Hill. Irene Hill, Harry Ganett. Bruce Wright. Jimmie Powell. Adel- bert Briggs. A. Cunlia, Ralph Hill. Jean Owen. Roy Abbott. Kenneth Hale. Eighth Row: Edwin Nelson. Jimmy Crocker. Robert Haslitt. Sam Cluck, Glenn Felty, Jesse Newman. Donald Thomas, Rodney Ben- ton, Robert Brown, Marvin O ' Neal. Richard Lee, James Divine. Frank Brandon. Ed Newport. Leslie Baker, William Norman, Donald Laird, Lu Tate, r-, d Ninth Row: K. C. Romine, R. Dean Heard, Donald Houston, James Stokes, Harry Cole, Luther Goings, Henry Cook, D. E. Brown- low, Carl Glass, Maurice Coffey, Oliver Boyd, Stephen J. Jones, Gilbert Proctor, Vernie Hancock, Gregory Carter. Ed Carmack, Porter Davenport. Tenth Row: Jerry Sheriff, Lewis Cummings, Billy Smith, Felix Typaldos, John Fryer, Albert Badzinski, Luther Smith, George Zink, Robert Peggs, James Lynch, Gerald Ekin, Eugene Lynch, Wendell Potts, Melvin Jackson, Oscar Rhodes, Harrel Hesterly, J. H. Hayes. Eleventh Row: Darren Staggs, Don Gholston, Roy W. Gilliland, David Porter, Swain Ball, Jay Pegg, Gonzalo Ferrer, Rex Medcalf. Ernest Martin. John Fowler. Jesse Firestone. Jack Farmer. Robert Lawson. C. L. Corbett, Glenn Ball, Leon Renfrow. Don Balden, President 0,U.Ph.A. endeavors to promote good fellowship and cooperation among the students. Officers: Don Balden, president: Kenneth Lisle, vice-president; Betty Kerr, treasurer; Ovetta Rothmire. secretary; George Xezonatos, ser- geant-at-arms; and Edward McFall, parliamentarian. The Oklahoma University Pharmaceutical Association, better known as O. U. Ph. A., was founded in the spring of 1934 by Dean D. B. R. Johnson and Dr. Ralph Bienfang. A group of students had started holding meetings twenty years previously to discuss problems for further understanding among the students. At its inception the organi- zation had seventy-two charter members and it has rapidly increased in size, this year ' s enrolment being approximately five hundred. Brought into being largely through the efforts of Galen, O. U. Ph. A. as a large, general, democratic organization has taken its place beside the school ' s professional fraternities and leadership and scholarship societies. At this time O. U. Ph. A. has five societies and there has been some agitation for a sixth. These societies hold regular meetings to discuss topics of interest in their field. The members are also presented period- ical literature on topics of interest and thus can give direction to their special interests. The societies and officers are as follows: Society of Research Pharmacists. Fred Hall, president, and Freda Walters, secretary; Society of Prescription Pharmacists, Ovetta Roth- 0, U. Ph. A. Page 444 First Row. left to right: Joe Irwin, Karl Couch. I ' atricia Atha, Barbara Underwood. Betty Kerr. Blanche Sommers, Dorcas Pilcher, Ann Bryant. Evelyn Harris, J. W. Lawson. J. M. Ransom, John Smithson, John Brovles, Porter Stovall. Second Row: Jack Coker. Ernie Tischlet. Paul Shillings. A. B, Parks. Clyde Shannon. ' Lloyd Jackman, W. W. Dickenson, David Prater. Bill McMahan, Billy Shaw. Walter Johnson, Clayton Shirley. Third Row: Hal Fritzlan, John Welton, Robert Williams, Hal Hefner, Anna Simmons, Lillian Burum, Colleen Swart, Ovetta Roth- mire, Charles Sikes, Earl O ' Neal, Gene Pew, Lois Walter, Homer Hensler. Del Davis, Jack Graves. Fourth Rou ' : Newton Cunningham, Stokes E. Baggett, Jimmie Pappan, Walter Mock, Walter Perryman, Jack Shadle, B. G. Wells, W. B. Mosier. Fravic Constanza. P. R. Baker. Don Chrysler, Lucille Molloy, Morene Freman, James Sawyer. Fifth Row: Luther Edwards. Walter Edmison. Durcll Poythress. Katy Poythress, W. J. Ewalt, R. Carson, LeRoy Leslie, William Farmer, Lex Shelby, Bob Hurd, Orville Avery, Harold Thompson, Bob Metle. Sixth Row: William Sprague, Don Smith, Joe Eager, Frederick Hall, J. R. Blackerby. V. H. Black. Benny Silcott, Dale Waymire, Sam Wilhs, James Huddleston, Robert Strange, Edwin McClung. Melvin Bradley, Richard Capps, Sue Moose, Pat Irick. Severjth Row: Chuck Sockler, Donald Johnson, Robert Martinez, Lawrence Hollaway, Alfred Benge, Glenn Drake, Bill Noble, L. Shacklett, L. Jensen, T. E. Beard, J. D. Richmond, A. P. Lunday, L A. Morrison, E. B. Hudson. Eighth Row: V. E. Lee, A. C. Harris, W. H. Edgmon. C. R. Harrell. James Barnes. William Freeman. John Crapo. Alan Cringle. Kenneth Hagan. Carl Askew. Rowell Rogers. Bob Williamson. Robert Scott. William Carney. Ninth Row: Paul Martin, Eugene Crutchfleld, Frances Crutchfield, Wanda Burdick, Gene Cox, Jack Koch, Jack Keith, William LeGrange, Leon Harris. Tenth Roiv: G. J. Clothier. Lawson Roberts. Rayburn Burgess. John Shrader, Robert Kimbrough, Charles Biggerstaff, George Olson, Charley Gibson, Bennie Borth, Guy Dickerson, Robert Hargrove, Louis Mahnke. Eleventh Row: Bob Roden, Jimmie Baxter. Robert Lattimore, William Lindsey, Rudolph Zorba, C. C. Horton. Julius Askew, Johnnie Braun. Willie White. Bill Ellifrit. B. J. Bauer, George Valent. George Wheatley, Willis Horton, P. G. Wheeler. Twelfth Row: Gene Russ. William Harris. mire, president, and Charles Corbett, secretary; Society of Hospital Pharmacists, Betty Kerr, president, and Bobbie Miller, secretary; Soci- ety of Military Pharmacists, A. J. Smith, president, and Rose Marie Balden, secretary; Society of General Pharmacists, Ken Lisle, president, and A. Marion Smith, secretary. The foremost activity of O. U. Ph. A. is the annual one-day practice convention. Only one time in fourteen years has it failed to hold one of these — the year 1945. The conventions are patterned after those given by local, state and national pharmaceutical organizations. The morn- ings are devoted to meetings of the five societies; at this time business meetings are held and papers of interest in the field are read. In the afternoon the general keynote address is given and the awards are pre- sented. Following this a spirited election of officers for the following year is held. The objects of the organization which all officers endeavor to uphold are: To promote good fellowship and cooperation among the students; to bring to the students extra-mural information and instruction; to prepare the student for future activity in pharmaceutical organizations; to furnish entertainment; and to encourage self-expression and partici- pation for the purpose of preparing the student to take an active part in the community. Dean D. B. R. Johnson O.U.Ph.A. prepares the student for future activity in pharmaceu- tical organizations. 0. U. Ph. A. Page 445 FirM Row, lc[t to right: Or ille Mills. Jesse Fears, Clarence Needham, i ' honias Wiggins, Wayne Montgomery, Charles Briggs, Julius Gudmundsson, Donald Smith, Robert Avinger, C. R. Parker. Second Row: C. L. Dulaney. W. F. Johnson. H. H. Rowley, D. T. Oakes, L. L. Reynolds, K. R. Wasson, A. Stegelman. R. A. Vicars. R. W. Gerber, H. P. Morrow. Third Row: David Rodgers, Forrest Blankenship. S. N. L. Portwood. H. H. Bliss. Robert L. Presley, Ernest Smith. W. N. Geiser, Thomas Burkhalter. Joseph Faulk, J. Robert Hill. Wayne Montgomery, President Alpha Chi Sigma furthers the ad- vancement of chemistry by pro- moting research in pure chemis- try, and by aiding in technologi- cal developments of the field. Alpha Chi Sigma, founded in 1902 at the University of Wisconsin, is a professional fraternity in the field of chemistry and chemical engi- neering. It is a charter member of the Professional Interfraternity Con- ference and is associated with the American Association for the Ad- vancement of Science. There are over 18.000 members, forty-six collegiate chapters and thirty-two alumni chapters. Alpha Eta chapter was established at the University of Oklahoma in 1919. Wayne Montgomery, first semester president, is a senior in the school of Chemical Engineering and a member of St. Pat ' s Council. Members of the fraternity are selected from students primarily inter- ested in chemistry who are enrolled in at least their third semester of chemistry. Already drawn together by their profession, they become linked in brotherhood through their associations within the fraternity. Contacts thus formed prove invaluable in terms of lasting friendship. The activity of the members of Alpha Chi Sigma is not limited to the collegiate years, but carries over into professional life. Upon leaving school, graduates transfer their membership to professional chapters located throughout the country to carry on the purposes of the frater- nity and to make even stronger those friendships and contacts formed during their college years. Alpha Chi Sigma furthers the advancement of chemistry by pro- moting research in pure chemistry, and by aiding in technological devel- opments of the field. As part of its program. Alpha Chi Sigma sponsors the $1,000 Pure Chemistry Award. This award is presented annually by the American Chemical Society to some person who has made out- standing contributions to chemistry. Meetings of the local chapter are held once every two weeks. For open meetings, outstanding speakers are secured to acquaint students with current developments in chemis- try. During the past year, a safety campaign has been conducted in co- operation with the National Safety Program. ALPHA CHI SIGMA Page 446 First Row, left to right: Mary Ricker, Mary Margaret Reeder, Mary Elizabeth Salter. Eleanor Erickson, Lola Davis, Elinor Schriever. Second Row: Audrey Shroyer, Carol Clough, Pat Stath, Ruth Steiner, Mary Ann Bridal. Ruby Six. Eloyde Jones. Third Row: Ann Jarrett, Olla Carter. Betty Kilman, Geneva Starren. Barbara Breneman. Carolyn Klinglesmith. Carolyn Frost. Mary Jo Howe, Bessie Sue Brown. Officers: Eleanor Erickson. president: Mary Elizabeth Salter, vice- president: Lola Davis, secretary; Mary Margaret Reeder, treasurer, and Elinor Schriever, historian. Genevieve Dale serves as Collegiate Alumna Advisor and Mary Ricker acts as Faculty Sponsor. Alpha Lambda Delta is a national honorary fraternity for freshmen women. It was founded at the University of Illinois in 1924. It be- came a nationwide organization two years later. The University of Oklahoma chapter was chartered in 1924 under the sponsorship of Dr. Jewel Wurtzbaugh, professor of English. Membership requirements are entirely scholastic. To be eligible, a freshman woman must have a 2.5 average for her first semester work with a minimum of fourteen hours credit. A student may also be pledged if she has a 2.5 average for her entire freshman year. Alpha Lambda Delta has two formal pledgings and initiations yearly. Members are active until they become juniors, at which time they are classified as collegiate alumnae. A lighted candle is the symbol of the Fraternity. The pin, which is in the shape of a candle, has four pearls and a ruby with the Greek initials at the base. It may be worn as an individual pin or as a guard for another one. National activities include the sponsorship of a tutoring system and the recognition of the member who makes the highest grades for her freshman year. Alpha Lambda Delta works with Mortar Board in checking house and individual grade averages and in sponsoring the traditional Mortar Board walkout. The walkout is held during the fall semester. Mem- bers of Alpha Lambda Delta, dressed in white, follow those of Mortar Board in a procession from Administration Hall to Owen Stadium where awards are given to the ten outstanding freshman women of the previous year. Mary Margaret Reeder, treasurer, was named top coed from the 1946-1947 freshman class. Eleanor Erickson, President Activities of Alpha Lambda Delta include the sponsorship of a tutor- ing system and the recognition of the member who makes the high- est grades for her freshman year. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Page 447 First Row. left to right: C. ti. Goldsmith. C. M. Baumback. Tom Garrett, Sam Arnold, Everett Truex, Marvin Matthews. Second Row: C. R. Parker, John Andrichak, Alan Schreiber. Robert Schreiber, Standley Porter, Billy Hardin, Joe Ewing. Elliot Regen, Richard Hicks. Third Row: Harvey Caren. W. J. Young, Donn Curtis. Eugene E. Hicks. Walter Mahoney, Chester Leonhardt, Robert McAnally, Billie Rus.sell. Fourth Row: Paul Pritchard. Bob Williams. Walter Manz, John Smith. Jack Cohen. Howard Smith. Louis Bodemann. Henry Munde, W. R. Lewis. Fifth Row: Ola Mack Roald. Stanley Farmer. Richard Beil. Ben Harned. William Slesnick, Thomas Cavanaugh. Robert Smith, William Haws. . Tom Gahrett, President Made up of former members of the Boy Scouts, this national serv- ice fraternity is dedicated to serv- ice to the student body and to the community. It supervises many campus projects. Officers: Tom W. Garrett, president; C. E. GoldsmitJi, vice-presi- dent; Stanley Porter, secretary: Ben G. Harned, Jr.. treasurer; Sam H. Arnold, alumni secretary; Tom Cavanaugh, sergeant-at-arms; Joe Ewing, historian. Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity dedicated to service to the student body, to youth and to community. As such, it crosses all lines of honorary, social and professional fraternities — thus members of other campus organizations may also be active here. Members, once affiliated with the Scout Movement, prove an earnest desire to render service to others. The college fraternity system in the United States came into being in the historic year of 1776 when Phi Beta Kappa, the first American soci- ety bearing a Greek-letter name, was founded at William and Mary. Since that time more than 400 college organizations, deriving their names from the Greek alphabet, have been founded. Of these. Alpha Phi Omega is the only fraternity devoted essentially to service. Alpha Phi Omega was founded in 1925 at Lafayette College. Pa., and has now grown to 132 chapters covering all sections of the United States. The Delta Beta Chapter was organized on this campus in 1942 with 27 charter members and has grown to be one of the top chapters in the fraternity. Several of the year ' s projects include the supervision of the men ' s swimming pool for the Cub Scouts and Boy Scouts of the area: the " Ugly Man " contest; supervision of the booth and tabulation for the Student Senate election: and the formation of a central " Lost and Found ' Department. The success of Alpha Phi Omega depends entirely upon the leader- ship given by the members in the spirit of the " Good Turn. " ALPHA PHI OMEGA Page 448 ( r n ( n First Row, Iclf to nyla: VLinky 1 huiiia.-,, JaiiK-.s lempleton, Robert Propp, Wallace Westervelt, Eddie Meyer, Louis Febworth, Glenn Alldredge. K. R. Wasson. Talford Graham. Herman Grain. Joseph Faulk. Second Row: Thomas Wiggins, Charles McMurry, Leonard Gillum, W. F. Johnson, D. T. Oakes, Thelma Wibker, Wayne Mont- gomery, David Rodgers, Pat Morrow, Doris J. Killough, Bobbie Berryman, Robert Ball, Lloyd Reynolds, Jesse Fears, Travis Budlong. Third Row: R. A. Vicars, Lee Aldridge, Robert Presley. Neil Worsham. R. R. Stalnaker, Gliff Thomas, G. H. Shipley, Knox Slagel, C. G. Akers, Charles McCauley, James Berryman. Dan Allen, Bill Dean, James Seay, E. A. Gale. Keith Claiborne, M. L. Slusser. Fourth Row: Mai Rogers, Tommy Daniels, Joe Dusbabek, S. N. L. Portwood. T. G. Mandrell. Joe Cornelson, Marcus Lamb, Lloyd Long, William Kesler, Joseph Weddle. John Bierman. Ernest Smith. Jim Godfrey, Frank Williamson, John Embry, Richard Scheirman. Founded in 1908, thie American Institute of Chemical Engineers is recognized as one of the Engineering Founders ' Societies. Objects of the Institute are to advance chemical engineering both in theory and in practice and to maintain high professional standards among its mem- bers. Officers for this year: David A. Rodgers, president; David T. Oakes, vice-president: Thelma R. Wibker, secretary; Hal Morrow, treasurer; Wayne Montgomery, St. Pat ' s representative; and Laurence S. Reid, faculty sponsor. Student chapters of A. I. Ch. E. are established by vote of Council on petition from a student group in a Chemical Engineering school and sponsored by an active member of the Institute on the teaching staff of the department. There are eighty-two chapters of the Institute in the United States and Canada. The purposes of the student chapter are to acquaint its members with various applications of chemical engineering in industry, to provide students with personal contacts in representative industries, and to promote the exchange of technical information through the me- dium of personal contacts. The University of Oklahoma Student Chapter of A. I. Ch. E. was organized in 1935. Any interested engineering student is eligible for membership. Regular meetings are held monthly during the academic year. Programs feature outstanding speakers from a wide variety of industries that employ chemical engineers. Active and spirited partici- pation in all general activities of the Engineering College is traditional. The Institute awards annually a Student Chapter member emblem to that student member in each chapter who has attained the highest scholastic average during his first two years. David A. Rodgers, President The object of A.LGh.E. is to ad- vance chemical engineering both in theory and in practice and to maintain high professional stand- ards among its members. A. I. Ch. E. Page 449 First Row, left to right: Prof. ]. E. Brookes. Prof. J. R. Matlock, Allen Dorris. Jack Cornett, M. W. Henderson, R. P. Jarrett. J. B. Tarpley. Second Row: John Finch. Charles Suttle. William Saylors. Robert Pait, Mack Adams. Harry Coates. Gilbert Woods, Ralph Beene. Charles D. Newton. Third Row: Neal Ancal. James Bennett. Harold Miller. Prof. E. P. Sellner. Tom Porter. Edward Hudson. Glenn Welch. Donald Gillett. Eugene Walker. Fourth Roir: Robert Cobb. Clinton Sayles. Donald L. Long. C. Glenn Wilson, James Edwards. Blanton Hoover, Robert George. Harry Rimmer. Fifth Row: R. G. Anderson. E. M. Coon. R. F. Christy. G. C. Littlejohn. H. M. Crane. H. A. Weeks. James Fishburn. W. C. Settles. r Jack B. Cornett. President The purpose of the Student Chap- ter of A.S.C.E. is to provide the opportunity for the beginning of professional association in the field of civil engineering. Officer.s: Jack B. Cornett, president; Marvin Henderson, vice-presi- dent; Allen Dorris. secretary; Jesse Tarpley, treasurer; Robert Jarrett, St. Pat ' s Council representative; Professor J. Ray Matlock, faculty sponsor. The American Society of Civil Engineers is the oldest national engi- neering society in the United States. It was formed in 1852 for the purpose of the advancement of engineering and architectural knowledge, the professional improvement of its members and to establish a central point of reference and union for its members. The Student Chapter at the University of Oklahoma was formed as an independent organization in 1915 as the Stadia Club. It became affiliated with the American Society of Civil Engineers in 1922. The purpose of the Student Chapter is to provide the opportunity for the beginning of professional associations. The chapter enables stu- dents of civil engineering to become acquainted with the students of similar interests, and to exchange and develop ideas. Several meetings are held each semester to accomplish these purposes. At each meeting, routine business matters are decided upon and a program is presented. These programs consist of papers or films on subjects of particular in- terest to civil engineers, or guest speakers are chosen from leading men in the profession. In addition to the regular meetings, various field and inspection trips are made to points of engineering interest, and representatives are sent to regional conferences of Student Chapters. The chapter is responsible for the Civil Engineering exhibit at the Annual Engineers ' Open House, in which competition it has placed first for the past two exhibits. Jack B. Cornett, president, is a senior in the School of Civil Engi- neering and a native of Oklahoma City. He served as treasurer of the chapter for the previous school year. A. S. C. E. Page 450 First Row, left to right: Orville Meyer, Robert Hall, Robert Prater, Clarren Brandenburgh, George Binkley, Robert Rogers, Everett Smith. Second Row: Marshall Summerlin, Otto Brown, E. F. Dawson, E. M. Sims, Frank Roop, Robert Wright, Barton Turkington, Harper Thomas, Harold Ebeiing. Third Roiv: Clifton Black, G. Creager. Wm. Gasser, Bob Caswell, Mary Gilfrin, Gerald Willoughby, Joe Wilson, Ted Anderson, Ray Slay. Michael Fiorillo, Robert Wagner, Albert Janco. Fourth Row: John Wantland. Ronald Ruff. John Mahaffey. Richard Goodwin, Jack Tumilty, Henry Bowman, Kay Adamson, Jack Pace, E. T. Cook. Harold Muller. Joe Magee. Fifth Row: Russell Long, Chas. Stueve, Kenneth Doughty, Roy Kennedy. Robert Hosford, John Rives, Tom Krieg, Clyde Whitledge, Baxter Boyce. Price McDonald, Philip Rubins. Sixth Row: Lloyd Abbott. J. E. Woodward, Harvey Woford, R. E. Wolfard, Larry Norris, LeRoy Erwin, John Haller, James Smith, Richard O ' Shields, Holland Williams. George Copland. Seventh Row: Gene Nichols. Theron Nichols, Louis Collet, Ike Thacker, Henry Hoffman. Chas. Mauck, Grover Worley, Albert Fischer, Henry Halls, Nathan Hortan, Richard Frazee. Officers: Robert M. Wright, chairman; Robert E. Hall, vice-chair- man; S. Clifton Black, secretary; George W. Binkley. treasurer: Tom E. Krieg, St. Pat ' s representative: Frank S. Roop, honorary chairman. The Student Branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers offers the members the following opportunities: the fellowship of the students of the mechanical engineering profession; the opportunity to take part in the activities of the Student Branch; the national and section meetings of the Society; the use of the Engineering Societies Personnel Service for summer positions and for permanent positions upon graduation; the privilege of competing for cash prizes and awards; and the opportunity to develop initiative and ability to express ideas, prerequisites of a good executive. The meetings of the Student Branch are of three classes: outside speakers of the profession, technical films, and student speakers. The combination of these gives the member instruction, knowledge, the opportunity to meet men of the profession, and a chance to develop his own initiative. Many prizes and awards are available to the student members: the cash prizes offered at each Regional Student Conference; the Charles T. Main Award for the best written paper on a specified subject; awards for the best two written papers on any subject — one for the undergraduate and one for the postgraduate; a Certificate of Award is made available annually to each Student Branch to be given to a rec- ommended student member; and the ASME Sections offer many prizes. Robert M. Wright, Chairman A.S.M.E. offers its members the fellowship of the students of the mechanical engineering profession and the opportunity to take part in the activities of the Student branch. A. S. M. E. Page 451 " ir.sr fioiv, c f fo right: John Chaney. Burton Gilderslecve, Augustin Cosgrove, Frank Fonvielle, Prof. Ronald Shuman, Prof. Geo. Hoke, Prof. Everett Truex. Second Row: H. B. Frank. Jack Jones, Jack Sills. Harold Kirkpatrick. Howard Sowers. Wm. Kennedy. Victor Thomp.son. Grant Keener. Tracy Kclley. Third Row: Harold Cook. Robert Schultz, Lyle Smith, Rex Johnson, Don Phelps, William Beecher, Gerald E. Dixon. Richard Barber. Fourth Row: Wilson H. Holliday. Everett Berry, Robert White, William Branham, Russell Kirchoff, Chas. Yeakley, James Ryan. , •? i Frank Fonvielle, Headmaster A national business and profes- sional fraternity fo.stcring the study of business in universities and affiliating the students of commerce with the business world. Officers: Frank Fonvielle. headmaster; Hayes Holliday. senior war- den; Robert White, junior warden; James Ryan, scribe; and Howard Sowers, treasurer. Delta Sigma Pi is a national business and professional fraternity and its purpose is to foster the study of business in universities and to closer affiliate the students of commerce with the business world. The frater- nity was founded nationally on November 7. 1907, and founded on Oklahoma University campus in 1929, Members are chosen for their scholastic standing, activities on the campus, and interest in Business Administration. During each school year Delta Sigma Pi sponsors outstanding speak- ers from the business world to be guests at the Wednesday night " smokers, " The fraternity also sponsors " Industrial Tours ' of the various large business firms in Oklahoma City and other near-by towns. Each spring the chapter members meet with members from Texas Uni- versity and Baylor University in Dallas. The three chapters hold a Regional Conference and spend several days touring Dallas firms for personal contact and information. The first " Industrial Tour " this year was held on November 20 in Oklahoma City. The tour took in the Wilson Company Meat Pack- ing Plant, the Mid-Continent Life Insurance Company, the Progress Brewing Company and the First National Bank Trust Company. The tour was concluded by a dinner in the evening. At graduation each year. Delta Sigma Pi awards a Scholarship Key to the male student of Business Administration with the highest grade average for the four-year college curriculum. Faculty members of Delta Sigma Pi are Dr. Robert B. Shuman, Professor Everett P, Truex, Professor Burton H, Gilderslceve, Mr. John F, Chaney, Professor George A. Hoke, Professor A. L, Cosgrove and Professor W, K. Newton. DELTA SIGMA PI Page 452 First Row. le[t to right: Moree Glover, I ' ayt Xezonatos. Edward McFall, A. Durell Poythress, Freda Walters. Second Row: George Xezonatos, Patricia Atha. Betty Kerr, Katy Poythress. Jack Koch, Ovetta Rothmire. Third Row: Don Balden, Rose Balden, Marguerite Jones, Miss Sommers, Thomas Lout, Hal Hefner. Ken Lisle, Jack Lisle. Officers: A. D, Poythress, foreman; Moree Glover, straw boss; Freda R, Walters, paymaster; Fay Xezonatos, cook; Edward L. Mc- Fall, jedge; and Ralph Bienfang, big boss. The Drugstore Cowboys were founded on the campus of the Univer- sity of Oklahoma in 1940 following the annual Homecoming celebration in which a number of pharmacy students had participated as " drug- store cowboys, ' riding horses and generally cutting up. They had so much fun that they decided to convert the activity into a permanent organization. The purpose of this straight-shooting, soda-jerking group is to pro- mote goodwill, mirth and delirium for the sheer enjoyment of life, all of which are extremely desirable, and furthermore to dispel drooping spirits, and disgust of life, which sometimes lay hold of people. Besides the strange names used as officer designations, the members are called " buckaroos in good standing at the University of Oklahoma Ranch of the pharmacy fun organization, Drugstore Cowboys. ' Pledges to the organization wear a leather rosette and are eventually initiated publicly with plenty of horse-play. Cowboys are usually branded rather copiously with lipstick. Not only do the members have a special kind of fun when initiation rolls ' round, but anyone of the campus who cares to come and watch will surely leave the scene of the merriment thinking he should have been in pharmacy just so he could be more a part of such a unique initiation instead of only as onlookers. The colors are buckskin and raspberry, and the official song is " Boots and Sodas. " One of the highlights of the year is the traditional Cow- boy Chow, which features plenty of chili, crackers and pickles. With ravenous appetites, the members see to it that every scrap is eaten and plans are eagerly laid for the Chow next year. With the return of peace and horses to the campus, the Drugstore Cowboys are back in full force and are once more riding again — this time better than ever. A. D. Poythress, Foreman The purpose of this straight shooting, soda jerking group is to promote goodwill, mirth and delirium for the sheer enjoyment of life, all of which are extremely desirable. DRUGSTORE COWBOYS Page 453 First ?oir, left to right: Leonard H. Haug. Frank McGuinn. Donald Holt, Robert E. Bowling. Don Lessly , Robert O. Hall. Second Roir: William Heath. Robert Winnings. Morris Collier. James Burgess. William Wright. Dean Craven. Charles Veirs. Jack Bogle. Third Row: John Wetzel. George Eaton, Jack Davison. Kenneth Osburn. Paul Mansur. Terry Laughlin. Jim Bush. Jack Irwin. Fourth Row: J. W. Smith, Edgar Ruggles, Jack Welch, Barney King. Albert Busw-ell. Thomas Oliver, James Towney, Franklin Williams, Lewis Fearing. Robert Ross. A national honorary band frater- nity which creates a feeling of closer fellowship among members of the band and affords encour- agement and assistance to its members. Officers: Donald Holt, president; Bob Bowling, vice-president; Frank Peterson, secretary; Frank McGuinn. treasurer; Bob Hall, ser- geant-at-arms; Don Leslie, reporter; Leonard H. Haug and Robert W. Ross, sponsors. A national honorary band fraternity, Kappa Kappa Psi was founded at Oklahoma A. M. College on November 27, 1919, and has since grown to its present sta nding of 40 active chapters. The fraternity has a four-fold objective: to create a feeling of closer fellowship among members of the band; to afford encouragement and assistance to mem- bers in carrying on their work and advise as to the best course to pur- sue; to encourage musical ability and honor outstanding bandsmen; to foster and to perfect an organization for the advancement of a higher type of music in bands organized in colleges and universities through- out the campuses of the United States. Delta Chapter was chartered at the University of Oklahoma on May 21, 1921. Delta Chapter has initiated over 500 men, among whom are the late John Phillip Sousa, Edwin Franko Goldman, Oscar J. Lehrer, Joseph E. Maddy. William R. Wehrend, and others. Delta Chapter is probably the only organization of its kind that can boast ownership of a calliope, which has been used in several parades. Our clown band with its famous fight song has enlivened such events as the Homecoming Parade and the Freshman-B Team football games. Some of the main activities of Kappa Kappa Psi are the sponsoring of band functions such as picnics, smokes, dances, dinners and the Annual Band Banquet. Being firmly re-established after an absence during the war, Kappa Kappa Psi is looking forward to a great future. Donald Holt, president, is a junior in Electrical Engineering and is from Oklahoma City. He is a member of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity. AIEE and the Engineers Club. Holt is a lieutenant colonel in ad- vanced R.O.T.C. and is a member of Scabbard and Blade. KAPPA KAPPA PSI Page 454 First Row. Ictt to right: John Burchette, Julius Askew. Wayne Carmichael, William Cox. Bill Noble. F. M. Crittenden. Jone Milligan. Second Row: Robert Brown, Rayburn Burgess. Walter Mock. Rudolph Zorba. Felix Typaldos. Willie White. Glen Simmons, Jimmie Baxter. T. E. Beard, Willis Horton. Third Row: R. C. Haslett. D. B. R. Johnson. Robert Grantham. Thomas Lout. Orville Avery, Arthur Smith, Lex Shelby, Charles Sikes. Porter Stovall. Fourth Row: Burt Walk, James Hill. Walter Leslie, John Shnader. George Xezonatos, Joe Stevens. Don Balden, Kenneth Lisle, Hal Fritzlan. Michael O ' Hara. Jack Coker. George Fenton, John Clark. Filth Row: Duane Grace. James Stokes. Robert Hurd, Henry Cole. Lawrence Johnson. Donald Chrysler. John Crapo, C. C. Horton, Rex Hefner, Edward McFall, Lloyd Jackman. Sixth Row: Robert Lawson, Cleatus Vaughan. James Johnson. Wm. LeGrange. Robert Alexander. Claude Irby. Ed Cormack. Bob Fleming. Robert Beck. Bob Roden, Leon Renfrew. Officers: Orville Avery, regent: Thomas C. Lout, vice-regent; Arthur Smith, secretary: Robert Grantham, treasurer; Porter Stovall. sponsor. Gamma Omicron chapter of Kappa Psi. national pharmaceutical fra- ternity, was installed at the University of Oklahoma in 1923. During the years preceding the Second World War. the chapter was very active in rendering services to the School of Pharmacy, such as main- taining a professional library, sponsoring a tutorial system and arrang- ing contacts with professional pharmaceutical establishments. During the recent war. Gamma Omicron chapter was inactive. But it was reorganized in the early part of 1947 by Curtis F. Potter and Porter H. Stovall. a senior and graduate student, respectively, in the School of Pharmacy. By January of the same year the members num- bered eighty-eight and the entire group were working enthusiastically on plans for further services to the School of Pharmacy. Since the membership is now larger than it has ever been before, the members feel that the chapter is capable of giving considerably more service than it has been able to do in the past. Before a person can become a pledge of Kappa Psi. his name is brought before the members of the chapter for consideration. It is nec- essary that he show qualities of leadership, either scholastically, profes- sionally, or in some other way suitable to the organization. Incidentally, to the present date the majority of the presidents of the Oklahoma Uni- versity Pharmaceutical Association were members of Kappa Psi. Gamma Omicron chapter of Kappa Psi has bi-monthly business meet- ings at which outside speakers give lectures on subjects of professional interest. During the present school year the chapter is also sponsoring an athletic program. Orville Avery, Regent A national pharmaceutical frater- nity which renders service to the School of Pharmacy by maintain- ing a professional library and sponsoring a tutorial system. KAPPA PSI Page 455 V. E. WiLLOUGHBY, Sponsor L.K.O.T. is a secret group of en- gineers who are pledged to sup- port all of the activities of the College of Engineering. It was founded in 1920 at the University of Oklahoma. No identification possible until 1932 Loyal Knights of Old Trusty is a secret group of engineers who are pledged to support all of the activities of the College of Engineering. The members of LKOT take an active part in the St. Pat ' s Celebration, the Engineers ' open house, the annual picnic, the Sooner Shamrock, and the monthly meetings of the Engine Club and feel responsible for seeing that each activity is a credit to the College of Engineering and to St. Pat. Because of the worthy cause for which it is organized and because of the constructive work which it does for the university, this secret order has won the respect of all engineers and receives faculty and university approval. LKOT was founded in 1920 at the University of Oklahoma. That year nine engineers banded together and formed this organization to uphold the traditions of the College of Engineering and to pay homage to the patron saint of all engineers. Saint Patrick. During this time it has served the Engine School in every possible way. but above all by keeping alive its cherished traditions and promoting its many activities. Since the founding of LKOT only some three hundred members have been admitted. A member is not chosen for scholastic or social standing, but because he has given voluntarily and unselfishly his time and effort for the promotion of Engineering activities and because he has shown by his actions that he holds the College of Engineering and all it stands for above everything else. No public esteem is offered a member, as he is only known by a num- ber given him at his initiation and by his name on a large plaque in the Engineering Building when he graduates. On this honor roll are en- graved the names of engineers in all fields of industry in many countries. The only public appearances of LKOT are during the firing of Old Trusty. The most important firing is on the morning of St. Pat ' s Day at which time three shots are fired in honor of St. Pat. These shots are at midnight, one and two. On other occasions, shots are fired in honor of the queen and inactive members of LKOT. I. K. 0. T. Page 456 Firif Row, left to right: Freda Walters, Moree Glover, Katy Poythress, Ovetta Rotlunirt " , Imoqene Grace. Second Row: Bettye Riley, Mary Tillman, Norma Corbett, Beatrice Black, Eleanor Landenberger, Ann Bryant, Evelyn Harris, Anna Simmons, Almeda Brownen. Third Row: Betty Schwegman, Marguerite Jones, Roberta Cecil, Faye Xezonatos, Barbara Underwood. Blanche Sommers. Rose Balden, Betty Kerr, Patricia Atha, Dolores Ray. Officers: Katy Poythress, president: Norma Corbett, vice-president: Ovetta Rothmire, secretary; Imogene Grace, treasurer; and Blanche Sommers, sponsor. Iota Chapter of Lambda Kappa Sigma is a branch of the national organization founded at the Boston, Massachusetts, College of Phar- macy in 1913. The chapter at the University of Oklahoma was founded in 1922. The purpose of this organization is to promote good will and to stim- ulate interest and a professional understanding among the women. It is to promote a professional career in which women may become inde- pendent and give as well as take something from the world. Members are selected on the basis of character, scholarship, and personality. There are four kinds of members: active, graduate, associate and hon- orary. Each year Lambda Kappa Sigma gives a cash award to the outstand- ing girl in the School of Pharmacy. This award is given at the annual Oklahoma University Pharmaceutical Association convention. The official publication of Lambda Kappa Sigma is the Blue and Gold Triangle which is published quarterly during the fiscal year. The colors of the organization are old blue and gold. The motto is. " To be, rather than to seem. " The flower is a yellow chrysanthemum. The pin is an oval with the Greek letters inscribed on a black back- ground. October 14 of each year is set aside as " Founders ' Day " which is universally observed. Each chapter provides a special program in com- memoration of the founding of the sorority in 1913. The national organization holds a biennial convention. It is in a different section of the country each time: a western chapter being host one year, a mid-western chapter the next and so on. Lambda Kappa Sigma assists in planning and preparation of food and entertainment in the Oklahoma University Pharmaceutical Associ- ation mixers and parties. Members have a vital part in other OUPhA activities. Katy Poythress, President Lambda Kapp.i Sigma is a profes- sional pharmacy sorority. Iota Chapter is a branch of the na- tional organization which was founded in 1913. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Page 457 First Row. left to right: Patricia Wheless. Mrs. C. M. Baumback. Mrs. Ava Prater, Dora McFarland, Marian Ford. Second Roir: Carolyn Smith. Ruth Hr.mrick. Hunter McMurray, Bobby Henry. Helen Dit.son. Ida Frankel. Third Row: Doris Barney. Norma Weir, Bette Yarger, Jennie Berry, Marjorie Sloan, Thelma Randle. Ava Jeanne Prater, President A national honorary society for senior women. Selection for membership is based on scholar- ship, leadership and service to the university. Officers: Ava Jeanne Prater, president; Pat Wheiess, vice-president; Jean Bailey, recording secretary; Marjorie Sloan, corresponding secre- tary: Ruth Hamrick, treasurer: and Ida Frankel, historian. Mortar Board is a national honorary society for senior women. Mem- bers of this organization are chosen in their junior year by unanimous vote of the active chapter. Selection is based on three points: scholar- ship, leadership, and service to the university. Mortar Board is the only all-women ' s organization recognized by the Association for Col- lege Honor Societies. The purpose of Mortar Board is to promote college loyalty, to ad- vance the spirit of service and fellowship among university women, to maintain a high standard of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership, and to stimulate and develop finer types of college women. Activities of this group include the annual fall Mortar Board walkout at which time house scholarship awards are made and the ten outstand- ing freshman women are named. In the spring the house awards are given and the outstanding sophomore women are presented with a scroll of achievement at the Smarty Party. This year the members aided the World Student Service Fund and registered ex-Mortar Boards during Homecoming weekend. The Owl and Triangle Chapter at this university was founded Feb- ruary 7, 1925. The national organization originated with representa- tives from Swarthmore College, Ohio State University, University of Michigan and Cornell University meeting at Syracuse. New York, February 16, 1918. There are now 78 chapters on prominent university campuses. The formal tapping ceremony is held in the classrooms with the Mor- tar 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. Sponsors are Dr. Dora McFarland. Mrs. Marion Ford and Miss Dorothy Truex. MORTAR BOARD Page 458 First Uoiv. kit tu nyln. Carolyn 11;;!. .. Uouald Lctzkus, Anne Brown. Jtuy 1 Like, Loreue Stuart, Virijil Massaro, Mary Carroll, Joseph Dever. Second Row: John Dierker, Betty Hoch, George Haley, Robert Schlitt, Harston Duncan, Edith Gabrish, Jack Dempsey. Third Row: Martha Davis, Walter Pillich, Joseph Guarracini, Cecilia Coffey, Francesco DiGrappa, Marian Alden, Earl OCarroll, Joseph Belvedere, Alberta McSoud, Louis Belvedere, Elaine LeGrand. Fourth Row: J. E. Dum, Bruce Balland, Pat Hourigan, John Spitsen, Francis Hutson, Henry Munde, William Dunn. David Wheeler. Fifth Row: Joe Fischer, Tracy O ' Neill, Dolores McSoud, Joan Larkin, Bobbie Fox, Mary Coffey, Dorothy Fried, Irene England, Dave Galey, Don Branham. Sixth Row: Mary O ' Neill, Mary Toy. Rita Chapman, Leanna Weldon, Lou Obcrt, Betty Butler. Thomas Brockhaus, Edward Mas- saro. Mele Roololfo, Bob Dougherty. Marguerite ' Vaughn. Seventh Row: Charles Gahring. Sixto Moreira. Donald Foran, John Maughan, Thomas Covonaugh, Jack Andrews, Joseph Rieger, John Crnkovich, Anthony Taschler, William Funsch, James ' Vinez. Officers: Robert Schlitt, president; H. C. Duncan, vice-president; Betty Jane Hoch, secretary; Edith Gabrish. corresponding secretary; John Dierker, treasurer; George P. Haley, faculty sponsor; Father Joseph F. Hallissey, chaplain. The Newman Club is an organization for Catholic students attending the University. As a club of Catholic culture and Catholic fellowship, it was organized in order to deepen the spiritual and enrich the tem- poral lives of its members through a balanced program of religious, intellectual, and social activities; to weld the Catholic students into a common union: and to assist the college and its students whenever possible. The Newman Club was founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1893, It derives its name from its patron, the renowned English teacher and scholar, John Henry Cardinal Newman. The club is a member of the South-Central-States Province, com- prising Oklahoma. Arkansas, and Texas: and it is also affiliated with the National Federation. Representatives from the O. U. club attend the annual conventions sponsored by the Province and the national organization. Included in the religious activities are an annual three-day retreat conducted by a prominent Catholic clergyman; reception of Holy Com- munion by the group once a month, followed by a Communion break- fast in the club room; addresses by well-known clergymen and laymen at the regular meetings; discussion club on Sunday evening; and main- tenance of a pamphlet rack in the University library. Robert Schlitt, President The Newman Club is a Catholic organization which impresses upon its members the intellectual, religious, and social ideals of Catholic fellowship and culture. NEWMAN CLUB Page 459 First Roir. left to right: Gerry Rowley, Marjorie Allman, Loriea Scatori, Bobby Bryant, Grace Harper. Jean Carter. Second Row: JoAnn Bruton. Ched Hernandez, Mardiece Wilson, Jessie Beach, Dorothye McCall, Dorothy Samuels, Jeanne Williams, Troy ChaHcey, Edith Gabri.sh. Third Row: Adelma Rutledge, Ann Lockctt. Jo Anne Creech, Noveline Uhles, Billie Seawright. Mary Home, Alice Coe. Iva Haddad, Betty Lynn. Fourth Row: Joanne Starzer. Pat Smith, Margarita Scartori, Kathrun Deford, Frances Levy, Phyllis Williams, Florine Hayes, Audrey Shroyer, Violet Midlake. Fifth Row: Janet Morris, Mary Smith, Marilu Sims, Nancy Philpin, Jennie Means, Cclia Morris, Mary Meek, Wilma Cole. k Grace Harper. President The Norman Independent Wom- en ' s Association provides unaffili- ated Norman coeds an opportu- nity to participate in campus so- cial, educational and recreational activities. Officers: Grace Harper, president: Nancy Philpin, vice-president; Lorita Scatori, secretary; Joanne Starzer. treasiirer; Frankie Levy, his- torian; Patsy Smith, parliamentarian: Marjorie Allman. social chairman: Edith Gabrish, membership chairman. The Norman Independent Women ' s Association was organized in the fall of 19 ' 45 to provide unaffiliated Norman coeds an opportunity to participate in campus social, educational and recreational activities. The group has grown from the original 20 charter members to 50 active members in addition to associate members and active alumni. Any unaffiliated coed who is a resident of Norman and wishes to participate actively is eligible for membership. Other Independent girls who live in houses with less than eight girls are eligible for associate membership. This year for the first time the club was granted permission to organ- ize an intramural team and was also approved by Mortar Board for participation in the scholastic competition. N. I. W. A. is amply represented in various campus organizations including the Student Senate, Ruffettes. WRA. Orchesis. and Thalian. The choral group of N, I, W. A. under the direction of Wilma Ruth Cole won first place in the annual all-University Sing last year. Meetings were held every Monday night at 7:30 in the AWS room in the Union. Guest speakers were featured at special meetings, and prominent campus personalities were introduced during scheduled so- cial hours. Under the leadership of the social chairman, social activities such as teas, desserts, picnics, dansants, etc., were held to acquaint town coeds with men living in University dormitories. Programs built around mem- bers ' talent were featured. N. I. W. A. sponsored the weekly Union Openhouse on Sunday, February 21, and regularly sponsored a local Girl Scout troop. N. I. W. A. Page 460 First Row, left to nylit: Harry Glover, Walter Johnson, Jerry Thompson, Jay Westervelt, Charles Patchen. Second Row: Dean Scott, Paul Coggins, Bill Johnson, Bob Barnes, Kenneth Factor, Jack Sellers. Third Row: Dick Goodman, Raymond Pendery. The Pastels made their debut on the University campus in the latter part of the fall semester and were a favorite from the beginning with " music in color. " Harry Glover, leader, organized the band and plays alto sax and clarinet. He is a freshman and from Dallas, Texas; Jerry Thompson, who plays tenor sax and clarinet, has played in previous years with other bands on the campus: Jay Westervelt, a Norman resident, plays alto sax and clarinet; Walter Johnson, hailing from Wewoka, plays baritone sax and clarinet and at one time won first place in an annual state music contest. Bill Johnson holds down the lead trumpet spot in the brass section and doubles on the vocals. He gained much of his experience playing with service bands. He is from Warner. Bob Barnes, a Tulsa man, plays second trumpet and is a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity; Paul Coggins from Hugo holds the third trumpet chair and is a member of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity; Kenneth Factor from Wewoka plays first trombone and Jack Sellers holds down the second bone position. Dean Scott plays the piano in the rhythm section. This is Dean ' s last year with the Pastels as he is a senior; Raymond Pendery from Ft. Worth, Texas, plays the drums and seems to be the most studious man in the band. Last, but by no means least, is Dick Goodman who plays bass. Dick worked hard in helping to organize the band. Eddie Safranski is Dick ' s ideal, and he loves to play his style of music. In keeping with sweet and low, smooth, danceable style of music, the Pastels were featured at many of the campus dances during the school year. With the reputation of the Pastels have established this year for good music, they will continue to play next year their " music in color, " Harry Glover Pastels Orchestra is a college dance band noted for the " music in color. " It was featured at many of the campus dances dur- ing the year. PASTELS Page 461 First Row. left lo nyht: Jean Finnell. Don Means. Miller Davidson. Ralph Douyhty. Bryce Mcl- ' all. Second Row: Denny demons, Sidney Windham, Tommy Reynolds, Glen Brown, Kendall Falk, LeeRoy Lumpkins, Bill Ansel. O Bryce McFall Business Manager The Ramblers, noted for a versa- tility and eagerness to plea.se everyone, is often billed as " One of America ' s Finest College Bands. " " The Ramblers, a perennial dance band that has been on the O. U. campus since 1923. is as much an institution as the Student Union or the Law Barn. The excellent bands that the Ramblers have built every year have made them popular all over the state as well as on the campus. The distinguished alumni association of the Ramblers includes such well known musicians as Larry Cotton: Glen Hughes, trombonist and vocalist with Freddy Martin; George Leeman. chief arranger for C.B.S. in New York: and Frank Hughes, assistant professor of music at Okla- homa LIniversity. Highlights of this year were an engagement at the Yacht Club in Dallas during the Texas-O. U. football weekend; the O. U.-A. M. victory dance at the Zebra Room in Oklahoma City; and playing for the famous " Truth or Consequences ' radio show which appeared on the campus. One of the unique features of the Ramblers is their use of four trom- bones. This is uncommon in a coll ege band. The Ramblers, noted for their versatility and eagerness to please everyone, is often billed as " One of America ' s Finest College Bands. " The orchestra is fortunate to have several members from name bands who are here to complete their education. Bryce McFall, leader of the band, formerly played with Blue Barron and did radio work in New York; Lee Lumpkins, who does vocals in a romantice style, was fea- tured with Henry King. Others in the vocal lineup besides Lee Lumpkins are Ralph " Scat " Doughty and the " trio " composed of McFall, Lumpkins. and Doughty. Bryce McFall. the manager and leader of the band, was a new mem- ber in 1947. He is overflowing with e.xperience. Besides playing with Blue Barron, he has played with Russ Carlyle and Anson Weeks, and had bands of his own while in the service — he ' s a terrific trombone player. Well known about the state is Ralph " Scat ' Doughty who was with Jimmy Baker ' s dance band at Stillwater. RAMBLERS Page 462 First Rou lelt to right: Miss Zana Petlit. Bill Holmes, Charles Moore. Bob Wright, Ben Russell, Johnny Lane. Second Row: Sam Dennison, Bill Willey. The Sooner Orchestra has both a long and a short history. It was first organized in 1923 and grew to be one of the most popular 12-piece campus bands. The " new " Sooner Orchestra was organized in 1946 when several members of the former Sooners returned from the war to the campus. It was the idea of the organizers that the campus needed a good small combo. After the changes brought about by graduations and tryouts, the Sooners number seven men and a girl vocalist. These eight students are, in their own way. press agents for OU, as they travel all over the state with the title. " Oklahoma University ' s Outstanding Dance Band. ' A look into the personnel of the band will reveal varied interests. For instance. Ben Russell, manager of the band who plays tenor sax. is in the business school. He hails from " Big A " (Altus) and played in the high school dance band there. Ben is a member of Delta Tau Delta. The drummer-boy is Bill Willey, another Altus alumnus. Bill is a Sigma Chi and studying business administration. " Reeds ' is Charlie Moore, alto. Charlie is from Hugo and left the band in January to accept a position with Phillips. He is a graduate from the school of petroleum engineering. Two of the boys came all the way from Arkansas. Bob Wright, alto, and Bill Holmes, trumpet, are from El Dorado. Bob is a senior in mechanical engineering and Bill is studying music. Sam Dennison. bass, is also studying music. Sam is from Oklahoma City and wants to be a composer of concertos. The journalist of the band is Johnny Lane from Pampa. Texas. He boogies the " 88 " and leaves the piano to take an occasional vocal. Last and really least (only 4 ' 10 " ), Zana Pettit has a state-wide reputation for her singing of " Put the Blame on Mame ' and " Real Gone Guy. " Zana attended high school in Bristow and is now a mem- ber of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. Ben Russell, Business Manager The Sooner Orchestra was organ- ized in 1923 with the idea in mind that the campus needed a good small combo. This dance band bears the title " O. U.s Out- standing Dance Band. " SOONER ORCHESTRA Page 463 ■sJ- ■4 - -t -fd Al ' - ' fiW ' J ) ' 1 ' CUJ3 i !- -4 " •■ ' ■ ' ■ 1? First Row. lc[t to right: Ralph Hatley, Ben Bragg, Tommy Harrah. Charlie Perkins, Jay Morton. Second Row: Joe Hogan, Gene Walker, Jack Weech. Dave Williams. Third Row: Don Jones, Dick Gasoway, Harry Bryant. N Joe Hogan, Business Manager The Varsity Club, college dance band, produces music which is good for both listening and danc- ing. It is the type of music seem- ingly made for a college campus. The Varsity Club has been around ye olde ivy-covered halls for quite some time now and in that time the name has become synonymous with good music. It ' s the kind of music equally good for listening or dancing — take your pick. The boys in the band are on the campus in the summer, long before anyone makes the trek back for the fall term. They are at work, re- hearsing and holding try-outs for positions left by some graduating members. The last finishing touches are applied and when everyone arrives, the band is ready with new arrangements, and talent new and old gives forth. The bulk of the band s arrangements are based on a style of music which was developed by the late Glenn Miller, It is the type of music which seems to have been made for a college campus. It is music that fits a student ' s personality and naturally goes with the rest of school, like sweaters or a football game. As for the " Club ' s " personnel, here they are: " Genial " Joe Hogan. trombone, manages the band and has been known to take a jump vocal on occasions. Joe is a Sigma Nu and, believe it or not, the guy used to go to A6M. The rest of the brass section is composed of Jack Weech, Dave Wil- liams, and Gene Walker, all trumpet men. These lads thrive on such ditties as " The ' Volga Boatmen " and it is Jack Weech that does such a convincing romantic vocal on " Sorrento. " The " Club ' s " reed section is solid with Tom Harrah and Charlie Perkins, alto. Ralph Hatley and Jay Morton, tenor, and Ben Bragg, baritone. It ' s their technique and phrasing that keeps tunes like " Adios " and " Sleepy Time Gal " high on the list of campus favorites. The rhythm section rocks along with Don Jones, piano. Harry Bry- ant, bass, and Dick Gasoway, drums. They ' re the lads that really make things stick together. So another year has passed with the ' Varsity Club adding to its repu- tation and continuing to establish a tradition of good music. VARSITY CLUB Page 464 First Row. left to right: Homer English, J. W. Strayhorn, John Wishnick, Arthur Raisig, Charles Johnson, Walker Pound, W. F. Cloud, R. G. Loper, Joe Enos, Jay Beck, Paul Johnston, Manuel Calenzani, Claud Watts. Second Row: George Landreth, Leonard Laird, Bong Yee, John Maughan, Delasso Loos, Horace Temple, Walt Dobbs. Led Agers, Merle Greaves, Carl Bentley, Harold Lacik. George Eaton, Max Bolick. Third Row: Wm. Bohon, Lew Jarrell, Wm. Ryan, Marvin Redfearn. Martin Farrell, Orval Shirley, Bill Weaver Donald McBride M. C. McNichol. W. T. Biddle. Bob Meason. Winfield Hull. Robert Newman. Fourth R ow: B. J. Storseth, E. S. Banta, E. L. Laughlin, W. E. Swearingen, R. L. Johnston, J. P. Phillippe R D Knowles J D Lineham, J. A. Morris, S. P. MacKav, R. W. Ruhe. R. M. Gardner. F. V. Miles. Fifth Row: George Murchison, Clifford Knight. Finis Lewellin, L. J. Willis. C. R. Olson, R. E. Brooks E E Volts J S Brown F. D. Aaring, O. C. Collins. John Evans. J. W. Harris. J. R. Sears. ' Sixth Row: William Woodruff, Jack Morgan. Harold Tuttle, John Andrichak, Louis Bodemann, Jean Barrett, Walter Whitaker DuWayne Stone, James Curnutt, M. T, Tchalabi, Frank C. Perkins. David P. Hoover. Seventh Row: Hugh Ledbetter. Bob Lowe, James Nolan, Paul Naut, John Moore, Loyle Miller, Carl Traywick, Byron Plumley, A. E. Bricmont. James Murphy, Ismael Escorcia. Eighth Row: Danny Compton, Ray Howell, Kenneth Booner, Jim. Murdock, Herb Channell, R. E. Bland, R W Mott A E Barroll C. F. Watt, J. G. Spalding. J. T. Holten, B. A. Hodges. L. A. Brandon. • • • Ninth Row: A. T. Grof, R. L. Shick, L. A. Adams, M. Dayton, W. R. Adams, J. L Fisher. J. P. Badami F E Suder T P Everett B. W. Fancher. W. A. Brown. ■ , j. . L vereu, Tenth Row: Roger Bryan. Preston Rennie, Walter Saner, Robert Kobdish. Milton Christensen. R. J. Catlett, J C Luck J D Raiford, R. E. McDaniel. Eleventh Row: G. Pernalete, R. P. Haddox, Frank Jones, Tyson Cleary, Chris Williams, Howard Johnson, Lewis L. Barnes, Cecil Brandon, Karl Baer, Judson Brady, T. E. Covington, David Meltzer, Rex Everett, Sam George, Bill Walden. Officers: Joe Enos, president; Jay Beck, vice-president; Paul John- ston, secretary-treasurer; Charles Johnson, reporter; Wayne Swear- ingen, St. Pat ' s representative. The Petroleum Engineers ' Club is affiliated with the national organi- zation of the Am erican Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers. This entitles each club member to become a student associate of the " Institute " with all the privileges and benefits under that classification. The primary objective of the P. E. Club is to promote the interest and welfare of the petroleum engineering school and that of its student body. Under the sponsorship of the club, nationally known experts in the petroleum industry speak at the regular meetings. Professor W. F. Cloud, faculty advisor, has devoted much time and energy toward making the P, E. Club the largest and most active organ- ization in the engineering school. To be in the P. E. School is to be eligible for membership in the P. E. Club. At the present time, thirty- eight states and eight foreign countries are represented. The Club has been fortunate in having outstanding entertainment furnished by various women ' s organizations on the OU campus. Each year the P. E. Club selects a Queen. Miss Marjori Adams reigned as Petroleum Engineers Queen during 1947. Joe Ends, President The primary objective of the P. E. Club is to promote the interest and welfare of the petroleum en- gineering school and that of its student body. P. E. CLUB Page 465 First Row. left to riglit: Henry F ' helps, William Lindsey. James W. Lynch. Cecil Hulse, Frank Brandon, A. Durell Poythress. Second Row: Eugene Lynch, Frank Prater, John Denson, Glenn Ball, Charles Corbett, Adelbcrt Briggs, Sam Cluck, Robert Latti- more, Harvey Cunha, Bob Baker. Third Roir: James Garner, Stokes Baggett. Hancel Warren, Robert Perry. Louis Jensen. Frederick R. Hood. Tom Chastain. Mark Cox, Harry Lydick. Henry Phlips. President Phi Delta Chis objective is to ad- vance the science of pharmacy and to foster and promote frater- nal feelings and earnest coopera- tion between the members. Officers: Henry W. Phelps, president; Durell Poythress, vice-presi- dent; Cecil B, Hulse and Bill Lindsey, secretaries: Frank Brandon, master-at-arms; Bob Lattimore, prelate, and Charles Martin, inner guard. Phi Delta Chi is a national professional pharmacy fraternity, the ob- ject of which is to advance the science of pharmacy and to foster and promote fraternal feelings and earnest cooperation between the mem- bers. Male students in any recognized school of pharmacy are eligible for membership if they have a passing grade. The fraternity was established at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1883, and now has nineteen active chapters, and eleven thousand living members. Rho chapter was chartered at Oklahoma University in 1913, making it one of the oldest professional fraternities on the campus. Loss of mem- bers during the war caused the chapter to become inactive In 1942. along with many other fraternities. The credit for reactivation of Rho Chapter in May. 1947, must be given to Henry W. Phelps. 1947-48 president. Rho chapter has thirty-nine members. This includes two honorary members. Bill Bray, assistant professor of Pharmacy, and Governor Roy J. Turner. Governor Turner was made an honorary pharmacist by the State Board of Pharmacy, and due to his interest in the future of pharmacy in the state, Phi Delta Chi bestowed honorary membership upon him. Henry W, Phelps, president, is a junior in the School of Pharmacy and is interested in research pharmacy. In addition to Phi Delta Chi, Henry is a member of OUPhA, the Society of Research Pharmacy, the Society of Prescription Pharmacy, the Society of Military Pharmacy and DeMolay. Henry served with the Navy Medical Department for three years during the war. and is now a member of the Naval Reserve. He is from Hempstead. New York. PHI DELTA CHI Page 466 ft n P f r ' - n r« First Rotv, left to riglit: Wesley Chalfant, Lewis Fentem, Durell Daugherty, Roy Kelly. Herb Oakes. M. L. Wardell, Raymond Kindred, Ross Quincy, John Stott, C. L. Cotton. Second Row: Myron Bregman, G. Lehman Ross, Ben Kraut. Rodney DeVilliers. Bobby Sampson. Don Kahler. Ronald Hightower, Albert Pennala, Wayne Worley, Joseph Sherber. Omer Pipkin. Wilson Prickett, Allen Clinkscales, William Brown. Third Row: Harold Psillas, Alvin Feldgmen, Sid Goldman, A. Calvin Bradford, Dave Chalfin. George Fedde, Harold Hohmann, Marshall Hearrell, David Porter, Edward Johnson. Murl Troxel, George Cowper. Officers: Roy O. Kelly, president; Ross Quincy, vice-president; Pat Daugherty, secretary; and Dick Denner, treasurer. Phi Eta Sigma is a freshman men ' s scholarship fraternity, organized at the University of Illinois on May 22, 1923, by Dean Thomas Arkle Clark and Dean C. M. Thompson of the Colleges of Commerce and Business Sciences. On May 11, 1926, the University of Missouri be- came the second member of the fraternity, which marked the beginning of Phi Eta Sigma as a national fraternity. There are now 57 chapters in every part of the United States. The idea which led to the promotion of such an organization was that of providing suitable recognition for academically outstanding freshmen. The benefits derived from Phi Eta Sigma are many more than those found in recognition for high scholarship. It may be stated, however, that many freshmen have accomplished more by way of scholarship in their freshman years because of the incentive to become members of this organization. Once a freshman has attained this distinction, it designates him as one of the upper three to five per cent of the freshman class. This is the first incentive for them to reach higher academic attainments. One of the advantages in being a member of the fraternity is the opportunity provided for an early association with other students who are not only interested in academic pursuits but also in campus activities. It is a matter of record that where there is a chapter of Phi Eta Sigma, members of this organization are to be found active in extra- curricular activities which demand scholarship. This is evidence that members of Phi Eta Sigma are not devoting all their time to classroom work. Membership makes it possible for freshmen to meet members of the faculty informally from time to time. The average member of Phi Eta Sigma will know, casually or intimately, more faculty members than many other students by being a member. Mi, Roy Kelly, President Phi Eta Sigma provides suitable recognition for academically out- standing freshman men. It serves as an incentive for high scholarship. PHI ETA SIGMA Page 467 First Row. left to right: E. M. Sims, Frank S. Roop, Bill E. Forney, James Overbcy. John Thomas, E. F. Dawson. Second Row: James W. Rockhold, James A. Graves, Kay Adamson. Bob Caswell, LeRoy Erwin, N. T. Horton. George M. Binkley, Harold Muller. William Larson. Third Row: John Wantland, Kenneth Doughty, Allen Harth, William Kleck, Fred Smith, Raymond Phillips, James Frymire. Jack Roark. Leo Ridgway. Fourth Row: Gene Lunsford. Clarren Brandenburgh, James Martindell, Cameron Kerran, Howard Kelley, Joe Wilson, Larry Norris. Fifth Row: Jarrell Barnhill. Rowe Hill. Ike Thacker, Roy Kennedy, Gene Nichols, Donald Carpenter, Joe Bruton, James Smith, George Gibbons. Si.vf i .Roil ' : Harold Ebeling. Henry Hoffman, Robert Baker, Grover Worley. Charles Mauck, J. E. Pace, E. L. Hively. H. R. Krueger, Stanley Koutz. Officers: Bill Forney, president; Luther Adamson, vice-president; Nathan Horton, recording secretary; Leroy Erwin, corresponding sec- retary; James Graves, pledgemaster; and Bob Caswell, St. Pat ' s repre- sentative. Pi Tau Sigma, honorary mechanical engineering fraternity, selects its members from the highest ranking junior and senior students on the basis of scholastic standing, leadership, personahty, and faculty and member rating. The purpose of the fraternity is to foster and encourage high moral and scholastic achievements; to provide recognition for outstanding stu- dents; and, in general, to advance the mechanical engineering profes- sion. Annual activities of the fraternity include sending letters to sopho- more mechanical engineering students giving encouragement and calling attention to the advantage of superior scholastic work. Pi Tau Sigma presents annually a Mark ' s Mechanical Engineers ' Handbook to the highest ranking sophomore mechanical engineer. The past year has been one of change, precedent and achievement. Wendell S. ' Taylor stepped down after several years of faithful service as faculty sponsor to be succeeded by John H. Thomas. For the first time in the history of the Oklahoma Sigma chapter, a girl, Roberta Ann Henry, was initiated into the organization. Pi Tau Sigma teamed with ASME and SAE to devise a mechanical engineers ' float for the home- coming parade which took first prize in the organization division. The float, depicting " Modern Machine Methods, " featured an ancient Model " T " trying desperately to keep its engine running in spite of the swarm of engineers who, using a huge slide rule and reference book, were furiously pulling out pistons, gears, and spare parts amid explo- sions, hammering, and smoke. Bill Forney, President The purpose of the fraternity is to foster and encourage high moral and scholastic achieve- ments and to advance the me- chanical engineering profession. PI TAU SIGMA Page 468 First Row. left to right: Peggy Cantrell, Betty Jccin togington, Guy Steele, George Summers, Charles Glidden. Second Row: Jo Bogart, Preston Rennie, June McFarland, Charles Sanders, Doris Turney. James Lewis, Dorothy Henderson. Third Row: Charles Hartman, Martha Mansfield, John Warren, John Walters, Curtis Turney, John Richardson, Hal Ambler, Roy Parks. Fourth Roii - W. J. Farrell, Lorraine Hoyle, Jim Thomas, Kem Merren, Charles Dunlap, L. Paul Lamer. Officers: Guy M. Steele, president: George Summers, vice-president; Betty Jane Edgington, secretary; and Peggy Cantrell, treasurer. Dr. E. L. Lucas has been sponsor of the club since 1945 and has given much time and effort to building it. Dr. Charles N. Gould in 1903 directed the founding of the first geol- ogy club to be formed in connection with the University of Oklahoma. The founding took place at Vines Branch on Scott ' s Dome in the Ar- buckle Mountains when field trip members decided to organize a perma- nent club. Ralph Shervin, who later became head of the American Aluminum Chemists, presided at the first meeting. The name " Rock Club " was selected. Charles P. Kirk was elected first president and Chester A. Reeds was elected first secretary. Other charter members include Minnie Rose Gould, Rose Carlet, Pierce Larkin, Charles A. Long, John Merkle, Willard Garden, Julian Field and William Law. After Dr. Gould re- signed from the University in 1908, the club continued electing a mem- ber of the faculty as a sponsor and advisor. In 1924 the name " Rock Club " was changed to " Pick and Hammer Club. " After this unique beginning meetings were held and the members pre- sented geological articles and papers of interest to the group. The club was inactive during the war years but reorganized in the spring of 1945. Since the reactivation, membership has increased each semester. One hundred and seventy active members were claimed dur- ing 1947-48. Membership is open to all students who are enrolled in geology, geological engineering or petroleum engineering, and to all graduate students of these majors. The purpose of the club is to sponsor talks by persons outstanding in the field of geology or related fields, and to afford the students inter- ested in these fields an opportunity to meet together. These talks have drawn large attendance and have been a great stimulus to students interested in geology. The lectures are always open to the public. t . i? M Guy M. Steele, President The purpose of the club is to sponsor talks by persons out- standing in the field of geology or related fields, and to afford the students interested in this field an opportunity to meet together. PICK AND HAMMER Page 469 0 0 %.o First Row, left to right: Patti Weintz. Dorothy Davis, Patti Wahl. Jean Carter, Charlotte Frerichs, Mary Jane Porter. Patricia Young. Mildred Cox. Mitzi. mascot. Second Row: Doralee Holnian. W. Jeanne Williams, Ann Dawson. Bettie Hoffman, Ronny Meyerson, Mary Kathryn Hickman, Lorita Scatori. Eva Slater. Dorothey Dean. Gerry Gipson. Ida Goodwin. Penny Penwright, Mary F. Strong. Third Row: Troy Chancey, Brooksie Phillips, B. A. Shannon. Iva Haddad, Mary Jones, Yvonne Byron, Jessie Beach, Marilyn Jennings, Jolecn Wilson. Neeta Dale. Grace Harper. Fourth Row: Nellie Jordan. Kellene Johnson. Ched Hernandez, Betty Teakell. Doris Mead. Carolyn Frost. Mary Rcdgenkey. Fifth Row: Sophia Webb. Imogenc Harper. Dorothy Schultz, Gayle Thornton, Reba Godwin, Margarita Scatori, Jo Brenner, Wanda Nell Echols. Joan Woodall. Bethel Harrell. Sixth Row: Ann Thrulow, LaDana Smith, Cora Marty. Jo Ann Sherrill, Johanna Mochow, Joyce Petty, Ann Bryant, Edna Caldwell. Officers: Charlotte Frerichs. president; Jean Carter, vice-president; Patti Wahl, secretary; Mildred Cox. treasurer; Patti Weintz. social chairman; Dorothy Davis, parliamentarian; Patricia Young, sergeant- at-arms; and Mary Jane Porter, pledge mistress. With the primary purpose of promoting campus goodwill and more pep during sports activities, the University of Oklahoma Rufettes was organized on September 25. 1947, in the Woodruff room of the Union. Arguments, sweat and the accompanying hard work went into the infant organization before the girls made their debut at the Iowa State homecoming game. A constitution was drawn up and ratified by the Student Senate. Uniforms were ordered and the club heaved a sigh of relief as they finally succeeded in " getting the show on the road. Charter members, which include both sorority and independent girls. number eighty. Uniforms consist of bright red skirts, white v-necked sweaters with the red Rufette emblem on the front, and white shirts. The group has established itself as an outstanding campus pep organ- ization throughout the school year. Win or lose, the Sooner squads in football, basketball and other varsity sports may be assured of a loyal enthusiastic Rufettes audience. The Rufettes are proud of their record as ardent supporters of the athletic teams and point with pride to the cooperative attitude of its members in regard to all of their activities. Whether it was before, after, or during a game, the entire organiza- tion was working to help O. U. attain a higher rung on the ladder of accomplishment. Under able leadership of the organization, the Rufettes have had a successful year, through serving their university well. Charlotte Frerichs, President The University of Oklahoma Ruf- ettes was organized with the pri- mary purpcse of promoting cam- pus goodwill and more pep during sports activities. RUFETTES Page 470 f n o a ( First Roiv, left to right: Warren Morns. George Cole, Ann Cleveland. Carrol McGowan. Ben Thompson. Jack Miller. Second Row: Charles Sikes, Charles Ice. Bill Sanders, Donald Esterman. Robert Schreiber. Bob Miller. Ralph Solomon. Melvin Rejd, Robert Tidwell. Third Row: Dick Quisenberry, Kenneth Stacy, Ramon Phillips, Jack Koch, Artie Silbert. Allan Neustadt, Leon Kilgord. Harper Smith. Jimmie Nowlin. Fourth Row: Richard O ' Shield. Wm. Rose. Wm. Woodruff. Joe Ross, Jack Cohen, Bobby Dixon, Tom Gordon, Paul Mullinax, Lial Eddy. Fifth Row: Robert Bridgewater, Paul Parson. Billy Seba. Tom Cavanaugh, Ed Myers. Ed Riddle. Ralph Oakley, Dave Ethridge, Joseph Weddle, Dale Littlejohn. It happened in the " Old Gym " in the year 1915. A basketball game was in process. The game has long since been forgotten. However, an O. U. player made a spectacular play and a group of former lettermen jumped to their feet and began yelling and stamping their feet. One spectator, not so enthusiastic, said to the group. " You ' re acting like a bunch of roughnecks. " Instead of applying fisticuffs, the boys organized themselves into a pep organization and used the name the irritated spectator had given them. The Ruf-Neks survived one year, but in 1941 they left the campus, and in the summer of 1946, a few former members gathered to revive O. U. ' s oldest pep organization. The purpose and aims of the Ruf-Neks are the same now as those set forth by the lettermen who started the organization 32 years ago. Membership entails encouragement of pep and school spirit among the entire student body, increasing of attendance at all contests in which the university is engaged, and upholding Soonerland tradition. The Ruf-Neks organized all bonfires, brought the football team on to the field through an arch of red and white paddles and helped with all pep rallies. They are responsible for decorating all the lamp posts and other structures in Norman that they could hang red and white streamers on for homecoming. The pledge shaving on campus corner has long been a tradition at the university. It provides some of the best free entertainment of the year. Initiation is held once a semester, and any male student having been enrolled for at least one semester is eligible for membership. The organization was honored this year by having had Miss Ann Cleveland, Kappa Alpha Theta from Midland. Texas, as their queen. She was crowned at half-time during the Kansas-OU football game in the fall. Carrol McGowan, President Ruf-Neks, a pep organization for men, organized all bon fires, brought the football team on to the field through an arch of red and white paddles, and helped with all pep rallies. RUF-NEKS Page 471 aatsmm i fiiBl First Row, left to right: Hllen McMahan. Carolyn Brico. Wanda Lucas, Nina Dickinson, Sue Grantham. Second Roiv: Mary Willis, Helen Gordon, Ruth Steincr, Anna Hughes. Ruth Lillibridge, Bobby Crockett, Joyce Peters, Betty Adams. Third Rotr: Marjorie Grimes, Marjory Martin, Norma Weir, Marigold Neal, Florence Anderson, Mary Garrett, Margaret Buswell, Wanoa Lucas, President Sigma Alpha Iota upholds the highest ideals of a musical educa- tion and raises the standards of productive musical work among the women students of the university. Sigma Alpha Iota, international professional music fraternity for women, was organized in 1903 by seven members of the School of Mu- sic at Ann Arbor, Michigan, Since then, 82 active college chapters and 36 alumnae chapters have been installed throughout the United States. Alpha Iota chapter was established at the University of Oklahoma on May 12. 1929. The president of Alpha Iota chapter is Wanda Lucas. Norman, who is a major in pipe organ under Miss Mildred Andrews, head of the organ department. She is assistant organist at the First Christian Church, and has held the position of organist at other Norman churches. Miss Lucas was chosen as the official delegate from Alpha Iota chapter to attend the tri-annual national convention which was held in Detroit. Michigan, in August of the past summer. Throughout its existence. Sigma Alpha Iota has upheld and carried out its high standards — the formation of representative groups of women who, by their influence and musical interest, uphold the highest ideals of a musical education; to raise the standards of productive mu- sical 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 under- standing between foreign countries and America; to give moral and material aid to its members; and to promote and dignify the musical profession. Members are urged to develop their abilities in composi- tion, public performance, and teaching. To be eligible for membership, a woman student must be enrolled in the college of fine arts, be recommended by three faculty members, have a 2 point grade average, two-thirds chapter vote, and show excellence in scholarship and music ability. Chosen because they possess excellent musical ability, certain mem- bers are entitled to ear the Sword of Honor, which serves to show the honor conferred upon this select few by the fraternity. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Page 472 First Row, Ictt to right: Jim Held, Lundy Allen, ' harles Howell. Forrest Allen, B. ). Dunham. Second Row: Milton May, Guy Steele, Milton Kuhleman. Ralph Disney, Charles Decker, Hugh Ledbetter, Pete Cawthon. Clifford Matthews. Third Row: Wallace Hanson, Tony Dodd, Roy Hudson, Fred Jones, Bob Lowe, Charles Mahaffey, F. L. Van Arsdale, Joe Hudgins, Roy Landrum, Sidney Williams, Thomas Polk, Lynn Jacobson, Donald Murphree. Fourth Row: C. W. Buhrman, Adran Phillips, Wayne Stanford. Jimmy filkin, Marvin Douglass, John Wishnick, A. D. Whitten, Hershel Carver, Leo Agers. Orval Shirley. Ervin Laughlin. Fifth Row: James Huie, M. Herbert Keener, Richard Cashin, Joseph Morris. Lavoice Carroll, Perry E. Barnhard. G. Robert Mac- Connel. Robert W. Frensley, John Walters. Officers: Ralph Disney, president; Milton Kuhleman. vice-president; Pete Cawthorn, secretary; Hugh Ledbetter, treasurer; Cliff Matthews, pledgemaster: and Guy Steel, reporter. Sigma Gamma Epsilon was founded March 30. 1915, at the Univer- sity of Kansas. The Gamma Chapter was organized at the University of Oklahoma late in 1915. and has remained active up to the present. Sigma Gamma Epsilon is a national honorary fraternity whose purpose is the promotion of the earth sciences, including geology, petroleum engineering, mineralogy, paleontology, ceramics, etc. The number of members at the time of organization was 15. and at the present time there are 70 active members. A large majority of the geology professors are members, and are actively engaged in the work of Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Since Sigma Gamma Epsilon is an honorary organization, there are certain scholastic qualifications for membership. These are fourteen hours of credit in geology, and an overall " B " grade average. For the past 22 years. Dr. C. E. Decker, research Professor Emeritus of paleontology, has capably and willingly sponsored the organization. Between the years 1924-1932, Dr. Becker was the national president, which was a great honor for the chapter. He was also national secre- tary-treasurer from 1918 to 1924. The national publication of Sigma Gamma Epsilon is The Compass. This publication is published quarterly, and contains interesting and beneficial articles written by the various individuals of the fraternity in the field of their specialties. In geology and allied subjects, the litera- ture is the basis of its progress, and the literature is greatly dependent upon publications such as The Compass. Ralph Disnev, President Sigma Gamma Epsilon is a na- tional honorary fraternity whose purpose is the promotion of the earth sciences, including geology, petroleum engineering, mineralogy and paleontology. SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON Page 473 First Row. left to right: Prof. Joe Kceley. Dr. R. L. Huntington, Prof. E. M. Sims, Prof. J. Ray Matlock. Tom Porter, Prof. E. F. Dawson, Prof. J. H. Thomas, Prof. Frank Roop. Second Row: Mcrvin Henderson. Josepfi Morris. Arthur Raisig. Preston Rennie. Don Mclntire. Ancal Neal, Gustavo Aristeguieta, Edward Mlcak. Richard Cashin, Loyle Miller, Lloyd Reynolds. Leo Agers. Third Row: S. C. Black. Charles Williams. Raymond Thomas, Hugh Ledbetter. Warren Hunt. James Graves, David Rodgers, Charles Newton, Gene Nichols, E. E. Walker. Fourth Row: Bob Caswell, J. R. Nunnally, Da ' e Oakes, Jack Vestal, Mike Rummell, John Strayhorn, Allen Dorris, Bill Forney, Stanley Koutz. Fifth Row: Ralph Anderson. Kertis Kuhlman. J. E. Woodward. Paul Quillin, Orval Shirley, Donald Spindler. Richard Douglas, Jack Pace. O. G. Morris. Sixth Row: Warren Walkley, Ike Thacker, Jim Held, Norman Go e, Cliff Nolte, Pete Cawthon, Bernard Cohen, James Berryman, Homer Weeks. Tom Porter, President Membership in Tau Beta Pi is the highest honor that can come to a student in engineering. Its purpose is to foster academic in- centive, fellowship and a .spirit of liberal culture. Officers: Tom Portei, president; Bill Forney, vice-president; Lloyd Reynolds, secretary; Mervin Henderson, corresponding secretary; Wil- lis Rummell, treasurer; Don Mclntire, cataloguer; Joe Morris, St. Pat ' s representative; Ray Matlock, faculty advisor, Tau Beta Pi was founded at Lehigh University in 1885. It is the oldest and foremost scholastic organization for technical schools in the nation. Membership in Tau Beta Pi is the highest honor that can come to a student in engineering. Now nationally organized and guided by an executive council boasting well known men of science and engineer- ing, over eighty chapters, throughout thirty-seven states are coordinated for the purpose of fostering academic incentive, fellowship, and a spirit of liberal culture. Oklahoma Alpha Chapter was installed at O. U. on April 3, 1926. and has for ov er twenty years promoted this important work. Distinguished scholarship, while the primary requisite for admission, must not be considered the sole criterion. Other qualities are considered equally important — those of character, leadership, honesty and the reputation of being a good fellow. However, the seniors who were taken into the organization this year were in the upper ten per cent, while the juniors were in the upper three per cent. This was the stand- ard for O. U. this year. The national standard is that a man must be in the upper one-fifth of his senior class or the upper one-eighth of his junior class. After the election of officers at the first meeting in the fall, the pro- gram for the year was launched. Regular meetings were held through- out the year. The traditional get-together smokers were sponsored pre- vious to the election of new members. The two big programs of the year were the banquets held in honor of the initiates. TAU BETA PI Page 474 First Row. lc[t to riyht: Shirley Hill. John Hunt. Christie Dougherty, Gene Thomas, Ana Blanton. Tom Garrett, Mary Reeter, Ronnie Harrill, Dorothy Gray. Tommy Hatcher, Mrs. Ledeen. Second Roiv: Grace Ward, Bessie Brown, Bob Dott. Dorothy Wilson. Le an Kelly. Catherine Stewart. Bob Reynolds. Anne Dar- rough. Charles Hale, Carol Poison, Charles Hutton, Ann Jarrett. Third Row: Mary Salter, Page Belcher, Margaret Dent, James Sloan. Pat Thomas, Jack Standifer, Ruth Arnold, John Wagner, Alice Anderson, Theodore Leden, Charlotte Howitz, Bob Peterson, Bonnie Ely. Cabinet Officers: Tom Garrett and Ann Blanton, presidents; Mary Margaret Reeder, secretary; Ronnie Harrill and Rinda Philp, treasur- ers; Ann Jarrett, publicity chairman; Ann Darrough and Levan Kelly, freshman club sponsors; Pat Thomas, membership; Grace Ward and Bob Reyno lds, house council; Margaret Dent and Jim Sloan, personnel chairman; Charlotte Horwitz and Tracy Kelly, finance chairmen; Mary Elizabeth Salter and John Hunt, upperclass club chairmen. The purpose of the university YMCA and YWCA reads: " We unite in the desire to realize a full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God. We determine to have a part in making this life possible for all people. In this task we seek to understand Jesus and follow him. " The three club groups include Freshman Club, Upperclass Club and Couples Club. The Y committees meet weekly and relate their activ- ities to the weekly cabinet meeting which coordinates the total program of the Y. The annual Y all-school mixer freshened the frosh and refreshed the upperclass students by furnishing fun, food and fellowship. The Y lounge, in the Union, serves the Jekyll-and-Hyde purpose of a quiet study as well as a place for gaiety, meetings and coke dates. Upperclass and freshman clubs hold their weekly meetings in the lounge. The World Student Service Fund was under Y sponsorship. House- to-house and individual canvassing netted a large total for the drive. Money obtained went to helping foreign students. The race relations committee was instrumental in bringing Miss Ada Lois Sipuel. principal figure in a court trial for admittance of Negro stu- dents to the University, to the campus for an appearance. Religious Emphasis Week, sponsored by the inter-religious council under the auspices of the Y groups was held. Representatives of every faith were available for addresses in the campus residences. Anne Darrough and Tom Garrett, Presidents The YMCA and the YWCA function jointly and offer to each student, regardless of religious af- filiation, guidance for develop- ment in spiritual, educational, and social life. Y. M. C. A. - Y. W. C. A. Page 475 First Row. left to right: Kenneth Lewis, Phil Deschner. Rev. H. J. Cockenll, James Warren. Mary Norwood. Vaughn Smith. Second Roiv: Lu Howard, Ched Fernandez. Don Carpenter. Theola Cross. James Dod,son. Margie McDonald. Radine Brenton. Third Row: Paul Mayes. Peggy Fox. Tal Oden. Carolyn Propps. Charles Veirs. Martin Thames. Fourth Roir: Ruby Lewallen, Jene Miller. Bessie Brown. Shirley Sallsberry. David Rodgers. Nancy Younge. Fifth Row: Ray Bynum. Arthur Webster. Henry Presson. George McCaslin. William Rodgers. James Berryman. McFarlin Memorial Methodist Church Door Wesley Foundation, the Metho- dist student group on the campus, gives to students the opportunity for Christian fellowship and for spiritual growth. Officers: Jim Warren, president; Tal Oden, vice-president; Theola Cross, secretary; Bob Presson. finance chairman; Vaughn Smith, direc- tor; and Mary J. Norwood, secretarial associate. To give students opportunities for Christian fellowship and for spir- itual growth is the dual purpose of Wesley Foundation, the Methodist student group on the campus. A seven-day-a-week program of activ- ities is planned by the student council, committees and the staff to further that purpose. Sunday activities include church school, dine-a- mite (the supper fellowship), Sunday forum and twilight vespers. Students with " footlight fever " have an opportunity for dramatic productions through the activities of Wesley Players. The Wesley choir is a new organization for 1947-48. made up of students and stu- dents ' wives. The Methodist Federation of Social Action offers oppor- tunity for study and action in the field of social betterment. Other weekly study and recreation groups provide a well-rounded program of activities. The active group for married students in Wesley Foundation is the fellowship class which is both a church school class and a social group. This class sponsors the Wesleyan Nursery, non-profit day nursery which is operated as a service to working and student mothers. One of the outstanding events of the year was the World Friendship Dinner in December when all foreign students enrolled in the univer- sity were invited as honored guests of Wesley Foundation. One of the major ways in which fellowship and growth is encour- aged in addition to the local program is through participation in student conferences. Members of Wesley Foundation have attended the Okla- homa Methodist Student Movement Conference, the national Meth- odist Youth Fellowship Conference and the Student Conference on Christian Frontiers. A student calling committee was active throughout the year partici- pating in a program of the Wesley Foundation and the General Board of Evangelism of the Methodist Church. i WESLEY FOUNDATION Page 476 KAPPA PHI First Row, left to right: June McFarland, Emily Reid, Radine Brenton, Mrs. H. J. Cockerill, Margee McDonald, Anna Samples, Thelma Maxwell. Second Row: Ann Dawson. Nadinc Young, Mr. J. L. Farmer, Sue Grantham, Theola Cross, Nancy Younge, Mrs. C. C. Beaird, Mrs. W. E. Chapman, Mildred Cox, Ramona Lou Rollins, Iva Lewallen, Helen Blackburn, Sue Williamson. Third Row: Helen Pauly, Helen Baggett, Fleur Lane, Nancy McCoy, Eulalia Steedman, Clara Seay, Norma Riggs, Peggy Fox, Dorothy Nance, Ruby Lewallen, Margaret Harris, Neeta Dale. Fourth Row: Emma Wadsack, Roberta Anderson, Dody Wright, Cora Marty, Nina Dickinson, Barbara Battle, Edith Long, Lora Atchison, Carolyn Frosh, Betty Cassidy, Charlotte Frerichs, Billie Ruth Vanderwerth. The officers for Kappa Phi are: Radine Brenton. president; Emily Reid, vice-president; Margie McDonald, secretary; Wanda Echoles, treasurer: Mrs. C. C. Beaird, sponsor; and Mrs, H. J. Cockerell, honorary sponsor. Kappa Phi is a national club for Methodist college girls and was organized here in 1922. Membership is open to any college girl of Methodist preference. PHI THETA First Row, Ictt to right: Vaughn Smith. David Morgan. Arthur Webster. Vernon Behrcndt, James Dodson, Martin Thames, Tal Oden, Tom Mickey. Second Row: Jim White, Otto Walter, Duane Archer, Tenel Tayar, D. C. Clemans, Bill Cason. Jim Johnson, Jimmie Simmons. Third Row: Paul Mayes, Joe Hazlitt, Kyle Williams, Joe Stevens, Ted Matson, Larry Norris, James Deldplain, Kenneth Ford. Officers are James Dodson, president: Martin Thames, vice-president; Vernon Behrendt, secretary: Arthur Webster, treasurer: and Wallace Walter, chaplain. Phi Theta is an organization for Methodist young men interested in the promotion of Christian fellowship on the campus of the University of Oklahoma and dedicated to the theme of service. Originally formed in 1938, reactivated in 1945. Page 477 ACCOUNTING CLUB First Roiv. lelt to right: Patrick Hadley, O. D. Westfall. Imogene McCabe. Cecil Conner. Jane Wax. James Gann. Second Row: Thomas Myers. Max Schiff. Edward Massaro. Royce Coffin. John Hamill, Johnnie White. Claude Stiner. Lester Hathcock. ' Third Row: Lewis Fentem. Foster McSwain. Wm. Abney. M. F. Bednar. L. E. Metz. W. M. Mosley. L. G. Schultz. Virgil White. Fourth Row: Ray Gamel. Eldon Jones. Harold Hackler. Wallace Binner. John King. Homer Moore. Horace Galaway. George Hogan. Mar in Hogg. Lloyd Blancett. Officers are: Cecil Conner, president: Tom Hadley. vice-president: Imogene McCabe, secretary; James Gann. treasurer: Jane Wax. social chairman: and O. D. Westfall, faculty sponsor. Tfie club s primary objec- tives are to enable accounting majors to become acquainted with each other and to become familiar with the profession through guest speakers. ALPHA EPSILON RHO First Row, left to right: Donald Clark. Joan Finefrock. Duard Goldsborough, Ellen Rowe Brillhart. Second Row: Tom Fentem. Norman Honca. Betty Czarlinsky. Sue Mullen. Maurine Boatman. Joyce Hamner. Elaine Sanford, Warren Van Brunt. Dixie Evans. Third Row: Warren Silver. Bob Holderby. Dale Porter. Officers are Dale E. Porter, president: Warren Silver, vice-president: Norman Honea. treasurer: and Dixie Evans, secretary. Alpha Epsilon Rho is a national honorary radio fraternity and serves to encourage students by recognizing those whose accomplishments have been outstanding. Page 478 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA p First Row, left to right: Frank Heaston, Dwight Fries. Howard Cotner, Leslie Rice. Ed Mackensen, Donald Foran. Second Row: Bill Ridley, Eudell Landers, Francis Langdon, T. D. Fisher, Frank Fecher, David Sevier, Leon Snow, Sam Dowdell, John Lane. Officers of Alpha Delta Sigma are: Howard Cotner, president; Joe N. Croom, vice-president; Charles M. Bresnehen, secretary-treasurer; and Leslie H. Rice, faculty advisor. Membership in this national professional advertising fraternity is limited to students who show a real interest in advertising and professional men active in the field of advertising. GAMMA ALPHA CHI First Row. left to right: Bonnie Austin, Mrs. H. Davenport, Bette Yarger. Jennie Berry, Fhyllis Bever, Sue Smith. Second Row: Bobba Ice, Anna Grissom, Katherine Forney, Ruth Wimbish, Janie Woodward, Loretta Stizza. Third Row: Doris Blakely. Dorothy Johnstone. Pauls Graves, Margaret Matthews, Joyce MacFarlane, Jackie Goodwin. Officers are Bette Yarger, president: Jennie Berry, vice-president; Sue Smith, corresponding secretary; Bonnie Austin, recording secretary; Phyllis Bever, treasurer; Margaret Martin, news editor; Juhree Davenport, sponsor; and John H. Casey, faculty advisor. Members, interested in advertising careers, gain practical experi- ence by promoting campus activities, preparing programs and publicizing school events. Page 479 GALEN r r Pint Row. left to right: Blanche Sommers, Edward McFall, Moree Glover, D. B. R. Johnson. Arthur Smith. Robert Brown. Second Row: Katy Poythress, Faye Xezonatos, Geo. Xezonatos, Adclbert Briggs. Marcus Cox, Don Balden, Har ey Cunha, Wm. G. Bray, Anna Simmons, Porter Stovall. Officers are Arthur Smith, president: Edward McFall, vice-president: Moree Glover, secretary: and Dr, Ralph Bienfang, faculty advisor and treasurer. Galen is a senior leadership society. To qualify, a student must possess leadership, or show promise of becoming a leader and have a grade average of at least a " C . The Galen key is a white drug jar with Galen in gold old English text. HESTIA First Row, left to right: Nina Bloch. Carolyn Hubcr, Mildred CcUa, Bessie Sue Brown. Anna Lou Biggcrt. Helen Amick. Second Row: Margaret Mathi.s, Laurita Lee Sears, Katherinc L. Underwood. Charlotte Nowland. Jane McFarland. Mary McDaris, Mary Fisher, Pat Wilson. Third Row: Mira McElhoes, Barbara Keen, Edith Gabrish, Rosemary Ovcrturff. Mary James. Lois Stunkle, Lee Wayne, Anna Loui.sc Samples. Evelyn Kuhlman, Alice Sh;.rp, Margie Coleman. Fourth Row: Bonnie Ely, Jean Musick, Ro.se Weisiqer, Katherine Nunnal Oakes, Marcenc Lumpkin.s. Carlen Stecker. Betty Lou Geno. Geo. Ann Stcdman. John Fellers. Nancy Young. Betty Officers are Bessie Sue Brown, president: Cecelia Coffey, vice-president; Mrs. Francis Cella, secretary; Anna Lou Biggert, treasurer; and Carolyn Huber. reporter. An organization for students majoring in Home Economics. The purpose is to provide for closer fellowship among the students in this major. It is affiliated with both the American and Oklahoma Home Economics Associations. The sponsor is Miss Helen Amick. Page 480 INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCE First Row. left to right: A. R. Gilchrist. O. G. Morris. L. A. Comp. R. F. Faulkner, L. I. Hiatt. James Overbey. Second Row: Littie Faulks. James Graves, Will Danehower, Clarren Brandenburgh, Samuel Gray, W. M. Massengale, H. R. Miller. Third Roil ' : Jack Ligon. Leo Herlacher, Laurin White, Therom Nichols, Stanley Kautz, Bob Rogers. Officers are Robert Faulkner, chairman; O. G. Morris, vice-president; J. D. Hiatt, secretary-treasurer; A, R. Gilchrist, St. Pat ' s representative; and L. A, Comp, sponsor. Through the Aeronautical Archives of the Institute, members have for their use the most complete aeronautical library and reference research facilities maintained by any technical society. Eligibility requires a student be regularly enrolled in Aeronautical Engi- neering. INDEPENDENT WOMEN ' S ASSOCIATION f A a A First Row, left to right: Christie Dougherty, Sue Alice Grantham, Carolyn Propps. Kathryn Lucille Kennedy, Marguerite Smith, Dorothy Gray, Jean Brown, Jean Carter. Second Row: June McFarland, Freda Cline, Charlotte Frerichs, June Riggs, Dorothy Strozier, Grace Harper, Jackye Hunter, Myrna Rupert, Audrey Shroyer, Lesta Lemmons. The officers are Kathryn Kennedy, president; Dorothy Gray, vice-president; Carolyn Propps, secretary; Jean Brown, treasurer; and Marguerite Smith, faculty advisor. The Council is made up of the presidents of all independent women ' s houses and is the governing body for the association. The main function is to help carry on the social and scholastic functions of the independent women. Page 481 INTER-AMERICAN CLUR First Row, Ic t to nyht: Ismael E. Escorcia. Rosas Maria Elena. Manuel Calenzani, Stephen Scatori, Jose Caballero. Louisa Mclendez. Second Row: Don Wahaven. Oscar Aguayo, Ruiz Franz Alberto, Moran Hortensia, Mike Sanchez, Violeta Eidelman, Billie McManigal, Aline Lee, George Charon. Third Row: Felix Typaldos, Arturo Lopez, Jorge Rovati, Marie Benedetto, Waldemar Dcering, Max Courtillon, Manuel Lacs, Jo Ann Huene. Fourth Row: Carlo Vazquez. Gene Woelke. Jorge Torres, Janine Courtillon, LeRoy Shelton, Loyd Andrew. C. A. Velutim. Kurt Machicao, Keario Guardia. Officers are: Manuel Calenzani, president: Jose Caballero, general secretary; Maria Elena Rosas, treas- urer; and Dr. Stephen Scatori, sponsor. The club has a membership which comprises students of North, South and Central America. The purpose is to strengthen the ties of friendship among the youth of the Americas and to promote Inter-American ideals through varied activities of a cultural and social nature. MV PHI EFSIION JiA A.0 First Row, left to right: Eleanor Hubbard, Roberta Heard, Catherine Stewart, Lavcrne Sturdivant. Second Row: Beverly Smith, Joan Bates, Catherine Lee. Mildred Andrews. Wilda Griffin, Violet Brady, Margaret Beck. Third Row: Virginia Clark. Frances Hines, Virginia Carter, Maxine Robberts. Lois Roach. Lois Morris. Dorothy Snead. The officers are: Roberta Heard, president; Catherine Stewart, vice-president; Eleanor Hubbard, corre- sponding secretary; Laverne Sturdivant, treasurer: and Marguerite Ebel, historian. The faculty sponsors are Mildred Andrews and Wilda GrifRn. Mu Phi Epsilon is a national professional music sorority for women stu- dents. The aim is to promote friendship and musicianship among the women music students of the universities of the country. Page 482 PHI SIGMA First Row, Ictt to right: Glenna Swanda, Marie Unzner, Earl Kilpatrick. A. J. Ortenburger, Laurence Snyder, Virgil Wood. Second Row: Avalee Cox, Greta Sheldon, James Fife. Robert Alien, M. Webb Johnson, M. J. McClure. Irving Fishman, Glowrine Herth. Third Roiv: Yvonne York. Pat Bynum, Jane Bullock, Muriel Marker. Wilmer Miller. Howard Waller, James Norman. Fourth Row: Josie Bailey, Cecillie Blockley, Felton Nease, Robert Webb, Hubert Ward, Melvin Hess, Joseph Duncan. Officers for the year were: Earl Kilpatrick. president; Marie Unzner. vice-president; Patsy Fowler, secre- tary; Glenna Swanda, treasurer; and Dr. A. I. Ortenburger. sponsor. Dean Laurence H. Snyder is an honorary member. A national biological honor society to promote interest in biological research originally designated as an honorary biological research society. It is now considered a working guide for biologists. PI ZETA KAPPA Fint Roir, Ictt to right: Marjonc Wright. Lois Donald. Mary Reynolds, June McFarland, Beverly Haun. Celia Morris. Second Row: Jo Bogart. Gloria Morgan, Barbara Anthony, Anna Louise Samples, Florine Bettis, Doris Miller, Ramona Rollins, Patricia Trax. Officers for the year were: June McFarland, president; Mary Alice Reynolds, first vice-president; Beverly Haun. second vice-president; Barbara Anthony, corresponding secretary; Shirley Dawson, recording secretary; Celia Morris, treasurer: Lois McDonald, historian; and Marjorie Wright, chaplain. Pi Zeta Kappa is a na- tional honorary interdenominational fraternity. Alpha Chapter was established here in 1920. Page 483 RHO CHI First Row. left to right: Blanche Sommers, Lucille Molloy. Lloyd Jackman. Alma Neill. Second Row: William Bray, Rose Balden. Faye Xezonatos, Norma Corbett. Marguerite Jones, Porter Stovall. Third Row: Orville Avery, Karl Boatman, John Popkess, Dean D. B. J. Johnson. Arthur Marion Smith. John Richard Smithson, Robert G. Brown. Officers of Rho Chi are: Lloyd Jackman, president: Porter Stoval. vice-president: and Lucille Molloy, secretary-treasurer. Gamma chapter of Rho Chi. national pharmaceutical honor society, was established on this campus in 1922. It is to the Pharmacy School as Phi Beta Kappa is to the Arts and Sciences College. SIGMA PI SIGMA A r? n Fint Row, Iclt to right: Dr. George Charles. Mr. John Wiggins. William Schriever. R. J. Bes.sey. H. C. Roys. Second Row: Jasper Jackson. Harold Gibson. Floy Smith. James Stephens. Warren Hunt. Ralph Fearnow. Gloria Matthews. Third Row: Moody Coffman. M. L. Law.son. Charles Zaiabak. R, B. Deal. William Howard. Gloria Swanson. Charles Richards. Fourth Row: C. W. Bercnda. William Luchrmann, Lowell Shannon. Richard Helnu-r. Robert Erick.son. Jack Goldstein. Harry Maye.s R. Cushman Wyckoff, Loyd Kern. Filth Row: Wendell Biggers. Glenn Bright. Kenneth Smith. Gordon Peattie. Philip Doak. Lewis Salter, Dorcey Abshier. Laddie Fields. Officers for the year were: Harold Gibson, president: Jasper A. Jackson, social vice-president: Floy W. Smith, program chairman: James R. Stephens, secretary; Warren A. Hunt, treasurer: Gloria Matthews, re- porter: and Dr. William Schriever, sponsor. The Oklahoma chapter of this national physics honor society was organized in 1930. Page 484 SIGMA DELTA CHI First Row, left to right: Lyle Copmann, Bob Peterson, Bill Moreland. Joe Fleming. Larry Stephenson, Quinton Peters, Michael Blatz. Second Row: Truman Richardson, Jess Heck, Bob Kirkpatrick, Dick King, Jim Harvel, R. M. Henry, Sam Campbell. Third Row: Louis Cozby, Stephen Sinichak, RoSs Strader, Jack Wettengel, Elwood Hall. Delmar Nelson, Leon Bert. Officers are Joe L. Fleming, president; James Young, vice-president; Larry Stephenson, secretary; Bill Moreland, treasurer; and H, H. Herbert, faculty advisor. The campus chapter of the national professional jour- nalistic fraternity holds weekly meetings with outstanding newspapermen as guest speakers. THETA SIGMA PHI First Row, left to right: Paula Graves. Jane Steinhorst. Thelma Randle. Billye Abbott. Nadenc Hahn. Second Row: Patsy Keener. M. E. Mitchell, Bette Yarger. Marforie Sloan, Frances Sands, Ruth Wimbish. Third Row: Patty Richardson. Mary McKinney. Betty Ward, Jo Curtis. Jackie Goodwin. Officers are Thelma Dickey Randle. president; Jane Steinhorst, vice-president; Billye Abbott, secretary; Nadene Hahn, treasurer; Paula Graves, keeper of the archives; Grace Ray, sponsor; and Mary Gibson, alumna advisor. Theta Sigma Phi is a national honorary professional fraternity for women in journalism. Membership requirements are junior standing, " B ' average and extra-curricular journalism activities. Page 48S SIGMA TAU First Row. left to right: Joe Keeley, Jim Held, L. L. Reynolds, J. A. Morris. Mike Rummcll. Mer in Henderson. E. E. Walker, Frank Roop. Second Row: Arthur Raisig. Orville Mills, G. Aristeguieta, William Dean, Judson Brady, Neal Ancal, James Rockhold, Loyle Miller, Edward Mlcak, James Graves. Third Row: Clarren Brandenburgh, Clifton Black, Ray Nunnally, Gene Nichold, Hugh Ledbetter. Jack Vestal, Donald Spindler, Howard Kelley, Rex Vicars, Richard Cashin, James Overbey. Fourth Row: D. Harder, Jack Morgan, John Strayhorn. Allen Dorris, William Dow, Charles Newton, David Rodgers, Homer Weeks. Fi[th Row: Alfred Calori, Dave Oakes, Lee Adams, Kertis Kuhlman, Warren Walkley, Orval Shirley, Don Weishaupt, W. G. Glass. Sixth Row: Pete Cawthon, Norman Gove, George Woodward. Robert Penncr, Lejeune Wilson, Cliff Nolte. Bernard Cohen, Marcus Lamb. Bill Forney, Robert Cayw ' ood. Officers were: Joe Morris, president: Jim Heid, vice-president; Marvin Henderson, recording secretary; Willis Rummell, corresponding secretary; Eugene Walker, treasurer; Lloyd Reynolds, St. Pats representative; Lejeune Wilson, pledgemaster; and Joe W, Keeley. faculty advisor. Sigma Tau is a National Honorary Engi- neering Fraternity to further engineering education by encouraging greater effort and promoting fellowship. SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS Fir. ' t Roir, kit to riyhl: B. V. Ketcham. E. M. Sims. Albert jaiico, George liinkley, Jaiiu-s 0 erbcy, Harper Thomas. Second Row: Jos. Guarracini, Leo Herlacher, William Kleck. William Larson, Harold Muller. Harold Miller. Third Roir: John Wantland, J. E. Woodward, LcRoy Erwin. Henry Hoffman. J. E. Pace, J. R. Frymire, Philip Rubins. Officers are George M. Binkley. chairman; Joe A. Wilson, vice-chairman; Albert Janco. secretary-treas- urer; and Richard R. Goodwin, field editor. The object of the society is to promote the arts and sciences, stand- ards, and engineering practices connected with the design, construction and utilization of automotive apparatus, and self-propelled or mechanically propelled mediums for transportation and internal combustion prime-movers. Page 486 TAU OMEGA First Row, left to right: L. A. Comp. James Overbey, Homer Weeks. Fred Mouck. Ralph Beene, Leo Ridgway. Second Row: John Wantland. Donald Simon. Clarren Brandenburgh. Murray McNichol, Don Weishaupt. Paul Johnston. George Binkley. Glenn Bright. G. W. Woods. Third Row: James Graves, Gene Lunsford, Richard Michelsen. Fred Smith. Price McDonald, Charles Newton. Jack Morgan, Philip Rubins. Fourth Row: James Melton, W. C. Glass, Neal Stewart. Martin Farrell, Jack Counts, George Bickel, Oran Nicks, Lavon Burnham. Filth Row: Rowe Hill. George Copland, O. G. Morris, R. L. O ' Shields, Gene Scheirman. James Smith. William Bohan, Frederick Miles, Dorcey Abshier. Bernard Cohen. Officers are: Homer Weeks, president; Ralph Beene. vice-president; Leo Ridgway. secretary-treasurer; George Binley, St. Pat ' s representative; Dan King, publicity director: and James Overbey, faculty sponsor. Tau Omega, the oldest national, honorary aeronautical fraternity in the nation, was founded at the University of Oklahoma in the fall of 1927. ALPHA EPSIION DELTA First Row, left to right: Or ille Holt. John Nielsen. Jane Bullock. Karl Boatman. Thomas Rogers. Lou Hellund. M. Webb Johnson. Second Row: Howard Davenport. Melvin Hess. Robert Allen. John Denman, Allen Lawrence, Robert Huckins, William Patten, Howard Waller. Martha McClure. Officers are Karl Boatman, president; Jane Bullock, secretary; John Nielsen, treasurer; Thomas Rogers, faculty advisor. A national honorary fraternity organized to offer recognition and to serve as a goal for pre- medical students. Selection of members is based on scholarship, leadership, and character. The fraternity holds at least one business meeting each month. Page 487 The end of the trail for Soo nemlic s Trolley Page 488 Page 489 EXPANDING WITH OUR GREAT UNIVERSITY It Has Been Our Privilege To serve Sooner students for 27 years It Is Our Purpose To serve you in the manner you desire and deserve to be served It Is Our Pledge To constantly and diligently pursue that purpose We order university class rings for graduates of any class. Contact the Manager UNIVERSITY BDDK EXCHANGE J. C. MAYFIELD, Manager . . . Stores In . . . UNION BLDG. EDUCATION BLDG. NORTH CAMPUS Page 490 V jowl Vvfoire kan C ver Serve You Better and Save You More! 81 Modern Retail Stores Serving the Southwest with High Qucdity Merchandise at Popular Prices OKLAHOMA GUSHING CHICKASHA PAWHUSKA ANADARKO ADA DRUMRIGHT PONCA CITY BLACfCWELL MIAMI ARDMORE DUNCAN TONKAWA OKMULGEE STILLWATER BARTLESVILLE CHANDLER SHAWNEE BRISTOW WEWOKA GUTHRIE SEMINOLE HOLDENVILLE WEATHERFORD ELK CITY WOODWARD CORDELL CLINTON FAIRFAX LAWTON NORMAN ALTUS MOLLIS SAYRE EL RENO CLEVELAND HOBART FREDERICK MANGUM OKLAHOMA CITY 212 S.W. 25lh 421 N.W. 23rd HENRYETTA ALVA ENID WATONGA TEXAS DALHART AMARILLO PAMPA BORGER HARLINGEN LONGVIEW McALLEN ALICE VICTORIA BIG SPRINGS BROWNSVILLE BROWNWOOD PLAINVIEW BRECKENRIDGE HEREFORD SWEETWATER MISSION PASADENA WESLACO RAYMONDVILLE SNYDER BEEVILLE SLAYTON FREEPORT KANSAS WINFIELD LIBERAL GARDEN CITY SALINA HUTCHINSON McPHERSON ARKANSAS CITY NEW MEXICO HOBBS CLOVIS CARLSBAD TUCUMCARI ROSWELL C.R. ANTHONY CO " Oh. Mother — its Sheldon Brink " Honor the Wearer of This Emblem POTATO CHIPS For Sale at Leading Grocers 12 N. W. 5+h Phone 2-3620 OKLAHOMA CITY Page 492 M LOCATED— Just 6 miles south of down- town Oklahoma City on U. S. Highway 77 —The Dallas Road AVAILABLE— New, modern, fire- proof cabins — garage attached — deep comfortable beds — showers — a radio in every room — wall to wall carpeting — tastefully deco- rated in colors inviting REST — dining room — fountain — complete service station and garage. Of course, 24 hour service. The Southwest ' s largest outdoor drive- in theatre, for your pleasure. Everything for service. WATCH FOR IT! IT ' S THE SIGN OF SERVICE Telephone I I6-70F2 Route 8, Box 535 Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Stromberg-Carlson Free Radios in Every Room ot " fai eterd of tL WoM or the uL um Page 493 RIGHT from the Beginning! ) If the keel is true, the timber sound, then the ship is good. Fashions, too, must be right — from the beginning. Garner ' s . . . have been serving the beginners for the past 15 years. Freshmen and Upper Classmen will always find sound fashions from the begin- ning at Garner ' s. G xinnecs menj jhop 792 ASP AVE. NORMAN, OKLA. She ' s not actually a member of the track team, of course — we just use her for a pace-setter in practice. " HALE ' S Princess Coats and Suits Paul Sach Dresses 126 E. Main Phone 299 NORMAN GREETINGS AND SUCCESS SOONERS GREEN LEAF FOOD MARKET JOE W. BIRCHUM AND SONS, Owners 301 South Porter Phone 663 I should have remembered it was her car. " Page 494 Page 495 All she can talk about is when she was abroad, when she was abroad! If you ask me, she ' s still abroad. " Don ' t you get tired walking, dear, from Worchestcr every day? " nrt ' m ' mi OKLAHOMA BILTMORE HOTEL Your Comfort and Good Will Comes First With Us M. J. Heinhart Pres. Rollin C. Boyles. Secy.-Treas. L. H. (Geo.) Poesch, Manager Page 496 vacation starts here . . with a wardrobe of the vibrant new play togs and sportswear we ' ve collected for you. Smartly casual, they ' re sparkling with new details and designed for a carefree vacation filled with excitennent and fun! COLLEGE CORNER Page 497 COMPLIMENTS CARPENTER PAPER CO. OKLAHOMA CITY 860 N. W. 2nd 3-6325 M. C. MELTON H. E. MELTON CAYINESS-MELTON SURGICAL CO. Hospital Supplies, Medical Equipment Wholesale Drugs 20 WEST MAIN OKLAHOMA CITY I. OKLA. " You and your silly double-dates CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE 1948 GRADUATES OF THE O. U. SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Let us work together to keep Pharmacy up to the highest ethical standards at all times. ALEXANDER DRUG COMPANY TULSA AMARILLO. TEXAS OKLAHOMA CITY Page 498 M For SPORTS of A II Seasons L« E Now it is time for horseback riding, hiking, tennis, baseball, and golf — soon it will be fish- ing, swimming, and picnicking — then come hunting, camping, and football. Whatever the sport — whatever the season — you ' ll get more enjoyment, more genuine pleasure if you are properly ATTIRED and EQUIPPED for the occasion. Page 499 ScJtt John, you ' ve simply got to speak to those people in H-43 about that noisy radio. I didn t sleep a wink until after you came to bed. Vi ! « iS Mexican Food AMIGOS AT THE Special Arrangements Made for Parties • A Special Invitation to All Students A Real louch ot Old Mexico ORIGINAL MEXICAN DISHES STEAKS CHICKEN and other Annerican Dishes Open Week Days, 4 p. m. to 12 Sundays, 2. p. m. to 10 Cor. Boyd and Classen CURB SERVICE • OUTDOOR GARDEN Phone 2237 Page 500 TO THE GRADUATES OF 1948 m ' Ul TULSA ' S DOMINANT DEPARTMENT STORE • FOURTH MAIN • DIAL 2-7101 " Fore! " } m s= jm " Well, my goodness! If you don ' t like tennis, why do you always hang around over here? " ANDERSON - PRICHARD OIL CORPORATION Independent Producers and Refiners General Offices: Apco Tower, Oklahoma Ci+y, Okla. CHALLENGE GASOLINE CHALLENGE XS MOTOR OIL Products sold through independent jobbers and distributors throughout Oldahoma LOOK FOR THE SIGNS Page 502 He s telling them all that it ' s smart to shop at VAMDEVER5 " FIFTH AND BOSTON • 511 50UTH MAIN -TULSA Page 503 " And now, for being such a good sport, we give you this box of buz. " DODGE and PLYMOUTH Sales and Service IN NORMAN CLYDE BLACK MOTOR CO. Phone 228 314 E. Comanche ' M szes Builders Construction Company 409 Kerr-McGee Building OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA EARL TANKERSLEY H. R. JENSEN Page 504 vJ un6 J- reieyiti il ll56 (L uzabetk C nm A Junior in the College of Arts and Sci- ences, Elizabeth has that instinct for style that ' s part of the making of a beauty queen . . . Like hundreds of other well- dressed University coeds, she has found Burr ' s fashions first for style, and thrift. It costs so little for EVERY girl to dress like a campus queen when she shops at Burr ' s! Page 505 GOIN ' TO TOWN . . . The University of Oklahoma is " going to town " in a big way through growth and service . . . so is Semco! B. L. SEMTNER, President SEMCO COLOR PRESS LITHOGRAPHERS, PRINTERS, DESIGNERS 129 NW 3rd St. Phone 3-4487 OKLAHOMA CITY I. OKLAHOMA Guarding the Health Welfare through generations of SOONERS SWIFT ' S ICE CREAM Page 506 In The Ski rvin Tower Hotel ' —ALWAYS THE — BY THE MOST FAMOUS DESIGNERS — OF NEW YORK AND CALIFORNIA SMARTEST CLOTHES AND THEIR ACCESSORIES — and at MODERATE PRICES SHOP AT BALLIET ' S Oklahoma ' s Finest Shop Page 507 Bus West just loves to Waltz. 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 Comer " FRATERNITY AND SORORITY PRINTING • PROGRAMS • MENUS • PUBLICATIONS SOONERLAND ' S PIONEER PRINTERS Sooners have been bringing their printing to The Transcript Connpany since pioneer days, and while we are proud of our 59 years of service, we are prouder still that we now have a bigger staff . . . additional equipment . . . expanded facilities to serve you better. THE COMPANY Stationery • Office Supplies NORMAN — PHONE 1800 Page 508 U N II IE IR il ir v id- J ' A pre+ty coed named Bess Got a wrinkle in her favorite dress. With a deep groan 600 she phoned — Now the dress has a beautiful press! Huh-uh, not till you take my Acacia pin. " FOR THE FINEST IN MOTION PICTURE ENTERTAINMENT VISIT THE FINEST THEATER IN THE SOUTHWEST Center Theater Downtown Civic Center OKLAHOMA CITY Friendly Banking Service . . . for Every Individual Here ' s a bank that can and will meet EVERY individual ' s banking needs in a friendly, help- ful way. We ' ve grown with Norman and O. U. for more than 40 years and invite you to use the many modern services this bank offers. CITY NATIONAL BANK, C. M. HOLLIDAY, President ' |Tlt j f iiEf||£;|ll| T. R. BENEDUM, Vice-Pres. WM. L. HETHERINGTON, Cashier MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Page 5 0 ON A GALLON A DAY, THE EXTRA PROFIT CAN PAY FOR IT IN SIX MONTHS THE NEW COCA-COLA DISPENSER Uniform quality in every drink,. Unijorin profit Jrom every gallon ADVANCED DESIGN OF NEW DISPENSER BRINGS THESE AND OTHER ADVANTAGES: 1 Fingertip action of operating handle speeds service. 2 Built-in carbonated water shut-oiF valve instantly accessible. 3 Modern plastic nozzle soaps off, loclcs on. Cleaned ia a jilfy. Page SU 4 Single-unit assembly of syrup tank, mix- ing valve, and cold plate makes cleaning , simple routine. ( With the new De Luxe Dispenser for Coca-Cola, the claim " pays for itself " happens to be true. The dispenser serves 115 drinks per gallon of syrup. This is 15 more than the average at hundreds of non-dispenser fountains checked. It amounts to 75 cents added income on every gallon. And gallonage goes up, too, even when you get more drinks to the gallon. People just naturally favor a fountain with a dispenser. On only one gallon a day, the extra 7 5 cents is enough to pay for a dispenser in six months. And after that, the increase is all yours. PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW WITH YOUR REGULAR WHOLESALER OF COCA-COLA This dispenser is manufactured by Dole Valve Company, Chicago, 111. " Coca-Cola ' and its abbreviation " Coke " are the registered trade- marts which distinguish the product of The Coca-Cola Company, } " There I was — 40,000 ft., one wing gone, feelin ' for the switch — " For The Finest of . . . FOODS COME TO Bishop ' s RESTAURANTS AND TAP ROOM 13 N. Broadway Oklahoma City and 12 S. Main Tulsa J. J. BOLLINGER Construction Company BRANIFF BUILDING OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA Page 512 " The Most Popular Place on the Campus " • CENTER OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES • Operated to Serve the Interests of Students CAFETERIA, FOUNTAIN ROOM AND THE JUG, 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, OFFICES OF MAJOR STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS AND UNION ACTIVITIES OFFICE TED M. BEAIRD. Manager HILLYER FREELAND, Ass ' t Mgr. OKLAHOMA MEMORIAL UNION Page 513 the man ' s shop on the campus McCall ' s { lampus Shop CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATES Drilling Production KERR-McGEE OIL INDUSTRIES INC. KERR-McGEE BUILDING OKLAHOMA CITY OKLAHOMA Exploration Refining Page 514 ... is what WE have m the O. U. graduate, for he has received four years of training that will enable him to do a good job in his field, that will enable him to do a worthwhile service for his state. CONFIDENCE . . . is what YOU have in Halliburton ' s, for we have had fifty-one years of experience that enables us to be an authority in our field, that enables us to provide an unexcelled fashion service for you. Main at Hudson in Downtown Oklahoma City Page 515 Jjapen,d on lAs to S afeauara J eaitk . . . WE MANUFACTURE CLEANLINESS NORMAN STEAM LAUNDRY 121 E. Gray Phone 71 EDDY DAVIS YOUR GENIAL HOSTS EXTEND A REAL SOONER WELCOME Delicious Steaks . . . AND . . . Chicken In A Basket DANCING!! ' RED " SULLIVANT KiP i o. ' iP COLLEGE INN V2 Block North of City Limits — Norman Bring Your Friends For An Enjoyable Occasion Page 516 TWO FINE Products J eCREM and f w ,air n4 Qlfo £d!( £ DAIRIES Norman Oklahoma City Page 5J7 GREETINGS, SOONERS . . . FROM . . . BONNEY ' S WOMEN ' S APPAREL 118 East Main Norman " Exclusive But Not Expen sive " " Doesn t really matter where its going. I want tickets for the Dallas game, lunch, a physical exam, to see the sectioning committee. and to powder my nose. PtlABMACY , ' ? te .t 7.«w. » M j | . Y |t| ' | ALLIED MATERIALS CORPORATION PLANTS: Stroud, Oklahoma; Detroit, IVIichigan GENERAL OFFICES: Branifl Building, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma IRe ute u cutd Tftcutu cutufiefU o : Auto-Shield Underbody Protective Coating Asphalt Automotive Sound Deadeners Asphalt Paving Materials Industrial Asphalts Asphalt Composition Roofing Asphalt Protective Products Asphaltic Paints Fuel Oils Asphaltic Aluminum Paints Diesel Fuels Asphalt Emulsions Page 5J8 2JP EVOLUTION AT O. U. MATRICULATE— Pack your other shirt, pipe collection and high school credits — board the nearest train and get off when the conductor yells, " Norman. " Go directly to the Union and tell ' em that you want to be educated. Don ' t worry about a thing; they ' ll know what to do. CONCENTRATE— Familiarize yourself with all the points of interest on the " Corner. " Be at Owen Field every Saturday afternoon all Fall and in the field house on Friday nights during the Winter. PROCRASTINATE— Spend all of your cash on large volumes of uninteresting books. Stack them carefully on your study table and keep them well dusted. About three days before finals, rush in, open them all at the same time and give ' em a good going over for the next 72 hours. The results will amaze you. GRADUATE— If, by some strange coincidence, you wind up with enough credits and grade points, you ' ll be invited to a very Impressive ceremony. You may invite your folks, it ' s suitable for parents. You are now qualified to make lots of money and drive a Plymouth or De Soto. WARNING! Don ' t get careless with money. Be sure you get the maximum value. Buy your car from Fretwell ' s and always bring it back to our shop when it needs service. In all seriousness we do wish to add our congratulations to those of your other friends. We know that you ' ll remember your days at O.U. as one of the high spots of your life. FRETWE Page 519 THE SOUTHWEST ' S LARGEST PLYMOUTH AND DE SOTO DEALERS CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES GREETINGS TO UNDERGRADUATES SECURITY NATIONAL BANK OFFICERS W. H. Patten .... President D. H. Grisso Vice-President Bert Baggeit Cashier John McFarland Assistant Cashier Dale S. Wood . Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS R. W. HuTTO. Chairman V. C. Bratton George W. Tarter D. H. Grisso George A. Wiley W. H. Patten J. Bruce Wiley jforr Awright, awright, who ' s the wise guy around here? ' Honey, good news! I pledged Phi Kap. " (lUAlITY . . . and quality is what you can expect and receive when you take advantage of our services and products. Whatever your drug or fountain needs, we can supply them. — Delivery Service — SOONER 305 W. Boyd Phone 96 mm Page 520 " JOHN ZINK HEAT MAKERS Unit Heaters For: Garages Warehouses Stores Bowling Alleys Lodge Halls Floor Furnaces For: Old or New Homes Gas Burners For: Heating Boilers Industrial Boilers Power Boilers Gasoline Plant Boilers Refinery Stills and Furnaces Treating Furnaces Domestic Furnaces JOHN ZINK COMPANY Plant and Office 4401 SOUTH PEORIA TULSA, OKLAHOMA Page 52] TBE PERFECTED BAM.L FOi T PEN • Smooth, dependable ilide-glide action • For heav ' hand or light, left hand or right • No Skip, No Drip, No Stall! • New VIVITONE Ink —blue-black, light-fast • RENEW-ALL Unit con- tains writing ball and ink-feed as well as ink supply • Writes months to years without refilling Fully guaranteed against mechanical defect Boxed _1%P Ko Federal Tax Your Favorite Dealers Tyler Simpson Company Established in 1879 — Incorporated 1902 Principal Office . . Gainesville, Texas BRANCH HOUSES ARDMORE, OKLAHOMA PAULS VALLEY, OKLAHOMA NORMAN, OKLAHOMA FT. WORTH, TEXAS Sig Alph house? Let me speak to Schuyler Jones. " ESTABUSHED 1899 WETHERBEE ELECTRIC COMPANY Electrical Engineers and Supplies 412 North Hudson Oklahoma City, Okla. Paqe 522 FOR your next fountain date on or off the campus, ask the " Mix Master " for a delicious sundae or a frosty soda made with STEFFEN ' S Ice Cream . . . it ' s nothin ' but sharp! SHARE the weahh ... get in solid with the popula- tion . . . take home a " carry-out " package of extra - flavorful creamy- smooth STEFFEN ' S Ice Cream, today! ICE CREAM Page 523 Devilish good shot, brother Beta. ' I don t understand Kappas, either! " Compliments of . . . BYRD SALES COMPANY OKLAHOMA CITY TULSA A RDMORE OIL CAPITAL NEWSPAPERS TULSA WORLD • TULSA TRIBUHi TULSA OKLAHOMA Page 524 OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS 1948 SOONER YEARBOOK Commercial and Portrait Photography Specializing in Portraiture — Weddings, Fraternity and Sorority Groups, Formal Dances, House Parties and Student Activities in General University Studios 217 WEST BOYD PHONE 2602 Page 525 Always Use ACME c_ ENRICHED FLOUR • Ask For 1+ At Your Grocer ' s! If the Navy could only see barracks 77 now . . . " Where there ain ' t no ten commandments, and a man can raise a thirst — . " n nCllW£AR 5 114 WEST GRAND AVE. _ WEEK ENDS — ALWAYS THE Colnntal Club 2420 N. W. 23rd — ::— OKLAHOMA CITY FRIED CHICKEN HICKORY SMOKED BARBECUE DANCING NITELY " ENJOY YOURSELF WITH US " REALTOR PROPERTY MANAGEMENT CONSULTANT CALLAHAN MANAGEMENT COMPANY Osier Building Oklahoma Biltmore Hotel Terminal Building C. F. Colcord Estate Colcord Building Medical Arts Bldg. 1203 Colcord Bldg., Oklahoma City ROLLIN C. BOYLES, Gen. Mgr. DIAL 2-1158 Page 526 Your future will, no doubt, include the purchase of home appliances. When that time comes — select appliances that will offer you the greatest return on your investment. Consider carefully every fea- ture and advantage offered you in the " lines " men- tioned above. You ' ll discover that these outst anding makes are leaders in their respective lines — leaders because they offer the " most " in service and operat- ing cost. Represented by the outstanding Appliance Dealers in over 100 towns in Oklahoma. HALES-MULLALY COMPANY Oklahoma Cit ' Distribulors Page 527 " Lookin ' for a needle, I take it? " " Queens, Queens, if your supporters could only see you now. First NaodnAl Bank MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT 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 VERNON KUWITZKY . . . Assistant Cashier W. M. CROWNOVER . . . Assistant Cashier E. WHEELER Assistant Cashier NORMAN, OKLAHOMA DIRECTORS Charles S. Smith Chairman Phil C. Kidd Major P. Kidd W. D. Lamar George W. Nolan John E. Luttrell T. Jack Foster Dr. E. DeBarr E. H. Stubbeman iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iii I Page 528 HUG ES TOOL COMPANY •v;; ' ; ANUFACTURERS Or SPECIALIZED OIL WELL DRILLING TOOLS Page 529 uaM. 9iimm " Cookies? Why. yes. I believe I will, thanks. " vmt isi THE FOX-VLIET DRUG COMPANY Service Wholesalers For Over 40 Years We Congratulate You Pharmacists — who are finishing school and those of you who will complete your training in the following years. Yours is a practical and romantic profession, dedicated to the serv- ice of the health needs of your fellow man. WICHITA, OKLAHOMA CITY PUEBLO, ALBUQUERQUE Page 530 PIONEERS of BETTER THEATRE OPERATIONS in the SOUTHWEST YOUR GRIFFITH THEATRES IN NORMAN SOONER • — VARSITY BOOMER — • UNIVERSITY Page 53 J You mean, you think that I — say, you don ' t mean you think I was — you mean you thought — . " " A single? We ' ll take it! " , . . in Oklahoma ship it by MISTLETOE EXPRESS — daily express service to 409 Oklahoma points! H«nr J nu w ' i ; 1 E. w If f Page S32 Page 533 Stctt- " But what about our date for the Kap-Sig drag tonight, Serena? " " In place of the chalk talk originally scheduled for this week ' s meet- ing of the Sooner Wives of Sooner City, Mr. Finch has graciously volunteered to car e something timely in granite, meanwhile lectur- ing on amusing things that happen in the school of fine arts. . . . Mr. Finch. " For Your Pleasure Ml Entertainment and News of mAfo oiv THE OKLAHOMA THEATRE MRS. JUANITA B. BERRY, Owner JACK A CROOKS, Manager Page 534 OVER 12,000 STUDENTS . . . DEPEND ON THE OKLAHOMA DAILY 12,000 Students (and their wives) depend on the Okla- homa Daily for Campus, Local, State, and National news. The DAILY performs an invaluable service through its news and advertising columns. As the only Morning paper in Norman, the Oklahoma Daily brings the latest developments in the news to the Student Body and to many citizens of Norman, including the Faculty of the University. • MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS THE OKLAHOMA DAILY A NET CIRCULATION OF OVER 12,000 IN NORMAN Page 535 THE STORY OF NATURAL GAS IN OKLAHOMA Through these progressive years, natural gas has played a vital part in the development of your state. The contributions made by nat- ural gas are hundred-fold . . . and we in the gas Industry take pride in presenting to you the record of accomplishments made by nat- ural gas are h undred-fold . . . and we in the decades. y (1) .] Back in the early days before Oklahoma be- came a state, the only people using natural gas were those living close to sources of supply. This was largely due to lack of pipe line facilities. V T OD AY Today nearly everyone in Oklahoma enjoys good efficient gas service. This fact alone contributes greatly in keeping your cities clean and healthy. In Oklahoma there is neither smoke nor soot to mar the sparkling beauty of your modern buildings, schools, churches and parks. OKLflHOmfl nflTURflL UOi OnilAKi lVU iSaseff I m dated-up through 1948, how about you? " COMPLIMENTS OF STATE BOARD OF PHARMACY Quality Merch andise At Economical Prices SELF-SERVE DRUG Serve Yourself and Save 1 223 E. MAIN Page 536 (t Serving the Great Southwest Since 1909 " STEEL ROBBERSON Fabricated Steel Being Produced in Greater Quantities Than Ever Before. Is Available For New Construction or Remodeling FABRICATORS OF STRUCTURAL STEEL 9 REINFORCING STEEL • ORNAMENTAL IRON MISCELLANEOUS IRON • STEEL JOISTS • METAL DECK • FIRE ESCAPES WAREHOUSERS JOBBERS OF STEEL WINDOWS — METAL DOORS — METAL LATH — WIRE MESH CONCRETE JOIST PANS AND A COMPLETE LINE OF STEEL SPECIALTIES FOR BUILDINGS STEEL FRAME IRON-CLAD INDUSTRIAL BUILDINGS PLAIN MATERIALS COLUMNS • BEAMS • CHANNELS • ANGLES • PLATE • SHEET BARS • STRIP » RIVETS © BOLTS • NUTS • WASHERS CASTINGS GRAY IRON — BRASS — ALUMINUM — BRONZE ROBBERSON STEEL CO. -» " Everything Steel for Buildings, Bridges and Roads ' OKLAHOMA CITY. OKLAHOMA 1401 N.W. 3rd ST. _ P. Q. BOX 1675 — PHONE 3-2401 Page 537 " Say, are you sure this lines going to the sectioning committee? " Oh, them ' s me press agent, me business manager, me legal advisor and me private seckaterry. " GOOD FOOD FOR PL EAS ED GUESTS JOHN Sexton CO. CHICAGO— LONG ISLAND CITY DALLAS — ATLANTA PITTSBURGH — DETROIT— PHILADELPHIA Page 538 i Page 539 L C. MERSFELDER STATE AGENCY KANSAS CITY LIFE INS. CO. 1162 First Natl. Bldg. 3-3508 All Forms of Liie, Endowment, Annuities O ILIL 1 S The Oklahoma City Flower Stylists QUALITY FLOWERS DEPENDABLE SERVICE Telephone Your Order Wifh Confidence 30IN. W. 23rd Okla. City 4-8473 BAMA PIES FRESH DAILY WHEN YOU HAVE TRIED THEM ALL FOR BAMA YOU WILL CALL BAMA PIE SHOP 220 SW 29th— Phone 6-6172 Oklahoma City, Okla. M. L. NEWSOM — G. D. NEWSOM Owners C. T. BENSON, Gen. Mgr. This is the !8th Year We Have Safely Handled the Transportation of the SOONER Yearbook from Iowa Without Damage! Page 540 Sccit Lincoln House is out to make a big splash this year. WE EQUIP... O. U. ATHLETIC TEAMS BUCK ' S SPORTING GOODS 311 N. Broadway PHONE 2-8175 OKLAHOMA CITY The leading candlddte for " Flavor " Queen of the campus MILK ICE CREAM Page 54 J " We ain ' t got it bad on ninety bucks per. Think of all those poor dopes with kids! PORTRAITS BY CURTIS Oklahoma City ' s Leading Photograplier for the Discriminating Clientele PHONE 38G35 SUITE 421 APCO TOWER OKLAHOMA ' S MOST DISTINCTIVE FURNITURE STORE Home of Nationally-Known Furni- ture of Quality. Charm and Value 200-206 W. MAIN NORMAN FOR FINE FOOD IN A FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE Owners R. S. McDERMIT MRS. DELL CARRINGTON Page 542 i ' ' U t (J W lU hl COMPLIMENTS OF DITMARS-DICKMANN Construction Company MUSKOGEE. OKLAHOMA LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS S. F. DITMARS JOHN W. BOND JOHN J. DICKMANN JACK PICKENS PRESCRIPTION SHOP OPPOSITE OSLER BUILDING — 1207 NORTH WALKER Page 543 Aw. come on. Pop. we can take these guys! RCA V ICTOR ' HIS MASTU ' S voice RADIOS and PHONOGRAPH COMBINATIONS in a wide as- sortment of attractive designs and VICTOR RECORDS. See Your Local Dealer Dulaney s LUTHER DULANEY WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS 831 N. W. 2nd Oklahoma City The Home of Air-O-Blind 1940 Linwood OKLAHOMA CITY Your home can now have the " new loolc. " Yes. the Air-o-Blind will q!ve your home t e neat, clean appearance that can only be sup- plied by this distinctive OUahoma product. You will be happy with the conrfort and pro- tection Alr-o-BIind will give you in all seasons of the year. Write us for information on where to buy in your home town. " An Oklahoma product fa- mous from Puerto Rico to Los Angeles " AiC ' oSiliid DIAL 3-3534, O. C. EVERY INSURANCE FACILITY C. L. FRATES AND CO. OKLAHOMA CITY Phone 2-6301 CLIFFORD FRATES COMPANY National Bank oi Tulsa Bldg. TULSA, OKLA. Phone 4-1583 Page 544 Where to Buy . . . TYDOL GASOLINE VEEDOL MOTOR OILS UNI SERVICE STATION No. 1 Corner Main and University Blvd. NORMAN SERVICE STATION Hwy. 77 and Robinson UNI SERVICE STATION No. 2 Hwy. 77 and Boyd VAN PICK SUPER SERVICE STATION Crawford and Comanche Phone 36 TOWN TAVERN Varsity Corner WILEY W. BRYANT, JR. Owner JAMES LOGAN Manager CHAS. M. DUNNING President E. H. WALPOLE Secy. Treas. J. M. DUNNING Vice-Pres. COMPLIMENTS OF CHAS. M. DUNNING CONSTRUCTION CO. General Contractors OKLAHOMA CITY. OKLA. Mind you. now, this present seating arrangement is temporary — we hope eventually to procure enough chairs for one and all. " all the best front Froug ' s Tulsa ' s Fastest-Growing Department Store Page 545 rpi 3 feKO ■=»• ©ffi! Now let ' s see who wanted ice cream and who wanted the Alka Seltzer? " 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. 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. YOW SIR! Good . . . intelligent main- tenance will give you the extra miles you need until you get that new car. Bill Boulton YOW BRAKE SERVICE Brakes — Wheel Alignment 316 W. SIXTH 7-8609 EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS FOR WESTERN OKLAHOMA and Panhandle of Texas — FOR — SOUTH BEND JLATHES Kagine Lalhcs — loolroom Ijith s — Quick Change Gear Lntlies — Vrecisicn Bench Lathes — Collet Lathes— Turret Lathes— I allie Tools and Attacb- ments. Sizes: 9 " , 10 " , 13 " . 14H " and 16 awinga, with bed lengths from 3 ' to li We Specialize in Welding and Machine Shop Equipment and Supplies Hart Industrial Supply Co. OKLAHOMA CITY Borger, Texas Pampa, Texas Page 546 Conditions certainly are crowded at the Sigma Chi house. C. EDGAR HONNOLD INVESTMENT SECUBITIES TELEPHONES: Local: 2-9464 Long Distance: 411 Teletype: O. C. 573 917-19 First National Bldg. OKLAHOMA CITY 2. OKLA. REPRESENTATIVES: OSCAR L. JOHNSON PHILIP C. HONNOLD Southeastern Northeastern Oklahoma Oklahoma JOHN T. BARRY Western Oklahoma and Texas NOVA JENKINS Manager of Office Let ' s go over to the ChiO neon, we ' ll see some better sights over there. F.H.A., CONVENTIONAL and G. I. LOANS Anywhere in Oklahoma W. R. JOHNSTON a CO. Oklahoma City and Tulsa Page 547 Congratulate us, kids; John finally persuaded me to take his Phi Gam pin. " I ' ve heard so much about you boys from Kingfisher House, Mr. Pop- parhonis, I almost feel I know you. " HOME BAKING— MADE BY WOMEN Fancy Calces, Cooki3S, Pies, Rolls, Health Breads. Danish Pastry, FrencS Pastry, Tarts PARTY SPECIALTIES FOR FRATERNITIES Fancy Da!nty Pastry Designed to Suit Your Party Sent by Express Wedding, Birthday Cakes Phone 2-5144 l Ai E HOp City ' OmiitijTirst ' ' ° ' " ' ■ Better Portrait Photography " Serving Norman for 19 Years " RUSSELL SMITH STUDIO 127 ' 4 East Mcdn Phone 413 Famous for Young Fashions for 37 Years .... Dresses . Coats Suits . . . Furs Shoes . . Hats Sports Togs and Accessories l-IARRY KATZ « e Page 548 SEA WRIGHT CAFE 118 East Main Norman ' s Newest Cafe GOOD FOOD — BETTER COFFEE Phone 610 OTHO SEA WRIGHT Norman for CLEANING PHONE 464 We Call For and Deliver Jess Walden Cleaners V2 Block North of Main on Highway 77 121 N. PORTER NORMAN Cover for the.,. 1948 SOONER DESIGNED AND PRODUCED BY KiNGSPORT PRESS, Inc. KINGSPORT, TENN. . and then there ' s the short cut behind FrankUn House. ' ' ' The Bank That ' s Friendly " IBERTY NAWONAL BANK OKLAHOMA CITY Page 549 The IMA told us they only sent gentlemen! " Heavens, no, they ' re not all mine! John Vincent belongs down at A-63. " Prescriptions . . . Our Specialty The Lindsay Drug Store has always stood for the best in quality and service. LINDSAY DRUG STORE IAS. S. DOWNING, Owner 114 E. MAIN PHONE 362 ROSENFIELD ' S— Oklahoma ' s Largest Jewelers Nothing Could Be Finer BONDED DIAMONDS ROSENFIELD ' S i 227 W. MAIN Oklahoma City, Okla. BOOKS Pen and Pencils, Greeting Cards, Out-of- Town Newspapers, Magazines, Subscrip- tions, Books, Stationery, Toys, and Games Browse Around STEVENSON ' S BOOK STORE 119 W. Main Open Evenings, Sundays 2-4296 Page 550 WALT MEAD SPORT SHOP 315 White St. P. O. Box 2248 Phone 548 NORMAN LIKE THE SOONERS Your Car Is A STAR PERFORMER When It ' s Serviced with Sinclair Products by SINCLAIR STATION No. I N. G. BLAKEMORE, Lessee Concentrated study prevails at Hester Hall. COMPLIMENTS OF NATIONAL TANK COMPANY TULSA, OKLAHOMA MANUFACTURERS OF . . . • High and Low Pressure Separators for Oil and Gas • Automatic Emulsion Treating Equipment • Direct and Indirect Fired Heaters for Oil • Automatic Compact Gas Dehydration Plant • Indirect Fired Heater for High Pressure Gas • Storage Tanks — Bolted, Welded and Wood • Other Miscellaneous Pressure Vessels Page 557 pr WIE •M MASTERS ' TRANSFER STORAGE Nation-Wide Moving Service Packing Shipping Storage Bonded ' i.i i ' i ' w,U . fflLy, J and Insured 807 N. Porter NORMAN Phone 875 Funeral Directors PHONE 67 Still Serving 1947-8 Established 1900 " A Better Service — the Cost No Higher " BOSS LINDSAY — GEO. JANSING EARL WILLARD DAY AND NIGHT AMBULANCE SERVICE AUTHORIZED SALES AND SERVICE NORTON-CHRISTY BUICK COMPANY 117-125 N.W. 1 3th Oklahoma City 7-4565 When better automobiles ore built iUW will build them SOONER Photographers Use Equipment from IPUCKNEIR ' S " PirQi-rriVlinr. fnr jVio R»llHon» " " Everything for the Student 575 UNIVERSITY BOULEVARD Page 552 WE CATER TO SPECIAL ORDERS FOR— Cakes - Party Cakes - Wedding Cakes TUCKER ' S ENRICHED DAIRY BREAD Delivered Fresh Daily to Your Grocers PURITY BAKERY 211 E. MAIN PHONE 718 Sincere wishes for an abundance of the best of everything, today and every day to all Sooners from Oklahoma cir» NOftMAN. OKIA. lAWTON, OKtA. ' Mother told me about ATO ' s. " WELCOME, SOONERS! We Invite You to Visit Your Friends W. T. JAMESON I. L. SAYRE ... At the New . . . 125 South Crawford J ai ameion c y — )aure Complete Building Service NORMAN Phone 30 PHONE 2411 126 N. Porter NORMAN, OKLA. A. D. BLACK MOTOR COMPANY AUTHORIZED A. D. (Ad) BLACK i DEALER DAY AND NIGHT WRECKER SERVICE— ANY PLACE, ANY TIME FACTORY TRAINED r- cpRvir-F an vtaktc COMPLETE BODY PAINT AND MECHANICS btKVlOL ALL MAKtb UPHOLSTERING SHOP Page 553 ' It was contributed, as a minnow, by a returning G. I. . . . He now wants to tattc it back lo the Delt house, incidentally. TULSA, OKLAHOMA college fashions «re worn in every school town Page 554 i Phone 48 SO Years in Norman! YOUR HEALTH YOUR COMFORT YOUR HAPPINESS All Depend On Your Plumbing 116 N. Peters NORMAN Phone 73 CONGRATULATIONS. Graduates BEST WISHES From YOUR MASTER FOOD MARKET Across from fhe Post Office Phone 2081—2082 We Deliver COMPLIMENTS NATIONAL DISINFEaANT CO. Houston DALLAS San Antonio ScuntUatlan Su p nli For Every Cleaning Requirement ROOTING FOR SOONERS Here — There — Everywhere PARDUHN ' S HATCHERY AND FARM SUPPLY Dressed Poultry — Eggs 115 PORTER — NORMAN PHONE 488 Now! c . . Th. e owing Is To . . MEN ' S WEAR Adjoining Boomer Theater — NORMAN Across -from Midwest Theater — OKLA. CITY Page 555 For +he Convenience of Our Custonners MEMBER F. D. I.e. JsL Service ST DRIVE -IN BANKING S E R V I C ej OKLAHOMA NATIONAL BANK 228 West Commerce In Capitol Hill Oklahoma City McCALL ' S SUPER FOOD MARKET Norman ' s Leading Independent Grocers 301 West Main Street OSCAR McCALL O. T. McCALL " THE HOME OF HOMES " Complete Building and Remodeling CHICKASAW LBR. CO. NORMAN, OKLA. OKLAHOMA TILE CO., INC. SINCE 1904 TILE FOR EVERY NEED Asphalt. Rubber, Floor, Wall Terrazzo Floors — Walls Stairs Tile or Marble Mantles 3011 Paseo OKLAHOMA CITY 5-3592 The FOOD and ATMOSPHERE at Makes Every Meal A Delightful Occasion 120 WEST MAIN NORMAN OKLAHOMA . . . FOR . . . Fine Cakes and Cookies IT ' S THE SOONER BAKERY T. C. MOBERLY, Owner 565 BUCHANAN PHONE 2488 Page 556 H. S. McCURLEY Norman ' s Je •weler For Over 20 Years • DIAMONDS :: GIFTS SILVERWARE : WATCHES : CHINA 124 E. Main • Phone 417 AT A Nationally Advertised Auto Parts " Let ' s Keep ' er Runnin ' " NORMAN MOTOR PARTS CO. 313 E. Main Phone 307 NOEMAN EWING APPLIANCE COMPANY Frigidaire, Maytag and RCA Home of Your Favorite Home AppHance Authorized Sales and Service 230 East Main NORMAN Phone 486 KNOWLTON ENGINEERING COMPANY Petroleum Consultants • First National Bldg. OKLA. CITY, OKLA. DON R. KNOWLTON FRANK M, PORTER Would you think me bold, Miss Grilcher, if I — ah — err — " GOOD LUCK TO THE GRADUATING SOONERS GILLIAM PRESCRIPTION SHOP Med Arts Bldg. 205 W. Commerce 2-6443 2-2519 For Health ' s Sake Use S-terti rtg MILK Seal-Kap PROTECTION Page 557 CONGRATULATIONS. SOONERS May Happiness Always Be Yours • THE Long-Bell Lumber Co. 227 W. Main Phone 51 or 248 COMPLIMENTS OF MONRONEY ' S Doc BUI FURNITURE COMPANY 10 W. GRAND OKLAHOMA CITY For Clothing of Distinction SOONER CO-EDS CHOOSE . . . THE CO-ED DRESS SHOP Iiocated for Tour Convenience on the Campus Corner at 331 W. BOYD PHONE 1200 Paradise Toni Drake De Liso Debs FEATURING Custom Craft Risque Collegebred ECTON ' S SHOES OF DISTINCTION 115 N. Robinson I finally talked Joe into joining the Naval Reserve. Mom. ' You ' ll Find Nationally Advertised Drugs 9 Courtesy - Service 9 Prescriptions 9 Cosmetics 9 Fountain Specials — at — Conrad and Marr Drug Co. MIDWEST CITY COMPLIMENTS TO CLASS 1948 ANCEL EARP ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE (Except Life) 710 First National Bldg. OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA 3-1308 ' j " It goes without .saying those Sigma Nus are .some of the most popular guys on the campus Page 558 With this SWECO lahel, a mark of distinction to he found in outstanding yearhooks of the nation, we designate with pride our work in designing and engraving this 1948 SOONER. Our Sincere congratulations to the staff on a production of unusual excellence. SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COIVIPANY World Building - - - - Tulsa, Oklahoma Page 559 ( AUTHORIZED BUICK AND PONTIAC SALES AND SERVICE LEADBETTER MOTOR CO. 306 East Main Norman Phone 571 INCOME AND INFLUENCE You want a sound career, with work that is permanent, congenial and profitable. Life Insurance may offer you a surpassing opportunity NOW! CONSULT WITH J. HAWLEY WILSON, C.L.U. General Agent and Associales Massacfiusetts Mutual Life Insurance Co. 1240 First NaUonal Building Phone 3-1456 OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. Presenting Olclahoma City ' s Finest Employnnenf Service CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATES Let your personal needs be our responsibility 2-9511 ' m EMPLOYMENT ' SERVICE 1013-14- Hales BIdg. SOONERS We Are Happy To Serve You! ELM STREET GROCERY MARKET LEE KIDD, Owner Phone 4 Norman You realize, Drawrud. that this is merely wishful thinking. Value, beauty and massed brilliance are features in these interlocking Wed-Lok engagement and wedding ring ensembles. Up from — $50 Convenient Terms J. K. CRANE ' f U-IOl JEWELER ENSEMBLE 227 E. Main— Norman HOWARD ' S CAFE 214 East Gray Norman ' s Newest Cafe GOOD FOOD — BETTER COFFEE Phone 664 Norman MR. AND MRS. G. R. HOWARD Page 560 THE 1948 SOONER Printed and Bound by The Clio Press ANNUAL DIVISION of the Economy Advertising Co. IOWA CITY. IOWA Page 561 NORMAN SMALLEY PLUMBING HEATING CO. Contracting and Repairing 108 W. Main Ph. 158 WELCHERT ' S SHOE SHOP All Kinds of Shoe Rebuilding 108 S. Crawford Norman HILL SHIPE SHOE STORE 122 E. Main NORMAN FURNITURE EXCHANGE New and Used Furniture Stoves — Mattresses — Lamps Ph. 136 113-115 S. Peters ABE MARTIN ' S TEXACO SERVICE Firestone Tires and Batteries 24 Hour Service 401 S. Porter— Highway 77 Ph. 471 NORMAN HARDWARE COMPANY " If It ' s Hardware You Want, See Us " Ph. 188 228 E. Main ROBERTS WHOLESALE CO, H. A. ROBERTS, Owner Norman ' s Only Exclusive Service Jobber Candy, Gum, Cigars, Cigarettes, Tobacco Paper Goods and Notions Phs. 836 - 3758 225 E. Gray Norman JACK PACE AGENCY Real Estate — Loans — Insurance Ph. 665 or 666 227 E. Gray Prompt — Dependable ALLARD CLEANERS ERNEST ALLARD Cleaning — Pressing — Dyeing Ph. 230 305 E. Main quAury workkhnship C L. E: A N E R. " We Strive To Please " 118 W. Main Ph. 412 GOLDEN RULE SHOE SERVICE Shoe Repair While You Wait 116 W. Main Norman PALACE GARAGE Wrecker Service Auto Parts, Repairing and Accessories Ph. 19 302 E. Main CULP MUSIC COMPANY Pianos — Radios — Records 109 E. Main Ph. 191 RITE WAY I. G. A. SUPER MARKET 310 E. Main John Morrison SOONER MAID ICE CREAM Fountain Service — Booths Plenty of Parking Space 230 N. Porter Phone 476 HOOTIES LUNCHEONETTE We Serve Cafeteria Style from 1 1 - 2 and 5 - 7 Short Orders — Steaks and Chops 775 Asp Phone 395 Page 562 GREETS O. U. MODERNE HELP-YOURSELF LAUNDRY Pick Up and Delivery Service Open Monday and Thursday Evenings Wet Wash . . . Rough Dry 122 W. Comanche Ph. 535 Norman CINDERELLA SHOP Ready-to-Wear — Infants ' Wear and Gift Items Lingerie — Beauty Service 325 White Street Ph. 470 " Just 40 Steps from the Corner " THE SOONER DRUG Conrad Marr, Owners WILSON ELECTRIC SERVICE Sales — Service Ranges — Radios — Irons — Fans Refrigerators — Toasters — Mixers If It Can Be Had — We Have It 319 White Street Ph. 559 DOWNEY GLASS CO. Everything in the Auto Glass Line Regulators — Channels 113 N. Crawford Phone 834 Norman VOGUE CLEANERS Featuring Cash and Carry Service 317 White St. Norman MACK ' S CAFE . . . For . . . Broiled Steaks — Delicious Sandwiches Good Coffee 1 1 1 North Crawford Phone 2206 BATTENBURGS Commercial Printing — Stationery Personalized — Monogramming 319 ' 2 White St. Ph. 607 LINDQUIST TIRE SHOP Norman ' s Tire Specialist Since 1922 217 W. Main O. U. SHOE REBUILDERS Fine Craftsmanship Quick Service 321 White St. Norman THE SNACK SHOP Steaks, Sandwiches, Hamburgers Dehvery Service: 9 a. m. — 10 p. m. Open: 6 a. m. — 12 midnight 587 Buchanan Norman For Your Favorite Record Popular or Classic CAMPUS RECORD SHOP 307 White St. Phone 3230 For Motoring Satisfaction Bring Your Car to SOONER CHEVROLET CO. On Highway 77 330 E. Comanche Phone 21 UNIVERSITY GROCERY Groceries and Meats Frozen and Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Serving Sooner City and Niemann Apts. N. W. Corner of Prefab Area Phone 2552 JAKE GIBSON, Mgr. FLOYD EOFF MOTOR CO. Chrysler and Plymouth DAIRY QUEEN The New Frozen Confection Sundaes Our Specialty On Highway 77 North of Main 817 North Porter Norman Page 563 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, CHAIRMAN Corporation Commission EARL FOSTER ■12 B. A., ' 13 Law 2016 First Nat ' l Bldg. AARON ' S PLUMBING CONTRACTORS H. L. Muncie 319 N. Walnut Oklahoma City GENERAL BAKING CO. Bakers of Bond Bread 5 N. E. 12th Oklahoma City THE BINKLEY COMPANY Industrial Radiators and Carburetors :22-224 N. W. 3rd 2-2222 BECKER ROOFING CO. 15 West Reno 2-1925 DOBRY FLOUR MILLS Yukon, Oklahoma WESTERN STATES CONSTRUCTION CO. Hugh D. Kelly Harvey D. Power 1142 S. E. 29th Oklahoma City DR. E. F. WEBBER HOME FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 1101 Perrine Bldg. Okla. City CRESCENT MARKET Fine Food Plaza Court 2-5121 MELROSE COURTS Comfortable - Moderate Prices 44th Robinson on Norman Road Mr. 6 Mrs. Speegle, Mgrs. SOUTHWEST RADIO AND EQUIPMENT CO. Philco Distributors 3 N. E. 8th Oklahoma City EARL PRUET RAYMOND TOLBERT Past President of OU Alumni Association For Your Back to School Wardrobe Visit CHILDREN ' S TOGGERY SHOP McClennan and Heeg 121 N. Robinson Oklahoma City AKERS AUTO SALVAGE 1300 S. Robinson Okla. City HAHN ' S FUNERAL HOME Lelia Hahn Cook ' 25 Vernon E. Cook ' 25 119 N. W. 10th 3-3464 Oklahoma City I. H. ROBERTSON SONS We Buy, Sell, Trade City Property - Acreages 240 W. Commerce 7-4696 Oklahoma City CRANE CO. Valves — Fittings — Pipes Plumbing — Heating — Pumps 705 W. Main Okla. City RAY F. FISCHER CO. Plumbing — Heating 323 N. W. 10th Okla. City BIG FOUR ICE COLD STORAGE 822 S. Walker Okla. City 3-4444 PETE ' S BARBECUE Fine Barbecued Meats Fine Steaks and Chops Exchange Wester Okla. City COFFEEN OLDSMOBILE CO. 901 N. Broadway 3-8373 DENVER N. DAVISON Justice of State Supreme Court W. J. HOLLOWAY Former Governor of Oklahoma CAPITOL OUTDOOR ADVERTISING SERVICE Scrap Paper Is Still Needed Save Your Books, Magazines, Newspapers OKLAHOMA SCRAP PAPER CO. 400 E. Grand Oklahoma City B M CONSTRUCTION CORP. Pipeline Construction Petroleum Bldg. Okla. City CHARLES MORRIS of the State Examiner ind Inspector ' s Office MAC Q. WILLIAMSON State Attorney General MARION I. NORTHCUTT Referee Supreme Court of Oklahoma EARL WELCH Justice Oklahoma Supreme Court LOVE LAW Insurance Bldg. Oklahoma City B AND H PASSMORE 110 W. Reno 2-7456 Page 564 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! UNION CENTRAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. J. W. Rivers, Manager 1407-10 APCO Tower Okla. City SETH STONE USED CARS 1125 N. Broadway 3-3253 CRAGIN SMITH Oklahoma County Assessor E. B. TREADWELL Home Builder — Realtor 512 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 DICK DOLPH Oklahoma City ' s Finest Used Car Display Broadway at 14th Phone 2-4834 701 N. E. 23rd Phone 4-3658 BRANHAM ' S OFFICE SUPPLY COMPANY 401 N. Broadway 2-5167 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 JOHN HOBBS CO. John B. Hobbs Orville L. Recknagel Interior Furnishings 102 N. W. First 3-8856 DE COURSEY MILK CO. 6600 N. Eastern 5-4332 GENERAL MILLS Oklahoma City Your Food Dollar Goes Farther at THE IGA STORE DR. WM. VEINON DAVIS Oklahoma City METROPOLITAN PAVING CO. Paving Asphalts 1600 W. Reno Oklahoma City HARTWELL JEWELRY CO. Oldest Established Fine Jewelers in Oklahoma 130 W. Main 3-2363 GUARDIAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF AMERICA Kenneth L. Aldrich, Mgr. Petroleum Bldg. 3-8447 Oklahoma City JOHN EDDLEMAN CO. Real Estate If You Want to Buy or Sell We Can Help You First National Bldg. 3-0316 Oklahoma City SAFEWAY CLEANERS Service That Counts 2801 N. W. 12th 5-0222 Oklahoma City CRYSTAL CLEANERS DYERS We Own and Operate Our Own Plant C. E. Runkle, Owner 720 Culbertson Dr. 4-4411 Oklahoma City CAESAR ' S FLOWERS The Beauty of Our Business Is " FLOWERS " 1502 N. E. 23rd 8-2422 Oklahoma City ACME LAUNDRY CLEANERS 2208 S. Robinson 7-8666 Oklahoma City CAPITOL COMPRESSED STEEL CO. 140 W. Choctaw 2-2537 Compressing Plant 900 S. Robinson 2-8945 Oklahoma City HAHN ' S FUNERAL HOME Ambulance Service 119 N. W. 10th 3-1432 Oklahoma City GRIFFIN GROCERY CO. You Will Like Polar Bear Coffee Oklahoma City SCRIVENER-STEVENS CO. Wholesale Grocers 120-135 E. Washington 3-4461 Oklahoma City MULLMAN BROS. Groceries and Meats 712 N. Walnut 7-8925 Oklahoma City GUM-BREEDING AGENCY First National Bldg. 3-0421 Page 565 THE CLASSEN COMPANY Oklahoma ' s Oldest Real Estate Institution MRS. ANTON H. CLASSEN, Pres. THE OKLAHOMA SASH DOOR CO. Established 1897 MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALERS 1800 North Broadway P. O. Box 984 OKLAHOMA CITY 1, OKLA. EUREKA TOOL CO. LELAND TOWNE 1930 S. E. 29th 7-7591 GUTOWSKY BROS. DRILLING CORPORATION First National Building BOND LITHOGRAPHING PRINTING CO. 418 N. W. 3rd — 2-2224 EUCLID H. ALEXANDER, Pres.-Mgr. ACME OIL TOOL COMPANY 1001 S. E. 29th 6-1556 VINSONITE SALES CO. PAVING ASPHALTS OKLAHOMA CITY CITIES SERVICE OIL CO. Dealers and Distributors CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS Gasoline — Oils — Greases Acme Tires Phone 79-9719 32 W. Grand and 4 S. Broadwav ESTABLISHED 28 YEARS BROADWAY PAWN SHOP Lii- ' itsi d and limith d 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 Selected Food Products OKLAHOMA CITY LAWTON B. C. CLARK Oklahoma ' s Oldest Jeweler 1 13 N. Harvey Oklahoma City CARSON MACHINE AND SUPPLY CO. 202 S. E. 89th Oklahoma City HICKS ' DRUG STORE Formerly Robinson Bros. Drug Store Located at 3636 North Western Prescriptions Carefully Compounded Three Graduate Pharmacists on Duty At All Times Oklahoma City 4-2231 THE COYNE CAMPBELL SANITARIUM DR. COYNE H. CAMPBELL N. E. 23rd Spencer Road Phone 3-0433 A E EQUIPMENT CO. Artists ' and Engineering Supplies 121 N. W. 3rd Oklahoma City Page 566 VAN DYKE FUR CO. Main at Hudson Exclusive Furriers Since 1900 CONSOLIDATED GAS UTILITIES CORP. Braniff Building Oklahoma City BAASH-ROSS TOOL CO. 1559 S. E. 29th 3-4406 DENISON MOTOR CO. Dodge-Plymouth Sales and Service DODGE TRUCKS 517 N. Robinson Oklahoma City 3-1461 THE MILLER-JACKSON CO. 1 13 East California Oklahoma City SHANNON FEED COMPANY QUALITY DATED FEEDS 221 W. California 3-0465 BRITLING CAFETERIA Good Food As Nearly hlome Cooked As You Will Find Away From hlome 221 N. W. First Oklahoma City AMERICAN IRON MACHINE WORKS CO. 518 N. Indiana Oklahoma City W. S. KEY Oil Properties 3rd at Harvey 7-3388 OKLAHOMA CITY ANNA MAUDE CAFETERIA Approved by Duncan Hines Perrine BIdg. Oklahoma City JACK CALLAWAY CO. REAL ESTATE Perrine Building 2-7553 Oklahoma City, Oklahoma MYRON GROSECLOSE CO. GENERAL CONTRACTORS 4000 N. W. 39th Oklahoma City SEISMOGRAPH SERVICE CORP. Kennedy Building Tulsa SECURITY FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSN. 5 N. Robinson 3-6408 OKLAHOMA CITY DICKERSON DE WEES SUPER SERVICE PHILLIPS 66 PRODUCTS lOth and Harvey 3-9527 OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA BLAKENEY INS. AGENCY Why Take Unnecessary Risks? Let Us Assume Them For You 615 Mercantile BIdg. 3-9335 Page 567 ADVERTISERS INDEX Acme Flour Mills Co 526 Acme Gold Leaf Potato Chip Co 492 Air-O-Blind Metal Awning Co 54-} Alexander Drug Co 498 Allied Materials Corp 518 Anderson Bros 526 Anderson-Prichard Oil Corp 502 Andy Andersons. Inc 499 Anthony. C. R.. Co 492 Balliets 507 Bama Pie Shop 540 Batten ' s 540 Biltmorc Hotel 496 Bishops Restaurants 512 Black. A. D., Motor Co 553 B ' ack. Clyde Motor Co 504 Bollinger. J. J.. Construction Co 512 Bonnev ' s 518 Borden ' s 541 Bi ' own ' s College Corner 497 Brown-Dunkin Co 501 Buck ' s Sporting Goods Co 541 Builders Construction Co 504 Burrs 505 Byrd Sales Co 524 Callahan Management Co 526 Campus Pharmacy 513 Carpenter Paper Co 498 Caviness-Melton Surgical Co 498 Center Theater 510 Chickasaw Lumber Co 556 City National Bank 510 Clark Cleaners 555 Coca-Cola Bottling Co 511 Co-Ed Dress Shop, The 558 Colonial Club 526 Commercial Employment Service 560 Connie ' s Prescription Shop 543 Conrad and Marr Drug Co 558 Copper Kettle, The 542 Crane, J. K 560 Curtis Studios 542 Ditmars-Dickman Construction Co 543 Dulaney s 544 Dunning, Chas. M., Construction Co 545 Dyke Bros 546 Earp, Ancel Co 558 Ecton ' s 558 Economy Advertising Co 561 Elm Street Grocery Market 560 Ewing Appliance Co 557 First National Bank 528 Fischer ' s 555 Fox-Vliet Drug Co 530 Frates, C. L., and Co 544 Fretwell Motor Co 519 Froug ' s 545 Garner ' s Men ' s Shop 494 Gilliam Prescription Shop 557 Gilt Edge Dairy 517 Green Leaf Food Market 494 Griffith Theaters 531 Hale ' s 494 Hales-Mullaly Co 527 Halliburton ' s 515 Halt Industrial Supply Co 546 Honnold, C. Edgar 547 Howard ' s Cafe 560 Hughes Tool Co 529 lameson Sayre Lumber Co 553 Johnston, W. R., Co 547 Kansas City Life Ins. Co 540 Katz. Harry, Inc 54,s Kerr ' s 495 Kerr-McKee Oil Industries 514 Kingsport Press, Inc 549 Knowlton Engineering Co 557 Landsaw Furniture Co 542 Leadbetter Motor Co 560 Liberty National Bank 549 Lindsay Drug Store 550 Long-Bell Lumber Co 558 Manhattan Construction Co 539 Massachusetts Mutual Life Ins. Co 560 Master ' s Transfer Storage 552 Mead. ' Wait. Sport Shop 551 Meadow Gold Milk 557 Meyer Meyer 552 Mistletoe Express 532 Moroncy ' s, Doc Bill. Furniture Co 558 Monterrey 500 Morrow ' s 555 McCall ' s Campus Shop 514 McCall ' s Super Food Market 556 McCurley. H, S 557 McDuff. Fred 533 National Disinfectant Co 555 National Tank Co 551 Norman Co-op Pages 562. 563 Norman Courts Hotel 491 Norman Motor Parts Co 557 Norman Steam Laundry 515 Norton-Christy Buick Co 552 Odom Courts 493 Oklahoma City Co-op Pages 564-567 Oklahoma Natural Gas Co 535 Oklahoma Daily 535 Oklahoma Memorial LInion 513 Oklahoma National Bank 556 Oklahoma Theater 534 Oklahoma Tile Co.. Inc ' . . . 556 Parduhn ' s Hatchery 555 Purity Bakery 553 Red ' s Eds 516 Richardson ' s. J. Wiley 553 Rickner s 552 Robberson Steel Co 537 Rosenfield Jewelry Co 550 Seawright Cafe 549 Security National Bank 520 Seidcnbach ' s 554 Self-Serve Drug 536 Semco Color Press 506 Sexton. John. Co. 538 Simmons. Mrs.. Home Bake Shop 548 Sinclair Station No. 1 551 Smith. Russell Studio 5iS Sooner Bakery 556 Sooner Drug 520 Southwestern Engraving Co 559 State Board of Pharmacy 536 StefFen s Ice Cream Co 523 Stevenson s Book Store 550 Swift s Ice Cream 506 Thompson ' s Moving Storage 540 Todd ' s Men ' s Wear .... .... 555 Town Tavern 545 Transcript Co 508 Tulsa World — Tulsa Tribune 524 Tyler €1 Simpson Co 522 Uhles Master Food Market 555 LIniversity Book Exchange 490 University Cleaners 509 LIniversity Studio 525 Vandever ' s 503 Van Pick Super Service Station 545 Varsity Book Shop 508 Veazey Drug Co 546 Walden. Jess. Cleaners 549 Wetherbee Electric Co 522 ' Vow Brake Service 546 Zink. John. Co 521 Page 568 GENERAL INDEX A. I. Ch. E., 449 A. S. C. E., 450 A. S. M. E.. 451 Acacia, 376 Accounting Club, 478 Administrative Section, 41-56 Alpha Chi Omega, 348 Alpha Chi Sigma, 446 Alpha Delta Pi, 350 Alpha Delta Sigma, 479 Alpha Epsilon Delta, 487 Alpha Epsilon Rho, 478 Alpha Gamma Delta, 352 Alpha Lambda Delta, 447 Alpha Phi, 354 Alpha Phi Omega, 448 Alpha Tau Omega, 378 Alpha Xi Delta, 356 Associated Women Students. 94 Athletic Council, 316 Athletic Section, 313-340 B B. O. Q., 422 Beauty Section. 274-296 Beta Theta Pi. 380 Board of Regents, 43 C Campus Personalities, 268-273 Campus Views, 25-40 Chi Omega. 358 Class Section, see Personal Inde.x Cleveland House. 433 Covered Wagon. 304 D Delta Chi. 382 Delta Delta Delta. 360 Delta Gamma, 362 Delta Sigma Pi, 452 Delta Tau Delta. 384 Delta Theta Phi. 182 Delta Upsilon, 386 Digest Section. 1-23 Drugstore Cowboys. 453 F Faculty Section. 57-88 Feature Section, 249-296 Franklin House, 430 G Galen, 480 Gamma Alpha Chi, 479 Gamma Phi Beta. 364 Glee Club, 440 H Hester Hall. 424 Hestia, 480 Honorary Cadet Colonels, 202 Page 569 I Independent Women ' s Associa- tion, 481 Institute of Aeronautical Science. 4S1 Inter-American Club. 482 Inter-Fraternity Council, 374 I Jefferson House, 431 Journalism Press, Inc., 306 K Kappa Alpha. 388 Kappa Alpha Theta, 366 Kappa Kappa Gamma, 368 Kappa Kappa Psi. 454 Kappa Phi. 477 Kappa Psi. 455 Kappa Sigma, 390 L. K. O. T.. 456 Lambda Chi Alpha, 392 Lambda Kappa Sigma, 457 Law School. 173-184 Logan Hall. 426 M Medical School, 213-248 Military Section, 185-206 Mortar Board, 458 Mu Phi Epsilon. 482 N Navy Section, 207-212 Newman Club. 459 Newman Hall. 432 Norman Independent Women. 460 O. U. Band. 436 O. U. Choir. 439 O. U. Ph. A., 444 O. U. Symphony. 438 Oklahoma Daily. 302 Oklahoma Symphony Orchestra, 438 P. E. Club, 465 Pan-Hellenic Council, 346 Pastels Orchestra, 461 Phi Alpha Delta. 183 Phi Delta Chi, 466 Phi Delta Phi. 184 Phi Delta Theta. 394 Phi Eta Sigma. 467 Phi Gamma Delta. 396 Phi Kappa Psi, 398 Phi Kappa Sigma. 400 Phi Mu Alpha. 443 Phi Sigma, 483 Phi Theta. 477 Phi Zeta Kappa, 483 Pi Beta Phi. 370 Pi Kappa Alpha. 402 Pi Lambda Phi. 404 Pi Tau Sigma, 468 Pick and Hammer, 469 President ' s Staff, 46 Publications Board, 298 Ramblers Orchestra, 462 Rho Chi, 484 Robertson Hall. 428 Ruf-Neks, 471 Rufettes, 470 Scabbard and Blade. 205 Senior Law, 178-181 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 406 Sigma Alpha Iota, 472 Sigma Alpha Mu, 408 Sigma Chi, 410 Sigma Delta Chi, 485 Sigma Delta Tau, 372 Sigma Gamma Epsilon, 473 Sigma Nu, 412 Sigma Phi Epsilon, 414 Sigma Pi Sigma. 484 Sigma Tau. 486 Society of Automotive Engineers, 486 Sooner Magazine, 310 Sooner Orchestra. 463 5oo«ef Shamrock. 308 Sooner Yearbook. 300 State Regents for Higher Educa- tion. 42 Tau Beta Pi. 474 Tau Omega. 487 Theta Kappa Phi. 416 Theta Sigma Phi. 485 U Union Activity Board, 95 V ' Varsity Club Orchestra, 464 W Wesley Foundation, 476 Women ' s Recreation Association. 338 Worcester House, 434 YMCA and YWCA, 475 PERSONAL INDEX Aaring. Floyd Daniel, 98 Aarlie. Albert M.. 139 Abbott. Billye P.. I H. 361 Abbott. John K.. 131. 407 Abbott. Lloyd Waldcii. 115 Abbott. Susanne. 160. 365 Abcrnathy. Marilyn. 122. -123 Abcrnathy. Mrs.. 395 Abraham. Louis. 151. 391 Abrams. Gloria K., 104. 353 Abshier. Alton B., 169. 415 Abshier, Dorccy G.. 98 Abshire, Mary Elizabeth. 104, 361 Acuff. Charles E.. 154 Adams. Betty May. 99 Adams. Dean Arthur B.. 50 Adams. Herbert C., 12S, 391 Adams. Homer. 131 Adams. Jerome M.. 132 Adams. L. L.. 420 Adams. Lee Allen, 129. 403 Adams. Lena Clara, 96 Adams, Mack Neel, 122 Adams. Margie. 107. 369 Adams. Norma Lois, 136, 365 Adams, Wayne R., 112,403 Adamson, Myrl T.. 122 Adkins. Charles E.. 154 Adkins. Joseph E.. 121.403 Adwan. Kenneth Oscar. 102 Agers. Leo B., 102 Aingell. Joan. 133 Aitk ' en. Robert L., 112. 395 Akard. Donald E.. 164. 393 Aker. Graham W.. 142 Akers. Carol Clifford. 99 Akers. Paul Hannon. 137 Albert. Raymond. 136 Albright. Ernest G.. 155 Aldrich. Lorenzo David. 1 1 1 Aldridge. B. Lee. 143 Aldridge. Clyde. 127 Aldridge. Joe Beth. 1 18. 425 Alexander, Isabel Ann, 107, 369 Alexander, John B., 116,415 Alexander, Leo. 174. 405 Alexander, Lindsay Lee, 168. 407 Alexandris. George. 22. 148 Alford. Charles Haskell. 169 Alldredge. Glenn E.. 123 Allen. Abraham. 152. 405 Allen. Benjamin A.. 127, 407 Allen, Forest J., 129 Allen, Hubert Earl, 107 Allen, Mrs. J. W.. 385 Allen. James L.. 133 Allen. JoeB.. 174, 413 Allen. Lundy O., 107 Allen, Mary Lou, 137, 359 Allen, Nannie Flo, 96 Allen, Olen C, 99 Allen, Patricia Irene, 124, 359 Allen, Paul B., 158, 381 Allen, Raymond C, 107 Allen. Robert W.. 115. 381 Allen. Roger. 145. 397 Allen. Roy M.. 133. 107 Allen, Roy Richard, 143, 407 Allen, SamT.. 174. 381 Allford. J. A.. 167. 385 Alli-son. Virgil O.. 136 Allman. Marjoric C 166 Allsup. John Vergil. 19. 102 Allyn. Robert M.. 140 Alpard. Nona. 144. 430 ALsup. Jack. 133. 413 Ambrister. Edmund G., 168. 407 Ambrose, Letitia. 145, 427 Ambrose. Thomas N.. 153. 379 Amgott, Allen Edwin, 121, 409 Andersen, Robert T., 155 Ander.son, Alice V., 99 Anderson, Betty, 99, 355 Anderson, David S., 142, 393 Anderson, Dorman, 149 Anderson, Florence M., 120 Anderson. Joe M.. 115. 417 Anderson. John Richard. 136 Anderson. Kenneth L.. 136 Anderson, Nita Christine, 154 Anderson, Robert D., 155. 385 Anderson, Robert Gregg. 165. 385 Anderson. Ted C. 122. 415 Anderson. Willis E.. 155 Anderson. Wylma J.. 143 Andres. Paul A.. 147. 300. 381 Andreskowski. T. F.. 98 Andrews. Edwin Pete, 119, 415 Andrews. James Robert. 132, 205. 379 Andrews. James Wendell. 165. 377 Andrews, John C, 174. 417 Andrews. Joseph C 115 Andrewski. Henry G.. 141. 393 Andrichak. John J. W.. 136 Angerman. Ann. 104. 359 Angerman. Betty Bob. 21 Anthony. Howard A.. 131.417 Antone. Thelma. 97. 423 Antonio. Theo. 142. 383 Appel. Ernest, 145, 405 Arbuse, Samuel Harris, 164, 409 Archer, Duane L., 154 Archer, Mary Alice, 125, 353 Arganbright, Mary Lee, 136 Aristeguieta, Gustavo, 112 Armentrout, E. W., Capt., USN, 205 Armor, James Burton, 98, 395 Armstrong, Betty Jean, 140, 367 Armstrong, James L., 174 Armstrong, Mary Patricia. 117. 423 Armstrong. Robert M.. 142. 395 Arnold. Claude C. 126. 385 Arnold. James Kerley. 155 Arnold. R. K.. 147. 401 Arnold. Ruth Lair. 109. 369 Arnold. Samuel H.. 140 Arnold. Thomas E.. 142, 383 Aronson, Lila L, 167, 429 Arwood, Sherry A., 129. 359 Ash. Arthur Edsel. 154 Ash. Jean. 99 Ashby. William E.. 151. 407 Ashcraft. Thomas Lee, 133 A.sher. Jane. 158. 367 Ashley. Robert Edward. 154 Ashton. Alfred J.. Jr., 174 Ashton. Mary Sue. 130 A.skew. Dee. 163, 417 Askew, Julius Rourke, 102 Asquith, Robert N., 109, 389 Asquith. William M., 134, 389 Atchi.son, Lora Lee. 137. 430 Atchely. George Wesley, 135 Atha, Patricia R., 132, 425 Atherton. Ray G.. 167. 403 Atkins. Donald B., 162, 397 Atkinson, Sally Lou, 125, 353 Atkin.son. Walter E.. 166. 387 Atkisson. Robert M.. 147 Attaway. Robert A.. 133. 387 Aubrey. Clarence L.. 165. 387 AuBuchon. Sue A.. 149, 423 Auerbach, Robert Haskell, 99 Auqhtry, Charles Edward, 134, 381 Austin, Bonnie Jean, 104, 357 Avery, Orville Elhs, 124, 455 Axelrod. Laurence Jay, 137, 409 Axtell, Walter L.. 170 Ayers, Margaret L., 130, 423 B Babb, Barbara, 146, 430 Babers, Bettye A., 146, 423 Bachrach. Richard M.. 171. 409 Back. Thelma L.. 127. 371 Bacon. Donald O.. 169 Badgett, Gerald H., 151. 391 Badgett. Leona Wright. 126, 359 Baer, Coach Jack, 317 Bahr, Walter J., 167, 411 Bailey, Dick, 151, 399 Bailey, Earl Lee, Jr., Bailey, Edna Jean, 154 Bailey, Jean, 107, 371 Bailey, Josie B., 124. 425 Bailey. Justin M.. 151. 391 Bailey. Margery Henry. 98 Bailev. Robert B., 117. 391 Bailev. Robert L., 174 Bailey, WiHiam, 174, 413 Bainum, J. Gayle, 109 Baird. Bettv Jo. 165. 429 Baird. Billie M.. 156 Baird. Theda D.. 167 Baker. Carl W.. 148. 407 Baker. David Linton. 169 Baker. Dcnna M.. 160. 367 Baker. Fred W.. 155.413 Baker. Jennings Dale. 136 Baker. Jimmie Ralls. 109. 365 Baker. L. V.. 161. 381 Baker. Leslie George, 99 Baker. Marion C. ' l 19 Baker. Mary E.. 132 Baker. Nathan G., 128, 385 Baker. Richard C, 165, 381 Baker. Robert G.. 145 Baker. Robert V.. Ill Baker. William D.. 157. 401 Baker. William Henry. 145. 393 Balden. Don. 444 Balden. Rose Marie. 106. 391 Bales. Jack W.. 147 Baletka. Glenn A.. 143, 391 B..I1. Harry Allen. 155 Ball. J. Carol. 160. 359 Ball. J. Robert. 136. 391 Ball. John Wade. Jr., 174 Ball. Mrs. Howard. 359 Ball. O.scar E.. 136 Ball. Paul B.. 164 Ballard. Alice Lee, 145 Ballon, Carolyn Ann. 142. 351 Ba rber. Jack. 128. 385 Barber. Richard M.. 112. 385 Barber, Van A., 156,385 Barbour, Edward, 127, 205. 397 Barbour. John B.. 111.411 Barbour. Mack Edwin, 126, 399 Barbour, Robert Wylie, 170 Barbour, Tom D., 144, 395 Bard, Mrs, F. M., 357 Barger, John Carthel, 124 Barker, Douglas W.. 162 Barker. James N.. 115 Barkley. Edward P.. 162 Barnes. Cyril. 159 Barnett. Duane Alfred. 122 Barnett. Fitzgerald. 148. 397 Barnett. Gloria Mae, 141, 373 Barnett, Louis G., 168, 387 Barney, D. Louise, 117, 423 Barrett, Dorman. 104 Barrett. Herbert H.. 148 Barrett. Jean Martin. 122 Barry, Jack G.. 150, 407 Barry, John E.. 174,407 Barry, John Wm., 122, 391 Barry, Mrs. Edith. Bartholomew. Phyllis J., 167, 425 Bartlett, Charles, 151, 399 Bartley, Sally Jo, 146, 429 Bartolomc, Felipe, 167 Barton, Nelda N., 136 Barton, Richard Alvin, 122 Baskin, Sidney S., 171. 379 Basore. Mildred Ellen, 136 Bass, Jerry. 127. 371 Bass. Robert W.. 146. 395 Batchelor. Shirley E.. 104 Bateman. Wm. Emmett. 136 Bates, Milton V., 102 Batson, Ralph Andrew, 170 Battern, Gloria, 141, 359 Battle, Barbara Valda, 136, 357 Battles. Richard O.. 174 Battles. Robert S.. 157 Baumert. John B., 21, 174. 381 Baumler. Hubert C. Ill Bawcom. Jean H.. 174 Baxter. James W.. 147 Bayless. Wayne W.. 151. 407 Beach. A. R.. 137 Beach. Jessie J.. 122 Beach. William N.. 153. 377 Beaird. T. M.. 311 Beale, Calvin T., 143. 389 Bcall. William. 117. 391 Beals. Joan. 163. 365 Beard. John Mason. 133. 391 Beard. William M., 151, 407 Beaty, Oad L., 158, 363 Beauchamp, Houston. 134. 377 Beck. Jason A., 102. 385 Bedford. John T.. 114 Bcecher. F. William. 104 Bcechwood. Richard Edward. 155 Beegle. Dorothy Faye. 126. 365 Beene. Ralph W.. 98 Behrendt. Vernon T. 156 Beiland. Paula J.. 167, 429 Belcher, Page H.. 174. 415 Beli.sle. Joyce. 133 Belisle. Marjoric H.. 154 Bell. Benjamin E.. 135. 381 Bell. James G.. 155. 393 Bell. John S.. 131.389 Bell. Richard D.. 139, 381 Bell. Vada W.. 154 Bellatti. Mary Louise, 139, 357 Belvedere, Joseph A.. 102 BeK edere. Louis G.. 98 Page 570 Bender, William A., 96, 3S5 Benear. John B.. 152. 387 Benear, Robert B., 111. 387 Benedetto, Marie, 113. 423 Benedict. Marianne. 165, 361 Benich, Dolores M., 166. 425 Bennett. Keith Starr, 129, 377 Bennett. Owen B.. 103. m Bennett. R. Owen. 156. 385 Bentley. Bill Fred. 109 Bentley. Carl A.. 102 Bergreen. Robert L., 161 Berney, John P., 169 Berry. Billy K., 132 Berry, Everett E., 21, 174, 271. 381 Berry, Jack William. 124 Berry. James Roy, 139 Berry. Jennie Lou. 98. 272. 369 Berry. Judv Beth, 162. 371 Berry. Robert N.. 174, 413 Berry. Robert W., 120, 407 Berryman, James E.. 133 Berson, Lionel D., 156 Bethel, Wayne F.. 154 Bettison, Frances June. 126. 365 Betzer. Forrest F.. 1 14 Bevan. Sally H.. 107. 367 Bever. Phyllis Jean, 104, 349 Beveridge, Richard Clar, 136. 389 Bevill. Patrick D.. 104 Biddick. Patricia Ann. 135. 369 Biddle, Wayne T., 121, 389 Bierman, John B.. 130 Biespiel. Steve, 171, 409 BiqqerstafF. Homer L.. 12. 174. ' 374. 415 Biggert, Ann Lou, 146, 430 Biggins, Kenneth, 19 Billings, Robert Kay, 1 19. 407 Billingsley. Wanda. 154 Binkley. George Martin. 99 Birk. Robert S.. 136 Bischoff, George D.. 120 Bishop. William Eugene. 174. 393 Bittman, Don E., 171, 379 Bittman, Richard H., 151, 407 Bixby. Virginia. 117. 371 Black. Gariand L., 155 Black. John A.. 130 Blackburn. Marjorie Dorris. 124. 430 Blackerby, John Russel. 155 Blair. Walter F.. 98 Blair, Walter S.. 165, 387 Blaisdell. Robert G.. 136 Blakely, Doris Lyle, 104, 367 Blakely. Thurston. 147, 401 Blakemore. William R.. 166. 389 Blakley. Charles Henry. 126 Blalock, Jack Irby, 98 Blancett, Lloyd D., 129 Blanchard, Bill G.. 163, 381 Blanchard. Mary Adele, 107, 367 Blankenhorn, Charles H.. 169 Blankenship. George T., 153. 413 Blanks. 163. 385 Blanton. Ann. 126. 367 Blanton, BiUie Jean. 122 Blanton, Donald J., 143. 389 Blassingame. Forrest L.. 113. 391 Blevins. Gary Lee. 155 Blevins. Gladys D., 158, 357 Blevins, Isaac J.. 174 Blew. William B.. 169. 381 Bliss, Jack, 174 Page S7i Block, Nina J., 160. 373 Blockley. Cecillie M. B., 96 Bloesch. Margaret V.. 107. 363 Blood. Leonard C, 99 Blosser. Frank Robert, 98 Blumenthal. Jerry H., 126 Boatman. E. R.. 174. 381 Boatman. Lucille. 136, 363 Boatman, Maurine F.. 119 Bodemann, Louis Charles. 124 Bodenstein, Richard. 171. 409 Boecher. Carol. 143. 355 Boecking. Ed. 153. 395 Boehm. Milton. 147. 401 Boehr. Margaret, 98 Bogan. John W., Capt,, AAC, 186 Bogar. Vera Jo, 99 Bogle, Jack C, 150 Bohnsack. Jimmy. 161 Bohcn, William R.. 104 Boles. Kenneth R.. 134. 399 Bolick, Max Augustus. 104 Bomar, Louis A., 156 Bomford, Tom S., 102, 413 Bomhoff, Margie M., 162, 425 Bond, Irene Tarleton, 141. 369 Bond. Jack Nelson. 98 Bond. Mary J. N., 99 Bonncwell, Theda Rae. 127. 349 Bookout, Edward Andrew, 99 Boone, James W., 155. 381 Booth. Alice Dean, 125. 353 Booth, William M., 166, 387 Boothe, Robert L.. 164, 399 Borden, Howard G.. 136. 385 Bordman. Charlotte Ann. 141. 373 Boren, William C, 147 Borenstine, Greta R.. 122. 423 Boring. Don Grant. 165. 391 Bork, Walter A., 156 Boros. Dorothy M., 165. 429 Borowsky, F. Jane, 129. 373 Bort. John Emerson. 136. 391 Boucher. Rebecca Sue. 98 Boulden. Charles William. 98 Boulogne, June, 127. 359 Boulton. Richard E.. 115 Bouse, Gene Kenneth, 153 Bowen. Barbara Ann. 99 Bowen. Bob DeVan. 154 Bowers. John W.. 122. 395 Bowers. Virginia L.. 152 Bowles. Bill W.. 151. 379 Bowling, Robert Edward. 102 Bowling, Wm. L., 98 Bowman. Bruce W., 174 Bowman, Shirley Ann, 167. 429 Boyd, Ben, 136, 383 Boyd. William Dawson. 154 Boydstun. Mary Lou, 126. 367 Boyer. Don Raymond. 139 Boyer. Jack E., 168. 407 Boyer. Victor Edward, 154 Boyles. Lloyd R., 148. 401 Boyles. Sara Jean. 142. 367 Boyter. Leeroy E.. 136 Brace, Glen E., 154 Braddock. Thomas. 174. 413 Braden. Irene D., 161. 365 Braden. Robert T., 153. 397 Bradford. Barbara Ann, 158, 365 Bradley. Bela W.. 155 Bradley, Joe Allen, 159, 391 Bradley, Joseph Albert, 109 Bradley, Margie Lee. 160, 365 Bradley, Melvin L.. 134 Bradley. Raymond A.. 113 Bradshaw, Nell Stapler, 126. 361 Brady, Violet Ann, 139 Brammer. Ramon L., 149. 379 Brammer, Richard N.. 130, 387 Bramwell, Mary Lou. 132 Branan. Cliff. 21 Branan. Lettie. 21 Brandenburgh. Clarren, 97 Brandenburg, Joan Pauline. 142, 367 Brandon, Aleece Walker, 161. 349 Brandon. Cecil E.. 122 Branham, Charles E., 148. 389 Branham, Donald W., 144, 389 Branham. William. 147, 401 Brannan, Wanda Lee, 136 Branom, Betty Bill, 143, 367 Brasel, Joe Paul. 122 Bray. Virginia Carolyn. 161. 353 Breen. M. Lorraine. 158. 429 Breneman. Barbara. 141, 363 Brenner. Norma J.. 139, 430 Brent, Gene Alton. 154 Brenton, Radine E.. 99 Bresnehen. Charles M.. 109, 391 Brett. Diana Lu. 141. 369 Brett. Harold B.. 160 Brett, Thomas M., 174 Brewer, Alberta, 141, 430 Brewer. Barbara, 122. 365 Brewer. Betty M., 154. 353 Brewer. Charles H.. 114 Brewer, George W.. 133, 413 Brewer. Ross A.. 168. 413 Brewington. William I., 169 Brewster. Jack C 168 Brice. Carolyn Strong. 109. 359 Bncker. Earl M., 143 Bricker. Vada Jo, 133 Bridal, Mary Ann, 141, 353 Briggs. Adelbert E.. 104 Briggs. Dallas Neal. 156 Brigham. Lorin H.. 137, 387 Brigham. M. G.. 136 Brighton. Harold Dale, 123 Briilhart. Ellen Rowe. 135. 369 Brindley, Izella L.. 170,425 Brinegar, Howard M.. 99 Briscoe, Capt., 186 Broscoe, Pat, 160. 363 Brisley. Mary Lou. 117 Bristol, Bob, 10 Brite, C. H., 307 Brite. Robert Nelson. 136, 387 Brittain. James M.. 1 15 Broaddus. Goodwin, 21. 174, 381 Broaddus, Nancy. 141. 367 Brooks. Marie, 98 Brooks, Richard S., 121 Brouse, George D.. 164. 415 Brown. Albert James, 154 Brown, Bessie S., 136, 430 Brown. Charlie W.. 151. 381 Brown, Clara Belle. 96 Brown. Don Ed. 144. 385 Brown. Doris A.. 164. 351 Brown. Dorothy J.. 107. 363 Brown. Ellis M.. 174. 401 Brown. Elinor Sue. 161. 349 Brown. Ernest. 174. 413 Brown. Everett Charles, 130 Brown, Gerald L.. 150.381 Brown. Gerry Ann. 109 Brown. J. Delbert. 129. 383 Brown. Jack. 129. 401 Brown. Lester. 111. 377 Brown, Luan, 131, 423 Brown, Lyle Clarence. 120 Brown, Marilyn. 165, 425 Brown. Norma Loraine, 102, 361 Brown. Richard L., 155 Brown, Richard P., 122 Brown. Robert B.. 131, 399 Brown. Russell L.. 112, 411 Brown. Stanley J.. 168. 411 Brown. Thomas I.. Jr.. 133 Brown. Vada L.. 124 Brown. Vergil N., 153, 381 Brown, William F., 169. 391 Browning, Courtney D., 162 Browning, Virginia P.. 154, 357 Brownlee, Joanne, 130, 371 Brownlee, Sibyl, 132, 423 Broyles, Gaston M., 99 Broyles, John W., 125 Brunner, Barbara J.. 169. 367 Brunsteter. Richard E.. 139 Bruton. Robert D.. 155. 389 Bryan. Roger W.. 136 Bryant. Harry E.. 160 Bryant, Harvey L., 168 Bryant, Phil B.. 154 Buchanan. John O.. Capt . USA. 186 Buchholz. Albert . 167 Buck, Glenn H., 160 Buck. Lyndell. 151. 401 Buck. Richard Phil. 152. 399 Buckley. Billye Jean, 141. 365 Buckley, Jack M., 136. 381 Buckley. James L., 117 Buckthal, Walter Paul, 128. 399 Budd, Marvin H., 122 Budlong. Travis L.. 117 Buell. Barry O., 150 Buell. Bill F., 149, 407 Buell. Bob T., 168. 407 Buhrman. Calvin Wm,. 107 Bull. Charles M.. 134 Bullard. Dora Alice. 167, 429 Bullis, Geraldine E., 139. 429 Bullock. Jack M.. 171 Bullock. Jane Ann. 115, 432 Bumpas, Hugh Bob, 146, 393 Bunch, John K., 154 Bunch, Mary Etta, 121, 430 Bunte, Nanita T.. 158. 355 Burgess. James G.. 122 Burgess. Rayburn E.. 102 Burget. Carl E.. 174 Burke. Mary Cecilia. 1 1 1, 371 Burke, Sybil F.. 169. 425 Burkett. Merle L.. 174. 401 Burks. John E., 151 Burnett, Jack K.. 98 Burnett, Jeanne Adley, 134. 359 Burns. Kay Neil. 19. 131 Burns. Patricia Louise. 107. 359 Burns. Patricia McCall. 127. 371 Burns. Robert. 133. 401 Burns. William A.. 136 Burress. Carolyn Jane, 142, 367 Burris. B., 19 Burrow, John Maurice. 145 Burrow. Patricia, 131. 423 Burson, Roger E., 152. 389 Burton. George, 102, 401 Burum, Lillian G.. 152 Busby, Phillip, 130 Busch, Robert E.. 151 Busey. Jo Ann. 170. 349 Bush, Cecil H., 114 Bush, Charles C. 137, 385 Bushong. Paul D., 154 Busse, Dwane E.. 122 Bussman. George H.. 170 Bussman, Mary M.. 139. 425 Buswell. Albert C, 102 Butler, Harold B.. 153, 409 Buttram, Frank, 42 Butts, Kenneth M.. HI Buxton, Robert, 153, 381 Bynum, Patricia, 97, -127 Bynum, Phyllis M., 165, -129 Bvnum, Roy V., 167, 393 Bynum, Wilma L., 165, -129 Byrd, Benjamin C 107 Byrd, Helen Ruth, 161 Byrd, 1, C, 128 Byrd, Leonard D., 129. 393 Caballero, Jose, 166 Caqle, Jim, 132, 407 Cairns, Marilynn G., 105, 353 Caldwell, Jo Ann, 171, 429 Caldwell, John C, 121, 397 Caldwell, Mrs. Lillian, 377 Calhoon, John E., 155 Calonkey, Robert, 143, 389 Calori, Alfred H., 99 Calpena, John, 155 Calvert, Betty L., 129, 359 Calvert, Lee E., 154 Cameron, C. B., 161, 391 Cameron, Francys. 161, 363 Campbell, Gwen Lee, 161, 359 Campbell, Jack M., 129, 377 Campbell. Joella. 143. 355 Campbell, John Edward, 137, 413 Campbell, John Floyd. 150 Campbell. John T., 155 Campbell. Kay. 107. 391 Campbell. Robert E.. 151. 391 Campbell. Virginia L.. 124. 361 Canaris. John. 122 Canfield. Donald H.. 118. 413 Cannon. Henry T.. 170. 399 Cannon. Virginia Pauline. 349 Cantrell. Gloria M.. 140. 365 Cantrell. John E.. 124, 407 Cantu, Lorenzo, 120 Capps, Frances J., 107, 355 Card, William L, 174 Carder. Robert L.. 169 Carey. Joyce Ellen. 159. 359 Carey. Philip O.. 122, 385 Carlson, Jcannette M., 8, 121, 371 Carnahan, Sam D., 154 Carnell, Doris E., 140 Carothers, LaVern C, 102 Carpenter, Donald, 205 Carpenter, Edward H., 137 Carpenter, Dean Paul S., 49, 438 Carris, Paul N., 152, 389 Carroll, Billy M., 137 Carroll, Bobby Joe, 155 Carroll, Carolyn P., 136 Carroll, Hubert B.. 154 Carroll. L. H.. 116 Carroll. Sally Gertrude. 124. 361 Carson. Dean W. H.. 49 Carter. Jean. 1 14 Carter, jimmy A., 151,415 Carter, John D., 132,413 Carter, John R., 137 Carter, Lloyd G., 156 Carter, Olla Carolyn, 140, 367 Carter, Oran F., 155 Carter, Richard L., 123 Carter, Sue Marie, 128, 355 Carter, Virginia L.. 137 Cartrcll. Peggy F., 96 Cartwriqht. Zachary T., 154 Carver, Hershcl S., 99 Case, Claude O., 122 Case, Sanford Billy, 163, 393 Casey, Jody P.. 122 Casey, Louise, 159, 429 Casey, Prof, John H., 299 Cash, Neomia F., 155 Cashin. Richard C. 99 Cashman. Robert Linn, 99 Ca.son, Travis R., 126 Cason, William M., 166 Cassidy, Betty Jo, 99 Cassingham, Robert W.. 137 Caster. James G.. 152 Caston. Russell E.. 168. 389 Caston. Sue L„ 165, 361 Caswell, Robert M.. 102 Gate, Roscoe, 47 Gates, E. Dorothea, 160, 359 Gates, Gene G., 140 Gates, Oliver W., 385 Gates, Wanda Lee, 155, 365 Gates, William J., 156. 385 Gates, W.. 268 Gathcy, Charles W., 137, 391 Catlctt. Beverly. 118. 361 Catlett. Jack. 169. 397 Catlin. Marjorie Jane. 109. 369 Catterlin. Ben F.. 166. 393 Cavanauqh. Thomas A.. 146 Cave. Edgar P.. 136 Gavett. Naomi L.. 165. 429 Gavin. Charles E., 174 Gawthon. Peter W., 96. 395 Cay lor, Nila Jean, 129, 349 Center. Julian L.. 99 Ghaddock, Robert N., 152, 389 ChafRn, Betty Lou, 122, 423 Ghalfant, Wesley. 155. 391 Chambers. Robert E.. 104 Ghamplin. Rosemary, 142, 369 Chancey. Rosemary. 97 Ghaney. John James. 155 Chanin, Jimmie Albertos, 166 Channell, Mary Ann, 121. 349 Chapman. Marion. 114 Chapman. Monta Mac, 140, 353 Chapman. Rita E. 167. 429 Chapman. Walter W., 122 Ghappcll. Bill B.. 153. 413 Ghappell. William M.. 155 Chase, Edward Lee, 134 Gheadle, James B., 137,407 Gheadle, Dr. John B., 47 Checkett, Donald A., 109 Ghenault, J. Bruce, 13, 105 Cherry, Joel M., 113, 409 Chesterman, Charles S., 106. 379 Ghilds. William. 131. 385 Chiles. LIrnie W., 149 Chisolm. Dorothv Jean. 159, 359 Chisum. Aulton B.. 126 Ghowning, Eldon L.. 122 Christian, Mav Aline. 151, 369 Christen.sen. Milton P., 130, 385 Christenscn, Robert E., 167 Christy. Robert F.. Ill Cinnamon. Donald E.. 154 Cipriani. Donato, 102 Glabaugh. Joye Dcloris. 143. 367 Glabes. ' john R.. 137. 385 Clairborne. Ma.son K., 105 Clardy, Monroe F., 140, 377 Clark, Bill, 135, 413 Clark, Bill E., 140 Clark, Charles, 155 Clark, Constance, 135, 369 Clark, Edward D., 140, 389 Clark, James D., 96 Clark, James H., 154 Clark. Jeff. 119 Clark. John M., 135 Clark, Margaret, 121, 359 Clark, Mrs. May, 401 Clark. Roswell B,. 174 Clark, ' irginia C, 130. 432 CIark.son, Nancy Ann, 127 Classen, Kenneth L.. 139 Clayton, Glcnda Lou, 99 Gleary. Ty.son. 99 Cleaver. Neil. 169. 413 Clegern. Wayne M., 155, 383 Clem, Kenneth A., 125 Clemens, Ted, 1 30, 399 Clement, Alton, 153, 391 Clement, D. Allan, 139 Clements, Edward D., 99 Clements, Richard H.. 104, 397 Clemons. Louis D.. 144 Cle eland. Martha Ann. 21. 140. 367 Cline. Dorothy J.. 103 Cline. Freda M.. 139. 425 Qinqman, Edward H., 170 Clinkscales, John M., 137 Clinton, Realto P., Ill Glohessy, William E.. 169. 389 Clopton. Patsy Lee. 139 Glough. F. Carol. 145, 369 Glymer, Patricia Arlene, 125. 365 Goale. Wanda Jean. 167, 429 Goates. Harry H.. 124 Cobb. Allen M.. 134 Cobb, Carolyn Joan, 153, 365 Cobb, Catherine G., 165, 425 Cobb, John R., 156, 389 Cobb, Virginia Ann, 122, 351 Ccbbs, James H., 125, 415 Cochran, Bob Lee, 132, 413 Cochran, Mrs. Don, 407 Cody, M. LaMoyne, 137, 349 Goe, Alice Mae, 154 Goe, Charles R.. 124. 3 ' il Goe. Ross W., 174, 381 Goffelt, Guy, 144, 383 Coffey. Mary E.. 154 Coffin. Rovce A.. 99 Cofleld. Barbara Lee. 148, 430 Goggins, Paul E.. 157, 399 Cogswell, Keith B.. 140. 397 Cohen. Arlene. 161. 393 Cohen. Bernar. 112. 409 Cohen. Edwin. 96 Cohen. Jack Cobrandt. 99 Cohen. Leonard. 166. 405 Cohlmia. Ramiz. 154 Coker. Joseph R.. 153. 391 Colbert. Bryan R., 129 Colbert, Tom, 112, 379 Cole, Douglas, 166, 387 Cole, Elizabeth Jeanne. 132, 430 Cole. George W.. 147 Cole. Henry R., 122 Cole. Jeane. 149, 423 Cole. John S., 159 Cole, Max L., Ill Cole. Ralph R.. 99 Coleman, Donald B., 148, 415 Coleman. Shamblin. 140 Goley. Daniel F.. 163. 389 Collier. Elizabeth C. 140. 361 Collier, James W.. 205 Collier. N. Morris. 128. 385 Collier. Robert E., 116 Collins, Gene W., 132 Collins, Henry W., 100, 397 Collins, Marianne, 147, 371 Collins. Ora C.. 142 Gollums. Garner G.. 55, 470 Colpitt. Doris Glenna. 98. 357 Colpitt. Phyllis Ruth. 137, 357 Col vert, Carole Lee, 137, 351 Colvert, Dorothy Maidt. 97 Colvcrt, Eva B., 129, 371 Colvert, John D., 171, 411 Colvin, Betty R., 125, 357 Combs, H. Eugene. 139 Combs. Mary H.. 161, 363 Gomby, Henry B.. Ill Comstock. Paul B.. 174 Gone. James H.. I3« Gonklin. Bobbie Lee. 146. 423 Gonkling. Robert. 1 16. 41 1 Conn. Clarence. 153. 383 Conn. Kathryn Lee. 143. 430 Gonnell. Shirley Joyce. 140. 357 Conner, Cecil C, 113, 395 Conner, Fred C, 122 Connor, James J., 136 Conover. Louanne, 135 Conrad, Charles M., 134, 389 Conrad, Frantz C, 174, 389 Conrad, Gus N.. 96 Conway. John H.. 174 Cook. Eli T.. 99 Cook. Harold D.. 174. 381 Cook. James J.. 147. 401 Cook. Jeanne W.. 107. 361 Cook. Patricia J.. 122. 335 Cook. R. Pauline. 130, 349 Cook. Wm. E.. 174.407 Cooksey. Wm. C, 137 Cooley, James H., 131, 393 Goon, Edward M., 107 Goons, Ted, 143, 401 Cooper, Estelle Dorothy, 142, 365 Cooper, Jeanne M., 124 Cooper, Joan, 159 Cooper, John N., 122 Cooper, Wm. L., 122,393 Cope, Clarence, 169, 389 Cope, Floyd B.. 152 Copeland, Dr. Fayette, 298 Gopeland, Robert T., 145. 393 Copland, Nelle Smith, 97 Gopmann, Lyle D., 119, 303 Gopple. Betty Jean, 140, 359 Gopple, Kathryn Marie, 155, 363 Gorbin, Alonzo T.. 151 Gorbin, Joyce H., 122, 349 Gormack, Nancy Webb, 143, 349 Cornell, Gordon. 104. 387 Cornelison. Glora Gay. 159. 365 Cornelius. Helen Nadine. 126. 367 Cornelius. Sue. 113, 430 Gornelson, Jodene J.. 129, 383 Corner, Richard C 149 Gornett, Jack B., 104, 450 Gornett, Lloyd H., 154 Gossitt, James E., 171 Cotner, Howard, 104, 357 Cotton, Edmund W., 99 Cotton, George A., 137 Cotton. Larry. 14 Cotton. Vi ian Lee. 137. 357 Couch. Dean Glenn C 5. 51 Couch. Virginia M.. 165. 429 Goulson. Carroll M.. 114 Coulter. Joseph E.. 55 Coulter. Richard A.. 155, 387 Counts, Jack Edwin, 1 10 Courcicr, Cecil L., 151 Courcier, Len N., 114, 393 Court, Dr. N. A., 6 Cowan, Audra M., 97 Cowen, George H., 159 Cox, Marcus L., 96 Cox, Mary E., 167, 425 Cox. Mildred Rose, 122 Cox, Muriel Maxine. 133. 423 Cox, Ralph T., 152. 387 Cox. Robert L. 146. 399 Cox. Thomas Edward. 122. 395 Cox. Wallace C.. 118. 413 Cox. William R.. 115 Cracraft. Marion. 163 Page 572 Craiq. Allan, 137. 385 Craifl, Allan H., 158 Craig, Bobbie lean, 125. 359 Craig. Robert S.. 150. 407 Craig. Wallace C, H9, 407 Crane, Donald, 100 Crane, George Thomas, 169, 411 Crane, Glenn, Major, 186 Crapo, John C 115 Crawford, Glyndeen, 167, 429 Crawford. Richard L., 97 Creach, Bettye Lee, !59, 355 Creech, Janie Lou, 136 Crews, Robert Lee. 152, 387 Grim, Elizabeth. 152. 361 Crites, Johnny U., 144, 407 Crittenden, Floyd Milam, 98 Crocker, James C 153 Groom, John A., 174, 381 Gross, President George L., 4, 44, 45 Cross, W. J., 340 Cross, William W.. 121, 389 Crow, Dayl E., 135, 389 Crow, Lindsey H., 164 Crowder, Elvin E.. 19. 137 Crcwder. Ralph J., 147. 397 Crowe. Charles C 142. 383 Crumpley. Bob Kelly, 108 Culbertson, Townley P., 167, 403 Cullen, Patty J., 165, 363 Gulp, Neal Ernest, 153, 379 Cummings, Lula M., 157, 425 Cummings, Ross W., 158 Cunningham. Catherine B., 159. 425 Cunningham, Everette L.. 175 Cunningham. Raymond C 142. 395 Gunninaham, W. Eugene, 166 Gurlee, Wm. David, 145, 415 Curran, Don, 165, 401 Gurrie, Barbara, 121. 369 Currin. Dial. 42 Curry, lim Collins. 99 Curtis. Eunice. 103. 423 Curtis. Jack Frederic. 136 Curtis. Jo June. 131, 361 Gushing. James E.. 154 Cuthbert. Curtis, 148, 300, 389 Gutbirth, Robert G., 149, 411 Gutright, Chas. Lee, 154 Czarlin.sky, Bettv Jane, 104, 353 Czirr, Don L., 137 Dagley, Alonzo B., 118 Dale, Neeta Dell. 122 Damron. O. T.. 155 Dane. Harold. 182 Danehaver. Will Rae. 1 1 1 Dangerfield, Dr. Royden J.. 8. 46 Daniel, Bill, 155. 395 Daniel. Danny M.. 103, 395 Daniel, Edwin Y.. 130, 385 Daniels, Carl U., Jr., 99, 393 Daniels, Tommy Nathan. 107 Dannenberg. Richard M.. 119. 381 Dannenberg, Roy, 151, 381 Danner. Don R., 130 Darais, Don. 166. 417 Darnell. Tom, 133, 399 Darrough, Anne, 125, 367, 475 Darrough, Paul G., 175, 397 Darrow, Willard A., 99 Darwin, Eleanor. 109, 355 Daugherty, Durell Patrick, 140 Daugherty, Marilyn Kay, 158, 355 Davenport. Daryl E.. 164. 425 Davenport. Porter. 154 David.son, Elizabeth Alice. 127, 359 Davidson, Miller, 122, 413 Davis, Charles Ernie, 146 Davis, Clyde J., 121, 411 Davis, Delvoris D., 153 Davis, Dorothy B.. 155 Davis, E. Julian. 153. 381 Davis. Jane. 125. 371 Davis. John Eldon. 166 Davis, Norman S., 156 Davis, Patricia, 158, 429 Davis, Patricia, 152, 365 Davis, Ray Lewis, 153, 383 Davis, Robert L., 139 Davis, Tonia Marshall, 154 Davison, Jack Howard, 122 Dawson, Ann Lvnell, 158. 429 Dawson. Chas. Loy. 107 Dawson. Don E.. 155 Dawson. Fred. 164. 401 Dayton. Manshall. 97. 403 Dayton. Morris E.. 122 Dayvault. David M.. 161. 391 Deacon. ErI. 43 Deal, Carroll Thane, 163, 393 Dean, Audrey. 125. 353 Dean. William L.. 131. 387 Dearman. Marion V.. 159 DeBusk, Jim. 169, 389 deCordova, Edwin, 154 Deerinq, Mary J., 1 19 Defenbauqh, Dorothy, 420 Deford, Houston, 134 DeGarmo, Clarence O., 98 DeGraffenreid, Howard T., 139 Delzell, Lester C., 124, 411 DeMere, Wm. Howard, 122 DeMerritt, Dean R., 150, 411 Deming, Burton A., 105 Demke. Mary Kay. 165, 425 Denbo. John Olen, 150, 415 Denfeld, Richard, 171 Dengler, Dorothy Ann, 126, 351 Denman, John, 117, 395 Dennehy, Jim, 167, 417 Denner, Helen Lois, 103, 363 Denner, Pamela E., 156. 363 Denner. Richard Wm.. 137. 379 Denney. Roy Donald. 175 Dennis. Jim T.. 168. 411 Dennis. Rollie Mae. 159 Denny. Wm. Patrick. 155 Dent, Margaret, 126, 353 Denton, Nelda lean. 168. 429 Denton, Ralph B., 129, 411 Denton, Thomas E., 163, 387 Der, Don Wing, 158 Despot, Gamille G., 154 Dever, Joseoh C 167 Devonald, David Higgon, 122 Dew, John N., 97. 381 Dewar, Patricia, 125, 369 DeWeerd, J. J., 175, 183 Dice, Carolyn, 124. 361 Dick. Edward R.. 175. 387 Dick. Ernest R.. 150. 413 Dickenson. Patricia L.. 160, 369 Dickerson, Warren Weldon, 120 Dickey, H. G., 175 Dickey, Jack Witten, 122 Dickinson, Ernest J.. 136 Dickinson. Nina. 99 Diebel, Adolph Kenneth, 154 Dierker, John W., 133, 417 Dietrich, Max L, 130, 395 DiGrappa, Frank S.. 175 Dill. Richard E.. 156. 385 Dills. Charlotte L.. 105, 363 Dinger, Aletha E., 140, 363 Dinkins, Merle L., 119, 381 Dipboye, Eugene L., 130, 379 Disney, Ralph Willard, 96, 387, 473 Ditmars, J. Maurine, 128, 371 Ditson, Helen Elizabeth, 109, 349 Ditto, Robert Raloh, 156, 385 Dixon, Gerald Edward, 123 Dixon, Jeff, 166, 381 Dixon, Roger B., 154 Dobbs, Thurman Wayne, 160 Dobbs. Walter G. 99, 399 Dobson, Clinton R., 140 Dobson, Eugie P., 124 Dobyns, Glen A., 104 Dockum, Varner W., 155, 387 Dodd, Tony Lee, 98 Dodds, Luke B., 122 Dodds, Marjorie Grace, 175, 355 Dodson, Jo Ann, 105, 365 Dodson, Leonard E., 96 Dodson, Melvin H., 99, 399 Doggett. Glee O., 42 Dolman, Richard. 128, 377 Donalscn, Donald M., 139 Donham, Ruby Jean, 163, 429 Donnell, A ' bert Miles, 105, 385 Donohoe, Charles Wm.. 154 Donovan. Tim. 132. 417 Dooley. A. Glennes. 139 Doran, Rita Marie, 158. 429 Dorris. Allen D.. 117. 399 Doss, Billie Marie, 125, 359 Dotson, L. C, 154 Dott, Robert Henry, 137 Dotts, Eloise M.. 152 Dougherty, Bob G., 154 Dougherty, Christie, 129, 432 Dougherty. William Henry. 145. 397 Doughty. Kenneth V.. 96 Douglas. Donald C. 137, 387 Douglas, Gordon, 167, 413 Douglas, Richard R., 99 Douglass, M. Elizabeth, 137, 367 Douglass, Mark L., 113,381 Dow ' , William A., 129. 385 Dowd. Phillip H.. 98 Dowdell. Sam Lee. 122 Dowden, Steve H.. 163 Downer. Richard R.. 175. 379 Dowmnq. Patricia A.. 122. 355 Downs, V. T.. 134. 391 Dozier, R. William. 146, 397 Drake, Bruce, 316 Drake, Dorothy Jean, 127, 349 Drake, Jimmy Allen. 155 Drake. Mary Ruth. 123 Draper and Adier. 15 Draper. Stanley. 135. 413 Dresser. Doris Lorene. 99. 365 Dresser. Gray. 168. 413 Driehorst, Jerry K.. 166, 379 Driskill, Harriette, 140, 423 Dritch, Benjamin, 154 Dubois. Jeanne Elizabeth. 125. 359 Dudley, Pat Wm.. 168, 415 Duesler, Richard D., 132. 415 Duffner. Jack. C. E., 132, 397 Duffy, Charles, 9 Duffy, Dorothy M., 142, 367 Duffy, Jack R., 163. 399 Duggin, Tom A.. 151. 407 Duke. James H.. 205 Dukenminier, Mary Lou. 99 Dulaney. Clarence L.. 104 Dum. James E., 155 Dumit, Edward S.. 158 Dunbar. Forrest S.. 123 Duncan. Frances. 118. 371 Duncan. Jackie L.. 167. 349 Duncan. Maurice G.. 136 Dungan, Roger M.. 105 Dunlap. Charles. 99 Dunlap. Laurence. 133, 391 Dunn. Daisy Lou. 159. 369 Dunn. Helen Louise. 140. 425 Dunn. John W., 54 Dunning, John M., 168, 411 Durall, Harold M., 175 Durie, John Charles, 164, 381 Durie, Mary Gene, 127, 359 Durkee, Joe W.. 175, 381 Duskin, Donna L,, 151, 423 Dotton, Selma A., 165, 429 Duvall. Bryan v., 126 Dyer, George C 139 Dyer, Martin E., 135, 381 Dysart, Bill H., 169, 397 Eagleton, Jim, 134, 411 Eagleton, Pauline, 160, 369 Easley, Mary F., 168, 429 Eastland, Sue, 140, 365 Eaton, Don Albert, 96 Eaton, Joe M., 170 Eaves, O. Fred. 100, 391 Ebeling, Harold O., 104, 399 Eckley, Gerald, 150, 411 Eckroat, Helen G., 137, 353 Eddie, Gene, 168 Eddleman, Ernestine, 112, 369 Eddleman, Morgan W.. 146, 381 Edelen, Ilva, 125, 353 Edgerton, Curtis D., 163, 381 Edginton, Betty Jean, 99, 353 Edmundson, Hudson D., 134. 385 Edwards. Gerald D.. 13. 109 Edwards, Joan. 126. 369 Edwards. John T., 133,407 Edwards, William Warren, 163, 399 Eidelman, Isaias, 154 Einhorn, Sheldon, 151.409 Eiser. Howard. 154 Elam. Paul J.. 151,411 Elder, John B., 149, 407 Eley, Carl, 98 Elkouri, Harvey D., 154 Elliott. Barbara. 160. 349 Elliott, Patricia, 135, 349 Elliott. Rex T.. 117 Elliott. William H., 163 Ellis, Frances, 129 Ellis, Howard E.. 143 Ellis. JoeS.. 127. 397 Ellis. Mrs. Floy. 391 Ellison. Raymond H.. 104 Ellzey. Robert F,. 155. 379 Ely. Bonnie June. 137. 353 Ely. Frank W.. 100. 393 Emberton. Willis W.. 170 Emerson. Thomas B.. 120 Emery, Don, 43 Eng, Lou Ellen, 164, 429 England, Irene Evelyn, 159, 365 England, Leonard B., 160, 383 Engli sh, Homer C., 100 Enioe, Sylvia D., 159, 425 Enlow, Barbara Ruth, 151, 371 Ennis, John H.. 103 Enos, Joe, 465 Enterline, Max J., 136 Page 573 Epstein. Edwin P., 112, 405 Epstein, Richard Lloyd, 175. 405 Ericson, E. June. HO, 369 Erickson, Eleanor Louise. H3. 365. 449 Erickson. Madeline. 140. 369 Erickson. Robert A.. 147 Errebo. Burns. 175. 379 Erts. Virginia F.. 155. 363 Erwin. LeRov E.. 98 Escoe. Lila b " .. 107. 365 Eskridqe. Edward A.. 168, 391 Eskridge. T. Hillas. 175 Esser. Fred C. 100 Estep. Bill I.. 124. 3S3 Estes. Robert M., 154 Etheridge. Maurice A.. 143. 363 Etz. George. 137. 403 Eubanks. " Babe " . 19 Eubanks. Lewis L.. 135 Evans. Dorothy E.. 114 Evans. Fred L.. 158 Evans. James V.. 132 Evans. John Roy. 98 Evans. Robert D.. 152. 411 Evans. Ronald. 145 Evans. William G.. 151 Everest, Claude Randolph. 155. 407 Everett. Dean Mark R.. 51 Everitt. Robert S.. 147. 395 Evers. Anders L.. 105. 381 Ewbank. Bob Lance. 154 Ewing. Robert H.. 145. 385 Ewing. William F.. 133. 399 Ezell, Ann Doris, 119. 363 Eager. C.Joe. 133,417 Fagin, Irvin A.. 152. 405 Falk. Kendall Raymond. 139 Fancher, Ed A.. 139 Fanchcr. Paul Tom. 137, 385 Faram. Dick Dee, 136 Farguson, Patricia A., 165, 425 Fariss. Allen T.. 123 Farmer. Earl P.. 154 Farmer. Hilton Bill. 139 Farmer. Jack E.. 147 Farmer. Marilyn Jean. 109. 363 Farmer. Stanley Doyle. 136 Farmer. Thad C. 109. 413 Farmer. Wm. Stephens. 160 Farrar. Jeanne M.. 124. 361 Farrell. Joseph P.. 109, 387 Farrell, Martin T., 112 Farris, Howard H., 113, 377 Farwcll. Kit C. 161. 391 Fatheree, C. Warren, 143, 381 Faulk, Joseph H., 105 Faulk, Madeline W., 96 Faulk. Marilyn J.. 155. 349 Faulkner, John, 205 Faulkner, William B., 147, 401 Faulks, Lillie Mae, 112 Fawks, Bobbie C, 140, 365 Fechcr, Frank A., 123 Fehrinq, Dutch, 317 Feild, J. Wallace, 126, 381 Feldman, Bernicc Ann, 121, 430 Fell, Elizabeth S., 127. 371 Fellers, John D.. 122 Fellows. Dean J. E.. 52 Fclty. Glenn David. 137 Fender, Harry Gustave, 175, 387 Fenley, Bob G., 151 Fen.ster, Irving S.. 152, 405 Fentem, Bette M.. 140, 361 Fentcm, Lewis, 143 Fenton, George A., 123. 383 Ferguson. D. Jo, 117 Ferguson. Elizabeth Leon. 121. 355 Ferguson, Thomas R.. 123 1-cy. Margaret Ann. 137. 349 I-ibich, Kenneth Q.. 144 Field, Helen Hermine. 139 Fields, David fi., 162, 381 Fields, Joe W., 155, 381 Files, Frank B., 133, 407 Findlay. John Robert, 98 Fine, Elaine Louise, 165. 425 Finegan. John L.. 139 Finke ' stcin. Richard A.. 146. 409 Finley, Leo J.. 132 Finney. Tom. 175.397 Finney. Wm. C. 169. 381 Fischer. Joe. 152 Fishburn. James B.. 103 Fisher. Albert Mur phy. 126 Fisher. Joan, 124, 361 Fisher. John I.. 150. 389 Fisher. Thurman. 122 Fisher. Vinicio. 104 Fisk. James L.. 152. 389 Fite. Fulton W., 140, 397 Fitzgerald. Robert A., 140, 379 Fitzwater, Doris, 167, 425 Fixelle, Donald Lionel, 155. 409 Flake, Paul R., 136 Fleet. Frank T.. 149, 407 Fleetwood. Carlisle M., 145. 413 Flesher. Beverly Ann. 125. 361 Flesher. Thomas H.. 116. 407 Fletcher. Charles F.. 144. 389 Flickinger. Norma Jeane. 140. 355 Flint. Edward L.. 154 Flow. M. Carolyn. 154. 349 Floyd. C. Bill, 118, 387 Flynn. Maury, 147. 401 Fogg. Lewis. Capt.. LISA, 186 Foiks. Dale W.. 151 Folmar. Charles F.. 167 Folmar. Richard H.. 124 Folsom. William Robert, 137 Foltz. Ruby Joan. 150 Fondren. Jimmy H.. 166 Fonvielle. Frank P.. 104. 385. 452 Foran. M. Donald, I 16. 417 Ford. James F.. 133. 399 Ford. Mary E.. 159. 365 Ford. Richard K.. 163. 381 Ford. Sam. 169. 413 Ford. William D.. 153.381 Ford. William H.. 166. 395 Fore. Kenneth D., 105 Foreman, Morenc M., 122 Foreman, Sue Ann, 112 Fore.sman, Jessie Gay, 140, 355 Forney, Bill E.. 100, 468 Forney, Kathcrine M., 117 Fortner, John Wm., 161 Fortner, Walter D.. 100 Foster. Charles F.. 132. 407 Foster. Dick. 100. 205. 403 Foster. George W.. 161 Foster. Jerald D.. 139. 379 Foster. Nancy Ann. 167. 425 Foster. Ted D.. 175 Fowler. Barbara D.. 150, 423 Fowler, Patsy R., 114, 423 Fox, Barbara F., 163, 355 Fox, Frederick G., 97 Fox, Peggy Jane, 125, 351 Fox, Polly Lou, 158. 351 Fraker, Carolyn. 137. 353 Frame. Edward L.. 167 Francis. Chester L.. 439 Francis. Mattie Mae. 161. 425 Francis. Monroe C 139 Frank. Charles C. 163. 383 Frank, Irvin E.. 171, 409 Franke, Fred A., 98 Frankel. Ida Rae. 118 Frankcl. Jerry. 133. 409 Frankenberry. Kistler C. 137 Franklin, Leonard O., Ill, 383 Frantz. Nancy Jane. 127. 367 Frazee. Richard A.. 115 Frazier. J. Vere. 124 Frazicr. James C. 151. 415 Frazier. James J., 146. 41 I Frazor. Donald R.. 159 Frederickson. Mrs. J. H.. 41 I Frederickson. Sidney Geo.. 135. 381 Fredrickson. Joyce Ann. 163, 425 Fredriksen, Gunnar. 120 Freelin. Raymond Keith. 111. 379 Freeman. Arthur Trigq. 175 Freeman. Boyd W.. 150. 407 Freeman. F. Carroll. 175. 377 Freeman. Jack E.. 131, 305 Freeman, Sam Fields, 155, 305 Freeman. William W., 115 Freese, John M.. 175. 41 1 French. Curtis J.. 168 French. James C. 159. 403 French. Kenneth N.. 135 French. Lois Frank. 155. 429 French. Ralph T.. 159 Frensley. James M.. 145, 413 Frerichs. Charlotte F.. 4. 145. 430, 470 Fretwell. Edward L.. 104. 385 Fretwell. Jack M.. 104.415 Friedman, Howard I.. 118. 405 Friend. Bro. 117, 393 Fries. Dwight R., 171 Fritzlan, Robert H., 104 Froeb. Charles Herman. 175, 395 Froneberger. Carl, 137, 379 Frost, Carolyn J., 137. 430 Frow. Frankie R.. 110 Fry, Harold W.. 103. 415 Frye, Bruce A.. 163 Fuerst, Edward M., 153 Fugitt. William Jay, 121, 389 Fullerton, Buel Norman. 153 Funk. JeanE.. 143. 369 Funk. Robert. 131. 413 Fuqua. Frank Jon- ' s. 132. 395 Furgcr.son. Billy. 140 Gaar. Augustus G.. 131 Gahring, George R.. 1 19, 41 1 Gaines. Frances. 123. 349 Galawav. Horace Cliff. 131. 399 Galey. Dave W.. 168. 391 Gall, Jeanettc. 168, 425 Gallaher, Bill J.ick. 154, 377 Gallahcr. Jimmy, 149, 377 Galloway, Jay H., 148, 413 Gallowav, Ncal, Major, USA, 186, 205 Galoob, Leon Norman, 159, 405 Galvin, JohnN., 155.389 Gamel. Ray C. 123 Gamino. Jo.seph Gilbert. 106 Gann. James A.. 100 Gannaway. Charles B.. 150. 415 Gardenhirc, Robert. 136 Gardner. liarl. 165 Garfinkcl. Miriam Jean. 165, 425 Garland. Buddy 1-., 164, 393 Garland, Joseph A., 141 Garner, Dale, 132 Garner. James R.. 131 Garner. Joe A.. 163. 393 Garrett. Jane Alton. 142. 369 Garrett. Joel M.. 158 Garrett. Mary Jean. 100 Garrett. Patricia J.. 156. 351 Garrett. Rena M.. 1 14 Garrett, Tom W.. 175, 448. 475 Garris. Anne. 123 Garrison, Denny D., 159, 381 Garri.son, George Bolar, 147. 379 Garth, Brooks, 97, 387 Gary, Burnett J., 159 Gaskill, Joe T., Ill Gasser, Sidney, 152, 405 Gasser, William V., 134 Cast. William F., 148. 387 Gates. Nancy, 171, 367 Gaye, Frederick L., 125 Geiser. Weaber Neil, 151 Gelman, Robert. 161. 405 Gentry. Allen D.. 164. 385 Genualdi. Joseph. 154 George. David C. 175. 415 George. Robert H.. 112 George. Wayland M.. 167 George. Willard E.. 124 Gerard. Mrs. C. D.. 349 Gerlach. Stanley C. 153. 413 Gholston. Don. 143. 383 Ghormlev. Phyllis Jean. 141. 351. 418 Gibbs. L. Buie. 130. 371 Gibbs. Shelby R.. 131.381 Gibson. Charlotte L.. 134. 359 Gibson. Harold Floyd. 96 Gibson. Morris. 117. 413 Giffln. James R.. 143 Gilardi. Robert W.. 132. 411 Gilchrist. Arch R., 103 Gilcrease. Descygnes. 170 Gildersleeve. B. H.. 413 Gilfrin. Mary Catherine. 104. 423 Gill. Anita. 134. 351 Gill. James R.. 100. 381 Gill. Stewart W.. 161 Gilland. Mrs. Marion. 381 Gilles. Willard C. 175 Gillespie. Clark B.. 143 Gillespie. Frank E.. 131. 3S7 Gillespie. Parmer A.. 143. 387 Gillett. JackE.. 100.413 Gillick. HuqhC. 131. 389 Gillum. Cecil C. 139 Gillura. Leonard K.. 104 Gilmore. Charles P.. 136 Gilmore. Doris Maris. 127. 349 Gilmore. Harry H., 103 Gilstrap. Lewey O.. 150 Giltner. Jeanette Elise. 125 Gipson. Gerry I.. 165. 429 Givens. E. Cialcn. 139 Gi enter. Victor. 139 Glad. Robert L.. 115 Glander. Coach Joe. 317 Glander. Joan Ruth. 166. 363 Glass. Carl R.. 104 Glass. Elliott M.. 104 Glass. Joe F.. 163. 385 Glass. William G.. 105. 38! Glassco, Fred. 153, 413 Click. Harvey. 168. 409 Glidden. Charles H.. 103 Glover, C. Moree, 114, 430 Glover, Harry E., 154, 461 Glover, Willard F " ., 136 Coble, John David. 115 Godfrey, James H., 116. 411 Page 574 Godfrey. Wm. Roy, 153. 397 Godwin. Reba ]o. 137. 430 Goeken. Richard ., 122 Goffe, JohnO.. 125.393 Goin, Dolores I.. 131 Goings. Luther Z.. 136 Goins, Charles R.. 159 Gold. Ruth Adna. 167. 425 Goldburt. Isabel P.. 167. 429 Golden. Alan S., 148, 405 Golden. Meredith M., 127. 359 Golden. Walter L.. 161 Goldenberg. Herman B.. 108 Goldfeder. Shirlea. 161. 373 Goldfinger. Florence Ann. 127. 373 Goldman. Howard F.. 118. 405 Goldman. Sidney. 164 Goldsmith, Chas. Edward. 143. 393 Goldstein. Jack. 97. 409 Golson. Beverly. 157. 361 Goltz. Evelyn. 142. 373 Gooch. John D., 162, 835 Good, Eddie P.. 158 Goode. Calvin M.. 148. 399 Goodman. Miriam. 127. 423 Goodwin. Charles Franklin. 116 Goodwin, Ida C, 140 Goodwin, Jackie. Mrs.. 131. 353 Goodwin. Ralph W.. 143 Goodwin. Richard R.. 103 Goodwin. Tom W.. 123, 395 Goodwin, Wm. G.. 145. 377 Gordon, Charles Alan, 137, 379 Gordon. Helen Marie. 106, 353 Gordon, Thomas J., 155, 383 Gorman. Wm. Howard, 143 Goss, Bruce, 165 Gosselin, Robert, 164, 401 Gouin, Frank L.. 136 Gould. A. R.. 166. 391 Gove, Norman. 103 Cover. John P., 158. 413 Grady. James E.. 133. 397 Graf, Arthur F., 96 Graff, D. Joan. 160. 353 Graham, Dudley K.. 122 Graham. John V.. 153. 383 Graham. Mary Helen. 143. 351 Graham, Talford W.. 116 Granger. Louise L.. 165. 401 Granot. Bill P.. 165. 401 Grant, Billy Gene, 158 Grant, Carrie Lee, 105, 355 Grant, Harold G., 142 Grantham. Sue Alice. 124 Gravelle. Clifton. 167. 413 Graves. James A.. 110 Graves. John L.. 124 Graves. Nancy W.. 133. 423 Graves. Paula L., 121, 432 Gravitt, Andrew J., 112. 403 Gravitt. Joe L. 147. 403 Gray. Anna Jean. 106, 365 Gray, Dorothy, 130, 423 Gray. James J.. 131. 415 Gray, Samuel R.. 124 Gray. Tommy. 168. 413 Gray. Virginia W.. 159, 363 Gray, Walter L.. 175.411 Greathouse. Myrle Eddie. 131 Greaves. Merle S.. 135. 399 Green. Bill. 127 Green. Charlie Joe. 159 Green. Clyde. 155 Green. James K., 169 Green. Joe Oliver. 130 Green, Kelley Reed, 158 Green, Mary Ellen, 163 Green, Tom, 165. 401 Green, Warren. 175. 377 Page 575 Greenberg. Ira A.. 148 Greenberg. Marvin Norton. 161. 409 Greenfield. Marvin, 168. 409 Greening. David L.. 163. 399 Greenstcin. Donald Douglas, 158 Gregory, Bob Leroy. 158 Grennell, Shirley M.. 124, 361 Greshan. Genevieve B.. 107. .367 Gressman, Annette, 161, 373 Grieder, S-?mmie P., 133, 351 Griffith. Terry Joan. 154 Griggs. Jack Sandifer, 128 Grigsby, James D., 134, 377 Grim, Donna Inez, 141, 351 Grimes, Donald P., 149. 407 Grimes. Glen Connie. 162 Grimes. Hassell F.. 160, 349 Grimes, Marjorie May, 124 Grimes, Nita Lou, 160, 363 Grimm, Jack F., 123, 377 Grimm, William S.. 155. 397 Grinnell. Charles B.. 152. 389 Grisso. William Edward. 169 Grissom. Charles Robert. 166, 407 Groff. Albert F.. 154 Grogan. Carol Lyon. 125. 359 Groom. Sidney M.. 128. 393 Grooms. George M.. 97 Grubb, Howard Dale. 156. 385 Grunder, Mariorie E.. 125 Grunert. Frieda. 157, 425 Guarracini, Joseph A., 112 Gudenberg. Martin. 141. 409 Gudmund-s.TOn. Julius. 22. 114 Guenther. Bernard E., 159 Guest. Virginia, 145, 430 GufFey, Joseph E.. 122 Guinn. Julius C. 151, 403 Gunn. Nell, 126, 369 Gunning, Boyd R., 53 Gunning. Ira C 118 Guthrie ' . Betty, 105, 361 Guthrie, Jack W.. 167. 411 Gyaw. McCarthy, 97 H Hackler, Harold E., 123 Haddock. Sandra Jean. 159. 367 Haddock. Shirlie A., 105. 367 Haggard. Donna Lee. 127. 357 Haggard. Jack A.. 166. 377 Haggard. John Wm.. 165. 379 Hahn. E. Nadene. 96 Hair, Kenneth E.. 142 Hale, Betty Jo. 164. 425 Hale. Charles R.. 122 Hale, Clyde H., 175 Hale, Harvey Cavin. 163 Haley, George P., 55 Hall, Arnold Lynn, 96 Hall, Bill E.. 159 Hall. Chauncey G.. 155 HaP. Donivan Arthur. 104 Hall. Elwood. 117. 391 Hall. George W.. 130. 399 Hall. Glenn Richard. 155 Hall. Jame-s M.. 114 Hall. James N.. 155 Hall, Julian H.. 136 Hall. Ralph C. 144, 413 Hall, Robert C. 161 Hall. Robert E.. 98 Hall. William A.. 118. 413 Halley. Matilda A.. 113. 427 Halls. Henry L. 129 Hamblen. Jacqueline Ann. 137, 355 Hamill. John Wise. 119 Hamill. Thomas P.. 175 Hamilton. Donald. 159 Hamilton. Dorothy Sue. 144. 363 Hamilton. Gloria. 125. 357 Hamilton, Howard Britton, 124 Hamilton. Ramona Florence. 160. 355 Hamm. Donald I.. 137. 403 Hammcrt. Walter S.. 158 Hammond. Leigh H.. 131. 381 Hamrick, Ruth ' M., 106. 271. 353 Hancock, Don R.. 126 Hancock, W, Joe, 163, 379 Haney. Hollis Corrina, 109 Hankinson. Allen J., 152, 407 Hanly, Carl, 166. 417 Hann. George D.. 148. 403 Hansen. Richard, 175, 407 Hansen, Rosamond R.. 141, 361 Hanson, Billy J., 119 Hanson, Joseph E., 121, 379 Haozous, Ruey. 114 Haraway, Jackson D.. 144. 393 Harber. Richard E., 149. 407 Harder, Don C, 124, 393 Hardin, Billy W., 148 Hardwick. Bill. 146. 413 Hardwick. Diane. 137. 355 Hardwick. Helen L.. 118. 423 Hardwick. Wayne Edwin. 140 Hardy, Gloria J.. 145. 430 Hare, Tommy P.. 158 Hargeisheimer, Walt. 317 Hargrove. Dorothy Sue. 125, 351 Hargrove, Glenna Yvonne. 125 Harkey. Paul, 175 Harlan, John P.. 146, 381 Harlin, Clyde B.. 98 Harmon. Earle D,. 129 Harmon. Leo Dana. 97 Harms. A. D.. 152 Harned. Betty Jo, 146, 351 Harper. Beverly Jean. 141. 363 Harper. Bob. 152. 389 Harper. Earl. 112. 385 Harper. Grace G.. 103. 460 Harper. Imogene. 159. 357 Harrah. Thomas K.. 97. 403 Harral. Stewart. 54 Harreld. E. Jeanne. 144. 355 Harrell. Bethel Ann. 126. 359 Harrell. Shirley. 135. 369 Harrill. Gene. 165, 381 Harrill, Ronald D., 100. 411 Harriman. John Ernest. 136 Harrington. Elise R.. 105 Harrington. Jack Miller. 155 Harrington, Margot, 131, 367 Harrington, R. Joanne. 169. 425 Harrington, RolHn B., 134, 389 Harrington, Wm. A., 175 Harris. ' Bob L.. 156. 385. 443 Harris. Hayes. 164, 401 Harris, Hugh E.. 168. 415 Harris. Iris Dean. 136 Harris. Joseph L.. 113. 403 Harris. Kenneth. 47. 273 Harris, L. Margaret, 151 Harris. Phyllis ' jean. 159. 361 Harris. Robert L.. 118.407 Harris. William D.. 169 Harrison. Barbara L.. 103. 365 Harrison. Joe B.. 159. 379 Harrison. John D.. 134. 397 Harrison. M. Eleanor. 125, 365 Harrison. Ned Weimer. 103 Harrod. James H.. 159. 385 Harston. Patsy C, 160, 349 Hart, Lauranetta, 143. 361 Hartman. Charles Earl, 125 Hartman. Don Allan. 106. 377 Hartnitt, Robert W., 155 Hartroft. Joean. 106, 355 Harwell, Julian L.. 136 Haskell. LaRue Jean, 142, 363 Haskett, Carl Edward, 136 Hassell. Mary Ellen. 141. 369 Hassen, Fareed, 163. 393 Hatcher. Delores M.. 169 Hatcher. Jim A., 165. 393 Hatcher. Tommy W., 163, 397 Hathaway, William E.. 152. 377 Haubold, June. 124. 430 Haupt. Mary Lee. 139 Hawkins. Harold M,. 126.411 Hawkins. Helen Haxton. 122 Haworth. Ora Calvin. 98 Haws. Wm. F.. 158 Hayes. Jewel Florine. 139 Hayes. Rex S.. 153.407 Hayes. Robert Arthur, 155 Hayes, Truman D., 104 Haynes, Sam A., 155 Hays. Harrison L.. 162, 415 Hayward, Joe L., 153,413 Hazel. Robert L.. 140. 399 Hazelrigg. Allan R.. 155. 399 Hazen. Richard D.. 158 Hazlette. Boone Douglas. 159, 379 Hazlitt, John M.. 103 Head. Ben T.. 175, 397 Heady. Kenneth. 175. 395 Heard. Edward F.. 100, 377 Heard, John, 129, 377 Hearne, Thomas Wilson, 122 Heaston, Frank E., 134,415 Heatley. Tomme L.. 129. 423 Heck. Jess W., 311 Hedley, Mary Lou, 108, 371 Hedlund, Paul R., 152, 389 Heeter. Bill. 152.413 Heffner, Barbara J., 165, 425 Hefner. Hal L., 145, 383 Heid. James G.. 100. 309 Heiman. Dill J.. 162 Heinzig. Floyd. 165 Held. Edward. 144 Heldenbrand. Doris L.. 126. 367 Heldenbrand. Orval J.. 167, 413 Hellar, Phyllis G., 130, 361 Heller, William T., 103, 381 Helms, Lloyd B., 155. 397 Hemerda. llouis. Major. USA. 186 Hemphill. Jack, 124 Hemsell, Marie Dell, 124, 359 Hencke, Barbara Gene, 127, 371 Henderson, Mervin Waits, 106 Henderson, Myron M.. 134 Henderson. W. A.. 133. 397 Hendrick. E. Carol. 113 Hendricks. Bernard E., 131 Hendricks, Harry T., 136 Hendricks. John L.. 149, 377 Hendricks, Lois Wayne, 159, 425 Hendricks, R. Roy, 149 Hendrickson. Cal W.. 175. 391 Hendrix. Bill A.. 160 Hendrix, Gus, 130. 379 Henkes. Natalie E., 142, 369 Henry, Murray. 153. 205,413 Henry, Ralph La Verne, 158 Henry, Robert M., 105 Henry. Roberta Ann. 105. 363 Hensler. Homer H., 151 Henson. Almon E., 175 Hentchel, Floyd L., 169 Hentz, Howard E.. 175 Hentz, Wm. Walter. 175 Hcpworth. Robert E.. 170. 379 Herbert. Harry Wallace. 170 Hcrndoii, Cha.s. D.. 13-} Hcrndon. Harold D.. 133. 399 Herzfeld. John R.. HO. -109 Hess. Mary Allen. 107, 369 Hess. Melvin. 98 Hess. Stan. 9 Hess. William M.. 152. -iO? Hester. Don Von. H2 Hester. Ted Wayland. 163 Hiatt. Leslie Ivan. 105 Hibbcrt. Bettye Jo. 128. 361 Hickman. Bill Dean, 155 Hickman. Mary Kathryn. 166. 429 Hicks. Eugene Edward. 155 Hicks. Sidney M.. 155. 383 Hiqdon. Victor Conley. 132. 415 Hiqginbotham. George. 141 Higqinbotham. Iliff Paulina. 159. 357 Higgins. George B., 175. 393 Hiqgins. Robert Lee, 140 Hiil. Dorothy Gale, 105 Hill. Edwin C.. 166 Hill. Ernest D., 133. 397 Hill. Frank Eugene. 155 Hill. Gene. 136 Hill. Harry, 19. 124. 403 Hill. Irene Cottrell. 141 Hill. Irving A.. 151 Hill. I. Robert. 122 Hill, lames D., 129 Hill. James Eugene. 168. 407 Hill. S. Rowe. 8, 120. 407 Hill. Shirley Patricia. 162. 361 Hillerman. Tony. 98. 305 Hillhouse. Gordon E.. 129, 415 Hilmer. Shirley R., 145, 371 Hilmer. Thomas E.. 166, 387 HilLs. Ernie. 171 Hilton. Seth Carol. 105 Hinchcliffe. Joanna, 159. 355 Hine. Ted S.. 123. 381 Hiner. G. Waynel. 137. 351 Hines. Frances M.. 139. 432 Hines. Harold D.. 175. 379 Hinkle. Harry H.. 133 Hintze. Wm. H.. 166. 379 Hirsch. Alfred Frederick. 137 Hitt. Jack L.. 140 Hix.son. E. Ruth. 151. 423 Hoch. Betty Jane. 113. 423 Hoch. Francis J., 120 Hockman. Charles Nedwin. 109 Hodge. Mary June. 121, 361 Hodges. Basil A.. 132 Hodges. H. Charles, 141 Hoffman, Bettie L., 164. 425 Hoffman, E. Lee, 118 Hogan. George Calvert, 98 Hogan, Joe S., 118, 413, 464 Hogg, Marvin LeRoy. 96 Hogge. Wm. Russell. 145. 393 Hogue, Monty C, 122 Hoipkemeier. Fredrick Loual. 105 Hoke, Glory Ann, 123. 363 Holbert. Dick. 152. 389 Holcomb. Charles Wade. 158 Holcomb. Ted P.. 133.413 Holcomb. Virginia Anne, 142. 371 Holcombe, R. Nowlin, 153, 391 Holding, Bob Lyle, 162 Holick, Mary Jolcne, 165, 425 Holland, C. Joe. 299 Holland, James R.. 139 Holllday, Wilson, 103, 381 Hollis, Peggy Jean, 159, 353 Hollis, Robert L.. 151. 411 Holman. Doralee, 146, 423 Holmes. Billv Thomas. 127 Holmes. 1-rcd W.. 144 Holmes. G. Harris, 131, 397 Holmes, Gilbert Thomas, 144 Holmes, Joe, 127. 397 Holmes, Shirley L. 161, 355 Holshouser, Gretta L., 141, 423 Holstcin. Bill. 111. 379 Holt. Donald. 128. 205. 385. 454 Holten, Joann C, 98 Homer, M. Kathryn, 106, 427 Hood. Dr. James O.. 55 Hood, Forrest Wilson, 155, 387 Hood. Frederick R., 110. 391 Hoofnagle, Harold. 145. i77 Hooper. Bob. 159 Hooper. George W.. 165. 403 Hoover, Da id Payne, 109 Hoover, James J.. 175. 385 Hoover. Patricia. 107. 369 Hoover, Samuel, 133, 391 Hopkins, Bobbie. 98 Hopkins. M. C. 143 Hopkins. Richard L., 148. 399 Hopper. Stanley F.. 147. 399 Horkey. Joe R.. 163. 395 Hcrne. Mary Sue, 105 Home, William Ellis, 170, 407 Hornung. Gerald K.. 169, 379 Horton. Clarence C 132 Horton. Joe Charles. 120 Horton. Robert Holmes. 136 Horwitz. Charlotte Jean, 128. 373 Houck, Barbara J., 128. 365 Houghton, Eleanor Jeanne, 105 Houk, Joe Calvin, 155 Hourigan, Pat J., 122 House. Samuel L.. 114 Houston. Donald Edward, 155 Howard, Betty Lou. 131. 427 Howard. Doris Ann. 135 Howard, Wm. Lester, 98 Howe, Mary Jo, 156, 425 Howell, Billie Marie. 143 Howell. Carol Ann, 160, 361 Howell, Carol M.. 155. 371 Howell. Elmer Ray. 139 Hoyt. Wallace Herbert. 155 Hubbard. Frank H.. 115 Hubbard. Wayne D.. 109 Huber, Carolyn J., 1 14, 427 Huckins, Robert M., 120, 407 Huckleberry, A. C, 140, 401 Huddle.ston, Creed T., 175, 381 Hudson, Jack L.. 175 Hudson. Robert M.. 147. 407 Hudson. William C, 163, 395 Hudson, Wm. Reid, 129, 391 Huffman, Ruth A., 113 Hughes, Anna Marie, 110. 371 Hughes. Bill G., 149, 411 Huqhe.s, Charles F., 141. 415 Hughes. Clifton E., 176 Hughes, Eugene J.. 163, 397 Hughes, Phillip Edmond, 176 Hughes, R. Donita, 137, 349 Hughes, Robert S., 163, 395 Huitt. Janis M.. 1 15 Hull. Dick, 12 Hull, Ivan Wyllys, 136 Hull, Richard L, 176,407 Hull, Winfleld Scott, 109 Hullet. Frances B., 124 Hul.sey. Emma Laura. 1 19. 365 Humphreys. Margaret. 110.361 Hunnicutt. Harold B.. 167 Hunt. Billy D.. 144 Hunt. George H.. 96 Hunt. John W.. 148. 407 Hunt. Warren Alva, 120 Hunter, Guy J.. 122 Hunter, Hal Ca.se. 144 Hunter. Jackye Lou. 1 14 Hunter. James J.. 165 Huntress. Mcrwyn O.. 150. 41 1 Hurd. Bcrnice E., 98 Hurd, Robert M., 98 Hurlburt. John A.. 152 Hurst. Howard. 147, 377 Hurst, Robert T.. 125. 413 Hurt. Mrs. Thomas W., 100 Hu.sak, John E., 127 Huser, Oliver S., 176, 184, 413 Flutchinson. George A.. 145. 397 Hutchison. Doris. 112. 361 Hutchison. James Henry. 110 Hutchison, Wm. C. 205 Hutson. Francis Paul, 98 Hut.son. William Richard. 153. 391 Hutton. Auldon Francis. 146 Hutton. Charles Lee. 128 I Ice. BobbaL.. 121 Ice, Charles O., 161 lUe, Bernard G.. 147. 389 Ingle, Clyde W., 148. 413 Ingram. B. Imogene. 164, 425 Ingram. Betty Jo. 161, 369 Intemann, Har ey Harold, 162 Irby, Claude N.. 170 Irby. Tom S.. 168. 407 Ireland. M. Sue. 125. 369 Irick. Patricia A., 146, 425 Irvin, Wm. Fred. 105 Irvine. Donald Stuart. 135 Ir ine. Francis S.. 176. 413 Irwin. James H.. 117. 389 Isaacson. Edwind Leonard. 136 Isley. Max. 158 Ispocogee, Patricia J., 143 Iverson, Peter C. 167. 387 Ives. Betty Jo. 127. 349 Ives. Frank A.. 53 I Jabara. Norma Lee. 149 Jack, James, 170 Jackman, Lloyd Spencer, 100 Jack.son. Carl D.. 100 Jack.son. Ken. 137. 383 Jack.son, Lawrence. 112 Jack.son. Mildred. 100, 355 Jacobs, Coach John C, 317 Jacobs. Jimmy L.. 169, 411 Jacobs. Nancy. 143, 363 Jacob.son. Gloria M.. 161. 373 Jacobson. Jo.seph C. 148, 405 Jacobson, Renetta, 125, 430 Jacoby. Ed Lee, 162, 399 jaeger, Douglas R.. 176. 387 Jamar, William Wallace. 152. 387 James. Alice Jean. 125. 357 James. Delia Lou. 142. 363 James, Fred Richard, 176 James, George W., 143, 397 James. Guy H.. 42 James. Jack W., 149 James, Karl A.. 145, 413 _ James, Lewis Francis, 125. 403 James. Mary Juanita, 124, 355 James, Mary Louise, 106, 355 James, Otho J., 106 James, Paul W., 160. 393 James. Rhoda Jane. 107, 393 Jamison, Jeanninc, 156, 365 Janco, Betty, 162, 373 Jarman, Harold Robert, 105, 383 Jarratt, William, 129, 401 Jarrell, L, C. 116, 407 Jarrell, Mrs. J. R., 387 jarrett, Ann, 152, 371 Jarrett, Julia V.. 125, 367 jarrett, Robert P.. 109 jay, Frederick, 119, 391 jay, Jane Ellen, 123 Jedel, Harrison, 115, 405 jedel. Jewel Joyce, 142, 373 Jelferis, George, 132, 401 Jefferson, Jimmy J.. 152. 377 Jeffries. Becky Deane, 156. 353 jenicek, John. 164. 395 Jenkins. Betty Ann. 124. 355 Jenkins. George William, 123, 377 Jenkins, Jinny Rae, 156, 357 Jenkins, Ray Ewell, 156. 377 Jenkins. Raymond Wm.. 176 Jenkins. Robert, 9 Jenkins, Robert Dean. 162 Jenkins. Robert M.. 100 Jennings. Billy Paul. 130, 411 Jennings. Coach Bill. 317 Jennings, George Harry, 103 Jennings, Jack. 141 Jennings. Marilyn. 162. 357 Jennings. Vance S., 146, 205, 403 ' Jeter, Allen E.. 125 Jeter. Patti Jo. 127. 367 Jeter. Wayburn Stewart. 96 Jezek. James C, 164 Jobe, Billye Irene, 143 Jochem, Eva Lee, 126, 371 Johns, Charles H., 149, 389 Johnson, Betty Jane, 105. 365 Johnson, Betty Lou, 137, 423 Johnson, Billie Robin, 123 Johnson, Charles T, 1 10 John.son. Clyde. 149. 411 Johnson. Clyde Paul, 146, 407 Johnson. Dean D. B. R., 50. 299, 445 John.son. Donald E.. 116, 415 Johnson, Duane Earl, 100 Johnson, Edward B., 147, 407 Johnson, Erma M., 137, 423 Johnson. Faris Thayer. 141 John.son. G. B.. 135. 377 Johnson. Harrcll Edwin. 139 Johnson. James. 133. 401 John.son. Jean. 146. 371 John.son. Jedolyn Jean. 124. 359 John.son, Jo, 272 Johnson, Joella Fern, 156 Johnson. John W.. 163. 395 Johnson. Joseph E.. 176. 381 Johnson. Lawrence T.. 109 john.son. Mary A.. 133, 427 John.son. Mildred Kellene. 160. 357 John.son, Mo.ss Webb. 110. 391 John.son, Nancy G., 128, 365 John.son. Rex D.. 124. 401 Johnson. Roy H.. 130 Iohn.son. Ru.ssell V., 120, 407 Johnson, Samuel, 169, 377 Johnson, William F.. 150, 407 john.son. Wm. J. A.. 124 Johnston. Floyd. 205 Johnston. Jeannette. 134. 371 Johnston. Joanne. 126. 367 Johnston. Joyce. 125. 357 Johnston. Mrs. Pauline. 389 Johnston. Paul S.. 110 Johnston. Virginia B.. 163. 429 Johnston, Warren H.. 151 Page 576 Jollcy, Jack. 149, 413 Jones, Charles R., 153. 391 Jones, Denver Dennis. 156 Jones. Dick E.. 156, 389 Jones. Everett Wm.. 106 Jones. Fred. 139. 407 Jones. Fred B.. 106 Jones, Gomer, 317 Jones, Henry R., 163, 395 Jones. Jack LeRoy. 128, 393 Jones, Jack Millwee. 141 Jones. Jack P.. 145. 383 Jones. James H.. 131.413 Jones. Joseph H., 131 Jones. Julia Anne, 130, 423 Jones. Mary Lee. 100 Jones. Mary Louise. 158, 425 Jones, Mary Wanda, 151, 423 Jones. Marylin. 127. 367 Jones. Milford L.. 171 Jones, Norman Curtis. 137 Jones. Robert B.. 119. 381 Jones. Rosemary Anne. 124, 359 Jones, Rupert L., 125 Jones, Vester Coy. 123 Jones. Victor L.. 123 Jones, William. 176 Jordan, Nellie Lou, 125. 357 Jordan. Peqqy Lynne. 103 Jordan. William H.. 149 Joyal, Dean Arnold E., 50 Juhan, Edward N.. 147, 403 K Kahler. Don, 152, 377 Kaiser. Charlotte Marie. 105, 353 Kaiser. LaNelle A.. 137. 353 Kaiser. Rolland V.. 96 Kamp, William Henry, 143. 391 Kamphoefner. Prof. H. L.. 17 Kane. John H.. 42 Kaplan. Elaine P.. 159, 429 Kaspar. Leo. 170. 417 Kassel. E. Marilyn. 97, 423 Kates, Bruce L.. 103. 379 Katz. Bryna B., 164, 429 Kaufman, Leo. 139. 409 Kautz, Archie Rodkey. 161. 383 Kay, Floriene A.. 143, 373 Kaye, Robert J., 158 Kearney, Arthur, 156. 389 Keaton. Jennings B., 169 Keen. Barbara. ' 141. 361 Keen. Paul V.. 340 Keen. Virginia Beth, 125, 361 Keener, Grant, 127, 300. 385 Keener. H. Patsy. 128. 359 Keener. Lolita Elizabeth, 110. 359 Keener. M. Herbert L.. 97. 385 Keener, M. Kay, 118, 359 Keesee, Kenneth R.. 128 Keeton. Dean W. Page. 7. 51 Keeton, Floyd C. 170 Keith. Harold. 340 Keith. Robert M.. 147, 381 Kelle, Aubrey, 145. 383 Keller. Bill M., 110, 379 Keller, Joe Charles, 147, 379 Kelley. Virginia Ann. 159. 357 Kellogg. Walter, 119. 401 Kelly. Bob. 145. 377 Kelly, F. Levan. 111.407 Kelly. O.Tracy, 21, 115.205. 268, 407 Kelly, Roy Oliver, 145. 395, 467 Kelly, Tom J.. 145. 385 Kelsey. Gwendolyn, 129, 427 Kemp. Max P., 131,381 Page 577 Kenan. Nil Harrison. 110, 371 Kendall. Betty R.. 146. 427 Kendrick. Thomas F.. 121, 379 Kennedy. Kathryn Lucille. 120. 269 Kennedy. Roy Elliott. 119 Kennedy. Wm. Benjamin. 100 Kenney. Edward F.. 158 Kennon. Lee V.. 176. 403 Keppel, Reges Van. 161 Kern. Charles P., 156, 385 Kerr. Betty M.. 123 Kerr. James H.. 162. 381 Kerr. Robert S.. 145. 395 Kershner. John Martin. 114. 401 Kerstetter. Frank L.. 153, 397 Kesselman, Sumner Wm.. 156 Kessler. Bill. 118. 413 Kessler, Eddie Lee, 141, 351 Key. Jimmie P.. 165, 425 Kidd. Kenneth, 113 Kiecolt. Edward R. 110 Kiehl. V. Fred. 170. 379 Kiesow. Betty Louise. 103 Kiesow, Monavec, 103 Kilqore. Cecil W.. 156 Killam. Billie Dolores. 107, 355 Killinqsworth, Margaret, 107, 363 Killion, Robert E., 133, 411 Killough, Doris Jane, 115 Kilman, Betty Louise. 137 Kilpatrick, Earl B., 97 Kilpatrick, Ellen F., 134, 371 Kimbell. David A.. 146. 389 Kimberlin. Pat. 168. 407 Kimmel. E. June. 167. 429 Kimmel. John Duncan. 123 Kimmel. Wm. Lvman. 96 Kimrey. D. R.. 53 Kincannon. Elmer. 151 Kindred. Raymond L.. 153 King. Billy Evans. 144. 389 King. Carolyn J.. 167. 429 King. Clyde Richard. 116. 415 King. John W.. 120 King. Kenneth. 112 King. Margaret J., 156. 353 King. Warren Joseph. 109 King, William D.. 123 Kinser. Arthur D.. 131. 391 Kirchoff. Russell, 133, 401 Kirk, Jasper Lee, 164 Kirk, James L., 137 Kirkland, Kenneth D., 153 . 413 Kirkpatrick, Harold Eugene. 176 Kirkpatrick. J. Beth. 123. 349 Kirkpatrick. Laniel N,. 137. 389 JCitchell. Thomas J., 166 Klapp. Jimmie Ray. 170 Kleck. William. 100 Klein. John H.. 107. 205. 383 Kliewer, Frank G.. 156. 389 Kline. Bert. 135. 389 Kline. Donald W.. 168. 389 Kline. Raymond C. 100 Klinglesmith. J. Carolyn. 147. 361 Knapp, Donald P.. 137 Knight. Clifford E.. 132 Knight. Glen Dean, 156 Knowles. Harry E.. 165 Knox. Cay ton P.. 109 Kobs. Mary Jean. 164. 425 Koch, Clyde S.. 150 Koch, Jack R., 133 Koerner, Mrs. Edna, 365 Kohlman, Mrs. Morris, 409 Kohn. Emil, 137. 409 Koneval. George, 137 Kopplin, Ralph D.. 169, 389 Kopplin. Wm. J., 148, 389 Kountoupis, Kathryn, 146 Kouri. Ruth. 150 Koutz. Stanley L.. 100 Kraettli. Emil R.. 52 Kraft, Walter W.. 53 Kraker. Kathryn. 100 Kraker. Sidney. 157 Kramer. Edwin S.. 169. 389 Kramer, Marilyn Anne. 126. 369 Kramer. Philip L.. 127. 387 Krashin. Gilda Ann. 161. 373 Krieq. Tom E.. 100 Kroeker. Clarence E.. 142 Kroutil, William R.. 153. 385 Kruis. Roland J.. 143 Krumme. Wesley J., 148. 403 Kuhlman. Kertis Paul. 100 Kuhne. Betty J.. 105. 357 Kuhnemund. Annabell. 100 Kulawik. Stanley A.. 160 Kumler. Robert C, 133. 407 Kunkel. Julius S.. 100 Kurtz. James C. 137. 383 Kuykendall. D. Moran. 170. 411 LaBenske. Tom. 148. 401 Lacey. John J.. 152. 389 Ladd. Prank A., 148, 407 Laflotis. Nichola. 164 Lagrone, Kenneth W.. 124 Laird. Hi Roberts, 153, 272,413 Lake. William C. 152. 407 Lam. Christine. 113, 427 Lambert. Richard D.. 115, 383 Lambeth, Betty Lou, 167. 429 Lamphere. Dorothy Sue. 139. 365 Lamphere. Richard. 137. 385 Lamphere. Robert R.. 143. 385 Lancaster. Lu Anne. 132, 365 Lance. Patsy Ruth. 123. 349 Landers. Eudell A.. 151. 415 Landreth. George, 141 Landrum. Don R.. 137 Landsaw. Sara Jean. 143. 300. 371 Landt. Robert H.. 117. 389 Lane. Fleur. 119. 427 Lane. John Robert. 127 Lane. Lloyd C. 118. 377 Langdon. Francis. 111. 397 Langley. Mary Jo. 124. 365 Lankford. Billie Joe. 160 Lankford. Harrell Vaughan. 143 Larason, Chas. Eldon. 156 Largent, Cleve. 176. 387 Larkin. Joan E., 159, 355 LaRoe, Bert H., 123 Larmour. Paul Clay. 123 Larsh. Harry A.. 152. 413 Larson. B. A., 176, 399 Larson, Wm. C. 102 LaRue. Fred C. 145. 389 Laubhan, Peggy Clarice. 159. 353 Laughlin, Ervin Lloyd. 106 Laurence. Betty Ann. 108. 355 Law. Jim B.. 145, 407 Lawrence. Allen P.. 132 Lawrence. Clark. 130. 401 Lawrence. William A.. 168. 411 Lawrence. Willis K., 168 Lawson, Patricia A.. 167. 425 Lawson. Robert Lee, 146 Lea, John Leer. 166 Leake. Donald A.. 143 Leake. Jon B.. 115 Leaman. Gordon. 150. 401 Ledbetter. Catherine, 169. 371 Ledbetter. Herman Johnson. 153 Ledbetter. Hugh E.. 121. 401 Ledeen. Theodore. 56 Ledford. Hugh D., 153 Ledford. Phyllis Ann. 129. 361 Lee. Billy Brown. 176. 407 Lee. Catherine R.. 141. 349 Lee. Margot C, 121 Lee. Mary Laura. 125 Lee. Richard. 176 Lee, Mrs. Robert J.. 109 Lee. William I.. 144. 389 Leeman. Don J.. 152. 407 LeFevre. Byron. 164. 401 Leffel. M. L.. 153. 413 LePlore. Howard. 145 LePlore. Mary E.. 125. 367 LeGrange. William, 115 Lehrer, Jack. 159. 409 Leiand. Homer Clyde. 100 Lemmon. Dr. William, 56 Lemmons, Lesta Lee, 129, 427 Lemons. Doyle R.. 156 Leonard. Charles R.. 160, 383 Leonhardt. Chester. 147, 401 Leslie, Walter Lloyd, 126 Lester, Patricia Ann. 159. 367 Leventhal. Leonard. 151. 409 Leverett. Andrew T.. 153. 397 Leverton. Joanne. 141. 363 Leverton. John Boyd. 167 LeVick. Janice R.. 133, 427 Levin, Mrs. Herman, 405 Levin. Phyllis M.. 142. 343 Levine. Betty Joan. 127. 373 Levine, Edward J.. 115. 405 Levine, Stan, 129. 409 Levinson. Morton. 161 Levy, Betty Jane. 163. 425 Lewallen. Iva, 168. 425 Lewellin. Finis R.. 132 Lewis. Anita J. M.. 137 Lewis. Gene M,. 113. 397 Lewis. George Bernice. 137 Lewis. Harvey Ray. 161 Lewis. Henry S.. 176 Lewis. James Edwin. 106 Lewis. John Clifton. 108 Lewis. Kenneth L.. 96 Lewis, Marion Randall, 156 Lewis. Omer I., 149 Lewis, Ted. 127. 397 Liddell. Bill v.. 143 Liddell. Jimmy Harbison, 143 Lieberman, George A.. 133. 405 Lieskovsky. Rudy J.. 137 Liggett. Jack David. 129. 377 Lightner. Belva Jean. 127. 349 Liqon. Jack William. 149 Lillibridqe. Ruth. 100. 355 Limber. Mary J.. 130. 423 Limes. Leonard Lee. 142 Lindley. Ara G.. Lt. Col.. USA, 186 Lindsey. Dan Hale. 123 Lindsey. J. L., 52 Lindsey. Helen E., 165. 659 Lingenfelter. Margaret. 143. 369 Linney, Ralph Randall, 107 Lipe, Chas. R., 176 Lippert, Lehman Leo. 109 Lipson. Betty Rae, 127. 423 Lipton. David C. 170 Lisak. Edward John. 162 Lisle. Howard B., 100, 377 Lisle. Kenneth E.. 111. 377 Lister. Bob. 166 Litman. Edward N.. 131, 395 Little, Mary E., 151. 367 Little. W. D., 42 Littlcjohn. Gcorqc C.. 131. 3S5 Livinq.ston. Clint G.. 176 Lloyd. lames B., 129. 393 Lloyd. Lester. 176. 273. 393 Lobauqh. Duane. 139 Lockard. Joice. 169. 365 Locke. Donald ].. 1 19 Lockwood. Charles B.. 13 393 Loftis. Will. D.. 156. 379 Logan. Burton. I 13. 401 Logan. Mrs. Fannie. 427 Logsdon. Loren C 156 Loilar. Charlotte L.. 164. 425 Lollar. Ori.s B.. 170 Loilar. Owen D.. 153 Lomax. Betty L. 158. 429 Lomax. Mrs. Lola. 423 Long. Chester A.. 141 Long. Edith H.. 170. 425 Long, LcRoy. 169. 407 Long. Marilyn J.. 161. 349 Long. Russell L. 118 Lookabaugh. Frank H.. 106 Loomis, ]. Mort. Major, USA. 186 Looney. Joe. 9 Looney. Rosene. 123. 363 Loop. Mrs. E. A.. 355 Loopcr. Dale. 133 Loopcr. Omcr Joe. 153 Lopcr. Raymond C. 96 Lord. Clifford C. 117 Lo.see. Arthur ].. 176. 41 1 Loshbough. Robert Lee. 143 Lottinville. Sa ' oie. 54 Loucks. John C. 162. 397 Lout. Thomas Clinton. 127 Love. John A.. 153. 391 Loveall. Suzanne. 105. 367 Lovelace. John H.. 103. 389 Loveless, Frank H.. 156 Lovell. Patricia. 125. 359 Lovinger. Daniel, Lowarv, Tom. 107. 383 Lowe. Robert Monroe. 100. 401 Lowery. Rodney. K.. 156. 397 Lowry, Mrs. Dick. 413 Lowry, Robert Edwards. 123 Lozano. Jose M. F.. 147 Luca.s. John W.. 145. 377 Lucas. Wanda Lee. 126. 472 J uck. John C. 153 Luehrmann. Wm. H.. 97 Luff. Glen C. 161 Lunn. Mrs. D., 269 Lunsford. Gene E., 130 Lunsford. Philip J.. 149. 381 Lunsford. Robert L.. 176. 381 Lunsford. Shirley. 113 Luster. Pat. 160. 363 Luzzi. St. Clair F.. 156 Lydick. Harry L.. 121. 387 Lydick, J. D.. 152. 391 Lynd. Lloyd A.. 141. 381 Lynn. Clyde A.. 1 19. 205 Lynn. James Oliver. 132 Lynn. Jean. 126. 367 Lynn. Thomas. 167. 379 Lyons. C. D.. 141. 313 Lyytinen. Russell MeKin. 107 M MacDonald. Martha Ann. 110. 349 Machicao. Kurt Robert Machlan. Juanita. 145. 355 MacKay. Edith. 101 Mackcnscn. Edward W.. 119. 269. 304. 389 MacMinn, Paul. 53 Maddox. Bill J.. 171 Magec, Doloresann. 107 Magec. Jack Ryan. 142 Magce. Mary. 112. 359 Magoffin. Sam. 1 10 Mahaffey. Charles V.. 109 Mahnke. Louis O.. 137 Mahoney. James Richard. 111. 381 Mahoney. Walter F.. 109 Malcomb. Bob. 146. 377 Mal.son, William Ro.ss. 167 MaKaney. Emmett Burkett. 141. 415 Mancinelli. Philip V.. 159 Mandcville. Jack Lee. 97. 395 Maness. C lyde T., 132 Manire. E. V.. 126 Mann, Burton L.. 133. 399 Mann. Clarence E.. 97 Mann. Donald. 118. 405 Mann. Winifred Joyce. 141. 365 Manning. Donald C, 160 Manning. Wm. A.. 161 Mansfield. Martha Ann. 119 Manson. Ruth Louise. 142. 361 Man.son. Wm. B.. 134 Manz. Walter D.. 152 Mapes. Dwight B.. 109 Mardcn. Glenda Lee. 164. 425 Margolin. Charles B.. 118. 405 Maritt. Jo Anne. 149. 425 Markland. Nona Jane. 116. 367 Marks. Mary K.. 135. 346. 349 Markum. W. A.. 151 Marian. Larry. 140. 407 Marlatt. Jack E.. 101 Marquiss. Robert C. 129. 399 Marr. Allen G.. 115.417 Marsh. James B., 135, 413 Marsh. James H.. 169. 391 Marsh, Nancy Lee, 127 Marshall, Jack E., 169, 411 Marshall, Jack W.. 151 Marshall. James R.. 158, 415 Marshall, Jerome, 158 Marshall. Marie Ann. 143. 371 Marshall. Maryann. 107. 369 Marshall. Ralph R.. 123 Martens, Ilmar J.. 22 Martin. Jack R.. 149. 407 Martin. Jo.seph F.. 135. 397 Martin. Lcnorc. 147. 430 Martin. Margaret. 121. 363 Martin. Phil Arnold, 159, 411 Martin. Richard W.. 147 Martin. Vernon E.. 168 Martin. Wilfred W.. 115. 381 Martindale. James S., 153 Martinez. Joseph V.. 142 Marvin. Jane. 151. 369 Mason. Dorothea June. 156 Mason, William C. 148. 413 Mas.saro. Edward H.. 109 Massaro. Virgil J.. 125 Massey. JackT.. 147, 381 Massey. Raysel Lee. 176 Mathies. Wharton. 42 Mathias. Harold L.. 159. 381 Mathis. Margaret S.. 100, 355 Matlock, Dixie Lee, 164, 429 Mat.son. Ted P.. 127. 3S3 Matthews. Floyd. 152 Matthews. Gloria. 1 17 Matthews. M. Marg.iret. 100. 353 Matthews. Marvin R.. 171 Mattox. K. Jean. 141, 357 Mauck. Charles J.. 106 Maughan, John B., 118 Maus. James S.. 166. 377 Max.son. James, 140 Maxwell, Miles, 138 Maxwell. Robert F.. 129. 385 May. Donald A.. 127 Maybcrry. Herb, 127. 385 Maycuniber. Willis Keith. 160 Mayes. Harry L.. 114 Mayfield. James C. 55 Mayo, Richard W., 165. 399 McAlister. Laurence S.. 161. 381 McAnally. Clarence. 103 McAnally. Robert L.. 150 McArthur. Norma Jean. 160. 361 McBride. Dona ' d. 112 McBride, Joe, 43 McBride, John, 157 McCabe, Imogene, 106 McCafferty. Benjamin G.. 169. 387 McCaleb, Marion B., 169 McCall, Frances, 160, 3r-7 McCall, Kenneth Lee. 142 McCall. Lewis L.. 141. 413 McCall. Sam. 170, 407 McCallistcr, Pegge Lee, 144, 367 McCarthy, Joe D., 108 McCartor, RoUin Rovce, 106 McCarty, John R.. 123 McCaslin. George H.. 144 McCaslin. John C. 13S McCaughey. Mary Bell, 165, 429 McCauley, Chas. W.. 135 McCauley. Jane E.. 160. 371 McCaulev. Joe. 164 McCay. Marcia, 132 McChesn y. Robert L.. 176. 393 McClellan. Joseph L.. 176. 399 McClellan. Ruth Margaret. 123 McClendon, lean. 123. 367 McClendon. Joe C. 169. 391 McClintock, Harold S.. 130. 387 McClintock. Patricia Faye, 157, 349 McClintock. Roy M,. 106 McClure. Dorthvle, 106 McClure, Geo. W.. Lt. Col,. USA. 186 McClure. Geo. Wm.. 144. 205 McClure. March J.. 9 McCkire. Martha Jean. 106 McCoiq. Jacquelyn. 162. 425 McColgin. Danna C. 167. 429 McCollough, Wm. H.. 151. 399 McCormick. Robert J., 157 McCoy. Chandler Jerry, 141 McCoy, Mrs. Alex. 379 McCoy. Nancy. 170. 425 McCrory. Thomas, 149, 411 McCullough, Gerald W.. 159 McCurdy. Joyce F., 138 McCurley. Claire L., 125 McDanicI, Carol, 127, 371 McDaniel, Mae Bell, 125, 351 McDaniel, Max liarl, 157 McDaris. Mary Hardwick. 115 McDermott. Hugh V.. 340 McDonald. Gerald B.. 1 3S McDonald. James T., 1 19 McDonald. Justine. 163. 371 McDonald. Lois Helen. 123. 357 McDonald. Margie R.. 106 McDon.ild. William G.. 97 McDonnoid. George F.. 111. 3S5 McDowell. John, 152 McElhoes, Mira H., 141, 361 McElmurry. Arthur Lee, 106 McElmurry. Wilbert R., 121 McFall, Bryce, 462 McFall, Edward L., 101 McFarland, Gloria June, 119 McFarland, H. Jane, 127, 367 McFarland, Howard B., 145. 377 McFarland, Jayne, 124, 355 McGee, Clifton, 158. 377 McGee, Harry E.. 171, 379 McGee, Reece, 158, 377 McGehee, William C. 145, 385 McGhee. Everett G.. 148. 349 McGowan. Carol. 471 McGrath. Wm.. 170 McGraw. George W., 133. 413 McGregor. Lewis W., 101 McGregor. Robert A., 119, 381 McGuire, Elizabeth A.. 138,361 McGuire. Marjorie, 152 Mclncrney. B. Rooncy. 162,381 Mclntire, Don Lee, 118. 391 Mclnto.sh. Jim. 153. 389 Mclntyre. Bill W.. 138 Mclntyre. Hubert L.. 145. 383 Mclver. Cleo C. 126. 383 McKaig. Jack A., 156 McKanna. Philip L.. 117. 381 McKean. George W., 145. 395 McKean, Tom H., 158. 395 McKenny. Jere Wesley. 161, 391 McKenzie. Fred Glen. 117. 379 McKinney, Daniel W.. 138. 399 McKinney. Gary H.. 157 McKinney. Louise. 167, 429 McKinney. Mary. 126. 369 McKissick, Kathryn. 127, 359 McKnelly. Alma, 128 McKnight, Henry P.. 161 McKown. George M.. 131. 379 McLaughlin, James D.. 127.385 McLaughlin, James R., 129 McLaughlin, Juana Ray. 157, 353 McLauqhlin. Robert S.. 162, 395 McLean. Betty J.. 126 McLeod. Wm. E., 101 McMahan. Ellen Louise. 1 38. 361 McMahan. John L.. 131. 391 McMahon. Joseph. 118. 413 McMahon. Nancy. 108, 371 McMakui. Joe W.. 153 McMath. Wm., 131 McMillan, Harry M.. 146. 385 McMullin, Joseph B.. 130, 270. 385 McMurray, Mary H., 107, 268, 367 McMurray. Richard D.. 167, 403 McMurry. Charles. 135. 399 McMurtrey. Atha W.. 96 McNabb. Norman. 133. 395 McNair. Floyd. 101 McNeely. Mary L.. 112. 357 McNeer. Barbara J.. 140, 353 McNee.se. Dick. 131. 397 McNeil. Mrs. J. J.. 363 McNeill. Wm. E.. 152. 391 McNichol. Murray Cecil, 109 McPhcr.son. B. E.. 141 McQuiston. Horace L.. 127 McRae. Kenneth (}.. 157. 411 McSoud. Alberta T. 148. 432 McSoud. Dolores. 148. 432 McSwain. I-oster. 149. 407 McWilliams. Jim B.. 108. 391 Mc Williams. Wm. R.. 118, 413 Meacham. Wm, R,. 118. 413 Page 578 Meacham, Charley A., 158, 429 Meacham, Dean E. D., 49 Meacham, Martha Rae, 125, 273. 363 Meacham, Wesley, 132 Mead, Doris June. 141, 357 Meaders. Bob, 171, 399 Meason, Bob, 104 Meazel, Bill C. 150, 407 Meek. Guy P., 142 Meek, James W., 147, 381 Meek. Mary Elizabeth. 156 Mehl. Donald A., 128, 377 Meirowitz, Mary R., 22 Melendez, Luisa, 158, 425 Mcleton, Marie, 149, 423 Melton. James, 14 Melton, James O.. 96, 205 Meltzer, B. David, 124 Mendenhall. Jayne N.. 176 Merchant, Paul, 272 Merington, Ramola M.. 101 Merkouris, Catherine, 145, 423 Merrick. Ward S.. 145, 205. 381 Merrihew, Fred Dewey, 156 Merritt, Elizabeth Sue, 103 Merritt, Glenn E.. 163 Mertz, Forrest H., 152, 397 Messall, John, 145. 417 Metlaender. Georg-Otto. 156. 403 Metz. Don, 165, 401 Metz. Lawrence E., 107, 383 Metz. Myron. 161. 383 Metz. Verl J.. 156 Meyer, Don E.. 152. 407 Meyer. Doris Fern, 138, 349 Meyer, Edwin A.. 168, 415 Meyer. Emile A., 135, 398 Meyer. Kenneth L., 141 Meyer. Marilyn. 144. 365 Meyer, Orville F., 108 Meyerdirk. Howard. 164. 401 M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M: M M: M M M M M M M M M M M M chelsen, Richard E., 112, 403 chie. Earl H., 144 dkiff, Mary Lou, 127, 369 kles. Betty Jane. 128. 369 lam. Joe B.. 160 Ibourn. James S.. 129, 403 ler. Richard Wesley. 164 les. Frederick V.. 120 Her, C. Harold. 119, 415 Her, Dan Morris, 96 Her, Darrell C. 138. 397 Her, Donna, 146, 423 Her, Doris, 103 Her. Floyd Freeman. 156 Her, Harold Raybourn, 101 Her, Jack. 21 Her. Jack Wayne. 107 Her. James, 166, 401 Her. John Hugh, 133, 391 Her, John K., 153, 381 Her, Loyle Pope, 123 Her, Maxine, 101 Her, Norman Otis, 126 Her. Richard A.. 165, 403 Her. Roseann. 128, 355 Her, Thomas, 156 Her. Thomas J., 118. 407 Her, Todd. 142. 389 Her. Walter Jene. 126 Her. Wm. F.. 157 lligan, Curtis A., 106 Hion, Mary Ann, 107, 367 llion, Paul T., 121, 381 lis, Dorothy J., 108. 361 lis. Earl Lee. 167 lis, James F.. 153. 397 lis, John Alfred. 157 lis, Leo E., 128, 407 MHlspauqh, Robert C, 135. 381 Milner. Charles R.. 138, 391 Milner. Margaret T.. 107. 371 Milor. James P.. 176 Milton, Duane Lee, 160. 403 Ming, Charles G.. 167, 397 Minor. L ' Deane. 123 Mintcr, Clyde Kenneth, 141 Misbin, Ted J.. 166 Missback. Martin A.. 140 Mitchell. Earl B., 176. 381 Mitchell. Edgar B.. 145. 391 Mitchell, Georganna, 162, 365 Mitchell. Jack, 10. 19. 133, 391 Mitchell, Jeanne K., 115 Mitchell, Jim, 273 Mitchell, Paul D., 96 Mizcl, Harvey S., 114, 405 Mobley, Robert L., 118, 407 Mock. Fred M., 171. 413 Mock, James A.. 133. 413 Moffitt. John H.. 101 Mohr. Bettye Jo. 170. 355 Moler, Edward H.. 176, 397 Moler. John. 147, 397 Monahan, Forrest D., 147 Monqiello, Joseph Anthony. 157 Monnet. Ed O.. 152, 407 Monroe, David L., 137 Monsour, John A., 135, 413 Montgomery, Charles E., 131 Montgomery, Donald F., 157 Montgomery, Henry H., 176, 407 Montgomery, Joan Elizabeth, 108 Montgomery. John D., 153. 389 Montgomery, Wayne C 101, 399, 446 Montgomery, Winston C 101 Moody, Carolyn J., 143, 371 Moody, James L., 169, 391 Moody, L. George, 148, 407 Moody, Moya Jeanne, 97, 423 Moody, Tliomas A., 142 Moon. Charles L., 118 Moon, Van T., 152 Mooney, John, 120, 407 Moore, B. H., 107 Moore, Billie G., 1 18 Moore, Courtland, 153, 393 Moore, G. Charlene. 129 Moore, Granville M., 107 Moore, Homer L.. 119. 399 Moore, Jack, 171 Moore, Paul E., 165, 377 Moore. Ralph G.. 138 Moore. Robert L., 132 Moore, Roland S., 165, 379 Moore, Thomas C 156 Moore, William, 147, 401 Moorman, George W., 135 Moran, Hortensia. 158, 432 Moran, Marvin P., 176, 377 Morefleld, Frank Eugene, 144 Moreland, Bill, 158 Moreland, Harry D., 176, 403 Moreland, W. L.. 121, 391 Morford. Portia Jane, 115. 427 Morford, Tom H.. 4, 176 Morgan. Barbara J.. 108. 353 Morgan, Ben L.. 101 Morgan. Francis G.. 176 Morgan. Gloria L.. 126 Morgan, Jack A., 1 10 Morgan, Jeff D., 153. 411 Morgan. Jo, 21, 131. 361 Morgan. L. N., 54 Morgan, Mary E.. 123 Morgan. Richard R., 148. 399 Morgan, Robert F., 140. 399 Morgan. Royce H.. 144 Morgan. Wm. M.. 146. 379 Moricdge, John H., 111. 387 Morris, Carroll S., 157 Morris, Celia Joan, 138 Morris, Gene, 153, 383 Morris, George W., 139, 395 Morris, Joseph A.. 101 Morris, Joy R., 165, 429 Morris, Lloyd E., 109 Morris. Malcolm L., 156 Morris, Walter W., 146, 379 Morris, Warren G.. 21. 117, 399 Morrison, Bruce Fleming, 101 Morri-son, Dan Hugh, 156 Morrison. Frank Allen, 126 Morrow, Hal Pat, 1 19, 397 Morrow, John D., 176 Morse, Mary Ann, 126, 351 Morton, Donald Gene. 123 Morton. Howard Dee. 140 Morton. James W.. 149 Mosier, Patricia Ann, 160, 359 Mosley, Ellis Parker. 156 Mosley. Wm.. 139 Moss. James B.. 137 Moss. Robert G.. 166. 395 Motley. Bill Oran. 157 Mowdy. Robert F.. 176. 383 Moyer. Howard G.. 121. 403 Mueller. Howard Arthur, 137 Mueller. Marvin M., 162 Mulholland. Betty. 141. 361 Mullen. J. D.. 150 Mullen, James. 123 Mullen. Sue Tate. 121 Mullendore. C. H,. 168. 413 Mullendore, John A,, 148, 413 Mullens. Mary Sue. 141. 353 Muller, Harold Henry. 101 Mullinax. Paul E.. 141 Mullman, Ruth Lillian, 111. 423 Munde. Henry L., 127 Munger, Doris C, 118, 361 Munger. Virginia R., 163, 359 Murphey, Barbara J.. 130, 423 Murphree. Dona ' d M., 97 Murphy, Betty Ann, 160 Murphy, Betty Jo. 146 Murphy. Don, 131. 417 Murphy. James. 132 Murray. Johnston. 123. 377 Musick, Jean Marie, 138, 353 Musselman, N. Burkcy, 164, 395 Musser. John, 144, 379 Myck. Edward A.. 106 Myers. Bruce. 124. 401 Myers. Frank, 144 Myers. Robert L.. 131. 381 Myers. T. Morris. 156. 391 Myers, Wm. C, 163, 381 Myers. Wm. L., 162 N Nail. Patty Jean. 125. 353 Nance. Dorothy Jean. 145 Nance. Walter. 106 Nash. M. A., 42 Nash, Marjorie F.. 134 Naughton. John, 166, 417 Naut, Paul Oliver, 125 Nay, Ralph E., 170 Neal, Ancal, 108 Neal, Caswell, 176, 413 Neal. Edith, 159. 353 Neal. George E.. 170 Neal. James P., 135. 381 Neal, Mary Gold, 119, 365 Neal, Sue, 160, 369 Neale, Dorothy Jeanne, 101 Nedom, Mrs. Harry. 403 Needham. Clarence Fred, 109 Neilson, Philip C, 140 Nelson, Charlene J., 171. 425 Nelson. Edwin. 162, 3- 9 Nelson, Elmer Cole, 153 Nelson, Leland Carl, 127 Nelson, Nancy, 138, 351 Nelson. Shirley. 140 Neustadt, Allan, 4, 145, 405 Neustadt. Walter, 17 Nevil ' e, Jack L.. 105 Ne ville. Norma Jean. 129. 359 Newell, Lauralee, 140 Newlin, L J.. 131. 415 Newman, Sharna Dee, 145, 373 Newport, Edward Lee. 157 Newsom. Melvin L.. 124. 379 Nicek. Paul Charles. 129. 393 Nickel. Matilda. 146, 349 Nichols, Billy Gene, 133 Nichols, Liana M., 165, 425 Nichols, Nancy Ann, 157, 361 Nichols, Theron H., 101 Nicholson. Beverly. 163. 371 Nicholson. Joyce, 128, 270, 371 Nicks, Oran Wesley. 106 Niedenstein. Gloria Charlotte. 125. 357 Nielsen. John R.. 111. 205. 381 Nielsen. Mary Ruth, 142 Nigh, Robert F., 117 Niies, Charles H., 169, 397 Nishimuta, Paul W., 139 Nix. Douglas E.. 147. 379 Nix, Thomas E., 131, 381 Noah, George L., 116 Noakes, Walter, 144, 377 Noble. Ed. 151. 415 Noble. Lloyd, 43 Noble. Wilburt H., 106 Noftsger. Ann. 126. 369 Noe. Frank R.. 101 Noien. Harold. 164 Nolte. Clifton Jerry, 106 Nolte, Patricia Lou. 140. 367 Nord, Sanford H., 153, 389 Norman, Clark B., 166. 407 Norman. James M.. 118. 407 Norman. William C. 101 Norris. Arden. 167 Norris. Larry, 129 Norris. Paul Weldon. 165 Northcut, Jim E., 133 Northcutt, Mack A., 130, 399 Norton. David Lee. 125 Norton. Nancy. 153 Norton. Sam. 128. 395 Norville. Richard. 153. 395 Nowland, Charlotte Orene, 101, 351 Nuernberger. Louis G.. 163 Nunn, D. ' C, 105 Nunnally, James R., 116 Nunnally, Katherine Nina, I 16 Nunnery, Lajeanne, 129, 423 Nye, Dick, 157, 393 Nuzum, Robert L., 142, 385 Oakes, Betty Loraine, 147, 36! Oakes, Herbert C, 129, 395 Oakley, William M., 130. 389 Oaks. Charmaine. 140. 430 C ' Bannon. Patrick A.. 116, 407 Obert, Lou Ellen, 113, 423 OBlander, Theda Colleen, 141 365 O ' Briant, Grace, 163, 351 O ' Brien, Argyle Q., 138, 407 O ' Brien, Ed, 6 O ' Brien. William F., 151 Page 579 O ' Carroll. Earl Robert. 125 Odcn. Bob Harris. 161 Odcn, Don C. 150 Odcn. W. Tal. 176. 415 Ogden. George. 169. 377 Ogle. Anna Mary. HO. 355 OHara. Thomas M.. 105 GHcrn. L Larkin. 146. 305 Olive. Harold N.. 176 Oliver. Colleen. 108 Oliver. Fred C. 17 Oliver. Rowena. 125. 357 Oliver. Thomas M.. 147 Olson. Charles R.. 129. 403 Olvera. Claude C. 140 OMalley. Kenneth K.. 157 OMara. |amcs Alvin. 110 O ' Neal. Peggy. 103 O ' Neil. Laurence M.. 167 O ' Neill. Mary H.. 119. 432 O ' Neill. Theresa A.. 161. 432 Orr. Kenneth, 171. 393 Osborn. Hugh D.. 134 Osborn. Rosemary. 105. 369 Osborne. Marion. 135. 389 Osgood. Jim. 146. 401 O ' Shiclds. Richard L. 125 Oven. David ].. 176. 395 Overall. Raymond L.. 108 Overstreet. Bobby John. 123 Overton, Fairy June. 165. 429 Overton. Mary Lou. 131 Overturff. Rosemary. 1 19. 432 Owen. Ben G.. 55 Owen. Harry. 163 Owens. LaDonna Ruth. 130, 351 Owens, Pat L.. 148. 353 Oyler. Joe Ann. 121. 427 Ozmun. Joe. 149, 417 Pace, Jack E.. 1 19 Packard. James W.. 157 Padden. Raymond P.. 127. 389 Page, Russell Dugg. 141 Paget. Frank M.. 159. 381 Paine. Connie. 128, 365 Pait, Robert R.. 123 Pallady. Pat Jo. 151. 351 Palmer. John. 166. 413 Palmer. Lee Alvis. 140. 351 Palmer. Patty Ann. 111. 371 Pannell. E. Juanita. 159 Panner, Janet. 143. 369 Panner. Mary Anne. 126, 369 Pappas, Geraldine L, 132 Parham, John ' W., 129, 393 Pariser. Sandy. 145. 409 Parish. Louis Leon. 125 Park. Robert B., 177 Parker. Bob Ray. 170 Parker. George M.. 166. 385 Parker. Kenneth ' W.. 123. 397 Parker. Luke. 138 Parker. Ruth Jane. 146. 423 Parks. Arthur B.. 105 Parks. Max. 133. 383 Parks, ' Weaver E.. 168. 411 Parratt. Raymond. 117 Parrish. Lee W.. 149. 381 Parrish. Nancy. 141. 353 Parsons. Robert B.. 142, 387 Parsons, W. Paul. 128 Passoff, Teddy. 1 33. 409 Patchen, Charles W., 141 Patrick. Dale L.. 131 Patten. John H., 131, 413 Patterson. Carl R.. 147. 205. 395 Patterson. Emily Anne. 130. 353 Patterson. Joe M.. 160 Patterson. Joyce. 157. 349 Patterson. Leon Leslie, 138 Pattcr.son. Manford, 146, 399 Patton, Bill. 133. 413 Patton, Chester Leroy. 101 Patton, Pat.sy Belle, 101, 353 Patton. ' Wilbur P.. 177 Paul. Sidney. 105 Paulos. ' Victor E.. 159 Paulus, David D.. 167. 415 Payne. Donald L.. 138. 399 Payne. Jim G.. 130. 391 Payne. Lucille Annette. 105. 363 Pearcy. Rayburn. 138 Pearson. Bob Glenn. 166 Peavler, Bill, 114, 401 Pebworth, Lorraine, 140 Pebworth, Louis Aaron, 127 Peck. Wilma. 150, 430 Peer, Lloyd H., 157 Pelley. Betty Jean, 112, 351 Pence, Edwin Hoag, 145, 415 Pendarvis. Bud. 165. 401 Pendery. Raymond Alden. 138 Penfound. Frances Ann. 126, 369 Pennington. Wm. L.. 142 Percival. Fred E.. 167. 399 Perdue, Thelma Jean, 151, 423 Pereboom. Eugene G., 133. 383 Perez-Mena. Ramon. 97 Perkins, D. D., 109 Perkins, Frank C. 1 10 Perkins. Juanita. 140 Perkins. Leon B., 162, 391 Pernalete. Gaston. 97 Perry. Charles R.. 163 Perry. Henry. 123 Perry. Joe D.. 167. 415 Pershall. James F.. 148 Peters. Joe E., 138 Peters, Joe James, 148, 411 Peters, Joyce Mae, 126, 371 Peters, Quinton. 108, 269, 302. 415 Peters. ' Wm. Don, 120 Peters. ' William H.. 152. 391 Peterson. Bruce, 138, 401 Peterson, John T., 110 Peterson, M. Alan, 159. 379 Peterson, Philip E., 105 Peterson. Robert H.. 135. 377 Peterson. ' William ' W.. 128, 391 Petrec. ' Wm. Lane. 142 Petrie. Bryce. 96 Pettus. June. 134 Pettus, Patricia A., 165, 429 Pettus, Sue, 144, 359 Petty, Betty J., 171, 425 Pew, Gene E.. 150 Pfeiffer, Frank C, 142 Pflug, Jack F.. 144 Phelps. Don C, 177, 385 Phelps, Eugene D., Ill Phelps, Henry. 466 Phelps. Jim v.. 153, 385 Phifer. ' Wm. James. 153. 387 Philips. Ross S.. 125 Phillips. Adran A.. 129 Phillip.s. Ben T., 138 Phillips, Betty. 159, 365 Phillips. Brooksie N.. 147, 423 Phillips, Charles E., 119 Phillips, Dora Anne, 141 Phillips. Eloi.se, 145, 355 Phillips, Harry H., 164, 389 Phillips, Jim, 133, 387 Phillips, Marilyn, 143, 367 Phillips. Mary B., 138. 425 Phillip.s. Olive Elzada, 123. 423 Phillips. Patricia Ann. 161, 361 Phillips. Raymond D., 205 Phillips. Richard D., 133, 397 Phillips, Ted G.. 166. 415 Philp, Phyllis Ann, 157, 363 Philp. Rinda Carolyn. 101, 363 Philpin. Nancy A., 138 Pickens, Bobby J.. 116, 397 Pickens, O ' wannah, I 1 1 Pierce. Tom. 167, 417 Pilaflan, John M., 140, 393 Pillich, ' Walter J., 119, 417 Pipes, Jean Frances, 128, 363 Pittman, Jeannette, 119. 369 Pitts, Clarence C, 123 Plant, Marilyn. 148, 359 Plaster, Alvin W., 101 Plume, John E.. 152, 407 Plummer, Patricia R.. 147, 427 Poling. Bert Leon. 142 Pollard. John L.. 150 Pollock, Jack, 148, 409 Poison. Carol Alli.son, 56 Ponder, Joe Ben. 157, 401 Pool, Roy, 169. 397 Pool, ' Wm. LeRoy, 143 Pooley, Patricia, 133, 367 Poorman, Frank, 111, 401 Pop, 271 Pope, Frank, 164, 401 Poplinger. Harold, 133, 409 Porter, Alfred T., 157 Porter, Frances M., 160, 369 Porter, James L.. 118 Porter, John ' Wm., 108, 411 Porter, Mary Jane. 149, 423 Porter. Tom. 474 Porter, ' William H.. 149, 411 Porter, ' William Mack, 171 Porter, Wm. Richard, 142 Portman, ' Wm. E,. 162. 395 Portwood, Helen Joy, 105, 359 Portwood, Silas, 104 Post, Albert ' W., 169 Poteet, Delles A.. 150. 415 Potter. Jack. 147. 377 Potts. John Rex. 111. 411 Poulin, Mary Louise. 161. 373 Pound. Perry E., 101, 395 Pounders, Carolyn J.. 125. 367 Powell. Bobby J.. 161 Powell. Charles. 97. 403 Powell. Donald O.. 130. 403 Powell. John C. 127. 411 Powell. Lois M.. 161 Powell. Starlin Leroy. 157 Powell, ' Walter M.. 132, 413 Powers, ' Walter S.. 177. 399 _ Powledge, Gloria Ann, 144,353 Poythress, A. D.. 453 Poythress, Katy. 457 Prater. Ava J.. 270, 458 Prater, David, 168 Prater, Frank, 139 Prater, Robert, 126, 399 Pratt, Ro.se Marie. 144, 355 Pratt. William. 132, 407 Prentiss, Charles L.. 177 Presley. Robert Lane. 127 Preston. Conrad. 145, 387 Preston, John, Capt., 186 Pre.ston. Rcnnie G.. 133. 391 Price. Anne M.. 1 14 Price. Betty Ann. 146. 423 Price. Janie. 148, 427 Price. George W.. 138. 383 Price, Harold Charles. 162 Price. Lcsa lownna. 170. 425 Price, Martin, 169, 405 Price. Richard E.. 138 Price. Stuart, 150, 413 Prickett, Ruth, 121 Prigmore. Pamela. 96 Prime. Robert E.. 129. 391 Prior. Tom G.. 145. 411 l ritschow. Arnold. 118 Propp. Betty Ann, 127 Propps, Carolyn, 108 Prothro, OIlie Lou, 126 Pro ' ost, Lois Jean. 126. 363 Pruet. Gene, 177, 395 Pruet, Mary Kay, 108, 363 Pryor, Kenneth P., 139, 395 Puckett, John R., 123. 411 Puckett. Thomas H.. 168. 411 Puckett. Mrs. R. H.. 399 Pugh. Patricia. 143. 369 Pugh. William L.. 112. 379 Purdy. Bob Lee, 162 Purdy, Stanley T.. 140, 413 Purkey, Harold K„ 108 Putman, Martha Jean, 125. 363 Putman, Neal, 135 Putnam, Shirley N.. 126. 363 Putnam, Wm. B., 177. 413 Putter. Bebe Ann. 171 Pyle, Beverly Anne. 149. 365 Pyle. Jane. 140, 363 Pyros, Nicholas J., 160 Quails. Jim Allen. 163. 387 Quigq. Edith, 150. 423 Quigley. Mrs. Louis, 371 Quillin, Paul, 101 Quincy, Barbara C, 143. 369 Quincy. Ross R.. 149, 381 Quisenberry. Dick T., 105 Raburn, James W., 128 Raburn. Ralph F.. 108 Raburn. Wayne J.. 148. 413 Rader. J. L.. 52 Radic. Kenneth V.. 123 Radov, Clarcne. 165. 429 Raqland. Glenyce, 126 Rahhal. Lindbergh. 143 Raiford. John D.. 152 Rains. Wm. R.. 133. 393 Raisig. Arthur G.. 101 Ralston. Benjamin W.. 97. 389 Ramage. David. 167 Rambo. G. Dan. 21. 161, 407 Ramsey. Jean, 1 10 Randle, Thelma D.. 110, 353 Randle, Wm. M.. 101. 411 Rankin, Val D., 162 Rapacz. John, 271 Rapley. Eugene G., 163 Rapp, Frank H., 152, 391 Rather, Dale Lee, 153, 415 RatlifF, Fred, 117 Ray. Bennie. 163 Ray. Colonel S.. 177 Ray, Dolores, 142 Ray, Joseph B.. 107 Ray, Joseph C. 145. 393 Ray. Robert V.. 117 Raymer. Gerry. 156, 425 Raymond. L. D.. 171 Read. John L.. 113. 389 Reagan. Glenn. 157 Reardon. Wm. E.. 153. 381 Reaves. Benny, 157, 383 Record, Walter R., 96 Rector, Shcrrc J., 101 Rcddin, Robert Lee. 131. 403 Redding. D. Marcine. 166 Redcmpta. Sister. 432 Redman. John R.. 153. 397 Redman. Manville. 177. 397 Reece. Herman. 159 Reed. E. James. 177 Page 580 Reed. Floyd Leslie, 135 Reed, Paul W., 127. 391 Reed, Wayne A.. 165 Reed. Wm. R., 113 Reeder. Mary M.. H2, 369 Reeder. Nell, 105 Reeder. Neta Fern. 108 Reeder. Vivian. 108 Reeves. Donald. 160 Reichard, James N., 129 Reid, Emily. 148 Reid. James M.. 167 Reid. John A.. 131. 381 Reid. John R.. 149. 411 Reid. Kenneth L.. 149 Reid, Melvin E., 146 Reid, Richard. Major USMC. 186 Reid. Robert J.. 101 Reistie. Nancy L., 144. 371 Rempel. Sam H., 138, 389 Renegar, James M., 153. 379 Renegar, Owen F.. 117. 379 Renfrow, Leon Gilbert, 107 Rennie. Robert T,. 166. 387 Renshaw, Dee E., 133, 393 Rese, Georgia, 159, 425 Revard, George E.. 138. 385 Revelle, Harry . 170 Reyes, Julias, 165, 409 Reynolds, Beverly, 128 Reynolds, Charles R., 150, 411 Reynolds. Laurretta F.. 129 Reynolds, Lester Adam, 177 Reynolds, Lewis J.. 169 Reynolds. Lloyd L.. 112 Reynolds. Mary Alice. 113. 430 Reynolds, Mrs. Alice. 353 Rhoads. Lois E.. 112 Rhodes. Horace G.. 163, 385 Rhymer. James Russell. 138.403 Rhyne, Charles E., 162. 385 Rice, Paul W., 105 Rice. Robert T.. 177, 180 Rice. Wanda Lee, 101, 351 Richardson, John Mark, 101 Richardson, Joyce E.. 108 Richardson, Patty, 125, 353 Richardson. Wayne E., 157 Richter, Ralph J., 145, 395 Ricker, Norman, 162, 379 Riddle, Mrs. A. J.. 383 Ridgway. Leo D.. 108 Ridley. Bill H.. 108 Riggs. La vera Botleman. 108 Riggs. Norma June, 107 Riie ' y. Bettye S.. 108 Riley. James D., 146. 403 Riley. Richard T.. 170 Rimmer. Elizabeth Annette. 104, 423 Rimmer, Harry Lee, 108 Rine, Edwin J., 128 Rine, Kathleen J., 161, 349 Rinehart. Frank M., 127 Ring, Benny. 169. 405 Ringelman, John F., 142 Ritchy, Julia Lee, 124, 359 Rizley. Bob. 146. 413 Rizley, Max D., 153, 413 Rizzo, Theresa, 129. 430 Roach. Hope. 144. 365 Roark. Virginia L, 162, 355 Robberson, James R.. 161, 381 Robberson, M. Martiena, 138 Robberts, Maxine, 123, 381 Robbins, Carol J.. 131 Roberts. David. 152. 407 Roberts, Jack G.. 166, 391 Roberts, Joan. 163. ,371 Roberts. Mary A., 123. 423 Roberts, Merrilee. 164, 425 Page 581 Roberts, Narence R., 162, 415 Roberts. Patricia Ann. 144 Roberts. Thomas G.. 142. 385 Robertson, Edmond C 123, 383 Robert.son. Mrs. J. B.. 397 Robertson. R. D.. 157, 401 Robertson. Wayne, 144, 389 Robertson, William L., 147, 205. 379 Robie, John R., 134, 385 Robins, Marna. 169, 429 Robison, Darrell, 138 Robinson, Jeanne Catherine, 142. 359 Robinson, Mary Kate, 113, 427 Robinson. Maurice E.. 149. 411 Robinson. Roger H.. 159 Robinson. Royetta. 162 Robison. Ernest M.. 112. 401 Rochey. Rosalyn. 158, 429 Rock, Jacqueline L., Ill Rockhold, James W., 117 Rodda, Edward D., 97. 411 Roden. Bob Lee, 157 Rodgers, David A.. 110, 449 Rodgers, Don Charles, 166 Rodgers, Franklin, 145, 377 Rodgers, James W., 177, 415 Rodgers. William P.. 138 Roe. Gene A.. 170 Rogers, Emmett J., 165, 395 Rogers. Ferrill, 270 Rogers. John. 42 Rogers. Mai David. 116 Rogers, Pat, 139, 359 Rogers. Robert H.. 117. 393 Roland. Mrs. George. 369 Rolette. Joseph F.. ' f53. 381 Roller. George. 138. 403 Roller, Lenton D., 130, 403 Roller, Norman, 138, 403 Rollins, Ramona L., Ill Rook, Bill E., 146, 381 Roper, Harvey, 171, 401 Rosas. Maria Elena, 168, 429 Rose, Carl S., Ill Rose, Mary Jane, 159, 425 Rose. Robert R.. 123 Rosen. Eugene D.. Ill Rosenberg, Stanton, 163, 405 Rosinsky, Roland, 152, 405 Ross, Abe. 138. 401 Ross. Barbara Ann. 133. 423 Ross. Gene B.. 157. 407 Ross. George J.. 166 Ross, Robert, 147, 401 Ross, Truett, 96 Ross, William A., 163. 389 Rossi. Frances M., 163. 425 Rothe. Deborah Ann. 152. 363 Rothmire. Ovetta J., 133 Rounds, Lester, 164 Roundy. Robert F., 101 Rountree. Mary E., 169 Rouse, Charlie L. M., 96 Rouse. Roscoe. 114 Rovati. Jorge B.. 130 Rowan. Louis Charles. 142 Rowan. Wm. L.. 166 Rowe. David Kelly. 104 Rowe. James. 138, 401 Rowe. Nancy Jane. 127. 349 Rowland. Mary Lou. 128. 355 Rowley, Gerry L.. 128, 359 Rowley. John M.. 123. 393 Rowsey. Marty, 143, 369 Rowsey. Paul E., 153. 397 Royer. Robert A.. 123 Ruark. Rachael. 134. 361 Rubenstein, Stanley J., 131, 405 Rubins, Philip M., 114 Ruble, Tom J., 129 Ruble. Winston P.. 162 Rubush. Sharon, 169, 369 Rue, Jack Wm.. 164 Rufner. Thelma L.. 128. 353 Ruggles. Gareth E.. 177 Ruggles. James E.. 132 Ruhe, Robert Wm.. 147 Rummell. Willis B.. 114 Rupert, Myrna, 129 Rush. Dawnette. 1 1 1 Russ, Gene A., 151 Russell, Ben, 127, 385, 463 Russell. Orvil A., 151 Rutherford. Fred L.. 163. 387 Ryan. James. 112. 401 Ryan. J. K„ 157 Ryan, John P.. 111. 395 Ryle. Wallace E., 129 Saddoris, James, 144 Saddoris, Marvin J., 169, 377 Sadler. A. D.. 170. 407 Sadler. Marilyn. 141. 359 Sage. Billy B.. 128 Sailaske. Jack W,. 163 Salley. Alger L.. 153. 391 Salter, Mary Elizabeth, 143, 369 Salyer, Eleanor L., 113, 361 Samara, James K., 116, 377 Samples, Anna L.. 110 Samuels. Dorothy L.. 147 Sanchez. Mike A.. 171 Sanderlin. Finas M.. 152 Sanders. Charles, 113 Sanders, Glory Anne, 127, 355 Sanders. J. B., 177. 383 Sanders. Jay Carl. 167. 397 Sanders. Joseph R.. 147 Sanders, Leonard M., 147 Sanditen, Wilfred, 168, 405 Sandlin, Hoyt N., 144 Sands, Frances, 1 13 Saner, Walter B„ 146, 379 Sanford, Edwin W., 121. 389 Sanford. Elaine, 113 Sanger. Rowdy, 112, 397 Sartjer, Mary Lou, 138, 361 Sasser, Allan D., 177 Saulsberry. Shirley. 145. 430 Saultz. Wallace, 103. 389 Saunders. George F.. 177 Savage. Dorothy J.. 156. 425 Savage. Eugene. 177 Savage, Harold L., 165 Savage, Jack W., 101 Savage, Sara Jane, 160, 363 Sawyer, James C, 114 Saxon, Bill. 160 Sayles. Clinton A.. 113 Sayre. Bob. 144. 385 Scallon. Susan. 127, 367 Scarborough, Robert W., 147 Schaer, Howard S., 128, 409 Schafer, H. J., 168, 411 Schafer, Herbert E., 159. 391 Schaub, Warren M.. 161. 391 Scheer. Awanda A.. 147 Scheirman, Gene Lewis. 110. 393 Scheirman. Richard S.. 138 Schenck. Joann. 125. 359 Scherle. Charles B., 156 Schiff, Edith, 161, 373 SchifF, Max M.. 108. 405 Schlaepfer, Louis W., 167 Schhtt, Robert T., 114, 459 Schmidt, Manfred, 149, 409 Schmidt. Menno A.. 130 Schmitz. Charles F.. 161 Schoenberg, Darlyne A., 161. 37i Schoenfeld, Robert G.. 130 Schreiber. Robert L., 151, 409 Schreiber, Bud. Schreiber. Helen L.. 128. 359 Schreiber. Jordan C. 147 Schrenkel. Jill. 138 Schriever, Elinor M., 147, 363 Schritter, Elnora Irene, 103, 357 Schuelke, Harold L., 169, 387 Schultz, Leo G.. 114 Schultz. Robert A.. 103. 401 Schusterman. Dan Herbert. 125, 405 Schwartz, John E., 160 Schwedland, Wayne, 134, 391 Scott, Everett Earl. 170 Scott, Gene J., 166 Scott, Irvin C, 129, 403 Scott, Robert ].. 148, 301, 399 Scott, Wiley R., 102, 415 Scroggins, Robert R., 163 Scruton, David L., 113 Seaboch, Margaret Jo, 103, 34-9 Seaborn, J. Hugh. 163 Seabrook, Beryl. 156. 429 Seal, Wm. Asa. 131 Sears. Ferol. 131 Sears. Laurita Lee. 139. 355 Sears. Thelma J.. 170. 425 Seay, Alex. 166 Seay. Clara Beth, 109 Self, Robert L.. 156, 403 Settle, William C. 101. 383 Sevier. David W., 112 Sewell, Winston, 117, 393 Shadid, Edward, 138 Shadid, Ernest. 145 Shadle. Jack M.. 147 Shaffer. Donald W.. 125. 393 Shafer. James D., 165 Shaffer, Pat A., 108, 363 Shaner, Harold W., 165, 403 Shannon, B. A., 162 Sharp, Basil Leroy, 134 Sharp, James L., 130 Sharp, Joseph A.. 177 Sharp, Virginia Lee, 103, 349 Sharpe, Meredith M., 147. 389 Shaw. Edward A.. 147 Shaw. Joe W.. 160 Shaw. Johnny M.. 129 Shaw. Rose M.. 167, 429 Sheets, Wm. T,, 149, 399 Shefrin, Jackie, 161, 373 Sheid, Milton E.. 130 Shelby. Cader Lex. 19. 104 Sheldon, Alvin V.. 1 19 Sheldon. Greta F.. 102. 363 Sheldon. Jessie Ann. 97, 427 Shellabarger, M. A.. Comdr. USN, 208 Shelton. Bill L.. 115 Shelton. Patricia A.. 132. 432 Shepard. Dorothy Marie, 113, 423 Shepherd, Phillip L., 147, 377 Shepler, Ned, 43 Sherrill. Jo Ann. 139, 430 Sherrod, Clifford, 159 Sherrod, Joe Ed, 156 Shillings, Paul S., 157 Shimeall. Warren G., 177 Shirley, Al, 21 Shirley, Jack, 163, 383 Shirley. Orval J.. 113 Shirley. Wm. R.. 165. 381 Shleppey. Virginia. 163. 429 Shockelford. Wm. F,. 157 Shook. Esther Anne, 114, 423 Short, Forrest E.. 151. 391 Short. George F.. 177. 391 Short. Robert M.. 166 Short. Roberta A.. 166 Shoshone. Erlcne. 163. -129 Shoup. Oliver Nelson. 133. 415 Shrader. John B.. IIS Shroyer. Audrey M.. 152 Shrum. Leon R.. 166 Shultz, Harold M.. 177. 205. 385 Shults. James. 169. 377 Shultz. Martha D., H2, 369 Siegel. Joan Ritha. 160. 373 Silbert. Arthur F.. 151, 409 Sills. Jack. 113. 401 Silver. Sam. 146. 409 Silverthorn. Robert S.. 138, 377 Silvey. Frances. 129. 423 Simmons, Anna V., 106, 357 Simmons. Charles E.. 138. 379 Simmons. Elbert. 145 Simmons. Glen D.. 149 Simmons, Myrna C., 108, 359 Simms, Robert D., 177 Simms, Sally E.. 161. 367 Simon. Donald J., 135, 391 Simon, Earleen, 1 12 Simon, Samniie, 166. 379 Simons, Charles E.. 153. 395 Simpkins. Lloyd. 130 Simnson, Dorothea Ann, 147. 349 Simpson, Harry E., 147 Simpson, Jim, 12 Simpson, I. D., 134 Simpson, Lois Jean. 126, 351 Sitler, Jo Ann, 128 Six, Richard, 119 Skaggs, June, 1 14 Skalovsky. Myran. 124. 430 Skavlen, Mary Lou. 156, 353 Skidmore, Edward C.. 123 Skinner. Edwin M.. 101 Skinner, Harry B., 133, 387 Skinner, Hubert C, 156 Slack. Jim M.. 142. 385 Slade. Jim L., 143, 383 Slagle, Knox A., 101 Slankard, Beth, 158, 349 Slavicek, Anna Bell, 170. 425 Sledge, Jack Lloyd, 128 Sloan. James E.. 115 Sloan. John Carl. 151 Sloan, Marjorie Ann. 102. 363 Smiley, Betty L, 128. 357 Smiley, Mary F.. 170. 357 Smiser. Emery W.. 161. 391 Smith. Adair A.. 142 Smith. Arthur M.. 114. 401 Smith. Avery E.. 132. 399 Smith. Barbara Ann. 151. 423 Smith. Be ' erly Ann. 129. 349 Smith. Bryant, 169, 391 Smith, Carl W., 144 Smith, Carolyn Coolcv, 94, 117 Smith. Charles H.. 152. 399 Smith, Charles J., 156 Smith, Chester C. 123 Smith, Dawn, 138 Smith. Dean. 129. 377 Smith. Donald. 147. 401 Smith. E. Jean. 125. 359 Smith. Esther, 129 Smith, Frederick Taylor, 120 Smith, Harold B.. 123 Smith. Harold G,. 162 Smith, Harper J., 163 Smith. Herbert B.. 129, 395 Smith, Howard, 103, 381 Smith, James L.. 115 Smith, James W.. 146 Snnth, Jean E., 161, 367 Smith, John C. 164 Smith, John C, Lt. Col. USA, 186 Smith, John W., 141 Smith, Julene, 146 Smith, LaDana, 156, 425 Smith, Lee Allen, 169, 397 Smith, Leo D., 156 Smith. Leon C 128 Smith. Marshall J.. 110. 399 Smith. Mary Adelle. 103, 427 Smith. Mary Ann. 103. 357 Smith. Mary Evelyn. 163 Smith. Melvin V.. 144 Smith. Merle G.. 156. 381 Smith. Milton. 170. 377 Smith, Mrs. W. S.. 373 Smith. Nathaniel B., 115, 381 Smith, Neldagae. 170. 425 Smith. Norval R . 144 Smith. Richard B.. 119 Smith. Samuel Lee. 147 Smith. Scott C. 102. 377 Smith, Stanley S., 152, 407 Smith, Sue, 108. 369 Smith. SyKia Joann, 157. 355 Smith. Virginia A.. 143. 359 Smith. Warren P.. 147 Smith. Wm. H,. 148 Smithson. John R.. IP. 389 Snead. Edward P.. 177 Snider. Joe. 138, 399 Snider, Joe S.. 135, 379 Snoddy. Rowena. 96 Snodgrass. Jim B., 138 Snodgrass, John p., 128. 397 Snodgress. Jack W.. 156. 377 Snow. H. Leon. 102 Snow. Owen P., 157, 379 Snyder. Dean Lawrence H., 48 Snyder, James F., 166, 381 Snyder, Wm. Dean, 171 Sodowsky. John R.. i24 Sole, Wm. G.. 123 Solliday, Albert. 163 ■ Solliday. Anne V. N.j 106. 353 Solomon. Ralph B.. HS. 409 Sopko. George. 128. 377 Soter. Eppic. 146, 423 Souter. Mary R., 115 Southmavd. Wm.. 149. 407 Sowell. Robert R.. 101 Sowers. Howard M.. 177. 385 Spaulding. Ouida. 131, 430 Spearman, Wm. G., 1 10 Spears, John Walton. 120 Spears. Norma Jean. 148. 351 Specter. Arlen. 162. 405 Spence. Kenneth L.. 127. 381 Spencer. Jack D.. 126. 385 Spencer. John Riley. 149 Speigle. Hardy Lee. 164. 399 Spindler. Donald Garbutt. 96. 393 Spiro. Dorothy M.. 168. 429 Spivey, S. P.. 156 Sprague. Billy J.. 138 Spurrier. Schuyleen. 159. 365 Sruagley, Oliver. 116 St. Clair. LoHta Ann. 141. 355 Stackhou.sc. Henry. 97 Stacy. Wm. P.. 162. 397 Stadtmiller. Wilfred M.. 128 Stafford. James. 149. 391 Staggs. Wayne D.. 144 Stahr. R. D.. 144 Stalder, Sara. 138. 361 Stalnaker. Howard B.. 133. 407 Stanbro. Patricia. 118. 361 Standley. Jerry G.. 168. 429 Stanley. James H., 132 Stanton. B. Sue. 108, 423 Stapleton, Wm. E.. 110 Stark. Betty J.. 106. 363 Stark. Helen R.. 160. 429 Starks. Paul. 103 Starzer, Dorothy J., 171 Starzer, Robert C. 164 Stath, Patricia. 141. 361 Staton, Robert Alan. 161 Steanson. Edith R.. 96 Stearns. Constance P.. 144 Steckcr, Mrs. Carlen S.. 163 Steddom. Caroline. 145. 363 Steele. Charles. 181 Steele. Guy M.. 130. 309. 469 Steele. Jeanne P.. 112 Steen, Ralph. 177. 389 Stehr. Norris Wm., 160 Steinberger, Calvin C, 149,391 Steincr, Ruth L, 148. 430 Steinhorst. Jane. 108. 365 Stephen. Francis. 114. 403 Stephens. Dean H.. 97 Stephens. Margaret. 97 Stephenson. Billy J.. 168. 415 Stephenson. John L.. 153. 383 Stephenson. Larry. 116, 415 Stephenson, Robert L.. 151 Stepp, Charles A.. 138 Stevens, Joe O., 147 Stevens, O. D.. 129. 393 Stevenson. Donna J.. 1 14, 427- Stewart, Catherine L. 135, 349 Stewart, Dorothy G., 101 Stewart, James P.. 164. 385 Stewart. John L.. 161, 385 Stewart, LeRoy F.. 170. 377 Stewart, Mary Lou, 108, 367 Stewart, Thomas P., 171, 377 Stewart, Wm. G.. 101 Stidham. George L.. 156. 397 Stidham. Pearl Don. 147. 423 Stigler. Denyse. 141. 367 Stiner. Claude L., 1 10 Stinson. Benjamin D.. 162 StirMng. Patricia J.. 139. 427 Stockton, Jack D.. 102 Stokes. James M.. 110 Stone. Dean. 123 Stone. Odell. 121. 377 Stone. Thomas B.. 170. 407 Stoops. Betty Jo.. 167, 429 Storseth. Billy J.. 101. 391 Story. James J., 162 Stott. John L.. 149 Stovall. Dr. J. Willis. 54 Stover. Charles E.. 144. 377 Stover. Marilyn L. 141. 349 Stowers. Coleen. 167. 425 Strange. Charles E.. 131. 401 Strauss. Raymond B.. 156 Strayhorn. John W.. 110 Strelow. Fred R.. 117 Strickel. Robert J.. 162 Stringer, Billy J.. 168, 413 Stringer. C. Pleas. 147, 377 Stringer, George P.. 115. 379 Stringer. Pat R.. 112. 353 Strong. Mary F.. 143. 365 Strozicr. Dorothy L.. 120 Strozier. Robert. 171 Stuart. Lorenc. 145. 427 Stueve, Charles C. 128, 397 Sturdivant. Dorothea. 113 Stutsman. David B,. 168. 413 Stutz. Janice. 167. 363 Sugar. Alan. 169, 405 Sugar, Frances J.. 127, 423 Suilins. Ann. 125, 353 Sullivan, Betty Lee, 125, 365 Sullivan, Pat D.. 124. 385 Sullivan. Vincent T., 157 Summers. Fred C 160 Sumter. Wm. R.. 168. 395 Sureck. Shirley L.. 126. 373 Sutter, Robert. 148, 413 Suttle, Billy G.. 144 Suverkrup, Frank. 138. 401 Svendblad. Hank. 117, 379 Swalford, Edward P., 145, 385 Swain. Fred M.. 169, 411 Swan. Roger. 177. 413 Swanda. Frank G.. 130 Swandd. Glenna. 109 Swander, Delmer, 148 Swank, James, 177, 403 Swank, Levonne A.. 156. 365 Swanson. Dorothy. 103 Swanson. Larry T, 129 Swanson, Rudolph C, 148 Swart. Harold R.. 177 Swart. Richard. 8 Swartz. Forrest W.. 120 Swearingen. Dr. Lloyd E.. 54 .Swearingen. John W.. 157, 397 Swearingen, Wayne Elwyn, no Swift. Henry L.. 123 Swift. Hugh Gilford. 146. 391 Swink. Wilma M.. 97. 423 Swinney. Spurgeon D.. 169 Tagge. Mrs. L. F.. 361 Takasaki. Kiyoshi. 139 Talbert, Gerald. 177. 397 Talley. Ruby Marie. 167. 429 Tanner. John J.. 171 Tapp. George M.. 151. 415 Tarman. Harriet. 126. 367 Tate. Leo Glenn. 142 Tate. Peggy Lou. 131 Taube. Sue. 142. 373 Tayar. Marjory. 151 Tayar. Tenel J.. 159 Taylor. Alice C. 112. 432 Taylor. Anne M.. 158. 359 Taylor. Carol V.. 165. 425 Taylor. Charles. 169. 383 Taylor. Charles E.. 177, 381 Taylor, Donnie A.. 167 Taylor. Howard D.. 151 Taylor. Ira A.. 144. 397 Taylor. John R.. 131. 395 Taylor. John Thomas. 130 Taylor. Josephine. 161,371 Taylor, Lynn C. 169. 391 Taylor. Mitzi. 162. 425 Taylor. Spencer L.. 145. 407 Taylor. Steve. 139. 411 Tayrien. 161 Tchalabi. M. T. 102 Teale. W. James. 164. 395 Teegardin. Sarah J.. 102. 268 Teel, Jesse Warren. 165 Temple, Horace L.. 102 Templeton. Gene. 1 1 1 Tcmplcton. James Carter. 127 Terrell. Erne.st. 169. 391 Terrell. Jim L.. 1 39. 397 Terrill. Robert C. Ill, 393 Terry. Dumas W.. 110 Terry. Edwin F.. 148 Terry. Norman B.. 165. 379 Terry. Patricia. 164. 425 Teubncr. Richard D.. 157. 385 Thacker. Ike H.. 115 Thaggard. Ann, 139, 361 Thames. Martin L.. 125 Thayer. Ed L. 148 Thayer. Walter L.. 130 Thcus. Harold. 178 Thoma.s. Cynthia S.. 139, 361 Thomas, Gene H.. 177, 407 Page 582 Thomas, Gerald W. H9 Thomas, Harriet, 97 Thomas, Jack W., 120 Thomas, ]ames D., 164 Thomas, Kenneth A., 1__29 Thomas, Lemuel D., 177 Thomas, Leon, 97. 407 Thomas, Louella, 152, 355 Thomas, Patricia W.. 143, 365 Thomas, Ralph Charles, 177 Thomas, Richard A., 153, 381 Thomas, Robert Curtis, 162 Thompson, Charles O., 150, 381 Thompson, Cullen Richard, 149 Thompson, Dwaine L., 142 Thompson, Edwin, 159 Thompson, Harriett E., 149 Thompson. John E., 169, 391 Thompson, John N., 160 Thompson, Larry, 139, 407 Thompson, Martha ]., 160, 3 5 Thompson, Mary, 169, 429 Thompson, Nancy O., 123 Thompson, O. C. 144. 377 Thompson, Richard L., 167, 395 Thompson. Russell F.. 177, 179 Thompson, Walter A., 129, 393 Thompson. Warren A., 139, 393 Thomson, Shirely A., 161. 340 Thompson. Victor M.. 115 Thornton. Alice G.. 139. 357 Thu-s. John )., 134 Thurlow. Anna Louise, 148, 423 Tidd, Emmett H., 108 Tidwell, Robert Morri " on, 124 Tierce, Gilbert L., 114 Tillack, lames O., 160 Tillery, Mary M., 95, 109, 359 Tillma. Ann. 162, 359 Timmons, B. D., 53 Timmons. Isaac T.. 162 Timmons. lohn D., 163 Timmons. Richard P.. 162. 385 Tinch. Carl. 153. 397 Tinker, John Francis, 157 Tippit, Margie K.. 125. 367 Tipps. Kenneth L.. 139 Tipton, James D.. 141 Tolle.son. Richard L., 164, 403 Tolson, Ralph M.. 127. 381 Tompkins. Wm. Da ' id, 115 Tongue, Robert W., 97 Tonkin, Wm. M., 108, 389 Toothman, David B., 162 Topper, Eugene, 145, 405 Town ' ey, Owen. 120 Toy, Mary Jo. 158, 429 Tracey, Robert T., 117 Trapp, Euqcnia M.. 167. 425 Trapp, Robert M.. 139. 387 Traub. R. F.. 127 Traughber, Gene. 168. 413 Trax. Joan. 157, 353 Trax, Patric-a, 123, 353 Trax, Sally Jane, 159, 353 Treadwell, Hal, 128, 385 Treadwell. Ralph S., 128, 205, 401 Tribault, Conrad, 15 Trigg, Joe Dan, 152. 407 Trigg. John A.. 166. 407 Trimble, Robert Glyn, 170 Trindle, Gladys E., 130 Trochta, Chas. E., 170 Trost, Louis F., 144, 397 Trotter, Jane M., 143. 365 Troutt, Edwin, 164, 397 Troutt, Fay H., 148, 389 Trow, Cathytreca A., 1 16 Trowbridge, Charles E., 149, 407 Trowbridge, Douglas, 171, 393 Troxel, Mable H., 162 Trubey, Robert H.,_ 149 Trucks, Theodore E., 97 True Betty Ann, 121 Trueblood, Bill D., 165, 387 Trueblood. Nelma A., 157, 429 Truett, Dama Ann, 162, 355 Truex, Dorothy, 56 Truex. Edmund D.. 135. 387 Tucker. Eddie B., 103 Tucker. James W.. 132 Tumilty. Jack E., 121, 389 Turnbull, John E., 124 Turner, Ann, 159, 367 Turner, Annie L., 116 Turner, Eddie J., 146, 401 Turner, Harry, 132 Turner, Jack E„ 148 Turner, Jack Leon, 150 Turner, Jasmine Ida, 128. 353 Turner. Martha Lu. 166 Turner. Robert G.. 159, 379 Turner, Gov. Roy J., 41 Tumey, Doris Y.. 115 Turpin. June F.. 113 Tyer. Madelyn. 125. 363 Tyler. John Myr on. 164. 395 Tyler. Louise. 1 1 1 Typaldos, Felix E., 150. 417 Tyree. Harriett. Ann. 141, 365 Tyree, James E.. 113 u Ugland, Lloyd E., 121, 395 Uhles, Jim R., 165 Uhles, Noveline, 149 LInderwood, Barbara A.. 127 LInderwood. Katherine. 144 LInderwood. Robert. 152. 411 Unger. Charles L., 149, 403 Unzner, Marie E., 1 14, 432 Upchurch, Rae, 150, 423 Upshaw, Nancy A.. 113. 349 Upsher. Sidney, 177, 397 LIpton, Howard B., 177 Uri, Nicholas, 152. 413 Uricc, Billie M.. 151. 353 Urice, James. 166. 399 Vahlberg, Jeannee V.. 125. 353 Valder. Clayton S.. 97 Van Cleef. Bob. 153. 397 Van Cleef. Dick, 169, 397 Van Dewalli. Jack E.. 147 Van Hoesen. Oliver C 157. 391 Van Horn. Wm. V., 126. 385 Van Meter. Marv Sue. 124 Van Patten. Phyllis. 113. 369 Van Valkenburgh. C. R.. 170. 391 Vance. Leland. 140. 407 Vance, Tex, 127, 379 Vanderpool. John B.. 157 Vandever, Elizabeth A.. 157. 371 Vandever. Patricia. 145. 371 Vanderwerth. W. C 307 Varvel. F aurence. 177. 403 Vaughn. Daniel L.. 170 Vaughn. Owen. 141 Vazquez, Carlos, 168 Velasco, Ernesto, 130 Vernon, Agnes, 129, 427 Vernon, James C 109 Vestal, Jack H., 96 Vicars, Rex A., 128 Vick. Robert H.. 135. 377 Vile. Phyllis K.. 157. 373 Villines, Bob, 165 Vinson, Jeanne, 143, 367 Voellmeck, Joseph. Major AAC. 186 Von Tungeln. Gene. 157 Vorlop. Ed Wm., 164 Vosper, Sid B.. 151 Voss. Charles L.. 134 Voss, James R., 132 Voss, Leslie A., 167 w Wachtman, Joseph, 151 Wadsack, George E.. 52 Waddell, Tommie, 146, 430 Wade, Roy, 113 Wadley, Billie Jo, 129. 429 Wadley, S. Ed., 123, 387 V adsack, Emma J., 124 Waggoner, John T.. 97 Wagner. A. B.. 157 Wagner, John E., 121, 407 Wagner, Robert W.. 132, 389 Wagner, Willia m J., 164, 385 Wahaven, Donald, 161 Wahl, Patti L., 147, 355 Wahlgren, Margaret A.. 143, 363 ' Wahlgren, Robert E., 130, 379 Waldauer, Dorothy C. 129 Walden. Billie Wil.son. 112 Waldrip. James, 139 Walker, B. B., 139 Walker, Betty R., 130 Walker, Billye W., 128 Walker, Carol, 127, 371 Walker, Corinne I., 146 Walker. Earl E.. 102 Walker, James T., 152 Walker, Robert G., 166 Walker, Robert G.. 113 Walker. Robert L., 169 Walker. Robert W., 120 Walker. Vv ' ylodean. 1 16 Walkley. Warren W.. 116 Wallace, Demi, 147, 387 Wallace. Don Lee, 157 Wallace. Elva Jeanne. 164. 425 Wallace. Jack E.. 157 Wallace, Ramona Juanita, 145, 351 Waller, Edward, 157 Waller, Howard. 112 Waller. Marilyn, 143, 367 Wallis. Bill, 168 Walls, Jack M., 146. 397 Walpole, Mary S., 121. 365 Walter, Norman, 1 10 Walter. Otto W., 149 Walter. Peter C, 131, 407 Walters, Dorothy J.. 102 Walters, Freda R.. 128. 430 Walters, John E.. 131 Walther. Barbara J„ 165, 429 Walton, Richard L., 145, 381 Wantland, Jim. 149. 399 Wantland. John L.. 102. 391 Ward. Betty J.. 115. 430 Ward, Charles L., 9, 1 10 Ward. Emily B.. 134. 349 Ward. Grace. 121. 349 Ward. Hubert C. 96 Ward. Theodore G., 132 Warner, John A., 150, 407 Warren, Edward C, 151, 407 Warren, Edwin P., 131, 407 Warren, Elizabeth, 159, 369 Warren, James D., 130 Warren. Reginald. 168 Warren. Robert H.. 177 Warrick. Bob. 139, 379 Warzyn, Joe, 164 Wasserman. Dorothy J., 169, 429 Wasserman, Rosalynn J.. 157, 373 Wasson, Kenneth R.. 112 Waters, Bill M.. 138 Waters, Jerome, Col. USA, 186 Waters, Jerome J., 144, 389 Watkins, Dudley C, 164 Watkins, Gertrude, 148 Watson, Fred S., 133. 413 Watson. James A.. 167 Watson. Margie M.. 150 Watts. Claud. 120 Wax, I. Jane. 103. 423 Wayne. Lee. 106, 357 Weaver, Betty Gay, 171, 353 Weaver, E. A., 117, 397 Webb, Edward. 142. 407 Webb, James A., 133, 393 Webb, Lyndall V., 149 Webb, Ted, 163, 395 Webber, Elaine, 109, 349 Webber. Selwyn S.. 177 Weeks, Homer A.. 102 Weems. George. 170, 407 Weese, Wm. Wayne, 97 Wogodsky. Robert, 116 Weldenmaier. Wm. D.. 157 Weidman. Bill, 145, 377 Weigand, Norman D., 142 Weintz, Patti E., 167, 355 Weir, Norma J., 118 Weisberger, Elimore, 146, 430 Weisiger, John M., 116 Weisiger, Rose M., 132 Weiss, Mary LaVina. 126, 353 Weiss, Ruth, 163, 423 Welch, Don. 177. 397 Welch. Donald C. 164. 401 Welch. Sue. 130 Welden. Joyce Marie, 127, 367 Wells, Billy G.. 146 Wells. Wade P.. 115. 399 Welsh. Russell. 170 Wells. Wallace C, 132 Welton, John V., 152 Wentz, Lew, 16 Werme, John A,, 111,411 Werner, Scott, 113, 383 Wernick, Ted, 161, 409 Wertheim, Neil. 153, 409 West, Allen, 117, 397 West, Charlotte F., 158, 429 West, Eugene O., 171, 379 West, Herbert D., 132, 389 West, Jean, 157, 351 West, William G.. 146. 389 Westbrook. Landen. 19 Westbrook. Lucil ' e, 118 Westervelt. John C. 131. 379 Westervelt. Wallace W.. 133. 379 Vv estmoreland. Irvin J.. 170 Wetzel. Fred J.. 153. 391 Wetzel. John, 138, 389 Wetzel, Wm. S., 152 Wey. John, 115 Wheeler, Julia M., 134, 371 Wheeler, P. L., 7 Wheeler, Preston G., 153, 413 Wheless, Patricia A., 112, 427 Whisnand. Wm. G.. 139. 387 Whistle, Jack, 170 Whitaker, Fred, 13J, 397 Whitaker, Glen S., 170 White, Buford, 146, 403 White, Dorothy J., 157, 351 White, Dr. Oscar, 43 White, Harold G.. 167 White. Howard S.. 124 Page 583 White, I. C. 118 White. Jim L.. 168 White. Joe A., 131 White. Johnnie W., HI White. Laurin C. 102 White. Margaret C. 119 White. Hatty Ann. 165. 429 White. Robert D.. 109. 401 White. Wayne C. 157 Whitehead. Ann E., 128. 361 Whitehead. Patricia S.. HI. 361 Whitehurst, Barbara ].. 161. 371 Whitehurst. Darrell. 128. -ill Whitehurst. Margaret. 126. 371 Whitely. Bob Gene. 170 Whiteside. Carolyn A.. 131. 355 Whiteside, Toby. 166. -iOT Whitlock. Edward H.. 132 Whitlock. Sam Franklin, 138 Whitlow, Dolph W., 130, 399 Whitlow. Walter, 162. 399 Whitnell. Robert. 171 Whitney. Jimmy T.. H9 Whitney. Sally J.. 161. 365 Whittaker. Elizabeth. H6. 430 Whittemore and Lowe. 14 Whittington. Eugene A.. 171 Whittington, Joseph R.. 138 Wibker, Thelma Rose, 106, 349 Wickberg. Edgar B., 132 Wicker, Wm. ' W., 144. 383 Wiedman. Wayne R., 149, 407 Wienecke. Emil A., 177 Wienecke. Peggy. 143. 369 Wiese. Robert M.. 149 Wiggins. Jack G.. 114. 395 Wiginton. Travis, 138 Wiicox. Betty Ann. 167. 351 Wilcox. Charles. 171. 401 Wilcox, Jack, 177, 379 Wilcox, Roland M.. 116 Wilde, Robert N.. 177. 403 Wilder. Robert E.. 111. 393 Wildes. Donald G.. 139. 413 Wildes. Virginia H.. 102 Wildman. Barbara A., 127. 363 Wilhite, Gala C. 126. 371 Wilkerson. Billie J.. 157 Wilkinson, Bud, 18, 316 Willard, Carol Lee, 141, 363 Willcutt, Wm. Neel. 139, 403 Willett, Genevieve, 149, 430 Willey, Bill L, 145, 411 William. Mrs. L. L.. 393 Williams. Arthur. 133. 401 Williams. Bob Jones. 152 Williams. Charles P.. 149 Williams. Darrell. 169. 383 Williams, David S., 102 Williams, Dwight. 106 Williams, Earl G.. 168, 391 Williams, H. Russell. 117. 397 Williams, Holland G., 114 Williams, J. Howard, 131, 387 Williams, James, 1 15 Williams. John W.. 177 Williams. Kyle, 131 Williams, LaVere, 160, 363 Williams. Leonard C, 102, 411 Williams, Louise M., 139 Williams. Robert. 170, 407 Williams, W. Jeanne, 129 Williamson, Frank P.. 138 Williamson. Sue Alyce, 130, 432 Willis. Mrs. George. 367 Willis. L. Jay. 132 Willis, Mary F.. 116 Willis, Robert V., 139, 401 Willi.s, Wayne L.. 148. 403 Willoughby. V. E.. 309, 456 Wills. Robert G.. 157 Willson. Patricia A., 147. 361 Wilson. Alvin. 117. 391 Wilson, Amelia. HI. 359 Wilson. Barbara Jane. HI. 359 Wilson. Betty Lou, 165, 429 Wilson. Billy Bob. 152 Wilson. Charles. 125 Wilson, Dixa Ann, 126, 367 Wilson, Donald M.. 139. 399 Wilson. Dorothy Lee. 143. 353 Wilson. Homer C 177 Wilson. I. Glenn, 157 Wilson, J. Hawley, 168. 407 Wilson. Jack. 144. 385 Wilson, Jackie L., 164, 429 Wilson, Joseph A., 123 Wilson, Lester. 102 Wil.son. Nina M.. 128, 359 Wilson, Ramona L., 143, 365 Wilson. Robert. 177. 413 Wilson. Ronald D.. 151 Wilson. S, Boyd. 116 Wilson, Wm. H., 114 Wilver, John R., 158. 387 Wimbish, Ruth, 106. 358 Wimbish. Wm. R., 151. 403 Wingate, Mary A., 121. 355 Winter. John H.. 141. 409 Winters. Charles E.. 149 Wise, Billy L., 144, 407 Wiseman. Wm. Milton. 150 Wishnick. John H., 102 Witten, Richard, 120 Witthaus, Wm. K,. 110. 205 Wode, Norma Jeanne, 119, 432 Wolf, Gale L.. 129 Wolfe. Joe. 161. 385 Wolfe. Ted B.. 158. 395 Wolfe, Tommy L.. 149 Wolverton. Patricia. 131, 423 Wolverton. Robert G.. 149 Womack. James A.. 145 Womblc. David. 132. 411 Womblc. Gene. 177. 4 11 Wood. Bill. 117. 397 Wood. Everett L., 157 Wood, Florene. 132, 359 Wood. George. 163 Wood. Jacquelyn R.. 133. 427 Wood, Larry, 169, 391 Wood, Nancy A.. 148, 423 Wood. Robert E., 164 Wooden. James L.. 117 Woodruff. Betty L.. 148, 430 Woodruff, Bonita L, 110 Woodruff, Judson S., 177 Woodruff, Marcia, 162, 361 Woods, George W., 150 Woods, Gilbert, 116 W oods, James H., 151 Woods, Margaret Ann, 1 16 Woods, Maurice G.. 145. 411 Woods, Paul A.. 102 Woodson, Charles S.. 168. 407 Woodson. Dan E.. 116. 407 Woodson. Fred C. 119 Woodward, Thomas L.. 157 Woodworth. Patricia M.. 156. 425 Woody. John L.. 116, 387 Woolcry. John B., Ill, 379 Wootten, Vendla. 143, 369 Word, Robert. 131 Work. James. 167. 413 Worley. Gro er L.. 123 Worley. Luther D.. 148 Worlev. Wm. W.. 142 Worrell. Rov A.. 157 Worsham, Tom F.. 151 Worstell. Betty J.. 106. 357 Worthlcy, Mrs. Lucy, 351 Wortman. Robert A., 150 Wosika, Paul J.. 168 Wozencraft, Frances P.. 117. 355 Wrath. James R.. 157 Wright. Mrs. Belva. 417 Wright. Carl L.. 129 Wright. Dorothy. 132. 427 Wright. Edward S., 170 Wright, Ella M.. 108. 349 Wright. James W.. 102 Wright. Joyce. 1 16 Wright. Marjorie L.. 132. 429 Wright. Raymond L., HI Vright, Richard B.. 158, 403 Wright, Robert L.. 151 Wright. Robert M.. 451 Wright. Wm. L.. 138 Wrinkle. LaVita. 128, 361 Wyatt. Olin E., 121. 389 Wylie. Joe Smith. 170 Wylie, Sara Sue. 96 Wynn. Janis D.. 160. 357 Wynne, Patsy R.. 144 Wyrick. Edwin. 143 Xezonatos, Faye, 106 Yager, Cloa, 139, 353 Yager, Lucia M., 1 16 Yarger. Bette J.. 95. 1 10 Yeager. Ann. 126, 349 Yeakley, Charles C, 116 Yeakley, Murray E., 116 Yee, Bing Q.. 120 Yeilding, Mary F.. 171. 425 Yeilding. Walter L.. 121. 407 Yergler. Forney D.. 168. 413 Yerrington, Foster C 103 Yoakum. Jimmy F.. 131 York. Yvonne, 110 Young. Charles B. 124. 407 Young. Donn E., 163. 413 Young. Dorothv. 134. 361 Young. Glenn A.. 177 Young. Harriett. 159. 359 Young, lames f . 157 Young. Tames T.. 120 Young. Joel. 113, 393 Young, Mary Jo, 35. 160 Young. Patricia. 165. 371 Young. Patricia M.. 141. 423 Young. Stanton L., 168. 413 Yuttal. Beverly Gaye, 110 Zachary, Wendell, 150, 411 Zajic. Richard M.. 118, 387 Zerboni. John. 177. 413 Ziegenhain. Wm. C 124 Ziegler. Jeral Clifford. 152 Zinn. Howell V., 131 Zoellner, John Edward, 148 Zofness, Charles J., 164, 409 Zymkowitz, Edward G.. 162 Page 584 i iiiM iii m ' - ' fSt " " .ii ' i " ' ' i ' " " lj](3tyr ' tr " lift • •- " ' • ' fTTTT ' T jL iMbiM - v -«jr- Wl r wigpnj jif fiii»iinfj}»ateaiA »! Tr


Suggestions in the University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) collection:

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.