University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK)

 - Class of 1949

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University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 644 of the 1949 volume:

■- tfffftiiftsmmmmmmmm 1 1949 SOONER YEARBOOK BOB SCOTT Editor C. H. BRITE General Manager of Publications C. JOE HOLLAND Supervisor of Publications Engraving SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING CO. Tulsa, Oklahoma Printing and Binding ECONOMY ADVERTISING CO. Iowa City, Iowa Covers KINGSKRAFT Kingsport, Tennessee Class Photographers UNIVERSITY STUDIO Norman, Oklahoma Feature Photographers KEN MARTIN FLOYD BRIGHT dx jflL-S, ?. O SCh TIT ? 1 0 v t rn H n A A t MIll l V Published liy the Student Body of the University of nklahoniii at Norman 1949 o U U i L H E TELL A STORY OF 12,000 PEOPLE ' -. - ' «r Hhared at the a cj jear IVt Sg V niversity of Jklahoma %: L " MKeM ■ - " —CI ? f i 3 i ' t in k " ' 1 ( - m STORY egins with ' ■f ' x . - X tellectua ttatnment Enrolment touches the torch to the wick of the lamp of learning. From there the flames flare brightly consum- ing more and more of the midnight oils. On the campus lawns, in dormito- ries, in classrooms, in the library, in the Union — everywhere the light shines. But it glares brightest at grad- uation when students look into the lamp and see the great amount of oil which remains. ' onors ocia I indersta n ding Education is not only a matter of books and class lectures. It must include also instructions in the way to live as well as to work. It ' s an old story how Jack must call an occasional halt to labor for a bit of play so that he may be more alert for addi- tional work. And play he does when the time comes for it. Laboratory projects in the art of social understanding are not graded on the curve so that there is always plenty of room at the top for those who are willing to listen and take notes. There are many who sit quietly and unnoticed during classroom lectures only to come to life suddenly at the week ' s end. Then studious Sooner men become romantic, handsome knights of the ball and coeds appear as dainty morsels wrapped in cellophane. ■AtfiifShf ' ' iWFWi BB - . -«r ;i .p v i P-,Js:.f- ■•l-- • ' ' i ' . ■ , V I ; ' «i-Hntiw 3ppBB[ n Mlj HiHHwj rrfr PV _ 1»T " 9V W ... HARMONIOUS LIVIIG It has been said that the pleasure which cannot be shared is not worth the seeking. Here at OU the ultimate in the sharing of pleasure has been reached, sprinkled with just a few dis- appointments. But it all goes to make a harmonious living not to be found in many another community. The cam- pus is the common meeting ground for students from states and foreign coun- tries blended into a harmonious family learning to live both for the present and in the years to come. and Mf ' osiers ' r mradeship " - - ■ . -. on tests of J tamina What is more important than the develop- ment of physical strength and sportsmanlike qualities for the game of life? Without sports- manship there would be no chivalry or codes of ethics. Without fair play and rivalry there would be no great moments of glory and elation when hard-won victory is achieved. Into each generation of youth the fire of chivalry and sportsmanship is ignited. Once lit, the tlame feeds on itself and grows. And the school- spirited spectator who cheers from the grand- stand is just as much a link in this chain of life as the athlete with the pounding heart and weary bones. Without the spectator to cheer their successes and bemoan their failures, the victories of the athletes would lose much that makes them seem desirable. ..MU w ORGAIIUTIOIAl EIDEAVOR Government must have its origin in the mass of people which it governs and nears perfection as those who are chosen to administer it are able to work together toward a common goal which serves even the most humble. Working together campus organiza- tions have proved these assumptions and had fun while they did it. They have attacked boldly the problems of the day and found the answer to many of their questions. Tomorrow ' s key institution is being shaped by the campus organizations of todav. I BOOK 1. BOOK 2. BOOK 3. BOOKi BOOK 5. rOITENTS tellectual (y ttta inmen t ocial cajI S armontous jLJ vtng tamina • l y !■■ Iwl mm 9f ' i j|. r Im R. if ffFn H 1 i ' 1 j -I f m i " - The Administration Building Amphitheater Press Building Buci lANAN Hall :l-3P " -. " % ' • " « A» 7 ' ■ f " r • ' -» ■ ■ ' ;■■■ ' -«? ar. l i " V MI 1- -iji MoNNjrr Hall The Union " Women ' s Building Armory •SI w fv- I ' m; Union Tuwkr ' lift ' ■ ' ■- ? - ; .Ur y Jenkins Street Enikanle C5»t ! Field House Engineering Building Research Institute Campus View New Wing of the Engineering Building l I II- Aki BlIll.DINi 4 rr ■i ' -7 ' ; " ' •:..•(• " « ' Campus View Kaufman Hall • v " ' U- ' ■ 1 " r ' - " . v i 5? V i " ST " •, i r-s m) - w n m v ' y I H ' 4i 3 ' ■ n ■ ' : ' :! C -V , •• . , ? ' Ill III nr III III III III nr !■■ Ill III III xUu III nri III 111 III III 9! 5S V h 1 1 9} % 1 •■ ' v ■ y -rx . On the campus at the University of Okhihonia the vigor and spirit of youth are combined with the wisdom that comes from age and the con- stant search for knowledge. As a proving ground for the citizenship of tomorrow, OU prepares the young men and women of the Sooner state for the vast under- taking that will make the plans of today for an industrially rich and intellectually great state a realization in the not too distant future. During the year which 12,000 students shared in a common search there were the rigors of en- rolment and the fatigue that comes from study, but for all of those tiring moments there were consolation prizes for those who tried and even greater rewards for those who excelled. INTELLECTUAL ATTAINMENT 1. Admmistration 2. Factdlty 3. Classes 4. haw 5. Military 6. Medics GOVERNOR ROY J. TURNER Sponsored by the state, supported by its citizens, the University is a source of pride for every Oklahoman. Like thousands of others. Governor Roy J. Turner has shown earnest interest in the state ' s largest institution of higher learning. Like others, he can draw deep pleasure from the remark- able effectiveness with which the University has met post- war obligations to students and public. He can be proud of each advance by University scientists, each increase in Sooner sports fame, and each added national or interna- tional recognition of O. LI. schools and scholars. With a triple-goaled program of research, instruction and service to Oklahomans, with campus boundaries extending to the boundaries of the state, the University expects to go on meeting the high standards set for it by pride of its students and supporters. Page 37 STATE REGENTS tor HIGHER EDUCATION AHL irsi Roic, left lo ri hi. M. A. Nash, Oklahoma City; John H. Kane, Bartlesville; W. D. Little, Ada; Di.il i urnn, vha MK ' : (.in H. James, Oklahoma City. Second How. Wharton Mathies, Clayton; Clce O. Doggctt, Cherokee; Frank Biittram, Oklahoma City; John Rogers, Tulsa; Guy Harris, Ardmore. Tht University of Oklahoma is one of the colleges and universities in the Oklahoma State System of Higher Edu- cation. The Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education, a nine-man board set up in 1941 by a state constitutional amendment, heads this program and co-ordinates operations of the constituent institutions. All state-owned colleges and universities automatically be- long to the system. Independent institutions may also join. Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education arc con- cerned primarily with allocating funds which the Legislature appropriates for higher education, and with assignment of functions among the various institutions. The State Regents cooperate with the governing boards, presidents and other administrative officers of state colleges and universities in preparing budget needs to be presented for legislative consideration. The Regents recommend a con- solidated budget to the Legislature, which decides on the appropriations in alternate years. The Regents then allocate the funds to the various state institutions. State Regents also are authorized to prescribe standards of admission and graduation for Oklahoma institutions, grant degrees and other forms of academic recognition, rec- ommend proposed fees, transfer property from one institu- tion to another, authorize the use of revolving funds, and make reports to the Governor and Legislature on school needs, functions and progress. Tlie Governor appoints the Regents with approval of the State Senate. Each serves nine years, sith the term of one expiring every year. Members of the Board include John Henry Kane, Bartles- ville, chairman; William Dee Little, Ada, vice chairman; Dial Currin, Shawnee, secretary; Guy Herndon James, Oklahoma City, assistant secretary; Wharton Mathies, Clay- ton; Frank Buttram, Oklahoma City; John Rogers, Tulsa; Clee Oliver Doggett, Cherokee, and Guy M. Harris, Ard- more. Mell A. Nash is chancellor of the Board. Thomas G. Sexton is administrative assistant. Tlie office of the Regents is in the Oklahoma State Capitol building, Oklahoma City. Page i8 BOARD of REGENTS Final decisions on University administration and policy rest with seven men : the Board of Regents. Once each month these men drop their business affairs and leave their homes throughout the state, in good or in bad weather, to convene in Norman and conduct business of the institutions under their control. The Regents are the men who choose the University ' s President, who determine the way in which the University ' s funds shall be used — approving departmental budgets, re- ceiving bids and letting contracts for campus construction. On recommendation of the President they appoint faculty and staff members, and pass on promotions and title changes. Also governed by the Board of Regents are the Oklahoma Geological Survey in Norman, the University School of Medicine and School of Nursing in Oklahoma City, Univer- sity hospital and Crippled Children ' s hospital on the campus there, and the Southern Oklahoma Hospital at Ardmore. First Board of Regents was appointed in 1 890. The Terri- torial governor was an ex officio member and chose five others. In 1907 the first State Legislature increased the board to nine. Control of the University in 1911 was shifted to the State Board of Edu- cation, made up of the Superintendent of Public Instruction and six mem- bers appointed by the Gov- ernor. In 1919 the Legis- lature re-instituted a Board of Regents, this time with seven members appointed by the Governor. In 1944 Oklahoma voters made the Board a constitutional body. Each member is ap- pointed for a term of seven years. One term ends on March 29 of each year. Members of the Board of Regents during the 1948-49 term have been Erl Eugene Deacon, Gushing, president; Don Emery, Bartlesville, vice president; Lloyd Noble, Ardmore; Joe White McBride, Anadarko; Ned Shepler, Lawton; Dr. Oscar White, Oklahoma City, and Thomas Richard Bene- dum, Norman. Emil R. Kraettli, secretary of the University, has been secretary to the Board of Regents since 1919. 1 f ' - - 1 1 Emu. R. Kraettli, Secretary Jirsl Roic, e fo rii) .i(. T. R. Benedum, Norman; Lloyd Noble, Ardmore; Erl Deacon, Gushing; Don Emery, Bartlesville 5ecoti(i Roil ' . Joe McBride, Anadarko; Ned Shepler, Lawton; Dr. Oscar White, Oklahoma City. PRESIDENT GEORGE L. CROSS President of the University in one of its most criticni periods, Dr. George L. Cross has added national reputations as educator and administrator to the one he holds as a scien- tist. His leadership and strong sense of the University ' s duty to Oklahoma show in every phase of the institution ' s phe- nomenal progress in the past five years. Dr. Cross thor- oughly enjoys his grueling work, and with all his honors and wdnies, lie ' s still just a friendly, smiling " Frexy " to stu- dents, and the No. 1 Sooner sports fan. Pago 40 PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE This is your yearbook. It is more than just so many beautiful photographs of campus buildings, type, words, il- lustrations, and feature shots. Rather, this book will he a treasure house — an object to which you may turn for per- sonal touches that give meaning and significance to the time- worn but ageless phrase, " We were in college together. " You were a part of a huge Sooner family whose members came from forty-six states, the District of Columbia, three territories and thirty-one countries. You were a member of a student body whose total was ranked as the nineteenth largest among the universities and colleges of the nation. It is my hope that your university experience will help you to live in a world of ever-increasing dimensions — at home in the world as science reveals it and as it is inter- preted in history, philosophy, literature, art and religion. May the compass of your life always point to spiritual values. After all, the distinctive trait of human nature is to appreciate and to be responsible to spiritual values, to sin- cerity, truth, beauty, justice and righteousness. One of these days you will realize that you are tied to the University not by just sentimentality. Wherever you go as a former O. U. student, you will receive friendly greetings and a handclasp; sentiment will assure that. But realization of the potentialities of such a fellowship depends upon your ability and conscious purpose to exemplify in your life the ideals upon which that fellowship rests. May this beautiful book remind you of your alma mater. Some night you ' ll wipe the dust from its cover and relive A busy man takes time out to give Jim Paine, Doris Cilmorc, and Bert Adams the inside story. your days in Soonerland. Once more you ' ll be in tiie jost- ling crowds . . . you ' ll remember how the " Big Red " gained glory on the gridiron by winning the Sugar Bowl . . . you ' ll recall the professor who would re-tell the same jokes ... all this and more will come to your mind and you ' ll smile and remember it all ... as though you ere here again. I hope you will never forget your indebtedness to the University and the people of this great state who built this institution to its present strength and greatness. It is my fondest hope that you will live up to the highest you know and that the future will bring you the realization of your fondest dreams. Dr. and Mrs. Cross congratulate Coach Bud Wilkinson on O. U. ' s victory over Texas Page 41 TTie first thing one notices when introduced to Carl Mason Franklin is his vigorous handshake and bright smile. TTie job of executive vice president of the University re- quires a likable personality, and a knack for getting along with people. Franklin once remarked, after returning from a tour of Europe, that the thing he liked most was the vivac- ity of the French people. His personality reflects the influ- ence of the people he most admired. The qualifications that gave him his job at the early age of 38 are not all outward. He has made a habit of collecting degrees from various uni- versities over the nation. The secretaries enjoy working in President Cross ' newly decorated reception room. Carl .VIaso.v Franklin President G. L. Cross is assisted in general administration by two vice presidents and a legal adviser. Carl Mason Franklin, who prior to his Navy service in World War II was Assistant to the President at Ohio State University, be- came Executive Vice President September 1, 1948. He suc- ceeded Royden Dangerfield, who resigned to take a profes- sorship at the University of Wisconsin. Mr. Franklin assists the President in formulating and administering policies, par- ticularly with respect to the University ' s academic program. He serves as Acting President in the absence of the Presi- dent. The PRESIDENT ' S STAFF Roscoe Cate, who was appointed Assistant to the President in Charge of Finances in 1944, was appointed Financial Vice President in 1947. He serves as chief business officer of the University and is Chairman of the University Budget Council. He serves as Acting President of the University in the absence of the President and the Executive Vice President. Dr. John B. Cheadle, Boyd l ro- fessor in the School of Law, teaches part time but devotes much of his time to analysis of legal problems for the President, and the preparation and checking of legal documciits. Physical facilities of the President ' s Oflice were remodeled during the last year to provide central reception and cen- tral telephone control for the President, the two Vice Presidents and the Secretary of the Univer- sity, in the east side of the first floor of the Administration Building. The new arrangement includes a conference room, a central file and reference room, and a consolidated staff room for secretaries and clerical workers. Page 42 The boyhood ambition of Roscoe Gate was to become an electrical engineer, but the best laid plans sometimes change to become some- thing better. The way it turned out, Gate became a jack-of-all-trades. For many years he was a newspaper man, reporting, re- writing, editing and directing. This experi- ence prepared him for varied duties in the Alumni Office, the Student Union and as Assistant to the President. In 1947 he earned the title of financial vice-president of the University and the title only hints at the re- sponsibilities he assumes. As chief business officer he directs budget control, financing of plant developments, and the general policies for operation of the University ' s numerous auxiliary enterprises. This involves a lot of figuring. " Sometimes 1 see financial reports in my sleep, " Gate confides. Figures, then, are his daily worry in working out monetary problems in the present and future develop- ment of the University. When the University Law school first opened its doors in 1909, John B. Cheadle began instructing classes in that school. Though he was in a position to teach, he never ceased to apply himself and increase his knowledge of the law profession. For many years now, attorneys from all over the state have called on him for advice on phases of law. It takes many years of hard work and produc- tivity to reach a rank so high that the world builds a road to your door. But that is the rank of David Ross Boyd Professor John B. Gheadle. President Gross once called him the " elder statesman of the campus " . He has passed on his extensive knowledge by writing articles for publication, and he became the joint author of the book, " No More Unemployed. " Since early manhood he has devoted his ration of time to helping and teaching the youth of this nation. Betty Woolcvcr, Jeanne Blanchard, and Cora Thomas, secretaries in the president ' s office, arc having trouble with one of the typewriters. Dr. Joh. B. Cmeadle Page 43 DEAN of the GRADUATE COLLEGE A iiationnlly known geneticist and lecturer on science, Dr. Laurence H. Snyder has been dean of the Graduate College for the past two years, coming to the University from Ohio State where he was chairman of the department of zoology and entomology. He holds a Bachelor of Science degree from Rutgers Uni- versity with a Master of Sciences and a Doctorate in Science from Harvard. He began his teaching career at North Carolina State College. The dean ' s publications include fotu ' books and over sev- enty articles for scientific journals and magazines. I le is a member of the editorial boards of Euitenkal T ews, Our 7imes, and American ' NaHiraUst. Snyder ' s achievements since joining the University staff include serving as special consultant to the surgeon general of the U. S. Army, and heading a United States Public Health Service board of inquiry. He is a member of the genetics panel of the committee on atomic casualties which is studying effects of atomic radiation on heredity. Some idea of Snyder ' s stature as a geneticist is revealed by the fact that the heads of all genetic departments in American colleges are former pupils of his. He is past presi- dent of the Genetics Society of America. But the famed scientist fades into the background when plain N4r. Snyder heads for a piano keyboard or a football game. I le is a Sooner fan and an accomplished musician. I le can play boogie-woogie or any other popular music after hearing it on the radio. Tlie dean entertains frequently with his playing at the Faculty Club. Page 44 DEAN E. D. MEACHAM With the untimely death of Paul S. Carpenter, dean of the col- lege of fine arts, the University of Oklahoma and music circles throughout the state sustained a great loss. Graduating from the Combes Conservatory of Music in 1913, Paul Carpenter came to the University one year later as an in- structor m violin. He took over his duties as dean of the college of fine arts in September 1947. A believer in bringing music to life for all who appreciate it, he was the founder of the Annual Festival of American Music which was first held at the University in 1938. He served as an infantry officer during World War I, returning to O. U. in 1919. DEA.M W. H. CARSON Graduating from the University in 1914 with a Bachelor of Arts degree, Dr. E. D. Meacham, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, joined the faculty as instructor in mathematics and began his career of service to Oklahoma students which has extended for 35 years. Meacham received a Master of Arts degree from Harvard in 1917 and qualified for his doctorate in 1922 at the University of Chicago. A professor of mathematics, he has done research in differential geometry. As a dean and as a professor Meacham ' s main in- terest has long been the salvaging of discouraged stu- dents who have not found a satisfactory professional field. THE LATE DEAN PAUL S. CARPENTER W. H. Carson, dean of the College of Engineering, is the person given most of the credit for making the petroleum engineering school internationally known and for the mod- ernization throughout the engineering college. A specialist in the field of engineering relative to natural gas and petroleum engineering, Carson received the BS de- gree in 1923 from the University of Wisconsin and the MA degree in engineering from Wisconsin. Carson came to the University in 1925 as an assistant professor in mechanical engineering and was made dean in September 1937. Page 45 To Dr. W. Page Keeton, dean of the School of Law, goes most of the credit for making the honor system an integral part of the academic life of the future lawyers being trained here at the University. A graduate of the University of Texas, he received the BA and LLB degrees in 1931 and an SJD degree from Harvard in 1936. He assumed his present duties in September, 1946. In 1940 Dean Keeton was assistant dean of the University of Texas Law School. Granted a leave of absence in 1942, he served with some of the federal war agencies in Washington, D. C, during the war and later was assistant chief counsel of Petroleum Administration for War. An expert in torts, he has contributed to various legal periodicals. DEAN W. PAGE KEETON Dr. John R. Rackley, graduate of the University, was ap- pointed dean of the college of education after Dr. A. E. Joyal resigned to become president of California State college at Fresno. As dean. Dr. Rackley will hold one of the state ' s key educational positions. For Dr. Rackley the job of dean of an O. U. college will just be different work in familiar surround- ings. He has already spent six years on the campus — as a stu- dent. Both his bachelor ' s and master ' s degrees in history are from O. LI. His doctor ' s degree is from the George Peabody College, Nashville, Tenn. DEAN JOHN R. RACKLEY DR. CHARLES F. DAILY, CHAIRMAN, DR. RONALD B. SHUMAN, AND W " . K NEWTON TTiree faculty members directed the course of study in the college of business administration dur- ing the 1948-49 school year. Upon the resignation of Dean Arthur B. Adams in September, the Board of Regents established an interim committee to gov- ern the college. Dr. Charles F. Daily was appointed chairman of the committee which includes W. K. Newton, chairman of the department of account- ing, and Dr. Ronald B. Shuman, chairman of the department of business management. Established in 1923, the college of business administration in- cludes five major and four minor departments which offer courses designed to prepare students for business careers and give each student a com- prehensive outlook over the whole field of business activity .-md the entire field of business education. Page 46 DEAN D. B. R. JOHNSON Dean Glenn C. Couch and graduates of 1949 have something in common. Both started out together on the business of freshman en- rolment. Dr. Couch was appointed dean of the University College in 1945. As dean, he is primarily interested in guidance of all university students during their freshman year on the campus. Couch received bachelor and master of science degrees from the university and a doctor ' s degree from Ohio State University. An associate professor of plant sciences, Dean Couch has helped develop improved teaching methods in the plant sciences department. Dean Couch is a member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Botany Society of America and Oklahoma Academy of Science. DEAN MARK R. EVERETT Dean D. B. K, Johnson, school of pharmacy, prides himself on remembering the names of almost all stu- dents who have taken pharmacy at the University, even students he had over twenty years ago. Soaring enrolments have made this feat almost an impossibility today. Dean Johnson joined the University staff in 1918, and first came as a student in 1903. He also attended Oklahoma Northwestern Normal School and Valparaiso University. Chairman of the National Legislative committee of the Midwest Pharmaceutical Secretaries, he is the University ' s representative at many national meetings each year. DEAN GLENN C. COUCH Under the deanship of Dr. Mark R. Everett, the Uni- versity medical school in Oklahoma City enlarged its facilities during the 1948-49 school year. The University hospital was enlarged, a modernistic nurses home com- pleted and a power plant built. Dr. Everett was ap- pointed dean in November of 1947. As dean, he is also superintendent of the University hospitals. He came to the university in 1924 when the first two years of med- ical school were located on the campus in Norman. He later moved to Oklahoma City when the entire medical course was consolidated. Page 47 Could those smiles in the comptroller ' s office mean a favorable balance? J. L. LiNDSEY Comptroller of the University J. L. Rader Director of the School of Library Science University Librarian GENERAL Walter W. Kraft Director of Physical Plant Tlie job of handling and co-ordinating the affairs of the twelve thousand stu- dents who shared a year at the University falls to the administrative officers. Comptroller is J. L. Lindsey. It is his job to handle the financial matters of the University. J. L. Rader is director of the school of library science and university librarian. The job of ordering all books and magazines for use in university libraries falls upon him. Walter Kraft is director of the physical plant. Operation of the huge plants of all the campuses including that of the University hospitals in Oklahoma City is his task. Frank Ives is the director of the Employment Service operated by the University. He finds employment for students and alumni. The office of D. R. Kimrey, director of purchasing, handles the purchases for all departments of the University. Thurman White, acting director of the extension division, has the problem of carrying the school ' s educational program to the far corners of the state. As director of public relations, Stewart Harral coordinates all university agen- Frank a. Ives Director of Employment U. K. KiMHEY Director of Purchasing Thurman J. White Director of Extension Division Page 48 Stewart Harral Director of Public Relations Dr. J. E. Fellows Dean of Admissions and Records George E. Wadsack Assistant to Dean of Admissions ADMINISTRATION cies in their contacts and services. Widely known in his profession, he was appointed to the new public relations post in 1948, after twelve years as director of press relations. Dr. J. E. Fellows, dean of admissions and records, is responsible for admitting new students and keeping the official transcripts. Diplomas are issued by his office. He assumed his duties in 1946. George E. Wadsack, registrar for twenty-seven years, is now Assistant to the Dean of Admissions. Boyce D. Timmons is director of registration and office manager of the admis- sions and records office. New students are processed by Miss Ruth Arnold, direc- tor of admissions. George P. Haley, director of veteran affairs, came to the University in 1943 as assistant commanding officer of V-12 and ROTC units, and was named to his present position in 1946. Ruth Arnold Director of Admissions Eleanor M. Smith aids a student with his enrollment. Boyce D. Timmons Director of Registration George P. Haley Director of Veterans Affairs Page 49 T. Jack Foster discusses some student problems with Dean Paul MacMinn. Paul L. MacMinn Dean of Students Dorothy Truex Counselor of Women STUDENT O. D. Roberts Counselor of Men Head of all student activities outside the class room is Paul MacMinn, Dean of Students. He organizes and directs the work of all offices in the department of student affairs. Ben R. Tankersley is the co-ordinator of student activities. He has his fingers on the social pulse of the campus. Dorothy Truex, counselor of women, and O. D. Roberts, counselor of men, are kept busy throughout the school year lending experienced hands to deal with any problems that arise with women and men attending the university. Mr. Roberts also serves as faculty advisor to several men ' s organizations. Miss Truex each year is sponsor of the career conference and is chairman of the campus March of Dimes Drive. During the second semester of the 1948-49 school year, she launched the most successful drive ever held on the campus. Directing and guiding the activities of the YMCA and YWCA groups on the campus are Ted Ledeen and Betty Ezell. Miss Ezell assumed the position of executive director of the YWCA on January 1. Ben Tankrhslry Coordinator of Student Activities TnD I.Fni:nN Secretary of YMCA Beitv Ezell Secretary of YWCA Page 50 William B. Lemmon Director of University Guidance Service It takes two to give brave Delt Don Smith a shot at the infirmary. Dave Davis holds while Anna Bell Rogach administers the final blow. SERVICES Dr. William B. Lemmon, assistant professor of psychology, is director of the University guidance service. He administers tests and advises students. Seeing that plenty of reading material is available to students is the job of James C. Mayfield, manager of the University Book Exchange. A Phi Beta Kappa, he selects thousands of books each year. Dr. James O. Hood, a University graduate, is director of the Student Health Service. Carolyn Bosv ' orth is employment supervisor. She interviews students and helps place them in positions they are qualified to fill. Director of intramural athletics is Ben G. Ovv ' en, coach for twenty-two years. " Bennie " Owen come to O. U. in 1905 to coach the football team. His successful teams and their daring plays have become a legend in athletic history. In recognition of his service, the football stadium was given the official title of Owen Field when it was completed in 1928. James C. Mayheld Manager of Book Exchange Dr. James O. Hood Director of Student Health Scr ' icc Caroline M. Bosworth Emplo) ' ment Supervisor Ben C. Owen Director of Intramural Athletics Page 51 RiCl ' ARD . , kuHLMAN University Architect SaVOIE LoTIlNVlLLb Director of University Press L. N. MoncAN- Director of University Publications Dr. J. Willis Stovall Director of the University Museum SPECIAL ADMINISTRATORS The University is more than classrooms and classwork. Several " extra-curricu- lar " activities are being carried on continuously on the campus. Savoie Lottin- ville, director of the University Press, supervises the publication of scholarly books as vyell as pamphlets and bulletins. Directing the preparation of University publications and bulletins is L. N. Morgan, professor of English. Dr. J. Willis Stovall, professor of Geology, is director of the University of Oklahon-.a Mu:;eum which he founded. John W. Dunn, associate professor of radio Education, also has the job of directing the University Radio Station WNAD. Responsible for originating or approving all plans for construction on the campus is Richard Kuhlman, University Architect. Joseph E. Coulter, assistant professor of Aero- nautics, has the job of managing Max Westheimer Field, the University ' s Airport on the North Campus. Since June of 1947, Dr. Lloyd E. Swearingen, professor of Chemistry, has been director of the University Research Institute. Dr. Swear- ingen came to the University in 1923. John W. Dunn Director of Radio Station WNAD JoSliPH E. COULTIM) Airport Mgr. of Max Westheimer Field DR L.LOYI) li. SVI I ARINI.l-N Director of Research Institute Page 52 Gifts received from alumni and friends arc expanding the oppor- tunities of the University for service to the people of the state and the nation. Professor Carl C. Rister puts the finishing touches to his book, Oil ' Titan 0 the Southwest, cul- minating two years of research financed through the University of Oklahoma Foundation with a gift from the Standard Oil Com- pany of New Jersey, published by the University of Oklahoma Press. Gifts make possible many scholarships. Shown here, seated, left to right, are: Emma Rose Dupree, Vinita, Mother ' s Association scholar; R. Boyd Gunning, Executive Secretary, University of Oklahoma Foundation; Alan T. Nichols, Oklahoma City, Interfratcrnity Council scholar; Luisa Melendez, Vera Cruz, Mexico, Regents ' scholar. Standing, left to right: Mark Melton, Norman, Interscholastic Meet curricular winner; Laddie McDade, Duncan, Sooner scholar; William C. McGehee, Bristow, Robert Dean Bass scholar; Gerald M. Webster, Tulsa, S. W. Reaves scholar, and Arnold Higgins, Norman, Dcwev Connallv scholar. GIFTS — Euduring Investments in the Future Publishers of Oklahoma will raise $100,000.00 toward the construction of a new School of Journalism building. Shown here are Gerald T. Curtin, Wa- tonga; Professor Fayette Copeland, Di- rector of the School of Journalism; and Tom R. Phillips, Holdenville, Chairman of the Oklahoma Press Association Com- mittee. Paul R. Cutter, Goodwell, holder of the William Earl Schlueter Research Fellowship, and Professor Lloyd Swear- ingen, Director of the LIniversity Re- search Institute, examine the electronic microscope given to the University by the Samuel Roberts Noble Foundation of Ardmorc. University of Oklahoma choir mn University of Oklahoma Men ' s Glee club University of Oklahoma Women ' s Choral club tfwmmwyti Chester L. Francis Director, University choral groups mm- • » SOONER MUSICAL GROUPS Over the air, in cnnipiis concerts nnd on stnteuicie tours, Sooner musicinns otter entertnininent ot the hiiihest qunhty in a never-endinj! stream. I-or n great many years the Uni- versity has been proud of its important contributions to the Southwest ' s cuhtiral advance and to the pleasme of state music lovers. Campus {groups do more than provide pleasure for Okla- homa ears. Tliey j;ive an outlet for the many who find pleasine in making music as a pastime. They are important irainini; grounds for students who will make their profes- sions ill iliis Held. page 54 Oklahoma S mplu.n Orclicsira and Unl ir.sil Ch. University S ' niphon ' Orchestra Dk. J. M. COOPERSMITH Conductor, University Symphony Orchestra ACHIEVEMENT DAY Five outstanding Oklahomans received Distinguished Service Citations for achievement at the first annual Achieve- ment Day Banquet held at the University of Oklahoma April 17, 1948. Those honored were A. S. " Mike " Monroney, fifth dis- trict Congressman, who is one of America ' s first two Con- gressmen tQ win the Co iei ' s Award for distinguished con- gressional service; General Raymond S. McLain and Gen- eral William S. Key, United States Army leaders who gave invaluable service to the nation during World War II; Dr. E. L. DeGolyer, internationally known geologist; and Lynn Riggs, noted playwright from whose creation, Qxeen fyow (be £ilttcs, the famous stage show Ofeliil.ioiiiii was adapted. Tlirough careful selection, a secret committee chose these men for the awards on the basis of their merit in advancing a better contemporary society and their efforts to make Oklahoma a better known state. The Distinguished Service Citations System, a joint proj- ect of the University of Oklahoma Association and the Uni- versity Board of Regents, is designed to honor not only graduates and former students of the university but also citizens of Oklahoma and the nation whose good citizenship and distinguished service merits recognition. Not more than fi ' ve persons may be chosen for the award in any one yc .r. A. S. Monroney General RAVMnNt) S. McLain Page 56 % - 15fe -J»« ' " " ? Villutm JiaroU Smith sigvs t u- gut ' il Imo)-- while J trs. liu.i ll ' . tiiisoii presides. Miss Mildred Andrews Jssislant Projessor Music ' .T - ' Dr. Arthur B. Adam5 Hegenls Vrofessor o fconomrcs Dean Emeritus 1 . ' S Dr. Kaspar Arbenz Jssistani Professor Geology M Dr. F. a. Balyeat Vrofessor Education ' " •■ _mr nr - k c J ■ 1 Mii Dr. Rudolpfi C; Bam HAS Miss Kaii; C. Barbour Dewhy I.. Bakni Jssisiant Pro C-V-vor Pro fi.sor Cmenlus Professor English Secondary r:diication Accounting Mrs. Jea.s ' .sette Alessasdri fssis(iiti( Professor .Modern Languages John N. Alley Herbert G. Allphin Carl T. Almquist Jssislant Professor Associate Professor Vrofessor Modern Languages Physical Education Electrical Engineering Art Mrs. Frieda D. Bambas JiislrMclor .Modern Languages liss (.lAiivs A. Barnes s.sist,iii( Professor Modern Languages Page 58 Mrs. J. L. Barnhill Instructor Modern Languages Gene Bavincer Instructor Art ,0 ... ' ' Dr. Robert E. Bell Jssislant Professor AnthropoI(ig ' Clipi-ord M. Balimback JssistanI Vrofessor Business Management Dr. Leonard B. Beach Vrofessor English Dr. Gladys Bellamy Special Instructor English Martin F. Bednar Instructor Accounting James E. Belcher Vrofessor Chemistry Dr. John F. Bender David Hoss Boyd Vrofessor Education Howard W. Benischek Jssistant Vrofessor Petroleum Engineering George N. Bennett Dr. Oliver Benson Joseph H. Benton Dr. Carlto.n W " . Berenda Instructor Vrofessor Vrofessor Associate Vrofessor English Government Music Philosophy Page 59 M, . Im.t KracItU -crvc (miiic). (o Mr. atui nd.v Kmkc 71 ' ilt ' V. Dr. Fern O. Boan Pro cssor Social Wi.rk Dim I.. Howi.K liisltiitlor Government Dr. Richard Blanc Jssistant Vrofessor Zoological Sciences Dn, iVoUMAN H. BOKE JiSOci,iti- Vrofessor Plar.t Sciences I)ii, W ' li.i.rs H. liowi.N Jssociale Vrofessor Modern Languages Dr. Arthur F. Ber.shart Associate Vrofessor Mathematics Dr. Forrest F. Blankenship Associate Vrofessor Chemistry C. J. Bollinger Associate Vrofessor Geography Miss Mahrim- Unw i.i (. yLvHUiii f Pro o.sor Physical Education Dr Robert J. Bessey s. i.sMiil Vrofessor Physics Dr. Horace H Bliss Associate Vrofessor Chemistry Harold K. Bone Assistant Vrofessor Fnijinecrini; Drawing . 1ks Gail Boyd Instructor Music Page 60 Dr. Arthur N. Bragg Jssociate Vrolessor Zoological Sciences Dr. Olin L. Browder, Jr. Professor Law Mrs. Perrill M. Brown ssislant Vrofessor Speech Page 6; William C Bray Jss slant Vrojessor TArs. H. T Wam iii, .Ifrv R. 7t . T XtCooX. £(. R, 3(. ?Ai.C.oo , IMrs. Qeorqe Tiau ' h ' y, CafU. H. 7. JlamUn, and Mrs. Qeor c Haley eonverse at the faculty recefytion. 4 Miss Grace A. Brown Vrojessor Emeritus Music n RoBtRT C UroW Jiislrnclor Pharmacy Guy H. Brown Jrisfriicfor Speech VrviA Jean Brown yfssi5lfl«t Professor Pharmacy Dr. Palil a. Brtnker Richard Brightwell Dr. John C. Brixey John F. Brookes A s.slrtMl Professor Js. ' islfliil Professor Pro e.ssor Professor Economics Music Education Mathematics Civil Engineering Dr. Harley P. Brow N Tissislaiil Professor Zoological Sciences H ir i r " 1 fc|- - A ■mt A. 1 ' Jmt m mm§M lJ Mrs. Kaihkvn () Huchana.s ssisltinl Professor Secondary Education Dr. IcW.iiMiii ' s . l;l) ll»er iiuliciU- Dr. C. C. Bush, Jr. Jssisiani Professor History Dr. Carl B. Cass Jssociate Vrofessor Drama ||MJ f.,lss,ljl- ((U (f.lMx .HuiM Or Percy W. Buchanan Pro cssor History Charles L. Caldwell Assistant Vrojessor Secondary Education Dr. John C. Calhoun, Jr. Vrojessor Petroleum Engineering W ' lLi.fAM A, (!a ' m:.maro 7ii. lri(ctor Mathematics and Astronomy Francis R. Cei.la Vrojessor Business Statistics Dr. Helen B. Burton Vrojessor Home Economics John M. Campbell Instructor Chemical Engineering alter S. Campbell Daniel N. Cardenas Dr. Benjamin A. Cartvpricht John H. Casey Research Vrojessor Instructor Associate Vrojessor Vrojessor English Modern Languages Secondary Education Journalism Ansel P. (Imailenni r jlssociiite Vrojessor Electrical Engineering Page 62 Dr. H. L. Chance Pro essor Plant Sciences Mrs. Mildred Y. Chisolm JJssistant Vrojessor Education 9ri -gi i F. Donald Clark Jisistiuit Pro fssor Speech - Radio Dr. Chorc.e W. Charles Jssistani Professor Physics Dr. a. K. Christian Vrofessor History Kalhcr iic Culhcri. i.(..iirm.iii o ihc Dtlxirlmfiil 0 Physital iJiualion or ll ' omcn, confers with her stafl. Calvin E. Chunn Jlssistant Vrojessor Journalism Dr. Leon Stanley Ciereszko Assistant Vrojessor Chemistry Helen T. Clark Dr. Besse a. Clement Earl Clevencer Assistant Vrojessor Associate Vrojessor Assistant Vrojesso Home Economics Modern Languages AcccMinting Wilbur F. Cloud Dr. James C. Coi BERT Dr. Ellsworth Collings L. A. CoMP Professor Vrojessor Vrojessor Vrojessor Petroleum Engineering 63 Chemistry Education Aeronautical Enginecrin Dr, and Jlfrs. Oscar B. Jacohson pause to say jjooj riii) i( to Dr. Qeor e Qoodman. Dr. Jacob M. Coopersmith Vrojessor Music A. L. COSGROVE Business Communication Dr. Fayette Copeland Vrojessor Journalism Mrs. Lee Cossttt Jiislnutor Elementary Education Mrs. Dolly Smith Connally Jssislant Vrojessor Music Education Hele.n ' E. Conrad Sjiecial Instnutor Zoological Sciences 1 41 ri Ror.ER D. CoRSAW Jssistant Vrojessor Art R. N. A. CoLlRT Vrojessor Mathematics J ViLLL. M L. Cory Assistant Vrojessor Mechanics Miss Avalee Cox Sl ecial Jiislruelor Zoological Sciences Miss Dorothy I-. Cham Merl D. Creech Miss Clorv Ann Crisp Carl R. Crites Jssociate Vrojessor Vrojessor J.islriiclor Jii.vtniclor Social Work Mechanics Classical Languages Marketing Page 64 Dk. Kknnei h L. ( , Vrojessor Chemistry Captain Carl M. Dalton Vrojessor and Commandinil Officer Naval Science ! .. M T. K. Davis Jssislant Industrial rducntion Roy B. Deal, Jr. Instructor Mathematics and Astronomy Page 65 Miss Katmf.rine Clilbeki JhsociiUe Vrojessor Ph ' sical Education Dr. Charles F. Daily Vrojessor Economics Wayne F. Davis Assistant Vrojessor Civil Engineering Dr. Charles E. Decker Research Pro cssor Emeritus Paleontology Mns ylaJys J. Uanies inlrulues two sluJtnls with a ) i( o xrliiui.l on luoiiern laniiuiitfes. Dr. E. E. Dale Research Vrojessor History Oscar W. Davison Special 3nstructor Education A. . l. LIL LA TuUKL Jssociate Vrojessor Modern Languages Dr Paul R. David Jssociate Professor Zoological Sciences Eugene F. Dawson Vrojessor Mechanical Engineering Lavov!. E. Dietrich Special 3ns(riic(or Industrial Education serious moment iiilfrriipis the tete-atete o Mrs. Cross with " Mr. and Mrs. V. Cj. Edmondson Dk. L. a. Doran Jssociate Pro essor Government Raymond C Dkaco Assistant Vrojcssor Mathematics mrm R. D. DORSETT Jssislant Professor Mathematics 35| v Waldemar Doering Jnslruclor Modern Languages Jack E. Doucl Jssistant Profess Speech or t ,, A -,. __LL_i — I — iU Mrs. Hr.RNTCE C. Duncan 7n (riK(or Modern Languages Dr. Lucile Dora VrofessoT Emeritus Modem Languages Jerome Dhw m Professor Emeritus Sociology o Dk John P. Duncan (ssislrtiil Professor Government Mrs. 1-RANCES R. Dun IIAM Lowell Dunham I-:, p. R. Duval EiAVARn H. Easley 7iis(riic(or Jssistant Professor Professor Emeritus .ssi.vliiiil Professor Ickication Modern Languages Mathematics Music Page 66 r?n?r Dr. Howard O. Eaton Pro essor Philosophy Vol G. Edmondson Vrojessor Accounting Dr. VrcTOR A. Elconin jUsistaiit Vrofessor rnali ' sh Frederick D. Eddy Jssistant Projessor Modern Languages r iM Miss Helen Edwards Jssistant Vrojessor English Miss Ruth E. Elder Jssistant Vrojessor Elementary Education Dr. 7 . J. Court dons joinuil aline or the jaLtiUy -in;.l.o«. ' , L. i KM II H. ElCHHOLZ Jssistant Vrojessor Modern Languages Miss Betty D. Evans 7iis(rnc(or English Lri-d Likhl, Jr. Jiislriiclor Modern Languages ♦ r ». Mrs. Nell R. Evans Jssociate Vrojessor Home Economics cs rM Dr. O. F. Evans Walter J. Ewbanks Dr. Cortez a. M. Ewinc Dr. John S. Ezell Vrojessor !ssis(iiii( Vrojessor Hesearcb Vrojessor Jssistant Vrojessor Geology Page 67 Mechanical Engineering Government Historv 7 Vaul THac ' Minn ilrecti " Mrs. Ciiwrftice Jreeman oil Ihe sliins in the JIuicn Mildred T. Paris Jssislanl Vrofessor Sam R. Paris Instructor Chcmistrv Clyde L. Farrar Professor Electrical Engineering ' 1. :3k- Dr. J. Erdelyi Fazekas Jlssistant Vrofessor Geology Fulton K. Fears ssis(aii( Professor Civil Engineering . -AL Mu5. Ruth D. Fell Jssistant Professor Education -«7« Ail Dr. Gilbert C. Fite Jssistant Professor History Mi4 Dr. Richard C. Fowler Jlssistant Professor Physics Miss Garnette L. Fittro Jssistant Professor Home Economics i M Hbnkv H, Foster, Jr. Pio(i-,s,sor Law Chester L. Francis Jssoeiale Professor Music Education Dr. Fritz Fralichk-.h:! Professor Modern Languages Dk Frank C F ' owt.er Prolessor Cliemical Engineering C) Dr. E. a. Prederickson Associate Professor Geology Page 68 Lawrence Freeman Jssociate Vrofessor Business Communication Dr. F. F. Gaither Associate Vrofessor Education Dr. Roy Gittinger Rei fdls Vrofessor Historv Leonard Goon Vrofessor Art ill Fred G. Fulkerson Instructor Social Work The £ oV(i .Sii ' fdniii t ' ii!, .111,) l if Tilark R. ii ' ciclts slt.j. i.i i.jMrijc greetings. on Robert E. Gardner Instructor Art Dr. Paul L. Garvin Assistant Vrofessor Anthropology Bruce A. Coik Vrofessor Architecture Richard A. Coff 7ns(riic(or Zoological Sciences Dr. George J. Goodman Vrofessor Plant Sciences Mrs. Lucille O. Grant Assistant Vrofessor Music Burton H. Gildersleeve Associate Vrofessor Finance Dr. Caspar Goffman Associate Vrofessor Mathematics Charles P. Green Vrofessor Speech Page 69 Dr. Tloy Qillin(lt ' r enjoys a brief moment of seclusion behind his office desk. Earl V. Greer 7»s(riic(c ' r Mathematics and Astronomy Dr. Melvin E. Griffith Jssociate Vrofessor Zoological Sciences Miss I.ydia Haa histruclor English Miss Helen Gregory Jssociate Vrofessor Physical Education Mrs. Kathryn E. Grimes 7tis(riicfor English : aSR- 4( J Walter I., HADERiiR Jssistiint Vrofessor Music Education Sybil Green Special instructor Mathematics William C. Gresha JssislanI Vrofessor Speech Mrs. Wilma H. Crimes Instructor Speech Mil. KIN R. Haiin 7iis(fiulor Modern Languages Miss Henrietta Greenberc Jssistanl Vrofessor Physical Education Miss W ll.l. ( .k Jssociate Vrofessor Music William F. Grimes Instructor Chemistry o Ernest C. Hall Instructor Mathematics Page 70 D i M Ruius G. Hall, Jr. Jssistant Professor Government Dr. Robert A. Hardin Vrofessor Industrial Education William Foster Harris Jssistant Professor English Garland G. Hammer Jssistant Professor Industrial Education Charles E. Harp Jssistant Professor Electrical Engineering Franciscius R. Harrison Jssistant Professor Business Management P ' - Ju amuihle uowt, Waller S. CampheU, : (rv J. 7A. Coopctsnulh, TArs. Paul S. Carpenter, the late Dean Carpenter, Dr. Cooperstnith, 7Hrs. Leonard Qood and " Mr. Qood. f . Donald A. Harrington Jssistant Vrofessor Speech |»k ' T " Dr. Reginald W. Harris Vrofessor Geology Everett Harvell Instructor Education Mlss Carole Mass Jssistant Professor Physical Education Dr. J. O. Hassler E. E. Hatfield Leonard H. Haug H H Herbert Vrofessor Jssociate Professor dissociate Vrofessor Doiiiii Ross Boyd Professor Mathematics and Astronomy Secretarial Science Music Education Journalism Page 71 Jielaxint] with their wives from the administration Julie ' s of the iiiiii ' trsily are Tilr. Tioscoe Cale, Dr. Cross, and ' Mr. Carl Tranklin. Dr. Ber. ard O. Heston Vrojessor rhemi :try Dr. E. Harold Hinman ' Pro fssor Public Health Dr. L. B. Hoisincton Vroiessor Psychology George A. Hoke Vrojessor Business Law Sam C. Holland Jtssoeiate Vrojessor Engineering Drawing Dr. William E. Hollon Jssislant Vrojessor History Dr. Garold D. Holstinb Associate Vrojessor Education Dr. Roy Temple House T)avid Hoss hoyd Vrojessor Modern Languages Dr. Bruce Houston Vrojessor Chemistry Harry H. Hill, Jr. Instructor .Mechanics n i - C. Joe Holland Assistant Vrojessor Journalism Kenneth B. Horning Associate Vrojessor Business Communication Dr. Robert A. Howard Assistant Vrojessor Physics Pago 72 Dr. Harry E. Hoy Associate Vrofessor Geography LONNIE HUDDLESTON 55i5lutif Professor Education Woic (ii.itc t.iM ,1 ,(,iMcc i)fl: Jiiciiffy mt-mhers " Texas Slarinit " ,il Ihcir duh are Tilr. K. B. Xoriiini swinging bis partner irhile one ilrouli receives instructions. Dr. William N. Huff Dr. George G. Huffman Dr. Harry Huffman Dr. Elwyn O. Hughes Assistant Vrofessor Assistant Vrofessor Associate Vrofessor Assistant Vrofessor Mathematics Geology Education Plant Sciences Frank C. Hughes Dr. Francis R. Hunter Dr. R, L. Huntington Dr. Keith M. Hussey Assistant Vrofessor Associate Vrofessor Vrofessor Associate Vrofessor Music Zoological Sciences Chemical Engineering Geology Bernard Immerdauer Howard E. Irby Floyd Lowell Jackson Dr. Oscar B. Jacobson Assistant Vrofessor Jnslriictor Instructor Research Vrofessor Economics Page 73 Civil Engineering Industrial Education Art 3V r. KnicllU iiilrci.dicfs l ' f Jieic members and their icii ' fs (o Dr. iin,( CMrs. Cross at the faculty reception. Paul V. Keen Jssoitiite Vrofcssor Physical Education Bruce V. Ketcham Jlssistant Vrofessor Aeronautical Engineering RupEL J. Jones Vrojessor Drama Mary H. Kellogg 7iis(riic(or English Dr. John W. Keys Jssociate Prolessor Speech Robert Jaques Assistant Professor Music Miss Eugenia Kaufman Jssistant Professor Modern Languages Miss Peggy Kennedy Jrislruclor Music Miss Dorothy Kirk Jssociale Professor Art Richard V. James Professor Mechanics Joe W. Keeley Professor Civil Engineering Miss Genevieve Kern Jssistant Professor Music -3 : Miss Ida Z.. Kirk Professor fmcriliis Drama Page 74 Miss Lillian B. Knudson Assistant Vrojessor Home Economics Elwood a. Kretsinger Instructor Speech Earl LaFon Assistant Professor Mathematics I I Marjorie Q Kozak JnsfriR-lor Modern Languages Miss Harriet Kritser Associate Vrofessor Art fii ifie prci i. Ansel Challetiner, John Ihomas. and lilts .Sim ' , (iirii their talents (o the mechanism of the movie jrojcclor. Dr. VicTdK 11. KuL.r Davui Ross Hoyd Pro cssor Law Charles T. l- " Special hislrtulv journalism Dr. Ruben Landa Edward H. Landreth Dr. Howard W. Larsh Assistant Vrofessor Instructor Professor Modern Languages Business Statistics Plant Sciences 1 Page 75 Floyd C. Larson Lucille C. LaSalle Miss Suzanne Lasater Dr. Joseph M. Latimer Associate Professor Jristriiclor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Civil Engineering Physical Education English Psychology :Mary XiirfMut aiui Vila jidams serve univtrsity loZ i- f studeiih u ' lth a smile in Iheir new Kaufman Ha I office. Miss Helen F. Lauterer Associate Vrofessor Maurice L. Lawsos Jnstmctor Mathematics S« »- AY Dr. Sherman P. Lavcton Vrofessor Radio Gus C. Lease Instructor Music Leon F. Lee Assistant Vrofessor Economics Dr. Joh.v H. Leek Vrofessor Government gSM John E. Leibenderfer Assistant Vrofessor Finance John B. Lcnnes Instructor Mathematics Miss Rose Leskb Associate Vrofessor Secretarial Science Eunice M. Lewis Assistant Vrofessor Education ti William B. Lewis Assistant Vrofessor Electrical Engineering Dr. W. E. Livezby ssocirtle Vrofessor History Dr. Leonard Logan Vrofessor Sociology Kavmonu G. Loper Assistant Vrofessor Pitroleum Fngineering Page 76 s£rj -5 " ? ' _. " l.«»iai,Q ' Dr. Elmer L. Lucas Vrofessor Geology 0 -iW- . " " Am Hugh V. McDermott Vrofessor Physical Education Robert Dewey McKnelly 3nstructor Mathematics Miss Kathleen Mahaffey 7ns(riic(or English 76 77 Dewey Luster Associate Vrofessor Intramural Athletics Dr. Dora McFarland Vrofessor Mathematics Dr. E. C. McRevnolds Jssisiant Vrofessor History Miss Ediih Mahilk Vrofessor Art Mr. in i ;Hrs. () 1). Rof-t-rls owmt then lun, lor rc(rcs).mi m; ,u the JacuUy CUih. William C. McGrew 7tistrHctor Accounting Charles E. McKinney Instructor Business Communication Dr. John G. Mackin Professor Zoological Sciences Gaiser D. Maddox Assistant Vrofessor Petroleum Engineering Miss Jane W. Malin JiistrMctor Modem Languages Dr. Joha.n ' .nes Malthaner Vrofessor Modem Languages fiijoyiMc) a choice jountalisUc anecdote iii 1 u- atmosfhenc Ntmoii dif .l(r5 ]ohn Whiiaker, Dr. 7ayette Copeland, Mr. EesUe Ricf, T r. K. H. ierhfr(, j«J Dr. % ' bitaker. Dr. Joseph H. Marshburn Vrojessor English George R. Maxson Vrojessor Engineering Drawing o i Dr. Ward B. Meek Assistant Vrojessor Geology Samuel Mermin Vrojessor Law Dr. C;i.iiiord A. Merritt Vrojessor Geology o ' Mrs. Mary H. .Marable Associate Vrojessor Library Science A. JL I JoH.v A. March Associate Vrojessor Library Science J. Ray Matlock Associate Vrojessor Civil Engineering J.ASPAR T. Matthews, Jr. Instructor Dr. F. a. Melton Vrojessor Geology James O. Melton Special Instructor .Mechanics, Engineering .Metallurgy John U. Mertks, Jr. Associate Vrojessor Marketing Cameron Meyers Assistant Vrojessor Journalism Page 78 June A. Miller Jssistant Projessor Speech ' ic;- MI H James Z. Millian Assistant Professor Mechanical Engineering Charles W. Moore Instructor Industrial Education Miss Laliha A. Miller Jssociatc Vrojessor Home Economics Miss Susan E. Millier Associate Professor Home Economics Mrs. Margaret J. MooRE Jlssistaut Professor Modern Languages Mr. LyiU- Powell i)i ltiicls Tlogct .im.hm u. the .n( ol the fi ))ly-fi ) )l at Jiolmberg hall. M. Elbert Mills Professor Civil Engineering Dr. Max L. Moor head Jssistant Professor Historv 5 «R } )mh I fib Dr Carl A. Moore Associate Projessor Geology Frank C. Morris Associate Professor Engineering Drawing Dr. John W. Morris Miss Viki.i.m.-i Morris A. Laurence Wortensen Fred R. Mouck Associate Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor Geography- Physical Education Drama Mechanics Page 79 Pro t jois J. £. Cosgrove, R. B. Shuman, and J. C. Voivell devote a liltk time to unionoto y. Tk Charles D. Newton Jnslruelor Civil Engineering Dr. Carl R. Oldroyd Jssistant Vrofessor Psychology Mrs. Roberta D. Ortenburghr Special Jssistant Vrofessor Zoological Sciences W. K. Newton Vrofessor Accounting l)i; liiiiMi n. Olson - ssociiitf Professor Geography Dr. E. J. Ortman Vrofessor Education Dr. Gustav Mueller Vrofessor Philosophy Dr. J. RuD Nielsen " Research Vrofessor Physics John O ' Neil Jssociiite Vrofessor Art £rM James M. Murphy Jssistant Vrofessor Finance 3 Spencer H. Norton Vrofessor 1 Dr. a. 1. Okm m 111 . Vrofessor Zoological Sciences i James T. Overbey Instructor Mechanical Enj-inecring Dr. Donnell M. Owincs Jssistant Vrofessor History Pago 80 tKS i Mrs. Della B. Owl Jlssistant Vrofessor Modem Languages o E. Richard Page Vrofessor Electrical Engineering Mr. S. II ' . iictiiioii, Dr. h. T. J ioriiloii, aiul Ih. L. A. [)or,)n ,i.scn munic pa iioverr mcnt. A " , : V 4i J .Aki Harold A. Palmer Insirucior Mathematics WooDRow Wilson Pate Assistant Vrofessor Economics Dr. William T. Penfound Vrofessor Plant Sciences Dr. H. C. Peterson Vrofessor History I Edward C. Petty Associate Vrofessor Economics Dr. Elbridge D. Phelps Vrofessor Law Jfk Dr. Porter L. Pickard Assistant Vrofessor Chcmistr ' Dr. Lawrence Poston, Jr. Vrofessor Modern Languages Page 81 James C. Powell Vrofessor Business Law Lytle Powell Associate Vrofessor Music Dr. Joseph C. Pray Vrofessor Government Associate Dean of Graduate College Richard J. Prasch Instructor Art ti l Cross, athletic business manager, drinks cofjee wiib liii) i . ' McDcrmofl, projessor of physical education. Dr. William H K ' a .an Professor Education Dr. John M. Raines Assistant Professor English Miss Grace E. Ray Jlssociaie Professor Journalism Dr. S. W. Reaves Projessor f.maitus of J 1athe»uitics T)ean tmcrilus Arts and Sciences Laurkncb S. Rkiu Projessor Chemical Engineering Mrs. Mamiii U. Klillv 9ii.s(rHctor Speech Dr. Joh.s ' p. Pritchard Professor Fnyli-ch (.llim.E W. R,A. I)LE Instructor Mechanics John W. Reed Associate Projessor Law Dr. J. J. Rhynk Professor Social Work Dr. D. Ross Pucmire Professor Education .Mrs. Bla,m:he .M. Ratliff 3iis(riu(or Art Dr. Jim E. Reese Associate Pro fs.sor Dr. Elroy I.. Ricii Assistant Professor Plant Sciences Page 82 h1 Leslie H. Rice Jssistant Vrofcssor Journalism Carl D. Riggs Instructor Zoological Sciences m-). Port G. Robertson Instructor Physical Education Dr. a. Richards Prolessor Zoological Sciences Dr, Henry D. Rinsland Professor Education Dr. Henry S. Robinson Associate Vrojessor Classical Languages Kcese temporarily lunis hi-, hiul ' iffy lie In ' Tusal Dr. Carl C. Rister Hesearch Vrojessor History Dr. Laurence T. Rogers Vrojessor Health Education Dr. Carl H. Ritzman Jssociafe Professor Speech Thomas E. Rogers Jnslriiclor Znnlneical Sciences Page 83 Allan Rodgers Dr. Lawrence M. Rohrbauch Dr. John H. Rohrer Dr Ernest C. Ross Assistant Vrojessor Jssociate Vrojessor Vrojessor Professor Geography Plant Sciences Psychology English 7rancii PUkel. graduate sludent, deli a little mivUc Iron Pro . IC. K. Mewton concerning an accounting prohlein. Harvey C. Rovs Jssocialc Vrofessor Physics Dk. Sanufori) M. Salyf.r Pro cisor English Miss Hedwig Sciiaei hr Jssistant Vrofessor Home Economics Dr. Paul G. Rukgiers JssislanI Professor English Miss Stella Sanders Jlssistant Professor Modern Languages .AllKl.L 1.. Sclll-.NIIhL Jssistant Professor Speech Robert W. Ross Jssistant Professor Music Education Dr. Allen M. Ruggles Professor Educational Psychology --JP) itfe Dr. Alexander M. Saunders Jssistant Professor English Dr. Karl Si:iimi i Jssistant Pr ) i ' N.sci Anthropology Dr Howard H. Rowley Jssociate Professor Chemistry 4 ' Lewis S. Salter Professor, Tiean f mentu Music Dr. Stephen Scatori Professor Modern Languages Dk ; ILLIAM ScilRIIAI Pr(i . ' $. ()r Physics Pago 84 Ernest J. Schultz Professor Music Education Dr. J. Teague Self Professor Zoological Sciences Dr. Ronald B. Shuman Vrofessor Business Management Dr. Alired B. Sears Professor History V William A. Sellon Inslrucior Industrial Education Ellis M. Sims Professor Mechanical Engineering ifl l ey lUPcr ,)i( (,„. old U " truni-. ' L. i ' . Tieid explains a few inlrkate details Dr. Arthur C. Shead Jssociale Professor Chemistry Mrs. Ail- I.;, L.. Jnsfriicfor Mathematics B. Claude Shinn Jssislanl Professor Accounting Joseph E. Smay Professor Page 85 Harry E. Smith Dr. Leslie F. Smith William Harold Smith WiNsTo.N O. Smith Jssistant Professor Jssociate Professor Professor Jssociale Professor English History Art Mechanical Engineering mEm Dr. {, £. Clumce has fouiui Ihe answer o r( all ih Ins i(l c Muck hook. Earl Sseed, Jr. Professor Law Clark E. Snell Tisitinfl Vrofessor Music r ' ' Mrs. Ruth G. Snoddy Assistant Vrofessor Home Economics Mrss Ruth Spalding Assistant Vrofessor Library Science L J. Sollenbercer Vrofessor Finance Miss Blanche Sommers Associate Vrofessor Pharmacy Dr. . ni i: Smwlks Professor Family Life Education Otis S. Spears Instructor Mathematics Dr. C. E. Springer Vrofessor Mathemalicv Lyman Stanley Vrofessor Music Edith R. Steanson 7ns(riiclor Elcmentarv Education Miss Mary iM.iZAiiiii h Steen !)nslri(clor Speech IJ(iNALi) ) Stewart , ' lssi,sli)lll Vrofessor Sociology Page 86 ' ■ % f« ■) Dr. G. Raymond Stone Ass s an Vrofessor Psychology ym: m Ht _ J ■A H LeRoy Stewart 7ns(rMc(or Government Box 62 1. hul0m vdh fan mini for Waller S. Caml hell (yo rejcci slips herel) Hoy N. Stone Amos R. Stovall Porter H. Stovall Dr. H. Lloyd Stovi- Onstructor Sfeciat Instructor Instructor Professor Education Engineering Pharmacy Classical Languages Dr. Harrison W. Straley III Associate Professor Geology S. W. SWENSON Associate Professor Government Mrs. Elizabeth H. Suffill Instructor Mathematics Dr. William B. Swinford Professor Emeritus Law Charles C. Suggs Assistant Professor Drama rRA. K G. TaITAS- David Jioss hoyd Professor Electrical Engineering Dr. Kester Svendsen Associate Professor English Joseph R. Taylor Professor Art Page 87 3irs. WiK) ' McDcrmott scri ' es Dr. .i.i.f 3lrs. Cross ,jl the F.k.i Iy Rfctplioii. Dn, Cf.orci! L. TnA ii-R Professor Anthropoloj y Wendell S. Taylor Jssisliint Projessor Mechanical Engineering Lee E. Thompson Dr. H. V. Thornton Mivs Paui.isi; Thrower Jssociatc Professor Professor Jssistaiit Professor Business Management Government Social Work EVUREIT P. ThUEX Jtssistant Professor Husiness Statistics Gerald Tuma fssisliiNl Professor Floctrical I-ngineering John Harper Thomas lssis( iiit Professor Mechanical Engineering Albert K. Tillotson 7ns(ri(t(or Chemistry R. Wendell Tomberlin Dr Stuart R. Tompkins Hardlii J. Toner Dr. William R. Tongue Jlssislani Professor Professor Sl eLUil liislnutor Jssociale Professor Art History Mechanics Classical Languages Donald H. Turklnoton .f.ssi.sl.iiil Professor Mochanic.lI Engineering Page 83 Mrs. Harriet B. Turkington Instructor Home Economics N. Van Wincen Professor Petroleum Engineering Mrs. Helen R. Walcher 7iis(ruc(or Speech Miss Mary A.sn W ' akhi.n Assistant Vrofcssor Home Economics Melvin Van Den Bark Jisiitant Vrojessor English Dr. Floyd L. Vauchan Vrclessor Marketing E. Keith Wallingford 7nsfrnc(or Music ; mm U. T. Water, all Special Instructor Plant Sciences Dr. Kohert A. ytariiin is interrupted while iloin a hit o u ' ooJ (wrnin . R Dale Vliet Jlssociate Vrojessor Law Dr. M, L. Wardell Drti ' iii Tloss Uoyd Professor History Page Col. Jerome J. Waters, Jr. Commanding Officer. Professor Military Science Guv Waid Jssislant Professor Education Earl T. Warre.s ' Associate Professor Law Dk . . (). W ] I -I Uamd Tioss BoY.l Professor Zoology Jl s .1 ikull tluil s diusKKt so much interest iii t jc bio oi)v iuil.iiMi). J iomns f . Hogers is in charge of the situation. Othel D. Westfall JssistanI Vrofessor Accounting Miss Dorothy M. White Jssistant Professor Physical Education Howard B. Weston Instructor Accounting Raymond R. White dissociate Professor Secretarial Science Miss Lila M. Welch Vrofessor Home Economics Dr. Simon H. Wender ssocrute Professor ' ij i, y ] Lewis W. Wetzler ssistaHl Professor History Dr John R. Whitaker Jssociate Professor Journalism 1 A b Balfour S. Whitney Jssociate Professor Mathematics and Astronomy Dr. Gerhard Wiens Jlssociillc Professor -Modern Lan uaces O- ff Mk ZLh Helen 1 Wiens John S. Wiggins Dr. Stewart C. Wilcox Special Instructor Jssis(anl Professor Jlssociate Professor English Physics English J. Bruce Wiley fssotiiilf Professor Electrical Engineering Page 90 h Dr. Virgle G. Wilhite Professor Economics Dr. Guy Y. Williams Vrojessor Chemistry Dr. M. O. Wilson Vrolessor Psychology Miss Margaret Ruth Wisb Jnslructor Speech Page 91 Dr. a. J. Williams Pro cssor Geology Dr. 7. C. Colhcrl ulnxU a jtw numbas wlnU embryo chemists. : lher (.lass of 4 i " Dr. W. a. Willibrand Pro cssor Modern Languages V. E. WiLLOUCHBY yfssocidle Vrofessor Mechanics Arthur Wilmurt Associate Vrofessor Drama William H. Wilson Jiisfriicfor Architecture Dr. Lewis E. Wini-rey Pro cssor Modern l.aneiiascs Miss Elai.s ' e Wise liislruclor Music -.A Herbert E. Wrinkle Professor Education Dr. Jewel Wurtzbaugh Vrofessor English Dr. Elmer S. Wynne ylssislani Vrofessor Plant Sciences Ri ' v- Bl ' V .; ;; llll :: =; ' ■ ■■f.. . BillilllijL 4 z-» c ii ■ .ju. SENIORS UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD first How, left to ri ht-. Caroline Propps, Jackie Woods, Mary Lou Stubbcnian, John R. Lane, Sue A. Grantham, Kathcrine Stewart, Virginia Cannon, Cal Goode. Second Kow: John Smith, Ann Tyrec, Jim Smith, Jim Milburn, Betty Oakes, Charles Hale. From the time the Union doors fly open in the fall imtil the last cap and gown are shed in June, UAB is " everywhere. " Be it an hour ' s rest in the lounge, a Friday afternoon coffee, a Holmberg variety show or a mile-long parade, the Union Activities board is sure to have put time and work into achieving its success. At the head of all this wheelin ' and dealin ' is Mary Lou Stubbeman, director of UAB. In her office on the third floor of the Union building, she meets and greets all comers. Coffee from the ever-brewing coffee pot on the hot plate helps to knock off the rough edges of vexing problems. And of the latter she has plenty. But she has been assisted all year by an efficient and enthusiastic corps of UAB officers and committees. Second semester president was Sudie Grantham, who took time out in February to be- come Mrs. Bill Sholer. She was ably assisted by Jim Milbourn, vice-president; Jackie Wood, secretary, and Charlie Hale, treasurer. Filling out this organizational framework were members Carolyn Propps, Calvin Goode, Ann Tyree, John Elder, Virginia Cannon, John Smith, Betty Oakes and Alma McKnelly. After successfully sponsoring the annual College of Unionology in September to help the fellows and girls become acquainted with their more than 12, ()()() school mates, UAB launched into a vigorous and varied social program. Major UAB-sponsored events included the " Historic.il Oklahoma " homecoming celebra- tion (in cooperation with alumni), effectively steered by Spencer Taylor; Now or Never Week, under the direction of Charlie Hale, and the annual all-university sing, chairmaned by Calvin Goode. Homecoming was highlighted by the Indian ceremonies, variety show, parade and Hal Mclntyre dance. The Now or Never Sooner Scandals played to a full house which shook Holmberg with laughter. And again mothers joined their " children " in Soonerlaiid late in April to make the university sing a collegiate landmark. Other activities included the Friday night dances, bridge lessons, a local and national bridge tournament, square dance lessons and many other social affairs. OFFICERS John Lane President Jim Smith Vice President Cathhrine Stewart . . Secretary Spencer Taylor .... Treasurer Page 94- The STUDENT SENATE ■first How, left to right: Christie D. Furiow, Bob Blackstock, Jim Collums. Second How-. Dick Crawford, Page Belcher, Jr., Reford Bond, Bill McCehee, William Matctich, Glenn Wilson. Third Ron ' , jack B. Shattuck, Harry M. McMillan, Ann Angerman, Lou Ellen Eng, Jack N. Merritt, Mary James, Madeleine L. Sersale. fourth How. Martin Thames, George A. Hicks, Jimmy Crews, Haeworth Robertson, Carolyn Rexroat, James Miller, Jesse Fears. Kfth Row. Virgil J. Massaro, Robert R. Payne, Bob R. Hall, A. Wayne Murphy, C. O. Hunt, Jr., Glen Smith, Rex A. Vicars, Don R. Hancock, Robert W. Parks, Ben Blackstock, Gilbert H. Lincoln, J. R. Frymire, B. Wayne Carmichacl. OFFICERS Bob Blackstock . Wayne Murphy Christine Furlow President Vice President Secretary James Collums Treasurer Martin Thames . Corresponding Secretary Don R. Hancock . . Publicity Chairman The present Student Senate convened in April of 1948 to perform the administrative, legislative, and judicial duties of the student governing body of the University of Okla- homa. During the summer the Senate carried on business as usual. In fact it was probably one of the Senate ' s most heated sessions. Tlie big battle of words which was debated all semes- ter was over preferential voting. The solons finally decided to try this system for the fall freshman election. However, it was not by a unanimous vote. Although the Oklahoma Daily continually heckled the Senate for its parliamentary en- tanglements, the legislators felt that they had been of real service to their constituents by the passage of certain measures. One such bill which the Senate is proud of was working out arrangements so that all students would receive reserved seats at home football and basketball games. The student body seemed to be very pleased to be rid of long hours and lines to obtain seats to see " Big Red " play. The Senate also takes credit for the happy solution of the distribution of tickets to the Dallas game. There was no all-night waiting this year. The Senate also feels that they saved OU commuters some $30,000 by opposing an increase in fares which was proposed by a bus company. After numerous and bitter pro- tests this raise was turned down by the state corporation commission. Appropriation of funds to various campus organizations is one of the Senate ' s primary functions. From the summer session through the spring semester approximately $15,000 was allotted to different groups. Among groups that were financed by the Senate were Associated Women Students, Independent Men ' s Association, University forensics and a loan to the new student radio station KUVY. The Senate also sponsored and financed a statewide student government conference on the OU campus. Though criticized for many things, the Student Senate of the school year 1948-49 has conscientiously attempted to fulfill in some small measure its purpose and improve and unify student academic, cultural, recreational, and social conditions at the University of Oklahoma. Page 95 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS fint Rote, lejl (o righl. Eleanor Erickson, Rose M. Pratt, Dorothy Trucx, Ann Blanton, Bessie S. Brown. Second Roil ' : Jean McClendon, Martha Mcacham, Edith Gabrish, Wanda L. Howard, Barbara Whitehurst. Third RoH ' : Dorothy Gray, Margaret Whitehurst, Ruth Jane Parker, Anne Darrough, Dona L. Wilson, Neldagac Smith, Mary James. All women enrolled in the University are members of the Association of Women Stu- dents. The AWS executive board, made up of all elected officers, is the governins body of the group. TTiis board interprets and executes all AWS rules and regulations. The AWS Council 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. TTiis Council functions as a coordinating body for all women ' s activities. At an annual spring retreat, all members of the old and new councils, together ith the members of their committees and any coeds who are interested, meet to evaluate the pre- vious year ' s program, make plans for the new year, and revise all of the rules and regula- tions governing university women. TTiis past year, AWS sponsored an orientation program for girls. This program was based on coed counseling, and included letters from counselors in the summer, a mi.xer, church open house, a tea at the president ' s home, the Mortar Board walkout, an " As with Ease " lecture, and a style show. In connection with the orientation program, AWS edited an official booklet, " OH and You, " which explained the general campus activities and situations which pertain to each " fledgling " Sooner. This booklet was also used by the AWS public relations committee. This committee sent editions to the various Oklahoma high schools to better explain college life at the University of Oklahoma. At the close of orientation in the fall, new students had a chance tn lind out wliai OLI had to offer in the way of extra-curricular activities at an annual Activities ' I ' estival which was sponsored by AWS, together with the Student Senate. OFFICERS Ann Blanton President Rosii M. Pkai I .... Vice President Bi.ssiii S. Bhown Secretary L;Li ANOR Ekickson .... Treasurer UoKoniv Tiiiii X Sponsor Page 96 Sp.nush JuslriKlor Titilton W.i .ni, (jr,i,iuale Jssislmil (jhcly Bn,;M, and Trench hi lnulor Titarjorie Kozak discuss trends in Modern Canjuages. THE GRADUATES FIRST ROW BELOW Norman Walter, A S, N. Y, C, X, O.S.P.A., A.P.A., Westminster, Hillcl; WiLMA M. SwiNK, Bus., Olney, Tex., Student Senate; Ceorce_C. Arnold, A S, Talihina, A K; Benjamin W. Ralston, K A, A S, Commerce; Hatlie M. Houp, A S, St. Joseph, Mo. FIRST ROW ABOVE Homer C. English, 2 N, Eng., Webb City, T H, II E T, A.I.M.E., P.E. Club, Gr. Asst. P.E. Lab., Eng. Club; Kamel T. Khalaf, A S, Mosul, Iraq, Zool. Club; Buck R. Rex, A S, Tuttlc; Beverly J. Livingstone, F. A., Edmond; Floyd W. GoocH, B e II, Eng., Joplin, Mo., :i T, i) T E. SECOND ROW Gerry N. Thompson, K A fl. Bus., Enid; Webb Johnson, K S, A 8t S, Muskogee, i:, A E A, Prc-Med Club; Roberta H. Sellon, F. A., Norman, M i E, Univ. Orchestra, Choir; Guv H. Bias, Eng., Shawnee, A.I.W.E., H K N; Bower Broad- Dus, Jr., A S, Okla. City. SECOND ROW Chiei T. Saul, F. A., Tuskahoma; William C. McGreit, I A 6, Bus., Norman; O. C. EsTES, Jr., Bus., Lindsay, Amer. Leg., Student Masonic Group, Ace. Club; Raymond Wilmoth, Bus., Ada, Ace. Club; Walter F. Blair, Bus., Okla. City, Ace. Club, Statistical Club, Inst. Machine Ace. THIRD ROW Don A. Eaton, A S, Weatherford, International Club; Jim Thomas, A Z I», A S, Okla. City, Pick Hammer, Eng. Club, Puskita Board, A l 52, I.F.C.; Jess Shaver, Ed., Conway, Ark., Red Red Rose, Y.M.C.A.; Mildred C. Wilson, Ed., Norman; A. Refik Oral, Eng., Isparta, Turkey, Y.M.C.A., Internationa! Club. THIRD ROW Joseph C. Andrews, Bus., Grove; Kenneth L. Lewis, F. A., Stillwater, Univ. Players, Dir. Wesley Players, Univ. Choir; Robert W. Allen, B 8 n, A 8c S, Okla. City, 2, A E A, Amer. Leg.; Joe H. Pate, Eng., Ardmore, 2 T E, Soc. Geol. Eng., Eng. Club; Edward V. Stine, A S, Towanda, Kan., Pick Hammer. FOURTH ROW George W. McLaurin, Ed., Okla. City; R. Keith Freelin, A T 0, A S, Ana- darko; Talford W. Graham, K 2, Eng., Chickasha, A.I.Ch.E., Eng. Club, Men ' s Dorm Counselor; ALCOA Fellowship Chem. Eng., Gr. Asst.; Stuart S. Umpleby, 2 A E, A S, Dallas, Tex., - T E, Pick Hammer; Stanley Horowitz, A S, Brooklyn, N. Y., Psy. Club, International Club. FIFTH ROW Choo N. Sun, A S, Peking, China, Gr. Asst.; Jack A. Taylor, Eng., Norman, 2 r E, A.A.P.G., Amer. Geol., Pick Hammer, Gr. Asst.; Charles L. Jones, A S, Durant; Michel Delande, Bus., Paris, France, International Club; Wayne F. Stanford, A S, Denton, Tex., — F E, A. A. PC., Pick Hammer, Gr. Asst. Page 97 r T-i J. K. D ii ' i5, leaching assistant of InJustrial Arts, dcmoustrates the rtt I of cy iihJf griniiing to a student. THE GRADUATES FIRST ROW BELOW Frankie R. Frow, A S, Okla. City, AX 2, Am. Chcm. Soc, Student Masonit Group, Amer. Leg., Nat. Geo. Soc, A.F. A.M., A.A. S.R., A.A.O.N.M.S.; Leon L. Thomas, — A E, A S, Seminole, X; Hernan Briceno, Eng., Santiago, Chile, P.E. Club, Eng. Club; Marcella M. Pent, A S, Tulsa, Gr. Counsellor; Phil C. Knisell, A S, Okla. City, - A X. SECOND ROW Bill M. Keller, A T 12, A S, Okla. City; Peggy F. Cantrell, A S, Bristow, SE, A.A.P.G., Y.W.C.A., O.S.W.E., Pick Hammer; Floyd F. McNair, Bus., Okla. City, Ace. Club; Realto P. Clinton, A S, Ponca City; Warren W. Walkley, Eng., Okla. City, T B JI, Z T, H K N, T U, ALEE. FIRST ROW ABOVE Stanley Coppock, A S, Clco Springs; Bing Q. Yee, Eng., Kwangtung, China, - r E, International Club, P.E. Club, Soc. Geol. Eng., Y.M.C.A., A. A. P.O., A.I.M.E.; Marjorie O. Pulley, F. A., Okla. City; George Heilborn, A S, N. Y. C, Pick Hammer, Anth. Club, Sequovah Club; Don A. Gorsune, A S, Round Lake, N. Y., Gr. Asst., V.F.W. THIRD ROW Gerald F. Keen, K A, Bus., Norman, B.M.O.C., I. E.G., Intramurals Board; Habib S. Rahme, Eng., Besharry, Lebanon, Y.M.C.A., International Club, P.E. Club; Letha M. Funkhouser, Ed., Hobart; Paul S. Johnston, Eng., Claremore, 11 E T, Til, A.I.M.M.E., S.A.E., P.E. Club, Eng. Club, Amer. Leg., Gr. Asst; John H. Lane, Jr., A S, Norman, l B K 4 ' II Z. SECOND ROW Thomas G. Shanos, A S, Providence, R. I., Pre-Mcd Club, International Club; Mahidene L. Hawkins, F. A., Fairfax, Choir; William J. Greer, Eng., Wilson, 2 n i:, Amer. Leg., V.F.W.; Colonel A. Richardson, Jr., A S, Norman, - T E, Pick Hammer, B.S.U.; Dick King, -PK, A S, Stephcnvillc, Tex., i) A X. THIRD ROW W. Don Peters, A S, Hobart, Student Masonic Group, Band; Thomas S. Savt- YER, HE, A S, Sacramento, Calif., • IIi), Order of Lincoln; Del Guisi.s ' cer, A S, Chickasha; Frannie Michael, AHA, A S, Ottumwa, Iowa, Band, Dusty Travelers, Y.W.C.A.; Norman W. Guest, A S, Rvan. FOURTH ROW Isabel Vargas, F. A., Costa Rica, International Club; Burton A. Deminc, A S, Guthrie, •! ' 2, A E A; Robert N. Maddox, Eng., Fayettcvillc, Ark.; Clyde A. Lynn, Ed., Okla. City, Scabbard Blade, International Club, Air Knockers, Amer. Leg., Contestant for Rhodes Scholarship; Paul B, McCay, A S, Muskogee, -, A.E.D. FIFTH ROW T. W. McCoWN, F. A., Cordell, Gr. Asst.; Dwicht S. Williams, Bus., Enid, Economics Club; Terry L. Laughlin, F. A., Tulsa, K K , l M A, Dance Band, Univ. Band; Milton E. May, A S, Norman, i: V K- Chi Yan Pan, A S, 1-Shing, Kiangsu, f ' hina. Page 98 Vorciijn .sliiilctils ith) miiiiv ((iitiijs (o talk ahout opct a col ' c (iiiriii.J nilitmrssion i( the Jtiteinational hall. THE GRADUATES FIRST ROW BELOW Landon N. Westbrook, A S, Idabel, " O " Club; William A. Chandler, A S, Norman; William Catenaro, A S, Pittsburg; Saw M. Gyaw, A S, Rangoon, Burma. FIRST ROW ABOVE Edwin Cohen, A S, Wewoka, Hillel; Kali Das Gupta, Bus., Calcutta, India, Y.M.C.A., International Club; Howard Farris, Acacia, Ed., El Reno, t M A, Glee Club, AC. Choir; Mabel F. Burgess, A S, Ramseur, N. C; I-Chen Chang, Eng., Nanking, China. SECOND ROW Richard B. Brite, A X A_ A S, Tulsa; Robert A. Schultz, K 2, A S, Shattuck, B r n;, .i 2 II, Ace. Club, Econ. Club, German Club; Thomas H. Flesher, Jr., 2 A E, A S, Norman; Do.mivan A. Hall, Bus., Nappanee, Ind., •i2 n, Ace. Club, Amer. Leg. SECOND ROW Ganpat Dere, Eng., Bombay, India, A.I.E.E., Eng. Club, International Club; Cooleela Faulkner, A S, Claremore; Frank J. La Roe, A S, Lubbock, Tex., A A 2; Cheng J. Chung, Eng., Shanghai, China, International Club; Ahmad Kbanpour, a S, Teheran, Iran, International Club. THIRD ROW Charles M. Woodworth, A S, Okla. City; Frank Poorman, Jr., K2, Eng., Tulsa, T B n, H 2, 2 T n T 2, A.S.M.E., Eng. Club; Jessie A. Sheldon, A S, Ponca Citv, H M R. THIRD ROW Jeanne Moody, A S, Chickasha, 6 2 J ; Don L. McIntire, K 2, Shawnee, T B n, H K N A.I.E.E.; BiLLiE J. Kelly, A S, Tulsa; William G. Jarrell, A T P., A S, Durant, Glee Club, Choir; Fredrick V. Miles, Eng., Brooklyn, N. Y., T Si, n E T A.LM.E. FOURTH ROW Richard E. Michel sen, IIKA, Bus., Portland, Ore., T J2, A.S.G.E., Air Knockers; Richard L. Crawford, A 2 I , Eng., Enid, Student Senate, A.I.E.E., Amer. Leg., Student Car Comm.; David H. MacIntyre, A S, East Orange, N. J., K T E; Lester J. Wilson, A S, Copan, ' i ' X; Billie R. Johnson, A S, Norman, K T E. FIFTH ROW Virgil E. Spradlin, A S, Okla. City, 2 r E, Pick Hammer; Richard P. Yeildinc, A S, Walters, K M E; Richard M. Dannenberc, B 9 II, Eng., Okla. City, T B n, 2 T, 2 r E, S.A.E., P.E. Club, Eng. Club; Patricia Bynum, A S, Henryetta, A E A, 2, 2 H; Wallace C. Cox, 2 N, A S, Ponca City. Page 99 mid so J said to Mr. jilacTHinn ... P n Pm liill iiniij and Jlpha Ch ;ifrtry X. :?War)!S (all; l ji«i(s over with Ihf Dean of Students. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Homer D. Austin, Eng., Norman, O.S.P.E., Soc. Gen. Eng.; Barbar. J. Houck r B, A S, Okla. City. Orchesis; David Francis, A :; Eng., Allanspark Colo., T f , A.S.C.E.; Tinker Hemsell, X i2, A S, Bartlesvillc, Orchesis, Y.W C.A.; Bernard E. Hendricks, A 2 , Eng., Aurora, III, - T, T Q, A.S.C.E., Eng Club. SECOND ROW Betty L. Chaffin, A S, Okla. City, K I " K,- Carl V. Chenoweth, Eng., Nor- man; Betty R. Lipson, A S, Shreveport, La., Radio Work Shop; Rayburn E. Burgess, Phm., Quitaque, Tex., K ! ' ; Christie D. Furlovc, A S, Bartlcsville, A A A Mortar Board, -t " B K, A.W.S., Student Senate. FIRST ROW ABOVE EuLALiA A. Steedman, A S, Okla. City, K T E, AAA, K ' h,. John T. Bado, A S, Chicago, 111., Pick Hammer; Patricia A. Shelton, A S, Tulsa; Job P. Brasel, a S, Drumright; La Vita Wrinkle, - - -i, Ed., Norman, F. T. A., Choir, U. A. B. THIRD ROW Paul H. Davis, A S, Shidler; Jean McClendon, K A 6, Ed., Ada, W.R.A., Racket Club, Swing Club, A.W.S.; Thomas C. Doss, Eng., Huntington, W. Va., A.S.M.E., I.A.S.; Patricia Burrow, F. A., Lawton, Ducks Club, Newman Club; Kenneth H. Ford, Bus., Bristow, Y.M.C.A. SECOND ROW Clarence Cook, Phm., Jonesboro, Ark.; Mary Auce Archer, ATA, A S, Okla. City, Mortar Board, ' l ' , AT, Racket Club, W. R. A., Badminton Club, A. W. S., Y. W. C. A.; Jack W. Byler, Ed., Okla. City; Ellen R. Brillhart, K K r, F. A., Madill, A E I ' , Mortar Board; James E. Berryman, Eng., Bvng, Pe-et, T K IT, .1. II 1-, A. I. Ch. E., Eng. Club. THIRD ROW Patricia A. Clymer, I " + B, A S, Okla. City; Edwin Y. Daniel, ATA, Ed., Davenport, F. T. A., History Club; Mary A. Roberts, II B ■!•, A S, Wewoka; William R. McCabe, A X, A S, McAlester; Jane Hopkins, A T A, Ed., Okla. City, F. T. A. FOURTH ROW Chaulhs E. Brep.den, Bus., Manassas, Va.; Tommk Lub Heatley, A S, Mangum; Arthur E Creamer, Eng., Texarkana. Ark., ' I K T, P. E. Club; Marcy R. Jernk.an, K K r, A ik S, Tulsa; George W. Atciiley, Hn ., Pryor, - I " K, II K T, A.I.M.E. FIFTH ROW WiLMA J. Ford, F " I B, A (k S, Norman; Verian Z. Andkr;, Jr., Bus., Wewoka, Ace. Club; Alma L. McKnelly, A S, Norman, O i; ■!•, li Z K, ()H,i, Dcii y Staff; Charles J. Coulter, A S, Wannett; Ann Sullins, ATA, Ed., Henry- etta, Y.W.C.A., F.T.A. Page 100 O.iH I sen,! l oy (o — yoii kiioii ' — l(jf X i if ii iIms siiul — THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW James D. Brainard, Jr., A S, Okla. City, A ' !■ £2, A X; Timothy Bullard, Eng., Durant, Soc. Geo. Eng.; Elizabeth Cole, Eng., Springfield, III, Knight of St. Pat- rick, A.I.W.E., Eng. Club, O.S.W.E., Shamrock Staff; Sam A. Cluck, Jr., Phm., Weleetka, - X; James M. Daley, Eng., Lethbridge, Alberta, Can., T P.. FIRST ROW ABOVE DoitoTHV Raymond, X Q, A S, Okla. City, K I ' E, A K I ' , International Club, Las Dos Americas, League of Young Republicans; Edward D. Lyons, Phm., Port Arthur, Texas; Roberta A. Heard, F. A., Gushing, M " 1 ' K, Choir; Carroll F. Mahoney, Eng., Clayton, n E T, P. E. Club, Eng. Club; Sue Hargrove, A A 11, Bus., Antlers, Y.W.C.A., Wesley Foundation. SECOND ROW Dorothy V. Eckart, F. A., Dallas, Tex., M ■! E, Ghoir, Y.W.C.A; Bakksdale W. Carmichael, Phm., Oilton, K , Student Senate, O.U.Ph.A.; Velda J. Brovt.s, Ed., Marietta, IT V. II, I.W.A.; Andrew E. Carr, A S, El Dorado, Kans., A A i; Albert C. Crowley, A X A, Eng., Abberville, Ala., A.S.C.E. SECOND ROW Wayne Bennett, A 2 , A S, Okla. City, A E A, H ; Mary James, A +, A S, Okla. City, AAA, Mortar Board, Oikonomia, Pan-Hellenic, Y.W.C.A., Hestia; Howell J. McGarr, A S, San Angelo, Tex.; Jo Ann Sitler, A 8c S, Beggs, I.W.A., League of Young Democrats, Y.W.C.A.; Charles Strange, • K i!. Bus., Skiatook. THIRD ROW Churchill E. Blakley, Bus., Okla. City, T A,. Virglnia Campbell, AAA, A S, Coffeyville, Kans., Y.W.C.A.; Jack F. Berry, Eng., Ft. Worth, Tex., P. E. Club, A.C.M.E.; Harold B. Brett, A S, Toronto, Can., Pick and Hammer, Inter- national Club; Harry H. Coates, Eng., Chattanooga, Tcnn., A.S.C.E., Eng. Club, St. Pat ' s Council. THIRD ROW FiORETTA M. Sullivan, F. A., Barnsdall, Choir, Italian Club, Am. Leg. Aux.; Jack R. KocH, Phm., Crescent, K , Ruf-Neks, Drugstore Cowboys, Model RR Club, Y.M.C.A., I.M.A.; Jeanne G Zerboni, X n, Ed., Okla. City; Ross E. Hicks, A S, Ft. Gibson; Betty L. Sullfva.n, F i ' K F. A., Bristow, Choir. FOURTH ROW William R. Kesler, Eng., Okla. City, A X, A.I.Ch.E.; Joyce M. Welden, K A 6, A S, Pawhuska, Y.W.C.A.; Howard L. Kelley, Eng., Perry, II II i:, 2 T, T S2 11, n T i:, A.S.M.E.; M. Eleanor Harrison, F h B, Bus., Miami, Y.W.C.A.; Frankie L. Johnson, Eng., Lone Wolf, ::C T, T B n, A.S.C.E., Am. Leg. FIFTH ROW E. Nell Gunn, K K F, F. A., Amarillo, Tex.; Dale H. Aunspau(;h, Eng., Hous- ton, Tex., Eng. Club, P. E. Club; M. Anne Darrough, K A h_ A S, Okla. City, Mortar Board, Y.W.C.A., Ducks Club, League of Young Republicans, A.W.S.; Ben C Harned, Jr., F. A., Okmulgee, A S2, Am. Leg.; Elizabeth Davidson, X n A S, Frederick. lltMttM Page 101 Lfoihud XiiUi starts fo tead) the jiimoiis (J. Jl. I ' hiiuI 111101)1. spectacular formation. THE SENIOR ClASS FIRST ROW BELOW Jodie Lancley, T t. 1;, F. A., Pryor, Ducks Club, Univ. Players, Band, Y.W.C.A.; John D. Laflin, A 2£ ' I ' , Bus., Chickasha, Ace. Club, Newman Club, International Club; Nell S. Bradshavc, - -i -i, Ed., Tulsa, F.T.A., P.T.A.; John T. Taylor, Phm., Tulsa, Pre-Mcd Club, O.U.Ph.A.; Jean Burnett, X n, A S, Okla. City, Y.W.C.A., U.A.B. SECOND ROW Bob E. Flemi.ng, Phm., Inola, " l " K i:,- Pat Downing, A f ' , A S, Oxford, Miss., Choir, Social Work Club; Michael A. Famiclietti, A S, N. Y. C; June Boulogne, X £2, A S, Muskogee, Y.W.C.A.; U.A.B.; Jack E. Black, A S, Okla. City, Pick Hammer. FIRST ROW ABOVE Omer I. Lewis, Bus., Shawnee, Sequoyah Club; E. Carol He.s ' DRIck, Eng., Okla. City; Clarence B. Lusk, Eng., Dewey, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.; Shirley Grennell, •i -i -i, F. A., Okeene; Wayne E. Moeller, Bus., Frederick, H l " i). Economics Club, German Club. THIRD ROW Sally Carroll, -i - -i, F. A., Fairfax, El Modjii, F.T.A.; Guy R. Old, A S, Idabcl, A A i;; William K. Hoipkemier, Eng., Ada, 2 T A.S.M.E., Vicc-Prcs. B.S.U.; Henry A. Burditt, A S, Anadarko, History Club, Flying Club; Mary Graham, A A 11, F. A., Dustin, Univ. Players, Wesley Foundation, Wesley Players. SECOND ROW • Wilma p. Peck, Bus., Okla. City; Harold L. Badcett, A S, Okla. City, A A j Olive E. Phillips, Bus., Maud; Ira A. Greenberg, A S, N. . C, - A X, Ofc|,i- homa Drti v, Jayne Hazel, A -h, Ed., Okla. City, F.T.A. THIRD ROW William V. Gasser, Eng., Sheboygan, Wis., A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Instr. Eng. Draw- ing; W. Joyce Mann, 1 " ' B, A S, Okmulgee, T A X, Pan-HcUenic; Bill Cooper, AX A, A S, Tulsa; Jeanne Dubois, X », A S, Okla. City, K 1 ' K, Choir, Spanish Club, Phil. Club; John Snodgrass, ' I ' T A, Bus., Ardmorc. iOLlRTll ROW Dorothy E. Wright, F. A., Okla. City, Y.W.C.A., K !•, League of Young Demo- crats, Co-Ed Counsellor; Hoyt O. Burckhalter, A S, Wirt, Pick Hammer; .Mary L. Boydstun, K A O, Eng., Ft. Gibson; Gene W. Collins, Bus., Konawa, I.M.A.; Mary A Panner, KK T, A (5t S, Shawnee, Racket Club, Orchcsis, Ducks Club, Badminton Club, W.R.A. riFTil ROW Dale Looper, A i; ' I ' , Bus., Long Beach, Calif.; Kathleen DkLano, A S, Okla. City, Spanish Club; Neil Dikeman, AT!. ' , Bus., Anadarko; Marjorie M. Grimes, F. A., Clinton, - A 1; Franklin G. Tallev, A Si S, Tccumseh, Am. Leg., B.S.U., Y.M.C.A., InlernationnI Club. Page 102 J ' lii J ' .si lifiisnifi Kill Mt.CAiUough puis the evil eye on (ifiiil ' iii ) limloii ridiini. JIk ' ualcnilar ' s iiuun iiiRfjoii is to lure dehiois into the tuip. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Helen L. Dunn, Phm., Duncan, A K i:, O.U.Ph.A.; Robert L. Avinger, Eng., Ft. Worth, Tex., A X i), A.I.Ch.E., Int. Soft Ball; Joe B. Audridce, A S, Purcell; John Bierman, Eng., Tyler, Tex., A.I.Ch.E.; Evelyn H. Sikes, Phm., Foreman, Ark., . K i;, Daigstorc Cowboys, K . FIRST ROW ABOVE Robert D. Hay, Bus., Madill, + H 2, B V Z, Ace. Club; Dorothy Dengler, A A II, F. A., Tulsa, -1 A, U.A.B.; David J. Hess, Bus., Idabel, Ace. Club; Mary E. Morgan, F. A., Dill City, A l A, El Modjii; Rollin B. Harrington, K A, Eng., Bartlcsville, ii: T, i) T E, Eng. Club, Soe. Geol. Eng., Pick Hammer. SECOND ROW Alfred L. Gomel, Eng., Norman; Betty- Carter, Ed., Carter; Harry H. Hiskle, A S, Hugo, 4 B K, ' I ' II 2, Newman Club; Roberta M. Anderson, A S, King- fisher; Frank E. Long, Eng., DuQuoin, 111., Eng. Club, P. E. Club. SECOND ROW Doris I. Miller, Eng., Norman, IT Z K, International Club, O.S.W.E., Tec-Ton; Gregg C. Hilton, Eng., St. Louis, Ass ' n Gen. Eng.; Ruth M. McClellan, A S, Wichita Falls, Tex.; Herbert West, K A, Eng., Columbus, Miss., BMOC, T B H, 1 H -, :; r E, i: T, pick Hammer, Soc. of Geol. Eng., Eng. Club; Sammie Crieder, A a it, a S, Ardmore, Y.W.C.A., Pen Club, Sooner Sashay, THIRD ROW Thelma Rufner, AI ' A, A S, Okla. City; Paul Buckthal, •!• K ' P, a S, Okmulgee, - r E, Pick Hammer; Betty Kerr, Phm., Altus, A K i:, Galen, Drug- store Cowboys, O.U.Ph.A.; James Cobbs, 2) E, Eng., Sapulpa, Eng. Club, P. E. Club, St. Pat ' s Council, Sooner Shamrock; Mary Carroll, Phm., Ponca City, . K ri, Ducks Club, Newman Club, Drugstore Cowboys. THIRD ROW Thomas J. Dunn, Eng., Ft. Worth, Tex., I.A.S., A.S.M.E.; Ann Blanton, K A 6, A S, Pershing, Mortar Board; Kenneth V. Radic, Eng., Chicago, 111., - T E, Soc. Geol. Eng.; Mary Macfe, X n, A S, Okla. City; Joe T. Johnson, Bus., Duncan. FOURTH ROW Eleanor A. Lockett, A S, Norman, A A A; Charles W. Hickok, Eng., Okla. City, II E T, P. E. Club, Am. Leg.; Margaret Melton, Bus., Shawnee; Douglas E, Hargrove, A S, Lawton; Dorothy Young, AAA, F. A., Sapulpa. FIFTH ROW F. Warren Black, Bus., Tuka, Ace. Club; Betty R. Jackson, Eng., Norman, A A A, Knights of St. Pat, St. Pat ' s Council, Eng. Club; R. J. Schneider, Eng., Alexander, S. D.; Edna Caldwell, A S, Valliant, K ' ! , Ruf-Ettes; Jerome M. Adams, A S, Corn, I.M.A. Page 103 irciyhoily lores (In- Beta Ham O.iiic llljoilllill ' THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Ray D Holland, Eng., Sulphur, - T,- Virginia D. Hardin, Eng., Norman, Gar- goyle, O.S.W.E.; Allen T. Fariss, Bus., Elk City, Glee Club; Edith L. Gabrish, A S, Norman, Mortar Board, X, Oikonomia, Hestia, Newman Club; Carroll D. Brovcn, a S, Wagoner, Pick Hammer, SECOND ROW Emma R. Dupree, A S, Vinita, B i; «! ' , B.S.U., I.W.A.; Bill C. Hartronet, Acs, Okla. City; R. Dean Craven, F. A., El Reno, K K , ' ! M A, Band, Orchestra; James V. Evans, Eng., Muskogee, A.l.Ch.E., K K 1 ' , Eng. Club; Theola M. Cross, Ed., Altus. FIRST ROW ABOVE Marjory R. Martin, F. A., Waurika, - A I; Bob Andrews, A T !7, Bus,, Norman, Scabbard Blade; Margarita J. Scatori, F. A., Norman; Boyd L. Bibb, ' I ' I " A, Ed., Sayrc; Lloyd L, Smith, Jr., Bus., Bartlcsville, A il H, U.A.B., I .MA. Bus. Mgr., l.M.A. Exec. Council. THIRD ROW John Jonbs, Jr., Eng., Caracas, Venezuela, — T, II H T; Jeanne M. Cooper, F. A., Atoka; Marvin H. Budd, F. A., Shawnee, El Modjii, I.M.A.; Mary Ruth Drake, F. A., Hcaldton, M ' f ' K; George H. Bussman, Jr., A 8 S, Tulsa. SECOND row- Lee A. Adams, Jr , II K A, Eng., Okla. City, - I ' K, T K II, T " Vice-Pres., ST, II E T, p. E. Club, Eng. Club, V.F.W.; Marian C. Palmer, Ed., Idabel, K A H; Tom F. Worsham, Bus., Sulphur Springs, Tex.; Willard F. George, Phm., Jet; Lyle Bartlhtt, a i: ' I ' , A S, Eau Claire, VC ' is. THIRD ROW Lois McDonald, A S A, A S, Manford, IT Z K, Soc. Work Club, Y.W.C.A., Dusty Travelers, Co-Ed Counsellor; George A, Fenton, A X, Phm,, Blackwcll, K ' I ' , Drugstore Cowboys, O.U Ph.A.; Thomas I. Brown, Jr., Eng., Shawnee, II l N, A.I.E.E.; Earl E. Wilhelm, Eng, Okla Citv; Anne G. rris, A •!•, A S, Okla. City. FOURTH ROW John Crnkovich, A i; ' I ' , A S, LeRoy, N. Y.; Norma Records, Ed., Norman, F.T.A.; David K. Fooshee, F. A., Ada, Y.M.C.A.; Joanne E, Brownlee, II H " I ' , Bus., Tulsa, Orchcsis, Newman Club, Y.W.C.A.; Harry E. Macakos, A «c S, Okla. City. FIITI! ROW Fi.i Aiuiii K. Rankin, A ik S, K ' I ' , N.I.W., Wesley Foundation; Jim Collums, K -, Bus., Chicknsha, ' !• II i. ' , Treas. Student Center, Student Rep. Athletic Coun- cil; MAK(« Kin Matiiis, a ' I ' , A « S, Fairfax, Pan-Hellenic, Y.W C.A., Hestia; Rex A. Vicars, Fng., Dallas, Tex., i: T, A X i;, A.l.Ch.F., Eng. Club, Student Senate; Gloria Hamilton, A i A, F. A., Wadsworth, Ohio, League of Young Republicans, U.AB , Co-ed Counsellor, Dusty Travellers, Y.W.C.A. Page 104 THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELONX ' H. B. Frank, Jr , Bus., Yukon, ' H 2, B T 2, Ai:il; Jackie Goodwin, ATA, A S, Okla. City, H - ' I ' , I A X; John R. Baker, Eng., Delaware, A.S.C.E.; Beth KiRKPATRicK, A X ' .. ' , A Si S, Frederick; Ben B. Barr, Bus., Chickasha. FIRST ROW ABOVE John J. Standii-er, A S, Okla. City, A E A, Y.M.C.A., Pre-Med Club; Willson H. Green, Eng., Holdenville, Am. Leg., P. E. Club, Exec. Council l.M.A.; Walter E. Hamilton, Eng., Niagara Falls, N. Y., A.S.C.E.; Bethel Harrell, X Q, A S, Okla. City, Ruf-Ettes; Robert W. Landenberger, A S, Galesburg, 111. SECOND ROW Jeanne Sugar, Bus., Shrcvcport, La.; Richard L. O Shields, Eng., Okmulgee, Pres. A.S.M.E., Sec. Peet, T B II, Ruf-Neks, II T i;, T 1. ' , •! ' H i, S.A.E.; Audrey J. Mouncer, A S, Purcell; Elmer L. Baker, A S, Ardniore; Erma Malone, Ed., McCurtain, K A 4 . SECOND ROW .Marcia S. Streeter, Ed., Claremore; H. V. Ward, Eng., Bowie, Tex., H E T, P. E. Club; Patricia Dewar, K K r, a S, Bartlesville, Orchesis; Ernst M. Erdmann, A S, Quapaw; Patricia R. Atha, Phm., Maysville, AKw. THIRD ROW Robert A. Royer, Eng., Enid, A.I.Ch.E.; Patty- R. Snider, A F A, A «c S, Okla. City, H :; ' , Pan-Hcllcnic; Maurice D. Brovs n. Bus., Dustin; Beity .M. Mc.Mabb, A F A, F. a!, Okla. City, A A A, A ' F A, P A X, El Modjii, Co-ed Counsellor; Dan W. Wheeler, A S, Okla. City, French Club. THIRD ROW Donald L. Thomas, Phm., Gage; Joyce M. Peters, U B , F Mortar Board; Billy G. Nichols, Eng., Ardmore, A.S.M.E., Eng. Club; Glenn T. Drake, Jr., Phn Bowers, Ed., Norman. A., Hobart, 3 A I, iii;, ' FTi:, ::t, tbh, ., Graccmont; Reginald C. FOURTH ROW Carol Willard, A F, A S, Okla. City; Arthur Stecelman, Jr., Eng., Okla. City, AX:::; Francel R. Wood, A S, Okla. City; Wesley D. Spe.ncer, F. A., Anadarko; Carol Robbins, X 9 A S, Amarillo, Tex., Choir. FIFTH ROW Clifpord N. Fox, Bus., Norman; Patsy Keener, X Q, A S, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, A A A, V A X, e :S I , W.R.A., Y.W.C.A.; J. Wallace Feild, H B II, A S, Okla. City, A.E.D.; Barbara A. Under jood, Phm., Okla. City, A K , O.U.Ph.A.; Phillip Shepherd, Acacia, A S, Wewoka. Page JOS 7 x ' D. Qees supply ibc Sooiwi Ji uuxoiiuihi LclcbiiUu n with some scinUllaUng sex. [7ry to say Ibul jour times swiftly.) THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Robert D. Beckord, Bus., Okla. City; Betty P. K.vott, H. A., San Diego, Calif., - A 1; Clifford L. Banks, Eng., McAIcster, T ' - ' , P. E. Club; Christine Lam, X V. A S, Pauls Valley; Elwood Herndon, A S, Buffalo, B.S.U., Pre-Med. Club. SECOND ROW Patricia Lovell, X Q A S, Enid; Ralph F. Atkinson, Eng., Carbon, Alberta, Can., A.I.M.E., P. E. Club; Jean Johnson, X t!, A S, Chickasha, 6 i; , League of Young Democrats, U.A.B.; Wayne Steele, Eng., Crowell, Tex.; Lois Stunkle, A A S, Enid, Hestia, Y.W.C.A., A.W.S. FIRST ROW ABOVE Robert E. Bennett, Eng., Ada, II K T, p. E. Club; Betty S. Scott, A S, Depew, Hestia; Park A. Bingham, Bus., Okla. City; Helen Darks, A S, Holdenville; Bennie C. Arnw ' ine, A S, Longview, Tex. THIRD ROW Roy C. Brown, Bus., Martha; Mary K. Marks, AXn, A S, Okla. City, Mortar Board, Pan-Hcllcnic, A.W.S., Y.W.C.A.; Monty C. Hogue, A S, Dcnison, Tex., A ! ' S!, Pick Hammer, Am. Leg.; Gwendolyn M. Pierce, A S, Maywood, 111., " •i ' X, Psy. Club; Calvin L. Franke, Eng., Calgary, Alberta, Can., P. E. Club. SECOND ROW Sherry Arwood, X D, Ed., Norman; Trevor P. Cutmore, Eng., Calgary, Alberta, Can., A X 2, A.I.Ch.E.; Jasmine 1. Turner, ATA, F. A., Norman, El Modjii; M. C. Hopkins, Ed., Carter, F.T.A., Am. Leg.; Genevieve Dale, A S, Okla. City, AAA, 2, Mortar Board, + B K. THIRD ROW Vada L. Brown, Jr., A S, Longview, Tex, A X i); Marjorie L. Wright, A S, Tyler, Tex., H 7. K, Los Dos Americas, B.S.U.; Ross B. Baker, A S, .Norman, A A i;; Theodora C. Anthony, A S, Okla. City, Spanish Club, International Club, I.W.A.; Chas. F. Bishop, Bus., Okla. City. FOURTH ROW Jane Bondurant, A A II, Ed., Okla. City, French Club; Henry R. Cole, Jr., Phm., Sapulpa, K , O.U.Ph.A., Drugstore Cowboys; Eva D. Hughes, A S, Norman; JiMMiF. J. Nelson, Eng., Okla. City, A.I.Ch.E., Eng. Club, I.M.A., St. Pats Coun- cil; Joyce Hamner, A A 11, F. A., Okla. City, A V. P, C.U.B.Y., Y.W.C.A. FII OW Donald C. Becker, A S, Chickasha; Sibyl Brownlee, Ed., Kingfisher; Houston 1 1. Hawkins, A S, Blair; Iris Harris, F. A., Durant, Choir; Wm. J. Bryan Haker, Fng., Ft. Worth, Tex., A.S.C.E., O.S.P.E. Page 106 Pi ' ijc y C.ablf listens iiifeiilly to f it ' i ' t ' Ml llxisc aiois that an c Jicient stenocfrapher just doesn ' t make. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW James E. Cox, Bus., Okla. City, Ace. Club; Kathryn Kellerhaus, A S, Nor- man,- Stanley H. Coluns, A S, Shawnee; Sue Cra.mtham, F. A., Ryan, - A I, U.A.B., Student Senate, Choir; Charles R Hale, A S, Moore, U. A. Sport, Y.M.C.A., Pep Council, Pre-Med Club. FIRST ROW ABOVE Leo R. Davis, Eng., Cordell, - ' ; Dixa A. Wilson, K A 9, A S, Norman; John J. Roberts, A S, Cement, Pick Hammer; Carol Crogan, X J2, A S, Stroud, AAA, l B K, League of Young Democrats, History Club, Hockey Club, Y.W.C.A., W.R.A.; Thomas E. Covington, Eng., Crockett, Tex., H E T. SECOND ROW Julene Smith, Ed., Okmulgee, AAA njjn, Y.W.C.A., Spanish Club, A.W.S., Co-ed Counsellor; William A. Seal, A 2 t , Eng., Wellington, Kans., Pick Hammer, Soc. Geol. Eng.; Anna M. Bryant, Phm., Baxter Springs, Kans., A K i:. Drugstore Cowboys, Ruf-Ettes, O.U.Ph.A.; Jack R. Macee, Phm., Alton, 111., O.U.Ph.A.; Doris L. Heldenbrand, K A e, a S, Watonga. SECOND ROW Patricia Allen, Xf! A S, Guthrie, Hestia, Riding Club; Karl E. Baer, Eng., San Antonio, Tex., Soc. Geol. Eng.; Betty A. Propp, A S, Muskogee; James G. Burgess, Bus., Purcell, B F i), ' MI 2, K K I-, Band; Jan Schenck, X «, A S, Ada. THIRD ROW George R. Kelsey, Eng., Drumright, P. E. Club, O.S.P.E. (Student Member); Mary E. LeFlore, K A 9, F. A., Tulsa, Ducks Club; James .M. Sanders, A 8c S, Leedey, H 2, i) T E, Pick Hammer; Louise M. Tyler, Ed., Miami; Jack H. Davison, A S, Norman, K K k. Glee Club, Band. THIRD ROW Gifford R. Chaney, Eng., Lubbock, Tex., A.S.C.E., Eng. Club, Soc. Pro. Eng., O.S.P.E.; Mary A. Morse, A A n, A S, Tulsa, Co-ed Counsellor, Y.W.C.A.; John C. Burton, A S, Pampa, Tex., • -; Peggy J. Fox, A A II, F. A., Norman, II Z K, K , Wesley Foundation, Y. Central Committee, Orientation Central Committee, Choir, Pan-Hellenic; Edmund A. Clement, Jr., A S, Durant. FOURTH ROW Carolyn Whiteside, A , Ed., Tulsa; Dean H. Miller, A S; Edmond; Juanita E. Perkins, F. A., Edmond, M E, Choir; Ivan H. Keatley, Bus., Ada; Mickey A. Robertson, F. A., Seminole, F.T.A., Choir. FIFTH ROW Claude O. Case, Eng., Byron, Scabbard Blade, Soc. Geol. Eng.; Wanda L. Lucas, F. A., Norman, 2 A I, KB; Donald C. Barefoot, Bus., Seminole; Marjory Tayar, Ed., Healdton; Louis C. Bodemann, Jr., Eng., Okla. City, A 1 IJ, P. E. Club, Eng, Club. Page 107 CJkii cs- Bit ' t ' l t ' ti, ■RiiyiMoiu} Kindt cd and Xcnnctb SIkuim pujidic joi a (fiiiz irill ' cool LOiK( ' ii(iii(ioii. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Jack E. Clement, Bus., Fairfax; Douc Hough, A i; ■!■, Bus., Enid, Armfang, Box- ing, Choir; Edward Allred, A X A, A S, Okla. City, A ' 1 ' l Robert E. Brooks, Eng., Wynncwood, P. E. Club, Eng. Club; Billy G. Hurd, A S, Hugo, A X i:. SECOND ROW .Mac W. Miller, Eng., Wichita, Kans., P. E. Club; B. Lee Aldridce, Eng., Altus, A.l.Ch.E., A X i;, Eng. Club; Robert C. Dillon, Bus., Norman; Herbert F. Floyd, Bus., Sulphur; Thomas R. Ferguson III, Eng., Pittsburg, Kans., T B 11 2 T. THIRD ROW J. HowARn Williams, AT, Bus., Dallas, Tex.; Donald O. Powell, H K A, Eng., Central City, Neb., H K T, T S , p. E. Club, Am. Leg., Eng. Club; Edwin L. McClung III, Phm., Natchitoches, La., K P X, l II i;, Newman Club, O.U. Ph. A.; Alton Nations, A S, Wheeler, Tex, Pick Hammer; John R. Herz- feld, - a .M, Bus., Guatemala City, Guatemala, ' hill, H I " i), Pc-ct, Student Masonic Group. FIRST ROW ABOVE Gerald B. Emerson, Eng., Okla. City, A.S.C.E.; Frances Gaines, A X !, A S, Okla. City, Y.W.C.A., Riding Club; Lee F. Adkison, Bus., Fairland; Albert J. Badzinski, Phm., Alva, K M ' ; Gertrude Casteel, A S, Bison, International Club, League of Young Democrats. SECOND ROW Pat Hoover, K K 1 ' , A S, Elk City; William E. Bates, Jr., A S, Butler; Maxine Furstenburg, i; a T, Bus., Manila, P. I.; Forrest S. Dunbar, Jr., A S, Frecport, N. Y.; Duhbi.s- N. Branch, A S, Cement. IkIIEI THIRD ROW RoiihRT J. Fiu.A., Eng., Samoa, Calif., A.S.C.E., Eng. Club; William I.. Dean, -i T, Eng., Muskogee, - T, A.l.Ch.E., League of Young Democrats, Eng. Club, Natl Guard; Lejoy D. Ford, Eng., Moore, Soc. Ceol. Eng.; La Jeanne Nunnery, A S, Little Rock, Ark.; James G. Edwards, Eng., Martha, - T, A.S.C.E., Eng. Club. FOURTH ROW Riisi MARY Chami ' Li , K K 1 " , A S, Enid; Ciias. T. Pabian, A i: !•, A S, Littlc Rock, Ark; John R. Lane, A S, Pampa, Tex., A A i;, U.A.B., Oklahoma Daily. Y.M.C.A., Orchestra; George T. Dye, Eng., Norman, II l ' I ' ; Jerry Bass, 11 H •!•, A S, Enid, Spanish Club. IIITll Rt)W Jack Camhhon, Bus., Shaumc; Cullman II, Avlri.ii, Eng., Okla. City; Claire Re:ger, a r a, Ed., Lindsay; James K. Anderson, ' I ' Ad, Eng., Norman, THII, i; T, i; r K, Soc. GcoI. Eng., Pick « Hammer; James E. Beavers, Eng,, McGehce, Ark., A.l.Ch.E., Eng. Club. Paqe 108 ffl r r T) Cjfcs Sbiilcy Xooiilz, liil ic Jciin (Airier, luul .Jiciiiiui Cornish spent il 5ti((}ioii,s v MRXt ' S-s ii ,Siiliiri iiv c ' l ' diiiifl. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Cuhr Branan, a T 1. A S, Muskogee, Pick Hammer, - 1 ' K; Frederick H. Heieruing, Bus., Okla. City, B T :;, Ace. Club, Am. Leg., R.O.A.; Billie Jean Blanton, a «c S, Cordell, A.W.S.; Guy W. Leach, i: -I " E, A S, Borger, Tex., Pick Hammer; Mary Lou Midkifk, K K T, A S, Seminole. FIRST ROW ABOVE Bob L. Messer, Bus., Tulsa, Y.M.C.A.; Harold L. Moschel, Eng., Berryville, Ark., HET, P. E. Club, Eng. Club; John McMahan, K 2, Bus., Enid; Joseph W. Freeman, Bus, Bartlesville; Richard A. Hicks, Eng., Okla. City, A f!, Soc. Geol. Eng., Eng Club. SECOND ROW Susan Scallon, K A 6, Ed., BlackwcU, F.T.A., Choir; Kervcin O. Butler, Bus., Enid, Am. Mkt. Ass ' n; Daniel H. Carter, Eng., Norman; Lily B. Gibbs, H B , A S, Okmulgee, Social Work Club; John L. Bryan, Bus., Shrcveport, La., Am. Stat. Ass ' n. SECOND ROW Billy R. McMorries, A Z J , Eng., Tarzan, Tex., A.S.C.E.; Cleburne L. Brown, Phm., Bristow; Maurice Donchin, A S, Elk City, Hillel Council, Pre-Med Club, IRC; Melvin L. Bradley, Plim., Jefferson, J X; Wallace Westervelt, A T fi, Eng., Okla. City, A.I.Ch.E., Eng Club. THIRD ROW Eldos N. Cable, A S, Winigan, Mo.; Cecil Cotner, Bus., Okla. City; Robert F. Baker, Eng., Norman, TT T 2; James W. Cartwright, Bus., Memphis, Tenn.; William B. Carpenter, Bus., Nowata. FOURTH ROW R. John Catlett, Eng., Grove; Joseph J. Dusbabek, Eng., Okeene. A.LCh.E , AX 2, Eng. Club; Jesse E. Fears, Eng., Bartlesville, A X 2, A.I.Ch.E., Student Senate, Eng. Club, St. Pat ' s Council; Conrad S. Preston, A T, A S, Bartlesville, Y.M.C.A., Am. Leg., League of Young Democrats, Pick Hammer; Ralph H. Fender, ATA, Eng., Randalett, A.I.Ch.E., Eng. Club. FIFTH ROW Richard Dolman, Acacia, Bus., Temple; Hubert L. McIntyre, A X, A S, Blackwell; Russell Dixon, A S, Mooreland; Morris E. Dayton, A S, Purcell; James E. Dennis, A S, Tyler, Tex. THIRD ROW Leroy Lumpkins, a 2 , A S, Okla. City, A E A, K T 11, Ramblers; Nancy Johnson, T B, A S, Muskogee; John L. Graves, Jr., Acacia, Bus., Hardtner, Kans.; Kermit W. Butler, Bus., Norman, " I ' H i); James R. Mahony, B B II, Eng., Enid. Page JOS i nihushistK sliklfiil.s diic ' ii ' IbemselvL-s ici J y iiifo ibeii work. T olc the ( c ' l ' iisdiliiu) disphiy of energy bcimf exerlt ' ci. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Arthur M. Dinces, Bus., Hays, Kans.; Patti J. Jeter, K A H Bus., Okla. City; Harry Skcnner, A T, Eng., Okla. City; Vada J. Padgett, Ed., Delaware, K 11, Eugene F. Crilli, Bus., Everett, Mass., Am, Leg., V.F.W. ™i!lilO SECOND ROW Jeanne M. Dulinsky, A S, New Rochelle, N. Y.; James L. Eidson, Phm., May- field, Ky., I ' X; Joe J. iRwrN, Phm., Marshall, K ; Jonah Pollack, Bus., Brook- lyn, N. Y.; Sue A. Williamson, A 8c S, Tulsa, K !•, Hestia. FIRST ROW ABOVE James O. Eichling, Phm., Ft. Smith, Ark., +11 i;, A X; Donald V. Jackson, A S, Elk City; Gladys Deck, F. A., Gracemont, EI Modjii; William McMath, A S, Okla. City; James H. Stanley, Eng., Smackover, Ark., il K T, P. E. Club, Sooner Shamrock. THIRD ROW Loyle p. Miller, Eng,, Garden City, Kans., T B 11, :S T, 11 K T, p. E. Club, Eng. Club; A. D. KiNSER, K i), Eng., Okla. City, Eng. Club, Ass ' n Eng.; Virginia Clark, F. A., Okla, City, M ' I ' K; Lee M. Brown, II A , A S, Windsor, Ontario, Can.; Richard O. Cassman, Eng., Frecport, III, D.A.V. SECOND ROW John F. Campbell, Eng,, Pampa, Tex,, Al.ChE,, St. Pat ' s Council, Boxing Team; Don M. Art, Eng., Westphalia, Kans., A.S.M.E.; Cameron L. Cox, Eng., Falfur- ries, Tex.; Thomas E. Cox, A 6, Bus., Okla City; Jean M. Barrett, Eng,, El Paso, Tex., A.I.M.E, THIRD ROW Glenn E, Brumbouch, Bus., Blackwcll; Lewis L. Barnes, Eng,, Chas. E. Briggs, a S, .Muskogee, A X ::; Jim E. Northcut, Bus. Stoles E, Bacgett, Phm., Antlers, ' I ' A X. Jartlcsvillc; Marietta; FOURTH ROW Myri. T, Adamson, Bus , Madill; Frank L, Brown, A S, Poteau; William W. Hi I, I., A S, Pampa, Tex., K A JI, i; A X; Harold D, Brighton, A S, Cotfey- ville, Kans., O Club; Wallace J. Bohanon, Bus,, Muskogee. FIlTIi ROW CiiAs. L. Battle, Eng., Pauls Valley; James C. Barker, Eng., Norman, -TE, Soc. Geiil, Eng.; Eugknb Aubry, A S, Tulsa; Merrill E. Anderson, Eng,, King- fisher; Mack N. Adams, Eng., Duncan, A.S.C.E. Page 110 n FIRST ROW ABOVE Neal E. Wood, Bus., Okla. City,- John C. Nicholson, A S, Okla. City,- How- ard N. Stalmaker, — a E, Bus., Okla. City,- John Goffe, A X A, A S, Sulphur, Pick Hammer; Chester C. Smith, Jr., Eng., Okla. City, TO, Ass ' n Gen. Eng., Eng. Club. T|;t ' pinball iniKliiiic i.s rapidly liikiiul Ibe plan ' oj l if polo jicld in tbv hearts oj Sigma Chi and Pi X. A. sporiing enthusiasts. Here the Xicfeiier taproom boys flex the fingers in preparation for (be decisive (oiiMiijineii(. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Robert L. Cash, K ' ! ' , A S, Okla. City, Pick Hammer; Donald M. Donal- soN, Bus., Mollis, Ace. Club; Guy Fra.vson, A 22 l , Eng., Sacramento, Calif., See. Geol. Eng., Eng. Club, Pick Hammer; R. W. McDowell, Jr., A T ' .. , Eng., Tulsa, Soc. Ceol. Eng.; Theodore G. Ward, Eng., Magnolia, Ark., II KT, il T, T B n, A.I.M.E., P. E. Club, Eng. Club. SECOND ROW Wilbur S. Thys, Bus., Fairview; Paul S. McClunc, A S, Norman, - -i X, Editor Oklahoma Daily, Charles M. Conrad, KA, Bus., Okla. City; Marvin D. Do.VALSoN, Bus., Hollis; Bion McBride, AS , Eng., Wichita, Kans., A.S.C.E., Eng. Club, " O " Club. SECOND ROW Ira Dollar, Phm., Waurika, K ; W. W. Bink, A X A, Eng., Okla. City, T S; Raymond H. Ellison, Eng., Kilgore, Tex., T fi, P. E. Club, Eng. Club; Jack Rob- nett, a S, Tulsa; Charles L. Dozois, Acacia, Eng., Tulsa. THIRD ROW Joe C. Steely, Bus., Okla. City; William J. A. Johnson, Eng., Warner, II K T, T n, P. E. Club; John W. Harris, Eng., Beaumont, Tex., H E T, P. E. Club; Clyde H. Chisum, a S, Non; Bryan R. Colbert, A S 1 , Bus., .Miami, Ariz. THIRD ROW L. Frank James, n K A, A S, Okla. City; Robert E. Moore, Eng., Okla. City, A.I.E.E.; Jim Ford, 1 K ! ' , Bus., Tulsa; Dayne Herndon, K , Bus., Okmulgee; Andrew Kuzma, Eng., Scranton, Pa., A.I.E.E. FOURTH ROW Eldon E. Ferguson, A S, Tulsa; Francis D. Perry, Bus., Waynoka, Ace. Club; Robert L. Presley, Eng., Ada, A X S, T K n, A.l.Ch.E., Eng. Club, Wesley Foun- dation; Michael A. O ' Hara, Phm., Elk City, K ■ Robert C. Marquiss, K , Bus., Okla. City. FIFTH ROW Albert F. Schrempp, Bus., Norman, H 2, Ace. Club, Newman Club, Am. Leg., League of Young Democrats; Foster McSwain, Jr., — A E, Bus., Ada, Ace. Club; John K. Rankin, A S, Norman; Hugh E. Harrelson, Eng., Shreveport, La., P. E. Club, Eng. Club; Charles C. Peppers, Jr., Bus., Okla. City. Page iiJ 7hc (.0111 IS popf uni and the i.oki-s .iit- fizziiui iii bi Jijtha Xi boudoii . J jc Ijhxohi fjei ' y coii.si.sfs o S jir ey Comiell, Rusty Oliver, %elU-ne Johnson, iitii) Belly Coluin. The imu) in l )f jorecirottnci is unidentified. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Frank L. Simonton, Eng., Davenport, A.I.E.E.; Leo P. Lamer, A S, Okla. City, Pick Hammer, Newman Club; Freda R. Peters, Phm., Prague, A K i), Pres, Drugstore Cowboys, Sec. Soc. of Research Phm., Parliamentarian of Franklin Hall, I.W.A., Y.W.C.A.; Jot E. Pierce, A S, Cyrill,- Raymond A. Pendery, Eng., Ft. Worth, Tex., A.I.E.E., Eng. Club. SECOND ROW Richard R. Pierce, Eng., Little Rock, Ark., A.LE.E., Eng. Club; Lyman M. Ras- MUSSEN, Eng., Cardston, Alberta, Can., II E T, P. E. Club; Martha A. Mansfield, A S, Ft. Worth, Tex., Pick Hammer; Floyd L. Reed, Phm., Okla. City, Masonic Croup, Drugstore Cowboys; Joseph Z. Racz, A S, Pittsburg, Conn. FIRST ROW ABOVE Marshall J. Summerlin, Eng., Magnolia, Ark., I1T _ T ' .. ' , A.S.M.E., LA.S.; John C. Willis, Eng., Watonga, H K T, i; T, P. E. Club; Jennie Dale, F. A., Enid; C. E. Goldsmith, A X A, Bus., Norman, A 1 ' Si, Am. Leg., 40 ct S, League of Young Democrats; Leonard C. Simmerinc, Eng., Garber, P. E. Club, Eng. Club. THIRD ROW Claude C. Olvera, Bus., Brackettvillc, Tex.; Robert W. Scarth, Eng., Hereford, Tex.. II ET. Pick Hammer; Jack E. McKinster, Phm., Seminole, Student Ma- sonic Group; WiiLLiAM M. Mosley, Bus., Little Rock, Ark., Ace. Club; Robert S. Nelson, A S, Teancck, N. J., W.N.A.D., Am. Leg. SECOND ROW Carol McDaniel, II H i, A S, Ardmore; John H. Biles, Bus., Ada, A i) l ' ; Harold W. Sherrod, Eng,, Paoli; R. C. Trice, Bus., Okla, City; Charles A. Smith, Eng., Altus, A.I.E.E., Am. Leg. THIRD ROW DdMAi.ii D. Carpenter, Eng., Garber, H T i:, Scabbard Blade, A.S.M.E.; Adell Ki.ANCHARi), l A (1, A S, Purcell; John D. Taliaferro, Jr., A S, Duncan; Billy B. Tidwell, Eng., Okla. City, T H II, 11 K X, :; T, A.I.E.E., Eng. Club, Am. leg; Jewell T. Wood, Eng., Altus, T H II, i) T, A.S.C.E,, Eng. Club, O.S.P.E. (SUidcnl Member). FOURTH ROW James H. (.arner, Phm., Magnolia, Ark, l ' ' , ' I ' A X Drugstore Cowboys, O.U I ' h A , International Club; Carl L. Wru.mi, Jk , A 6i S, Chandler; Robert M. Tidwell, A S, Poteau, Ruf-Neks, Men ' s Glee Club, Choir; L ' Dkane Parker, I A., Norman, ! ' A, El Modjii; Vaughan V. Story, Bus., Valliant, Ace. Club, Am. Leg. FII III ROW Josi I ' ll H. Ambristeb, a S, Norman; Clyde W. Reneau, Ed., Okla. City; Mm ION r Key, Di, Bus., Wayne, Scabbard « Blade; Charles W. York, Bus., Sulphur, Ace f.lub; How ell C. Oc.letree, Jr., A S, Walters, i: I ' K. Page 112 FIRST ROW ABOVE Dura A. Smith, Eng., Tipton, Gargoyle, Tection, El Modjii; Donald W. Myers, Eng., Okla. City, A.I.E.E., Eng, Club; Tuva A. Vaughn, A S, Altus; Walter S. Murphy, Eng., Norman, P. E. Club; Karl A. James, — N ' , Bus., Okla. City. SECOND ROW Martin Cudenberg, i; A M, A 8t S, Ardmore, - A X, K.U.V.Y.; George T. Murchison, Eng., Wichita Falls, Tex., P. E. Club; Dorris A. Howard, F. A., Ringling, K I , Choral Club; Olen L. Medley, A S, Shawnee, Pick Hammer, Am. Leg.; James B. Moss, A 8c S, Gladewater, Tex., Pick Hammer. THIRD ROW Joseph R. Holmes, ' 1 ' T -i, A S, Okla. City, l.F.C, Am. Leg., Y.M.C.A.; Keith Bennett, Acacia, Bus., T onkawa; Betty Smiley, A 3 -1, Bus., Norman, Pan-Hel- lenic, International Club, Co-ed Counsellor; Quentin E. Terhune, Eng,, Franklin Lakes, N. J.; Nathal B. Northcutt, Phm., Lexington. FOURTH ROW Tom G. Weishaupt, Bus., Stigler, Am. Leg.; Gene C. Bankston, Eng., Holden- ville, TBH, :;T, HET, Pres. P. E. Club, Eng. Club; Peggy L. Tate, F. A., Hobart; Warre.m E. Moeller, Bus., Frederick, B F 2, Economics Club, German Club; Charles H. Blakley, A S, Okla. City, Student Masonic Group, Pick Hammer, Am. Leg. FIFTH ROW William L. Pennington, Jr., A S, Erick, Pick Hammer; Archie M. Speir, Eng., Walters, It E T, O.S.P.E., P. E. Club; Mary A. Johnson, F. A., Pawnee, El Modjii, Band Drum Majorette, Y.W.C.A., F.T.A., Wesley Foundation, Sashay Club; Virgil J. Massaro, f K ! ' , Bus., McAlester, - - II, Student Center, Scabbard Blade, Ace. Club, Newman Club; Hugh W. Treadwell, A S, Okla. City, 1 B K, Pe-et, Instr. French, French Club. Page 113 Xiif f)ii.s Bt ' Ky lot ' hulram, S )aron Tinhiisb. aiul liiiu- (iiUoiihiy iil iil live iiinndfs daily joi iiu ' ililiilion. " JMc ' ii ' ii ' Inil ii ' ii. ' . Ilnil handsome Ik ' s name?: ' " THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Durell p. Daugherts-, Eng., Norman, ' I ' IIS, Eng. Club, Soc. Gcol. Eng.; Kendall C. Purgason, Eng., Gainesville, Tex., A.S.M.E., Eng. Club; Do.mald E. Palmer, Phm., Norman; Luke Parker, B H, Bus., Valliant; Robert L. Hardy, H S, Eng., Ponca City. SECOND ROW Robert L. Schmidlapp, Eng., Wilsey, Kans., Masonic Group, Soc. Ceol. Eng.; Francis F. Throvcer, Bus., Okla. City, Univ. Band; Morris S. Todd, Eng., Nor- man, II E T, T n, P. E. Club, Eng. Club; Myron M. Henderson, Jr., Bus., Tulsa, Ace. Club; Robert R. Pait, Eng., Okla. City, A.S.C.E., Eng. Club. THIRD ROW 1. D. Simpson, Jr., A S, San Antonio, Tex., Pick Hammer, Sooner " O " Club, Track ' 48; Eben L. Shippy, Phm., Wister; James F. Jarrett, A S, Wetumka; Walter D. Prince, Eng., Amarillo, Tex., A.I.E.E., Eng. Club; John D. Fellers, A S, Amarillo, Tex., Hcstia, I.M.A., Am. Leg., League of Young Democrats. HO m»A t i i 7n.s(iiick)i Jioiufv (.. Lmflisb exfi .iins ttic pio cduic joi It ' sliiK) tbt ' ibicfeeMiiu; oj oil ice ct ' ineii lo an absoihcd amlifiicc. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW C. Harold Miller, - I ' K, Eng., St, Louis, A.S.C.E., Eng. Club, St. Pat ' s Council, Student Center, IFC; JiM E, Jinks, A S, Quinton, Pick Hammer; Lawson E Roberts, Jr,, Phm,, Little Rock, Ark,; Barbara A, Wildman, A T, A S, Okla City; Bob E, Martel, Eng,, Little Rock, Ark , T B II, 11 T : , 0,S,P,E,, S,A.E, SECOND ROW JoH.N D, Jennings, A S, Wynncwood; Carl H, Schacht, A X A, Bus,, Rock- ford, 111,; Robert C, Raedeker, A S, Okla, City, + H i). Chess Club, Pre-Mcd Club; Floyd T. Stewart, Eng., Grand Saline, Tex,, T fi, A,S,C,E,, Eng, Club; Charles D, Story, A S, Stillwell, FIRST ROW ABOVE John W, Barry, K i;, A S, Okla, City, Scabbard Blade; Harold D, Thomp- son, Phm,, Paris, Ark,; Jerry O, Withers, Eng,, Ft, Worth, Tex,, T B II, II K N, - T, A,I,E,E,, Eng, Club; William A, Hall, 2 X, Eng,, Holdenville, Arch, Club, Homecoming Committee, I,F.C,; Robert S, Smith, 6 H, Bus,, Okla, City. THIRD ROW Lawson H, Holton, Phm,, Wellington, Tex,; Jack W, Hiatt, Bus,, Indianapolis, Ind,, Economics Club; Kenneth W, Osburn, Bus,, Okla, City, K K , BSU,, Band; Leonard I. Pearlin, A S, Quincy, Mass,; Earl Pinney, K i;, A S, Detroit, Mich,, Pick s Hammer, SECOND ROW James R, Frymire, Eng,, Okla, City, H T Zi, A,S,M,E,, Eng, Club, Student Senate; James H. Lowry, Jr,, Eng,, Rush Springs, II K X, A,I,E,E,; William G, Sole, Jr., Eng,, Bristow, II E T, p. E, Club, Eng, Club; Samuel Hathaway, Bus,, Cordell; Robert V, Willis, I ' K i), Bus,, Wewoka. THIRD ROW Wayne E, Hakdwick, Bus., Lament, Am, Leg,; Eddie Turner, ' K ;;, Bus,, Dun- can; Robert E, Wagner, - A M, Eng., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.S..M.E., S.A.E.; Robert X ' . Wagner, K A, Bus., McAlcstcr, I.F.C.; Irwin C. Scott, Jr , II K A, A S, Kansas City, Mo., I.F.C. FOURTH ROW Bui. Iiiv, K 1 " , Eng., Ada; Walter L. Leslie, Phm., Wayne, K ! ' . Nicholas K. NiDELL, A S, Okla. City; Howard F. Goldman, II A J " , A S, Dallas, Tex., II -, I.F.C. Scholarship Com.; James H. Jones, - X, a S, Duncan, Pick Hammer. FIITIl ROW Erederick J. KisiEL, Bus., Monson, Mass., Ace. Club, Am, Leg.; Walton D. Nichols, A Sc S, Davis, A A -, League of Young Democrats, Am. Leg., I.R.C.; Edward H. Whitlock, Eng,, Norman, i) I " K, II KT, P, E, Club, Eng, Club; Charles E, Montgomery, K A P, A S, Stillwell, International Club, Keeper of Tom Tom of Sequoyah Club, Oklahoma Daily, Y.M.C.A.; James W. Lawson, I ' hni , Tulsa, ' I- A X, O.UPhA, Page 114 T " ' ' •v itUl i Boh Andreips and It ' hilcy liaston i.im.mkI ii i(l i ' hu tm ' ss atross ihe busy countfr of the T i?iciii Book txc wiuH ' - THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW CoNRAB W. Peter, Eng., Brooklyn, N. Y., II K T, A.I.M.E., P. E. Club; Jack N. PiERSoN, Eng., Nowata, Soc. of Ceol. Eng., Pick Hammer, Eng. Club; Robert C. Perry, Phm., Columbus, Ohio, • A X, O.U.Ph.A.; Clarence C. Pitts, Eng., Zt-na, P. E. Club, Eng. Club; Roger F. Pitt, Bus., Altus. FIRST ROW ABOVE Jack M. Shadle, Phm., Atoka, O.U.Ph.A.; Troy L. Maxwell, 6 2, Bus., Snider; Lloyd C. Satterwhtte, Bus., Verden; Joseph E. Slate, A S, Okla. City; Charles W. Wright, A S, Pauls Valley. SECOND ROW Earl H. Michie, A S, Wichita Falls, Tex., Pick Hammer; David B. Darden, ft H, Eng., Penney, Fla., Eng. Club; Louis M. Kelley, Bus., Okla. City; Ja.mes R. Nolan, Eng., Okla. City, II E T, p. E. Club; Norwin E. Rader, A S, Norman. SECOND ROW Don W. Rector, A S, Ft. Supply; Glenn D. Cook, Bus., Kendrick; Edwin P. Warren, Jr., :S A R, a S, Fletcher; Willie E. Powell, Ed., Norman, II H 3; Marcus J. Lamb, OH, Eng., Ardmore, T B II, 2T AXi;, A.I.Ch.E., Eng. Club, A.S.M.E. THIRD ROW WooDROw W. Naifeh, Eng., Sapulpa, A.I.E.E., Eng. Club; Glenn E. Nichols, Eng., Pampa, Tex., Eng. Club; Thomas B. Myers, Bus., Shawnee; James D. Mur- doch, Eng., Calgary, Alberta, Can., II E T, p. E. Club, Eng. Club; George A. Naifeh, A S, Tulsa, I " R.C., R.E.W., Wesley Foundation. THIRD ROW James D. Shaw, Eng., Okla. City, A.I.E.E.; Robert H. Petty, A S, Los Angeles, Calif., X, Chair. Y Cabinet; Hilda G. Richeson, A S, Marysville, Pa., Oiko- nomia, Hestia; Ronald W. Ruff, Eng., Wood River, Neb., A.S.M.E., Eng. Club; David L. Norton, O 3:, A S, Loranc, Ore. FOURTH ROW Robert G. Schoenfeld, A S, Okla. City; Eugene M. Remes, A S, Van Buren, Ark.; Sam S. Mabry, Eng., Tonkawa, P. E. Club; Oliver N. Shout, - E, Eng., Pittsburg, Kans., U , 1 K, Eng. Club; Gen. Eng. Club; Lederle J. Scott, Ed., Okla. City. FIFTH ROW WooDRow Wilson, A S, Walters, Pick Hammer; William C. Mason, - N, A S, Okla. City; Elam E. McElroy, Bus., Norman; Joe B. Woodson, A S, Poteau, 2), A «, Pre-Med Club, International Club; Donald E. Johnson, i: E, a S, Carter, Pre-Med Club, Psy. Club, German Club. »fj ♦• ' M " :2» B R » ' • " ■ m 111 Kll M y n ■1 ■1 Fl n Fl ipi PI M M pj M Page 115 SiWiHcl A ' . Qrort ' S observes J ' i -()i ' - ' ' i " c liickiiiiiii icillkuil .IisIukIiiui tier jrom the diawiiig board. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Menhart L. Feldman, A S, Ft. Worth, Tex., - 1 " K, Pick Hammer; Wilfred M. Stadtmiller, Eng., Fellows, Calif., P. E. Club; Jack W. Payne, A S, Oke- mah, A E P; James C. Spai.dinc, Eng., Calgary, Alberta, Can., H K T, p. E. Club; Donald L. Long, HZ, En g., Bristow, T S , A.S.C.E., O.S.P.E., Eng. Club. SECOND ROW Avery E. Smith, ! ' K k, A S, Indianapolis, Ind., 21; T E, Scabbard Blade; Harry P. Turner, ' - i. Bus., Tulsa; Roy F. Winkle, Bus., Dimmitt, Tex.; Ronald L. Stafford, A S, Formosa, Kans., A.E.D.; John E. Wagner, - A K, A S, Chandler, Y.M.C.A., Phil. Club. FIRST ROW ABOVE William E. Shellhart, A S, Woodward, Y.M.C.A.; VCavne E. Leuszler, Eng., Okla. City, UTS, T B n, A.S.M.E.; Harold L. Lyles, A S, Victoria, Tex.; Dorothy E. Webster, A S, Okla. City; Robert W. Cilardi, -X, Bus., Forgan. THIRD ROW RoscoE L. Hawbs, a S. Tyler, Tex., Y.M.C.A.; Robert M. Huckins, A E, A S, Sasakawa, K A M, A E A; James H. Williams, Bus., Wcwoka; Don L. Wells, Bus., Norman; John C. Cameron, A S, Velma. SECOND ROW FhED W. Kunkel, Eng., Tampico, Mex., P. E. Club, Eng. Club; Dean Seaton, Acacia, A S, Britton, Sportscaster for KUVY; Jack E. Duke, 8 i, Eng., Ard- more, A X i), i) T, T H II, Eng. Club, A.I.Ch.E.; Richard C. Woodworth, A S, Okla. City, - II -, Student Masonic Group, Air Knockers, Am. Leg.; Robert E. Wahlcren, a T S2, Bus., Muskogee. fli R. m ' ' THIRD ROW E. I. Williams, A S, Tuttle, + X, I.M.A., International Club; Recina C. Cooper, Bus., Duncan; Arthur M. Cabor, Eng., Brooklyn, N. Y., A.S.M.E., S.A.E., O.S.P.E., A.S.T N.; John . Cooper, Eng., Duncan, Eng. Club, A.I.Ch.E.; Cecil R. Montgomery, Bus., l.awton. Men ' s Clcc Club. FOURTH ROW .Imk 1 SiiiAKiN, Bus., Afton; Adair A. Smith, A 8 S, Enid, i; A X, OkUi DiiiIy, Haiku n K McCaleb, Eng., Joplin, Mo., A.S.M.E.; John D. Carter, - N, Bus., Ouncnn, Baseball Team; William R. Looney, Eng., Tulsa. FIFTH ROW Milton E. Sheid, A S, Okla. City, A E I " , IMA.; Billy C Smith, Phm., Vin- ita; Wallace C. Haskiht, i: ' I ' E, Bus , Holdenville; Joseph J. Wolek, h K !■, Eng., Jersey City, N. J., A l.Ch 1:., International Club, Newman Club; Eng. Club; Kciii f ' ocHRAN, — N, Bus , Pnnipa, Tex, Page 116 T )is i(,ii?(l oj cons l.7iis iiii A.J.O. htdcoui l wCs .slncl y ups Me. Lejt (o luihi in Ihis smoke filled den oj nucfuity are John " Ace " Woolery, Bill Xilk ' i ' Xeller. Bob " T je Look " Jilzcjerald, Doni? " Cle Bill lackson " :Nix, and " Jionest John " IVestcrvclt. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Robert A. Morton, A S, Okla. City; Jack Campbell, Acacia. Bus., Warner, Student Masonic Croup; JoE S. Ellis, T -i, a S, Okla. City; John D. Finch, Eng., Sapulpa, A.S.Ch.E.; Walter I. Tanner, Eng., Falrview, 11 T i;, I.A.S., Eng. Club. FIRST ROW ABOVE Naomi I. Henricks, A S, Okla. City, W.R.A.; Bert H. LaRoe, Jr., A S, Lubbock, Tex.; Gene E. Lunsford, Eng, Pampa, Tex., II T i). Aero. Eng. Club; Charles W. McCauley, Eng., Hardford, Kans., A X , A.l.Ch.E., Treas. Eng. Club; Thomas C. Lout, Phm., EI Dorado, Ark., H Z, P X, Galen, K , O.U. Ph. A., Drugstore Cowboys. SECOND ROW Tom W. Goodwin, I ' H, Bus., Okla. City, X, Chmn. of Career Conf., Psy. Club; Frank A. Morrison, A S, Sherman, Tex., Pick Hammer; Jimmy D. Power, A S, Bethany, A A i;_ Am. Leg.; Howard J. Nicks, A S, Wetumka; Lester G. Delzell, :i X, Phm., Van Buren, Ark., ' 1 ' -i X, O U Ph.A., League of Young Democrats. SECOND ROW Price McDonald, Eng., Hinton, T S2, II T Z, A.S.M.E.; Eleanor Landenberger, Phm., Okla. City, AKS, O.U.Ph.A.; Robert C. Lang, III, Eng., Tallahassee, Fla., Sec. Z r E, Sec. Soc. Geol. Eng., Pick Hammer, Eng. Club; Carl L. Hefner, Eng., Okla. City, IT T 2), A.S.M.E.; Virgil D. Stone, Eng., Pauls Valley, A.I.M.M.E., S.A.E., P. E. ' Club, Eng. Club. THIRD ROW George Preble, Eng., Norman, I. AS., A.S.M.E., Eng. Club; Mary J. Ratliff, Ed., Tulsa; Henry R. Perry, Jr., Eng., Wynnewood, A.S.C.E., Eng. Club, Student Masonic Group; Michael A. Luby, Eng., Okla. City, 11 E T, T 2, p. E. Club, Eng. Club; Norman O. Miller, Bus., Norman. THIRD ROW Hugh Sudduth, A S, Durant, Miss., Social Work Club; Robert L. Terrell, Phm., Muskogee; Wilber H. Tea.m, A S, Okla. City, Pre-Med Club, Am. Leg., Air Knockers; Robert F. Word, Bus., Butler; Leon C. Smith, Bus., El Reno, ■i 1 ' n. Ace. Club. FOURTH ROW Hlibert D. Stone, A S, Maryville, Tenn., Z A X, Masonic Group, B.S.U.; Cecil E. Walton, Bus., Norman, Econ. Club; James A. Woodworth, Jr., Eng., Albuquerque, N. M., 2T A X 2, T B IT, A.l.Ch.E., Eng. Club; William J. Ew ALT, Phm., Granite, K A P, Ruf-Neks, O.U.Ph.A., Soc. Research Phm.; George L. Rector III, Bus., Okla. City, + H 2, B r 2, Ace. Club. FIFTH ROW Gerald W, Willoughbv, Eng., Ponca City, Pe-et, T li II, A.S..M.E., Eng. Club; John E. Walters, A S, Frederick, :S T E, Pick Hammer; James D. Warren, Eng., Norman, H K X, A.I.E.E., Eng. Club; . ' elson B. Escue, A S, Sapulpa; Lyndall V. Webb, Phm., Ft. Worth, Tex., K . Page 117 Jiere u ' t- jiiiil j.kk .Siiiilli .iiui Bill Jalbot iii the Sujnui tin pcwder room. It looks like somebody ' s gomia have a close shave! Jou all know that Qreer Qarson rinses her biiir iii cbamf aclne. li ' cll — Jiob ConkUmj uses culler ' s Xiijb Lije the same u ' liy. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW JiMMiE Hamptom, F. a., Norman; Dale W. X ' ood, Bus., Norman; Cecil B. HuLsE, Phm., Atoka, ' I ' A X, Drugstore Cowboys, Soc. of Research Phm., O.U. Ph A.; BiLLv L. Brock, A S, Miami; William T. Edwards, Bus., Woodward. SECOND ROW Charles L. Geno, Jr., A S, Shawnee; Robert E. Wilder, A X A, A S, Abbe- ville, La.; Billy R. Mahaffay, Eng., Lawton, A.S.C.E.; Martin L. Thames, Jr., A S, Henderson, Tex., 1- A K, K A , I.R.C., A Z 6, F.T.A., International Club, Y.M.C.A., Wesley Foundation — Pres., Corres. Student Center, Chair. Orientation ' 48- ' 4 ' ); George H. Garbutt, Eng., Buffalo, N. Y., i) T E, Geol. Eng. Club, Pick Hammer. FIRST ROW ABOVE Raymond F. Smith, Eng., Moline, 111., T £2 A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Eng. Club, Air Knockers; Julious L. Nichols, A S, Wichita Falls, Tex.; Paul F. Zahn, Bus., Okla. City; Raymond Shade, Bus., Kansas City, Mo.; Joel W. Young, A S, Ft. Worth, Tex. THIRD ROW Cayton F. Knox, Eng., Abilene, Tex., Eng. Club, A.S.C.E.; Clinton R. High- tower, Ed., Chickasha; Wilford H, Malcolm, Eng., Oil Hill, Kans., n E T, P. E. Club, Am. Leg., V.F.W.; Robert E. Lynch, Eng., Chickasha, 2 T E, Geol. Eng. Club; Joseph H. Jones, Jr., A S, Wichita Falls, Tex., i: r E. SECOND ROW Jack P. Phillippe, Eng., Liberal, Kans., T fi, P. E. Club, Eng. Club; Orb C. Reeder, Jr., a S, Duncan, A A :L; Russell Kircheff, K i), Bus., Wicfiita, Kans., A i) n. Ace. Club, Am. Leg.; Demetrois Chio.s ' sini, Ed., Galveston, Tex., I.M.A.; Jack S. Griggs, Eng., Ada, Tennis Team, P. E. Club, A.I.M.M.E. THIRD ROW BiLLiE M. Jackson, Bus., Altus; Bill M. Hudcincs, Bus., Coffcyville, Kans.; Lloyd A. Hunke, Eng., Muleshoc, Tex., A.S.M.E.; Orian F. Harrod, A S, Holdcnvillc; Cecil H. Kerby, Phm., Stillwater, I ' X. FOURTH ROW Victor M. Hollrah, Eng., Enid, T H II, ! ' H :;, 2 T, II T IC, A.S.M.E., Eng. Club; J. T. Holten, Jr., Eng., Alva, A.I.M.E., P. E. Club; Leroy F. McGuinn, F. A., Lamar, K K ! ' , !• M A; Robert E. Kobdish, Eng., Plattcvillc, Wis., P. E. Club; HiiiAM W Kirni, Eng., Woodford, II ET, P. E. Club. i ini! ROW Lno J. McCluhe, A S, Caney, Kans,, - I " I-, Pick Hammer; Charles S. LovELL, A « S, Tulsa, X; Lloyd C. Long, Eng., McAlestcr; Ralph R. Mar- shall, Bus., Okla. City, League of Young Democrats; John E. Mahaffey, HHII, Fng, Tulsa, A.S.M.E. Page 118 J Jbc Skull lloMs, ucw fi iiy.s- loiujh wilh ihcii hoy Kiisly Xirdn. ||, .111, 1 il looks lis ij Ins jdtc (or should wf say piiU ' ?j hamis 111 hc I ' li iiticc. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Wallace E. Tucker, K i;, Bus., .Morman; Ralph D. Smith, Acacia, Bus., Fair- view,- Mary L. Lee, A S, Blythc, Calif., Soc. Work Club; Paul O. Wagco.ser, Bus., Ponca City; Warren V. Trent, A S, Prague, A A Z, 308 Reserve Sqdn, FIRST r OW ABOVE John G. Shostak, A S, Claremont, N. H.; Nila J. Caylor, A X £2, A S, Norman, Ducks Club, O. U. Riding Club— President, Band— Twirlcr, Homecom- ing Queen; Harold Poplinger, 3 A JI, Bus., Muskogee; Bulie J. Wages, Ed., Davidson, F.T.A., Y.W.C.A.; Norman D. Glasscock, A S, Okla. City, K K , Band, I.M.A. SECOND ROW James H. Coolev, A X A, Eng., Okla. City, A.S.M.E., Eng. Club; Milton Cmris- TENSEN, ATA, Eng., Hartington, Neb., T B n, 2 T, H E T P. E. Club, Y.M.C.A., Eng. Club; Patricia S. Misenheimer, Ed., McAlester, F.T.A.; Arlie W. Green, Jr., 2 N, Bus., Bartlesville; Jack J. Hardy, © H, F. A., Ponca City, M A, Or- chestra. SECOND ROW William B. Murray, Eng., Winfield, Kans., T B n, Z T, RTS, A.S.M.E., St. Pat ' s Council, Eng. Club; Frances L. Ellis, A S, Maud; Anthony J. Hubert, Eng., Memphis, Tenn., A.I.Ch.E., Am. Leg.; Shirley S. Lunsford, A S, Pampa, Tex., Hestia; Lemuel W. Apala, Ed., Wilson. THIRD ROW Bob Owen, Bus., Henryetta; Haddon C. Redding, Bus., McAlester, K T IS; Rose M. Weisiger, a S, Okla. City, Hestia, Oikonomia; William O. Younger, Eng., Everton, Ark., A.S.M.E., Eng. Club; Henry W. Phelps, Phm., Hempstead, N. Y., 1 AX, O.U.Ph. A., Soc. of Research Phm., Y. Couples Club, .Maval Reserve. THIRD ROW Jim F. Nicholson, A S, Talihina, A A Z; Elaine Welty, Ed., Hunter, l.R.C; William R. Dycus, A S, Elk City; Patricia Pooley, A S, Des Moines, Iowa, KAZ; John W. Hunt, Jr , A S, Norman, l.R.C, Y.M.C.A., Westminster Fel- lowship, Civil Liberties League. FOURTH ROW Douglas L. Henry-, Eng., Ft. Worth, Tex., 11 T Z; M. Maxine Foreman, Phm., Norman, A K 2, Drugstore Cowboys; W. Lindsey Moore, B 9 II, Ed., Hoffman; M. June Parrick, A S, Okla. City, Spanish Club, French Club; Lenif ord J. Willis, Eng., Midwest City, 2 T E, n E T T £2, A.I.M.E., P. E. Club, Eng. Club. FIFTH ROW Nathan M. Collier, ATA, F. A., Clinton, il A, K K ! ' , Univ. Symphony Or- chestra, Am. Leg.; Jim Rowe, K 2, A S, Davis, Scabbard Blade, Ruf-Neks, Pick Hammer; James N. Johnson, Ed., Sheffield, Ala.; Daniel B. Allen, Eng., McAlester, + H Z, Z T, A.I.Ch.E., Eng. Club; Allen L. Reese, Bus., Okla. City. JIk- riiilcluiiM M.Kl -.rhizzcvs islfii ki .1 lunlilv .s halliiiic stoi x. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Jamf.s T. Freeman, A S, Okla. City; Leonaru J. Garside, Ed., Stringtown, Am. Leg.; Harold D. Conrad, A S, Fletcher, Pick Hammer; Ed Mays, K 2, Eng., Wharton, Tex., Football, Track; Guy M. Steel, Jr., K 2, Eng., Okmulgee, St. Pat s, S G.R., - I " K, Outstanding Junior Eng., B.M O.C, Pres. Pick Hammer, P. E. Club, Student Senate, Soc. Geol. Eng., Sooner Shamrock. SECOND ROW Edmond C. Robertson, -i X, Bus., Binger; Paul Reed, K :i, A S, Sulphur; Samuel N. Graves, Ed., Bakersfield, Calif.; Bill Mowrey, K i;, Eng., Coleman, Tex,, n ET P. E. Club, A.S.M.E., Eng. Club; Preston Rennie, K i:, Eng., Pauls Vallcv, T I! II II IC T, i; r K, P. E, Club, Ruf-Ncks, St. Pat 1949. FIRST ROW ABOVE James W. Lynch, Phm., Sapulpa, -i X; Jackie Wood, X 2, A S, Amarillo, Tex., U.A.B., W.R.A., F.T.A., A.W.S.; James R. Bailey, Bus., Bartlesvillc; R. F. Lee, Phm., Waurika, O.U.Ph.A.; Nellie L. Jordan, A Z A, F. A., Okla. City; r A X, Y.W.C.A., El Modjii. THIRD ROW James O. Lynn, A «c S, .Vicdford, K T ■! ; G. Eldon Jones, Bus., Ringling, -i 2 11, Ace. Club; Lindell M. Koontz, Bus., Ada, Ace. Club; Fred F, Heinzic, A S Shawnee, A.E.D., Prc-Med Club, Chess Club, V.F.W,, Am. Leg.; Fred L. Gaye Eng, Okmulgee, M K T, Eng. Club, P. E. Club. SECOND ROW William H. Hanlen, Bus., Winficld, Kans.; Vernon A. Green, Phm., Stratford, O.U.Ph.A., Drugstore Cowboys; Virginia B. Keen, AAA, A S, Shawnee, Hestia, Oikonomia; Edmund H. Gleason, A S, Norman, Vicc-Prcs, + -, Naval Reserve; Herbert M. Channell, Eng., Innisfail, Alberta, Can., II E T, p. E. Club, Eng. Club. THIRD ROW Betty Hibburt, AAA, A S, Okla. City, T AX, t) i) ■! ; Gordon Cornell, A T, Bus., Shawnee; Thaddeus C. Farmer, - X, Bus., Okla, City; Donald J. Sheffel, :i A M, A S, Tulsa, I ' T M; Oliver V. Starr, A S, Drumright, A ■!• A, Span- ish Club, German Club, L.cauue ot Vount; n(. ' mi.crnts. FOURTH ROW I K Walker, Bus., Okla. City, A i; ■!•; Dennis Bales, AX, Bus, Okla City; Neta D. Dale, A S, Guymon, Y.W.C.A.; Burton L. Mann, •!• K M ' , Bus., Ok- mulgee; C. Joe Fager, H K 1 ' , Phm., Tulsa, Newman Club, O.U.Ph A. FIFTH ROW Harry J. Brow n, K i), Eng., Chickasha. A.SM.F., Eng. Club; Pat Du Merritt, A S, Okla. City, Mortar Board, O i) •! , T A X; Jack W. Licon, Eng., Okla. City, Eng. Club, IAS; Stanley A, Levine, - A M, Bus., Chickasha; Robert C. .Mrii.si ' nur.ii, H O ! , A S, Okla. City, Pick Hammer. Page 120 J THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Howell V. Zinn, Jr., F. A., Superior, Neb., El Modjii, A I A; Wayne B. Cuth- KiH, Eng., Okla City, A S M.E., S.A.E., O.S.PE.; Hal L. Lusk, Phm., Shawnee; W ' u-Li.AM D. Crane, A S, Fairview, ' I ' Hi); William S. Kelly, F. A,, Muskogee. FIRST ROW ABOVE Warren R. Lehman, A S, Ardmore, " O " Club; Jo Ann Huene, A S, Mar- land, I.W.A. Council, League of Y. Demo., Y.W.C.A., International Club; Robert B. Hayes, Eng., Webb City, Mo., A.S.C.E.; Nelson E. Gibson, A S, Siloam Springs, Ark., Pick Hammer; Jodie L. Edge, A S, Heavener, H — . SECOND ROW Billy K. Berry, Phm., Dover, Ark., K vf ' , O.U.Ph.A.; John S. Denison, Phm., Gilmer, Tex., ' ! A X, O.U.Ph.A.; Earl O ' Carroll, A i: ' t ' , A S, Baltimore, Md.; William D. Degeer, Jr., Eng., McPherson, Kans., A. P.O., P. E. Club, Eng. Club; Ted p. M.4TSON, A X, A S, Clinton, 9, Pick Hammer, Ruf-Neks. SECOND ROW Leonard Gordon, Eng., N.Y.C., A.l.Ch.E.; William B. Farquhar, Bus., Okla. City; HoNXARD B. Hamilton, Eng., Augusta, Kans., T K ' I ' , Treas. — T, H K N, ■Ml-, Pres. A.I.E.E., Eng. Club, Pres. Pe-et; Emily A. Frew, A S, Cleveland Heights, Ohio; Joseph C. Ray, A X A, A S, Okla. City, Am. Leg., Psy. Club, League of Young Republicans. THIRD ROW Harold R. Jarman, AX, Bus., Tonkawa, A2iII, Ace. Club; Orlin H. Washam, Eng., Okla. City, A.I.W.E., S.P.E.; Charles Lockwood, A X A, Bus., Norman; Fred S. Watson, - X, A S, Okmulgee, Pick Hammer; Duane E. Busse, Eng., Okla. City, S.M.E., S.P.E. THIRD ROW Donald C. Harder, Jr., A X A, Eng., Okla. City, H K N, ;: T, Eng. Club, A.I. E.E., St. Pat ' s Council; Sid Groom, A X A, A S, Bristow, B E, E P, Scabbard Blade, Pershing Rifles; Marilyn A. Kramer, K K T, F. A., Okla. City, A E P; Don R. Ha.s ' cock, A S, Joplin, Mo., AA2, A t r!, V. P. Student Senate, Adv. Mgr. Okla. Daily, Am. Leg., League of Young Democrats; Walter A. Thomp SON, A X A, Bus., Okla. City, A 2 n, Y.M.C.A., Am. Leg., International Club. FOURTH ROW Alice Dean Booth, ATA, Ed., Henryetta, F.T.A., Y.W.C.A.; James R. Voss, Bus., Alex, Ace. Club; William H. Dyer, Eng., Okla. City, A X : , t 11 ::;, 2 T, A.l.Ch.E., Eng. Club; Fenton M. Wood, Eng., Okla. City, A.I.E.E ; Euge.ne DiPBOYE, A TP., A S, Stigler. FIFTH ROW B. David Meltzer, Eng., Chicago, 111., 11 E T, S V E, p. E. Club, Eng. Club, A. I. ME,; Clyde O. Whitledce, Eng., Norman, A.S.M.E., O.P.E.; George C. Littlejohn, ATA, Eng., Alluwc, A.S.G.E., Am. Leg.; Joseph R. Coker, K i:, Bus., . ' orman; James A. Haley, Bus., Okla. City, Ace. Club. f Secjuoyah liuiiiins bfiilnu; the to u tow joi boiutxomn),!. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW JosiAH S. TooLEY, A S, Wilmar, Ark.; Kenneth N. Thomas, Eng., Gilmer, Tex., IIKT HK A.I.M.E, P. E. Club; Eugene W. Young, A S, Shawnee, Pick Hammer; Glen E. Peters, Eng., Okla. City, II T i:, A 12, A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Eng. Club, O.S.P.E.; Miller Davidson, — N, Bus., Norman, Ramblers. SECOND ROW William S. Oakes, Eng., Escondido, Calif, H K X, 2 T, A.I.E.E., Eng. Club; Rex Phillips, - A K, Bus., Norman; Thomas J. Welkelt, Eng., Kansas City, Mo., Eng. Club, Sec.-Treas. I.A.S.; Keith W. Lutz, J A h Bus., Okla. City, Aviation Club, Air Knockers; Joseph F. Martin, •! I " A, Bus., N.Y.C., Ace. Club. FIRST ROW ABOVE Earl L. O ' Neal, Phm., Shamrock, Tex., ' I ' ll-, I A X; Alired D. Poithress, Phm., Grandfield, + A X, Galen, Dnigstore Cowboys, O.U.Ph.A.; Edgar Ruc- GLES, F. A., Davis, K K l ' , + .M A, Band, Sym. Orchestra; G. Dean Sharp, Bus., Fairview; Ancil B. Scull, A S, Flint, Mich., Historv Club, BS.U. THIRD ROW Harris Holmi :s, ' I ' I ' A_ Bus., Okla. City, Y.M.C.A., Career Conference, Home- coming Comm., Am. Leg.; Denver D. Marcum, Bus., Ada, Football; Charles H. Elliott, Eng., Enid, Soc. Geol. Eng., Eng. Club; Robert J. Reese, Eng., Clements, Kans., Baseball, Intramurals, A.S.C.E., Eng. Club, " O " Club; Baxter L. Boyce, Eng., Wynncwood, II T 1, A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Eng. Club. SECOND ROW George M. Woodward, Eng., Shawnee, - T, T B X, 11 K X, Eng. Club, A.I.E.E.; Swain A. Ball, Phm., Columbus, Ohio; Francis E. Briscoe, Bus., Anadarko, A - II, Sequoyah Club; Thomas Darling, Eng., Detroit, Mich ; Bryan V. Du- vall, Eng., Russellville, Ark., A.I.Ch.E., " O " Club. THIRD ROW George Hall, ' I ' K ! ' , Bus., Perry; Donald D. Reese, A S, Okla. City; Allen J. Harth, Eng., Arlington Heights, III., H T 2;, A.S.M.E.; Benjamin L. Kline, Eng., Okla. City, Arch. Club; Donald I. Hamm, H K A, A S, Clinton, Y.M.C.A. FOURTH ROW Jul. R. Burns, Bus., Winlield, Kans.; John K. Abbott, - A K, A S, Hutchinson, Kans.; William H. Beams, - A E, A S, Okla. City; William C. Southmavde, - A K, Eng., El Dorado, Ark., P. E. Club, Eng. Club; Thomas R. Pruitt, A S, Seminole. FIFTH ROW ImiN R. Clabes, ATA, A S, Potcau, —AX; Ted C. Anderson, Jr., Eng., lulsa, A.S.M.E., Eng. Club, Am. Leg., Nat ' l Guard, Air Knockers; Robert H, I ' l riiisoN, Acacia, A Sc S, Norman, i A X, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, Westminster Cabi- net, Editor of the Ollii ' omn D.iilv, Ccvcn-J llViifoii Statf; Jack R. Parr, A ik S, Idniond, A w i| Student Masonic Group; James R. McLaughlin, Eng, .Magnolia, Aik , II KT, | , I, Club, I ni; Club Page 122 ' ]o Ann GiiHc ' v Iciiifs ' (iii y t ' s lUicf seems to have Boiuiie Ely, Pe.fijy 7-I0 1S, ,111, Qloiui lioidclni iM stitehes-. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW P J HouRiCAN, Bus., Tulsa, Newman Club; Walter M. Sharp, Eng., Duncan, T H II, 2T nT :, Eng. Club, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.; Dorothy C. Strate, A S, El Reno; Lee Shearin, Bus., Afton; Ted P. Holcomb, Jr., — X, Bus., Duncan, FIRST ROW ABOVE Jack W. Weech, A X A, Bus., Toledo, Ohio, B T 2, Z A II, Chess Club, Varsity Dance Orchestra; Elbert G. Yancey, IIKA, Eng., Chandler, T i2, St. Pat ' s, I.A.S., Eng. Club; Don L. Anderegg, Jr., Ed., Fredericksburg, Tex., " O " Club; Donald Watson, A T fi, A S, Brownwood, Tex., Pick Hammer; Rowdy Sanger, " t ' T A, a S, Okla. City. SECOND ROW Glenn Alldredce, Eng., Tulsa, A X i;, A.l.Ch.E.; Elizabeth Fell, H B i , A S, .Ardmore; William M. Palmer, Bus., Okla. City, R.O.T.C; Dick D. Bednar, Eng., Chickasha, 111:2, A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Eng. Club, St. Pafs; Margaret L. Ayers, a S, Okla. City, A T. SECOND ROW Phil B. Adrea.n, Bus., Tulsa; Joh.n J. Deenihan, 9 K , Bus., Coffeyville, Kans.; Billy T. Holmes, F. A., El Dorado, Ark., 4 M A, Band, Sooner Dance Band; OvETTA R. Oakley, Phm., Hennessey, P X, A K S, O.U.Ph.A., Drugstore Cow- boys; William G. Snoddy, K 2, Eng., Stratford, Ruf-Neks, P. E. Club, Eng. Club. THIRD ROW Ceraldine Henderson, A S, Sulphur, K A II, F.T.A., II - K ' , Y.W.C.A., Inter- Varsity; Charles A. Suttle, Eng., Okla. City, Eng. Club, A.S.C.E., Flying Club; Gala Wilhite, H B A S, Anadarko, Spanish Club, History Club, Y.W.C.A., A.W.S.; Harvey R. Co.mby, K -, Eng., Chickasha; Climpokd E. Knight, Eng., Holliday, Tex., Eng. Club, P. E. Club, A.S.M.E., H K T, i; T, T B n. THIRD ROW John W. Bowers, A Q, Bus., Enid; William V. Sherman, Bus., Okla. City; James A. Wells, Eng., Tologa, A.I.E.E., Eng. Club; Robert D. Conrad, A S, Weatherford, K K , Band, Orchestra; Harly M. Day, Ed., Ada, " O " Club. FOURTH ROW James W. Dodson, Eng., Kaw, Eng. Club, Soc. Gen. Eng.; Henry R. Krueger, Eng., Okla. City, H T i), O.S.P.E., ASH. V.E.; Anita Gill, A AH, Ed., Okla. City; Henry L. Halls, Eng., Alex, T !!, A.S.M.E., Eng. Club; Louis G. Varco, A S, Chicago, III, H 2, n M E. FIFTH ROW George Kunkel, Eng., Tampico, Mex., IT E T, P. E. Club, Eng. Club, Newman Club, International Club; Arthur E. Bricmont, Eng., Okla. City, Eng. Club, P. E. Club, A.I.M.E., O.S.P.E., S.A.E.; Jack W. Berry, Bus., Okla. City, Y.M.C.A., League of Young Republicans; Donald A. Mehl, Acacia, A S, Okla. City, Pre- Med Club; Hugh C. Cillick, K A A S, Talihina, A A 22. Page 123 THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Marion- Osborne, K A, A S, Okla. City; Rosemary J. MrrcHELL, X D, A S, Tulsa; Harold S. Taylor, A S, Carnegie, Pick Hammer, Masonic Group; Ann Flesher, - -i -i, A S, Edmond, K T E Spanish Club, Pan-Hellenic, Co-Ed Counsellor, Y.W.C.A.; Luther D. Worley, Bus., Chillicothe, Tex., Amer. Leg., Ace. Cluh. SECOND ROW Wanda M. Goodwin, Ed., McAlestcr; Vernon S. Cosnell, Eng., Bartlesville, A.S.C.E.; Barbara A. Ross, A S, Lawton, B i) t , TAX; Reynold M. Gardner, Jr., Eng., Amarillo, Tex., P. E. Club; Norma Neville, X 0, A S, Chickasha, Y.W.C.A., Psychology Club. THIRD ROW Charles E. Graves, Eng., Little Rock, Ark., A.S.C.E., Amer. Leg.; Julia A. Humphreys, Bus., Sperry; Jesse E. Thompson, A S, Ht. Smith, Ark., A A 2, Daily Adv. Staff; F. Jane Borowsky, i: A T A S, Manilla, Ark., Hillel, Y.W. C.A.; CiiARi.rs H. Ghhrin(., A S, Kansas City, Mo., Newman Club. FIRST ROW ABOVE Charles C. Hall, Ed., Greenville, Tex., R.O.T.C; Helen P. Goodin, A S, Okla. City; James S. Edmister, Eng., Tccumseh; Gerald M. Ekiss, Phm., Guthrie, ' I ' AX, o ' lI Ph.A.; Theresa M. Rizzo, F. A., Beaumont, Tex,, Univ Players. SECOND ROW Robert F. Penner, Eng., Denver, Colo., Prcs. H K T, i! T, T B 11, p. E. Club, Eng. Club; Robert T. Prater, K ' , Eng., Tyler, Tex., A.S.M.E., Amer. Coc. Model R. R., Eng. Club; Eleanor Bellamy, X !2, A S, Knoxville, Iowa, Ruf- Ettes, Y.W.C.A., League of Young Republicans, Soc. Work Club; Gordon W. Grant, Eng., Norman; Harrell C. Stacy, A S, Shrevcport, La., - 1 " K, Pick fc Hammer. THIRD ROW Jamks N. HiiDHAKii, A f S, Washington, D. C, Boxing Team; Warren K. Hermes, A S, Houston, Tex., T K K, Pick Hammer, Ceol. Club; John D. Kimmel, Eng., Tulsa, K K l ' , II K T, A ■!• !. , i T, P. E. Club, Eng. Club; Bill W. McIntyre, Bus., Okla. City, Ace. Club; George C. Lorenz, Eng., Pine Bush, N. Y., IAS. F-OLIRTI 1 ROW Harold A. Lomax, Bus., Tulsa, Ace. Club, Pick Hammer; Cathleen H. Hern- don, A S, Tulsa, Amer. Soc. Speech Hearing, Amer. Speech Correction Assn.; Glen H. Smyth, Bus., Ada; Ann Ykaoer, AX ' .. ' , F A, Wichita Falls, Tex., FAX, Co-Ed Counsellor, A.W.S., Y.W.C.A., Ritle Club, Mary 1, Overtos, A S, Denver, Colo., ii A I, Soc. Work Club. Ill 11 I ROW Alec li. Cueaves, A (( S, Norman, ■!• II 1; Ji.m C. Payne, K 1, Bus., Okla. City, Trcas. I -; Ernest Greer, Bus., Redrock, V.F.W.; Rex D. Johnson, I ' K i;, Bus., Okla. City, A i) 11,. George McClure, I ' K 1, A »c S, Norman, Scabbard Blade, Aiilliiopologv Club, Amer, Leg. Pnno ]?■! It ' s not Sjviihj Fii ' c), lis jiisf Indian Summer for Xappa Joan ScoH and Icriv Trance. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW William R. Yincek, ' 1 ' A h Eng., Bartlcsville, P.E Club, AS.M.E., Eng. Club, I.F.C.; Bill H. Clark, N, F. A., Dallas, Tex.; Elizabeth Crim, AAA, A S, Coalgate; Myrle E. Greathouse, Bus., Amarillo, Tex., ' O " Club, Football; Richard D. Phillips, " I " 1 ' A, Eng., Bartlcsville. FIRST ROW ABOVE Charles E. Aughtry, B H, A S, Okla. City; W. R. Spence, BOH, Eng., Pawhuska, P.E. Club; George W. Belew, Eng., Okla. City, :S T, TO, ZTE Pick Hammer, See. Geo. Eng.; J. Frank Dincee, Eng., Okla. City, P.E. Club, A.S.M.E., A.I.M.M.E.; Ralph T. Cox, AT A S, Wilson, Pick Hammer, I.F.C. SECOND ROW Timothy P. Donovan, O K ' I ' , A S, Okla. City, Puskita Board, History Club; Mary J. Limber, A S, Okla. City; Sam Cohen, HA A S, Lethbridge, Al- berta, Can., Pick Hammer; La Donna R. Owens, A A IT, A S, Bethany, His- tory Club, Y.W.C.A.; Sam Norton III, ' !• A O, Bus., Shawnee. SECOND ROW Jack C. Wallace, A S, Sherman, Tex., A A 2; Bill Wise, 2 A E, Bus., Shaw- nee; Julian D. Farrar, A S, Okla. City, Pick Hammer; George C. Jefferis, Jr., I K2, Bus., Amarillo, Tex.; Bob H. Holderby, 2 E, A S, Okla. City, AEP. THIRD ROW Shirley J. McGugan, A S, Holdenville; Keith Claiborne, Eng., Holdenville; Geraldine I. Pappas, Bus., Okla. City; Robert B. Funk, 2 N, Bus., Roswell, NI. M.; Ira C. Neal, Bus., Helena. THIRD ROW Gar.met W. Brock, K 2, A S, Shreveport, La.; Jerome D. Wright, Bus., Deni- son, Tex.; Patsy R. Shelton, A S, Lovington, N. M.; Gene K. Reinmuth, Eng., Beaver, 2 T A.I.Ch.E., Eng. Club; Don C. Boulton, A T, Bus., Okla. City. FOURTH ROW Earvel D. Hardw ick. Bus., Sayre; Barbara G. Hencke, IT B ' b, F. A., Little Rock, Ark., A E P, K.U.V.Y.; Neal T. Putman, E A., Altus; Stanley C. Draper, 2 X, Bus., Okla. City, Tennis Team; William F. Williams, Bus., Okla. City. FIFTH ROW Otha Wolf, Jr., Eng., Okla. City; Marion H. Yancey, Eng., Chandler, Eng. Club, I.A.S.; Kenneth S. Kay, Bus., Fall River, Mass.; C. Glenn Wilson, E, Eng., Ardmore, T fJ, A.S.C.E., Student Senate; Gene T. Kinney, A S, Okla. City, 2 A X, Issue Ed. OfeJii. Vaily, News Dir. K.U.V.Y. Page 127 THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW John E. Boardman, Bus., Okla. City; Eva H, Colvert, II H ' 1 ' , A S, Ardm Y.W.C.A., A.W.S.; Fred W. Herford, Ed., .V ' orman, Amcr. Leg., Ind. Arts Club Norman Rifle Pistol Club; Rachael Ruark, A S S, Okla. City; Robert L. McAnally, Bus., Artcsia, N. M. SECOND ROW Ralph M, Toi.so.v, H f» Il_ Eng., Pawhuska, P.E. Club, Eng. Club; John B. Niel- sen, lien, A S, Norman, Prcs. A E A, V.-P. Scabbard Blade, German Club, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges; Marcaret Dent, A T -i, Bus., Mexico, Mo., Y.W.C.A., A.W.S., W.R.A., Pan-Hcllenic; Emile A. Meyer, K A, A S, Mt. Sterling, 111.; Bobby G. Hustead, A S, Longvicw, Tex. FIRST ROW ABOVE Thomas K. Matthews, Eng., Throckmorton, Tex., P.E. Club, Eng. Club; Janie Price, A S, Okla. City; Jack W. Dickey, A S, Muskogee, A X 2; Ann White- head, -i - A, A 8c S, Wcwoka, Y.W.C.A., Dusty Travelers; Paul G. Brockman, F. A., Okla. Citv THIRD ROW Patricia T. Estcp, A I ' , A S, Seminole, II Z K, Y.W.C.A., W.R.A., A.W.S., Soc. Work Club; W. Richard Cook, 1! B II, Eng., Guthrie; Thomas M. Chastain, Phm., Okla. City, ' I ' A X, Galen, Pres. O.U.Ph.A., Drugstore Cowboys; Eloise a. Timmons, A X 2, Ed., Cuymon, K " ! , Y.W.C.A., F.T.A., Wesley Foun- dation, Wesley Players; James W. Collins, A S, Shawnee, Pick i Hammer. SECOND ROW Robert H. Beck, Phm., Shawnee, P X, K ' I ' ; Dean H. Allis, Eng., Elmira, N. Y., A.I.M.E.; Shirley Harrell, K K T, FA., Okla. City; Richard L. Barton, A S, Hominv; Richard N. Brammer, A T, Eng., Garden City, Kan., P E. Club, Eng. Club. ' THIRD ROW Gwendolyn Kelsey, F. A., Waynoka; Carl E. Hultin, Eng., Laurence Harbor, N. J , L K.O.T., A.S.C.E.; Charles P. Hudson, Eng., Elcctra, Tex.; Gerry L. Row LEY, X !!, A S, Norman, Orchcsis, Racket Club; James H. Hodges, A S, El Reno. FOURTH ROW James I. Kocer, Eng., Norman, T !J, II Ti), A.S.M.E., S.A.E.; Renetta Jacobson, A S, Muskogee, H - ' I ' ; Reiord T. Blakley, Eng., Okla. City, H K N, Eng. Club, A I.E.E., St, Pots; Charles B. Keiter, Eng., Waterloo, Iowa, Wrestling Team, Eng. Club; Glowrine J. Herth, A S, Enid, A T, ■!• i). IITI ROW Ben A, Jackson, Bus., Pauls Valley; Herman E. McClurk, Phm., Woodward, Amer. Leg.; Tmelma L, Back, Ed., Tulsa, German Club, Y.W C.A.; Ted E. Lewis, " I ' l ' A, Bus., Hunter; Stanley J. Rubenstein, H A ! ' , A S, Alton, 111., Psychology Club. Page 128 ll ' cndcU Giles, fiiriy j k lilhiii and (hiirles Deupree wait on Ijoii.s ' e- iiiolbcr " jMom " Allen to finish sewing an insignia on John Tiioi:k ' s R07C blouse. John Qoode thinks it is more comjoi table to ii ' iiil .siUiik (ioii ' ii. THE SENIOR ClASS FIRST ROW BELOW Ernest A. Shiner, Jr., A Si S, Edmond; Edward L. Barbour, ' I ' I ' -i, ling., Blue- hill, Maine, Scabbard Blade; Helen Cornelius, K A H, A 6c S, Chicago, 111.; Charles C. Hobbs, A S, Ryan, •! M E, A X i;. Student Masonic Croup; Ralph E. Reiger, JI K a. Bus., Okla. City. FIRST ROW ABOVE John H. Alsop, — , A S, Okmulgee; Jack T. Roark, Eng., Okmulgee, II T i., A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Eng. Club; Jeannette Giltnor, K A (- , A S, Enid, Psy. Club; Rudolph Zorba, Phm., Perry, K +, O.U.Ph.A.; Sam H. Arnold, Jr , Bus., Cor- dell, A I 12, Puskita Board, Amer. Leg. SECOND ROV Stanley P. Goldstein, A S, Brooklyn, N. Y., League of Young Progre ssives; Walter J. Miller, A S, Mollis; Hardy S. Solomon, Jr., n A , Bus., Ardmore; R. E. Geller, -tKi;, Eng., Coffeyvillc, Kan., T 12, Tri Dent., A.S.M.E., I.A.S.; Jane Davis, II B ) , FA., Norman, A ! A, El Modjii, AAA, Coed Counsellor. SECOND ROW James W. Vater, Jr., Eng., Enid, HEX, P.E. Club, Eng. Club, Amer. Leg.; Donald J. Jacks, Eng., Okla. City, A.S.M.E., Eng. Club; William R. Gray, Bus., Vinita, International Club, Ace. Club; George A. Lieberman, H A I , Bus., Kan- sas City, Mo., A.P.O., IPC, Y.M.C.A.; Margaret Whitehurst, n B , FA., Ponca City, TAX, El Modjii, F.T.A., A.W.S. Comm., Coed Counsellor, U.A.B., Y.W.C.A., Canterbury Club. THIRD ROW Dorothy Gray, A S, Okla. City, A.W.S., I.W.A., Y.W.C.A,, Phil. Club, Psy. Club; WiLLARD G. Brill, Eng., Okla. City, II E T, P.E. Club, Eng. Club; Douglas Bell, K Z, A S, Ardmore, Pick Hammer; Robert W. Goad, A S, Muskogee, Football; Lawrence Wimpey, K i), Eng., Enid, - •! ' -, ALEE., Eng. Club, Phil. Club, German Club. THIRD ROW Manfred Schmitt, 2 A JI, A S, Ardmore, Scabbard Blade, K T E, A ' I A, German Club, Y.M.C.A.; Beverly Haun, A S, Norman, n Z K, Westminster; Donald E. Knecht, A S, Hcavener, League of Young Democrats, International Relations Club, Y.M.C.A.; Robert B. Brown, ' K M-, U. C, Kansas City, Mo.; Wray Jolley, ::; ' I ' E, a S, Enid. FOURTH ROW Robert J. Overstreet, A S, Durant, " t " M A, Pre-Med Club, Men ' s Glee Club; Donald R. Hott, Eng., Norman, A X i;, K K , A.I.Ch.E., L.K.O.T., Sec. Eng. Club, Sec. St. Pat ' s, Checkmates, Pres. Band, Bombardiers; Leonard Byrd, A X A, Bus., Ardmore; Kathryn McKissick, X S2, Bus., Okla. City; TAX, Y.W.C.A., League of Young Republicans; Jack L. Jones, A XA, Bus., Seminole, A Z 11, FIFTH ROW Jeane H. Temple, A S, Okla. City; Fred Kasper, Eng., Billings, Soc. Gen. Eng., Eng. Club; George W. Moorman, F. A., Muskogee, Players; Nancy O. Thomp- son, KAB, A S, Tulsa; Eugene B. Graham, Eng., Okla. City, - T. n H PI 1 FM ■2 9 mX M ■ " m ■ M m- M l ' i mtm P P l Ik 1 I ■PV Tim %1 K Irl Fl FT CM pi mi mm |v 9 I. " Fl F-i Fl W m- K 9 W- - M mJ- M il 4 ti v; - % mt r-.n WtrM m. _lij| SBL .« 1 Page 129 IIh ' ii Icddy bear THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW James B. Lloyd, A X A, Bus., Okla. City; George A. Gilbert, Bus., Sandusky, Ohio, Student Masonic Group; Bobbie E. Miller, Phm., Dallas, Tex., A X 2, Swing Club, W.R.A., O.U.Ph.A.; Joh.m H. Elsloo, Eng., Tulsa, H K N- Charles E. Hartma.s, A S, Sweetwater, Tex., - T E, V.-P. Pick Hammer, Sec. I.M.A. SECOND ROW Bill Faulkner, ' 1 ' K i;, Eng., Okla, City, T o, Eng. Club, A.S.C.E.; Roy D. Parks, A 8c S, Atoka, Pick Hammer; Robert F. Bouse, Bus., Okla. City; Leigh H. Hammond, Jr., KHII Bus., Muskogee; Edward E, Puch, Eng., Kansas City, Mo., II !•: T, i; 1 ' K, P.E. Club. FIRST ROW ABOVE George W. Brewer, Jr., — X, Bus., Lubbock, Tex., Football, " O " Club; George H. Landreth, K A Eng., Joplin, Mo., Intramurals Board, P.E. Club, Eng. Club; Helen A. Haggard, F. A., Tulsa, B.S.U.; Bob Scott, •! ' K +, Bus., Okla. City, Ed. Sooner Yearbook, Pres. 4 K +,. John H. Hargrove, Bus., Okla. City. THIRD ROW Jack B. Barber, ST A_ Bus., Okla. City; Jewell M. Ditmars, n B -f), A S, Muskogee, A A ,. John Heard, Acacia, Eng., Cleveland, P.E. Club; Everett C. Brown, A S, WoIco, A A i), A l £2, Amer. Leg.; Hugh Ledbetter, K i), Eng., Norman, :i: T K, T lill, i; T, T S2, Soc. Geo. Eng., Eng. Club. SECOND ROW Betty Send, A A n Bus., Caripito, Venezuela, Newman Club; Kenneth H. Dale, Eng., Joplin, Mo., A.I.Ch.E.; Rupert L. Jones, Jr., Bus., Antlers, Ace. Club; Myrna Skalovsky, F. A., Okla. City; George W. McCraw, Jr., — N ' , Eng., Ft. Smith, Ark., Soc. Geo. Eng., Pick Hammer, Eng. Club. THIRD ROW Kenneth P. Prvc.u, ' l ' A h, Bus., Okla. City, Basketball, Baseball, " O " Club, Delece Griiflm, ATA, A Si S, Okla. City, Hcstia, Ducks; Leo M. Hurley, Eng. Midwest City, T H 11, Amer. Leg.; Peter C. Walter, - A K, Eng., Tulsa, Intra murals, A.S.M.E., Eng. Club; Wanda L. Howard, A S, Marlow, Pres. Inter Religious Council, Pres. I.W.A , Civ. Liberties Assn., Wesley Foundation. FOURTH ROW Dan H S( musterman, H A .f, Eng., Tulsa, ' I ' H i:, i: 1 ' K. T 1! II, Til, i: T, Soc. Geol. Eng., Eng. Club; J. Mavo Martin, A « S, Lexington, Ky , Track; Nancy W. Graves, A S, Okla. City, Choir; Walter Powers, -I- K +, Bus, Perry; Bill McCullough, ' I ' K ! ' , Bus., Pryor. rii kOW Gladys E. Trindle, Ed., Kingfisher, KA II, II I ' ll; John R. Puckett, - X, A S, Holdenville, i: A X, Sports Ed. Olln. D.n v; Jerome J. Frankel, - A M, A S, Okla. City, Pre-Med Club; Lois J. Provost, A P, A 8c S, Alva; Paul Steel, A Jc S, Denison, Tex. Page 130 SOQIi FIRST ROW ABOVE George C. Dyer, A S, Miami; Joan Johnston, K A 0, A S, Okla. City; John W. Rayburn, Eng., Okla. City, A.I.E.E., Eng. Club; Howard S. White, A S, Atoka, A X Z; Beverly A. Smith, A X 12, F. A., Tonkawa, M E, Mortar Board, Y.W.C.A. £i ' t ' ii tl ' e Ramblers ii ' ciif all out jor the Vhi Psi ' s Powriy liall. THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW Ben F. Thompson, K - Eng., Okla. City, P.E. Club, Eng. Club, Ruf-N ' cks; John J. Thuis, a S, Vincennes, Ind., Pick Hammer; June Pettus, A A II, F. A., Goliad, Tex., Y.W.C.A., Square Dance Club, Newman Club; Roy S. A.vcel, A S, Purccll, Sports Ed. Ofel,i. D,i. v; Wallace E. Ryle, A S, Wichita Falls, Tex., 2 n i;. Scabbard Blade, Y.M.CA., Amer. Leg., B.S.U. SECOND ROW Edward P. Gill, Eng., Brookline, Mass., — II — , - T; Fred B. Grant, Eng., Nor- man, A.S.C.E., Eng. Club; Paul Courty, A T n, A S, Windsor, Mo., Basketball, Baseball, " O " Club; Ralph B. Dento.v, 2 X, A S, Okmulgee, Pre-Med Club; Mary C. Gille, Eng., Norman, A.S.M.E., S.A.E., O.S.W.E. SECOND ROW Jack L. Muscrove, © H, Eng., Ardmore, Scabbard Blade, Eng. Club, A.S.G.E., Amer. Leg.; Clay Wilso.v, Jr., A S, Chickasha; Bob J. Williamson, Phm., King- fisher, O.U.Ph.A.; E. Sue Taube, -AT, FA, Kansas City, Mo., Y.W.C.A., Pan-Hellenic; Kenneth Spencer, B O n, Eng., Pawhuska, P.E. Club, Eng. Club. THIRD ROW Michael Fiorillo, Eng., Brooklyn, N. Y., II T i;, T P., V.-P. A.S.M.E., Eng. Club, I.A.S., St. Pat ' s; Marcene R. Lumpkins, A S, Norman; Irl D. Miller, Jr., Eng., Okla. City, A.S.C.E.; Robert L. Andrews, Eng., Grove, A.I.E.E.; Glenn O. Bright, Eng., Hobart, T fi, Z II Z. THIRD ROW Walter A. Henderson, Jr., I rA, A S, Okla. City; Joseph C. Wilson, Eng., Helena, Ark.; Martha B. Buchanan, AHA, F. A., Collinsville, El Modjii, Y.W. C.A., F.T.A., Dusty Travelers, Coed Counsellor; William Matetich, Eng., Kop- pel. Pa., T £2, A.S.G.E., Student Senate, Student Masonic Group, Eng. Club, St. Pat ' s Council; Herbert C. Adams, Jr., K Z, Bus., Okla. City. FOURTH ROW Betty Colvin, AHA, A S, Alma, Y.W.C.A., Racket Club; Bill Beall, K i). Bus., Okla. City; Roger Dixon, Ki:, U. C, Moreland, I.F.C., U.AB. Promo- tion Committee; Donna Haggard, AHA, A S, Okla. City, Social Work Club, Y.W.C.A.; Robert A. Grantham, Phm., Memphis, Tcnn., K ' P, Galen. FIFTH ROW Joe C. Fitz, Eng., Okla. City, Jr. Eng. Club; Rowena Oliver, - H A, Ed., Hcnry- etta, F.T.A., Y.W.C.A.; .Norman A. Smith, Eng., Hillsdale, N. J.; Shirley L. SuRECK, 2 A T, A S, Okla. City; Robert Blackstock, A S, Drumright, Stu- dent Senate Pres., Congress Club, Y.M.C.A., League of Young Democrats, Red Red Rose, International Club, German Club, Pre-Law Club. Page 131 FIRST ROW BELOW J. P. White, Bus., Clcburn, Tex., Student Masonic Group, Amer Leg.,- Maktha R. Meacham, ir A S, Norman, Dads Day Award, Mortar Board, Y.W.C.A., A.W.S., Career Conference; Melvis- H. E. dicott, A S, Cushing; Jack K. Mc- Do.sNELL, A S, Anadarkn .VIartih .1 Put.mav, AT, A S, Okla. City, Hestia. SECOND ROW Jack C. Mitchell, K i;, A S, Arkansas City, Kan.; Charles B. Wilson, K A, Eng., South Charleston, Va., P.E. Club, Eng. Club; Thomas S. Ray, A S, Okla. City, l ' II i), X, Student Senate, Congress Club, Y.M.C.A., Intcr-Rcli- gious Council, Counselor, Kingfisher House; Rosene Looney, AT, A S, Wc- woka, Hestia; Edward W. Grace, A S, Laverne, Pick Hammer. THIRD ROW We.vdell K.so.x, i; X, Bus., Okla. City, Amer. Leg., Y.M.C.A.; .N ' a.vcy Jacobs, •i r, A S, Evanston, III, Y.W.C.A.; Thomas L. Ashcraft, A S, England, Ark., Pre-Med Club, Amer. Leg.; William M. Asquith, K A, Bus., Muskogee, K K ,. Howard P. Hu5Ba d, Eng., Tonkawa. FOURTH ROW James L. Le Gette, Eng., Stockton, A.I.W.; Doris E. Larson, A S, Jamestown, N. Y.; Dayton W. Pickett, Eng., Beaumont, Tex., P.E. Club; Lewis S. Salter, Jr., A S, Norman, + -M A, :1II :i, n M K Pe-et, Rhodes Scholarship, B.S.U., Llniversity Symphony. FIFTH ROW Charles L. Moon, A T A_ F. A., Altus, MI ::, El Modjii, ' l ' M E,. Roy P. Car- mack, A S, Little Rock, Ark., Pick Hammer; Jesse E. Davis, F. A., Okla, City, Sequoyah Club; Hal A. Treadwell, ATA, A S, Okla. City, League of Young Democrats, Congress Club. t n 1 1 f! f .: FIRST ROW ABOVE Dwicht R. Fries, A S, Bartlesville, A A i), League of Young Democrats; Mary K. Robinson, F. A., Okla. City; Max L. Dietrich, A H, Bus., Okla. City; Cath- erine Stewart, A X 2, F. A., Norman, M ' P K, EI Modjii, U.A.B., K t . Choir, Y W.C.A.; Herbert S. Mayberry, ATA, A S, Enid, Pick and Hammer, Amer. Leg. SECOND ROW Sally A. Fry, ATA, A S, Niles, Mich, TAX, H i: -I ' , Y.W.C.A., W.R.A., Swing Club; Robert F. Maxwell, ATA, Bus., Nocona, Tex., Scabbard and Blade, Ace. Club; Penny A. Penfound, K K T, A S, Norman; Elvis D. Wal- lace, Eng., Okmulgee, A.S.M.E.; Joyce Everitt, II H ' h, A S, Enid, Swing Club. THIRD ROW Hauoli) J Boyd, Eng., Norman; Mary E. Gresham, AT, A S, Bartlesville; Hi.KNicF I. Davis, Ed., Noble; Gloria Niedenstein, A a A, A S, N. Y. C, Hestia, Y.WC.A.; Donald O. Freeman, Bus., Tulsa. FOURTH ROW liciHFNCE A. CoLDFiNGBR, —AT, A S, Kansas City, Mo., K P E, Spanish Club, I rench Club; Edc.ar O. McCutcmeon, Eng., Broken Arrow, Soc. Gcol. Eng., Pick Hammer, A.A.P.C., Eng. Club, P.E. Club; Glory A. Hoke, AT, A S, Nor- man; Sherman C. Pierson, K i;. Bus., Vici; Jeannee V. Vahlberg, AT, A S, Okla. City. I ' ll Til ROW David C Womble, - X, Hng., Tulsa, Scabbard Blade, Swimming, S.A.M.H.; Rose M. Balden, ASA, phm., Enid, 1 ' X, A K 1, O.U Ph.A., Drug Store Cow- boys; Rai.i ' h W. Wyait, Jr., i: ' I ' K Bus., Enid, A ' !• ,. Juan F. Pipes, A T, A S, liirllesvillo; l.iw is I.. EuiiANKs, Ed., Pauls Valley, ' O ' Club. Page 132 :- .-- .::fU ' ' ■jy--a,J ' ' ' i - ' 1 :-!ii " y. i i. k I- V y f. m JUNIOJ SaCM ' - Jim B. Ann Robert L. La Rue Clyde P. Anna M. Andy V. Betty- L. Allen Tucker Marias Finlev Cleveland Hazel Haskell Johnson Ogle Langford KiLMAN 4 ' Ki:, A S Neeley Eng. K A e, A S K , A S A r, A S i; A E, Bus. A 4., A S A S, Welling- Bus. San Antonio, A S Tulsa Midland, Tex. Okla. City Tulsa Tulsa Wewoka ton, Tex. Okla. City Tex. Ft. Worth, Tex Mary Lou Joanne H. Jacque Bill Bowles Patricia Charles Lauralee Ed Kurtz Roberta Jean Copple Allen Simpson Brownlow A TO Stath Gordon Newell AS Howard XV. X a, A S K A e, A S A S Bus. i A A, A S A T 1!, A S A S Bus. A X n, A S F. A. Okla. City Tulsa Anadarko Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Aurora, 111. Chicago, III. Gushing Beverly George K. Barbara G. Charles E. Joella Jean Ellen Carolyn J. Pattye Betty J. Randolph Culler Jamieson Winters Campbell Monnet McMahan BURRESS Abbott Tansey ri K F. A. A S Ed. Ed. A 4., A S K A e, A S A A A, F. A. K A e, A S AAA, A S A S Wynnewood EI Reno Carnegie Odessa, Tex. Sallisaw Okla. City Duncan Duncan Durant Pawnee Sue Marilyn L. Ralph Bobbie C. Irene T. William L. Barbara Barbara Bob X ' . William M. Eastland Brown Moore Fawks Bond Pool QUINCY En LOW Hill Carroll r ' I ' K, A 8, s r t. K, F. A. Acacia, A Si S r + B, A 8. S K K r, F. A. A S K K r, F. A. 11 K 4), A S F. A. Ed. Okla. City Okla. City Vinita Clarcmore Norman Lindsay McAlestcr Baltimore, Md. Norman Okcmah The JUNIORS 7bf Chi O ' s LhiLk .almilly LuMcil wtih pinlc cii | .isl bomecominil adoivvancnls. Jler coy wink c iiit b( the crowd ' s approval, hut it was Bud Wilkinson ' s ( c dt ' ii ecjcj 0 I ' itlory that da::h-d the jiidilcs ' ( cc ii eyes. Nancy Ro ;er W. Marie A. James K. f:AKOL L. (iEORGE M. Schumacher A S Altamont, 111. Bryon A S Ardmorc Marshall II H4 , Ed. Norman Bremkamp Eng. Okla. City Freeman SAT, F. Baton Roi A. ge. La. Parker AT , Bus. Okla. City Don C ' .hoi.ston A X, Phm. Amarillo,Tcx, Mary E. Hassell K K I ' , Bus. Okmulgee William W. Wicker A X, A ik S Madill Marv A ' n Bridal A r A, A f S Oescent Warren Smith A i; 4., A Shawnee « S Carl Frone IIBRGER, Jr. A T !!, Bus. Lawton Li.oYii R, Jack F. Edith E. Huc h R. Stanley N. Carolyn Li;VI-RII)GE Bus. Okla. City Curtis Eng. Okla. City McKinnev Bus Dewey Lipscomb A S Duncan Grayson, Eng. Frederick Jr. June Frost A «t S Hydro Page 134 Gene S. Anne Tyree David L. Anne Tucker Sidney Mary L. Herman E. Pat Rouekt L. Laurita Luff r + B Burton AAA Goldman Sarber Moravec Whitehead Prichard Sears Eng. F. A. Eng. A S A S AAA, Ed. H K , F. A. AAA, Ed. Eng. A 4 , A S Norman Lawton Billings, Mont. Lubbock, Tex. N. Y. C. Wewoka Waukomis Wewoka Seminole Tulsa Dorothy L. Gene June Lo sry Joe L. AWANDA A. George O. Phyllis Fred W. Marilyn Kenneth L Wilson Hill A-l " Cravitt SCHEER Palmer Ghormley Holmes Meyer Reid Ar , A S Eng. A S n K A, Bus. A S Eng. AAn, F. A. F. A. r !■ B, Bus. Bus. Norman Owensboro, Ky. Lawton McAlester Norman Tishomingo Okla. City Sayre Edmond Collinsville Wayne E. Eleanor L, Roland D. Carlie C. Donald R. Nancy Joe Snider Barbara J. William H. .VIary Lash Erickson Holt Long Johnson Broaddus K I ' SlEVERS Baker Poling Eng. r B, Bus. Eng. K2, A S Eng. K A B, A S A S K A e, A «, S A X A, Bus. 11 H ■!•, F. A Okla. City Ponca City Liberty, Tex. Pauls Valley Okla. City Ponca City Seminole Okla. City Okla. City Blackwcl! Shirley A. Robert M. Patsy Paul R. Ramona L. Gene E. Raymond L. Robert L. Joan P. J. Robert Nelson DUREN NOLTE Hedlund, Jr. Wilson Pew Wright Crews Brandenburg Ball K K r, A S Phm. K A e, A S KA, Bus. r B, Bus. Phm. Bus. AT, A S K A H, A S Eng. Muskogee Yellville, Ark. Tulsa Elk City Woodward Cherokee Collinsville Tulsa Tulsa Okla. City PPaiPBP ?«ESil Elaine Sta.vllv Joyce Ernest J. Francis M. Lyman N. Evelyn S. Wallace H. Lois Roach Don C. Barry Hopper Huffstutler Dickinson Rossi Hayes Kuhlman Hoyt A A II Kostka A S ' K , A S r !• B, A S Eng. A S A S A S A S F. A. Bus. Hollis Okmulgee Guthrie Quanah, Tex. Chicago, 111. Elgin Norman Purccll Okla. City Okla. City Ralph W. Anita J. Frederick M. Margaret ROVCE H. Audrey M. Raman A. Mary L. Lawre.nce E. Mary M. Goodwin Lewis McCoy Donahoe Morgan Sh rover Amin Arganbright Edwards BUSSMAN A S F. A. A S Iv A H, A S A S A S Eng. Phm. A Si S Phm. Ponca City Shidler Kan. City, Mo. Ponca City Shawnee Blanchard Baroda, India Norman Muskogee Tulsa Wilma R. William O. Virginia L. Paul E. John C, Anthony M. Janice M. William E. Helen H. Bob J. Harris Ellifrit Bower Mayes JOSEFY Massad Lambert Maddux Field Herrin Bus. Phm. A S Eng. Eng. A S Bus. A S F. A. A S Norman Ponca City Drumright Tipton Grandfield Apache Lexington Nowata Okla. City Fletcher Page 13S Rose M. Pratt A , A S Wichita, Kans. John E. Davis Bus. Nash Eva E. Slater A S Norman Robert W. RUHE Eng. Dallas, Tex. Jimmy L. QUERRY A S Tonkawa Patti Wahl A A S Okla. City Charles W. Cathey k:i, A s Ardmore Berniece W. Tate A S Union City Constance P. Stearns A S Okla. City Sam Burnell Eng. Okla. City Vivian Cotton A S A, Bus. Tulsa Robert L. Stephenson A S Blair Paul C. Ostrander A S Ponca City Mary A. Vance A r A, A s Ponca City Bob J. Phillips A S Okmulgee Ruth M. Stevens A S Coodwater The JUNIORS T .iC jclllltu; whtir siHI IS ' mhIiss S,,i , irl.,. | m.1H ' s |)i jraU-rnal jailb ii ' illi ii (iiiiilii. c ' ii uilii lltv iiiins of his brolhcr SuUiui A ' lis. ' . .S, 7lis tiiiilu cinc {.oiKhukd ill ii ciiliisliti(i))ii. (.I ' liskiii icilli llic lloor. Marcia Bucha.nan X n, A S Enid Gene Andrewski A X A, A S Okla. City Jo Ann Kemnitz A Z A, Ed. Konowa Travis E. WlCINTON Ed. Altus John A. Love K Z, Bus. Shawnee Doris Mead ASA A S Kingfisher Clarence W. Conn A X, Eng. Cromwell Kathrvn Roberts F. A. Okmulgee Hope Ro, ch A S Texhoma Charles C. Bush ATA, Bus. Norman Lucille Boatman A r, F. A. Okmulgee Adnan a. Unseren Eng. Bursa, Turkey Tom A.s ' .n Ambrose Thaccard AXn, a S AAA, a S Okla. City Altus Mary Jo Jack B. RoCKvrooD Smith AHA, Ed. K A, FA. El Dorado, Kans. Comanche Jordan C. schreiber Bus. N. Y. C. Cv.STHIA Thomas AAA, Bus. Enid Glory Sanders A , A S Okla. City Ralph W. Raulsto.n F. A. Okla. City Jimmy H. LiDDELL A S Hcaldton Gloria M. Barnett i: A T, F. A. Okla. City Leo G. Tate Phm. Bristow Virginia D. worthincton A S Ponca City Janie L. Creech Bus. Okla. City Robert E. Anderson Bus. Miami Doni-lda J. Butler F. A. Nnrman Frank L. GouiN A S Duncan MoUPHIDA H assen F. A. Sulphur KiCMAHD E. Brunsteter A S Alva Helen L. Elliott A S Okla. Citv George Wanona Alkxandris Costner A S A S Nicosia, Cyprus Potcau Marilyn Carolyn Abernathy Carroll A S A S Wich Falls, Tex. Okcmah Alice L. Ballard Ed. Frederick James W. Bell Phm. Purccll Glenn H. Ruth J. Buck Campbell A S A S Gulfport, Miss. Okla. City Gloria J. Hardy Bus. Ardmore Herbert R. Burns Eng. Tulsa Page J 36 raEik MWM Morton B. Patricia M. Porter C. Jo Lein Arthur C. Pat James K, Lucille Billy H. Norma L. Stone Young Brashier Young Bradford Jo H NSTON Levorsen Phelps Fergerson Ada.ms A S A S Bus. AAn, F. A. A S A , F. A. AT, Eng. A , A S Bus. r ■! K, F. A. N. Y. C. Okla. City Little Rock, Ark Potcau Watonga Cushing Atherton, Calif. Okla. City Calvin Woodward John E. Frances A. Robert V. Barbara D. Frank P. Joanna B. Price T. Martha J. Howard A. Carol Burks Harris Dean Fowler Williamson Neilson Smith Caskey Mueller Unruh A S A S A S Bus. Eng. A S Eng. F. A. F. A. A X il, F. A. McAlester Wich. Falls, Tex. Tulsa St. Louis Okla. City Okla. City Marlow Quanah, Tex. Washington, Mo. Okla. City Carolyn Theo Cloa Yager Robert G. Jacquelyn Don Boyer Marguerite Robert L. KATi- L. Clarence L. Fraker Antonio ATA Wauch Brewer Ai: M. Killion Thomas Marvin Aubrey ATA, A S AX, Bus. A Si S i: X, Bus. A A II, F. A. A S Bus. A S K K r, A S A T, Bus. Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Norman Heavener Okla. City Blackwell Norman Okla. City Law ton John Mary A. William B. Peggy L. Charles Dorothy L. Colbert D. TOMMIE Robert S. Pat Parker Westervelt McDoNSELL Wright Wienecke Branham Samuels Swanson Thompson Taylor, Jr. xn A T o Eng. n B !■, A S Phm. K K r, F. A. KA, A S A S Ed. A S Eng. F. A. Okla. City Tulsa Hobart Bartlesville Okla. City Norman Blanchard Norman Norman Lawton PUPIP June Rush H, L, Betty J. Hill Anne Hyde Rosemary James L. Anna L. William S. Pat M. Davis Edgar P. Ed Noell AAn AAA Ralston Sharp BlCGERT Blackman r B Cave, Jr. Maracaibo, Bus. A S Ed. X n, A S A S A S A S A S Bus. Venezuela Hooker Tulsa Durant Lawton Tulsa El Reno Midland, Tex. Ponca City Okla. City Thomas G. Marian J. Paul C. Donagene Gilbert H. Frances M. Elton G. Mary L. Kenneth L. Ann Gilbert Bush Morrison Sturdiva.n Teegardin Lincoln HiNES Davis Ridgeway Classen A All A S A S, Craw- Eng. Eng. A S F. A. A S Bus. A S A S El Dorado, Kans fordsville, Ind. Meeker Norman Ponca City Okla. City Norman Beaver Beaver Okla. City Helen J. Barney L. Jean Jo Snider Bessie S. Fred BETTi-B Jacqueline John C. Elizabeth Kelley King Chalfant Bass Brown Sanchez Babers Hamblen McCaslin McGuiBB A A A, F. A. A S X J2, F. A. Bus. A S A S A S A , A S A S AAA, A S Norman El Reno Cheyenne Dalhart, Tex. Duncan Okla. City Tulsa Pond Creek Tulsa Tulsa Page 137 J lioh Parsons jn ' tuscs the I). H. sciii Wnink ' iiiiilci Buddah ' s scrii(iii) ' . Shirluv James A. Diana Lu Thomas L. Peocy George )i . CONNELL Cooke Brhtt Camhron Wright Price A i A, A S Eng. K K r, A S A S X !2, A S A X, Eng. Okla City Et. Worth, Tex. Norman Comanche El Reno Checotah Paihicla a. Harold J. Boil Patty J Jim B. Barbara Wilson CORBETT MONNICM Barton Snodorass McNeer A «c S Eng. ATS , A S E. A. Acacia, F. A. A r A, A S Norman Vinita Eredonia, Kans. HeaUlton Seminole Crescent isMAiii. r. Robert O. Pai- RollERI C. Patti James R. EscoRciA, l-ng. Amdall M0SIU.Y Blaisdell C.arrett Sears Barranzuilla, A S A A II, F. A. Eng. A A II, A S A T 1!, Eng. Colombia Carnegie Alliance, Ohio Lancaster, Pa. Checotah Carlsbad, N. M Page 138 Garner V, Alvin D. JEAM Donald E. Victor Dorothy M. Ernest G. Charles B. Mary A. Walter J. Allen Campbell Johnson COPELIN Giventor Duffy Shadid Ammann Wallace Bahr A S Eng. II IS f, A S ■i X, Bus. Bus. K A H, F. A. A S Eng. A S i: X, A s McAIester Indiahoma Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Ponca City Okla. City Wich. Falls, Tex Magnolia, Ark. Okla. City Virginia A. Jack W. Jess L. Jean E. E. Julian Mitchell R, Mary E. Jerry Sterling F. Joyce Holcomb Bales CoPLiN, Jr. Funk Davis Baker Salter Blumenthal Ebel Simmons n B , A S A S Eng. KKr, A S Ben, Eng. Bus. KKr, A S Eng. F. A. X n, F. A. Okla. City Dewey Broken Bow El Reno Okla. City Okla. City Norman Okla. City Beaver Yukon William J. Mary M. James G. Donald N. Carolyn J. Earl L. Frank J. Gloria Robert B Vernon R. Ford Morrison Curtis Grain Cobb Bailey CoSTANZA Cantrell Delano Hoover A S r B, A s A S Bus- r ■! B, Bus. i; X, Bus. Phm., Wee- r B, Bus. A S B e II, Eng. Crescent Okla. City Mineola, Tex. Clayton Okla. City Bartlesville hawken, N. J. Okla. City Cuymon Winfield, Kans Robert Walter E. Dick D. Jesse G. J. K. Norma L. James L. Jesse T. Jack H. Leslie E. Trapp Farr Faram Firestone Fancher, Jr. Jabara Fox Cherry Wilson Feddersen A T, A S Eng. Phm. Phm. Phm., Green- Bus. Bus. Eng. AT , A S Eng. Okla. City Bartlesville Ft. Worth, Tex. May forest, Ark. Oilton Shawnee Cogar Henryetta Basan, Wyo. William J. George C. George T. ' ,vY i k Lewis N. Robert E. David H. . 0KENE J. mes H. Robert D. Buchanan, Jr. KONEVAL HiGGINBOTHAM WiEDMA.N Fentem McDaniel Roberts Irwin Woods Smith Engr. Phm. Eng. i:AE, A S i: A E, Bus. Eng. i; A E, Eng. A S i: A K, Bus. Bus. Okla. City Cleveland, Ohio Sherman, Tex. Norman Ada Chickasha N. Y. C. Okeene Okla. City Norman Robert H. Walter M. Wayne Donna I. Ralph Guy p. Dale Thomas C. Df.mi F. William C Theodosis Tho.mpson Brubaker Grim Treadvcell Meek Melling Mickey Wallace Evans Eng. A S Eng. A A n, F. A. + K Z, Eng. Eng. Eng. Bus. A T, Eng. A S Enid El Reno Cisne, 111. Cheyenne Okla. City Wynnewood Butler Senath, Mo. Okla. City Okla. City Thompson Bob Ross Carl W. Jack C. Maury William R. L. George Warren H. Mark K. Richard E. Reynolds •ik:; Baker Springer Flynn Wimbish Moody Johnston Staton, Jr. Price A S A S :s A E, A S Bus. K Z, Bus. 11 K A, Bus. - A E, Eng. :;: E, A s A S A S Norman Okla. City Woodward Norman Edmond Okla. City Shawnee Claremore Durant Duncan Page 139 n noo mp lE 1 ' 1 iW-m Kl W H jl IB-I ,f-- ' ' - ' 1 W i iKi 1 1 mm Kl m.i lEl IP I fl iM fl •il I J MM Kkl K«l In K«l iKl Delvoris D. Robert A. Virginia L. Glenn D. Robert Colleen Bob Rhea Tho.mas D. Troy Bedford F. Davis Randall Carter Felty Bland Curry Ai; Cook, Jr. Cha.ncey Alla.m, Jr. Phm. Eng F. A. Phm. Acacia, Eng. F. A. Eng. Bus., Farmer- A S Phm. Okla. City Crandfield Amarillo, Tex. Ponca City Piedmont, Kans. Chandler Chickasha ville, Tex. Chickasha Lamar, Ark. Don C. John F. Betty- Oakes Forrest D. Robert L. Fred C. E. Duncan George D. Carl Smith Isaac L. Oden Tlnker AAA MoNAHAN, Jr. Wallace LaRue Clark Klotz K Peterson Bus. Eng., Cold- A S A S Eng. K A, A S K A, Bus. A :: , Bus. A «c S Eng. Tonkawa smith, Tex. Edmond Elk City Seminole Jackson, Miss. Muskogee Cicero, Ind. Enid Vancouver, B. C Sterling L. Rex Hafer Ralph B. Roy M. Dale C. Deryl W. Omer J. John E. William R. Bill G. Sawyer •l K Solomon Boatman Everett Johnston LOOPER BORT FOLSOM Hughes Bus. A S i: A M, Eng. A S Eng. Eng. A S K i;, A S Eng. i: X, Bus. Lindsay Okla. City Abilene, Tex. Indianapolis, Ind. Miami Byars Poteau Okmulgee Ardmore Okla. City Bob Sayre James W. KiSTLER C. Robert Robert E. Van a. Jack D. Harold H. William F. Luther D. ATA Meek Frankenberry Casincham Downey Barber Graves DUFFEY Cast Edwards Bus. H e n, Eng. Eng, ATA, Eng. Bus. A T A, Bus. Phm. Eng. ■ Tf , Eng. Phm. Norman Tulsa Okla. City Shawnee Okla. City Okla. City Marlow Lafayette, La. Dallas, Tex. Texon, Tex. The JUNIORS ' • 4l -_ " T ji.s slu.i ,.| 111 . , ) gals Jenlem, ' Benedict, imi T khols i i(.sliiilc.s ii ' l.xil sends sorority girls to study hall — siIIih ' , femdiii ' , writin ' Dad or more money for more dothes jor more (yarties, and readin ' " slicks " like (be " Wagon " . Bill J. L. A. Weakley B. G. Harold S. Jack B. James KOPPLIN A S Halbert Hervey Wilson Morgan KA, A«cS Kansas City, Eng. Phm. Eng. A S Okla. City Kans. Kilgore, Tex. Hope, Ark. McAleslcr Duncan Jack N. Marion Robert Jack M. Jo.nes NORVAL R. John P. Armstrong Owen Brownlee Eng. Smith Harlow A S Eng. •t- r A, Eng. Wichita Falls, A S Ben, Eng Wichita, Kans. Pine Bluff, Ark. Tulsa Tex. Tulsa Bartlcsville Wesley J. John L. Johnnie W. William B. Guv EwroN Edgar D. Krumme Johnson White White •I ' AO Malone 11 K A, Bus. A X A, Eng. Bus, A S l ' , A «c S Eng. Bus. Earlsboro Tulsa Frederick Shawnee Shawnee Fletcher Page 140 Delbert S. Elvis D. Oscar R. Mollis A. William R. Judy Thomas J. Edward Richard H. Floyd H. Randolph Snodgrass Rhodes SCOGGIN Porter NiCKELL Reynolds Shadid Davis ROBBS e a, Bus. A S Phm. Eng. F. A. A S e 2, Eng. A S i; N, A S Eng. Idabel Blair Deport, Tex. Denison, Tex. Ferriday, La. Tulsa Norman Drumright Okla. City Plainview, Tex. Ralph L. Curtis L. Geraldine L. R. D. Cypher Ernest L. James W. David I. Charles G. John O. Wendell L. Primeaux Classco McClung e S, Eng. Williamson Smith Plost Ferryman Denbo Zachary Eng. e E, A s F. A. Monterrey Park, e E, Eng. Bus. n A , Bus. Eng. i; E, Bus. i: X, Bus. Lafayette, La. Broken Bow Norman Calif. Alex Okla. City Tulsa Lawton Claremore Lawton BET-n- R. Richard R. Jack A. Freda LOREN W. William E. Paul E. Beatrice H. Bernard B. Ben F. Kendall Rook Prickett Cline Plummer Richardson Mullinax Morrell Park Powell F. A. Bus. Eng. A S Eng. Eng. A S Ed. Phm. i: X, A S Cheyenne Cheyenne Anadarko Okla. City Wewoka Lenapah OIney, 111. Tecumseh Ft. Worth, Tex. Welectka John U. Clark B. William M. EUDELL A. Bill Archie L. Maxine L. James L. Bill P. John B. Crites Norman Steincamp Landers McGehee Patrick, Jr. Gee Slade Jacobs Elder 2 A E, Eng. i: A E, Bus. A S i; E, F.A. ATA, A S Bus. F. A. AX, Eng. i; A E, Bus. A K, A S Tulsa El Dorado, Ark. Britton Muskogee Bristow Pampa, Tex. Konawa Okla. City Norman Tulsa 1 fTM William D. E. G. CuRLEE McChee 2 t E, A S ATn, Eng. Okla. City Okla. City Jorge ROVATI e K Eng. Venezuela James R, Thompson Eng., Los Angeles, Calif. John H. SlEGMUND Eng. Gainesville, Tex. Richard H. Harris A S Okla. City Milliard M. Larry R. Stone Thompson F. a. Bus. Texarkana, Tex. Bristow George B. Louis O. Lewis Rubin Eng. e i. Bus. Shamrock, Tex. Fairland Harry L. Ward A T A, F. A. El Reno Fred Lange K 2, Eng. El Dorado, Ark. Robert J. Young Ben, A S Enid Robert M. Stover i: X, A S Cardin Clyde B. Thompson K A, A S Okla. City Jack D. Spencer A T A, A S Okla. City .Noble B. Miller K2:, A S McAIcstcr B. Jack Earl G. Callaher Thurman Acacia, A S Eng. . orman Denison, Tex. Robert L. Jodene J. .Nuzum Cornelson A T A, A S AX, Bus. Okla. City Braman George L. Roller II K A, Eng. Walters Jack Petty A S Del Rio, Tex. Page 141 Jack W. Stahl Ber.s ' ard M. Wilfred John D. William C. Frank E. Walter Bobby G. George J. Otto C. Rath ' 1- K i:. Bus. Rubin Sanditen Morris, Eng. Lake Morefield Morris Green SOTER A S Arkansas City, II A +, Bus. n a , Bus. Wichita Falls, - A E, Eng. Bus. A T 1 , A S Eng. Eng. Mesilla Park, Kans. Kan. City, Mo. Tulsa Tex. Pawhuska Alva Shawnee Marlow Okla. City . ' . .M. George E. John A. Bill Richard H. John H. Jack C. John C. Teruko William H. Frank G. PUCKETT Whitchurch Jamison Kelly Baccus Bogle Luck, Jr. Morikowa Tuttle, Eng. Kliewer e X, Bus. Eng. 2 X, A S A e. Bus. Eng. Ed. Acacia, Eng. A S, Lanai Winslow, KA, Bus. Wayne Okla. City Norman Amarillo, Tex. Huntsville, Tex. Ponca City Magnolia, Ark. City, Hawaii Ariz. Cordell Max a. John C. .M. Kathlee.n Lewis J. Kenneth L. Jerry L. Curtis James M. James C. Glenn R. Delo Seabrook Smith HiLtlARD BiGGENS Sluder CUTHBERT Frensley Kurtz Smith Ed. Ed. A S A 8c S Acacia, Phm. Eng. KA, A S i; N, A s AX, A S A 8c S Muskogee Lawton Slater, Mo. Fairfield, 111. Okmulgee Pryor Elk City Duncan Chickasha Pauls Valley Dale E. Francis L. Ted C. Marshall Joseph R. Homer E. Bob D. Joe O. Floyd W. Darreil N. Rather Tyree Beale Shackelford, Whittington Barry Warrick Stevens Pirtle ROBISON :i; • b, Bus. Eng. KA, Bus. Jr., A S i; ' Mi, A S Eng. A T S2, A S Phm. Eng. Phm. Ponca City Muskogee .McAlester Demopolis, Ala. Okla. City Ardmore Enid Ashtown, Ark. Bowie, Tex. Okcmah The JUNIORS Jlic ' lds .SiK ' .ScillcH, l ot Dii |y, MiUiic ?iUuldiul. Carolyn Ihinx ' ss, arid Jean Jniiilr arc )K) )iii(| llnil cis Chick ' McClendoti slide:! down I h ' hanisier oj hje. s} e ' U ik ' i ' i ' i c i ' l ii sjtUnler. Hugo Robert W. Delbekt W. Mendiola Copeland, Ed. Holt A 8c S Sulphur Springs, A 8c S Lima, Peru Tex. Shawnee Joseph A. Charles E. Philip R. Wilson Trowbridge Godshalk Eng. - A K, Eng. Eng. Okla, City Billings, Mont. Ponca City Mahy J. Myron V. Ghover L. Howe McKinley Worley Bus, A 8. S Eng., Chilli- McAlester Hillsboro, Tex. cothe, Tex. Franklin E Williams F. A. Fl Reno C. B. Cameron K i:, Bus. Okla. City Dmar J Martens Eng., Tallinn, Estonia Delbert C. Brooks Eng. Midland, Tex. Emmett B. Malvanby Eng. Jackson, Miss William F. O ' Brien Bus. St, Louis, Mo. Frank Reginald L. Donald L. SlIVEKKRUP ■l- K r, Bus. Columbus, Ind. Hastings A 8c S Atkins, Ark. McLaughlin Eng. Magnolia, Ark Page J 42 Robert C. Rosemary F. Robert E. Bill Patty L. James H. Anderson Cole Prfsson Hess Thomas Cone K A, Bus. Ed. Bus. :i A E, A S A S Eng. Okla. City Okmulgee Norman Okla. City Drumright Newburg, Ark Jo A. Edward Susan Harold W. Maurice G. Ann McKibben Poole Kemp Jamison Duncan WiLLSON AXn, Ed. r A, Bus. A A S Bus. A X A, Bus. A A A, F. A. Barnsdall Okla. City Okla. City Say re Tulsa Ponca City Flave William E. Melvin E. Mary M. George E. Jack H. Jones Bancroft Gilbert Reeder Walter Green A X A, A S A X A, Eng. Eng. K K r, A S A i; t , Eng. Eng. Tulsa Borger, Tex. El Reno Ardmore Chickasha Okla. City. Jack L. Bonnie Robert F. Wendell C. James L. Mary J. Turner Ely Calonkey Hey Herrin Porter Eng. A r A, A S KA, Bus. Eng. Bus. A S Enid Bethany McAlester Tecumseh Fletcher Okla. City Jack O. Charlotte M. William H. McGlNNIS SW ' ANSON JoRDAN Eng., Wheel- AT, A S Bus. ing, W. Va. Okla. City McAlester Earl V. James D. Janice Jones, Jr. Riley Head II K A, A S II K A, Bus. A X «. , Bus. Pittsburgh, Pa. Okla. City Miami NoTLEY C. Eloise Jackson D. Maddox, Eng DoTTS Haraway Washington, Bus. A X A, A S D. C. Lawton Atoka Jack C. Conway B. Richard S. Hitchcock Lawson Norville A S Eng., Bronx- + A H, A S Corsicana, Tex. ville, N. Y, Okla. City Luella Thomas r !■ B, F. A. Seminole Richard K. Dougherty Bus. Okla. City Jack W. James A X A, Eng. Okla. City Everett Erwtn Bus. Chickasha J. Raymond Edgar L. George G. G. Stanley Gwendolyn L. Don E. Charles R. Genevieve Lelanu C. Charles R. Sanders Weeks MOGG Brown Ford Brown MiLNER Willett Doughty Reynolds H K ■! , A S Bus., Pine A S A S F. A. ATA, Eng. K i:. Bus. F. A. Bus. i: X, Bus. Perry Bluff, Ark. Stilwell Waynoka Indianola Muskogee Ardmore Perry Altus Okla. City Jim Harold Anna L, Dan F. Carl S. William A. Robert E. John J. Charles B. Jimmy Bush Silver T H U R low Sims TiNCH, Jr. Fowler, Jr. Sampso.v KisER, Jr. Van Alstine Gallaher ' 1 ' K ::, Bus. Eng. A S Bus. ' f r A, Eng. A S, Fayette- Eng. K i:. Bus. Eng. Acacia, A S Shattuck Bayonne, N. J. Hennessey Norman McAlester ville. Ark! Chickasha Duncan Clinton Okla. City Charles A. Faye L. Richard L. Joseph A. William H. Bette M. William W. Robert W. James F. Sumner W. Stepp Donalson Morgan Garland Bunch, Eng. Fentem WORLEY, Bus. MOTT Pershall Kesselman A S Ed. K , Bus. Bus. El Dorado, A A i, Ed. Chillicothe, Eng. Bus. Bus. Okla. City Hollis Seminole Armonk, N. Y. Ark. Ada Tex. Marietta Snyder Boston, Mass. Page 143 Bland W. Marshall Eng. Magnolia, Ark. Edwin H. Pence - E, Eng. Okla. City Edward T. Smith, Jr. A « S Hobart William E. Hathaway Acacia, A S Okla. City Robert L. HlGCI.SS Eng. Shawnee Ed L. Thayer, Jr. Bus. Okla. City Allen J. Ha.S ' KINSON i: A E, Eng. Okla. City Keith W. McClellan A S, Coffcy- villc, Kans. Owe.m Vaughn Bus. Chickasha Robert W. Parks Eng. Tulsa Lahman D. Jones HE, A S Healdton James R. GiFFIN A S Okla. City Jack D. Ho.NAKER A S Tulsa Jack E. HUBBELL A T 0, Eng. Okla. City Joe C. Keller A TO, Eng. Okla. City Robert Sutter 2 N, A S Ada Gerald G. .Morgan Phm. Piggett, Ark. John D. Montgomery KA, A Hobart Lee B. scarbrough Bus. Tishomingo Robert L. Co. K A S Blackwell Bill M. Waters A S Okla. City Walter B. NOAKES Acacia, A S Amber Richard Patrick, A S Wichita Falls, Tex. Richard L. Walton Ben, Eng. Okla. City James A. Saddoris Acacia, A S Cleveland Robert H. ViCK Acacia, Eng. Wewoka Robert W. Bass A e, Eng. Kilgore, Tex. George T. Wheatley Phm. Kenton, Tenn. Clyde D. Towery ATD, Eng. Panama Howard G. BORDE.S ' ATA, A S McAIester Lewis Immell A S Woodward Thomas J. Kelly ATA, Bus. Altus R. K. Ar.nold + K Z, A S Duncan William F. EWI.NG K , A S .Norman Fred K. Yates A S Dallas, Tex. Paul Carris KA, Bus. .McAlester John R. Cobb K A, Eng. .N ' orman Al in L. Levi.ne n A , Eng. Okla. City Clarence A. Weeks, Jr. Bus. Ponca City Melvin V. Smith A S Tulsa The JUNIORS 7be Xnicijishcr hoys succeeded iii crtMliiii; ii lilll home atmosphere for Mzzou-rali. PtkCY M. JUDSO.N A. Moore, Eng. KlZER Stephens, Eng. Ark, Tulsa Paul D. Emily J. Finefrock, Eng. Frost Cleveland, A S, Buffalo Ohio N. Y. William H. Vendla Kamp Wootten KX, A S K K r. Bus. Okla. City Chickasha Thurman E. Katherine Eiu.FNi; A. P C. McGouch DUTTON Lynch Smith Eng. A S Phm. Acacia, Eng. Bowie, Tex. Chickasha Sapulpa Seminole Howard E. Charles E. Eddie P. Good Jean Ellis, Jr. Davis Eng. Plank Eng. Eng. Robert Lee, F. A. Ft. Worth, Tex. Okla. City Tex. Fairview Boh C.URHV Hugh G. Donald C. Farquh arson Raymer Swift Fox K A, Bus. Ed. K i;. Bus. Bus. Hugo Okla. City Norman Pittsburg, Kans Page 144 K.« 7 IK I i rii W " IH ' l rn m ■ 9 B - ! n. H BnH ■i l IBrl IH i iK ' i mi m- 1 ■ci kj mt M Ki If 1 V l IK I kI kI mrA Caairk,c B. Bell Doris Van David Harry Walte- Courtland Donna B. Jay a. O. A. Garrison King .Meyer Moon Morgan math, a X a Moore Miller Burns, A S Sparks, Jr. ATfi, A S KA, Bus. AXn A S K 3, Bus. ' f ' A e, Bus. A S, North A X A, A S F. A. Beaver Falls, Bus. Okla. City Checotah Shawnee Norman Tulsa Platte, Nebr. Tulsa Claremore Pa. Ardmore Wayne Laura G. Darrell Kenneth David Raymond J. Frank Don M. Job Joy Robertson HoLCOMB Miller Killgore Brazil McGough Pope, Jr. Crabtreb McClendon Phillips KA, F.A. F. A. ■ r A, A S ! A e, A S rA, A S Phm. •Mvi;, Bus. KZ, A S K i:. Bus. A r, A S Norman Buffalo Tulsa Shawnee Norman Peacock, Tex. Tulsa Ada Ada Holdenville Roy O. Dan Thomas G. Virginia James P. Jean Judy Straw Gerald H. Leon L. Thomas E. Kelly, Jr. Sander Roberts Cannon Gorman Hale AXJ2, F.A. Badgett Patterson Arnold A e, A S Eng., Colon, ATA, Eng. A X v., F. A. OK , Bus. S N, A S Santa Fe, K-, Eng. Eng. A X, Bus. Bristow Rep. Panama Tulsa Ponca City El Reno Ardmore N. M. Chickasha Okla. City Dallas, Tex. Charles H. Harri Theodore V. Rudolph C. Arthur C. Betty M. Harry A. Tom a. Dorothea Allan SWANSON POE Allen Swanson Terrill Teakell Larsh Duggin Simpson Neustadt Eng. AXn, F.A. A S Bus. Bus. Bus. , Eng. :s A E, A S A X it, F. A. II A .|., Eng. Okla, City McAlester Okla. City Dallas, Tex. Norman Marlow Wichita, Kans. Woodward Talihina A rdmore Robert B. Parson AT, Bus. Okla. City Jere W. McKenny Ki), Eng. Okmulgee Jack E. Farmer Phm. Okla. City John R. Redman r A, Eng. Okla. City Jack austerman A X A, A S Okla. City Fay H. Troutt, Jr. KA, Bus. Bartlesville Jaime E. DiCKERSON KA, A S Lubbock, Tex. Leonard R. Hock Eng. Norman Neal E. Gulp A T n. Bus. Duncan Robert L. James M. Hagin Coodcer A S A S Ft. Worth, Tex. Ft. Worth, Tex. Robert L. Isaac A S El Reno Earl M. Bricker, Jr. A S Okla. City Clarke Gillespie l Ae, Eng. Ft. Worth, Tex. Cordon C. SlES Eng. Ardmore JiMMIE G. LiGHTFOOT Eng. Tishomingo Harold L. Orchid n A , U. C. Wichita, Kans. Walter B. Saner A T Q, Eng. Kerrville, Tex. Ted McCouRRY A X A, Eng. Okla. City O. D. Stevens A X A, Eng. Bristol Walter D. .Manz Eng. Duncan Robert L. LoSHBOUGH Bus. Alva Richard E. Harber - A E, Eng. Seminole Lawrence J. Webb Bus. .Norman Wayne W. Bayless - A E, Eng. Okla. City Clarence P. Ceorck Stringer Etz, Jr. Acacia, A S UK A, Eng. Okla. City Lubbock, Tex. B. Eugene McPherson Bus. Okla. City Edward Mileff A S Detroit, Mich. Robert L. LiNCECUM 2 X, Bus. Altus Page 145 Bob Carol Conrad Saniord William R. Shirley John B. Victor W. Dorothy J. John H. Dee E. BUMPAS A X ! , A S NORD HOCCE Enders Best, Jr. Glasgow Nance FOUST Renshavs, Jr. A X A, Eng. Little Rock, K A, Phm. A X A, Eng. " B, A s + A H, A S Ed. F. A. Eng. A X A, Eng. Okla. City Ark. Britton Amarillo, Tex. Okla. City Okla. City Dacoma Okla. City Anton, Tex. Okla. City Jerry W. John George L. Caroline L. Spencer L. Paul A. Mary E. Harry M. Monroe F. George M. Fearnow MUSSER Stidham COLLEY Taylor Andres Tucker McMillan Clardy McKowN Bus. A T !J, Bus. ' !■ r A, A S A S i: A K, Eng. B e II, A s X 0, Ed. ATA, Bus. Acacia, Phm. ATI), Eng. Okla. City Enid Checotah Vernon, Tex. Jackson, Miss. Okla. City Tulsa Bristow Blanchard Okla. City Lee W. Virginia C. Chester A. Robert N. Bill Virginia R. Clyde S. Jim Ed George Parrish Bray Long Brite Moore Robinson Koch ASKE X ' Boeckinc Morris H H II, Bus. ATA, A S Bus. A T, Eng. •t ' KZ, A S F. A. Bus. •I ' Ae, Bus. Ae, Bus. A e. Bus. Enid Edmond Mcdford Tulsa Okla. City Okla. City Clinton Muskogee Okla. City Amarillo, Tex Harold B. Cecil L. Joseph H. Richard L. Al William R. Betty- A. Dick Norman R. Verdon R. KUTLER Ford Hassell Hopkins Taylor King Thompson McNeese Manning Graves i: A M, Bus. ■ A H, Eng. K , Eng. ■1 K , A S ' f ' r A, A S H K , Eng. F. A. ! ' r A, Eng. i: E, A S Phm. Okla. City Indianola Okmulgee Hominy Ponca City Wolco Ada Ponca City Okla. City Alva The JUNIORS Tliicc Liu iiii iM ' i ' ii ' .s, kulb Idiif I ' iiiki .SiMdil, ■111, ()(i (y WrUlbl. hold ,i oil the stairs. RlCHAKI) E. Womack Bus. Okla. City Donald H. Hockstein ATA, A S Oak Park, 111. Jack Coats Acacia, A S Miami John B. Ben EAR A T, Eng. Tulsa •Makcia L. Arnold - X, Eng. Okla. City Raymond Kearney, Jr. K A, Bus. Okla. City Hligh HOWAUI. Ml K A, -. A. Okla. City Boil Hun iiisciN K A, Bus. Okla. City Gene C. Van Dyke Eng. Okla. City Donald L. Payne ■!• K +, A S Okla. City John E. Plume - A K, A S Ardmorc William C. Hunter, Jr. Eng. Norman Charles E. tuknbui.l Bus. Hobart Don F. Smith ■1 ' K X, Bus. Okla. City Jerald L. Jennings Eng. Lookcba JiMMin Littrell A S Holdenvillc Frank L. Ma HAN A S I anama Joe J. He s ett Eng. Midland, Tex Page 146 Robert S. James C. Craig Frazier 2 A E, Bus. - E, Bus. Ft. Worth, Tex. Hominy John R. Billy E. Anderson Rook .iTi, A S Ben, Bus. Lovington, N.M. Sayre Mary E. Jerome J. Little Waters K A H, A S K A, Bus. Ada Norman James J. Frazier i; X, Bus. Wewoka Marguerite Wilson A S Tulsa Wilburta Jack L. Cartwright Sledge r B, F. A. Eng. Okla. City Moran, Tex. Irving A. Hill Lynn K 2, Eng. COURTER East Lansing, X S), A S Mich. Okla. Citv Richard M. Andrew T. Virginia A. Tal John S. Bachrach Leverett Smith Oden Cole, Jr. i: A M, A S ♦ r A, Bus. K K r, A S i; ' E, A S Bus. N. Y. C. Bartlesville Tulsa Altus Alma, Ark. Phillip H. Marilyn Douglass Bob Robert F. Allman, Jr. Waller Raiford .Mewton Folker A S KAH, A S Acacia, Eng. A T H, F. A. A :i ' , Eng. Norman Enid Magnolia, Ark. Norman Chickasha Emery John A. F. Carol Loy M. Lorene Smiser Disch Clough Hembree Stuart Ki:, Bus. Eng. KKT A S Eng. A S Okla. City Joplin, Mo. Ardmorc Abilene, Tex. Pawhuska Louis E. Collet Eng. Okla. City Raymond P. Padden K A, Eng. Shrcveport, La. Marilyn Phillips K A H, A «c S Chickasha Winhred W. LUSK Phm. Dewey James A. Eules L. Howard Mar ,aret h. bLOYD H. .Morgan W. Mamokd K. Virginia Dan P. J. Wallace Hively Hurst Johnson COSTELLOW Eddleman Patterson Park Germa.n Johnston, Jr. A S Eng. Acacia, Eng. F. A. A S B n, Eng. ' l-K A S A S Bus. A S Okla. City Vinson El Reno Apache Okla. City Norman Ardmorc Ryan Porter Sherman, Tex. Warren A. Pat J. Vernon I. T. R. Alan S. OUIDA B. John J. .Max E. Dalvin C. Jen A. Thompson Pallady Mansfield McVicker Golden Spaulding OZMUN Parks TOBIN McLain Bus. AAn, A S A S Bus, II A t., A S F. A. H K I ' , Eng. A X, Bus. H K » , Bus. X ! , A S Bristow Okla. City Garber HoUis Tulsa Tipton El Reno Norman Perry Wash., D. C. Phillip J. Tom D. Wavnel Kenneth E. Lewis E. Jack E. Jo A. Warner David S. J. J. LUNSFORD Barbour Hiner Yeoman Shue, Jr. BoYER Krekel Lewis Anderson Cook Ben, Eng. ■f ' A 0, Eng. A A n, F. A. Eng., Pear 1 Phm. i;AE, A S A S, Kansas Ben, Bus. A X A, Bus. •1 " K 2C, Eng. Cleveland Okla. City Okla. City River, N. Y. Haskell Newkirk City, Mo. Tulsa Okla. City Okla. City Page 147 Fred Stanton L. Sara J. Lee Peter .Mary A. Oscar E KIVOMU J l-KM -r John R Glassco Young Landsavc- HUNNICUTT Podmaroff Christian Ball Takasaki, Eng. .■ PPEL Spitsen 2 N, A S i: X, Bus. ri B +, A s Bus Eng., Carseland, K K r, A S Eng. Honolulu, 11 A ■ , Eng. e K +, u. C. Tulsa Okla. City Norman Miami Alberta, Can. Shawnee Ardmore Hawaii Tulsa Floral Pk., N. Y David S. Betty A. Harry E. John E. Benny L. Ronald C. Mary S. Richard H. Charles E. Ma.nilal Williams Weishaupt Simpson ZOELLNER Blackstock HiGHTOWER Young SUAGEE Cha.ncellor Chandaria 2 A E, F. A. A S Eng., Harring- Bus. A S Eng. F. A. A S 2 X, Bus. Eng. Purcell Hardesty ton, Kans. Mountain View Drumright Purcell Norman Bartlesville Drumright Bombay, India Abraham Maurice E. Bill G. Mary L. Marshall Herbert Jay H. Marjorie B. Jimmy C. Roland S. Allen Robinson SUTTLE Gohmert Shikaff SWEETOW Galloway Gray Anderson Robsinsky n A +, Phm. X X, Bus. A S A S A S A S ' , Eng. FA. A X A, A S n A +, Bus. Bayonne, N. J. Tulsa Antlers Altus Chicago, III. South Bend, Ind Wichita, Kans. Altus Okla. City Atoka Leon N. Irvin a. James R. Walter W. Elmo R. Martin Max D. George V. John K. James M. Galoob Facin Rhymer Mounts PUCKETT Bellet Rizley Dunn, Jr. Miller Renecar n A +, Eng. II A ' ]•, Bus. OKA, A S Ed. Eng. n A ♦, Bus. 2 N, A S Eng. B H IT, Bus. ATS2, Bus. Healdton Okla. City Leedey Lookeba Flat River, Mo. Passaic, N. J. Guymon Okla. City Tulsa Okla. City The JUNIORS M.wii i 3-foil ' SOCHll Cllll ll tlulIMIllIM l)( ' n 7( ' c n ci Ic il |)kI|(I( taken III Ibc Xii|) )ii IhKk viiiil one iiu lil. duloraine c. Walker r. A. Okla. City Roy R. Allen A S Okla. City Lewey O. GlLSTRAP Eng. Okla. City luLNi: C. Hill Phm. Terrel Richard H. Bitimas i: A K, A S Perry Aaron J. Pollock i: A M, Bus. Ada Wallace C. Crak: i; A !•:, Bus. Shawnee Elizabeth A. Whittakkr A S Okla. City Don KOIILER Acacia, Eng. Okla. City Carter J. Tacker Fd. Sh.iwnee P. G. Wheeler i: N, Phm. Okla. City Sam L. Silver i: A .M, Bus. Bristow OCMEN Wells Eng. Dcnison, Tex. Rex S. Hayes i: A E, Eng. Okla. City Bryce Wynne ' 1 ' K , Eng. Henryctta Ml rrv A. Harris A S Okla. City Joe E. Incra.m ' 1- K M ' , A S Henryctta William M Beard i: A E, Bus. Okla. City Page 148 Robert S. Ernest R. Jeanne Robert N. Carl E. Calvin M. John A. Robert L. Martha A. Richard D. RlZLEY Dick Harreld Chaddock Haskett GOODE MULLENDORE Humphreys Davis Bell 2 N, A S 2 N, Bus. A ! , Ed. K A, A S Eng. ' I ' K , Bus. 2 N, Eng. i; X, A S Bus. B () ir. Bus. Guymon Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Norman Mangum Miami Norman Okla. City Enid Morris Jim Levs ' is L. L. P. James N. Marilyn Nova L. Robert P. James E. Edward E. Glazer Cagle McCall Brown Reichard Robertson Smith Ottenstein Work Jones n A , A S 2 A E, A S 2 N, A S ATJ2, Bus. Eng. X n, A S e 3, Bus. e K , A S 2 N, Bus. A S Tulsa Okla. City Norman Duncan Tulsa Norman Wister Kans. City, Mo. Okla. City Carnegie Horace Clyde W. Louis C. Sybil Abe Robert L. DOLPH W. Ruth Kenneth John W. Quattlebaum Ingle AWALT Baldwin Ross Holder Whitlow, Jr. HlXON KiRKLAND Davis Eng. 2 N Bus. Bus. r ! B, A S K 2, Bus. Phm., Wichita !» K , A S A S 2 N, Bus. Acacia, A S Colony Okla. City El Paso, Tex. Ft. Reno Denison, Tex. Falls, Tex. Tulsa Holdenville Ponca City Okemah Robert L. Irvin S. Frank J. Richard C. Emily Bernard G. Joe W. Murray Jack C. Stephen H. SCHREIBER SCHEER Kerstetter Beveridge Pollock Ille McMakin Henry Barry LiNDLEY, Jr. 2 A M, A S A S. ■OTA, A S K A Eng. X n, F. A. K A, Bus. Bus. :i N, A S :: A K, A S Eng. Okla. City N. Y. C. Tulsa Tulsa Tulsa Okla. City Marietta Okla. City Okla. City Odessa, Tex. Chenoweth Eng. Norman J. D. Lydick K2, Eng. Okla. City Boyd W. Freeman 2 A E, Bus. Enid M. L. Leffel 2 N, A S Hobbs, N. M. Carolyn Adams Aiin, Bus. Okla. City Thomas S. Irby 2 A E, A S Shawnee Donald E. Weaver Eng. Westlield, N. J. Al Talbot A e. Bus. Chicago, 111. Fred Jones, Jr. 2 A E, Bus. Okla. City Lloyd BOYLES K 2, Eng. Okla. City Barry O. BUELL Eng. Bartlesville Beverly A. Pyle r B, A S Eufaula Jack a. McKaig Eng. Crescent IVAR Norberg Eng. Oslo, Norway C. James McFerron n K A, Bus. Okla. City Wylma J. Anderson F. a. Fox Sam Grubbs e K , a S Tulsa Lee Mills K 2, A S Waldron, Ark. Douglas Nix A T J2, Bus. Duncan Billy W. Hardin Bus. Cordcll Robert .M. Keith Ben, A S Ardmore Joseph A. RiEGER H K " ! , Phm. Norman Robert R. George W. Ditto Kreic, Jr. T , A S Bus. Okla. City Roselle, N. J. Richard A. Finkelstein 2 A M, A S N. Y. C. Leonard Leve. thal 2 A M, A S Okla. City Charles E. Jones K2, A S Okla. City Bill Burkett K 2, Bus. Ponca City MuRL F. Troxel A S Norman Jo H.N ' F. Burton, Jr. 2N, A S Okla. City Page J 49 Rover -i -i A, A S Wichita, Kan. Charles R. Roberts Eng. Bastrop, Tex. Elinor M. schriever A r, A S Norman Otis J. Doty Eng. Mill Crctk Low ELL C. Schmidt A S Fairfield, 111. Dorothy J. Ri.NER, A r Ed., Wichita Falls, Tex. Preston O. DUNLAP A S Ponca City Margaret A. Wahlcreen A r F. A. Muskogee Enr.ir; Kessler A An, A S Okla. City Jack H. Irw IN FA. Blairsvillc, Pa. Deborah A. Rot HE A r, A S Enid Harry W. Barbee AtiS Prague Robert M. Allyn Eng. Mt. Ayr, lev Catheri.ne Lee A X o, F. A. Ponca City Eva J. Price A r, A S Pauls Valley Bill D. Hickman A S Seminole Chester Leon HART + K i;. Bus. Okla. City Mary L. Bellatti AHA, A S Okla. City Charles N. Dorothy S. Tom Crenshaw, Jr. Hamilton, A T Maclin A S A S, Wich- Acacia, A S Norman ita Falls, Tex. Miami Marcelline Edvcard W. Eleanore Hart Orto.n Bernstein A S A S :;ata s Tulsa St. Louis, Mo. Omaha, Neb. Lauranetta Hart AAA, A S Hennessey Charles F. Foster, Jr. 2 A E, A S Cushing Aletha Dinger A r, A S Okla. City James R. Holland F. A. N. Y. C. Charles E. Simmo.ns AT J!. A S Okla. City Jea.n Mattox AHA, A S Okla. City Merle G. Smith, Jr. BHn, A S Guthrie Maurice A, Etheridge A r, A S El Reno Carolyn J. Moody n B , A S Pauls Valley R. N. Holcombe KZ, A S Muskogee Rachel L. Wright A r, Ed. Chandler Houston Deford Phm. . ' orman James W Waldrip A S Healdton Charlotte Boardma.n i: A T, A S Kan. City, Mo. Charles L. White A X, A S Blackwell Barbara Breneman A r, F. A. Tulsa Manuel T. Cadea, Eng. Miraflores, Lima, Peru Roy Hendricks I " . A. Bever Robert Kaiih Charles L. Preston L. Unger Moore II K A, A S Acacia, Eng. Okla City Atwood Roy B. Jack M. Dannenbeug Buckley KHII, Eng. HHll, Bus. Okla. City Sayrc Charles C. James A. WooDRui I Mock Ing i; N, Bus. Kilgorc, Tex, Okmulgee 1 O. James W. Robert J. ViCKERS Primo i: A K, A S A S Wichita, Kan, Tyler, Tex Earl H. Furrey i; X, A S Okla. City Leslie A. Voss Bus, Okla, City Tom LaBenske -l K i;, Bus. Fairfax Mary F, Tai t A S Okla, City Hancel L Warren Phm, Stuart Charles O, Thompson, Jr. HHII, A S Okla. Citv Christine John D. Leatii Smith A S Bus. Wich. Falls, Tex. Clinton Page ISO Krtr i W jppi WIi l CilK ' ap ii.fed N.V ■n- 1 Ki t I ' " ' C-- i f r • J ' " 1 IK I -1 IH " 1 f a K J fhm -Ji r 3 ' i i im- M 1 w m mti Ikfi 1 V ■91 ir i mn .it i Pi Ik.1 WP n ' i . Charlotte L. John F. MONA E. Chas. R. Isabel P. E. J. Jean E. Edward P. Peggy Jack P. LOLLAR Freeman Rosas Coins Goldburt Bonner Smith Barkley Laubhan Curtis F. A. Bus. F. A. Eng. F. A. Eng. K A e, F. A. U. C. A r A, Bus Eng. Wayne Okla. City Vera Cruz, Mex Norman N, Y. C. Wewoka Enid Norman Woodward Claysville, Pa Camille C. Tracy Bob G. Mary C. Gerald S. Helen Herman J. Carol Charles Barbara J. Despot O ' Neil Whitley Johnston Parks HOEHN Smith Young Fletcher Heff.ner 11 K A, A S A S n K A, F.A. n B , A S Bus. n B , A S 4 Ki:, Phm. K A e, A S K A, Eng. A S Shreveport, La. Enid Okla. City Okla. City Hobart Enid Seminole Okla. City Okla. City Garber Valeska Fareed Joan Wayne E. Patricia A. Harry Alyce John R. Margaret Robert D. BuCHOLZ Hassen Brittain Richardson Phillips Knowles Dixon Spencer Jones Hill A , F. A. Eng. A A A, A S F. A. A A A, A S A i; , Eng. B, U. C. Eng. r B, A S r A, Eng. Okla. City Seminole Okla. City Tuttle Bartlesville Tulsa Hollis ' Okla. City Okla. City .Norman Larry A. Pauline Leon Blair Ruby M. Richard A. Betty Fred L. Alyce L. Harold Jeannino HlNBS Eagleton Perkins, Jr. Tallev Coulter Phillips Rutherford Lawrence Bassett Frantz Eng. K K r, A S K2, Eng. A S A T, A S r B, Ed. A T, Bus. r B, Ed. A i; ' h, A S K A e, A S Ft. Worth, Tex. Tulsa Okla. City Yeager Tulsa Lawton Memphis, Tcnn. Woodward Welectka Enid The SOPHOMORES 7i imI; iii Him.si ' Ih)mou ' i ' I llic L II ' ik ' i molij jur hi: r OiXow-wxAhcAixxk house decorations. Tlairless Joe drowned (be iizzou tiger ' s sorrows in Xi(jkal oo joyjuice. m. - i i -m 1 VVr- V A m Im i IkiJ Iw 1 I C , W m i m t i l 1 i ' m9 • w Robert S. Dorothy Allan H. Margaret M. Glralu W. C.fk.maine Gramarossa Davis Craig White Trapnell MiLLSPAUCH A S A A IT, Ed. Eng. A r A, A S Acacia, Bus K A e, f. a. Astoria, N. Y. Norman Coming, Calif. Yukon Lawton Okla. City VUribfth Gus Peggy Thomas R. Marilyn Vbrl J. Ford Hendrix Porter Strayhorn Brown Metz Bus. A T U, Bus, K K I ' , A 8c S Eng. A r A, Bus. AX, A S No, man Emmet, Idaho Miami Watonga Okla. City Okla. City John C. Anna B. Leon S. Cora L. Burton Carmenb Smith Slavicek Bhachman Marty Stern Mitchell A S U. C. Bus. Ed. Eng. F. A. Moiman Waukomis N. Y. C. Okla. City N. Y. C. Mustang Pago 152 Dexter Carole Harold B. Polly Lou Joe C. Janice Ralph A. Elizabeth Wayne Dama Eldridce Colvert Sl.S ' CLAIR Fo. HOUK .Meal DiCKI.NSON Collier Reed Truett K , U. C. AAn, F. A. A S AAn, A S A i; , A S AAA, A S A T, Bus. A, A S F. A. A ! , A S Luther Okla. City Okla. City Nonnan Fairview Enid Okla. City McAlester Frederick Poteau Jan Harold M. SUSANNE Lambert D. Margie L. Sam La Vere Robert L. Glenn C. Joan Smith Stevenson Abbott Thomas Bradley Simon, Jr. Williams Bercree.m Grimes Scott A , A S F. A. r B, F. A. U. C. r B, A S A T e. Bus. A r. Bus. Bus. Eng. K K r, A «■ S Clinton Idabel Ponca City Newcastle Wichita, Kans. Clinton Okla. City Alleghany, . ' . Y Tuttlc Ardmore Joe Delora William M. John B. Bert D. Carol V. Frank E. Pat L. Robert L. Sally E. Price Atha Jolly Vanderpool Gable Taylor Hill Dickenson Shaw Simms K 4 ' , Eng. r B, F. A. Eng. Eng. Eng. A S A S K K r, Ed. Eng. KAO, R A. Bartlesville Maud Rush Springs Ft. Worth, Tex. Tulsa Okla. City Okla. City Tulsa Mountain View Dallas, Tex. John A. D. E, Weaver Betty Jo Robert M. Ja Nell Warren M. Donald C. Thomas W. Sue Thomas L. Mills Eng. Hale Matsushita Clemens SCHAUB Manning Hatcher N ' eal Sanford F. A. Schenectady, F. A. Eng., Honolulu, K K r, A S Kz;, A S A S r A, A S K K 1-, F. A. Bus. Blairsville, Pa. N. Y. Okla. Citv Hawaii McAlester Guthrie Bartlesville Tulsa Ponca City Hollis Roy G. Lois F. Robert M. Cakqlee Paul E. Harriet A. Bob Wanda Harold L. Ju . UA .MiKKEL French Estes Crawford .Melso.n Baker Oden BURDICK -N ' ethercutt COPPOCK Bus. Bus. A S A S Bus. F. A. A S Phm. Phm. F A. Weatherford Davidson . -. Y. C. Seminole Meadow, Tex. Okla. City Pampa, Tex. Ponca City Paron, Ark. Okla. City Dorothy Arden G. Bett - Lou D xicht E. Ruby Jean William Emogene Virgil W. Bonnie M. Sam M. White GUYER Geno Dyer Donham Chappell BiZZLE Jones Delaney Dams A A n, F. A. U. C. .Morman f. a. U. C. F, A. F. A, U. C. A S, Glover- A S Okla. City Robison, 111. A S Okla. City Kicfcr Healdton Macomb Odessa, Tex. ville, N. Y. Tecumsch Robert L. Izella L. HOVTARD W. Dolores E. Tom T. Darlene Jimmy F. Edna J. Carles Vada W. Brelsford Brindley Byars Gulp Birbiles Long Doolen Bailey Brau.nstein Bell Bus. F. A. Bus. F. A. Eng. A S Phm. Ed. Eng. A S Okla. City Okla. City Plainview, Tex. Billings Tulsa Johnson, Kans. Wich. Falls, Tex Norman Flushing, N. Y. Tecumsch Page 153 Samukl P. Kathleen J. George H. Joyce Max E. Ann W. Jerome Bobbye William F. Dorothea Spivey, Jr. RiNE Cow ' en Carey V.cDaniel Seawell Smith Smith Shackelford Gates A S U. C. Eng. X S2, A S Bus. AAA, Ed. U. C. U. C. U. C. X v., Ed. Ardmore Norman Okla. City Okla. City Norman Okcmah El Reno Hobart Tecumseh Atoka Donna Nancy Jo Joe W. La Dana Bill Scofield Jeanne Chas. R. Katheryn J. Joe p. Barbara A. ROWTON Carpenter Shaw Smith Eng. Broaddus Casey Philippi Fischer Bradford -X 12, F. A. X n, A S U. C. U. C. Maplcwood, A A A, F. A. Bus. A S K A, A 8c S r + B, A S Ada Muskogee Elk City Purcell La. Bowling Cr., Ky Clarendon, la. McAlester Okla. City McAlester Patrick H. Walter S. Irene C. D. Blanks Beverley Jean Burnett J. Rosaline Don E. Charley A. Gerald D. JONKS Blair Braden ATA Harper Gary Owen, F. A. Ratliff Meacham Bridges Phm. A T Eng. r ■! B, Bus. A S A r, F. A. Eng. Santa Paula, Bus. A S Eng. Selling El Reno Ponca City McAlester Okla. City Wilson Calif. Chickasha Okla. City Tyler, Tex. Joan Joan R. Charles H. Nancy Al Jean Wayne M. Phyllis Jerry Patti Vineyard Glander Reece Foster Beach West Clegern Bynum Weisbrot Weintz Ed. A r, F. A. A S A A II, Bus. A Eng. AAII, A S A X, Eng. A A II, F. A. Bus. A ■ , A S Okla. City Norman Anadarko Talihina Alexandria, La. Ashcr Okla. City Okla. City N. Y. C. Tulsa The SOPHOMORES Janice Head ami I ■ i ' owcll Icsl !! ,■ ( (ri liroiu oj direct bcal jioin Ibc y Z ibii (.l.ii jufphKc. Luis G. Robert J. Mary W. ISAIAS Marjorie C. John W. Gonzalez BUFORD Baker Eidelman Allman FORTNER Phm , Bonze, A S Bus., North u. c. A S F. A. I ' uirlo Rico Okla. City Little Rock, Ark Lima, Peru .Norman Clinton I ' airicia D. William Mary James G. F. R. AOTANI D. L. Barker f ' .KAVil ORD Forrest Coffey BlLLINCSLKV U C. A 8 S Bus. A S S A 8i S u. c. Honolulu, Russcllvillc, Okla. City Bartlesville Norman Norman Hawaii Ark. Charles E. Mary L. Robert E. Joanne Lionel D. NiTA C. Adkins Skavlen Ashley Harrington Berson Anderson Bus. A r A, u. c. A 8 S F. A. Bus. F. A. Norman U.irllesville Healdton Okla. City N. Y. C. Okla. City Page 154 ' Jerry K, Norma Don a. Thadda Edward Frieda William D. Barbara J. Billy S. Edna G. Driehorst Hazelwood Turner Hutchison Clincman Crunert Boyd Elmborg, F. A. Burrus Goldberg ATQ, U. C. A r A, A s Phm ATA, Bus. U. C. F. A. Bus. El Dorado, B Z, Eng. A S Lakewood Okla. City Fairland Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Odessa, Tex. Kans. Idabel N. Y. C. Oad Joe Betty Edward W. Sara Jean C. William D. Mary A. Keith L. Barbara Beaty Warzyn Collins VoRLOP, Jr. Skinner Smith Trueblood Nail Schroeder Elliott AT, A S U. C. AT , F. A. Bus. AAII, A S Bus. U. C. F. A. Bus. A X ' .!, F. A. Okla. City Medford Wich. Falls, Tex Dallas, Tex. Okla. City Cement Okla. City Okla. City El Reno Okla. City Charles W. Mariann Fred D. Naomi R. Paul S. Doris James E. Mary E. William E. Jacqueline S SOCKLER McElhinney Merrihew Black Shillings Steffee Wallace Meek Baum Davis Phm. A A II, A S U. C. F. A. Phm. ATA, Bus. Eng. A S U. C. F. A. Ca rber Duncan Hardtner, Kans. Cyril Harrison, Ark. Okla. City Harrison, Ark. Marietta Okla. City Poteau Earl P. Mary E. Stewart W. Phyllis Hubert Alice Margaret Albert E. Dorothea J. Fred Farmer, Jr. Ccx Gill Harris Carroll COE Bodman Dismukes Mason Camden U. C. U. C. A S A A A, A S U. C. Bus. A X n, A S U. C. U. C. A S Shreveport, La. Okla. City Yukon Alex Flora, 111. Marietta Ponca City Okla. City .Morman Dover Rodger Beryl St. Clair F. .Margaret E. Charles J. Margie Dean C. Ben F David E. Kellene M Burson Seabrook Luzzi, jR Witty ZUFNESS King Smith Pearson Prater Johnson K A, F. A. A 3 A, U. C. Eng. Bus. Bus. A r A, Bus. U. C. K i;, Bus. Phm. ASA, Bus. Okla. City Okla. City Tyler, Tex. Okla. City Bartlesville St. Louis, Mo. Tulsa Enid Tulsa Ponca City Doris Joel P. Jeannine Roy Walter E. Marilyn Randy Everett M. Ann Robert M. Brown Kuschner Brown Bynum, Jr. Atkinson Jennings Everest Leugemors Mathis Short A A II, Ed. Bus. A 1 , A S A X A, Bus. A T, A S A :e A, A s i; A E, Bus. Eng. A ! , A S Eng. Hobart N. Y. C. Amarillo.Tex. Indianola Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Wich. Falls, Tex Fairfax .Norman James L. Joan Ray G. Ernie M. Norma J. Lindsay L. Allen L. J. Ray Ed F. Donald E. Kirk Cooper Atherton, Jr. Hills Ray Alexander Sc H war tz.m an McLau g h len Kenney Godfrey Eng. A , A S n K A, Bus. Bus. F. A. A E, A S Bus. A r A, u. c. + K ■ , Bus. Eng. Altus Okla. City Arlington, Va. Medford Grove Guymon N Y. C. .Midland, Tex. Okla. City Cozad, Neb. Page J 55 Gloria S. James L. Marcine John Jackie Elbert F. Peggy Horace ■Mary L. Hi sMii C. Alexander Atkinson Redding Rowland Wilson Davis DosiER Christian Williams BoRTH X n, Bus. A S A S U. C. A +, Bus. Eng. K K r, F. A. Eng. A r, F. A. Phm. Duncan Okla. City Wcwoka Roswell, N. M. Okla. City Coffeyville, Kan .Okla. City Gushing Woodward Gate Garland L. Dorothea William Marianne Gerald G. Barbara James W. Barbara Harvey D. Shirley Black Morris Cason Benedict Burkett McElroy Baxter Benzel Elkauri Hill A 8c S A r A, A Sc S F. A. AAA, Ed. A S ATA, Bus. Phm. A , U. C, Los A S AAA,A S Blackwcll Okarchc McAlester Tulsa Newcastle Sand Springs Clovis, N. Mex ' . Angeles, Calif. Anadarko Norman Pat Lin William Janice L. Chas. A. Neldagae Jimmy R. Elaine Donald Maxine N. Garth W. Schumacher Dabney John Guenther Smith Sales Howell Clark Pritschou Black r B, F. A. Eng. A S U. C. A S Bus. Phm. Bus. F. A. A S Ponca City Tulsa Okla. City Memphis, Tcnn Okla. City Okla. City Springfield, Mo. Okla. C ' y Okla. City Okla. City Arthur N. Patricia A. Clifton R. Dorothy J. Walter A. Joanna S. Thomas W. Frances V. Joseph T. Jackie Brown Lawson Gravelle TURNIPSEED BORK Snuggs Jolly Hurst Andrash Bou locnb Eng. A S 2 N, A S A S Eng. Ed. A S A S Eng. X fi, A S Calgary, Can. Marietta Norman Poteau Buffalo, N. Y. Wewoka Carnegie Banner Fords, N. J. Muskogee The SOPHOMORES i. 1. ()0l lll,ll lUllllry UcilillKks dill (lUy f MHsiH rt ) )(ir( ' iil y enjoy Ibc idea oj drowiiimj Ihwv FiiiiKi in the Alpha Sigma Phi bathtub. Wm. I-JIWAHO Helen Don E. Mary J. Bill A. Shirley E. Crisso McKowN Walraven Crawford Hendrix Jones 11 KA, A S KAO, A S A S Bus. Eng. Bus. Okla, City Okla. City Okla. City Ada Okla. City Philadelphia, Pa liKVNA B. Jack L. Betty John R. Betty ' e Bob Katz KiRBY Stegall James Crbach Booth E Bus. Eng. AAA, F. A. Eng. A l ' , Bus. K ' I ' , F. A. Ada Wichita, Kans. Ada Hugo Clinton Wewoka liowiN I-. ClIAKLonii DOLIGLAS E. Donna M. Cliffokh 1 1. .Makcia KnoviN Bale Colo Baker SlIERROI) Woodruff Eng., Wheel- A ' l ' , A S r, Eng. K A «, A 8( S Eng. AAA, Bus. ing, W. Va. Okla. City Tulsa Alius Okla. City Blackwell Page J 56 William P. Judy B. Breck Joan Bob Peggy James D. Richard E. Carol M. Lawrencb S. Baswell, Jr. Berry Combs Roberts Hudgens Mollis Stillwell Newman Howell MC A LISTER A S 11 B +, A S Eng. n B ■} ' , F. A. A i; , Eng. ATA, A S Ben, A S A X, A S II B F. A. B e II, Eng. Muskogee Tulsa Norman Pawnee Ada Mollis Pawnee Pueblo, Colo. Enid Muskogee Shirlea Eddie M. Richard D. Leonard B. Mary K. Thomas E. Johanna John D. Betty J. Richard B. GOLDFEDER Self Teubner England Hickman MiLMER MOCHOVC Followtll Stoops McCuBBIN 2AT, U. C. A S A T Ji, Bus. A X, Bus. A S ■ T,Eng.. A S Eng. U. C. A e, Bus. Hugo Mt. Vernon, III. Tulsa McAlester Pauls Valley Tulsa Bartlesville Lipan,Tex. Seminole Okla. City James W. Byron Betty Thomas E. Wayne Ruth A. Walter S. Bill Royce Patricia Baclby LeFevre Brewer Austin Crawford Forrest Hammert Brown Cook MOSIER Eng. K 2, Eng. A r A, Bus. U. C. KA, U. C. KKr, A S Bus. A S Phm. X r , A S Okla. City Bartlesville Okla. City Chickasha Shreveport, La. Tulsa Anadarko Seiling Tulsa Duncan Anne Robert R. Everett Carol A. David Cliff Ruth Charles R. Joe B. Don Oakes Scrocgins Hays Howell Vaughan DOBSON Hay Crane Harrison LOFTIS A , A S Eng. Acacia, Phm. AAA, A S Eng. A T n, U. C. A +, A S A S ATI!, Eng. A T U, Bus. Norman Pawhuska Blackwell Edmond Okla. City Chickasha St. Louis, Mo. Barnsdall Okla. City Seminole Wayne Vic Paulos Betty R. Don Don Rodgers .Mary L. Lloyd E. kuliLKI L. I ' .MU Roy D. White A i: 4-, u. C. Stine Norman A i; ' 1 , A S Jones Crutch FIELD Berry Sneicer Heard Acacia, A S San Antonio, A S A T fi, A S San Antonio, A S Eng., Coffey- Ed. A S Phm. Vinita Tex. Clinton Verden Tex. New Castle villc, Kans. Okla. City Okla. City Tulia, Tex. John M. William Justine A. Charles L. Bill Mary L. Charles W. James C. Betty J. Forrest W. Clinkscales Petree McDonald Cutricht HiNTZE .McCuLLOCH York Jezek Ingram Hood Eng. A i; ■!■, Bus. 11 n t., A S A - ' !•, Eng. A T o, U. C. AAA, Ed. Bus. A S KKr, Ed. A T, Bus. Tulsa Anadarko Brownsville, Tex Tinsley, Miss. Bartlesville Okmulgee Lakewood, Ohio Prague Tulsa Tyler, Tex. Joe Arden L. Marjorie Frank H. Joseph A. Mary K. Paul J. Bob L. Georgia M. Adolph K. Jefferson NORRIS Pratt Butler Burke Demke Guinea Scranton Rese Diebel Acacia, Eng. i; + E, A S K A H, F. A. A X, Eng. Eng., Upper r ' B, A s Bus. A S A S F. A., San Okla. City Crescent Shawnee Amarillo, Tex. Darby, Pa. El Reno Lima, Peru Okla. City Detroit, Mich. Antonio, Tex. Page 157 Ki P a C mi Mti m% ir ' - ' -M IkI a M W;M . f k iK l IkI !L y3 K:l IBtI William H. William H. Julia F. C. Ralph James A. BiLLIE J. R. YMOND L. Walter L. Barbara L. Joe E. Gorman TOWNSEND Waters Renfro Dyal Hefley DUFFEY .Mewman, Jr. MOLZ RiGCS A S A S A+, U. C. A T, Bus. ATA, A S Phm. Bus. A S K A e, A S A i: , F. A. Wharton, Tex. Bartlesville Wash., D. C. Okla. City Henryetta Portales, N. M. Bartlesville Greenwood, Ark Chickasha Okla. City James K. Lee W. Dorothy M. Edvxard E. Richard W. Josephine Thomas J. Charles W. Jerie J. Bob Green Bailey Spiro Waller Mayo, Jr. Taylor Gordon, Jr. Hooper Ballard Turner Bus. Eng. Bus. A T, A S K - A S n B f . Bus. AX, A S A S A S AT " U. C. Maud Chickasha Mich. City, Ind. Okla. City Sallisaw Nowata Duncan Norman .Newton, Kans. Okla. City Bob Walter D. Betty L. John George G. Richard K. Clyde W. Samuel H. C. Fred Louis R. Hooper Johnson Wilson Calhoun Breen Ford Wyant Arbuse Schmitz, Jr. Pal.mer K , Eng. Ki;, A S A S A 2 «», Eng. Eng. B e n, Bus. Ki;, Eng. 2 A M, A S Eng. U. C. Plainview, Tex. McAlester Altus Buffalo, N. Y. Pecos, Tex. Enid Newkirk N. Y. C. Glenside, Pa. Highland, . Y Joe W. James H. James D. Chas. S. James L. LOREN V. Joe E. Leland a. Jo H.N P. Jerry .M. Fields Clark Stafford Woodson Delaplain Baker Perry Tennov Mulvehill Bateman B e II, Bus. A S A S U. C. A S B e II, A S i: + K, U. C. A S H K +, Bus. H i. Bus. McAlester Okla. City Seminole Poteau Harden City Elk City El Reno Heavener Okla. City Shawnee The SOPHOMORES HEIKdiiiiH ■■n|3pini J Chmk Jiiii iMiiH iiHii Liirriiiiic kiil islriii icliix iiH ii studies jot ci I ' Oiol oj )ii •.oni. Oscar John L. Van H. FdW ARI) H. Roc.kr Jerry ACUAYO Johnson Lafferty Bradley HiCKOK Matheny A S A S, West Bus. A S A S Acacia, Bus. N. Y. C. Lafayette, Ind. Okla. City Harrah Okla. City Wcwoka Charles E. FnwAR!) L. Bob T. l.l-ONARI. M. James D. Charles W. Rhynk . ' f VI ' ORT BUELL ( ' .(Ill FN .Matlock Donohoe A T A, Bus Phm. i; A K, Eng. 11 A-F, A S Eng. U. C, Gaines Ft Smith, Ark, luinice, N. .M. [Almond Alius Alice, Tex. villc, Tex. JosnPM 1.. Don L. MVHON ( ' .. Charles R, Charles L. Pf.te J. Fusco Wallace Mftz Pl-l.TON BOGCS Ladas F. A., Jamcs- A X, U. C. A X, u. c:. A X, Bus. Eng. A S berg, N. J. Hobbs, N. M. Blackwell Miami Bch., Fla. Sentinel Tulsa Page IS8 Geo. O. Mej- Francys M. laender, Jr. Cameron n K A, Eng. AT, A S Staten Is., N. Y. Okla. City Allen D. John L. Gentry Baker A T A, A S n K A, U. C. Houston, Tex. Okla. City Sam K. McCall A E, Bus. Norman t f ■FLUiKfiK W John D. Howl Eng. Okla. City TONIA M. Davis, Jr. n K A, Eng. Shreveport, La. Jeanette Gall A S Okla. City Jack D. Duggan Eng. Dallas, Tex. Ed de Cordova Bus. Cultport, Miss. Bob Williams A E, Phm. Sulphur William E. Beazley Eng. Shreveport, La. Howard E. Stover ::; X, u. c. Tulsa John R. Stearns Eng. Joplin, Mo. Daisy L. Dunn K K r, F. A. Tulsa Bob C. Villines H H, A S Shawnee James R. Mead H S, A S Verona, N. J. William C. Hunt 11 K A, F. A. Okla. City James D. Vaughan Bus. Frederick Donald C. Douglas AT, Bus. El Reno Charles E. Pierce A 8c S Purcell Ralph R. OcDEN, Jr. nKA, A S .NJ.Y.C. William H. Vancil Eng. St. Louis, Mo. David A. Maytubbey K I ' , Bus. Okla. City John S. Struble Eng. Chester, . ' eb. Jim Hatcher A G, Eng. Okla. City Ker.s.vuu E. GuENTHER A S Collinsville Jack W . Shirley A X, Eng. Okla. City Boo.se D. Hazlett ATS, Bus. Duncan Jim Miller 1 K :i, Eng. Wichita, Kans. William D. Phillips i: X, F. A. Claremore Bill Hall + Ki:, A S Duncan James R. Marshall :: -K E, A S Wynncwood Sam H. Loeffler 2 A X[, Bus. Bristow Dick R. Jones K A, A S Hobart Steve Taylor 2 X, Bus. Amariilo, Tex. Steve Snider i: A E, A S Mangum Ralph D. KOPPLI.N K A, Bus. Okla. City Harry E. Rainbolt i: X, Bus. Norman Larry J. .Norris H li, Bus. Tahlequah Douglas C. Lynn A T !, Bus. Hcnryctta Bob KiLLINS ■1 ' K i:, Eng. Shattuck Robert L. Celman n A ! , Bus. Wichita, Kans. Charles J. Smith Eng. Okla. City Dav Rambo i; A E, U. c. Norman Thomas C. Gibson Eng. Shawnee Melvin R. Mills Eng. Erick Bobby G. Fen LEY A X, A S Tipton Harvey Click i: A M, Eng. N. Y. C. Wav.ve B. .Miller, Jr. Eng. Norman Calvin H. Clawttter Eng Little Rock, Ark. Robert B. .Nicks Bus. Fairland Page 15S Bill Jinny Bill Shikli 1 Edwin Pat HoHF.RT A. Carolyn- D. Lindsey Sammy B. Baker Jenkfns Finnev Thompson Troutt Peterson Hayes Rogers, AXO Crow Sloneker K i:. Bus. ASA, F. A. B e n Eng. A X 0, F. A. r A, A S A X o, A S Eng. A S, Alex- K2, A S F. A. Seminole Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Bartlesville Okmulgee Erie, Pa. andria, Va. Norman Bart lesville Joan Robert E. Marilyn Takeo Juanita George E. Georcanna Bill D. Charles R. Fred M. Carlson Reed Faulk Ito Pannell WOOLEVER Mitchell Saxon Leonard Swain F. A. Eng A X n, f. a. Eng. Ed. A S r + B, A S nKA, Bus. AX, A S - X, Eng. Shidler Pincbluff, Ark. Blackwell Hilo, Hawaii Norman Marlow Muskogee Norman Blackwell Okmulgee Edgar S. Sue Floyd Anne William H. Louise William E. Anne L. Donald E. Elizabeth j Weaver, Eng. Caston Miller Taylor Ward PoVi ' ELL McNeill McSherry McCloskey Vandever Schenectady, AAA, A S 1 KZ, A S xn A S Eng. A X i2, A S Eng. Bus. A S n B , F. A N. Y. Okla. City Skiatook Norman Codell, Kans. EI Reno Waldo, Ark. McAlester York, Pa. Tulsa Johnny Margaret Robert L. Bill John W. Barbara J. Richard F. Myron W. Blanchard Edwin R. Moore WiLKINS Dean, Jr. Portman Kongable Sandlin Zaffarano Bregman Renegar Mitchell ■I-K , Eng. A X n, A S ri K A, A S + A e, Eng. Eng. A S Eng,, Floral Eng. A X A, Bus. A S We wok a Okla, City Byars Okla. City Hominy Henryetta Park, N. Y. N.Y.C. Putnam City Tipton The SOPHOMORES " ii X.i|)|),i .Sill |)lci i(rs (iiiiiil, lliiiil, Tlale and Qrabam scn ' f lis I ' lilfl.s jiii imi ' ihIh ' i Diwc Daymudi. WlLUUR S. Madison F. James H, Lloyd C. Sidney S. James J. Light Nelson Rankin ODell, Bus. Lindley, Eng. Reed :i ' I ' K, Eng. Eng. Eng. Little Rock, Jefferson City, Eng. Okla, City El Dorado Crescent Ark. Mo. Chickasha Richard E. Donald L. Cyril R. Bill Thomas Dee Bodunstein FixELLE, i; A M Sumner Coleman, Jr. Goto Askew i; A M, Bus. Eng., Forest Eng. ■I A e, Bus. Eng., Honolulu, « K l ' . Bus. N.Y.C. Hills, N. Y. Magnolia, Ark. Okla. City Hawaii Okla. City LeRoy MiSAK J. Tom KollIiRT E. Samuel C. Robert T. Long Ekizian Workman 1 ' asi.iue Iack RllCKER i: A K, A S Oi, A S K A, Fng. 1 X, Bus. ■1 ' K i:, A S Bus. Okla. City Waukegan, 111. Okln. City Guthrie Duncan Norfolk, Va Page J 60 Oscar F. Elliott Eng. Joplin, Mo. Cleavord M. Giles, Eng. Portales, N. M. T.J. Guthrie KA, Phm. Wakita Robert F. Leonard A X, Bus. Kenosha, Wis. Francis L. Green Eng. Addington MiTZI Taylor U. C. Okla. City Joseph Hank Madonna, F. A. Jones Providence, A 9, A S R. I. No Marjorie M. Larsen KKT, FA. La Junta, Colo Thane Deal A X A, A S Chickasha Morris T. Myers Ki;, A S Okla. City CWEN L. Hunt Phm. Perry Bobby E. Hutton Ed. Norman Charles E. ACUFF A S Worland, Wyo. Herbert WoOLSTON A :S t , Phm. Hot Spr., Ark. Norman D. Weigand Bus. Cherokee JlMMlE D. Bohnsack A S Okmulgee Patricia Scott A S Okla. City Glenn J. Hensley ' Eng. Mena, Ark. Bob G. Whiteley Eng. Marlow John Jenicek + Ae, Bus. Medford Max IsLEY A S Burlington, N. C. S. L. Rosenberg Patricia n A f , A S Caughron Leavenworth, U. C. Kans. Okla. City Jo Anne Lemmons F. A. Dewey Sam D. Carnahan ATA, Eng. Kilgore, Tex. William R. .Malson Eng. Okla. City Robert J. Geary 11 K A, F. A. Okla. City Joel M, Garrett Eng. Cherokee Dorothy J. Wasserman A S Arlington, Va. Willis E. Billie E. Anderson, Eng. Emery Wichita Falls, Phm. Tex. Yellville, Ark. William C. A. D. Stacy, + T A Zachary, Jr. Bus., San Eng. Antonio, Tex. Cement Fred R. Joe HoRTON Lecuenec Eng. K S, Bus. Hugoton, Kans. Tyler, Tex. Charles O. lukehart Eng. Pond Creek Gail D. Parsons Phm. Alva Graham B. Johnson Bus. .NJorman Rod K. LOWERY ■t ' r A, A s Blackwcll Tommy G. Richard D. Stanley B. John L. DUANE L. Art Donald E. Leo R. Jack F. Irwin E. Smith Dl-XON Catlett Jr. Lehew Milton Pemberton Akard Chisholm Hubeli Frank 2AE, A S - - Eng. ■M ' A, A S K , A S UK A, A S K i;, Bus. A X A, Bus. :s A E, A S i: A E, Eng. i: A M, Bus Purcell Guymon Okla. Ci ty Guthrie Norman Okla. City Enid Wcwoka Tulsa Cherokee Charles E. Don James C Jim T. Charles B. George A. James C. Joe R. Darrell G. Archie R. Larason Welch Ford De.nnis Ocden Harton Frazier, Jr. HORKEV Seal Kautz, Jr. Phm. K2, A S Bus. 2 X, Bus. Bus. Eng. :: A E, Bus. Ae, A S Eng. A X, Bus. Okla. City Ponca City N.Y.C. Okla. City Miami Covington Ponca City Tulsa Okla. City Guymon Stewart Gloria Jerry L. William Harold L. Thomas E. Tom Don Francis M. Paul R. Shirey Datin Grant Grimm Mathias KlER Coleman Atkins Tarpley GUNTER Bus. xn. Bus. Eng. rA, A S Ken, Bus. A T, Eng. ' ! r A, Eng. + r A, Bus. Bus. Phm. Duncan Guthrie Okla. City Ardmore Okla. City Waurika Norman Ardmore Okla. City Dewey Page 161 Oliver C. Kejl t. .Marilyn Jon D. Edmumi G. Jerry G. Hardy JoH.s- R. Beity G. Bobby 1. Va.v Hoesen Cleaver Long Thurlow Ambrister Standlev Spiegle Thompso.n Weaver Hall K Z, Bus. X, Eng. A X SJ, A S F. A. 3 a E, Bus. Bus. •frK A S Eng. A r, E. A. A S Okla. City Pauls Valley Hobart Enid .Morman Grandfield Seminole Plainview, Tex. Okla. City Stilwell Bill Jack T. Mary John B. Imocene Bur KEY Harold Beth Jim Stanley Dvsart Massey Bartleson LoUCKS Ingram MUSSELMAN HOMONOFF Slankard Snyder Pearson 4- FA , Bus. K e n. Bus. K A e, Bus. r A, Bus. Bus. + A H, A S A S A X 9., F. A. B H II, Bus. Eng. Tulsa Elk City Muskogee Okla. City Beggs Shawnee Boston, Mass. Elk City Okla. City Durant George P. John M. Mary J. Lee a. Morton O. Ray L. Mary M. Earl Bietz Eugene E. Tom Post Tyler KOBS Smith Heinrich Davis Warner Eng. Hicks Lynn Eng. -1 ' A e, A S F. A. ■»• r A, Bus. A S A X, Bus. KAe, FA. Owendale, Eng. A T n, A s Davis S hawnee Mountainview Okla. City N.Y.C. Blackwell Okla. City Alberta, Can. Okla. City Okla. City Pat Robert J. Tom Mattie M. Dave Jeanne R. Charles Frank Pat David Harston McCoRMICK Green Francis Amis Harrison Johns Rapp McClintock Kimball Axn, A s Eng. K 2, Eng. Bus. K i:, Eng. r } B, E. A. KA, Eng. K :C, Bus. A X ;, A S KA, A S Okla. City Marion, 111. San Antonio, Tex. Okla. City Okla. City Miami Okla. City Enid Enid Wich. Falls, Tex. The SOPHOMORES Lady Cjodwii, Ibc ' » ) ' ) ' iuc LiJiit ' ii holds, i.v l jc ciwy oj all campus males, as she receives so much aKt ' iilioii jrom this itvy oj ADPis. Paul Freeland • ' E, Eng. Kristow Harrison L. Hays i: -1 ' K, Eng. Bartlesville Gregory V. Clement ATA, Bus. Welumka Bill J. Stephenson i: ■!• K, Bus. Hedrick John E. Smallwood H K A, Bus. McAlestcr Harold C. White A X A, Bus. Borgcr, Tex. Harley G. Featherston Ed. Vinita George W. McKean •!• A H, Bus. Okla. City Dee Clinch i: x, U. C. Joplin, Mo. Charlie E. Hollincsworth H H, A S Stuttgart, Ark. Robert D. Anderson ATA, Eng. Tulsa Bob Ellzbv A T 12, A S Norman Km.lv D. Webb Eng. Okla. City DwiCHT Washburn Bus. Purccll Gordon G. Neal, es Bus., Cuper- tino, Calif. Robert L. La xson Phm. Friona, Tex. Philip V. Mancinelli Ed. .Newark, N, J. Raymond E. King, Bus. Wintield, Kans. Page J 62 ■tl IPrI mi( IJiM ■ iP j ' K ' l li ■ Ri€ ■■■■ wry mm " H !■■■ R M O E I F ' w n P ' imM iKi K.I ■J !■ t r " : m JlMMlE S. Martha Everett E. Lou E. Paul W. William W. Georgtanna Owen P. Cook ROBNETT Scott Enc NORRIS Price Sweet Snow, Jr. A S Ed. Ed. A S Bus. K ;:, Eng. Bus. A T a, Eng. Okla. City Ft. Cobb Binger Bartlesville Okla. City Norman Guymon Tulsa Charles F. Charles W. Beverly Leif Nancy A. Robert J. Lee D. Jim Raymond PiRKEY Golson Olsen Nichols Strickel Williams Dlinlap U. C. U. C. A A A, F. a. A S AAA, F. A. 4 K Z, F. A. Phm., Wichita -1- K ::;, Eng. Wichita, Kans Shreveport, La. Okla. City Brooklyn, N, Y. Okla. City Perry Falls, Tex. Tulsa Kenneth J. Carolyn Eugene A. Robert D. Billy G. Joyce Don L. Harold R. Robertson Flo s ' Whittington, Jenkins Grant Patterson Stinson Hofener F. A. A X U, Ed. Jr., KA, F. A. Eng., Kansas Eng. A X v., F. A. Eng. A X A, Eng. Wilson Norman Okla. City City, Mo. Ft. Worth, Tex. Ponca City Sheridan, Wyo. Taylorville, 111. Carl J. Bill Hecken- Marilyn J. Donald E. loWANA Roy a. Gaye Y. Harvey Hanley kamper Smith Pflug Price Worrell Sanford Roper e K , A S H K 4 , Bus. U. C. Eng. Ed. a S A S Ki;, Bus. Okla. City Tulsa Powell, Wyo. Joplin, Mo. Springer, N. 1. Pensacola Okla. City Okla. City Paul E. Harris K A, A S Ardmore Constance J. Willincham A S Seminole L. V. Leo D. Martha A. Kenneth J. J. Frank John T. Calvin C. Bill George J. BiLLIE R. Williams Smith Davis Factor Wright Palmer Steinbercer Cra.s-ot Ross Farhis U. C. A S A S Acacia, A S Eng. i; X, Bus. -, Eng. 4 K i:, Eng. Eng. Eng. Okla. City Okla. City Tulsa Wewoka Durant Okemah Houston, Tex. Clinton Stilwell Comanche Bennett D. Joe a. William E. William F. Howard W. Marianne Elizabeth James H. Patrick F. Norman W Wagner Bradley Hood, Jr. Brown Eiser, Jr. Eddleman Warren Clayton, Eng. Rogers Nick 2 A M, Eng. Ki;, A S 2 X, A S K 2, Eng. n K A, Eng. KKF, A S KKF, Bus. Wichita Falls, Eng. II A , Eng. Brooklyn, N. Y. Norman Erick Chickasha Shreveport, La. Norman Tulsa Tex. Okla. City NYC. William C. Max James A. Robert E. L. Jack Marion B. George K. Don Eugenia M. Cahso.n Mezzel Curry Brown Slocum Lovette McCaleb Rasley Pollock Trapp McCain 2 A E, A S - X, Eng. A S Eng. ■ " Bus. U. C. Eng., Indian- II A +, Phm. A S + K i:. Bus. Shawnee Altus Duncan Ft. Worth, Tex. Bowie, Tex. Okla. City apolis, Ind. Okla. City Blackwell Okla. City Page J 63 Martin L. James E. Price Welden n A ' , A S Eng. Galena, Kans. Allen James Doyle J. Shults Taylor Acacia, Eng. Bus. Joinerville, Tex. Norman Charles J. Anne Green Tedford ATS2, A S KKr, Bus. Madill Moberly, Mo. M. Alan Peterson A T n, Bus. Okla. City Arlen R. Thompson K 2, Bus. Okla. City Joy Fredrickson A S, Welling ton, Kans. William L. Myers Eng. Willow John A. Naughton (-) K , A S Tulsa Joyce LOCKARD U. C. Okla. Citv Robert W. Barbour :S X, Bus. Okla. City Ray Jenkins Acacia, F. A. Seminole Judith A. BURTSCHI K K r, A S Chickasha Donald E. Cinnamon A S Okla. City The SOPHOMORES 7ri Belts Belly Mulbolland. Monu JI oij)t:, lielly Oakes, and T orma Tule give their inter(yretatioii oj " College Days " (luring the T farch oj Dimes Coteries. Richard A. Miller nKA, u. c. Lindsay Barbara J. Whitehurst n B , A S Ponca City Richard Smay i: N, A S Norman James West •1 ' r A, Bus. Okla. City Jack Whisler A S Norman Gerald HORNUNC A T 17, A S Okla. City Robert L. Spears A T n, A S Ardmore Jeannine Jamison U. C. Davis Leah J. Stacy U. C. Wewoka Jacque W. Vincent - X, Bus. Tulsa Ted Edward L. Webb Frame A0, A S A S Ft. Worth, Tex. Tulsa Patricia A. Robert C. Lester Thomas K A (-), A S ATA, Eng. Okla. City Pawnee Harry H. Barbara J. Revelle, Jr. Brunner A S K A H, Bus. Ardmore Okla. Citv John D Cooch ATA, Bus. Okla. City Hassell Grimes A X n, A S Norman Thomas L. McElhaney Eng. Okla. City Joe A. Plemons Phm. Catoosa George D. Hann, Jr. XIKA, A S Ardmore John P. Cover i: N, U C. Altus Edith H. Long A S Roanoke, Va. Willis R. Threlkeld Bus. Okla. City Richard G. Herbert F. Dr LORES M. Walher J. Anita M. William T. Sydnor HOCIISTEIN Hatcher Hancock Willis Barnthouse A S Bus. A S A T 1. ' , A S FA. Bus. Westtield, N, J. Bronx, N. Y. Roanoke, Va. Hobart Duncan Winlield, Kan Jim William G. Harry A. Roy ETTA Pat Harry E. COLDWELL Blanchard Moore Robinson KlMni-RLIN McGeb K , A S HHII, A S Eng. A S i: A K, Eng. A T S. , Bus. Sand Springs Purccll Blackwcll Okla City Okla. City Blackwcll Jambs L. Beitv Philip R. James E. Clarel S. Mary Jo Casaway Benten Pistone HiGlll ILL Trosper Brown Bus. F. A. A S Bus. A X, Bus. F. A. Ardmore Nocona, Tex. Yonkcrs, N. Y. Muskogee Okla, City Hartshorn Page 164 Lawrence C. J. A. Marilyn K. Larry William F. Merwyn O. John L. Yvonne Ralph W. Dan F. CURTVPRIGHT Allford Daugherty McGlynn Johnson Huntress Purdum SOUTER Hellman, Jr. Yergler e E, Eng. A T , Bus. A , A S K A, A S i; A E, Bus. - X, Eng. K i:, Eng. n B ■! ' , A S ATA, Bus. i: X, Bus. Lyons, Kans. McAIester Okla. City Okla. City Norman Okla. City Tulsa Magnolia, Ark. Alva Okla. City Theodore P. Harry W. Jack E. PvObert S. Darlyne a. Don W. Bud L. Guy Tommy John W. Read, Jr. Herbert Smith Hughes Schoenberg Darais Schreiber Meauers Gray Bentley A S A S i: X, Bus. A e. Bus. :i A T Ed. H K .|., U. C. i: A M, A S + K ! ' , Bus. i; N, Bus. B n. Bus. Wapanuka Narrows, Va. Tulsa Bartlesville St. Joseph, Mo. Tulsa Okla. City Ada Seminole Okla. City Patrick Robert S. Hortensia Paul Edward Malcolm L. Frances M. Robert Bruce A. Fred E. O ' Keefe Simpson MORAN COGGINS TOMLINS Morris McCall Wills Goss Percival e K , Eng. Eng. Eng. K , A S K i;, Bus. n K A, u. c. KAH, FA. U. C. K A P, Bus. K +, Bus. Okla. City Stinnett, Tex. Lima, Peru Hugo Tulsa Granite Okla. City Houston, Tex. Bartlesville Okla. City R. E. Walter M. Clyde O. Edward L. John E. Witt Hubert C. Roy E. Harold C. Marjorie Don Hepworth Whitlow Green Flint, A S Eng. Skinner Trout Price White Brittman A T fi, A S + K , U C. Eng. New London, Wichita Falls, A S K A 1 ' , Ed. Eng. K K r, u. c. ATL , Bus. Tulsa Tulsa Addington Tex. Tex. Okla. City Crescent Bartlesville Muskogee Norman Phil A. Martin 2 X, A S Norman Gene F. Muse Eng. Okla. City John C. Durie Ben, u. c. Ardmore Elmer C. Nelson n K A, Bus. Duncan Gerald W. Mary J. McCullough Rose A S A S Bartlesville Ardmore Page 165 An.n Tilima xn, Ed. Okla. City .Marvin G. Tur.ner O i, A S Chickasha William P. Denny, Jr. U. C. Pauls Valley Harry Phillips K A, U. C. Chickasha William F. Haws Bus. Cordell William E. Horne, Jr. A S Chickasha William A. Ross KA, A S Anadarko Mary J. Cloud A S El Reno Robert C. Starzer A S Norman Dale Waymire 2 l E, Phm. Madill William M. Booth A T, Bus. Okla. City James A. Urice U. C. Ft. Worth, Tex. Patricia A. Pettus A ' h, Bus. Muskogee Bob Bristow AT , A S Okla. City EuwiN D. Meyer 2 E, Eng. Muskogee Nita S. Deavenport F. A. Duncan Phillip G. Jack Von Tunceln Sallaska Eng. Acacia, A S El Reno Fairview Floyd C. Keeton 2 E, U. C. Bartlesville William R. Laney, A S Little Rock, Ark. George W. Williams Acacia, Bus. Hobart RuUEK I D. Tapt i: X, Bus. Enid David E. Fields BO II, Eng. Tulsa Charles Hoffman ATf , Eng. Ft. Worth, Tex. The staff of the new campus magazine, Jbe Sttiofee Signal. Leo J. Evelyn M. Sol p. Norma B. Robert Barbara A. Marvin C. Carolyn Lloyd Betty A. Hermes JWcAninch Jones Russo Swimmer Wilson Emerson Adams Cornett WiLCO.X A S Bus. A S Bus. A S A X v., Ed. A S A r A, A S A S A All, A S Ponca City Tonkawa Ada Mollis, N. Y. Okla. City Blackwell Cromwell Shawnee Bristow Hobart Jo Ann Elmer L. Mary O. John Floyd Dorothy J. Don L. Beverly J. William J. Shirley J. NoRRIS D. Crawford Ratliff Douglass Yarbrough Chisholm Moody PURDY Hardy Ma. field Williams X J2, A S A S K A e, A S A S X i F. A. i: A E, Bus. r l B, A S A i: +, Bus. r B, Bus. Bus. Okla. City Chickasha Okla. City Pawhuska Tulsa Shawnee Okla. City Okla. City Bartlesville Wynnewood Lloyd G. Arlene Leroy F. Bettie Gene Shirley Richard C. Patricia L Miguel A. Kathryn M. Carter Cohen Stewart Hoffman Sharp Bryan Heatly Martin Parra, U. C. COPPLE Eng. i;AT, F. A. Acacia, A S ATA, F. A. A 2 , A S A r, F. A. i; A E, Bus. A r, u. c. Caracas, A r, F. A. Madill Ft. Smith, Ark. Wich. Falls, Tex Woodward Liberal, Kans. Okla. City Mangum Muskogee Venezuela Tulsa Denise D. Curtis D, Phyllis A. Jack W. RoSALYN J. T. Jack Wilma E. Robert E. Virginia Rodney H. Mitchell Edgerton Philp Moore Wasserman Foster Mathews Summers Gray Smith A r, u. C. BHII, A S A r, A S ! K , Eng. :s A T U. C. t A e. Bus. A r, Bus U. C. A r, A S i: X, Bus. Enid Sapulpa Tulsa Okla. City Okla. City Norman El Reno Hcaldton Detroit, Mich. San Antonio, Tex Page I SB The new girls ' dormitories with cafeteria in the foreground. BlLLIE J. Howard V. Pamela E. Henry Lankford Means, Eng. Denimer Washenfelde Eng. Long Beach, r, Ed. Bus. Altus Calif. Seiling Casper, Wyo. Marjorie Morton Y. C. T. Shirley A. Kroutil Loar Blankenship Reim A r, A S AT , Eng. - N, Bus. A X !2, F. A. Yukon Mt. Vernon, 111. Okla. City Blackwell Buddy BiLLlE J. Tenel J. Albert S. Pendarvis Carter Tayar Bailey •J-KS, A S A r F. A. Eng. Acacia, A S Bamsdall Amarillo, Tex. Healdton Holdcnville Jack W. LiNDLEY P. Gloria Walter H. Snodcrass Rhodes Jacobson Kreig A S Eng. ::: A T, A S Bus. Okla. City Tulsa Kans. City, Mo. Elizabeth, . ' . J Dick C. Patty Mitchell Cullen K 2, Bus. A r, Bus. Ark. City, Kans. Okla. City Paul T. Williams Eng. Helena, Ark. Edith SCHIFF SAT, A S Ardmore William M. Walton, Jr. A S Dallas, Tex. Robert D. Simmons- 2 N, Bus. Okla. City Thomas P. Stewart Acacia, Eng. Okla. City Aldon D. Paul Bell Bushong A S i Ki:, Eng. Perryton, Tex. Owensboro, Ky Sharna D. Norman H. Newman Roller i A T, A S ri K A, A S Tulsa Walters Marjorie Edrington A X n. Bus. Duncan B. Rooney McInerney B H n, Bus. Muskogee Hugh E. Thomas E. Dorothy Harris Graves Savage Z + E, A S ATA, Bus. A X n, A S Stroud El Dorado, Ark. Hartshome Jackie Robert T. Charles L. Shefrin Rennie Winters S AT U. C. AT A S Eng. Kans. City, Mo. Pauls Valley Tecumseh Pat Eugene O. Briscoe West, Jr. A r, F. A. AT 12, Bus. Hollis Ada William L. Mary J. Johnson Strange A S AAn, u. c. Sand Springs Hobart William R. Willis Shirley Yarbrough Ben, Bus. + K , A S Enid Seminole Page 167 mm George E. Gercene Robert L. Vivian C. Henry Barbara A. John (,. IMIWI.NA Willard F. Betty J. Shaver Bennett Vaucht Kennedy BOZEMAN Shaw Lemon Cornish McCracken Calkins U. C. 3 AT U. C. U. C. KAe, u. c. A T A, U. C. r-l-B, u. c. AH U. C. A r, u. c. U. C. r B, u. C Idabel EI Dorado, Kans . Okla. City Pawhuska Elk City Shawnee Norman McAlester Wewoka Chelsea Lualice a. MiLFORD L. Pat Monte L. Ruth A. Thomas N. Eva L. Carl E. Barbara Charles D. Dixon Jones SUTTLE Frierson COEKEN Haidek Green DOWNI.NC Minyard Dudley r B, u. C. U. C. A A n, u. c. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. Seminole Eldora do Okla. City Bristow Cherokee Okla. City Duncan Checotah Norman Okla. City Edward M. Ronald K. Charles M. Jeanne Bill D. Jeannine William F. Norma Richard Betty Evans, Jr. Morris CUNN SWANSON Heath Little Harrah Tate Harcis Blanton U. C. U. C. U. C. r B, u. C. U. C. r B, U. C. II K A, U. C. A A A, U. C. Acacia, U. C. A , U. C. N. Y. C. Okla. City Dill City Dallas, Tex. Shawnee Knowles Okla. City Seminole Okla. City Clinton Wanda Bill DiANNE Howard JOANN John Paul B. Aileen William R. Larry H. OZMENT Bevers Rexford Link Crews Jacks Crass Clanton Warren DoRSEY, Jr. A l», U. C. ATn U. C. A r A, u. C. A Z t , U. C. ATA, U. c. A 2 U. C. U. C. U. C. Acacia, U. C. U. C. Pond Creek Ada Moline, 111. Okla. City Salina, Kans. Okla. City Norman Miami Okla. City Okla. City The FRESHMEN Cfcrcene Beniu ' l , ii ' ill) i)h ' . iiikI hci (late at llic J ' l Lambda Phi liowrry litill enjoy lUc (.(ik ' c iiuil |)i( ' l; .is. G. DWAIN McGavock U. C. Granite June MiTSCHRICH X !2, U. C. Tulsa KdllLRT J. SniiLDON HO II, U. C. Tulsa ' Richard W. Sue Talbi-rt Edward L. Nadine Hoceland K K r, U. C. Tkrrill Norton U. C. Kansas City, U. C. K K U. C. S. Hampton, Pa. Mo. Barnsdall Okla. City Barbara Bill Janet NI. John A. Burke Sprincall Piiarson Brock Iv A O, U. C. A X A, U. C. II H .|., U. C. ATA U. C. Muskogee Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Janet Moses K A O, U. C. Lawton Douglas L. Yates U. C. Hartdalc, N. Y. Frances E. McCauley II B ■! , U. C. Okla. City Pago 168 Ruth J. Tom W. Lola B. Robert A. Pat Homer Beth Tom Sue Daniel H. LlEBERMAN Brown Dunnan Grant RUARK Adams Griffin Stewart Foster Linker, Jr. U. C. A T, U. C U. C. U. C. A A n, U. C. U. C. AAA, U. C. K , U. C. A A A, U. C. U. C. Lindsay Tulsa Hobbs, N. Mex. Muskogee Bethany Crescent Ft. Worth, Tex. Okmulgee Tulsa Concord, N. C. O.J. MONA David L. Mary G. Charles L. Mary Jim R. Ruth Ann Leon C. Marilyn Miller Thorp Baker Powell TOWNSEND Mayo Uhles Clark Lawyer Kent n K A U. C. AAi, U. C. U. C. r B, u. C. u. c. X n, u. c. U. C. AAA, U. C. Eng. X J!, U. C. Waynoka Altus Terral Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Norman Houston, Tex. Okla. City Dewey Patsy Bill D. Pat Robert M. Anita Laurence H. Charlotte C. Bob Ann C. Aultman T. Lake Jackson Ledbetter Witty Kimball Kaufman Gibson Love Gibson Smith, Jr. U. C. U. C. A , U. C. U. C. A , U. C. U. C. A 4 , U. C. A Z ■ , U. C. A I., U. C. U. C. Okla. City Mountain View Marlow Okla. City DeQueen, Ark. Brooklyn, N. Y. Norman Chandler . orman Duncan Joel C. Glora G. Neal J. Miriam H. AUGUSTO Marjorie Charles L. Elaine T. Robert E. Gloria A. KlESTER CORNELISON Grover Shadid Barrientos Bristow Ramay Leventhal Imel Yetman, U. C U. C. r i B, u C. U. C. U. C. U. C, Bogota, A A 11, U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. White Plains, Duncan Norman . ' " Joble Anadarko Colombia, S. A. Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Pampa, Tex. N. Y. Barbara A. James Laura t. Bobby Betty S. Robert Mary D.akrhll Wilma J. Aubrey D. Beaird Berry Collins Champeau CUDE Christensen Courtney Clement Frantz Dennis KKT, U. C. r A, U. C. II B , U. C. U. C. A A II, U. C, U. C, U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. Norman Tulsa Okla. City Norman Ardmore Ponca City Wagoner McAlestcr Okla. City Norman George B. Barbara A. Robert Helen E. Leo Winnie Jo William H. . eville L. James R. Barbara A. BOULAKAS Gann BOVTE Lindsay BURDITT Beasley Butler Reeder Burnett Stacy U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. Bus. U. C. U. C. r B, U. C Athens, Greece Talihin.i Okla. City Guthrie Okla. City Okla. City Taloga Cooperton Okla. City R. Sill Virginia L. Gene A. Janet C. Bob Lillian M. Walter R. Bonnie Joseph Louise Don Brooks Garner BoNEBRAKE Davidson Carini Brow.s ' Coston Harroz McElroy Hartman U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. A r A, U. C. U. C. Okla. City Konawa Erick Fox Okmulgee Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Sand Springs Carnegie Page J 69 Streeter B. Frances Jacobo J. Mary A. Bill Billy J. Danny E. .Marie George F. Marilyn Flvnn DURBECK Gabel Hacer Claiborne Green Delciello Damm Dana Broijt.n U. C. U. C, Caracas, U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. Okla. City Venezuela Lima, Peru McAlester Okmulgee Wayne McAlester Shawnee Bradford, Pa. Okla. City Peter C. George W. Barbara A. Edward J. Marjorie J. Jose A. Robert L. Denver J. Martha S. William J Bascom Mariner Autrey Hinman Douglas Marron, U. C. Elmore Bennett Lucas .Myers U. C U. C. U. C. Acacia, U. C. U. C. Mexico City U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. Wichita, Kans. Okmulgee Shawnee Norman Enid Mex. Wichita, Kans. Seminole .Norman Yukon Bert Rita William C. Chas. E. George N. Janie L. Harrel Betty L. Robert D. Martha C Mack Bryant Humphreys Bads Haddad, Jr. Dunnam Hairfield Amspacher Evans Asfahl U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. Blair Norman Okla. City Okla. City Sand Springs Artesia, N. Mex. Okla. City Norman Enid Okla. City Bernie C. Ross W. Evelyn J. J. V. E, Clyde H. Harold W. Charlotte J. Jim Sara Jo Ronald Atkinson Bruner Andrews Alquist Bassett Adams Bey Biggs Bealmear Bassett U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. Midwest City Amarillo, Tex. Gage Tulsa Norman Maud Shawnee Amarillo, Tex. Okla. City Anadarko The FRESHMEN The MCMP hkUcIs k.sI iciihI work iii the .Sii(iiiii (Wiil i( cofef matjhim ' , hut the hoys know how to handle it. arlip. e:. Don Jo Lhstpk M Wayne Beverly A. David L. Arthur Cummincs Doughty Bethel Lester Autry U. C. U. C. U. C. U C. A r A, u. C. U. C. Maud Broken Arrow Talihina (jraham. Tex. Norman Marietta Helen L. Samuel A. Merle D. Patricia L. Homer V. Doris P. Dennis Haynes McGuire Beiland Brinson Havens U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. Hollister McLean, Tex. Whittier, Calif. Gushing Graham, Tex. Brooklyn, N. Y Th.imas p. John D. Carolbk A. Lucii. K. Luther W. Robert L. Billek EznLL Miller BiCKET Graham Foster H K ' !•, U C U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. Okarche Healdton Norman Elk City Okla. City Norman Page 170 Bill Boone KZ, U. C. Ardmore Ear LINE RiCGS U. C. Okla. City Francisco J. QuiRos U. C. Panama Joan Carney A r A U. C. Atoka Anne PiCFORD A -i A, U. C. Tulsa Don R. Simpson U. C. Purccll Sarah M. Young AHd U C. Ponca City Sherman D. Whitaker U. C. Blanchard John W. swearingen U. C. Blackwell Roy L. Meler u. c. Okla. City Harry A. Wahl A X, U. C. Okla. City Richard D. HuCHINGSON u. c. Okla. City Peggy Dyche X a U. C. Okla. City Ralph L, Parke U. C. Sapulpa Tom Crowl •I " A e, U. C. McAlester Nelda F. Hood U. C. Okla. City Larrie W. Toahty U. C. Okla. City Harrison W. Pace U. C. Odessa, Tex. Mary J. Raymond M. Beverly Straw Bristow Goudelock A X !2, U. C. A 2 , U, C. A A n, U. C. Santa Fe, N. M. Des Moines, la. Okla. City Mary L. Barbara John R. Draper Patterson Raveill A A II, U. C. AT A U. C. U. C. Tulsa Ardmore Tulsa Harry C. Smith, Jr. U. C. Okla. City Ann E. Daniel K K r u. c. Tulsa Chester L. Hill U. C. Okla. City JODEAN Shaffer A , U. C. Clinton ■ li tfr ; tU - JAi ' fl t) . Al Shirley Gene Paul R. Agan Brent Matbjouisky A A A, U. C. U. C. U. C. Okla. City Fox Odessa, Tex. James P. Joan Andrew C. Weatherall Roush Parsons, Jr. U. C. A ' , u. C. U. C. Whitedeer, Tex. Clinton Okla. City Maxwell W. X . Rollings Ann Parrish worth, Jr. NX ' althour U. C. U. C. A U. C. Walters Okla. City Seminole Robert L. Nan Jimmie D. STlLL x•ELL, Jr. Watkins Pollock U. C. A A II, U. C. U. C. Waurika Dallas, Tex. Woodward Donald P. Al Shirley Marco T. Lou Ann Walter B. Norman A. Clairetta Cecil E. Frank SOBOCINSKI Basinger Jacobs PULIDO, U. C. Lenoir Phelps Piercy PlNKSTON Oakes Bell B e n, U. C. N A T n, U. C. A , U. C. Fibasosa, A , U. C. U. C. U. C. u. c. U. C. K , U. C Tonawanda,N.Y Bartlesville Okla. City Colombia Seminole Little Rock, Ark Mt. Vernon, 111. .Norman Okemah Ardmore Bobbie R. Bruce A. Deak Mary L. Jim Nancy Jean Eugene H. Gerrie B. John James I. Watts Armstrong Price Miller Grant Whitaker Griffin Throcmorton Carle Miller, Jr ASA, U. C. U. C. A e, u. C. U. C. ATJ2, U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. A T n, U C. U. C. Konawa Bedford Okla. City Putnam City Ada Norman Enid Okla. City Tulsa Okmulgee Bob R. Bobby B. Sanda L. Fred R. Joe D. Edna M. Bill G. Otis D. Gloria Billy B. Hooper Hunt Moore Shields Young Holland Bates Burris Thomas Warren U. C. U. C. A r, U. C. U. C. U. C. r B, U. C. ATA, U. C. Ben u. c. r B, u. C. U. C. Norman Wayne Denton, Tex. Muskogee Okla. City Okmulgee Tulsa Ponca City Stigler Norman Page 171 Theodore 1-. Marily.m L. John C. Cakol Bruce G. Louise Paul E. Jean James D. Shirley A. Beilharz Ker.-j Anderson Willard Spence, Jr. Ratliff Armstrong Trudgeo.m Dethrow Lykins U. C. i ' A T U. C. U. C. n K , u. c. U. C. n B , u. C. U. C. n B , u. C. U. C. n B , u. c Dallas, Tex. Kan. City, Mo. Sedan, Kans. Norman Okla. City Hobart Okla. City Purcell Skiatook Norman Katherine James W. Shirley John R. Yvonne Harold L. Pat Richard Gayle Joe L. Harkins Kyle Strong Smith Tucker Smith Kimble Brown Gridley Smith U. C. U. C. r B, U. C. u. c. r B, U. C. U. C. A U. C. U. C. A A A, U. C. U. C. Okla. City Okla. City Okemah Okla. City Ardmore Noiman Clayton, N. M. Verden Tulsa Tecumseh Michael S. Jackie Richard A. Greta Curtis R. Mary Charles C. Shirley J. Robert E. Joanne Steinel Owens Gibson Kyle Trent Hutchinson Scheirman Geurkink Wohlgemuth Stough U. C. A , U. C. U. C. A A A, U. C. U. C. K K r, u. C. U. C. n B , u. C. U. C. A , U. C. Okla. City Quakertown, Pa Okla. City Enid Calumet McAlester Kingfisher Ardmore Collinsville Geary Mary E. Billy L. Julia A. Ronald L. Mary F. Bill Nancy Glenn Joan Alvin R. LOCKHART Ricks Russell Senn SVPANDA Tipps Phillipa Land Co.x Beasley U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. U. C. A X n, U. C. U. C. A r A u. c. U. C. Okla. City Yale Okla. City Okla. City Washington Okla. City Okla. City Tulsa Carmen Okla. City The FRESHMEN Deii»y-t ' yi ' (l ikii ' icc, iMuniiy llnuy, dons a waiter ' s jacket ((ii llic liciiffil oj the Suinui T ii Jiushees. HovT T. Nieta Jo Mann Kuwitzky U. C. K A H, U. C. Fnrrcstburg, Tex. Norman Pat Young A X S2, U. C. Elk City Ronald E. Fine U. C. Okla. City Charles M. Schwab i; A K, U. C. Okla. City Dorothy Black U. C. Lexington Paul H. MuLLiNS, Jr. UK A, U. C. Okla. City Helen L. DODSON r |. B, U. C. Muskogee George A. Gibson U. C. Pauls Valley Walter B. ScRUCHLSiS, Jr. A X, U. C. Okla. City Charles Spangler t K , U. C. Tulsa B. Anne MOSELEY U. C. Pampa, Tex. ViOLUTA ElDELMAN U. C. Lima, Peru Ernest G. Albright, Jr. U. C. Okla. City Philip L. Wettkngiu. A T A, U. C. Carmel, Calif. ToM A. Wilson U. C. .Meridian, Tex. Anita J. Crawford It B , U. C. Enid Paul H. MiNDEMAN A T A, U. C. Cleveland Page 172 Kenneth H. Arco U. C. Gushing Helen M. Walker K K r, U. C. Enid Charles Beach A T n, U. C. Altus Don K. MlSKOVSKY u. c. Okla. City Jackie James Buchanon White A A n, U. C. U. C. Okla. City Beggs Marian Rene KuTCH Najera A X S2, U. C. U. C, Cocha- Hobart bamba, Bolivia Stuart D. AULD A T, U. C. Tulsa Margaret CONLEY ATA, U. C. Okla. City Roger CORZINE U. C. Okla. City Virginia C. John E. Judith A. Harsh Killingsworth Henry n B , U. C. A 2 A S U. C. Ponca City Hot Springs, Ark. Norman Marilyn A. Hawthorne U. C. Okla. City Jerry E. Adams U. C. Norman Edward John R. Bunnanberg Wich U. C. AT A, U. C. Wich. Falls, Tex. Tulsa Angel Elmer H. Padron Wahl U. C, Carta- U. C. gena, Colombia Okla. City Ann E. Du BoSE U. C. Okla. City Oscar J. Crume U. C. Okla. City Pat Paris ATA, U. C. Ponca City Donald R. OvPEN U. C. Okla. Citv Tom McArthur U. C. Okla. City Shirley A. Crisman U. C. Norman Mildred A. Patrick J. Garland Eischen U. C. e K , U. G. Little Rock, Ark. Okarche Martin G. Okun U. G. N. Y. G. Earl A. Baker U. G. Norman Winifred J. Lawton U. C. Okla. City Gary G. Smith U. G. Okla. City .Monte L. Moore U. C. Hollis Lois J. Valla A r A, U. C. Okmulgee Billy D. Maeger U. C. Duncan AUBRY ' ! K , U. C. Wewoka Pat McCricht A r A, U. C. Tulsa Bill McCrimmon A T fi, U. G. Ft. Worth, Tex. WiLMA P. Miller U. C. Norman Chas. J. Brown U. C. McAlcstcr D. Elliott Jack H. Helaine W. James E. John F. Leon Jovct L. James W. Dick Burke C. Stribling Anthont Myers Williams Douglass Sandel Hendricks Fritz LIN Hefton MORDY U. C. A T A, U. G. U. C. A T A, U. G. U. G. A T A, U. G. U. G. Ben, U. C. Ben, u. c. B e H, U. C. Okla. City Tulsa Ponca City Clinton Blacklick, Pa. Tulsa Okla. City Winfield, Kans. Muskogee El Reno Elwyn E. James V. Ual R. Clarence R. Jo Ann Carl G. James M. Joe a. Richard B. Renzy B. Brooks Price HUTCHINS Bridwell McBride Collier Lester Johnson Martin Young U. C. U. C. U. G. U. G. U. G. n K A, u. C. U. C. U. G. B e n, U. G. U. G. Hollis Okla. City Nowata Blanchard Okla. City Mc A jester Cheyenne Spiro Okla. City Meadow, Tex Robert M. WiNFORD S. Chas. F. Alan M. George JOHN.NY M. George E. Barbara J. James F. Richard A. Lockwood Hovi ' ard Tomek Singer Con LEY Sands Richardson Lynn Rhodes Silver ATA, U. G. u. c. U. C. n A ! , U. G. K Z, U. C. U. G. U. C. U. C. U. G. U. C. Houston, Tex. Shawnee Houston, Tex. Ghickasha Okla. City Clayton Okmulgee Medford Duncan Mustang Page 173 Nelson- Bill Jane Richard Edge Hackett Acker Crawford eS, U. C. ATfi, U. C. U. C. U. C. Shawnee Alva Lawton Okla. City Julia A. Bernard Earl Tommie J. Beckman Becker Beatty Jenkins n B , U. C. 2 A M, U. C. U. C. U. C. Muskogee Memphis, Tenn. Okla. City Healdton DwiCHT M. Neil W. Sally Darrell MiNTON Woodward, Jr. Rutherford Haven U. C. U. C. n B (., U. C. U. C. Enid Okla. City Tulsa Crescent Agnes G. Sid Sed Beverly Leachman Baskin Kennedy Byrne K K r, U. C. A T S2, U. C. AT fi, U. C. K A 6, U. C. Stillwater Tulsa Okla. City Ada The FRESHMEN Charles W. Morton Eng. Beaufort, S. C. Emily Catlin K K r, U. C. Tulsa Phillip O. Teter, Jr. U. C. Bartlesville Jim D. Gannavcay i: E, Bus. Tulsa William K. Thornton A X, u. c. Blanchard Charles T. Knapp U. C. Okla. City Lu Logan 11 B , U. C Okmulgee James A. Clanin U. C. Crescent Barbara Massey A r A, u. c. Seminole Frederic S. Huntington U. C. Okla. City Cecil Chamberlin A T n U. C. Frederick Pat ViERSEN K K r, u. c. Okmulgee Arthur B. Thompson U. C. Norman Marietta SiPES n B f , U. C. Tulsa Jack P. Berry A X, U. C. Blackwell Morris Blumenthal n A , U. C. Prague Leslie G. Tietsort, Jr. U. C. Okla. City P. German Velez, Eng. Manizales, Colombia, S. A. Beverly Phillips n B t , U. C. Bartlesville John Taylor Acacia, U. C. Tulsa WiNFRED E. McGee U. C. .S ' orman RO.NALD E. Woods U. C. McAlester Tom A. Kennedy, Jr. A T n, U. C. Enid Mary Selby K A e, U. C. Enid On a routine yearbook assignment, 7. Jack Joster succumbs to the charms of the Alpha Phi mermaid. Jim B. Bob Jan,.: 1.. Billy B. Clayton S. Joan Wheeler Smith Tebovc ' Farmer Kenimer Moon A T A U. C. A X, U. C. U. C, South- U. C. U. C. U. C. Clinton Tulsa west City, Mo. Okla. City Hobart Okla. City Wallace Donald C. Susan William E. Robert A. Roberta R SORRBLLS Locke Planck Hull Acres Strozibr A T A, U. C. ;: A E U. C. II B ■! , U. C. U. C. ATA U. C. U. C. Okla. City Gainesville, Tex Tulsa Pauls Valley Okla. City Watonga Charles W. James L. Frances E. Oennv Bobby Gbne Mariem Deuprbe Cole, Jr. McQuARIB Madoux Smith Ring ATA, U. C. AT, U. C. U. C. A T U, U. C. ■l K i ' , U. C. U. C. Okla. City Okla. City Stillwater Okla. City Seminole Duncan Pago 174 Kent L. Raul Marianne Jack William D. Louise E. Glenn W. George Linda Charles C. McFarland MUNOZ ISOM Do BBS McRae Sinclair Hogg Reeves Erickson Hope U. C. Eng. AJii, U. C. 3 A E, U. C. U. C. Bus., Mexico U. C. K A, U. C. K K r, U. C. B 3, U. C. Okla. City Okla. City .Merman Yukon Tulsa City, Mex. Okla. City Vinita Tulsa Shawnee Bob a. Phyllis Afton L. Allan J. George A. Coleman B. Jimmie John L. Mary A. Earl W. Keith Crow Morton Stinnett Hicks FiTE Miller Lea Ho BBS Dittman U. C. xn, u. C. U. C. U. C. X n, U. C. r A, u. c. A X A, U. C. n K A, u. c. U. C. U. C. Geary Okla. City Choctaw Billings Edmond Muskogee Chickasha Okla. City Stroud Houston, Tex Ralph F. William D. Sara Ann J. C. La VINE Mildred L. Bar.ney Mark A. Sylvia A. James Ellingbr Meyer Pruet Klick Pitts BOOROVA Paris Melton Van Eaton Livingston Bus. U. C. A r, u. c. U. C. U. C. U. C. A i; ■{•, u. c. KA U. C. U. C. U. C. Purcell Mooreland Okla. City Okla. City Tulsa Cooperburg, Pa. Pauls Valley .Morman Okla. City Duncan Charles D. Bettye R. EUAL L. Louis S. Jeaninb Sam a. Kenneth R. Duane L. Robert Dickson C. Brewer Upton Templer Goldbert Cooper Perrine Wilson Archer Creenberg Smith U. C. U. C. u. c. U. C. U. C. :: N, u. c. U. C. U. C. 11 A +, U. C. r A, u. C. Tulsa Tulsa Duke Bronx, N. Y. Tecumseh Grove Okla. City Bartlesville Tulsa Muskogee ' ' ' " tti pm V l A ' BPB I f¥ . .P«| iZ .- p3 •f- i i i l fl m.-M ■kiJ fi-iS ■kj l p%l m.M Eil l WA KH il ll 4i ' W. Paul Jack M. Faulkner, Jr. Bullock Ben, u. c. u. c. Lubbock, Tex. Okla. City Robert L. Leslie Cook Hanlin Acacia, U. C. Acacia, U. C. Okla. City Okla. City Jimmy T. Lontos U. C. Dallas, Tex. Frank N. Ansel U. C. Yukon Ralph A. Beaton A T A, U. C. Ardmore Bob A. Rumley AT, U. C. Okla. City Don R. Symcox KA, U. C. Cordell Jimmy Heinz A. Jack Ted Cre xs Youncheim Tomev Hester A T, U. C. n A +, U. C. A Z , U. C. Acacia, U. C. Tulsa El Reno Tulsa Blanchard George Tom Thomas G. Guy W. Putnam Lanman Marsh Belt K A, U. C. A T n, U. C. K i, U. C. i: E, U. C. Ft. Worth, Tex. Okla. City Tulsa Bartlesville Paul G. Ar.sold D. William H. Phil J. Armstrong, Jr. Kniffin Auchtry Connelly u. c. A T, u. c. KB n, u. c. e K t , u. c. Erick Lawton Okla. City Tulsa Page J 75 Robert O. Mary F. HOVS ARD M. L. Gordon June Y. Reford Richard G. Joan C. John P. Robert H. Bruton DiLLER Newto.»j Ogden Pate Bond Pryor Belden Bra.stff Smiley KA, U. C. U. C. U.C. U.C. U.C. K A, U. C. U.C. U.C. H K ■!•, U. C. K i:, u. c. Norman Barnsdall Tulsa Dallas, Tex. Okla. City Chickasha Ringling Norman Okla. City Bartlesville Joe H. Martha A. Alan J. Donald J. Barbara Karl M. Bill J. Donna M. Leslie H. Bill Howard Newbern CoLDVtELL Hopkins Green Stockmann Maddox, U. C. Knox Balmain Reese UC. UC. e K , u. C. ■! K , U. C. A X o u. C. U.C. Gainesville, U.C. U.C. + r A, U. C. Oluestee Byars Sand Springs Hominy Seminole Forgan Tex. Okla. City Amarillo, Tex. Tulsa Melvin L. Marcella V. Joseph R. Harold Carrol D. Thomas H. Charles E. Joan Richard B. Dick May Drake Kennett Wood Smith Sterling, Jr. Malson Ellington Wright Andrewski U. C. U.C. U.C. A T n, U. C. U.C. Ben, U.C. UK A, U.C. A A n, U.C. n K A, U. C. AX A, U.C. Sulphur Cheyenne Dallas, Tex. McAlester Purcell Okla. City Okla. City Brattlcboro, Vt. Bartlcsville Okla. City John P. Gail George E. Charles Joseph M. Richard D. William R. Delbert R. Henry J. Carl L. Weldon Carnes Orr Beall HORKULIS Murphy Pitch ford Max s-ell Klein Weatherford U. C. U.C. AX A, U.C. A X A, U. C. U.C. OK U. C. K i:, U. C. U.C. n A 4 , U. C. U.C. Tulsa Vinita Okla. City Enid Toronto, Ohio Tulsa Chickasha Ada .Ardmore Stroud The FRESHMEN We had to get in a pUi(j or (Ik- ! i4H SOOAff.Ji somewhere. William G. Gustafson i: ' !• K, U. C. El Reno George L. Mitchell U. C. Prague Richard 1 ' . Johnston U. C. Bartlcsville Martin D. Huchteman U. C. El Reno Orville L. Lancford :i -I " H, U. C. Dewey Hai-wiihth Robertson •!■ K X, U. C. Okla. City David A. Kindlig A X A, U. C. Bartlesville Joe p. Maxey i: X, u. c. Shawnee Charles P. Lackey 11 K A, U. C. Paducah, Kv. I Iahold L. SiMES U. C. HI Reno Joseph R. Klutts i: ' !• K, U. C. Muskogee Charles L. SliVERNS U. C. Crossville, 111. Charles I-. Robinson U. C. Okla. City William T. Shaner II K A, U. C. Ardmore Billy F. Porter field U. C. Tccumseh Billy B. PiCMAN U. C. McAlester Eugene A. Witt U. C. Tallant George A. Bavcdbn U. C. Okla. City Page 176 mm Jack W. Farris L. Martha Dale E. Bob Sarah L. Bob Floyd Charles R. Barby Warhurst Rookstool II Morris Stauffer Andrews Brown Maxwell Marshall Perry Boardman U.C. ATA, U. C. U.C. ATA, U.C. A X A, A S U. C, Hot A X A, U. C. 1 ' K , U. C. A X, U. C. Acacia, U.C Fairview Okla. City Tulsa Chickasha Ft. Worth, Tex. Springs, Ark. Pauls Valley Tulsa Tulsa Beaver Bill Dick Roderick H. Patricia D. Charles E. Bob Jack Mary H. James E. Norton Smith Wilcox Johnson, Jr. OROURKE Cox Grant Miller Pesterfield HuTSON James A T fi, U. C. A T n, U. C. U. C, Fountain U.C. U.C. K Z, U. C. K Z, U. C. U.C. K i:, u. C. K i:, u. C. Enid Soiling City, Tenn. Pampa, Tex. Maud Tulsa Okla. City Pauls Valley Muskogee Okmulgee Roy R. Earlene C. Bill J. John R. Suzanne J. Tommy J. H. Marvin Phyllis A. William E. Wight Russell Medley Miller Larsen, U. C. Klein Ritchie Lubow, U. C. Phillips Hill Ki, U.C. U.C. e K + U. C. A X, U. C. Bellflower, + r A, u. c. U.C. Brooklyn, U.C. U.C. Hugo Henryetta Okla. City Tulsa Calif. Tulsa Okmulgee N. Y. Okla. City Pauls Valley David J. Leon J. Richard L. Bette L. P. C. John D. Louise Melvin E. B. Eugene Howard K. Worrell Simons Mayes Bendeler Ferguson Wilson Thomas Dell Bristow Fincher U.C. n A , U. C. nKA, U.C. U.C. U.C. U.C. U.C. U.C. U.C. U.C. Miami Ardmore Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Enid Cicero, 111. Tcague, Tex. Tulsa f f ' Ben T. James F. Ralph C A. H. Bonnie L. Stuart D. Lawrence J. Peggy L. John H. Jack R. Walkincstick McNally Nicholson, Jr. Evans HOLDERBY SiLBAR Cotton Bittman Gardner Hood A T, U. C. U.C. U.C i: X, u. C. U.C. 2 A M, U. C. :: X, u. c. U.C. U.C. :s X, u. C. Okla. City Austin, Minn. Houston, Tex. Phillips, Tex. Byron Louisville, Ky. Blackwcll .Norman Guthrie Erick Marcel C. David Joy a. Robert D. Myers W. Earl F. James Q. .VIelvi.m Wanda J. Walter B. Caron Hall Steuart Field LOCKARD, Jr. Amundsen Maguire Feldman Jones Ratlipp U.C. r A, u. C. U.C. + r A, U. C. r A, U. C. ! r A, U. C. U.C. HA , U.C. U.C. ■!■ A e, u. C. N.Y.C. Okla. City Elk City Pauls Valley Okla. City Okla. City Cincinnati, O. Tulsa Blair Norman Ross A. Betty J. Doyle K. Dan E. Don Alta M. Bob J. Harold Jerome C. Henry C. Brewer Poole Lemons Weber Stahl Fly Kuykendall Cain, Jr. .VIeader, Jr. ICCENA, U. C 2 N, U. C. U.C. U.C. U. C. i: AM, U.C. U.C. ' h r A, u. C. i: X, u. c. U. C, Schenec- Union City, Okla. City Okla. City Canadian Tex. Okla. City Dallas, Tex. Hugo Muskogee Wewoka tady, N. Y. N. J. Page 177 GENb Mary J. IkA.NK W Al.t John O. Sam .Marco W. Bruce W. .M. Douglas John P. Chapman Fleecer Tomlinson Tyree Harmon Wilson Marland Gambill Parks, Jr. Diaz A X A, U. C. K A e, u. C. A i: 4 , U. C. r t B, U.C. T, U. C. r , u. c. K A e, U. c. A X A, U. C. A X A, U. C. U.C. Okla. City Tulsa Pinebluff, Ark. Lawton Bradford, Pa. Norman Tulsa Tulsa Chickasha Okla. City Mary F. Harry S. June J. Pat Onah K. Paul W. Doyle W. Ruth Jack H. Mary E. Palmer Weber Young Kenan Sholl Pickens McCullouch Miller Gardner .Maddox U. C. U.C. U.C. i; N, U. C. U.C. U.C. U.C. U.C. 11 K A, U. C. II B , U. C. Okla. City Fort City, Pa. Anadarko Okmulgee Norman Hollis Luling, Tex. McAlester McAlester Okla. City Lawrence Ernestine E. Jim Ruth E. Tom Joanne E. Jim George Lorraine E. Bill Cook Sumrall PUNDT Stephenson Carter Silver McDonald Tate Roth STEIN Durrett A X A, U. C. U.C. K i;, u. c. U.C. KZ, U.C. U.C. KA, U.C. K , U. C. :SAT U.C. K , U.C. Chickasha Norman Tulsa Madill Tulsa Miami, Fla. Ft. Worth, Tex. Seminole Tulsa Okla. City Jerry Alice R. Jim Kay Robert B. Howard R. Verna L. Arthur J. Lee R. Jean Hale Satoe Green Steinbercer Wall Power Frye SU ' ANSON West Dewar K2, U.C. U.C. K2, U.C. A X n, U. C. U.C. U.C. AXn, U.C. AT, U.C. U.C. K K r, u. C Okla. City Okla. City Chickasha Houston, Tex. Okla. Citv Bethany Okla. City Okla. City Antlers Bartlesville The FRESHMEN T UdnuflH siuick ' .s seem lo Ih ' i iii ' ics.silv jor growing boys. Billy L. Gloria James L. William Algece Howard Barnes Patterson Shanahan C;rowder Brandon Frankel U.C. AX Si, U.C. U. C, Vicks- ■1 ' r A, u. c. A X n, u. c. II A +, U. C Tulsa Ponca City burg, Miss. Muskogee Purccli Shawnee G. Ross Tho mas D. Lizabeth Lee V. Reuben E. Joyce L. Miller ROWELL Douglass Sneed Inman Taylor K A, U C. i: A K, U. C. U.C. y: A K, u. c. U.C. U.C Norman Tulsa McAlester Okla. City Memphis, Tenn. Chickasha Arthur J. Farlink M. Voyt Carolyn J. Carl C. William L. Druce, Jr. Henderson Williams Langdon, U. C. Smith Savage U. C, Wichita U.C. Acacia, U C. Bcllflower, U.C. U.C. Falls, Tex. Guynion Ontario, Calif. Calif. Norman Okla. City Page 178 1. HARMS 1 ' . Jii A, James A. Jacquelyn V. John J. Wanda B. |iM, n . Bonnie L. Sanford Kathrynb L. GiLMORE Selker MiCHAL Tucker Dunn Rouse H . VARn Jeffries Kasner Leathers u. c. U.C. B K U. C. U.C. H K t ' , U. C. U.C. U.C. U.C. Jl A -l ' , U. C. U.C. Tecumseh Okla. City Tulsa Okla. City Okla. City Newkirk Roosevelt Okla. City Okla. City Gould Barbara H. William R. Lois A. Clayton Bette Robert Donna Hershell E. Thecia M. Harold E. Jinks WlTCHER MCSWEENEY Chadwell Sumner Hill Greenley DORTCH Prescott Tyreb U.C. 2 A E, U. C. U. C, High- KZ, U.C A X !!, U. C. K , U. C. A X n, U. C. U.C. U.C. U.C. Quinton Tulsa land Park, III. Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Midwest City McLeod, Tex. Okla. City Muskogee Alvie E. Sue a. Neal Pat Larry L. Mary J. DoUGAL p. Delores George E. Ellen WiGLEY, Jr. WiLLIFORD Barrett Hornberger Lovcery McCuLLOUGH Jeepe LeGoff, a Vralsted Larsen U.C. U.C. KA, U.C. A X n, u. C. + rA, U.C. U.C. t ' r A, U. C. U. C , High- U.C. A X n, U. C. Paolii Ponca City Okla. City Ft. Worth, Tex. Blackwell Tulsa Okla. City land Park, 111. Helena, Mont. Okla. City Joan James E. Bette S. James W. Thelma M. John E. Joanna R. James A. Wendell Charles E. Jackson Arnold Miller Gorman Raizen Heller Andreskowski Potts Wall Jeter A X n, u. C. TA, U.C. U.C. t rA, U.C. U.C. B e n, u. C. AAA, U.C. S X, U. C. U.C. U.C. Purcell Muskogee Shawnee San Antonio, T :xOkla. City Tulsa Norman Norman Okla. City Whiting, Ind. Boyd B. Herb Covey Costner rA, u. c K , U.C. Sherman, Tex. Okla. City Frank James H. Robinson Willard r A, u. c. B (-) II, U. C. Okla. City Okla. City James Bob R. Hall Clowe U. C. rA, U.C. Wichita Falls Ardmore Tex. Thomas D. Ralph R. Wheeler D. Tom Sandefur, U. C. Markland Simmons Churchill Great Bend, H K +, U. C. U. C. A T Q u. C. Kans. Okla. City Norman Okla. City Sam H. Abraham John Otto D. Price Kachler, U.C. Coffman Payton 11 A +, U. C. Guatemala, 4- K i), U C. U. C. Galena, Kans. C. A. Tulsa Elk City William C. Talbott :i: X, U. C. Wichita, Kans. JiMMIE B. Williams U. C. Cement Allen Richard Keecan Miller K , U. C. U. C Okla. City Okla. City Dick Bill Otho W. Morton Little Shumate, Jr. ' I ' K i:, u. c. + K i:, u. c. u. c. Clinton Okla. City Okla. City Emmet S. Summers n K A, U. C. Okla. City Carl E. Rov E U. C. Vclma Grover S. McMakin i: N, U. C. Marietta Ralph Viersen i: N, u. c. Okmulgee Robert V. Rood KHII, U.C Bartlesvillc Taylor H. .VlULLALY i: N ' , U. C Okla. City Whitson Freeman i: A E, U. C Enid Robert D. Reid BHII, U.C Bartlesvillc Bob Meek i: A E, U. C Tulsa Page J 79 p 11 W K Wh W il IL ■ arj m i 11 m i iS-4 Kl W- ' ■ ' i Ik i iK ' l tUm i KtI 1 Vi r - ' fi Kil 1 J- w " Kl Ikl 1 Elvcood L. William F. Patricia Benjamin F. Billy J. Hm.im 1) Milton E. Gustavo J. Don M. John F. BoicE, i: N, U C. Howard Heydrick Troutman RUNGE FlNK-iTHIN Johnson Herrera., U. C Ryan Jones Great Bend, Ben, u. C. U. C. A T !2, U. C. E, U. C. i: A T u. C. U. C. Caracas, ATA, U.C U.C Kans. McAlester Okla. City Henryetta Ardmore Wichita, Kans. Okla. City Venezuela Tulsa Ardmore Carolyn J. John Kenneth R. William C. Philip C. G. Wythe Jack Sam Beverly J. Charles Nevtlle Thompson WOOLDRIDGE Armstrong, Jr. KiDD MUNFORD Chisholm Attebury Jones Coleman XU, U. C. A X A, U. C. u. c. A X A, U. C. B e n, u. C. OKA, U.C. 2 A E, U. C. i: A E, u. C U.C •t " r A, u. c. Chickasha Ada Okla. City Okla. City Norman Okla. City Wewoka Amarillo.Tex. Buffalo Norman Jerry P. J. W. Ray W. Li LA James I. Peggy Charles W. Paul H. Nate Prentiss Oakley Haggard Clanton, Jr. Stoner McPherson CULLEN Kazelka Ward Graham Seale 2 N U. C. ATn, u. c. U. C. AAA U.C. U.C. K A H, U. C. U.C K i:, u. C. K 2, U. C i: X, u. c Seminole Okla. City Norman Norman Johnson, N. Y. Tulsa Riverside, 111. Covington Okla. City Okla. City C. E. Pat Albert E. Hal M. Melvin L. Sherman Judy Ira a. John L. Sally Webb Knapp Neudauer Zimmerman TOLSON Norton Barkalow Comstock FiNECA.N Kramer A T n, U. C. K A e, u. C. U. C. i; A M, U. c. B H II, U. C. A T S2, U. C. AAA, U.C U. C, Fayette A T n, u. c. K A e, u. C Okla. City Tulsa Okla. City Antlers Pawhuska Lubbock, Tex. Tulsa ville, Ark. Pawhuska Tulsa The FRESHMEN Looks like il niiijbl be a Iciicr loiii IhiJl cti iiiii )ciily. Alhhkt L. Billy L. Joan W. Homer T. Joseph E. Jack A. Johns, Jr. McCuire Templlr Russell Sullivan, Jr. Cooper U.C. U.C. U. C, San U.C U.C. U.C Abilene, Tex. Maud Diego, Calif. Okla. City Fox Miami Richard Barton EUGAR D. Bill B. Howard M. Robert H. Cain Nixon Turner Smgdley Burton Oliver ' t r A, U. C. ' M-A, U.C U. C, Santa U.C. HS, U.C U.C Okla. City Muskogee Paula, Calif. Okla. City Cincinnati, O. Okla. City Scott K. Billy C. Gerald Ralph 1.. Mary A. James L. Hlint Ogle Faubion Cunningham Ballew Miller ■I ' TA, U.C U.C. U.C. ■I- K , U. C U. C, New A X A, U. C Ponca City Okla. City Okla. City Okla. City Orleans, La. Okla. City Page 180 Richard L. DOAK ATi, U. C. Bristow Helen R. Bower K A e, U. C. Muskogee Milton Davis AX A, U. C. Bethany Sue Mayes A , U. C. Okla. City Mary K. SiLCOTT U. C. Muskogee Don S. Price U. C. Tulsa Virginia P. Holmes U. C. Okla. City Harry Featherston ATfi, U. C. Okemah Colson ' I " K I ' , U. C. St. Louis, Mo. Marilyn PUGH AT A U C. Okla. City Bob E. Edge e s, u. c. Shawnee Rosalie E. Armstrong U. C. Muskogee Patsy M. Reynolds U. C. Stratford Frances Lay A r A, U. C. Britton Bonnie L. Rose U. C. Dalhart, Tex. C. Glen Smith U. C. Okla. City Mary Craig K K r, U. C. Shawnee Kenneth Banes r A, U. C. Chandler Robert D. Crouch U. C. Okla. City Mary D. Dixon U.C. Artesia, N. M. Jack M. Godfrey ' A, U.C. Madill Gloria BOULDIN ATA, U. C. Okla. City Polly ' Horton A A A, U. C. Okla. City Dick M. Wilkinson U.C. Seminole COLEEN M. Cockerill U.C. Moorcland John M. Good " I- K I ' , U. C. Shawnee Charles D. Ablard U.C. Enid Donna Cavener U.C. Okla City Daniel F. TONEK U.C. Norman James F. Clark U.C. Muskogee Weaver E. Parks U.C. Lawton Joseph M. OZMON Ben, U.C. El Reno Sue Ellison HH ' f ' , U.C. Norman David La Fevers A X A, U. C. Okla. City Camilla Duncan II B , U. C. Muskogee Rebecca Gates X n, U. C. Atoka James G. Conders K A, U. C. Okla. City Pat Kelley A r A, U. C. Weatherford Jose Mabarak U. C, Mexico City, Mex. Robert E. AlKMAN ■I ' r A, U. C, San Angclo, Tex. William E. Richard B. Blythe Jay Charleene William J. Howard W. Sara L. Roy L. Jim Karnes MlSKELL Carney Thomas Minor Rea, Jr. Stansberry Planck GODDARD Cronin ATA U.C. K A, U. C. 3 X, U. C. f r A, u. c. U.C. r A, u. C. U.C. II B ' h, U. C. U.C. ■h AH, u. C Okla. City Okla. City Tulsa Enid Norman Muskogee Okla. City Tulsa Garber Bartlesville J. L. Oliver E. John T. Cecilia William T. Gordon B. Reta Donald C. Bart Carl L Kirk Barfield Lynch III Holmes Hales Hilton Smith White Skaggs Singer U.C. :i; A E, U. C. U.C. U.C. i: N, U. C. U.C. A A A, U. C. U.C. U.C. n A +, u. C Mangum Amarillo, Tex. Muskogee Okla. City Okla. City Lubbock, Tex. Tulsa Winfield, Kans. Seminole Enid Trudy George R. Virgil H. JOHNIECE C. Van a. Richard B. John L. Richard Harlan H. Jesse Krogstad Adams Cox Hancock Hicks Johnson Rutherford HOWERTON Hobgood Cash K K r, U. C. U.C. U.C. A r A, U. C. U.C. U.C. U.C. U.C. :; X, U. C. U.C. Okla. City Tulsa Hamilton, Ohio Norman Okla. City El Reno Tulsa Houston, Mo. El Reno .Norman Page 181 Homer L. John D. Nancy .M. Billy P. Haskell L. Maureen John E. Jean M. Ruth Merrell D. Hennig DUTTON Matlock S HELTON Clawson McBride Greenan Robicheaux Sayre Reiss U. C. U.C. AAA, U.C. U.C. 3 A E, U. C. U.C. r-i K i , U. C. U.C. AX £2, U.C. n A , u. C Flushing, N. Y. Okla. City Norman Okla. City Tulsa Ponca City El Reno Shreveport, La. Norman Okla. City Adaline Charles E. Don K. Sari Tony P. John P. Joan H. Lawrence O. George Eleanor N. Klein Nichelson Huffman Weinberger Vaughn, Jr. Cox Sandler Sanders Cobb Green SAT, U.C. U.C. U.C. X AT, U.C. U.C. rA, U.C. SAT, U.C. U.C. U.C. Z A T, U. C. Denver, Colo. Blackwell Tulsa Guthrie Phillips, Tex. Okla. City Okla. City Brooklyn, N. Y. Norman Tulsa Karl W. Alice Ann Bill E. Bob G. Jill Richard B. Harold D. Shirley Bob Larry Almquist Bebb YOUNT Wertz Athey Hughes Ogden KOONTZ Wood McLane K A, U. C. A r u. c. ■PKZ, U.C. 2 X, U. C. A r, u. c. U.C. U C. A r, U. C. KA, U.C. U.C. Norman Muskogee Bridgeport Bartlesville Tulsa Pampa, Tex. Okemah Okla. City Okla. City Bristow Don R. Buddy M. June Patrick A. Joseph H. Sue William B. Harold G. Charles W. Norman D. Lane Bradshaw BiCKENHIUSER Williams Cline Scott Bocert Lowrey Britton Alexander U.C. U.C. A r, u, c. ATA, U.C. A T, U. C. A r, U. C. U.C. U.C. U.C. U.C. Pampa, Tex. Skiatook Tulsa Okla. City Tulsa Tulsa Okla. City Woodward Kingfisher Tulsa The FRESHMEN Chu .k Tiordman, Lorraine Xo(lj.slcni and Shirley Sureck see that tbe coast is dear before they slip away with Iheir loot. David L. Dexter Owen K. Mike Cline Donald S. Baker Eldridge Garriott, Jr. Mac Leod Martin Emmer U. C. " I- K , U. C. I ' K U. C. K i:, U. C. K i. ' , U. C. HA , U. C. Marshal, Ark. Luther Enid Wichita, Kans. Okla. City Duncan Jack N. Victor T. f;iiAKLiis F. Flizaki-.tii M. Johnny W. L. MERRirr Norton Stoaks, U. C. Sutton Laugiilin Scott KA, U. C. U.C. North Tona- U.C •!• K i;, U. C. i N, U. C. Okla. City Charlton, Mass. wanda, N. Y. Ponca City Hobart Sulphur Page 182 -ff-y? THE LAWYERS FIRST ROW BELOW Ellis M. Brown, ' K i), Jr., McAlester; Elvin J. Brown, Jr., Lamed, Kan., Er.«oest R. Brow.v, - N, Sr., Pryor; Bill Buell, - A E, Fr., Edmond; Joseph E Burns, Sr., Ponca City. SECOND ROW Wayne N. Campbell, Fr., Okla. City; Calvert L. Cannon, Sr., Pawnee; Gailen M. Cannon, Fr., Pawnee; John P. Caporal, Sr., Okla. City; James G. Caster, Fr., Carnegie. FIRST ROW ABOVE Paul Ackerman, Jr., H H, Sr., Niles, Ohio; Leon Alexander, H A , Jr., Tulsa; Joe B. Allen, - X, Sr., Okla. City; Samuel T. Allen, E 6 II, Jr., Sapulpa; Jack Andrews, H K , Sr., Okla. City. THIRD ROW O. Wendell Gates, ATA, Sr, Atoka; Richard L. Chance, Sr., Gushing; Wes- ley Ghalhant, K i;, Fr., Cheyenne; Bill B. Chappell, — N, Fr., Phillips, Tex.; Ed W. Clark, A T, Fr., Bartlcsville. SECOND ROW Chester L. Armstrong, Jr., Jr., Ponca City; Ra.sey L. Arnold, Fr., Durant: William L. Atkison, Jr., K i), Fr., Durant; Lawrence J. Axelrod, — A M, Jr. Brooklyn, N. Y.; Robert K. Ball, Jr., Ada. THIRD ROW Kenneth G. Bandelier, Sr., Stillwater; Don Barnes, I K , Sr., Tulsa; . ' ohn E. Barry, - A K, Jr., Guthrie; Daniel S. Bassett, " I ' T A, Sr., Norman; RouiiRT B. Bates, Jr , Sr., Midwest City. FOURTH ROW Charles L. Baxter, Sr , Harrah; Wayne L. Beai.s, Fr., Moorcland; Pace H Belcher, Jr., - ' h K, Sr., Fnid; Willie E Belcher, Fr , Vinita; Evereit E. Berry H H II, Sr., Hominy. Ill Til ROW William E. Bishop, A X A, Sr., Seminole; Donald J. Blanton, K A, Fr, Freder- ick; Bruce W. Bowman, Sr , Ardmorc; Ai.vin A. Boyd, Sr., Lawton; Paul M. Brewer, IH:, Fr, Wewoka Page ifi O T tHB V ' iJ ' - It ' hereas Bob Jiarry, Proj. Dale I ' liet, Jack Russell, Proj. Jlciiiy Taster, Jrank Turner, and C. O. iontgoniery have a break between classes, they discuss whereases and the clauses between same. THE LAWYERS FIRST ROW BELOW James O. Ellison, A T 12 Fr., Tulsa; Robert J. Emery, Sr., Bartlesville; Victor P. Farris, Sr., Okla. City; Marjorie Farwell, Jr., Ada; Jack J. Ferguson, Sr, Tulsa. FIRST ROW ABOVE Richard Cleverdon, Sr., Stillwater; Harold D. Cook, B © II, Jr., Guthrie; Wil- liam L. Cornelius, Fr., Sulphur; Robert D. Cox, Sr., Wewoka; John A. Croom, Ben, Sr, Santa Rosa, Calif. SECOND ROW Bruce B. Fitts, A 6, Fr, Wichita, Kan.; Clee Fitzgerald, i: E, Jr., Caddo; Hugh F. Fitzsimons, Jr., Walters; Sam Franklin, A TO, Jr., Dewey; William D. Fore, Sr., Okla. City. SECOND ROW Everette L. Cunningham, Sr., Tulsa; James C. Daucherty, Jr., Walters; Carl C. Davis, Sr., Sayrc; Coyle A Davis, Sr., Okla. City; David M. Dayvault, K i:, Fr., Altamont, III. THIRD ROW Ted D. Foster, Jr., HKA, Sr., Okla. City; Jack I. Caithbr, K A, Jr., Tulsa; Thomas H. Galey, K 2, Sr., Tulsa; James A. Gardner, Fr., Beaumont, Tex.; Bud Garland, A X A, Jr., Okla. City. THIRD ROW Wilbur R. Dean, Sr, Okla. City; William R Decker, K , Jr, Covina, Calif.; William R. De Villiers, Fr , Quapaw; H. G. Dickey, n K A, Jr., Tulsa; John W. Dierker, OK , Fr, Okla. City. FOURTH ROW Phillip R. Douglas, Fr, Okla. City; Richard R. Downer, A T 2, Sr, Okla. City; R. William Dozier, T A, Fr, Okla. City; Ed Dudley, K A, Jr., Antlers; James H. Duke, 6 E, Jr, Ardmore. FIFTH ROW Mount C. Duli.nsky, Jr., Sr, Ponca City; Martin E. Dyer, B 9 IT, Fr, Ardmorc; John T Edward, :S A E, Fr, Okla. City; George B. Ellis, Jr., Fr, Okla. City; Burns Errebo, A T fj, Sr, Miami. Paqe 185 THE LAWYERS FIRST ROW BELOW Richard L. Hull, i: A K, Sr., Tulsa; Bob G. Hunt, 2 A E, Fr., Tulsa,- Francis S Irvine, Jr., - N, Jr., Stillwater; Lawrence L. Irwin, Sr., Leedey; Nike R. Jackson Sr., Pawhuska. SECOND ROW Charles R. Janssen, Fr., Okla. City; Raymond W. Jenkins, Sr., Okcmah; Bill P Jennings, - X, Jr., Healdton; James K. Jones, AX, Sr, Tulsa; Joseph W. Kemp- ton, Sr., Pryor. FIRST ROW ABOVE Tom W. Garrett, Jr , Sr., Okla. City; William A. Gilbert, AX, Fr., Tulsa; Charles F. Goodwin, Sr., Anadark o; William G. Goodwin, Acacia, Fr., Tcx- arkana, Tex ; Roy C. Gouge, Fr., Okla. City. THIRD ROW Lee V. Kennon, H K A, Sr , Tulsa; Louis J. Kiriopoulos, Sr., Okla. City; Har- old E. Kirkpatrick, a T A, Sr , Hydro; Bert D. Kline, Jr., K A, Fr., Okla. City; David A. Kline, Jr , Sr., Okla. City. SECOND ROW Tommy Grant, K 2:, Jr., Tulsa; Robert H. Graves, K X, Fr., Tulsa; Walter L. Gray, Jr., 2 X, jr., Okla. City; Fielding D. Haas, Fr., Ft. Gibson; John W, Hager, n K A Fr., Mangum. THIRD ROW Thomas P. Hamill, Jr., Okla. City; Donald H. Hampton, Sr., Grove; Richard F. Hansen, i) A E, Sr., Okla. City; Grady D. Harris, Jr., A e, Sr., Alex; Howard H Harris, Sr., Gushing. FOURTH ROW Robert H. Harry, Sr., Ralston; Robert M. Hart, - A K, Jr., Okla. City; Roscoe J. Hati-ield, Sr., Yeagcr; Almus T. Hays, Sr., Ardmore; William E. Heimann, A X A, Fr., Ada. FIFTH ROW C, B. Hu.gins, AX A, Sr., Cleveland; Harold D. Hines, AT J), Sr., Okla City; James Horigan, ' I ' T A, Sr., Okla. City; Creed T. Huddleston, B 6 n, Jr., Okla City; Robert S. Hui i man, A X A, Fr, Tulsa. Page It J ' iiIlIicc law court is in st ' ssion trttb l)i. IMfiitU pirsudiii . JIjc jwy listens to the case as presented by the witness in the words of the attorney. THE LAWYERS FIRST ROW BELOW Francis G. Morgan, Sr, Okla. City,- George P. Moriarty, Fr., Ponca City; Warren G. Morris, +K , Fr, El Dorado, Kan.; Albert M. Morrison, AT, Sr., Okla. City; Robert F. Mowdy, -i X, Jr., Coalgatc. FIRST ROW ABOVE Kenneth W. Lackey, Jr., Stuart; Frank A. Ladd, 2 A E, Fr., Tulsa; Jesse P. Lane, A X A, Fr., Prague; Pinkney C. Largent, A T, Sr., Waurika; Lloyd G. Larkin ' , Sr., Norman. SECOND ROW James Mullen, Fr., McAlester; A. Wayne Murphy, Sr., Okla. City; Ben G. McCafferty, a T, Fr., El Reno; Robert L. McChesney, A X A, Sr., Kane, Pa.; Richard S. McDermit, Sr., Norman. SECOND ROW John E. Lawrence, Jr., Sr., Luther; Richard J. Lee, 6 H, Jr., Tipton; Charles H. Lehigh, Fr., El Dorado, Ark.; Lester Lloyd, Jr., A X A, Sr., Okla. City; DuANE G. Lobaugh, Jr., Apollo, Pa. THIRD ROW James H. McGowan, Sr., Talihina; Robert T. McLain, II K A, Jr , Okla. City; John B. McMakin, Sr, Norman; Joseph B. McMullin, ATA, Jr., Tulsa; W. A. McWilliams, Sr., Rush Springs. THIRD ROW Paul H Long, Sr., Okla. City; Carl W. Longmire, AX A, Fr., Pittsburg, Calif.; Robert L. Lunsford, B 8 II, Sr., Cleveland; Robert Malcomb, Acacia, Fr., Altus; Raysel L. Massey, Sr., Geary. FOURTH ROW George C. Matson, Fr., Tulsa; Wesley C. Meacham, Fr., Mangum; Javne N. Mendenhall, Sr., Edmond; Kenneth L, Meyer, Jr., Jr., Woodward; Rexpord D. Miller, Fr., Buffalo. FIFTH ROW Val R. Miller, Sr., Duncan; Earl B. Mitchell, Jr., B 6 II, Sr., Enid; Edward O. MoNNET, 2 A E, Fr., Tulsa; Conner O. Montgomery, Sr., Wapanucka; Ed- ward C. Montgomery, Sr., Fairview. Page 187 Carl hiWis iiiui J. II ' . Mwphy prepare to i)o ]jome .ijlci i hard day- while Berry, liirdwell and Cpeeii coiilinite iJisciissiii ' points oj law. THE LAWYERS FIRST ROW BELOW Manville R. Redman, Jr., " t " F A, Jr._ Okla. City; James W. Roberts, Sr., Holden- villc; William L. Robertson, A T S2, Jr., Norman; Adelbert C. Robinson, 6 E, Jr., Shawnee; Dan A. Rogers, KA, Sr., Tulsa. SECOND ROW John M. Ro x ley, A X A, Fr., Burlington, Iowa; Arthur E. Rubin, 6 S, Jr., Fairland; Careth E. Ruggles, Jr., Davis; J. C. Russell, Sr., Norman; William R. Saied, Sr., Okla. City. FIRST ROW ABOVE Caswell F. Neal, i: N Jr., Carlsbad, N. M.; James P. Neal, B S n, Jr., El Reno; Melvin L. Newson, Jr., A T !2, Fr, Norman; Robert J. Nichols, Sr., Duncan. THIRD ROW Joseph A. Sharp, Sr., Tulsa; George Short, K 2, Jr., Durant; William D. Shultz, K 2, Fr., Chickasha; Billy J. Shuman, - A E, Jr., Lawton; Everett E. Sloop, Sr., Okla. City. SECOND ROW Reuben E. Nieves, Sr., Clovis, N. M.; Donald K. Nuckalls, A X A, Sr, Tulsa; J. Merle Oaks, Fr., Franklinsville, N. Y.; Ernest J. Oldshibld, Fr, Ninnckah. THIRD ROW C. D. Owens, Jr., Sr , Tulsa; James E. Owens, Fr., Okla City; Owen M. Fan- ner, ' I ' A H Sr., Shawncc; John H Patten, - N, Fr., Norman. FOURTH ROW W ' ui.iH Paul, -I ' T A, Fr., Pauls Valley; James D. Payne, Jr., Ardmorc; Don C. I ' niu.ps, ATA, Sr., Okla. City; John L. Pollard, AX, Jr., Lament. FIFTH ROW R(iiii-KT H I ' oKiA, Sr , 1:1 Renn, Maxinh E. Propp, It, Muskopcc; Wai.demar F. I ' liAi.Li-;, Sr,, C.arhcr; Coi.onim. S Kay, k , ]r , Okl,i Ciiv Page It Ed Boatman, as a " Prof., " cievtses a joolproof system jot determining ipades. li ' here the dart droppeth, so jalletb (be ax! THE LAWYERS FIRST ROW BELOW Laile D. Warren, t K , Jr., Blackwell; Robert L. Watson, Jr., Edmond; John E. Wheatley, ATA, Jr., Yukon; Robert M. Wiese, jr., Okla. City; Jack W. Wilcox, A T S2, Jr., Seiling. FIRST ROW ABOVE Louis R. Smith, Sr., Muskogee; William A. Smith III, Fr., Norman; C. Wilson Smithen, Fr., Alex; Larry D. Smittle, IIKA Fr., Tulsa. SECOND ROW John W. Williams, AT, Sr., Bartlesville; W. L. Wilsey, Sr., Okla. City; Don- ald M. Wilson, t K ' I ' , Fr., Norman; Robert A. Wilson, - N, Sr., Shawnee; JuDSON S. Woodruff, Jr., Birmingham, Ala. SECOND ROW Ralph G. Spencer, Sr., Lawton; Richard J. Spooner, Fr., Okla. City; Gene Stipe, Sr., McAlester; Richard D. Stone, Sr., Waurika. THIRD ROW Gene Womble, 2 X, Jr., Tulsa; J. Frank Woods, K A, Sr., Tulsa; Thornton Wright, Jr., K 2, Fr., Okla. City; John W. Young, Jr., Sapulpa; Pervis E. Youree, Sr., Walters. THIRD ROW Charles W. Stubbs, Sr., Okla. City; George W. Svanas, Jr., El Reno; Roger H. Swan, - N, Sr., Okla. City; Stanley Szymanski, Fr., Lackawanna, N. Y. FOURTH ROW Jerry Talbert, T A, Jr., Kansas City, Mo.; Gloria H. Tanner, Sr., Ponca City; Gene H. Thomas, - A E, Jr., Woodward; Ralph C. Thomas, Jr., Tulsa. FIFTH ROW Frank E. Turner, Sr., Tulsa; Lawrence W. Varvel, II K A, Sr., Bartlesville; Charles L. Voss, Fr., Gotabo; Edward C. Warren, - A E, Fr., Hugo. Page J 89 SENIOR LAW 1 n n f ex r irsl Row, hit to nglit Harold D. Hues, Burns Errebo, James E. Horigan, John W. Hammclt, Jr , George B. Higgins, Jr., Page Keeton, C, D. Owens, Jr., James H. McCowan, Pat McClung. Second How: Frank E. Turner, Robert B. Porta, Grady D. Harris, Jr., Robert A. Wilson, L ouis G. Borgman, Thomas P. Hamill, Cleve Largent, John P. Caporal, James W. Roberts. 7bini " Row: Val R. Miller, R. P. Kasbaum, Robert N. Naifeh, Edv. ' ard C. Montgomery, Victor P. Harris, William J. Foster, Lowell E. Clifton, Richard Cleverdon, Raymond W. Jenkins, Robert B. Park, Robert J. Emery. Tourtb Row. Pat Irwin, Francis C. Morgan, Robert W. Fanner, Eivin J. Brown, Bill McWilliams, Thomas H. Galey, John W. Williams, B. Don Barnes, Alvin Boyd, Robert H. Balfour. Tijth Row: William N. Christian, Goodwin Broaddus, Richard L. Chance, David A. Kline, Jr., Richard R. Downer, Wilbur R. Dean, Clifford C. Amcy, Carl C. Davis, Robert L. McChesney, George S. Guysi, Don C. Phelps. Sixth Row: William W. Houck, R. L. Lunsford 111, Everett Berry, E. Keith Cooper, Theodore CrowcU, Harold B. Dane, Joseph E Bums, John A. Croom, Joseph W. Kempton, Pervis E. Youree, J. Bennett Sandlin. Seventh Row: Everette L. Cunningham, Dudley C. Phillips, Dan A. Rogers, Gilbert C. Mayhue, Frantz C. Conrad, Jr., John M .McPherren, M. C. Dulensky, Jr., Jack Andrews, James L. Armstrong, Charles F. Goodwin, Richard D. Stone. OFFICERS Tirst Scmcs ' lft RoBKRT H. I Iahry .... President Jane Mendenhall Montgomery Vice-President Earl B. Mitchell Secretary-Treasurer Tlie School of Law serves the State: First, by training lavv ' yers, 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. Tliird, by providing, through the writings of student contributors to the Ot iiliomii £iii( ' Review, scholarly comment upon current decisions of state and federal courts of interest to Oklahoma lawyers. Fourth, through research and writing by faculty members, contributing to legal knowl- edge and progress. Fifth, through the participation of the faculty in the uork of the various agencies dedi- cated to progress in the law and improving the administration of justice. Sixth, through the assistance given by the law 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 adhering to and ad- vancing beyond the rules urged by the American Bar Association and prescribeil h - the Supreme Court of Oklahoma. Eighth, through the contributions of its graduates to the wise conduct ol public .Ttt:tirs in governmental service, and to the development of informed public opinion. 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 theuL Page 190 SENIOR LAW Rrs( now, left to ri ht. J. C. Russell, Earl B. Mitchell, Paul H. Long, Jayne N. Mendenhall, Robert H. Harry, Reuben E. Nievcs, Charles E. Taylor, Jr., Joseph E. Johnson, Jr., Charles W. Stubbs, Chester L. Armstrong, Jr. Second Row: Roscoe J. Hatfield, Robert N. Wilde, Al Harp, Joseph O. Sharp, Tom V. Garrett, Jr., William E. Bishop, Robert Bates, Claud H. Smith, Rausel L. Massey, Page Belcher, Jr., Gloria H. Tanner. JbinJ -Row: Louis R. Smith, Donald H. Hampton, Richard F. Hansen, John W. Campbell, Edward R. Dick, William R. Saied, Coyle Davis, Melvin Towner, Louis Kiriopoulos, Ted D. Foster, Jr., Kenneth Harris. Tourth How: Robert J. Nichols, Howard M. Sowers, Harold E. Kirkpatrick, Owen M. Panner, Robert L. Snyder, Jr., Albert M. Morrison, Rudolph Hargrove, Robert D. Cox, Everett E. Sloop, Robert E. Jones, Jim Paine. yijth Rou : Kenneth G. Bandelier, Conner O. Montgomery, W. L. Wilsey, Lawrence E. Sizemore, Warren G. Shimeall, Ernest R. Brown, Jr., Joe B. Allen, Jr., Laurence Varvel, R. Robert Huff, John E. Lawrence, Jr., Carl E. Burget, William D. Lunn, Joe S. Cline. Sixth How: A. Wayne Murphy, W. T. Pralle, R. G. Spencer, Gene Stipe, Lewis Allen, Charles L. Baxter, Patrick T. Rolen, Roger K. Allen, Richard L. Hull, Jack J. Furguson, Roger H. Swan, Robert W. Loofbaurrow, William D. Fore, William G. Barry, Robert L. Birdwell. Tenth, through the leadership furnished by its graduates in the civic, social, and 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 organize 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 John John B. Cheadle. TTie 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. In the fall of 1913 the present Law Building was ready for occupancy. This build- ing was dedicated in 1914 and by unanimous petition of the student body was named Monnet Hall. In 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 1, the 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. Dean Monnet, a grad- uate of the Harvard Law School, had been trained in the use of the case system, and it was natural that he start the new school with this system. TTiis method is based upon the devel- opment of legal principles through the study and discussion 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 contributing to the continued success of the School is the Law Library. Under the supervision of Librarian A. H. Huggins, it is constantly growing and contains thousands of volumes. TTie library had its start about 26 years ago when the legislature passed a law to the effect that the state law librarian would be authorized to trade off all extra copies of codes, OFFICERS Robert H. Harry Grady Harris . Ernest R. Brown, Jr. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Page 191 JUNIOR lAW 7int How. hit lo nifht: John W. Hagcr, Hez J. Busscy, Bruce W. Bowman, Anna B. Novotny, Lyle R. Griffis, Royce C. McCutchen Second Ron ' Harold N. Olive, Lloyd H. Henry, Harry I. Hanbury, Frank J. Hopkins, Jim Duke, William L. Robertson, H. G. Dickey, Kenneth L. Youngblood, Francis S. Irvine, Jr. 7hird How: Billy J. Shuman, W. E. Belcher, George W. Svanas, Wayne N. Campbell, Jack R. Parr, Edward C. Warren, Joe Richard, Ralph C. Thomas. Tourlh How: George W. Long, John Q. McCabe, Brunn W. Roysden, Kenneth L. Meyer, Jr., Gareth Ruggles, Robert L. Watson, F. L. .Machcs- ney, Jack J. Gaither, Leon Alexander. Jiftb now: Ben W. Grigsby, Charles E. Casteel, Clee Fitzgerald, James Mullen, J. C. Hunt, Chapman W. Maupin, John W. Lacy, Howard D. McCloud, Caswell F. Neal, Otis L. Osborn. OFFICERS Lyll- CRirns Bruce Bowman . Ann Novotny . Kenneth Stainek President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms session laws, reports of the supreme court and other state printed material concerned with state records, in exchange for publications from publishing houses and publications from other state governments. Half of the gained literature was to go to the state law library, the other half to the University Law School Library. The will of the late Honorable Clifford L. Jackson of Muskogee bequeathed his entire law library of seven thousand volumes to the law school. TTiese books, kept permanently separate, 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 C. Hervey assumed his responsibilities and guided the school during World War II. 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, after some ten years of teaching experience at the University of Texas and after serving as assistant dean of that Law School. Dean Keeton is an authority in the field of torts and is preparing a casebook on that subject in collaboration with Professor Warren A. Searey of Harvard, who formerly taught at the University of Oklahoma. Dean Keeton is also preparing a text- book on the subject of Fraud and Mistake. LInder Dean Keeton ' s leadership the law school is rapidly coming to the fore and is recognized as one of the outstanding schools in this part of the country. In addition to the Dean, there are thirteen active members of the law faculty including the Executive Vice-President of the University, Mr. Carl M. Franklin, and the Legal Ad- viser to the President, Dr. John B. Cheadle, who necessarily devote only a part of their time to teaching responsibilities. As Associate Professor of Law, Mr. Franklin is primarily inter- ested in the field of international law, and his coming at the beginning of the 1948-49 school year made it possible for the law school to give a seminar course in international law. Dr. Cheadle, Dr. Maurice 11. Merrill, and Dr. Victor H. Kulp are the only members of the faculty who were on the start prior to the outbreak of World War II. Dr. Cheadle has been with tin- lau school since its inception thirty-seven years ago. His undergraduate work in Inu u.is inkiii ;ii tin- University of Kansas and he holds graduate degrees from the Pago 192 JUNIOR LAW Jirst Tiow, left to right: John M. Frecse, Robert F. Mowdy, Marjorie Dobbs Harwell, Jean M. Clark, Colonel S. Ray, Jr., James P. Neal, Jr. Second Rou ' .- John Pollard, William Gilbert, Donald E. McFarlane, Tom J. Reeder, Dick Bailey, Ken Lackey, Bill F. Buell. 7hirii Rote. Jack Wilcox, Vernon L. Parsons, Joe D. Wheeler, J, B. Beaird, Jr., Robert K. Ball, Duane Lobaugh, John L. Finegan, Warren L. Green. 7ourth How: William E. Hermann, John Wimbish, Ellis M. Brown, George A. Short, W. M. Shrum, Richard Lee, Harry Carver, William E. demons, Robert C. Lollar. fifth Kow: Don Worthington, Louise W. Brown, Andrew Riddle, Jr., John G. Sullivan, Brian F. Conaghan, Robert M Wicse, John E. Barry, Bill P. Jennings, Adelbert C. Robinson, Gene H. Thomas, Arthur E. Rubin. University of Chicago and from Harvard. He continues to teach the courses in Sales and Evidence notwithstanding his heavy responsibilities as Legal Adviser to the President. Dr. Merrill has been with the faculty since 1936 and was acting dean for the 1945-46 school year. His undergraduate legal training was taken at the University of Oklahoma but he holds a graduate degree from Harvard. His interest is largely in the field of public law, having taught Constitutional Law and Administrative Law for a number of years. Dr. Merrill has written extensively on a variety of legal subjects. Dr. Victor H. Kulp, who is a graduate of the University of Chicago Law School, joined the staff within a few months after the law school was founded. He has achieved an envi- able national reputation as an expert on the property law relating to oil and gas production and is a past national president of the Order of the Coif, an international honorary legal fraternity. Earl Sneed, Jr., Earl T. Warren, and R. Dale Vliet constitute the alumni members of the faculty who have been added to the staff since the end of World War IL Mr. Sneed was the first of the three to join the staff, beginning the 1945-46 school year. At the cessation of hostilities, Mr. Sneed was a Colonel in the U. S. Army Air Forces. He was a Graduate Fellow at Columbia Law School during the 1947-48 school year and has received a gradu- ate degree from that school. His interest is largely in corporations and commercial law. Mr. Vliet joined the staff at the beginning of the 1947-48 school year after two years of graduate work at Harvard. He has made a n intensive study of the new corporation code in Oklahoma and is interested in the field of procedure. Mr. Vliet is also an accomplished musician. Mr. Warren, the latest addition to the faculty, was appointed during the 1948 summer session. His experience is quite different from that of the other members of the faculty. After his graduation in 1938, he went to Venezuela as an official of an oil company, and with the exception of one year at Bartlesville, he lived in Venezuela until his appointment to the staff. Among other courses, he teaches Trusts, Wills and Administration of Estates, and Mortgages. OFFICERS Robert Willi a.ms F. M. Stlphlnson Ann Novotnv . Kennltii St.ainlr President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Page 193 FRESHMAN LAW first How, left to right: Wesley Chalfant, W. M. Thomas, Jr., J. M. Taylor, Warren G. Morris, Alice Johnson, William T. Sheets. Second RoiO; Allen Quetone, James O. Ellison, Jack B. Sellers, Melvin L. Newsom, Jr., William B. Shultz, Len Humphreys, Dan B. Dolan. 7bird How: Robert B. Malcomb, Lloyd G. Larkin, Richard J. Spooner, Donald M. Wilson, Bill Holliman, R. W. Dozier, Jr., D. J. Blanton. Tourlh Tlow: William G. Goodwin, Raney L. Arnold, J. Hale Edwards, Jr., William L. Atkison, Jr., Bob Lawton, Bert D. Kline, Jr., Roger D. Allen, Philip R. Douglas. Tijih Kow. Herbert M. Darks, Robert S. Huffman, Jr., Ed O. Monnet, Carl W. Longmire, William L. Groves, John H. Patten, William R. Decker, Bill B. Chappell, Joe S. Hogan. OFFICERS RouNiiY Di;ViLLinRS .... President Warren Morris . . . Vice-President John Taylor . . . Secretary-Treasurer Mr. Olin Browder and Mr. Elbridge Phelps were appointed to the law facuhy at the be- ginning of the spring term in 1946. Both hold graduate degrees from the University of Michigan. Mr. Browder did undergraduate work at the University of lUinois, while Mr. Phelps did his undergraduate work at Michigan. Mr. Browder was with the Federal Bureau of Investigation during the war, and before joining the law faculty, had been a member of the staff at the University of Tennessee. He teaches various courses in property. Mr. Phelps has had considerable experience both in practice and as a teacher. He had served as a member of the law faculties at South Dakota and Western Reserve in Cleveland, Ohio, respectively. He has specialized in the field of commercial law. Mr. Samuel Merniin and Mr. Henry H. Foster, Jr., were appointed at the beginning of the 1947-48 school year. Both have had experience as lawyers with federal agencies. Mr. Mermin served as counsel in the U. S. Departments of Labor, Agriculture, and Interior and was with the Office of Price Administration during the war. He is a graduate of the Yale Law School. His background qualifies him well for such courses as Labor Law and Trade Regulations. Mr. Foster engaged in private practice, acted as attorney for the U. S. De- partments of Agriculture and .Justice, and served on the law faculty of the University of Idaho. He did undergraduate work at Nebraska and holds a graduate degree from Har- vard. His father, the late Henry H. Foster, was a member of the O. LI. law faculty, and was former Dean of the Law School of the University of Nebraska. Mr. John Wesley Reed, a graduate of Cornell Law School, was this year a Graduate Fellow at Columbia Law School doing research principally in the field of procedure. Tlie youngest member of the faculty, he is an expert in taxation, and is another accomplished musi cian. He is the faculty adviser for the staff of the Oklahoma Law Review. As a whole, the law school has a record of high achievement. It maintains standards higher than those set as a minimum by the Association 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 substantially in excess of that com- monly attained by those of other schools, even of wider national reputation. At present, 1 3 Oklahoma district judges and the state attorney general arc graduates of the University Page 194 FRESHMAN LAW first How, left to right: George K. Washington, Frank Dennis, Charles A. Ledbetter, William R. De Villiers, Charles H. Lehigh, Martin t. Dyer, Gerald B. Eckley. Second How: William R. Loar, Stanley Szymanski, Willard G. Wegner, Charles R. Janssen, Carl E. Moslander, William M. Short, Rex D. Miller, Sr., J. Merle Oaks. Third Ron ' Robert D. Busby, Bill A. Powers, John W. Dierker, Lawton Cornelius, Kenneth Watson, Grant Keener, James R. Eagleton, James L. demons, Tourtb Roil ' . James G. Caster, Paul M. Brewer, Edgar Q. Copley, George Booker Ellis, Jr., Earl F. Camp, Pat D. Sullivan, Glenn H. Clark, Frank Thomas. Fiflfj Roic Jerry H. Stone, James A. Gardner, Austin R. Dcaton, Jr., John M. Rowley, Gailen M. Cannon, William H. Collier, Donald K. Cunningham, Wayne L. Beals. of Oklahoma Law School. Out of nine members of the state supreme court, six of them are graduates of the law school. Two of the three members of the criminal court of appeals are law school graduates. Law school representation in the legislature usually includes ten senators and twenty to twenty-five members 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 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 Okla- homa courts. Tliis work is supplemented by lectures pointing out errors and discussing questions of procedure of a more general nature applicable to other jurisdictions. The fall semester features the annual Law School Banquet sponsored by the Junior Class in honor of the Senior Class. This year ' s banquet was held December 15th in the Union Ballroom. Toastmaster Lyle R. Griffis, president of the Junior Class, welcomed the seniors and introduced Robert H. Harry, president of the Senior Class, who made the response and introduced Frank Streetman, Mayor of Sasakwa, as the evening ' s first speaker. Mr. Streetmnn made a humorous talk concerning his duties as Mayor and experiences in Okla- homa politics. William S. Hamilton, president of the Oklahoma Bar Association, gave an address on legal ethics. Later the faculty presented musical renditions depicting the tribu- lations of a law professor; a " gridiron " followed in which students impersonated the faculty and played upon the idiosyncrasies of the various professors. The banquet was one of the most successful yet held and the program won the praise of the six hundred guests. The Law School Smoker is the annual event of the second semester. Tlie cost of this is handled by the F reshmen, the program prepared by the Juniors, while the Seniors are again the guests of honor. Something new, " Law Day, " was added this year. TTie day was devoted to various festivities and the Law School was the gathering point for distinguished visitors and members of the Oklahoma Bar Association from all parts of the state. OFFICERS Rodney DeVilliers Warren Morris John Taylor . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Page J 95 OKIAHOMA LAW REVIEW first How, left to right: George S. Guysi, Robert J. Emery, Dudley C. Phillips, Howard H. Harris, C. D. Owens, Jr. Second Kou ' . Page Keeton, Ross Buzzard, James H, McGowan, Joseph A. Sharp, Elbridge D. Phelps, Kenneth L. Meyer, Jr., Jayne N. Menden- hall, Olin L. Browder, Jr. 7hird Ron ' Oril E. Richeson, Edward D. Morgan, Lyle R. Griffis, David A. Kline, Jr., William L. Robertson, James E. Horigan, Royce C. McCutchcn, Arthur E. Rubin, Gene V. Pruet, Tom Allen. 7ourth How: Bruce W. Bowman, Rex Short, Jack I. Gaither, Robert M. Hart, Ralph C. Thomas, Owen M. Panner, Robert G. Williams, George S. Wolbert, Jr., Judson S. Woodruff, Delmer L. Stagner. OFFICERS DuDLiiY C. Phillips . Editor-in-Chief Ovc ' EN M. Pawner .... Note Editor Robert G. Williams . Managing Editor George S. Wolbert, Jr. Book Review Editor Wayni; Murphy . Business Manager Elbridge D. Phelps . . Co-Sponsor Olin L. Browder .... Co-Sponsor The year 1948 marked the birth of the Oklahoma Law Review. It sprang from the minds and hearts of the lawyers, law professors and students who work and serve their profession in the vigorous state of Oklahoma. Tlie idea for a law review at the University of Oklahoma has been long developing. Eastern schools, with ancient histories, have long supported law reviews and they have proved valuable contributions to the bench and bar of the nation. The function of a law review has been to provide a critical commentary on developments in the law with accent upon the most desirable adjustments that it is possible to make in a society as complicated as ours. Oklahoma educators advocated the value of a law review and proposed that one be modelled after those published by older schools be organized in Oklahoma. Its eye was to be trained upon the development of law in Okla- homa and the Southwest. Important trends which occur in the law of other areas were to be noted, but only as they affect the general law of the land. Tliis approach has been taken in order to benefit the practicing lawyer in Oklahoma. Tlie Dean and faculty stimu- lated the movement to have a law review in Oklahoma. Soon leading members of the Oklahoma bar and other members of the teaching profession joined the movement. Profes- sors and law students set about organizing the review and the bar gave support to the new organization. In 1948, after two years of work, the first issues of the Ok iilniiiiii £iiii ' Revieio appeared. The effort was deemed worthwhile and the review has grown rapidly since. The Review is managed by the students and faculty of the University of Oklahoma pictured. Contributions are obtained from legal writers throughout the United States, the faculty of the University, and outstanding students while in college. As a teaching device the Review is peculiarly adapted to the needs of lawyers, for e.xpertness in legal writing and research is the mark of a competent attorney. Tlius it may be hoped that through the years ahead the Review will produce young men of greater service to the state whic h has stimulated this activity. Page 196 DELTA THETA PHI 7irst How, left to riijht: George B. Higgins, Jr., Charles F. Malone, John P, Capora!, Edward D. Morgan, Bruce W. Bowman, Robert L. Bird- well, Colonel S. Ray, Jr., Robert B, Park, J. C. Russell, Chester L. Armstrong, Jr., Jim Payne. Seconil Ko« ' . Grady Harris, Jr., Joe S. Cline, Louis L. Herrmann, Tom Allen, Hcz Bussey, Pat Irwin, Jack R. Parr, George Ablah, Louis Kirio- povlos, Raysel L. Massey, Elvin J. Brown. Jhird Rou ' ; William E. Bishop, John Pollard, Tom Baker, J. B. Sandlin, Edward J. Fauss, Vernon C. Movers, Ellis M. Brown, Charles W. Stubbs, Harold Kirkpatrick. Tourtb Roil ' ; Robert B. Porta, William J. Foster, Clee Fitzgerald, Wilbur R. Dean, William L. Fry, Jr., David S. Shumakc, Robert H. Leaf- bourrow, Lonnic W. Brown, John W. Williams. 7ijth Ron ' . Ted D. Foster, Jr., Jack J. Ferguson, M. C. Dulensky, Jr., Joseph E. Burns, Wayne N. Campbell, Rudy Hargrove. Sixth Roic. Caswell F. Neal, William D. Fore, J. W. Densford, R. W. Farmer, Robert D. Cox, Seventh Row: Coyle Davis, W. L. Wilsey, Richard L. Chance, Val R. Miller, Charles F. Goodwin. Eighth Roic. W. A. McWilliams, W. R. Saied, H. L. Allen, Dr. H. V. Thornton, Harold B. Dane, Thomas Norman. The Delta Theta Phi Law Fraternity 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 Asso- ciation among its membership. In 1913 at Chicago, Illinois, in the Hotel La Salle, three legal fraternities with chapters scattered among the law schools throughout the country decided to merge and form this one large professional fraternity. Murrah Senate of Delta Theta Phi was installed at the University of Oklahoma 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, and to advance the interest of every college of law with which this fraternity shall be associated. Although scholarship is not the main prerequisite for membership, it is stressed among the members and a high grade average is maintained by the fraternity. Beginning in 1948, Murrah Senate started awarding a special scholarship key to the freshman law student who has the highest pre-law grades. The 1948 key was awarded to Dwight Morgan and the 1949 key to Jack Patton. 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 in the Oklahoma Legislature, was elected as Murrah Senate ' s first honorary member. TTie Delta Tlieta Phi Foundation, Inc., has been established to assist law students and pre-law students with consultation and guidance, and with financial assistance. With the assistance of this Foundation, many students are able to complete their educations who otherwise would be unable to do so. Delta TTieta Phi seeks to build character and instill qualities of leadership in its members, thereby making better men and better lawyers for the world of tomorrow. OFFICERS CAS x• LL Neal . Ch.arles Goodman . Bob Park . DvciGHT Morgan Dean Vice Dean Tribune Clerk of Rolls Grady Harris . . Clerk of Exchequer Ed Fauss Master of Ritual Lou KiRioi ' oiCLOS Bailiff Page J 97 PHI DELTA PHI Tirst How. left to right: James W. Roberts, Clarence D. Owens, Jr., Bums H. Errebo, Professor R Dale Vleit, Professor John B Chcadlc, Professor Victor H. Kulp, Robert J, Emery, Paul H. Long, Kenneth L. Youngblood. Second How: Richard Lunn, Thomas G. Braddock, Rodger H. Swan, George S. Wolbert, Jr., John W. Young, Howard H. Harris, James H. McGowan, Jack I. Gaither, Lyle R. Griffis, Dclmer L Stagner. 7hird Jtow: Don C. Phelps, Carl E. Burget, A. Wayne Murphee, Judson S. Woodaiff, Joe A. Morrc, James E Horigan, Ross . . Buzzard, Billy H. Jones, Harold D. Cook. fourth How: Jasper C. Hunt, John W. Hager, F. Richard James, Ralph C. Thomas, Joseph O. Sharp, William R. Horkey, Kenneth C. Bandolier, John C. Andrews. Tifth How: William L. Robertson, Robert M. Hart, H. D. McCloud, Royce C. McCutchcn, James K. Heady, Owen M. Panner, Frank E. Turner. Sixth How. David A. Kline, William E. Heimann, Harry Carver, Lloyd R. Short, George S. Guysi, Warren G. Shimeall. Seventh How Harrold R. Swart, Oril E. Richeson, Rodger K. Allen, Albert E. Jones, Robert G, Williams. OFFICERS JtlDSON S. WOODKUI I Ma isttr W. R. Robinson Exchequer Kennhth L. Youngblood . . Clerk Jasper C. Hunt .... Historian Tlie International Legal Fraternity of Phi Delta Phi, the oldest professional fraternity in America, composed of lawyers and law students, was founded in 1 859 at 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 numbers 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 Phi Delta Phi members have achieved unusual promi- nence 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. Tliere are few honorary memberships given, and tho ' .e are awarded only for recognized contributions in the field of jurisprudence. Holmes Inn of Phi Delta Phi was organized in the School of Law , LIniversity of Okla- homa, in 1912, when a charter was issued to the Oliver Wendell Holmes Law Club. An historical personal 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. The following members of Phi Delta Phi are nu-mherv of the editorial staff of the Uni- versity of Oklahoma LiUf Rcvn-ir Dudley C. Phillips, editor-in-chief; Owen M. Panner, note editor; Joe Sharp, case note editor; George Wolbert, book review editor; Bob Wil- liams, managing editor. Page J 98 PHI ALPHA DELTA hist kvu hit tu tiijlil W. L, Delbridgc, Thomas P. Haniill, James L. Armstrong, Earl B. Mitchell, Conner O. Montgomery. Second Kow: Edward C. Warren, Robert A. Wilson, John E. Wheatley, Harold D. Mines, James P. Neal, Charles E. Taylor, Jr., Olin L. Browder, Jr. :T iirii Roic. Richard D. Hampton, Almus T. Harp, Billy J. Shuman, Everett E. Berry, Richard R. Downer, B. Don Barnes, Everette L. Cunning- ham, Carter Dudley. fourth Rou ' . Gilbert C. Mayhue, John A. Croom, Daniel S. Bassett, John M. McPherren, Frantz C. Conrad, Jr., Carl E. Edwards, Jack H. Conway, Ed ■ard C. Montgomery. Phi Alpha Delta Legal Fraternity, a national organization second to no other in its field, was founded in Illinois in 1898, under the name of Lambda Epsilon, Lambda meaning " law " and Epsilon meaning " Equity " . It is a law fraternity in the true sense of the word because it grew out of a legal controversy. In 1 897, the Supreme Court of Illinois adopted a rule for admission to the bar which seriously affected many of the students then pre- paring 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 of Phi Alpha Delta in 1903. 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. Member- ship is based on scholarship, but grades alone do not qualify a student. The primary requisites are, in addition to scholarship, personality and qualities of leadership. TTie purpose of the fraternity, in short summary, is to form strong bonds between law schools and their present and former students, and to cultivate a closer bond of friendship than would otherwise be possible in the absence of this common meeting ground. Phi Alpha Delta was inactive during the war, but on April 19, 1947, Harlan chapter was reactivated ith the initiation of 25 men. There are 64 active chapters, being represented in practically every " class A " law school in the United States. Faculty members who belong to Phi Alpha Delta are Dr. Olin L. Browder (Magruder 1937 University of Illinois) and Mr. Earl T. Warren (Harlan 1938 University of Okla- homa) . Members not pictured above are : Dick Hull, Gene Womble. Pledges not pictured above are: Roger Allen, Max Allen, Bill Buell, Bill Dozier, Ed Dudley, Phil Douglas, Frank Degrappa, J. O, Ellis, John Edwards, Jim Eagleton, Denny Garrison, Tommy Grant, Creed Huddleston, Bob Harry, Buddy Harry, Charles Pugsley, John Powell, Bill Shultz, Jerry Talbert, Gene Tliomas, Jack Taylor, Bob Weise. OFFICERS Ja.mes L. Ar.mstrong . Justice Earl B. MiTcniiLL, Jr. Vice-Justice W. L. DnLBRlDGC Treasurer Tho.mas p. Ha.mill . . . Clerk Conner O. Montgo.viery . . .Marshal Page J 99 K fl m E ¥ jl Mi t Bu |T 1 » » H F . ' V ? . Jp m v Bb f Some of the cream of the law school : Dean Keelan, C. O. Montgomery, Profes- sor Henry Foster, Frank Turner, Bob Harry, Dick Hansen, Jack Rus sell, and Jack Croom sugar their coffee with legal terms. Bob McChesney checks with Mrs. Floyd Alfrey on the outcome of those arduous exams. L. L. Adams is questioned on the witness stand by Dick Cleverdon. Judge Merrill holds a steady rein on the proceedings. Exiting from the portals of the lofty Law Barn are Rodger Swan, Don Barnes and Joe Johnson (who can ' t wait to hit that Case of exam versus students. The heat ' s on! Beta volleyball court) . Jim Powell and Walt Pralle look up a case in one library which never h.T chance to gather dust! LAW FEATURES BRIEF IN RE SENIOR LAWYER COURT OF HUMAN ENDEAVOR 1949 Jiicis This case involves the typical senior law student. He has success- fully completed the necessary requirements for an L.L.B. degree. He is versed in the Common Law and in the Oklahoma Statutory Law. He has spent three years reading and briefing cases in all important branches of the Law. He has tried cases in the practice court and has prepared appellate briefs. He now seeks to enter society in the practice of his chosen profes- sion. QiiMdoii. Is he qualified to practice Law? TyecisioH: Yes. Reasons: The typical senior lawyer is qualified because the achievement of his present status indicates a basic native intelligence enhanced by three years of diligent effort and earnest endeavor. Filled as he is with the realization that his present legal training is only the beginning of a lifetime of judicial study, he has by his daily study devel- oped a philosophical habit of mind by which he can assist in the growth of legal knowledge and the progress of justice. Jim Armstrong, Raymond Kasbaum, Bill Dean, and Jim Roberts pound the metal pavements in the law library. California oil representative, Mr. Heiple, and C. D. Owens, Chuck Taylor, and Jim Sandlin mix a few chuckles with their conference. Listening to testimony at practice court are Harold Schultz, Tom Norman, and Mike Jackson. MS-!S 1 4 -: ' 1P DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE P. M. S. - T. The Department of Military Science has been an integral part of the University of Oklahoma since 1919. In that year an ROTC unit (Infantry and Field Artillery) was estab- lished. At the beginning of the school year 1946-47 the Air Force and Quartermaster Units were established, and in 1947-48 an Engineer Unit was added. TTie enrollment this year was the largest in the history of the department. Advanced course graduates, who complete four years of college work, are commissioned in the Officers ' Reserve Corps and Distinguished Graduates are commissioned in the Regular Army or Air Force. The Unit received the distinc- tion of being rated " Superior " for the past two years. 1 1 COLONLL jLROMli J. XX ' aTERS, Jk., Field Artillery The Staff Jirsl Ron ' , e t (o wOihi: Joseph C. Moore, Col. U. S. Air Force, Asst. PMS T, Junior Air Executive Officer; George W. McClure, Lt. Col. Field Artillery, Senior Artillery Instructor; John C. Smith, Lt. Col., Coast Ar- tillery Corps, Elementary Course Supervisor; Joseph W. Voellmeck, Major U. S. Air Force, Air Instructor; Neal C. Galloway, Major Field Artillery, Artillery Instructor; Glenn Crane, Major, Ordnance Corps, Senior Ordnance Instructor; Max R. Wiecks, Major, U. S. Air Force, Air Instructor. Second Jiciii ' . William W. Jackson, Captain, Ordnance Corps, Ordnance Instructor; John D. Preston, Captain, Quartermaster Corps, Quartermaster Instructor; Carroll D. Briscoe, Captain, U. S. Air Force, Air Instructor; Lewis V. Fogg, Corps of Engineers, Senior Engineer In- structor; John W. Bogan, Captain, U. S. Air Force, Air Instructor; Nathan W. Anderson, Captain, Field Artil- lery, Artillery Instructor; J. Mort Loomis, Jr., Major, Field Artillery, Artillery Instructor; Pierrepont F. Barton, Corps of Engineers, Engineer Instructor. RESERVE OFFICER TRAINING CORPS The Brigade Commanders Charles S. Brantley Second Semester Dan a. Rogers First Semester Dan A. Rogers, Cadet Colonel, U. S. Air Force, and Charles S. Brantley, Field Artil- lery, were appointed Brigade Commanders for the first and second semesters respective- ly. Tlieir selection for this highest position came as a result of their outstanding records in Military Science, their leadership at sum- mer camp, and their scholastic and extra- curricular achievements in the University. Both cadets were designated as distinguished military students. R. 0. T. C. The R. O. T. C. is an essential part of the system of mili- tary training provided for by the Congress in the Defense Acts of 1916 and 1920. The primary object of the R.O.T.C. in time of peace is to provide systematic military training at civilian educational institutions to qualify selected students of such institutions as reserve officers. TTie records of former students are filled with outstanding achievements and valuable contributions to the war effort, both on and off the batdefield. On Pearl Harbor Day there were immediately available some sixty thousand Reserve Officers to begin the task of organizing and training the greatest civilian army in our history. The important role played by the Reserve Officers during this recent war is known to all our people. Military training was first seen at the University of Okla- homa in April, 1917, when a regiment was formed of stu- dent volunteers under the supervision of Professor Guy Y. Williams, acting Commandant. Professor Williams is still teaching on the Oklahoma campus. Since then there has been a steady growth until today a well integrated unit com- posed of an Air Force, Field Artilley, and Composite groups. £e f to right: Lt. Col. Robert A. Fitzgerald, Ewel Calonkey, Eugene C. Howard. E. Vaughan, Wallace Ryle, Robert M. Weise, Qiarles McNeese, Robert F. GROUP STAFFS FIELD ARTILLERY GROUP Milton E. Key, Eugene J. Hughes, John C. Froneberger, Jr., Ben B. Bau. George E. Walter, Jr., George D. Rambo, Joe W. Fields. COMPOSITE GROUP Capt. Ted Hester, Col. David Womble, Lt. Col. Marcus J. Lamb, Major Hoover H. Wright. Sidney M. Groom, Jr., Lawrence E. Mullins, William Lockhart, Jack Cambron. AIR FORCE GROUP Calvin T. Beale, Claude O. Case, William M. Palmer, Henry L. Swiff. Col. James D. Collums, Major Donald A. Mehl, Capt. David S. Anderson, Lt. Col, Robert F. Maxwell. Page 206 R. 0. T. C. BAND JSi ' : Tlie Military Band is an intL ' tjral part of the Army ROTC unit located on the University campus. It is composed of basic military students who also partic- ipate in the University Marching Band. Members of the Military Band arc selected each fall on the basis of in- strumentation and musical ability. A good march well played has an in- vigorating effect on all people whether they be civilian or military and in the parade good march music stimulates and unifies a unit. H fl I " NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS STAFF Jir5( Row, Icjt to iitjbl. Sgt. 1st Class David J. Schmiech, Master Sgt. R. C. Womack, Master Sgt. Norlin R. Henson, W.O.J.G. Donald A. Dav- endorf, Master Sgt. Louis Brunet, Master Sgt. Joseph Gurney. Second How: Technical Sgt. Brownelle Mills, Master Sgt. Vito A. De Bellis, Technical Sgt. Troy R. TTiigpen, Jr., Sgt. Wesley H. Peace, Master Sgt. John L. Williamson, Master Sgt. Stephen T. Carr. T jiii) Row: Cpl. Rowdy Bateman, Technical Sgt. Earl W. Ray, Master Sgt. Albert G. Flynn, Sgt. Wilmer L. Ralls, Sgt. 1st Class Virgil Woosley, Sgt. Robert A. Lewis. RIFLE TEAM 7irst Row, left to right-. Chester N. Leonhardt, John S. Stewart, Paul E. Wilkins, T Sgt. T. R. Thigpen, U.S. A.F. (coach), Bobby G. Schuh, William R. Lewis, Tliomas G. Rob- erts. Second Row: Chandler J. McCoy, James A. Yarnell, Capt. John W. Bogan, Lewis L. McCall, Robert P. Pasque, Roy B. Dannenberg. Page 207 FIELD ARTIllERY GROUP Ih FIRST BATTALION CADET OFFICERS m. ft . I» J f ] I BATTERY A CADETS A p i ( B e , i k -i 1 -1 . mmmm BATTERY B CADETS BATTERY C CADETS Page 208 1 . FIELD ARTILLERY GROUP SECOND BATTALION CADET OFFICERS l a a f:if;t]f f r t t t:lt: ' i1;3 BATTERY A CADETS f t ■ ♦. ' ♦ : t . ' . ' ♦ ..t i ' ' M l ' pt ; «. • « BATTERY C CADETS i « f f ' COMPOSITE GROUP 4!f «» «r «r FIRST BATTALION CADET OFFICERS COMPANY B CADETS COMPANY C CADETS Page 210 COMPOSITE GROUP »;v, -r_f f f : T 1 • f ■ ' . ' • • ■• ' t: ' . " ' i SECOND BATTALION CADET OFFICERS COMPANY C CADETS Page 211 AIR FORCE FIRST SQUADRON CADET OFFICERS m m p ih l? r fh f M 1 1 FLIGHT A CADETS © . 1 AJLA-L-l£iL-I LAAXA J. i FLIGHT B CADETS P FLIGI IT C CADETS Page 212 AIR FORCE m m SECOND SQUADRON CADET OFFICERS FLIGHT A CADETS , hs 0t t t}t, ' %: ' !■, ' . % I ' t if i ' I- ; FLIGHT B CADETS Page 213 Cadet gun crew at Fort Sill practice on the firing range. FIELD ARTILLERY Cadet Fite wins decision over Texas A M Cadet. Cadet Trout gives explanation to General Handy at Fort Sil Mortar Battery officers, Frymire, Balew, Smith and Shirey. Sgt, TTiompson explains the functioning of a 105 howitzer to a group of advance cadets. Proof Hrin j, Aberdeen Proving; Grounds. ORDNANCE Recoilless Rifle. Now, get this And it works like this. Frankfort Arsenal O. LI. Quartermaster Group at Summer Camp, Camp Lee, Va. QUARTERMASTER Lines of supply in a theater of war. Voice sounds cracked, but he made it! Received today; issued tomorrow. O. U. Air Force Group at Summer Camp. U. S. AIR FORCE Future Statistical Control Officers Future Maintenance Officers. Page 2i Slimmer Camp — After duty hours. ENGINEERS S. A. M. E. Award Winner Summer Camp — Instruction Summer Camp — Practical Work The Bridge Builders Charming Miss Peggy Wright, Chi Omega from El Reno, has no trouble in winning the hearts of all the men of ROTC and NROTC this year. Her selection as Honorary Cadet Colonel came at the end of a spirited and widely-publicized campaign involving nineteen candidates. She was honored at the annual Scabbard and Blade ball. The Honorary Cadet Colonel contest is always one of the liveliest ones on the campus and the rigid dignity of the military lifts for one brief night during her coronation. HONORARY CADET COLONEL Page 219 W ' :m Q. IP " n SCABBARD AND BLADE Col. X ' aters presents petite Chi O Peggy Wright with her well deserved title of Honorary Cadet Colonel. Tirst Rail ' Major Neal C. Galloway, Eddy Ambrister, Ted Beale, R. M. Beavers, Charles S. Brantley, Robert F. Calonkey, Claude O. Case, Gerald B. Eckley, Rob- ert F. Folker. Sixond How. William A. Fowler, John C. Froneberger, jr., James R. Galloway, Sidney M. Groom, Milton E. Key, Frank G. Kliewer, John A. Love, Robert Max- well, Sam K. McCall. JUnd Rc.ic Dan Rambo, Charles R. Roberts, X ' . E. Ryle, Manfred Schmidt, Don Smith, Ewel E. X ' aiighan, George Walter, Hancel L. Warren, Donald .M. Wil- son. Page 220 • f € H 1 ■ jl ' ■1 I dPk m 1 k ' ■t( ' ■ ' •-1 ■m d 1 1 [ K Scabbard and Blade members are trained in military as well as everyday fields. Work in the organization helps to bring about a closer understand- ing of military discipline and life as well as a knowledge of how to get along with superiors. The men of Scabbard and Blade pride themselves on the high scholastic and personal rating of all their members. The basis for the selection of members in Scabbard and Blade is scholastic and leadership ability. The present enrollment of the national organization is around 33,000. Scabbard and Blade was inactivated on this campus during the last war, but was reorganized in the fall of ' 47 by some old members who returned to school. Since then, Scabbard and Blade has taken an active interest and has participated in numerous campus events. TTiis year ' s first semester officers were Dick Galloway, Captain; Charles Roberts, 1st Lieutenant; Bob Maxwell, 2nd Lieutenant; and Hansel Warren, 1st Sergeant. Officers for the second semester were Dan Rambo, Captain; Don Smith, 1st Lieutenant; Bob Folker, 2nd Lieutenant; and Gene Key, 1st Sergeant. Scabbard and Blade, national honorary military fraternity, was founded at the University of Wisconsin in the fall by the senior cadet officers in the ROTC at that university. The Oklahoma chapter at the university, organized in 1921, was desig- nated as " D " Company, Third Regiment. Men who are eligible for Scabbard and Blade must be enrolled in the advance course of ROTC or NROTC. They must have a high scholastic standing in all subjects as well as a very high rating in the military courses. In addition, applications for membership are voted upon by the active members of the chapter. TTie main concern of Scabbard and Blade is that of improving the stand- ards of military proficiency and drill among the ROTC and NROTC stu- dents in the American colleges and universities. Its purpose is to encourage closer relationship between the various military branches and departments and is intended to stimulate the soldierly qualities of all the individual members. Activities for the school year of ' 48 and ' 49 were the installation of a chapter at the University of Texas in Austin, the annual Military ball, the choosing of an honorary cadet colonel, the spring picnic, regular smokers and the homecoming parade. Page 221 OFFICERS Dick Gallovcay .... Captain Charles Roberts . 1st Lieutenant Bob Maxwell . . 2nd Lieutenant Hansel Warren . . 1st Sergeant At the Honorary Cadet Colonel coronation, Dick Galloway escorts Peggy Wright, ROTC ' s dark-cycd darling, underneath the arch of sabers. PERSHING RIFLES Page 222 first Row, eff (0 r i)ht: Cadet Charles Roberts, Lt. Col. J. C. Smith, Col. J;romc J. Waters, Jr., Lt. Morgan, Cadet Don Smith, Cadet Sidney Groom. Second Row; Pete Ladas, Rodney Smith, James Gillingsley, Bill Cranot, Robert Pendarvis, Don Clark, Harry Knowlcs, Don Emmer, Charles Clark, Paul James, Harvey Carcn. ' Jhini RoH ' Greg Clements, Harry Owens, Louis Shaw, Earl Scott, Jerome Stolarow, C. H. Mullendore, Bill Baum, Allie Majors, Bill Majors, Robert Williams, Dick Teubner. ?onr( i Roio; Bill Farris, Bill Little, J. A. Allford, Thomas McNeely, Gary Sibeck, John Smith, Walter Hammert, Doug Cummings, Arden Norris, Don Welch, Harrison Hays, Wilbur Right. Pershing Rifles was founded in 1894 by a Lt. Pershing, an ROTC instructor at the Uni- versity of Nebraska. Lt. Pershing organized a crack drill company to provide a model for the quality of performance he wanted from his regiment of cadets. The group was orig- inally called the " Varsity Rifles " and from its beginning, it won national honors in drill competition. When Lt. Pershing was transferred to other duties, the unit was renamed in his honor. Lt. Pershing was of course John L. Pkrshinc who later became General of the Armies and one of the all time outstanding military personalities. Company H, 7th Regiment, at the University, was installed last October 20 uitii the initiation of forty-five charter members. Men are selected on the basis of drill field performance, scholastic standing, leadership grade, appearance, attendance, attitude, etc. They must be regularly enrolled in their fir-.l year of military course of a senior R.O.T.C. The principle and aims of the National Society of Pershing Rifles is to encourage, de- velop and preserve the highest ideals of the military profession, to promote American citizenship, and to provide appropriate recognition of a high degree of military ability among R.O.T.C. cadets. Members of Pershing Rifles are required to spend at least one hour a week in extra- curricular military activities. This will generally be concerned with becoming outstand- ingly proficient in close order thill bin may then be extended into any field of military activity. Second semester officers were: Tom McNeely, First Sergeant; Paul .lames, Treasurer; James Billingsley, Company clerk; Robert L. Pendarvis, Social Chairman and public rela- tions; Don Welch, Pledge master. OFFICERS RoDNiY Smith .... First Sergeant Paul Jami.s Treasurer RicHAiii) D. TiiiiUNiK . Social Chairman Rkhahij D. TiiunNi;n . . Public Relations -■w - 311- • NAVY WIKSf lr .i m -•t Aill A-. " -i-V. 1 ' i jfrvAyi. ir5( Roto, h ' jt to ritihl: LTJC R. M. McCool, Jr., USN ' ; LCDR J. E. McManiis, USN ' ; Captain C. M. Dalton, US.V; CDR M. A. Shcllabargcr, USN; Captain H. J. Hamlin, USMC; LCDR J. E. Hokr, USN. Sciond How: E. R. Trice, SOI, USN; A. B. Gordy, YNC, USN; R. R. Holloway, FCC, USN; H. E. Couch, CMC, USN; Bud Tinker, .MSgt, USMC; G. W. Hagan, QMl, USN; W. D. Lyons, SKC, USN; J. Grace, QMC, USN; R. L. Davis, TM2, USN. A ' o( Puturi-d: C. W. Edmondson, CMC, USN. N. R. 0. T. C. STAFF The mission of the Naval Reserve Officers ' Training Corps is to provide by a permanent system of education in the essential naval subjects at civil educational institutions, a source from Vkhich qualified officers may be obtained for the Navy, the Marine Corps, the Naval Reserve, and the Marine Corps Reserve. TTie accomplishment of this mission is car- ried out through a progressive program of instruction in Naval Science conducted by officers and men of the regular Navy and Marine Corps during eight semesters of the stu- dents ' normal college career. Practical experience is gained through summer training periods on board ships of the fleet, at Naval Air Stations, and at a Marine Corps Training Base. The University of Oklahoma Unit of the NROTC was established in 1940. After necessary expansion to help fill the needs of the service during the war, the Unit was re- organized in accordance with the provisions of the " Hollo- way Plan " in 1946 and the University is now one of fifty- two schools in the country at which the work of the NROTC is carried out. Enrollment in the NROTC program is limited to quotas established by the Chief of Naval Personnel for both Regu- lar and Contract students. The University of Oklahoma has filled this quota each year since 1946 and started the fall semester, 1948-49, with 217 students enrolled. Five gradu- ates were commissioned Ensign in the U. S. Naval Reserve in January 1949 and two will receive their commissions at the end of the spring semester. During the summer of 1948 eighty NROTC Midshipmen of the University of Oklahoma Unit cruised in the Atlantic with Midshipmen of the U. S. Naval Academy and nine other NROTC Units. The training task force was composed of the Aircraft Carrier Coral Sea, the Battleship J lssoiim. the Cruisers Columbus and 51fcicoii and one squadron of De- stroyers. On this cruise the Midshipmen visited ports in Portugal, Gibraltar, France, Italy and Tangiers, while gain- ing practical experience in the Naval profession. Five con- tract students cruised in the Pacific on board the USS Duluth and one attended Marine Corps Training Camp at Quantico, Va. fust Hew. h-ll (0 ri,lht: H. C. Oakes, Battalion Adjutant; .1. H. Lowry, Jr., Battalion Sub Commander; U. G. Keener, Jr., Battalion Commander; D. J. Lccman, Battalion Lieutenant; K. L. Classen, Battalion Chief Pctt. - Officer. ynoiiii Roic: J. C. Wcstcrvclt, Platoon Commander; C. M. .McKown, Company Command- er; E. Howard, Platoon Com- mander; P. B. Howard, Platoon Commander; J. D. Montgom- ery, Company Commander; M. E. Dyer, Platoon Commander. Thin! Roil- M. G. Duncan, Pla- toon Commander; T. E. Taylor, Company Chief Petty Officer; D. C. Harder, Jr, Platoon ( " ommander; P. D Savior, Company Chief IVttv Officer. Page 224 NROTC RIFLE TEAM f.ii.( How. hit to r. M. D. D. Shrier, J. H. Lowry, Jr., B. Binkcr, 1. E. Wilkcrson, D. K. Holland. Second RoHv H. H. Johnson, M. E. Dell, R. M. Short, P. C. Bascom, D. T. Sundquist, P. F. Sprehc, 1. Klein. Third Roic: J. L. Shanahan, E. L. Frame, R. P. Howerton, P. H. Mullins, Jr., W. R. Warren, J, U. Thompson, Jr., E. D. Turner, F. L. Hughes. Destroyer fuels from cruiser, USS Cohimlnis. UKUM AND BUGLE CORPS Tust V.OU ' . left to ri bt: J. C. Houk, W. T, Myers, M. L. Morris, J. L. Bolander, F. E. Williams, Commander D Si B Corps. Second Koic, M. F. Clardy, J. B. Snodgrass, W. R. Hancy, R. L. Cook, W. H. Atkinson, J. L. Shanahan. Captain Dalton swears in four midshipmen. Corsair lands on deck of USS C ual Se.i. COMPANY A A ' . .s .k A, M. a if v f t- f©1 .j B H rZj M m r. f:f -Ij . 1 ' i 1 fl COMPANY " A " 2nd platoon Tirsi Roil ' , e ( (o (Kjbt. J. R. Clowe, N. P. Barrett, Jr., J. F. Rieger, J. B. Bierman, K. J. Killgore, B. R. Hall, M. E. Johnson, F. L. Hughes. Second Roto. G. B. Johnson, Jr., D. F. Drake, E. L. Frame, R. L. Cornell, L. H. Balmain, R. L. Wampler, R. D. Evans, A. J. Brown, P. H. Dittmar, Jr. ■Jhird Row: R. V. Dalton, H. L. Bryant, L. N. Galoob, W. S. Chambless, J. B. Benear, C. R. Gerling, C. R. Casey, J. C Bishop, R. J. MacDowell, H. L Hennii;. :AJo( Shown. W. H. Atkinson, Jr., P. M. Cooper, B. L. Ricks. COMPANY " A— FIRST PLATOON Tir.sl Row, lejt to rit I.K. E. D. Smith, P. D. Kenan, Jr., K. Katz, T. W. Brown, C. L. Coleman, J. R. Carle, E. Bunnenberg, Jr., H. H. Johnson. Second Row. G. D. Bridges, J. L. Phil- lips, Jr., C. K. Gruber, W. S. Grimm, C. T. Deal, C. L. Beach, D. J. Fioroni, O. K. Garriott, J. A. Tillotson, III. Jbiiil Roiv: G. E. Foreman, C. E. Hogan, G. Hill, E. G. .Miller, P. C Bascom, J. E. Adams, C. D. Conley, G. F. Dana, G. H. Etz, Jr., H. L. Cook. A ' ol Sboum: N. E. Cleaver, R. M. Scott, P. D. Kenan, J. J. Ross. « . l Aii ..t ••- 1 Jli ' . r -i«i. ' - ■-51-.- ' A f : 1 I le COMPANY " A " — , No PLATOON hisl kow. Icjt lo M.i il M. E. Dell, H. Bdztmnn, J. D. Foster, 1 1. R. Hofener, B D. Grooms, R. L. Bingham, A. P. Bnbincsak. SccoM, V.OW: W. M. Jameson, C. D. Den- ney, J. W. Fritzlen, R. M. Short, D. E. ■Miisselmnn, G. E. Ingram, L. G. Neu- ner, D. R. Holland, P. C. Chadwell. Thud Row: W. A. Ulmark, R. P. Hower- ton, J. E. Dickerson, J. R. Marshall, J. L. Sparks, W. R. Warren, J. M. Green, V. F. Hanah, A. D. Dennis, L. L. Ludwick, Mol Shown: R. E. Hepworth, R. L. Cook, C. G. Ciinninghnm, B. D. Bowles, W. C. H.,ul!e . Page 226 COMPANY B COMPANY " B " — 1st PLATOON Tirst How, left to right: T. K. McCourry, O. C. Rath, D. D. Shrier, W. G. Paul, H. G. Swift, J. P. Robinson, L. R. West. Second Row: G. T. Reagan, Jr., S. E. Kohler, Jr., L. J. Pundt, Jr., C. C. Scheirman, R. C. Nicholson, Jr., L. V. Sneed, Jr., D. D. Price, Jr., C. C. Clen- dening. Ihird Row: R. L. Jenkins, C. E. Rhyne, W. A. Lawrence, J. LI. Thompson, Jr., R. L. Stillweel, Jr., G. W. Putnam, Jr., D. C. Smith, W. D. McGrew, A. S. Porter, P. M. Tenore, S. A. Wilson. . " Mot Shown: P. B. Howard, J. L. Tuckir, R. K. Houghton, J. J. Fox, Jr., D. M. Lockett, G. W. Brewer, Jr. j 1 A :f f: f :f ff f t% $t i ma COMPANY " B " 2nd PLATOON Just Row. le l to right: M. J. Bridges, Jr., C. E. Norman, J. Hamman, D. J. Smith, R. E. McCamey, II, L. W. Biddick, Jr., J. C. Crocker, P. F. Sprehe. Sftoiuf Row: C. L. Johnson, Jr., J. L. Welch, J. S. Warzyn, D. J. Dunn, C. E. Campbell, D. R. Symcox, J. P. Smith, J. A. Garner, Jr., D. C. Zim- merman, J. H. Howard, C. L. Townsend. Jl.ir ( Row: I. Klein, C. A. Lin- dell, P. E. Coggins, P. H. Mul- lins, Jr., G. E. Orr, M. Isley, B. E. Whitney, I. E. Wilker- son, J. A. Burke, Jr., W. A. Deaton. :Mo( Shown: J. P. Weatherall, Jr., G. C. TTiomas, Jr. COMPANY " B " — 3rd PLATOON .Tirst Row, left to riqht: R. W. Pullen, R. A. Marshall, M. C Met:, L. H. Shresbury, II, F. D. Yergler, D. C. White, E. D. Turner, D. E. Akard, C. W. Jones. Second Row: T. E. Graves, W. H. Mat- tingly, P. C. Kidd, III, D. T. Sundquist, A. J. Swanson, T. C. Smith, J. C. Gallo- way, A. L. Hammock, J. I. Miller, Jr., R. E. Presson. Jhird Row: S. K. Hunt, R. R. Wight, Jr., M. S. Kirk, D. E. Stauffer, J. H. Cham- bley, J. B. Troxel, J. H. Siegmund, H. G. Feldman, F. L. Hentschel, jr. A . @ }« t »!»«•, Page 227 NROTC PISTOL TEAM Tirst Row. lejl to rujiil C. H. Etz, Jr., H. E. Couch, P. H. Dittmar, Jr., E. Biinnenberg. Second Row. C. R. Rackley, J. H. Lowry, Jr., D. E. Crawley, C. R. Gerling, J. H. Chambley, J. C. Bolander. FEATURES Mail delivery at sea. Proiiiotint; International Relations — Tangier Rela.vation in Li lion, Portu ' j.il. () mm , nii .lirtr.Ttl praclii. " I was not born with knowledge. I nni only one who hns given himself to the study of medicine and diligent in seeking for the imderstanding of such studies. " — C ii cii The UNIVERSITY of OKLAHOMA SCHOOL of MEDICINE Page 230 - . v, ♦ y . AA f ' ' • ; .v i». ' .i: m 5- ;j4»t %1 11 T P " .-J Men who are occupied in the restoration of heaUh to other men by the joint exertion of skill and humanity are above all the great of the earth. They even partake of divinity, since to preserve and renew is almost as noble as to create. — To hiiu ' The OKLAHOMA HOSPITAL for CRIPPLED CHILDREN Page 231 i : - - ■HP " " ., j|| m Sir w f 9 i ■ ' ' w Nothing is more estimable than a physician, who having studied nature from his youth, knows the properties of the human body, the diseases which assail it, the remedies which will benefit it, exercises his art with caution, and pays equal attention to the rich and poor. — I ' ohairc The STATE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL Page 232 ADMINISTRATION Page 233 DEAN of the UNIVERSITY of OKLAHOMA SCHOOL of MEDICINE Dr. Mark R. EvcRiin : Dean of the University of Okl.ihoma School of Medicine nnd Superintendent of University Hospital, Professor and Chairman of the Department of Biochemistry. Dr. Everett, a yrnduate of Harvard, has not only demonstrated his ability as a teacher but also shown his proficiency as an up and coming administrator. He received his B. S. from Bucknell University in 1420 and his Ph.D. from Harvard Medical School in 1924. Dr. Everett is a member of American Society of Biological Chemistry, Society of Experimental Biological Medicine, American Chemical Society, Sigma Xi, AmcTicm In-.tiliite of Clieniists .intl lumu ' idiis other scientific societies. He is a member of Phi Beta Pi. Page 234 Dr. Homer F. Marsh : Associate Dean of Students, Professor of Bac- teriology. Dr. Marsh received his B. S. from Indiana State Teachers Col- lege in 1930, his M. S. from Purdue University in 1934 and his Ph. D. from Ohio State University in 1941. Dr. Marsh has held positions of consultant to pharmaceutical houses and hospitals. Dr. Marsh came to the University of Oklahoma in 1941 and is active in many medical soci- eties and Phi Beta Pi. Dr. Arthur A. Hellbaum: Associate dean of the Graduate College, Director of Research and Graduate Studies, Professor and Chairman of the Department of Pharmacology. Dr. Hell- baum received his B. A. from St. Olaf College in 1930, his M. A. in 1932 and his Ph. D. in 1934 from the University of Wiscon- sin. During his service at the University of Oklahoma, while on leave, he received his M. D. from the University of Chicago. He is a member of numerous professional societies and prolific writer for many periodicals. He is also a member of Phi Beta Pi. Dr. Henry H. Turner: Associate Dean of the Faculty, Associate Professor of Medicine. Dr. Turner is a graduate of the University of Louisville School of Medicine. He is a Fellow of the American Colleges of Physicians and Surgeons, and listed in Who ' s Who in America. Page 235 A ' eif blood for the iiiiiiloiiiY dt-pailnifiU — i! Iriiii.s n.sioii teiiclioii. Dk. Charles DeGaris Vrojessor Anatomy Dr. Ardell N ' . Taylor (jsis(iiH( Vrojessor Physiology Dr. Joseph . 1. Thurls er Professor Histology and Embryology Dr. Kenneth M. Richter Dr Er.vest Lachmax Dr. Alice M. Brues Jssociate Professor Pro fssor Jssislant Professor Histology and Embryology Anatomy Anatomy Dr. Allan J. Stanley Jssislant Professor Physiology Dr. Zola K. Cooper Jssislant Professor Histology •A- i, Dr. Carman H. Daro.s Professor Anatomy Dr. Alton C. Kurtz Jssociate Professor Biochcmistrv l.ours H. Diamond Dr. Mark K. IIverett Dr I ' liw ARU (!. Mason Dr. Howard C. Hopps 3ns(riic(or 7 ' ro fssor Pro i ' jsor Professor Biochemistry Biochemistry Physiology Pathology Pane ?3 Miss Jeanne Green Dr. Tom Gafford Jtislructor Pathology Instructor Pathology 8: 0 A. 7il. Ill |)(il .)o t)(;y. Dr. Jess Miller Instructor Pathology Dr. Arthur A, Hellbaum Prolessor Pharmacology Dr. Hiram D. Moor Professor Bacteriology Dr. Paul W. Smith jlssociate Professor Pharmacology Dr. Homer F. Marsh Associate Professor Bacteriology Dr. Harold A. Shoemaker Proff55or Pharmacology Dr. Florene Kelly JssislanI Professor Bacteriology Dr. J. B. Goldsmith Associate Professor Parasitology Dr. Harold Muchmore Dr. Louis A. Turley Dr. Bela Hali ' ert Dk v. D, f.u Jiesidcnt Instructor Professor Emeritus Prp essor histrtulpr Pharmacology Pathology Clinical Pathology Medicine 237 r Dr. James B. Eskridge, Jr. Vrofessor Obstetrics Dr. Grider Penick Vrofessor Gynecology U. I THE FACULTY " Ah, yorik, 7 kneii ' thee well. " Dr. Robert D. Anspauch histructor Obstetrics Dr. M. p. Prosser Jssociale Vrofessor Psychiatry and Neurology " 1 Dr. D. H, O ' Donochue Jlssociale Vrofessor Orthopedic Surgery Dr. F. Redding Hood .7.s.sr.sl,j)i( Vrotessor Medicine Dr Forrest Lingenfelter . ' hsoeiate Vrofessor Surgery Dr. C, E. Clymer Vrofessor Surgery Dr. L. J. Starry Vrofessor Surgery Pago 238 THE FACULTY Dr. Jaylor and " Awards " . Dr. Henry H. Turner Jssociate Pro essor Medicine Dr. p. E. Russo Instructor Radiology f Ot 1 9 € Dr R Q. GooDvrrN Professor Medicine Dr. Carl L. Brundace Dr. Joh.v E. He. tley Dr. Charles M. O ' Leary Associate Professor Vrofessor liistniclor Dermatology and Syphilology Diagnostic Radiology Surgcr_ - Dr. C. J. Ftshman Dr. William E. Eastland Dr. Charles P. Bondurant Piofessor Pro essor Professor .Medicine Radiology Dermatology and Syphilology Page 239 THE FACULTY " Hiwe (I bciiil, jellows! Dr. George H. Garrison Dr. Alfred H. Bungardt Dr. Joii.v M Parrish, Jr Jlssistant Professor Vrojcssor Jssislanl Vrofessor Pediatrics Military Science and Tactics Obstetrics Dr. Robert C. Lowe Dr. W. F. Keller Or Bert F. Keltz Jssislanl Vrofessor Jlssociate Vrofessor Associate Vrofessor Medicine Clinical Pathology Medicine r. C. M. Pounders Dr Phillip M, McNeill Dr. Ben H. Nicholson Vrojcssor Vrofessor Jssociiite Vrofessor Pediatrics Medicine Pediatrics Page 240 THE FACULTY Dt. Tiobgood and Qiacie. Dr. Wann Lancston Vrofessor Medicine Dr. Joseph W. Kelso Jlssociate Vrofessor Gynecology Dr. Basil A. Hayes Professor Urology Dr. T. G. Wails Vrofessor Otorhinolaryngology Dr. C. H. Hall Professor Pediatrics u Di. I i: ui-icK jlssoLhitc l ' clfssor Medicine if ? ' Dr. Robert H. Baylev Professor Medicine Dr. John F. Burton Professor Surgery Dr. Cleve Bellar Instructor Medicine Page 241 THE FACULTY Dr. A. B. Abshier, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. R. H. Akin, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. J. M. Alford, Professor Emeritus Dr. Dr. G. T. Allen, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. R. D. Anspaugh, Instructor Dr. Dr. M. M. Applcton, Instructor Dr. Dr. H. T. Avey, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. R. M. Balyeat, Assoc. Professor Dr. Dr. N. F. Barkctt, Instmctor Dr. Dr. C. .M. Barry, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. C. E. Bates, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. R. H. Baylcy, Professor Dr. Dr. A. H. Bell, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. H. G. Bennett, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. H. A. Bennett, Professor Dr. Dr. F. P. Bertram, Instmctor Dr. Dr. C. M. Beilstein, Instructor Dr. Dr H. J. Binder, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. J. G. Binklcy, Professor Emeritus Dr. Dr. J. A. Blue, Instructor Dr. Dr. C. P. Bondurant, Professor Dr. Dr. W. L. Bonham, Assoc. Professor Dr. Dr. D. W. Branham, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. A. M. Brues, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. C. L. Brundage, Assoc. Professor Dr. Dr. H. V. Buchner, Instructor Dr. Dr. R. M. Burke, Instructor Dr. Dr. J. F. Burton, Professor Dr. Dr. W. T. Bynum, Instructor Dr. Dr. L. F. Cailey, Assoc. Professor Dr. Dr. C. H. Campbell, Professor Dr. Dr. J. M. Campbell, Instructor Dr. Dr. J. J. Caviness, Asoc. Professor Dr. Dr. L. H. Charney, Asst. Professor Dr. Mr. R. E. Chase, Instructor Dr. Dr. R. O. Clark, Instructor Dr. Dr. C. E. Clymer, Professor Dr. Dr. F. M. Cooper, Assoc. Professor Dr. Dr. Z. K. Cooper, Assoc. Professor Dr. Dr. T. O. Coston, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. V. D. Gushing, Instructor Dr. Dr. H. A. Daniels, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. H. J. Darcey, Instructor Dr. Dr. G. H. Daron, Assoc. Professor Dr. Dr. C, F. Dcgaris, Professor Dr, Dr. H. L. Duprcc, Instructor Dr. Mr. L. E. Diamond, Instructor Dr. Dr. H. C Dodson, Jr., Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. H. E. Doudna, Professor Dr. Dr. X ' . E. Eastland, Professor Dr. Dr. N. P. Eley, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. L. K. Emenhiscr, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. J. B. Eskridge, Jr., Professor Dr. Dr. M. R. Everett, Dean Professor Dr. Dr. H. Fagin, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. B. D. Faris, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. E. C. Ferguson, Assoc. Professor Dr. Dr. C. J. Fishman, Professor Emeritus Dr. Dr. M. A. Flesher, Instructor Dr. Dr. H. A. Forester, Asst. Professor Dr, Dr. H. C, Ford, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. L, S. Frank, Instructor Dr. Dr. C. W. Freeman, Instructor Dr. Dr. C. C. Fulton, Asst. Professor Dr. Dr. G. H. Garrison, Assoc Professor Dr. Dr. A. C. Gibbs, Instructor Dr, Dr. E. Goldfain, Asst. Professor Dr Dr. J. B. Goldsmith, Assoc. Professor Dr Dr. R, Q, Goodman, Professor Dr. Miss W. J. Green, Instructor Dr Dr. D, W, Griffin, Professor Emeritus Dr Dr, H, W. Hackler, Instructor Dr, Dr. C. H, Hall, Professor Dr, Dr. B. Halpert, Professor Dr Dr, FI. W. Harris, Instructor Dr Dr. G. C. Hassler, Asst. Professor Dr, Dr, B, A, Hayes, Professor Dr Dr. O. G. Hazel, Assoc. Professor Dr Dr. J. E, Hcatlcy, Professor Dr A. A. Hellbaum, Assoc. Dean Prof. J. D. Herrmann, Asst. Professor F. R. Hood, Asst. Professor H. G. Hopps, Professor R. B. Howard, Asst. Professor R. M. Howard, Professor Emeritus W. K. Ishmael, Instructor M. F. Jacobs, Asst. Professor W. Joel, Asst. Professor P. E. Jones, Instructor W. F. Keller, Assoc. Professor F. C. Kelly, Assoc. Professor J. W, Kelso, Assoc. Professor B. F. Keltz, Assoc Professor G. H. Kimball, Assoc. Professor J. F. Kuhn, Asst. Professor A. C. Kurtz, Assoc. Professor E. Lachman, Professor E. S. Lain, Professor Emeritus J. H. Lamb, Assoc. Professor G. A. Lamotte, Professor Emeritus W. Langston, Professor Emeritus C. W. Lemon, Instructor C. E. Leonard, Asst. Professor B. M. Levy, Asst. Professor F. M. Lingenfelter, Assoc. Professor L. D. Long, Assoc. Professor R. F. Loughmiller, Instructor R. C. Lowe, Asst. Professor J. P. Luton, Asst. Professor W. A. Lybrand, Assoc. Professor E. D. McBride, Assoc. Professor W. C, McClure, Instructor J. P. McGee, Assoc. Professor L. C. McHenry, Assoc. Professor M. F. McKinney, Asst. Professor P. M. McNeil, Professor J. C. MacDonald, Professor H. F. Marsh, Assoc. Dean Prof. J. T. Martin, Professor Emeritus E. C. Mason, Professor M. M. Masterson, Instrtictor G. F. Mathews, Assoc. Professor N. S. Matthews, Instructor G. S. Mechiling, Asst. Professor J. F. Messenbaugh, Instructor W. H. Miles, Asst. Professor N. L. Miller, Instaictor H. D. Moor, Professor J. F. Moorman, Asst. Professor L. J. Moorman, Professor Emeritus J. W. Morledgc, Assoc. Professor H. G. Muchmore, Instructor B. E. Mulvcy, Asst. Professor R. L. Murdoch, Professor E. R. Musick, Assoc. Professor V. H. Musick, Asst. Professor W. M. Mussill, Asst. Professor P. S. Nagle, Asst. Professor E. B. Neff, Asst. Professor B. H, Nicholson, Assoc, Professor R. L. Nocll, Asst. Professor C. F. Obemiann, Asst. Professor D. H. O ' Donoghue, Assoc. Professor C. M. O ' Lcary, Asst. Professor J. M. Parker, Instructor J. M. Parrish, Jr., Asst. Professor D. D. Paulus, Asst. Professor Grider Penick, Professor J. G, Phillips, Instaictor T, C, Points, Instnictor C. M. Pounders, Professor M. P. Prosscr, Assoc. Professor F. A. Quenzer, Instructor H. O. Randel, Asst. Professor J. W. Records, Asst. Professor J. R. Reed, Assoc. Professor F J, Rcichmann, Assoc. Professor K. M. Richtcr, Assoc. Professor Dr J. A. Rieger, Asst. Professor Dr. L. A. Riely, Professor Emeritus Dr J. M. Robertson, Instructor Dr. J. H. Robinson, Assoc. Professor Dr. William G. Rogers, Asst. Professor Dr. C. R. Rountree, Assoc. Professor Dr. W, V. Rucks, Jr,, Asst. Professor Dr. P. E. Russo, Asst. Professor Dr. L. H. Sadler, Asst. Professor Dr. F. A. Sanger, Asst. Professor Dr. L. S. Sell, Asst. Professor Dr M, J. Serwer, Assoc. Professor Dr. J. W. Shackleford, Asst. Professor Dr. W. L. Shaffer, Asst. Professor Dr. M. 1. Shanholtz, Asst. Professor Dr. S. R. Shaver, Asst. Professor Fa ' Shcppard, Instructor Dr Mary V, Sheppard, Instructor Dr M. R. Shetlar, Instructor Dr. E. E. Shircliff, Jr., Instructor Dr. H. A. Shoemaker, Professor Dr. H. B. Shorbc, Asst. Professor Dr, C, A. Smith, Asst. Professor Dr. D, G, Smith, Asst. Professor Dr, E, N, Smith, Assoc. Professor Dr. P. W, Smith, Assoc. Professor Dr. R. A. Smith, Asst. Professor Dr. J. B. Snow, Professor Dr. G. E. Stanbro, Assoc. Professor Dr. A. J. Stanley, Asst. Professor Dr. L. J. Starry, Professor Dr. S. N. Stone, Instructor Dr. H. A. Stout, Instructor Dr. H. B. Strenge, Assoc. Professor Dr. A. N. Taylor, Assoc. Professor Dr. C. B. Taylor, Professor Emeritus Dr. J. M. Taylor, Instructor Dr. L. C. Taylor, Instructor Dr. W. M. Taylor, Professor Emeritus Dr. J. M, Thuringcr, Professor Dr. C. D. Tool, Instaictor Dr. R. I. Trent, Asst. Professor Dr. L. A. Turlcy, Profesor Emeritus Dr. H. H. Turner, Assoc. Professor Assoc. Dean Dr. P. M. Vickers, Instructor Dr. T. G. Wails, Professor Dr. T. L. Wainwright, Asst. Prof. Dr. James R. Walker, Instructor Dr. O. A. Watson, Asst. Professor Dr. L. L. Wells, Asst. Professor Dr. W. W. Wells, Professor Emeritus Dr. W. K. West, Professor Dr. L. M. Wcstfall, Professor Emeritus Dr. O. R. White, Assoc. Professor Dr. Harry Wilkins, Professor Dr. G. W. Winkelman, Instnictor Dr. H. B. Witten, Instaictor Dr. J. P. Wolff, Assoc. Professor Dr. N. W. Woodward, Asst. Professor Dr. A. M. Young, Instaictor CLINICAL ASSISTANTS Dr. J. C. Amspacher Dr. H. V. Archer Dr. Clcve Bcller Dr. L. S, Blachly Dr. G. S. Bozalis Dr. V. A. Bradford Dr. C. Alton Brown Dr. R. A. Clay Dr. Joe H. f:oIey Dr. L. L. Conrad Dr. Daisy G. Gotten Dr. J. A. Cunningham Dr. J, R. Danstrom Dr, C B, Dawson Dr, W, H. Dcrsch Dr, J, J, Donncll Dr A. R. Drescher Di AW. Dudley D J. H Dunn D . Rhcba L. H. Edwards D E. E. Fair D . E. M. Farris D . A. L. Frew, Jr. D . J. J. Gable, Jr. D . M. B. Gtismann D . G. H. Guthrey D . R. L. Harris D . S. P. Harrison D . W. K. Hartford D . R. P. Holt D . J. Van Doren Hough D . Dick H. Huff D . J. R. Huggins D . C. W. McCIure D . W. T. McColIum D . J. R. Miller D . S. T. Moore D . R. J. Reichert D . W. H. Reiff D . P. B. Rice D . J. R. Ricks, Jr. D . Elmer Ridgeway, Jr. D . R. A. Rix, Jr. D . E. N. Robertson D . C. A. Royer D . W. W. Sanger D . Harold G. Sleeper D . B. F. Smith D . J. R. Stacy D . H. A. Stout D , W. E. Strecker D . R. T Sturm D . Ernest M. Tapp D r. L. D. Threlkeld D . R. M. Van Matre D . W. L. Waldrop D . G, A, Wiley D . C. H. Wilson D . Leroy D. Wright VISITING LECTURERS Dr. E, R. Denney Dr. F. G. Dorwart Dr. J. W Finch Dr. William P. Fite Dr. W. T. Gill Dr. D. Meharg Gordon Dr. W. A. Howard Dr. A. W. Hoyt Dr. R. H. Lindsey Dr, Leo Lowbeer Dr. T. H. McCarley Dr. J. E. McDonald Dr. J. B. Morey Dr. J. N. Owens, Jr. Dr. E. E. Palik Dr. R. C. Pigford Dr. Carl Puckett Dr. A. S Risscr Dr. H. C. Weber FELLOWS Dr. Cleve Beller Research Fellow in Endocrinology Dr. Tom Gafford, Jr. Fellow in Pathology Dr. Charles S. Graybill Fellow in Orthopedic and Fracture Surgery Dr. R. F. Redmond Graduate Fellow in Pharmacology Dr Willard V. Thompson Teaching Fellow in Oncology Pago 242 SiuDiNT Council: £e t to right: Hodges, McElwee, Lembke, President; Dr. H. C. Hopps, faculty ndvisor,- Click, I-lock, Kenyon, Jones, Josephson. THE CLASSES Jones, Click iind ]oscp]TSon bold a ciUicils Brou ' ii plends his case before the Student Coidicj . Page 243 Jioiif How. left to ik)|)(. Brown, Vice-President; Josephson, Student Council. Biicl; Roip Click, Student Council; Ownby, President; Holman, Secretary-Treasurer. THE SENIOR CLASS With the graduation of the Class of " 49 the curtain has fallen on the last of the war classes. Outstanding in more ways than one, it was the only class that made a specialty of extracurricular activities; the only class that required a new Dean each year; the only class that had enough women for a hockey team of its own — with two fullbacks to spare; the only class that could boast of students from every section of the country. It represented a heterogeneity, valuable in bringing together people with different cul- tural and educational backgrounds, varicolored experiences and many and divergent philos- ophies. Tlie selection of out-of-state students has ended with this class. Yet we wonder whether the exchange of viewpoints has not been mutually beneficial. Looking back over the past four years, we recall the great strides our school has made since the end of the war: expansion of psychiatric training, increased number of teaching beds in three other city hospitals, an ultra-modern hospital wing, a new nurses ' residence, a greatly improved clinical curriculum. . . . We thank you for the knowledge you gave us; for the help with which you guided our first insecure steps; even for the demoniacal examinations with which you kept us on our toes; for you have given us our chance in Medicine. We are scattering for our internships, many of them in the great teaching centers of California, Wisconsin, Illinois, Texas, New York, taking with us the confidence of good training, the gratitude of the pupil, and the sense of responsibility vested in the degree: Doctor of Medicine. Jldii I ' f Ih-ii.I ' ( viHfi lUuioitstiatcs the JIkc. Dodsou iind :Ha-l:.s- dxl.iY, liil|n ' r( lomorroii ' . Page 245 It ' Jjich is Dr. and ivhtcb is paticni ' THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW ORIN J. HAKE, Okla. City, Wyoming University, Nebraska University, Phi Chi, St. Anthony Hospital, Okla. City; HOMER D. HARDY, JR., Tulsa, University of Oklahoma, Phi Beta Pi, St. Johns Hospital, Tulsa; ELLA K. HASEMEIER, Still- water, Oklahoma A. M., A.E.I., St. Joseph ' s Hospital, Wichita, Kans.; MELVIN C. HICKS, JR., Buffalo, Northwestern State College, Wesley Hospital, Wichita, Kans. SECOND ROW DOUGLAS C. HOLMAN, Pasadena, Calif., University of Oklahoma, Phi Chi, Los Angeles County Hospital, Los Angeles, Calif.; LILLIAN M. HOKE, Lebanon, Mc, Monmouth College, A.E.I., Central Main General Hospital, Lewiston, Maine; AARON M. JOSEPHSON, Boston, Mass., University of Nebraska, Phi Chi, Michael Reese Hospital, Chicago, 111.; RANDALL M. KERSTEN, Okla. City, University of Oklahoma, Phi Beta Pi, University of Indiana Med ical Center, Indianapolis, Ind. THIRD ROW HAROLD KORNER, N. Y. C, Brooklyn and Utah State Colleges, University of California, Beth-El Hospital, Brooklyn, N. Y.; EDNA M. LANE, Okla. City, Oklahoma City University, A.E.I., St. Joseph ' s Hospital, Wichita, Kans.; LAW- RENCE LAWTON, St. Louis, Mo., University of Oklahoma, L. S. U., Phi Chi, St. Mary ' s Group of St. Louis University Hospital, St. Louis, Mo.; ROBERT W. LOY, Guthrie, University of Oklahoma, Phi Beta Pi, University Hospital, Uni- versity of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. FIRST ROW ABOVE RICHARD L. BAKKEN, Menomonie, Wis., Baylor University, Phi Chi, Percy Jones Army Hospital, Battle Creek, Mich.; BE. ' JAMIN H. BROW.V, Muskogee, Okla. A. M., Phi Beta Pi, St. Anthony Hospital, Okla. City; DAVID R. BROWN, Ardmore, T. C. U., University of Oklahoma, Phi Beta Pi, Kansas City General Hospital, Kansas City, Mo. SECOND ROW JEAN CHAMBERS, Okla. City, University of Oklahoma, A.E.I., Jersey City Medical Center, Jersey City, N. J.; WILLIAM C. CLICK, Durant, Southwestern Louisiana State, Phi Chi, Kansas City Genera! Hospital, Kansas City, Mo.; JOHN M. CLINGER, JR., Springfield, Mo., Denison University, Phi Chi, Percv Jones Army Hospital, Battle Creek, Mich.; WILLIAM H. COE, Okla. City, Oklahoma City University, Stanford University, Phi Beta Pi, Wichita St. Joseph ' s Hos- pital, Wichita, Kans. THIRD ROW NANCY A. CRAIG, Norman, University of Oklahoma, A.E.I., University Hospi tal, Okla. City; ROSS L. CURTIS, JR., Okla. City, University of Oklahoma Oklahoma City University, Phi Beta Pi, Wesley Foundation; JOHN S. DUNN T. C. U., University of Oklahoma, Phi Chi, Kansas City General Hospital, Kan sas City, Mo.; ELLA L. EAGER, Stillwater, Okla. A. «i M., A.E.I., Jersey City Medical Center, Jersey City, N. J. FOURTH ROW MARl.AN G l-UI.LER, Okla. City, T. C. U., University of Oklahoma, Phi Beta I ' i, Oakland Naval Hospital, Oakland, Calif.; JOSEPH W, I-UNNELL, Seymour, University of Louisville, Phi Chi, Jersey City Medical Center, Jersey City, N. J.; A1.K;E ] ' : GAMBILL, Pawhuska, University of Oklahoma, A.E.I., Harris Memo- rial Hospital, Ft. Worth, Texas. M THE SENIOR CLASS FIRST F-JOW BELOW ROBERT L. SHORE, Lawton, Okla., Texas University, Phi Beta Pi, University Hospital, University of Colorado, Denver, Colo.; HENRY W. SHUPE, Kisscmee, Fla., Emory University, AKK, St. Louis County Hospital, Grady, Mo.; RAYMOND A. SKEEHAN, JR., Tulsa, University of Oklahoma, Phi Chi, Indianapolis General Hospital, Indianapolis, Ind.; JESSIE L. M. SNODDY, Wetumka, University of Arkansas, A.E.I., Evangelical Deaconess Hospital, St. Louis, Mo. FIRST ROW ABOVE LEON MARDER, Brooklyn, N. Y., Stanford University, Phi Chi, Michael Reese Hospital, Chicago, 111.; WILLIAM C. McGEARY, JR., Madison, Ga., University of Georgia, University Hospital, Okla. City; HELEN R. MERSHON, Mayhill, N. M., Oklahoma A. M., A.E.L, St. Francis Hospital, Peoria, III.; REITA R. MEYER, Tulsa, Tulsa University, A.E.L, Fordham University Hospital, N. Y. C SECOND ROW OTIS E. SNOW, Okla. City, Oklahoma City University, Phi Beta Pi, Wesley Hospital, Okla. City; JOE A. STEWART, Fountain Inn, S. C, Stanford Univer- sity, Baroness Erianger Hospital, Chattanooga, Tenn.; LAWRENCE STREAM, Kansas City, Kans., Baylor University, Phi Chi, St. Anthonys Hospital, Okla. City; WALTER P. SYKES, Baldwin Park, Calif., University of Texas, Phi Beta Pi, St. Joseph ' s Hospital, Ft. Worth, Texas. SECOND ROW CHARLES B. MOSS, Lubbock, Tex., Southwestern Louisiana Institute, Phi Chi, St. Joseph ' s Hospital, Ft. Worth, Tex.; RALPH W MURPHY, Glendive, Mont., University of California, Phi Chi, University of Indiana Medical Center, Indian- apolis, Ind.; DONALD L. OESTERREICHER, Quitman, Ga., University of Georgia, University Hospital, Okla. City; RALPH OWNBY, JR., Durant, Univer- sity of Oklahoma, T. C. U., Phi Chi, Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. THIRD ROW PRESSE M. PAUL, JR., Wilburton, University of Oklahoma, Oklahoma City Uni- versity, Phi Beta Pi, St. Anthony ' s Hospital, Okla. City; ROBERT H. RAY, Exeter, N. H., University of Oklahoma, Phi Chi, Wesley Hospital, Wichita, Kans.; ARTHUR W. REITER, JR., St. Louis, Mo., Stanford University, Phi Chi, San Diego County Hospital, San Diego, Calif.; BILLY J. REYNOLDS, Okla. City, Oklahoma City University, University of Pennsylvania, Phi Beta Pi, St. John ' s Hospital, Tulsa. FOURTH ROW IVAN E. RHODES, Gage, Arkansas A. M., Phi Chi, Weslcv Hospital, Wichita, Kans.; RICHARD L. RUSSELL, Pitcher, St. Louis University, Phi Chi, Kansas City General Hospital, Kansas City, Mo.; PATRICIA J. SCHLOESSER, Okla. City, Oklahoma A. M., University of Wisconsin, A.E.L, University Hospital, Okla. City. THIRD ROW TED R. WENGER, Seminole, Arkansas A. M., Tulane University, Phi Chi, State of Wisconsin General Hospital, Madison, Wis.; SEALS L. WHITELY, JR., Cedartown, Ga., University of Georgia, St Anthonys Hospital, Okla. City; ELBERT V. WINNINGHAM, Okla. City, Oklahoma City University, Phi Beta Pi, Wesley Hospital, Okla. City; RICHARD WYRICK, Okla. City, University of Oklahoma, Phi Beta Pi, University Hospital, Okla. City. Qray, Qrhnes, Qwartney and ]udd pnd Uje wonderfid at ll ' ill Hogeis Tlospital. Jbe first day on Obstetrics finds the boys waitinci for the beginning of their " labors " . Tlenky and Rollins get a few pointers from the expert (ms. Bob IVilsou ' . f% W 2kF.lwee and Owen — but w])o is (be one u ' i(i) the ears? ( I ' lco, " .is.Ms f.l bv Rolhns, IS ,;,Mih lo u.;i,sy Ihv honks ' fioni :McC,ieilor. Page 248 Junior Class Officers: Left to riclbt-. Lembke, president; Hargrove, social chairman; McElwec, Student Council; Lindeman, secretary-treasurer; and Hodges, Student Council. THE JUNIOR CLASS Tlie fall term began late in September of ' 48 but it began with a bang. A couple of old cadavers from the A. M. A. said that the school should be run differently. Tlie students vv ' ere not having enough time to spend with the patients. The powers that be decided that lectures each week should not exceed 12 hours. But there were a few diehards among the professors who insisted on Tumor Clinic, Special Pathological Conferences (Cyn, Surgery, and Medicine), Dietetics with (UGH!) lunch, x-ray interpretation and special clerkship conferences. Tlien there were repeated U.A. ' s, C.B.C. ' s, sed rates, etc. Net result: Two hours a day might be spent with the patient. Saturday morning was wonderful! Only four hours of continuous lecture — including " Old Writer ' s Cramp " Penick. The weary juniors staggered to school, the way dimly lit by the rising sun, to meet their eight-o ' clock classes. At eight-thirty word comes from the front office that Dr. Blank cannot make it this morning, whereupon there is a mad rush to Herb ' s for morning coffee. Tlie clerkships were new and wonderful to the juniors. Obstetrics as looked forward to with much pleasure and interest. Trips to Norman and other hospitals in Oklahoma City were eagerly awaited. However, no provision for travel pay was made to cover expenses to Will Rogers ' , St. Anthony ' s, not to mention Deaconess, which, according to those in the know, is located somewhere in the Panhandle (Texas panhandle, that is). ]ohl ( llllllim ljdlM .SCOII ' S lll ilUl — ([)f joiiilh SO)l. ( lire e ' xixules the t.skiutijc iiiiiiuiifer. Page 249 lodges, IMassad, iiiu Xeoii ' n Lioofnct ofl its iistuil. THE JUNIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW BILLY N. GRAY, Okla. City, Univ. of Okla , Texas Christian Univ., Phi Beta Pi, WILFRED A. GRIMES, Muskogee, Lipscomb College, Hampden-Sydney College, Univ. of Richmond, Univ. of Okla.; WARREN G. GWARTNEY, Boatman, North- eastern, Univ. of Tulsa; EUGENE A. HALE, Idabel, Okla. A. M, Univ. of Okla. SECOND ROW HARVEY C. HARDEGREE, JR., Muskogee, Randolph Macon, Ashland, Va,, Univ. of Okla., East Central State Teachers College, Phi Beta Pi; GENE H. HARRISON, Okla. City, Okla. City Univ., Phi Beta Pi; ROBERT D. HARGROVE, Stillwater, Okla. A. 8c M., Phi Beta Pi; THOMAS H. HENLEY, Wetumka, Okla. A. M , Univ. of Okla. THIRD ROW JESSE K. HILL, Muskogee, Univ. of Okla., Phi Beta Pi; THOMAS O. HODGES, Anadarko, Southwestern State College, Univ. of Okla., Phi Beta Pi; FREDERICK G. HUDSON, Enid, Kemper, Univ. of Okla., Phillips Univ., Phi Chi; HOWARD K. IHRIC, McAlester, Univ. of Okla., Phi Beta Pi; LOYD W. JUDD, JR., Okla. City, Univ. of Okla., Tulane Univ., Phi Chi. If M •»• ' ' " ■». « FIRST ROW ABOVE JOHN R. ASKINS, JR., Okla. City, Central State, Univ. of Okla.; ALTON F. ATTEBERRY, Poteau, Bethany College, Univ. of Okla., Phi Beta Pi; GEORGE N. AUSTIN, Okla. City, Phi Beta Pi; FORREST C. BARBER, Bartlcsville, Bartlesville Jr. College, Northeastern Teachers College, George Washington Univ., Okla. A. M.; SPENCER E. BERRY, Okmulgee, Okmulgee Jr College, Univ of Okla., Univ. of Chicago. SECOND ROW JOHN A. BLASCHKE, Norman, St. Louis Univ., Iowa State, Univ of Okla.; ROBERT C. BOWERS, Enid, Phillips Univ.; WAYNE BOYD, Fairland, Okla. A. M., Univ. of Okla., Yale Univ., Univ. of Penn., Phi Chi; RICHARD S. BRYAN, McAlester, Okla. A. M., Univ. of Okla., Phi Beta Pi; GORDON W. BUFFING- TON, Pryor, Univ. of Okla. THIRD ROW ALLEN H. BUNCH, Okla. City, Okla. City Univ., Southern Methodist Univ., Central State, Okla. City Jr. College, Phi Beta Pi; AVALO V. CALDWELL, Okla. City, York College, Nebr., Trinity Univ , Tex.; ALAN S. CAMERON, JR., Wagoner, Okla. City Univ., Univ. of Okla., Northeastern State Tcacherv College; CLEM CRAVENS, Tulsa, Northeastern State Teachers College, Tulsa Univ., Okla. A. M.; JOHN H. CUNNINGHAM, Norman, Univ. of Okla. FOURTH ROW SAMUEL E. DAKIL, Okla. City, Univ. of Okla., Okla. City Univ., Phi Beta Pi; JACK P. ENOS, Okla. City, Phillips Univ., Univ. of Okla ; EMIL FARRIS, Okla. City, Univ. of Okla., Okla. City Univ., Phi Beta Pi; CHARLES A. FEICLEY, Okla. City, Okla. City Univ., Phi Beta Pi; ROBERT M. GASTINEAU, Tulsa, Univ. of Okla. FIFTH ROW GEORGE B. GATHERS, JR., Hinton, Okla. A. 8 M., Phi Beta Pi; ELMER L. GENTRY, Tulsa, Univ. of Tulsa, Phi Beta Pi; MAX A. GLAZE, Ponca City, Northeastern Okla. Jr. College, Central State, Southwestern Tech, Phi Chi; JAMES C. GLENN, Bartlesville, Texas A. M., Okla. City Univ., Phi Beta Pi; KINNETH E. GODFREY, Southwestern State College, Phi Chi, FIRST ROW ABOVE JOHN T. KEOWN, JR., Muskogee, Northeastern State, Phi Beta Pi; ROBERT W. KING, Okla. City, Univ. of Okla., Okla. City Univ., Phi Beta Pi; JULIUS A. LaCROIX, JR., Antlers, Bacone College, Muskogee, Okla. A. M.; KENNETH S. LANE, Bartlesville, Bartlesville Jr. College, Univ. of Okla., Phi Beta Pi; ROBERT L. LEMBKE, Byron, Northwestern State College, Univ. of Okla., Phi Beta Pi. SECOND ROW GEORGE M. LINDEMAN, Okla. City, Colorado College, Univ. of Mich., Univ. of Md., Univ. of South Dakota; JOSEPH H. LINDSAY, Okla. City, Berea Col- lege, Univ. of Okla., Phi Beta Pi; WESLEY T. MANNING, Edmond, Central State, Corpus Christ!, Texas Jr. College, Phi Beta Pi; MILLICENT MARRS, Norman, Univ. of Okla., A.E.I.; WOODROW W, MASSAD, Healdton, Univ. of Okla., Phi Beta Pi. £iiii . ' iiuiM, c ' liil ' ke, and Jiardei iec piii llje finisljincl toncljcs (o tilt ' " Qndiroii " script. THE JUNIOR CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW DENTON THOMAS, Okla. City, Univ. of Okla., Phi Beta Pi; MARYLYN ANN THOMPSON, Okla. City, Okla. College for Women, Univ. of Okla., A.E.I.; BERT E. THRONE, Okla. City, Okla. City Univ., Phi Beta Pi; HELEN I. WAL- LACE, Enid, Phillips Univ., A.E.I. SECOND ROW WILLIAM WHEATON, Okla. City, Toledo Univ., Okla. City Univ., Phi Beta Pi; CHARLES E. WILBANKS, JR., Tulsa, Okla. Baptist Univ., Okla. A. M., Phi Beta Pi; CLAUDE H. WILLIAMS, JR., Okla. City, Southwestern State Teachers College, Okla. City Univ., Phi Beta Pi; JON T. WILLIAMS, Blackwell, Univ. of Okla., Phi Beta Pi. THIRD ROW WALTER S. WILLIAMSON, Okla. City, Okla. Baptist Univ., Phi Chi; ROBERT E. WILSON, Okla. City, Univ. of Okla., Miami Univ., Oxford, Ohio, Phi Chi; LeROY A. WOLEVER, Okla. City, Central State College, Okla. A. M., Phi Beta Pi; WILLIAM T. WRIGHT, Oleta, Murray State School of Agriculture, Okla. A. M., Univ. of Ark., Phi Chi. THIRD ROW WILLIAM A. MATTHEY, Norman, Kansas City (Mo.) Jr. College, Univ. of Okla., Okla. City Univ., Phi Beta Pi; ROBERT C. MAYFIELD, Norman, Univ. of Okla., Phi Beta Pi; RALPH S. McCANTS, Woodford, Univ. of Okla.; MARY L. McELWEE, Norman, Ft. Smith (Ark.) Jr. College, Hendrix College, Conway, Ark., Univ. of Okla., A.E.I.; F. H. McGREGOR, Mangum, Mangum Jr. College, Col- lege of William Mary, Univ. of Okla., Phi Beta Pi FOURTH ROW MIRIAM F. MONFORT, A lva, Okla. College for Women, Stetson Univ., North- western State College, A.E.I.; NOVA L. MORGAN, Gate, Friends Univ., Wichita, Kans.; HERBERT L. OWEN, Okla. City, Univ. of Okla., Okla. City Univ., Phi Beta Pi; LAWRENCE W. PATZKOWSKY, Idabel, Northwestern State College, Phi Beta Pi; CLARENCE C RAY, Ada, Murray State, Southwestern State. FIFTH ROW WILLIAM B. RENFROW, Okla. City, Univ. of Okla., Phi Beta Pi; JAMES W. RENTFROW, JR., Perkins, Univ. of Okla., Okla A M ; JOHN G. ROLLINS, Prague, Univ. of Okla., Phi Beta Pi; MAX SHIDELER, Okla. City, Colo. School of Mines, Univ. of Nebr., Univ. of Colo.; FRANCIS E. SMITH, Norman, Univ. of Okla., Phi Beta Pi. Page 2S2 Sophomore Class Ui i iclrs- -Icjt to ii()bt: Flock, Student Council; Jones, Student (, Secretary-Treasurer; Sawyer, Social Chairman. Kenyon, I- ' rcsident; Williams THE SOPHOMORE CLASS To parody Caesar, ail Gaul is divided into four parts. But in our case, all of the gall seemed to be in the second division. And when we streaked through Bacteriology a bitter taste remained in our mouths despite the honey-coated pharyngeal flora of Flamin ' Flo. But here at last the boys from A M felt at home due to the harny atmosphere provided by Howard the Hopp ' s poultry farm hich was presided over by Tom " 1 don ' t lay them but I get them " Gafford. ' " Tex " Redmond, iMuchmouth, and the Nose, under the wing of Grandma Art, intro- duced us to the mysteries of the drug-influenced animal bowel, and Goldie " Swish-swish " Goldsmith explained the difliculties in delousing Italian women. But the second semester arrived at last, and hopeful and unsuspecting, we entered Dr. Halpert ' s laboiiUory only to find ourselves with a combination of a Neuroanatomy note- book and Biochem lab with associated odors. And Serology lab seemed to transport us back to a 12th century barber ' s chair and the important therapeutic process of blood-letting. In preparation for our Junior year, we at last entered a patient ' s room to do a complete history and physical at which time we struggled to hear heart murmurs above the nervous pounding of our own precordium, and after this hour and a half ordeal for ourselves as well as for the patient, we rushed, trembling, out of the room and into the Junior year. -l iirfe, (be younger, iiiui (rick f)fio(oi;riif ;y. ' iash shows Lcoiuird the tUl cj kymoijraphy. Page 253 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW CHARLES FRANKLIN ENCLES, Durant, Southeastern State Teachers College, 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 W. Va., Univ. of Okla.; PRESCOTT HERNDON HARALSON, Tulsa, Tulsa Univ., Duke Univ.; ROSSLER HAMPTON HENTON, Rush Springs, Univ. of Okla. THIRD ROW ALFRED BURKE HINKLE, Edmond, Central State College; FRANK MITSUO HIROSE, Okla. City, Tulsa Univ., Univ. of Okla.; JAMES HORACE HOLMAN, Temple, Okla. A. M., Univ. of Okla.; WILLIAM LAVERE HULEN, Elgin, Univ. of Okla., Cameron State Agricultural College; JAMES PHILLIP JOBE, Muskogee, Muskogee Jr. College, Univ. of Okla. FIRST ROW ABOVE EDWARD P. ALLEN, Okla. City, Univ. of Colo., Univ. of Okla., Okla. City Univ., Phi Beta Pi; CHARLES ERNEST BAKER, Ardmorc, Murray State School of Agriculture, Univ. of Okla.; VINCENT CLARENCE BASH, JR., Tulsa, Univ. of North Carolina, Univ. of Texas; HOWARD B BELL, Okla City, Clemson Agricultural College, N. Car State College of Agriculture and Engineering, Univ. of Okla.; WALTER EUGENE BLEVINS, Okecnc, Okla. A. M., Murray State School of Agriculture. SECOND RO X ' BERTON EDWARD BRALY, Buffalo, Northwestern State College, Texas Chris- tian College; WILLIAM ROBERT BYNUM, Okla. City, Central State College, Univ. of Okla.; ED LATTA CALHOON, Beaver, Northwestern State College; FRANK WILSON CLARK, Durant, Southeastern State College; BRYCE HOLMES COCHRAN, Caddo, Southeastern State College, Durant THIRD ROW CARL GENE COIN, Ardmorc, Kansas State Teachers f:ollcgc, Univ. of Okla,; JAMES WALTER COIN, JR., Ardmore, Brigham Young Univ., Univ. of Okla.; ANNE COURTRIGHT, Norman, Univ. of Okla.; CLAIBORNE LEE COURT- RIGHT, Stillwater, Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College, Univ. of Cincinnati, Okla. A. M,, Univ. ..f Indiana. FOURTH ROW WILLIAM JOSEPH CRAIG, Tulsa, John Tarleton Agricultural College, Texas A. M., Baylor Univ.; WALLACE NORMAN DAVIDSON, JR., Gushing, Univ. of Okla.; GEORGE HENRY DAVIS, Seminole, Seminole Jr. College, Biarritz American Univ., Biarritz, France, Univ. of Okla.; RANDALL EUGENE DAVIS, Duncan, Llniv of Okla , Okla. A. M. THE SOPHOMORE CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW LAURENCE OLIVER SHORT, Fallis, Central State College; JOHN DARRELL SMITH, Cherokee, Northwestern State Teachers College; PAUL GREER SMITH, Ada, Univ. of Okla., Univ. of Texas, Geo. Washington Univ., East Central State Teachers; PHILIP B. SMITH, Sulphur, Univ. of Okla FIRST ROW ABOVE WILTON NOAH JONES, Mangum, Mangum Jr. College, Sam Houston State 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.; GALE ROB- ERT KIMBALL, Stillwater, Okla. A M. SECOND ROW PHILIP KLEIN, Ardmore, Univ. of Okla.; EDWARD LEROY LEONARD, Chick- asha, Okla. City Univ., Univ. of Okla.; FRED MAC LONG, Enid, Phillips Univ., Univ. of Okla.; RAY VERN McINTYRE, Tryon, Central State College; WAL- LACE WARREN McWHIRTER, Vanoss, Univ. of Okla. THIRD ROW RALPH EUGENE MEINHARDT, Okla. City, Univ. of Okla.; ROBERT D. MER- CER, Hominy, Univ. of Okla., Okla. A. M.; PHILIP EDWARD MORGAN, Tecumseh, Univ. of Okla.; WARREN HARVEY PORTER, Enid, Phillips Univ. FOURTH ROW RICHARD BROOKE PRICE, Okla. City, Univ. of Texas, Univ. of Okla.; CON- STANCE JUNE RAAB, Okla. City, Okla. City Univ., Univ. of Okla.; WILLIAM CLAUDE SAWYER, JR., Lindsay, Southwestern Institute of Technology, Central State College; HARVEY LEOPOLD SCHLOESSER, Okla City, Real Gymnasium, Mainz, Germany, Univ. of Okla. SECOND ROW LOUIS MICHAEL THEIMER, JR., Muskogee, Northeastern State College, Univ. of Okla.; HOWARD DALE TUTTLE, Sapulpa, Okla. A. M., Univ. of Chicago; DAVID CLARENCE VALDER, Stillwater, Okla. A. M., Cornell Univ.; VANCE EDWIN VANDIVER, Idabel, Southeastern Okla. State College, Univ. of Okla. THIRD ROW LEONARD ALLEN WALL, Hooker, Spring Hill College, Univ. of Okla.; JOHN WAYNE WARD, Pauls Valley, Okla. Univ.; LEVONA SARAH WILLIAMS, Wakita, Univ. of Okla.; SAMUEL VICTOR YEAKEL, Okla. City, Central State College, Univ. of Okla., Okla. City Univ. Chase tells Ptiyne and j elson the fundamentals oj blunt iiisitcdon. Tisitors Stone and Bell look over (be luiloiiiv £ii ' . ' 11 17 Jiiss joothall J).iiii iu ' ii.s — I ' ll " . Page 256 liU-SiiMAN CLAbs OiiiCLKS — Icjt to Mt (.il, Iiii liam, Student Council; Calicoat, Prc-sidt-nt; J. Bell, Student Council Davenport, Secretary; McCleery, Vice-President. THE FRESHMAN CLASS News Item: September 20, 1948, sixty-three boys and a girl bid farewell to friends and family and slipped furtively into a new and still mysterious world — Medical School! Nat- urally, each has done his best to get some information as to what he might encounter in this new world, but the secrets of medical school life seemed to be walled off by some obstruction higher than the Iron Curtain. " What is it like? " " Is it true that the professors are demons who educate themselves for the purpose of making life miserable for students? Do they really flunk out twenty-five percent of the Freshmen? " On and on he goes asking his questions with a quavering voice. Each individual questioned strokes his chin and answers, " Well, I really can ' t tell you too much about it, but I ' ve heard that each freshman has to . " Do you get the picture? A person, a freshman, is going into a highly respected profes- sion about which he knows very little and what he does know is a mass of wild tales of burnt midnight oil on both sides of the carbon atom. But we digress! The freshman is entering medical school for his first day of classes. He is told that the long pull is over, that he has been carefully selected, that he is perfectly capable of making the grade, and that all he must do is pay attention, be studious, and work hard. But, " Be Careful, " warns a voice inside the frosh ' s little breast, " This may be part of that Big Plan he has heard about. " Well, to round up this heart-rending story, the freshman goes home, surrounds himself with anatomy, histology, and embryology; studies; smokes, and goes to bed, but one morning awakens too soon, TOO SOON and has final exams sitting on his chest. Second semester? It can be described in words, ditto, only worse. dii.tsf !Mi:l ' oiinold tpoiks while Boaimaii cwd Jioiloii siij ervise. Bill. B i!cfefec((er. we were Wi.sc ns.siik) the upper extremity. " Page 257 Probinif tljt ' lit ' p lrs oj liriiiuiii anatomy. THE FRESHMAN CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW RALPH C DENNY, Guthrie, Central State College, U. S. Navy Service and Schools; JAMES L. DIACON, Alva, Northwestern State College; JAMES H. ELLIOTT, Enid, Phillips Univ.; JOHN H. ENNIS, Okla. City, Okla. City Univ., Univ. of Okla. 7 0t=i ) 3 ' L .Q ?S, SECOND ROW JOHN R FINDLAY, Okla. City, Oregon State College, Univ. of Okla.; HARRY E. FISHER, JR., Tulsa, Univ. of Okla., Vandcrbilt Univ., Tulsa Univ.; MAURICE C. FUQUAY, Hugo, E. Kentucky State Teachers College, Univ. of Cincinnati, Okla. A. M.; MILTON L. GODLEY, Woodward, Okla. A. M. THIRD ROW JASPER C. HALLFORD, Enid, Okla. Baptist Univ., Phillips Univ.; JACK A. HARRIS, Bartlcsville, Central State College; ORVILLE V. HOLT, Muse, Univ. of Okla.; JOE C. HORTON, Hollis (N. Y.) Univ., Univ. of Okla.; MAHLON E. INGHAM, Newkirk, Okla. A. 8c M. FIRST ROW ABOVE LYNN C. BARNES, JR., Miami, Univ. of Minn., Phillips Univ.; DUANE A. BARNETT, Woodward, Northwestern State College, Univ. of Okla.; CHARLES E. BECK, Okla. City, Illinois College, Univ. of Chicago, Univ. of Okla.; EUGENE S. BELL, Okla. City, Okla. City Univ., Univ. of Okla SECOND ROW JAMES P. BELL, Tecumseh, Okla. City Univ.; DONALD E. BLACKKETTER, Leedy, Beulah College, Pomona College; KARL K. BOATMAN, Nowata, Univ. of Okla.; QUENTIN T. BROOKS, Pauls Valley, Univ. of Okla., Univ. of Calif. THIRD ROW CLARENCE C. CALLICOAT, Alva, .Northwestern State College; LEO P CAW- LEY, Drumright, St. Benedict s College, Okla. A. M.; MARION D. CHRISTEN- SEN, Mutual, Phillips Univ.; DAVID C. CLEMANS, Guymon, Panhandle A. .M , Univ. of Okla. FOURTH ROW TED CLEMENS, JR., Okla. City, Univ of Okla.; JAMES T. COLWICK, JR., Durant, Southeastern State College, S M. U ; HUGH M. CONNER, JR., Okla. c;itv, Syracuse Univ., Univ. of Illinois, Univ. of Okla.; HOWARD S. DAVEN- PORT, Davis, Univ. of Okla. p. a f " s ' wp) ! fv W J TA ( Q. Richler cjivcs ii in;, iiok Ibc ujl is mulci Bfll ' s eyes while Citwley .sii ' c ' iil-S it oui. THE FRESHMAN CLASS FIRST ROW BELOW WILLIAM R. PATTEN, Norman, Univ. of Okla., DONALD E. PAYNE, Rush Springs, Univ. of Okla.; ROBERT B. PETRIE, Okla. City, Okla. City Univ., Univ. of Okla.; GEORGE R. RANDELS, Norman, Univ. of Okla. FIRST ROW ABOVE GEORGE H. JENNINGS, Okla. City, Okla. Mil. Acad , Univ. of Okla.; WIL- LIAM T. JOHNSON, JR., Okla. City, Okla. City Univ., Central State College; WILLIAM H. KNOBLOCK, JR., Gushing, Bismarck (N. D.) Jr. College, Okla. A. M.; JOSEPH C. LESTER, Miami, Northeastern State College, Okla. A. M., Iowa State College. SECOND ROW WILLIE G. LONG, Shattuck, Okla. A. M.; KENNETH G. LOWE, Atoka, Okla. A. M., Northeastern State College; JAMES M. McCLEERY, Edmond, Central State College; GEORGE F. McDONNOLD, Okla. City, Okla. City Univ., Univ. of Okla., Okla. A. M. THIRD ROW JAMES L. McCOVERN, Wewoka, Okla. A. M., Univ. of Toledo, East Central State College; ROBERT A. McGRECOR, Mangum, Univ. of Okla., Naval Hos- pital School; CECIL H. MEARES, JR., Muskogee, Okla. A. M., Sam Houston State Teachers , Louisiana State Univ., Univ. of Okla.; GEORGE E. MERKLEY, JR., Depcw, Central State College, Univ. of Okla. FOURTH ROW JOHN M. MOORE, Ada, East Central State College; ARNOLD G NELSON, Ninnekah, Clifton (Tex.) Jr. College, Colgate Univ., North Texas State Teachers College, Denton, Texas; HUGH B. NORRIS, Tahlcquah, Northeastern State Col- lege; STEPHEN PARKS, Stigler, Northeastern State College, Okla. City Univ., Univ. of Okla. SECOND ROW PAUL E. SADLER, Muskogee, Northeastern State College; JERALD R. SENTER, Tulsa, Univ. of Tulsa, Okla. A. M.; BURL E. STONE, Council Hill, North- eastern State College, Peabody College; CATHERINE A. SVOBODA, Bartlcs- villc. Catholic College for Women, Okla. A. M. THIRD ROW BILLY R. TAYLOR, Ninnekah, Okla. A. M., Okla. City Univ., Univ. of Okla.; LAWRENCE E. THOMPSON, JR., Muskogee, Okla. A. M., Syracuse Univ.; CHARLES R. VEIRS, Pawhuska, Univ. of Okla.; JASPER L WHEELER, JR., Durant, Southeastern State Teachers College; GRANVILLE J. WOMACK, Okla. City, Okla. City Univ., Rockhurst College. Enpii}: " Blahst this bloody eifuipment. 7 cciii ' H ' t see a blinking ihing. " Ihe 64 dollar (Jiiesfioii- It ' bat is reroiiii doing, or iclictc is Diiii: Schloesser, was machst du : IVilbanks does a 11. J. tbc bard ii iy— (l. ' e taste lest. OKLAHOMA SCHOOL of NURSING TTie O. U. S. N. may appear to be just another building to the casual observer. It is not an ordinary brick building to us. It is a building with a noble purpose, dedicated to those who have devoted their lives to the service of humanity. As the years roll by, we feel the University will be proud of the students who pass through its portals upholding the standards of the school and " The Nightingale Pledge " . . . — The Editors .urtT- ' : ' , . ' i-, ' r.f i As we view the beautiful, stately, tall building called the O. LI. S. N. which rises proudly from the red, rich soil of Oklahoma, we swiftly review in our minds the opportunities and advantages offered by our school. The progress of the school compares favorably with the rapid progress and growth that has taken place in this state during the past forty years. The School of Nursing was organized in 1911, under the direction of the School of Medicine of the University of Oklahoma. It supplies nursing service to the University Hospital, Crippled Children ' s Hospital, and the Out Patient Departments of both hospitals. Today the student nurse receives an excellent education at Main Hospital in the care of adult patients in the medi- cal, surgical, and obstetrical departments and in medical and surgical specialties. The Crippled Children ' s Hospital is the only such institution in the state. Tliere they receive edu- cation and e.xperience in treating medical, surgical, ortho- pedic and communicable disease cases. They also learn to care for premature infants and patients suffering from Polio- myelitis. The Out-Patient Department of both hospitals offer ex- cellent teaching facilities to student nurses due to the many patients seen daily in these clinics and to the wide variety of diseases presented. A new division added recently to the Crippled Children ' s Hospital Out-Patient Department is the Speech and Hearing Clinic which has received state-wide acclaim. Practical experience is given in the Hospital ' s Diet Kit- chen, Pharmacies, Clinical Laboratories, Operating Rooms, and X-Ray Departments. Libraries in the School of Nursing, School of Medicine, and in both hospitals are available to the students. Recreational facilities are varied. Students receive expert instruction in each department from well-qualifie d instructors of the School of Nursing and of the Clinical staff of the School of Medicine. On March I, 1949, a three-months affiliation in Psychiat- ric nursing at the General Hospital in Wichita, Kansas, was added to the school ' s program. Tlie infliience of O. U. S. N. is far-reaching. Students from twelve states are enrolled in the School of Nursing. On February 26, 1949, sixty-six students received their nurses ' caps. Tliis was the largest number of student nurses ever to be capped at one time in the history of the state. A review of our school shows that we have made great progress. ' We look toward the future with great faith. Page 261 DIRECTOR and FACULTY O. U.S.N, proudly presents this splendid staff. Under their leadership the stu- dents are developing well-rounded personalities. In the process of becoming good nurses they are developing into good citizens. It is the sincere wish of the students that they may have the privilege of their guidance and teaching over a long period of time. It is the ambition of the students to maintain the high standards and lofty ambitions that have been set for them by their Director and Faculty. Mary R. Caron, R.N., B.S., M.A. Director, School of T ursing EvELY.v Hamil, R.N., B.S., M.N. Supervisor, Clinical Jnslruction, Children ' s Kosp.di Ivy Conae, R.N., B.S. Educational Director Helen Paiterson, R.N., B.A., M.A. Director of T ursing Service EvELY.v Crovcell, R.N , B.S. Clinical Jnslnictor. j ledical Munmd Vera Parman, B.S., M.H.Ec. Instructor in Dtclctics L «.f ' y r Elai.ne Ruth, R. ., B.S. Mursintl Jrts Jtistructoi . VM I Frances Phelps, R.N. Supervisor o Orthopedic T ursing Jenell Hubbard, R.N. Jssislant Vursin l jhl ' . Jiislnuh Margaret Phillips, R.N. Instructor, Pediatric A ' ursiii.; Stephanie McComas, R.N. Clinical histruclor. Surgical yursin.i THE SENIOR NURSES ■ ' •■: ' i An enjoyable time jor nurse, fuoliier and baby. 7 liss Stw ' i)is ijenlly and skilljnlly bandies the newborn. ABOVE GENEVA BURGESS, Henryetta; President of rreshman Class, Valentine Sweetheart of 1949. ANNE CLARKE, Anderson, Missouri; Vice-President of Junior Class, Presi- dent of Senior Class, Student Council, Glee Club. AMELIA CORREIA, Chickasha; Social Chairman of Freshman Class, President of Junior Class, Social Chairman of Student Body, Student Council, Glee Club. IMOGENE A. FINNELL, Grand Island, Nebraska; Reporter for Student Council, Vice- President of Freshman, Junior and Senior Class, President of Senior Class, Glee Club. BELOW rusi How. PAULINE FLEMING, Henryetta; President of Delta Alpha Junior Year. ZENITH LEWIS, Liberal, Kan- sas; Vice-President of Student Body and Council during Jun- ior year. President of Student Body and Council during Sen- ior year, Glee Club. HELEN LLIKENS, Sacramento, Cali- fornia; Social Chairman of Student Body during Junior year. Social Chairman of Senior Class. RUTH POPE, Oklahoma City; Social Chairman of Junior Class, Glee Club, Delta Alpha. Second Row: LOUISE ROBBINS, Oklahoma City; Glee Club. RUTH ROSS, Pineville, Missouri; Glee Club, Re- porter for Sooner !Maga:me. RUTH SARASIN, McAlestcr; Secretary and Treasurer of Junior Class, Glee Club. FLORA STURGIS, Oklahoma City; Secretary and Treas- urer of Freshman and Senior Class, Glee Club. Fleming Lewis LUKENS Pope ROBBINS Ross Sarasi.s- Sturgis Page 263 JUNIOR f , NURSES Surcjciy ii( last! Uss Xccn scrubs Oitbof cdii ABOVE Jnsi Row: WANDA ANNIN, Webb City. BERTHA LOUISE BARTEL, Okeene. ALMA BLOCK, Hobart. SHIRLEY BROADY, Okeene. ANN BLACKWOOD, Kiowa, Glee Club. LINDA COLLIER, Okmulgee; Vice-President and President of Junior Class, Student Council. Sciond Row: LOIS DAHLMANN, Oklahoma City. IRENE DITTEMORE, Ada; President of Junior Class, Glee Club, Delta Alpha, Vice-President and President of Student Body and Council, Co-Editor of Nurses ' Section of Soonhr. MARGARET ANN EAST, Oklahoma City. ROSE MARIE EVANS, Norman; Glee Club. JOYCE FIMPLE, Summers, Arkansas; Glee Club, Pledge Mistress Delta Alpha; Social Chairman Freshman Class. CER- ALDINE HALL, Beaver. BELOW Tusl Row: JO ANN HAMMER, Shidler; Glee Club. CLARICE HERBERGER, Okemah. WANDA JUNE HOWELL, Duncan; Social Chairman of Junior Class. RAMONA KEEN, Sapulpa. LAVETA LINK, Okeene. Scumd Row: COLLEEN LOCKHART, Ada; Delta Alpha, Glee Club. POLLY MARLOW, Braggs. CATHERINE LEE MAR- TIN, Grandfield; Vice President and President of Freshman Class, Glee Club, Acting Social Chairman of Freshman Class, Secretary- Treasurer of Delta Alpha, Co-Editor of Nurses ' Section of SooNi.R. NANETTE MARTIN, Oklahoma City. JO ANNE MOORE, Sayre; May Queen of O.U.S.N., 1948. T|,„,l kow: BENNY MOSS, Clinton; Glee Club, Vice-President of Delta Alpha. FRANCES MYERS, Gushing; President of Delta Alpha, Student Coimcil. ZORA MAE McCORMACK, Okmul- gee. MARGARET McCRACKEN, Pampa, Texas; Glee Club, Treasurer of Junior Class. JLIANITA PARR, Pampa, Texas; Glee Club, Delta Alpha Award Winner of Freshman Year, Secre- tary of JiMiior Class, Social Chairinnn ol i ' )elia Alpha. hunlh kow: POLLY ROARK, Cheyenne. DOLORESE SISK, Oklahoma City; Glee Club. LAURA SMITH, Healdton; Glee (lull. Secretary of Student Bod and Council, Social Chairman of Junior Class, Delta Alpha. ROBERTA STONE, Enid. LUCILLE TABOR, Tnlihinn. Pago 264 FRESHMEN NURSES CONNIE ATKINS Muskogee DORTHA ATTEBERRY Healdton DORRIS ATTEBERRY Healdton ANNA MARIE BACON Talihina NORMA JEAN BARNETT Sterling JUNE BERRY Weatherford VIRGINIA BOZARTH .... Oklahoma City LILLIAN BROWN Poteau LOUISE CASEY Henryetta LONNIE CHANEY Oklahoma City LORETTA CHURCH .... Beaumont, Texas SUDIE CORNELL Ardmore KAY DIAMOND .... Independence, Kansas BETTY JO EAKINS Kingfisher PAT EDDY El Paso, Texas SHIRLEY EICKHOFF Oklahoma City NORMA SUE FORD .... Saligman, Arizona BETTY ANN FRY Marlow ANN GOAD Bennington RUTH HAWKINS Broken Bow MARGARET HAYS Pawhuska BETTY JO HEWITT Ada PEARL HUDDLESTON .... Carmi, Illinois RILLA JONES Vt, Vernon, Illinois BETTY LOU KAPKA Britton JOY KENT Delhi CORA SUE KNIGHT Holdenville LOIS KOTTWOTZ Kingfisher BETH LITTLE Wetumka MARY ALEEN MABRY . . McPherson, Kansas PAT MAYO Chickasha JEAN McCLAJN Perkins MARILYN McCREARY Bartlesville ROSEMARY MEIER Hitchcock MARGARET MILLS Oklahoma City PAT MILLS Seminole CATHERINE MILLER Muskogee HARRYETTE MITCHELL . . . Oklahoma City DELORES MURPHY .... Glendive, Montana BILLYE NEWTON Oklahoma City FRANCES NUTTER Waynoka PAT PAIR Seminole BOBBIE ZELLE PATTERSON Ada MARILYN PHILLIPS Boise JUANITA SANDERS . . . Dexter, New Mexico JO ANN SHERRILL Watonga FERN SIMPKINS Quinton SHIRLEY STEVENS Bartlesville NORA FRANCES STINSON Norman MAUREEN TOWNSEND . . . Mobeetie, Texas MELBA TUCKER Oklahoma City MARJORIE TURNER Delhi LOUISE VAN HORN Oklahoma City BETTY VAN NOSTRAND .... Woodward DELORES WALKER Tulsa RUTH WALKER Madill MARTHA ANN WALLACE Sasakwa MARGIE WILLIAMS . . . New York City, N. Y. MARIANLEE WILSON .... Oklahoma City DELORESE WOLLET Healdton VIRGINIA YOWELL Oklahoma City Page 265 No conference — just primping — line forms to the right. Off duty relaxation. Snack ami Rack iinn Never an idle moment. Intent on her task. Results of Miss Robbin ' s technic: " OUCH! ' Miss Phillips demonstrates a restraint for a child. Pre-Clinicals, March, 1949. Chiisinias Evt in the New Residence. A new tradition started — the first " rush " party Sadie Hawkin ' s Day in Skonk Holler! Foot loose and fancy free! g|i it " S!k t " Laugh and the world laughs with you. Cry and you cry alone. " In this saying lies the whole secret of getting along with people, just rearing back and laughing out loud when you feel like i t. To be able to laugh, though, you have to be in the mood, and moods can ' t be switched on and oflf like a light. Nobody has that much self- control. You don ' t need it anyway at informal dinners, dances, parties, picnics and tete-a-tetes on the campus. At these times you just naturally forget your- self, relax and release your shackles, your inhi- bitions, and without these conscious controls you glide in like a kite for a happy landing, a hearty, healthy laugh. SOCLAL UNDERSTANDIING 1 . Features 2. Campus Personalities 3. Beauties 4. Society 5. Publications f 1 ■«f.t ' . " v ' - fcsrW i aKSfe SL m y m - ' " ■ IP " FEATURES m u - itfHitfJHJ K b lBP V Tlieta Doris Heldenbrand chants a chorus for the rushees, while she prof- fers Mitch ' s favorite brand of weeds. Rushees rendevous on the exotic balcony at Rickner ' s. The scene seethes with the mystery of half-veiled glances and hidden daggers. " And we just want you to know, Ole Man — " say the Phi Delt brothers Burky Musselman, Bob Pullen, Roy Kelley, Bill Sumpter, Dick Kelly and Herb Oakes, — " That Cadillac has nuthin ' to do with our decision! " Alpha Gam rushees riot at petite Zana Willey ' s rendition — " red hot mama " style. ' Okay, Buster, you carry the suitcase from here! " Dick Morgan extends feHcitations to Phi Psi Pledge, Allen Keegan. Kappa Alpha smoothies. Buster Blanton and Frank Cleaver, charm for rushee Charlie Hoover — naturally he pledged y ' all! Next to Oklahoma ' s oil industry, sorority houses produce the most gushers. Witness the Tri Delt refinery in full production. " That routine was a panic the first four times 1 savi ' it, " reads Joyce Carey ' s apa- thetic expression. The rest of the Chi O crew register cheerful exuberance with the rushees. " Smile when you say that, sweetheart. " D.G. ' s dig in and do their damdest to keep the rushees happy. " Fine material, " says Ed Litman when Roland Rosinsky questions the suit size and Bennv Bell wonders too. Eugene McGuire wants to take a whole hand full of cigars which is fine with Alma Baker. ' Life does have its intelligent moments " says Augusto Barrientos as his friends choose their reading matter according to their taste. Tlie Sigma Chis are busy with their usual pastime of out-witting the pinball machine. Bob Reynolds would like to spend money for Kathlyn Roberts hut he must have had a hole in his pocket. If y ' V 0 H f ii Sammie Grieden and Dick Duesler indulge in inter- digitation in the drug store. It ' s a close shave for this Ruf Nek pledge, but he ' s ready to arin and bare it. Randy Hardwick wants that bear and he is sure to get it and Ma and Pa Hardwick look on. " Now look, Sally, it ' s this way, " says John Mooney while Bill Jacobs can ' t get a word in any way. 1 TOYS tomal " • »s happy m r Jfc - « r!: H Ikw ' Ifff; s . m».: «• 1 ■Bk- ' i nm v 1 1 1 k. ' RAM (f! r " 1 . „.i _.: ■k ii i ft y-- iL ' ,:,,.., M ■ r P iifi i % ' i 1 n Romance on the corner when Gene Mitch- ell and Jo O ' Connor share their secrets over a couple of cokes. President Cross, behind the megaphone, put the damper on another walkout pipe dream. The Kappa Alpha Carnival deservedly won first prize for men ' s house decorations. Babies, Boy Scouts and businessmen flocked to admire the display! Two enthusiastic fans, Mattie Francis and John Caporal at the homecoming game. Missouri didn ' t have a prayer against such spirit! The Big chief, Henry Looking Glass, crowns Sequoyah Club Indian princess, adding an- other feather to Delores Saninenn ' s cap! Tri-Delt exhibit employs a little Indian lore. And how! Engineer Elwood McDaniel is pretty darned Lxubernntl sure that " O. U. ' s aonna skin Mizzou! " The A.T.O. ' s Iia I captured the real O. U. homecoming spirits in their float. TTie A. S. M. E. float ridicules the tigers from a scientific angle. Phi K.ippa Sigma presents a panorama of the promised land in their Homecoming House decorations. Wife watches with critical eye while Dee Andros attempts to hang a plate in their Niemann Apartment. Fun in a Prefab! Troy Sutton has to be on his toes when the toast pops ceilingward. Jul; and Jeanne watch in gleeful fascination. Daddy, Bill Burkett heads baby in Mama, Phoebe ' s direction. Lil ' Bana Jean won ' t be so darned excited about walking in about eighteen years! Christmas comes but once a year on the cor- ner, and Mr. and Mrs. John Cooper are going to dress it up. Everything is bliss and orange-blossoms for Mr. and Mrs. Bob Aitken. ' Dagwood " takes a brief breather from business while his gal Friday (Sat., Sim. and the rest of the time) wields the mop under his saddles. Mrs. Walt Jones cuts a slab of her first cherry pie for her spouse of one week. " Keep milin ' Walter! " The Whitsides, Bobbie and Taby, sit down to waffles deluxe. No " loaf of bread, " no " jug of wine " — just " thou " seems to suffice at the B.O.Q. picnic. Kappa Alphas at the Dixie Ball recapture the spirit (confederate, that is) of the deep South. Betas swing their ladies at the annual barn dance. TTiey swing and sway with the I. M. A. " Frankie and Johnny were sweethearts " at the Pi Lam Bowery party. That ' s Gloria Jacobson underneath the chic chapeau. Her friend behind the drooping handlebar is Dan Schusterman. Judy Beth " callous foot " Godfrey and Alden " Highpockets " Obering set the pace for a Pifi party. Everybody ' s hugging a dolly under the gumdrop tree at the Alpha Phi Kiddie Party. Wait- ing for their ice cream and cake sit little Davey Maytubby, Pat Ledbetter, Delores Le Goff, and Charles Beach. A bit of Indian atmosphere invades the International Club Ball. The shank ' s mares and v fhite leggings belong to Raman D. Amin. Christie Furlovif, in sari, seems to have the geo- political situation vvell in hand. A few of " the Doers " on U.A.B. busy themselves to make nevv students feel at home. Charles Hale and Pat Pooley fill out nametags for the guests. Bill Hall rubs his chin in meditation. Jim McLaughlin aids another helpless damsel, while Carol Ball buttonholes a lost lad. Pi KA ' s and their dream girls spend a rugged evening toasting marshmallows. " Won ' t you come along with me, down the Mississippi? " or- — - " I ' d like to take an excursion with a rug-peddling Persian. " Bourbon Street, still undulating with wine, women and song. Delightful vapors of gasoline, perfume, and other liquids mingled together about the air conditioning sign on Bourbon Street. Who said that the New Orleans fans couldn ' t maintain their equilibrium? Pipe Junior, on the unicycle! Advertising Stormy, the most tempestuous little hurricane that ever twisted a hip! Introduction to New Orleans: Southern hospitality in a hurricane glass! riic " Ihrcc St(Hi-i ' s: I ' lu-lps W ri ' ht, aiul lir.uiuell take New Orleans by storm. " Wotta game! Wotta town! Whoope-e-e-e-e-e ! " Basking in the New Orleans sun are George Parker, David Rakestraw, Van Barber, Bob Boulton, Clarence Aubrey and Bob Parsons. Does the bright light disturb your vision boys? Time? Four A. M., New Year ' s Day. Place? Canal Street, New Orleans, La. The Bourbon Street barker unreels his spiel. " Hurrah! Hurrah! HURRAH! Ladies and Cents! The show starts in five, just five, I said five short minutes. Delta Chi conga line gets into the swing of things. Tlie TTietas wore white — symbolic of purity — Snow Ball formal, sno joke! The Lambda Chis went wild with white roses at their big winter formal. O-o-o-oo-h! There ' s just something about a uniform. Witness the moonstruck- women at the N.R.O. formal. Jimmie Baker and Tim Churchill form a symphony of synchronization ' I (j Jew y-c-yt-d innocents, Louise McElroy and Cordon Price, depart for the Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl Formal. Gordon seems pretty wrapped up in the Alpha Gam house. D. U. barons entertain their dates within the feudal halls of their archaic castle. Outside " the weather is cold and fright- ful, " but " it might as well be spring " for Marilyn Brilion, I. C. Scott, Monta Mae Chapman, George Mejlaender, Peggy Hol- lis and Joe Bob Harrison at the Lambda Chi formal. Chi Omega cut a sophisticated suathe at the season ' s smoothest dance. Ben Heneke of Tulsa University Drama Department, our own Van Heflin, and Theodore Vieman of Tulsa Little Theater talk shop at the Southwestern Little TTieater conference. The contagious hilarity of the Sooner Scandals infects the appreciative audience. iob Barr, Calvin Good, Lee Copick, Larry Swanson, Carmine Mitchell and Terry Rizzo enact " Precious Land " . Last minute members of the O. U. theater crowd gather to buy tickets before the play. Singer, Rise Stevens was in typical top form this year. O. U. admirers flocked to her performance. C. Harold Bush and Mary Graham adopt the customary Victorian tintype postures for " Life With Father " . Folk Singer, Burl Ives, was a featured attratnon on the Celebrity Series. Dress rehearsal for " Precious Land " gets under vvay while the set is still going up. Left to Right: Terry Rizzo, Larry Swanson, Harold Bush, Dr. Carl Cass, Gerald West, A. Laurence Martensen, Clyde Parker, Ted Bind, Jim Holland. In " Life With Father " , Harold Bush, fa- ther himself, frightens the maid Jerry McClung, and startles the cook, Meredith Golden. Honored guests pose behind the speaker ' s table at the Southwestern Tlieater Confer- ence dinner. " He spins and — no — YES — no — YES, 1 IE HITS! " Tlie masses make with hysterics as O. U. massacres K. U. Another mass of humanity gathers to watch another football get battered around on another sunny Saturday. Tex Beneke draws swarms of O. U. students with his honey-smooth music. Just try to " get up those stairs, Mademoiselle! " TTie basketball crowd bounces up the field house steps. TTiis is the reason why the mirror pond had to go. There are just no rafters in a football staduim where you can hang surplus people. " My heart belongs to Daddy! " beams Marie Ann Marshall (as he sports a stack of muskrat skins) on the arm of Dad, Oiarles E. Marshall. Bob and Shirley escort proud papa, Hartwell Hill, to the Dad ' s Day doings. Dads relax at the Delta Chi house before dinner. Past winners of the Dad ' s Day award get together. Tront Row. Carl Alb«rt, 1930; Stewart Mark, ' 36; Ben Burdick, ' 38, and Charles Nesbitt, ' 41. Second How: Ed Patterson, 29; A. M. Mul- drow, ' 31; Arthur Ellsworth, ' 37, and G. T. Montgomery, ' 39. ANN BL ANTON: Mortar Board; President of Kappa Alpha Theta; President of A.W.S.; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges; Vice-President of Y.W.C.A.; Student Senate; B.W.O.C. CAMPUS PERSONALITIES BERNARD E. HENDRICKS: N.R.O.T.C; President of Tau Omega; Vice-President of Alpha Sigma Phi; Vice-President of A.S.C.E.; Corresponding Secretary of Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Col- leges; Engineer ' s Cluh. WILLIAM A. HALL: President of Sigma Nu; President of Organiza- tion of Student Architects; I.F.C.; Chairman of I.F.C. Rushing and Pledging Committees; Chairman of House Decorations Committee for ' 48 " Homecoming " . JACK BALES: Who ' s Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges; President of Student Senate; Congress Club; International Relations Club; League of Young Democrats. ■ ' 1 DAN SCHUSTERMAN: President of Pi Lambd.T Phi pledge class; Tail Beta Pi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Tau Omega; Phi Eta Sigma; twice President of Hillel Foundation; Pick Hammer; Soc. of Geol. Engineers. LEWIS SALTER, JR.: University Symphony ' 4.3, ' 46, ' 47; President of Phi Mil Alpha Sinfonia; President of Baptist Student Union; Pe-et; El Modjii; Rhodes Scholar ' 49. CAMPUS PERSONALITIES MARY ALICE ARCHER: President of Lambda Tau; President of Badminton Club; Treasurer of Alpha Gamma Delta; Trea- surer of W.R.A.; Historian of Mortar Board. VHH WILLIAM McGEHEE: President of Y.M.C.A.; Student Senate; Bass Memorial Scholarship for Outstanding Student of Government or Econ- omics; Who ' s Who Among Students in American LIniversities and Col- leges; Phi Eta Sigma; O. U. Debate Team. Page 293 ELLEN ROWE BRILLHART: Thalian Club; Treasurer of Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Secretary of the University of Oklahoma Career Conference; President of Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board. LEON BERT: Editor Oklahoma Daily, Sports Editor of Ol; .i- homa Daily, Staff of Sooner Yearbook ' 48; B.M.O.C. CAMPUS PERSONALITIES PETE WOODRUFF: Editor of Covered Wagon ' 42; Editor of Sooner Jioist ' 44; Staff of Soonhr Yearbook ' 44; Sigma Pi Sigma; B.M.O.C; President of I.M.A. MARY JAMES: Mortar Board; President of Pan-Hellenic Council; Alpha Lambda Delta; Student Senate; Hestia; Oiko- nomia; Alpha Phi Rush Chairman; F.T.A.; Co-ed Counselor. Page 294 MARY KAY MARKS: Treasurer of Y.W.C.A.; President of Pan-Hellenic Council; Treasurer of Mortar Board; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges; Presi- dent of Alpha Chi Omega; B.W.O.C. PAUL " BUDDY " HARRIS: All-Big Six ' 46; Pic Magazine All- American first team ' 46; Players ' All- American ' 47; All-Big Six ' 47; Daily Oklahoman ' s Player of the Year; All-Big Seven ' 48; All-American for A.P., U.P., Collier ' s, N.E.A., I.M.S., Players ' , Williamson. GUY STEELE: President and Vice-President of L.K.O.T.; Tom Boyd Memorial Award; St. Pat ' s Council; Student Senate; President of Pick Hammer; President of Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Business Manager of Sooner Shamrock, Man of Might for .Sooner Shamrock. CAMPUS PERSONALITIES JOHN NIELSON: President of Alpha Epsilon Delta; Vice-President of Scabbard and Blade; Cadet Colonel, R.O.T.C.; German Club; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, Page 295 SLIDIE GRANTHAM: Social Chairman of I.W.A.; President of U.A.B.; Vice-President of Sigma Alpha lota; Vice-President of Kappa Phi; El Modjii. CAMPUS PERSONALITIES JIM EAGLETON: National Wrestling Champion Runner-up ' 47; Two Years Big Six Champion; Sam Avey Wrestling Award; Co-Captain Wrestling Team; All- American Honorable Mention; President of Si ma Chi. JACK MITCHELL: All-Big Six Second Team ' 46; Daily Oklahoma Player of the Year ' 47; All-Big Six ' 47; Voted Most Popular Player in Oklahoma ' 48; All-Big Seven ' 48; AH- American for Central Press, New York Sun, N.E.A. Second Team. KATHRYN COPPLE: Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota; President of Sigma Alpha lota pledge class; Social Chair- man of Delta Gamma; Y.W.C.A. PAUL COURTY: All-Big Six 4.S; AllHiy Seven ' 49; Helms Foundation Ail Star; WNAD ' s outstanding player award; Col- legiate Magazine ' s All Midwestern team. LOU HOWARD: President of I.W.A.; President of Inter Religious Council; Secretary Duck ' s Club; Worship and Recreation Chairman of Wesley Foundation; BAV.O.C; Matrix Table; A.W.S. CAMPUS PERSONALITIES MARVIN K. HAMBRICK: Student Senate; President O. U. League of Young Democrats; State Finance Officer of Ameri- can Legion; Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Eta Sigma. JOYCE PETERS: Secretary of Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board; Orientation Chairman of A.W.S. ; Member of A.W.S. Executive Board; President and Past Secretary of Sigma Alpha lota; B.W.O.C.; Matrix Table. i Page 298 CAROLYN COBB f Miss Carolyn Cobb looks lovely and ready for a dance in an apricot silk marquisette formal from Balliet ' s, Oklahoma City. Carolyn Cobb is an Arts Science junior V from Oklahoma City. Gamma Phi Beta Page 300 JUSTINE McDonald Miss Justine McDonald is fitted with a two-tone suit with n chartreuse bolero and grey skirt gath- ered nt the unist, from Kerr ' s, Oklahoma City. Page 301 Auburn-haired Justine McDonald formerly from Oklahoma now lives in Brownsville, Texas, and is majoring in Spanish. Pi Beta Phi Page 302 LA DONNA OWENS Miss LaDonna Owens models a wool gabardine suit with matching button trim from John A. Brown, Oklahoma City. Page 303 LaDonna Owens comes from Bethany and is a senior in Arts Science. Alpha Delta Pi .Jtf- % ,i K Page 304 ANN CIEVEIAND Ann Cleveland is from Midland, Texas She is a junior majoring in Sociology. Page 305 Kappa Alpha Theta im Page 306 PEGGY WRIGHT ggy Wright is eye-catching in a smart piece suit from Sturm ' s Oklahoma City. Page 307 Chi Omega ANN DANIEl I» M Page 309 Kappa Kappa Gamma Miss Ann Daniel looks charming in a chnrmcen gabardine suit featuring a tunic length jacket ciichcd snugly at the waist from Vandever ' s, Tulsa. m Page 310 VIRGINIA LOU BROOKS Miss Lu Brooks is ready for the beach in pedal pushers, matching vest and a large straw sunhat from Halliburton ' s, Oklahoma City. Page 311 Lu Brooks of Oklahoma City is a fresh- man in the University College. Logan Hall Page 312 NORMA TATE Miss Norma Tate looks casual and lovely in a three-quarter length coat from C. R. Anthony ' s, Norman. Page 313 Delta Delta Delta onnie Ely, Alpha Gamma Delta; Sanda Moore, Delta Gamma; Margaret Mathis, Alpha Phi; Imogene Ingram, Franklin. Patty White, B.O.Q.; Sue Mayes, Alpha Phi; Ruth Jane Campbell, Hester; Joan Johnston, Kappa Alpha Tlieta. Marcene Lumpkins, Norman Independent Women; Cecilia Holmes, Kohcrtson. Page 314 Anne Wilson, Delta Delta Delta; Darlyne Schoenberg, Sigma Delta Tail; Virginia Holmes, Robertson; Pat Sheldon, Newman. Ched Hernandes, Norman Independent Women; Mary G. Powell, Gamma Phi Beta; Virginia Munger, Chi Omega; Eliza- beth Grim, Delta Delta Delta. Doris Meyer, Alpha Chi Om ega; Barbara Elmborg, B.O.Q Page 325 Racht ' l Ruark, B.O.Q.; Gercer.e Bennett, Sigma Delta Tau; Ann Tedford, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Caroline Robinson, Robertson. Sybil Baldwin, Gamma Phi Beta; Sally Rutherford, Pi Beta Phi; Wilbiirta Cart- wright, Gamma Phi Beta; Billie Jean Car- ter, Delta Gamma. Page 316 Onah School, Norman Independent X ' omen; DorodTy Nance Franklin; Dorothy Savage, Alpha Chi Omega; Thelma Rufner Alpha Gamma Delta. Betty Colvin, Alpha Xi Delta; Jo Riner, Delta Gamma; Janet Moses, Kappa Alpha Theta; Cloa Yager, Alpha Gamma Delta. Beverly Ann Smith, Alpha Chi Omega; June Pettus, Alpha Delta Pi. Page 317 Beverly Randolph, Pi Beta Phi; Frances Duncan, Pi Beta Phi; Betty Sutton, Hester; Marianne Eddleman, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Jackie Buchanan, Alpha Delta Pi; Pat Johnston, Alpha Phi; Gloria Niedenstein, Alpha Xi Delta; Joanna Andreskowski, Delta Delta Delta. Donna Miller, B.O.Q.; June Parrick, Franklin. Page 31 Mary James, Alpha Phi; Hassel Grimes, Alpha Chi Omega; Thecia Prescott, Robertson Hall; Jean Johnson, Pi Beta Phi. Gail Duffy, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mary Mayo, Chi Omega; Sue Davenport, B.O.Q.; Pat Harper, Hester Hall. Barbara Lynn, Delta Delta, Delta; Germaine Millspaugh, Kappa Alpha Theta. .« % ' SOCIETY Page 319 A A ' 9,, 1 ni j °f ' •oh So • i- f ' A- ' V ' ' .f f) ' ' 7 - io,. •» ' o _ ?a j-Oj; , ' ° « Sir. M, w J DR. FAYETTE COPELAND PUBLICATIONS BOARD The Publications Board of the University has become one of the oldest student groups on the campus. It was first seen in its present form in 191 5, although 1 1 years later the membership was increased from five to seven. Principal duty of the board is selection of editors for the three all-school publica- tions, the Oklahoma Daily, student newspaper; the Sooner, University Yearbook, and the Covered Wagon, campus humor magazine. In addition to choosing the editors, the Board exercises the power of approval of all budgets and expenditures of the three publications. Any problem of administra- tion which arises may be referred to the board for consideration. Selection of student editors for the Daily and 7) ' 111)011 is made each semester, while the yearbook head is chosen for the whole school year. The new editors are picked from those filing for the position at the beginning of each term. Careful consideration of experience, loyalty and executive ability aids the board in choosing a student who will be capable of handling the difficult task of editing a publication. Both experience and scholarship play an import- ant part, and no candidate is considered who is not carrying a regular schedule of class work. An additional requirement is at least one semester ' s experience in a major staff position on the publication on which he seeks editorship. At the present time the board membership includes a chairman, an ex-officio faculty representative, an appointed faculty representative, a student representative of the pub- lications-at-Iarge, and a student representative from each of the three student publications. Thus, with four student mem- bers and three faculty members, students are in actual control. Prior to the fall of 1942, the Publications Board made all staff selections for the Oklahoma Daily, from the editor to staff writers. However, in June of that year a new plan was instituted whereby this task was turned over to the faculty of the Journalism School, while the board retained selection of the editor only. Tlie subordinate staff positions are filled each eight weeks, and rotation in office is followed so that more students gain experience in the various positions. The Covered li ' agou came under; the Board ' s control in 1921. At that time, its predecessor, the Oklahoma li ' hirU wind, was a private venture, and during that year the staff requested that the Publications Board take over various res- ponsibilities in order that more time could be devoted to editing. Dean D. B. R. Johnson, faculty representative on the board, is the oldest member from point of service. He has been a member since its founding with the exception of a two-year period. He has been dean of the pharmacy school for 29 years. He deserves a great deal of credit for the work the board has done. He had recognized the need for this type of supervision, and when the board was founded, he was one of the first asked to serve as a faculty member. Dean Johnson received his BA degree from Valparaiso Uni- PROFESSOR JOHN- H CASFY DEAN D. B. R. JOHNSON C. JOE HOLLAND Page 322 Lcll lo r. M: Harold R. Jennings, Jack Cuthbcrt, John H. Casey, D. B. R. Johnson, Fayette Copeland, Harold Badgett, Bernard Hillerman, C. Joe Holland, C. H. Brite. versity in 1914, his MA in 1918 from the University of Oklahoma. He was president of the American Association of Colleges in Pharmacy in 1926, and vice-president of the American Pharmaceutical Association. For many years he was faculty advisor for Acacia fraternity, until giving up the post early this year. John H. Casey, professor of journalism, joined the OU faculty in 1927, and is a nationally-known authority on community journalism. He is a graduate of both the Uni- versity of Missouri and Stanford University. Casey was chosen by the War Department as one of 12 journalism teachers in the nation to serve on the faculty of G.I. uni- versities in Europe at the close of the war. He spent the last six months of 1945 teaching advertising at Shrivenham, England. During his journalism career, Casey has been farm editor of the T ashviUe Jennessean, statehouse reporter for the Des ' J loines Jle(jister, advertising manager for the Tokyo, lapan Advertiser, and associate editor of the Jrans-Pacific magazine. Dr. Fayette Copeland is director of the University ' s School of Journalism. He was appointed to this post for a four-year term in December, 1947. He received his BA in journalism from the University in 1919, and his MA and PhD from Louisiana State University. He was one of four students who started the Oklahonni Daily in 1916, and be- came its editor in 1917. He was editor of the Sooner Year- book in 1919. He is a member of Phi Beta Knppa, Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Delta Theta, the Society of American Histor- ians, and the American Association of Teachers of Jour- nalism. C. Joe Holland, supervisor of student publications, serves on the board as an ex-officio member. Holland received both his BA and MA degrees from the University. He formerly worked as reporter and sports editor of the Blackioell Journal-Jribune. He was assistant director of press relations at the University before being named to the supervisor ' s post in 1947. Student representative for the Sooner yearbook is Curtis Cuthbert. He is an Arts and Science junior and a member of Kappa Alpha fraternity. He was feature editor of the 1948 Sooner. Barney Hillerman has been staff photographer for the Coveted It ' iiilon for three years. A Norman resident, he is a junior in Arts and Sciences. Student representative-at-large is Harold Badgett, whose major is journalism. Badgett is a member of Alpha Delta Sigma, honorary advertising fraternity. Harold Roy Jennings, student member at large, worked as reporter for the T Jornirtii Jranscript during 1948-49 and previously served as issue editor and sports editor of the Oklahoma Baily. Cecil H. Brite has served as manager of all Student Pub- lications since 19. 0. Page 323 1949 SOONER " The story of twelve thousand students, who shared a year at the University of Oklahoma. " Once this theme was decided upon in the summer of ' 48, the wheels began to turn to produce the new 1949 Sooner Yearbook. Loss of sleep and a barrel of aspirin were invested in the Sooner this year, but it brought dividends of a job well done. A sizeable number of persons having answered the Sep- tember call for staff members, the scene was set to try to keep up with student activity long enough to take a picture of it. With Jack Cuthbert chasing organizations, Sara Jean Landsaw after " Campus Personalities " and beauties (a job desired by the male members of the staff), T. Jack Foster on features and other jobs requiring little mental ability, Mary Magee following through on captions, and John Dobbs and Volney Meece reporting on military and athletics res- pectively, a merry chase was had by all. Needless to say, Ken Martin ' s contribution as chief photographer was of in- estimable value. Staying close to the yearbook office Jean Jordan, Christine Lowery, and Shirley Campbell handled BOB SCOTT, Editor orders for SooNERS, class pictures, and various other details so important to the production of this book. Time gener- ously given by the rest of the staff ' made for a smooth-run- ning organization. To Mr. C. H. Brite, the holder of the purse strings, who kept the staff forever conscious of deadlines, and Mr. Joe Holland, for his guidance and help throughout the year, full recognition is given for their contribution to the Soomr. Many thanks also to Mr. R. C. ' Walker of the Southwestern Engraving Company and Mr. R. J. Collins of the Economy Advertising Company. This years book made its entry in the 45-year-old history of the Sooner with several new records. ' With the distinc- tion of having approximately fifty more pages than ever be- fore goes about seven pounds to be added to the " take- home " luggage. Also, more students purchased Sooners this year than ever. These distinctions meant added work for the staff. With an enrollment of twelve thousand students, it was necessary to represent them in the best manner possible. An effort was made to cover all major events and most of the minor ones. Tlie staff also made special effort to cover all students in the University and at no time were any groups intentionnlly given special preference. In years hence when the old SooNiiR is pulled from its shelves and dusted off, the perusal that follows will ade- quately reward the staff for its years work. To i How: Jack Cuthlu-rt, Ass.Kintf I-tlitor. holUuit Rdiiv Mary Magoc, a lean landsaw, ■r, l-caliirc Hditor. Page 324 u first How, Icjt to right: Jean Jordan, Irene Bond, Mary Magec, Pat Peterson, Hassell Grimes. Second Rou ' .- Jack Cuthbert, T. J. Foster, Shirley Campbell, Sara Jean Landsaw, Don Sobocinski, Volney Meccc. STAFF Bob Scott Editor Jack Cuthbert Organization Editor Sara Jean Landsaw Associate Editor T. Jack Foster, Jr Feature Editor Mary Magee Copy Editor Volney Meece Sports Editor John Dobbs Military Editor Bill Scott Chief Cartoonist Herb Smith Intramurals Pat Stath W. R. A. FEATURE STAFF John Bentley Don Sobocinski Marianne Isom Irene Bond Monta Mae Chapman Pat Peterson Steve Snid!:r EDITORIAL STAFF Lolly Hart Joyce Mann Hassel Grimes PHOTOGRAPHERS Ken Martin, Chief Bill Guilds Floyd Bkic.ht Bill Bell University Piiotograpic Service Cecil Brite General Manager Joe Holland Editorial Supervisor Page 325 THE OKLAHOMA DAILY PAUL McCLUNG BOB PETERSON ' The Oklahoma Daily opened the year by moving its edi- torial office in new, spacious quarters in the northwest wing of the Press Building. TTie old editorial room was converted into classroom space amid general remodeling. It had been occupied by the Daily since 1929, when the student news- paper moved from the Science Hall. Typewriters aplenty and a private office for the editor are features of the new setup. A direct stairway to the shop has made the lives of issue editors less hectic. No longer are they forced to race the length of the building every time copy is taken downstairs. Recognition came to the Daily in September when the Sfdifii Mort Glassner, Doris Heldenbrand, Bob Peterson, Paul McClung, Ed O ' Brien, Roy Angel, Marilyn Abcmathy. Staiidinil: Ora Strong, Jim Trinlcle, Joy Phillips, Ira Grccnberg, Alma McKnelly, John Clabcs, Frank Tallcy, Hassell Grime s, Ray Tassen, Alex Adwan. Page 326 Seated: Alma McKncIly, Mort Glassner, John Puckett, Ora Strong, Frank Talley. Standing: Jim Bradshaw, Mary Ann Morse, Gus McCaslin, Renetta Jacobson, Gene Thompson, Mort Stone, P. G. Hollingsworth, John Johnson, Marilyn Abemathy. paper placed in three divisions of the Oklahoma state fair publications contest. Competing with newspapers, through- out the state, the Daily won second place in column writing and editorials, and gained a tie for third in news photos. In the first issue following the Texas game, the paper car- ried a full page of photos of the action, marking the first time such a thing had been done in recent years. Among the big stories of the fall semester was the pro- longed controversy over segregation in education. Climax of the 3 -year-old series of legal cases came when G. W. McLaurin, Oklahoma City, became the first negro to be admitted to the University. As a result of court decision s, he was allowed to enter the graduate college on a segregated basis. Before the end of the academic year another negro student was enrolled and the segregation spotlight was shifting to an undergraduate level. Expansion of University facilities also provided banner stories. Work began on the new wings of the Union, while during the spring semester the long-hoped-for enlargement of Owen Stadium got under way. The D ii7y gained more honors when the University chap- ter of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity, won five awards at the national convention of the group. Citations for straight news reporting, sports writing and sports photography were presented for Daily stories. Another precident fell in February as the entire front page was devoted to the A. M. basketball game on two days in succession. " Confessin ' " became a regular practice for the Oklahoma Daily when Paul McCIung took over the editorship for the fall semester. He confessed in every issue in professional style. Leon Bert, his successor, sponsored a " Miss Fresh- man " contest, which brought a Hollywood premiere to the campus. Bob Peterson, who pilot- ed the paper through the final three months, was the first editor in several terms not to write a reg- ular column. DON HANCOCK Page 327 THE COVERED WAGON ROSS CUMMINGS TTie task of opening the Covered If ' iifjoii for business during the fall of 1948 fell to Richard Wharton. Rich, a journalism senior at the time, graduated at mid-term and was last seen looking for a job, preferably in Florida or California. He was succeeded by Ross Cummings, a sophomore deep in professional writing. Ross maintains that it ' s better to " get the stuff out of your system early, while you still have two years before gradu- ation. That way, prospective employers may forget you ever did such a thing as this. " On the other hand, Ross is the modest type. Selection of the Covered ll ' adon staff is an inter- esting process for the editor. Minor techniques vary, but the general method is a considerable amount of prayer and quite a few visits to the corner at strategic times. Actually, any student may contribute material to the magazine: stories, cartoons, jokes, or just ideas. If any of the stuff is printed, presto! — the writer becomes a staff member. In fact, the selection of staff members became such a dubious process that the Publication Board in February voted to give the school of Journalism the right to recom- mend the editorial staffers with the exception of the editor, who will still be named through filings. In the move to strengthen the H ' mIcii, much of the future operations will be carried out as laboratory work in magazine writing and editing in the school of Journalism. Seated: Dick Wharton, Joyce Mann, Ross Cummings. StanduKi: Jimmy Kyle, Bernard Hillerman, Fred Hood, Floyd Bright, Vincent Steirma Page 328 Seated: Baron Wood, Ross Cummings, Fred Hood, Bernard Hillerman. Standing: Eleanore Bernstein, Floyd Bright, Jimmy Kyle, Charles Southerland, Gene Andrewski. Fortunately, nothing drastic happened, either, when Ross put out an orange-covered Lawyer ' s Edition during Engi- neers ' week. The biggest blow befell the staff during the Christmas holidays, when the office was moved across the hall to make room for expansion of the journalism library. It gained two square feet and lost one window — a tragedy in itself, since many discarded or censored jokes sometimes smell. The art of losing a window is a story in itself, but not for here. Mainstay of the staff throughout the year was Bill (Stein- way Hemingback) Scott. Of course, he almost demanded that his cartoons be printed in payment, so he was humored. After all, this is a humor magazine. The year was a failure as far as law suits were con- cerned. Only two letters were received accusing the editor of larceny (can ' t spell plagiarism) and nothing came of them. Joyce (call me H. L.) Mann picked the choice plum of Men ' s Editor (Joke Clipper) and did a pretty good job of whacking off credit lines so they ' d all look original. She still enjoys finding one from the Oklahoma It ' ljirlwind, de- funct these 20 years now. A minor problem of a paper-thin partition between the 7( ' iU)oii and a so-called conference room arose from time to time, particularly whenever the staff played tiddly-winks while someone read exchange jokes in a loud clear voice. It made lecturing difficult. Barron Wood descended from time to time to do a cover. Being the cagey type, his complicated messes always re- quired an extra color, therefore extra press run. He exhib- ited novel, sub-normal make-up techniques that made the rag stand out. Bob Peterson had a great year collecting titles. Since he never did anything but heckle those working, but he had an " in " with the printers, and might have come in handy some time. Jim Kyle was around all year too. Wharton and Cum- mings were cagey, though. TTiey had the darkrooms closed. Fred Hood, the staff livewire, went about in a big way to promote everything in sight, with the possible exception of Charley Southerland, staff photog finishing his third year as a " law senior " . Barney Hillerman was the other member of the photo team that bore the brunt of the work, and put in a rugged semester as Photo Editor. Floyd Bright achieved some unusual effects in photogra- phy, came across with some even more unusual ideas (print- ing the mag in luminous ink, three dimensional, on edible paper) . Leonard Sanders came aboard early in the second semes- ter as a third associate editor, at about the same time as the women. Doris Heldenbrand, Maxine Furstenburg, and Eleanor Bernstein crept insidiously in and before anybody could stop them, they had started a fashion and society section. Page 329 JOURNALISM PRESS, INC. W. C. VANDERWERTH Superintendent of Shop CECIL H. BRITE General Manager Journalism Press, Inc., was established June 1, 1930, by an act of the Publica- tions Board. Its purpose was to fulfill the need for an organization to assume re- sponsibilities and assure the maintenance of the mechanical needs of the Ofcliil ' omii Daily, the Covered Wagon, Sooner Year- book and the Student Directory. Since it was first incorporated, the organization has successfully and efficiently carried out its duties. Mr. Cecil Brite has filled the position of general manager of all student publica- tions since 1930, when he was graduated from the University vvith a degree in law after completing the requirements for a de- gree in the college of business administration with a major in accounting. With the founding of the Journalism Press, Inc., he became the supervisor of most of its administrative work. In his role as business manager of the Oklahonw Tiaily, he has found his largest task. World War II brought him additional problems. One of these was the shortage of newsprint, which forced many larger daily newspapers to close their doors. TTirough skillful management, he solved these problems as they arose, holding student publications to their high pre-war standard. To those who know him best he is " Chief " . He serves as a stabilizing influence with impatient and sometimes impul- sive student editors. His patient guidance since 1930 has helped many students better face the realities of newspaper publishing. And the " Chief " finds time for extra-curricular activities of his own. A member of Acacia fraternity, he has served as national secretary since 1942 and has been very active in Acacia activities. He also serves as treasurer of the First Presbyterian Church of Norman and is a member of the University Faculty Club, the Kiwanis Club, and is an active worker in the Chamber of Commerce. Mr. W. C. Vanderwerth has served as the Mechanical Superintendent for Journalism Press since August of 1945. To him falls the job of shaping raw materials into the fin- ished product of a high-quality morning newspaper. Man- power shortages plagued his department during the war. But he, too, has proved superior to the obstacles. He had a deadline to meet, and he met it. During the past four years, " Van " has expertly carried on the printing of the Oklahoma Daily. It is under his direction that the " back shop " turns out quality work to meet pressing deadlines. Mr. Vanderwerth, too, has a hand in the molding of editors. They put things on paper. He transforms their cre- ations into type forms — or else tells them why it can ' t be done. He came to the University from Bryan, Texas, where he had been supervisor of the daily newspaper, Jbe Bryrtii Eaiile. since 1921. He also worked on several other news- papers. At OU, Mr. Vanderwerth has been faced with the problem of increased circulation brought about by record- breaking enrolments. Oklahoma Daily circulation exceeds that of many daily newspapers in Oklahoma. Competent student help has been a contributing factor in the continued efficiency and prosperity of the Journalism Press. Increased circulation has meant more advertising for student publica- tions. Mr. Vanderwerth has worked smoothly with the co- operative advertising managers. The Journalism Press is one of the few self-supporting units on the campus. Profits from student publications have offset expenses and expenditures to make this status pos- sible. All printing equipment used by student publications is legally owned and controlled by the organization. Tlie state is asked to contribute no financial support to student publi- cations. The printing equipment, valued at $4(),()(K), has Page 330 Celt to rifihi: John H. Casey, Jack Bales, Ann Blanton, Fayette Copeland, Ted Beaird, Harold Badgctt, C. H. Brite, Savoie Lottinvillc. been financed by the Journalism Press and by the effort con- tributed by thousands of ambitious students. During the 1948-49 school year, $9,000 worth of new equipment was added to the printing plant. This was made possible through the co-operation of Norman merchants who advertise through student publications. At present, mechanical equipment includes Webb duplex press and three Linotype machines. A new Ludlow type- caster and an Elrod strip caster were recently added. Other new equipment is now on order. Income from student publi- cations has not only bought this equipment, but has paid the salary of the mechanical superintendent. The Journalism Press is composed of seven members. Tliey work as an interlocking directorate with the publica- tions board. They assume the responsibility for management of all operations of the mechanical department of student publications. Of these seven members four are faculty mem- bers and three represent the student body. Tlie faculty members are selected because of their knowledge and ex- perience with publications. TTie student members are repre- sentatives of the student body and student interests. Student members are selected automatically because of the positions they hold in other campus activities or organizations. TTiis year the four faculty members were Dr. Fayette Copeland, director of the School of Journalism; Mr. Savoie Lottinvillc, former Fxhodes scholar and now director of the University Press; John H. Casey, professor of Journalism; T. M. Beaird, executive secretary of the University of Okla- homa Alumni Association and manager of the Oklahoma Memorial Llnion. Student members of the Journalism Press are Jack Bales, first semester president of the Student Senate; Ann Blanton, first semester president of the Associated Women Students; and Harold Badgett, representative of the Publications Board. Students holding these three offices automatically become members of the organization. The officers for Journalism Press, Inc., for this year were Dr. Fayette Copeland, who served as president; Mr. Savoie Lottinville, vice president; and Professor John H. Casey, who continued in the capacity of secretary-treasurer. Much credit is due these men whose tireless efforts and careful guidance have kept student publications on a sound financial footing. Page 331 SOONER SHAMROCK HAROL STANLEY, Editor, First Semester JAMES COBBS, Editor, Second Semester Back in March, 1941, the College of Engineering began its first venture into the realm of the publisher and the Sooner Shamrock was born. TTie initial edition was launched after a group of students volunteered ideas, labor and study of other engineering publications throughout the nation. The result was the official organ of the College of Engineering. TTie first twenty-four page issue was backed by the Engineer ' s Club, but since then the Shamrock has paid its own way. During the war over half of the forty-odd engineering magazines published in the country were discontinued. Even during the war the Sbrtiiiiock managed to continue a steady growth in both circulation and size. Faculty members have contributed a great deal to the success of the venture. Sam Holland cradled the infant issues until the staff had built up a sufficient backlog of edi- torial " know how " to carry on. Vester E. Willoughby is now the faculty advisor of the staff and thanks to his sound ad- vice the Shamrock has weathered its many storms. The object of the S jiuiirocfe is to give the students of the College of Engineering a voice. Through the pages of the Shamrock every student of the College of Engineering has the privilege of expressing himself. Anyone who cares to work is welcome to a job on the Shamrock staff. Tlie maga- zine is of a semi-technical nature with the presentation of technical articles which will be of interest to the student body of the College and also details of the engineering activ- ities throughout the school year. Among the regular fea- tures found in the Shamrock are: Alumni News; Men of Might, a report on the " Wheels " in the engine school; Little Reporter; a report of the activities of the individual organi- zations within the College of Engineering; and last but not least is the Exhaust, that portion of the magazine devoted to the finest in humor which has all but necessitated the with- drawal from school of editors in the past. The editor of the magazine is selected by St. Pat ' s Council and he in turn selects the staff of the magazine. Member- ship on the staff is open to all students of the College of Engineering who have the urge to express themselves through the magazine. Tlie business manager of the magazine is also selected by St. Pat ' s Council and he in turn selects the advertising staff. Those who act as advertising salesmen are the only members of the staff who receive any payment for their work. They receive a commission for the advertising they sell. TTiis year every school in the College of Engineering is represented on the staff of the Sbfliiucui;. The staff members are respon- sible for every phase of the publication of the 5lniiiircn.J;. Tliey have charge of the circulation, articles published, ad- vertising, make-up, and subscription sales. Tims any student interested in that line of work can obtain a fairly good knowledge of the mechanics of a magazine while receiving his more specialized engineering education. The aim of the present staff is to bring the .s ' IiiiiiikhI; up from second or third in size to the largest engineering publi- cation in the country. This is to be accomplished through the tapping of additional sources of advertising in the state of Oklahoma and for that matter throughout the country. Page 332 Tint How. left to riifbl: Ted McCurry, George McKowan, Harol St.inleN , James Cobhs, Preston Ronnie. Second How: Joe Perry, Leonard Simmering, John Peake, Tom Matthews, Gene Von Tungcln, Jim Harmon, Bernard Hillerman, Jim Murdoch, Dick Bednar. V. E. WILI.OLIGHBY, Faculty Advisor There is also the aim of increasing the circulation of the magazine through alumni subscriptions. The present circulation is about 3000 with the largest part by far going to the students of the College of Engineering. Other subscribers are the high schools of the state of Oklahoma, alumni, and a few industrial firms. The primary reason that an increased circulation is de- sired is that the Shamrock is one very good means to bring the College of Engineering before the general public and thus enhance its reputation in industry. Also the Shamrock is a means by which alumni may keep in contact with their alma mater. As a reward for the time and effort put into the publication of a fine magazine the graduating senior members of the Shamrock staff receive a key at the annual St. Pat ' s celebration banquet. The key which was designed two years ago by Miss Betty Jo Kerr is composed of an open book with crossed quills in the background, a slide rule across the top, and a sham- rock at the bottom. The key is finished in gold and black. To those who wear the key a vote of thanks is given each year by those who have enjoyed and profited from reading the Shamrock. The spirit of those who have brought the S .niiiirock through the trying years of the war and those just after the war is well brought out in the excellence of the magazine today, and is indicative of the spirit present today in the College of Engi- neering. The excellence of the Shamrock and the traditions of the College of Engi- neering must be upheld and improved with each passing year. That is the thought in the minds of the majority of the students. Thus the Sooner Shamrock is not just the effort of a few, but is a composite picture of the College of Engineering. To each and every student we say congratulations for a job well done so far in the Alger story of the Sooner Shamrock. The University is proud of a journal that combines information and skill with success. The results have been admirable. Page 333 SOONER MAGAZINE DAVID E. BURR, Editor TED M. BEAIRD Executive Secretary, Alumni Association " Tliursday night, June 9, 1898, marked a milestone in the progress and growth of the territory; an epoch in the history of the educational institutions of Oklahoma, for upon that night at the University of Oklahoma, the first graduates of the regu- lar college course received their degrees of Bachelor of Arts. " In honor of the occasion and as a dis- tinctive mark of progression the president, faculty and graduates donned caps and gowns, the garb of the collegian the world over, thus emphasizing the fact that the University was entering the ranks of the real colleges of the land and that the first fruits were about to be oiven. " Jbe costumes were very becoming — especially to t ie lady part of the faculty. " Thus, the first real commencement at the University of Oklahoma was recorded in the Umpire — then the student publication of the University. The Territorial University of Oklahoma was a real school now. It had alumni — two of ' em! Tliere was only one more thing to be done. An alumni association was needed. O. U. had one within a few hours after its first commencement! TTie University of Oklahoma (Alumni) Association was born with the two new graduates and two members of the senior class. From this small beginning it has grown to a tremendous giant composed of over 100,000 disciples spread- ing the doctrines of Soonerland throughout the entire world. The Association is quartered in the Union Building and functions in perpetual motion it performs the never-ending job of keeping in touch with the many alumni scattered over the globe. Under the efficient and fast-moving administration of Ted Beaird, ' 21ba, known to many as the Range Rider, the Association mails hundreds of letters a day and keeps in touch with thousands of alumni through its official organ, Soouer j tagazine. Beaird, who travels thousands of miles monthly for the Association, meets with alumni all over the United States to tell them about their former fellow students and the progress that their alma mater is making toward becoming one of the foremost institutions of higher learning in the country. He is noted for his fabulous store of energy and an ex- ceedingly active and alert mind which enables him to call over 10,000 alumni by their first names. Because he gallops around the country like a pony express messenger, Beaird is known as the " Range Rider " to thou- sands of alumni. Whether it be by land, sea or air, he man- ages to drop in wherever alumni gather and advise them in their activities. His information is based on experience ac- quired in more than 25 years of alumni activity. Carrying the title of executive-secretary-manager after his name is no easy job, but always genial and smiling, — the man with a million ideas in his head — grins from ear to ear as he sits down at his desk, without even a sigh of relaxation, and proceeds to turn the complicated wheels of the alumni machine which not only has published the Sooner Magazme monthly for the past 20 years, but has kept alumni affairs running smoothly since 1898. In 1947, the magazine was awarded national recognition by the American Alumni Council for the fifth time in the past 12 years. It won merit awards for its coverage of col- lege athletics with special attention to handling feature stories and art work, and for its " consistently interesting and out- standing pictures portraying student life and stimulating alumni interest " . Tlie student editor who is responsible for the publication of the most widely circulated inagazine published on the campus is David A. Burr. His name has been carried first on the masthead since early in the school year. Burr, who is a junior journalism student from Kiverton, Kansas, is the former editor of the j orsc ICiiu) — the prize- winning jimior college newspaper at Northeastern A M College at Miami, Oklahoma. 1 le was elected the Out- Fage 334 Sealed: Mrs. Mary Turnbull, Ted Bcaird, Mrs. Phyllis Gill Hess. Standinil: Mary Jo Cloud, Bob Thompson, Ed Dycus, David Burr, Paul Andres, Colbert Swanson. Standing Student of the Junior College in 1948. Burr will complete his degree from the University in 1950. Paul A. Andres, Oklahoma City, Sooner feature writer, came to the University from Georgetown University, Wash- ington, D. C, and the University of Wisconsin, Madison. He entered the journalism school and is a feature writer for the Oklahoma Daily and several local, state and national magazines and newspapers. Formerly Army Editor for the Sootier yearbook, Andres will graduate in January of 1950. Currently he is editor of the Qamma Phi Alumnus and the Qamma Phi Wetw elter, fraternity publications, and also a member of the publicity committee for the Ninth Annual Career Conference. Ed Dycus, staff writer and editorial assistant, is a well- known Oklahoma Daily staff writer and issue editor. He is the former editor of the Sea Qate Sentinel and the ' Brooklyn T aval TiospHal Courier, both navy hospital newspapers. Dycus is also a feature writer for the S)?iofee Sicjnal, the new independent men ' s magazine. He is from Elk City and plans to graduate in 1950. Other special writers are Mrs. Thellys Gill Hess, Norman, who writes the book reviews and the roll call section of Sooner. Since January of this year, she has prepared " Call- ing the Roll of Sooner Classes " , an outstanding monthly fea- ture which won national recognition from the national alum- ni association. Harold Keith, well-known sports publicity director of the University and author of Oklahoma Xickoff, a sports history of the University, serves very ably as the writer of Sooner Sports. A big asset in the continuous process of preparing the Sooner y lacjazine for press is Mrs. Mary Turnbull who is both administrative secretary of alumni records and office manager. Assisting in typing and keeping the multitudinous office files in order is Miss Eugenia Trapp who will receive her Bachelor of Arts degree from the University in 1951. She holds the dictinction of winning both the Mother ' s Associa- tion Scholarship and the Mortar Board selection as one of the ten outstanding freshman women on the campus in 1948. TTiese awards were based upon her high scholarship and multipHcity of campus activities in which she was engaged. Sooner !Maclazine is the official organ of the University of Oklahoma (Alumni) Association which has as its president for the year 1948-49 Grady D. Harris, ' 18, Alex, Okla- homa. Life membership, which entitles holders to receive the magazine for life and also gives them priority on athletic games, may be obtained for eighty dollars. Ably taking care of the tremendous job of mailing thou- sands of copies of Sooner all over the world every month are Colbert Swanson and Bob Thompson, both University students. Photography is done by the University Photo- graphic Service and publication is made possible through the facilities of the Liniversity Press. Page 335 It takes all kinds of men and women to make a university. Some students are interested in athletic events, some in more informal sports or maybe just shouting vigorously while others participate. Still others, however, like to spend their leisure time at books. These differences in taste and opinion con- tribute no small part to the factors which go to make up the tolerance and understanding which come from a broader knowledge. Through this constant association of the di- verse elements of the campus there winds a single thread which can be described only in terms of harmonious living. MSY MAY STiihP - For RMONIOUS LIVING 1 . Sororities 2. Fraternities 3. Housing 4. Dormitories :j: " ■t ' - -» m ' ffm " . it » L4;lia«tf ' first Tlow, left to right: Bette Fentem, Margaret Dent, Mary James, Dorothy Truex, Eleanor Harrison, Joanne Leverton. .i :j:_ ' uuttcn. Second How: Ann Flesher, Waynel Hiner, Joan Edwards, Mary K. Marks, Martha Meacham, Margaret Mathis, La Moyne Cody. 7hird Ro« ' . Barbara Brunner, Jean Copple, Norma L. Adams, Eddie L. Kessler, Sara Jean Landsaw, Carol McDaniel. fourth " Row Ann Blanton, Shirley Sureck, Cloa Yager, Tinker Hemsell, Frannie Michael, Gloria Nidenstein. PAN-HEllENIC COUNCIL MARY JAMES, President " We, the fraternity undergraduate members, stand for good scholarship, for the guardians of good heahh, for whole-hearted cooperation with our college ' s ideals for stu- dent life, for the maintenance of fine social standards and the serving to the best of our ability, our college commu- nity. 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 prepa- ration for service through character building inspired in the close contact and the deep friendship of fraternity life. To us fraternity life is not the enjoyment of special privileges but an opportunity to prepare for wide and wise human service. " This is the National Pan-Hellenic Creed, and as such is the aim of the Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Association of the Lhiiversity of Oklahoma. Tlie history of the O. U. Pan-Hellenic Council dates back- to 1912. It serves as a governing body for all inter-sorority activities and now representatives from thirteen sororities serve on that board. To better acquaint all sorority members Lejl to right: Shirley Surcck, Marj Janius, Vendla Wootten, Bette Fentem, B.irhaia Bi Jean Landsaw, with Pan-Hel, a third person was added to the previous two representatives from each sorority that attend the meetings twice a month. Now the group consists of the president, rush chairman and rotating akernate from every house. Heading the organization this past year has been the Counselor of Women, Miss Dorothy Truex, as sponsor; Mary James, Alpha Phi, as president. The officers are ro- tated each year among the various sororities following the order in which each was established on the campus. The President of Pan-Hellenic is elected by the girls in the house scheduled to have a president, the other officers are elected from among those representatives that attend council meet- ings. Projects this year have been many and varied. First semester one meeting was devoted to workshop program whereby the president, pledge trainer, treasurer, rush, social and scholarship chairmen in the sororities got together in separated groups and discussed the problems subject to their own particular duties. Pan-Hellenic this year increased the amount of scholar- ships to be given to worthy independent women. More than S300 was given in awards of various amounts. The recipi- ents were selected according to scholarship, participation and need. As in the past, all the sororities supported and partici- pated in various charity drives. Another Council project was the financial adoption of a war child through the Foster Parents ' Plan for War Chil- dren Association. Money for many of these projects was raised during the rummage sale held in downtown Norman in February. This was a joint project of the Pan-Hellenic Council and Junior Pan-Hellenic. Now the Junior Pan-Hellenic Association was formed in 1944. It has proved to be valuable training in Pan-Hellenic work and has given the pledges an opportunity to learn about sorority as a whole. Those attending junior Pan-Hel are the pledge president, regular representative and one alternate. The officers are selected also in accordance to sorority founding on the campus. President was Pat Horn- berger. Alpha Chi Omega; vice president, Joan Roush, Alpha Phi; Mary Morrison, Gamma Phi Beta, served as secretary, and treasurer was Charlotte Swanson, Delta Gamma. Junior Pan-Hellenic revised and continued the rush survey begun last year. Second semester the girls were hostesses at a coke party honoring all those that had pledged since formal fall rush. Throughout the year plans are made for the annual spring Pan-Hellenic Retreat which lasts one entire day. Following the Retreat when definite rush rules for the next year will be explained, final work will be completed on the Pan-Hellenic Rush Booklet that explains O. LI. and sorority to all girls that are listed for rush. Tlie Pan-Hellenic Council by its various work seeks to establish a close cooperation among the 1 3 sororities. PSI CHAPTER 7irst Roil ' : Mrs. Guy Curfman, Housemother; Cwen Atkinson, Margaret Bodman, Aleece Brandon, Jo Ann Biisej-, Virginia Cannon, Nila J. Caylor, LaMoyne M. Cody, Carol Conrad, Dorothy Drake. SccomJ Row: Marjorie Edrington, Barbara Elliott, Marilyn Faulk, Carolyn Flow, Verna L. Frye, Frances Gaines, Doris Cilniorc, Barbara Green, Donna Greenley, Hassell Grimes. 7biid Row: Pat Harston, Janice I lead, Pat I lornberger, Joan Jackson, Betii Kirkpatrick, Marian Kiitch, Ellen Larsen, Catherine Lea, Marilyn Long, Barbara J. Lynn. 7oiirlh Row. Mary K. Marks, Doris Meyer, Pat McClintock, Jo Ann .McKibben, Gloria Patterson, Joyce Patterson, Pat Peter- son, Nancy Phillips, Harri Poe, Louise Powell. Tiflh Row: Norma J. Ray, Shirley Ann Reim, Dean Rogers, Nancy Rowe, Dorothy Savage, Ruth Sayre, Dorothea Simpson, Beth Slankard, Beverly Ann Smith, Kay Steinbergcr. Sixth Row: Catherine Steu ' art, Judy Straw, Mary J. Straw, Bette Sumner, Shirley Tliomson, Carol LInruh, Margaret W ' ilkins, Barbara Ann Wilson, Ann Yeager, Pat Young. Page 314 ALPHA CHI OMEGA OFFICERS Mary K. Marks Ann Yeager Doris Gilmore Beverly Ann Smith Dorothea Simpson Nancy Rowe President Vice President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Social Chairman Treasurer Alpha Chi Omega was founded October 15, 1885, at DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana. Psi was char- tered at the University of Oklahoma in 1916. Scarlet and olive green are Alpha Chi colors and its flower the red carnation. Psi chapter began this year with several assets. On the top of the list is Mrs. G. W. Kurfman, the new hostess from Arkansas City, Kansas. Right along with Mom K goes the pledge class which elected Pat Hornberger its president. Tlie neophytes began their usual pledge devilment, but Dorothy Drake, pledge trainer, soon quelled this " meanness " . Mortar Board walked out with the three Alpha Chi repre- sentatives, Mary Kay Marks, Beverly Ann Smith, and Pat Lance Demeritt, present. Lyn Long was chosen one of the ten top freshman women of 1947-48. Among honors was the title of Homecoming Queen which was given Nila Jean Caylor at the Hal Mclntyre dance. Alpha Chis were everywhere this year with Virginia Can- non on the UAB, Hassell Grimes and Ann Yeager active in Gamma Alpha Chi. Katy Stewart, president of Mu Phi, and the members of Alpha Lambda Delta. Tlie lyre girls didn ' t neglect the social side of things either. Among the outstanding events were the fall formal, the Christmas dance, the faculty tea, and the tea honoring Mrs. Kurfman. Dot Savage tells sisters Jackson, Larson and Atkinson about her smooth date last night. Page 345 :MM. ' i y GAMMA ZETA CHAPTER 7ksi llow: Mrs. Jessie M. Dingee, Housemother; Jane Bondurant, Jackie Brewer, Marjorie Bristow, Doris Brown, Jackie Buchanan, Phyllis Bynum, Virginia Cobb, Carole Colvert, Betty S. Cude. Second How: Dorothy Davis, Dotty Dengler, N4ary L. Draper, Joan Ellington, Nancy Foster, Peggy J. Fox, Polly L. Fox, Patti Garrett, Phyllis Ghormley, Ann Gilbert. 7hird Kow: Anita Gill, Beverly Goiidelock, Mary Graham, Sammic Grieder, Donna I. Grim, Joyce Hammer, Sue Hargrove, Betty J. Hill, Waynel Hiner, Fran Hurst. Joiirlb Koic. Eddie Kessler, Sue J. Larsen, Dorothy Lea, Mary A. Morse, Pat Mosely, Mariann McElhinney, Anne L. McSherry, Patricia D. O ' Rourke, La Donna R. Owens, Pat J. Pallady. 7ifth Row: June Pettus, Lois Roach, Pat Ruark, Betty Seng, Sara Skinner, .Mary J. Strange, Pat Suttle, Nan Watkins, Jean West, Betty A. Wilcox, Jo Lein Young. Page 346 ALPHA DELTA PI OFFICERS Virginia Cobb President Ann Gilbert .... Vice-President Sue Hargrove Secretary Jean West Treasurer Lois Roach .... Social Chairman Oldest of the secret sisterhoods for college women and newest on the OU campus, Alpha Delta Pi began as the Adelphean Society at Wesleyan Female College at Macon, Ga., in 1851. The sorority now has 71 active chapters in the United States and Canada. Gamma Zeta chapter was established on the campus in the fall of 1946. Highlights of our year were Dad ' s Day festivities. Home- coming activities, fall formal, houseparty, March of Dimes, and the annual Abigail Davis Memorial dinner. Peggy Fox helped the Co-ed Counseling system by serv- ing on the committee of organized houses. Mary Graham appeared as " Mother " in " Life with Father, " and Jane Bondurant, a 3-pointer, was accepted into med school. Dorothy Dengler won the Elmer Capshaw Memorial medal for excellence in watercolor; Mary Ann Morse added Theta Sigma Phi to her honors; Joan Ellington headed the Sashay Club and Mary J. Strange headed the Archery Club. Jackie Brewer pledged Alpha Epsilon Rho, honorary radio fraternity. Peggy Fox came back to school with a diamond from Harry Coates. In October, Joyce Hamner received one from J. O. Scott, and was followed by Mary Louise Draper with a ring from Frank Ray, Carol Colvert from Jack Erwin, Sue Larsen from Pat O ' Keefe, Eddie Kessler from Merle Greaves, and Lois Roach from Terry Laughlin. There were pins and plans all over the place as June drew near. AD Pi ' s Crieder, Hurst, Buchanan, Bynum, and Suttle have a 15-niinutc session before retiring. Page 2i7 UPSIION CHAPTER Jirst Row-. Mrs. Alice B. Reynolds, Housemother; Carolyn Adams, Mary A. Archer, Alice D. Booth, Gloria Boiildin, Xirginia C. Bray, Betty Brewer, Mary A. Bridal, Marilyn Brown, Jo Ann Carney. Second Row: Betty Collins, Margaret Conley, Joan Co. , Mary J. Crawford, Joann Crews, .Margaret Dent, Bonnie Ely, Patricia T. Estep, Carolyn Fraker, Sally A. Fry. Jhird Roio: Jackie Goodwin, Delece Griffin, Johniece C. Hancock, Norma Ha:el vood, Bettie Hottman, Peggy HoUis, Jane Hopkins, Thadda Hutchison, Shirley E. Jones, Pat Kelley. Join lb RotP: Margie King, Frances Lay, Beverly A. Lester, Barhain Massey, Dorothea Morris, Pat McCright, Barbara McElroy, Louise McElroy, J. Ray McLaughlen. Tijth Row: Betty N. McNabb, Barbara McNeer, Pat Paris, Barbara Patterson, Marilyn Pugh, Claire Reiger, Dianne Rcxford, Thclma Rufner, Mary L. Skavlen. Sixth Row: Patty R. Snider, Doris Stettee, Ann Sullins, Jasmine Tinner, Jean L. Valla, Mary A. Vance, Margaret M. White, Dorothy L. Wilson, Cloa Yager. Page 348 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA OFFICERS Margaret Dent jMary Ann Bridal . thelma rufner N4ary Alice Archer Alice D. Booth . President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Forty-five years ago, on May 30, 1904, at Syracuse Uni- versity, eleven women with a vision for a national fraternity founded Alpha Gamma Delta. Since then this vision has grown to become an international group with 61 chapters in Canada and the United States. Upsilon Chapter was chartered at the University of Okla- homa on May 2, 1919. Red, buff, and green are Alpha Gam colors and red and buff roses its flower. The main altruistic work is the financing of the training of personnel for work with Cerebral Palsied. With the enthusiasm which is traditional the Alpha Gam ' s of 1948-49 started the year off right by welcoming a grand new pledge class into college and sorority life. Various small social functions led up to the annual Christ- mas dinner-dance, held on " Tine Night Before Christmas " theme. In the field of sports, the AGD ' s captured the volleyball crown for the third straight year and Norma Hazlewood won the ping-pong tournament. Joanne Crews became an- other Alpha Gam and was recognized as a member of Alpha Lambda Delta for her fine scholastic record, while 19 other AGD ' s made 2.0 or over. The Valentine spring formal started the second semester off with a bang. Social events followed in swift succession. The last story has not been written, but when it is, it w-ill tell of another successful year for the Alpha Gamma Delta ' s at the University of Oklahoma. The Alpha " Gams " know the secret for a successful college career Page 349 PHI CHAPTER Tirst Roil ' Charlotte Bale, Barbara Benzel, Betty Blanton, Jeannine Brown, Valeskn Buchholz, Joella Campbell, Joan Cooper, Bettye Creach, Kay Daugherty. Second Roii? Pat Downing, Jeanne Flickinger, Anne Garris, Ann Gibson, Charlotte Gibson, Jacqueline Hamblen, Jeanne Harreld, Ruth Hay, Jayne Hazel. 7hird Row: Shirley Jacobs, Mary James, Pat Johnston, Susan Kemp, Carole Killani, Anita Kimball, Pat Kimble, Pat Ledbetter, Delores LeGoff. Joiirlh Row: Lou Ann Lenoir, June Lowry, Ann Mathis, Margaret Mathis, Sue Mayes, Mary J. McCullough, Anne Oakes, Anna M. Ogle, Jackie Owens. 7ifth Row. Wanda Ozment, Pat Pettus, Lucille Phelps, Eloise Phillips, Rose M. Pratt, Joan Roush, Glory Sanders, Laurita Sears, Jodean Shaffer. Sixth Row. Joanne Stough, Lois Stunkic, Dania Tiuett, Patti Wahl, Ann Walihour, Judy P. Waters, Patti Weint;, Carolyn Whiteside, Jan S. Willcutt, Jackie Wilson. Page 350 ALPHA PHI OFFICERS Margaret Math is .... President Ann Garris .... Vice President Rose M. Pratt Secretary Patty Weintz Treasurer A - ' -4- V l B . " , , Y 1 ; • ■: According to the song " Martha Foote Crow and nine other women all working together " founded Alpha Phi at Syracuse University in 1872. Phi Chapter of the University of Oklahoma was established in 1917. It was a busy year for the Alpha Phis on the campus. Honors went to Mary James as president of Pan-Helenic, member of Mortar Board, Hestia and Who ' s Who. Rose Marie Pratt scored as vice president of AWS and as a mem- ber of Pi Mu Epsilon, honorary math society. Joella Camp- bell was the able head of the Swing Club, and Jeanne Har- reld was dubbed " Senator " as she took her office in the Student Senate. Fine arts were well represented by Jeanne Flickinger, sec- retary of the Choral Club and member of the University Trio, and the two talented freshmen Carole Killani and Marcia Hales in the Drama school. It wasn ' t all work though. Social events began with rush, then Dad ' s Day, Homecoming decorations and the Fall For- mal. A " Kiddee " party and a Christmas party for under- privileged children climaxed the first semester. Second sem- ester got a fine start with Anne Garris reigning as Sweet- heart of Alpha Phi, followed by a spring house party. Moth- er ' s day festivities and all University Sing. Alpha Phi will miss the wise guidance and understanding hand of Mother Loop when she retires this spring. She will have a place in all Alpha Phi hearts. Alpha Phi ' s Joan Roush, Margaret Mathis, Mary James, Ann Garris and Sue Mayes scrutinize the scrapbook. Mi V Page 351 ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER 7irst Row: Mrs. F. M. Bard, Housemother,- Mary L. Bellatti, Martha B. Buchanan, Betty Colvin, Shirley Connell, Vivian Cotton. Second How: Donna Haggard, Gloria Hamilton, Jinny Jenkins, Marilyn Jennings, Kcllenc M. Johnson, Nellie L. Jordan. Jhirci Row: Jodie Kemnitz, Jean Mattox, Doris Mead, Frannie Michael, Lois McDonald, Gloria Niedenstein. Towlh Row: Rusty Oliver, Jo Kockwood, Beryl Seabrook, Betty Smiley, Bobbie Watts, Sarah M. Young. Page 352 ALPHA XI DELTA OFFICERS Gloria Niedenstein Frannie Michael . Donna Haggard RovcENNA Oliver . Kellene Johnson . Donna Haggard . President Vice President Rec. Secretary Cor. Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Alpha Xi Delta was founded at Lombard College, Gales- burg, 111., on April 17, 1883, by ten women. Alpha Zeta chapter of Alpha Xi Delta was founded on the University of Oklahoma campus in 1921. There are now 71 chapters from coast-to-coast. The colors are double blue and gold, and the pink Kilarney rose is the flower. Among its out- standing members are such women as Nancy Sassar, Sue Hastings, Katherine Goodrich and Maxine Davis. A newly decorated house called actives and a grand new pledge class into college and sorority life. " Going steady " was practically the pass word during the first months. Candy became almost a weekly treat from the newly pinned or en- gaged Donna Haggard, Lou Bellatti, Pixie Cotton, Marilyn Jennings, Frannie Michael and Betty Smiley. Lou, Betty, Pixie and Marilyn have already said " yes " when the wed- ding bells rang. Events to be remembered are the annual Christmas Dance and the pledge walkout, when all the actives were locked out of the house without food and coats, and the " Rose Dance " when habitual partners seen during the evening were Nellie Lou Jordan and Marcia Arnold, Kellene Johnson and Carel Hardy; Barbara Mills and Walter Daniels. This has been the second year that Mother Bard has ser- ved as hostess, making a rich contribution of outstanding council and wise guidance. " Yea, verily 1 say unto the Alpha Xi pledgelings — above all polish! " Kcmnitz, Watts, Young, Seabrook and Rockwood apply the elbow grease. Page 353 EPSIION ALPHA CHAPTER Jirsl Row: Mrs. Howard Ball, Housemother; Sue Alexander, Mary L. Allen, Pat Allen, Sherry Aruood, Eleanor Bellamy, Jackie Boulogne, June Boulogne, Marcia Buchanan, Jean Burnett. Second Jiow: Joyce Carey, Nancy J. Carpenter, Dot Cates, Rebecca Cates, Jean Chalfant, Dorothy J. Chisholm, Jean Copplo, Lynn Courier, Jo Ann Crawford, Phyllis Crow. 7hird Row: Gloria Datin, Elizabeth Davidson, Jeanne Dubois, Peggy Dyche, Meredith Golden, Carol Grogan, Bethel 1 larrell. Tinker Hemsell, George A. Hicks, Jean Johnson. 7owtb Row: Patsy Keener, Marilyn Kent, Christine Lam, Virginia Lindsay, Patricia LovcU, Mary Magee, A4ary Mayo, June Mitschrich, Patricia Mosier, Kathryn McKissick. Jifth Row: Jen Anne McLain, Carolyn J. Neville, Norma Neville, Pat Parker, Emily Pollock, Rosemary Ralston, Dorothy Raymond, Carol Robbins, Marilyn Robertson, Gerry F-Jowley. Sixih Row: Donna Rowton, Jan Schenck, Joyce Simmons, Sammy B. Sloneker, Anne Taylor, Ann Tillma, .Mary E. Tucker, Amelia Wilson, Jackie Wood, Peggy Wright, Jeanne G. Zerboni. CHI OMEGA OFFICERS Marie Hemsell President Carol Grogan . Vice President Patsy Keener . Secretary Dot Raymond . Treasurer With the founding of Chi Omega April 5, 1895 at the University of Arkansas, it became the first Greek letter Sorority for women in the South. A leader among national fraternities Chi Omega was first to hold a national con- vention and to formulate a definite governing policy. Since its establishment, Chi Omega has grown to be one of the largest social fraternities on the American College Campus, with 104 chapters. Epsilon Alpha chapter was in- troduced on the O. U. campus in 1918. Putting their best foot forward in campus activities were Jackie Woods, U. A. B. Secretary; Patsy Keener, Oklahoma Daily Society Editor, Who ' s Who in American Colleges, Secretary of Gamma Alpha Chi; George Ann Hicks, Student Senate; Peggy Wright, Honorary Colonel; Dot Raymond, President of Spanish Club, publicity chairman of Interna- tional Club, assistant Promotion Manager of K. U. V. Y.; Jean Johnson, Publicity Chairman of League of Young Democrats; Kathryn McKissick, Secretary of League of Young Republicans. Events of the year included the annual Christmas Ski Party, Fraternity House Mother ' s Dinner, and the fall and spring formals. Besides school and social activities, there were extra cur- ricular activities, such as men. Eight Chi Omega ' s received pins as the gentlemen of their choosing began to see the light. These cute Chi O ' s are photographic proof that a woman can tend to her own knitting if she really concentrates! Left to right are June Boulogne, Bethel Harrell, Amy Wilson, Rita Copelan and Mary Mayo. Page 355 .f fl THETA GAMMA CHAPTER JirsI Row: Mrs. L. F. Tagge, Housemother; Pattye Abbott, Shirley Agan, Joanna R. Andreskowski, Judy Barknlow , Marianne Benedict, Nell S. Bradshaw, Joan Brittain, Jeanne Broaddus, Virginia Campbell, Sally Carroll. Secoiui V.OW: Sue Caston, Ruth A. Clark, Elizabeth Collier, Elizabeth Crini, Jo J. Curtis, Bette M. Fentem, Ann Flesher, Sue Foster, Beverly Golson, Shirley Grennell, Gayle Gridley. Third Roll ' . Beth Griffin, Phyllis Harris, Lauranetta Hart, Bettye Hibbert, Shirley Hill, Polly Horton, Carol A. Howell, Anne Hyde, Marianne Isom, Virginia B. Keen, Helen J. Kelley. Toiirlh Roil ' . Carolyn Klinglesmith, Greta Kyle, i hyllis A. Ledford, Nancy M. Matlock, Mary L. McCulloch, Mira McElhoes, Elizabeth McCkiire, Ellen McMalian, Janice Neal, Nancy A. Nichols, Betty Oakes. Jiflb Row: Patricia A. Phillips, Anne Pigford, Mary L. Royer, Mary L. Sarber, Ann Seawell, Reta Smith, Patricia Staih, Betty Stegall, Lila Stoner, Norma Tate. Siylh Row: Ann Thaggard, Cynthia Thomas, Mona Thorp, Anne Tucker, Ann Whitehead, Pat Whitehead, Ann Willson, Marcia Woodruff, LaVita Wrinkle, Dorothy Young. DELTA DELTA DELTA OFFICERS Ann Flesmer Pat Stath . Elizabeth McGuire Carolyn Klinglesmith Marianne Benedict President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman On Thanksgiving Eve, 1888, Tri Delta was founded by Sarah Ida Shaw and Eleanor Doras Pond, students at Bos- ton University. The second sorority on the University of Oklahoma 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 Tri Delta ' s many outstanding alumnae. President Ann Flesher not only led the Tri Deltas capa- bly through the year but managed to find time to accept the pin of Sigma Nu Jodie Allen. Christmas was a big occasion for Tri Deltas, Ann Pigford, La Vita Wrinkle, Carolyn Klinglesmith, Jo June Curtis and Sally Carroll when they found that Santa Claus had selected diamond rings for their Christmas presents. With Pat Stath as president of the Women ' s Recreational Association and Betty Oakes president of Duck ' s Club, the Tri Deltas added athletics to their other honors. Betty Oakes was elected Band Queen and became a mem- ber of the Union Activities Board. Shirley Hill was selected as one of the ten outstanding freshman girls on the campus at the Mortar Board Walkout. Winning the Sooner Scandals last spring, and turning in the most money from the March of Dimes coterie for the third year, completes the picture of a fine Tri Delta year. Three mighty delectable mice make a midnight raid on the Tri-Delta icebox. Any housemother ' s heart would melt when exposed to the smiles of Gina Campbell, Betty Oakes and Anne Wilson, Page 357 ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER 7irst Row: Mrs. J. J. McNeilly, Housemother; Francys M. Cameron, Jill Athey, Oad Beaty, Alice A. Bebb, June Bickenheuser, Lucille Boatman, Barbara Breneman, Pat Briscoe, Shirley Bryan. Second kow: Billie J. Carter, Kathryn M. Copple, Edwina Cornish, Patty Cullen, Myth D. Dahlin, Pamela E. Denner, Aletha Dinger, Maurice A. Etheridge, Joan R. Glander, Virginia Gray. Jhird Kbit ' . Mary E. Greshani, Dorthy S. Hamilton, Beverly J. Harper, La Rue Haskell, Glory A. Hoke, Nancy Jacobs, Shirley Koont::, Marjorie Kroutil, Rosene Looney, Patricia 1. Martin. Joiirlli How. Wilma E. Mathews, Martha R. Meacham, Denise I). .Mitchell, Sanda L. .Moore, Joy Phillips, Phyllis A. Philp, Jean P. Pipes, Eva J. Price, Jean Provost, Sara A. Pruet. 7iflh Jiow: Martha J. Putnam, Dorothy J. Riner, Deborah A. Rothe, Elinor M. Scliriever, Sue Scott, Shirley A. Stark, Elizabeth M. Sutton, Charlotte M. Svk ' anson, Jerry Tliompson. Siyth How: Jeannee V. Vahlberg, Margaret A. Wahlgreen, Betty G. Weaver, Barbara A. Wildman, Carol W ' illard, La N ' ere Williams, Mary L. Williams, Sue A. Williford, Rachel L. Wright. Pago 358 DELTA GAMMA OFFICERS Martha Meacham .... President Barbara Brene.man . Vice President Elinor Schriever . Recording Secretary Francys Cameron . Corresponding Secretary Jeannee Vahlberg .... Treasurer Kathrvn Copple . Social Chairman Delta Gamma was founded by three girls in Oxford, Mississippi, in 1872. Alpha Iota Chapter was established on the University of Oklahoma campus in 1918. The DeeGee house is a h-anchor-in ' for this school year to go on and on. The scrapbook is filled to overflowing with the fun and honors the nautical house has won. Opening the first few pages are announcements of en- gagements of three Delta Gammas. The rings came from N.Y.C. to Lucy Boatman, from Enid to Doodie Mitchell, and from Amarillo, Texas, to Billie Jean Carter. Another page shows that two pins have been added to the gala.xy. Jeanne Provost snatched P. L. Wheeler ' s and with it one of those extra special Delta serenades. Maurice Ether- ridge has a new Sigma Chi cross from Bill Hood. On other pages of the book are notices of the awards that anchor girls have won — the Homecoming Award for the best house decorations, Martha Meacham ' s Dad ' s Day trophy for the most outstanding girl. Delta Gammas can ' t forget the Christmas party, the party the pledges (in black-face) gave for the members, the mid- night cookie shine for the dads on Dad ' s weekend, the fun rehearsing for Sooner Scandals. All of them added together have made, in addition to a good scrapbook, one of the best and happiest years of col- lege life. The Dec Cecs shine the fruits of their labor. What an impressive aray of loot! Page 359 PSI CHAPTER 7irst Row-. Edna C. Koerner, Housemother; Susanne Abbott, Norma L. Adams, Delora Atha, Sybil Baldwin, Irene Braden, Barbara A. Bradford, Margie L. Bradley, Marilyn L. Brown, Billye J. Buckley. Second Row: Betty J. Calkins, Wilburta Cartwright, Patricia A. Clymer, Carolyn J. Cobb, Glora G. Cornelison, Pat M. Davis, Nita S. Deavenport, Mary K. Demke, Alyce Dixon, Lualice A. Dixon. 7hird Row. Helen L. Dodson, Sue Eastland, Shirley Enders, Eleanor L. Erickson, Bobbie C. Fawks, Maribeth Ford, Wilma J. Ford, Jeanne R. Harrison, M. Eleanor Harrison, Edna M. Holland. Join lb . ' Ron ' Barbara J. Houck, Joyce Hutfstutler, Nancy Johnson, Margaret Jones, Jodie Langley, yVlyce L. Laurence, Jeannine Little, W. Joyce Mann, Shirley J. Maxtneld, Marilyn Meyer. 7ifth Row: Ceorganna Mitchell, Mary M. Morrison, Gloria McMurry, Betty Phillips, Mary G. Powell, Beverly J. Pind ' , Beverly A. Pyle, Hope Roach, Pat L. Shumacher, Barbara A. Shaw. Sixlb RoiO: Barbara A. Stacy, Siiirley Strong, Betty L. Sullivan, Jeanne Svvanson, Gloria Thomas, Liiella Thomas, Yvonne Tucker, Wade Tyree, Anne Tyree, Ramona L. Wilson. Page 360 GAMMA PHI BETA OFFICERS Norma Lois Adanis . LuELLA Thomas Eleanor Erickson Marilyn Meyer Wilburta Cartwright President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Seventy-five years ago four young women founded Gam- ma Phi Beta at Syracuse University. Today Gamma Phi Beta is an international organization of 55 active chapters, including four in Canada. Psi chapter came to OU on Sep- tember 13, 1918. Gamma Phis are still gloating over the first-place trophy for their homecoming float! In sports, Psi girls swam away with top honors in the swimming intramurals, breaking two pool records on the way, and they were runner-ups for the dubious title of " fastest girls on campus " at the KA-Beta Beer Bowl footrace. Gamma Phi dads proved devoted to their daughters, for the house received the award for having the most fathers at the Dad ' s Day meeting. Activity-minded Gamma Phis had their fingers in every campus pie, with Anne Tyree setting a good example by belonging to Delta Phi Delta, Gamma Alpha Chi, LlAB, Badminton Club and Y.W.C.A. — besides keeping her 2.5 grade average. Taking honors were Georgianna Mitchell, one of ten out- standing freslimen in ' 48, Joyce Calkins who was elected a student senator, and Carolyn Cobb who became Panhellenic president in the spring. A second semester survey showed that 50 per cent of the house was pinned or going steady! Others consoled them- selves with thoughts of the new chapter house, which will be built next-door to the Kappa Sig " Country Club " . Eight beautiful Gamma Phi ' s engaged in woman ' s favorite pastii Page 36] ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER T irsl How: Mrs. George Willis, Housemother; Donna M. Baker, Mary Bartleson, Atieie Blancliard, Ann Blanton, liclcn R. Bower, Mary L. Boydstun, Joan P. Brandenburg, Nancy Broaddus, Barbara J. Brunner. SecunJ Roil ' Barbara Burke, Carolyn J. Burress, Beverly Byrne, Olla C. Carter, Ann Cleveland, Helen Cornelius, Peggy Cullen, M. Anne Darrough, Margaret Donahoe, Mary O. Douglass. Jbird Row: Dorothy M. Duffy, Mary J. Fleeger, Jeannine Frantz, Doris L. Heldenbrand, Patti ,lo Jeter, Joan Johnston, ' ivian C. Kennedy, Pat Knapp, Sally Kramer, Neita J. Kuwitzky. Jowlb ■Roil ' Mary E. LeHore, Patricia A. Lester, Mary H. Little, .Margo W. Marland, C.erniaine .MilKpaugh, Barbara L. Mol;, Jean Monnet, Janet Moses, Frances McCall, Jean McClendon. Jijth How: Jane McFarland, Helen .McKown, Patsy Nolte, Marilyn Phillips, Patricia Pooley, Marjorie Pratt, Patty Riley, Susan Scallon, Mary Selby, Barbara J. Sievers. Siyib Roil ' Sally E. Simms, Joanne 1 1. Simpson, Jean li. Smith, Dcnyse Stigler, Gerry N. Thompson, Marilsn Waller, .Mary M. Warner, Joyce M. Welden, Dixa Ann Wilson, Carol Young. Page 362 KAPPA ALPHA THETA OFFICERS Ann Blanton Jean McClendon . Doris Heldenbrand President Vice President Secretary Marilyn Waller . Corresponding Secretary Jean Smith Treasurer Carolyn Burress . . . Social Chairman Kappa Alpha Tlieta, first Greek letter fraternity known among women, was founded in 1 870, and there are now sixty-eight chapters in the U. S., Canada, Hawaii, and Mexico. Alpha Omicron, at O. U., had a very successful year in ' 48 and ' 49. Prexy Ann Blanton also headed A.W.S., Jean McClendon was president of W.R.A., and Ann Darrough presided over the Y.W.C.A. Jean Armstrong was Swing Club prexy, and Morta r Board tapped Ann Darrough and Ann Blanton. There ' s a lighter side to life in the Theta house also. Strawberry-blonde Dot Duffy smiled her way into the hearts of the Irish to become Engine Queen, and Doris Helden- brand charmed the PiKA ' s into naming her their Sweetheart Among those settling for one and only were Carolyn Burress, Barbara Seivers, Patsy N ' olte, and Marilyn Phillips who got sparklers from Beta Lee Parrish, Sigma Nu George Brewer, Phi Delt Jim Askew, and KA Frank Kliewer, respectively. Joanne Johnston finally let Bill Yinger pin her the Phi Delt way, and Denyse Stigler wears her Kenny ' s shield also. Ann Blanton and Nancy Broaddus gave the Beta call and Kenny Spence and Wally Fields came running up with pins. Germaine Millspaugh decided on SAE Rollo, Jean Lynn gave the Kappa Sigs a pin in the house, and Donna Baker and Mary O. Douglas decided to wear the white cross and be Sweethearts of Sigma Chi. Carolyn Pounders shot the works and walked down the aisle with her ATO Bob Capps in February. Theta pledges turn their treasury upside down for a thorough financial check-up Page 363 BETA THETA CHAPTER Jirst How. Florenze Flinn, Housemother; Barbara A. Beaird, Irene T. Bond, Diana L. Brett, Ellen R. Brillhart, Judith A. Burtschi, Emily Catlin, Rosemary Champlin, May A. Christian, Ja Nell Clemens. Second Roit ' : Carol Clough, Mary J. Craig, Ann E. Daniel, Jean Dewar, Patricia Dewar, Pat L. Dickinson, Peggy Dorier, Daisy L. Dunn, Pauline Eagleton, Marianne Eddlenian. 7hird Row-. Joan Edwards, Linda Erickson, Ruth A. Forrest, Jean E. Funk, Ann N. Flosher, E. Nell Gunn, Shirley liarrell, Mary E. Hassell, Natalie E. Henkes, Pat Hoover. Tourtb Row: Mary Hutchinson, Betty J. Ingram, Margy R. Jernigan, Marilyn A. Kramer, Trudy Krogstad, Agnes G. Leach- man, Katy J. Marvin, Mary L. Midkift ' , Sue Neal, Shirley A. Nelson. 7ijlh Row: Nadine Norton, Mary A. Panner, Penny A. Penff)und, Peggy Porter, Patricia Pugh, Barbara Quincy, Mary M. Reeder, Mary E. Salter, Joan Scott. Sixlh Row: Virginia A. Smith, Sue Talbert, Anne Tcdford, Pat Viersen, Helen M. Walker, Elizabeth Warren, Marjoric White, Peggy L. Wienecke, Vendia Wootten. Page 36-! KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA OFFICERS Joanne Edwards Mary Anne Panner Elizabeth Salter Carol Clough . Natalie Henkes . President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Kappa Kappa Gamma, whose symbol is the golden key, was founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, 111., in 1870. TTie newly-decorated Kappa home is graciously presided over by Miss Florenze Flinn. Beta Thetas 35th year on OU ' s campus was an active one in scholarship, activities and other honors. Homecoming was a big event when Kappa ' s float placed second and Ann Daniel was one of the sis queen contestants. Kappa proudly accepted honors of first, in scholarship for the semesters of ' 47 and ' 48. Natalie Henkes, Mary Reeder, Carol Clough, and Libby Salter landed in the top ten outstanding sopho- mores. Nadine Norton joined ranks of Alpha Lambda Delta and Carol Clough was presented the sophomore Phi Beta Kappa Scholarship. Ellen Rowe Brillhart, tapped by Mortar Board, appeared in " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities " . Betty Jo Ingram reigned as D. U. Feudal Queen, Agnes Leachman was Sig Ep Sweetheart and Gail Duffy was a finalist for Sigma Chi Sweetheart. Kappas retained the Beta- KA cup and title of " Fastest Girls on Campus " for the sec- ond year. Janet Panner and Nell Gunn remained Fiji true as wed- ding bells rang. Ann Tedford sparkled as did her ring from Phi Delta Bob Moss. The Dallas game brought Sharon Rubush back wearing Scott Craig ' s Sig Alph pin. Daisy Lou Dunn became pin-mate of D. U. neighbor. Bob Crews. Once in a while a fair frail decides to wrestle with more worldly and intellectually challenging problems than men. Kappa Patty Dewar wisely declines a Saturday waltz before finals, while sisters Clough, Champlain and Porter prepare for fun and frivolity. Page 365 OKLAHOMA ALPHA CHAPTER Tirst Roil ' Mrs, Lewis Quigley, Housemother; Jerry Bass, Julia A. Beckmnn, Judy B. Berry, Joanne E. Brovvnlee, Laura E. Collins, Eva B. Colvert, Joyce Crawford, Jane Davis, Maurine Ditmars. Scxoiid Row: Camilla Duncan, Sue Ellison, Barbara Enlow, Joyce Everitt, Elizabeth Fell, Shirley J. Geurkink, Buie Gibbs, Virginia C. Harsh, Mary L. Hedley, Barbara G. Hencke. Jhird Row: Helen Hoehn, Virginia A. llolcomb, Carol M. Howell, Anna M. Hughes, Jean Johnson, Mary C. Johnston, Ellen F. Kilpatrick, Sara J. Landsaw, Lu Logan, Shirley A. Lykins. Jowtb Row: Mary E. Maddox, Marie A. Marshall, Carolyn J. Moody, Frances E. McCauley, Carol McDaniel, Justine A. McDonald, Mary Ann McDowell, Janet N. Pearson, Joyce M. Peters. Jijtb Row: Beverly Phillips, Sara L. Planck, Susan Planck, Mary Poling, Beverly Randolph, Louise Ratliti, Joan Roberts, Mary A. Roberts, Sally Rutherford, Sixlb Roil ' . Marietta Sipes, Yvonne Soiiter, Josephine Taylor, Jean Trudgeon, Elizabeth A. andever, Barbara J. Whitehurst, Margaret Whitehurst, Gala Wilhite, Carol Willard. Pjqe ? i ' PI BETA PHI OFFICERS Carol McDanil-l .... President Eva Colvert .... Vice President Sara Jean Landsavc . Corresponding Secretary Jean Johnson . . . Recording Secretary Ellen Kilpatrick .... Treasurer H Pi Beta Phi, the first national fraternity for women, was founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, in 1867. TTie Oklahoma Alpha chapter was established at OU in 1910. The home of the golden arrow girls is 702 Lahoma. The big colonial house has been presided over for the past two years by Mrs. Lewis Quigley, " Meg " to her girls. Sweethearts of the fraternity include Carolyn Moody, Lambda Chi White Rose Queen; Mary Adelyn Roberts, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, 1948, and Marietta Sipes, Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi, 1949. Pi Phis active on the campus include Joyce Peters as President of SAI and a member of Mortar Board; Josephine Taylor as a member of Alpha Lambda Delta and one of the ten outstanding freshman women; Shirley Guerkink as Presi- dent of the Freshman " Y " ; Jane Davis as Vice President of Delta Phi Delta, and Ann Jarrett as Vice President of Gamma Alpha Chi. Margaret Whitehurst served ably on AWS e.xecutive council. Barbara Whitehurst has been chosen chairman of the WIAWS conference, which will be held on the campus next spring. Sara Jean Landsaw in addi- tion to being feature editor of the Sooner was appointed OU orientation chairman for the fall of ' 49. Steadies and pinnings were too numerous to be enumer- ated but they include Sig Alfs, Betas, K. A. ' s, Phi Delta, Sigma Nus, Phi Gams, A.T.O. ' s, Sigma Chis, and Delts. " Who do those belong to? " exclaims Ann Jarrett, while two other Pi Phi ' s look astounded. Page 367 XI CHAPTER Jitii Row: Mrs. Zeta W. Poff, Housemother,- Gloria M. Barnett, Gercene Bennett, Eleanore Bernstein, Charlotte Bordman, F. Jane Borowsky. Second JJoit ' , Arlene Cohen, Carol L. Freeman, Maxine Furstenburg, Shirlea Goldfetler, Florence A. Goldfinger, Nancy Green. Jbird Roil ' . Gloria Jacobson, Marilyn L. Kern, Adaline Klein, Sharna D. Newman, Lorraine E. Rothstein, Joan II. Sandler. Joiirib Row: Edith Schiff, Darlyne A. Schoenberg, Jackie Shefrin, Shirley L. Sureck, E. Sue Taube, Rosalyn Wasserman, Sari Weinberger. Page 368 SIGMA DELTA TAU OFFICERS Shirley Surlck . Charlotte Bordman Gloria Jacobson Florence Goldfincer Darlyne Schoenbert President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Sigma Delta Tau was foimded March 25, 1917, at Cornell University by seven girls and has grown to 26 active chap- ters. The colors are cafe au lait and old blue, and the flower is the golden tea rose. Xi chapter was established at OU in 1929. The new house on Chautauqua is presided over by Mrs. Zeta Massey Poff, better known as " Aunt Zeta " . Sig Delts are proud to claim Shirley Sureck as chairman of the Y Radio Committee, Maxine Furstenburg as a finalist in the National Vogue de Prix contest, Eleanore Bernstein as a member of the Covered Wagon staff, Marilyn Kern as secretary of Hillel, Charlotte Bordman as a member of the Y Upperclass Council and Carol Lee Freeman, whose oil painting was exhibited at C. LI. As extra-curricular activities, Sharna Newman, Jackie Shefrin, and Darlyne Schoenberg are busily planning sum- mer weddings; Gloria Jacobson and Lorraine Rothstein found two loose fraternity pins at the Pilam house, while Sue Taube found one in Kansas City. Big moments of the year: S. D. T. taking top honors in the " Sooner Scandals " — Florence Goldiinger making a three point average — Joan Sandler being elected to Alpha Lambda Delta — Gercene Bennett sleeping through the excitement of a false fire alarm — challenging the Pilams to a football game dressed in their crested bedspreads. All this makes another memorable year for S. D. T. F-i ' c CLitc Sigma Delta Tau ' s relax in their !i ing room Page 369 Tirvt How, left to nttht O. D. Roberts, Bill P. Jennings, John L. Read, Jr., Wendell Gates, Walter Gray, Jr., Gharles E. Ghancellor, L. F. Stewart. Second How: Harold B. Butler, Harold Poplinger, Bob Mowdy, Bill Yingcr, Joe R. Holmes, W. A. Henderson, Jr., Keith Miller, Robert C. Millspaugh, Jr. Third RoM ' . Page Belcher, Jr., Larry Varvel, Burns Errebo, Donald Johnson, 1. C. Scott, Bill M. Keller, Frank Hopkins, Spencer L. Taylor. fourth Row William A. Seal, Jr., NX ' illiam A. Hall, James E. Work, Paul Ackerman, Jr., Wayne Clegern, Ralph S. Treadwell, Ralph T. Cox, Leonard Byrd, William E. Bishop. Tijih How: Blair Perkins, J. D. Lydick, M. J. Lamb, John R. Gough, Jack Andrews, Bob Scott, Harry McMillan, Walt Powers, Grant Keener, D. J. Blanton. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL WENDELL GATES, President The Inter-Fraternity Council was established in order to promote and perpetuate the best interests of the University of Oklahoma, fraternity relations in general, and to inspire hiijher idealism and tolerance of mind and spirit. To carry out such a program, the Council was made the main regula- tory body for the social fraternities at O. LI. Tliis was begun in 1912, at a time when the development of fraternities at O. LI. was still in its infancy. Since that time, the Council has seen its authority and powers expand in ever widening circles, with a corresponding measure of aciiievement of good, both for the fraternities and for the Liniversity. The Council is composed of two representatives from each national social fraternity represented on the campus. By the constitiuion, the Coimcil is empowered to legislate on mat- ters affecting the general interests of the signatory chapters, to adopt resolutions suggesting policies to the signatory chapters and to enforce its rules and regulations by the in- fliction of penalties for- violations. The officers of the Coun- cil include a Secretary of Fraternal Affairs, usually referred !() as the president, a secretary and a treasurer. Page 370 left to right: Wendell Gates, Buster Blanton, Laurence Varvel, Paul Ackcrman, Jim Works, Dick Hall, Walter Gray. One of the prime duties of the officers of the Council is to work in close cooperation with the Dean of Men and other administration personnel in regards to all matters con- cerning the relations of the fraternities with the University. In this objective, the past year has been the most highly suc- cessful one in many years, due largely to the continued interest and unselfish devotion of time by Mr. O. D. Roberts, Counselor of Men at the University, for which the Council is very grateful. Among the fields in which the Council has direct control are rush rules and administering rush week, social regula- tions not inconsistent with those of the University, and scholarship regulations including the scholastic requirements for initiation. In addition to the areas just mentioned, the Council also carries on a number of projects during the year. For the past years, the Council has awarded scholarship cups each semester to the house having the highest average and to the pledge class each fall which has the highest average; next fall, a new cup will be initiated, which will be awarded each semester to the house achieving the greatest improvement over the preceding semester. In addition to this emphasis on scholarship within the respective houses, the Council also awards each fall a scholarship in the amount of S-100 to an entering freshman male as selected by the faculty selection committee; the recipients of this scholarship for the two years it has been awarded have compiled enviable records in scholarship, leadership and achievement. Tliroughout the year, the fraternities carry much of the load of all-university activities and charitable drives. In- cluded among the former are such activities as the intra- mural program, homecoming, pep-rallies, and alumni rela- tions. Among the latter type of activities will be found: TTie Red Cross Drive, March of Dimes, American Legion Poppy Drive, The National Tuberculosis Association Cam- paign, and World Student Service Fund Drive. The most important of the post-war problems of the Council has been created by the great expansion in enroll- ment of the University, whereby the demand for fraternity life was greater than the fraternities could reasonably sup- ply. To meet this sit uation, the Council established a special committee on expansion to handle the problem of additional fraternities coming on the campus. Since the war, two new chapters have been added to the campus and two former chapters have been reactivated. At the present time, one national social fraternity has a colonizing group on the cam- pus and several additional fraternities have indicated a de- sire to establish chapters here. The Council, with the aid of the Expansion Committee, is confident that within a short time the fraternity system at O. U. will be adequate to meet the demands consistent with the enrollment. The influence exerted by the Council is felt by every man who wears a fraternity pin and those men, as well as those not associated or affiliated with a fraternity, know and rec- ognize that the Council has done more than any other or- ganization to bring about the success which the fraternity, as a college institution, enjoys. Page 371 OKLAHOMA CHAPTER 7irst How: Mrs. Lillian Caldwell, Housemother; Stanley Bailey, Keith Bennett, Kenneth L. Biggens, Robert Bland, Barby Boardman, Jack Campbell, Monroe F. Clardy, Jack Coats, Robert L. Cook. Second .Roip. Gene Crutchfield, Elbert F. Davis, John W. Davis, Richard Dolman, Kenneth J. Factor, Howard Farris, B. Jack Gallaher, Jimmy Callahei, William G. Goodv in, John L. Graves, Jr. Jhird Row. Leslie Hanlin, Richard Hargis, William E. Hathaway, Everett Hays, John Heard, Bob Hester, Ted Hester, Edward J. Hinman, Howard Hurst, Joe Jefferson. Jowtb Row: Ray Jenkins, Don Kahler, John C. Luck, Jr., Tom Maclin, Robert Malcomb, Jerry Mathcny, Donald A. Mehl, Preston L. Moore, Ralph Moore, Walter B. Noakes. 7ifih Row: Robert H. Peterson, Douglass Raiford, James A. Saddoris, Jack Sallaska, Dean Seaton, Phillip Shepherd, James Shults, P. C. Smith, Ralph D. Smith, Leroy F. Stewart. Si-xth Row: Thomas P. Stewart, Pleas Stringer, John Taylor, Gerald W. Trapnell, Robert 1 1. Vick, William R. Warren, Wayne White, George W. Williams, Voyt Williams. Page 372 ACACIA OFFICERS Odl ' ll E. Stone . LeRoy Stevcart Bill Hathaway . John Heard Walter Noakes Presidt ' iit Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman When the Oklahoma chapter of Acacia was founded in 1920, little did the founding sons of Acacia realize their 1948-49 brothers would be whirlpools of activity. The house herded in 31 unsuspecting pledges. These same neo- phytes caused many gray hairs among the members ' football team before bowing 8-7. Numerous scalps were laid on the line. Homecoming was the same frantic building the night before, but the birth and growth of the State of Oklahoma was a worthy theme. Acacia and the Pi Phis smoked the peace pipe for the first time in 9 years. They returned the Acacia trophy and Acacia released their loving cup. Now they use the Acacia sidewalks again. The pledges ' walkout threw a double whammy at the members for a weekend — no stove burners, no coffee urn, no lights, no silverware. The pledges ate with their fingers for three days after their return — our Nature Boys. The pledge-member house party was the social rage as all came dressed to the title of a song. The Romeo-Juliet skit by Campbell, Sallaska, and Seaton was a real corker. The Oriental Ball — OU ' s oldest costume dance — again upheld the campus tradition of being the top attraction of the school year. TTie new members of Acacia typify the everlasting growth and progress of their fraternity. TTieir desire for the zenith of brotherhood will insure the infinity of Acacia. Mother Caldwell tells stories of days gone hy to Gene Crutchfield and 1 ' Page 373 ! jffPTP o C ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER Thst Jiow: Mrs. Cecelia Kerr, Housemother; Lyle Bartlett, Harold Bassett, Wayne Bennett, Don Boyer, Raymond M. Bristow, John Calhoun, Bryan R. Colbert, Richard L. Crawford. Second Row. John Cnikovich, Charles L. Cutris ht, Robert F. Folker, Uavid Francis, Guy Franson, William J. 1 lardy, Bernard E. Hendricks, Doug Hough, Joe C. Houk. Jhird Jack: Bob Hudgens, John Jacks, John E. Killingsworth, George D. Klotz, Harry Knowles, Ed Kurt:, John D. Laflin, Howard Link, Dale Looper. Jourlh Row. Leroy Lumpkins, Bion McBride, Billy R. McMorries, Earl O ' Carroll, Charles T. Fabian, Barney Paris, Vic Paulos, Bob Rhea, Joe E. Riggs. Jijlh Tiow: Don Rodgers, Bill A. Seal, Gene Sharp, Warren Smith, Jim Tliomas, Frank Tomlinson, George E. Walters, James White, Herbert Woolston. Page 374 ALPHA SIGMA PHI OFFICERS Iamis Thomas . Bernard Hendricks George Klotz . Dale Looper . David Francis Douglas Hough . President Vice President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Social Chairman Tlie Alpha Alpha chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi was estab- lished on the campus in 1923. It is now one of the fifty-one chapters which stem originally from the fraternity founded at Yale University on December 6, 1845. ASP is the tenth oldest fraternity and was consolidated with Alpha Kappa Pi on September 6, 1946. It ranks twen- ty-first among social fraternities in membership, claiming 19,205 members. Among its distinguished alumni Alpha Sigma Phi ranks such notables as David Joseph Brewer, U. S. Supreme Court; the late Arthur Twining Hadley, president, Yale Uni- versity; Bennie Oosterbaan, head football coach, University of Michigan; Charles Burdett Hart, minister to Colombia; Lucius Fayette Clark Garvin, governor of Rhode Island; Elbridge Emerson White, president, Purdue University, and many other University Presidents, scholars and statesmen. Scholarship is recognized as one of the cardinal purposes of Alpha Sigma Phi. A National Scholarship committee col- lects data each year in order to determine outstanding chap- ter scholarship. This committee also gives practical sugges- tions to all chapters concerning scholarship improvement. Award for the chapter showing most progress is a National Scholarship Trophy. It is regarded as the highest honor any chapter can aspire to. Alpha Sigma Phi s inspect the art expressed on a blanket of pin-ups. ■ Page 375 DELTA KAPPA CHAPTER Tirsf Tiow: Mrs. E. A. Cook, Housemother; Tom Ambrose, Bob Andrews, Al Basinger, Charles Beach, Bill Severs, Don Bittman, Bill Bowles, Cliff Branan, Bob Bristow, L. P. Brown, John Carle, Cecil Chamberlin, Tom Churchill. Sixoiid Row. Paul Courty, Neal E. Culp, Dick Denner, Neil Dikeman, Eugene Dipboye, Cliff Dohson, Dick R. Downer, Jim O. Ellison, Bob Elhey, Burns Errebo, Harry Featherston, John L. Finegan, Bob Fitzgerald, Jerald D. Foster. 7hird Kow: Sam Franklin, R. Keith Freelin, Carl Froneberger, Jr., Bolar Garrison, Charlie Gordon, Jim Grant, Charlie Green, Bill Hackett, Bill Haggard, Joe Hancock, Dick Harley, Joe B. Harrison, Boone D. Hazlett, Gus Hendrix. foiirl i Row: Bob Hepworth, Harold D. Hines, Bill Hintze, Pete Hottman, Jed llornung, Jack E, llubbell, Gammon Jarrell, Bill M. Keller, Joe C. Keller, Sed Kennedy, Tom A. Kennedy, Jr., Tom Lanmnn, 13on Loftis, Doug L nn. Tifil) Kow: Tom Lynn, Bob Monnich, Monte L. Moore, Walt Morris, John Musser, Bill McCrimmon, Bob McDowell, Pete E. McGee, E. G. McGhee, George M. McKown, Melvin L. Newsom, Jr., Bob Newton, Doug Nix, Don Norman. Sixth Row: Sherman Norton, M. Alan Peterson, James M. Renegar, Bill Robenson, Walter B. Saner, Bob Sears, Charles E. Simmons, Sam Simon, Jr., Bill Smith, Owen P. Snow , Jr., Bob Spears, 1 lank Svenblad, (J de D. To er -, Ben Troutman. Scvcnlb Row. Bob Turner, Tex Vance, Bob Wahlgren, Bob 1). Warrick, Don Watson, Buddy Webb, Sonny West, John Westervelt, Wally Westervelt, Dick Wilcox, Jack W. Wilcox, 1 larold Wood, John B. Woolery. P iQQ 376 ALPHA TAU OMEGA OFFICERS Bill Klller Burns Errebo . John Westervelt George McKown Boone Hazlette . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Alpha Tau Omega, founded September 11, 1865, at Vir- ginia Military Institute, was the first fraternity to be founded after the Civil War. The objective was to unite fraternally the young men of the North and South, and to foster a Christian brotherhood dedicated to achieving and cherishing permanent peace. In 1921, Zeta Tau, a local fraternity, peti- tioned Alpha Tau Omega national and was accepted as the Delta Kappa chapter at the University. Delta Kappa is now the 75th in over 100 chapters of ATO in the United States. A few of the leading alumni are John W. Snyder, Secre- tary of Treasury; Fred Waring, radio personality; Joe Mc- Bride, publisher and member of the Board of Regents; Curt Gowdy, sports announcer; Harry Kopf, vice-president of N.B.C. Mrs. Laurel Cook came from Tulsa to take over the job of housemother. Bill Keller acted as president, and may he go to medical school. Lawyer Burns Errebo spent much time brushing off the coat of Dean Page Keeton. John Wes- tervelt is still telling about his cruise with the navy this summer. All the boys, including roundballers Courty, Mer- chant, Lynn, Morris and Speegle lasted through the ' 49 Bowery Ball. This briefly is Alpha Tau Omega this year, and but for a few, we ' ll be back with our Maltese Cross for another year, bigger, better, and stronger. Tense anxiety draws the faces of ATO ' s Denny Maddox, Bill Haggard and John Musser as the ball is poised to pong on Bob Warrick ' s side of the table. Page 277 GAMMA PHI CHAPTER Tirsl Koic Mrs. Marion Gilliland, Housemother; Robert W. Allen, Samuel T. Allen, Paul A. Andres, Charles E. Auijhtry, William H. Aughtry, Loren V. Baker, Richard D. Bell, John W. Bentley, Everett E. Berry, William G. Blanchard. Sixoud Koii ' Jack M. Buckley, Otis F. Burris, Harold D. Cook, W. Richard Cook, John A. Croom, Richard M. Dannenhcrg, Roy B. Dannenberg, E. Julian Davis, John C. Durie, Martin E. Dyer, Morgan W. Eddleman. Jbiid kow: Curtis D. Edgerton, J. Wallace Feild, David E. Fields, Joe W. Fields, Bill Finney, Richard K. Ford, Jim V. Fritzlin, Floyd W. Gooch, Leigh H. Hammond, Jr., John P. Harlen, Gene Harrill. 7ourlh Tiow: Dick Hegton, John E. Heller, Dick Hoover, William F. Howard, Creed T. I hiddloston, Robert M. Keith, Philip C. Kidd, Warner Lewis, Phillip J. Lunsford, Robert L. Lunsford, Lloyd A. Lynd, Jr. .Tijlh Rc ii ' John E. Mahatfey, Richard Mahoney, Richard B. Martin, Jack T. Massey, Harold L. Ntathias, William .Meek, Keith Miller, Robert C. Millspaugh, Burke G. Mordy, Lawrence S. McAlister, B. Rooney Mclnerney, lames P. Neal. Sixth now: John R. Nielsen, Mahlon Ozmon, Lee W. Parrish, Hartley Powell, Bob Reid, Victor Rood, Bill F. " .ook, Robert J. Sheldon, William R. Shirley, Merle G. Smith, Jr., Jim Snyder, Donald P. Sobocinski. Sevcnlb RoW: Kenneth Spence, Wilson R. Spence, Thcmias H. Sterling, Jr., Donald Siilluell, Richard A. Iliomas, Charles O. Thompson, James R. Thompson, Melvin L. Tolson, Ralph M. ToKon, Richaid L. Walton, lames 1 I. Willaiil, Robeit J. Young. Page 378 BETATHETA PI OFFICERS Keith Miller Ralph Tolson . Paul Andres Kenneth Spence Bill Meek President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Beta TTieta Pi ' s origin is traced to Pater Knox, who, on August 8, 1839, made public his fraternal intentions. This founding was the first of the three fraternities known as the " Miami Triad. " Since its founding, Beta ' s ever-growing strength and soundness have progressed through one hun- dred and ten years. TTie Oklahoma chapter of Beta was formed through the efforts of Dr. David Ross Boyd, first president of the University; Dr. J. S. Buchanan, later presi- dent of the University, and Dr. J. H. Felgar, past dean of the College of Engineering. Lodged in Beta ' s memorabilia is the traditional Beta-KA football game known as the Beer Bowl; the fabulous Barn Dance, where the Spences and Tolsons managed to teach the non-Pawhuskans how to Square Dance; the sedateness of the Senior Dinner. These and many other inimitable recol- lections drop thought provokingly in this year ' s archives. At the guiding helm again this year was the warm heart of Beta ' s revered house mother, Mrs. Gilliland. The homey atmosphere of the Beta house was largely due to her un- ceasing efforts. Stressing scholarship and maturity, Gamma Phi Chapter moves with propriety to keep up the standards it has set in the past for the betterment of Beta Theta Pi and the Greek world as a whole. Beta officers Lloyd Lynd, joe Fields, Ralph Tolson, Kenny Spence and Keith Millc U. G. O. C. contest. prepare their candidate for the Page 379 1 . i,,: l OKLAHOMA CHAPTER Jirst Row: Mrs. A. J. Riddle, Housemother,- Theo Antonia, Marcia L. Arnold, Thomas E. Arnold, Dennis Bales, Jack P. Berry, Jim B. Biggs, Frank H, Butler, Wayne M. Clegern, Clarence W. Conn. Second RoH ' Donald E, Copelin, Jodene J. Cornelson, Harold Coulter, Kay L. Davis, Leonard B. England, Bobby G. Fenley, George A. Teuton, Don E. Gholston, William A. Gilbert, TJiomas J. Gordon, Jr. 7hirci Row: Harold R. Jarman, Jack D. Jones, Archie R. Kautz, Jr., James G. Kurtz, Charles R. Leonard, Robert F. Leonard, Ted P. Matson, Myron C. Metz, Verl J. Metz, John R. Miller. Jourib Row: Robert F. Mowdy, William R. McCabe, Hubert L. Mclntyre, Cleo C. Mclver, Richard E. Newman, Max E. Parks, Dick Pelton, Bob Perry, John L. Pollard, Edmond C. Robertson. 7ifth Row: Walter B. Scrutchins, Jr., Jack W. Shirley, James L. Slade, Bob Smith, Kent Thornton, Clare! S. Trosper, Harry A. Wahl, Don L. Wallace, Charles L. White, William W. Wicker. Page 380 DELTA CHI OFFICERS Robert F. Mowdv Thomas Arnold William W. Wicklr Thlo Antonio . President Vice President Recording Secretary Treasurer The Delta Chi Fraternity was founded at Cornell Univer- sity, Ithaca, New York, October 13, 1890. It was organized in the belief that from a brotherhood of college men, the members might promote friendship, develop character and assist one another in the acquisition of a sound education. This faith of the Founders finds expression today in the pro- gram of all the Delta Chi Chapters. In 1938 the national administration of Delta Chi selected thirty-eight University of Oklahoma men who were initiated to effect a completely organized new chapter. In its first semester of activity the chapter was awarded the university scholarship cup as well as the national Delta Chi scholarship trophy. Again this year, members and pledges have distinguished themselves in all classifications of campus activities. Robert Mowdy, president of the chapter, is also serving as rush chairman for the Interfraternity Council. Tlie chapter won the all-university football trophy. Prominent Delta Chi alumni include: James H. Duff, Governor of Pennsylvania; Lewis Schwellenbach, former Secretary of Labor; Charles W. Gerstenberg, Chairman of Board, Prentice-Hall, Inc.; J. W. Bricker, U. S. Senator from Ohio; Carl B. Rix, president of American Bar Association; Fletcher Bowron, Mayor of Los Angeles; J. E. Kewley, Vice- President of General Electric; and Leo McCarey, Motion Picture Producer. Delta Chi ' s Bob Perry, Ardrie Kantz, Don Wallace and Don Copelin make points with their profs. Check the gunboats on the table. Page 381 I kiM DELTA ALPHA CHAPTER Jirst Row: Mrs. J. W. Allen, Housemother; Bob A. Acers, J. A. Allford, John R. Anderson, Bob D. Anderson, Jnck H. Anthony, Jack B. Barber, Van A. Barber, Bill G. Bates, Ralph A. Beaton, C. D. Blanks. Second Roil ' Howard C. Borden, Henry Bozeman, John A. Brock, Don E. Brown, Charles C. Bush, Philip O. Carey, Sam D. Carnahan, Robert Cassingham, Wendell Gates, Chris Christensen, John R. Glabes. 7biril now: Greg V. Clement, Morris Collier, Ed Y. Daniel, Charles W. Deupree, Boh Ditto, Dick L. Doak, Jim Dyal, Ralph H. Fender, Allen D. Gentry, John D. Gootch, Tom E. Graves. Joiirih now: Bill Hellman, Jr., Donald H. Hockstein, Bill E. Karnes, Tom J. Kelly, Charles P. Kern, Harold E. Kirkpatrick, Bob R. Lamphere, Morton Y. Loar, Bob M. Lockwood, Bob F. Maxwell, 1 lerb S. Mayberry. 7i}th now: Charles L. Mayes, Jim I. Miller, Jr., Paul H. Mindeman, Charles L. Moon, Don R. Myers, Bill McGehee, Jim D. McLaughlin, Harry M. McMillan, Joe B, McMullin, Robert L. Nuztnn, George M. Parker. Sixth now: Don C. Phelps, Charles E. Khyne, Tom G. Roberts, Farris L. Rookstool, 11, Don M. Ryan, Leon Sandel, Wallace Sorrells, Jack D. Spencer, Dale U. Stautfer, Dick D. Teubner, Bob C;. Thomas. Sc ' i;eiill; Row: Hal A. Treadwell, Harry L. Ward, Phil L. Wettengel, John F. Whealley, Jim H. Wheeler, Roger Wich, Frank E. Williams, Jim E. Williams, Pat A. Williams, J.ick 1 I. Wilson. Page 382 DEITATAU DELTA OFFICERS Grant Keener . Jim McLaughlin Jack Spencer . Bill Van Horn Joe McMullin . Bob Maxwell President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Delta Tau Delta was informally organized at Bethany College in Virginia in the spring of 1858, but the formal organization was not effected until 1859. The first distinc- tively Southern fraternity, the Rainbow or W.W.W. society, united with Delta Tau Delta in 1886 after lengthy negotia- tions. The Rainbow fraternity was founded in 1848 at the University of Mississippi. The name of the official journal of Delta Tau Delta was changed from the Crescent to Jbe Rainbow. In February, 1922, Delta Sigma Delta, the local petitioning body, became Delta Alpha Chapter of the na- tional fraternity after an extended period of petitioning. Prominent alumni of Delta Alpha chapter include Joseph Brandt, former president of the University of Oklahoma; Savoie Lottinville, director of the University of Oklahoma Press; Tully Nettleton, former assistant editor of the Cbiis- iian Science T louitor. A list of renowned Delts would in- clude Alvin Barkley, Vice-President of the United States; Henry Wallace, former Vice-President of the United States; James Melton, distinguished Metropolitan Opera tenor; Sewell L. Avery, president of Montgomery Ward; Branch Rickey, baseball magnate; Frederick Palmer, dean of Amer- ican war correspondents; Jon Whitcomb, esteemed magazine illustrator; Paul Hoffman, preadent of the Studebaker Cor- poration, and many others too numerous to mention. Delts John Brock and Robert Nuzum admire " Mom " Allen ' s precious china collection. Page 383 -- - " OKLAHOMA CHAPTER 7irst Roll ' ; Mrs. J. R. Jarrell, Housemother; Woody Asbury, Walter E. Atkinson, Clarence L. Aubrey, Stuart D. Auld, John B. Benear, Walter S. Blair, Bill Booth, Don C. Boulton, Dick Brammer. Sccoiu) l cnv: Bob Brite, Tom W. Brown, Ed. W. Clark, Joe Cline, Doug E. Cole, Jim L. Cole, Jr., Cordon Cornell, Dick Coulter, Ralph T. Cox, Jimmy Crews. Tlnni Koii ' Bob Crews, Bill L. Dean, Ralph A. Dickinson, Don Douglas, Bill F. Cast, John R. C.ougli, John O. Harmon, Tom E. Hilmer, Wilson Hood, Tom Kier. JouxXh Koic Dean Kniffin, Cleve Largent, Jim K. Levorsen, Al M. Morrison, Ben C. McCatterty, Bob Parsons, Conrad S. Preston, C. Ralph Renfro, Bob T. Rennie, Boh A. Rumley. ' f h V .ow: Fred L. Rutherford, Tommy J. Shaw, Harry Skinner, Arthur J. Swanson, Boh Trnpp, Ben T. Walkingstick, Demi F. Wallace, Ed E. Waller, Bill G. Whisnand, J. Howard Williams, John W. Williams. Pago ZBi DELTA UPSIION OFFICERS Ralph Cox . Richard Brammlr . Fred L. Ruthi-rpord Bob Parsons Walt Blair . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman The Oklahoma Chapter of Delta Upsilon was born at the University on May 3, 1921, as Delta Pi. It was formed with the express purpose of petitioning and gaining admittance as a chapter of Delta Upsilon. Until 1927, when it received its charter and became a chapter of Delta Upsilon, Delta Pi worked to establish a local reputation and satisfy other re- quirements necessary for petitioning Delta Upsilon. For nine continuous semesters Delta Pi maintained the highest scholarship average among campus fraternities. Delta Upsilon is the oldest national fraternity on the cam- pus, the parent chapter being formed at Williams College November 4, 1834. 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 of 1929-30. It was during the second semester of this same school year that Mrs. J. R. Jarrell became housemother. The chapter has been fortunate in having Mrs. Jarrell in that position since that time. She is considered one of the most charming host- esses in Greek circles and DU ' s are very proud of her. Highlight of the chapter social season this year was the 1 4th Annual Feudal Dinner at which Betty Jo Ingram, Kappa Kappa Gamma, was chosen Feudal Princess to reign until another year. D.U. ' s Cast, McCafferty, Aubrey, Pole, Booth and Hilmer harmonize western style in a far-eastern atmosphere. Page 385 BETA ETA CHAPTER Jirsf Kow: Mrs. Pauline F. Johnston, Housemother,- Karl W. Almquist, Robert C. Anderson, William M. Asquith, Ncal Bar- rett, Ted C. Beale, Richard C. Beveridge, Donald J. Blanton, Reford Bond, Charles Branham, Robert O. Bruton. Second Row: Rodger Burson, Robert F. Calonkey, Paul Carris, Robert N. Chaddock, E. Duncan Clark, John R. Cobb, Charles M. Conrad, Wayne Crawford, Curtis Cuthbert, Jaime E. Dickerson, Ed Dudley. Jhird Row: Bob Farquharson, Charles Fletcher, Jack I. Gaither, Hugh C. Cillick, Jim C. C.ondcrs, T. J. Guthrie, Barney Harrington, Paul E. Harris, Paul F . Hedlund, Charlie Hoover, Hugh Howard, 111. Toiirth Row: Bob Hutchison, Berney G. Ille, Charles Johns, Dick E. Jones, Ray Kearney, Jr., Jerry P. Keen, David Kimball, Bill King, Frank G, Kliewer, Bert Kline, Jr., Don W. Kline. Ti ll) Row: Bill J. Kopplin, Ralph D. Kopplin, George H. Landrcth, Fred C. LaRue, Mark A. .Melton, Jack N. Merritt, Emile A. Meyer, G. Ross Miller, Dick B. Miskell, John D. Montgomery, Jim McDonald. Sixth Row: Larry McClynn, Sandy Nord, Marion Osborne, Ray P. P.idden, I l.in y Phillips, George Pumnm, Ren W. Ralston, George Reeves, Wayne Robertson, Dan Rogers, William A. Ross. Sci ' eMi ' ) Row Jack B. Smith, Don R. Syjnco.x, CJyde B. Thompson, Fay II. Tmut, li., Robert V. Wagner, lemme J. Waters, Herbert West, Gene A. Whittiiigton, Jr., CJiarles B. Wilson, Bob Wood, Jack V. Woods, JOm Workman. Page 386 KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS Jim McIntosh Paul Carris CHARLHS FlHTCHLR Jack Woods . Dick Jones President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Social Chairman Since its founding, Kappa Alpha has held one mortal ' s life aloft as an example of courage, patriotism, and purity. Robert E. Lee inspired and visualized in actual living the customs of our Order, and his name will live in our hearts foreve r. Kappa Alpha Order, under his guidance and influ- ence, was founded at Washington College, Lexington, Vir- ginia, in 1865. As the Order expanded, becoming firmly rooted in the southern states, its members were carefully selected and patterned always with an image of Lee in mind. Beta Eta Chapter of Kappa Alpha was the first fraternity founded on this campus, its campus traditions and history dating back to 1905. Among the outstanding members of Kappa Alpha are former Secretary of State George C. Mar- shall, Methodist Bishop Garfield Bromley Oxnam, liear Ad- miral Richard E. Byrd and the late General George C. Patton. Among traditional events, the KA-Beta " Beer Bowl Clas- sic " was witnessed again this year by an impressive crowd who saw two spirited teams struggle to a 0-0 tie. The Dixie dance, an annual December function, climaxed a successful fall social season. Tlie atmosphere of the ante-bellum South was recaptured splendidly if briefly. Beta Eta concludes the spring semester with the Plantation Ball, an event which is destined to become as great an institution on the campus as our Dixie Dance. K.A. ' s Bill Atkinson, T. J. Guthrie and Bob Wood relax as southern gentlemen around the fireplace of the old mansion. Page 38? GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER Tirsf Row-. Mrs. Joy Yergler, Housemother; Bert C. Adams, Jr., Dave Amis, Bill L. Atkinson, Jr., Jerry H. Badgett, Bill Bcnll, Doug Bell, Frank Bell, John E. Bort, Joe A. Bradley, G. W. Brock, Harry J. Brown, Bill F. Brown. Sc ' com) Koii ' . C. B. Cameron, Tom Carter, Charles W. Cathey, Clayton Chadwell, Wesley Chalfant, Joe R. Coker, Jim Collums, George Conley, Don M. Crabtree, Dave M. Dayvault, Bill Durrett, Bill Fry, Dave Galey. Jbiid Tiow: Nate Graham, Bob Grant, Tommy Grant, Jim Green, Jerry Hale, Irving A. Hill, R. N. Holcombe, Bob Hooper, Jim E. Hutson, Norton James, Milton E. Johnson, Walter D. Johnson, Webb Johnson. Towth How: Charles R. Jones, Will H. Kamp, Art Kinser, Joe Leguenec, John L. LeHew, Carlie C. Long, Jack A. Love, J. D. Lydick, Mike MacLeod, Tommy G. Marsh, Cline Martin, John W. Massey, Ed Mays. Ji ll) kow: Jack Miller, Bob Milner, Dick C. Mitchell, Jack C. Mitchell, Van Moon, Bill Mowrey, Thin man Myers, Joe McClendon, l on L. .Mclntire, Jere W. McKenny, Joim McMahan, Jim G. Payne, Ben F. Pearson. SiTtlb Row: Blair Perkins, Earl Pinney, Bill Pitchford, Bill W. Price, Jim Pinidt, Lee Purduni, I rank Rapp, Paul Reed, Preston Rennie, Warren M. Schaiib, George Short, Bill D. Shultz, Donald J. Simon. Si ' vcnU) Koii ' ; Bob 11. Smiley, Emery Smiser, Guy M. Steele, Jr., (ialvin C. Steiniierger, I high G. Swift, Arlen R. Thompson, Ben F. Tliompson, Wallace E. Tucker, Oliver C. Van 1 loesen, Paul 1 1. Ward, Roy R. Wight, Larr - Winipes , ThdMiion Wright, Jr. Page 388 KAPPA SIGMA OFFICERS Bill Beall . Bob Harris . charlf:s r. jones Jim Payne . President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Kappa Sigma was founded 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 1 1 7 active chapters of the fraternity in the United States and Canada, and its initiates number over 60,000. Some of the outstanding members of Kappa Sigma are Lowell Thomas, Hoagy Carmicheal, Edward R. Murrow, Warren G. Austin, Drew Pearson, Gov. Beuford 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; Garner G. Collums, director of University housing; Jack Baer, Baseball Coach, and Ellsworth Chunn of the Journalism School faculty, faculty advisor. Kappa Sigma has active alumni associations in most of the principal cities of the United States and Canada which are a great help to young college men locating in those cities, by giving them an entree to the best social and business circles. Schultz, Short and Chalfort show their fraternity annual to Mom Ycrglt r. Page 389 GAMMA RHO ZETA CHAPTER Jirst Jiow: Mrs. L. L. Williams, Housemother; Donald E. Akard, David S. Anderson, Jimmy C. Anderson, Bob Andrews, Dick Andrewski, Gene Andrewski, William C. Armstrong, Jr., Jack Austerman, William H. Baker, William E. Bancroft. Sc ond Row: Charles Beall, William E. Bishop, Richard B. Brite, Bob Bumpas, Roy Bynum, Jr., Leonard Byrd, Gene Chapman, Lawrence Cook, James H. Cooley, Bill Cooper, Milton Davis. Jhird How: Thane Deal, Maurice G. Duncan, Bruce W. Gambill, Bud Garland, John Goffe, C. E. Goldsmith, Sid Groom, Jackson D. Haraway, Donald C. Harder, Jr., William E. Hcinmann, G. B. Higgins. 7onr(); Roiiv Harold R. Hofener, William R. Hogge, Robert S. lluHman, Jack W. James, John L. Johnson, Have Jones, Jack L. Jones, David A. Kindig, James B. Lloyd, Lester Lloyd, Jr. Fi ll) Tiow: Charles Lockwood, Carl W. Longmire, Bob Maxwell, Jimmie Miller, C mnland .Moore, Robert L. .McChesney, Ted McCourry, George E. Orr, M. Douglas Parks, Jr., Joseph C. Ray. Si: th Roti ' Blanchard Renegar, Dee E. Renshaw, Jr., Carl II. Schacht, William A. Springall, O. D. Stevens, John Thompson, Walter A. Thompson, Douglas Trowbridge, Harry Waltemath, TJiomas [ ' . Wiggins. Page 390 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA OFFICERS Walter Thompson .... President Leonard Byrd .... Vice President Bii-L Bishop Secretary Carl Longmire Treasurer Gene Andrewski . Social Chairman Lambda Chi Alpha, by virtue of its 129 active chapters, is the largest National Fraternity on college campuses today. Lambda Chi Alpha is vigorous, enterprising and has shown remarkable growth and development since its founding in 1909. An outstanding event of the year was the crowning of Pi Phi Carolyn Moody as Queen of the Lambda Chi White Rose Formal. Also this year Gamma-Rho Chapter was host to the an- nual Lambda Chi Alpha Southwestern Conclave which was held on the University of Oklahoma campus. Representa- tives from Texas, Arkansas, Missouri, Louisiana, and other Oklahoma chapters met to enable the Lambda Chis of the Southwest to coordinate their activities and bring about uni- formity and cooperation among the several groups. Intramural sports found the fraternity forging ahead again this year. The play-offs were reached in every major sport and the bowling team held the top spot in its league. As usual, the Country Fair vv-as a roaring success. The rural atmosphere was accentuated by hay, livestock, and pigtails. Transportation was achieved by horse and buggy, bareback, barefeet, and wheeled vehicles. Although a large amount of time was expended in hunt- ing and fishing this year, the main results were a series of tall tales. A group of Lambda Chis warm up around the fireplace after a hunting trip. Page 391 no i,r,t m . OKLAHOMA ALPHA CHAPTER TirsI Koic. Mrs. W. B. Abcrnathy, Housemother,- Jim Askew, Tom Bnrhour, Bob W. Bass, John B. Best, Jr., Ed Boecking, Jack Bowers, Sam Btirnell, Bill Coleman, Tom Cox. Second How: Jim Cronin, Tom Crowl, Max L. Dietrich, Ralph F. EHinijer, Guy Ewton, Jack Ferijuson, Bruce B, Fitts, Cecil L. Ford, Walter O. Ford, T. Jack Foster. 7b:id jioio Frank Puqua, Clarke Gillespie, Tom W. Goodwin, Grady D. 1 larris, Jr., Joe R. Horkey, Bob I luijhes, 1 lank Jones, Dick H. Kelly, Roy O. Kelly, Jr., Kenneth KilP ore. iinrll) Roil ' . Jerry C. Lemon, Sidney S. Lindley, Keith W. Lutz, David Morgan, George Morris, Burkey Musselman, William C. McGrew, George W. McKean, Sam Norton, III, Richard S. Norville, Herb Oakes. Tijlh Row: Owen M. Fanner, Bill Portman, I ' erry E. Pound, Deak Price, Kenneth Pryor, Walter Ratlirt, Al Talbot, John Tyler, Ted Webb, Ted Wolfe, Bill R. Yingei. Page 392 PHI DELTA THETA OFFICERS Sam Norton III President Roy O. Kelly, Jr. . . Vice President Bob Pullen Secretary Dick Horkey Treasurer George Norris . . . Social Chairman Phi Delta Tlieta celebrated its centennial convention this past September at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, where it was founded December 26, 1848. Since that great night in Old North Hall a century ago. Phi Delta Tlieta has be- come an international fraternity 110 chapters strong. The 66,000 members of Phi Delta Theta have placed more men in Phi Beta Kappa and " Who ' s Who in America " than any other Greek letter fraternity, and have held every Cabi- net post and those of President and Vice-President. Benja- min Harrison was the first president elected as an active fraternity man. Phi Delta Tlieta leads all fraternities in ap- pointments as Rhodes Scholars, and in placements on the All-American football teams. Oklahoma Alpha chapter was granted a charter in 1918, several years after the local petitioning group. Delta Tlieta, had been founded. Since then the local chapter has risen to the top in athletics, scholarship, and campus activities. Hav- ing won the intramural trophy for the last two years. Phi Delts hope to add to this already unprecedented feat by winning it a third straight year. Several famous alumni from Oklahoma Alpha chapter are screen star Van Heflin (judge of 1949 Sooner Beauties), Gerald Tucker, Bud Browning, and Hugh McDermott. Mrs. W. B. Abernathy (Mom A) completed her 17th year. Her deep interest and love for each member inspired all Phi Deltas. The back room boys examine the bulging biceps of outdoor boy Jerry Lemon. Page 393 a NU OMEGA CHAPTER 7irst How: Mrs. Wood Hale, Housemother; Robert E. Aikman, Earl F. Amundren, Jim E. Arnold, Don Atkins, Kennetli Banes, Ed L. Barbour, Daniel S. Bassett, lim Berry, Churchill Blakey, Cliff Bradley. Second Jiow: David Brazil, Bob Brownlee, Richard Cain, lack B. Catlett, Jr., Jim Clowe, Keith B. Cogswell, Charles Coleman, Tom Coleman, John P. Cox, Bill Crowder, Bill Doiii herty. Jhini How: Bill Dozier, Bill Dysart, Joe S. Ellis, Bob Held, Coleman B. Fite, Jack M. Godfrey, Jim W. Gorman, Bill Grimm, David Hall, Tommy W. Hatcher, W. A. Henderson, Jr. Towtb kow: Bob D. Hill, Harris Holmes, Joe R. Flolmes, Jim Horifjan, Scott K. Hunt, Dougal P. Jeppe, Frank J. Kerstetter, Tommy Klein, Bob Kuykendall, Tommy T. Leverett, Jerry A. Lewis. 7ijth Row: Ted E. Lewis, Bill W. Lockard, Jr., John Loucks, L arry L, Lowery, Rod K. Lovvery, Joe F. Martin, Jim Miller, L ick McNeese, Barton Nixon, Willie Paul, Dick D. Phillips. Siytb Koic; Ed Poole, Bill J. Rea, Jr., John k. kedni.m, M.inviljr R, RLdin.nn, Jr., Bill Reese, Frank Robinson, Rowdy Sanijer, Bill W. Shumate, Jr., Dick C. Smith, Lee Allen Smith, John Snodijrass. Seventh JioiP. Bill C. Stacy, Lee Stidham, Jerry Talbert, Al laylor, Jim L. Terrell, Jay Thomas, Carl S. Tinch, Jr., Louis Trost, Ed Troutt, Jim West, Sam Wilson. Page 394 PHI GAMMA DELTA OFFICERS W. A. Henderson Manville Redman Ted Levcis Bill Dozier Harris Holmes . President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Historian Phi Gamma Delta was founded May 1, 1848, at Jefferson College, Cannonsburg, Pa., by six men. Today there are 81 chapters in the United States and Canada. It is ably repre- sented on the University of Oklahoma campus by its Nii Omega chapter, five times winner of its outstanding chapter award, the Cheyney Cup. Nu Omega, formed around Phi Kappa Pi which was founded on the campus in 1913, was granted its charter from Phi Gamma Delta on March 4, 1917. The Fijis, in 1948-49, pledged 35 promising young men. They proved their mettle by capturing many honors such as president of Freshman Y and a big representation in other campus clubs. Mrs. Jewell Wood Hale, new housemother from Ardmore, bravely took up the task of adjusting herself to life among 80 Fijis, and surprised all by taking up with the mob from the very first. In Expedition Sugar Bowl a number of Fijis followed Big Red to victory and distinguished themselves along Bourbon Street. Among those attending were Edward Barbour, Jim Miller, Don Atkins, Bill Stacy, Rowdy Sanger, Bil l Beckman, George Hutchinson, Joe Ellis and Bill Grimm. The annual Fiji Night Club Party is a gala event of great reknown and requires weeks of work on decorations, menus, etc. Fellowship, lifetime friendships, and learning to live and work together combine to make Phi Gamma Delta mean so much to all who are associated with it over the years. Dickerson Smith solicits the aid of brothers Dougal and Crowdcr in solving his math problems. Page 395 OKLAHOMA ALPHA CHAPTER Jirst Row: Mrs. Robert H. Puckett, Housemother; Bob Aubry, Don Bnrnes, Bob Soothe, Robert B. Brown, Paul BiickthnI, Robert L. Cash, Paul Coggins, Bob Colson, Robert L. Cox, Ralph L. Cunnyngham. Second Tiow-. Tom E. Darnell, William R. Decker, Dexter Eldridge, William F. Ewing, Jr., Jim Ford, Owen K ' . Garriott, Jr., Calvin M. Goode, John M. Goode, Rex Hafer, George Hall, Joseph H. Hassell. Jhird How: Robert L. Hazel, Dayne Herndon, Robert Hill, Donald J. Hopkins, Richard L. Hopkins, Stanley Hopper, Joe E. Ingram, Allen Keegan, Llew Keller, Ed F. Kenney, Burton L. Mann. Jourlh V.OW: Robert C. Marquiss, Floyd Marshall, Richard W. Mayo, Jr., David A. Maytubbcy, Guy Meaders, Jack W. Moore, Johnny Moore, Bob Morgan, Richard L. Morgan, Warren C. Morris. Jiflh Koii ' . Bill McCullough, Manford K. Patterson, Donald L. Payne, Fred E. Percival, Walter Poxscrs, Robert T. Prater, Joe Price, Bob Scott, Avery E. Smith, C arl Smith. Siylh Row: Joe Snider, Charles Spangler, Hardy Spiegle, George F. Tate, Laile D. Warren, Dolph W. Whiilou, Ir., Walter M. Whitlow, Donald M. Wilson, Bryce Wynne, Willis Yarbrougli. Page 396 PHI KAPPA PSI OFFICERS Walter Powers Ed F. Kenney . R. C. Marquiss Don Payne Bill McCollough President Vice President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Phi Kappa Psi celebrated its 97 " th birthday on February 19, having been founded at Jefferson college, Pennsylvania, by Charles P. T. Moore and William H. Letterman in 1852. Oklahoma Alpha took another step forward with the addi- tion of a new game room, completed late in the summer. The room is finished in blond, knotty pine and is the pride and joy of the whole chapter. Once again this year the Phi Psis invited approximately 20 underprivileged children, six to ten years old, from the Kiwanis Community center in Oklahoma City down to the chapter house for a Christmas party, complete with old Saint Nick. The kids spent an entire afternoon with the Phi Psis and went home that night convinced that there really was a Santa Claus. The annual Gay Bachelor ' s formal was held on March 1 1 with old time lamp posts and gay silhouettes lining the walls of the auditorium of Woodrow Wilson Center. Tlie Gay Bachelor ' s formal has come up in the fast few years to be second on the Phi Psi social calendar only to their famed Poverty ball held on May 7th. One of the first fraternities to be established at OU, Ok- lahoma Alpha of Phi Kappa Psi has always been a leader in campus and interfraternity activities. TTie local chapter was granted its national charter in 1920. " And there ' s the last hobo dance. Whatta shindig! " Hardy Spiegle smilingly directs the gaze of R.ilph Cunningham, David Mayiubby and Don Hopkins. Page 397 OMICRON CHAPTER Tii.sl Roil ' Mrs. May Clark, Housemother; R, K. Arnold, Bill Baker, Milton Boehni, Lloyd Boyles, Ellis M. Brown, Bill Burkett, Jim Bush, Paul Bushong, John Coffman, Jack J. Cook, Herb Costner. Second Roil ' Lindsey Crow, Roger Dixon, Jim Dunlap, Ed Fancher, Bill Faulkner, Maury Flynn, Ray E. Geller, Bill C.ranot, Tom Green, Bill Hall, Sammy C. Jack, George C. Jefteris, Jr. TliiiJ Roil ' Rex D. Johnson, Bob Killins, Russell Kirchoft, Johnny J. Riser, Jr., Tom LnBenske, Fred Lange, Johnny Laughlin, Hugh Ledbetter, Byron LeFevre, Chester Leonhart, Bill Little, Bob Miller. Tourtb Koii ' Floyd Miller, Jim Miller, Lee Mills, Bill Moore, Dick Morton, Carson McCain, Bill McClure, Art Pemberton, Buddy Pendarvis, Frank Poorman, Jr., Frank Pope, Jr. 7i ll) Roil ' Haeworth Robertson, Harvey Roper, Abe Ross, Bob Ross, Jim Rowe, Bob A. Schtiltz, Bob Smith, Don F. Smith, Gene Smith, I lerman J. Smith, Jack W. Stahl. Sixth Roil ' Charles Strange, Bob J. Strickel, Buddy Suverkrup, Edward Tomliiis, Ralph Treadwell, Allen Tucker, Eddie Turner, Don Welch, Bob V. Willis, Clyde W. Wyant, Bill E. Yount. Page 398 PI LAMBDA PHI OFFICERS George Lieberman Leon Galoob . Morris Glazer . Alan S. Golden Stan Rubenstein . President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Pi Lambda Phi, largest and oldest of the Jewish frater- nities, was established nationally at Yale University in 1895. Its founders, a group of students of various faiths, created the organization with the aim of elimination of prejudice 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 chater became Iota of Pi Lambda Phi. A few of Pilam ' s more famous alums are Louis B. Mayer, Richard Rodgers, Oscar Hammerstein II, David L. Loew and Lawrence Steinhardt. Returning for her 17th year. Housemother Mrs. Herman Levin found an anxious house awaiting her, a pledge class of 18 men, and the chapter house changed from butt to white. Matrimony hit the Pilam house with Rex George Lieber- man and Floriene Kay taking vows in January with Irv Fa- gin-Darylene Schoenberg and Wilfred Sanditen-Jean Gar- finkel events to follow this summer. Other Pilams planning futures by pinnings were Dan Schusterman-Gloria Jacobson; Marty Bellet-Loraine Rothstein; Ernest Appel-Thelma Raizen,- and Sid Gasser-Myra Ravel. Outstanding events on the Iota social calendar were the traditional Bowery Brawl and the Homecoming formal presented Pilams by alums of Iota. Over 300 guests came to the Mirror Room, O. C. Under the new Rex, Leon Galoob, Pilams welcomed 1949 with the annual Tulsa New Year ' s dance. Pi Lams make with the gab while sitting , nd the fireplace in their front room. Page 403 OKLAHOMA KAPPA CHAPTER Just Row: Mrs. Don A. Cochran, Housemother; John K. Abbott, Lindsay L. Alexander, Eddie G. Ambrister, Sam Attebury, Carl W. Baker, Oliver E. Barfield, jack G. Barry, John E. Barry, Wayne W. Bayless, Bill M. Beard, Dick H. Bittman, Jack E. Beyer, Bill E. Buell. Si ' Lond How: Bob T. Buell, Jim Cagle, Jack Chisholm, Dick Chisholm, Hack L. Clawson, Scott Craig, Wally C. Craig, John U. Crites, Johnny Dobbs, Tom A. Duggin, John T. Edwards, John B. Elder, Randy Everest, Jack N. Fentem. 7 iir Roil ' : Frank T. Fleet, Tom H. Flesher, Jr., Chuck F. Foster, Jr., Bucky C. Fra:ier, Jr., Boyd W. Freeman, Whit Freeman, John C. Galloway, Jim Hankinson, Dick F. Hansen, Ed Harber, Bob M. Hart, Rex S. Hayes, Dick C. Heatley, Bill Hess. Jourih Roil-. Jack F. Hubeli, Bob M. Huckins, Dick L. Hull, Bob G. Hunt, Tom S. Irby, Bill P. Jacobs, Clyde P. Johnson, Eddie B. Johnson, Jr., Graham B. Johnson, Bill F. Johnson, Fred Jones, Jr., Pat Kimberlin, Frank A. Ladd, Bill C. Lake. Ti lh Roil ' : Don C. Locke, Le Roy Long, Bob Meek, Bill Mearel, Don E. Meyer, Edward O. Monnet, Don L. Moody, L. George Moody, Sam K. McCall, Chandler J. McCoy, Gene McDonald, Foster McSwain, Jr., Clark B. Norman, Rex Phillips. Sixth Roif; John E. Plume, Bill C. Pratt, Jr., Dan Rambo, Bill H. Reese, Dave H. Roberts, Tom D. Rowell, Qiarlie M. Schwab, Billy J. Shuman, Tommy G. Smith, Lee V. Sneed, Steve Snider, Howard N. Stalmaker, Spencer L. Taylor, Gene H. TTiomas. Sci ' ciiflj Roil ' : Leon L. Thomas, Gene Trowbridge, Jim W. Vickers, John E. Wagner, Pete Walter, Eddie C. Warren, Pete War- ren, Jr., Wayne R. Wiedman, Boh Williams, Dave S. Williams, Bill Wise, Bill Witcher, Jim 1 1. Woods. Page 404 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON OFFICERS Richard Hull President Richard Hansen . . . Vice President A. O. O ' Brien Treasurer Jack Barry Treasurer On March 9, 1856, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the first South- ern Greek letter fraternity, was founded at the University of Alabama by a group of eight students. Spreading to the North in the period following the Civil War, SAE began a conservative expansion that today has placed it, the largest national fraternity with 1 1 9 chapters and a membership of over 71,000. Oklahoma Kappa chapter of SAE was estabhshed October 23, 1909, to become one of the first five national fraternities on the campus. With the belief that a fraternity can not only be an aid to its members but also an asset to the University as a whole, SAE has devoted its efforts toward achieving such goals. The fraternit y and its members are contributing their support to the various organizations, activities, and programs of the administration. The pledges are given instructions and information per- taining to the school and its functions. A committee dis- cusses with them which organizations will best benefit them in their course of study and recreational desires. Talents are channeled to the proper activities. Pledges are encouraged to participate in intramurals and, varsity athletics. Through supervision and guidance SAE hopes to aid the pledges in becoming better acquainted with the University, and the University, in turn, to become better acquainted vvith them. The Swigalptis rehash the Phi Cams ' fiasco at the Finger Bowl game. The broad grins belong to Jack Chisholm, Fox Elder, Jim Woods, Bill Johnson and Dave Williams, respectively. We believe that is — yes, it is — a milk machine in the corner! Page 405 SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER 7irst Row: iVlrs. Sonia M. Brown, Housemother; Samuel H. Arbuse, Lawrence J. Axelrod, Richard M. Bachrach, Bernard Becker, Richard E. Bodenstein, Harold B. Butler, Richard A. Finkelstein. Second Rouv Donald L, Fixelle, Irwin E. Frank, Jerome J. Frankel, Harvey Click, Martin Gudenbery, John R. 1 lerzfeld, Leonard Leventhal, Stanley A. Levine. 7hird Row: Sam H. Loeffler, Jack Pollock, Harold Poplin er, Manfred Schmitt, Bud L. Schrciber, Robert L. Schreiber, Donald J. Sheffel, Stuart D. Silbar. 7ourib How Sam L Silver, Ralph B. Solomon, Don Stahl, Bennett D. Wayncr, Robert E. Wagner, Hal M. Zimmerman, Charles J. Zofness. Page 406 SIGMA ALPHA MU OFFICERS Harold Poplinger John Herzfeld . Neil Werthelm Irvin Frank . President Vice President Secretary Social Chairman Sigma Alpha Mu was founded at the City College of New York November 26, 1909. On that Tlianksgiving eve, eight men formed the first chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu. They stated its purpose : " To form a close social and fraternal union of Jewish students of various universities, colleges and professional schools in America; to foster and maintain among its sons a spirit of fraternity, a spirit of mutual moral aid and support; to instill and maintain in the hearts of its sons love for and loyalty to Alma Mater and its ideals; to inculcate among its sons such ideals as will result in actions worthy of the highest precepts of true manhood, democracy, and humanity " . Today, nearly forty years later, Sigma Alpha Mu has forty active chapters and 10,000 men subscribed to these principles. Eight members of the Alpha Club of the University of Oklahoma were initiated into Sigma Alpha Mu on May 22, 1920, as S igma Alpha chapter. Since re-activation after the war, Sigma Alpha Mu has received many honors. Among these are two scholarship cups won by the boys, evidence of the chapter ' s achieve- ments. The Sammies are fortunate in having Mrs. Sonia Brown return this year as hostess. She truly has been a mother to " her boys " . N ' oTE: All Fraternities — Here is the Sigma Alpha Mu ' s secret for their high grade average. Let ' s pass a new rxile, I. F. C. Page 407 yr — Wm f iTi f mnH - bF-- .1 " « J BETA KAPPA CHAPTER Tirsf Row: Mrs. J. H. Frederickson, Housemother; Julian Bahr, Bill Bailey, Robert V. Barbour, J. Harold Cain, Jr., Blythe Carney, Charles E. Chancellor, Larry J. Cotton, Bill Creel. Second Row: Max E. Curry, Lester C. Dehell, Jim T. Dennis, Ralph B. Denton, Buddy H. Evans, Jim Frazier, Mike 11. Furrey, Bob W. Gilardi, Walter L. Gray, Jr. Jbinf Row: Jack R. Hood, Bill E. Hood, Jr., Bill G. Hughes, Bob L. Humphreys, Jack O. Huntress, Bill Jameson, Billy P. Jennings, Wendell Knox, Bob L. Lincecum. Toiirib Row Phil A. Martin, Bob P. Pasque, Bill I). Phillips, Jim A. Potts, Ben F. Powell, John R. Puckett, Bob Reynolds, Gene E. Robinson, Jack H. Smith. Ji fb Roil ' Rodney H. Smith, Fred M. Swain, Bob D. Tatt, Bill C. Talbott, Steve Taylor, Bob G. Waugh, Bob G. Wertz, David C. Womble, Marshall Wright, Wendell L. Zachary. Page 408 SIGMA CHI OFFICERS Bill Junnings Jake Ansel Bob GiLARDi George Callihan Dave Womble President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Sigma Chi Fraternity was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1855, the third member of the famous Miami Triad. The other members are Beta Tlieta Pi and Phi Delta Theta. Beta Kappa chapter of Sigma Chi at the University of Oklahoma received its charter March 12, 1912. TT:e names of 785 members and affiliates are now written on the chapter rolls. Sigma Chi believes there is very little perfect brotherhood on the earth, it is believed that college fraternities often offer as fine examples of brotherly association and devotion as can be found. TTie establishment of Sigma Chi was a protest against artificiality and pretense, a plea for personal inde- pendence and for congeniality and genuine friendship as the only natural basis of association in a college brotherhood. It was a repudiation of the theory that would subordinate frat- ernity to strength of organization, or of number, or to any form of undergraduate ambition. Marietta Sipes, Pi Beta Phi, was chosen " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi " for 1949-50. At the " Sweetheart Dance " , Mary Adelyn Roberts, 1948-49 sweetheart, presented Marietta with a beautiful bouquet of roses climaxing the coronation. Winning Softball, boxing, and wrestling tropics in 1947-48 and placing a strong second in the intramural race that year, Sigma Chi continued its strong all-round participation m the intramural program this year. " She ' s the sweetheart of six othc guys. " Sweet sentiment and strong spirits mingle in the Sigma Chi piano. oft light around the Page 409 DELTA EPSIION CHAPTER Tirst Row: Mrs. Dick Lowry, Housemother; Joe B. Allen, John H. Alsop, G. T. Blankenship, Elwood L. Boice, George W. Brewer, Jr., Ross A. Brewer, Ernest R. Brown, John F. Burton, Jr., John D. Carter, Bill B. Chappell. Second Jiow: Bill H. Clark, Neil E. Cleave r, Dee Clinch, Bob Cochran, Wallace C. Co.x, Miller Davidson, Ernest R. Dick, Richard D. Dixon, Stanley C. Draper, Donald M. Duguid, Thaddeus C. Farmer. Jbird Kow: James M. Frensley, Robert B. Funk, Jay H. Galloway, Burton H. Gildersleeve, Fred A. Glassco, John P. Gover, Clifton R. Gravelle, Tommy R. Gray, Arlie W. Green, Jr., Jean Hale, William T. Hales. Jourth Row: William A. Hall, Murray Henry, Harlan H. Hobgood, Ted P. Holcomb, Jr., Clyde W. Ingle, Francis S. Irvine, Jr., Karl A. James, James H. Jones, Pat D. Kenan, Kenneth I). Kirkland, Harry A. Larsh. 7ijth Row: M. L. Leftel, William C. Mason, Joe P. Maxey, James A. Mock, Taylor i I. Mullay, John A. Ntullendore, Lewis L. McCall, George W. McCraw, Jr., Grover S. McMakin, Caswell F. Neal, Jerry I . Oakley. SMh Row: James D. Owens, John T. Palmer, John II. Patten, Sam A. Perrine, Stuart H. Price, Harry F. Rainboh, Max D. Rizley, Robert S. Rizley, W. L. Scott, Prentiss Seale, Robert I). Simmons, Richard Sniay. Seventh Row: Howard E. Stover, Robert M. Stover, Robert Sutter, Roger II. Swan, Ralph Vicrsen, Jacque W. Vincent, Fred S. Watson, P. G. Wheeler, Robert A. Wilson, James E. Work, Dan F. Yergler, Stanton L. Young. Page 410 SIGMA NU OFFICERS Bill Hall Commander Robert Wilson . . . Lt. Commander Ted Holcomb Treasurer Richard Dick . . . . . Secretary Wally Cox .... Rush Chairman Clyde Ingle .... Social Chairman Sigma Nu was founded at the Virginia Military Institute in 1869 and Delta Epsilon Chapter was established at the University of Oklahoma in 1909. The Sigma Nu ' s started the year off right with a beauti- fully redecorated house. Being proud of their house and eager to make this a successful year, the followers of the followers of the white star jumped whole-heartedly into rush and succeeded in pledging 19 excellent boys. Among these were Jack Burton, honor student and top cadet at New Mexi- co Military Institute; Lee Boice, Kansas ' all-state high school football hero; and Buddy Maxey, self-named " darling of the campus " . The highlight of the year for the chapter occurred during the Annual Homecoming festivities. Sigma Nu won the com- petition for the best float in the Homecoming Parade and even predicted the Sugaf Bowl game with its house decora- tion, a steam boat named " Down the Mississippi to New Orleans " . Although concentrating on scholarship, Sigma Nu managed to participate in a few social activities. The social calendar for the year included a fall formal, an alumna homecoming dance, a Christmas Party, and the Annual Border Dance. Not stopping with these events in their efforts to please the girls, Sigma Nu ' s dated about the campus with wild abandon. As a result 1 1 campus beauties are wearing the white star of Sigma Nu. " Then whatdidshesay? " Five Sigma Nu ' s turn their tender ears toward the pearls of wisdom pouring fluently forth. Page 411 OKIAHOMA BETA CHAPTER Ji(5l 011 ' Mrs. Edith Barry, Housemother; Ted C. Anderson, Jr., Page H. Belcher, jr., James Cohhs, WilHam D. Curlee, John O. Denbo, Clee Fitzgerald, James C. Frazier. Second How William G. Gustafson, Hugh E. Harris, Jr., Wallace C. Haskett, Harrison L. Hays, Frank E. Heaston, Bob H. Holderby, Ed Johnson, Warren H. Johnston. Jl)iri( V.OW: Cliff Kecton, Dick King, Joseph R. Klutts, Eudell A. Landers, Orville L. Langford, Guy W. Leach, Wilbur S. Light, Norman R. Manning. Towih Row. James R. Marshall, Edwin A. Meyer, C. Harold Miller, Hilly G. McLain, Arden L. Norris, Tal Oden, Edwin H. Pence, Joe D. Perry. Jijth How: Dale L. Rather, Billy J. Rimge, Oliver N. Shoup, Charles W. Sockler, Bill J. Stephenson, Dale Waymire, Ralph W. Wyatt, Jr. Page 412 SIGMA PHI EPSIION OFFICERS Harold Miller President Harold Gibbons . . Vice President Dick King Secretary Gordon Hillhouse . Comptroller David Curlee . . . Social Chairman Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity was born November 1, 1901, at Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia. Since its found- ing, Sig Ep has grown to include 90 chapters and 32,000 brothers from coast-to-coast. Among those brothers are James Forrestal, former Secretary of Defense; James Nai- smith, the founder of basketball; Woody Herman, band- leader; Edward Arnold, movie star; Hal Boyle, AP column- ist, and Ben Hibbs, editor of the Saturday Evenimj Post. The " house with the heart " has produced many leaders on the OU campus, also. They include Clee Fitzgerald, manager of the celebrity series and Dad ' s Day outstanding senior man award winner; Harold Miller, president of the Engine Club; Ted Anderson, president of the Air Knockers, and Tal Oden, president of the Wesley Foundation. Sigma Phi Epsilon is known on the campus for its friend- liness and its fine social affairs. At the Golden Heart Dance each February, the Sig Ep " Girl of the Golden Heart " is presented. Tliis year ' s sweetheart is Miss Agnes Leachman, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Other annual events are the Hallow- een dance, the Mistletoe ball and the Sigma Phi Ep-Saloon dance. At the Texas-Oklahoma football game in Dallas each year Sig Eps from Texas and Oklahoma join with alumni from many other chapters in a giant celebration at the Mel- rose Hotel — a demonstration of Sig Ep Nationwide brother- hood. Sig Ep ' s Landers, Rather, Whiting, Curlee and Frazier work on the decorations for their Sweetheart Dane Page 413 KAPPA CHAPTER Jirsf Row. Mrs. Van T. Moon, Housemother,- Jack Andrews, Howard A. Anthony, Dee Askew, T. Patrick Biller, John P. Braniff, Alan J. Coldwell, Jim Coldwell. Second Row: Phil J. Connelly, Don W. Darais, John J. Deenihan, John W. Dierker, Timothy P. Donovan, John J. Dunn, Patrick J. Eischen, C. Joe Fager. 7hird Row: James P. Gorman, John E. Greonan, Sam Grubbs, Carl J. Hanley, Bill Heckenkampor, Bernard (I llilkrman Paul H. King, William R. King. Jourth Row: Richard .Markland, Virgil J. Massaro, Bill J. Medley, James A. .Michal, Herman E. Moravcc, John P. .Mulvehill, Richard D. Murphy, John A. Naughton, Patrick O ' Keefe. Tijth Row: Robert P. Ottenstein, John J. Ozmun, Joseph y . Rieger, Jorge Rovati, J. Raymond Sanders, John R. Spitsen, Dalvin C. Tobin, Felix E. Typaldos, Joseph J. Wolek. Page 414 THETA KAPPA PHI OFFICERS Jack Andrevcs President Felix Typaldos . . . Vice President John Naughton .... Secretary Howard Anthony .... Treasurer Pat O ' Keefe .... Social Chairman TTieta Kappa Phi was established on the O.U. campus in 1934 as Kappa chapter. It is a social fraternity for Catholic men with a threefold objective: religion, scholarship, broth- erhood. TTie national fraternity was founded in 1914 at Lehigh University and its growth has been rapid since that date. Theta Kappa Phi now has chapters and colony chapters in every section of the nation. The fall semester began with the largest number of pledges assembled in the history of the chapter, 32 in all. Returning members bulged house capacity to 60, and space, indeed, was a problem. Events which highlighted the Theta Kap social season were the annual Halloween party, Christmas dance. Winter Formal, and the very popular trek to the country on a load of hay. Tlie pride of the year was the TTieta Kap touch football squad which romped to six victories and a spot in the intra- murals quarterfinals. Pat O ' Keefe led the list of those who became entangled in romance by pinning a lovely ADII, Sue Larsen. In the " going steady " bracket were Tom Travis and Dee Askew. Boys who will be missed next autumn are Howard An- thony, editor; Jack Andrews, president; Tim Donovan, old- est member, and Paul King, commissary chairman. It was a good year for the red, silver, and gold. The Theta Kappa Phi ' s enjoy their evening coffee with their housemother. Page 415 Wfif ' ORIAHOMA CHAPTER Jirst Row: Mrs. Beulah Woodard, Housemother; Paul Ackerman, Jr., Jerry W. Bateman, Paul M. Brewer, Billy S. Burrus, Howard M. Burton, Laurence C. Curtwright, Richard D. Cypher, George F. Dana, David B. Darden. Second Rene Jack E. Duke, Jimmy H. Duke, Bob E. Edge, Nelson Edge, Mike J. Ekizian, Paul Freeland, Curtis L. Glassco, lack I. Hardy, Bob L. Hardy, Charlie E. Hollingsworth. 7l)ir(i KoiP: C. G. Hope, Lahman D. Jones, Gene Key, Mark J. Lamb, Dick J. Lee, Don L. Long, Troy L. Maxwell, Dick R. Mead, Bill D. Moore, Jack L. Musgrove. Jotirib Koii ' Gordan G. Neal, Larry J. Norris, Dave L. Norton, Luke Parker, George E. Puckett, Delbcrt Randolph, Tommy J. Reynolds, Adelbert Robinson, Arthiw E. Rubin, Louis O. Rubin. Jijth Row: G. L. Scott, Nova L. Smith, Bob S. Smith, Samuel P. Spivey, jr., I larry P. Turner, Marvin G. Turner, Bob G. Villines, Chick L. Williamson, C. Glenn Wilson. Page 41$ THETA XI OFFICERS Paul Ackerman .... President Jim Duke Vice President Harry Turner Treasurer Luke Parker . . Corresponding Secretary Bob Smith .... Social Chairman At Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute on the night of April 29, 1864 — that most sacred night in the history of Theta Xi — eight former members of Sigma Delta met in their secret rooms. It was in that meeting on that night that Theta Xi was born. At the University of Oklahoma on the night of February 9, 1948, Paul Ackerman, a Theta Xi alumnus from Ohio State, met with five O. U. students. It was at that meeting on that night that the idea of the Oklahoma colony of Tlieta Xi was born. From the first of these small beginnings there has grown one of the outstanding national social fraternities. From the second there has grown a vigorous colony of TTieta Xi, num- bering in excess of sixty members and pledges. TTieta Xi, although still in the formative stage on the OU campus, has played a prominent part in campus activities during its first year. Notable among its achievements was the winning of the March of Dimes sponsored UGOC con- test by G. L. Scott. The TX men are also justly proud of the silver loving cup that represents their part in the Sooner Scandals of ' 49. Dolorin Thomas, C. C. Hope, Bob Edge, Howard Burton, and George Dana, with their sensational rendition of " Cigareets, Whusky and Wild, Wild Women, " were the ones responsible for this victory. Mrs. Beulah Woodward, Housemother, has had a large share in the success of Tlieta Xi. " One little, two little ... ten little Theta Xi ' s lift their root beer mugs in a toast. ' Page 417 ( I « HI Married Students, College life in the Niemann Apartments . . . One of the four new girls ' dormitories ... A scene from the dining hall of Hester-Robertson Dormitories . . . Woodrow Wilson Center after its recent face lifting . . , Jeflerson House, home of the University ' s Athletes . . . Sooner City and more apartments for the niarriet! siudeiits. Page 420 n GARNER C. COLLUMS L. L. ADAMS DOROTHY DEFENBAUGH THE HOUSING PROGRAM Futuramic! That was the theme of OU ' s housing this year. Officials offered excellent accommodations to all stu- dents — married and single — yet kept an eye to the future and to permanency of the living units. Although enrolment soared again above the 12,000 mark, Garner G. Collums, housing director, averted chaos with one of the smoothest operating housing departments on any campus. Maintaining 1,200 living units was a tremendous task in itself, but Mr. Collums and staff were not concerned merely with upkeep. They supervised additional and extensive landscaping and they introduced other improvements to all units. Blueprints fused into reality and in all respects the scene was transformed from temporary to permanent facil- ities. Contributing greatly to the spirit of OU ' s athletic teams was Jefferson House, newly-established dormitory for stu- dent athletes. Here the men studied together, re-hashed formations, planned their own recreational programs and were put on special diets while in training. The house is operated exclusively for athletes. Other men were accommodated in dormitories at the South Campus, in Whitehand Hall and in the Woodrow Wilson Center area. During the year, the Woodrow Wilson Center underwent a radical improvement program. Over 750 men were housed here in six large buildings, each with a separate recreation lounge. All of the buildings adjoin a central dining hall where cafeteria style meals, carefully planned, were served. The building also includes a large recreation room, popular for social events. Women students enjoyed spacious quarters and a con- genial atmosphere in four dormitories — and kept a watchful eye on progress of the Women ' s Quadrangle, which in Sep- tember will provide housing for 848 women. This year, however, they were comfortable in Franklin, Robertson, and Hester halls and the former BOW on the South Campus, which has a special appeal for those who like group living. Married students were well taken care of this year with 500 houses in Sooner City, 96 units in Niemann apartments, and many apartments on both the North and South cam- puses. Sooner Courts, the trailer house area, added another 30 units. Equally important with housing was the problem of food service. Seven dining halls and three snack bars strate- gically located solved this problem. Well-balanced meals were served under supervision of the dietitian. Credit for success of OU ' s housing goes to Mr. Collums and his assistants, L. L. Adams, housing supervisor; Mrs. Myrtle B. Kellerhals, food service supervisor, and the 250 staff members and employees. With the tremendous emergency-housing hurdle over- come, officials point with well-deserved pride to the Wom- en ' s Quadrangle, consisting of four large dormitory build- ings and a central dining hall, which adjoin the campus. Each dormitory is divided into four independent groups, housing 52 girls and boasting separate lounges. Women may choose from lounges furnished in French Provincial, Modern, Southwestern or Virginia Colonial styles with wall colors of yellow, green, blue or pink. The ultra-modern Quadrangle is the latest word in student housing. 7irst Tlow, leji to riiiht: John 1 ' i iMipir, L. Lyle Smith, A. Wayne Murphy, Louis C. Await, R. W. Cummings, Joe S. Bass, Ken Lackey. Second Tiow: Charles B. Ogden, Aultman T. Smith, Jr., Earl Hartman, Fred Harris, Jr., Joe Ewing, Rex Miller, Sr. Jhird How. Fred W. Kunkel, Willson H. Green, William F. O ' Brien, J, Wylie Harris, Ken Meyer, Ron Logan, B. J. McDaniel. INDEPENDENT MEN ' S ASSOCIATION PETE WOODRUFF, President OFFICERS J. S. Woodruff President Louis C. Aw ALT . . Vice President Wayne Barrett Secretary Ross Cummings Treasurer Tlie Independent Men ' s Association is an organization for men not affiliated with any Greek social fraternity. The organization was founded on this campus in October, 1934, and since that time the Independent movement has spread throughout the nation. Tlie local group is considered to be the founders of the National Independent Student Associa- tion since the first National Convention was instigated by the local organization and was held on this campus. Its purpose is to give the Independent man an opportunity to enjoy a well-rounded college life, which is not acquired in the classrooms alone. During the school year of 1948-1949, the local chapter lias made great strides in an effort to provide service to its members. Under the leadership of J. S. Woodruff and later Louis C. Await, who took over the presidency after the Page 422 First " Row. left to n(iht: Ken Lackey, Pete Woodruff, Louis Await. Second How. Ron Logan, Lyle Smith, Ken Meyer, Altman T. Smith. former ' s resignation, the group has fostered what is consid- ered to be the only magazine published by an Independent group in the country. TTie magazine, the Smoke Signal, is providing Independent Students on this campus with an out- let for their talents of journalistic writing and art work. All credit for establishing the publication goes to Wayne S. Barrett, editor and founder of the magazine. Joe Hochderf- fer, managing editor, has worked hand-in-hand with Barrett to make the Smoke Signal one of the most promising college publications in the country. The publication is receiving compliments from both Greek and Independent factions through the country. To provide financial support and also bring entertainment of high quality to this campus, I.M.A. sponsored Vaughn Monroe and his orchestra during the second semester. Another proud achievement of the I.M.A. at O. U. is the opening of the " Club Reservation, " the organization ' s own Saturday " night-spot " . During the early part of the second semester, I.M.A. spent considerable money for re-modeling of the Club and a grand re-opening was held on April 2. Kenneth Meyer was appointed as the first general manager of the club and has since that time been replaced by C. Jack Pounders. Both men have been instrumental in helping the club become one of the finest dancing spots in this vicinity. To help those students who find it hard to meet members of the opposite sex, the I.M.A. re-activated the Date Bureau. Some 300 co-eds cooperated in this venture and many happy acquaintances have been made through this source. Fine work has been done by Aultman T. Smith as Director of the Bureau. In cooperation with the I.W.A., Kenneth Lackey should be noted for his diligent and effective work as Social Chair- man. Such activities as the " Freshman Mixer " at Residential Halls on September 14 for the new freshman students of the first semester, have gone a long way in bringing the two organizations together. Lackey has been a very busy man during the year in instigating exchange dances with our neighbors to the south, Oklahoma College for Women. Floor shows for the " Club Reservation, " exchange dinners and teas between independent houses have helped in pro- viding social life for the Independent Men. Progressively active after completing each successful project, the I.M.A. went forward again on the organization of their own dance band, the " Swingmasters " . Active participation in intramural sports by Independents was very prevalent as in past years with the Independent teams on top in many leagues. To better handle an increased membership, the I.M.A. worked practically the full year on revising its constitution. Miss Marilyn Smith of Franklin House was named Miss I.M.A. Sweetheart of the year, by ' Vaughn Monr oe, famous bandleader, after the list of candidates was shortened by the committee appointed by the President, who viewed all candi- dates. I.M.A. looks forward to the coming year with thoughts of more service to its members. Its success during this year is due to the hard and diligent work done by many persons whose names would fill this page if written. With men such as John Cooper, present treasurer; Wayne Barrett, vice- president; Mike Crawford, secretary, the organization has had intelligence and understanding of the problems of the Independent Men on this campus. Page 123 Tirs( Ron ' . It I to nghl. Janice John, Helen Lindscy, Mouphida Hassen, Jean Gardcnhire, Betty Tansey, Bettye Wood, June Summitt. Second RoH . Mary Baker, Joan Ballard, Fran Hurst, Patti Burrow, Lou Ellen Eng, Jerry Garrett, Fatty Thomas, Betty Stoops, 7hird How: Joe Ann Godown, Mary Guyer, Selma Lipschitz, Rosemary Axtell, Emily Frost, Barbara Hawkins, Kate Sotcr, Janice Caskey, Patty Barton. fourth How: Georgianna Sweet, Jean Kobs, Royetta Robinson, Ruth Weiss, Emogeno Bizzle, Dorothy Spiro, Carol Green, Gerald Peggy Laughlin, Marian Shaw, Kim Drake, Marcella Pent. Fames, Wilma Ruth Hunter. Donna .Miller, Henderson, B. 0. «. To aid the March of Dimes campaign, B.O.Q. held a car- nival, featuring a floor show, pie auction and booths, in addition to the regular dance period. The highlight of the spring activities was the formal, March 12. Capitalizing on its ability to hold dances in the hou.-ie, B.O.Q. showed its talent for decorating. The roman- tic setting was inspired by the song Glenn Miller made famous, " Moonlight Cocktail. " In the opinion of the girls who made B.O.Q. their home, there wasn ' t a better place to live, not even on die main campus. Its a long way out to ■ the B. O. Q., but here are eight good reasons hv so m a n y m e n make the trip. Page 424 JirsI Hew, Ifll (o ntlhl: Jo Ann Krckcl, Ruth Black, Betty Stine, Barbara Elmborg, Beverly Tucker, Mary Alice Wallace, Connie Willinjjhani, Nancy McWha, Veraldine Davis. Second RoH , Rosa L. Gruescr, Doris Larson, Marian Morrison, Mary A. Reynolds, DeLores Home, Jean Powers, Dorothy McClung, Edna Hubbard, Betty Poole, Mary L. Hopkins. Third How: Florence Baggett, Lee Hunt, Helen Baggett, Beth Gray, Mary L. Cohmert, Virginia Anderson, Jeanne Humphrey, Betty Stoops, Harriet Baker, Janie Creech, Betsy Montes. B. 0. «. Officers for B. O. Q. were Lou Ellen Eng, President; Patty Burrows, Vice President; Jerry Garrett, Secretary; and Francis Hurst, Treasurer. Although there were some skeptics who doubted that B.O.Q. was located in the state of Oklahoma, the " country estate " of approximately 100 girls served its second year as a women ' s dormitory. There may have been some basis for their charges, how- ever, since Puerto Rico, China, and many of the states were represented in the house. Tlie year ' s activities began with an open house, after which dances were held every two weeks. From there on social events followed in rapid succession. The first major event was the Christmas formal. The theme was " Dancing Under the Stars, " and the decoration motif was carried out with silver stars, blue lights and silver evergreen. The Christmas atmosphere was created by a silver tree, mistletoe, and Christmas hells. Page 425 A qf w ' m %t.tn ' f Qc Q HESTER HAIL 7irst Row, left to right: Elizabeth We Mott, Louise Prothro, Don Jo Cummings, Minnie L. McDaniel, Mary F. Diller, Alice Ramona Satoe, Evelyn J. Andrews, Be Joe Harvey, Beverly Jones, Evelyn Northcutt, Josie Bailey. Second Roil ' . Katherine Harkins, Pat Haney, Patsy L. Davis, Ruth Geoken, Joanne Darrovv, Patsy Reynolds, Miriam Sliadid, Josephine Rennels, Miss Shearer, Louise Worden, Anna Slavicek, Pat Heydrick, Sara Jo Bealmear, Patsy Lake, Helen Clinard. Jbird Hoto: Phyllis A. Phillips, Su Miller, Jeannie Baker, Margaret Hemphill, Carrol D. Smith, Mary M. Bussnian, Mary J. Howe, Mary D. Dixon, Dorothy Goodman, Enid Buswell, Louise Sinclair, Bettye Ruth Upton, Jo Ann McBride, Maureen McBride, Joyce Hendricks, Mary H. Pesterfield, Janet Bonehrakc, Mary Alice Hager, Mary K. Silcott, Bettie E. Hoffman, Mitzi Taylor. Jourflj Roil ' . Bobbie F. Mayo, Bonnie L. Coston, Wilma Jean Frantz, Pearl J. Mackler, Louise Lingelbach, Jane Acker, Patricia McLean, Edith Johnson, Gerrie TTirogmorton, Gloria Yetman, Barbara Lynn, Pat O ' Rourke, Suzanne Larsen, Anne Moseley, Peggy Schaper, Emily Sonnimnnn, Gwen Atkinson, Jane Langdon, Earline Russell. Page 426 HESTER HALL OFFICERS Weeta Shearer Selma Dutton . Pat Haney Charley Meacham Johanna Mochow Counselor President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Hester Hall took on new life in " 48 " . Although most of the girls were freshmen, it didn ' t take them long to become acquainted with the spirit of O. U. Hester proudly claimed most of the officers for second semester. Vivacious Gloria " Butch " Yetman was vice-presi- dent and social chairman, friendly Jeanne Baker was secre- tary, and the job of treasurer was held by capable Joanne Darrow. Besides having resident counselor Miss Weeta Shearer, Hester had graduate counselors Ann Angerman, Gretel Bloesch, and Gloria Morgan. Tliese counselors not only showed genuine interest in the problems of each individual girl, but also joined in on most of the dormitory fun. Among the " real fine " times were the Ski Lodge party. the Spring Fling party, the exchange dinners, the April ' s Fool dinner, and the annual Christmas and Spring formals. Hester certainly was not lacking in talent and beauty. Members of Ducks were Gerrie Throgmorton, Beverly Jones, and Betty Hoffman, while Babs Morrow and Peggy " Irish " Schaper were in Orchesis. Carolyn Rexroat was student senator and a member of the debate team. Betty St. Clair never failed to liven up the dorm with her ingenious party ideas and individual entertainment. Peggy Shaper, Evelyn Andrews, and Joy Stewart were but a few of the many beauty candidates. Hester Hall experienced and learned much this year. None of it will be soon forgotten. The five Hester lovelies get a chuckle as they read the Daily ' s folly. Page A27 ROBERTSON HALL Jir5( Row. lejl to rujbl: Joanne Silver, Nancy Graves, Mildred Garland, Wanda June Jones, Norma Russo, Rosaline Owen, Martha Ann Newbern, Earline Riggs, Ellen Fishback, Jerry Askew, Charley Ann Meacham, Selma Dutton, Marjorie Bowen, Patricia Beiland. Second ' How: June Pate, Barbara Gann, Ruth Cold, Carol Taylor, Aileen Clanton, Jane Tebow, Jacquelyn Tucker, Anne McSherry, Joyce Taylor, Christine Coleman, Anita P. Nemechek, Mary Cox, Roberta Strozier, Billie J. Hefley, Marion Mattocks, Barbara Moffatt. 7hud Roio: Miss Shearer, Miss Humphreys, Louise Thomas, Mary K, Thompson, Jo Ann Selken, June Kimsey, Lenelle Leathers, Cecilia Holmes, Virginia Holmes, Judy J. Young, Lola Dunnam, Earline Henderson, Barbara J. Sanders, Gloria P. Harper, Ruth E. Fedman, Bonne Delaney, Bette Bendeler, Lillian Carini, Neville Reeder, Evaline Rail, Pat O ' i lern, Kathryn Smith. T-owlb Tiow: Nita C. Anderson, Jo Ann Carlson, Mary Lee Miller, Jackie Mossaman, Doris Casey, Nancy Schumacher, Donna M. Knox, Shirley Jones, Alice Johnson, Mary F. Palmer, Lois A. McSweeney, Martha Asfahl, Janie Dimnam, Thecia Prescott, Caroline liobison, Maricm Ring, Elaine Leventhal, Pat Eng, Wanda Rouse. Page 428 ROBERTSON HAIL OFFICERS Weeta Shearer Selma Dutton . Pat Haney . Charley Meacham Johanna Mochow Counselor President Vice President Vice President Treasurer When looking back over the days spent in college, the wonderful times spent in Robertson Hall will never be for- gotten. Selma Dutton was the " little but mighty " girl who served as president during the first semester, Pat Harper served through the second semester. Some of the beauties who ran for queen candidates are : Ruth Jane Campbell, Lola Dunham, Pat Harper and Vir- ginia Holmes. Virginia was one of the winners in the Sooner Scandals and a runner-up as Robertson Hall ' s candi- date for Miss O.U. Freshman. Robertson had many dances and parties which will never be forgotten. Wednesday night dance hours, the Halloween party, the Ski Party, the Christmas and Spring formals, and many others were among the tops in real fun. Under the leadership of Miss Weeta Shearer, as resident Counselor, Mrs. Wells, as business manager, and Joan Bur- ton, Julia Humphries, and Marjorie Benner, as graduate counselors, Robertson had one of the best years in its exist- ence. The freshmen it has seen this year, it will never for- get for they have given it real honors and made it a place of happiness and a place to have a lot of fun while getting a wonderful education at the University of Oklahoma. Robertson Hal! was built in 1925 and was named after Miss Alice Robertson, Oklahoma ' s first Congresswoman. Elaine .Mesbitt, Carol Taylor, Pat Harper, Elizabeth WcMott and Earline Henderson while away a recrea- tional hour at Robert- son Hall. Page 429 LOGAN HALL Tiiif Row: Thelma L. Back, Virginia L. Brooks, Anna M. Bryant, Patricia Bynum, Patricia Caughron. Second Row: Wanona L. Costner, Barbara J. Heffner, Mary A. Johnson, Gwendolyn Kelsey, Betty R. Kendall. Jl ' irJ How: Beverly J. Livingstone, Ruth E. Miller, Mary I. Porter, Janie Price, Mary K. Robinson. Jotirth Row: Virginia R. Robinson, Patricia Scott, Jessie A. Sheldon, Lorene Stuart, Nancy O. Thompson, Dorothy I;. Wright. Pago 430 LOGAN HAll OFFICERS Ann Bryant Pat Scott . Ellen Basore . Ruth J. Parker President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Social Chairman Since Logan House was opened in 1940, it has been the most popular independent house for girls on the campus of the University of Oklahoma. It is owned and maintained by Mrs. Francis Logan, hostess and counselor for thirty-eight vivacious, effervescent girls. The Loganites had an eventful year. Several small but gay house parties led up to the Spring Formal held in the Union Ballroom in April. Bright and shiny faces were seen at the Easter Breakfast held at the Wagon Wheel. Constant urging by Ruth Miller and Jo Anne Lemmons finally resulted in daily practice for the Spring Sing. Participating in campus activities were Ruth Parker, A:W.S. Service Committee, Dody Wright and Mary Ann Johnson, Co-ed Counselors, Lesta Lemmons, Secretary for Career Conference, and Lou Brooks, candidate for Beauty Queen. Then, of course, there were the usual honors distributed throughout the house: Matrix Table, B.W.O.C, Pi Omega Pi, Delta Phi Delta, Gamma Alpha Chi, and Kappa Delta Pi. Then two of the girls received their MRS. degree this year — Janie Price and Carolyn Mills. In their Logan lair wc trap Ellen Basore, G w e n Kelsey, Mar ' Jane Porter, J o n n y Johnson, and Betty Kendall putting their hearts into their art. Page 431 INTERNATIONAL HOUSE Tirst How, leji to right-. Wesley Meacham, Jack M. Jones, John K. Bunch, Mann Chandaria, B. David Meltzer, Gerald W. Willoughby, Zacarias Lacs, Takeo Ito. Second Row. Camille Hoyek, Thomas Goto, Jose Mabarak, James D. Vaui;han, Charles E, Casteel, Mrs. Charles E. Casteel, Fred W. Kunkel, Edward E. Piiijh, Felipe Bartolome, Robert W. Parks, Milled e M. Tliigpenn, E. Sherrill. 7hirci How: Marco Pulido, Nihar K. Roy, Tolly Ziros, Fali Spencer, Roger L. Hickok, Ediiardo De Vivero, Robert M. Marsu- sita, Ganpat B. Dere, Ching Chang Tsao, Chih-Tan Lo, McCarthy Gyaw, 1-Chen Chang, ChaoNien Sun, James Murphy, Pablo Camaeho, O. L. Osborn. Tourth Koip. Akera Itai, G. A. Taylor, Lewis Shue, Paul Martin, Lloyd M. Phariss, Willis H. Sawyer, Tom Holmes, 1 larvey R. Comby, George E. Kunkel, Georgie V. Boulakas, Kali S. DasGupta, Dick R. Raphael, William Baumteld, Michel L. Delande. Fiiqe -13 INTERNATIONAL HOUSE OFFICERS Bruce Coss . FrL ' D KuNKliL Clydl Ballard Norman Davis Harvey Comby Pixsident Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Have you ever had one of your lecture assignments dis- cussed in English, Chinese and Spanish? Have you ever dis- cussed the women of South America, India, Burma and Nor- way with the people who got the information straight from the horse ' s mouth? TTiese are only some of the most com- mon occurrences at International House. International House was organized during the summer of 1948 for the purpose of providing a means by which stu- dents from other countries might become better acquainted with the culture and social customs of the United States, and at the same time students from this country might more fully understand the people and problems of the rest of the world. To accomplish this purpose each foreign student has a roommate from the United States. In this manner students who otherwise begin alone in a strange country are able to profit by the experience of others who have had similar problems. The introduction to weiner roasts, moonlight rides, foot- ball game listening parties and other events that most Amer- icans take for granted, is designed to introduce the foreign student to the American way of life. This orientation pro- gram is aided by Charlie and Trudie Castille, who serve as house host and hostess. It is hoped that since International House has proven so popular and successful on the campus, the idea will spread and similar houses will appear on campuses throughout the country. Ahmad Kianpour ex- plains how a railroad in his home country of Iran won the war. Page 433 Tirst How, U-jt to riifht: Dorothy Strate, Alma Baker, Dorothy Wasserman, Betty Jo Hale, Jerry Standley, Ronny Mcycrson, Vada Jo Padgett, Barbara Ann Rose, Betty Teakell, Barbara Cofleld, Betty Wilson, Pat Misenheimcr, Melba Loguc. Second Roic- Naomi Callarman, Artemis Panoplos, Ruth C. Biles, Peggy Tate, Carolyn Propps, Hattic Houp, Anna B. Novotny, Carolyn Frost, Wanda Echols, Marjorie Wright, Freda Peters, Angelica D. Marcos, Jean Wimbish. Third Roi( , Wilma Peck, Jane C. Shoemaker, Mary K. Hickman, Kathryn Kountoupis, Mildred Moore, Gloria Hardy, Bessie S. Brown, Dorothy Nance, Anna Lou Biggert, Alice Steedman, Imogcne Ingram, Joanne Harrington, Nona Alpard, Colleen Swart, Helen Kountoupis, Lucille Casser, Terry Rizzo. Tourth How: Elizabeth Cole, Lou Howard, Betty Stockton, Myrna Skalovsky, Joe Brenner, Joan Woodall, Lora Lee Atchison, Marjory Martin, Elizabeth Whittaker, Maxine Furstenburg, Renetta Jacobson, Lajeanne Nunnery, Cora Marty, Carolee Grain, Carol Hendrick, Anne Neal. Franklin House uncapped the surprise of the season dur- ing the campus March of Dimes drive. " Who is Miss Slush? " kept the campus in a storm for days until Marilyn Smith was unveiled as the mystery woman at Franklin ' s March of Dimes open house. Marilyn went on to become IMA sweetheart too. Not to be outdone, Dot Nance walked off with first prize in the " Male Tested " fashion show sponsored by AWS, while Terry Rizzo won leads in three Playhouse productions, bringing her total number of appearances to eleven. " They ' re lovely, they ' re engaged, they used anything, " applied to a score of Franklin ites, with June Bush saying " yes " in time for a Christmas wedding to Wren Shupe. Lou Howard and Lou Ellen Eng made news as IWA prexy and student senator, respectively. Maxine Fursten- burg was named to Mademoiselle ' s College Board. Renetta Jacobson was named assistant society editor of the Ok dlioiiiii Din7y, and she immediately set out to " put Franklin House on the map " . For the 78 girls of Franklin, the year 1948-49 would complete one of the nicest chapters in their college daze. OFFICERS Carolyn Proim ' s Piccv Tati; Carolyn Frost Wanda Echols . Fid DA Pi Ti RS . President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Parliamentarian FRANKLIN HOUSE Page 434 first How, left to right: Lucille Bruner, Louise Prothro, Marilyn Kellner, Mary Jo Brown, Marie Cleary. Second Tlow-. Barbara Autrey, Margaret Ayers, Jane Bullock, Virginia Clark, Mary L. Fox, Maxinc Pritschow, Carolyn Taylor. Jhird Hoiv: Maridene Hawkins, Eulalia Steedman, La Anna Weldon, Edith L. Gabrish, Francie Heinz, Lou Obert, Tracy O ' Neill, Dorothy Eckart, Lctha Funkhouscr. fourth Roic Martha Davis, Virginia Kotte, Hortensia Moran, Maria E. Rosas, Mary Carroll, Angelica Marcos, Cecilia Coffey, Toodie Waldauer, Patricia Lawson, Jean Wimbish. Newman Hall, established in February of 1926, is owned and maintained by the Sisters of Divine Providence. The hall accommodates thirty-six girls and is open to all women students. Sister Mary Virginia, of Our Lady of the Lake College, is the present hostess. The girls are proud of Phi Beta Kappas, Carolyn Taylor and Jane Bullock; and of Mortar Board representative, Edith Gabrish. They are also proud of their campusology majors — better left unnamed here. By the end of the first semester three of the girls were working on special " minors " and when they received rings, the rest of the house followed the old tradi- tion of dunking them in ice water. Newman Hall ' s president. Sue Williamson, has been a fine executive, but she should be a little bit more careful of the Beta pin she ' s wearing. Virginia Clark was voted the pride of Newman because of the senior piano recital she gave while Pat Lawson, Toodie Waldauer, and others were named the disgrace of the house because of the battles fought to get to the tele- phone first — Oops, excuse me, boys, the phone ' s ringing. OFFICERS Sue Williamson Frances Hlnes Martha Davis . Eulalia Stedha.m President Vice President Treasurer Secretary NEWMAN HAll Page 435 ,r r» ' ' ' n Jtrsl How. left (o riijhi: Bobby C. Crews, Stewart I. Marcus, Albert Skalowski, Jimmic B, Williams, Kermit H. Wyatt, Edward L. Tcrrill, Eugene A. Witt, Ed R. Kirkland, John Mantooth, Danny E. Delciello. Second Row Aubrey E. Roper, Donald C White, Sam H. Robinson, Charles D. Ablard, John R. Ravcill, Richard B. Johnson, Richard W. Hogeland, Cecil Klem, Kenneth R. Wilson, Allen R. Russell, Billy C. Thurman, Richard D. Hackingson. Third How: George R. Adams, John D. Dutton, Qucnton T. Riggs, Gradon R. Flippo, Walter L. Golden, Robert D. Jenkins, Homer L. Hennig, Talford Graham, Jeanne Ray, Thomas S Ray, Robert E. Scott, Don Miskovski, William B. Bogart, Bruce G. Spence. fourth How: Kenneth H. Argo, Bruce A. Armstrong, Donald L. Hall, Paul W. Pickens, James B. Fields, Jack H. Hill, Melvin E. Dell, Thomas D. Higdon, Fred R. Harris, L. Corden Ogden, Richard L. Fish, U. Ross Hutchins, Donald L. Henson, Don R. Griffen, Hubert Davis, Tommic J. Jenkins, John R. Smith, Lavinc Pitts, John D. Ezell, Fred S. Huntington, Jonathan E. Clark, Van Hicks. fijth Rou ' . Bob A. Whitney, Kenneth L. Nowlin, Enos D. Sewell, Ronald C. Withers, Wildon G. Faubion, Carl E. Deffner, Robert L Elmore, Robert Kirsh, Denver J. Bennett, Bill W. Southerland, MyrI S. Kirk, David Sellers, Bob Cornel, Aldridge T. Hunter The house counselors are Tom Ray and Talford Graham who, along with Jeanne Ray, hostess, attempt to encourage the fellows to participate in constructive activities, some of which have included a hayrack ride, football listening parties, homecoming parade, Friday evening discussions, support of I.M.A. and others. The annual formal was held at Wilson Center February 25 and a good time was had by all. For first year students, many have already begun to shine in various campus activities. Bruce Spence and Joe Hamilton are announcing for the University of Oklahoma ' s broad- casting station KUVY. Bruce Armstrong is active in the Y.M.C.A., serving on various important committees; Jim Miller was elected to the Student Senate, and Fred Harris is active in the I.M.A. Kingfisher House even has its own newspaper, the Bird House. The first edition of this newspaper was met by a great ovation of approval of the men from Kingfisher, and of envy from the men of other houses. Kingfisher House looks forward to another successful year on the campus. OFFICERS BKUcii Spcncl L.win:: Pnrs Bon Ji;nkins . Li i: I li;NNir. Ramuikn FoSTIiH Sui.vHi Marcus President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Sergeant-at-Arms KINGFISHER HOUSE Page 436 7irst How, left to riiiht. Robert E. Davidson, Ross E. Hicks, Leo Koltz, Bob L Scranton, Don L. Czirr, Doug Cunimings, Walter Hammcrt, Leroy Allen. Second Row, O. A. Sparks, Jr., James R. Surgcnt, Larry Bernhardt, John T. Spears, Jr., Cecil B. Hulse, Ray E. Drabek, Robert Strozier, Stanley M. Wolf, Arnold H. Ismach, Henry L. Halls, Neal E. Wood. Third Roil ' , Stanley Kulawik, Jr., Bill Brown, James Jezek, Pascal Spivcy, Carol W. Jones, Paul D, Dunaway, F J, Spencer, Jack Robnett, Adran Phillips, Virgil C. Neal, Deryl Johnston, Allie J. Majors. Jourth Row,- Najera S, Rene, Charles F. Schmitz, Jr., Graham R. Robb, Taisto Sisko, S. F. Luzzi, Jr., Gerald D. Bridges, Norman Jay Wilson, Jim E. Jinks, Jonah Pollack, Harry W. Herbert, W. T. Edwards, L. C. Mitchell, A. B. Chisum, Bill Burns, Benny Silcott, Louis O. Molnkc, Ronald W. Ruff. Tijth Roi( Joe B. Milam, David L. Baker, Billy G. Nichols, Paul C. Cooper, Earl Scott, John B. Bierman, Hugh F. Fitzsimons, Edgar S. Weaver, Charles H. Reece, Paul Ball, Donald Weaver, Jack R. Koch, William C. Majors, George G. Pingleton. Off winging on their fourth year as a university dormi- tory, Cleveland House boasts a highly successful year. Plans were made to establish the Wilson Center dormitory as one of the leading University houses, and future years should see Cleveland House emerge as one of the foremost campus institutions, socially, athletically and scholastically. On the entertainment side of the ledger, 1948 featured a Halloween dance, followed by the traditional Christmas formal, both ably handled by social chairman Falli Spencer. On the program for Spring is a hay ride and picnic, under OFFICERS Adran Phillips . Falli Spencer . Clifford Rogers Cecil Courcier President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Chairman CLEVELAND HOUSE the direction of Jack Koch. Intramural athletics are on the upswing, with teams en- tered in all major sports. The softball team, finalist in 1948, is well on its way to a championship in 1949. Neighboring Lincoln House is the other half of an intense athletic rivalry, including all sports, which may develop into a campus tra- dition. Under the guidance of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Koltz, Cleve- land house is just one big happy family with everyone taking part in the house activities. ly J Page 437 first How, lejt to right: Earl Dittman, John Tucker, Marvin Liibow, Jr., Kenneth Patchin, Russell Preston, George Haddad, Bill Stimc, Dan Firoroni, Kelley Huffman, Glen Smith, Ted Sundquist. SicoHiJ Row: George E. Richardson, Norman D. Alexander, Jr., H. Vaughn Brinson, Joe Johnson, Prank Peterson, Jr., Katherine Pcarcc, Mr. F. C. Pearce, Douglas L. Yates, Robert A. Keller III, James F. Rhodes, Charles Dudley, Harold Wood, Ross Bruner. Third How: Johnny Sands, C. L. Frensley, Jimmy Lontos, David Autry, David Socklcr, Winford S. Howard, Bob Williams, Robert E. McCamcy, Clifton Jennings, Ronald Senn, Richard Silver, William Wandke, Philip H. Dittmar, Robert Gerling. fourth Roii . David Reese, Tommy Robinson, Bob Evans, Eddie Evans, Tom A. Wilson, Philip O. Teter, Jr., Dorris J. Rhea, Charles F. Tomck, Bob E. Imel, Joe Nicholson, Aultman T. Smith, Jr., Joel C. Kiester, Martin Okun, Reaves Nakwooksy, Gary Smith. Worcester House, changing for the first time from an upper classmen house to a freshman house, had its colors carried to newer and greater heights this fall and spring semester as the accomplishments of its residents numbered many. In the freshman elections, two student senators were elected from Worcester. A democratic house government was set up. Participation in campus activities found the Worcesterites active in politics and student senate. Intramural sports found Worcester participation in foot- ball, tennis, horseshoes, basketball, and golf. It gained r ec- ognition from the OkLihouut Diiiiy, Dean of Students and the Independent Men ' s Association for its magazine, which has been considered one of the best house magazines on the campus. Social activities found Worcester representation in Hester and Robertson Halls, as well as in the date bureau. Worcester House has residents from nine states and the Panama Canal Zone. The Worcester residents now want to rename Worcester. They want to call it " the best house on the campus " . In sports, social events, politics, and scholas- tics, 1948-49 was an outstanding year for Worcester. OFFICERS Jon Johnson RoniiRT Keller Ki;NNnTH Patchin Li;i; Whst . . President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Atiiletic Chairman WORCESTER HOUSE Page 438 first Tiow, left to ri ht-. Jim Milihorn, Bob Isabatini, R. D. Hazcn, Kenneth Blancett, Rudolf Schankenburg, Ed Flint, R. A. Worrell, Paul Floyd, Bill Andrcss, Frank Gotten, Tom Prater. Seconii Koic. John Jones, Edgar Smith, Dale Scriven, Bill Holland, Sam Fulkerson, John Adair, Marion Owen, George Farmer, Bob Wood, Fred Summers, Frank Mahan. Jhird How: Bob Geyer, Bill Greene, John Rowley, Donovan McGrcw, Jack Berry, Glen Brace, Walter Newman, George Neal, Richard Pampc. Building 159 had an active and successful school in 1948- 49. The house was filled almost to capacity during the first semester, housing seventy-four veterans, and the second semester it housed forty-eight. TTiese groups were active in many phases of campus activity, and proved to be an ener- getic and able group. George Cotton served as resident counselor, and under his guidance the house average hit 1 .5 in grades. In intramural basketball, Building 159 came in second. It was represented in Pi Tau Sigma by Dick Dorwart, in Sigma Tau by Julius Caesar, in Tau Beta Pi by Ray Thomas, in Alpha Chi Sigma and A.I.Ch.E. by Tom Prater, and in Phi Eta Sigma by Fred Summers and George Neal The second semester officers were: John Rowley, presi- dent; Bob Wood, social chairman,- Bob Geyer, secretary- treasurer; Ed Flint, intramurals chairman, and Glenn Brace, l.M.A. representative. A little extra excitement was given to the house when the stray dog taken in by the house during the winter presented her masters with a litter of six pups. OFFICERS R. A. WORRI-ILL Paul Floyd Paul Floyd . Ed Flint President Secretary-Treasurer Social Chairman Intramurals Chairman BUILDING 159 Page 439 first Roil ' , ieft to n(;hl: Bob True, Wylie Harris, Harold N. Olive, Dayton W. Pickett, William C. Hardy. Second How: David Shepherd, Howard Frazier, Jack W. Strode, Francis Maginnis, P. T. Williams, Marvin C. Emerson, Philip R. Pistone, Willard Glover, Charles R. Woodrome, Lovs ' ell C. Schmidt. Third Koic. H. T. Russell, Jimmie Lightfoot, George L. Scott, Raymond Prestridge, Glenn H. Buck, Gerald W. Rosecrauts, . ' otlcy G. .Vladdox, James E Gushing, Arthur Gorrales. fourth Koir Calvin H. Clawitter, Sam M. Walden, Ernest Z. Anderson, George L. Mitchell, Deanc E. McCormick, Jr., Carl G. Tegfcldt, Carl W. McKee, Howard M. Newton, Pete Slaybough. Tijth Tiow: Arrill A. Skaggs, Raymond Welch, Harold E. Tyree, Dick Wilkinson. Building 162 was first opened in the fall of 1946 as an open dormitory and shortly thereafter was made over into private rooms. It is situated near the entrance of what the Navy termed as the South Base. Its surrounding wide open spaces have been turned into a maze of volleyball and tennis courts, football and baseball fields. TTie first thing was to import a grade " A " counselor, for- merly of Wliitehand and Worcester, by the name of Harold Olive. Tliis accomplished, things started popping with a well rounded program of sports and social activities. TTie dance held at the IMA ' s Reservation with a back- ground of Christmas was attended by forty couples, and is still being talked about for its gay time and door prizes. The house has also had its share of " brains " scattered around. Besides the usual amount of Petroleum Engineers, it had the outstanding freshman lawyer of the year in the way of E. D. Morgan. Not to be overshadowed is Doctor Jack Strode. Having already served his internship, Jack soon became the official house " Doc " . If you ever get lost out South Campus way, 162 extends a hearty welcome. OFFICERS WvLiii Harris Dayton Pickett Carpy Hardy Romi;ri Trui: President Vice President Secretary Athletic Chairman BUILDING 162 Page 440 7irst How, iejt to right: George Bussman, Jr., Edwin Cohen, Willson H. Green, Jodie C. Smith, Thomas J. Brown, Jr., John V. Graham, Harry H. Hinkle. Second Kow: Richard Cleverdon, Floyd L. Hentschel, George O. Palmer, John F. Weiler, Jim Millhom, Ira A. Greenberg, Leo D. Smith. Third How: Colonel S. Ray, Jr., John D. Finch, Jodie L. Edge, Gus McCaslin, Jr., Fred Edwards, Jack R. Parr, Theodore E. Trucks. Tourth How: Charles N. Windle, Jr., George C. Koncval, William P. Smith, Burton A. Deming, Augustus Gaar, Jr., Robert L. Bergrcen, Ronald C. Hightower, Menhard Feldman, LeRoy Casebeer. fifth Ron ' Francis Blevins, Raymond Wright, Kenneth L. Meyer, Jr., James F, Pershall, Al Siemens, Robert A. Hayes, Ed Dycus, Al Brooks, Max A. Delo, Charles M. Angelly. Whitehand Hall takes pride in its organization. Every once in a while someone remembers to call a house-meeting, which opens with talk of buying a television set and ends with purchase of scratch p?ds for the hall phones. Yet many of its dreams materialized, such as the highly successful Spring Dance and participation in intramural sports, which brought out many residents previously missing, hibernating at Rickner ' s after first semester struggles. Then on the spiritual side, anticipating the need for ex- tension of sympathy, advice to the lovelorn, and punching of T.S. cards, the house ordained Ed Cohen chaplain. One of the first cards went to Jack Pounders, a frequent visitor to the door of the counselor ' s wife, dripping wet from the third floor shower and clad in a threadbare towel (Jack, that is), pleading for a pass key to his room. Perhaps the most holy card belonged to Ken Meyers, who continually managed to be the fifth person in the lounge when the four evening papers were delivered. Yet, after the sea and she stories of ex-gobs, and the gory and hoary tales of old dogfaces, Whitehand ' s tower still points up. OFFICERS Richard Cleverdon John Graham . Harry Hinkle Raymond Morgosh . President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Chairman WHITEHAND HALL Page 441 F|I f RoH ' , kit to ni) i(: Max Fairchild, Bennie Ray, Albert Post, Harold Garner, Murray M. Smith, Tony Sharp, Bill Sharp, Frank Rcichcl, Dale Holderman, Tommy McElhany. Second Rote Loy M. Hembree, B. J. Gary, William H. Jordan, Billy H. Furgerson, Leonard W. Cox, Terry L. Laughlin, Francis P. Hutson, Robert M. Estes, Thomas E. Greer, Sidney Goldman, Gerald Newsom, Joseph A. Burke. 7hirii Rou ' : Lyman N. Hayes, Clarence D. Milam, Jim M, Hastings, Dwain J Dunn, Tommy S. Rogers, Louis Shaw, Thomas J. Dunn, Don C. Oden, Cecil R. Montgomery, Bill Laney, Rudy Lieskovsky, Herbert Kaplan, Dick Duty, James E. Taylor, Larry Kaufman, Jerry Weisbrot, E. L. Groner, Wayne Richardson. fourth Row. John H. Sugmund, John B. Leverton, Charles R. Casey, III, Robert R. Quier, Tom J. Kitchell, Max Isley, Merle McGuire, Byron A. Baker, Joel P. Kuschner, Leon S. Brachman, Allen L. Schwartzman, Herbert F. Hochstein, Don Goble, Joe T. Andrash, William M. Cason, Earl P. Farmer, Jr. Lincoln House emerged during the football pep rallies more full of pep than a bottle of spirits at the Dallas game. Rousing yells and spirited slogans not only succeeded in cre- ating a lot of pep but also won the second place trophy awarded by the Ruf-Neks for school spirit. TTiis school spirit carried on into other activities during the year. It was the only independent men ' s house to enter a float in the homecoming parade and enter the house deco- rations contest. TTie house was well represented in intramural sports under the leadership of Max " Carolina " Isley and B. J. Gary. The boys took time out from their evening volleyball games to organize a choir for the All-University Sing Contest. The outstanding social function staged by Lincoln was the formal dance November 20, 1948. Frank Hutson and Bill Jordan headed the committee which made the dance a big hit. Men of distinction around the house include Big Bill Laney, Don Oden, Smilin ' Earl Greer, Billy Furgerson and Cecil Montgomery. Leonard Cox, counselor at Lincoln, con- tributed much toward making the year a successful one. gj03a3gji» OFFICERS Bill Furc.lrson President Frank Hlitso.n ' .... Vice-President Bill Jordan Secretary loi Sthvi:ns Treasurer Frank Hutson . . Social Chairman LINCOLN HOUSE Page 442 Tlrst Ron ' , left to riiiht: Mario Bongiovanni, Bill J. Weaver, Jack Schneps, Charles K. Hciman, John Cooper. Chester D. Johnston, Stanley R. Pearson, Bobby J. Sullivan, Warren G. Morris. Second Ron ' . Bob Smith, John Bongiovanni, Bob Stamps, John A. Dinwiddie, Jack Honakcr, Tom R. Strayhorn, John Carey, James J. Hunter, Lee Tebow, Elmer Rarliff, Vern Hilterbran. 7hirii How: Bill Eckstein, O D. Wilson, Frank Cooper, G. C. Mogg, Jack Hudspeth, Glenn C. Grimes, Edgar Turner, Carl Griffin, Horace Quattlebaum, James 1 McPherson. Building 161 was the melting pot of the University of Oklahoma. People from Neu- York to California and Can- ada to Texas all Hved in one room, sharing each other ' s woes, troubles, money, cigarettes and women. Everyone knew everyone else and made the best of it. John Cooper was elected president, Charles Heiman was elected as secretary-treasurer. Jack Schneps as social chair- man and Chester Johnston as athletic chairman. Building 161 was closed during the second semester and its inhabitants were scattered throughout the university houses. But they will long remember the basketball team and the football team, the " Buffaloes " . At football, they weren ' t too successful, but the basketball team won quite a few games. The homecoming parade entry, a satire of the election, was what was termed as a " work of art " . Every time they started to refight the Civil War, the coun- selor, Warren " Curly " Morris, the great pacificator, would put them back to studying, and so it is to " Curly " that Building 161 owes any success it might have achieved. OFFICERS John Cooper Charles Heiman . Jack Schneps Chester Johnston President Secretary-Treasurer Social Chairman Athletic Chairman BUILDING 161 Page 443 •;, I R. u (ic :, M.|l.(, L. C. Upshaw, Herbert Smith, Ed Walker, Bob Hcrrin, David Hoyle. becoiid Row: (jcorge Rasley, George Clulow, Bryan D. Pettit, Leroy Cascbeer, Wallace Rexroad. Jbird How. Earnest Kerekes, Rueben Endicott, Erwin Hass, David Loveland, Jimmy Elevens, Martin Tanzey, John T. Nesom. fourth How: Woodrow Wilson, Joseph E. Kreger, John Allen, George Schwab, L. G. Arrington, Tom Sandefur, Ray Thompson, Carl L. Bailey, A. W. Polk, Kenneth Beaver, James Herrin, Edgar D. Malone. Building 160 is the home of fifty-five men, the majority of whom are studying to be engineers. Most of them are upper- classmen and are all veterans. With so much in common, it is surprising that the men who live in Building 160 find it a very pleasant place to stay. Each semester the men pay one dollar for house dues. With this money they subscribe to two daily newspapers and two magazines, Time and £i e. With any other money they have from this fund they buy as much recreational facilities as they can. They also get income from vending machines. Bradley Collins is the resident counselor. He is a senior in the law school and a very efficient counselor. The men of Building 160 are active in many campus af- fairs. Herbert Smith is very active in I.M.A., and the house has been represented in all intramurals. TTie favorite sport around the house is sleeping, but most of the time is spent waiting on buses and going to class. Except George Liversis, whose time is spent mostly with thoughts of a girl in Ne- braska. OFFICERS Herbhrt Smith . Frank Grappa . George Rasley James B. Henderson L. C. Upshaw President Vice-President Social Chairman Treasurer Athletic Chairman BUILDING 160 Page 444 le muscies ana Drains in " the world would be futile if man did not possess stam- ina. Without this intangible quality no em- pire would ever have been built. Stamina is a prequisite for human exist- ence, but the degree attained by man varies. Whether mental stamina is more desirable than physical stamina is controversial. To glorify one and deride the other is base. A great deal of both is necessary to effectively live in our modern society. No reward is too lavish for those who burst their way through the barriers of inertia to success. :jl OIiLAHOMA N. CAROLINA e 14 6 An aerial view of the huge New Orleans Sugar Bowl stadium, where a record- breaking crowd of 85,000 watched OU trim North Carolina 14-6, in the top New Year ' s dav bowl attraction. Darrell Royal, Oklahoma halfback, jubilantly kisses Coach Bud Wilkin- after Oklahoma ' s Sugar Bowl victory. Coach Bud Wilkinson ' s Sooners mixed two numbing pass plays with an unstop- pable ground attack to smash North Caro- lina ' s vaunted Tar Heels 14-6 in the top New Year ' s Day attraction of the country, the Sugar Bowl at New Orleans. The Big Red brigade convinced a record throng of 85,000 that they deserved to be rated as good, and probably better than any team in the nation. The Sooners cashed in on tw-o aerial maneuvers, one a Darrell Royal heave and the other a Charlie Justice pass that back- fired, to build up their winning margin and then switched to a crushing ground of- fensive which controlled the ball enough to prevent the dangerous Justice from breaking loose. As it had throughout the season, Okla- homa ' s brutal line play wore down the Southerner ' s and provided the difference in the two teams. Myrle Greathouse, whose linebacking brilliance beggard description, wrote a fit- ting finis to his great 4-year stay in Soon- erland by picking off Justice ' s stray pass in the flat and wheeling back 72 yards to the Tar Heel 13. The game was only a SUGAR BOWL STATISTICS Okhi. :m.c. Total first downs gained . 15 12 Net yards gained rushing 186 128 Forward passes completed 1 of 4 8 of 21 Yards gained passing . . 43 82 Passes intercepted ... 3 Average distance, all punts 36.8 38 Opponents fumbles recovered 1 2 Yards gained, runback interceptions ... 84 Total yards lost, penalties . 40 30 Total yards, kick returns . 47 49 5 •r Creathousc tackled at the end .4 his 72 yard interception nniback again.st North Carolina in the Sugar Bowl game. Myrle Grcathouse, Oklahoma line- backer, starting back with his 72 yard interception of Justice ' s pass in the Sugar Bowl game. Oklahoma cheerleaders lead Sooner fans in vocal support of Big Red at New Orleans ' Sugar Bowl. riH few minutes old when " Old Blood and Tape " made his sensational interception and run. TTie pickoff ended a threatening Tar Heel drive vshich had carried the opening kickoff from the NC 37 to the Oklahoma 15. General Jack Mitchell, who shunned the spectacular for the sound, took over after Creathouse ' s run and, despite a 5 yard penalty, carried across in nine plays. Les " Bingo " Ming cooly added the extra point and the Sooners were on their way, 7-0. North Carolina fought back gamely and got their touchdown after receiving Lin- dell Pearson ' s fumble on the OU 30. Hosea Rodgers, who was given a bad afternoon by the Sooner line, flipped a strike to Bob Kennedy for a first down on the Sooner 15. He sneaked three more before Kennedy swung loose on a double reverse and got to the three. Justice was stopped at the two but Rodgers bulled through on the fifth play to score. Then with the 85,000 fans holding their breath. Bob Cox ' s try for extra point sailed wide of the mark and OU was still out in front, 7-6. The hardy Sooners fought off a second Tar Heel threat just before intermission. Justice wheeled them down to the nine where they had a third and fourth to go. North Carolina ' s famed end. Art Weiner, dropped a perfect Justice pass in the end none on the third down and on the next play Justice was smothered on the 7 and OU took over. The Oklahoma line play began to take its toll of Carl Snnvely ' s crew soon after Homer Paine, Oklahoma left tackle, throws Charlie Justice, . ' orth Carolina Alt-American, for a ' yard loss in the Sugar Bowl game. the second half started. Tliey were never in the game and Royal ' s aerial bombshell broke their backs. Taking over on their own 47 after a Justice punt, the Sooners slipped Royal into the under-center slot. Tlie HoUis star faded back and lofted a long heave downfield which Frankie Anderson wrested from a defender on the 10. Junior Thomas struck for three yards and Pearson catapulted through a hole at left tackle and dragged a defender into the end zone. Ming ' s second perfect conversion applied the clincher to the Sooner victory. From then on, the Big Red played a bail control game, with Mitchell, Thomas, Pearson and big Leon Heath ripping through for first downs that ate up the minutes. At the end the Big Red juggernaut was rolling goalward at a steady but unhurried clip, as the greatest team in University of Oklahoma history ended its season with its greatest single game triumph. George Thomas, Oklahoma half- back, ripping off four yards before being tackled by half the North Carolina team in the Sugar Bowl game 1949. Victorious Sooner players hoist Presi- dent George Cross to their shoulders after Sugar Bowl victory 1949. Lindell Pearson, Oklahoma left halfback, scoring Oklahoma ' s second touchdown against North Carolina with an 8-yard buck. CONTEST OF STAMINA Sugar Bowl 2. Athletic Council 3. Coaching Staff 4. Varsity 5. Intra murals 6. Women ' s Recreational Association iMMiiMHiiaiSiiiiittiMiii Seated, left lo nifhl: Granny Norris, J. Ray Matlock, Col. J. J. Waters, Walter Kralt, Neil Jolinson, Capt. E. W. Armcntroi.t, Jr. Staiidinii: Charles F. Daily, J. R. Taylor, Dean W. P. Keeton, Marvin Hambrick. Will Prfst ' iil. Capt. Carl M. Dalton, Howard W. l.arsh, Paul MacMinn, R. Raymoiul White, Paul Reed, Wade Walker, Paul Courtv, James Collums. SOONER ATHLETIC COUNCIL and CHARLES " BUD " WILKINSON Athletic Director and Head Football Coach Till ' .itiiJL-tic council is composed of ci ;lit tnciiity members, three alumni members and three student members. Paculty representatives are chairman Walter Kraft, who doubles as a delenate to the Bij Seven Conference; Howard W. Larsh, chair- man of the department of plant sciences; Paul MacMinn, dean of sliitlents; (!aptniii f ' arl M, IXtIioh, Kiniiii.Trulini; illiii ' i ni iju- Pfiqe 4. ' )4 Naval ROTC unit; Joseph Taylor, professor of art; Dr. W. Page Keeton, Dean of the School of Law; and R. Raymond White, associate professor of secretarial science. Alumni members are Neil Johnson, Granville Norris and Paul Reed and the students are represented by Wade Walker, Paul Courty, and James Collums. The Oklahoma coaching staff is composed of Bud Wilkinson, Corner Jones, Walter Hargesheimer, Bill Jennings and Frank Ivy. Wilkinson took over the head coaching reins at O.U. in 1947. In his two years at the helm his teams have compiled a record of 17 wins, three losses and one tie. He has guided the Sooners to a Big Seven championship and co-championship, and this year won the Sugar Bowl championship, the na- tion ' s top prize. WALTER W. KRAFT Chairman of Athletic Council Big Seven Faculty Representative JOHN C. JACOBS Track Coach y BRUCE DRAKE Head Basketball Coach COACHING STAFF A graduate of Minnesota where he played guard and quarter- back on coach Bernie Bierman ' s national champions in 1934, ' 35, and ' 36. He had eight and one-half years as assistant at Syracuse, Minnesota, Iowa Pre-FHght and Oklahoma. Jones, an All-American center at Ohio State, played pro with the Cleveland Rams. He served as freshman coach at John Car- roll, assistant at Ohio, and coach at Martin ' s Ferry, Ohio, high school where he was named Ohio ' s Coach of the Year. Ivy, an All-American end at O.U. in 1939, played pro ball with the Pittsburgh Steelers and Chicago Cardinals and was a member of the Cards ' national champs in 1947 before joining O.U. ' s staff. Hargesheimer played quarterback and wingback for Minnesota and resigned as head coach at Massachusetts State to take the job as O.U. assistant. Jennings, a graduate of O.U., was an end and wingback on die 1939-40 Sooner teams. Wilkinson hired him full time as fresh- man coach in addition to his varsity duties. M. v ' • rft-- ' " " B |jJh ; |K5? Hfe Of m v rT ITTSi ii JACK BAER Maschall Coach ;v V455 . S i«»ro =L ' » if£: Jir.sl Row, left (0 ri,)M Assistant Bill Jennings, Head Coach Bud Wilkinson, Assistant Hrank " Pop " Ivy, Jack Second Roil ' . Port Robertson, Walter Hargesheimer, Comer Jones, Carl Anderson. firsi Xoic, left (o ri hl. Leon Heath, Stanley West, Paul Burris, Wade Walker, Homer Paine, Jim Owens, Bobby Goad, George Brewer. Second How: Joe Glander, Norman McNabb, Dar- rell Royal, Tommy Gray, Boyd McGugan, Claude Arnold, Ken Parker, Buddy Jones, Lin- dell Pearson, Curtis French, Carl Anderson. Third How: Waiter Hargesheimer, Truman Wright, Clair Mayes, Clarence Paine, George Thomas, Al Needs, Myrle Greathouse, Les Ming, Sam Carnahan, Ed Lisak, Dean Smith, Bill Jennings. Jourlli Roiiv Comer Jones, Laddie McDade, Bob Wheat, Calvin Steinberger, Bill Remy, Art Janes, Charles Dowell, Bob Bodenhamer, Har- old Hoofnagic, Harry Moore, Nute Trotter, Jack Baer. Tiflh How: Dee Andros, Bob Ewbank, Ken Tipps, Delton Marcum, Joe Cunningham, Frank Ivy. Sixth Roil ' : Coach Charles " Bud " Wilkinson, Joe Horkcy, Frankie Anderson, Joe Leguenec, J. W. Cole, Jim Acree, Willie Manley, Gene Heape, Jack Mitchell, Pete Tillman, James Littrell. Wo( Viclured: Port Robertson, Bill Price, Charles Paine. .iplains Wade ' ,,ll,, i ,i,k1 11,,,. . I ' , THE FOOTBALL SQUAD Tlie Sooncrs ' 194S Big Seven Conference and Sugar Bovsl Kings were the greatest team in Oklahoma history. No less an expert than Bennie Owen, who coached the great Red and White teams of the 1905-26 era, said that Coach Bud Wilkinson ' s ' 48 team was the hest of them all. Owen says the difference was in over-all strength. The Sooners won nine out of ten in regular season play and then whippetl North Carolina 14-6 in the Sugar Bowl. It was the highest scoring machine the Big Seven has ever seen, averaging 43.4 points per game in the loop and . . .6 for the season. No conference team got closer than ' 27 puiiits in tin- Big Red. Two Sooners were named to AllAnu ' rican teams, I ' niil " Buddy " Burris and " Ceiieraj " jack Mitchell. This pair was joined hy Jim Owens, 1 lomer I ' ainc, and C.eorge Thomas when the all-Big Seven honors were distrihuted. it was hard to leave Myrle Greathouse, Wade Walker, Bohhy Goad, nnrrcll K ' oyal, Rete Tillman and the rest of the Sooners off the all-star teams. The Big Red was essentially a home state team too, with 41 native sons and only 12 out-of-state players. Other new records: (1) Led the nation in punt runhacks with 9h.T yards, (2) Set rushing record of 297.4 yards per game, (.3) Held all opponents to 2(-).H percent pass completions, (4) Set home attendance record of . (),S1 ' ) per game, and (S) I lad only nine passes intercepted all year Page 4SG THE SEASONS RECORD STATISTICS FOR THE YEAR ■ OKI. A. OPP. OKLA. OPP. Games 10 10 Passing Att. . . 99 198 Earned First Downs Net Rush .... Gain Pass .... 1 - . 2974 838 S7 1080 878 Passing Comp. . Had Intc. . . . Punt Average Yds. Punt Ret. . 48 9 . 38.2 . 963 73 18 35.8 242 Total . 3812 1958 Yds. K.O. Ret. . . 379 1029 Page 457 Tpf? threw anotlicr strike to 0 ens on tlic Saiitn Clarn 2 1 . From there Brewer and Thomas ran it to the goal with Brewer blasting over from the three. Les Ming converted to make it 7-0. Early in the second period Ed Lisak picked oft ' a stray Santa Clara aerial and returned it to the Bronco 25. When the attack fizzled, Ming, who wasn ' t even listed on the program, came off the bench to boot a field goal from the 18 and give the Sooners a 10-0 margin. A few minutes later, Santa Clara recovered a Sooner fumble on the O. U. 18 and scored on a pass from Billy Sheridtln to Monty Osborne. Mose Chavez booted the extra point and it was 10-7. On the next play from scrimmage, Thomas took a hand-off and burst outside right tackle into the open. He cut to the right sideline at the 50 and pulled away for 82 yards with the aid of a key block by Jim Owens. Ming made it 17-7 at halftime. Midway in the third period the Broncos went 59 yards on five plays, and Sheridan swept 15 yards around right end for the score. A pass from Sheridan to Haynes set up the winning touchdown for Santa Clara. Oklahoma 17, Santa Clara 20 A leaky pass defense cost the Sooners their opening game as Santa Clara ' s Broncos swept from behind for two last half touchdowns and a 20-17 victory in San Francisco ' s Kezar Stadium. Led by a vicious forward wall that outplayed the Broncos in every department. Coach Bud Wilkinson ' s Big Red team started out as if they were going to run Santa Clara into the Pacific Ocean, ripping off two scores and field goal for a 17-7 lead at halftime. A new look backfield, composed of Darrell Royal at quarterback, George Brewer and Junior Thomas at halfbacks and Jack Mitchell at fullback, looked good as they moved 60 yards for a touchdown the first time they got the ball. From the O. U. 40, the versatile Royal passed 13 yards to end Jim Owens on the Bronco 48. He added three more on a keep-it play, then DARKE1.L K. ROYAl. fXAUDE C. ARNOLD BOB L. lAXBAXK KILL L. RL.MY Paqe 158 GEORGE C. THOMAS JACK C. MITCHI l.L ALERL-D L. NEEDS TOMMY GRAY Oklahoma 42, Texas A. M. 14 An explosive six-touchdown barrage gave the Sooners their first win of the season as they overpowered Texas A. M. 42-14 before 25,000 sun-baked fans at Owen Field. Taking no chances after the Santa Clara upset, the Big Red stuck to straight football as they grabbed a 1 4-7 halftinie lead and stretched it to 21-7 with the game three quarters gone. Then the split-T magic sud- denly exploded and the Sooners rolled to three last quarter scores. Tine Sooners moved the opening kickoft back 67 yards in nine plays for their first tally. Key play was Jack Mitchell ' s ,?7-yard toss to Bobby Goad which set up George Thomas ' 3 -yard payoff plunge. Les Ming converted to make it 7-0. Aggie ace Bobby Goode stunned the Sooners by retiu ning the ensuing kickoft 90 yards to tie the score, 7-7 . Early in the second quarter Thomas intercepted a pass and returned it to the Aggie 26. On the next play he took a pitchout from Royal, swung wide, and with Myrle Greathouse applying the big block, went all the way to make it 14-7 at intermission. Mitchell took over the quarterback post in the third quarter and ushered the Sooners 88 yards in nine plays for tiuir third score. During the drive. Buddy Jones rambled .33 yards, Thomas ripped off 12 and 13-yard drives and Mitchell added 13 before skipping the final four himself. Ming ' s placement made it 21-7 but there ' as still no indication of the storm that uas about to break about the Texans ' ears. With Z ' t minutes to play, a mixed team of starters and reserves loosed a terrific offensive display. It started when Royal flipped a 22-yard touchdown pass to Leon f lenth to make it 28-7. Less than two minutes later, (Haiide Arnold hit Heath on the Aggie 20 and the swift fullback romped over to complete a .57-yard pass play and make it 35-7 for the Sooners. A. M. ' s Charley Royalty intercepted an O. U. pass and returned it for an A. M. counter. For O. Ll. ' s final tall Lindell Pearson bulled his way 30 yards to the four and two plays later Joe Cunningham sneaked over. Page 459 After a shaky and fumbling first period, the Sooncrs steadied and ground out a 73-yard drive for their first score. Pearson picked up 20 yards from the Oklahoma 27 1 Klitchell ' s pass to Anderson added 1 1 , and Heath scooted 8 more down to the 35. Royal swept right end to the 2, Thomas made a yard and Heath drove the final yard to score. In the third the Sooners went ahead 14-0 on a brilliant 66-yard march. A series of passes and yardage led up to the score made by George Tliomas from Fairland. Fight- ing back, Texas scored a third of the way through the last quarter. The Sooners immediately opened up and in two plays moved 81 yards. Heath picked up 68 on a sensational run and Thomas pranced the remaining 1. . Ming missed his first toiivcision of the season hu( il was still 20-7. Quickly the Steers lashed back. Perry Samuels return- ing the kickoff 65 yards to the O. U. 20. In three plays Texas ' Tom Landry scored and it was 20-14 with 3:51 remaining. A desperate Texas passing attack in the last minute of the thrilling game was stopped by an intercep- tion made by Tliomas and the Sooners stalled out the victory. Oklahoma 20, Texas 14 A keyed- up hand ot red shirted Sooners swarmed over the Texas Longhorns in a 20-14 upset played before 67,000 wildly partisan fans in the Dallas Cotton Bowl. Tlie victory — accomplished before the largest crowd ever to see the Texas State Fair feature — was the first for Okla- homa since 1939 in the Southwest ' s top grid classic. The steers couldn ' t cope with the Sooner split-T plays which piled up 338 yards rushing under the skillful handling of Jack Mitchell. Tiic O. U. pass defense improved also and the brutal Oklahoma forwards stopped the Longhorn ground game cold. Myrle Creathouse, 177 pounds of line-backing fury, contributed scores of teeth-rattling tackles and won a great ovation from the crowd when he left the game. On offense it was Mitchell who outsmarted the Texans at every turn, and Leon Heath, a long-legged sophomore who provided a fullback who could clash an enem ' line to ribbons. CKORGE BREWER BUDDY JONES CALVIN STEINBERGER LINDELL rr. RS( ' ; 7 7c ■)( ' ( ' I.nON Ill-ATI 1 MiNNIiTII I ' ARKi;k MYRLL (iRllATllOUSli LEiSLlE MING Oklahoma 42, Kansas State Little Dancll Royal personally escorted O. LI. to its third straijjht vic- tory, scoring two touchdowns and passiny for two more as the Sooncrs ran roughshod over Kansas State, 42-0, before 26, ()()() chilled fans at Owen Field. With Myrle Greathouse, Wade Walker and Pete Tillman sitting out the proceedings, the Big Red got off to a slow start and had trouble gain- ing their 14-0 halftimc advantage. But early in the third period. Royal hooked up two quick touchdown heaves to break up the game and make O. U. ' s first Big Seven conference victory an impressive one. Royal ' s first scoring effort was his most spectacular. It came late in the first quarter on the Sooners ' deadly punt return crisscross play. Jack Mitchell fielded a punt on his own four and handed it to Royal on the goal line. Tlic Hollis speedster threaded the east sideline the length of the field with a screen of blockers clearing the way. Tlie second score came with the second period half gone, after the 35-milc an hour wind returned a Wildcat punt to the Kansas State 29. Royal picked up 17 yards of the distance to start the drive goalward and capped it with a 3-yard plunge. ]rv F iS After the rest period it didn ' t take long for the Sooner linemen to put the finishing touches to the Wildcat for- wards, and O. LI. touchdowns came almost at will. Mitchell set up the third counter with a scintillating 46- yard punt runback which carried to the Cat 21. Royal whipped a running pass to Bobby Goad for the points which made it 21-0. Two minutes later Royal twisted the Wildcats ' tail again, this time throwing a 20-yard strike to tJeorge Thomas for another score. Ming made the fomlh of his si. straight conversions to make it 28-0. Sophomore ace Lindell Pearson passed to Frankie An- derson for the fifth marker, and scored the last himself. A youthful backfield composed of sophomores virtually had its own way with the tired Kansans during the last 20 minutes of the game. Pearson ' s jump pass to Ander- son in the end zone increased the lead to . 5-0. Tlie last Sooner touchdown was scored by Pearson. Po ' je 461 kicked the first of his three perfect extra points, but T.C.U. fought right back, moving 76 yards on three thrusts to go ahead 9-7 at the half. In the first five minutes of the second half, Mitchell ignited a drive with a 37-yard runback of the kickoft, Pearson carried 25 yards, raw power carried to the one, and Pearson blasted across to make it 14-9. Then in one play Lindy Berry sneaked off right tackle on a quick opener and outran all hands to give the Frogs a 16-14 lead. The stage was not set for Pearson ' s game-winning run. Prom the Frog .39, he cracked through the line, cut sharply, floored two defenders with terrific stiff-arms, and rolled into the end zone with the winning tally. T.C.U. refused to give up, however, and it took a great defensive stand by the Sooner line to finally dim the Frogs ' fire. The Big Red braced on their 3,3 late in the game to halt a desperate T.C.U. march. Then with fourth and eight to go on the O. LI. 11, Mitchell took the ball and deliberately waltzed into his own end zone to give T.C.U. a safety. The strategy gave the Sooners a free kick from the 20 and the game ended one play later. Oklahoma 21. T. C. U. 18 Lindell Pearson ' s brilliant running and a imique bit of stalling gave the Sooners a thrilling decision over Texas Christian University in a night game at Fort Worth. The brilliant Oklahoma City sophomore scored twice in the last half to give Oklahoma a lead which they pro- tected by handing the Frogs an intentional safety to kill time. A Sooner fumble on the opening kickoff put them into a hole on the 36 but a rock-ribbed goal line stand stopped the Frogs on the one. Royal couldn ' t Held a low pass from center and the ball bounced out of the end zone to put TCU ahead 2-(). When O. U. reached midfield in the second quarter they went all the way on an 89-yard march. Jack Mitchell divided running duties between himself, Pearson and Thomas to reach the T.C.U. 13. Then with the second period less than four minutes old. General Jack picked his way into the end zone. Ming PETE TILLMAN CHARLES DOWELL BOB l!(inF HA U-K HARRY MOORE Page 462 CLAIK S. MAYHS DEAN C SMITH DEE G. ANDROS DELTON MARCUM Oklahoma 33, Iowa State 6 O. U. ' s powerhouse ground out a .i3-6 victory over a spunky band of Cyclones from Iowa State, who had played the Sooners on almost even terms through the first half of the game at Ames, Iowa. Iowa State played its best ball of the season to hold Oklahoma to a 1 3-6 edge at intermission but superior manpower and the brutal Big Red offense took its toll in t he last half. The Sooners started off early as if they were going to make a run- away of it, driving 90 yards for a score. A 45-yard dash by George Thomas highlighted the march. Lindell Pearson covered the final ten yards but fumbled in the end zone and Ail-American Buddy Burris cov- ered it for the score. Ming made it 7-0 with seven minutes of the game gone. Quarterback Bill Weeks passed the Cyclones back into the game by hooking up three straight tosses. The final one was a 7-yard pitch to Dean Laun for the score. TTie try for extra point was missed and O. LI. clung to a 7-6 edge. Jack Mitchell started the Sooners on the right track just before inter- mission. He gathered in a Cyclone punt on his 45 and set sail down the west sideline for 55 yards and a touchdown. Am In the opening minutes of the second half .Mitchell fielded a punt and ran all the way to the State 16. Thomas picked up fifteen and Heath bulled across from the one to make it 20-6. Three minutes later O. LI. took over again on their ,t2 and two plays later they had another counter. Pearson heaved a long one to Frankic Anderson to place the ball ■.m the Cyclone 25 — a gain of 43 yards. On the next play, Mitchell faked a pass and flitted 25 yards into pay- off territory. Ming ' s successful kick increased the Sooner margin to 27-6 at the end of the third quarter. Speedster Tommy Gray set up the final Oklahoma score with a briliant 40-yard punt return, which put the ball on the Iowa State 20. Quarterback Claude Arnold passed to Ed Lisak for 1 4 yards and then hit Lisak again in the end zone to bring the final count up to 33-6. Iowa State fought back courageously, but O. U. held and took over. Page 463 Oklahoma 41, Missouri 7 Tlif gicntcit football team in O. LI. histoi) unleashed a torrid sccoiid- half drive that buried Missouri, 41-7, in the Homecoming game played before 4{),()()() happy fans at Owen Field. Billed as the nation ' s number one game, the Sooner-Tiger tussle was just that for two quarters as the two titans of the split-T left the field at halftime at 7-7 . Tlien in the third, the Sooncrs stunned Missouri with four loiichdowns that turned the struggle into an Oklahoma rout. Missouri drew first blood after recovering a fumble on the Sooner 36 ill the first quarter. Short plunges took it over, and it was 7-0. In the second, the Sooners started on the 45 and drove to the tying tally. Then in the third, Mitchell ripped through the line on a full spinner and skill- ftilly picked his way for a touchdown. Homer Paine succeeded in block- ing a punt and recovering on the Missouri 16. Three plays later, Thomas tallied from the four and Ming made it 21-7, As the Sooners took the lead, Mitchell broke the Tigers ' back with a sensational 70-yard punt return. Taking the ball on his .30, he hugged the west sideline to midfield, then angled to his right and picked up blockers who cleared the path to the goal. Ming zeroed in again to increase the lead to 28-7. Before the third quarter ended, O. Li. had another score. Royal set this one up on a 3()-yard punt return and Heath cracked over from the four to make it .35-7. Leon Heath and Junior Thomas collaborated on the last Sooner touchdown which came after a steady 60- yard march. Heath circled left end for the last 25 yards to put the final nail in the Missouri Tigers ' coffin. O. U. ' s two forward walls were the deciding factor, wearing down the Tiger linemen and opening gaping holes for the fleet Sooner backs to cavort through. Tlie victory catapulted O. U. into the national lime- light and made them high priority bowl material. It was their third conference win, and put them into a tie with Kansas for the Big Seven lead. STAM TY WIST NORMAN McNABB BUDDY BURRIS WADE W ' ALKUR Pago AM HOMHR A. PAINE TKLIMAN WRIGHT WIl.l.lH I.. MAM.rY NLlTi; -IRDTTI-R Oklahoma 41, Nebraska 14 Nebraska scored first but the Sooners scored the most to hammer out a 41-14 victory over the Huskers before 28,000 fans at Owen Field. The gaine was marred by numerous penakies which kept the field lit- tered with red handkerchiefs most of the afternoon. A clipping penalty the first quarter nullified a beautiful 70-yard punt runback by Jack Mitchell but the Big Red had little trouble hanging up w in nimiber seven once they got rolling in the second stanza. The Sooners reached their season ' s offensive peak and finished the game with .550 yards net for rushing and passing. The ground attack accounted for 395 yards while passes accounted for 155 more. Nebraska ' s opening score came midway in the second period. Prank CoUopy launched a long blooping pass in the general direction of the goal and a Sooner defender let it bounce high into the air off his finger- tips. End Howard Fletcher, who was standing flat-footed, caught the loose ball and scampered 20 yards into the end zone. Gerald Moore goaled and the surprised Huskers led, 7-0. Nebraska soon discovered that the touchdown was a cinse in disguise for the infuriated Sooners unleased all their offensive fury and rolled to three scores in the final four and one-half minutes of the period. George Thomas scored the first from five yards out after Lindell Pearson had advanced the ball to that point on two carries from the .i5. Les Ming ' s conversion tied it up at 7-7 . Two minutes later Thomas retiuiied a piiiit to llie Husker 24 but a penalty took it back to the .v5. Then Royal passed to Mitchell who went all the way to make it 14-7. Ten seconds before the half O. LI. scored again on a pass from Royal to Anderson, to stretch the lead to 21-7. In the third period O. LI. made three more counters before letting up on the Nebraskans. The wind whipped a Nebraska punt out on the 17 and three bucks into the line sent Royal across from the nine. Ming ' s kick was wide. Lindell Pearson was the next Sooner to cross the double stripe, and George Brewer scored the final O. LI. touchdo sn Page 465 fi Oklahoma 60, Kansas 7 Strikini; ith amnziiij; power and precision, the Sooners annihilated Kansas, 6()-7, to sew up the Big Seven conference crown before a shocked crowd of 40,000 at Lawrence, Kansas. The Big Red line, which pulverized the smaller Jay forwards and had passer Dick Cilman on the sent of his pants most of the afternoon, set up the first O. LI. tally on the si.xth play, with Heath going around left end. Wilkinson ' s punt return play furnished the second O. LI. score, a 73-ynrd scamper by Royal who, with good backing, faked the Jays with a cutback on the 20. Mitchell scored the third touchdown on a 6-yard CLMitL-r after Pearson ' s .5,i-yard heave to Anderson sparked a 76-yard march. Pearson made the fourth tally a one-man show, blasting H) yards to the one and then slicing across for the score. Five plays more and .Mitchell made it . 2-0 on a sensational 67- ard punt retiun. The (k ' n- ernl took the punt on his ,?.i in the face of several on- charging Jays. Sidestepping the first wave, Mitchell ma- neuvered his way down the west sideline all the way, directing his blockers as he went. The lesser lights of the O. LI. backfield corps led the drive to the first half ' s si.xth tally. George Brewer scam- pered 25 yards to the Jay 25 and Ken Parker rolled 20 more, before Royal crashed across the one to make it . 9-0. Kansas then added their touchdown on a 24-yard pass. Wilkinson let his regulars score once more before turning the game over to the reserves. Heath, Royal, Pearson and Mitchell moved the ball 5.3 yards and George Thomas took over from there, racing off tackle for 21 yards to make the score 46-7. When the reserves got the range of the Jays they punched over twice in five minutes. Claude Arnold ' s .39-yard pitch to Ken Tipps made it 53-7. Ed Lisak ' s interception brought on the last score when he ran it back to the 19. Steinberger, Gray and Ewbank took it to the one and Les Ming carried it across to make it 60-7. LADDin McDADF JOE HORKFY RORRY COAD JIM OWENS Paqe 466 FRANKIE ANDERSON ki;nnitii Tii ' PS Rnncn Mcf.ni- I DWARI) l.ISAK Oklahoma 19, Oklahoma A. M. 15 The Sooners piled up a 19-7 lead and fought off three savage Aggie thrusts in the dying minutes to defeat the Cowpokes, 19-15, and get a bid to New Orleans ' New Year ' s Day Sugar Bowl classic. Coach Bud Wilkinson accepted the bid only minutes after the game was over. For the second time during the season, the Sooners elected to give away a last minute safety to kill time. When they took over on their three after stopping the final Aggie surge with a minute to go, Jack Mitchell killed three plays by falling on the ball, then sent Darrell Royal into the end zone to give the Cowboys a safety. The strategy narrowed a 19-1. lead down to 19-15 but gave the Sooners their ninth victory in a row. Rain fell throughout the contest hampering both teams. But despite the fact that they fumbled the ball away seven times, O. LI. started off like they intended to repeat the Kansas rout. After a long touchdown pass by Darrell Royal had been called back, the Sooners started a 74- yard drive which was halted by a fumble on the A M nine. But the Aggies promptly fumbled and Pearson bulled over from the foiu to make it 6-0. Three lightning thrusts by Thomas, Pearson and Mitchell covering 59 yards gave the Sooners their second tally. Les Ming made it 13-0 and the Sooners appeared safe. But the Aggies fought back, recovering a fumble on the O. U. . 4. They scored on a pass from Jack Hartman to Jim Spavital and Hartman goaled to make it 13-7 at halftime. The teams completed the scoring on two sensa- tional plays early in the third period. O. U. ' s turn came first. From their 37, Heath powered 1 3 yards to midfield and Pearson shot off tackle and outran the secondary 50 yards to score the winning touchdown. A M slapped right back, Jim Spavital fooling the entire O. U. team on a 57-yard run which made it 19-13 and set the stage for the fourth quarter drama. A penalty and four incomplete passes stopped the linal A. M. threat but the wind carried O. U. ' s punt nut on the 29 and kept them in tlii ' hole. Page -167 r rJ , BASKETBALL Oklahoma ' s veteran basketball team played one of the toutjh- est schedules in the nation, but waded through it for a 14-10 record and a tie for the Big Seveii crown. From the first game against Texas to ' the closer against Nebraska, there wasn ' t a breather on the card. Practically every game was close. The Sooners ' widest victory margin was 13 points over the Okln homa Aggies, .54 — (I, and the biggest losing margin was also against the Aggies, 46-.i6. The Redshirts came from two games behind to tie Nebraska for the loop title. With three games to go, the Drakemen had a 6-.3 record to ' the Huskers ' 8-1. But the Sooners refused to give up, winning three straight while Nebraska dropped two to tie the knot. Oklahoma dropped the opener to Texas 49-40 before a dis- appointed crowd here. The fanciest pair of guards ever seen in the (ieldhouse, Al Madsen and Slater Martin, scored 30 points between (hem. Waters hoopcil 14 points to keep O. U. fairly close. Illinois ' Big Ten champs came out on the long end of a 73-68 coiuit over the Sooners. O. U. outscored . ' 8-.54 from the field but missed eight free throws. Courty rolled in 23 points and Glasgow threw in 18. The Sooners treated a home crowd to a great comeback as they topped Ohio State ' s s hot-happy Buckeyes 64-.55. Tlie Bucks were gliding along with a 49-35 bulge with 13 minutes to play when the Sooners lowered the boom. They shaved the lead steadily until Pryor tied it up with 2 :45 left to play. Tlie Sooners went into a stall until Courty left-handed one in with 15 seconds left for a 55-53 edge. Bob Burkholder retaliated by flinging in a set shot to send the game into overtime. It was strictly no contest in the extra period as the O. U. set plays boosted the final to 64-55. High scorers for the Sooners were Waters with 19, Courty with 14, Glasgow with 11, and Pryor with 10, but high point honors went to Dick Schnittker of the Bucks who broke Bob Kurland ' s fieldhouse scoring record with 30 points. TI;D OWENS VHRNON TURNtU IKIM liWIiANK Page 468 DOUG LYNX WALTER MORRIS KEWETH PRYOR JACK HUGHES O. U. Co-Champions of 1948-49 Big Seven Basketball Conference The annual swing east cost the Sooners two games. They were vic- times of a last second tip-in as C.C.N. Y. beat them 53-51, at Madison Square Garden. Courty took scoring honors with 1 3 while Glasgow was hooping 10. Heading on north, the Sooners lost to Syracuse, 55-49, despite Courty ' s 17 point effort. The game was tied nine times and the lead changed hands six times but Syracuse pulled away from the tired Sooners in the second stanza. Merchant was second in O. U. scoring with 10 points. The Redshirts finally hit their stride in the pre-Big Seven tourney in Kansas City. In the first round they trailed Colorado 19-9 early in the game but fought back to within three points, 28-25, at halftime, and won with 56-45. In the semifinals, O. U. led all the way in stomping Iowa State 55-45. The Sooners grabbed a 31-21 halftime lead and coasted in. Oklahoma and Kansas met in the tourney finals and put on one of their traditional tight games, but the Sooners won 51-49. Courty did it again to Kansas in the loop opener here. Tlie cool left-hander hoisted in a 1 5 foot one-hander with 1 1 seconds to play to sink the Jay- hawks, 38-36. The goal climaxed a tense three minutes of master- minding strategy between Drake and Jay Coach F. C. " Phog " Allen. With the score tied 36-all and three min- utes to go, the Sooners went into a stall hoping to get in the telling shot in the final seconds. But Pryor shot too soon and missed and the Jays took possession with 50 seconds to go. It was Kansas ' turn to stall and wait for the last shot. Bill Sapp pumped one up with 15 seconds to go but it missed and Courty cleared the board. He set sail down the middle, set brakes just after passing the free throw circle and eased the winning goal through the hoop. Waters was the leading scorer with 1 1 . Oklahoma nipped Iowa State 43-42 at Ames on the first of a two-game northern trek. It was the Sooners ' fifth straight win and second in loop play. When the Redshirts were ahead 43-42 with a minute and a half to go, they went into a fancy stall to ice the game. Topping the Sooner scorers was Glasgow with 10 while Waters added nine. Page 469 last minute O. U. surge. With the count 47-43, Courty swiped the ball and dropped in a setup only to have it nullified by Glasgow ' s foul. Courty repeated, however, drilling a shot from the side with nine seconds left. Harman and company held on the last few seconds to take the game. Glasgow with 15, Pryor with 13 and Courty with 11 led the O. U. attack. Oklahoma ran their conference record to 5-1 by eking out a 55-52 overtime win over Iowa State in a home game. The last-place Cyclones hit their seasonal peak and held leads of 20-10 and 48-41 during the game. The Sooners closed fast, however, and tied it up with two seconds remaining on Freiberger ' s tip-in. Merchant took charge in the overtime, sinking a one-hander and free throw to ice the game. A beautiful rally failed as the Sooners dropped a tight 59-53 game to Texas at Austin. Slater Martin shot the Sooners dizzy with 23 points and Texas was apparently heading for an easy win, with a 41-28 bulge midway in the second half. But once again O. U. rallied, sweeping back to take a 46-45 lead with seven minutes left. Then O. U. Wins Pre-Season Big Seven Tournannent at Kansas City Another stirring finish gave O. U. a 43—40 win over Colorado, their sixth in a row and number three in the conference. The Redshirts caught the Buffs at 37-37 with four minutes left. Bob Rolander made it 39-37, Buffs, but Glasgow canned a charity toss and Frieberger tipped one to stake O. U. to a 40-39 edge. Pryor clinched it with a lay-up and free toss in the final two minutes. Glasgow was high for O. U. with 12. Tlie Drakemen beat Missouri as they roared down the stretch to a 44-40 victory for their seventh triumph in a row. Frieberger scored 10 points as O. LI. raced to a 41-36 lead and froze the game with the famed " zero " play. Courty made 12 and Glasgow made nine. Ka nsas State knocked the Sooners out of first place in the conference with a 47-45 win at Norman. Rick Harman led the Kansans as they built up a 47-43 lead v ' ith 1 :57 remaining and guarded it fiercely down the stretch. The Wildcats needed all their skill to hold oft a desperate j H K l l they faltered and had to come back again to make it 1 ■F f- BH 53-54 with 50 seconds remaining. The speedy Long- H vV ' ■-• ' ' H horns slipped through the frantic O. U. defenders ■| ' ,. ' ' 1 with five points in the last minute to widen their margin. February 1 1 w as upset day at the ficldhousc as the underdog Sooners shot Hank Iba ' s nationally-ranked Vi m V 1 Oklahoma Aggies off the coint, 54-41. The Drake- men canned an amazing 47.8 percent of their shots in running up the highest score a Sooner team has ever ■ v ' jn — ' ' H scored against Iba. Courty, Glasgow and Pryor led H jw " 4 ' Hm m f JK- I the way as the Redshirts ' set plays tore the vaunted ■ w w ' H Aggie defense to shreds, making 18 of their 22 field goals on setups or on close-in set plays. Only once . yU ■ag l diti the ( (iwpokes tlireaten in the second stanza. That l fll Kr ' Si m H was when theN drew up to 35-32, but Lynn and H v ns. m Ev 1 Pryor applied clincher goals and O. LI. won going away. Courty scored 14, Pryor 12 and Glasgow 11 in the amazing upset. Hl P m n i l Page 470 mtt iii WAYNE SPEEGLE BILL WATERS WAYNE GLASGOW PAUL COURTY O. U. Dumps A. M. at Norman, 54 to 41 Two days later, the Sooners rose up and slapped the helter-skelter Nebraska Cornhuskers, 47-45, with a beautiful second half rally. O. U. was nearly out of it at one time, trailing 40-28, but they climbed back gradually on Courty ' s post shots to knot the count at 43 all with four minutes left. Glasgow hit a crip for a 45-43 margin and the Sooners went into " zero " . Free throws by Pryor and Merchant boosted the lead to four points, but Claude Retherford threw in a holster shot from 25 feet out to make it 47-45. O. U. stalled it out to take over first place. Retherford hit 1 8 points for scoring honors. O. U. ' s scoring was evenly divided as Pryor got 11, Glasgow 10, Merchant 9 and Waters 8. For the second time in a row, Kansas State shot the Sooners out of the league lead, taking a wild 51-45 decision at Manhattan. The Sooners had little but their fight as the Wildcats scampered to a 24-1 2 lead in the opening minutes. Down 24-18 at halftime, the Sooners fought up- hill all the way and tied it twice, at 30 and 39, but they couldn ' t match the Cats ' wild finish. Merchant was high for O. LI. with 1 3 while Courty had nine and Glasgow eight. Oklahoma A M got revenge, blasting the Sooners 46-36 at Stillwater. O. U. made another bid for an up- set and led most of the first period before falling behind 22-19 at intermission. TTiey pulled even at 25-all early in the second half, then fell apart as the Aggies ' big-man combination, Harris and Shelton, led a drive which netted the Pokes a ten-point lead and the game. Glasgow with II and Pryor with 10 led the Sooners as Harris took scoring honors with 16. .Missouri all but eliminated the faltering Sooners from the conference chase with a stunning 49-44 decision at Columbia. The red-hot Tigers jumped to a 22-16 half- time lead, stretched it to 40-29 at the 3()-minute mark, and still led 44-34 with five minutes left. Tlien Waters and Pryor began to hit and the Redshirts drew up to 46-44 with a minute left. In a wild finish, O. U. twice threw the ball away and Missouri scored three points to win. Page 471 Glasgow and Courty Named on Big Seven All-Star Teann Oklahoma ' s title chances soared when Kansas State routed Nebraska 53-28 at Manhattan. That left the Huskers with an 8-2 record, the Sooners with a 6-3 mark, and the stretch drive coming up. O. U. moved to within a game of Nebraska by outshooting Kansas 55-45 nt Lawrence. It was a loose, free-shooting band of Sooners which galloped to a 31-22 half time lead and coasted in to victory. Their set plays were working smoothly and O. U. cashed in 46 percent of their shots. Glasgow was high with 19, Waters and Courty had 13 and 12 respectively. Tlie showdown conference game was played before 10,000 fans at Lincoln, with the Drakemen punching out a 56-49 triumph in overtime. The crucial battle was nip and tuck all the way, and the Sooners needed a basket by Glasgow in the last 25 seconds to send it into overtime. With blue chips hanging on every movement, Nebraska opened the e.xtr.i period with a free throw made by Anton Lawry to make it 50-49. With three minutes left, Paul Courty slipped in under for a set-up, and the Sooners were in the driver ' s seat, 51-50. Nebraska cracked under the pressure and Morris, Lynn and Merchant sailed in under the bucket to sew up the game. Courty was the top scorer for O. U. with 15 to his credit, while Pryor contributed 10 to the winning cause. Nebraska clinched their half of the title by whipping Missouri 52-48, but the Sooners rose to the occasion and took Colorado apart 55-44 in their final home game. The win gave Oklahoma a co-championship and threw them into a play-off with Nebraska to see who would play Oklahoma A M for a N.C.A.A. tourney spot. In the Buff game O. U. led only 23-20 at the half time, but pulled steadily away down the stretch to give Drake his sixth out of the Big Seven title in 1 1 years. Courty and Glasgow were the big guns of the game with 1 2 and 1 1 respectively. In the Kansas City playoff, the Sooners couldn ' t match the reboimding of the taller and more-rested Huskers and HHI 1 Vj I ■k i vvr rim E H dropped a 57-56 game despite a magnificent stretch drive. Led by 6-9 Bus Whitehead, Nebraska twice had eight-point leads and with four minutes left they were coasting along on a 53-44 bulge. Tlie Sooners jerked the crowd to its feet with a brilliant surge that saw Kenny Pryor hit a mortar shot and Freiberger add three points to make the score 53-49. Tlien Mer- chant flipped in a cross-country shot and it was 53-51. Nebraska stiffened and went ahead 55-52 but Frei- berger cashed two from the charity line to make it 55-54. Retherford whipped in a long shot only to have Freiberger tap in a follow shot with 1 :21 left. TIk ' Sooners flubbed one scoring opportunity m the tiiial seconds and Nebraska froze the game out. Sky- scraper Marcus Freiberger led the Redshirts in scoring with 14 points to his credit, and Kenny Pryor and Paul Merchant counted nine points each. PAUL MERCHANT JOE CROWDER MARCUS FREIBERCER DON LEAKE Cour+y Plays in East-West Game Prospects at the beginning of the year were the best since O. U ' s national runner-ups in 1946, and Bruce Drake was not disappointed in the team. They played deliberately and used their height advantage well. Paul Courty, playing his last season for the Sooner Redshirts, was the team ' s leading scorer with 259 points, a 10.8 average per game. Wayne Glasgow was a close second to Courty with 246 and 10.25 marks. Kenny Pryor, another senior, scored a total of 173; big Bill Waters scored 162; Paul Merchant scored 149; towering Marcus Freiberger had 94; Morris, 35; Speegle, 34; Hughes, 23; Lynn, 21, and Leake, 8. Courty and Glasgow were named to most of the Big Seven all-star aggregations, and the popular corkscrew artist, Courty, was selected to play in the annual East-West cage game in New York. After an outstanding basketball season filled with thrills and excite- ment, Drake ' s men could feel proud of their accomplishments. They were a great team and a credit to the University of Oklahoma. They had a tough schedule and came out ahead even though some of the games were e.xtremely close. m Hl i I|k ' 3JS|| i i H 1 ' )U 1 1 1 Wl M The O. U. cagers lost only two men by graduation, and the 1949-50 outlook is bright with possibilities. Marcus Freiberger from Greenville, Texas, progressed rapidly during this season, and Bruce Drake has the high- est hopes in this young man. The two young men who work as one, Morris and Hughes, are shaping up as a promising duet. Big Bill Waters will also be on the next season ' s team as will Paul Merchant and Wayne Glasgow. All three of these men are veterans on the Redshirts and have proved their mettle on the basketball court. Both Waters and Merchant have been on the first team for at least two years, but Wayne Glasgow played only the past season. In this season, he proved a powerful and dependable eager, and held a high scoring record. With the other able roimdballers, O. U. can look forward to another outstanding basketball year. Page 473 BASEBALL Coach Jack Baer ' s 1948 Sooner baseball team had a dis- appointing 7 won, 14 lost record but provided university diamond fans with plenty of thrills and surprises. The Baer- men ran hot and cold during the season, having trouble get- ting their hitting, fielding and pitching to click at the same time. In conference play, Oklahoma won 5 and lost 9 to finish in the si.vth slot. As a team they batted .220 which was the third highest mark among loop teams but their fielding mark was .902, next to the lowest standard in the Big Seven. Individually the Sooners fared better in the fielding figures. Ken Pryor hinging up a .915 figure for the best average among third basemen, and left fielder Del Holt ' s .960 aver- age led that group. Tlie Baermen opened their season with a 4-game swing into Texas. The trip started in grand style, with a 1 5-2 vic- tory over Texas Christian University. Davis and Reese split the pitching duties and were never in trouble as the Sooners slugged their way into a 1 .3-0 advantage at the end of the seventh. Center fielder Duvall led the O. U. attack with a double and two singles in four trips, and six other Sooners contributed hits. Moving to Waco, Baer ' s charges dropped an 11-6 de- cision to Baylor. The Sooners got 10 hits but couldn ' t bunch them and went down despite two fine rallies, which almost put them back into the game. TTiey scored twice in the second to close the gap to 3-2 and again in the sixth, tally- ing three times to pull up 9-6. Burrell was the losing hurler. O. U. knocked Texas ' Bobby Layne out of the box in the first game of a 2 -game series at Austin, but the Longhorns packed too much power and hammered out an 18-7 victory. Eubanks and Sims led the Sooners at the plate as they rallied for five runs off Layne to make it 6-5. But the Longhorns quickly fell on Davis and Darrell Royal for 1 1 runs in three frames to ice the game. The next afternoon the Longhorns handed O. U. its third straight setback, an easy 1 1-5 win. This time Texas hopped on Reese for five runs in the first inning and pulled steadily away despite some fine hurling in the late innings by Waters. Courty and Duval led the Sooner batters with two hits apiece. The Sooners fared no better in their first home game as Nebraska took advantage of nine O. U. bobbles to score a 1 6-4 win in the conference opener. A high wind hampered both teams but the Sooners were never a threat as pitcher Jim Sandstedt shackled them with 3-hit hurling. The next afternoon, " Boom-Boom " Burrell set the Husk- ers down with four hits and O. U. gained a series split with a 9-1 victory. The Sooners iced the game in the fourth with a 3 -run outburst that broke a 1-1 tie. Big blow in the Babe Eubanks, Sooner shortstop, led in two individual batting departments, with 65 total bases and four doubles. The Sooner players and their batting aver- ages were Travis Wiginton .195, Eubanks .219, Holt .304, Pryor .187, Grady Sheen .208, Bill Sims .172, Hjrvel Mizel .280, John David .333, Paul Courty .302, Vance Duvall .237, Kelley Green .162, Bob Stephenson .272, Gus Hendrix .200. Baer ' s mound staff and records included Elton Davis 3-5, Danny Burrell 2-4, Bob Reese 1-1, Bill Waters 1-1, and Ralph Parks 0-3. Burrell had the lowest earned run aver- age with a 3.15 mark, while Waters trailed him at 3.60. Page 474 f i tf % t ' ' ' " " " ' 3 " ° €! " ■ J " " - 1 " " ». " -M-4 4)1 VV H i NH J- " hH r fJu H? Vf . HCAt y (LAH; 4 ' ii: ' J first Roui Dclbcrt Holt, Travis Wiginton, Kelly Green, Lewis Eubanks, Bob Stephenson. Second Ro« ' , Walter Morris, Ralph Parks, Ken Pryor, Elton Davis, Vance Duvall, John Davis, Harvey Miguel. 7hird How. Jack Baer (coach), James Brunkamp (mgr.), Danny Burrell, John Carter, Bill Waters, Paul Courty, Bill Sims, Ted Owen (trainer). rally was Pryor ' s triple with two away. O, U. added five more tallies in the eighth as they coasted in. Colorado ' s deliberate Buffaloes were the next conference op- ponent. With Bill Fanning, their ace hurler, pitching both games, the Buffs edged O. U. twice, 12-10 and 10-8. Both games were crowd pleasers with tight finishes. Moving to Lawrence, the Baermen split another series, losing the opener 4-3, then blasting the Kansans 12-5 in the second tilt. Davis, Courty, Eubanks and Sheen were the leading hitters. Big Bill Waters was the hero as the Sooners upset mighty Oklahoma A M, 4-2, at Stillwater in the first of three 1948 meetings. He needed, and got help in the late innings from Ralph Parks. Davis had to win his own game as O. U. nipped Iow a State, 9-8, to gain a split in a 2-game series at Norman. Davis ' smash to center field scored Courty with the winning run in a Haskell Field thriller. The Cyclones had pounded out a 1 2-3 verdict in the first game. Nebraska treated the Sooners rather shabbily, hanging 4-1 an 4-3 reversals on the touring Baermen at Lincoln. The series was one of the best played of the season. The fielding bugaboo fell on Davis again as four eriors ruined a beautiful 2 -hitter to give Kansas State a 5-1 triumph at Manhat- tan. O. U. managed seven hits but could manufacture only one tally. The next after- noon, the Baermen scored twice in the top of the eighth to nip the Wildcats, 6-5, and bring their final loop figure to 5 wins and 9 losses. Burrell hurled the win, holding Kan- sas State to eight hits. In their last two starts of the year, the Baermen dropped 8-6 and 4-0 thrillers to the Oklahoma Aggies. Faulty fielding cost the Sooners both battles. TRACK The track outlook took a definite upswing this year when the Sooner thinclads finished third in the Big Seven indoor meet. A year earlier the outdoor squad had placed sixth. The 1948 outdoor team was paced by Landon Westbrook and John Gough. The squad included Bill Weaver, Bill Car- roll, Jim Finley, Hobo Gilstrap, Jay Corneilson, I. D. Simp- son, Merwin McConnell, R. C. Slocum, Norval Smith, John Canaris, Bill Jacobs, Laddie Harp, Ray Burns, Bob Gregory, John Montgomery, and Ken Biggins. Coach John Jacobs ' runners opened by beating North Texas and Southwest Texas in a triangular meet 65 to 49 to 46. Harp swept the 100 and 220 yard dashes to lead the scoring while Cary won the 880, Burns the mile, Finley the low hurdles, Simpson the shot put and Carroll the pole vault. The Sooners couldn ' t match the Oklahoma Aggies ' over- all strength and lost 76-5.5 at Stillwater. They got back on the victory trail by overwhelming Arkansas 80-5 1 at Owen Field, by winning seven firsts and tying two others. Okla- homa placed fifth at the Kansas Relays as Gough won the hop, step and jump. Tlie Sooners placed third in the sprint medley, fourth in the quarter-mile, half-mile and four-mile relays while Westbrook was taking fourth in the 400 meter hurdles and Weaver uas placing fourth in the grueling decathlon competition. At the Drake Relays, O. U. was 7tli in a field of r " -) teams. TTiey scored heavily in the hop, step and jump with Gough placing first, Gilstrap third and Weaver fourth. Westbrook was third in the 400 meter hurdles and the sprint medley relay team finished fourth. In the Big Seven outdoor showdown O. U. finished a dis- appointing sixth. Carroll was third in the low sticks, and the Sooner mile relay team was third. Fourths were taken by Finley in the lows and Cary in the 880. Smith took fifth in the mile and Carroll tied for fifth in the high jump. Sixths were taken by Westbrook in the 440 and Canaris in the two mile. Westbrook and Gough represented O. U. in the N.C.A.A. finals and the Sooners finished 20th in team standings. Gough was second in the hop, step and jump while West- brook took sixth in the 400 meter hurdles. Carroll and Westbrook were picked on the Big Seven All- Star team which met and tied a similar squad from the Southwest conference, 65 ' A-65 ' :• Carroll finished third in the pole vault and Westbrook ran on the Big Seven mile relay team which lost. O. LI. athletes made a strong sho ing in the state A.A.U. meet here, winning it with 681 3 points to A M ' s 53. Sooner winners were Westbrook in the 400 meter dash and hurdles, Cary in the 880, Gilstrap in the low hurdles, Weaver in a four-way tie in the high jump, Carroll in the pole vault, McConnell in the broad jump and Gough in the hop, step and jump. Gough was the only Sooner to place in the National A.A.LI, track and field meet. Tlie lanky Canadian twisted his knee but still placed sixth. The 1949 indoor season saw the deliverance of Jacobs and his harriers from Pneumonia Downs, their notorious indoor layout under the east wing of Owen Field. They moved to a spacious drill hall at the North campus and celebrated the move by troimcing North Texas 84 ' ' : to 19 ' i in their first dual meet. Young Jake scored a double in his specialties, (he mile and 880, and Gilstrap followed suit by copping the low sticks and broad jump. Clair .Mayes, footballing shot Faqe 476 JOHN CANARIES CARROLL SWICKEY KEN BIGGINS JIM FINLEY NORVAL SMITH HOBO GILSTRAP TOMMY CRAY BOONE HAZLETTE JIMMY SMITH TOM KITCHELL KENNETH KILGORE R. C. SLOCUM RAY BURNS BILL JACOBS MERVIN McCONNELL ANDY GARY JAMES WALDRIP n Bkf- ' M Ik ' M % i J m feii K tJ ' " ' ii te. Mr Jm 91 3 i Jfl ir - - " jBSUJHI Hi putter who had moved up from the freshman squad, took the shot while Tommy Gray, another promising newcomer, won the 60 yard dash. Other winners were Carroll in the pole vault, Riggins in the quarter, Finley in the high hurdles, Slocum in the two-mile, and the mile relay team. TTie shoe was on the other foot a few days later as the Sooners took a 71 1-3 to 32 1-3 shellacking from the Mis- souri Tigers at Columbia. O. U. had only two winners against the classy Tigers, Gray in the 60 and Jacobs in the 880. Returning home the Sooners took it out on Kansas State, taking nine of the twelve events to win 66 ' 2-37V3. Jacobs, M -- P vS KWS " Jlp ' r i 1 ■ Gilstrap and Carroll all doubled up in the match. Jake won the mile and 880, Gilstrap the 60 and low sticks, and Carroll the pole vault and high jump. In addition Finley took the high hurdles, Slocum the two-mile and McConnell the broad jump. In their last duel of the season, the O. LI. harriers took it on the chin from Nebraska, 66 ' 3-37 ' 2 at Lincoln, although they won four firsts and tied for another. Gilstrap was vic- tor in the low and broad jump while Carroll copped the high jump and tied for first in the pole vault. Jacobs also won one event, finishing first in the mile run. In the Big Seven carnival at Lincoln, the Sooners scored 28 points to take down third place behind Nebraska and Missouri. O. U. had two winners, Gilstrap in the low hurdles and McConnell in the broad jump. The lanky Carroll took second honors in the pole vault and tied for the runner-up spot in the high jump while Jacobs was finishing second in the mile. A third place was won by Gilstrap in the broad jump. Other point makers for Oklahoma were Mayes with a fourth in the shot, Jacobs with a fifth in the 880 and Burns with a fifth in the mile. Four Sooners represented O. LI. at the Western collegiate conference indoor meet at Lansing, Mich. Led by Bill Car- roll they placed fourth in a classy field in which the other schools had full teams. Carroll hit his seasonal peak, hitting 14-1 in the pole vault and 6-2 ' : in the high jump to take both events. McConnell nnd Gilstrap placed third and fourth in the broad jump and Jacobs brought home third in the 880. Four new marks were written into the indoor books during the winter season. Carroll raised the old 1 3 foot standard to 14-1, Finley shaved one-tenth of a second off the old 7.6 mark in the high hurdles, Gilstrap whacked another tenth of a second off the low hurdles mark of 7 seconds, and McCon- nell raised the old 23-10 ' 4 broad jump record to 24 feet. CROSS COUNTRY In the picture below from left to right are: R. C. Slocum, Bill Jacobs, Nerval Smith, and Ray Burns. Coach John Jacobs ' Sooner cross country harriers broke even in four dual meets and placed second in the Big Seven Conference finals during the fall season of 1948. The Oklahoma harriers started the season with a record of not having been defeated since 1945 in a cross country race. TTiey stretched their string at the expense of Texas A M and Kansas State before bowing to Oklahoma A M and Colorado in the final two meets. The 1948 squad was one of the best-balanced in history although they lacked an individual star. Top man on the squad was Bill Jacobs, son of the Sooner coach. Running his first full season in track togs, the long-legged Jacobs im- proved rapidly as the season progressed, winning first in the Colorado duel and finishing fifth in the conference cham- pionships at Manhattan. Young Jake was playing basketball until cage coach Bruce Drake cornered O. U. ' s veteran track mentor and suggested he give his own son a tryout. Jacobs did and his 2()-year-old son developed into one of the loop ' s most feared runners. R. C. Slocum, 6-foot junior from Tulsa, was number two man on the cross country squad. Clever both on and off the track, Slocum has been one of the university ' s most con- sistent point winners in track the past two years. He finished seventh in the Big Seven race. Norval Smith, another junior from Tulsa, was O. U. ' s number three harrier. A tough competitor, the 6-fo()t, 16. - pounder was always near the front and won first place in the meet here against Kansas State. Tliree evenly-matched runners fought it out all season for the other positions on the Sooner team. TTiey were juniors John Canaris and Ray Burns and newcomer Carroll Swickey. Canaris, colorful Greek runner from Eagle Lake, Texas, stands only S-S ' j and weighs 140 but has become a favorite among Sooner fans. He is a former Big Seven two-mile champion. Burns, 6-foot and 140 pounds, is the third member of the team who hails from Tulsa. Also a junior, the " Creeper " started slowly this season but finished strong and came in eleventh in the Big Seven finals. Swickey, who ordinarily is a middle distance runner, gave the veterans a close run for their money and was a solid member of the team by the time the conference meet came up. An 18-year-old sophomore, he stands 5-9 and weighs 145. With five lettermen and a promising sophomore, Jacobs had hopes of keeping the two-year winning streak intact as the Sooners opened against Texas A M here October 2. Running between halves of a football game, the Sooners dropped first place to J. D. Hampton, Southwest conference champ, but finished second, third, fifth, sixth and ninth to edge the Cadets 25-,il). Two weeks later, Smith, Slocum, Jacobs and Suickey swept the first four places to give Oklahoma a lb-.i8 tri- umph over Kansas State at Owen field. The string of ten straight wins ended October M) at Stillwater as a veteran crew of Oklahoma Aggies prevailed. Colorado nudged the Sooners 20-16 early in November at Boulder, although Jacobs won the race. Smith finished fourth, Slocum seventh, and Biuns eighth. In the Big Seven championships, the Sooners finished sec- ond behind Kansas. The points were: Kansas 19, Oklahoma 41, Iowa State 51, Colorado 60, Missouri 62 and Nebraska 100. Page 478 WRESTIIN6 In the squad picture, first row, left to right, are: Jack Blubauf h, Orville Wise, Charles Keiter, Aubrey Kellc; Sec- ond row: J. O. Rambo, Ted Beale, Henry Schreiner, Leon- ard Marcotte, Wayne Robertson. O. U. ' s injury-riddled wrestlers had to compete in half of their matches with only seven men but still managed to win three dual matches out of nine and finished second in the Big Seven grappling meet. Coach Port Robertson started the season with the follow- ing lineup: Jack Blubaugh of Ponca City at 121, Orville Wise of Tulsa at 128, Charles Keiter of Waterloo, Iowa, at 136, Aubrey Kelle of Blackwell at 145, Leonard Marcotte of Purcel! at 155, 1. O. Rambo of Yale at 165, Wayne Robert- son of Norman at 175, and Henry Schreiner of Seminole at heavy weight. Marcotte, Wise, Keiter and Schreiner were returning lettermen. In the fourth match of the season, the scrappy Rambo, 6-foot bacteriology junior, was injured by Bill Nelson, Iowa Teachers ' Olympic Wresder, and was lost for the season. His spot was held down the rest of the year by Calvin " Ted " Beale of McAlester. Tlien two matches later, Keiter received a similar injury and was out for the rest of the year. Since they had no re- placement, the Sooners were forced to forfeit one match the rest of the way. This made the score 5-0 against them be- fore they set foot on the mat. Later Kelle, a 5-9 senior in the school of business, was switched from 145 to 136 but O. U. still had to give away the five points to their opponents. The Sooners started the season with a 24-8 triumph over Southwestern Tech of Weatherford. O. U. picked up their points on three falls and three decisions. Keiter, Rambo, and Robertson all won by pinning their men while Wise, Mar- cotte and Schreiner were winning decisions. O. U. ' s next two starts were against the nationally-famous Oklahoma Aggies of coach Art Griffith. At Norman the Sooners fell 25-5 with Marcotte getting the only O. U. points on a fall over A M ' s Mike Fucci with a reverse nelson and arm lock in 1 :48. In the return match two weeks later, the powerful Pokes won 28-() as Fucci avenged his defeat by edging Marcotte 5-2. Only close match was 175 where Robertson extended Claybourne White before bowing 4-3. The O. LI. matmen faced their third tough opponent in a row in touring Iowa Teachers. Paced by Olympic ace Bill Nelson, the Teachers slipped past the Sooners 22-6. Wise nipped his opponent 1-0 and Schreiner won 6-3 for the O. LI. points. The Sooners launched a four-match, ten-day tour north by beating Kansas State 16-12 at Manhattan, then dropped three hairline decisions while losing to Nebraska 22-5 at Lincoln. The stop at Colorado A M was costly for the Sooners, for Keiter was injured and had to forfeit during the 18-11 loss. A five-point forfeit cost Oklahoma another match at Boulder as Colorado won 16-14. O. LI. hit their peak here February 25 in blasting Iowa State 21-10. Blubaugh flattened Dave Many and Wise pinned Con McCormick. Kelle won his first match of the season and Marcotte dropped a close one to Pat Bush. Beale gained a draw and Robertson and Schreiner gained decisions to win 13-8. Individual scoring for the regular season was Schreiner 22, Wise 20, Marcotte 19, Robertson and Blubaugh 1 1, Keiter 7, Rambo 5, Beale 4 and Kelle 3. Page 479 TENNIS Coach Walt Mead ' s young tennis team piled up a 10—4 record in dual meets and finished second in the Big Seven Conference playoffs during the 1948 season. All four of the Sooner losses were at the hands of South- west conference teams as the Oklahoma swatters swept through all competition in the midlands undefeated. In- cluded in the ten triumphs were five over Big Seven teams, two over the Oklahoma Aggies, and one each over Okla- homa City University, Southeastern State and Central State of Edmond. Ace of the Sooner netmen was Stanley Draper, wiry red- head from Oklahoma City. Draper more than held his own against the cream of the racquet-wielders in this area, finish- ing second in the Big Seven tourney. Jerry Badgett shared the toughest assignments with Draper and swung from the number one position in several matches ©tea during the year. The rest of the well-balanced squad was composed of Guy Ewton, Gene West, Abe Ross and Dick Land. Mead ' s team opened the tough 14-niatch schedule with a 5-1 victory over Central State ' s Bronchos on the university courts west of Owen Field. Then they packed up and took off on an automobile tour through Te.xas which resulted in three straight setbacks for the inexperienced Sooners. On the first day of the trip, the Meadmen dropped a heartbreaker to Texas A M, 3-4, at College Station. Con- tinuing south, they ran into the crack Rice Institute Owls at Houston and dropped a 5-1 decision. The next day they concluded the disastrous road trip, losing a 5-2 match to the University of Houston. Back home, the Sooners rallied and took a close match from the Southeastern Savages of Durant, 4-2, then set themselves for the invasion of the nationally famous Univer- sity of Texas Longhorns. Hie Longhorns, perennial Southwest conference kings, swept the Sooners off the indoor courts of the fieldhouse, 6-0, with a brilliant display of tennis. Draper fought val- iantly before dropping a 6- , 6-3 match to Texas ace Felix Kelly. The cross-state rivals from A M were next on the O. U. slate, and the Meadmen slapped a stinging 5-1 setback on the Cowboys. The Sooners had tough battles in every match but lost only one doubles duel. Badgett, Draper, Ewton and West swept the four singles matches and West and Land took their doubles battle. On their game at last, the Oklahoma ne tsters began a steady march which brought them eight straight victories in dual meets. Kansas State and Kansas came to Norman on successive afternoons late in April and the Sooners admin- istered identical 6-1 shellackings to the Kansans. The Oklahoma Aggies stormed into Norman for a return match but Draper, Ross, Badgett and Ewton made a clean sweep in the singles to give O. U. a 4-2 advantage and make it two in a row over the traditional rivals. Oklahoma City University fell next, by the biggest mar- gin run up by the Sooners during the season, 6-0. Starting down the stretch, O. LI. put their five game victory skein on the line against three loop foes. Missouri and Iowa State fell by identical 6-1 scores and the tough Kansas Jayhaxskers were beaten 5-2 to set the stage for the conference court lousting. Oklahoma linished tlu III St da ' s play with a slim 0-9 Pcge 480 GOIF lead over Kansas, but the Jays rallied and won the meet 14-12 with Colorado, Missouri, Iowa State, Kansas State and Nebraska trailing behind. Coach Bruce Drake ' s veteran golf team won four out of five dual meets and swept the 1948 Big Seven tournament easily for one of the best records in years. The Sooner linksmen were led by Charlie Coe, lean senior stylist from Ardmore, who was rated near the top of the nation ' s amateur golfers on the strength of triumphs in the famed Trans-Mississippi tourney and other local meets. The rest of the well-balanced squad included Owen Panner of Shawnee, Richard Norville, and a couple of Drake ' s off- season basketballers, Paul Merchant of Tulsa and Wayne Speegle of Oklahoma City. O. U. opened the season in grand fashion, upsetting the Oklahoma Aggies 11-7 at Oklahoma City. Still at home, the Sooners took on Kansas State and Kansas on successive days. The Drakemen were equal to the task, hitting their seasonal peak during the two-day swingathon. The first day they stopped K-State 16-2 and the next day walloped the Jayhawkers l ' j- ' j to make it three victories in a row and a clean sweep over Kansas competition. O. U. ' s win streak was snapped at Oklahoma A. M. by a crushing I5V2-2V3 margin at Stillwater. Panner was the only Sooner who survived the uprising, gaining a split in his match with Loddie Kempa, but Coe belted one 400 yards, the longest ball ever hit at Stillwater ' s Lakeside course. Two days later the Sooners blasted the Nebraska team 18-0 at Lincoln. Nebraska had been rated nearly even with the Drakemen. Coe had his best day of the season as he led Oklahoma to a smashing victory in the conference showdown at Lincoln. He took the Lincoln Country Club course apart with a sen- sational eight-under-par 64 to win the conference individual crown by eight points. His 64 was a new course record, breaking the old mark set by a professional golfer at Lincoln. A large gallery followed the Sooner ace over the last nine holes to cheer him on to the record. Coe fashioned the mark with eight birdies and an eagle. His 30 on the back nine was another Lincoln record. For loop play, the 64 and his 1 36 for 36 holes set Big Seven marks. It was the best per- formance seen in the 20 year history of conference golf. The Sooner team total of 584 was another Big Seven record as Oklahoma finished 1 3 points ahead of Nebraska. With Coe a prime favorite in the N.C.A.A. meet, Okla- homa qualified three in the 36 hole medal play. Co e quali- fied easily with a 69-78 — 147, eight strokes off the low score. Panner sneaked in under the wire with a 76-77 — 153, two strokes under the deadline. Another Sooner, Keith Fowler, turned in a 78-69 — 147 card to qualify for the match play. Norville and Speegle failed in the medal play with 162 and 165 respectively, as did Boston Smith, another Sooner entry, who had a 1 59. Disaster struck the three Sooner survivors early. Coe vvas the only one to survive the first round, whipping Jerry O ' Neal of U.C.L.A. Panner was eliminated by Alex Polli, smooth swinging Ohio State star, and Fowler was ousted by Wendell Barnes, one of the favorites from Louisiana State. In the second round, Charlie Coe, ace of the Sooner link- men, slipped past Joe Ruby of Texas with 4 and 3, but fell victim to one of the prime upsets of the tourney when Edwin Hopkins of Texas dumped him 3 and 2. Coe had hit the semi-finals in both 1946 and 1947, and placed third in the 1946 meet. Page 48) SWIMMING Coach Joe dander ' s young swimming team used amazing balance and power to hang up an 8-1 record in 1949 dual meets. Composed mostly of sophomores and juniors, the Sooner tankmen split two early season engagements with Baylor and Texas, then mowed down seven foes in a row to hang up the fine record. They also placed second in the Big Seven swim carnival, pressing Iowa State ' s champs all the way. Stars of the O. U. fish were Don McCloskey, backstroker, and Earl Jones, breaststroker. They got fine aid from team- mates all the way down the lineup, with Dick Mitchell and Raymond Cobb in the dashes, Jerry Driehorst, distances, Louie Neuner and Charles York, divers , and Walter Farr, free style. The rest of the Sooner lineup included Harold Brighton, Wayne Clegern, Joe Racz, Dave Womble and Gene Williams. After placing second in the state AALI meet at Ponca City, the Sooners left on a three-match invasion of Texas. They trounced Baylor 64 ' 3 to IS ' i in the first swimfest, losing only one event. Moving on to Austin, the Sooners lost their only meet of the season, a 48-.S6 setback at the hands of Texas. McCloskey lost the backstroke race after tiring himself in winning the 100 individual medley while Jones was taking the breaststroke. O. U, also won both relays but couldn ' t overtake the Longhorns. Oklahoma bounced right back and upset the powerful Texas Aggies . 9-. 6 two days later. McCloskey, Jones and York won firsts as did the Sooner 300 medley relay combina- tion of McCloskey, Jones and Kay Burns. Early in February the C.lanilernicn edged Southern Meth- odist 40-3.5 at Dallas, before returning to Big Seven compe- tition a week later. McCloskey shattered two pool records at Lawrence as the Sooners stroked past Kansas 47-37. He splashed the backstroke in 1 :38.2 and swam the anchor lap on a record breaking 2 :59.7 time in the 300 yard medley. In addition Driehorst took the 220, Clegern the 440 and the steady Jones the breaststroke. The next day, O. U. sneaked past Nebraska 43-41 in a thriller which was decided on the last race. Trailing 37-35 going into the 400 yard freestyle relay, the Sooners copped the meet when Farr, Racz, Mitchell and McCloskey won the crucial race. O. U. also took the medley relay and McClos- key, Jones and Driehorst scored in their specialties. Turning to Southwest conference competition again, the Sooners routed Baylor 53-31 and SMU 56-27 on successive days in the fieldhouse pool here. The O. U. mermen took six of the nine events to defeat Baylor easily. The next day dander ' s men went all out and raced by SMLI handily. Again they copped six of the events. In the last duel of the season, O. LI. lost only one event as they blasted Colorado 64-20 here. Tlie Buffs were never in it as the Sooners warmed up for the conference meet. Victo- ries went to Clegern in the 220, Mitchell in the 50, Neuner in the diving, McCloskey in the backstroke, Jones in the breaststroke, Driehorst in the 440, and in both relays. Oklahoma won four titles in the Big Seven meet but couldn ' t match Iowa State ' s depth and trailed in points 72 to 88. McCloskey set a new record of I :41.1 in winning the individual medley and also took the backstroke. Jones won the breaststroke, then teamed with McCloskey and Farr to take the medley relay. Netiner climaxed the season b winning the national AALI jiiiiidr three-meter diving champidnsliip. COWBOY Reed Taylor, a slender blond cowboy from Talihina, rep- resented the University of Oklahoma in the first annual National Collegiate Rodeo at Gunnison, Colo., on May 8, 1948. Athletic director Bud Wilkinson was so pleased at finding a Sooner who was good at Oklahoma ' s original sport that the University paid all of Taylor ' s expenses to the rodeo. Taylor placed in three events, won two cash prizes, a silver belt buckle and a pair of rider pants. O. U. ' s cowboy was second in bulldogging, fourth in bull-ridings and fifth in bareback bronc riding. In the bull-riding competition, he miraculously escaped injury in an unusual accident. When Taylor attempted to twist the bull to the ground, the animal wm k Bill Cross, OU business niana o ..) .nliklKs, uiiUs ,,L,t for a sack of oats to feed Kccd Taylor s horse during the rodeo trip. reared up and fell back, pinning the cowboy to the ground. However, Taylor wasn ' t hurt and returned to place fourth. Taylor ' s showing was creditable in the face of the oppo- sition. Each event drew an average of 35 to 40 entries, the cream of the youthful cowboys of the west. The O. U. cowhand was handicapped in his rodeo efforts by the loss of his favorite horse. Rook, a few days before he was to leave for Gunnison. ' The finely-trained cow pony stepped on a nail and went lame. Taylor frantically searched for a replacement but didn ' t find one until the day before he was to leave. He finally got Whitey from Son Lindsey of Norman and made the trip on schedule. Taylor is a junior in the school of business. He comes by With a tar oti look [n his eye, Kecd Taylor putis on a cigarette and recalls his participation in the novel rodeo. his cowboy abilities honestly for he was raised on a ranch which his father runs near Talihina. He started in the rodeo business at an early age, and won his first bull-dogging event at the age of fifteen. Taylor has competed in rodeos in Oklahoma, Arkansas and Texas. Bulldogging is his specialty and he once turned the trick in five seconds. He ' s a good hand at calf-roping too and has a time of 1 2 seconds for that event. Reed Taylor smilingly displays used in events at the i of the paraphernalia he ollegiate rodeo. Page 483 ■ ♦ 4 y All-SPORTS The University of Oklahoma swept the all-sports compe- tition in the Big Seven conference for the 1947-48 school year and was well on the way toward retaining the award when the 1948-49 chase was 60 percent completed. Based on one point for a championship and seven for a last place finish, the 1947-48 award went to O. U. with 17 points to Missouri ' s 32. Nebraska trailed with 33, Kansas had 34, Iowa State 41, and Kansas State 43. Colorado wasn ' t ranked because they didn ' t enter the loop until the second semester. The Sooners won championships in wrestling and golf and a co-championship in football. Tliey were second in cross- country and tennis, and tied for second place in basketball. TTie swimming team was third, the indoor track squad fourth, and the baseball and outdoor track entries fifth. With six of ten sports completed in 1949, Oklahoma again led with 1 1 ' ) points to 17 ' i for Nebraska, 26 for Missouri and Kansas, 26 ' 2 for Iowa State, 27 for Colorado and 33 ' 3 for Kansas State. O. U. had finished first in foot- ball, tied for first in basketball, came in second in cross- country, wrestling and swimming, and placed third in indoor track. 1947-48 ALL-SPORTS 1948-49 ALL-SPORTS SPORT OKLA. MO. NintR. KANS. I. ST. K. Football 1 ' 2 3 4 l ' 2 5 6 Basketball 2 ' 2 2 ' 2 5 6 4 1 Crosscountry 2 3 6 1 5 4 Indoor Track 4 1 3 2 6 5 Wrestling 1 5 ' : 2 51-2 3 4 Swimming 3 6 2 4 1 5 Golf 1 5 2 4 3 6 Tennis 2 3 6 I 4 .5 Baseball 5 2 1 6 4 3 Outdoor Track .5 1 2 3 6 4 Football 1 o 5 3 6 7 4 Crosscountry 2 5 6 1 3 7 4 Indoor Track 3 2 1 4 7 6 5 Wresding 2 6 ' 2 1 6 A 3 4 5 Swimming 2 b ' A 3 5 1 6 ' 2 4 Basketball 1 ' 2 4 l ' 2 6 ' 2 6. . 6 ' 2 3 3 5 5 Totals 32 33 34 41 43 Totals ll ' i 26 17 ' 2 2b 26 ' ' 2 33.. 27 26 2 33 ' 2 27 ( Golf, tennis, baseball and outdoor track not counted.) Page 4J4 ' ' ' -■ ' : ij ' f ' • ■■ ' - ' ■ first How, left to right: Mrs. Virginia Banks, Ben G. Owen, Paul V. Keen, Mike Jackson, Felix Lo Second How: George Landreth, Herb Smith, Leon Penn, Cleo Mclver. INTRAMURAIS TEAM CHAMPIONS Touch Football Delta Chi Boxing Kappa Sigma Basketball Baptist Student Union Wrestling Kappa Sigma Volleyball .... Alpha Tau Omega Back when Ben G. Owen was athletic director and football coach, a few dollars was set aside for interclass athletics. In those days, the senior class would play the sopho- more class, the junior class would play the freshman class, etc., and the faculty even had a team (Wouldn ' t you like to get your math prof in a boxing ring?). That was the beginning of intramurals at O. U. The records show that 256 students competed in intramurals in 1926. Paul V. Keen came to O. U. in 1927 as wrestling coach and director of intramurals. He held the latter position until 1934, when Mr. Owen stepped down as athletic director and took over intramurals, with Mr. Keen as his assistant. TTie program continued to grow in leaps and bounds with, of course, a lull during the war. In the 1947-48 school year .5,000 men competed in intramurals. TTiis year, that there will be at least a 10 per cent increase is clearly indicated by the increase in number of Softball teams from 48 to 65, and in basketball teams from 75 to 92. Today, the 24-event program is run by Director Ben Owen and his assistants, Paul Keen and Dewey Luster, with help from senior, junior and sophomore student managers. In the individual events, gold, silver, and bronze medals are given to the winners of first, second, and third places, respectively. These events include golf singles and doubles, tennis singles and doubles, badminton singles and doubles, paddleball singles and doubles, archery, sextathlon, swimming, boxing, wrestling and track. Tlie intramural department also awards team trophies in the latter four events to the organization acquiring the most points. Team trophies only are given in softball, foot- hall, volleyball, and basketball. A revolving all-year trophy is given to the organization piling up the most points during the entire school year; this trophy must be won three times by an organization before it can be retired. A permanent all-year victory trophy also goes to the winning group each year. Pago 486 Each of the 55 organizations (21 fraternities, 34 independent groups) competing in intramurals this year has an intramural manager whose job it is to pick up the schedules, see that his men play their matches and on time, coach his group ' s different teams, and serve as co-ordinator between his organization and the intra- mural department. This job affords a young man an excellent opportunity to develop leadership and to learn the art of handling men. Phi Delta Tlieta, by repeating its all-year victory triumph of 1947 in 1948, became the first organization ever to do so. No other group has won this coveted trophy more than once since 1934. Great over-all strength, especially in the individual events, was the Phi Delt key to success. In 1947, the Phi Delts ' total of 4,510 points was 500 more tha n their nearest competitor, Sigma Nu. But in 1949, only 106 points separated them from the Sigma Chis. Phi Gamma Delta was third both years. Near the top were Kappa Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Alpha Tau Omega. Intramural champions crowned this year include Delta Chi, touch football; Kappa Sigma, boxing; Baptist Student Union, bas- ketball; Kappa Sigma, wrestling; Alpha Tau Omega, volleyball; handball singles, Walter Stepanuk — Whitehand Hall; handball doubles, Stepanuk and Morgosh — Whitehand Hall; badminton singles, Harold Hines — Alpha Tau Omega; badminton doubles. Buddy Johnson and Guy Ewton — Phi Delta Theta; horseshoe singles, George Landreth — Kappa Alpha; horseshoe doubles, Mitchell and Pryor — Phi Delta TTieta; table tennis singles, Stan Rubenstein — Pi Lambda Phi; table tennis doubles, Rubenstein and Reiss — Pi Lambda Phi; and golf doubles, Vickers and Meek — Sigma Alpha Epsilon. One of the most complete, well-rounded intra- mural programs in the country, O. U. ' s is com- plemented with the following facilities: 8 soft- ball diamonds, 9 touch football fields, 21 tennis courts, 6 handball courts, 4 basketball courts, 6 horseshoe pits, 1 track, 1 swimming pool and 1 golf course. 3ap+is1- Student Union Championship Basket- ball Team. George Lynn Cross, president of the University, has this to say about intra- murals: " The Intramural Program of the University of Oklahoma combines for stu- dents the pleasures of competitive sports and the benefits of organized physical ex- ercises. It enables young men to partici- pate in a wide variety of games and sports, and it provides leadership oppor- tunities for more boys than any other program on the campus. " Participation in athletics, both varsity and intramural, develops skills and stam- ina, and gives the individual a recrea- tional activity that he can carry into Mr. Ben Owen presents the Phi Delfs with the All Sports Trophies. The Delta Chi Championship Touch Football Team. adult life. Through such participation, he enjoys the spirit of the game, improves his physical and mental well-being, and learns good sportsmanship, fair play and respect for the rights of others. And concerning the department ' s objective, Ben G. Owen, director of intramurals, adds, " One objective of the intra- mural department has been to acquire space and develop fields so that every student in the University would have the opportunity to compete in some form of competitive sports. We are more interested in the men participating than who wins the games. To teach sportsmanship, fair play and respect for the will of others is the goal of this departments. Through practice a boy develops a fondness for sports which gives him courage and provides him with the physical fitness so vital nowadays to his country ' s service, but also creates a sports habit which carries over and serves in later life as a wholesome recreation for his leisure time. TTie student who takes full advantage of the opportunities pro- vided in this program will have, not only decided health benefit, but will have vita! improvement in his well being. Student leadership is encouraged in the administration of the play; faculty guidance, rather than faculty dominance, is the rule. Tliis is an ideal set-up as a proving ground for Democracy — Sports for All — Playing Instead of Watching. With keen, healthy competition all year ' round, with excellent equipment and facilities, with op- portunity for leadership, and with the aim of any intramural program — to give as many as possible a chance to participate, O. U. ' s intra- murals will continue to play an in- creasingly important part among the campus ' activities. The growth this program has made in the past years is indicative of the influence it has, and the Intramurals Department ex- pects it to increase even more in the next few years. Page 488 The Sigma Chi Championship Soft Ball Team. Seated: Miss Lucille LaSallc, Jean MtCknd.in, fat Stalli Slaniiini): Mary Alice Archer, Eleanor Erickson, LaRue Haskell, Cynlhia Thomas, Oad Beatty, Did McCall. WOMEN ' S RECREATIONAL ASSOCIATION The Women ' s Recreation Association is YOURS. Every woman student is automat- ically a member of this organization. Its purpose is to promote a higher physical efficiency and broader recreational interest. All women students are classified under the general membership of WRA and are entitled to attend any WRA recreational activities. Active membership consists of those women who belong to one of the nine WRA clubs. Tliese clubs include Archery, Badminton, Ducks, Dusty Travelers, Orchesis, Racket, Swing, Sooner Sashay and Timber Cruisers. Only the active members are eligible to vote in the election for the executive board, and only active members may hold offices on the board. The executive board is composed of the president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, social chairman, assistant social chairman, intramural manager, assistant intramural manager, presidents of the WRA clubs and the faculty advisor. Officers for 1948-49 are: President, first semester, Jean McClendon; president, sec- ond semester, Pat Stath; vice president, first semester, Pat Stath; secretary, Eleanor Erickson; treasurer, Mary Alice Archer,- social chairman, Cynthia TTiomas, assistant social chairman, Oad Beatty; intramural manager, LaRue Haskell, and assistant intra- mural manager. Did McCall. Miss Lucile LaSalle is the faculty sponsor. The executive board meets the first Thursday in the month in the Women ' s Building. This year they have found it most convenient to have a luncheon meeting with the president presiding with a cake in one hand and a hamburger in the other. So far this year, WRA has had two parties. TTie first was a Blue Jeans Jamboree held especially for freshman women on the campus. They were introduced to WRA and all the clubs that make up this organization and were told how they might join the ones they were most interested in. The awards party spotlighted the second semester with LaRue Haskell giving out the intramural awards for the first semester. An outdoor retreat will be held in May to present the intramural awards for the second semester and also to recognize the house which has the largest total number of intramural points. OFFICERS JtAN McClendon Pat Stath . Elhanor Erickson . Mary Alice Archer Cynthia Tho.mas . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Page 489 The BADMINTON Club was originally organ- ized to be composed of girls who had become fairly skilled in the game. The first four members were selected from a group of fourteen by the faculty members in the physical education department. However it was decided a year later that the club would be open to anyone interested. This year there are 1 2 active members attending the meetings on Tliursday evenings, at the field house, where eight courts are available for practice. Miss Elaine Mjoset is the club ' s sponsor. Tliis is a wonderful sport and good exercise besides — so come on out and join in the fun. The SWING Club is an organization for women The DUCKS Club in ' 48- ' 49 made a big splash with its water show in November. It was the biggest, most profes- sional water pageant ever presented on the O. U. campus. Weeks of hard work, careful planning and good supervision made it a great success. We have Miss Carole Hass to thank for serving as our able and diligent sponsor. Miss Lucille LaSalle and Miss Janet Mjoset, honorary members of Ducks, also helped in making the show a success. " Rhythm Rhymes, " the water pageant, was a portrayal of the well- known Mother Goose rhymes in the form of a fantasy in the water. Under the efficient leadership of its officers, Ducks club has progressed to the position of one of the most active groups on the campus. President is Betty Oakes; vice president, LaRue Haskell; treasurer, Phillis Pliilp; re- cording secretary, Pat Burroughs,- corresponding secretary, Mary Carroll, and historians, Joan dander and Sue Abbott. As one of our projects, Virginia Kelting is supervising swimming lessons for Norman High School girls. Life- saving is also being encouraged for these girls. The Ducks of O. LI. have enjoyed a very successful and happy year and hope to carry on next year with the same old Sooner spirit. golfers. Prospective members must be able to card a 62 on nine holes or they may qualify by taking intermediate golf and showing good golf form. During the year, golfers are kept busy playing tournaments within their own ranks and with neighboring schools. This spring the members of Swing will supervise the girls ' golf division of the high school interscholastic meet. On days when the weather wilt not permit Swing members to go out on the course, they read up on the latest golf magazines and occasionally see a golf film. Miss Maurine Bowling is the club ' s sponsor. The RACKET Club is composed of all girls in the University who are interested in tennis. " Try- outs " are held at the beginning of each year for all those who wish to join. This year Racket club boasts 17 members. The club meets once a week rin the tennis courts and play when the weather is permissible. One of the club ' s projects for this year was the passing of official ' s rating tests in order that members might umpire matches during the Interscholastic tennis meet. The Racket Club is imder the capable sponsorship of Miss Katherine Culbert. If you are interested in playing tennis come on out for tryouts. Although DUSTY TRAVELERS goes under the name of a hiking club, they seemed to be a biking club this year. Pedal pushers and saddle shoes are the official uniform, and a love of the out-of-doors is the only prerequisite. Business meetings are held during early morning breakfasts, picnics, star gaz- ing and scavenger hunts. While Dusty Travelers was only formed this year, the group feels very proud that there are now over 30 active members. The en tire physical education department spon- sored the club this year. For next year, the group is planning many wonderful outings including some hiking. The SOONER SASHAY Club is a square dance club for all those on the campus who like to square dance. Miss Virginia Morris, sponsor, has taught many intricate squares at our meetings. The club learned such dances as Texas Star, Birdie in the Cage, the Schottische, and Put Your Little Foot and also learned a few waltzes such as the Black Hawk Waltz. Members had lots of fun learning these, al- though there were many mistakes at first, such as tripping over our own feet. However, after those feet were straight- ened out, members began to catch on to the dances and soon were swinging through them without a hitch. Although this is one of the W.R.A. clubs, the club has invited the men on campus to join in the club meetings. Tlie club finds that it is much easier to learn the square dances if there are boys for partners. Quite a few men have been enthusiastic about square dancing and have joined Sooner Sashay. Now half the membership is made up of boys. Next year the club hopes to have a larger club in order to increase the number of square dance activities. The TIMBER CRUISERS, girls riding club, has had an enjoyable year riding at the Nip and Tuck stables. The main event of the year came at Homecoming time when the Tim- ber Cruisers led the parade. On nice days you can usually find the club members east of town, riding on the little used dirt roads. Beginners can receive instruction through ar- rangement with the club or the stable. A riding ring near the stable can be used for practice and instruction. During the past year members have learned how to saddle and bridle their own horses and a Httle about their care and feed- ing. Next year the club hopes to see more coeds join the organization. Tlie ARCHERY Club is one of the two W.R.A. clubs that has men as well as women for members. Tlie members meet once a week to go out to the archery range to have target practice or tournaments among themselves. Also, tourna- ments with other schools are held. The Archery club meets only in the spring and fall. Equipment is furnished by the university if the member does not have his own. The equip- ment may be checked out any time it is not being used by classes. All students are eligible for membership, and in- struction will be given if needed. Miss Elaine Mjoset is the club ' s sponsor. ORCHESIS (which comes from the old Greek word, to dance) is a member of long standing in W.R.A. Tliis is the organization on the campus which is interested in promoting modern dance. At the present time it has a membership of some 25 girls. Every Christmas the group presents the Juggler of Notre Dame. Each spring Orchesis has its annual recital at which dances of all types and moods are presented. In between times members dance for various on and off campus groups or just hold practice sessions. Behind all this is Orchesis ' official sponsor and unoflicial choreographer, cos- tumes and production manager. Miss Helen Gregory. Page 492 S T ' " f ) i Bm I h !■■ ttP ' HV ' afcii ' !i«if 1 »V [ . m «( J Sooner spirit is symbolized with an esprit de corps that is fierce in its loyalty, yet charming in its simplicity. A smile is the secret. It welcomes strangers to the campus and makes students welcome everywhere. OU is reflected in its students and they are its best diplomats. Undergraduate life is rich in its opportunities, making the graduate a better person with a broader background. Campus activities add much to one ' s maturity without detracting from the zestfulness o_f youth which is the heri- tage of every American student. IZATIONAL ENDEAVOR 1 . Honorary 2. Scholastic 3. Religious ST. PAT ' S COUNCIL Tint Ron ' , left to right: Don Hott, Jesse Fears, Harold Miller, Charles McCauley Scconrf Kow: Jimmie Nelson, Michael Fiorillo, William Matetich, Johnny Campbell, Elbert C. Yancey. Third -Row: H. G. McKaskle, Bill B. Murray, R. T. Blakely, T. K. McCourry, Joe A. Wilson. fourth Roic. John C. Westervelt, Kay N. Burns, Harry H. Coates, Don Harder. fifth Tiow: George M. McKown, William N. Boehme, Dick D. Bednar, George V. Copland, Kenneth R, Boles, Harrol Stanley. OFFICERS Hakold Milllr President Jesse Fears .... Vice President Don Hott Secretary CiiAHLES McCaulhy Treasurer St. Pat ' s Council is the governing body of the " Engine School " and is so named because St. Patrick is, by legend, the patron saint of all engineers. To be a member of St. Pat ' s Council is one of the highest honors that the Engineers bestow, and only those men who have the best interest of the school, the Club, and its activities at heart become members. TTie Executive Committee of the Council consists of the officers of the Club and the Editor of Jbe Sooner Shamrock. Membership includes one representative from each sepa- rate school in the College of Engineering, and one representative from each honorary en- gineering organization on the campus, the Business Manager of Jbe Sooner Shamrock, and the chairmen in charge of the various activities of the club. These chairmen include the Open House, Dance, Show, Banquet, Coronation, and Publicity Chairman. As with the Engine Club the co-sponsors of the Council are V. E. Willoughby and J. W. Keeley. The Council is probably the primary factor contributing toward the Engine School functioning as a unit of single aim and purpose. By the proper planning of the St. Pat ' s celebration, the Open House, and other events, such as annual picnics, the Council keeps the Engineers in the position of the only organized College on the campus with any lasting traditions. Come celebration time when the whole University really becomes aware that the Engineers are not merely book worms but rather men able to put their abilities and talents to work — look toward the council members to be in the midst of the fun. When a man has received a St. Pat ' s Council shingle, it shows he has attended all the meetings of the Council for two semesters and has done some really constructive work for the Engine School and for himself. He helps himself by gaining invaluable experience in assuming responsibilities of a similar type to those which any man, sooner or later, takes up in his job or community life. Tlie goal of any good Engineer is to wink with his tellovv Engineers and Professors to such a degree that he is recognized for his abilities and elected to the responsible position of " Member of St. Pat ' s Coimcil " . His experience as a member will be invaluable to him as an engineer and many other ways. It is one of the liighest honors he can receive and a coveted honor for any engineer. Page 498 Engineers, always ready to take advantage of any situation, congregate around the queen candidates ' booth partaking of their wares — free. ENGINEERING CLUB Dot Savage would he a very convincing politician, even without the punch On the other hand, the way Phil Bynum pins on fhnt flower sends a guy — to the polls she hopes. Betty Oakes doesn ' t have to give anything away to win vote ' ;. Coffee? Cookies? A look at Bonnie Ely? We ' ll take ' em all. Clee Fitzgerald, past commander of Post 303, exchanges small talk with Preston Moore and Mrs. Moore at a banquet honoring Moore ' s election as Commander. The American Legion put scotch lights on over 1400 hikes. Planning Committee: £e ( (a riijbl: Bob Porta, Jim Smith, Bob Smith, Bob Lunsford, Ed Goldsmith, Clee Fitzgerald, Boh Loshbough, Jimmy Power, Ben Harned. :!w Y UL AMERICAN LEGION Perhaps the great work that is being done by the American Legion Posts throughout the U. S. will never be told. Day in and day out the Legion groups are joining in movements to make life more worth-while in their respective communities. During the last year the Thomas C. Rey- nolds post on the O. U. campus has undertaken many activities. One of the first was to make a clean sweep of American Legion and 40 et 8 elections at the state convention which was held in Muskogee on Septem- ber 3, 4, and 5. Preston Moore, World War 11 veteran who is a former Commander of the Campus post, was named State Legion Department Commander by acclamation after the surprise withdrawal of his op- ponent, Dr. Wiley J. Adams, John Sullivan, also a member of the Llni- versity Post, was elected grand chef de gare of the 40 et 8 — the Legion ' s child welfare organization. Not content with that, the post went well above its quota of members. When Commander Lunsford graduated at mid-term the Post chose its hard working adjutant, Bob Smith, to serve as No. 1 man for the next nine months. ol S ' W t t 1 1 ? Hr " H 1 P " ' dtk ' l t L ' Santa Ciaus made many campus children liappy .ii ihc American Legion Christmas party. The campus post sold 18,000 poppies beat the downtown post. Executive Committee, lejt to right -. Jirst Row-. Ed Goldsmith, Bob Loshbough, O. C. Collins, Bob Lunsford; Second How: Ray Hornbarger, Jimmy Power, Bob Smith, Henry L. Bowman, John Sanders. ii A99 0 " CLUB Q ik m, am Of f of Thirst Roic, le(( (0 f cih Wade Walker, Darrell Royal, Dee Andros, Jack Hughes, Harold Brighton, Seioni Tiow: Walter E. Farr, Abe Ross, Carl W . Baker, Kenneth Biggins, John Canaris, Lewis Eubanks, Bob L. Gregory, Delbert W. Holt, Andy Cary. JbirJ Roic. Stanley Draper, Jr., James K. Bremkamp, J. Mayo Martin, Nerval R. Smith, Norman McNabb, Jim Terrell, Bob Stephenson, Travis Wiginton, Omer Kircher. 7ourth Row. Harly Day, Don Leake, Jim Finley, John Gough, Bill Carroll, Vance Dewall, Charlie Dowell, Leon Manley. OFFICERS R. C. Slocum Darrell Royal Kenneth Tipps President Vice President Secretary -Treasurer Since the inception of intercollegiate football at the University of Oklahoma in 1895 some 2,000 athletes have been awarded the varsity " O " , and as graduates have passed on to other fields of competitive endeavor. For four years these men spent many grueling hours in the drudgery of practice. They competed together against the best that other colleges and universities had to offer in the field of sports. TTiey know what it means to win and what it costs to lose. To these men the value of teamwork and team play is a demonstrated fact. This spirit of comradeship and mutual assistance between men of the " O " developed on the Athletic fields of the University, seasoned through the fires of success and adversity is a powerful resource which should not be neglected upon graduation. Rather, it is a powerful resource which should be utilized for the future welfare of the University. And with the harnessing of this resource in mind present wearers of the " O " organized the Varsity " O " Club in the Spring of 1948. Since its reactivation, membership has grown steadily on the campus and plans are under way to handle all interested alumni. Any man who has won the " O " through collegiate athletics, and has been approved by the University Athletic Council is eligible for membership into the " O " Club. Upon ap- proval by the members of the club the new lettermen are formally initiated at the beginning of each semester. Tlie purposes and objectives of the club are to advance and nourish a special spirit of regard for the " O " ; to bring all lettermen, both graduate and undergraduate, into closer and more intimate relationships; to foster a spirit of loyalty in the hearts of those who up- hold the athletic prestige of the Red and Wliite; to promote in every proper and construc- tive way the athletic interests of the University of Oklahoma among its students, faculty, alumni, and friends; to encourage scholarship; to develop sportsmanship both by example and precept; to foster social activities; to accomodate visiting sports teams; to maintain, through mutual understanding of objectives, a more complete relationship with members of the coaching staff to promote better relations with high school athletes, and orienate fresh- men athletes a t the University of Oklahoma. Page 502 6i A99 0 " CLUB Tint How. kit to nffht- Paul Courty, Bill Simms, R. C, Slocuni, Ken Tipps, Wayne Spieglc Second Ro« ' ; Coy Jones, John Montgomery, Oscar Gilstrap, James Eagleton, Ken Pryor, Bob Higgins, Harold Hines. 7hird Kow: Ray Burns, Merwin McConnell, Harry Ward, Tom Gray, Claude Arnold, Joe Horkey, George Brewer. fourth How: J. D. Simpson, Jack Venable, Graydon Sheen, Bill Waters, George Thomas, Elton Davis, Bill Jacobs, Eugene West. Meetings are held monthly where routine business matters are decided upon and a pro- gram is presented. TTiese programs usually consist of guest speakers chosen from the fac- ulty and from outstanding sports figures. When the program is for entertainment only the club calls upon campus talent. This year the club has held all of its meetings in Jefferson House, but future plans call for a more spacious and ideally suited facilities. One university with which the committee has been corresponding has just finished spendinf $25,000 remodeling and refurnishing its letter club facilities. The " O " Club wants facilities which will lend dignity and prestige to the organization — a place where past and present wearers of the " O " can meet and talk over old times. A project of this years club has been to locate the many " O " men who have graduated from the University and for whom no present address is on record. The " O " Club, through its representation on the athletic council, has actively and un- animously supported the drive for a new fieldhouse. Through its alumni, the " O " Club plans to make every effort to sell prospective students on the many advantages the University of Oklahoma has to offer them in terms of educa- tional, cultural, social and athletic opportunities. Through care ful planning the club hopes to insure that each and every potential college student in the State of Oklahoma hears the gospel of Oklahoma University. The highlight of the year is the club ' s annual banquet which is held near the end of the spring semester. At this time senior members, outstanding individuals, and important achievements are recognized. Entertainment appears throughout the program and the cli- max of the evening is a speech given by some eminent speaker or noted athlete. Last year ' s speaker was Reverend W. H. Alexander from the First Christian Church of Oklahoma City. The Varsity " O " Club plans to pull its share of the load in the further development of a well-rounded athletic and educational program. Page 503 OFFICERS Wade Walker . Member of Athletic Council Paul Courty Member of Athletic Council Jhro.me Needy . Faculty Sponsor PI EPSIION TAU sienscn, W. C. Sole, Jr., R. F. Kniur, )r J.ihn James firW kow, left to r,j i( H C McKaskIc, M I ' D. Murdoch. Second Koh . John Jones, Jr., Joe Tcmpleton, E. A. Ernst, Preston L. Moore, Aubrey M. Baker, B. David Meltzer, R. E. Bennett, Loyl P. Miller. Jhird Row. O. C. Person, C. W. Peter, Kenneth . . Thomas, Edward H. Whitlock, Loy M. Hembrec, Charles W. Hickok, Morris S. Todd, Theodore G. Ward. fourth How: James R. Nolan, L. Merrill Rasmusscn, Ralph S. Treadwell, George E. Kunkel, C. L. Franke, George T. Higginbotham, J. M. Daley, Everett H. Parker, Jr. Jiflh Row. William J. A. Johnson, George M. McKown, Herman J. Ledbetter, Michael A. Luby, Donald O. Powell, Willard G. Brill, Bob Scarth, S. D. Kimmel, James R. McLaughlin, George W. Atchley. OFFICERS Paul S. Jomnston .... President jAMliS W. RocHOLD . Executive Vice President R. Putnam Haddox . Second Vice President " We, the members of Pi Epsilon Tau, in order to create, establish, and maintain an or- ganization for the meeting on common ground of men associated with the Petroleum In- dustry, who have a sincere desire to foster for the Industry an organization of loyalty, good fellowship, and mutual cooperation, do hereby ordain and establish the constitution of this Honorary Peteroleum Engineering Fraternity. " TTie above is the preamble of the constitution and the goal of Pi Epsilon Tau, the newest honorary fraternity of the O. U. College of Engineering. It was not too many years ago that a petroleum engineer was unheard of. But ,he astounding development made by the petroleum industry has now produced a class of en- gineers that outnumbers those in any other branch of engineering at the University of Oklahoma. The P. E. School had 35 states and 7 nations represented at one time. Having noted that petroleum engineers do constitute the largest school of the engineering college, and that they had no organization peculiar to themselves with which to honor their outstanding members, a group of students headed by Paul S. Johnston, set about to organize Pi Epsilon Tau. The first meetings of the skeleton organization were held in late November, 19-i7. Com- mittees which were appointed set to work drawing up a constitution and by-lau s and check- ing the roster of students to see who might be eligible for such a fraternity. Just before Christmas recess the constitution was presented to the student senate, and acceptance from that body was obtained January 7, IQ-IS. That evening the first formal meeting was held by students qualified inider the constitiuion, the constitution as accepted and signed, and officers were elected. Membership of the fraternity is composed of tnidergraduate students majoring in petro- leum engineering; graduate students of petroleum engineering, and a selected group of honorary members to be chosen from technical graduates with oustanding achievements in petroleimi engineering endeavors. The tnidergraduate membership is drawn from the upper 33% of the senior class and the upper 2.5 ' , of the jiniior class. However, a high scholastic standing is not the only preiequisite for membership. A system has been provided for selection of members so tiiat such qualities as leadership, integrity, and character are Page 50-! PI EPSIION TAU first How. left (0 riflht: William W. Owens, Paul S. Johnston, Caiscr D. Maddox, N. Van Wingcn, H. W. Benischck, Homer C. English, John P. Everett. Second How: J. D. Harrington, Charles R. Olson, Bob Cassingham, Bob Scars, Wylic Harris, Carroll F. Mahonev, L. J. Willis, J. L. Sanders, H. W. Keith, Charles Kern. Third How: Virgil L. Stoabs, Marsh S. Watson, Jr , R. J. Schneider, H. V. Ward, Stanford L. Downs, Arthur E. Creamer, Bill Tucker, Jim Spalding. Tourth How: Gene C. Bankston, W. B. Rummcll, R. R. Roethkc, Spencer L. Taylor, V. E. Dykes, J. C. Willis, J. P. Kidd, J. G. Lineham, W. H. Malcolm, H. Channell. fifth How: Landon B. Kelly, Harold M. Seeley, Francis H. Ahrnsbrak, J. W. Vater, Jr., C. L. Banks, Earl G. Thurman, J. H. Stanley, Frederick V. Miles, F. J. Allen, A. M. Speir. considered. In addition to the above classes of members, one or two industrial sponsors are to be selected. A new pledge class is taken into the fraternity once each semester. The first class was initiated in May ' 48 and the second class in December ' 48. Each class numbered approxi- mately 50 men. After the initiation, a banquet is held and " shingles " are presented. The guest speaker at the last banquet was Mr. Ed Chiles, president of The ' Western Co. (for- merly the Western Acid Co.) of west Texas. Mr. Chiles is a graduate of the class of ' ,i4 and his subject was " Unlimited Horizons " . Pi Epsilon Tau is not yet a national organization; this is the first chapter to be founded. There have been similar groups in the pre-war days, but they ceased to exist some years ago. The ultimate objective of Pi Epsilon Tau is to expand into a national organization with chapters on the campuses of all universities maintaining petroleum schools. However, the members of this chapter realize that there is yet a tremendous amount of ground work to be done before they will be able to offer another school a sound organization with a valu- able program and great future. Activities include a monthly dinner meeting at which a talk is given by some individual actively engaged in one of the many phases of the oil business. In addition to these meet- ings, a series of field trips has been planned which will bring the students into contact with the things he has studied; thus supplementing and clarifying that material with practical demonstrations. The latest field trip was taken in December ' 48 in Oklahoma City. Black, Sivalls, and Bryson; American Iron Machine ' Works; Lane ' Wells; and Eastman Oil Well Survey Co. were visited. This trip increased our knowledge of equipment methods, and technique employed in the field by service and survey companies. Although Pi Epsilon Tau is a relatively new campus organization and not yet a national organization, it is steadily growing in membership and influence, and in a few years expects to be a prominent organization in petroleum engineering. It is working with that goal in mind and with courage and determination it will grow into a thriving and influential or- ganization on many university campuses. OFFICERS Ho.MLR C. English . Secretary and Treasurer RoBLRT C. Newman . Corresponding Secretary Orval J. Shirley . St. Pat ' s Representative Dr. John C. Calhoun . Faculty Advisor Page 505 0. U. Ph. A. 7irst Row, teft to right: Glenn Felty, Gene Truett, Ned Plank, Lanny Hare, Lee Williams, Sam A. Cluck, Jr., C. A. Rogers, Lamar Kcrlcy, William B. Dawson, Molly W. Owens, Jake A. Goodnight, Jr., Ernest L. Tischler, Ray E. Drabek. Second Uow: Billie J. Hefley, Marcella Drake, Henry R. Cole, Lucille Molloy, A. B. Chisum, Cleburne Brown, Eugene Witt, James B. Fields, Kenneth Argo, Joe E. Brown, William Ekirs, Newton E. Cunningham. 7hird How: Evelyn Harris Sikes, Jane Tebow, E. Oboud, Hal L. Hefner, H. W. Phelps, LeRoy M. Leslie, James F. Barnes, Charles E. Jeter, John E. Klentos, Herbert Langsam, William Hoin, Robert H. Beck, John W. Rogers. fourth How: Freda Peters, Gwen Lee Hunt, John D. Fowler, W. E. Burch, Abraham Allen, Harold Martin, Curtis Trent, Robert M Duren, Raymond McGough, Paul Haynes, Shearrel Vincent. Tijth Row Frances Crutchfield, Lee R. Jones, Edward J. Levine, LeRoy Casebeer, Thomas E. Mattox, Thomas B. Rouse, Patrick D. Cavanaugh, Luther Smith, Edwin L. McClung, Robert L. Strange, Harry A. Garrett, Jimmie G. Powell. Sixth Tiow: Eugene Crutchfield, Robert G. Brown, Don Turner, Edmund Rice, Curtis Justice, Hugh L. Rouse, Leon S. Harris, Paul F. Floyd, James S. Divine, Mary Carroll, Colleen Swart, James McCarty, Pat Kelly. Seventh flow: Frank V. Costanza, Jack O. Baldwin, Thomas J. Ferreri, Eben L. Shippey, Orville E. Garrett, Brown E. Dodd, Bill M. Hamra, Victor E. Lee, Fred L. Burch, Robert Holder, Tom W. Kelly, V. A. Green, W. F. Carney. Eighth Roic Rex M. Medcalf, Ralph Parke, Paul H. Ward, William O. Campbell, Frank Cooer, James L. Davis, Donald L. Thomas, Lyle E. George, Donald W. Wiserman, Oscar R. Rhodes, J, Darrel Richmond, Rowell S. Rogers, William Y. Radcliff, Robert L. Frager. WTHtb RoHv Bobbie E. Miller, Walter L. Ferryman, Melton H. Sapler, Del D. Davis, R. J. Coker, Lee Statham, Charles Corbett, Norma Corbett, Clayton Shirley, James A. Ward, Robert Bienfang, Bob Roden. 7enth Rohv Billy Smith, Lee Baker, Clay Burney, C. H. Askew, Roy W. Gilliland, Robert D. Crouch, Louis Glazer, William Sprague, John J. Taylor, Leonard Sublett, E. D. Martin, Edward Lyons. Eleventh Row. L. E. Shelton, Ed Newport, Marvin S. Weinberg, Dale Waymire, Bernard B. Park, Theodore P. Red, Marvin W. O ' Neal, John A. Fowler, Jr., Edward E. Walch, William R. Harris, Lawson E. Roberts, E. A. Huss, Ewell A. Griffon, J. Dallessandro. O. U. Ph. A., as the Oklahoma University Pharmaceutical Associa- tion is called, was founded in the spring of 1934 by Dean D. B. R. Johnson and Dr. Bienfang with 72 charter members. The organization, open to all students in Pharmacy School, has grown until now there are over 800 holding life memberships. Weekly meeting sare held at the Business Administration Auditorium, and consist of regular business, speakers, and entertainment. The big day for O. U. Ph. A. each year is the annual one-day prac- tice convention. This fifteenth Annual Convention of the O. U. Ph. A. is, like those which have been held before, a student practice convention, " TTie only one of its kind in the world. " TTie first was held on March 9, 1934, a windy, sandy day. Since that time they have been conducted without interruption except for 1945. A militantly democratic organization it is being watched with interest by Pharmacy leaders everywhere. In the morning five societies meet for business and the reading and discussion of papers. The societies and their ofiicers for 1948 were: Society of Research Pharmacists, Presi- dent, Henry Phelps; Secretary, Cecil Hulse; Society of Prescription Pharmacists, President, Elaine Wilson; Secretary, Barbara Underwood; Society of Military Pharmacists, President, Willis Horton; Secretary, Willis Horton; Society of Hospital Pharmacists, President, Mary Car- roll; Secretary, Pat Garbutt; and Society of General Pharmacists, Presi- dent, J. W. Lawson; Secretary, Billy K. Berry. The keystone address of the convention is given in the afternoon and various awards are pre- sented. During the entire day, a highly contested election for officers for the following year is held. In the evening comes the banquet with toastmaster, presentation of awards for outstanding students — Marguer- ite Jones and A. Marion Smith chosen for 1948 — and announcements of new officers. Tlie honorary President of O. U. Ph. A. presents Miss Pharmacy to the students during the intermission at the Convention Dance. Lillian Burum of Maysville was crowned Miss Pharmacy of 1948. Page 50 fi 0. U. Ph. A. first How, le t to right: D. B. R. Johnson, Orville Bond, Joe J. Irwin, Don E. Deshazo, Paul R. Gunter, John Popkess, Roy Shell, Louise Jensen, Don Morrison, Don Gholston, George Fenton, James N. Hall, Jr., Richard L. Baggett, Billy K. Berry, Jean Brown. Second Row Cecil B. Hulse, Lester C. Delzell, L. D. Edwards, Gene E, Pew, Fred C. Hal, Jim M. Hastings, Morene Foreman, Ovetta R. Oakley, Betty M. Kerr, Barbara Underwood, Rudolph Zorba, Bill Mcintosh, Jack McKinstcr, William R. Lixidsex, Mike O ' Hara. Jhird How: William F. Bryant, J. K. Fancher, Jr., Harold S. Hervey, Irene C. Hill, James D. Hill, W. G. Pendergrap, Lois Walter, Blanche Sommers, Sam Willis, James M. Huddleston, J. W. Lawson, Ed George. 7ourth How: George A. Brown, Paul B. Martin, C. M. Coffey, Jack H. Keith, Clifton L. Hayes, Lillian Burum, Jack Graves, Guy Dickerson, J. L. Edwards, Robert S. Birk. fifth How: B. W. Commchal, Harold L. Nethercutt, Lee B. Short, Jr., Robert W. Geyer, A. C. Harris, Jack B. Farmer, Paul S. Shillings, Windle Thompson, Harold H. McCaslin, R. Deon Heard, Lloyd B. Helms, Lawrence Hollaway, Glenn Drake, Jr., Floyd L. Reed. Sixth How: C. L. Jones, Robert A. Seatt, Emerson F. Craughead, Gene Russ, Charles E. Jones, J. W. Barrett, Everett R. Hays, Barney C. Seymour, W. J. Ewalt, M. L. Bradley, J. L. Pappan, John S. Denson, Hal L. Lusk. Seventh How: Lloyd L. Pruitt, L. Shacklett, Virgil W. Black, Robert Gomberg, Bill Farmer, H. H. Hensley, Jr., Joe A. Plemons, Herman Smith, James L. Eidson, N. B. Northcutt, Donald E. Palmer, Robert Ellis, Willie White. Eighth How: George M. Koneval, Robert A. Grantham, Ernest F. Kenkes, Thomas C. Lout, Gerald Faubion, Patrick Jones, Clyde Ballard, Ben H Bailey, Kenneth B. Hagan, Karl W. Couch, Jesse G. Firestone, Walter L. Leslie, James R. Garner, Billy D. Richardson, Don R. Chrysler. T inth How: Henry C. Cook, W. B. Mosier, Robert L. Lawson, Jim W. Baxter, John R. Fryer, Albert J. Badzmski, Alan C. Cringle, Charles R. Biggerstaff, B. F. Allam, Hassel P. Hesterly, R. F. Lee. 7enth How: Billy L. Shaw, B. J. Bauer, Bob Williams, Bill Ellifrit, R. L. Hargrave, L. V. Webb, Adrian H. Owen, Cecil Greenwood, Dwain McGavock, Donald C. Johnson, C. Joe Eager. Eleventh How: Marvin Lubow, Glen Cunningham, Royce G Cook, R. E. Moan, Sidney Saint, Cecil Kerly, Stokes E. Baggett J. L. Newman, Bob Fleming, Robert L. Terrell, Tom Chastain, George T. Wheatley, Willis J. Horton, Mary Lee Arganbright, Sanford .Mord, Preston C. Wheeler. Other O. U. Ph. A. activities include the annual picnic, which is held in the early spring of the year. This past year the weiner roast took place at Corsair Cove located at the south edge of what was formerly the N.A.T.T.C. " Hot dogs " and " cokes " were preceded by a softball game in which all students took part. Students also have the practice drugstore in the Pharmacy School, which is managed by a group appointed by the governing body with the approval of the Dean. This year the store was ably operated by Lambda Kappa Sigma, women ' s professional pharmaceutical organiza- tion. TTie drugstore is also used for a practice laboratory for manage- ment and merchandising classes in the Pharmacy School. The Pharmacy School participates in several of the intramural sports offered on the campus. Football, softball, basketball, and usually a horseshoe team. The football squad finished the season in league play tied for first, but was ehminated in the opening playoff game in its bid for the Intramural Championship. Tlie basketball team played above .500 but still wound up in third place. Softball season is just starting and the team expects a successful season, becaus eof the many experi- enced players turning out for practice. Everyone participating in the sports is looking forward to next year ' s intramural play. In looking ahead, the entertainment committee is planning a fall mixer and dance. All students, their wives and dates will be included in the plans. The purpose of such a mixer would be to promote fellow- ship among the students in pharmacy and for everyone to become ac- quainted with the new students as well as to renew their old friendships. Sponsors of the O. U. Ph. A. are Dean Johnson and Dr. Bienfang. The objects of the organization 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 encour- age self-expression and participation for the purpose of preparing the student to take an active part in the community. Page 507 0. U. Ph. A. QUEEN Lovely Lillian Burum was coronated Miss Pharmacy of 1 )48, climnxini the Nth animal convention of the Oklahoma University Pharmaceutical Association. Following a month ' s campaigning and Friday ' s voting, Tom Stockdell of the Alexander Drug Company in Oklahoma City, placed the crou ' n upon Miss Burum ' s head as her rivals Mary Carroll and Freda Walters stood in attendance as camera bulbs flashed. Lillian succeeds Betty Kerr, junior, as Pharmacy Queen, and was greeted witii an enthusiastic applause from more than . 50 students and guests attending the convention dance. Miss Burum ' s home is Maysville, Oklahoma. She is a sophomore and is a nurnher cit l.anihtl.T Kappa Sigma, professional women ' s pharmacy sorority. Page 508 F,r5( Rou . left to nij) l. Frank CosUnza, D. B. R. Johnson, R. W Carmichael, Hal L. Hefner, George A. Fcnton. Second Tiow: Leo G. Tate, Willis J. Horton, Jr., Rudolph Zorba, Don E. Gholston, Paul F, Floyd, James S. Divine, Edwin L. McClung, Albert J. Badzinski, Porter H. Stovall. Xhini Roic, John D. Fowler, Jack R. Magee, Fred L. Burch, Henry R. Cole, Jimmie Baxter, D. E. DeShazo, P. R. Gunter, Dick D. Faram, Willie A. White. fourth Rou ' . Felix E. Typaldos, Don Balden, J. D. Hill, Michael O ' Hara, Thomas C. Lout, Walter L. Leslie, Jack R. Koch, Ed Garmack. fifth How: Jasper E. Cobb, Jr., Paul S. Shillings, Robert L. Lawson, Lyndall V. Webb, J. D. Stevens, Charles Sockler, Robert H. Beck, John R. Fryer, Joe J. Irwin. Kappa Psi Fraternity was founded at the Medical College of Virginia December 15, 1879. It was incorporated in 1903. Gamma Omicron Chapter received its charter in February, 1923, and the chapter was formally installed on the same date at the School of Pharmacy, University of Oklahoma. In order that the chapter may fulfill its obligations as a professional fraternity, the mem- bers sincerely pledge that they will try to develop a high standard of moral, social and pro- fessional conduct; that they will make every effort to maintain a high standard of scholar- ship; that they will encourage leadership among their members; that they will participate in all worth while student activities for the entire student body in the University of Okla- homa, School of Pharmacy; that all the objectives and activities will be in accord with die aims and purposes of the school and profession. Kappa Psi, the outstanding Pharmaceutical Fraternity in the western hemisphere has actively promoted the high ideal and standard of Pharmacy. Its graduate members have assumed the outstanding positions in the American Pharmaceutical Association, National Associations and Schools of Pharmacy throughout the United States. A recent Honor was the position Kappa Psi achieved in the recognition of Pharmacists in the Armed Forces. In compiling the outstanding literature of the Pharmaceutical Profession, namely the Pharma- copoeia of the United States and National Formulary, the members of Kappa Psi are strongly represented on standing committees of the United States Pharmacopoeia and Na- tional Formulary, The Gamma Omicron Chapter of Kappa Psi maintains a large and well represented body of Oklahoma School of Pharmacy. Its pledges are considered by the committee of Admis- sion. The character, qualities, interest, leadership, and scholastic standing of each student is individually taken into consideration. Through such standards Kappa Psi has been able to offer Pharmacy Students the utmost in fraternal activities. OFFICERS B. Waynl Car.mich.m l Hal L. Hlfnlk Frank J. Costan .a . Glorcl Flnton . Regent Vice Regent Secretary Treasurer Page 509 DRUG STORE COWBOYS JirsI Roil ' , left to right: Don Balden, Freda R. Peters, Jack R. Koch, Ann Bryant. Second How: Porter H. Stovall, Colleen Swart, Evelyn H. Sikes, Wanda Burdick, Betty M. Kerr. Jhird RoK ' : Rose M. Balden, William F. Carney, James R. Garner, Floyd L. Reed, Mary Carroll. fourth How: Cecil B. Hulse, Henry R. Cole, C. H. Rogers, Thomas C. Lout, Vernon Green, Don Morrison. OFFICERS Freda Peters Foreman Jack Koch Straw Boss Anne Bryant . . Paymaster Don Balden Cookie Hansel Warren . ... Jedje Out of the multitude of campus organizations, none has officially gone on record as ad- mitting that its sole aim is to have fun. None, that is, until the pharmacy school ' s Drug- store Cowboys came along and actually went so far as to include this objective m their school charter. " Drugstore Cowboys, the pharmacy school ' s fun organization. ' TTiat ' s the way it reads " and that ' s the dawgone way it ' s a-gonna be in these parts, podnah, " they ' ll let you know over pharmacy-way. What does it take to be a Drugstore Cowboy? Well, first you have to prove you have a hankerin ' for the big outdoors . . . especially for that boundless area known as the Southwest where buckskin and cowboy boots reign paramount. Then you have to wear clothes that are fittin ' for outdoor occasions . . . like boots and bright, western-style shirts. And for the girls, it means a pair of jeans and mighty bright bandana. TTien comes the initiation after the proper pledgeship. Initiation varies with each new " dude " but generally it consists of taking a public stand before the old hands and giving out with such songs as " Home on the Range " or " Give Me My Boots and Saddle. ' ' And it means proving to the old hands that you can malk a cow, lasso a steer, brand a heifer and brew up a prairie meal over a home-made fire. All simulated, of course. For officers, the customary names don ' t count. TTie foreman is the big wheel in the Cowboy ' s organization. He (or she) runs it. And there ' s the Straw Boss and the Pay- master. In charge of food is the Cookie. For the general overseer, the faculty conies in for an office known as the Big B oss. And other officers include the " jedje " . Food for the group includes just those items you ' d find in most any good chuck-wagon — beans, chili, spuds, and plenty of good, strong coffee, hot enough to heat a brandin ' iron. Drugstore Cowboys is a relatively new club on the campus. It was organized in 194(i after an especially successful get-together of pharmacy students in which the cowboy theme was carried out. Everybody had so much fun, they decided to make it a habit. Which is what it remains today. Since the aim of Drugstore Cowboys is simply to Ikivc tun, it is a real novelty in c.inipiiv organizations. It fosters comradeship and umliist.Tiulinf; among pharmacy studints itli just plcasme. Pcge 510 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Tirst Tiow. lejt to right: Mrs. Mary B. Tillman, Betty M. Kerr, Wanda Burdick, Mary Carroll. Second Ko ic. Rose Marie Balden, Freda R. Peters, Patricia R. Atha, Mrs. Eleanor Landenbcrger, Mrs. Nancy McCall, Jean Brown. 7hird RoK . Barbara Underwood, Bobbie E. Miller, Elaine Howell, Mrs. Evelyn H. Sikes, Colleen Swart, Ann Bryant. Tourth Roic. Katy S. Poythress, Mary L. Arganbright, Irene C. Hill, Helen L. Dunn, Ovctta R. Oakley, Imogcne F. Brandon, Mary M. Bussman. Iota Chapter of Lambda Kappa Sigma, national professional sorority for women in phar- macy, was foimded on this compus in 1922. The national organization was founded at the Boston, Massachusetts College of Pharmacy in 1913. Its purpose is to promote good fel- lowship and professional interest among women students in Pharmacy. Members are selected on the basis of character, scholarship and personality. Initiation was held only once this year, with a dinner given afterward by the old mem- bers in honor of the new ones. Seven new members were initiated into Lambda Kappa Sigma on February 17, 1949. They were Elaine Wilson, Edity Johnson, Jane Tebow, Billie Hefley, Lee Hunt, Francis Crutchfield and Marcella Drake. Each year an award is presented by this chapter to the outstanding girl in the School of Pharmacy. This award is given at the annual Oklahoma University Pharmaceutical As- sociation convention, with the faculty of the school acting as the judging committee. This year the members have enjoyed having their meetings on the first Wednesday of each month in the home of Mary Tillman. After the business is taken care of, an informal get-together is held. 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. TTie 1948 convention was held in Baltimore, Maryland. Betty Kerr represented lota chapter at this meeting, and from her report in September, the national conventions are very interesting and entertaining. Regional meetings are held in the years between the national convention. Iota has been making preparations for the Midwestern Regional to which this chapter will be hostess on October 14, 15, 16 of 1949. Lambda Kappa Sigma assists in planning and preparation of food and entertainment for the University of Oklahoma Pharmaceutical Association mixers and for its annual con- vention. Members have a vital part in other O. LI. Ph. A. activities. Lambda Kappa Sigma has many former members who are outstanding in the field of pharmacy today, and each member, after graduation, will long remember and appreciate the organization. Each year Lambda Kappa Sigma adds another successful year to its calendar of past events, and each year it strives to prepare its members for their careers in the world of pharmacy after graduation. OFFICERS Betty Kerr . MoRENE Foreman Mary Carroll . Wanda Burdick Mary Till.man . President Vice President Rec. Secretary Cor. Secretary Treasurer Page 5U PHI DELTA CHI 7ir .t -Row. lejt (o ti ) (. Homer H. Hensler, Jr., Clcnn D. Felty, Henry L. Phelps, William C. Bray, Jack Graves, Jim S. Downing, Newton E Cunningham. Second Roic. Jim M. Hastings, James R. Garner, Cecil B. Hulse, Del D. Davis, Lester C. Dekell, Orville D. Bond, James W. Lynch. Third How: LeRoy M. Leslie, James O. Eichling, Earl L. O ' Neal, John S. Denson, Eugene A. Lynch, Curtis Justice, R. Dean Heard, Paul B. Martin. fourth Kow: Stokes E. Baggett, Bob Williams, Gene Russ, Mark Ekiss, Sam A. Cluck, Jr., Frank Prater, Gerald .Morgan. fifth Roic. Alfred D. Poythress, Tom M. Chastain, Thomas E. Mattox, Robert S. Birk, J. W. Lawson, Lou Jensen, Frank P. Brandon. OFFICERS HhNRY W. PlIELI ' S Jack Craves Glknn Fi;lty Jim Downi.mg, Jr. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Phi Delta Chi is a national professional pharmacy fraternity, the object of which is to advance the science of pharmacy and to foster and promote fraternal feelings and earnest cooperation between the members. In order to be eligible for pledgeship a student must be enrolled in the School of Pharmacy, have a C average and no failures. 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 the University of Oklahoma in 1913, making it one of the oldest professional fraternities on the campus. Loss of members 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 and its rapid progress since then must be given to Henry W. Phelps, 1947-48-49 President. Rho chapter has forty-five members. This includes two honorary members, William Bray, assistant professor of pharmacy, and Covernor 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. Phi Delta Chi fraternity limits its chapters only to Colleges of Pharmat holding mem- bership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. Phi Delta Chi officers for the second semester were: Durell Poythress, president; Leroy Leslie, vice president; Jime Hastings, secretary; Jim S. Downing, treasurer and master-at- arms; Curtis Justice, prelate and inner guard. New officers are elected at the first regular meeting of each semester. Among its more prominent nlumni graduates, Phi Delta Chi bo asts: Dr. Lloyd Swear- ingen, Dr. P. Redding Hood, Oklahoma City pharmacist; Conrad Masterson, Oklahoma City pharmacist; James S. Downing, Norman pharmacist, and Harold Bailey, Amarillo, Texas, pharmacist. 1 lenry Phelps, wiio has served as piesident for three terms, in addition to being a mem- ber of Phi Delta Chi is also a member of O. U. Ph. A., 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. Page SI 2 A. I. Ch. E. fitsi How, icjt lo right: James E. Beavers, Bill Dean, Bob Avinger, Rex A. Vicars, Lee Aldridge, F. J. Spencer, J. E. Fears, Laurance S. Rcid. Second How. Charles R. McMurry, Wallace Wcstervelt, Trevor P. Cutmore, Shelby Cibbs, Glenn Alldredge, Eddie Berryman, Tom Wiggins, C. Bronce Bristol, Jr., Guy Northcutt, Manu P. Chandaria, Joseph J. Wolek, Ralph H. Fender. -Third KoM ' : Louis A. Pebworth, James V. Evans, Dan B. Allen, John M. Pace, J. Glenn Seay, Carl Spangler, Frank C. Swanda, Arthur Stegcl- man, Jr., Virgil E. Gaede, Edwin S. Haraway, Jr., Kenneth H. Dale, .foiirl i Roil ' ; Stanley R. Pearson, Marcus Lamb, Howie Hurst, Don S. Kahler, Joe J. Dusbabek, Floyd Heinzig, Don R. Johnson, Robert J. Alfrey, Charles R. McNeese, D. L. Stinson, E. C. Ritchey. 7illh How: Charles L. Mayes, A. J. Hubert, Jr., John B. Bierman, William R. Kesler, Vance Dewall, Frank Williamson, William H. Dyer, Basil T. Papahronis, Joseph A. Burke, Ray D. Holland, John N. Cooper, Eddie Meyer, Gene K. Reinmuth, Don Stinson. Founded in 1908, the American Institute of Cheniicnl Engineers is recognized as one of the Engineering Founders Societies. Tliere are 82 chapters of the institute in the United States and Canada. The purposes of the student chapter are to acquaint its chemical engineering in industry, to provide students with personal contacts in representative industries, and to promote the exchange of techni- cal information through the medium of personal contacts. Student chapters of A. I. Ch. E. are established by vote of the council on petition from a student group in chemical engineering school and are sponsored by an active member of the Institute on the Teaching staff of the department. Tlie University of Oklahoma student chapter of A. I. Ch. E. was organized in 1935, and any interested engineering student is eligible for membership. Regular meetings are held monthly during the academic year. Active and spirited participation in all general activities of the University and the Engineering College is traditional. Membership in A. I. Ch. E. reached 170 this year. Due to the increased interest and participation in A. I. Ch. E., the student chapter was able to build the outstanding float which was awarded first place in the Homecoming Parade. The Institute awards annually to a student chapter member an emblem to the student member in each chapter who has attained the highest scholastic average during his first two years. This year ' s award was presented William Lake who had an overall grade point average of 2.82. The monthly programs feature outstanding speakers from a wide variety of industries that employ chemical engineers. Among this year ' s speakers were: Mr. E. R. Baker, Direc- tor of Fatty Acid Research, Conoco, Ponca City; Dr. AI Dirksen, Phillips Chemical Co., Bartlesville; Mr. Paul V. MuUins, Bureau of Mines, Helium Plant, Amarillo, Tex.; Mr. M. H. Bruner, Dupont Co.; Mr. C. F. Raschke, Refinery Superintendent, Wilson and Co., Oklahoma City. The object of A. 1. Ch. E. is to advance chemical engineering and to maintain high pro- fessional standards among its members. Membership helps the student prepare for employ- ment in the field of chemical engineering. OFFICERS Ri;x ViCAKS . Ja.MLS BlIAVKRS Li.i; ALDRiDcn President Vice President Treasurer Bill Duan Secretary John F. Ca.mpblll . St. Pat ' s Representative Page 5 3 MU PHI EPSIION first Kow. if It to niiht Virginia (.,lark, Beverly Smith, Mildred Andrews, Wilda Griffin, Catherine Stewart, Maxine Morris. Second How: Francis Hines, Yvonne White, Roberta Heard, Pat Haney, Catherine Lee, Mary R. Drake, Mophida Hassen, Mary Young. Third Kotc: Marjorie Pratt, Lois Roach, Gladys Price, Virginia Carter, Dorothy Eckart, Judv Straw, Mercedes Hernandez, Jane Tircy, Jo Denson, Lucille Boatman. OFFICERS Catherine Stewart Bl-vcrly a. Smith . Maxini: Morris Catiierin Lee . Dorothy Eckari RoHBY J. Denson Francis Mines President Vice President Rec. Secretary Cor. Secretary Historian (Chaplain . Warden Mu Phi Epsilon was founded at the MetropoHtan College of Music in Cincinnati, Ohio, on November 13, 1903. Mu Kappa Chapter was established at the University of Okla- homa in 1922. Mu Phi Epsilon is a sorority whose history presents an outstanding record of unexcelled achievement. The founders, Professor W. S. Sterling and Elizabeth Mathias, had four objectives in mind: first, the the advancement of scholarship among American musicians through stressing of high general scholastic average as well as outstanding per- formance; second, the promotion of good fellowship and interchange of ideas; third, co- operation with national and civic music movements of importance; and lastly, the stimula- tion of composition and research among American women students. Since its founding the sorority has lived up to these ideals and expanded its influence in ever-widening circles. Mu Phi Epsilon has approached the realization of its ideals through the raising of schol- astic standards among music students and by the establishment of a strong national alumnae department whose members are promoting the best musical projects in the country. Tlie sorority was the first to express the ideal of service to others through music by establishirig a national altruistic project. Mu Phi Epsilon functions as an organization which dedicates itself to service — striving constantly to develop within each girl the ability for discerning the needs of those around her. Membership elections are based upon scholarship, musician- ship, character, and personality. To be initiated a student must have a grade average of B or better and have favorable faculty recommendations. Initiations take place from the sophomore through graduate classes with elections in the freshman year where desired. Classes eligible for membership are : undergraduates enrolled as candidates for a music degree or academic degree with music major, graduate or transfer students, faculi mem hers, special elections. Each fall Mu Kappa C hapter of Mu I ' lii lipsilim gives a formal reception and nuisieal for the nev students and faculty members ot the Stlinnl ot .Music Page 5 J AlPHA PHI OMEGA tAAiLil n r f.isl Row., lejt to right: Ben G. Harncd, Jr., J, D, Kimnicl, Philip J, Feisal, Bob Schrcibcr, Billy W Hardin, William K. Hav s, Rubcrl C. Starzer, Howard Smith, Jr. SfcotiiJ Ro« ' . Everett P. Truex, Gustavo Herreva, Edward Bunncnberg, Standlcy Porter, Joe Bcshoury, Thomas C. Mickey, Richard A. Hicks, Joe Ewing, Frank L. Gouin, Paul V. Keen. J tr. How: Elbert Davis, Pat Cavanaugh, David Reese, C. E. Goldsmith, Robert H. Trubcy, Eugene E Hicks, Ellis Parker, Louis C. Bodemann, Ernie Mehlhorn, Jr., Chet Leonhardt, Robert D. Smith, fonrll. How: Jim White, John Jacks, Jim Hatcher, Jimmie Miller, Neil W. Woodward, Harvey Carcn, Keith W. McClellan, Paul Pritchard, Jr., George Walter, Harold Smotherman, Gene Imel, Roy Brown, Roy E. Piatt, Sam H. Arnold, Jr. fifth RoH ' : Bud Pendarvis, Joe Young, Dick Jones, Don Clark, J. Paul Lane, Richard O ' Beil, Bernard Grooms, Martin Bellet, Lcc Mills, Robert F. Folker, Robert Gerling, Charles E. Larason, Lloyd E. Crutchfield, Bernard Becker, Bill Laney, Bruce Cambill. Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity, composed of former scouts and dedicat- ed to service to the student body, to you;h, and to the community. As such, it crosses all lines of honorary, social, and professional fraternities — thus, members of other campus or- ganizations may also be active here. Members, once affiliated v ith the Scout Movement, prove an earnest desire to render service to others. Since the founding of Phi Beta Kappa in 1776 over 41)1) Greek alphabet college organiza- tions have been founded. Of these Alpha Phi Omega is the only fraternity devoted es- sentially to service. Alpha Phi Omega was founded in 1925 at Lafayette College, Pa., and has now grown to 1 76 chapters covering all sections of the United States. The Delta Beta Chapter was or- ganized on this campus in 1942 with 27 charter members and has grown to be one of the top chapters in the fraternity. The year ' s projects of service to the student body include : supervision of the booth and tabulation of votes for most of the student elections,- a survey and maintenance of all Uni- versity bulletin boards; supervision of the central " Lost Found " department; and regis- tration and tabulations of results for the Inter-Scholastic meet. Projects of service to youth include: active leaders in Scout troops; the supervision of the men ' s swimming pool for Cub Scouts and Boy Scouts of the area; judges for Scout contests, and a Scout interest sur- vey in the Norman schools. In the field of service to the community, projects include: the sale of Christmas seals; conducting the " Ugliest Guy on the Campus " contest for the March of Dimes campaign. In all, the chapter averages well over 1 ,000 hours of service a semester. In addition to giving freely of their time, several members have made their names on the campus. Brothers Sam Arnold, Ed Goldsmith, Tom Garrett, and Bill Slesnick were chosen as BMOC in 1948. Brother Slesnick is now attending Oxford on a Rhodes Scholarship. Page 5 .S OFFICERS Billy Hardin roblrt sciirlibl-r Phillip Fl-isel . RoBliRT C. STARZIiR William Haws . President Vice President Rec. Secretary Cor. Secretary Treasurer ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Jifsl Uoiv. Jifl lo MjM: Naomi Callarmaii, Eugenia Trapp, Marilyn Long, Wldagac Smith, Francys Cameron, Jo Ann Dale, Second How: Pat McClintock, Dorothy Savage, Pat Harston, Jane C. Shoemaker, Kathryn Copple, Pat Mosier, Alice M. Coe. J uViJ Soii . Carolee Crawford, Lois F. French, Elaine Howell, Wanda Burdick, Marcine Redding, Edith Long, Shirley Hill, Joan Glande OFFICERS Ni:Li)ACAii Smith Mahilyn Long . Eu(Ji;NiA Thapp . Jo Anni; Dalh . Naomi Callarman Fkancys Camhron President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian Reporter Alpha Lambda Delta, national honorary scholastic fraternity for freshmen women, was founded at the University of Illinois in 1924. The chapter at Oklahoma University, one of the first three chapters in the nation, was founded the same year under the sponsorship of Dr. Wurtzbaugh. Membership is based on scholarship. To be eligible a freshman woman must have a 2.5 grade average in her first semester ' s work with a minimum of 1 4 hours credit. Students who make a 2.5 average for the entire freshman year are also eligible. Special consideration is given students who carry less than 14 hours because they work. Once a member is initiated she remains active tnitil she reaches junior standing, then she is considered a collegiate alumni. A lighted candle is the symbol of the fraternity. Tile pin is candle-shaped and can be worn either as a guard for another pin or separately. A member can choose either a plain gold pin or the jeweled pin which has four pearls and a ruby. Both pins have Greek let- ters on the base. Initiations are held in the fall and again in the spring. After the spring initiation a din- ner for all members initiated during the year is held. Members of Alpha Lambda Delta participate in many activities during the school year. This year ' s activities included usher- ing at the Mortar Board walkout for freshmen girls and other new students and sharing a booth with Mortar Board at the annual activities festival in the fall. In December Alpha Lambda Delta gave a tea at Residential halls for freshmen women who made a 2 point average the first eight weeks. At the Mortar Board Walkout, Edith Long, Roanoke, Va., and Neldagae Smith, Oklahoma f ' ily, were named the ilmst oiil landing freshman students of 1947-48. Dr. WlMtzhnugh lestinud sponsorship iil the thaptei this year. In an eHort to encotuage continued good scholarship by members of Alpha Lambda Delta she announced that a plaque bearing the candle symbol would be awarded to the member who did the best work during her sophomore year. The plaque will be presented at the dinnei in the spring. Page SIC ALPH A EPSILON DEITA First Roil ' , left fo ri j it: Robert M. Keith, Bob Crews, John R. Nielsen, James F. Hohl, M.D., Fred F. Heinzig, Jack Standifcr, SfcoHiJ Roic. Charles W. Cathey, Claude H. Brown, Dick Bachrach, Lindbergh J. Rahhal, Dick Finkelstein, Roy O. Kelly, Jr., Jack H. Wilson, Wayne E. Bennett. TbirJ How: William E. Hathaway, Ronald L. Stafford, J. Wallace Feild, Burton A. Deming, Lcroy Lumpkins, William M. Hunt, Bill M. Moore, Kenneth L. Classen, Robert O. Amdall. Alpha Epsilon Delta, national Premedical Honor Society, was founded as a national honorary fraternity at the University of Alabama in the spring of 1926. It had as its original aim to offer recognition to and and serve as a goal for premedical students. At the University of Oklahoma this aim has grown to include the preparation of members for future work in the School of Medicine, and the development of a spirit of fellowship among the premedics on the campus. The fulfillment of this high aim has been furthered by sponsoring trips to the medical school and hospitals, promoting talks by men prominent in science and in medicine, aiding in the organization of a Premed Club program, spon- soring an annual choice of the most outstanding premedical student on the O. U. campus, and presenting an award to that student. Alpha Epsilon Delta was granted a charter on the University of Oklahoma campus on April 1 3, 1936. It was formed by the affiliation of the local chapter of Alpha Pi Mu, which had been founded on this campus in 1923, with the national organization. A.E.D. grew very rapidly, and in the spring of 1940, the biennial national convention of the society was lield here. Tlie national convention is made up of delegates elected by each chapter of Alpha Epsi- lon Delta. Tlie purpose of the convention is the formation of general policy and the elec- tion of national officers for the government of the organization. Requirements for members are good character and scholarship. To be accepted, a student must have a record of at least three semesters of college work with at least a B average and have the approval of the members of the local chapter. A student may be pledged at the beginning of his third semester, to become a member on the completion of that semester if he maintains his average. The sponsor at the beginning of the year was Mr. T. E. Rogers who had served well in that position for two years, but felt that he no longer had sufficient time to devote to the job. Dr. J. Hohl of the Staff of Ellison Infimary has accepted this office, and the chapter is looking forward to future years under his leadership. Alpha Epsilon Delta fills a need in the Premedical student ' s college life not met by any other organization. Its ideals will influence the memhers throughout their medical careers. Page 5J7 OFFICERS John Neilson Robert Crews . Charles Cates Walton D. Nichols President Vice President Treasurer Secretary p. E. CLUB OFFICERS Gl;NE BaNKSTON Prlston Rlnnil CiiAiujis Olson Liiwis Barnls KliNNETH B0LI;S President Vice President Secretary -Treasurer Reporter St. Pat ' s Representative The University of Oklahoma is the home of the largest and the most outstanding Petro- leum Engineering school in the United States. The student Petroleum Engineers of the University are united in an organization knov fn as the P. E. Club, which at the present time is at its highest peak in membership. Any student who lists his major as petroleum engineering is eligible for membership in tiic club from his freshman year until his graduation. Tlie sponsor of the club is Professor Wilbur F. Cloud. Through the years Professor Cloud has built quite a national reputation in the petroleum industry, and because of his position, has been able to obtain nationally known speakers for the club. Tliese men us- ually have had years of experience in industry and hold the top positions with major oil companies. The wealth of knowledge given to the petroleum engineering students by these men is often on subjects only lightly touched by the school curriculum, and is invaluable to the student engineer. The members of the club have the highest respect for Professor Cloud both as a man and as a professor. He freely gives of his time and efforts to give the students a greater insight of the petroleum industry. The Petroleum Engineers Club is affiliated with the national organization of the Am- erican Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers. This organizaticti has both pro- fessional and social functions and is dedicated to the improvement of the mineral industry in America. Each Petroleum Engineering Club member is entitled to become a student as- sociate of the Institute with all the privileges and benefits under that classification. For the spring semester the following officers were elected: Don Powell, President; T. C. Ward, Vice President; Clifford Banks, Secretary-Treasurer; Morris Todd, Reporter; Ken- neth Boles, St. Pat ' s Representative. Each year the club takes an active part in the celeliration ol St. Pat ' s Day and in ;he annual Engineer ' s Open 1 lou ' .e. 1 he --tudents give much time in preparation for these events, and many of the club members aie rewarded u ith new friends and a deep satis- faction at the end of a successful celebration. 1948-1949 has been a highly successful year, and the club wishes to extend a cordial invitation, to all those interested, to attend and take an active part in all meetings. Page 518 A. S. C. E. r 9. rirvi -Row. hji (0 n M Bion A. McBridc, Harry H. Coatcs, C. Glenn Wilson, Vernon S. Gosncll, J. Ray Matlock, Joe Keeley. ScLOmi Rene. Charles R. Richardson, Frank Jones, Jim Sladc, A. J. Specglc, Charles R. Roberts, Mack Adams, David Francis, Chuck Suttle, Harold Miller, Donald Simon, C. F. Knox. Third How: H. B. Skinner, Joe W. Anderson, William R. Hoggc, Irl D. Miller, Jr., Robert J. Filgas, Harold J. Boyd, Kenneth Hammond, Charles E. Graves, John R. Baker, Robert R. Pait, James W. Sykes. Foiirib Row: John D. Finch, Ray E. Burk, Robert J. Reese, W. J. B. Baker, Albert C. Crowley, C. B. Van Alstinc, Fred B. Grant, Robert B. Hayes, Carl E. Hultin, Herbert Oakcs, Stanley Grayson, Jr. Fijll. Roir T. K. McCourry, John A. Peckham, W. C. Hunter, M. A. Schmidt, R. W. Dcnner, Bill R. McMorries, Wayne Steele, Floyd T. Stewart, Bill Faulkner, Billy R. Mahaffay, Horace D. Chandler, Henry R. Perry, Robert H. Cobb, Donald L. Long. The Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers is established to afford the beginnings of professional associations. The Chapter provides an opportunity for civil engineering students to meet and know each other, to develop ideas, to work together for common benefit and experience. To accomplish these purposes, the Chapter has meetings every two weeks. At each meeting, regular business matters are decided upon and a program is presented. The pro- grams generally consist of films on subjects of technical interest to civil engineers, or speakers chosen from the leading men of the profession. Refreshments are served at each meeting and wives or dates of the members are invited. In addition to the regular meetings, various field and inspection trips are made. A field trip to the meeting of the Oklahoma Section of A.S.C.E. at Bartlesville and an inspection OFFICERS trip to the nearby Hulah Dam Project highlighted the fall ' s activities. Field trips of this type provide an opportunity for student civil engineers to meet men who have reached the top of the profession and gain practical knowledge about his chosen field of endeavor. Tlie chapter is also responsible for the civil engineering exhibit at the Engineer ' s Open House. At Open House each school in the College of Engineering presents the best display it can produce. Open House and St. Pat ' s Celebration are the two big events in the engi- neer ' s school year, and to win first place among the Open House exhibits is the chief desire of all schools. The Civil Engineers have won first place for the last three years. More pleasurable activities of the chapter have included entrance of a float in the Home- coming Parade and a civil engineering dance. Tlie local chapter is a member of the Mid-Continent Conference of Civil Engineers. Six members of our chapter attended the October Nth meeting of the Conference at Rolla, Missouri. C. B. Van Alstine was elected Vice President of the Conference for the coming Vl ' RNON S. GOSNELL . Barnard E. Hendricks C. Glenn ' vX ' ilson Bion A. McBridi; President Vice President Secretary Treasurer year. The field of civil engineering is coming to the fore in the modern world, and the Amer- ican Society of Civil Engineers seeks to aid the student in his preparation for his career. Through the contact he makes with fellow students and with men who are a lready in (he field, he gains invaluable knowledge. Page SIS A. S. M. E. fuil How. lejt to ri ht: E. F. Dawson, Dick D. Bcdnar, Bill B. Murray, Richard L. O ' Shiclds, Michael Fiorillo, J. H. Thomas, E. M. Sims, James Z. Millian, Secoiui How: Albert Janco, Wayne Leuszlcr, Pete Walter, Ed Harber, B. F. Miller, Arthur M. Gabor, Erin D. Smith, Bob Lollar, Mrs. Mary C. Gille, Harold D. Sikes, Robert W. Parks. ' Thiul Ron ' .- Albert M. Fisher, Raman D. Amin, Jack T. Roark, William Gasser, Donald D. Carpenter, Joe A. Wilson, Allen J. Harth, Clarence B. Lusk, Herbert H. Shook. Foiitl . How Gerald W. Willoughby, Ross S. Philips, Howard L. Kelley, Baxter L. Boycc, James H. Lee, Stanley V. Preskitt, Gene S. Luff, Robert S. Taylor, Jr., Ronald W. Ruff, Bill Younger, Billy G. Nichols, Donald M. Art, William Wilson. ■Tifih How: Douglas L. Henry, William L. Smith, James W. Martindcll, Price McDonald, Ogdcn Wells, Lloyd Hunkc, Glen E. Peters, Kendall C. Purgason, K. C. Frankcnberry, James W. Johnson, Gene E. Lunsford, C. L Cotton. S:ylh How: Carl L. Hefner, E. L Hively, Wayne B. Guthrie, Marion C. Owen, Leo J. Finlcy, Elmer A. Kunncmann, Henry L. Halls, George V. Copland, Bob E. Martcl, H. R. Krueger, P. E. Carpenter, V. M. Hollrah, Jack W. James, Walter M. Sharp. OFFICERS Ric:iiAi(i) L. O ' SiiiiiLDS MiciiAij. Fiorillo . William B. Murray Walilk M. Sharp . Chairman Vice Chairman Secretary Treasurer Membership in the student branch of A.S.M.E. is open to all students enrolled under approved engineering curriculum. It provides a contact between the student and the pro- fessional man, enabling him to become familiar with the profession and to get an idea of which particular field he might choose to enter. TTie meetings of the student branch are of four classes : outside speakers of the profession which last semester included Mr. E. G. Bailey, National President of A.S.M.E.; technical films; student speakers; and field trips through industrial establishments of interest to the profession. Tlirough these meetings the student may discuss mutual problems and a plan of action on his engineering education and career. The combination of these gives the member instruction, knowledge, the opportiniity to meet men of the profession, and a chance to develop his own initiative. 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. Also prizes and awards are available to 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 undergraduate and graduate student who presents the best written paper on any engineering subject; a certificate award is made available annually to each student branch to be given to a recommended student number; tiie A.S.. 1.E. sections ofler many other prizes. Other advantages to be gained from student nuinber hip inciiide: tiic opportunity ior self-expression in discussion; participation in activities sucii as open house; the magazine !Ak ' chaniail tlmfiiteeriiicl, which is the official organ of A.S.M.E. and includes a special news section on all student branch activities; the privilege of transferring from student member to junior member upon graduation, without the formal initiation fee; student members have access to the ASM.!:, employment service and library; active participation in activiiie ' - which help roiMul out personalities — the altiibiite of a good execmive. Pa70 520 PICK AND HAMMER first Roil ' , lejl to rK) i( John T. Bado, Martha A. Mansfield, E. L. Lucas, Peggy Cantrell, Earl Hartman Second Koic: Robert E. Wood, William M. Walton Jr , George Hcilborn, John J. Roberts, Robert B, Wall, Tommy Robinson, Marguerite Wilson, Sara Cilstrap, Robert L. Gorden, James E. Dennis. Third How: H. J. McCarr, J. C. McGaslin, John E. Walters, Edward W. Orion, Jim E. Jinks, L, Earl Moore, Mclvin V. Smith, .Monty Hoguc, E. D. Smith, W. W. Alexander, Robert J. Smith. fourth Koiiv James M, Goodgcr, Bob Hagin, Don .N ' orman, D. A. Painter, Don Riddle, Philip Kidd, Tom Sterling, Robert C, Millspaugh, Bill Gilstrap, Menhart Fcldman, William J. Weaver. Jijth How: Roy A. Worrell, Clifford H. Sherrod, Bob Morton, Jimmy Lontos, Tom A. Wilson, Ncal G. Snebold, Guy D. Franson, William A. Seal, Jr., Eugene W. Young, Tom Peters, Tex Thompson, Orville R. Russell, Edward V. Stine. Siylh Roil ' .- Harold G. Grant, Herb S. Maybcrry, Joe S. Snider, Albert H. Brooks, Allen G. Siemens, Stuart S. Umpleby, John O, Goffe, Ice K. Tatum, Sam Cohen, Carroll D. Brown, Myron E. McKinley. Seventh Rorc; Thomas Ambrose, Guy M. Steele, I. D. Simpson, Conrad Preston, Alton Nations, C. S. Aycock, Jr., Harold D. Conrad, James G. Curtis, T. Wayne Hurt, W. L. Pennington, Jr., James M. Corry, Jr., Richard J. Yates, John W. Brackett, John P. Cooper. The Pick and Hammer Club, founded in 1903 by Dr. Charles N. Gould, was the first geology club to be formed in connection with the University of Oklahoma. The founding took place at Vines Branch in the Arbuckle Mountains while a group of geology students were on a field trip. At this meeting the name " Rock Club " was chosen and Charles P. Kirk was elected president and Chester A. Reeds was elected secretary. Other charter members included Minnie Rose Gould, Rose Carlet, Pierce Larkin, Charles A. Long, John Merkle, Willard Garden, Julian Field, and William H. Law. After 1 908 the club continued electing a member of the geology faculty to act as sponsor and advisor. In 1924 the name " Rock Club " was changed to the " Pick and Hammer Club " . Since 1942 Dr. Elmer E. Lucas has acted as the club ' s sponsor. The club was inactive during the war years but reorganized in the spring of 1945. Since the reactivation the membership has increased each semester. There were 171 active mem- bers during the Fall semester 1948-1949. Membership is open to all students with an interest in the field of geology. TTie purpose of the club is to sponsor talks by persons outstanding in geology or related fields and to offer the students interested in these fields an opportunity to meet together. Tliese talks have drawn large attendances and have proved to be a great stimulus to student interest in geology. Tliis year the Pick and Hammer has joined with the Sigma Gamma Epsilon fraternity and Society of Geological Engineers in presenting joint program meetings. Dr. Charles N. Gould, the club ' s founder, returned to the LIniversity exactly 45 years after the founding of the club to address the members on their 45th anniversary. The lectures sponsored by the Pick and Hammer Club are generally open to the public. There have been no regular meeting dates as meetings are largely scheduled in order to obtain speakers, but an average of six meetings are held each semester. An annual spring banquet ends the year ' s activities. OFFICERS John T. Bado Earl Hartman . PcGCY Cantri:ll Martha A. MANsrii:i.i) J. D. Garrison . President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Publicity Chairman Page 521 DELTA SIGMA PI fu,l Row, lejl (o r. ht: Everett P. Trucx, Bill E. Rook, Rex D. Johnson, Russell Kirchoff, B. H. Gildersleevc. Second RoH .- Don C. Oden, John H. Biles, Donivan A. Hall, C. Eldon Jones, Virgil J. Massaro, James V. Collier, H. B. Frank, Jr. Third V.OW: L. K. Walker, M. G. Duncan, Robert A. Schultz, Jack L. Jones, Tom J. La Benske, Don J. Lccman, Leon C. Smith, ourffc RoH ' ; L. Lyle Smith, Jack W. Weech, Dalvin C. Tohin, Nathan G. Baker, Harold R. Jarman, Chet Leonhardt, Francis E. Br dc Stwolinski. OFFICERS Ri;x Johnson Wa1.II:I( Tiio.mi ' son How Aid) B. FHANK RuSSIiLL KlHCIIOM . Jack Jonis ,. President Senior Warden Secretary Junior Warden Treasurer Delta Sigma Pi is a national business and professional fraternity organized to foster the study of business in universities and to bring about a closer affiliation of students of com- merce with the business world. The fraternity was founded nationally on November 7, 1907, and founded on the University of Oklahoma campus in 1929. Members are chosen for their scholastic standing, activities on the campus, and interest in Business Adminis- tration. During each school year Delta Sigma Pi sponsors outstanding speakers from the business world to be guests at the Wednesday night " smokers " . Tlic fraternity also sponsors Indus- trial and Business Tours of various business firms in the region surrounding Oklahoma City. Highlights of the year ' s program — Oscar Monrad, Industrial Survey Expert, who spoke to an open meeting for all business students regarding the excellent industrial potentialities of Oklahoma; Lyle Earnhardt, Comptroller and Vice-President of the First National Bank, Oklahoma City, who lectured on the practical operating aspects of a large bank; Mid- term Business Tour of the First National Bank of Oklahoma City, Borden ' s dairy Plant, and Merrill, Lynch, Pierce, Penner, and Beane Brokerage offices and exchange floor in Okla- homa City. At graduation each enr, Delta Sigma Pi awards a Scholarship Key to the male student of Business Administration u ith the highest grade average for the four-year college curric- ulum. I ' atiilty members of Delta Sigma I ' i : lohn V. ( linne , A. L. (!osgrove, ' . G. Edmondson, B. 1 1. Gildersleeve, George A. 1 loke, J. H. Mertes, J. . 1. . hnphy, W. K. Newton, R. B. Shimian, E. P. Trucx, O. D. Westfall. During the year chapters of Delta Sigma Pi were installed m the University of Tuls.i and at Oklahoma A. and M. College. Professional acti ities are now possible on intei -chapter basis thereby providing a more beneficial picigiam Delta Sigma Pi now has chapters in M of the inajoi collegiate schools of busmess in the United States and C ' anada. In the Soiuhwest Delta Sigs are represented in eight schools. PtirjC 5P. HIllEl FOUNDATION fifsl Ron ' . lf ( to ri(jht: Alan S. Golden, Maurice Dunchin, Irwin Glatstein, Nona Alpard, Morris Glazcr. Second Roic. Marilyn L. Kern, Mariem Ring, Frances Levy, Sarah L. Brown, Pauline Frankcl, Pearl Macklcr. ' Third How: Leon Simons, Darlync Schoenbcrg, F. Jane Borowsky, Herbert Kaplan, Dick Raphael, Edwin Cohen, Gerccnc Bennett, Shirley Surcck, Leonard Lcvcnthal. Hillel Foundation entered its 8th year with a membership of some 200 members. Com- prised of the campus Jewish students, the group regularly observes the Sabbath service on Friday evenings at the Foundation house. Socially, Hillel plays host to its members on two religious holidays, Chanuknii and Purim. On these dates, December and March, dances are the word, with the parties being open to the public. Most auspicious in the Foundation ' s program is the fact that the house itself is open to the campus and Norman community in general. Nearly a dozen groups, religious and political, hold their regular meetings at Hillel. Just before Christmas vacation, Maurice Donchin was succeeded at the helm of Hillel by Morris Glazer. New officers for the Foundation are Glazer,- Marilyn Kern, secretary; Herb Kaplan, vice president, and a 1 5 member council. The Jewish High Holiday weekend, early in the first semester, was observed at the Woodrow Wilson Auditorium. Director Irwin Glatstein presented sermons on both Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur. Spring lecture, an annual event sponsored by Hillel, brought Max Lerner in 1948, editor and author. The McFarlin Methodist church was filled to capacity to hear this speaker. Hillel Foundation long ago assumed the attitude of being one of the foremost groups in civil liberty activity. A consistent sponsor of civil rights discussions on the campus, Hillel has been a member group in various activities in this field. Hillel also assumed responsibility in the collection and promotion of donations for the United Jewish appeal — a national, annual drive. The Foundation is sponsored by B ' Nai Brith — a national, fraternal organization. Its facilities include a library, record library, lounge, and a counseling service for all students by the Director. The house is open every day of the week until 10:30 P. M. Hillel has had a wonderful year and has distinguished itself in many endeavors. OFFICERS Mauricii DO.MCIIIN Alan Goldi;n . Martin GuDtNBUKr. Nona Alpard President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Page 523 INTERNATIONAL CLUB first How, left to rijbt: Lillian G. Drake, M. F. McKaig, Madeleine Izsak, Manu Chandaria, Wiliiam R. Gray, Rah Eng, Fali Spencer, Catherine Seamouris, Leif H. Olsen, Wesley Mcacham, Rodger L. Hickok. Second Row ' .- Cheng Jci Chung, Wilma Reinthal, Anita Nemcchek, John P. Bcauiff, Donald L. Hamilton, Norman D. Alexander, Mataloy Abraham, Toodie Waldauer, Cao N. Sun, Raman D. Amin. Third How: Charles Jespersen, Liebertran Til, Sara Skinner, Ilmar J. Martens, Umbcrto Reinthal, Carl C. Smith, Ching-Chang Tsao, Ahmad Kianpour, Saul Mandel, George Charon, Chih-Tan Lo, Ann Weldon. OFFICERS BiNG Q. Ynn President Nick Garanis .... Vice President Lou Elli;n Eng Secretary .Makio Cliakdia Treasurer One of the more recent organizations, the International Club, has grown to be the fourth largest organization on the campus under the guiding influence of Bing Q. Yee, Fali Spen- cer, Faculty Sponsor Dr. W. A. WilJibrand, and Dr. Stephen Scatori, faculty advisor to foreign students. Students and faculty members from twenty-eight countries joined the club dining the two semesters. Tlie International Club began its fall activities by receiving Governor Roy J. Turner as an honorary member when students from the club visited him at the state capitol. United Nations Week, October 18-19, was actively participated in by the International Club by presenting a series of speakers. Those who spoke were: Dr. Morris L. Wnrdell, David Ross Boyd Professor of History,- Dr. Percy W. Buchanan, Professor of History,- Dr. Waldo E. Stephens, President of Oklahoma Foreign Policy Association; Bernard Immer- dauer, Professor of Economics. In November the club held a box supper to raise money to buy a record player. The affair was a big success and the player is now being used at the Friday night dances. A group of Filipino students was invited down to the campus as guests of the Interna- tional Club in the latter part of November. In anticipation of the Christmas holidays the International Club, in conjiuiction with Norman churches and the YMCA, began a drive to find people who would open their homes to foreign students during these festive days. Many foreign students enjo ed the hospitality of American homos as a n-suli ant! to these people sho showed their kindness we extend our thanks. Bing Yee, first semester president, organized a committee to set up a scholarship ttind for foreign students in need of financial aid. Members of the committee are: Di . Stephen Scatori, Miss Brunette Shanklin, Fali Spencer, Bing Q. Yee, and lames D. Vaughan. Second semester plans have been m.nde to show mo ies at each meeting, to coiiespoiul with other International (. uhs in the Lliiiled States, ami to co ordinate programs with the Inter-American f ' ltib. ' I ' lir InliTnali(]n: l (Juli h.is , lilicen miiuilr i.uiio program liroailtasting evei ■ other Salurdav .tilcniociM n cr WNAl). ra jo 5.?} I. W. A. Jl lahlf, lejl lo n bt: Maxinc Furstcnburg, Wanda I -u ll,-.,.iul, l,in J.. I I-., Jround lahU: Mouphida Hassen, Neldagae Smith, Joan Hueno, Miss Trucx, Carolyn Frupps, Marjorie Holland, Edith Lung The Independent Women ' s Association, formerly the Women ' s League, was organized in 1941 ; it is the central committee for all independent women on the campus of the Uni- versity of Oklahoma. It has for its purpose " to serve the interests of women students un- affiliated with a social fraternity at the University of Oklahoma; to offer them a program of social, recreational and educational opportunities; to serve as a clearing house for their individual housing problems; and to develop the loyalty of these women to their alma mater by giving them a feeling of " belonging " through participation in University affairs. The association is governed by students chosen as representatives and by the officers elected by the members of the Independent Women ' s Association. To administer the rules, there are two main boards set up — the executive board and the executive council. The officers of I.W.A. and the chairmen of all committees which are appointed by the president comprise the executive board. The executive council includes all presidents of independent houses on the campus and the president of the Norman Independent Women ' s Association. The activities of the I.W.A. include many social and academic activities such as the Blue Jean Jamboree, mixers, the Christmas form; , and plans for an award banquet, plus the work that is carried on by the various committees. They are : Intramural Committee with Iva Nell Haddad as chairman; Social Committee with Marjorie Holland as chairman; Public Relations Committee with Maxine Furstenburg as chairman; Housing Committee with Jo Ann Huene as chairman; Membership Committee with Moe Hassan as chairman; and Ways and Means Committee with C arolyn Propps as chairman. Marguerite Scatori has worked with the Independent Men ' s Association on an I.M.A.- I.W.A. Date Bureau. A new addition to Independent Women ' s Association this year has been the Varsity Villagers, an organization of girls who do not have an opportunity to be affiliated with any organized group of independent women on the campus. Delores Hatcher was instrimiental in the formation of this group. OFFICERS Wanda Loli Howakd Mary Jo Howe . Edith Long . Neldagau Smhii DoRoniv Triifx . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Page 525 Y. M. C. A. - Y. W. C. A. Y.M.C.A. OFFICERS J rsl Roil ' , left to right: Kenneth Ford, Dorothy Cray, Harold C. Price, Anne Darrough, Bill McGehee, Mary A. Morce, Jacl; Pcltcn. Sei.onii Ron ' Kathryn Copple, Gloria Morgan, Howard Borden, Theodore l Ledeen, Orion Six, Charlcj O. Thompson, Jr,, Jack Standitcr, Nancy Jacobs, Bonnie Ely. T i.r,( -Row. May Christian, Shirley Hill, Bessie S. Brown, Hope Roach, Dorothv L. Wilson, Mrs. T. J. Ledeen, Edith Lung, Shirlev Sureck, Monte Waller. Toiirlh Roil ' Bud Pcndarvis, William C. Paul, Gary P. Sibeck, Leonard L. Hollawav, Jr., William C, Majors. Under tht leadership of Anne Darrotigh and Bill K4cGehee, the Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A. checked off 1948-1949 as one of their most successful years. Continually broadening spheres of activity in many fields characterized the worF of the two associations this year as in the previous ones. Each year the influence of the " Y " is felt in varied campus affairs. Members are yiven the opportunity to serve not only the University but many worthy groups. The community service committee devoted its energies to assisting youth groups in Norman, particularly the Norman teen tovi ' n, and to working with the crippled children of the spastic paralysis hospital at South Campus. Personal and campus affairs committee arranged over 30 house discussions with faculty members as guest speakers. Personal relationships and political and social issues were stressed in the discussions, many of which were arranged in coopera- tion with the public affairs committee. Also in the field of public affairs, several coffee forums were held in the Y lounge when legislative matters of importance were to be con- sidered. Delegates from this committee attended the Southern Conference Education Fund meeting in Charlottesville, Virginia, which was concerned with improving race relations. Foreign students found the Y a place to get acquainted and learn the ways of a new country. Under the sponsorship of the special projects group, Thanksgiving dinners in Norman homes were arranged for them, and a Christmas party was held in the Y lounge during the holidays for all who were too far from home to leave. A weekly radio program, " The Y Presents, " is the business of the radio committee, which also works in conjunction with the worship committee on a daily chapel program over WNAD at 8il5 each morning. The worship committee is responsible for the all- school Christmas and Easter vespers which are held each year. C ' enter of activities for freshmen in the Y is the Freshman Club, which meets each Thursda ai ■) V. M. in the ' lounge. Upperclass Club on Thursday evening and Couples ' (!liili on I rida include ihe rest of the Y members in their activities. Y members welcomed Betty Ezell to the stall second semester to serve as ' ' (!A secre- William C. McCltill . . . President HakolI) PkiCL .... Vice President Klnnltii Ford Secretary Y.W.C.A. OFFICERS Anni: Dakhoiicii DoHOlliV GliAY . Mahy E. Saltlh . President Vice President Secretary lary, and as usual, all hats Wfre nil tn T ' eil and Lihin Ledeen, who peisonit the Y. at O. U. The YMCA ami the ' ' (-A ullei to each siiideiU guidance in spiritual, ediicatiniial and social lite. Page S.? ' ! I. K. 0. T. M 23S »8 237 , iM M MO 255 " ' • M« ' aa 2J3 3M Loyal Knights of Old Trusty is the secret engineer ' s order, composed of men in the College of Engineering who have shown themselves unselfish workers toward promoting all the activities of the Engine School. These sixteen men work tirelessly, without public rec- ognition for at least two years, to further all the numerous activities included in the engi- neer ' s schedule. They feel responsible for seeing that each activity is a credit to the College of Engineering and to St. Pat. Serving the traditions of Saint Patrick, they work toward the continued success of the Sooner Sbiiimotk, the magazine of the O. U. engineers, the Open House, the dance, show, and banquet of Celebration Week, and other engineer- ing activities scheduled throughout the year. Founded almost thirty years ago, the organization has extended its membership from the original nine men to some three hundred men. Membership is always secret while one is an active man, and then public announcement is made only by name plate on the LKOT plaque in the hall of the Engineering Building. The standards set for its men are high, and are based on true service and loyalty to every tradition of the College of Engineering. Be- cause of its continued service to the School and because of the constructive work it does for the University the Secret Order has won the respect of all engineers and other students and receives faculty and University approval. Members of the LKOT are known to one another by number only and the men make public appearances only during the Engineers ' celebration. On Saint Patrick ' s Day they fire Old Trusty at midnight, one, and two in the morning, and on the night of the Corona- tion Ball they fire in honor of the Engineers ' Queen. Men of LKOT are found in all fields of engineering throughout the world where gradu- ates of the University of Oklahoma are continuing to give service in their chosen profes- sion. The strong bond of loyalty to the traditions of Engine School will continue to he upheld and furthered by future members. LKOT was founded in 1920 at the University of Oklahoma. That year nine engineers banded together and formed this organization. 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. Page 527 MORTAR BOARD Jirsl Roic, left (o ri ht: Joyce Peters, Mary K. Marks, Genevieve Dale, Christie Furlow. Second How: Beverly A. Smith, Edith Gabrish, Pat De Merritt, Mary A. Archer. Third Tiow: Martha Meacham, Audrey Grant, Ellen R. Brillhart, Joan Snodgrass. fourth RoM): Mary James, Anne Darrough, Ann Blanton, Miss Dorothy Truex. OFFICERS CiiHisiii; PiiuLow Joan Snolkjhass GiiNiivii;vii Dall . Mary K. Marks ' a DiMirkiii M RV Ai.ici: Arciii:r President Vice President Recording Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Historian Mortar Board is a national honor society for senior women and is the only all-coed organization recognized by the Association for College Honor Societies. Its members are elected by unanimous vote of the active chapter from junior women who have been out- standing in scholarship, leadership and service to the University. The formal tapping cere- mony is held in the classrooms with the Mortar Board members attired in traditional black caps and gowns. To be tapped by Mortar Board is one of the highest honors a woman can receive on the O. U. campus; it is a recognition of superior scholarship and participation and leadership in outstanding campus organizations. The purpose of Mortar Board is to promote college loyalty, to advance the spirit of service and fellowship among university women, to maintain a high standard of scholar- ship, to recognize and encourage leadership, and to stimulate and develop a finer type of college women. Owl and Triangle, the University of Oklahoma ' s chapter, is one of seventy-eight in the national organization. National Mortar Board was formed February 16, 1918, in Syracuse, New York. Owl and Triangle was granted a charter February 7, 1925. Among Mortar Board ' s activities is the annual Mortar Board Walk-out, hicli is luli.1 in the fall as the climax to the AWS Orientation program. At this time, the members and sponsors of Mortar Board are introduced, the ten outstanding freshman women are pre- sented, and the scholarship awards to the organized houses are announced for the pre- ceding semester. In the spring, Mortar Board gives the " Smarty Party " honoring those women xnIio have made grades of " B or Better " for the preceding term. At this time, Scholarship Scrolls are presented to the ten sophomores making the highest grades, the house awards for the fall semester are made and the members of Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Beta Kappa are introduced. A breakfast for Mortar Board Alumnae, held during I lomecoming, was initiated this year by the active chapter. Flans were laid out to establish a Mortar Board scholarship fund. Sponsors are Miss DokhIin Iniex, I )i , Heir.! Xkr.ii l.niJ, .Mrs. ( , M. Iliumbaek aiul Miss Maurine Bowling. Lliulei tlu ' cap.iMe le.tilii ship (it these wonun, .Moitai Board con tinues to be an influeiuial and :ieti ' e group ot senior stiuU-nts with inenihership in the organization a coveteil honm. Paqe S2S ALPHA CHI SIGMA first Row. kit (o riflbt: Wallace H. Johnson, Dr. H. H. Bliss, Collis Parker, Tom Wiggins, Jesse Fears, Robert L. Presley, J, Glenn Seay, Jack D. Slater. Sfcoiul Ron- William Dyer, Robert J. Hayden, Vada L. Brown, Tom R Prater, Bob Avinger, C. C. Hobbs, Jr., E. S. Haraway, Jr., J. F. Campbell, II, C. B. Bristol, Richard D. Gmndy. Third How: Thomas R. Nielsen, Leonard N. Devonshire, Marcus J. Lamb, Bill Kopplin, William R. Kesler, Charles W. McCauley, Howie Hurst, Rex A. Vicars, W. H. Pruitt, Robert E. Johnston. Toiirlh How. J. A. Woodworth, Jr., R. W. Trubey, B. George Hurd, Charles E. Briggs, Charles R. Brigham, Lee Aldridge, Don Hott, Arthur Stegelman, Jr. filth Roii . Jack W. Dickey, Joe J. Dusbabek, Townley Culbertson, Glenn Alldredge, Bob Reed, Forrest Blankenship. Sixth Tiow: Robert J. Alfrey, Paul Pritchard, Jr., Phillip R. Godshalk, Frank G. Swanda, Louis Brown, Charles L. Mayes, Don S. Kahler, Robert M. Huckins. Seventh How: Bennie C. Arnwine, Howard S. White, James E. Cook, Glen D. Brown, Donald Hamm, Carl Spangler, Bert Clampilt. TTie Alpha Eta Chapter of the Alpha Chi Sigma professional fraternity has been active at this University for thirty years. Its membership is drawn from those students whose major interest is chemistry or chemical engineering. Under the guidance of Dr. H. H. Bliss, professor of chemistry and faculty advisor, the Alpha Eta Chapter has developed and expanded each semester toward a more aggressive and mature role in the preparatory field of chemical education. Encouragement was given to all members to obtain as wide a horizon and as broad a perspective as possible with regards to the ever changing and complex field of chemical technology. During the year numerous field trips were scheduled to achieve this purpose, and where such trips could not be made varied pertinent lectures were arranged. Judiciously mixed with these profitable pursuits were numerous social activities which lead to a deeper appreciation of fraternal duties. Tliis year the chapter loses seventeen of its members through the opening door of gradu- ation. It is the guarantee of the fraternity that these men will be a credit to any branch of the profession they may enter. The Alpha Eta Chapter is proud of the role played in the development of these men in their chosen fields. Although they may leave the Chapter when campus days are closed, the regards and thoughts of the Chapter will always go with them. Tlie Alpha FJatron, chapter newsletter, will follow them, wherever they may ven- ture, to give reminder that the Chapter takes delight in their successes. In the year ahead, the Chapter hopes to enlarge and expand upon a program of bringing safety consciousness to the technical and science laboratories of the campus. For the second semester of the year 1948 and 1949, the officers were Jack Slater, presi- dent; William Dyer, vice-president; T. R. Wiggins, recorder; R. H. Trubey, reporter; J. W. Tliurmond, alumni secretary; C. W. McCauley, master of ceremonies; and W. F. Johnson, treasurer. OFFICERS Ji:ssn Fears President Glenn Seay .... Vice President J. CK D. Slater Recorder W. F. Johnson Reporter Robert Presley . . . Alumni Secretary T. R. Wiggins . Master of Ceremonies Cole.man Parker .... Treasurer Page 529 NORMAN INDEPENDENT WOMEN Tirsl Kow, Ujl lo Mi) i(: Iva Nell Haddad, Frances Levy, Marcene Luinpkins, Mardiece Wilson. Secoihi Roil ' : Jean Carter, Jo Anne Creech, Wilma P. Miller, Betty J. Hollingsworth, W. Jeanne Williams. Jhird JJoii ' . Betty Ceno, Ched Hernandez, Nancy Philpin, Evelyn Kuhlman, Onah Sholl, Mary Coffey. OFFICERS Fi(ANCi;s LiiVY President Iva 1 Iaddai) .... Vice President JiiNNUi MiiANS Secretary Maki)1I:Ci; Wilson .... Treasurer Makcini; Lumpkins . Social Chairman The Norman Independent Women ' s Association was oruanized in the fall of 1945 to provide unaffiliated Norman coeds an opportunity to participate in campus social, educa- tional and recreational activities. The group has grown from the original 20 charter mem- bers to 25 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. In 1948 the club was granted permission to organize an intramural team, which won the tiophy for the Independent women, and also approved by Mortar Board for participation in the scholastic competition. N.I.W.A. is fully represented in various campus organizations including the RuHettes, W.R.A. and Thalian. Meetings are held every Monday at 7:30 in the A.W.S. room in the Union. Prominent campus personalities were introduced during scheduled social hours. Under the leadership of the social chairman, social activities such as teas, desserts, picnics, etc., were held to acquaint town coeds with men living in LIniversity dormitories. Programs built around members ' talent were featured. N.I.W.A. sponsored the weekly Union openhouse on Sunday, April 24, 1949. Because the coeds had joined honorary fraternities and joined in othei activities on the campus, the Norman Independent Women ' s Association was forced to disband after the close of the first semester. They did not disband, however, imtil they had fulfilled their primary purpose of acquainting the freshman girls of Norman with the activities and ad- vantages of the campus. They will form again around the last of August and start making plans for the new crop of freshmen coming to O. U. in September. Although they didn ' t win the all-women intramurals trophy, as they did last year, they were very acli e in all of the sports offered. Under able Ir.iilersliip the Norman Independent Women have had a very successful year. Page 5j0 PHI ETA SIGMA first now, lefl to ni M, Allan H. Craig, Robert L Shaw, Marvin M. Mueller, Gus E. Mitchell, Robert D. Hill, Stylianos G Garanis, L. V. Baker, Jose Cabellero. Second Roio. George Ferguson, Gerald D. Bridges, James Peabody, Bob Monnich, Herb Oakcs, Dr. M. L. Wardell, Gerald Honing, Bill Hall, Roy Kelly, Jr., Bob Whitley, Tom McElhany. Ihini How. James O. Eichling, Robert N. Barnes, Howard L. Kelly, Harry E. Knowles, Jr., T. W. Jones, Jean C. Smith, Don S. Kahlcr, Louis Nuernberger, Morris Roth, William T. Scofield, Jerry C. King, Donald C. Welch. 7ourth Tiow: Earl L. O ' Neal, Jack L. Tillman, Keith M. Peterson, J. O. Scott, P. G. Von Tungcln, George E. Meal, Tom Irby, LcRoy Long, John C. Smith, Floyd E. Miller, Edward E. Waller, Charles H. Reece, J. N. Fortenberry. 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, Dean K. C. Babcock and Dean C. M. Thompson of the Colleges of Commerce and Business Sciences. Dean Thompson, the Grand President, is the only living founder. The chapter has been fortunate this year on having been paid a visit by Dean Thompson. The chapter at the University of Oklahoma was the fourth to be established April 12, 1927. The fraternity, which now has sixty- eight chapters, became national May 11, 1926. The idea which led to the promotion of such an organization was that of providing suit- able 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 the organization. To become a member of Phi Eta Sigma a freshman man must carry at least twelve semester hours in which he makes a 3. average or thirteen or more hours in which he makes a 2.5 average or better. EligibiUty covers, if necessary, the entire freshman year. If a freshman does not attain the grade average in his first semester ' s residence he has the opportunity of raising his grade average in the second semester. If over the entire freshman year a grade average of 2.5 or better is attained he is entitled to membership. Those eligible for membership in Phi Eta Sigma are an average of three to five per cent of the freshman men. Tliis marks the member as one of high-ranking scholarship. Many of the outstanding upper classmen had their beginning as members of Phi Eta Sigma. The activities afforded by Phi Eta Sigma make it possible for one ' s acquaintances to be extensive, particularly among other students who rank high in scholarship. Members of Phi Eta Sigma are usually active in more than academic activities. Dean E. D. Meacham, Dr. George L. Cross, Dr. Oliver Benson, and Dean Glenn C. Couch are members of Phi Eta Sigma. OFFICERS GiHALD K. HoRNUN(; . . . President Billy Hall Vice President Ja.mls Plabodv Secretary Bob MoNNicii Treasurer Page 53! PE-ET first Tiow, left to ri ht: Dick O ' Shields, Howard Hamilton, John R, Hcrtzfcld. Second Roii , Gerald W. Willougtiby, James E. Berryman, Ralph Trcadwell, John Wester ell, Lewis Salter. OFFICERS Howard B. Hamilton . . Chief Richard O ' Shields Sachem Eddie Berryman Medicine Man Savoie Lottinville . Sponsor The Pe-et Society was founded April 10, 1910, by a group of ten members of the class of 1910 in order to recognize the ten top-ranking junior men each year and is the oldest honorary organization on the campus. These men founded Pe-et with the idea of starting a local honorary society somewhat different from the ordinary honorary organization in that scholarship would be only one of the points considered in choosing the members and also in that the membership was to be drawn from all the schools in the University. Pe-et is the only all-university senior men ' s honorary organization on the campus, and, as its membership is limited to ten members, it is one of the most exclusive organizations on the campus. The purposes of Pe-et, as outlined in the constitution, are to recognize the highest ability in scholarship, leadership, worthvvhile student activities, and original work among the men of the University of Oklahoma and the banding together of these men for moral, educa- tional, and social purposes. These high ideals make Pe-et membership a real honor. Election to Pe-et is on the point system, and is on a strictly non-political basis. Four fields of attainment are recognized: University honors, student honors, athletic honors, and scholastic honors. Although scholarship plays an important part in the selection of members, it is necessary for a man to be active in the other three categories in order to be elected. In this way, Pe-et seeks to recognize the all-round student. One of the major activities of this organization is designed to stimulate interest in schol- arship and leadership among the members of the freshman class. This is the presentation of the Pe-et Freshman Award. Each year at the annual Freshman Convocation the Presi- dent of the University presents to the most outstanding freshman man of the preceding year, an award designed to recognize this achievement. Tliis award is the highest honor which a freshman can receive. Pe-et is one of the oldest honorary organizations on ilu- campus and is trulj an impor- tant goal for students of the University. Membership in I ' e et is an honor to be cherished by any student, and will have a great inlhience on his liie and career. I ' lie ten active mem- bers carry the spirit of Feet. Pciqe S32 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA Tir5t How, left to right: Charley Gates, Frank A. Fechcr, Harold Badgett, Walton Nichols. Second Koir Warren V. Trent, J. E. Walton, C. E. Clinc, Guy R. Old, Paul W. Nishimuta. iT ijrrf Koic. Dwight Fries, Orb G. Rccder, Jr., John F. Yarbrough, Jr., Andrew E. Carr, Jimmy D. Power, J. E. Thompson. fourth How: Leslie H. Rice, Don R. Hancock, Jim Cocanower, Ross B. Baker, Jr., Hugh G. Cillick, Joe S. Biles. fifth How: Harold Burdick, Jack Wallace, Earl R. Schwcikhard, J. R. Jones, Jack Holman, Dick Allen, Clark Lawrence, Jr., John R. Lane. Alpha Delta Sigma is a professional advertising fraternity for men. Its purpose is to promote advertising ideals and standards. Membership requirements are a minimum com- pletion of at least two advertising courses and a definite leaning toward advertising as a career. Each candidate for membership in Alpha Delta Sigma must be approved by simple majority of the active members present at the selection. Graduate students who are en- rolled in the School of Journalism are eligible. If a person is not enrolled in the school, he may be admitted as an honorary member only. Alpha Delta Sigma was founded in 1920 at the University of Missouri by the late John P. Powell, and now there are 43 active chapters in the United States. TTie William Wrig- ley, Jr., chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma on the University of Oklahoma campus was organ- ized in 1924. The fraternity was inactive during the war but was reorganized in the spring of 1946. The membership now totals fifty-five. Tlie University chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma is steadily growing. It is proving most beneficial to its members in their aca- demic life, and in their careers after graduation. This year it originated a new type of entertainment with Gamma Alpha Chi, in the form of the Huckster ' s Hop — a give away show. Over $15,000 in prizes were distributed at the dance November 19, 1948. Other ADS activities include : selling the advertising for, and printing the Celebrity Series pro- gram; annual founders ' day dinner; a banquet in honor of the National President, Profes- sor Donald Davis of the Pennsylvania State College, who visited the chapter in March; and with GAX sponsored University Day at Rothschilds. The fraternity initiates five professional members each year. These members arc out- standing men in the field of advertising. Professional members are John H. Casey, professor of School of Journalism; Charles T. Ladwig, special instructor, School of Journalism; Cecil H. Brite, student publications man- ager; O. C. Brown, advertising director, Oklahoma Publishing Co.; Emmett Fisher, Okla- homa division advertising manager, Safeway stores, Oklahoma City; Ed Walton, advertising manager, the Norman Jnviscvipl; Jim Cocanower, assistant manager (advertising), the Norman Jranscripi; J. O. Hopper, Rcady-to-Print Advertising Service, Duncan; and Eddie Koontz, Radio Advertising Service, Oklahoma City. OFFICERS Harold Badgett . Charles Cline . Walton Nichols Charles Gates . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Page 533 PHI Ml ALPHA first Rou ' , left to right. John W. Simons, Sterling F. Ebel, Franklin E. Williams, Roger Feamow, Morris Collier. Second How: William E. Heath, Jr., W. Erwin Swint, Charles E. Adkins, Glenn B. Kezcr, Bob Whitley, Leon Bcvcrs, Allen H. Clinkscalcs, Jr., Leonard E. McCann. 7hird Row,- LeRoy F. McGuinn, Terry L. Laughlin, Jack J. Hardy, Cliff Clark, Charles Kriimtum, Jack W. Rose, R. Dean Craven, William I_. Wright. • oiirO) now. Joe W. Shaw, William R. Porter, Leander Walker, Paul M, Mansun, Jack H. Irwin, Kenneth Hieronymiis, Robert Jaqtics, Carl B. Abercrombic. ■filth Row. Corbett Smith, Dan Hayes, David Williams, Charles L, Moon, E. Keith Wallingford, J T Matthews, Dwight E. Dyer, Fred Holmes. Si th RoH ' : Calvin Goode, Edgar Ruggles, Donald L. Means, Robert Boothe, Donald Bacon, Howard H Farris, Robert J. Ovcrstreet. OFFICERS Li.wis S. Salti;k, Jr President Franklin Williams . Vice President John Simons Secretary Morris Collilr Treasurer Roger Tarman Historian Stlrlinc, Ehi;i Warden Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fraternity of America was founded at the New Enijland Conser- vatory of Music, Boston, Massachusetts, in October, 1898. 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 amont; its members, and to encouraije loyalty to the alma mater. Mu chapter, one of the first and stron ;est chapters in the brotherhood, was reactivated in January, 1947, after a period of inactivity during the war. Tlie chapter now has forty- seven active student members and eleven faculty members. Tlie faculty members are Joseph Benton, Richard Brightwell, John Dunn, Chester Francis, Walter Haderer, Leonard Hang, Robert Jaques, Gus C. Lease, Robert Ross, Lewis S. Salter, and Keith Wallingford. The AIl-American program, consisting of works of American composers and given each year as an annual project of the fraternity, was presented April 4, and dedicated to the memory of otir beloved Dean Paul S. Carpenter who died during the course of this school year. The Giard memorial scholarship fund started last year was presented this year to Franklin Williams. Tliis scholarship is offered by the fraternity to the membership and is maintained by services performed at the Celebrity Series. In addition to its other activities on the campus, Phi Mu Alpha presents a series of musical radio programs. These programs are heard monthly over W ' NAI). Although Phi Mu Alpha is not a social fraternity, it has sponsored picnic-- and parties for the membership and other music groups on the campus. Primarily a national professional scholastic fraternity. Phi Mu Alpha is tuuiid on jnoie than a hundred campuses all over the cotmtry. Twenty new chapters h.ive been admitted in the last year, includiiit; tlie Delta 1 au chapter at Oklahoma . and .M , Stillw.i;ei, Oklahoma. Page S3i PHI SIGMA first How, c ( (o rii) j(. A. I. Ortenburgcr, V ilma H. Bias, Jane Bullock, Genevieve Dale, Edmund H. Gleason. Second Roic; Thomas G. Shanos, Mary A. Archer, Joella Campbell, Patricia Bynum, Mary F. Smith, Mary E. Taft, Marjoric Nash, James L. Norman. 7hird Kow: Paul B. McCay, Andre M. Weitzcnhoffcr, Bob Jenkins, Fred F. Heinzig, Jack Standifer, Joseph E. Duncan. Tourth How: M. Mayo Martin, Russell C. Faulkner, Robert B. Webb, Glenn E. Jones, Phil K. Litman, Howard F. Goldman, Russell J. Dixun. Phi Sigma is an honorary biological society with chapters in Mexico, the Philippines, as well as the United States. Its primary purpose is to stimulate research in the field of biol- ogy and afford an opportunity for free discussion among students in biology. The organiza- tion is composed mainly of zoologists, botanists, pre-medical students and bacteriologists. It is, however, open to anyone who has had fifteen hours of biological sciences and who has a two point grade average. Each initiate writes a research paper on biology. This year the Omega chapter initiated twenty-four students. The initiation ceremony was followed by a banquet in the Woodruff Room of the Oklahoma Memorial Union. Dr. E. Harold Hin- man, Director of the School of Public Health at the University of Oklahoma, spoke on " The Biological Contribution to a Public Health Program. " The general meeting was held this year at the University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, New Mexico, from December 28-30. Dr. A. I. Ortenburgcr, sponsor of Omega Chapter and Chancellor of the Society, presided. Wilma Bias was the delegate from Omega Chap- ter. Constitutional revisions, resolutions, and reports of the various chapters ' activities were made. Dr. Richard B. Goldschmidt, University of California, is president of the organization, an honorary office. The official journal of Phi Sigma Society is Jhc liioloilisl, a quarterly publication. It contains scientific articles, chapter news, articles on member schools of Phi Sigma, and book reviews. Among the members of the organization v ho are actively engaged in research are Kermit Sneed, Wilma B. Bias and Patricia Bynum in parasitology; John J. Standifer and Robert B. Webb in genetics; James L. Norman in entomology; Harold A. Dundee in herpetology; Jane Ann Bullock and Paul B. McCay in physiology; Frank S. Mock, Allen G. Marr, William K. Harrell and Jerome J. Frankel in bacteriology; Robert M. Jenkins, J. Mayo Martin, Gordon Hall, and Glenn Jones in Fishery biology; Cecille Blockley in limnology; Earl B. Kilpatrick in cytology; Edmund H. Gkason in public health; Jack Adair and Stanley Coppock in ecology; Andre Weitzcnhoffcr in psychology; Margaret Anderson in biochemistry, and Edward R. Ries in geology. OFFICERS Janu Ann Bullock .... President El) Gllason .... Vice President Gi:ni:VIEVE Dale . . Recording Secretary Cecille Blockley . Corresponding Secretary WiL.MA Bias Treasurer I JAKOLi) Dundee . Publicity CJiairman Page 535 ASSN. GEN. ENG. Tirst How, left to right: Thomas C, Blassingatne, Winston O. Smith, William Matctich, Homer D. Austin, James D. McLaughlin, J. D. Wallis, Oliver N. Shoup, Gregg C. Hilton, G. L. Littlejohn, R. V. James. Second How: William R. Looney, Richard D. McMurray, Frank E. Burk, Charles L. Dozois, Chester C Smith, Arthur D. Kinscr, John R. McCarty, Samuel L, House, Thomas R. Ferguson, III, Bill D. Fowtz. 7hird Ron ' : James W. Dodson, James R. Moore, Sam M. Austin, Charles P. Hudson, Don C. Estes, Jr., Jack 1.. Musgrovc, Cyrl B Sheriff, Charles B. Keiter, Fred Kaspcr, Jr., John E. Turnbull, William N, Hiblcr, John A. Wermc. TTie history of General Engineers at O. U. dates back to the early thirties when the first curriculum for General Engineers was adopted. Increased enrolment and the desire for the development of community interest caused the formation in 1936 of the first General Engi- neers Club. Since the Club ' s beginning, the General Engineers have served it earnestly and through their service have broadened their vision in both engineering and economic prin- ciples. Post-war changes in this organization have been numerous. These changes are a result of the growing enthusiasm of the student engineer to gain a knowledge about the engineer- ing profession. In 1947 the name was changed to the Association of General Engineering, and a plaque bearing this name was adopted as their symbol. Indicative of the popularity of the monthly business lecture-luncheon meetings, is the fact that seventy percent of the General Engineering enrollment are members of the Association. Lectures at the meetings are given by men from industry and the exchange of ideas has boL ' p mutually profitable. Since the General Engineering curriculum is relatively new in the engineering field, the organization feels a responsibility to inform industrial leaders and the general public of the opportunities available through General Engineering. Projects with this idea in mind have been sponsored during the past year. The display for Engineers ' Open House, portraying Oklahoma ' s potential development as seen through the eyes of General Engineers. In the lighter vein of activities is the participation in planning and organization of the events during Engineers ' Week. Participation is the keynote to success of the Association of ticiural Engineers, so each member is given the opportunity to serve. Officers are elected each semester and every member is appointed to special committees. By this rotation system, members can develop leadership, learn to co-operate, become better acquainted with fellow students and faculty advisors, and last but not least, learn more about the duties required of better engineers and better citizens. OFFICERS Jim McLaughlin .... President HoMi.H Austin . Secretary-Treasurer Bill Mateticii . St. Pat ' s Representative R. V. James Sponsor The Association of General Engineers is a growing organization and is proving invalu- able to its members. Tlirough the combined etiorts of the sttuUiu nuinhirs, aliniini mem hers and sponsors it will conlinuc to grow. Page 536 VARSITY CLUB R iy( m. Lewis Powers, Harry Bryant, Dick Casoway. Saxes: Ralph Hatley, Sidney Windham, Bobby Freeman, James Elder, Jack Ir Brass.- Joe Hogan, Jimmy Freeman, Jack Weech, Fred Jackson. Members of the Varsity Club are not the least bit modest when it comes to discussing tlie question of which campus dance band is the best. Their sensational following has assured them that the V. C. has well earned the reputation of being the most sought after dance band on the campus. And the boys well know that this recognition is no accident; instead, it is the final chapter of a real success story created by outstanding musicians, showmanship, hard work, and good management. When the boys hit the campus in the early fall, they are faced with the task of selecting two or three musicians to fill the chairs left vacant by the members who have graduated. TTie real work begins with hours and hours of practice in polishing up the old favorites and even more work getting the many new arrangements ready to add to the book. Just as the last tune is polished up and put away, the social whirl begins and the band begins to provide the musical background for the best fraternity and sorority engagements on the social calendar. The popularity of the band is due to a sax section made up of men like Bobby Freeman and Sydney Windham on alto; Ralph Hatley and Bud Elder on tenor; and Jack Irwin on baritone. A precision brass section is composed of trumpet men Jack Weech, Jimmy Freeman, and Fred Jackson, with Joe Hogan on trombone. The saxes and brass are backed by a driving rhythm section made up of Lewis Powers, piano; Harry Bryant, bass; and Dick Gasoway, drums. The vocals are very capably handled by Jack Weech and Joe Hogan. Weech is the lad who does such a commendable job on " Come Back to Sorrento " and " You Go to My Head " . The jump vocals are left to Joe Hogan, business manager and the only " five year man " in the history of the Varsity Club. The band ' s special arrangements, patterned after the style used by the old Glenn Miller band, are done by Don Jones, a former member of the band and now a student at Eastman. He keeps the library well supplied with the latest hits as well as standards. TTiis year the band bids goodbye to a couple of dependable standbys. Jack Weech and Ralph Hadey, who have been with the V. C. for the past three years. But good musicians come and go, so it looks as if the Varsity Club will be back again next year making the " most danceable music " on the University campus. OFFICERS Joi; Hoc.AN . Ralph Hatley Business Manager Treasurer Page 537 RAMBIERS first Tiow, left to rii) )l; Darrell Warren, Bill Harrah, Lee Lumpkins, Dean Kniffin, Jim Bush, Second How: Tom Reynolds, Glen Brown, Doc Rcid, Dan demons, Kendall Falk. Third Rok ' : Miller Davidson, Don Means. Lli: LUMI ' KINS Business Manager The Ramblers have been favorites on the O. U. campus since 1923. The band is and has been made up of the finest possible musicians. Some of the distinguished alumni are: Larry Cotton; Glen Hughes, Freddy Martin vocalist; George Leeman, chief C.B.S. ar- ranger in New York, and Frank Hughes, O. U. music professor. Many former Ramblers are playing with the top hands of the country and several of the present members have played with " name " bands. The Ramblers spend many weeks before school starts replacing men who are graduated, planning for the year, and rehearsing the ever growing music library which includes not only the old favorites of the campus such as " Adios " which has been in the books since Glenn Miller first recorded it but the popular ones as well. The Ramblers play what the dancing and listening public wants to hear. Tlie versatility of the band is readily demon- strated by such novelties as " Alice " and " Fan Dance " which were revived this year by popular request. Three brand new frosh joined the reed section this year, the fair-haired boy, Rill I i.irrali, and Darrell Warren from Oklahoma City and Dean Kniftin from Lawton. The .n.in re- sponsible for that in the reed section is Jim Bush from Shattuck. " Doc " Reid is an ex- Rambler trumpet man who returned to study Pre-Med. The rest of the brass section is composed of Dan demons and Kendall Falk from Oklahoma City and Glen Brown from Lawton. Dan plays that fine lead trumpet while Kendall plays the " ride " choruses. Glen is the " poorman ' s T. Dorsey. " Tlie rhythm section includes men like Tom Reynolds who hails from Norman and plays terrific piano. The man responsible for that solid beat is Miller Davidson. Don Means not only plays fine bass but is an assistant director of the O. U. band as well. The one reniainint; member is tiie leader-vocalist, Lee Lumpkins from Oklahoma City. Lee also plays sa. , thus completing the five man reed section and die band that is often called " One of America ' s Finest College Bands. " With the passing of the 1948-49 year the Ramblers have added even more to their excellent reputation and tra- dition of truly fine music, and in the future years it hopes to grow even more. On a cam- pus of many dance hands, the Ramblers will continue to give the very best in entertain ment. The fine musicians who an- membeis oi this ii. iKl are maiiil tiiiKenieil uiih .In- satisfaction of the University sliuienls. Parje 53« RUFETTES first Kow, left to right. Dorothy Davis, Iva N. Haddad, Patti Wahl, Sharon Black, Mary L. Jones, Pat Young. Second Ron ' . Jean Carter, Joanne Stoiigh, Patricia Lawson, Sue Mayes, Wanda Banks, Wilma P. Miller, Virginia Anderson, Jessie J. Beach, Mary Ridgeway. Third Ron ' . Dora L. Holman, Gwen Atkinson, Pat Ledbcttcr, Ann Slavicck, Betty Blanton, Patti Weintz, Taffy J. Stoops, Chcd Hernandez, Maxinc Pritschow. Rufettes, O. U. women ' s pep organization, was organized on September 25, 1947, in the Woodruff Room of the Union. Charter members which inchided sorority and independent girls numbered eighty. The principal purposes of this organization are to promote school spirit by stressing loyalty to our sports teams and by assisting the cheerleaders in every way possible. Dressed in bright red skirts and white v-necked sweaters, the Rufettes aid the Ruf-Neks in ushering the football players onto the field. The group has established itself as an outstanding campus pep organization throughout the school year. Win or lose, the Sooners squads may be assured of a loyal, enthusiastic Rufette audience. TTie 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 organization was working to help O. U. attain a higher rung on the ladder of accomplishment. Membership in the organization is obtained by pledging for a period of six to eight weeks, followed by formal initiation ceremonies. The emblem of the club is a bright red megaphone ith the name Rufettes inscribed across it. Tliis emblem is worn on the front of the uniform sweaters. This, the second year of the organization ' s history has been accompanied by many pit- falls, however, thanks to the able leaders directing the club, none have proven fatal. Included in this year ' s program has been the revision of the constitution, and the estab- lishment of a more firm policy in managing the business of the organization. Also, a fine pledge class has encouraged the older members. The winner of the out-standing pledge award was Wanda Banks. Plans are now being made for an even more successful season next year, and it is hoped that everyone will endeavor to help the group in their purpose of creating more pep and spirit at sport games. OFFICERS Path Waiil President Iva N. Haddad .... Vice Presideni Madv J. Porter Secretary Dorothy Davis Treasurer Ji i)i(Y Standi.i;y . . Publicity Chairman Pai Yolinc. Doi(ALi:ii Hoi , ii:s Social Chairmen Page 539 RIF-NEKS fint now, kjt lo ri ht: Jim Rowe, Noble Miller, Marjoric Allnian, Allan Noiistadt, W. J. Ewalt. Second Tlow: Jack Leavitt, Robert O. Hall, James D. Dcttirow, Bob Schrcibcr, Jack R. Koch, Robert J Bulord, James A. Clanin, Ken Hale, John A. Wirth. Jhirii How: Julie Reyes, Don C. Odcn, Jay Blaninn, Albert J. Brown, James W. Raglcy, Billy G. Suttic, Kenneth Classen, I.loyd E. Cole, Ralph B. Solomon, Dick A. Finkelstein. Fomlh -Row. Don Welch, B. J. Gary, Ellis Joter, Bob Rhea, John L.aflin, Ralph Scroggins, Paul Mullinax, Harold Garner, Tom LaBcnske, r,llh Rote Robert L. Shaw, Cecil E. Hill, Robert Sampson, Bob Hudgcns, Tommy Gordon, George P. Post, William S. Blackman. .Si. ( ) Roil ' Bill Lubbers, Joe R. Ross, Carl E. Milligan, Bernard D. Grooms, Ted Matson, Joe Stevens, Edward Myers, Gene Von Tungein, Ben Thompson. OFFICERS Hon Mii.LUR President Alli;N Ni;wstadi- . . . Vice President W. J. EwAL ' i Secretary jiM RowH Treasurer Boh Sciihimhi in Serjeant-at-Arms Don ODiiN Historian The Ruf-Neks, Oklahoma ' s oldest pep organization was founded in the year 1915. At a spectacular basketball game a group of former lettermen saw the need for a pep organ- ization on the campus and founded the present group. The primary purpose of the group was to foster school spirit of the entire student body. Since that memorial game the bright red shirts and white trousers have remained the leaders in the spontaneous outbursts of Sooner loyalty and enthusiasm. Tlie club progressed rapidly imtil World War 11, in which most of the members left the university. In 19-16, a group of loyal men retiMiied to the campus and re-activated the present club. The club has been the instrumental frame work for (he pep rallies. While some of the members get the bon-fire blazing the rest would arm themselves with torches and their red and white paddles and start the traditional " snake dance " to all organized houses on the campus to lead the students to the bon-i:ro. At each game the colorful club formed an arc ot paddles to welcome the team on the field. Before game time the members would be found decorating the goal posts and the stadium. Before all homecoming games the Ruf-Neks decorated every lamp-post in the vicinity of the campus with red and white streamers. This year has been one of the most active since the war. The school spirit award was introduced ami the house showing the most school spirit received the Ruf-Nck loving cup. I louses were judged on attendance, spirit, posters, and stunts. Alpha Sigma Phi and Lincoln House won first and second res- pectively this year. In conjunction with the cheerleaders a beautiful card section was presented at all the ff)otball games. Also this year they sponsored buses to Texas, T.C.LI and the Sugar Bowl games. They also printed 8, ()()() booklets containing O. U. ' s songs and cheers and the clubs code of sportsmanship and distributed them to the students .nt various sport events. On Dad ' s Day after the Kansas game the Riil Neks at the ainni.il lall Imni.tl onwiuii Miss Maijiirir Allm.iii i l Nniin.in llirii qiiccii Ini ilu ' sear. Pago 540 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA firsf How, left to ri ht: Carolyn Moody, Betty J. Knott, Sue A. Grantham, Joyce Peters, Marjorie Grimes, Ellen McMahan. Seioiui Roil ' . Joan dander, Kathryn Copple, Jeanne Broaddus, Wanda Lucas, Elsie Porter, Betty G. Weaver, Wilburta Cartwright, Jean Kohs, Alberta Ross. rJ " Row: Rosemary Whitaker, Margaret E. Johnson Davis, Marilyn J. Back, Rosemary L. Thompson. Chalfant, Kathlyn Roberts, Shirley Bryan, Norma I.. Adams, Ruth Black, Sii Sigma Alpha Iota, international professional musical fraternity for women, was organ- ized in 1903 by seven members of the School of Music at Ann Arbor, Michigan. Since then, 90 active college chapters and 50 alumnae chapters have been installed throughout America and abroad. Alpha Iota chapter was established at the University of Oklahoma on May 12, 1929. The president of Alpha Iota chapter is Joyce Peters, Hobart, who is a piano major under Lytle Powell, head of the piano department. Joyce has done outstanding work in theory and composition this year under the direction of Spencer Norton. Miss Genevieve Kern, professor in piano of the University of Oklahoma, is the faculty advisor for Alpha Iota chapter. Tliroughout its existence, Sigma Alpha Iota has upheld and carried its high standards and aims: (a) to form bodies of representative women who shall by their influence and their musical interests uphold the highest ideals of a musical education, (b) to raise the standard of productive musical work among women students of colleges, conservatories and universities, (c) to further the development of music in America and assist in the de- velopment of a stronger bond of musical interest and understanding between foreign coun- tries and America, (d) to give moral and material aid to its members, (e) to promote and dignify the musical profession, (f) to develop loyalty to the Alma Mater. Members are urged to develop their abilities in composition, performance and teaching. To be eligible for membership a woman student must be enrolled in the College of Fine Arts, have faculty recommendations, have a two-point grade average, unanimous chapter vote, and show outstanding ability in scholarship and musical accomplishment. Some of the national projects are to aid the American contemporary composer through contemporary American musicales, and to promote their further study through special scholarships. The alumnae chapters have been replenishing the ravaged music libraries of war-torn countries as well as sendin g musical instruments to veterans ' hospitals for therapeutic work. Page 541 OFFICERS JoYcn Phthrs President Suii Grantha.m . . . Vice President Elsik Porter Secretary BiniY Jean Knott .... Treasurer C.VROLVN Moody Editor PRE-MED CLUB Cfft to riitht: James F. Hohl, Bob Crews, Bill Hathaway, Fred F. Heinzig. OFFICERS RoHhin L. Crews Fri;d F. Hhin .k; . William E. Haihaway President Vice President Treasurer The Fre-Medical Club of the University of Oklahoma is an extremely large group com- prised of the entire group of selective students who are planning a medical career. Tliis diverse group is of a conscientious and industrious nature, having to be only and just that to complete the grueling work that is prior to medical school and the even more difficult four years of medical education. The Pre-Med Club is organized to bring to those above mentioned aspirants a group of qualified men in the field of medicine to present to them subject matter of common interest. These meetings bring forth these educated lecturers who not only provide an entertaining evening, but an educational one as well. The organization has a membership of approximately two lumdrcd and fifty; by far the largest group on the campus. At the present time, Dr. Hohl of the Student Health Service is the sponsor. He succeeded Mr. T. E. Rogers in this capacity during the fall semester. Both men have done an excellent job. Tlie officers elected last Spring to serve for a year have also done an excellent job. The Club works in close harmony with the National Honorary Pre-Medical Fraternity, Alpha Epsilon Delta, in presenting a program to the Pre-Meds, and in working with all the various science depart ments. The last great task was one of aiding in the establishment, with the Zoology Department, of a curriculum of Public Health. Tliis curriculum offers a very interesting line for science students and Pre-Meds who do not toniplote the course. Dr. Hinman, Ph. D. from Johns Hopkins is in charge of this department. The organization elects officers in the spring of the year, and through them the Club operates very efficiently. The Pre-Med Club not only presents lectures by prominent and informed speakers, but also promotes many social activities such as smokers. The Pre-Med Club was inactive during the war years and was reactivated last year. It is just now be- ginning to gain momentum and is fast becoming the povserful campus group it was before the war. All in all, the Pre-Med Club has hatl two very successful years, h hopes to help its members in their college lives antl in tluir medical careers. The success of the (lub depends entirely on tlu-ii able leadership anti the cooperation of the members. Page 542 SOONER ORCHESTRA first How, It ' i (0 right: Pep Johnson, Johnny Douglas, Linn Goyi Second How. Johnny Lane, Bill Holmes, Jack Lilburn. JhirtI How: Bill Willey, Sam Dennison. Another big year closes! And now, more than ever before, the Sooners have become a new tradition at the University of Oklahoma. This 8-piece orchestra has in the last three years become a " trust " for successful house parties and i eal danceable rhythms. Re-organized after the war, since 1946 the Sooners have grown from an organization of five men to one of eight. Here the line was drawn because the men in the Sooners felt that the campus needed a good, small band. They pride themselves in rhythms and in playing the requests of the dancers. This is what has made them a campus hit. Oklahoma knows about the Sooners, too. They have played dances ranging from Sayre in the west to Ardmore in the south. According to them, Oklahoma ' s musical tastes are just about the same — young and old alike just want a good melody with a danceable rhythm. Bill Holmes is a former manager of the Sooners. He plays trumpet and is a music major. Also in the brass is Jack Lilburn, trombonist. Although an engineering major, he makes like Dorsey on the slide. On the front line the Sooners have Johnny Douglas, alto sa.x. Johnny had his own band in Pennsylvania and decided to come all the way to Oklahoma just for an education. He ' s in music school. Pep Johnson, tenor sax, is a well-known campus personahty when it comes to music. He is now manager of the band, and has been making music since his high school days with several professional bands. Lynn Geyer, alto sax, is a hometown boy in Norman. He joined the Sooners in January and is majoring in music. TTie foundation of the band, the rhythm, has Bill Willey on the drums. He is famous on the campus for his drum work in " Pale Moon " . Sam Dennison keeps a steady beat with the bass fiddle. Sam is a music major and composer, well-known for his compositions. At the piano keyboard and the microphone for a few vocals is Johnny Lane, journalism student. The Sooners have added variety to many dances this year with tunes like " Little Joe from Chicago " , " Wait Till the Sun Shines Nellie " , and " TTie King ' s Scandals " . They are looking forward to the new year and many more good times with music. Page 545 OFFICERS Pep Johnson Manager STUDENT MASONIC GROUP f|r l Rou ' , lejt to right: R. C. Woodworth, W. T. Barefoot, Richard A. Dolman, Winston J. Miller. itcDiiJ Koii ' ; William L. Buck, Jr., Jim M. Hastings, Charles R. Holman, Robert W. Gilardi, Glen L. Hope, Douglas L. Henry, James O Eichling, Ray Worsham, Charles C. Hobbs, Jr., Jimmy Gallaher. ■Jhird How: A. P. Lunday, John P. Slough, Jack R. Parr, Jack I. Caither, Lyle R Griflis, R. L. Hastings, E S. Cottingham, K. O. Butler, Charles L. Boggs, Larry A. Hines, Charles P. Hudson, Lloyd E. Ciutchfield, Tourth Koic: J. B. Beaird, Jr., John C. Smith, V. I. Mansfield, John E. Burks, J. P. White, Neal W. Harris, O. C. Estes, Jr., George B. Lewis, J. P. Everett, Wendell A. Biggers, Earl F, Simmons, Jr., John R. Herzfeld, Philip A. Ballerino. fifth How: A. B. Chisum, George W. McClure, Donald C. Barefoot, Arthur C. Terrill, William G. Goodwin, John C. Luck, Jr., Wni. Don Peters, Stanley A. Levine, Robert E. Rodewald, Ralph G. Spencer, Rex A. Vicars, Glenn O. Bright, Joseph W. Voellmeck, George V. Copland. OFFICERS William T. Barefoot President Hahold D. Cook . . . Vice President RicnAKi) A. Dolman Secretary-Treasurer Richard C. Woodwori}i Ass ' t. Sec.-Treas. The membership to the organization is Hmited to students vvho are enrolled in the Uni- versity, faculty members and those who are affiliated with the University in one capacity or another. The dinner meetings, however, are open to all Master Masons. Since its origin the Student Masonic Group has received national and statewide recog- nition among masonic circles. In the past year many other Universities throughout the country have been organized. The officers for the group are elected once each semester. Tliose elected for the spring term are: W. Don Peters, president; Robert E. Bla nd, vice president; Richard C. Wood- worth, secretary-treasurer, and Jim M. Hastings, assistant secretary-treasurer. Of the or- iginal eight members, J. E. Beaird, was elected president; Harold D. Cook, vice president and John E. Harriman, secretary-treasurer. TTie organization is self-supporting through its own membership assessments and has planned many activities for the coming years. Plans are being made to assist the Masonic Orphans Home at Guthrie and the home for the aged. On Wednesday, June 18, 1947, eight master Masons organized the Student Masonic Group. Tliis is the first Masonic campus organization in the state and possibly the nation. The purpose of this group is to establish and promote Masonic fellowship among Masons on the University of Oklahoma campus. To enable the students at OU who are master masons to be affiliated with one another and to promote .i heller understanding of Masonry among the membership of this group. The activities for the Student Masonic Group, include, one dinner meeting each month and one business meeting. At the dinner meeting some outstanding mason in the state is invited to be guest speaker. Several Grand Masters ,nnd past Grand Masters and Dr. Edwin (Daddy) DeBarr, have been principal speakers. Once each year a " Who ' s Who in Masonry " dinner is held. At this meeting ninny of the Grand Lodge officers of the State of Oklahoma atteiul, otiui outstanding Masons in the state and the officers of the Norman Lodge No. . 8. Some of the dinner meetings are held for mixed groups. Page S46 SOCIETY GEOL. ENG. Tirst How, left to right: Harry E. Simpson, Hugh E. Lcdbettcr, James K. AnJiisi.n, I I, KtiU Nitholsuii. Second Tiow: Bing Q. Yee, George H. Garbutt, George W. McGraw, Harry A. Larsh, Edgar O. McCutchen, William A. Seal, Jr., Guy W. Franson, Richard A. Hicks. Jhitii How: Charles H. Elliott, Robert C. Lang 111, Karl E. Baer, James C, Barker, Vaughan M. Hubert, George H. Haley, Jerome A. Lewis, Lejoy D. Ford. ;?iiiirl i How: Guy M. Steele, Joe Ozmun, Harold M. Seclcy, Don E. Brown, Bedford W. Fanchcr, Don R. Frazor, Jesse B. Doss, Ncal G. Snebold, Claude O. Case. The Society of Geological Engineers is a new organization built on the foundation of a pre-war club. Organized in the spring of 1948, this professional society dedicated itself to the promotion of both " geological engineering " and the university, and has succeeded in remarkable fashion. In less than a year, this promotion has increased the enrollment of the School of Geo- logical Engineering four-fold. Dr. E. L. Lucas, director of the school and advisor to the Society, now reports nearly two hundred students so enrolled. Petroleum companies, realiz- ing the advantages of their combined geological and engineering backgrounds, have begun to ask for geological eiujiiieeK. This is a tribute to the Society. Last September, under the guidance of James K. Anderson, their president for the Fall semester, a campaign of selling good fellowship and geological engineering was outlined. How well it succeeded can be seen in a list of its accomplishments. For the purpose of obtaining better speakers and larger audiences, the Society joined the Pick and Hammer Club and the Sigma Gamma Epsilon and staged some very successful lectures. Among their speakers was Dr. C. W. Tomlinson of Ardmore, the new president of the American Association of Petroleum Geologists. These joint meetings still provide excellent lectures to some of the largest audiences on campus. Everyone remembers the hilarious " pack train " of burros in the Homecoming parade. So do the geological engineers that dragged them four miles for school and society. The praise was reassuring: the Society had scored again. New officers were selected for the Spring semester and Robert C. Lang, III, was chosen their president. Another ambitious campaign was planned, not all of which has been realized at this writing. Tlieir joint meetings are continuing. Tlie first one was a great success with Dr. F. A. K4elton as guest speaker. Plans have been made to win the Engineer Open House and it will come as no surprise if they do. Their promotion of the school is surely continuing. Here is one of the finest organizations on the campus. Tlie interest and ability of its members is inspirational. OFFICERS Ja.mizs K. Anderson Hugh E. Ledbetthr IIakky E. Si.mpson H. Kent Nicholson President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Page 549 JR. PANHEllENIC COUNCIL 7irst How, left to right-. Charlotte Swanson, Mary Morrison, Pat Hornberger, Joan Roush, Dorothy Truex. Second Ron ' : Helen Hoehn, Beryl Seabrook, Ann Walthour, Shirley Agan, Gloria Bouldin, Vema L. Frye. 7hird How: Peggy Dozier, Emily Catlin, Pat Suttle, Phyllis Bynum, Jo Ann Crawford, Joyce Simmons, Margaret Conley. fourth Roic. Carol Young, Margaret Jones, Gercene Bennett, Jeannine Frantz, Mary Johnston, Lela Stoner, Sarah Young, Lorraine Rothstein, Myth Dahlin. OFFICERS Pat Hornblrghr Joan Roush Mary Morrison . CHAROLtT SnANSON President Vice President Secretary Treasurer The Junior Pan Hellenic Association meets regularly on the first and third Wednesdays of each month. Tlie meetings are held in the sorority house where the representatives from the thirteen sororities become acquainted and hold informal discussions relating to issues within and common to the various pledge classes. TTie purpose is threefold. First and foremost, the aim is to cooperate with the Uni- versity authorities in their effort to maintain high cultural, educational, and social stand- ards of both fraternity and non-fraternity women. Secondly, bi-weekly meetings are pat- terned after a form for the discussion of matters pertaining to each pledge class after which recommendations are made to Pan Hellenic. In the third place, as the group recognizes the interrelatedness out of which Junior Pan Hellenic has grown, it is purposed to create a feeling of friendliness and cooperation among the various pledge classes. The current activity is to prepare and to distribute surveys which are being sent to every girl who attended Rush Week last September. In the survey are included questions which cover every phase of summer rush and Rush Week ample space is left for constructive criti- cism from each person whether she pledged or not. The answers will be compiled, re- discussed and acted upon as every effort is being made upon possible improvements in the present system. It is a sincere hope that this project will result in a better and more cfli- ciently organized rush for next year. Duiing the last of February, the organization gave an informal ( oke Party for all the girls that have pledged since Rush. This was to show the other girls some of the work that Jr. Pan Hellenic does and to give them a chance to meet many of the girls that make up the association. One of the main projects of this year ' s group was the donation they gave to the Fresh- men Scholarship Fund. This is to give help to some Freshman girl who is not able to go through her first year without aid. The remaining sum was left in the treasury for next year ' s group. The offices of president, vice president, secretary and treasurer are served by the pledge presidents of all the sororities in the order in which they were founded on the O. LI. cam pus. Every sorority is represented at each meeting by the pledge presidents and a regular representative. Everything that is to be discussed is presented, ami talked over beiiire it is voted on and passed. Pago SSO ACCOUNTING CLUB first Rote, left to ri bt: D. L. Barnes, M. F. Bednar, H. B. Frank, V. K. Newton, Virgil White, George Hogan, George L. Rector III, William C. McGrew, W. F. Blair, O. D. Westfall, B. Claude Shinn, Howard Weston. Second How: Earl J. Cherry, Albert J. Reeder, Jr., Donivan A. Hall, Charles E Turnbull, James A. Haley, Donald M. Donalson, Thomas E. Greer, Kenneth E. Moak, Albert F. Schrempp, Haddon C. Redding, Robert D. Hay, Anna J. Story, Eugene F. Sharum. 7hird How: Bill M. Hudgings, Max J. Enterline, John R. Herzfeld, Leland C. Doughty, Bill W. Mclntyre, Marvin D. Donalson, Roy G. Brown, James C. Muskrat, Frank E. Morcfleld, James E. Cox, Frederick H. Heierding, Virgil J. Massaro, C. Eldon Jones, Bob Andrews. fourth How: Robert C. Dillon, Roy A. Simonson, Duward Haytcr, William W. Worley, A. J. Alexander, James R. Voss, Edward Tomlins, Jr., Leon C. Smith, Julius Berman, Robert S. Smith, William H. Jordan, James H. Williams, V. Z. Anders, Jr., Joseph F. Martin. Tifth How: L. Wilkes Woodruff, Charles W. Graham, Dale T. Garner, Clifford N. Fox, Roy C. Alletag, Luther D. Worley, Francis M. Tarpley, Floyd F. McNair, Thomas B. Myers, Arthur M. Dinges, Joseph E. Weeks, Charles W. York, Vaughan V. Story, Robert G. Walton. Sixth How: Joe W. Freeman, Raymond A. Wilmoth, Herbert F. Floyd, Walter S. Hammcrt, M. D. Brown, Edgar L. Weeks, Warren Thompson, F. Warren Black, John Laflin, Louis O. Rubin, Eldon L. Chowning, Dalvin C. Tobin, J. E. Gunning, Donald C. Barefoot, Allen Fariss, F. D. Perry. Officers for the year were; George Hogan, President; Edward Tomlins, Jr., Vice President; Roy Brown, Secretary; W. W. Worley, Treasurer. Chairmen are: Program, A. J. Alexander; Membership, K. E. Moak; Key, Roy Alletag; and Entertain- ment, Clifford Fox. ALPHA EPSIION RHO Tlie officers of Alpha Epsilon Rho for the year were: Oscar Alagood, President; Jack Cleverly, Vice President; Ellen Rowe Brillhart, Secretary; and Barbara Hencke, Treasurer. Alpha Epsilon Rho is an honorary radio fraternity, which had its begin- ning in the form of Theta chapter at the University in 1945. AER has on its rolls some of the biggest names in the radio pro- fession, and it strives to uphold that reputation by maintaining high standards for membership. 7irst How, left to ri ht: Doris Larson, Barbara Hencke, Ellen R. Brillhart, Oscar Alagood, Jack Cleverly, Ilva Edelen, Marilyn Kramer, Hope Roach. Second How: Jerry Ziegler, Caroline Colley, Helen Elliot, Dorothy Raymond, Gene Kinney, Joyce Hamner, Jacquelyn Brewer, Lee Coppick. 7hird How: Martin Gudenberg, Jim Gray, Bill Harr, Bob Holderby, Morris Glazcr, Gene Sheid, Jim Frensley, Linier Temerlin, John McCIain. GALEN 7irst " Row, left to right: D. B. R. Johnson, Don Morrison, Thomas C. Lout, Jean Brown. Second Roh»: Betty M. Kerr, Granville D. McElroy, Tom M. Chastain, Robert A. Grantham, Lucille Molloy, Porter Stovall. Officers for the year were: TTiomas C. Lout, President; Donald Morrison, Vice President; Norma Lee Corbett, Secretary; and Dr. Ralph Bienfang, Faculty Sponsor. Galen is a senatoral organization. The objects of this society are to recognize leaders and through them to promote hon- esty, uprightness, unity of action, and participation in University activities, in the School of Pharmacy. Members are elected from those students who have a minimum of 80 hours and have a junior standing in the Pharmacy School. 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. RHO CHI Officers for the year were: Porter H. Stovall, President; Thomas C. Lout, Vice President; Lucille Molloy, Secretary and Treasurer. Tlie fundamental objective of the society is to promote the advancement of the pharmaceutical sciences through the en- couragement and recognition of intellectual scholarishp. High standards of scholarship are demanded for election to membership. Gamma chapter of Rho Chi, national pharmaceutical honor society, was established on this campus in 1922. It is to Phar- macy School as Phi Beta Kappa is to Arts and Sciences College. Rho Chi offers its members the fellowship of the students of the Pharmacy profession and the opportunity to take part in the activities of the organization. 7ir5t How, left to right: Blanche Sommers, Dean D. B. R. Johnson, Ralph Bienfang, Jean Brown, Thomas C. Lout. Second How: Lucille Molloy, Edwin L. McClung, Robert H. Beck, Evetta R. Oakley, Porter H. Stovall, William C. Bray. 7hird How: John E. Popkess, Rose M. Balden, James L. Eidson. 15 i JL Jm DELTA SIGMA THETA 7irst RoH , left to right: Duanc L. Archer, Tend Tayar, Joe Hazlitt, Jesse W. Tcel. Second Roio: Tal Oden, Jack M. Campbell, Elbert F. Davis, Earl F. Wilson, John K. Rankin. Third Roic: Jimmie L. Simmons, James N. Johnson, Paul Mayes, William Y. West, Martin L. Thames. fourth Roil ' . Gene Crutchfield, James Billingsley, Jr., Robert E. McCamey, Bob F. Oden, James L. Delaplain, George N. Haddad, Jr. Officers for the year were: Joe Hazlitt, President; Tenel Tliayer, Secretary; Wayne Archer, Treasurer; Paul Meyers, Chaplain; and J. W. Teel, Pledgemaster. Delta Sigma Theta originated from Wesley men at the University of South Dakota, Vermillion, South Dakota, 1925, as Phi Lambda Phi. The University of Oklahoma men were approved as a chapter in the national organization, Delta Sigma Theta, November, 1948, at its interfraternity conclave held in Stillwater. KAPPA PHI Officers for the year were: Wanda Echols, President; Theola Cross, Vice President; Shirley Saulsberry, Recording Secre- tary; Carolyn Frost, Corresponding Secretary; Beth Rankin, Treasurer; Eulalia Steedman, Program Chairman; Mary Ann Sul- livan, Chaplain; Lora Atchison, Historian; Cora Marty, Reporter; Doris Howard, Music; Sue Williamson, Social Chairman; Barbara Battle, Properties and Mrs. C. C. Beaird, Sponsor. first How, left to right: Beth Rankin, Theola Cross, Mrs. C. C. Beaird, Wanda Echols, Shirley Saulsberry. Second Kow: Sue A. Williamson, Mary A. Sullivan, Helen Baggett, Eulalia Steedman, Barbara V. Battle, Cora Marty, Roberta Anderson, Doris Howard. 7hird Ron ' ; Mrs. Phil Deschner, Rita Bryant, Colcen Cockerill, Peggy Devin, Margaret E. Johnson, Lcnellc Leathers, Wanda June Jones, Mrs. Henry B. Lynn. fourth Row: Florence Baggett, Betty R. Kemp, Jo Anne Dale, Janice John, Anna Slavicck, Edna Caldwell, .Mcldagae Smith, Ann Moseley, Wilma Summitt, Donna M. Knox. fifth How: Alberta Waters, Eloise Andres, Ruth Huffman, Onah ShoII, Bcttyc R. Upton, Marguerite Killion, Nancy Matlock, Barbara Lynn, Evelyn H. Sikes, Eloise Timmons, Joyce L. Taylor. HESTIA 7irst " Row, left (o right: Kathcrine Underwood, Pat Wilson, Anna L. Biggcrt, Evelyn Kuhlman, Marccnc Lumpkins, Wanona Costner, Mary Coffey. Scconti Roic Betty S. Scott, Mary L. Skavlen, Edith Gabrish, Mary K. Guyer, Cecilia A. Coffey, Louise Powell, Mcdrith Saxon, Betty Oakes, Jane McFarland, Rose M. Wcisiger, Janet Pearson, Lucille Phelps, Lee Logan. Tltird Roil ' ; Norene Irwin, Barbara A. Hawkins, Drusilla D. Griffin, Donnie M. Cole, Jean Jackman, Mary James, Rosene Looney, John D. Fellers, Wayne Reed, Mildred Cella, Harriet A. Baker, Betty L. Geno, Margie Coleman, Mar ' H, Corry, Shirley Saulsberr ' . Officers for the year were: Evelyn Kuhlman, President; Marcene Lumpkins, Vice President; Anna L. Biggert, Secretary; Wanona Costner, Treasurer; Pat Wilson, Reporter. " Hestia " is the name that was chosen for the Home Economics Club at the University of Oklahoma. Club membership is open to any student interested in home economics. In October, 1948, the College Home Economics Club became a department of the Oklahoma Home Economics Asscociation. The purpose of the club is to offer the students an opportunity to develop leaders and develop a greater interest in Home Economics and its various professions. OIKONOMIA Officers for the year were: Rose Marie Weisiger, President; Mildred Cella, Secretary-Treasurer; Gloria Clifton, Social Chairman; Evelyn Kuhlman, Publicity Chairman; Miss Garnette Fittro, Sponsor. Oikonomia, meaning household management, is a home economics honororay organization for home economics major stu- dents with an average of " B " in all home economics work. The purpose of Oikonomia is to create and establish a working interest in home economics and a responsibility for its advancement. The pin is a log with Oikonomia and O. U. inscribed signifying the hearth, the emblem of the home. It is a university organization founded in 1931. first How, left to right: Gloria Clifton, Mildred Cella, Garnette Fittro, Rose M. Weisiger, Evelyn Kuhlman. Secomi How: Betty S. Scott, Cecelia A. Coffey, Edith Gabrish, Mary James, Jane McFarland, Barbara Houck, Ellen Vaughan. T ' iri( How: Katherine L. Underwood, Barbara J. Smith, Jean M. Jackman, Hilda Richeson, Medrith Saxon, Mary H. Corry, Gloria . ' icdenstein. SIGMA DELTA CHI TirsI Roil ' , Icfl to r.ijM, Martin Cudcnbcrt;, Cenc Kinney, Louis Cozbv, Alan Jenkins, Jack Reese, H. H. Herbert, C, Joe Holland. Second Roir, John Clabcs, Ira Grcenbcrg, Cus McCaslin, E. E. Hill, Ed Dyciis, Truman Richardson, Bill Bell, Bob Peterson, Officers for the year were: Larry Stephenson, President; Lyman L. Bryan, Vice President; Louis Cozby, Secretary; Bob Peterson, Treasurer; H. H. Herbert, Faculty Advisor. Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity, was installed on this campus in 1913, with H. H. Herbert, David Ross Boyd professor of journalism, as the sponsor. Professor Herbert still holds that position. Sigma Delta Qii gives monthly awards to students for work on the Oklahoma Daily. At weekly dinner meetings professional members from state newspapers explain their particular activities in the field of journalism. It has twice won the Hogate Award for the greatest percentage of members successfully employed in gathering or editing the news. In other competition it has won many top honors. Officers for the year were: Pat DeMerritt, President; Emma Rose Dupree, Vice President; Patty Richardson, Secretary; Jackie G. Goodwin, Treasurer; Bette Yarger, Alumna Advisor; Miss Grace Ray, Faculty Advisor. THETA SIGMA PHI Thcta Sigma Phi is the national professional fraternity for women in journalism. Membership is limited to women students of junior or senior standing who maintain a B average and show aptitude in journalistic activities. Zeta chapter assists in various campus functions, such as the interscholastic meet and career conference. Outstanding on the TTieta Sig calendar is the annual Matrix Table formal dinner. The 400 women chosen to attend are outstanding in campus, civic and professional life. Dr. Curtis Mac Dougall, Northwestern University, spoke. Tirst RoH ' , left to ri jf. Jackie Goodwin, Patty Snider, Emma R. Dupree, Grace E. Ray, Alma McKncIIy, Bette J. Yarger, Barbara Ross. Sccotui RoH ' : Bettye Hibbert, Sally Fry, Elizabeth McGuirc, Pat Stath, Joyce Mann, Lauranetta Hart, Frances Cozby, Patsy Keener. ' Third How. Jeanne Moody, Wilma J. Wall, Elizabeth Whittaker, Virginia L. Bowers, Mary J Craig, Jo June Curtis, Rita S. Matthews, Rcnetta Jacobson. F. T. A. first now, hji to ri bt: Marie A. Marshall, Bcttc Fcntcm, F. F. Gaithcr, Elwin Y. Daniel, Mary A. Bridal. Second Ron ' . Betty Carter, Mary L. McCulloch, Julcne Smith, Rosemary Cole, Norma Records, Mary James, James N. Johnson, Henry A. Burditt, Ben E. Males. Third How: Patricia Whitehead, Nell S. Bradshaw, Gearldine Henderson, Margaret Whitchurst, Leonard Garside, Clifford O. Doty, Alice D. Booth, Mary L. Sarber, Martha B. Buchanan, Lesta L. Lemmons. Officers for the year were: Edwin Y. Daniel, President; Bette Fentem, Vice President; Mary Ann Bridal, Secretary; Marie Ann Marshall, Treasurer. Future Teachers of America is the national organization for students in colleges and high schools who are interested in teaching as a career. Kilpatrick Chapter was established at the University in 1941; local chapter mem- bers are also members of the National Education Association. To those interested in teaching, an opportunity is offered to be- come experienced in professional leadership while yet in training. In addition, the organization works with other educational organizations to interest the best young men and women in choosing teaching as a life-long career. GAMMA AlPHA CHI Officers for the year were: Jody Casey, President; Ann Jarrett, Vice President; Patsy Keener, Recording Secretary; Joyce Mann, Corresponding Secretary; Nellie Lou Jordon, Treasurer; and Mary Lou Hedley, Reporter. Betty Yarger is the Sponsor, and John H. Casey, the Faculty Advisor. The members, interested in promoting professional standards for advertising in commercial, newspaper, radio, and pub- lishing fields, gain experience through extra-curricular activities in the field of advertising. Any woman student who is majoring in journalism, commerce, radio, photography, commercial art, or merchandising, who is taking, or has taken a course in ad- vertising, and who plans to specialize in a field of advertising is eligible for consideration for membership. Tirst How, left to right: Patsy Keener, Ann Jarrett, Jody Casey, Nellie L. Jordan, Joyce Mann, Mary L. Hedley. Second RoH ' : Bette J. Yarger, Kathryn McKissick, Wilma J. Ford, Gayle Duffy, Jane Marvin, Anne Tyrec, Betty Colvin, Barbara Ross, Prof. John H. Casey. Third How: Elizabeth Whittaker, Lauranetta Hart, Margaret Whitehurst, Ann Yeager, Hasscll Grimes, Jo June Curtis, Virginia L. Bowers, Bettye Hibbert. NEWMAN CLUB Tint KoH ' , lejl (o ri hl: J. V. Schmidley, Patrick OkLcfc, Mary Carroll, Baicc Balbnd, Martlia David, P aul H. King,. William R. Tongue, John E. Hardy. Second RoH ' : Mary A. Hager, Marilyn Kellner, Maria E. Rosas, James Z. Millian, Editli L Cabrish, Madeleine L. Sersalc, Danny E. Del Ciello, Jose Caballero, Norma Russo, Cecilia Coffey, Barbara Autrey. lT )iiii Roir: Frank Di Grappa, Pat O ' Rourke, Sue Larsen, Gerrie Throgmorton, Tony Fenoglio, Fran Rossi, Rosaline Owen, Paul ishinuita, Joe Madonna. fourth How: Tracy O ' Neill, Jose Lozano, Marie Cleary, Virgil Massaro, Clara Carter, Gregory N. DeMore. Tiftb How: Lou Obert, Pat O ' Hem, Pat Armstrong, Pat Hourigan, John W. Kierker, George E. Kunkel, Fred W. Kunkcl, Doris P. Havens, Tfiomas J. Ferreri, Patti Sneigr. Sixlh How: M. E. Tirador, Edward J. Struckus, J. A. Burke, John R. Spitsen, Francis P. Hutson, J. E. Dum, Jack Wilson, Jr., John Laflin, Richard Zaffarano, Leonard Marcotte, Jose Sousa. Ofticers for the year were: Michael Crawford, President; Mary Carroll, Vice President; Martha Davis, Secretary; Paul King, Corresponding Secretary; Patrick O ' Keefe, Treasurer. PI TAU SIGMA Officers for the year were: Victor M. Hollrah, President; Grover L. Worley, Vice President; Woodrow W, Wilson, Secretary; Jack T. Roark, Treasurer. first Row, left to right: E. F. Dawson, Jack T. Roark, Woodrow W. Wilson, Victor Hollrah, Bill B. .Murray, J. H. Thomas, E. M. Sims. Second How-. James H. Lee, Stanley V. Preskitt, Wayne E. Leuszler, Donald D. Caipenter, Albert M. Fisher, Herbert H. Shook, Michael Fiorillo, Ross S. Phillips. Jhird How: William L. Smith, Douglas L. Henry, Carl L. Hefner, Robert W, Parks, Allen J. Harth, Bill E. Council, Walter .VI. Sharp, H. Ray Bums, R. S. Taylor, Jr. fourth Row: Gene E. Lunsford, Howard L. Kelley, Glen E. Peters, Ronald C. Hightower, Bob E. Martcl, Gene S. Luff, Walter L Tanner, Joe A. Wilson, C. L. Cotton, Joe A. Stacdelin. fifth Row: Baxter L. Boyce, Dick O ' Sh ields, E. L. Hivcly, H. R Krueger, Marion C. Owen, Dick D. Bcdnar, Elmer A. Kunnemann, Gene Carpenter, Ray E. Ashley, Price McDonald, James W. Martindell, Billy C. Nichols. r ■■! K. a A J " - PI ZETA KAPPA JirsI Roil ' , ( ' ( to nglil: Kcllcnc Johnson, Lois McDonald, Beverly Haun, Marjoric Wright, Doris Miller. Secoiii) Roir. Mrs. Harry L. Haun, Alice M. Coe, Frances Hinfs, Kathcrinc Dutton, Mardiece Wilson, Nita Anderson. T .iirJ How: Carolee Crawford, Juanita Panncll, Peggy J. Fox, Janet Morris, Pat T. Estep. Jourlh Tiow: Mary E. Meek, Gcarldine Henderson, Betty L. Geno, Phyllis Rcid, Dorothy Davis, Jennie V. Means. Officers for the year were: Beverly H. Basinger, President; Marjorie Wright, First Semester Vice President; Doris Miller, Second Semester Vice President; Lois McDonald, First Semester Second Vice President; Pat A. M. Wilson, Second Semester Second Vice President; Kellene Johnson, Recording Secretary; Pat T. Estep, Corresponding Secretary; Alice M. Coe, Financial Secretary; Alma McKnelly, Reporter; Doris Miller, First Semester Historian; Janet Morris, Second Semester Historian; and Ruth Harris, Chaplain. Patronesses were Mrs. Harry L. Haun, Mrs. Frank K. Mosley, and Mrs. Henry D. Rinsland. Pi Zeta Kappa is a national honorary interdenominational religious sorority. Meetings are held every second and fourth Tuesday of each month at the Baptist Student Union. SIGMA PI SIGMA Officers for the year were: Gordon Peattie, President; Lewis S. Salter, Jr., Vice President; Laddie B. Fields, Second Vice President; Dorsey G. Abshier, Treasurer; Wallace E. Ryle, Secretary; Glenn O. Bright, Reporter. Sigma Pi Sigma is a national honorary physics society. It was formed in 1925 for the purpose of promoting greater student interest in physics both as a profession and as a most satisfying way of life. Tlie organization has grown rapidly since its birth and promises to progress even more in the future years, in this modern world, physics offers great opportunities, and Sigma Pi Sigma strives to aid University students in their study. TirsI Row, Icjl to ri hl: J. Rud Nielsen, Gordon Beattie, W. E. Rylc, G. O. Bright. Second Roio- Earl E. Wilhelm, Robert G. Mclntyre, William J. Greer, Ralph E. Fcarnow, Richard L. Kinney, Gloria S. Miller, Car! E. Haskett. ThirJ How: William M. Clover, Curtis Cuthbert, Edward Gill, Frank S. Chandler, Sidney M. Groom, Frank V. Bischol, William A. Falkenstein, I. C. Gunning. iHiri;; How: Leo R. Davis, James R. Stephens, Virgil K. Wilmeth, E. B. Graham, Bill J. Simmons, LeRoy Hcaton, Harold Coulter, Warren Hunt, Jasper A. Jackson, Jr. i ff , ? ? f i t m S. A. E. E. Martel, Dale E. 7irst How, Ujt to right: James H. Lee, William Casser, William L. Smith, K. C. Frankenberry, Joe A. Wilson. Second How: E. M. Sims, B. F. Miller, Arthur M. Gabor, Bob Lollar, Albert Janco, J. H. Thomas. 7bird How: Jack T. Roark, Bill B. Murray, Baxter L. Boyce, Clarence B. Lusk, Walter M. Sharp, Dick O ' Shields. Toitrtb -Row: Wayne B. Guthrie, S. V. Preskitt, Glen E. Peters, E. L. Hively, Dick D. Bednar, George V. Copland, Melling, Ray E. Ashley. Officers for the year were; William Smith, Chairman; William Gasser, Vice Chairman; K. C. Frankenberry, Secretary and Treasurer. The Oklahoma University Branch of the Society of Automotive Engineers was established in 1937. Its purpose is to pro- mote the sciences and engineering practices connected with the design, construction and utilization of automotive apparatus. Activities in the form of meetings, technical forums and field trips are held during the school year. UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Officers for the year were; Laurence Swanson, President; Terry Rizzo, Vice President; Mary Jo Langley, Secretary- Treasurer; and Donald May, Sergeant-at-Arms. University Players is an honorary organization for student theater workers who have been selected on the basis of meritorious service in various phases of Playhouse production work. Playhouse pro- ductions for the current year were " Precious Lamb " presented as a memorial to Robert Whitehand, promising Oklahoma writer who was killed during World War II. Other productions were " Life With Father, " " The Male Animal, " " All My Sons " and " You Can ' t Take It With You. " Present members who hold the Buffalo Mask, highest award given by the school of drama, are C. Harold Bush and Lawrence Suffil. [First How, left to right: Anita Lewis, Jodie Langley, Larry Swanson, Terry Rizzo, Betty H. Lane. Second How: Lew Brown, Kenneth Lewis, James Holland, Donald May, Tommy R. Long, C. Harrold Bush, Kenneth ' , French. A .PO SENATE iiHii ii i A Expanding With Our Great University One of O. U. ' s New Dormitories for Women The University now has under construction four new dormitory buildings. Each dorm will be divided into four sections or living units for 52 girls. These dormitories are the very latest word in construction, in streamlined convenience and efficiency from the student standpoint. They will be known as " The Women ' s Quadrangle. " The rooms will be attractively furnished, with a choice of colors and furniture. Furniture ranges from traditional to modern, colors through various pastel shades. Venetian blinds will be provided throughout. Resi- dents have the pleasure of planning things to make their room homey, such as matching curtains, bedspreads and rugs. A building In the center of the Quadrangle contains the dining hall, recreational center and lounge. The entire south side will consist of full- length glass paneling opening onto a landscaped terrace. With all this, what more could a girl want but to live In one of these new dormitories? UNIVERSITY BOOK EXCHANGE UNION BUILDING J. C. MAYFIELD, Manager ...STORES IN... EDUCATION BUILDING NORTH CAMPUS Page S6i 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 i ndustry take pride in presenting to you the record of accomplishments made by nat- ural gas in your state during the past several decades. 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. OHLflHOmfl nflTURPL " But, Jean, the pipe is part of my costume for the dance. " POTATO CHIPS For Sale at Leading Grocers 1112 N. W. 5th Phone 2-3620 OKLAHOMA CITY P xqe 566 . . . to pack plenty of eye-catchin ' freedom-lovin ' togs for summer fun! Treat your trunk to a treasure of trim- n-terrific togs from Brown ' s College Corner! Come, see our exciting col- lection of casual charmers ... all leaders in Fashion ' s popularity poll . . . gay, colorful, and as individual as you are! COLLEGE CORNER Page 567 COMPLIMENTS T. ROY BARNES DRUGRY Phone 2-3119 603 S. Boulder TULSA. OKLAHOMA CONGRATULATIONS. SOONERS . . . FROM . . . BONNEY ' S WOMEN ' S APPAREL 118 East Main Norman " Exclusive But Not Expensive " I ' d like vou to meet Claude— he has a wonderful sense of humor. Page 568 Take Your Post-Gradua+e Course In Economy by Shopping at Your Nearby Anthony Store Regularly WHEREVER YOU ARE. In Oklahoma - Texas - New Mexico • Kansas, It Isn ' t Far to Your Nearby Anthony Store Headquarters, Braniff BIdg., Oklahoma Ci+y Page 569 COMPLIMENTS CARPENTER PAPER CO. OKLAHOMA CITY N. W. 2nd 3-6325 For Clothing of Distinction SOONER CO-EDS CHOOSE , . . THE CO-ED DRESS SHOP Iiocated for Vour Convenleiice on the Campus Comer at 331 W, BOYD PHONE 1200 ' Look, chum — initiation or no initiation, you gotta be wearing a tie to get in here. " Guarding the Health Welfare through generations of SOONERS SWIFT ' S ICE CREAM Pago 570 ' In The Skirvin Tower Hotel ' -ALWAYS THE SMARTEST CLOTHES AND THEIR ACCESSORIES — and at MODERATE PRICES — BY THE MOST FAMOUS DESIGNERS — OF NEW YORK AND CALIFORNIA SHOP AT BALLIET ' S Oklahoma ' s Finest Shop Page 571 GOOD LUCK, Class of ' 49 GREETINGS, Sooners SECURITY NATIONAL BANK OFFICERS W. H. Patten . D. H. Grisso Bert Baggett . John McFarland Dale S. Wood President Vice-President Cashier Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS R. W. Hutto, Chairman V. C. Bratton George W. Tarter D. H. Grisso George A. Wii.ey W. H. Patten J. Bruce Wiley " When nobody ' s sitting in it, its a musical instrument. L onQfaduaCi loni If fwrn to — tke CLiS of 1949 — THE BORDEN COMPANY 1948 MILK -ICE CREAM MILK PRODUCTS " If it ' s Borden ' s, it ' s got to be good! " Page 572 Page 573 WALT MEAD SPORT SHOP 315 White St. P. O. Box 2248 Phone 548 NORMAN TOWN TAVERN Varsity Corner WILEY W. BRYANT, JR. Owner OIL CAPITAL NEWSPAPERS TULSA WORLD • TULSA TRIBUNE TULSA OKLAHO Pago 574 ' ' -lACHER WW? Page S7S PURITY ' S FINE BREAD AND BAKERY PRODUCTS We Specialize in Wedding Cakes, Birthday Cakes and All Party Cakes PURITY BAKERY Phone 718 211 E. Main row SIR! . . Safety Engineers For Your Car Since 1925 Yow Brake Service Emil DeVilbiss BRAKES — WHEEL ALIGNMENT 810 N. Harvey Phone 7-8609 Famous for Young Fashions for 38 Years .... Dresses . Coats Suits . . . Furs Shoes . . Hats Sports Togs and Accessories UARRY KATZ OKLAHOMA CITY I am not going out with any boy who wants me to call him " Ole Blood an ' Guts. " TESTED BY THE HOURGLASS OF TIME ... to give you quality service — that is the Varsity Book Shop. It is a tradition on the university campus for students to visit the shop " on the corner " when they have books to buy or sell. It ' s a custom based on sound reasons that always brings them to the Varsity shop — the book sellers to the Sooners — for needed books and supplies. VARSITY BOOK SHOP " On the Corner " Page 576 G)neR ATULATlOnS Page 577 for CLEANING PHONE 464 We Call For and Deliver Jess Walden Cleaners V2 Block North of Main on Highway 77 121 N. PORTER NORMAN COMPLIMENTS OF JOHNSON DAIRY Fountain Sandwiches Curb Service WEST MAIN ROAD PHONE 2882 ALLIED J MATERIAL CORPOMTION PLANTS: Stroud, Oklahoma; Detroit Michigan GENERAL OFFICES: Broniif Building, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma RejfUte 6 and MafHdj t44 ie. 6 o : ' Auto-Shield Underbody Protective Coating I Asphalt Automotive Sound Deadeners I Asphalt Paving Materials Industrial Asphalts Asphalt Protective Products Fuel Oils Diesel Fuels Asphalt Composition Roofing ' Asphaltic Paints I Asphaltic Aluminum Paints I Asphalt Emulsions Page 578 Congratulations, Class of ' 49, irom all of us here at ' ■tlAUIBUHrONS Page 579 CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATES " f S " ' L " -= -- 2-9511 Let your personal needs be our responsibiliti Frigidaire, Maytag and RCA Home of Your Favorite Home Appliance Complete Domeslic and Commercial Equipment EWING APPLIANCE COMPANY 230 East Main NORMAN Phone 486 Where s his slide rule? FRATERNITY AND SORORITY PRINTING • PROGRAMS • MENUS • PUBLICATIONS Norman and Soonerland have depended on The Tran- script Company for sixty years for the best in printing service — and we look ahead to providing a still better service based on a bigger staff, additional modern equipment and expanded facilities. THE COMPANY STATIONERY OFFICE SUPPLIES Pa 30 580 TWO FINE Products eitTRAO ' ' ' " 4 ce ccE V and Qi gcJ e DAIRIES Norman Oklahoma City Page 5Si Quality Merchandise At Economical Prices SELF-SERVE DRUG Serve Yourself and Save 223 E. MAIN SOONERS We Are Happy To Serve You! ELM STREET GROCERY MARKET LEE KIDD. Owner Phone 4 Norman ESTABLISHED 1899 WETHERBEE ELECTRIC COMPANY Electrical Engineers and Supplies 412 North Hudson Oklahoma City, Okla. " No, Masie, he must be a professor — his coat and pants match. " .rJ-Jepend on Md to S afeauara J ealth . . . WE MANUFACTURE CLEANLINESS NORMAN STEAM LAUNDRY 121 E. Gray Phone 71 Page 582 Jl il VIElR JSMIir • ' y ' - ' ,-y .- A pretty coed named Bess Got a wrinkle in her favorite dress. With a deep groan 600 she phoned — Now the dress has a beautiful press! 51 Years in Norman! YOUR HEALTH YOUR COMFORT YOUR HAPPINESS All Depend On Your Plumbing 116 N. Peters NORMAN Phone 73 McRoberts Lane Drug Co. Ninth and Cincinnati TULSA. OKLAHOMA Drugs Drug Sundries Pharmaceuticals But of coiirsf it s art, dear— it won third prize in the Fizzo-Cola contest, didn ' t it? " OKLAHOMA BILTMORE HOTEL Where Courtesy Creates Its Own Welcome M. J. REINHART, Pres. ROLLIN C. BOYLES, Sec. H. P. " JOHNNY " JOHNSON, Mgr. Pago 584 ARCHITECT ' S DRAWING OF THE PROPOSED UNION BUILDING • 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, HEADOUARTERS OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, OFFICES OF MAJOR STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS AND UNION ACTIVITIES OFFICE — — TED M. BEAIRD. Manager HILLYER FREELAND, Ass ' t Mgr. DKLAHDMA MEMORIAL UNION Page 585 Always Use ACME ENRICHED FLOUR • Ask For H At Your Grocer ' s! FEATURING Paradise Custom Craft Toni Drake Risque De Liso Debs CoUegebred ECTON ' S SHOES OF DISTINCTION 115 N. Robinson " Care to dance or anvthing? " HARMON CONSTRUCTION CO. General Contractors of The New O. U. Power Plant 1138 N. W. 4th Phone 2-6471 OKLAHOMA CITY. OKLAHOMA Pago 586 Commercial and Portrait PHOTOGRAPHY Specializing In Portraiture • Weddings • House Parties • Formal Dances • Student Activities • Fraternity Sorority Groups " OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS 1949 SOONER YEARBOOK " University Studios 217 West Boyd Phone 2602 Page 587 Mack ' s Food Market D. A. McDANIEL, Owner FRESH FRUITS • VEGETABLES MEATS • FROZEN FOODS Open Seven Days A Week 600 NORTH PORTER PHONE 626 Congratulations to the class of ' 49. May you have the best in life. These are the sincere wishes of J.lle.| ' tuu( Oklahoma City— Norman, Olcla.— Lawton. Olcla.— Capitol Hill fi " Arc you sure I ' m not boring you, Hubert? " CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATES Drilling Production KERR-McGEE OIL INDUSTRIES INC. KERR-McGEE BUILDING OKLAHOMA CITY OKLAHOMA Exploration Refining Page S8S BEEpfiEBXE ■—a i tc t t WARD KAMES.. to remember FLOOR FURNACE H: BENDIX automatic Home Laundry 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 feature and advantage offered you in the " lines " mentioned at the left. You ' ll discover that these out- standing makes are leaders in their respective lines — leaders because they offer the most in service and operating cost. COOKS WITH TMI GAS T » N t C Represented by the Outstanding Appliance Dealers in oi ' er 100 towns in Oklahoma HALES-MULLALY COMPANY Oklahoma City Distributors Page 589 " THE HOME OF HOMES " Complete Building and Remodeling Service CHICKASAW LBR. CO. NORMAN, OKLA. GOOD LUCK TO THE GRADUATING SOONERS GILLIAM PRESCRIPTION SHOP Med. Arts Bldg. 205 W. Commerce 2-6448 2-2519 And what ever gave you the impression that 1, Woodpushy J. Dillingsehlunk the third, are conceited? " ANDERSON - PRICHARD Oil CORPORATION Independent Producers and Refiners General Offices: Apco Tower, Oklahoma City, Okla. CHALLENGE GASOLINE CHALLENGE XS MOTOR OIL Products sold through independent jobbers and distributors throughout Oklahoma LOOK FOR THE SIGNS Page 590 OKLAHOMA CITY For 49 Years Featuring National Brands of Men ' s, Wonnen ' s and Boys ' Wear . . . Page 59 J MENKEMELLER ' S Prescription Pharmacy Third at Boston TULSA. OKLAHOMA ROOTING FOR SOONERS Here — There — Everywhere PARDUHN ' S HATCHERY AND FARM SUPPLY Dressed Poultry — Eggs 115 PORTER — NORMAN PHONE 488 J. J. BOLLINGER Construction Company BRANIFF BUILDING OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA Page 592 HUG ES TOOL COMPANY TaAJIj MANUFACTURERS OF SPECIALIZED OIL WELL DRILLING TOOLS Page 593 BEAMON DRUG COMPANY 1 2 1 S.E. 29th St. 290 1 S. Epperly Dr. Oklahoma City Del City CONGRATULATIONS, SOONERS May Happiness Always Be Yours • THE Long-Bell Lumber Co. 227 W. Main Phone 51 or 248 ilte,,) . lMWHhl- - ' t -.-iM» IT ' S THE PERSONAL TOUCH THAT MAKES THE DIFFERENCE! Business goes where it is Invited. That cordial welcome and congenial atmosphere that is always ap- parent, is the foundation on which our reputation as the " Friendly House " is built. You are always " at home " on every transaction when you make us Your Service Drug Wholesaler. Congratulations and Best Wishes to our FUTURE CUSTOMERS, the 1949 Graduates of the O. U. School of Pharmacy. ALEXANDER DRUG COMPANY TULSA, OKLAHOMA AMARILLO, TEXAS OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. Pago 594 IT TAKES A LOT OF BRICKS TO BUILD A GOOD REPUTATION! Beginning with this building, the famous Convention hiall, Guthrie, which was built In the early part of 1907, Manhattan Construction Connpany has consistently built many of the finest build- ings in Oklahoma. A few you couldn ' t have missed — The First National Bank Building, Okla- homa City; The First National Bank Building, Tulsa; and the Biological Science Building, the Business Administration Building, and the four new women ' s dormitories and dining unit on your own campus. MANHATTAN CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Home Office: Manhattan Building, Muskogee, Oklahoma Other Offices: Oklahoma City, Tulsa, Amarillo, and Ft. Smith Page 595 KNOWLTON ENGINEERING COMPANY Petroleum Consultants First Notional Bldg. DON R. KNOWLTON OKLA. CITY. OKLA. FRANK M. PORTER Where to Buy . . . TYDOL GASOLINE VEEDOL MOTOR OILS UNI SERVICE STATION No. 1 Comer 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 ' The Bank That ' s Friendly " IBERTY NAHONAL BANK OKI. AHOMA CITY " The trainer says dancing is good exercise during the off season - keeps us in shape for football. " Prescriptions . . . Our Specialty The Lindsay Drug Store has always stood for the best in quality and service LINDSAY DRUG STORE JAS. S. DOWNING, Owner 114 E. MAIN PHONE 362 Page 596 ON A GALLON A DAY, THE EXTRA PROFIT CAN PAY FOR IT IN SIX MONTHS THE NEW COCA-COLA DISPENSER Uniform quality in eriery drink . , , Uniform profit from 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-off valve instantly accessible. 3 Modern plastic nozzle soaps off, locks on. Cleaned io a jiffy. Page 597 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 75 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. 4 Single-unit assembly of syrup tank, mix- ing valve, and cold plate makes cleaning -Coca la " and its abbreviation " Coke " are the registered trade. simple touune. . distinguish the product of The Coca-Cola Company. 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 COMPLIMENTS NATIONAL DISINFECTANT CO. Houston DALLAS San Antonio For Every Cleaning Requirement " Eagle-Feather! It ' s strictly against the rules to give any help on a test! " 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 598 " Be uAinCf, tke QnecU So44tUw Since 1909 " STEEL THE COMPLETE ONE-STOP STEEL SERVICE! fVe invite you to consult with us for your steel requirements when planning the construction or remodeling of your home, business building, church, school, theatre or apartment. FABRICATORS OF STRUCTURAL STEEL • REINFORCING STEEL • ORNAMENTAL IRON STEEL JOISTS • METAL ROOF DECK • FIRE ESCAPES • STEEL STAIRS 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 • BOLTS • RIVETS • NUTS • WASHERS CASTINGS GRAY IRON — BRONZE — BRASS — ALUMINUM ROBBEBSON STEEL CO. ' oe ' uftUUuf, dieel j 6uitdUuf4,, L ud(fed., and fuoadl " — STEEL FABRICATORS — OKLAHOMA CITY. OKLAHOMA 1401 N.W, 3rd ST. — P. O. BOX 1675 — PHONE 3-2401 Page 599 L C. MERSFELDER STATE AGENCY KANSAS CITY LIFE INS. CO. • 1162 First Nafl. BIdg. 3-3506 All Forms of Lile, Endowment, Annuities For the Convenience of Our Customers MEMBER F. D. I.e. :IVE_-IN BANKING SERVIC OKLAHOMA NATIONAL BANK 228 West Commerce in Capitol Hill Oklahoma City Watchit, Dopey— Can ' t you se€ I ' m serving? " GOOD FOOD FOR PL EAS ED GUESTS JOHN Sexton CO. CHICAGO-LONG ISLAND CITY DAlUS—AnANTA— PITTSBURG— DETROIT— PHILADELPHIA Page 600 " JOHN ZINK HEAT MAKERS ff JOHN ZINK " CO. 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 601 THE PERFECTED BALL JPOIIVT PEX Smooth, dependable slide-glide action • For heavy band or light, left band 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 .Attraetlcely Boxea ' lO Ko Federal Tax l 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 " This glare ice is hard on the eyes, ain ' t it? " AUTHORIZED BUICK SALES AND SERVICE LEADBETTER MOTOR CO. 306 East Main Norman Phone 571 Page Sn Page 603 GREETINGS AND SUCCESS SOONERS GREEN LEAF FOOD MARKET JOE W. BmCHUM AND SONS, Owners 301 South Porter Phone 663 MASTER ' S TRANSFER STORAGE Ncrtion-Wide Moving Service • Packing • Shipping • Storage Bonded ' ' ' ■ " ' and Insured 807 N. Porter NORMAN Phone 875 Operating in Oklahonna Since 1913 ' s 3VsVvoP RESTAURANTS 113 N. Broadway Oklahoma City and I 12 S. Main Tulsa F.H.A., CONVENTIONAL LOANS Anywhere in Oklahoma W. R. JOHNSTON a CO. Oklahoma Cit and Tulsa Page 604 PIONEERS of BETTER THEATRE OPERATIONS In the SOUTHWEST SOONER • VARSITY BOOMER • UNIVERSITY THEATRES Page 605 The Oklahoma City Flower Stylists QUALITY FLOWERS DEPENDABLE SERVICE Telephone Your Order With Confidence 301 N. W. 23rd Okla. City 4-8473 Better Portrait Photography " Serving Norman for 20 Years " RUSSELL SMITH STUDIO 127 " 74 East Main Phone 413 (NEWS ITEM: O. U. STUDENTS MARRY) " Oh, one more thing — are you now, or were you ever members of the Communist Partv? " 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 606 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 wealth ... 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 607 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. ' I never kiss a fellow on the first date— generally speaking, of course. " 0 0,1 You ' ll Be Seeing It Soon At THE OKLAHOMA THEATRE MRS. JUANITA B. BERRY. Owner JACK A CROOKS, Manager Pago 608 i - f:i:i. ' OKLAHOMA ' S FIRST COLLEGE DAILY MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS MONDAYS l fydc ' tm i Serving a Community of More Tlian 20,000 ' ' ' " " 11.800 S+udents - 3,500 Student Families 739 Faculty Members 1,700 Employees and Families With Complete Coverage of - Campus News and Pictures Sports News State and National News The Official University Gazette The Oklahoma Daily Across from the Memorial Union Page 609 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. • fr • 750 Asp Phone 48 Then there were those bhnd dates down at Chickasha. f IRST NAODNAL BAN 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 W. D. Lamar George W. Nolan John E. Luttrell T. Jack Foster Dr. E. DeBarr E. H. Stubbeman John M. Luttrell Page 6l0 BEST WISHES to all SOONERS NOItMiH AUT0H06ILE DEiLERS ASSOCUTIOH A. D. Black Motor Company - - - Ford Clyde Black Motor Company Dodge - Plymouth Brown - Patrick Motors Oldsmobile - Cadillac Cook Motor Company - - - Studebaker Floyd Eoff Motor Company Chrysler - Plymouth Leadbetter Motor Company - - - Buick Phillips Motor Company Pontiac - SMC Trucks Sooner Chevrolet Company - - - Chevrolet Bob Steele Motor Company De Soto - Plymouth Page 611 McCALL ' S SUPER FOOD MARKET NORMAN ' S LEADING INDEPENDENT GROCERS 301 West Main Street OSCAR McCALL O. T. McCALL COMPLIMENTS TO CLASS 1949 ANCEL EARP ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE (Except Life) 710 First National Bldg. OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA 3-1308 E. M. RICKMAN CECIL T. ROGERS ' FOR FINE FOOD IN A FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE O vners R. S. McDERMIT MRS. DELL CARRINGTON IMii, COM£ f, IZ fl ZX . COIN ' 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, Inc. LITHOGRAPHERS, PRINTERS, DESIGNERS 129 NW 3rd St. Phone 3-4487 OKLAHOMA CITY I, OKLAHOMA Page 612 Sco-H: " Well, you see, uh— Smoke Signals is a sort of magazine- it ' s not, uh — " EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS FOR WESTERN OKLAHOMA and Panhandle of Texas — FOR — SOUTH BEND Az£c 4 iw LATHES FOR METAL WORKING Engine Lathes — Toolroom Lathes — Quick Change Gear Lathes — Precision Bench Lathes — Collet Lathes — Tur- ret Lathes — Lathe Tools and Attachments. Sizes: 9 in., 10 in., 13 in., 14 V2 in. and 16 in. swings, with bed lengths from 3 ft. to 13 ft. We Specialize in Welding and Machine Shop Equipment and Supplies Hart Industrial Supply Co. OKLAHOMA CITY Borger, Texas Pampa, Texas a oA) ' ENSEMBLE Value, beauty and massed brilliance are fcature.s in the interlocking Wed-Lok engagement and wedding ring ensembles. Up from — $65 Convenient Terms CRANE JEWELER 227 E. Main — Norman Funeral Directors PHONE 67 Still Serving 1948-49 Established 1900 " A Better Service — the Cost No Higher BOSS LINDS.4Y — GEO. JANSING EARL WILLARD DAY AKD NIGHT AMBULANCE SERVICE You ' ll Find Nationally Advertised Drugs • Courtesy - Service • Prescriptions 9 Cosmetics Fountain Specials — at — Conrad and Marr Drug Co. MIDWEST CITY SOONER DRUG 305 W. Boyd Phone 96 NORMAN Page 613 For Health ' s Sake Use S-temrijg - MILK Seal-Kap PROTECTION AUTO PARTS DISTRIBUTOR THOMPSON PRODUCTS DuPONT - AC - Polish Cleanser Plugs - Fuel Pumps HASTINGS RAMCO RINGS Norman Motor Parts Co. 313 E. Main Phone 307 RCA VICTOR HIS msm% voicr 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 834 N. W. 2nd Oklahoma City all the best from Froug ' s Tulsa ' s Fastest-Growing Department Store Page 614 MEDICAL ARTS P ' t4Uc UftUo t SUaju FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE Downtown Shop In MEDICAL AND DENTAL ARTS BUILDING 106 W, 6th St. Phone 4-0121 2 si Street Shop At PROMPT 1831 E. 2l3t St. DELIVERY Corner of 21st Wheeling Phone 7-3301 MEDICAL ARTS SURGICAL SUPPLY 604 South Boulder ORVILLE L PRATHER TULSA OKLAHOMA OKLAHOMA ' S MOST DISTINCTIVE FURNITURE STORE Home of Nationally-Known Furni- ture of Quality, Charm and Value 200-206 W. MAIN NORMAN COMPLIMENTS OF DITMARS-DICKMANN-PICKENS CONSTRUCTION COMPANY MUSKOGEE, OKLAHOMA LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS S. F. DITMARS JOHN W. BOND JOHN J. DICKMANN JACK PICKENS Page 615 H. S. McCURLEY Norman ' s Jeweler For Over 21 Years • DIAMONDS :: GIFTS SILVERWARE WATCHES : CHINA • 124 E. Main Phone 417 CAYINESS-MELTON SURGICAL CO. Hospital Supplies, Medical Equipment Wholesale Drugs 20 WEST MAIN OKLAHOMA CITY I, OKLA. " i onme 6 PRESCRIPTION SHOP Shop No. I 1209 N. Walker Ph. 2-8133 Shop No. 2 2507 N.W. 23rd St. Ph. 9-331 I EVERY INSURANCE FACILITY C. L. FRATES AND CO. OKLAHOMA CITY Phone 2-6301 CLIFFORD FRATES COMPANY National Bank of Tulsa Bldg. TULSA, OKLA. Phone 4-1583 Page 616 But, father, you can ' t meet him dressed like that — he ' s a Beta PORTRAITS BY CURTIS Oklahoma City ' s Leading Photographer for the Discriminating Clientele Phone 38635 Suite 421 Apco Tower the mans shop on the campus McCall ' s Campus Shop BEST WISHES. CLASS OF 1949 From Your MASTER FOOD MARKET Across -from the Post Office Phone 2081—2082 We Deliver Page 617 " 51. SI](o)(l " May I bother you for the salt, Madame? " DRUG SHOP Prescriptions Exclusively D. L KINCAID W. R. EWERS 2110 So. Utica Tulsa, Okla. COMPLIMENTS OF MONRONEY ' S Doc BiU FURNITURE COMPANY 10 W. GRAND OKLAHOMA CITY " Young man, I ' d feel better about the whole thing if you ' d wait for my daughter downstairs. " 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. CX.U. General Agent and Associates Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance Co. 1240 First National Building Phone 3-1456 OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. WELCOME, SOONERS! We Invite You to Visit Your Friends W. T. JAMESON J. L. SAYRE re 125 South Crawford Complete Building Service NORMAN Phone 30 Page 618 " This is J. C. Gilkerson, Father— you ' ll like him once the first impression wears off. " Prescriptions Filled With Professional Accuracy for Your Protection C Phone 4-7116 URTAIN-S Prescription Laboratory Corner 6th and Boulder Court Arcade BIdg. TULSA Builders Construction Company 409 Kerr-McGee Building OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA EARL TANKERSLEY H. R. JENSEN Page 619 ONLY RO StE¥ HAS THE DISTRIBUTOR TULSA OKLAHOMA CITY Oklahoma ' s Pioneer Movers This Is the 19th Year We Have Safely Handled the Transportation of the SOONER Yearbook from Iowa without Damage! TmOVINO «TORA»E Page 620 Mexican Special Arrangemen-fs Made For Parties • A Special Invitation to All Students Food AMIGOS AT THE Cor. Boyd and Classen A Real Touch of Old Mexico ORIGINAL MEXICAN DISHES STEAKS CHICKEN and other American Dishes Open Week Days, 4 p. m. to 12 Sundays, 2 p. m. to 10 CURB SERVICE • OUTDOOR GARDEN Phone 2237 Williams ' haven for young homemakers . . . Bring us your home -furnishing dreams. Tell us your plans . . . your problems. You ' ll find that we enjoy helping young home- malters (planning within their first budget) get the most for the money they invest. And we do mean " invest " because home furnishings have a way of staying around for many years. That ' s why it ' s so important to get started off right. That ' s why we have always made it our policy to offer only that kind of furniture which will be a credit to every home into which it goes. And, at Williams ' , you ' ll be pleasantly surprised to find how reasonably priced such good, quality home furnishings can be. You ' ll find a good example of our furnishings and decorative service in the Women ' s Quadrangle, which we recently fur- nished. Come in and see us when those wedding bells r ing out for you . . . won ' t you? P.F. UJiJii arnss m THE FURNITURE STORE WITH THE LITTLE RED DOOR . . . 308-10 N.W. First St. . . . Oklahoma City Page 62i J NORMAN PAUL ' S PASTRIES We Use the Best to Make the Best Party Pastries Our Specialty 225 East Gray Phone 109 DEE ' S Phone 1953 333 W. Boyd ABE MARTIN Mobilgas — Mobiloil 24 Hour Service Phone 471 Phone 2313 HILL SHIPE SHOE STORE 122 E. Main NORMAN FURNITURE EXCHANGE New and Used Furniture Stoves — Mattresses — Lamps Ph. 136 113-115 S. Peters NORMAN HARDWARE COMPANY " If It ' s Hardware You Want, See Us " Ph. 188 228 E. Mcdn d ' .a f Catering to the Planning of ' ' Special Occasions ■?» FLORAL SERVICE Telephone 347 335 West Boyd NORMAN, OKLAHOMA 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 QUALITY WORKMANSHIP CLEANER. S ' " We Strive To Please " 118 W. Main Ph. 412 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, Mqr. RITE WAY L G. A. SUPER MARKET 310 E. Main John Morrison PALACE GARAGE Wrecker Service Auto Parts, Repairing and Accessories Ph. 19 302 E. Main FLOYD EOFF MOTOR CO. Chrysler and Plymouth GULP MUSIC COMPANY Pianos — Radios — Records 109 E. Main Ph. 191 For Motoring Satisfaction Bring Your Car to SOONER CHEVROLET CO. On Highway 77 330 E. Comanche Phone 21 Page 622 MACK ' S CAFE . . . For . . . Broiled Steaks — Delicious Sandwiches Good Coffee 1 1 1 North Crawford Phone 2206 CINDERELLA SHOP Ready-to-Wear — Infants ' Wear Gift Items — Hose Lingerie — Beauty Service 325 White Street Ph. 470 " Just 40 Steps from the Comer " THE SOONER DRUG Conrad Marr, Owners WILSON ELECTRIC SERVICE Sales — Service Ranges — Radios — Irons — Fans Refrigerators — Toasters — Mixers If It Can Be Had — We Hove It 319 White Street Ph. 559 PHONE 4166 for " EXPERT LUBRICATION- BURKS ROSS Standard Service 401 S. Porter Open 24 Hours VOGUE CLEANERS Featuring Cash and Carry Service 317 White St. Norman - OKLAHOMA CITY - GENERAL BAKING CO. Bakers of Bond Bread 5 N. E. 12th Oklahoma City DICK DOLPH Oklahoma City ' s Finest Used Car Display 701 N. E. 23rd Phone 4-3658 HARTWELL JEWELRY CO. Oldest Established Fine Jewelers in Oklahoma 130 W. Main 3-2363 CAPITOL COMPRESSED STEEL CO. 140 W. Choctaw 2-2537 Compressing Plant 900 S. Robinson 2-8945 GRIFFIN GROCERY CO. You Will Like Polar Bear Coffee B AND H PASSMORE HOW. Reno 2-7456 RAY F. FISCHER CO. Plumbing — Heating 323 N. W. 10th Oklahoma City HOMER DUFFY. President Oklahoma Farmers ' Union Page 623 VAN DYKE FUR CO. Main af 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 INDUSTRIAL MACHINE CO.. INC. General Machine Shop Oil Field — Industrial - — Road • — Construction and Pipe Line Equipment 1546 W. Reno Oklahoma City 7-5419 BOULEVARD CAFETERIA Across from Plaza Court Oklahoma City ' s Largest and Finest 2 Lines — Serving Delicious Food GARLAND ARRINGTON, Owner 1 1 1 1 Classen Phone 7-0242 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 i 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 1 0th 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 624 CLARENCE L BOYD CO.. Inc. 1600 West Reno Oklahoma City FRED JONES Ford Dealer 200 S. Harvey Oklahoma City THE OKLAHOMA SASH DOOR CO. Established 1897 MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALERS 1800 North Broadway P. O. Box 984 OKLAHOMA CITY I, OKLA. HOTEL PARK-O-TEL America ' s Finest Tourist and Commercial Hotel Coffee Shop and Grill — Free Garage North of State Capitol Hwys. 66 and 77 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. Broadway ESTABLISHED 28 YEARS BROADWAY PAWN SHOP Licensed and Bonded Lowest Prices on Unredeemed Diamonds, Watches Luggage, Clothing and Sporting Goods We Carry a Complete Line of Fur Coats Money Loaned on Everything of Value FAIN-PORTER DRILLING CO. First Natl. BIdg. Oklahoma City OZMUN AND COMPANY Sooner Selected Food Products OKLAHOMA CITY LAWTON MODERN TRACTOR SUPPLY CO. Distributors of FORD TRACTOR and DEARBORN FARM EQUIPMENT 1701 N.W. 5th Phone 2-6422 OKLAHOMA CITY THE COYNE CAMPBELL SANITARIUM DR. COYNE H. CAMPBELL N. E. 23rd Spencer Road Phone 3-0433 B. C. CLARK Oklahoma ' s Oldest Jeweler 13 N. Harvey 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 A E EQUIPMENT CO. Artists ' and Engineering Supplies 121 N. W. 3rd Oklahoma City Page 625 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 THE BINKLEY COMPANY Industrial Radiators and Carburetors 222-224 N. W. 3rd 2-2222 BECKER ROOFING CO. 15 West Reno 2-1925 MOHAWK DRILLING CO. APCO Tower — Oklahoma City WESTERN STATES CONSTRUCTION CO. Hugh D. Kelly Harvey D. Power 1 142 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. Mrs. Speegle, Mgrs. SOUTHWEST RADIO AND EQUIPMENT CO. Philco Distributors 3 N. E. 8th Oklahoma City COLLINS-DIETZ-MORRIS New State — Belle Isle— Del Monte Oklahoma City RAYMOND TOLBERT Past President of OU Alumni Association CHILDREN ' S TOGGERY SHOP McClennan and Heeg 121 N. Robinson Oklahoma City TEXOLA DRILLING CO. Braniff Bldg. — 2-5225 Oklahoma City WOLFE PLUMBING HEATING CO. 413 N. W. 3rd — 5-2106 Oklahoma City J. H. ROBERTSON SONS We Buy, Sell, Trade Capitol Hill Property — Acreages 2609 S. Harvey — 6-4488 Oklahoma City CRANE CO. Valves — Fittings — Pipes Plumbing — Heating — Pumps 705 W. Main 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. Dl N. Broadway 3-8373 DENVER N. DAVISON Justice of State Supreme Court W. I. HOLLOWAY Former Governor of Oklahoma CAPITOL OUTDOOR ADVERTISING SERVICE AMERICAN ELECTRIC IGNITION CO. 124 N. W. 8th 3-6494 Oklahoma City B M CONST RUCTION CORP. Pipeline Construction Petroleum Bldg. Okla. City CHARLES MORRIS of the State Examiner and Inspector ' s Office MAC Q. WELUAMSON State Attorney General VICKERS PETROLEUM CO. APCO Tower - - Oklahoma City GUY H. JAMES CONST. CO. First Natl. Bldg. 7-6846 Oklahoma City LOVE LAW Insurance Bldg. Oklahoma City Page 626 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! OKLAHOMA PAPER CO. 301 East California Oklahoma City NASH P. TRUSS CO. " Distributors for Eureka Cadillac Funeral Cars " Petroleum Bldg. 7-0503 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 PACIFIC MUTUAL LIFE INS. CO. Phone 79-2626 Petroleum Bldg. Oklahoma City BRANHAM ' S OFFICE SUPPLY COMPANY 401 N. Broadway 2-5167 GENERAL DYE WORKS 615 N.Walker 3-C RADIO SUPPLY, INC. Manufacturers of Sound Equipment Jo3 Barnett, Manager 724 N. Hudson 3-3409 OKLAHOMA BINDERY CO. INC. 525 N. W. 2nd 2-8181 SAFEWAY CLEANERS Service That Counts 2801 N. W. 12th 5-0222 HIRSCH-SWAN CORP. 117 N. W. 1st — 2-6133 Oklahoma City CRYSTAL CLEANERS DYERS C. E. Runkle, Owner 720 Culbertson Dr. 4-4411 TOLAND REEVES Casing Pulling Contractors 1245 S. E. 29th — Oklahoma City GENERAL MILLS Oklahoma City CAESAR ' S FLOWERS The Beauty of Our Business Is " FLOWERS " 1502 N. E. 23rd 8-2422 Your Food Dollar Goes Farther at THE IGA STORE ACME LAUNDRY CLEANERS 2208 S. Robinson 7-8666 DR. WM. VERNON DAVIS Oklahoma City H. H. SUPPLY CO. 1211 S. E. 29th Street Phone 6-1575 Oklahoma City METROPOLITAN PAVING CO. Paving Asphalts 1600 W. Reno Oklahoma City HAHN ' S FUNERAL HOME Ambulance Service 19 N. W. 10th 3-1432 HARTEH MARBLECRETE STONE CO. 1514 W. Mam — Oklahoma City SCRIVENER-STEVENS CO. Wholesale Grocers 120-136 E. Washington 3-4461 GUARDIAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF AMERICA Kenneth L. Aldrich, Mgr. Petroleum Bldg. 3-8447 MULLMAN BROS. Groceries and Meats 712 N. Walnut 7-8925 JOHN EDDLEMAN CO. Real Estate First National Bldg. 3-0316 GUM-BREEDING AGENCY First National Bldg. 3-0421 Page 627 With this SWECO label, a mark of dislinclion lo be found in outslandinj; yearbooks of the nation, we designate with pride our work in designing and engraving this 1949 SOONER. Our Sincere congratulations to the staff on a production of unusual excellence. SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY World Building Tiilsii, OklalMiiiiii Page 628 THE 1949 SOONER Printed and Bound by The Clio Press ANNUAL DIVISION of the Economy Advertising Co. IOWA CITY, IOWA Page 629 ADVERTISERS INDEX Acme Flour Mills Co. 586 Acme Gold Leaf Potato Chip Co 566 Alexander Drug Co 594 Allied Materials Corp 578 Anderson-Prichard Oil Corp 590 Anthony ' s, C. R., Co . 569 Balliet ' s 571 Bama Pie Shop 608 Barnes, T. Roy, Drugry 568 Batten ' s 606 Beamon Drug 594 Biltmore Hotel 584 Bishop ' s Restaurants 604 Bollinger, J. J., Construction Co 592 Bonney ' s 568 Bordens 572 Brown ' s College Corner 567 Builders Construction Co 619 Campus Pharmacy 602 Carpenter Paper Co. ... .... 570 Caviness-Melton Surgical Co 616 Chickasaw Lumber Co 590 Clark Cleaners 610 Coca-Cola Bottling Co 597 Co-Ed Dress Shop, The 570 Commercial Employment Service 580 Connie ' s Prescription Shop 616 Conrad and Marr Drug Co 613 Copper Kettle, The 612 Crane, J. K 613 Curtain ' s Prescription Laboratory 619 Curtis Studios 617 Ditmars-Dickmann-Pickens Construction Co. . . 615 Dulaney ' s 614 Earp, Ancel, Co 612 Economy Advertising 629 Ecton ' s 586 Elm Street Grocery Market 582 Ewing Appliance Co 580 First National Bank 610 Fischer ' s 584 Fox-Vliet Drug Co 598 Prates, C. L 616 Froug ' s 614 Garner ' s Men ' s Shop 568 Gilliam Prescription Shop 590 Gilt Edge Dairies 581 Green Leaf Food Market 604 Griffith Theatres 605 Hales-Mullaly Co 589 Halliburton ' s 579 Harmon Construction Co. 586 Hart Industrial Supply Co 613 Hughes Tool Co 593 Jameson Sayre Lumber Co 618 Johnson ' s Dairy 578 Johnston, ' W. R., Co 604 Kansas City Life Ins. Co 600 Katz, Harry, Inc 576 Kerr ' s 573 Kerr-McGcc Oil Industries 588 Knowlton Engineering Co. 596 Landsaw Furniture Co 615 Leadbetter Motor Co 602 Liberty National Bank 596 Lindsay Drug Store 596 Long-Bell Limiber Co 594 Mack ' s Food Market 588 Manhattan Construction Co 595 Massachusetts Mutual Life Ins. Co 618 Masters Transfer Storage 604 Mead, Walt, Sport Shop 574 Meadow Gold Milk 614 Medical Arts Prescription Shops 615 Menkemeller ' s Prescription Pharmacy .... 592 Meyer Meyer 613 Monroney ' s, Doc Bill, Furniture Co. 618 Monterrey 621 McCall ' s Campus Shop 617 McCall ' s Super Food Markets 612 McCurley, H. S 616 McDermott, Tom P., Inc 620 McDuff, Fred 603 McRoberts Lane Drug Co 584 National Disinfectant Co 598 National Tank Co 606 Norman Automobile Dealers Association . 611 Norman Courts Hotel 565 Norman Motor Parts Co. 614 Norman Co-op Pages 622-623 Norman Steam Laundry 582 Oklahoma Daily 609 Oklahoma Memorial Union 585 Oklahoma City Co-ops 624-25-26-27 Oklahoma Natural Gas Co 566 Oklahoma National Bank 600 Oklahoma Tile Co., Inc 598 Oklahoma Theatre 608 Parduhn ' s Hatchery 592 Professional Drug Shop 618 Purity Bakery 576 Richardson ' s, J. ' Wiley 588 Robberson Steel Co 599 Security National Bank 572 Seidenbach ' s 575 Self-Serve Drug 582 Semco Color Press 612 Sexton, John, Co 600 Smith, Russell, Studio 606 Sooner Drug 613 Southwestern Engraving Co 628 Steffen ' s Ice Cream 607 Sturm ' s 591 Swift ' s Ice Cream 570 Thompson ' s Moving Storage 620 Town Tavern 574 Transcript Co 580 Tulsa World - Tulsa Tribune 574 Tyler Simpson Co 602 Uhles Master Food Market 617 University Book Exchange 564 LIniversity Cleaners 583 LIniversity Studios 587 Vandevers 577 Van Pick Super Service Station 596 Varsity Book Shop 576 Veazey Drug Co 610 Walden, Jess, Cleaners 578 Wetherbee Electric Co 582 Williams, A. F., Furniture 621 Yow Brake Service 576 Zink, John, Co 601 Page 630 GENERAL INDEX A. I. Ch. E., 513 A. S. C. E., 519 A. S. M. E., 520 Acacia, 372, 373 Accounting Club, 551 Alpha Chi Omega, 344, 345 Alpha Chi Sigma, 529 Alpha Delta Pi, 346, 347 Alpha Delta Sigma, 533 Alpha Epsilon Delta, 517 Alpha Epsilon Rho, 551 Alpha Gamma Delta, 348, 349 Alpha Lambda Delta, 516 Alpha Phi, 35, 351 Alpha Phi Omega, 515 Alpha Sigma Phi, 374, 375 Alpha Tau Omega, 376, 377 Alpha Xi Delta, 352, 353 American Legion, 500, 501 Ass ' n General Engineers, 536 Associated Women Students, 96 Athletic Section, 453-484 B B. O. Q., 424, 425 Beauty Section, 298-320 Beta Theta Pi, 378, 379 Board of Regents, 39 Building 159, 439 Building 160, 444 Building 161, 443 Building 162, 440 Campus Personalities, 292-297 Chi Omega, 354, 355 Class Section, see Personal Index Cleveland House, 437 Covered Wagon, 328, 329 Delta Chi, 380, 381 Delta Delta Delta, 356, 357 Delta Gamma, 358, 359 Delta Sigma Pi, 522 Delta Sigma Theta, 553 Delta Tau Delta, 382, 383 Delta Upsilon, 384, 385 Drugstore Cowboys, 510 Faculty Section, 58-91 Franklin House, 434 Feature Section, 273-291 Future Teachers of America, 556 Galen, 552 Gamma Alpha Chi, 556 Gamma Phi Beta, 360, 361 General Administration, 48, 49 H Hester Hall, 426, 427 Hestia, 554 Hillel Foundation, 523 Housing Program, 420, 421 I Independent Women ' s Association, 525 Independent Men ' s Association, 422, 423 Institute of Aeronautical Sciences, 557 Inter-Fraternity Council, 370, 371 International Club, 524 International House, 432, 433 Intramural Section, 485-492 jr. Pan-Hellenic Council, 550 Journalism Press, Inc., 330, 331 K Kappa Alpha, 386, 387 Kappa Alpha Theta, 362, 363 Kappa Kappa Gamma, 364, 365 Kappa Kappa Psi, 558 Kappa Phi, 553 Kappa Psi, 509 Kappa Sigma, 388, 389 Kingfisher House, 436 L. K. O. T,, 527 Lambda Chi Alpha, 39, 391 Lambda Kappa Sigma, 511 Lambda Tau, 558 Law School, 183-201 Lincoln House, 442 Logan Hall, 430, 431 M Military Section, 203-222 Mortar Board, 528 Mu Phi Epsilon, 514 N Navy Section, 223-228 Newman Club, 559 Newman Hall, 435 Norman Independent Women, 530 " O " Club, 502, 503 Oikonomia, 554 Oklahoma Ddily, 326, 327 O. U. Ph. A., 506, 507, 508 P. E. Club, 518 Pan-Hellenic Council, 342, 343 Pe-et, 532 Phi Delta Theta, 392, 393 Phi Delta Chi, 512 Phi Eta Sigma, 531 Phi Gamma Delta, 394, 395 Phi Kappa Psi, 396, 397 Phi Kappa Sigma, 398, 399 Phi Mu Alpha, 534 Phi Sigma, 535 Pi Beta Phi, 366, 367 Pi Epsilon Tau, 504, 505 Pi Kappa Alpha, 400, 401 Pi Lambda Phi, 402, 403 Pi Tau Sigma, 55 9 Pi Zeta Kappa, 560 Pick and Hammer, 521 Pre-Med Club, 542 President ' s Staff, 42, 43 Publications Board, 322, 323 Ramblers, 538 Rho Chi, 552 Robertson Hall, 428, 429 Rufettes, 539 Ruf-Neks, 540 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 404, 405 Sigma Alpha Iota, 541 Sigma Alpha Mu, 406, 407 Sigma Chi, 408, 409 Sigma Delta Chi, 555 Sigma Delta Tau, 368, 369 Sigma Gamma Epsilon, 548 Sigma Nu, 410, 411 Sigma Pi Sigma, 560 Sigma Tau, 543 Society of Automotive Engineers, 561 Society of Geological Engineers, 549 Sooner ' Tilaijazine, 334, 335 Sooner Orchestra, 545 Sooner Shamrock, 332, 333 SOONHR Yearbook, 324, 325 Special Administrators, 52 St. Pat ' s Council, 498, 499 State Regents for Higher Education, 38 Student Masonic Croup, 546 Student Senate, 95 Student Services, 50, 51 Tau Beta Pi, 547 Tau Omega, 557 Theta Kappa Phi, 414, 415 Theta Sigma Phi, 555 Theta Xi, 416, 417 u Union Activities Board, 94 University Players, 561 Varsity Club, 537 w Wesley Foundation, 544 Whitehand Hall, 441 Worcester House, 438 Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., 526 Page 631 PERSONAL INDEX Abbott, John K., 122,404 Abbott, Pattye, 1 34, 365 Abbott, Susanne, 153, 360 Abernathy, Marilyn, 136 Abemathy, Mrs. W. B., 392 Ablard, Charles D., 181 Absher, John R., 136 Acker, Jane, 174 Ackerman, Paul, Jr., 1S4, 416 Acres, Robert A., 174, 382 Acuff, Charles E., 161 Adams, Carolyn, 149 Adams, Carolyn, 166, 348 Adams, George R., 181 Adams, Harold W., 170 Adams, Herbert C, Jr., 131, 388 Adams, Homer, 169 Adams, Jerome M., 103 Adams, Jerry E., 173 Adams, Lee A., Jr., 104, 400 Adams, Mack N., 110 Adams, Norma Lois, 137, 360 Adamson, Myrl T., 110 Adkins, Charles E., 154 Adkison, Lee F., 108 Adrean, Phil B., 123 Agan, Shirley, 171, 356 Aguayo, Oscar, 158 Aikman, Robert E., 181, 394 Akard, Donald E., 161, 390 Albright, Ernest C, Jr., 172 Aldridge, B Lee, 108 Aldridge, Joe Beth, 103 Alexander, Gloria Sue, 156, 354 Alexander, Leon, 184, 402 Alexander, Lindsay L., 155, 404 Alexander, Norman D., 182 Alcxandris, George, 136 Allam, Bedford F., Jr., 140 Alldrcdge, Glenn, 123 Allen, Abraham, 148, 402 Allen, Daniel B., 119 Allen, Gamer V., 139 Allen, Mrs. J. W., 382 Allen, Joe B., 184, 410 Allen, Mary Lou, 134, 354 Allen, Patricia, 107, 354 Allen, Robert W., 97, 378 Allen, Roy R., 148 Allen, Samuel T., 184, 378 Allen, Theodore V., 145 Allford, J. A., 165, 382 Allis, Dean H., 128 Allman, Marjorie C, 154 Allman, Phillip H., Jr., 147 A 11 red, Edward , 108 Allyn, Robert M., 150 Almquist, Karl W., 182, 386 Alquist, J. V. E., 170 Alsop, John H., 129,410 Ambristcr, Edmund C., 162, 220, 404 Ambrister, Joseph H., 112 Ambrose, Tom, 136, 376 Amdall, Robert O., 138 Amin, Raman D., 135 Amis, Dave, 162, 388 .• nimann, Charles B., 139 Amspacher, Betty L., 170 Amundsen, Earl F., 177, 394 Andercgg, Don L., Jr., 123 Anders, Verian Z., Jr., 100 Anderson, David S., 147, 390 Anderson, James K., 108 Anderson, Jimmy C, 148, 390 Anderson, John C, 172 Anderson, John R., 147, 382 Anderson, Merrill E., 110 Anderson, Nita C, 154 Anderson, Robert C, 143, 386 Anderson, Robert D., 162, 382 Anderson, Robert E., 136 Anderson, Roberta M., 103 Anderson, Ted C, Jr., 122, 412 Anderson, Willis E., 161 Anderson, Wylma J., 149 Andrash, Joseph T., 156 Andres, Paul A., 146, 378 Andreskowski, Joanna R., 179, 356 Andrews, Bob, 177 , 390 Andrews, Bob, 104, 376 Andrews, Jack, 184, 414 Andrews, Joseph C, 97 Andrews, Evelyn J., 170 Andrews, Robert L., 131 Andrewski, Dick, 176, 390 Andrewski, Gene, 136, 390 Angel, Roy S., 131 Ansel, Frank N., 175 Anthony, Howard A., 126, 414 Anthony, Jack H., 173, 382 Anthony, Theodora C, 106 Antonic, Theo, 137, 380 Aotani, Edward R., 154 Apala, Lemuel W., 119 Appel, Ernest, 148, 402 Arbusc, Samuel H., 158, 406 Archer, Duane L., 175 Archer, Mary A., 100, 348 Arganbright, Mary L., 135 Argo, Kenneth H., 173 Armstrong, Bruce A., 171 Armstrong, Chester L., Jr., 184 Armstrong, Jack N., 140 Armstrong, Paul E., 172 Armstrong, Paul G., Jr., 175 Armstrong, Rosalie E., 181 Armstrong, William C, Jr., 180, 390 Arnold, George C, 97 Arnold, James E., 179, 394 Arnold, Marcia L., 146, 380 Arnold, R. K., 144, 398 Arnold, Raney L., 184 Arnold, Sam H., Jr., 129 Arnold, Thomas E., 145, 380 Arnwine, Bennie C, 106 Art, Don M., 110 Arthur, Arlie E., 170 Arwood, Sherry, 106, 354 Asbury, Atwood C, 175, 384 Ashcraft, Thomas L., 1 32 Asfahl, Martha C, 170 Ashlcv, Robert E., 154 Askew, Dee, 160, 414 Askew, Jim, 146, 392 Asquith, William M., 132, 386 Atha, Dclora, 153, 360 Atha, Patricia R., 105 Atchley, George W., 100 Atherton, Ray G., Jr., 155, 400 Athcy, Jill, 182, 358 Atkins, Don, 161, 394 Atkinson, Bernic G., 170, 344 Atkinson, James L., 156 Atkinson, Ralph F., 106 Atkinson, Walter E., 155, 384 Atkison, William L., Jr., 184, 388 Attebury, Sam, 1 80, 404 Aubrey, Clarence L., 137, 384 Aubry, Bob, 173, 396 Aubry, Eugene, 110 Aughtry, Charles E., 127, 378 Aughtry, William H., 175, 378 Auld, Stuart D., 173, 384 Aunspaugh, Dale H., 101 Austerman, Jack, 145, 390 Austin, Homer D., 100 Austin, Thomas E., 157 Autrey, Barbara A,, 170 Autry, David L., 170 Averett, Coleman H., 108 Avinger, Robert L., 103 Await, Louis C, 149 Ayers, Margaret L., 123 Axelrod, Lawrence J., 184, 406 B Babers, Bcttyc, 137 Baccus, John H., 142 Bachrach, Richard M., 147, 406 Back, Thelma L., 128, 430 Badgett, Gerald H., 145, 388 Badgett, Harold L., 102 Bado, John T., 100 Badzinski, Albert J., 108 Baer, Karl E., 107 Baggett, Stoles E., 110 Baglcy, James W., 157 Bahr, Walter J., 139, 408 Bailey, Albert S., 167, 372 Bailey, Earl L., 1 39, 408 Bailey, Edna J., 153 Bailey, James R., 120 Bailey, Lee W., 158 Baker, Bill, 160, 398 Baker, Carl W., 139, 404 Baker, David L., 169 Baker, David L., 182 Baker, Donna M., 156, 362 Baker, Earl A., 173 Baker, Elmer L., 105 Baker, Harriet A., 153 Baker, John L., 1 59, 400 Baker, John R., 105 Baker, Loren V., 158, 378 Baker, Mary W., 154 Baker, Mitchell R., 139 Baker, Robert F., 109 Baker, Ross B., 106 Baker, William H., 135, 390 Baker, Wm. J. Bryan, 106 Balden, Rose M., 132 Baldwin, Sybil, 149, 360 Bale, Charlotte, 156, 350 Bales, Dennis, 120, 380 Bales, Jack W., 139 Ballard, Alice L., 136 Ball, Mrs. Howard, 354 Ball, Oscar E., 148 Ball, Jesse R., 135 Ball, Robert K., 184 Ball, Swain A., 122 Ballard, Jeric J., 158 Ballew, Mary A., 180 Balmain, Leslie H., 176 Bancroft, William E., 143, 390 Banes, Kenneth, 181, 394 Banks, Clifford L., 106 Bankston, Gene C, 113 Barbee, Harry W., 150 Barber, Jack B., 130, 382 Barber, Van A., 140, 382 Barbour, Edward L., 129, 394 Barbour, Robert W., 164, 408 Barbour, Tom D., 147, 392 Barby, Boardman, 177, 372 Bard, Mrs. F. M., 352 Barefoot, Donald C, 107 Barfield, Oliver E., 181, 404 Barkalow, Judy, 180, 356 Barker, David L., 154 Barker, James C, 110 Barkley, Edward P., 152 Barnes, Billy L., 178 Barnes, Don, 184, 396 Barnes, Lewis L., 1 10 Bamett, Gloria M., 136, 368 Bamthouse, William T., 164 Barr, Ben B., 105 Barr, Robert, 150 Barrett, Jean M., 110 Barrett, . ' eal, 179, 386 Barrientos, Augusto, 169 Barry, Mrs. Edith, 412 Barry, Elaine, 135 Barry, Homer E., 142 Barry, Jack G., 149, 404 Bary, John E., 184, 404 Barry, John W., 114 Bartieson, Mary, 162, 362 Bartlett, Lyle, 104, 374 Barton, Patty J., 138 Barton, Richard L., 128 Bascom, Peter C, 170 Baskin, Sid, 174 Basinger, Al, 171, 376 Bass, Jerry, 108, 366 Bass, Robert W., 144, 3 2 Bass, Jo Snider, 1 37 Bassctt, Clyde H., 170 Bassett, Daniel S., 184, 3 ' 14 Bassett, Harold, 152, 374 Bassett, Ronald C, 170 Baswcll, William P., Jr., 157 Bateman, Jerry M., 158, 416 Bates, Bill G., 171, 382 Bates, Robert B., Jr., 184 Bates, William E., Jr., 108 Battle, Charles L., 110 Page 632 Bawden, George A., 176 Baxter, Charles L., 184 Baxter, James W., 156 Baum, William E., 155 Bayless, Wayne W., 145, 404 Beach, Al, 1 54 Beach, Charles, 173, 376 Beaird, Barbara A., 169, 364 Bcale, Ted, 1 42, 220, 386 Bcall, Bill, 131, 388 Beall, Charles, 176, 390 Bealmcar, Sara Jo, 170 Beals, Wayne L., 184 Beams, William H., 122 Beard, William M., 148, 404 Beasley, Winnie J., 169 Beasley, Alvin R., 172 Beaton, Ralph A., 175, 382 Beatty, Earl, 174 Beaty, Oad, 155, 358 Beavers, James E., 108 Beavers, R. M., 220 Beazley, William E., 159 Bebb, Alice A., 182, 358 Beck, Robert H., 128 Becker, Bernard, 174, 406 Becker, Donald C, 106 Beckman, Julia A., 174, 366 Beckord, Robert D., 106 Bcdnar, Dick D., 123 Beiland, Patricia L., 170 Beilharz, Theodore F,, 172 Belcher, Page H., Jr., 184, 412 Belcher, Willie E., 184 Belden, J. Carolyn, 176 Bell, Aldon D., 167 Bell, Douglas, 129, 388 Bell, Frank, 171, 388 Bell, James W., 1 36 Bell, Richard D., 149, 378 Bell, Vada W., 153 Bell, WilMam W., 110 Bellamy, Eleanor, 124, 354 Bellatti, Mary L., 150, 352 Bellet, Martin, 148, 402 Belew, George W., 127 Belt, Guy W., 175 Benedict, Marianne, 156, 356 Bendeler, Bette L., 177 Bendelier, Kenneth G., 184 Benear, John B., 146, 384 Bennett, Denver J., 170 Bennett, Cercene, 168, 368 Bennett, Keith, 113, 372 Bennett, Robert E., 106 Bennett, Wayne, 101, 374 Benten, Betty, 164 Bentley, John W., 165, 378 Benzel, Barbara, 156, 350 Bergreen, Robert L., 153 Bernstein, Eleanore, 150, 368 Berry, Billy K., 121 Berry, Everett E., 184, 378 Berry, Jack F., 101 Berry, Jack P., 174, 380 BerryBerry, Jack W., 123 Berry, James, 169, 394 Berry, Judy B., 157, 366 Berry, Robert L., 157 Berryman, James E., 100 Berson, Lionel D., 154 Best, John B., Jr., 146, 392 Bethel, Wayne, 170 Beveridge, Richard C, 149, 386 Bevers, Bill, 168, 376 Bey, Charlotte J,, 170 Bias, Guy H., 7 Bias, Wilma, 126 Bibb, Boyd L., 104 Bickenheuscr, June, 182, 358 Bicket, Lecil R., 170 Bicrman, John, 103 Biggcns, Kenneth L., 142, 372 Biggert, Anna L., 137 Biggs, Jim, 170, 380 Biller, T. Patrick, 170, 414 Biles, John H., 112 Billingslcy, James G., 154 Bingham, Park A., 106 Bink, W. W., Ill Birbilcs, Tom T., 153 Bishop, Charles F., 106 Bishop, William E., 184, 390 Bittman, Don, 165, 376 Bittman, Peggy L., 177 Bittman, Richard H., 148, 404 Bizzle, Emogene, 153 Black, Dorothy, 172 Black, F. Warren, 103 Black, Garland L., 156 Blacky Garth, 156 Black, Jack E., 102 Black, .Maomi R., 155 Blackman, William S., 137 Blackstock, Benny L., 148 Blackstock, Robert, 131 Bietz, Earl, 162 Blair, Walter F., 97 Blair, Walter S., 154, 384 Blakley, Charles H., 113 Blakley, Churchill E., 101, 394 Blakley, Rcford T., 128 Blaisdcll, Robert G., 138 Blanchard, Adell, 112, 362 Blanchard, William G., 164, 378 Bland, Robert, 140, 372 Blankenship, G. T., 167, 410 Blanks, C D., 154, 382 Blanton, Ann, 103, 362 Blanton, Betty, 168, 350 Blanton, Billie J., 109 Blanton, Donald J., 184, 386 Blumenthal, Jerry, 1 39, 402 Blumenthal, Morris, 174 Boardman, John E., 128 Boatman, Lucille, 136, 358 Boatman, Roy M., 140 Bodemann, Louis C, Jr., 187 Bodenstein, Richard E., 160,, 406 Bodman, Margaret, 155, 344 Boecking, Ed, 146, 3 12 Boehm, Milton, 150, 398 Bogert, William B., 182 Boggs, Charles L., 158 Bogle, Jack C, 142 Bohanon, Wallace J., 110 Bohnsack, Jimmic D., 161 Boice, Elwood L., 180, 410 Bond, Irene T., 134, 364 Bond, Reford, 176, 386 Bondurant, Jane, 106, 346 Bonebrake, Janet C, 169 Bonner, E. J., 152 Boone, Bill, 171 Boorova, Mildred L., 175 Booth, Alice D., 121, 348 Booth, William M., 165, 384 Boothe, Bob, 156, 396 Borden, Howard G., 144, 382 Bordman, Charlotte, 150, 368 Bork, Walter A., 156 Borowsky, F. Jane, 124, 368 Bort, John E., 140, 388 Borth, Bennie G., 156 Bouldin, Gloria, 181, 348 Boulogne, Jackie, 156, 354 Boulogne, June, 102, 354 Boulton, Don C, 127, 384 Bouse, Robert F., 1 30 Boulakas, George B., 169 Boer, Helen R., 181, 362 Bowers, John W., 123, 392 Bowers, Virginia L., 135 Bowers, Reginald C, 105 Bowles, Bill, 1 34, 376 Bowman, Bruce W., 184 Boyce, Baxter L., 122 Boyd, Alvin A., 184 Boyd, Harold J., 132 Boyd, William D., 155 Boydstun, Mary L., 102, 362 Boyer, Don, 137, 374 Boyer, Jack E., 147, 404 Boyles, Lloyd, 149, 398 Boyte, Robert, 169 Bozeman, Henry, 168, 382 Brachman, Leon S., 152 Bradcn, Irene, 154, 360 Bradford, Arthur C, 137 Bradford, Barbara A., 154, 360 Bradley, Edward H., 158 Bradley, Joe A., 163, 388 Bradley, Margie L., 153, 360 Bradley, Melvin L., 109 Bradley, William C, 182, 394 Bradshaw, Buddy M., 182 Bradshaw, Nell S., 356 Brainard, James D., Jr., 101 Brammer, Richard N., 128, 384 Branan, Cliff, 109, 376 Branch, Durbin N., 108 Brandenburg, Joan P., 135, 362 Brandon, Aleece, 178, 344 Branham, Charles, 137, 386 Braniff, John P., 176, 414 Brantley, Charles S., 220 Brasel, Joe P., 100 Brashier, Porter C, 137 Braunstein, Carles, 153 Bray, Virginia C, 146, 348 Brazil, David, 145, 394 Breedcn, Charles E., 100 Breen, George G., 158 Bregman, Myron W., 160 Brelsford, Robert L., 153 Bremkamp, James K., 134 Breneman, Barbara, 150, 358 Brent, Gene, 171 Brett, Diana Lu, 138, 364 Brett, Harold B., 101 Brewer, Betty, 1 57, 348 Brewer, Charles D., 175 Brewer, George W., Jr., 130, 410 Brewer, Jacquelyn, 1 37, 346 Brewer, Paul M., 184, 416 Brewer, Ross A., 177, 410 Briceno, Hernan, 98 Bricker, Earl M., 145 Bricmont, Arthur E., 123 Bridal, Mary A., 134, 348 Bridges, Gerald D., 154 Bridwcll, Clarence R., 173 Briggs, Charles E., 110 Bright, Glenn O., 131 Brighton, Harold D., 110 Brill, Willard G., 129 Brillhart, Ellen R., 100, 364 Brindley, Izella L., 153 Brinson, Homer V., 170 Briscoe, Francis E., 122 Briscoe, Pat, 167, 358 Bristow, B. Eugene, 177 Bristow, Bob, 165, 376 Bristow, Marjorie, 169, 346 Bristow, Raymond M., 171, 374 Brite, Richard B., ' ) , 390 Brite, Robert N., 146, 384 Brittain, Joan, 152, 356 Britton, Charles W., 182 Broaddus, Bower, Jr., 97 Broaddus, Jeanne, 154, 356 Broaddus, Nancy, 135, 362 Brock, Billy L., 118 Brock, Garnet W., 127, 388 Brock, John A., 168, 382 Brockman, Paul C., 128 Brooks, Dclbert C, 142 Brooks, Elwyn E., 173 Brooks, Robert E., 108 Brooks, Virginia L., 169, 430 Brown, Arthur N., 156 Brown, Bessie S., 137 Brown, Bill, 157 Brown, Carroll D., 104 Brown, Charles J., 173 Brown, Cleburne L., 109 Brown, Don E., 143, 382 Brown, Doris, 155, 346 Brown, Edwin F., 156 Brown, Ellis M., 184, 398 Brown, Elvin J., 184 Brown, Ernest R., 184, 410 Brown, Everett C, 1 30 Brown, Frank L., 110 Brown, G. Stanley, 143 Brown, Harry J., 120, 388 Brown, James A., 163 Brown, Jeannine, 155, 350 Brown, L. P., 149, 376 Brown, Lee M., 110, 402 Brown, Marilyn, 170 Brown, Marilyn, 152, 348 Brown, Marilyn L., 134, 360 Brown, Mary J., 164 Brown, Maurice D., 105 Brown, Richard, 172 Brown, Robert B., 129, 396 Brown, Roy G., 106 Brown, Sarah L., 177 Brown, Sonie M., 406 Brown, Thomas I., Jr., 104 Brown, Tom W., 168, 384 Brown, Vada L., Jr., 106 Brown, Velda J., 101 Brown, Walter R., 169 Brown, William F., 163, 388 Brownlee, Joanne E., 104, 366 Brownlee, Robert, 140, 394 Brownlee, Sibyl, 106 Brownlow, Jacque, 1 34 Brubaker, Wayne, 1 39 Brumbough, Glenn E., 110 Page 633 Brumer, Ross VC., 170 Brunncr, Barbara J., 164, 362 Brunsteter, Richard E., 1 36 Bruton, Robert O., 176, 386 Bryan, John L., 109 Bryan, Shirley, 166, 358 Bryant, Anna M., 107, 430 Bryant, Rita, 170 Bryon, Roger W., 13 4 Buchanan, Marcia, 136, 354 Buchanan, Martha B., 131, 352 Buchanan, William J, jr., 139 Buchanon, Jackie, 173, 346 Buchholz, Valeska, 152, 358 Buck, Glenn H., 136 Buckley, Billye J., 138, 360 Buckley, Jack M., 150, 378 Buckthal, Paul, 103, 396 Budd, Marvin H., 104 Bucll, Barry O., 149 Buell, Bill E., 184, 404 Buell, Bob T., 158, 404 Buford, Robert J., 154 Bullock, Jack M., 175 Bullard, Timothy, 101 Bumpas, Bob, 146, 390 Bunch, William H., 143 Bunnanbcrg, Edward, 173 Burckhaltcr, Hoyt O., 102 Burdick, Francis M., 126 Burdick, Wanda, 153 Burditt, Henry A., 102 Burditt, Leo, 169 Burgess, James C, 107 Burgess, Mabel F., 99 Burgess, Raybum E., 100 Burke, Barbara, 168, 362 Burke, Joseph A., 157 Burkctt, Bill, 149, 398 Burkett, Gerald G., 156 Burks, John E., 137 Burnell, Sam, 136, 392 Burnett, James R., 169 Burnett, Jean, 102, 354 Burns, Herbert R., 136 Burns, Jay A., 145 Burns, Joe R., 122 Burns, Joseph E., 184 Burns, Kay N., 125 Burress, Carolyn J., 134, 362 Burris, Otis F., 171, 378 Burrow, Patricia, 100 Burrus, Billy S., 155, 416 Burson, Rodger, 155, 386 Burton, David L, 135 Burton, Howard M., 180, 416 Burton, John C., 107 Burton, John F., Jr., 149, 410 Burtschi, Judith A., 164, 364 Bussc, Dwane E., 121 Buscy, Jo Ann, 163, 344 Bush, Charles C, 136, 382 Bush, Jim, 143, 398 Bush, June, 137 Bush, Thomas G., I 37 Bushong, Paul, 167, 398 Bushy, Julian M., 150 Bussman, George H., Jr., 104 Bussman, Mary M., 135 Butler, Donclda J., 136 Butler, Frank H., 157, 380 Butler, Harold, 146, 406 Butler, Kermit W., 109 Butler, Kerwin O., 109 Butler, William H., 169 Bvars, Howard W., 153 Byler, Jack W., 100 Bynum, Patricia, 430 Bynum, Phyllis, 154, 346 Bynum, Roy, Jr., 155, 390 Byrd, Leonard, 129, 390 Byrne, Beverly, 174, 362 Cable, Eldos ' ., 109 Cagle, Jim, 14 ' , 404 Cain, J. Harold, Jr., 177, 408 Cain, Richard, 180, 394 Caldwell, Edna, 103 Caldwell, Mrs. Lillian, 372 Calhoun, John, 158, 374 Calkins, Betty J., 168, 360 Calonkey, Robert F., 143, 220, 386 Cambron, Jack, 108 Cambron, Thomas L., 138 Camden, Fred, Jr., 155 Cameron, C. B., 142, 388 Cameron, Francys M., 159, 358 Cameron, John G., 116 Campbell, Alvin D., 139 Campbell, Jack, 117, 372 Campbell, Joella, 134, 350 Campbell, John F., 110 Campbell, Ruth J., 136 Campbell, Virginia, 101, 356 Campbell, Wayne N., 184 Cannon, Calvert L., 184 Cannon, Gailen M., 184 Cannon, Virginia, 145, 344 CantrcU, Peggy F., 98 Caporal, John P., 184 Carder, Robert, 159 Carey, Joyce, 1 54, 354 Carey, Philip O., 125, 382 Carini, Lillian M., 169 Carle, John, 171, 376 Carlson, Joan, 160 Carmack, Roy P., 132 Carmichacl, Barkadale W., 101 Carnahan, Sam D., 161, 382 Games, Gail, 176 Carney, Blythc, 181, 408 Carney, Jo A., 171, 348 Carol, Marcel C, 177 Carpenter, Donald D., I 12 Carpenter, Nancy J., 154, 354 Carpenter, Paul S., 45 Carpenter, William B,, 109 Carr, Andrew E., 101 Carris, Paul, 144, 386 Carroll, Carolyn, 1 36 Caroll, Hubert, 155 Carroll, Mary, 103 Carroll, Sally, 102, 356 Carroll, William M., 134 Carson, W. H., 45 Carter, Betty, 103 Carter, Billic J., 167, 358 Carter, Daniel H., 109 Carter, John D., 116, 410 Carter, Lloyd G., 166 Carter, Olla C, 147, 362 Carter, Tom, 178, 388 Carter, Virginia I.., 14(1 Cartwright, James W., lO ' i Cartwright, Wilburta, 147, 360 Case, Claude O., 107, 220 Casey, Charles R., 154 Cash, ' Jesse, 181 Cash, Robert L., Ill, 396 Caskey, Martha J., 137 Cason, William, 156 Cassingham, Robert, 140, 382 Castcel, Gertrude, 108 Caster, James C., 184 Gaston, Sue, 160, 356 Gate, Roscoe, 43 Catenaro, William, 99 Gates, Dorothea, 154, 354 Gates, Oliver W., 184, 382 Gates, Rebecca, 181, 354 Cathey, Charles W., 136, 388 Catlett, R. John, 109 Catlett, Stanley B, Jr., 161, 394 Catlin, Emily, 174, 364 Caughron, Patricia, 161, 430 Cave, Edgar P., Jr., 137 Cavener, Donna, 181 Caylor, Nila J., 119, 344 Chaddock, Robert N., 149, 386 Chadwcll, Clayton, 179, 388 Chaffin, Betty L., 100 Chalfant, Jean, 137, 3.54 Chalfant, Wesley, 184, 388 Chamberlin, Cecil, 174, 376 Champeau, Bobby, 169 Champlin, Rosemary, 108, 364 Chance, Richard L., 184 Chancellor, Charles E., 148, 408 Chanccy, Troy, 140 Chandaria, Manilal, 148 Chandler, William A., 99 Chancy, Gitford R., 107 Chang, I-chcn, 99 Channell, Herbert M., 120 Chapman, Gene, 178, 390 Chappcll, Bill B., 184, 410 Chappell, William, 153 Chastain, Thomas M., 128 Cheadle, Dr. John B., 43 Chenoweth, Carl V., 100 Chenowcth, J. B., 149 Cherry, George W., 150 Cherry, Jesse T., 1 39 Chiosini, Dcmetrois, 118 Chisum, Aulton B., 126 Chisum, Clyde H., Ill Chisholm, 166, 354 Chisholm, Jack, 180, 404 Chisholm, Leo R., 161,404 Christcnsen, Milton, 119, 382 Christensen, Robert, 169 Christian, Horace, 156 Christian, Mary A., 148, 364 Chung, Cheng Jei, 99 Churchill, Tom, 179, 376 Cinnamon, Donald E., 164 Clabes, John R., 122, 382 Claiborne, Bill, 170 Claiborne, Keith, 127 Clanin, James A., 174 Clanton, Aileen, 168 Clanton, Ray W., Jr, 180 Glardy, Monroe F., 146, 372 Clark ' , Bill H., 127, 410 Clark, Donald, 156 Clark, Duncan, 140, 386 Clark, Fd W., 184, 384 Clark, James F., 181 Clark, James H., 158 Clark, .Mrs. May, 398 Clark, Ruth A , 169, 356 Clark, Virginia, 110 Classen, Kenneth L., 137 Clawitter, Calvin H., 159 Clawson, Haskell L., 182, 404 Clayton, James H , 163 Cleaver, . ' eil E , 162, 410 Clegem, Wayne M., 154, 380 Clemens, Ja. ell, 153, 364 Clement, Darrell, 169 Clement, Edmund A., Jr., 107 Clement, Gregory V., 162, 382 Clement, Jack E., 108 Cleveland, Ann, 134, 362 Cleverdon, Richard, 185 Clinch, Dee, 162, 410 Cline, Freda, 141 Cline, Joseph H., 182, 384 Clingman, Edward, 155 Clinkscales, John M., 157 Clinton, Realto P., 98 Cloud, Mary J., 165 Clough, F. Carol, 147, 364 Clowe, James, 179, 394 Cluck, Sam A., Jr., 101 Clymer, Patricia A., 100, 360 Coates, Harry H., 101 Coats, Jack, 146, 372 Cobb, Carolyn J., 139, 360 Cobb, George, 182 Cobb, John R., 144, 386 Cobb, Virginia, 138, 346 Cobbs, James, 103, 412 Cochran, Bob, 116, 410 Cochran, Mrs. Don A., 404 Cockerill, Coleen M., 181 Cody, LaMoync M., 147, 344 Coe, Alice, 155 Coffey, Mary, 154 Coffman, John, 179, 398 Coggins, Paul, 165, 396 Cogswell, Keith B,, 150, 394 Cohen, Arlene, lb6, 368 Cohen, Edwin, W Cohen, Getalea, 126 Cohen, Leonard M., 158, 402 Cohen, Sam, 127, 402 Coker, Joseph R., 121, 388 Colbert, Bryan R., Ill, 374 Coldwcll, Alan J., 17o, 414 Coldwcll, Jim, Ib4, 414 Cole, Douglas E., 15b, 3S4 Cole, Elizabeth, 101 Cole, Henry R., Jr., 106 Cole, James L., Jr., 174, 384 Cole, John S., Jr., 147 Cole, Rosemary F., 143 Coleman, Bill, Jr., IbO, 3 ' 12 Coleman, Charles, ISO, 304 Coleman, Margie L., 126 Coleman, Tom, 1b1, 394 Collet, Louis E., 147 Collcy, Caroline L., 146 Collier, Carl C., 173, 400 Collier, Elizabeth, 153, 356 Collier, Nathan M., 119, 382 Collins, Betty, 155, 348 Collins, Gene W., 102 Collins, James W., 128 Collins, Laura E., 169, 366 Page 634 Collins, Stanley H., 107 Collums, Jim, 104, 388 Colson, Bob, 181, 396 Colvert, Carole, 153, 346 Covert, Eva B., 128, 366 Colvin, Betty, 131, 352 Combs, Brcck, 157 Comby, Harvey R., 123 Comstock, Ira A., 180 Cone, James H., 143 Conley, George, 173, 388 Conley, Margaret, 173, 348 Conn, Clarence W., 136, 380 Connell, Shirley, 1 38, 352 Connelly, Phil J., 175, 414 Conrad, Carol, 146, 344 Conrad, Charles M., Ill, 386 Conrad, Harold D., 120 Conrad, Robert D., 123 Cook, Clarence, 100 Cook, Mrs. E. A., 376 Cook, Glenn D., 115 Cook, Harold D., 185, 378 Cook, Jimmie S., 163 Cook, Jack J., 147, 398 Cook, Lawrence, 178, 310 Cook, Robert L., 175, 372 Cook, Royce, 157 Cook, Thomas D., Jr., 140 Cook, W. Richard, 128, 378 Cooke, James A., 138 Cooley, James H., 119, 390 Cooper, Bill, 102, 390 Cooper, Jack A., 180 Cooper, Jeanne M., 104 Cooper, Jeanine, 175 Cooper, Joan, 155, 350 Cooper, John N., 116 Cooper, Regina C, 116 Copeland, Robert W., 142 Copelin, Donald E., 139, 380 Coplin, Jesse L., Jr., 139 Copple, Jean, 134, 354 Copplc, Kathryn M., 166, 358 Coppock, Jo N., 153 Copock, Stanley, 98 Corbett, Harold J., 138 Cornelison, Glora G., 169, 360 Cornelius, Helen, 129, 362 Cornelius, William L., 185 Cornell, Gordon, 120, 384 Cornclson, Jodene J., 141, 380 Cornett, Lloyd, 166 Cornish, Edwina, 168, 358 Corry, James M., Jr., 125 Corry, Mary H., 125 Corzine, Roger, 173 Constanza, Frank J., 139 Costellow, Floyd H., 147 Costner, Herb, 179, 398 Costncr, Wanona, 136, 430 Coston, Bonnie, 169 Cotner, Cecil, 109 Cotton, Lawrence J., 177, 408 Cotton, Vivian, 136, 352 Couch, Dr. Glenn C, 47 Coulter, Charles J., 100 Coulter, Harold, 1 38, 380 Coulter, Richard, 152, 384 Courcier, Cecil L., 150 Courter, Lynn, 147, 354 Courtney, Mary A., 169 Courty, Paul, 131, 376 Covey, Boyd B., 170 Covington, Thomas E., 107 Cowcn, George H., 154 Cox, Cameron L., 110 Cox, Charles E., 177 Cox, James E., 107 Cox, Joan, 172, 348 Cox, John P., 182, 394 Cox, Mary E., 155 Cox, Ralph T., 127, 384 Cox, Robert D., 185 Cox, Robert L., 144, 396 Cox, Thomas E., 110, 392 Cox, Virgil H., 181 Cox, Wallace C, 99, 410 Crabtrec, Don M., 145, 388 Craig, Allan H., 152 Craig, Mary J., 181, 364 Craig, Robert S., 146, 404 Craig, Wallace C, 148,404 Grain, Carolyn, 126 Grain, Donald N., 139 Crane, Charles R., 157 Crane, William D., 121 Cranford, Richard, 174 Crass, Paul B., 168 Craven, R. Dean, 104 Crawford, Anita J., 172, 366 Crawford, Carolee, 153 Crawford, Jo A., 166, 354 Crawford, Mary J., 156, 348 Crawford, Patricia D., 154 Crawford, Richard L., 99, 374 Crawford, Wayne, 157, 386 Creach, Bettye, 1 56, 350 Creamer, Arthur E., 100 Creech, Janie L., 136 Creel, Bill, 159, 408 Crenshaw, Charles N., Jr., 150 Crews, Jimmy, 175, 384 Crews, Joann, 168, 348 Crews, Robert L., 135, 384 Grim, Elizabeth, 127, 356 Crisman, Shirley A., 173 Crites, John U., 141,404 Crnkovich, John, 184, 374 Cronin, Jim, 181, 392 Groom, John A., 185, 378 Gross, President George L., 40, 41 Gross, Theola M., 104 Grouch, Robert D., 181 Grow, Lindsey, 160, 398 Grow, Phyllis, 175, 354 Growder, William, 178, 394 Growl, Tom, 171, 392 Crowley, Albert C, 101 Grume, Oscar J., 173 Crutchfield, Lloyd E., 157, 372 Gude, Betty S., 169, 346 Gullcn, Patty, 167, 362 Cullen, Peggy, 180, 358 Culler, George K., 134 Gulp, Dolores E., 153 Gulp, Neal E., 145, 376 Cummings, Don J., 170 Gummings, George D., 125 Cunningham, Everette L., 185 Gunnyngham, Ralph L., 180, 396 Gurfman, Mrs. Guy, 344 Gurlcc, William D., 141,412 Gurry, Colleen, 140 Gurry, Max E., 163, 408 Curtis, Jack F., 134 Curtis, Jack P., 152 Curtis, James G., 139 Curtis, Jo J., 126, 356 Gurtwright, Laurence C, 165, 416 Cuthbert, Curtis, 142, 386 Gutmorc, Trevor P., 106 Cutright, Charles L., 157, 374 Cypher, Richard D., 141, 416 Dabney, William, 156 Dahlin, Myth D., 182, 358 Dale, Genevieve, 106 Dale, Jennie, 1 12 Dale, Kenneth H., 130 Dale, Neta D., 120 Daley, James M., 101 Damm, Marie, 170 Dana, George F., 170, 416 Daniel, Anne E., 171, 364 Daniel, Edwin Y., 100, 382 Dannenbcrg, Richard M., 99, 378 Danncnberg, Roy B., 150, 378 Darais, Don W., 165,414 Dardcn, David B., 115, 416 Darks, Helen, 106 Darling, Thomas, 122 Darnell, Tom E., 125, 396 Darrough, M. Anne, 101, 362 Das Gupta, Kali, 99 Datin, Gloria, 161, 354 Daugherty, Durell P., 113 Daughcrty, James, 185 Daugherty, Marilyn K., 165, 350 Davidson, Bob, 169 Davidson, Elizabeth, 101, 354 Davidson, Miller, 122, 410 Davis, Bernice I., 132 Davis, Carl G., 185 Davis, Charles E., 144 Davis, Goyle A., 185 Davis, Deivoris D., 140 Davis, Dorothy, 1 52, 346 Davis, E. Julian, 139, 378 Davis, Elbert F., 156, 372 Davis, Elton G., 137 Davis, Jacqueline S., 155 Davis, Jane, 129, 366 Davis, Jesse E., 132 Davis, John E., 136 Davis, John W., 149, 372 Davis, Leo R., 107 Davis, Martha A., 163 Davis, Martha A., 149 Davis, Milton, 181, 390 Davis, Pat M., 137, 360 Davis, Paul H., 100 Davis, Ray L., 162, 380 Davis, Richard H., 141 Davis, Sam M., 153 Davis, Tonia M., Jr., 15 ' ' , 400 Davison, Jack H , 107 Day, Harly M., 123 Davton, Morris E., 109 Davvault, David M., 185, 388 Deal, Thane, 161, 390 Dean, Robert L., Jr., 160, 400 Dean, Robert W., 137 Dean, Wilbur R., 185 Dean, William L., 108, 384 Deavenport, Nita S., 165, 360 dc Cordova, Ed, 159 Deck, Gladys, 110 Decker, William, 185, 396 Deenihan, John J., 123, 414 Deford, Houston, 150 Deford, Kathryn, 12() DeGecr, William D., Jr., 121 Delandc, Michel, 97 Delaney, Bonnie M., 153 De Lano, Kathleen M., 102 Delano, Robert B., 139 Delaplain, James L., 158 Delciello, Danny E., 170 Dell, Mclvin E., 177 Delo, Max A., 142 Delzell, Lester G., 117,408 Deming, Burton A., 98 De Merritt, Pat, 120 Demkc, Mary K., 157, 360 Denbo, John O., 141, 412 Dcnglcr, Dorothy, 103, 346 Dcnncr, Dick, I 38, 376 Denner, Pamela E., 167, 358 Dennis, Aubrey D., 169 Dennis, Helen L., 170 Dennis, James E., 109 Dennis, Jim T., 161, 408 Denny, William P., Jr., 165 Denson, John S., 121 Dent, Margaret, 128, 348 Denton, Ralph B., 131, 408 Dere, Ganpat, 99 Despot, Camille G., 152, 400 Dethrow, James D,, 172 Deupree, Charies W., 174, 382 De Villiers, William R., 185 Dewar, Jean, 178, 364 Dewer, Patricia, 105, 364 Diaz, John P., 178 Dick, Ernest R., 149, 410 Dickenson, Pat L., 153, 364 Dickerson, Jaime E., 145, 386 Dickey, H. G., 185, 400 Dickey, Jack W., 128 Dickinson, Ernest J., 135 Dickinson, Ralph A., 153, 384 Dicbcl, Adolph K., l. ' ;7 Dierker, John W, 185, 414 Dietrich, Max L., 132, 312 Dikeman, Neil, 102, 376 Diller, Mary Frances, 176 Dillon, Robert G., 108 Dingee, J. Frank, 127 Dingee, Mrs. Jessie M., 346 Dinger, Aletha, 150, 358 Dinges, Arthur M., I 10 Dipboye, Eugene, 121, 376 Disch, John A., 147 Dismukes, Albert E., 155 Dittman, Earl W., 175 Ditmars, Jewell, 1 30, 366 Ditto, Robert R., 149, 382 Dixon, Alyce, 152, 360 Dixon, Lualice A., 168, 360 Dixon, Mary D., 181 Dixon, Richard D., 161, 410 Dixon, Roger, 131, 3 8 Dixon, Russell, 109 Doak, Richard L, 181, 382 Dobbs, Jack, 175, 404 Dobson, Cliff, 157, 376 Dodson, Helen L., 172, 360 Dodson, James W., 123 Dollar, Ira, 1 1 1 Dolman, Richard, 109, 372 Page 635 Dortch, Hershell E., 179 Donahoe, Margaret, 135, 362 Donalson, Donald M., Ill Donalson, Faye L., 143 Donalson, Marvin D., Ill Donchin, Maurice, 109 Donham, Ruby J., 153 Donohoe, Charlew W., 158 Donovan, Timothy P., 127, 414 Doolen, Jimmy R, 153 Dorscy, Larry H., Jr., 168 Doss, Thomas C, 100 Dotts, Eloise, 143 Doty, Otis J., 150 Dougherty, Richard K., 143 Dougherty, William, 138, 394 Doughty, Leland C, 143 Doughty, Lester M., 170 Douglas, Donald C, 159, 384 Douglas, Marjorie J., 170 Douglas, Phillip R., 185 Douglass, Mary O., 166, 362 Douglass, John F., 173 Douglass, Lizabeth, 178 Downer, Richard R., 185, 376 Downing, Car! E., 168 Downing, Pat, 350 Downey, Robert E., 140 Dosier, Peggy, 156, 364 Dozier, R. William, 185, 394 Dozois, Charles L., Ill Drake, Dorothy, 125, 344 Drake, Glenn T., Jr., 105 Drake, Marcella V., 176 Drake, Mary R., 104 Draper, Mary L., 171, 346 Draper, Stanley C, 127, 410 Driehorst, Jerry K., 155 Druce, Arthur J., Jr., 178 Dubois, Jeanne, 102, 354 Du Bosc, Ann E., 173 Dudley, Charles D., 168 Dudley, Ed., 185, 386 Dudley, Howard M., 138 Duffcy, Harold H., 140 Duffey, Raymond L., 158 Duffy, Dorothy M., 139, 362 Duggan, Jack D., 159 Duggin, Tom A., 145, 404 Duguid, Donald M., 138, 410 Duke, Jack E., 116, 416 Duke, James H., 185, 416 Dulinsky, Jeanne M., 110 Dulinsky, Mount C, Jr., 185 Dunbar, Forrest S., jr., 108 Duncan, Camilla, 181, 366 Duncan, Maurice C, 143, 390 Dunlap, Jim, 163, 394 Dunlap, Preston O., 150 Dunn, Daisy L., 159, 364 Dunn, George V., Jr., 148 Dunn, Helen L., 103 Dunn, John J., 179, 414 Dunn, Thomas J., 103 Dunnam, Janic L., 170 Dunnan, Lola B., 169 Dupree, Emma R., 104 Durbcck, Frances P., 170 Durcn, Robert M., 135 Duric, John C, 165, 378 Durrctt, Bill, 178, 388 Dusbabek, Joseph J., 109 Dutton, John D., 182 Dutton, Katherine, 144 Duvall, Bryan V., 122 Dyal, James A., 158, 382 Dychc, Peggy, 171, 354 Dycus, William R., 119 Dye, George T., 108 Dyer, Dwight E., 153 Dyer, George C., 131 Dyer, Martin E., 185, 378 Dyer, William H., 121 Dysart, Bill, 162, 394 Eads, Charles E., 170 Eagleton, Pauline, 152, 364 Eastland, Sue, 1 34, 360 Eaton, Don A,, 97 Ebel, Sterling F., 139 Echols, Wanda N., 138 Eckart, Dorothy V., 101 Eckley, Gerald B., 220 Eddleman, Marianne, 163, 364 Eddleman, Morgan W., 147, 378 Edge, Bob E., 181,416 Edge, Jodie L., 121 Edge, Nelson, 174, 416 Edgerton, Curtis D., 166, 378 Edmison, Walter L,, 138 Edmister, James S., 124 Edrington, Marjorie, 167, 344 Edwards, James G., 108 Edwards, Joan, 125, 364 Edwards, John T., 185, 404 Edwards, Lawrence E., 135 Edwards, Luther D., 140 Edwards, William T., 118 Eichling, James O., 110 Eidelman, Isaias, 154 Eidelman, Violcta, 172 Eidson, James L., 1 10 Eischen, Patrick J., 173, 414 Eiser, Howard W., Jr., 163, 400 Ekiss, Gerald M., 124 Ekizian, Misak, 160, 416 Elder, John B., 141, 404 Eldridge, Dexter, 153, 182, 396 Elkauri, Harvey D., 156 Ellifrit, William O., 135 Ellingcr, Ralph F., 175, 392 Ellington, Joan, 176, 346 Elliott, Barbara, 155, 344 Elliott, Charles H., 122 Elliott, Helen L., 136 Elliott, Oscar F., 161 Elliott, WilMam, 1.50 Ellis, Frances L., 119 Ellis, George B., Jr., 185 Ellis, Howard E., Jr., 144 Ellis, Joe S., 117, 394 Ellison, James C, 185, 376 Ellison, Raymond H., Ill Ellison, Sue, 181, 366 Ellzcy, Bob, 162, 376 Elmborg, Barbara J., 155 Elmore, Robert L., 170 Elsloo, John H., 130 Ely, Bonnie, 143, 348 Emerson, Gerald B., 108 Emerson, Marvin C, 166 Emery, Billie E., 161 Emery, Robert J., 185 Emmer, Donald S., 182, 402 Enders, Shirley, 146, 360 Endicott, Melvin F., 132 Eng, Lou E., 163 England, Leonard B., 157, 380 English, Homer C, 97 Enlow, Barbara, 134, 366 Erdmann, Ernst M., 105 Erickson, Eleanor L., 135, 360 Erickson, Linda, 175, 364 Errebo, Bums, 185, 376 Erwin, Everett, 143 Escorcia, Ismael E., 138 Escuc, Nelson B., 117 Estep, Patricia T., 128, 348 Estes, O. C, Jr., 97 Estes, Robert M., 153 Estes, Van E., 138 Etheridge, Maurice A., 150, 358 Etz, George, Jr., 145, 400 Eubanks, Lewis L., 132 Evans, A. H., 177, 408 Evans, Edward M., Jr., 168 Evans, James V., 104 Evans, Robert D., 170 Evans, William G., 139 Everest, Randy, 155, 404 Everett, Dale C, 140 Everett, Dean Mark R., 47 Everitt, Joyce, 1 32, 366 Ewing, William F., Jr., 144, 396 Ewalt, William J., 117 Ewton, Guy, 140, 392 Ezell, John D., 170 Factor, Kenneth J,, 163, 372 Fager, C. Joe, 120, 414 Fagin, Irvin A., 148, 402 Famiglietti, Michael A., 102 Fancher, Bedford W., 138 Fanchcr, J. K., Jr., 139 Fancher, Ed, 150, 398 Faram, Dick D., 139 Farrar, Julian D., 127 Fariss, Allen T., 104 Farmer, Billy B., 174 Farmer, Earl P., Jr., 155 Farmer, Jack E., 145 Farmer, Thaddeus C, 120, 410 Farr, Walter E., 131 Farris, Billie R., 163 Farris, Howard, 99, 372 Farris, Victor P., 185 Farquhar, William B., 121 Farquharson, Bob, 144, 386 Farwcll, Marjorie, 185 Faubion, Gerald, 180 Faulk, Marilyn, 160, 344 Faulkner, Bill, 1 30, 398 Faulkner, Coolecla, 19 Faulkner, W. Paul, Jr., 175 Fawks, Bobbie C, 134, 360 Fcarnow, Jerry W., 146 Fears, Jesse E., 109 Featherston, Harley G., 162 Feathcrston, Harry, 181, 376 Fedderscn, Leslie E., 139 Feild, J. Wallace, 105, 378 Feldman, Melvin, 177, 402 Feldman, Mcnhart L., 116 Fell, Elizabeth, 123, 366 Fellers, John D., 113 Felty, Glenn D., 140 Fender, Ralph H., 109, 382 Fcnley, Bobby G., 159, 380 Fenster, Irving S., 141, 402 Fent, Marcella, M., 98 Fentem, Bette M., 143, 356 Fentem, Lewis N., 139, 404 Fenton, George A., 104, 380 Fergerson, Billy H., 137 Ferguson, Eldon E., Ill Ferguson, Jack J., 185, 392 Ferguson, P. C, 177 Ferguson, Thomas R., Ill, 108 Field, Helen H., 135 Field, Robert D., 177, 394 Fields, David E., 165, 378 Fields, Joe W., 158, 378 Filgas, Robert J., 108 Finch, John D., 117 Fincher, Howard K., 177 Fine, Ronald E., 172 Fincfrock, Paul D., 144 Finegan, John L., 180, 376 Finkelstein, Richard A., 149, 406 Finkstein, Helene D., 180 Finley, Jim B., 134 Finney, Bill, 160, 378 Fiorillo, Michael, 131 Firestone, Jesse G., 139 Fischer, Joe P., 154 Fite, Coleman B., 175, 394 Fitts, Bruce B., 185, 392 Fitz, Joe C, 131 Fitzgerald, Bob, 138, 376 Fitzgerald, dec, 185, 412 Fitzsimons, Hugh F., 185 Fixelle, Donald L., 160, 406 Fleeger, Mary J., 178, 362 Fleet, Frank T., 138, 404 Fleming, Bob E., 102 Fleshner, Ann, 124, 356 Fleshncr, Ann N., 125, 364 Flesher, Thomas H., Jr., 99, 480 Fletcher, Charles, 1 52, 386 Flickinger, Jeanne, 138, 350 Flinn, Florenze, 364 Flint, Edward L., 165 Flock, Donald L., 159 Flow, Carolyn, 163, 344 Floyd, Herbert F., 108 Fly, Alta M., 177 Flynn, Maury, 1 39, 398 Flynn, Streeter B., 170 Folker, Robert F., 147, 220, 374 Followill, John D., 157 Folsom, William R., 140 Fooshee, David K., 104 Ford, Cecil L., 146, 392 Ford, Gwendolyn L., 143 Ford, James C, 161 Ford, Jim, 111, S ' Yj Ford, Kenneth H., 100 Ford, Lcjoy D., 108 Ford, Maribeth, 152, 360 Ford, Richard K., 158, 378 Ford, Walter O., 1 38, 392 Ford, William J., 139 Ford, Wilma J., 100, 360 Fore, William D., 185 Foreman, Morenc M., 119 Forrest, Ruth A., 157, 364 Forrest, William, 154 Former, John W., 154 Foster, Charles F., Jr., 150, 404 Foster, Jcrald D., 1 38, 376 Pago 656 Foster, Nancy, 154, 346 Foster, Robert L., 170 Foster, Sue, 169, 356 Foster, T. Jack, Jr., 166, 392 Foster, Ted D, Jr., 185, 400 Foust, John H., 146 Fowler, Barbara D., 137 Fowler, William A., Jr., 143, 220 Fox, Clifford N., 105 Fox, Donald C, 144 Fox, James L., 139 Fox, Peggy J., 107, 346 Fox, Polly L., 153, 346 Fraker, Carolyn, 137, 348 Frame, Edward L., 164 Francis, David, 100, 374 Francis, Mattie M., 162 Frank, H. B., Jr., 105 Frank, Irwin E., 161, 406 Frankc, Calvin L., 106 Frankcl, Howard, 178, 402 Frankel, Jerome J., 130, 406 Frankenberry, Kistler C, 140 Franklin, Carl Mason, 42 Franklin, Sam, 185, 376 Franson, Guy, 111, 374 Frantz, Jeannine, 152, 362 Frantz, Wilma J., 169 Frazier, James C, 147, 412 Frazier, James C, Jr., 161, 404 Frazier, James J., 147, 408 Frederickson, Mrs. J. H., 408 Fredrickson, Joy, 164 Freeland, Paul, 162, 416 Frcclin, R. Keith, 97, 376 Freeman, Boyd W., 149, 404 Freeman, Carol L., 134, 368 Freeman, Donald O., 132 Freeman, James T., 120 Freeman, John F., 152 Freeman, Joseph W., 109 Freeman, Whitson, 179, 404 French, Lois F., 153 Frensley, James M., 142, 410 Frew, Emily A., 121 Frierson, Monte L., 168 Fries, Dwight R., 132 Fritzlin, James W., 173, 378 Froneberger, J. Carl, Jr., 134, 220, 376 Frost, Carolyn J., 134 Frost, Emily J., 144 Frow, Frankie R., 98 Fry, Bill, 114, 388 Fry, Sally A., 132, 348 Frye, Vema L,, 178, 344 Frymirc, James R., 114 Funk, Jean E., 139, 364 Funk, Robert B., 127, 410 Funkhouser, Lctha M., 98 Furlow, Christie D., 100 Furrey, Earl H., 1 50, 408 Furstenberg, Maxine, 108, 368 Fusco, Joseph L., 158 Fuqua, Frank J., 126, 392 G Cabel, Jacobo J., 170 Cabor, Arthur M., 116 Gabrish, Edith L., 104 Gadea, Manuel T., 150 Gaines, Frances, 108, 344 Gaithcr, Jack I., 185, 386 Galey, David, 159, 388 Galcy, Thomas H., 185 Gall, Jeanette, 159 Gallahcr, B. Jack, 141, 372 Gallahcr, Jimmy, 143, 372 Galloway, James R., 220 Galloway, Jay H., 148, 410 Galloway, John C, 182, 404 Galloway, Major Neal C, 220 Galoob, Leon N., 148, 402 Cambill, Bruce W., 178, 390 Gann, Barbara A., 169 Gannaway, Jim D., 174 Garbutt, George H., 118 Gardner, Jack H , 178, 400 Gardner, James A., 185 Gardner, John H., 177 Gardner, Reynold M., Jr., 124 Garland, Bud, 185, 310 Garland, Joseph A., 143 Garland, Mildred A., 173 Garner, James R., 112 Garner, Gene A., 169 Garrett, Joel M., 161 Garrett, Patti, 138, 346 Garrett, Tom W., Jr., 186 Garriott, Owen K., Jr., 182, 396 Garris, Anne, 104, 350 Garrison, George B., 145, 376 Garside, Leonard J., 120 Gary, Burnett J., 154 Gasaway, James L., 164 Gasser, William V., 102 Gassman, Richard O. , 110 Cast, William F., 140, 384 Gaye, Fred L., 120 Geary, Robert J., 161, 400 Gee, Maxine L., 141 Gehring, Charles H., 124 Geller, Ray E., 129, 398 Gelman, Robert L., 159, 402 Gentry, Allen D., 159, 382 Gcno, Betty L., 153 Geno, Charles L., Jr., 118 George, Willard F., 104 German, Dan, 147 Geurkink, Shirley J., 172, 366 Gholston, Don E., 134, 380 Ghormley, Phyllis, 1 35, 346 Gibbs, Lily B., 109, 366 Gibson, Ann C, 169, 350 Gibson, Charlotte C, 169, 350 Gibson, George A., 172 Gibson, Nelson E., 121 Gibson, Richard A., 172 Gibson, Thomas C, 159 Giffin, James R., 144 Gilardi, Robert W., 116, 408 Gilbert, Ann, 137, 346 Gilbert, George A., 130 Gilbert, Mclvin E., 143 Gilbert, William A., 186, 380 Gildersleeve, Burton H., 410 Giles, Cleavord M., 161 Gill, Anita, 123, 346 Gill, Edward P., 131 Gill, Stewart W., 155 Gille, Mary C, 131 Gillespie, Clarke, 145, 392 Cillick, Hugh C, 123, 386 Gilliland, Mrs. Marion, 378 Gilmore, Doris, 125, 344 Gilmore, Charles P., 17 ' ) Gilstrap, Uwey O., 148 Giltner, Jeannette, 129 Givcntor, Victor, 139 Glander, Joan R., 154, 358 Glassco, Curtis L., 141, 416 Glassco, Fred A., 148, 410 Glasscock, Norman D., 119 Glazer, Morris, 14 ' ), 402 Cleason, Edmund H., 120 Click, Harvey, 159, 406 Glosgow, Victor W., 146 Goad, Robert W., 129 Goble, Bert D., 153 Coddard, Roy L., 181 Godfrey, Donald E., 155 Godfrey, Jack M., 181, 394 Godshalk, Philip R., 142 Goeken, Ruth A., 168 Goffe, John, 111, 390 Gohmert, Mary L., 148 Coins, Charles R., 152 Goldberg, Edna G., 155 Goldbert, Louis S., 175 Goldburt, Isabel P., 152 Golden, Alan S., 147, 402 Golden, Meredith, 125, 354 Goldfcdcr, Shirlea, 157, 368 Goldfinger, Florence A., 132, 368 Goldman, Howard F., 114, 402 Goldman, Sidney, 135 Goldsmith, C. E., 112, 390 Goldstein, Stanley P., 129 Golson, Beverly, 163, 396 Gomel, Alfred L., 103 Gonders, James G., 181, 386 Gonzales, Luis G., 154 Gooch, Floyd W., 97, 378 Gooch, John D., 164, 382 Good, Eddie P., 144 Good, John M., 181, 396 Goodc, Calvin M., 149, 396 Goodger, James M., 145 Goodin, Helen P., 124 Goodwin, Charles F., 186 Goodwin, Jackie, 105, 348 Goodwin, Ralph W., 135 Goodwin, Tom W., 117, 392 Goodwin, Wanda M., 124 Goodwin, William G., 186, 372 Gordon, Charles, 1 34, 376 Cordon, Leonard, 121 Gordon, Thomas J., Jr., 158, 380 Gorman, James P., 145, 414 Gorman, James W., 179, 394 Gorman, William H, 158 Gorsline, Don A., 98 Gosncll, Vernon S., 124 Goss, Bruce A., 165 Goto, Thomas, 160 Goudelock, Beverly, 171, 346 Gouge, Roy C, 186 Cough, John R., 126, 384 Gouin, Frank L., 136 Cover, 164, 410 Grace, Edward W., 132 Graham, Eugene B., 129 Graham, Luther W., 170 Graham, Mary, 102, 346 Graham, Nate, 180, 388 Graham, Talford W., 07 Gramarossa, Robert S., 1 52 Grant, Billy G., 163 Grant, Bob, 177, 388 Grant, Fred B., 131 Grant, Gordon W., 124 Grant, Jerry L., 161 Grant, Jim, 171, 376 Grant, Robert A., 169 Grant, Tommy, 186, 388 Grantham, Robert A., 131 Grantham, Sue, 107 Granot, Bill, 163, 398 Gravellc, Clifton R., 156, 410 Graves, Charles E., 124 Graves, Jack D., 140 Graves, John L., Jr., 109, 372 Graves, Nancy W., 130 Graves, Robert H., 186 Graves, Samuel N., 120 Graves, Thomas E., 167, 382 Graves, Verdon R., 146 Gravitt, Joe L., 135 Cray, Dorothy, 129 Gray, Marjorie B., 148 Gray, Tommy R,, 165, 410 Gray, Virginia, 166, 358 Gray, Walter L., Jr., 186, 408 Gray, William R., 129 Grayson, Stanley N., Jr., 134 Grea thouse, Myrle E., 127 Greaves, Alec B., 124 Green, Arlie W., Jr., 119, 410 Green, Barbara, 176, 344 Green, Billy J., 170 Green, Bobby G., 142 Green, Charles J., 164, 376 Green, Clyde O., 165 Green, Eva L., 168 Green, Francis L., 161 Green, Jack H., 143 Green, James K., 158 Green, Jim, 178, 388 Green, E. Nancy, 182, 368 Green, Tom, 162, 398 Green, Vernon A., 120 Green, Willson H., 105 Greenan, John E., 182, 414 Greenberg, Ira A., 102 Creenberg, Robert, 175, 402 Greenley, Donna, 179, 344 Greer, Ernest, 124 Greer, William J., 98 Grennell, Shirley, 102, 356 Gresham, Mao ' E., 132, 358 Geidley, Cayle, 172, 356 Greider, Sammie, 103, 346 Griffin, Beth, 169, 356 Griffin, Delece, 1 30, 348 Griffin, Eugene, H., 171 Gnggs, Jack S., 118 Grilli, Eugene F., 110 Grim, Donna I., 139, 346 Grimes, Glenn C, 153 Grimes, Hassell, 164, 344 Grimes, Marjorie M., 102 Grimm, William, 161, i ' H Grisso, William E., 156, 400 Crogan, Carol, 107, 354 Groom, Sidney M., 121, 390 Grover, Neal J., 169 Gmbbs, Sam, 14 ), 414 Grunert, Frieda, 155 Gudenberg, Martin, 1 1 3, 406 Guenther, Bernard E., 159 Guenther, Charles A., 156 Guest, Norman W., 98 Page 637 Guinea, Paul J., 1 57 Cuisinger, Del, 98 Cunn, E. Nell, 101, 364 Cunn, Charles M., 168 Cunter, Paul R., 161 Gustafson, William G., 176, 412 Guthrie, T. J., 161, 386 Guthrie, Wayne B., 121 Guyer, Arden G., 153 Gyaw, Sam M., 99 H Haas, Fielding D., 186 Hackett, Bill, 174, 376 Haddad, George N., Jr., 170 Hafner, Rex, 140, 396 Hager, John W., 186, 400 Hager, Mary A., 170 Haggard, Donna, 131, 352 Haggard, Helen A., 130 Haggard, J. W., 180, 376 Hagin, Robert L., 145 Haidek, Thomas N., 168 Hairficld, Harrel, 170 Halbert, B. G., 140 Hale, Betty J., 153 Hale, Charles R., 107 Hale, Jean, 145, 410 Hale, Jerry, 178, 388 Hale, Mrs. Wood, 394 Hales, William T., 181, 410 Haley, James A., 121 Hall, Bob R., 179 Hall, Bobby J., 162 Hall, Bill, 159, 398 Hail, Charles C., 124 Hall, David, 177, .394 Hall, Donivan A., 99 Hall, George, 122, 396 Hall, William A., 114,410 Halls, Henry L., 123 Hamblen, Jacqueline, 137, 350 Hammill, Thomas P., 186 Hamilton, Dorothy S., 150, 358 Hamilton, Gloria, 104, 352 Hamilton, Howard B., 121 Hamilton, Walter E., 105 Hamm, Donald I., 122, 400 Hammcrt, Walter S., 157 Hammond, Leigh H., Jr., 1 30, 378 Hamncr, Joyce, 106, 346 Hampton, Donald H., 186 Hampton, Jimmic, 118 Hancock, Don R., 121 Hancock, Johniece C, 181, 348 Hancock, Walter J., 164, 376 Hankinson, Allen J., 144, 404 Hanlen, William H., 120 Hanley, Cari J., 163, 414 Hanlin, Leslie, 175, .372 Hann, George D., Jr., 164, 400 Hansen, Richard F., 186, 404 Haraway, Jackson D., 143, 390 Harber, Richard E., 145, 404 Harder, Donald C, Jr., 121, 390 Hardin, Billy W., 149 Hardin, Virginia D., 104 Hardwick, Earvel D., 127 Hardwick, Wayne E., 114 Hardy, Gloria J., 136 Hardy, Jack J., 119, 416 Hardy, Robert L., 113, 416 Hardy, William J , 166, . 74 Hargis, Richard, 168, 372 Hargrove, Douglas E., 103 Hargrove, John H., 130 Hargrove, Sue, 101, 346 Harkins, Katherine, 172 Harley, Dick, 1 38, 376 Harlon, John P., 140, 378 Harmon, John O., 178, 384 Harned, Ben G., Jr., 101 Harper, Beverley J., 154, 35S Harrah, William F., 168, 400 Harrcid, Jeanne, 149, 350 Harrell, Bethel, 105, 354 Harrell, Shirley, 128, 364 Harrelson, Hugh E., Ill Harrill, Gene, 1 59, 378 Harrington, Joanne, 1 54 Harrington, Rollin B., 103, 386 Harris, Betty A., 148 Harris, Frances A., 137 Harris, Grady D., Jr., 186, 392 Harris, Howard H., 186 Harris, Hugh E., Jr., 167, 412 Harris, Iris, 106 Harris, John W., Ill Harris, Paul E., 163, 386 Harris, Phyllis, 155, 356 Harris, Richard H., 141 Harris, Wilma R., 1 35 Harrison, Jeanne R., 162, 360 Harrison, Joe B., 157, 376 Harrison, M. Eleanor, 101, 360 Harrod, Orian F., 118 Harroz, Joseph, 169 Harry, Robert H., 186 Harsh, Virginia C., 173, 366 Harston, Pat, 162, 344 Hart, Lauranetta, 150, 356 Hart, Marcelline, 150 Hart, Robert M., 186,404 Harth, Allen J., 122 Hartman, Charles E,, 130 Hartman, Don, 169 Harton, George A., 161 Hartronet, Bill C, 104 Haskell, LaRue, 134, 358 Haskett, Carl E., 149 Haskett, Wallace C, 116, 412 Hassell, Joseph H., 146, 396 Hassell, Mary E., 1 34, 364 Hassen, Fareed, 152 Hassen, Mouphida, 136 Hastings, Reginald L., 142 Hatcher, Delores M., 164 Hatcher, Jim, 159 Hatcher, Thomas W., 153, 394 Hatfield, Roscoc J., 186 Hathaway, Samuel, 114 Hathaway, William E , 144, 372 Haun, Beverly, 12 ' i Haven, Darrell, 174 Havens, Doris P., 170 Hawes, Roscoe L., 116 Hawkins, Houston H., 106 Hawkins, Maridenc, L., 98 Haws, William F., 165 Hawthorne, Marilyn A., 173 Hay, Robert D., 103 Hay, Ruth, 157, 350 Hayes, Lyman N., 135 Hayes, Rex S., 148,404 Hayes, Robert A., 160 Haves, Robert B., 121 Haynes, Paul, 126 Haynes, Samuel A., 170 Hays, Almus T, 186 Hays, Everett, 157, 372 Hays, Harrison L., 162, 412 Hazel, Jayne, 102, 350 Hazel, Robert L, 134, 396 Hazelwood, Norma, 155, 348 Hazen, Richard D., 150 Hazlett, Boone D., 159, 376 Hazlctt, Joseph A., 125 Head, Janice, 143, .344 Heard, John, 131), 372 Heard, Roberta A., 101 Heard, Roy D., 157 Heaston, Frank E., 126, 412 Heath, Bill D., 168 Heatley, Tomme L., 100 Heatly, Richard C, 166, 404 Heckenkamper, Bill, 163, 414 Hedley, Mary L., 125, 366 Hedlund, Paul R., Jr., 135, 386 Heffner, Barbara J., 152, 4.30 Hefley, Billy J., 158 Hefner, Carl L., 117 Hefton, Dick, 173, 378 Heierding, Frederick H., 109 Heilborn, George, 98 Heimann, William E., 186, 390 Heinrich, Morton O., 162 Heinzig, Fred F., 120 Heldcnbrand, Doris L., 107, 362 Heller, John E., 179, 378 Hellman, Ralph W., Jr., 165, 382 Hembree, Loy M., 147 Hemsell, Tinker, 100, 351 Hencke, Barbara G., 127, 366 Henderson, Earline M., 178 Henderson, Gcraldine, 123 Henderson, Myron M., Jr., 1 13 Henderson, W. A., Jr., 131, 394 Hendricks, Bernard E., 100, 374 Hendrick, E. Carol, 102 Hendricks, Joyce L., 173 Hendricks, Roy, 150 Hendrix, Bill A., 1. 6 Hendrix, Gus, 152, 376 Henkes, Natalie E., 138, 364 Hennig, Homer L., 182 Hendrick s, Naomi 1., 117 Henry, Douglas L., 119 Henry, Judith A., 173 Henry, Murray, 149, 410 Hensley, Glenn J., 161 Hepworth. R. E., 165, 376 Herbert, Harry W., 165 Herford, Fred W., 128 Hermes, Leo J,, 166 Hermes, Warren B., 124 Herndon, Cathlccn H , 124 Herndon, Daync, III, 396 Herndon, Elwood, 106 Herrin, Bob J., 1 35 Herrera, Gustavo J., ISO Herrin, James L., 143 Herth, Glowrine J., 128 Hcrvey, Harold S., 140 Herzfeld, John R., 108, 40(, Hess, Bill, 143, 404 Hess, David J., 103 Hester, Bob, 175, 372 Hester, Ted, 175, 372 Hewett, Joe J., 146 Hey, Wendell C, 143 Heydrick, Patricia A., 180 Hiatt, Jack W., 114 Hibbert, Betty, 1 20, 356 Hickman, Bill D., 150 Hickman, .Mary K., 157 Hickok, Char.es W., 103 Hickok, Roger, 158 Hicks, Eugene E., 162 Hicks, George A., 175, 354 Hicks, Richard A., 109 Hicks, Ross E., 101 Hicks, Van A., 181 Higginbotham, George T., 139 Higgins, G. B., 186, 390 Higgins, Robert L., 144 Highfill, James E., 164 Hightower, Clinton R., 118 Hightower, Ronald C, 148 Hill, Betty J., 137, 346 Hill, Bob W., 134 Hill, Chester L, 171 Hill, Frank E., 153 Hill, Gene, 135 Hill, Irene C, 148 Hill, Irving A., 147, 388 Hill, James D., 126 Hill, Robert, 179, 396 Hill, Robert D., 152, 394 Hill, Shirley, 156, 356 Hill, William E., 174 Hill, William E., 177 Hillerman, Bernard C, 126, 414 Hilliard, Lewis J., 142 Hills, Ernie M., 155 Hilmer, Thomas E., 157, 384 Hilton, Gordon B., 181 Hilton, Gregg C, 103 Hincs, Larry A., 152 Hinkle, Harry H., 103 Hinman, Edward J., 170, 372 Hincr, Waynel, 147, 346 Hines, Frances M., 137 Hines, Harold D., 186, 376 Hintze, Bill , 1.57, 376 Hitchcock, Jack C, 143 Hively, Eules L., 147 Hixon, Ruth, 149 Hobbs, Charles C, 129 Hobbs, Mary A., 175 Hobgood, Harlan H., 181, 410 Hock, Leonard R., 145 Hockstein, Herbert F., 164 Hockstein, Donald H., 146, 382 Hodges, James H., 128 Hochn, Helen, 152, 366 Hofener, Harold R., l63, 390 Hof.man, Bettie, 166, 348 Hoffman, Charles, 165, 376 Hoffman, John M., 126 Hogeland, Richard W., 168 Hogg, Glenn W., 175 Hogge, William R., 146, 390 Hoguc, Monty C, 106 Hopikemier, William K., 102 Hoke, Glory A., 132, 358 Holcomb, Laura G., 145 Holcomb, Ted P., Jr., 123, 410 Holcomb, Virginia A., 13 ' ' , 3h( Holcombe. R. N., 150, 388 Holder, Robert L., 149 Holr ' crby, Bob H., 127, 412 Holderbv, Bonnie I. , 177 Pago 638 Holland, Edna M., 171, 360 Holland, James R., 150 Holland, Ray D., 104 Hollingsworth, C. E., 162, 416 Hollingsworth, W. W., Jr., 171 Hollis, Peggy, 157, 348 Hollrah, Victor M., 118. . Holmes, Billy T., 123 Holmes, Cecilia, 181 Holmes, Fred W., 135 Holmes, Harris, 122, 394 Holmes, Joseph R,, 394 Holmes, Virginia P., 181 Holt, Dclbert W., 142 Holt, Roland D., 135 Holten, J. T, Jr., 118 Helton, Lawson H., 114 Homonoff, Harold, 162 Honaker, Jack D., 144 Hood, Forrest W., 157, 384 Hood, Jack R., 177, 408 Hood, Nelda F., 171 Hood, William E., Jr., 163, 408 Hooper, Bob, 158, 388 Hooper, Bob R., 171 Hooper, Charles W., 158 Hoover, Charlie, 182, 386 Hoover, Pat, 108, 364 Hoover, Vernon R., 1 39, 378 Hope, Charles C, 175, 416 Hopkins, Donald J., 176, 396 Hopkins, Jane, 100, 348 Hopkins, M. C, 106 Hopkins, Richard L., 146, 396 Hopper, Stanley, 135, 396 Horkey, Joe R., 161, 392 Horkulis, Joseph M., 176 Horigan, James, 186, 394 Homberger, Pat, 179, 344 Home, William E., Jr., 165 Hornung, Gerald, 164, 376 Horowitz, Stanley, 97 Horton, Fred R., 161 Horton, Polly, 181, 356 Hott, Donald R., 129 Houck, Barbara J., 100, 360 Hough, Doug, 108, 374 Houk, Joe C, 153, 374 Houp, Hatlie M., 97 Hourigan, P. J., 123 Howard, Dorris A., 113 Howard, Hugh, HI, 146, 386 Howard, Jimmy V., 179 Howard, Joe H., 176 Howard, Roberta, 1 34 Howard, Wanda L., 1 30 Howard, William F., 180, 378 Howard, Winford S., 173 Howe, Mary J., 142 Howell, Carol A., 157, 356 Howell, Carol M., 157, 366 Howell, Elaine, 156 Howerton, Richard, 181 Howl, John D., 159 Hoyt, Wallace H., 135 Hubbard, James N., 124 Hubbell, Jack E., 144, 376 Hubeli, Jack F., 161, 404 Hubert, Anthony J., 119 Huchingson, Richard D., 171 Huchteman, Martin D., 176 Huckins, Robert M., 116, 404 Huddleston, Creed T., 186, 37 Hudson, Charles P., 128 Hudgcns, Bob, 157, 374 Hudgings, Bill M., 118 Huene, Jo A., 121 Huffman, Don K., 182 Huffman, Robert S., 186, 390 Huffstutlcr, Joyce, 1 35, 360 Hughes, Anna M., 125, 366 Hughes, Bill C, 140, 408 Hughes, Eva D., 106 Hughes, Richard B., 182 Hughes, Robert S., 165, 392 Hull, Richard L., 186, 404 Hulse, Cecil B., 118 Humphreys, Julia A., 124 Humphreys, Robert L., 140, 408 Humphreys, William C, 170 Hunke, Lloyd A., 118 Hunnicutt, Lee, 148 Hunt, Bob C, 186,404 Hunt, Bobby B., 171 Hunt, Gwen L., 161 Hunt, John W., Jr., 119 Hunt, Scott K., 180, 394 Hunt, William C, 159, 400 Hunter, William C, Jr., 146 Huntington, Frederic S., 174 Huntress, Merwyn O., 165, 408 Hurd, Billy C, 108 Hurley, Leo M., 130 Hurst, Frances V., 156, 346 Hurst, Howard, 147, 372 Husband, Howard P., 1 32 Hustcad, Bobby C, 128 Hultin, Carl E., 128 Hutchins, Ual R., 173 Huchinson, Mary, 364 Hutchison, Bob, 146, 386 Hutchison, Thadda, 155, 348 Hutson, James E., 177, 388 Hutton, Bobby E., 161 Hyde, Anne, 1 37, 356 I Iggena, Henry C, 177 llle, Bernard C, 149, 386 Imel, Robert E., 169 Immcll, Lewis, 144 Ingle, Clyde W., 149, 410 Ingram, Betty J., 157, 364 Ingram, B. Imogene, 162 Ingram, Joe E., 148, 396 Inman, Reuben E., 178 Irby, Thomas S., 149, 404 Irvine, Francis S., Jr., 186, 410 Irwin, Jack H., 150 Irwin, Joe J., 110 Irwin, Lawrence L., 186 Irwin, Norene, 139 Isaac, Robert L., 145 Islcy, Max, 161 Isom, Marianne, 175, 356 Ito, Takeo, 160 Jabara, Norma L., 139 Jack, Samuel C, 160, 398 Jacks, Donald J., 129 Jacks, John, 168, 374 Jackson, Ben A., 128 Jackson, Betty R., 103 Jackson, Bill D., 169 Jackson, Billie M., 118 Jackson, Donald W., HO Jackson, Joan, 179, 344 Jackson, Mike R., 186 Jacobs, Bill P., 141, 404 Jacobs, Nancy, 132, 358 Jacobs, Shirley, 171, 350 Jacobson, Gloria, 167, 368 Jacobson, Renetta, 128 James, Jack W., 143, 390 James, Karl A., 113, 410 James, John R., 156 James, L. Frank, 111, 400 James, Mary, 101, 350 James, Norton, 177, 388 Jameson, Bill, 142, 408 Jamieson, Barbara C, 134 Jamison, Harold W., 143 Jamison, Jcannine, 164 Janssen, Charles R., 186 Jarman, Harold R., 121, 380 Jarrell, Mrs. J. R., 384 Jarrell, William G., 99, 376 Jarrett, James F., 113 Jefferis, George C, Jr., 127, 398 Jefferson, Joe, 157, 372 Jeffries, Bonnie L., 179 Jenkins, Jinny, 160, 352 Jenkins, Ray, 164, 372 Jenkins, Raymond W., 186 Jenkins, Robert D., 163 Jenkins, Tommie J., 174 Jenicek, John, 161 Jennings, Bill P., 186, 408 Jennings, Jerald L., 146 Jennings, John D., 1 14 Jennings, Marilyn, 155, 352 Jeppe, Dougal P., 179, 394 Jernigan, Margy R., 100, 364 Jeter, Allen E., 126 Jeter, Charles E., 179 Jeter, Patti J., 110, 362 Jezek, James C, 157 Jinks, Barbara H., 179 Jinks, Jim E., 114 John, Janice L., 156 Johns, Albert L,, Jr., 180 Johns, Charles, 162, 386 Johnson, Billie R., 99 Johnson, Clyde P., 134, 404 Johnson, D. B. R., 47 Johnson, D. Ed, 115,412 Johnson, Donald R., 135 Johnson, Edward B., Jr., 138, 404 Johnson, Frankie L., 101 Johnson, Graham B., 161, 404 Johnson, James N,, 119 Johnson, Jean, 106, 354 Johnson, Jean, 139, 366 Johnson, Joe A., 173 Johnson, Joe T., 103 Johnson, John L., 140, 390 Johnson, John L., 158 Johnson, Kellene M., 155, 352 Johnson, Margaret E., 147 Johnson, Mary A., 113, 430 Johnson, Milton E., 180, 388 Johnson, Nancy, 109, 360 Johnson, Rex D., 124, 398 Johnson, Richard B., 181 Johnson, Roderick, 177 Johnson, Roy H., Jr., 125 Johnson, Walter D., 158, 388 Johnson, Webb, 97, 388 Johnson, William F., 165, 404 Johnson, William J. A., Ill Johnson, William L., 167 Johnston, Dcryl W., 140 Johnston, Joan, 131, 362 Johnston, Mary C, 152, 366 Johnston, P. J., Jr., 147 Johnston, Pat, 137, 350 Johnston, Paul S., 98 Johnston, Mrs. Pauline F., 386 Johnston, Richard F., 176 Johnston, Warren H., 139, 412 Jolley, Wray, 129 Jolly, Thomas W., 156 Jolly, William M., 153 Jones, Beverly J., 180 Jones, Charles R., 149, 388 Jones, Charles L., 97 Jones, Dick E., 159, 386 Jones, Earl V., Jr., 143, 400 Jones, Edward E., 149 Jones, Flave, 143, 390 Jones, Fred, Jr., 149, 404 Jones, C. Eldon, 120 Jones, Hank, 161, 392 Jones, Jack D., 141, 380 Jones, Jack L., 129, 390 Jones, Jack M., 140 Jones, James H., 114, 410 Jones, James K., 186 Jones, John, Jr., 104 Jones, John F., 180 Jones, Joseph R, Jr., 118 Jones, Lahman, 144, 416 Jones, Margaret, 152, 360 Jones, Mary L., 157 Jones, Milford L., 168 Jones, Patrick H., 154 Jones, Rupert L., Jr., 130 Jones, Shirley E., 156, 348 Jones, Sol P., 166 Jones, Virgil W., 153 Jones, Wanda J., 177 Jordan, Nellie L., 120, 352 Jordan, William H., 143 Josefy, John C, 1 35 K Kachler, Abraham, 179 Kahler, Don, 148, 372 Kamp, William H., 144, 388 Karnes, Wilham E., 181, 382 Kasner, Sanford, 179, 402 Kasper, Fred, 129 Katz, Bryna B, 156 Kaufman, Laurence H., 169 Kautz, Archie R., Jr., 161, 380 Kay, Kenneth S., 127 Kazelka, Charles W., 180 Keanpour, Ahmad, 99 Kearney, Raymond, Jr., 146, 386 Keatley, Ivan H., 107 Keegan, Allen, 179, 396 Keen, Gerald F., 98, 386 Keen, Virginia B., 120, 356 Keener, Patsy, 105, 354 Keeton, F. Cliff, 165, 412 Keeton, Dr. W. Page, 46 Keiter, Charles B., 128 Keith, Bob A., 175 Keith, Hiram W., 118 Keith, Robert M., 149, 378 Keller, Bill M., 98, 376 Page 639 Keller, Joe C, 144, 376 Keller, Llewellyn, 182, 392 Kellerhals, Kathryn, 107 Kelley, Helen J., 137, 356 Kelley, Howard L., 101 Kelley, Louis M., 115 Kelley, Pat, 181, 348 Kelly, Billie J., 99 Kelly, Richard H., 142, 392 Kelly, Roy O., Jr., 145, 392 Kelly, Thomas J., 144, 382 Kelly, William S., 121 Kelsey, George R., 107 Kelsey, Gwendolyn, 128, 430 Kemnitz, Jodie, 136, 352 Kemp, Susan, 143, 350 Kempstin, Joseph, 186 Kenan, Pat D., 178, 410 Kendall, Betty R., 141,430 Kenimcr, Clayton S., 174 Kennedy, Sed, 174, 376 Kennedy, Tom A., Jr., 174, 376 Kennedy, Vivian C., 168, 362 Kennett, Joseph R., 176 Kenney, Ed F., 155, 396 Kennon, Lee V., 186, 400 Kent, Marilyn, 169, 354 Kerby, Cecil H., 118 Kern, Charles P., 147, 382 Kern, Marilyn L., 172, 368 Kerr, Betty, 103 Kerr, Mrs. Cecelia, 374 Kerstettcr, Frank J., 149, 394 Kesselman, Sumner W., 143 Kesler, William R., 101 Kessler, Eddie, 150, 346 Key, Milton E., 112,220,416 Khalaf, Kamel T., 97 Kidd, Philip C, 180, 378 Kier, Thomas E., 161, 384 Kiester, Joel C, 169 Killam, Carole, 168, 350 Killgorc, Kenneth, 145, 392 Killingsworth, John E., 173, 374 Killins, Bob, 159, 398 Killion, Marguerite M., 137 Kilman, Betty L., 134 Kilpatrick, Ellen F., 125, 366 Kimball, Anita, 169, 350 Kimball, David, 162, 386 Kimberlin, Pat, 164, 404 Kimble, Pat, 172, 580 Kimmcl, John D., 124 Kindig, David A., 176, 390 Kindred, Raymond L., 138 Kinney, Gene T., 127 King, Barney L., 137 King, Bill, 145, 386 King, Dick, 98, 412 King, Margie, 155, 348 King, Paul H., 125, 414 King, Raymond E., 162 King, William R., 146, 414 Kinser, Art, 110, 388 Kirby, Jack L., 156 Kirchoff, Russell, 118, 398 Kirk, J. L., 181 Kirk, James L., 155 Kirkhuff, William R., 126 Kirkland, Kenneth D., 149, 410 Kiriopoulos, Louis J., 186 Kirkpatrick, Beth, 105, 344 Kirkpatrick, Harold E., 186, 382 Kiser, John J., Jr., 143, 398 Kisicl, Frederick J., 114 Kizer, Judson A., 144 Klein, Adaline, 182, 368 Klein, Henry J., 176, 402 Klein, Tommy, 177, 394 Klick, J. C, 175 Kliewer, Frank G., 142, 220, 386 Kline, Benjamin L., 122 Kline, Bert D,, Jr., 186, 386 Kline, David A., Jr., 186 Kline, Donald W., 159, 386 Klinglesmith, Carolyn, 147, 356 Klotz, George D., 140, 374 Klutts, Joseph R., 176, 412 Knapp, Charles T., 174 Knapp, Pat, 180, 362 Knecht, Donald E., 129 Kniffin, Arnold D., 175, 384 Knight, Clifford E., 123 Knisell, Phil C, 98 Knott, Betty P., 106 Knowles, Harry, 152, 374 Knox, Cayton F., 118 Knox, Donna M., 176 Knox, Wendell, 1 32, 408 Kobdish, Robert E., 118 Kobs, Mary J., 162 Koch, Clyde S., 146 Koch, Jack R,, 101 Koerner, Edna C, 360 Koger, James I., 128 Koneval, George C. M., 139 Kongable, John W., 160 Koontz, Lindell M., 120 Koontz, Shirley, 182, 358 Kopplin, Bill J., 140, 386 Kopplin, Ralph D., 159, 386 Kostka, Don G., 135 Kouri, Ruth, 126 Kraettli, Emil R., 39 Kramer, Marilyn A., 121, 364 Kramer, Sally, 1 80, 362 Kreig, George W., Jr., 149 Kreig, Walter H., 167 Krekel, Jo A., 147 Krogstad, Trudy, 181, 364 Kroutil, Marjorie, 167, 358 Krueger, Henry R., 123 Krumme, Wesley J., 140, 400 Kuhlman, Evelyn S., 135 Kunkel, Fred W., 116 Kunkel, George, 123 Kurtz, Ed, 1 34, 374 Kurtz, James C, 142, 380 Kuschner, Joel P., 155 Kutch, Marian, 173, 344 Kuwitzky, Neita J., 172, 362 Kuykendall, Bob, 177, 394 Kuzma, Andrew, 1 1 1 Kyle, Greta, 172, 356 Kyle, James W., 172 LaBcnskc, Tom, 150, 398 Lackey, Charles P., 176, 400 Lackey, Kenneth W., 187 Ladas, Pete J., 158 I.add, Frank A., 187, 404 LaFevcrs, David, 181 Laffcrty, Van H., 158 l.aflin, John D., 102, 374 Lake, Patsy, 169 Lake, William C, 142, 404 Lam, Christine, 106, 354 Lamb, Mark J., 115, 416 Lambert, Janice M., 135 Lamer, Leo P., 112 Lamphere, Robert R., 138, 382 Land, Glenn, 172 Landenberger, Eleanor, 117 Landenberger, Robert W,, 105 Landers, Eudell A., 141, 412 Landreth, George H., 130, 386 Landsaw, Sara J., 148, 366 Lane, Don R., 182 Lane, Jesse P., 187 Lane, John H., Jr., 98 Lane, John R., 108 Laney, William R., 165 Lang, Robert C, III, 117 Langdon, Carolyn J., 178 Lange, Fred, 141, 398 Langford, Andy V., 134 Langford, Orville L., 176, 412 Lankford, Billie J., 167 Langley, Jodie, 102, 360 Lanman, Tom, 175, 376 Larason, Charles E., 161 Largent, P. Cleve, 187, 384 Larkin, Lloyd G., 187 LaRoe, Bert H., Jr., 117 LaRoe, Frank J., 99 Larsen, Ellen, 179, 344 Larsen, Marjorie M., 161 Larsen, Suzanne J., 177, 346 Larsh, Harry A., 145, 410 Larson, Doris E., 132 LaRue, Fred C, 140, 386 Lash, Wayne E., 135 Laubhan, Peggy, 152 Laughlin, Johnny, 182, 398 Laughlin, Terry L., 98 Lawrence, Alyce L., 152, 360 Lawrence, John E., Jr., 187 Lawson, Conway B., 143 Lawson, James W., 114 Lawson, Patricia A., 156 Lawson, Robert L., 162 Lawton, Winifred J., 173 Lawyer, Leon C, 169 Lay, Frances, 181, 348 Lea, Dorothy, 153, 346 Lea, John L., 175, 400 Leach, Guy W., 109,412 Leachman, Agnes G., 174, 364 Leath, Mary C, 150 Leathers, Kathryne L., 179 Lcdbcttcr, Hugh, 130, 398 Ledbctter, Pat, 169, 3.50 Leford, Phyllis A., 126, 356 Lee, Catherine, 150, 344 Lee, Mary L., 119 Lee, R. F., 120 Lee, Richard J., 187, 416 LeFevre, Byron, 157, 398 Lcffel, M. L, 149, 410 LcFlore, Mary E., 107, 362 LeGette, James L., 132 LeGoff, Delores, 179, 3.50 Legucnec, Joe, 161, 388 lx?Hcw, John L., 161, 388 Lehigh, Charles H, 187 Lehman, Warren R., 121 Lemmons, Jo A., 161 Lemon, John C, 168, 392 Lemons, Doyle K., 177 Lenoir, Lou A., 171, 350 Leonard, Charles R., 160, 380 Leonard, Robert F., 161, 380 Leonhart, Chester, 150, 398 Leslie, Walter L., 114 Lester, Beverly A., 170, 348 Lester, James M., 173 Lester, Patricia A., 164, 362 Leugemors, Everett M., 155 Leventhal, Elaine T., 169 Leventhal, Leonard, 149, 406 Leverett, Andrew T, 147, 394 Leveridge, Lloyd R., 134 Lcvine, Alvin L., 144, 402 Levine, Mrs. Herman, 402 Levine, Stan ley A , 120, 406 Levorsen, James K., 137, 384 Leuszler, Wayne E., 116 Lewis, Anita J., 135 Lewis, George B., 141 Lewis, Jerome A., 138, 394 Lewis, Kenneth L., 97 Lewis, Omer I., 102 Lewis, Ted E., 128, 394 Lewis, Warner, 147, 378 Liddell, Jimmy H., 136 Liebcrman, George A., 129, 402 Liebenman, Ruth J., 169 Light, Wilbur S., 160, 412 Lightfoot, Jimmie G., 145 Ligon, Jack W., 120 Limber, Mary J., 127 Lincecum, Robert L., 145, 408 Lincoln, Gilbert H., 137 Lindley, Stephen H., Jr., 149 Lindley, Sidney S., 160, 392 Lindsay, Helen E., 169 Lindsay, Virginia, 168, 354 Link, Howard, 168, 354 Link, Howard, 168, 374 Link, Robert E., 125 Linker, Daniel H., Jr., 169 Lipscomb, Hugh R., 134 Lipson, Betty R., 100 Little, Bill, 179, 398 Little, Jeannine, 168, 360 Little, Mary E., 147, 362 Littlejohn, George C, 121 Littrell, Jimmie, 146 L ivingston, James, 175 Livingstone, Beverly J., 97, 430 Lloyd, James B., 130, 390 Lloyd, Lester, Jr., 187, 390 Loar, Morton Y., 167, 382 Lobaugh, Duanc G., 187 Lockard, Joyce, 164 Lockard, Meyers W., Jr., 177, 394 Locke, Donald C, 174, 404 l.ockctt, Eleanor A., 103 Lockwood, Charles, 121, 390 Lockhart, Mary E., 172 Lockwood, Robert M., 173, 382 Locfflcr, Sam H., 159,406 Loftis, Don, 157, 376 Logan, Lu, 174, 366 Lollar, Charlotte L., 152 I.omax, Harold A., 124 Long, Carlie C, 135, 388 Long, C ' hester A., 146 Long, Darlene, 153 Long, Donald L., 116,416 Long, Edith H., 164 Pago 640 Long, Frank E., 103 Long, LeRoy, 160, 404 Long, Lloyd €.,118 Long, Marilyn, 162, 344 Long, Paul H., 187 Longmire, Carl W., 187, 390 Lontos, Jimmy T., 175 Looney, Roscne, 132, 358 Looney, William R., 116 Looper, Dale, 102, 374 Looper, Omer J., 140 Lorenz, George C, 124 Loshbough, Robert L., 145 Loucks, John, 162, 394 Lout, Thomas C, 117 Love, Bob, 169 Love, John A., 136, 220, 388 Lovell, Charles S., 118 Lovell, Patricia, 106, 354 Lovette, L. Jack, 163 Lowery, Larry L., 179, 394 Lowery, Rod K., 161, 394 Lowrey, Harold C, 182 Lowry, Mrs. Dick, 410 Lowry, James H., Jr., 114 Lowry, June, 1 35, 350 Lubow, Marvin, 177 Luby, Michael A., 117 Luck, John C, Jr., 142, 372 Lucas, Martha S., 170 Lucas, Wanda L., 107 Luff, Gene S., 1 35 Lukehart, Charles O., 161 Lumpkins, Leroy, 109, 374 Lumpkins, Marcene R., 131 Lunday, A. P., 126 Lunsford, Gene E., 117 Lunsford, Phillip J., 147, 378 Lunsford, Robert L., 187, 378 Lunsford, Shirley S., 119 Lusk, Clarence B., 102 Lusk, Hal L., 121 Lusk, Winfred W., 147 Lutz, Keith W., 122, 392 Luzzi, St. Clair F., Jr., 155 Lydick, J. D., 149, 388 Lykins, Shirley A., 172, 366 Lyies, Harold L., 116 Lynch, Eugene A., 144 Lynch, James W., 120 Lynch, John T., Ill, 181 Lynch, Robert E., 118 Lynd, Lloyd, Jr., 147, 378 Lynn, Barbara J., 173 Lynn, Clyde A., 98 Lynn, Douglas C, 159, 376 Lynn, James O., 120 Lynn, Tom, 162, 376 Lyons, Edward D., 101 M Mabarak, Jose, 181 Mabey, Sam S., 1 15 Maclntyrc, David H., 99 Mack, William A., 170 MacLeod, Mike, 182, 388 Maclin, Tom, 150, 372 Maddox, Bill J., 176 Maddox, Mary E., 178, 366 Maddox, Notlcy G., 143 Maddox, Robert N., 98 Maddux, William E., 135 Madonna, Joseph, 161 Madoux, Denny, 174 Maeger, Billy D., 173 Magafos, Harry E., 104 Magee, Jack R., 107 Magcc, Mary ,103, 354 Maguirc, James Q., 177 Mahaffay, Billy R., 118 Mahaffcy, John E., 118, 378 Mahan, Frank L., 146 Mahoney, Carroll F., 101 Mahoney, James R., 109, 378 Malcolm, Wilford H., 118 Malcomb, Robert, 187, 372 Malone, Edgar D., 140 Malone, Erma, 105 Malson, Charles E., 176, 400 Malson, William R., 161 Malvancy, Emmett B., 142 Mancinelli, Philip V., 162 Manlcy, Willie L., 147 Mann, Burton L., 120, 396 Mann, Hoyt T., 172 Mann, Winifred Joyce, 102, 360 Manning, Donald C, 153 Manning, Norman R., 146 Mansfield, Martha A., 112 Mansfield, Vernon I., 147 Manz, Walter D., 145 Marcum, Denver D., 122 Mariner, George W., 170 Markland, Ralph R., 179, 414 Marks, Mary K., 106, 344 Marland, Margo W., 178, 362 Marquiss, Robert C, 111, 396 Marron, Jose A., 170 Marsh, Thomas G., 175, 388 Marshall, Bland W., 144 Marshall, Floyd, 177, 396 Marshall, James R., 159, 412 Marshall, Marie A., 134, 366 Marshall, Ralph R., 118 Martel, Bob E., 114 Martens, Omar J., 142 Martin, Cline, 182, 388 Martin, David C, 126 Martin, J. Mayo, 130 Martin, Joseph F., 122, 394 Martin, Marjory R., 104 Martin, Patricia I., 166, 358 Martin, Paul B., 138 Martin, Phil A., 165, 408 Martin, Richard B., 173, 378 Marty, Cora L., 152 Marvin, Katy J., 137, 364 Mason, Dorothea J., 155 Mason, William C, 115, 410 Massad, Anthony M., 135 Massaro, Virgil J., 113, 414 Massey, Barbara, 174, 348 Massey, Jack T, 162, 378 Massey, Raysel L., 187 Matejouisky, Paul R., 171 Matetich, William, 131 Matheny, Jerry, 158, 372 Mathews, Wilma E., 166, 358 Mathias, Harold L., 161, 378 Mathis, Ann, 155, 350 Mathis, Margaret, 104, 350 Matlock, James D., 158 Matlock, Nancy, 182, 356 Matson, George C, 187 Matson, Ted P., 121, 380 Matushita, Robert M., 153 Matthews, Rita S., 125 Matthews, Thomas K., 128 Mattox, Jean, 150, 352 Maxey, Joe P., 176, 410 Maxfield, Shirley J., 166, 360 Maxwell, Bob, 177, 390 Maxwell, Delbert R., 176 Maxwell, Robert F., 1 32, 220, 382 Maxwell, Troy L., 115, 416 May, Melvin L., 176 May, Milton E., 98 Mayberry, Herbert S., 132, 382 Mayes, Charles L, 138, 382 Mayes, Paul E., 1 35 Mayes, Richard L., 177, 400 Mayes, Sue, 181, 3.50 Mayo, Mary, 169, 354 Mayo, Richard W., Jr., 158, 396 Mays, Ed, 120, 388 Maytubby, David A., 159, 396 Meacham, Charley A., 154 Meacham, Dr. E. D., 45 Meacham, Martha R., 132, 358 Meacham, Wesley C, 187 Mead, Doris, 1 36, 352 Mead, James R., 159, 416 Meader, Jerome C, Jr., 177 Meaders, Guy, 165, 396 Means, Howard V., 167 Meazel, William C, 163, 404 Medley, Bill J., 177, 414 Medley, Olcn L, 113 Meek, Bob, 179, 404 Meek, Guy P., 139 Meek, James W., 140, 378 Meek, Mary E., 155 Mehl, Donald A., 123, 372 Mehlhorn, Ernie C, 168 Mejlaender, George O., Jr., 159, 400 Meier, Roy L., 171 Melling, Dale, 139 Melton, Mark A., 175, 386 Melton, Margaret, 103 Meltzer, B. David, 121 Mendenhall, Jayne N., 187 Mendiola, Hugo, 142 Merrihew, Fred D., 155 Merritt, Jack N., 182, 386 Messer, Bob L., 109 Metz, Myron C, 158, 380 Metz, Verl J., 1 52, 380 Meyer, Don E., 1 38, 404 Meyer, Doris, 145, 344 Meyer, Edwin A., 165, 412 Meyer, Emile A., 128, 386 Meyer, Kenneth L., Jr., 187 Meyer, Marilyn, 135, 360 Meyer, William D., 175 Michael, Frannie, 98, 352 Michal, James A., 179, 414 Michelsen, Richard E., 99, 400 Mickey, Thomas C, 139 Michie, Earl R, 115 Midkiff, Mar ' L., 109, 364 Miles, Fredrick V., 99 Milboum, James S., Jr., 125, 400 Mileff, Edward, 145 Miller, Bette S., 179 Miller, Bob, 141, 398 Miller, Bobbie E., 130 Miller, C. Harold, 114, 412 Miller, Carolee A., 170 Miller, Darrell, 145, 394 Miller, Dean H., 107 Miller, Donna B., 145 Miller, Doris I., 103 Miller, Floyd, 160, 398 Miller, G. Ross, 178, 386 Miller, Irl D., Jr., 131 Miller, Jack, 177, 388 Miller, James 1, Jr., 171, 382 Miller, James L., 180 .Miller, Jim, 159, 398 Miller, Jimmie, 175, 390 Miller, John K., 148, 378 Miller, John R., 177, 380 Miller, Loyle P., 110 Miller, Mac W., 108 Miller, Mary L., 171 Miller, Norman O., 117 Miller, O. J., 169, 400 Miller, Rcxford D., Sr., 187 Miller, Richard, 179 Miller, Richard A., 164, 400 Miller, Ruth E., 178, 430 Miller, Val R., 187 Miller, Walter J., 129 Miller, Wayne B., Jr., 159 Miller, Wilma P., 178 Mills, John A., 153 Mills, Lee, 149, 398 Mills, Melvin R., 1.59 Millspaugh, Gcrmainc, 152, 362 Millspaugh, Robert C, 120, 378 Milner, Charles R., 143, 388 Milton, Duane L., 161, 400 Mindeman, Paul H., 172 Minor, Charleene, 181 Minton, Dwight M., 174 Minyard, Barbara, 168 Misenhimer, Patricia S., 119 Miskell, Richard B., 181, 386 Miskovsky, Don K., 173 Mitchell, Babe R., 125 Mitchell, Carmene, 152 Mitchell, Dcnise D., 166, 358 Mitchell, Dick C, 167, 388 Mitchell, Eari B., Jr., 187 Mitchell, Edwin R., 160 Mitchell, Georganna, 160, 360 Mitchell, George L., 176 Mitchell, Jack C, 132, 388 Mitchell, Rosemary J., 124 Mitschrich, June, 168, 354 Mochow, Johanna, 157 Mock, James A., 150, 410 Moeller, Wayne E., 102 Moeller, Warren E, 1 1 3 Mogg, George G., 143 Molz, Barbara L., 158, 362 Monahan, Forrest D., Jr., 140 Monnett, Edward O., 187, 404 Monnet, Jean, 1 34, 362 Monnich, Bob, 138, 376 Montgomery, Charles E., 114 Montgomery, Cecil R., 116 Montgomery, Conner O., 187 Montgomery, Edward C, 187 Montgomery, John D , 144, 386 Moody, Carolyn J., 150, 366 Moody, Don L., 166, 404 Moody, Jeanne, 9 Moody, L. George, 1 39, 404 Moon, Charles L., 1 32, 382 Moon, Joan, 174 Page 64 J Moon, Van, 145, 388 Moon, Mrs. Van T, 414 Moore, Bill, 146, 398 Moore, Billy D., 159, 416 Moore, Courtland, 145, 390 Moore, Harry A., 164 Moore, Jack W., 166, 396 Moore, Johnny, 160, 396 Moore, Monte L., 173, 376 Moore, Percy M., 144 Moore, Preston L., 1 50, 372 Moore, Ralph, 1 34, 372 Moore, Robert E., Ill Moore, Sanda Lee, 171, 358 Moore, W. Lindsey, 119 Moorman, George W., 129 Moran, Hortensia, 165 Moravec, Herman E., 135, 414 Mordy, Burke C, 173, 378 Morefleld, Frank E., 142 Morgan, Bob, 1 38, 396 Morgan, David, 145, 392 Morgan, Francis G., 187 Morgan, Gerald G., 144 Morgan, James, 140 Morgan, Mary E., 103 Morgan, Richard L., 143, 396 Morgan, Royce H., 1 35 Moriarty, George P., 187 Morikawa, Teruko, 142 Morrcll, Beatrice H., 141 Morris, Dorothea, 156, 348 Morris, George, 146, 392 Morris, John D., 142 Morris, Malcolm L., 165, 400 Morris, Martha, 177 Morris, Ronald K., 168 Morris, Walter, 142, 376 Morris, Warren G., 187, 396 Morrison, Albert M., 187, 384 Morrison, Frank A., 117 Morrison, Mary M., 139, 360 Morrison, Marian J., 137 Morse, Mary A., 107, 346 Morton, Afton L., 175 Morton, Charles W., 174 Morton, Dick, 179, 398 Morton, Robert A., 117 Moschel, Harold L., 109 Moselcy, B. Anne, 172 Moses, Jack C., 138 Moses, Janet, 168, 362 Mosier, Patricia, 157, 354 Mosley, Pat, 138, 346 Mosely, William M., 112 Moss, James B., 113 Motley, Billy O., 159 Mott, Robert W., 143 Moungcr, Audrey J., 105 Mounts, Walter W., 148 Mowdy, Robert F., 187, 380 Mowrcy, Bill, 120, 388 Mueller, Howard A., 1 37 Mullalyx, Taylor H., 179, 410 Mullen, James, 187 Mullendore, John A., 149, 410 Mullinax, Paul E., 141 Mullins, Paul H., Jr., 172, 400 Mulvchill, John P., 158, 414 Munford, G. Wythe, 180, 400 Munoz, Raul, 175 Murchison, George T., 1 1 3 Murdoch, James D., 115 .Murphy, A. Wayne, 187 .Vlurphy, Richard D., 176, 414 Murphy, Walter S., 113 Murray, William B., 119 Muse, Gene F., 165 Musgrove, Jack L., 131, 416 Musselman, Burkey, 162, 392 Musser, John, 146, 376 Myers, Don R., 175, 382 Myers, Donald W., 113 Myers, Hclaine W., 173 Myers, Thurman, 161, 388 Myers, Thomas B., 115 Myers, William J., 170 Myers, William L., 164 Mc McAlistcr, Lawrence S., 157, 378 McAnally, Robert L., 128 McAninch, Evelyn M., 166 Mc Arthur, Tom, 173 McBride, Bion, 111, 374 McBride, Jo A., 173 McBride, Maureen, 182 McCabe, William R., 100, 380 McCafferty, Ben G., 187, 384 McCain, Carson, 163 , 398 McCalcb, Harold K, 116 McCalcb, Marion B., 163 McCall, Frances F., 165, 362 McCall, Lewis L., 149, 410 McCall, Nancy A., 126 McCall, Sam K., 159, 220, 404 McCaslin, John C, 1 37 McCauley, Charles W., 117 McCauley, Frances E., 168, 366 McCay, Paul B., 98 McChesney, Robert L., 187, 390 McClellan, Keith W., 144 McClcllan, Ruth M., 103 McClendon, Jean, 100, 362 McClendon, Joe, 145, 388 McClintock, Pat, 162, 344 McCloskey, Donald E., 160 McClung, Edwin L., Ill, 108 McClung, Geraldine L., 141 McClung, Paul S., Ill McClurc, Bill, 124, 398 McClurc, Herman E., 128 McClure, Leo J., 118 McCoig, Jacquelyn S., 159 McCormick, Robert J., 162 McCourry, Ted, 145, 390 McCown, T. W., 98 McCoy, Chandler J., 147, 404 McCoy, Frederick M., 135 McCracken, Willard F., 168 McCright, Pat, 173, 348 McCrimmon, Bill, 173, 376 McCubbin, Richard B., 157 McCulloch, Mary L., 157, 356 McCullough, Bill, 130, 396 McCullough, Doyle W., 178 McCullough, Gerald W., 165 McCullough, Mary J., 179, 350 McCutcheon, Edgar O., 132 McDadc, John B., 126 McDanicl, Carol, 112, 366 McDanicl, Max E., 154 McDaniel, Robert E., 139 McDermit, Richard S., 187 McDonald, Jim, 178, 386 McDonald, Justine A., 157, 366 McDonald, Lois, 104, 352 McDonald, M. Eugene, 138,404 .McDonald, Price, 117 McDonnell, Jack K., 132 McDowell, Mary A., 137, 366 McDowell, R. W, Jr., 11, 376 McElhaney, Thomas L., 164 McElhinney, Mariann, 155, 346 McElhoes, Mira, 138, 356 McElroy, Barbara, 156, 348 McElroy, Ealm, E., 115 McElroy, Mildred L., 169, 348 McFarland, Jane, 125, 362 McFarland, Kent L., 175 McFerron, C. James, 149, 400 McGarr, Howell J., 101 McCavock, G. Dwain, 168 McGehee, Bill, 141, 382 McGee, Harry E., 164, 376 McGee, Winfred E., 174 McGhee, E. G., 141, 376 McGinnis, Jack O., 143 McGlynn, Larry, 165, 386 McGough, Raymond, 145 McGough, Thurman E., 144 McCowan, James H., 187 McGraw, George W., 130, 410 McGrew, William C, 97, 392 McGugan, Shirley J., 127 McCuinn, LeRoy F., 118 McGuire, Billy L., 180 McGuire, Elizabeth, 137, 356 McGuire, Merle D., 170 Mclnerncy, B. Rooney, 167, 378 Mclntirc, Don L., 99, 388 Mclntyre, Bill W., 124 Mclntyre, Hubert L., 109, 380 Mclver, Cleo C, 125, 380 McKaig, Jack A., 149 McKean, George W., 162, 392 McKenny, Jere W., 145, 388 McKibben, Jo A., 143, 344 McKinley, Myron E., 142 McKinney, Edith E., 134 McKinster, Jack E., 112 McKissick, Kathryn, 129, 354 McKnelly, Alma L., 100 McKown, George M., 146, 376 McKown, Helen, 156, 362 McLain, Billy G., 159,412 McLain, Jen A., 147, 354 McLain, Robert T, 187, 400 McLane, Larry C, 182 McLaughlen, J. Ray, 155, 348 McLaughlin, Donald L., 142 McLaughlin, James D., 125, 382 McLaughlin, James R., 122 McLaurin, George W., 97 McLean, Betty J., 125 McMahan, Ellen, 134, 356 McMahan, John, 109, 388 McMakin, Crover, 179, 410 McMakin, Joe W., 149 McMakin, John B., 187 McMath, William, 110 McMillan, Harry M., 146, 382 McMorrics, Billy R., 109, 374 McMullin, Joseph B., 187, 382 McMurry, Gloria, 1 39, 360 McNabb, Betty N., 105, 348 McNair, Floyd F., 98 McNally, James F., 177 McNeesc, Dick, 146, 394 McNcer, Barbara, 1 38, 348 .McNeill, William E., 160 McNeilly, Mrs. J. J., 358 McPherson, B. Eugene, 145 McPherson, James L, 180 McQuaire, Frances E., 174 McRae, William D., 175 McShcrry, Anne L., 160, 346 McSwain, Foster, Jr., Ill, 404 McSwceney, Lois A., 179 McVickcr, T. R., 147 McWha, . ' ancy D., 163 McWilliams, W. A., 187 N Naifeh, George A., 115 Naifeh, Woodrow W., 1 1 5 Nail, Mary A., 155 Najera, Rene, 173 Nance, Dorothy J., 146 Nations, Alton, 108 Naughton, John A., 164, 414 Neal, Caswell F., 188,410 . ' eal, George E., 159 Neal, Cordon G., 162, 416 Neal, Ira C, 127 Neal, James P., 188, .378 Neal, Janice, 153, 356 Neal, Sue, 153, 364 Needom, Mrs. Pearl, 400 Neeley, Marian, 134 Neilson, Joanna B., 137 Nelson, Elmer C, 165, 400 Nelson, Jimmie J., 106 Nelson, Paul E., 153 Nelson, Madison F., 160 Nelson, Robert S., 112 Nelson, Shirley A., 135, 364 Nethercutt, Harold L., 153 Neudauer, Albert E., 180 Neustadt, Allan, 145, 402 Neville, Carolyn J., 180, 354 Neville, Norma, 124, 354 Newbern, Martha A., 176 Newell, Lauralee, 1 34 Newman, Richard E., 157, 380 Newman, Shama D., 167, 368 Newman, Walter L., Jr., 158 Newport, Edward L., 158 Newsom, Melvin L., 188, 376 Newton, Bob, 147, 376 Newton, Howard M., 176 Nichclson, Charles E., 182 Nichols, Billy G., 105 Nichols, Glenn E., 115 Nichols, Julious L., 118 Nichols, Nancy A., 163, 356 Nichols, Robert J., 188 Nichols, Walton D., 114 Nicholson, Jim F., 119 Nicholson, John C, 111 Nicholson, Ralph C, Jr., 177 Nick, Norman W., 163, 402 Nickcll, Julia A, 141 Nicks, Howard J., 117 Nicks, Robert B., 159 Nidell, Nicholas K., 114 Niedenstein, Gloria, 132, 352 Nielsen, John J., 128, 378 Nieves, Reuben E., 188 Nikkei, Roy G., 153 Nix, Dougias, 149, 376 Nixon, Barton, 180, 394 Page 642 Noakes, Walter B., 144, 372 Nocll, E. L., 1 37 Nolan, James R., 115 Nolle, Patsy, 135, 362 Norbcrg, Ivar, 149 Nord, Sanford, 146, 386 Norman, Charles E., Jr., 15 ' i Norman, Clark B., 141, 404 Norman, Don, 157, 376 Norris, Arden L., 157, 412 Norris, Larry J., 159, 416 Norris, Paul W., 163 Northcut, Jim E., 110 Northcu tt, Nathal B., 113 Norton, David L., 115, 416 Norton, Nadine, 168, 364 Norton, Sam, III, 127, 392 Norton, Sherman, 180, 376 Norton, Victor F., 182 Norville, Richard S., 143, 392 Nuckalls, Donald K., 188 Nunnery, Lajcanne, 108 Nuzum, Robert L, 141, 382 o Oakes, Anne, 157, 350 Oakes, Betty, 140, 356 Oakes, Cecil E., 171 Oakes, Herbert C, 125, 392 Oakes, William S., 122 Oakley, Jerry P., 180, 410 Oakley, Ovetta R,, 123 Oaks, J. Merle, 188 O ' Brien, William F., 142 O •Carroll, Earl, 121, 374 O ' Dell, Lloyd C, 160 Oden, Bob, 153 Oden, Don C, 140 Oden, Tal, 147,412 Ogden, Charles B., 161 Ogden, Harold D., 182 Ogden, L. Gordon, 176 Ogden, Ralph R., Jr., 159, 400 Ogle, Anna M., 134, 350 Ogle, Billy C, 180 Ogletree, Howell C, Jr., 112 O ' Hara, Michael A., Ill OK ' eefe, Patrick, 165, 414 Okun, Martin C, 173 Old, Guy R., 102 Oldshield, Ernest J., 188 Oliver, Robert H., 180 Oliver, Rowena, 131, 352 Olsen, Leif, 163 Olson, Charles R., 126, 400 Olvera, Claude C, 112 O ' Neal, Earl L., 122 O ' Neil, Tracy, 152 Orala, Rafik, 97 Orchid, Harold L., 145, 402 O ' Rourke, Patricia D., 177, 346 Orr, George E., 176, 390 Orton, Edward W., 150 Osborne, Marion, 124, 386 Osbum, Kenneth W., 114 O ' Shields, Richard L., 105 Ostrandcr, Paul C, 136 Ottenstein, Robert P., 149, 414 Overstreet, Robert J., 129 Overton, Mary L., 124 Owen, Bob, 119 Owen, Donald R., 173 Owen, Marion, 140 Owen, Rosaline, 154 Owens, C. D., Jr., 188 Owens, Jackie, 172, 350 Owens, James D., 188, 410 Owens, LaDonna, 127, 346 Ozmcnt, Wanda, 168, 350 Ozmon, Joseph M., 181, 378 Ozmun, John J., 147, 414 Pabian, Charles T., 108, 374 Pace, Harrison W., 171 Padden, Raymond P., 147, 386 Padgett, Vad J., 110 Padron, Angel, 173 Pait, Robert R., 113 Pallady, Pat J., 147, 346 Palmer, Donald E., 113 Palmer, George O., 135 Palmer, John T., 163, 410 Palmer, Louis R., 158 Palmer, Marian C, 104 Palmer, Mary F., 178 Palmer, Wilham M., 123 Pan, Chi Yan, 98 Pannell, Juanita, 160 Panner, Mary A., 102, 364 Panncr, Owen M., 188, 392 Pappas, Geraldine I., 127 Paris, Barney, 175, 374 Paris, Pat, 173, 348 Park, Bernard B., 141 Park, Virginia, 147 Parks, Ralph L., 171 Parker, George M., 134, 382 Parker, L ' Deanc, 112 Parker, Luke, 113, 416 Parker, Pat, 137, 354 Parks, Gerald S., 152 Parks, M. Douglas, Jr., 178, 390 Parks, Max E., 147, 380 Parks, Robert W., 144 Parks, Roy D., 1 30 Parks, Weaver E., 181 Parr, Jack R., 122 Parra, Miguel A., 166 Parrick, M. June, 119 Parrish, Lee W., 146, 378 Parrish, Maxwell, 171 Parsons, Andrew C, Jr., 171 Parsons, Gail D., 161 Parsons, Robert B., 145, 384 Pasque, Robert P., 160, 408 Pate, Joe H., 97 Pate, June Y., 176 Patten, John H., 188, 410 Patterson, Barbara, 171, 348 Patterson, Gloria, 178, 344 Patterson, Joyce, 163, 344 Patterson, Leon L., 145 Patterson, Manford K., 147, 396 Patrick, Archie L., Jr., 141 Patrick, Richard, 144 Paul, Willie, 188, 394 Paulos, Vic, 157, 374 Payne, Donald L., 146, 3 ' 16 Payne, Jack W., 116 Payne, James D., 188 Payne, Jim G., 124, 388 Payton, Otto D., 179 Peariin, 114 Pearson, Ben F., 155, .388 Pearson, Janet N., 168, 366 Pearson, Stanley, 162 Peck, Wilma P., 102 Pelton, 158, 380 Pcmberton, Art, 161, 398 Pence, Edwin H., 144, 412 Pendarvis, Buddy, 167, 398 Pcndcry, Raymond A., 112 Penfound, Penny A., 132, 364 Penncr, Robert F., 124 Pennington, William L., Jr., 113 Peppers, Charies C, Jr., 1 1 1 Percival, Fred E., 165, 396 Perkins, Juanita E., 197 Perkins, Blair, Jr., 152, 388 Perrinc, Sam A., 175, 410 Perry, Charles A., 177, 380 Perry, Francis D., 1 1 1 Perry, Henry R., Jr., 117 Perry, Joe D., 158, 412 Perry, Robert C, 115 Ferryman, Charles G., 141 Pershall, Jamc. F., 143 Pesterficid, Mary H., 177 Peter, Conrad W., 115 Peters, Freda R., 112 Peters, Glen E., 122 Peters, Joyce M., 105, 366 Peters, W. Don, 98 Peterson, Isaac L., 140 Peterson, M. Alan, 164, 376 Peterson, Pat, 160, 344 Peterson, Robert H., 122, 372 Petree, William, 157 Petty, Jack, 141 Petty, Robert H., 115 Pettus, John G., 175 Pettus, June, 131, 346 Pettus, Patrica A., 165, 350 Pew, Gene E., 135 Pflug, Donald E., 163 Phelps, Don C, 188, 382 Phelps, Henry W., 119 Phelps, Lucille, 137, 3.50 Phelps, Walter B., 171 Phillips, Phyllis A., 177 PhiHippe, Jack P., 118 Philippi, Katheryn J., 154 Phillips, Betty, 152, 360 Phillips, Beverly, 174, 366 Phillips, Bob J., 136 Phillips, Eloise, 138, 350 Phillips, Harry, 165, 386 Phillips, Joy, 145, 358 Phillips, Marilyn, 147, .362 Phillips, Nancy, 172, 344 Phillips, Olive E., 102 Phillips, Patricia A., 152, 356 Phillips, Rex, 122, 404 Phillips, Richard D., 127, 394 Phillips, William D., 159, 408 Philp, Phyllis A., 166, 358 Pickens, Paul W., 178 Pickett, Dayton W., 1 32 Pierce, Charles E., 159 Pierce, Gwendolyn M., 106 Pierce, Joe E., 112 Pierce, Richard R., 112 Piercy, Norman A., 171 Pierson, Jack N., 115 Pierson, Sherman C, 132 Pigford, Anne, 171, 356 Pigman, Billy B., 176 Pinkston, Clairetta, 171 Pinney, Earl, 114, 388 Pipes, Jean F., 1 32, 358 Pirkey, Charles W., 163 Pirtle, Floyd W,, 142 Pistone, Philip R., 164 Pitchford, William R., 176, 388 Pitt, Roger E., 115 Pitts, Clarence C, 115 Pitts, Lavine, 175 Planck, Sara L, 181, 366 Planck, Susan, 174, 366 Plank, Jean, 144 Pelmons, Joe A., 164 Plost, David I., 141, 402 Plume, John E., 146, 404 Plummer, Loren W., Jr , 141 Podmaroff, Peter, 148 Poc, Harri, 145, 344 Poff, Mrs. Zeta W., 368 Poling, Mary, 135, 366 Pollack, A. Jack, 148, 406 Pollack, Jonah, 110 Pollard, John L., 188, 380 Pollock, Don, 163, 402 Pollock, Emily, 149, 354 Pollock, Jimmie D., 171 Pool, William L., 134 Poole, Betty J., 177 Poole, Edward, 143, 394 Pooley, Patricia, 119, 362 Poorman, Frank, Jr., 99, 398 Pope, Frank, Jr., 145, 398 Poplinger, Harold, 119, 406 Porta, Robert B., 188 Porter, Mary J., 143, 430 Porter, Frances M., 152, 364 Porter, William R., 141 Porterfield, Billy F., 176 Portman, Bill, 160, 392 Post, George P., 162 Potts, James A., 179, 408 Pound, Perry E., 126, 392 Powell, B. D. H., Jr., 138, 378 Powell, Ben F., 141, 408 Powell, Donald O., 108, 400 Powell, Louise, 160, 344 Powell, Mary G., 169, 360 Powell, Willie E., 115 Power, Howard R., 178 Power, Jimmy D., 117 Powers, Walter, 1 30, 396 Poythress, Alfred D., 122 Prallc, Waldemar F., 188 Prater, David E., 155 Prater, Robert T., 124, 396 Pratt, Marjorie, 157, 362 Pratt, Rose M., 136, 3.50 Pratt, William C, Jr., 126, 404 Preble, George, 1 17 Prcscott, Thecia M., 17 ' ) Presley, Robert L., Ill Presson, Robert E., 143 Preston, Conrad S., 109, 3S4 Price, Deak, 171, 392 Price, Don S., 181 Price, Eva J., 150, 358 Price, George W., 138 Price, Harold C, 165 Price, lowana, 163 Price, James V., 173 Price, Janie, 128, 430 Price, Joe, 153, 396 Price, .Martin L, 164, 402 Page 643 Price, Richard E., Jr., 139 Price, Sam H., 179, 402 Price, Stuart B., 150, 410 Price, William W., 163, 388 Prichard, Robert L., 135 Prickett, Jack A., 141 Primeaux, Ralph L., 141 Primo, Robert J., 150 Prince, Walter D., 113 Pritschou, Maxine N., 156 Propp, Betty A., 107 Propp, Maxine E., 188 Propps, Carolyn S., 126 Proskovec, Alfred L., 126 Protho, Louise, 126 Provost, Lois J., 130, 358 Pruett, Sara A., 175, 358 Pruitt, Thomas R., 122 Pryor, Kenneth P, 130, 392 Pryor, Richard C, 176 Puckett, Elmo R., 148 Puckett, George E., 142, 416 Puckett, John R., 130, 408 Puckett, Mrs. Robert H., 396 Pugh, Edward E., 130 Pugh, Marilyn, 181, 348 Pugh, Patricia, 138, 364 Pulido, Marco T., 171 Pulley, Marjorie O., 98 Pundt, Jim, 178, 388 Purdum, John L., 165, 388 Purdy, Beverly J., 166, 360 Purgason, Kendall C, 113 Putnam, George, 175, 386 Putnam, Martha J., 132, 358 Putnam, Neal T., 127 Pyle, Beverly A., 149, 360 Quattlebaum, Horace, 149 Qucrry, Jimmy L., 136 Quigley, Mrs. Lewis, 366 Quincy, Barbara, 134, 364 Quiros, Francisco J., 171 Rackley, John R., 46 Racz, Joseph Z,, 112 Rader, Nor in E., 115 Radic, Kenneth V., 103 Raedeker, Robert C, 114 Rahme, Habib S., 98 Raiford, Douglass, 147, 372 Rainbolt, Harry E., 159, 410 Raizen, Thclma M., 179 Ralston, Benjamin W., 97, 386 Ralston, Rosemary, 137, 354 Ramay, Charles L., 169 Rambo, Dan, 159, 220 Randall, Robert A., 140, 366 Randolph, Beverly, 134, 416 ■Randolph, Delbert S., 141 Rankin, Elizabeth, 104 Rankin, James H, 160 Rankin, John K., Ill Rankin, Val D., 163 Rapp, Prank, 162, 388 Rasley, George K., 163 Rasmussen, Lyman M., 112 Rath, Otto C, 142 Rather, Dale 1. , 142, 412 Ratliff, Don E., 154 Ratliff, Elmer L., 166 Ratlif f, Louise, 172, 366 Ratliff, Mary J., 117 Ratliff, Walter B,, 177, 392 Raulston, Ralph W., 136 Raveill, John R., 171 Ray, Colonel S., Jr., 188 Ray, Joseph C, 121, 390 Ray, Norma J., 155, 344 Ray, Thomas S., 132 Raybum, John W., 131 Raymcr, Gerry, 144 Raymond, Charles P., 163 Raymond, Dorothy, 101, 354 Rea, WilMam J., Jr., 181, 394 Read, Theodore P., Jr., 165 Rector, Don W., 115 Rector, George L., Ill, 117 Records, Norma, 104 Redding, Haddon C, 119 Redding, Marcine, 156 Redman, John R., 145, 394 Redman, Manville R., Jr., 188, 394 Reece, Charles H., 154 Reece, William R, 138 Reed, Floyd L., 112 Reed, James J., 160 Reed, Paul, 120, 388 Reed, Robert E., 160 Reed, Wayne, 153 Reeder, Mary M., 143, 364 Reeder, Neville L., 169 Reeder, Orb C, Jr., 118 Reese, Allen L., 119 Reese, Bill, 176, 394 Reese, Donald D., 122 Reese, Robert J., 122 Reeves, George, 175, 386 Reichard, James N., 149 Reid, Kenneth L., 135 Reid, Robert D., 179, 378 Reiger, Claire, 108, 348 Reigcr, Ralph E., 129, 400 Reim, Shirley A., 167, 344 Reinmuth, Gene K., 127 Reiss, Merrell D., 182, 402 Remes, Eugene M., 115 Reneau, Clyde W., 112 Renegar, Blanchard, 160, 390 Renegar, James M., 148, 376 Renfro, C. Ralph, 158, 384 Rennie, Preston, 120, 388 Rcnnic, Robert T., 167, 384 Renshaw, Dee E., Jr., 146, 390 Rese, Georgia M,, 157 Revelle, Harry H., Jr., 164 Rex, Buck R., 97 Rexford, Diannc, 168, 348 Reynolds, Mrs. Alice B., 348 Reynolds, Charles R., 143, 408 Reynolds, Patsy M., 181 Reynolds, Thomas J., 141, 416 Reynolds, Thompson, 1 39 Rhea, Bob, 140, 374 Rhodes, James F., 173 Rhodes, Lindley P., 167 Rhodes, Oscar R., 141 Rhymer, James R., 148, 400 Rhync, Charles E,, 158, 382 Rrice, Charles C, Jr., 159 Richardson, Colonel A., Jr., 98 Richardson, George E., 173 Richardson, Wayne E., 152 Richardson, William E., 141 Richeson, Hilda G., 115 Ricks, Billy L., 172 Riddle, Mrs. A. J., 380 Riddle, Billy D., 126 Ridgeway, Mary L., 137 Rieger, Joseph A., 149, 414 Riley, James D., 143, 400 Riley, Patty, 125, 362 Riggs, Joe E., 158, 374 Riggs, Earline, 171 Riggs, Quentin T., 168 Rine, Kathleen J., 154 Riner, Dorothy J., 150, 358 Ring, Mariem, 174 Ritchie, J. H., 177 Rizley, Max D., 148, 410 Rizley, Robert S., 149, 410 Rizzo, Theresa M., 124 Roach, Hope, 136, 360 Roach, Lois, 135, 346 Roark, Jack T., 129 Robbins, Carol, 105, 354 Robbcrson, Martiena, 138 Robbs, Floyd H., 141 Roberts, Charles R., 150, 220 Roberts, David H., 1 39, 404 Roberts, James W., 188 Roberts, Joan, 157, 366 Roberts, John J., 107 Roberts, Kathlyn, 136 Roberts, Lawson E., Jr., 114 Roberts, Mary A., 100, 366 Roberts, Thomas G., 145, 382 Robertson, Edmond C, 120, 380 Robertson, Hacworth, 176, 398 Robertson, Kenneth J., 163 Robertson, Marilyn, 149, 354 Robertson, Mickey A., 107 Robertson, Wayne, 145, 386 Robertson, William L., 188, 376 Robichcaux, Jean M., 182 Robinson, Adclbert C, 188, 416 Robinson, Charles F., 176 Robinson, Frank, 179, 3c)4 Robinson, Jack W., 141 Robinson, Mary K., 132, 430 Robinson, Maurice E., 148, 408 Robinson, Royctta, 164 Robinson, Virginia R., 146, 430 Robison, Darrell N., 142 Robnett, Jack, 111 Robnctt, Martha, 163 Rockwood, Mary J., 1 36, 352 Rodgers, Don, 157, 374 Rogers, Carolyn D., 160, 344 Rogers, Dan A., 188, 386 Rogers, Parrick F., 163 Roller, George L., 141, 400 Roller, Norman H., 167, 400 Rood, Robert V., 17 ' ), 378 Rook, Billy E., 147, 378 Rook, Richard R., 141 Rookstool, Farris L., II, 177, 382 Roper, Harvey, 163, 398 Rosas, Mona E., 152 Rose, Bonnie 1.., 181 Rose, Mary J., 165 Rosen, Charles H., 175 Rosenberg, Stanton L., 161, 402 Rossi, Francis M., 135 Rosinsky, Roland S., 148, 402 Ross, Abe, 14 ' " , 398 Ross, Barbara A., 124 Ross, Bob, 1 39, 398 Ross, George J., 163 Ross, William A., 165, 386 Rothe, Deborah A., 150, 358 Rothstein, Lorraine E., 178, 368 Rouse, Wanda B., 179 Roush, Joan, 171, 350 Rovati, Jorge, 141, 414 Rowc, Carl E., 179 Rowe, Jim, 119, 398 Rowe, Nancy, 125, 344 Rowell, Thomas D., 178, 404 Rowland, John, 156 Rowley, Gerry L., 128, 354 Rowley, John M., 188 Rowton, Donna, 154, 354 Rover, Mao ' L., 150, 356 Rover, Robert A., 105, 346 Ruark, Pat, 169 Ruark, Rachael, 128 Rubcnstcin, Stanley J., 128, 402 Rubin, Arthur E., 188, 416 Rubin, Bernard M., 142, 402 Rubin, Louis O., 141, 416 Rucker, Robert T., 160 Ruff, Ronald W., 115 Rufncr, Thelma, 103, 348 Ruggles, Garcth E., 188 Ruggles, Edgar, 122 Ruhe, Robert W., 136 Rumley, Bob A., 175, 384 Runge, Billy J., 180, 412 Run ' an, Richard L., 163 Russell, Earlcne C, 177 Russell, Homer T., 180 Russell, J. C, 188 Russell, Julia A., 172 Russo, Norma B., 166 Rutherford, Fred L., l. ' ;2, 384 Rutherford, John L., 181 Rutherford, Sally, 174, 366 Ryan, Don M., 180, 382 Rvlc, Wallace E., 131, 220 Saddoris, James A., 144, 372 Saied, William R., 188 Sales, Jimmy R., 156 Sallaska, Jack, 165, 372 Salter, Lewis S., Jr., 132 Salter, Mary E., 1 39, 364 Sampson, Robert E., 143 Samuels, Dorothy L., 1 37 Sanchez, Fred, 1 37 Saner, Walter B., 145, 376 Sandcfur, Thomas D., 179 Sandel, Leon, 173, 382 Sander, Dan, 145 Sanders, Glory, 136, 350 Sanders, J. Raymond, 143, 414 Sanders, James M., 107 Sandler, Joan H., 182, 368 Sanders, Lawrence O., 182 Sanders, Leonard M., 147 Sandefur, Thomas D., 179 Sandel, Leon E., 173, 382 Sander, Dan, 145 Sanders, Glory, M 350 Sanders, J. Raymond, 143, 414 Sanders, James M., 107 Sanders, Lawrence O., 182 Sanders, Leonard M., 147 Page 644 Sandlin, Barbara J., 160 Sandler, Joan H., 182, 368 Sanditen, Wilfred, 142, 402 Sands, Johnny M., 173 Saner, Walter B., 145, 376 Sanford, Gaye Y., 163 Sanford, Thomas L., 153 Sanger, Rowdy, 123, 394 Sarber, Mary L, 135, 356 Satoe, Alice R., 178 Satterwhite, Lloyd C, 115 Saul, Chief T., 97 Savage, Dorothy, 167, 344 Savage, William L., 178 Sawyer, Sterling L., 140 Sawyer, Thomas S., 98 Saxon, Bill D., 160, 400 Sayre, Bob, 140 Sayre, Ruth, 182, 344 Scallon, Susan, 109, 362 Scarbrough, Lcc B., 144 Scarth, Robert W., 112 Scatori, Margarita J., 104 Schacht, Carl R, 114, 390 Schaub, Warren M., 153, 388 Scheer, Awanda A., 135 Scheer, Irving S., 149 Scheirman, Charles C, 172 Schenck, Jan, 107, 354 Schiff, Edith, 167, 368 Schmidlapp, Robert L., 113 Schmidt, Lowell C, 150 Schmidt, Manfred, 1 29, 220, 406 Schmitz, C. Fred, Jr., 158 Schneider, R. J., 103 Schoenberg, Darlyne A., 165, 368 Schoenfeld, Robert C, 115 Schreiber, Bud L., 165, 406 Schreiber, Jordan C, 1 36 Schrempp, Albert F., Ill Schriever, Elinor M., 150, 358 Schroeder, Keith L., 155 Schumacher, Nancy, 134 Schultz, Robert A., 99, 398 Schumacher, Pat L., 156, 360 Schustcrman, Dan H., 130, 402 Scrutchins, Walter B., Jr., 172, 380 Schwab, Charles M., 172, 404 Schwartzman, Allen L., 155 Scolield, William T., 154 Scoggin, Mollis A., 141 Scott, Betty S., 106 Scott, Bob, 1 30, 396 Scott, Everett E., 163 Scott, G. L., 159, 416 Scott, Irwin C, Jr., 1 1 4, 400 Scott, Joan, 153, 364 Scott, Lederle J., 115 Scott, Patricia, 161, 430 Scott, Sue, 182, 358 Scott, W. L., 182, 410 Scranton, Bob L., 157 Scroggins, Robert R., 157 Scull, Ancil B, 122 Seabrook, Beryl, 155, 352 Seabrook, John C, 142 Seal, Darrell G., 161 Seal, William A., 107, 374 Scale, Prentiss, 180, 410 Sears, Laurita, 1 35, 350 Sears, James R., 138, 376 Seaton, Dean, 116, 372 Seawell, Ann, 154, 356 Seelcy, Donna J., 125 Seelcy, Harold M., 126 Selby, Mary, 174, 362 Self, Eddie M., 157 Selken, Jo A,, 179 Sellon, Roberta H., 97 Seng, Betty, 1 30, 346 Senn, Ronald L., 172 Severns, Charles L., 176 Shackelford, Marshall, Jr., 142 Shackelford, William F., 154 Shade, Raymond, 118 Shadid, Edward, 141 Shadid, Ernest G., 139 Shadid, Miriam H., 169 Shadle, Jack M., 115 Shaffer, Carroll L., 159 Shaffer, Jodean, 171, 350 Shanahan, James L., 178 Shaner, William T., 176, 400 Shanos, Thomas G., 98 Sharp, G. Dean, 122 Sharp, Gene, 166, 374 Sharp, James L., 137 Sharp, Joseph A., 188 Sharp, Walter M., 123 Shaver, George E., 168 Shaver, Jess, 97 Shaw, Barbara A., 168, 360 Shaw, James D., 1 15 Shaw, Joe W., 154 Shaw, Robert L., 153 Shaw, Tommy J., 175, 384 Shearin, Jack I., 116 Shearin, Lee P., 123 Shetfel, Donald J., 120, 466 Shcfrin, Jackie, 167, 368 Sheid, Milton E., 116 Sheldon, Jessie A., 99, 430 Sheldon, Robert J., 168, 378 Shellhart, William E., 116 Shelton, Billy P., 182 Shelton, Patricia A., 100 Shelton, Patsy R., 127 Shepherd, Phillip, 105, 372 Sherman, William V., 123 Sherrod, Clifford H., 156 Sherrod, Harold W., 112 Shields, Fred R., 171 Shikaff, Marshall, 148 Shillings, Paul S., 155 Shiner, Ernest A., Jr., 129 Shippy, Eben L., 113 Shirey, Stewart, 161 Shirley, Jack W., 159, 380 Shirley, William R., 167, 378 Sholl, Onah K., 178 Short, George, 188, 388 Short, Robert M., 155 Shostak, John G., 119 Shoup, Oliver N., 115, 412 Shroyer, Audrey M., 1 35 Shue, Lewis E., Jr., 147 Shults, James, 164, 372 Shultz, William D., 188, 388 Shuman, Billy J., 188, 404 Shumate, Otho W., Jr., 179, 394 Siegmund, John H., 141 Sies, Gordon C, 145 Sievers, Barbara J., 135, 362 Sikes, Evelyn H., 103 Silbar, Stuart D., 177, 406 Silcott, Mary K., 181 Silver, Harold, 143 Silver, Joanne E., 178 Silver, Richard A., 173 Silver, Sam L., 148, 406 Siles, Harold L., 176 Simmering, Leonard C, 112 Simms, Sally E., 153, 362 Simmons, Charles E., 150, 376 Simmons, Joyce, 1 39, 354 Simmons, Robert D., 167, 410 Simmons, Wheeler D., 179 Simon, Donald J., 126, 388 Simon, Sam, Jr., 153, 376 Simons, Leon J., 177, 402 Simonton, Frank L., 112 Simpson, Don R., 171 Simpson, Dorothea, 145, 344 Simpson, Harry E.,. 148 Simpson, I. D., Jr., 1 1 3 Simpson, Joanne H., 134, 362 Simpson, Robert S., 165 bims, Dan F., 143 Smclair, Harold B., 153 Sinclair, Louise E., 175 Singer, Alan M., 173, 402 Singer, Carl 1., 181, 402 Sipes, Marietta, 174, 366 Sitler, Jo A., 101 Skaggs, Bart, 181 Skalovsky, Myrna, 1 30 Skavlen, Mary L., 154, 348 Skinner, Harry, 110, 384 Skinner, Hubert C, 165 Skinner, Sara, 155, 346 Slade, James L., 141, 380 Slankard, Beth, 162, 344 Slate, Joseph E., 115 S ' ater, Eva E., 136 Slavicek, Anna B., 152 Sledge, Jack L., 147 Slocum, Robert E., 163 Sloneker, Sammy B., 160, 354 Sloop, Everett E., 188 Sluder, Jerry L., 142 Smallwood, John E., 162, 400 Smay, Richard, 164, 410 Smedley, Bill B., 180 Smiley, Betty, 113, 352 Smiley, Robert H., 176, 388 Smiser, Emery, 147, 388 Smith, Adair A., 116 Smith, Aultman T., Jr., 169 Smith, Avery E., 116, 396 Smith, Beverly A., 131, 344 Smith, Bill, 177, 376 Smith, Billy C, 116 Smith, Bob, 174, 380 Smith, Bobby G., 174, 398 Smith, Bobbye, 154 Smith, C. Glen, 181 Smith, Carl, 140, 396 Smith, Carl C, 178 Smith, Carroll D., 176 Smith, Charles A., 112 Smith, Charles J., 1.59 Smith, Chester C, Jr., 1 1 1 Smith, Dean C, 155 Smith, Dickson C, 175, 394 Smith, Don F., 146, 220, 398 Smith, Dura A., 113 Smith, Edward T., Jr., 144 Smith, Gary G., 173 Smith, Gene, 163, .398 Smith, Glenn R., 142 Smith, Harold L., 172 Smith, Harry C, Jr., 171 Smith, Herman J., 152, 398 Smith, Jack B., 136, 386 Smith, Jack E., 165, 408 Smith, James W., 141 Smith, Jan, 153 Smith, Jean C, 155 Smith, Jean E., 152, 362 Smith, Joe L., 172 Smith, John C, 152 Smith, John D., 150 Smith, John R., 172 Smith, Julene, 107 Smith, La Dana, 154 Smith, Lee A., 162, 394 Smith, Leo, 163 Smith, Leon C, 117 Smith, Lloyd L., Jr., 104 Smith, Louis R., 181 Smith, M. Kathleen, 142 Smith, Marilyn J., 163 Smith, Melvin V., 144 Smith, Merle G., Jr., 150, 378 Smith, Neldagae, 156 Smith, Norman A., 131 Smith, Norval R., 140 Smith, Nova L., 149,416 Smith, P. C, 144, 372 Smith, Price T., 137 Smith, Ralph D., 119, 372 Smith, Raymond F., 118 Smith, Reta, 181, 356 Smith, Robert D., 139 Smith, Robert S., 114, 416 Smith, Rodney H., 166, 408 Smith, Tommy G., 161, 404 Smith, Virginia A., 147, 364 Smith, W. Jerome, 154 Smith, Wallace R., 125 Smith, Warren, 134, 374 Smith, William A., Ill, 189 Smithen, C. Wilson, 189 Smittle, Larr - D., 189 Smyth, Glen H., 124 Sneed, Lee V., 178, 404 Sneiger, Patti, 157 Snider, Joe, 135, 396 Snider, Patty R., 105, 348 Snider, Steve, 159, 404 Snoddy, William G., 123 Snodgrass, Elvis D., 141 Snodgrass, Jack W., 167 Snodgrass, Jim B., 138 Snodgrass, John, 102, 394 Snow, Owen P., 163, 376 Snuggs, Joanna S., 156 Snyder, Jim, 162, 378 Snyder, Dr. Laurence H., 44 Sobocinski, Donald P., 171, 378 Sockler, Charles W., 155, 412 Sole, William G., Jr., 114 Solomon, Hardy S., Jr., 120, 402 Solomon, Ralph B , 140, 406 Sorrells, Wallace, 174, 382 Soter, George J., 142 Souter, Yvonne, 165, 366 Southmaydx, William C, 122 Spalding, James G., 116 Spaulding, Ouida B., 147 Spangler, Charles, 172, 396 Page 645 Sparks, O. A , Jr , 145 Spears, Robert L., 164, 376 Speir, Archie M., 113 Spence, Bruce C, Jr., 172 Spence, W. 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Paul, 1.30 Steele, Guy M., Jr., 120, 388 Steele, Wayne, 106 Steely, Joe C, III Steffee. Doris, 1 55, 348 Stegall, Betty. 156, 356 Stegelman, Arthur, Jr., 105 Steinberger, Calvin C, 163, 388 Steinberger, Kav. 178, 344 Stcincamn. William M., 141 SteincI, Michael S., 172 Stephenson, Bill J., 162, 412 Stephenson, Robert L., 1 36 Stephenson, Ruth E., 178 Stepo, Charles A., 143 Sterling. Thomas H., Jr., 176, 378 Stern. Burton. 152 Stevens, Joe O., 142 Stevens, O. D., 145, 390 Stevens. Ruth M.. 136 Stevenson, Harold M., 153 Stewart, Catherine, 132, 344 Stewart, Floyd T, 114 Stewart. Joy A., 177 Stewart Leroy F.. 166, 372 Stewart Thomas P., 167, 372 Stewart, Tom, 160 Stidham. George 1.., 146, 394 Stigler. Denyse 138, 362 Stillwell, James D., 157, 378 Stillwell, Robert L., Jr., 171 Stine, Betty R., 157 Stine, Edward V., 97 Stinnett, Allan J., 175 Stinson, Don L., 163 Stipe, Gene, 1 89 Stoaks, Charles F., 182 Stockmann, Karl M., 176 Stone, Hilliard M., 141 Stone, Hubert D., 117 Stone, Morton B., 137 Stone, Richard D., 18o Stone, Virgil D., 117 Stoner, Lila, 180, 356 Stoops, Betty J., 157 Story, Charles D., 114 Story, Vaughan V., 112 Stough, Joanne, 172, 350 Stover, Howard E., 159, 410 Stover, Robert M., 141, 410 Strange, Charles, 101, 398 Strange, Mar) ' J., 167, 346 Stratc, Dorothy C, 123 Straw, Judy, 145, 344 Straw, Mary J., 171, 344 Strayhorn, Thomas R., 1 . ' ;2 Streeter, Marcia S., 105 Stribling, D. Elliott, 173 Strickel, Robert J., 163, 398 Stringer, Clarence P., 145, 372 Strong, Shirley, 172, 360 Strozier, Roberta R., 174 Struble, John S., 159 Stuart, Lorenc, 147, 430 Stubbs, Charles W., 189 Stunkle, Lois, 106, 350 Sturdivan, Paul G., 137 Suagee, Richard H., 148 Sudduth, Hugh, 117 Sugar, Frances J., 105 Sullins, Ann, 100, 348 Sullins, William E., 175 Sullivan, Betty L., 101, 360 Sullivan, Fioretta M., 101 Sullivan, Joseph E., Jr., 180 Summerlin, Marshall J., 112 Summers, Emmet S., 179, 400 Summers, Robert E., 166 Sumner, Bette, 170, 344 Sumner, Cyril R., 160 Sumrall, Ernestine E., 178 Sun, Choo N., 07 Surcck, Shirley L., 131, 368 " utter, Robert, 144, 410 uttle. Bill C, 148 uttle, Charles A., 123 Suttle, Pat, 168, 346 utlon, Elizabeth M., 182, 358 uverknip, Frank, 142, 398 vanas, George W., 189 venblad, Henry, 126, 376 wain, Fred M., 160, 408 wan, Roger H., 180, 410 wanda, Mary F., 172 wanson, Arthur J., 178, 3X4 wanson, Charles H., 145 wanson, Charlotte M., 143, 358 wanson, Colbert D., 137 Swanson, Rudolph C, 145 wanson, Jeanne, 168, 3( ll warts, Russell E., Jr., 175 wearingcn, John W., 171 weet, Georgianna, 163 Swectow, Herbert, 148 Swift, Hugh C., 144, 388 Swimmer, Robert, 166 Swink, Wilma M., 97 Sydnor, Richard G., 164 Symcox, Don R., 175, 386 Szymanski, Stanley, 189 Tacker, Carter J., 148 Taft, Mary F., 150 Taft, Robert D., 165, 408 Taggc, Mrs. L. F., 356 Takasaki, Kiyoshi J., 148 Talbert, Jerry, 189, 394 Talbert, Sue, 168, 364 Talbot, Al, 140, 392 Talbott, William C, 179, 408 Taliaferro, John D., Jr., 112 Talley, Franklin G., 102 Talley, Ruby M., 152 Tanner, Gloria H., 189 Tanner, Walter 1., 117 Tansey, Betty J., 134 Tarpley, Francis M., 161 Tate, Berniece W., 136 Tate, George F., 178, 396 Tate, Leo G., 1 36 Tate, Norma. 168, 356 Tate, Peggy L, 113 Taube, E. Sue, 131, 368 Tayar, Marjory, 107 Tayar, Tenel J., 167 Taylor, Al, 146, 394 Taylor, Anne, 160, 354 Taylor, Carol V., 153 Taylor, Doyle J., 164 Taylor, Harold S., 124 Taylor, Jack A., 97 Taylor, James E., 126 Taylor, John, 174, 372 Taylor, John T., 102 Taylor, Josephine, 158, 366 Taylor, Joyce L., 178 Taylor, Mitzi, 161 Taylor, Robert S., Jr., 1 37 Taylor, Spencer L., 146, 404 Taylor, Steve, 159, 408 Tcakell, Betty M., 145 Team, Wilber H, 117 Tebow, Jane L., 174 Tedford, Anne, 164, 364 Tcegardin, Donagene, 137 Temple. Jcane H., 120 Tempter, Eual L., 175 Templer, Joan W., 180 Tenncy, Leland A., 158 Terhune. Quentin E., 113 Terrell, Jim L., 150, 304 Terrell, Mary M., 125 Terrell, Robert L., 117 Terrill, Arthur G., 145 Terrill Edward L., 168 Tetcr, Philip O., Jr., 174 Teubner, Richard D., 157, 382 Thaggard, Ann, 136, 356 Thames, Martin 1.., Jr., 118 Thayer, Ed L., Jr., 144 Theodosis, R. H., 130 Thomas, c;ynthia, 136, 356 Thomas, Donald L., 105 Thomas, Gene H., 189, 404 Thomas, Gloria, 171, 360 Thomas, Jay, 181, 394 Thomas, Jim, 97, 374 Thomas, Kenneth N, ' ., 122 TTiomas, Lambert D., 153 Thomas, Leon L., 98, 404 Thomas, Luclla, 143, 360 Thomas, Louise, 177 Thomas, Patty L., 143 Thomas, Ralph C, 189 Thomas, Richard A., 150, 378 Thomas, Robert C, 164, 382 Thomas, Robert L., 1 37 Thompson, Arlen R., 164, 388 Thompson, Arthur B., 174 Thompson, Ben F., 131, 388 Thompson, Betty A., 146 Thompson, Charles O., Jr., 150, 378 Thompson, Clyde B., 141, 386 Thompson, Gerry N., 97, 362 Thompson, Harold D., 114 Thompson, James R., 141, 378 Thompson, Jerry, 182, 358 Thompson, Jesse E., 124 Thompson, John, 180, 390 Thompson, John R., 162 Thompson, Larry R., 141 Thompson, Nancy O., 129, 430 Thompson, Richard L., 137 Thompson, Walter A., 121, 390 Thompson, Walter M., 139 Thompson, VC arren A., 147 Thomson, Shirley, 160, 344 Thornton, William K., 174, 380 Thorp, Mona, 169, 356 Thrclkeld, Willis R., 164 Throgniorton, Gerris B., 171 Thrower, Francis F., 113 Thuis, John J., 131 Thurlow, Anna L., 143 Thurlow, Joe D., 162 Thurman, Earl G., 141 Thys, Wilbur S, 1 1 1 Tidwell, Billy B., 112 Tidwell, Robert M., 112 Tietsort, Leslie G., Jr., 174 Tillma, Ann, 165, 3.54 Timmons, Eloise A., 128 Tinch, Carl S, Jr., 143, 394 Tinker, John F., 140 Tipps, Bill, 172 Tlapak, James E., 175 Toahty, Larrie W., 171 Tobin, Dalvin C, 147, 414 Todd, Morris S., 113 Tolson, .Mclvin L., 180, 378 Tolson, Ralph M., 128, 378 Tomek, Charles F., 173 Tomey, Jack, 175 Tomlins, Edward, 165, 308 Tomlinson, Frank, 178, 374 Toner, Daniel F., 181 TiH.lev, Josiah S,, 122 Tothiil, Richard F., 126 Towe, Robert J., 126 Towery, Clyde D., 144, 376 Townsend, Charles L., 160 Townsend, William H, 158 Trapp, Eugenia M., 163 Trapp, Robert, 130, 384 Trapnell, Gerald W., 152, 372 Treadwell, Hal A., 132, 382 Treadwell, Hugh W., 1 1 3 Treadwell, Ralph, 139, 398 Page 646 Trent, Curtis R., 172 Trent, Warren V., 11 ' ) Trice, R. C, 112 Trindle, Gladys E., 1 30 Trosper, Clare! S., 164, 380 1 ' rost, Louis, 138, 394 Trout, Roy E., 165 Troutman, Benjamin F., 180, 376 Troutt, Edwin, 160, 394 Troutt, Fay H., Jr., 145, 386 Trowbridge, Charles E., 142, 404 Trowbridge, Douglas, 159, 390 Troxel, Murl F., 149 Trudgeon, Jean, 172, 366 Trueblood, Will D., 155 Tructt, Dama, 153, 350 Tucker, Allen, 134, 398 Tucker, Anne, 1 35, 356 Tucker, Jacquelyn V., 179 Tucker, .Mary E., 146, 354 Tucker, Wallace E., 119, 388 Tucker, Yvonne, 172, 360 Turner, Bob, 1 58, 376 Turner, Don A., 155 Turner, Eddie, 114, 398 Turner, Edgar D., 180 Turner, Frank E., 189 Turner, Harry P., 116, 416 Turner, Jack L., 143 Turner, Jasmine E., 106, 348 Turner, Marvin C, 165, 416 Turner, Gov. Roy J., 37 TurnbuU, Charles E., 146 Tumipseed, Dorothy J., 156 Tuttle, William H., 142 Tyler, Louise M., 107 Tyler, John M., 162, 392 Typaldos, Felix E., 141, 414 Tyree, Anne, 135, 360 Tyrcc, Francis L., 142, 360 Tyree, Harold E., 179 Tyrcc, Wade, 178, 360 u Uhles, Jim R., 169 Umpleby, Stuart S., 97 Underwood, Barbara A., 105 Unger, Charles L., 150, 400 Unruh, Carol, 137, 344 Unseren, Adnan A., 136 Upton, Bettyc R., 175 Urice, James A., 165 Vahlberg, Jeanne V., 132, 358 Valla, Lois J., 173, 348 Van Alstine, Charles B., 143 Vance, Mary A., 136, 348 Vance, Tex, 125, 376 Vancil, William H., 15 ' i Vanderpool, John B., 153 Vandever, Elizabeth A., 160, 366 Van Dyke, Gene C., 146 Van Eaton, Sylvia A., 175 Van Hoesen, Oliver C, 162, 388 Vargas, Isabel, 98 Vargo, Louis C, 123 Varvel, Lawrence W., 189, 400 Vater, James W., Jr., 121 Vaughan, David, 157 Vaughan, Eaul E., 20 Vaughan, James D., 15 ' ' Vaughn, Owen, 144 Vaughn, Tony P., Jr., 182 Vaughn, Tuva A., 113 Vaught, Robert L., 168 Velez, P. German, 174 Vicars, Rex A., 104 Vick, Robert H., 144, 372 Vickers, James W., 150, 404 Viersen, Pat, 174, 364 Viersen, Ralph, 179, 410 Villiness, Bob C., 159, 416 Vincent, Jacque W., 164, 410 Vineyard, Joan, 154 Von Tungeln, Phillip G., 165 Vorlop, Edward W., Jr., 155 Voss, Charles L., 189 Voss, James R., 121 Voss, Leslie A., 150 Vralsted, George E., 179 w Wages, Billie J., 119 Waggoner, Paul O., 119 Wagner, Bennett D., 163, 406 Wagner, John E., 116, 404 Wagner, Robert E., 114, 406 Wagner, Robert W., 1 14, 386 Wahl, Elmer H., 173 Wahl, Harry A., 171, 380 Wahl, Patti, 136, 350 Wahlgreen, Margaret A., 150, 358 Wahlgren, Robert E., 116, 376 Waldrip, James W., 150 Walker, Betty R., 126 Walker, Deloraine C, 148 Walker, Helen M., 173, 364 Walker, L. K., 120 Wakingstick, Ben T., 177, 384 Walklcy, Warren W., 98 Wall, Robert B., 178 Wall, Wendell, 179 Wall, Wilma J,, 141 Wallace, Demi F., 139, 384 Wallace, Don L., 158, 380 Wallace, Elva J., 163 Wallace, Elvis D., 132 Wallace, Jack C, 127 Wallace, James A., 147 Wallace, James E., 155 Wallace, Mary A., 139 Wallace, Robert L., 140 Waller, Edward E., 158, 384 Waller, Marilyn, 147, 362 Wallia, J. D., 125 Walravcn, Don E., 156 Waltemath, Harry, 145, 390 Walter, Norman, 97 Walter, Peter C, 130, 404 Walters, George E., 143, 220, 374 Walters, John E., 117 Walthour, Ann, 171, 350 Walton, Cecil E., 117 Walton, Richard L., 144, 378 Walton, William M, Jr., 167 Ward, Harry L., 141, 382 Ward, H. V., 105 Ward, Paul H., 180, 388 Ward, Theodore G., Ill Ward, William H., 160 Warhurst, Jack W., 177 Warner, Mary M., 162, 362 Warren, Billy B., 171 Warren, Edward C, 189, 404 Warren, Edwin P., Jr., 115, 404 Warren, Elizabeth, 163, 364 Warren, Hancel L., 150, 220 Warren, James D., 117 Warren, Lailc D., 189, 396 Warren, William R., 168, 372 Warrick, Bob D., 142, 376 Warzyn, Joe, 155 Washam, Orlin H., 121 Washburn, Dwight, 162 Washenfelder, Henry, 167 Wasserman, Dorothy J., 161 Wasserman, Rosalyn J., 166 Waters, Bill M., 144 Waters, Jerome J., 147, 386 Waters, Julia F., 158, 350 Watkins, Nan, 171, 346 Watts, Bobbie R., 171, 352 Watson, Donald, 123, 376 Watson, Fred S., 121, 410 Watson, Robert L., 189 Waugh, Robert G., 1 37, 408 Waymire, Dale, 165, 412 Weakley, L. A., 140 Weatherall, James P., 171 Weatherford, Carl L., 176 Weaver, Betty G., 162, 358 Weaver, Donald E., 149 Weaver, Donald E., 153 Weaver, Edgar S., 160 Webb, Billy D., 162 Webb, C. E., 180, 376 Webb, Lawrence J., 145 Webb, Lyndall V., 117 Webb, Ted, 164, 392 Weber, Dan E., 177 Weber, Harry S., 178 Webster, Dorothy E., 116 Weech, Jack W., 123 Weeks, Clarence A., Jr., 144 Weeks, Edgar L., 143 Weeks, Joseph E,, 125 Weigand, Norman D., 161 Weinberger, Sari, 182, 368 Wcintz, Patti, 154, 350 Weisbrot, Jerry, 154 Weishaupt, Betty A., 148 Weishaupt, Tom G., 113 Weisiger, Rose M., 119 Welch, Don, 161, 398 Welden, James E., 164 Welden, Joyce M., 101, 362 Weldon, John P., 176 Welfelt, Thomas J., 122 Wells, Don L., 116 Wells, James A., 123 Wells, Ogden, 148 Wcllendorf, Ted E., 125 Welty, Elaine, 119 Wertz, Bob G., 182, 408 West, Eugene O., Jr., 167, 376 West, Herbert, 103, 386 West, James, 164, 394 West, Jean, 154, 346 West, Lee R., 178 Westbrook, Landon N., 19 Westervelt, John, 137, 376 Westervelt, Wallace, 109, 376 Wettengel, Philip L., 172, 382 Wheatley, George T., 144 Wheatlcy, John E., 189, 382 Wheeler, Dan W., 105 Wheeler, Jim B., 174, 382 Wheeler, P. G., 148, 410 Whislcr, Jack, 164 Whisnand, William G., 138, 384 Whitaker, Nancy J., 171 Whitakcr, Sherman D., 171 Whitchurch, John A., 142 White, Charles L., 150, 380 White, Donald C, 181 White, Harold G., 162 White, Howard S., 131 White, J. P., 132 White, James, 173, 374 White, Johnnie W., 140 White, Margaret M., 152, 348 White, Marjorie, 165, 364 White, Rudy J., 138, 400 White, Wayne, 1.57, 372 White, William A., 125 White, William B., 140 Whitehead, Ann, 128, 356 Whitehead, Pat, 135, 356 Whitchurst, Barbara J., 164, 366 Whitehurst, Margaret, 129, 366 Whiteley, Bob G., 161 Whiteside, Carolyn, 107, 350 Whitledge, Clyde O., 121 Whitley, Bob G., 152, 400 Whitlock, Edward H., 114 Whitlow, Dolph W., Jr., 149, 396 Whitlow, Walter M., 165, 396 Whittaker, Elizabeth A., 148 Whittington, Eugene A., Jr., 163, 386 Whittington, Joseph R., 142 Wich, John R., 173, 382 Wicker, William W., 134, 380 Wicdman, Wayne R., 1 39, 404 Wienecke, Peggy L., 1 37, 364 Wiesc, Robert M., 189 Wiggins, Thomas R., 125, 390 Wight, Roy R., 177, 388 Wiginton, Travis E., 136 Wigley, Alvie E., Jr., 179 Wilcox, Betty A., 166, 346 Wilcox, Dick, 177, 376 Wilcox, Jack W., 189, 376 Wilcutt, Jan S., 350 Wilder, Robert E., 118 Wildman, Barbara A., 114, 358 Wilhelm, Earl E., 104 Wilhite, Gala, 123, 366 Wilkes, Woodruff L., 125 Wilkin s, Margaret, 160, 344 Wilkinson, Dick M., 181 Willard, Carol, 105, 35S Willard, Carol, 172, 366 Willard, James H., 179, 378 Willctt, Genevieve, 143 Williams, Bob, 151, 404 Williams, David S., 148, 404 Williams, Dwight S., 98 Williams, E. I., 116 Williams, Franklin E., 142, 382 Williams, George W., 165, 372 Williams, J. Howard, 108, 384 Williams, James E., 173, 382 Williams, James H., 116 Williams, Jimmie B., 179 Williams, John W., 189, 384 Williams, Mrs. L. L., 390 Williams, L. V., 163 Williams, La Vere, 153, 358 Williams, Lee D., 163 Page 647 Williams, Mary L., 156, 358 Williams, Norris D., 166 Williams, Patrick A., 182, 382 Williams, Paul T., 167 Williams, Voyt, 178, 372 Williams, W. Jeanne, 125 Williams, William F., 127 Williamson, Bob J., 131 Williamson, Ernest L., 141, 416 Williamson, Frank P., 137 Williamson, Sue A., 1 10 Williford, Sue A., 179, 358 Willingham, Constance J., 163 Willis, Anita M, 164 Willis, Mrs. George, 362 Willis, John C, 112 Willis, Leniford J., 119 Willis, Robert V., 114, 398 Willoughby, Gerald W., 117 Wills, Robert, 165 Willson, Ann, 143, 356 Wilmoth, Raymond, 97 Wilsey, W. L., 126, 189 Wilson, Amelia, 138, 354 Wilson, Barbara A., 166, 344 Wilson, Betty L., 158 Wilson, C. Glenn, 127, 416 Wilson, Charles B., 132, 386 Wilson, Clay, Jr., 131 Wilson, Dixa A., 107, 362 Wilson, Donald M., 189, 396 Wilson, Dorothy L., 135, 348 Wilson, Jack B., 140 Wilson, Jack H., 139, 382 Wilson, Jackie, 156, 350 Wilson, John D., 177 Wilson, Joseph A., 142 Wilson, Joseph C, 131 Wilson, Kenneth R., 175 Wilson, Lester J., 99 Wilson, Marguerite, 147 Wilson, Mildred G., 97 Wilson, Patricia A., 138 Wilson, Robert A., 189, 410 Wilson, Romona L., 135, 360 Wilson, Sam, 178, 394 Wilson, Tom A., 172 Wilson, Woodrow, 115 Wimbish, William R., 139, 400 Wimpey, Lawrence, 129, 388 Windle, Charles N., Jr., 147 Winkle, Roy F, 116 Winters, Charles E., 134 Winters, Charles L., 167 Wise, Bill, 127, 404 Witchcr, William R., 179, 404 Withers, Jerry O., 114 Witt, Eugene A., 176 Witt, John E., 165 Witty, Margaret E., 155 Witty, Robert M., 169 Wohlgemuth, Robert E., 172 Wolek, Joseph J., 116, 414 Wolf, Otha, Jr., 127 Wolfe, Ted B., 159, 392 Wolford, Robert E., 125 Womack, Richard E., 146 Womble, David C, 132, 408 Womble, Gene, 189 Wood, Bob, 1S2, 386 Wood, Dale W., 118 Wood, Fenton M., 121 Wood, Francel R., 105 Wood, Harold, 176, 376 Wood, Jackie, 120, 354 Wood, Jewell T., 112 Wood, Ncal E., Ill Woodard, Mrs. Beulah, 416 Woodruff, Charles C, 150 Woodruff, Judson S., 189 Woodruff, Marcia, 156, 356 Woods, J. Frank, 189, 386 Woods, James H., 1 39, 404 Woods, Ronald E., 174 Woodson, Charles S., 158 Woodson, Joe B., 115 Woodward, George M., 122 Woodward, Neil W., Jr., 174 Woodworth, Charles M., 99 Woodworth, James A., Jr., 1 17 Woodworth, Richard C, 116 Wooldridgc, Kenneth R., 180 Woolery, John B., 126, 376 Woolcver, George E., 160 Woolston, Herbert, 161, 374 Wootten, Vendla, 144, 364 Word, Robert F., 117 Work, James E., 149, 410 Workman, Tom, 160, 386 Worley, Grover L., 142 Worley, Luther D., 124 Worley, William W., 143 Worrell, David J., 177 Worrell, Roy A., 163 Worsham, Tom F., 104 Worthington, Virginia D., 136 Wright, Carl L., Jr., 112 Wright, Charles W., 115 Wright, Dorothy E., 102, 430 Wright, J. Frank, 163 Wright, J. Marshall, 138, 408 Wright, Jerome D., 127 Wright, Marjorie L., 106 Wright, Peggy, 138, 354 Wright, Rachel L., 150, 358 Wright, Raymond L., 135 Wright, Richard B., 176, 400 Wright, Thornton, Jr., 189, 388 Wright, William B., 137 Wrinkle, La Vita, 100, 356 Wyant, Clyde W., 158, 398 Wyatt, Ralph W., Jr., 132, 412 Wynne, Bryce, 148, 396 Yager, Cloa, 1 37, 348 Yancey, Elbert G., 123, 400 Yancey, Marion H., 127 Yarbrough, John F., 166 Yarbrough, Willis, 167, 396 Yates, Douglas L., 168 Yates, Fred K., 144 Yeager, Ann, 124, 344 Yee, Bing Q , 98 Yeilding, Richard P., 99 Yeoman, Kenneth E., 147 Yergler, Dan F., 165, 410 Yergler, Mrs. Joy, 388 Yetman, Gloria A., 169 Yinger, William R., 127, 392 York, Charles M., 141 York, Charles W., 157 York, Charles W., 112 Young, Carol, 152, 362 Young, Dorothy, 103, 356 Young, Eugene W., 122 Young, Joe D., 171 Young, Joel W., 118 Young, Jo L., 137, 346 Young, John W., 189 Young, June J., 178 Young, Mary S., 148 Young, Pat, 172, 344 Young, Patricia M., 137 Young, Renzy B., 173 Young, Robert J., 141, 378 Young, Sara M., 171, 352 Young, Stanton L., 148, 410 Younger, William O., 119 Youngheim, Heinz A., 175, 402 Yount, Bill E., 182, 398 Youree, Pervis E., 189 Zachary, A. D., Jr., 161 Zacharay, Wendell L., 141, 408 Zaffarano, Richard F., 160 Zahn, Paul F., 118 Zerboni, Jeanne G., 101, 354 Zimmerman, Hal M., 180, 406 Zinn, Howell V., Jr., 121 Zocllner, John E., 148 Zofness, Charles J., 155, 406 Zorba, Rudolph, 129 Zumwalt, WiUiam A., 141 Page 648 I


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