University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 190

 

University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1931 Edition, University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1931 Edition, University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1931 Edition, University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1931 Edition, University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1931 Edition, University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1931 Edition, University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1931 Edition, University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1931 Edition, University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1931 Edition, University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1931 Edition, University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1931 Edition, University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1931 Edition, University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1931 volume:

,-iv-ii -- - - --- --l Published by the Junior Class Oklahoma College For Women Chiclcasha, Oklahoma TI-IE DRGDS is I na I az This volume of The Argus was edited by Geraldine York and managed by Louise Major. O O This is an illustrated record of the events of the year nineteen hundred thirty and thirty-one at the Oklahoma College lor Women. 6 0 O. C. W. HYMN Hail, hail to thee, O noble Alma Mater, For thee our love and praise shall ever be. Thee we extol, to Heaven's highest portals Led by its choirs above, we sing to thee. Thy glory's ours, and in our adoration As long as life shall last we'll faithful be, And from our hearts, we pledge thee true devotion So may our lives reflect and honor thee. -ESTHER PHILUPS, '27 To Mrs, M.f 5NQ5h Q ,iwifd of Vour president ,d ng:l thft 1 . AL l df, Normehg .Mary 'Jnig, 1sDms, 1qfg'8.'fCAiiilg1this. bookfis cledihated with lgvzi a,hd,Afi.dh1jifation'. . 1 "A perfect womah, nobly plannea To warn, to comfort, and command." -.WORDSWORTH Chapters- The College The Classes The Activities The Society The Favorites The Summary THE COLLEGE Jp,.,..xMx.' WWW: 'I,J.,Q..-X40-1-w--.. -AhG4-3- j:u,.ckL1.AxL14 TD1f-vCKA"'-9- 'R""'7"fk"L" JL-JJL... -X,..,UkJL1-ng M Nfifxa-A.-L "Y!"'XN's... QJL-JA. M 1152 "1Af'-t1x.AYYx""'C-Lv Q'tANQ W 4J 5 5 a E K E F 2 s K s E ! K I l Atdminisiraiion -lall Little more than twenty years ago, the campus of this college was a tract of prairieg a portion of the land allotment of an Indian girl. To- day, trees shadow the winding walks, flowering shrubs encircle many buildings of mellow tan brick, where more than eight hundred young women work and play together. 9 ,W f,,fw,gqyy --www uw, fy, , V 'l' 7 1isffZ"'i2g12l"'tfl lWi7lf55l' fi" 15' '35PilQ1l5.i:H1Q!V.' ,357 K KW ':. 'P3::f,:s:: 3 19 sift r Q ' l' '15 f if 5. 11211-1azww9'S?'-fi L.: I f-rw? 1-.1-1,-lifmflf -W3 f .f - fin,.t3.r,QzgggQ-qM?gees3,L?rg-qiutzfygans-'f', f 'V -nt: lfiftwifilf ' r:r, - p xggsiesgrsgi tw I K vi fwz .sw ,Vwe1?9lsW9121:QS'wz2f:2wv f :mfffiwis-msg:wfz,:'-f:u.",'ft1-we 1- it '2.QM'Q-Qa,AmQ-wiggge5,lLE3ShS53gf1ebjg11?sf1ie:-wg-fe1- wi V ' 1' - f " at 1 -v??gQ2izs:2eit,,1ff K ' f 'zgwizv-.W ,Di L.Lv1,fsg1L-'xi-,igk Ffa 571 ,. 7 ' 1 - 1 lwmitsr-11151: - Auslil Hal A decided need had been felt for a state college for the education ol young Women. By an act of the legislature, such a school was created but it was not until 1911 that the first building of the college was dedi- cated. This building, looking very courageous but a bit lonely, stooc alone on a small eminence near the city of Chickasha, Eine Ar+s -lall 11-,.,,i'S , . L, L-V, k Old timers" tell fascinating stories of the early years when this build- ng, known as the Administration Hall, contained not only the offices of he administrative staff, but class rooms. dormitory and dining rooms, he kitchen, the library and the gymnasium as well. lt would have 'een possible to Complete one's college education without stepping out if doors! it are A ' Q Q 1 tsl- ' at -f X ,f:f,t11, ,fwfrWsrfss:Gv15.5ii53i,gsq. '-'Y' 'V ' ' " Kiln X 'f1,'.l5f5i:r.4Qx.?f55'i5, E ,in f We ' l ' iw iw l4eaHl EducaHol BuNdhq Because of its loyal students, the high ideals of the administration ana the support of the state, the enrollment steadily increased. Threi years later the first unit of Nellie Sparks Hall was built and named ii honor of an Indian girl, a member of the Chickasaw tribe whose un timely death cut short a life devoted to the attainments of higher edu cation. Mr. B. Sparks, her father, gave the tract of land in he memory. enior all As the years passed the preparatory department was discontinued, col- ege work only being offered. The faculty increased and each year found a larger enrollment, Physically the college grewg-with the ad- iition of a new dormitory known as Willard Hall, a spacious home for :he president, and a beautiful building devoted to fine arts. lr it 5 we s JEL ,wi giagwgsgw 52 -- M tw . ti- wi-fwvpttfzfttzasaissaw? V ,w s ltigfpfzgalfw1-r-':g:,gf:M4pfim iw, wg 1-A sfsw:-gm" wes.,rims.tt.lQ.f1-swag t, i Lsfw gg y , 5. . f ..,:f',frffm,+5iw, ww.f,,frfqg, 'iii '- ,s,t,2,, 'gmiiilfiif' 'ff' K I wastveiti-tspzswffrsrsz'fs-'L',,-wailrxxit' , - - 4 1 w inn-gyisw, n?M,ms. H in f L, -,--,wi'sf-1Lf5w,. t Qi ,.,, ,fwfr - e --1 fvvgifh-5155ili5iE?is'lSiL5ifuf,.1,," , . , , ,mffwgiffew ,4 , ,tim ,,,- ,t If , , , A '15 W , v v ' -aiigif?t2i35fZ552 53,1121 f i lf'7f:lf'75Ni 1 ' Miwlvsfwu itfmfjfiiztist. Y. l Sou+heas+ H all f! In 1924 the college acquired one of the most complete and modern Home Economics buildings in the country. This hall also houses the laboratories of the Science department and the studios of the depart- ment ol Art. After the death of the beloved President G. W. Austin, the building was called Austin Hall in his honor, Willard Hall .. - w. 'f b - vp -,.. In recent years the efficiency of the college has been increased by the acquisition of a large Health Education Building containing gymnasium, dancing studios, a bowling alley and a tile swimming pool. In con- nection with this building are six concrete tennis courts and a large athletic field. Hal Facilities for caring for the health of the students have been made ideal in the creation of the Infirmary. This attractive cottage contains two wards, a diet kitchen, and the oHice of the college physician, The Home Management House is a close neighbor. In this charming cot- tage Home Economics students spend a portion of the year. Nellie Sparks Norlh Hall Senior Hall is one of the most beautiful of the five student residences. In addition to the rooms for the upper classmen, the building contains the suite of rooms occupied by the Dean of Women. Southeast Hall is one of the newest of the dormitories. It is located in a beautiful grove of trees known as the "Scanctuary". In the rear of the hall, a grass slope leads to the Greek Theatre. Y Infirmary From obscurity, the Oklahoma College for Women has earned recog- nition in the highest national educational circles, This achievement is the result of years of loyalty and service on the part of those who have performed a labor of love in the building of this great woman's college. Preside-n+'s Home ,wwe Years have passed, dreams have been realized. With each goal reached others have risen for which to strive, In the future may there be as steady and as admirable a growth and development as we have seen in the past. His Excellency Governor WILLIAM H. MuRRAY MRS. ESTELLE C. HOFFMAN our MRS. ROBERTA C. LAWSON Oklahoma City Tulsa Family IUDGE I. D. CARMICHAEL W. MARK SEXSON IOHN S, VAUGHAN Secretary McAlester State Superintendent Chickasha Public Instruction Oklahoma City The Governor and the Board of Regents of the College President M. A. NASH HIS MESSAGE m The yearbook marks another milepostffor some a first year in college, for others a fourth year, but for none may it mean a last year. In it the editorial staff presents us with a permanent record of the year's activities personnel, pictorial reminders which will grow in interest with future years. We have "made new friends but kept the old" among both students and faculty. Contacts, indelible impressions, experiences-a wealth of memories for years ahead and scenes never to be forgotten, now fill the pages of this annual. Students and faculty rejoice in each year's opportunity to serve the state by contributing to its better citizenship. This task is a lifelong undertaking, but each year adds its proportionate part to the sum total of what individuals and groups may accomplish. Only for this may the existence of schools be justified. A state college for women assumes a unique responsibility, and we are grateful for the statewide supporting loyalty and good will which have ever been associated with the name of Oklahoma College for Women. ANNA K. BANKS Director of the Department of Home Economics "The womans college of today has a great op- portunity and a great responsibility. The chief responsibility for the progress of civilization lies with women, since our present social organization has placed in their hands the guidance of the child. MThe Oklahoma College for women, designed to meet the complex needs of modern womans existence, offers to the young women of the state, education along the broadest possible lines, so as to secure for her a more rapid and satisfactory adjustment to these complex conditions." Deans and Directors HOWARD TAYLOR Dean of the College "This year has been the best in the history of the college. Doubtless that statement has been true of each preceding year back to the beginning. The knowledge and experience of the past becomes the wisdom of the present so that we may have a better understanding of our problems, a clearer vision of our opportunities, and a keener sense of our social responsibility. This year is the best and will remain the best only if we have made it possible for next year to be better," FRANCES D1NsMoRE DAVIS Dean of the School of Fine Arts "Victor Hugo has said that the beautiful is as useful as the useful-if not more so. "In a world where the urgent need for acquiring the means for living comfortably, not to say lux- uriously, seems to call for all the time and thought and energy of the average man and woman, it is highly essential that young people should be taught to keep in mind the spiritual and the aesthetic, in order to temper for them the hard experiences of material living, which must come to each in some degree in later life. It is axiomatic that emotion which is repressed and refused expression, dies. So it becomes imperative to give expression to abstract beauty for the sake of our own souls and the good of the whole world. A sordid life may be redeemed by the mere exercise of Art expres- sion. IULIA LEE HAWKINS Dean of Women "What aims are involved in guiding students to live wisely a well-poised life? A pro- gram providing for a normal social life for every student is the aim of the Oklahoma College for women. bpecial eirort has been made to live opportunities for the finest mental development in addition to those offered in the class room. It is the plan of the college to teach girls through their participation in a variety of activities to assume and to share responsibilityg to acquire self-control, to meet new situations with ease: and inci- dentally but still important, to learn social amenities. PEARL AUSTIN Officers of Adminislrahon GARNER COLLUMS Bursar BROUN MAYALL Registrar EVELYN HASSEBROEK Secretary to tlze president RUTH TOOTHAKER Secretary to the Dean BLANCHE HAWKS Librarian ELSIE SULLENS Library Cataloguer Supervisor of the Residence Halls EFEIE ALLEN' Hostess of Willard Hall BELLE WYLIE Dietitian 'Deceased Deparimeni' of History ANNA LEWIS LILLIAN E. FISHER WILHELMINA IEFFIE YOUN PH. D. PH. D. GODWARD M. A. University of Oklahoma University of California PH- D- University of Chic Professor of History Associate Professor of University of California Associate Professo Hi-Sfofy Assistant Professor of Hisfcfy History C Depar+men1' of English CAROLINE LAIRD MARGARET RUTH WILLIS IDA N. HILLERMAN HAZEL M. A, A. ELLIOTT PRAY M. A. VAN TAssEL University of Michigan M- A, PH. D. Columbia University M' A. Professor of English University of Kansas University of Chicago Associate Professor of Mills College Assistant Professor of Professor of English English Instructor in Engli. English Q F 5 Deparimeni' of Eclucahon Deparimeni of Home Economics ANNA K, BANKS M, A. Columbia University Director of the Department of Home Economics Professor of Home Economics LAUREL E. DAv1s M. A. University of Missouri Associate Professor of Foods and Nutrition VERLETTA HEARN B. S. Oklahoma College for Women Hostess Home Management House Instructor in Home Economics HOWARD TAYLOR PH. D., LL. D. Columbia University Professor of Educa- tion and Philosophy and Dean of the College IOHN T. CORINNE MAY EISCHEID BELL FULLERTON M. A. M. A. M. A. University of Chicago University of Teachers College, professor Missouri Columbia University of Education Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Of of Education I Education A l HAZEL FROST M. A. Columbia University Associate Professor of Clothing and Textiles IULIA D. MCINTYRE M, A. Columbia University Assistant Professor of Foods and Nutrition 5es'f Hbku Glflj Rini:-LW. NELLE WALTERS M. A. George Peabody College Associate Professor of Physical Education REBECCA HOLTON MASON M. D. Rush Medical College Professor of Public Health and College Physician Deparimeni' of Science and Maihemaiics EDITH S, D. I-l. MARKHAM HAMMOND M. A. M. S. Dartmouth College Professor of Chemistry and physics Matllematics WX I M . M Deparimeni' of Physical Education MARGERY HAWLEY M. A. Columbia University Assistant Professor of Physical Education I-IENRIETTA FREY M. A. University of Iowa Instructor in Physical Education University of Chicago Instructor in Chemistry and MARTHA SHACKLEFORI PH, D. University of lllii Professor of Biolc Physics DOROTHY JULIA LEE IOE I. MILLEZ BRADBURY HAWKINS M. A. PH. D. M. A. University of Oklal University of Wisconsin Columbia University Professor Of Mafhei Assistant Professor of Dean of Women Biology Associate Professor of Deparfmeni' of Commerce MARY R. BELL M. A, University of Chicago Professor of Classical Language and Literature Deparimenr of Languages A. T. FLINT M. B. A. Northwestern University Professor of Commerce RosE MARY CARL M. B, University of Kansas Instructor in Commerce MARJORIE GARRISON Secretary to the Dean of Wonzen MILDRED IOHNSON M. A. Stanford University Professor of French CARL A. TYRE ADELAIDE B. ANNEMARIE B. MARY L. IANE HILL M. A. CRAIG TYRE GIVENS MILLER ,Iniversity of Wisconsin M. A. PH. D. M. A. M, A. Assistant Professor of University of Tennessee University of Wisconsin University of Wisconsin Columbia University Spanish Instructor in French Professor of German Associate Professor of Professor of Spanish French Lois BENNET Graduate of New England Conservatory of Music Pupil of Harold Von Michwitz and Wager Swayne: Student in London and Paris Professor of Piano MABEL ARDIS MURPHY B, M. Kansas State Agricultural College Pupil of Glenn Dillard Gunn, Sigmund Herzog Instructor in Piano HELEN COLLAR B, M. Northwestern University Pupil of Edward Collins, Alexander Raab, Arne Oldberg Instructor in Piano Deparimeni of Voice ELISE HILDA I. BUTLER GLADYS Cox MACCLANAHAN B. M. University of Oklahoma Pupil of Adelaide Gescheidt, Chicago Musical College Pupil of Oscar Seagle Herbert With9FSP00nf.NeW Pupil of Richard Hageman, Instructor in Voice York: Delma de Heide, paul Althouse Charles Panzera, Paris Professor of Voice Assistant Professor of Voice Deparlmeni' of Piano CORINNE NASH Pupil of Emil Liebling, Cecil Berryman, E. R. Kroegerg Graduate of Kroeger School of Music Assistant Professor of Piano MILDRED FLICKINGER B. M, Pupil of Alexander Raab Oklahoma College for Women Instructor in Piano C l Deparimenl' of Ari' MADELINE RITZ LucY LEE CARTER M. A. M. A. Columbia University Columbia University Associate Professor of Art Instructor in Art Deparimeni' of Speech HELEN RICHARDS B. A. University of Missouri New England Conservatory: Fontainebleau Conservatory: Pupil of Remey and Hewitt, Nadia Boulanger Assistant Professor of Violin FRANCES D. DAVIS RUTH GARDNER BALL B. A. B. L. I. Carnegie Institute of Emerson College of Oratory, Technology Boston Pupil of Davie Bisham, Edith Assistant Professor of Speech Wynne Matthison, Charles Rann Kennedy, and Yvette Guilbert Dean of the School of Fine Arts CLARICE TATMAN Professor of Speech M A University of Iowa Assistant Professor of Speech C Depar'I'men+ of Music MARJORIE DWYER ELIAS T. NOVIKOW B. M. University Extension Conserva- Chicago Musical College tory of Chicago Professor of Mrlsical Science Diplomas in Theory, Piano' Practical Study of All Band Instruments Instructor of Wind Instruments and Director of Band WMM. Student Government Mcnzber.s fleit to riglztj4LucII.LE ROBERTQON, MARY Lou REID, ORA MAE BASSETT. ROBERTA BROWN, DOROTHY LIVERMORE, OLIVETTE SNYDER, RUTH BALDWIN, LuRA CI-IIs1vI, BEuLA1-I BRADY. OFFICERS DOROTHY LIVERMORE . . . . President ORA MAE BASSETT . . VicefPresident MARY Lou REID . . Secretary BEULAH BRADY . . . . Treasurer OLIVETTE SNYDER . . President Senior Hall ROBERTA BROWN . . President Southeast Hall LURA CHISM . . President Nellie Sparks Hall LLICILLE ROBERTSON . President Willard Hall RUTH BALDWIN . . . President North Hall The purpose of the Student Government is to regulate all matters concerning student lifeg to promote class and school loyalty, and a spirit of unity among the students, and to preserve student honor. The executive committee is composed of a president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer elected by popular vote, and the presidents of the House Boards. Since the first Organization in 1916, there has been constant improvement and growth in importance in student life. THE CLASSES SENIOR PAULINE ANDERSON Ardmore B. M. E. IN PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC Glee Club, Orchestra, Band, Chorus, Iunior MacDOwell,-any musical Held can claim Pauline as an active and enthusiastic worker. She has filled many offices in these various organizations and done much to make them successful. President IAN DAWSON Chickasha B. A. IN SPEECH Em Hi For two years president of the class, Ian Dawson has filled this oflice with all the ability and efficiency of a natural executive. As director of the Iunior Carnival, Iunior Burlesque, and the clever Senior skit in the Cabbage Theatre, Ian has also displayed her dramatic talents quite as well as she has done in the numerous heroes she has por- trayed in college plays since her Freshman year. Her quiet charm and beautiful, rich voice, as well as her in- telligent interest are responsible for the vividness and per- fection Of her interpretations. E ,i.l.1?Y,,, , ORA MAE BAssETT Antlers B. M. E. IN PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC The possessor of a beautiful voice and charming stage presence, Ora Mae is well known to us all. Her musical ability is not conHned to sing- ing, however, as she is skilled as a pianist and does well with many other instruments. One of the nice things about her talent is that she is so gracious and generous in her contri- butions to programs. Who could forget her in "The Fatal Wedding?" THELMA BARTLETT Chickashd B. S. IN COMMERCE 1 Always smiling and cheerful, Thelma is seen most frequently around thel Commerce Department, where her major school interests lie. She is an activel member of Beta Gamma, the commercial club. Her energy is all out of pro-3 portion to her size. l ' w l ETOLIA ARMSTRONG Marlow B. A. IN HISTORY Etolia has a quietness and reserve which keep her from being as prominent as some Seniors, but add much to the pleasure of knowing her. She has chosen history as her field, and it is with the activities of the Council Fire and other projects of the History Department that we remember her most. VELMA BITSCHE Chickasha B. S. IN COMMERCE As a commerce maior who has per- sued and practiced her major interest with consistent success, and has also found time to develop a mean bowling technique, we congratulate Velma. She is a quiet and efhcient girl who lwill be pleasant to work with and uccessful in her Held. ADA LOUISE BOHART Apache B. A. IN SPANISH Kappa Z Ada Lou's activities are too numerous to expound here, but we all know her, and remember her as having Hlled many oHices on the campus. She has been acf tive in student government, both as presi- dent of Vvillard and as a member of the Executive Board. She was also presi- dent of the Spanish Club and a member of Iunior MacDowell and Literatae. MARGARET BOWMAN H M B. A. IN ENGLISH Q Margaret has only been with us her Iunior and Senior years. Before coming here she attended Oklahoma University and Iunior College at Okmulgee. As an English teacher Margaret should be good in lecture courses due to inherited tendencies. f Chickasha HAZEL BRISCO Haskell B. A. IN SPANISH Kappa Z Throughout our four years together Hazel has been a prominent and popular member of the class, active in class and school projects. She has the kind of disposition whose calm charm makes the life of those around her easier to live. The Spanish Club and the Ger- man Club will miss her consistent participation. MABEL BRYANT Chickasha B. S. IN COMMERCE Mabel has been an interested student of commerce during her college course. She has had much to do with the success- ful programs of Beta Gamma, and as a student assistant in that department she has displayed her charm and ability as a teacher. 'xref fl. l I In i':': , Q N is I fi Q MARGUERITE CARDWELL Coalgate B. A. IN ENGLISH Kappa Z We have often wondered how Nlarguerite was still long enough to be "The ,UCILLE CARROL N innekah B. S. IN HOME ECONOMICS mall and quiet, but pleasant to know and be associated 'ith, Lucille is liked and admired by her numerous friends. he has chosen to work in the Held of home economics, and bes much and well in that department. 'IARY CARUTHERS B. S. IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION lary is a girl whom everyone knows and likes. She has proved :r worth in many ways, not only on the athletic field and in the lology Department, but especially in the splendid work she did as usiness Manager of the 1930 ARGLIS. The class is proud of her and reply appreciative of her efforts. Clock," hut she did it in a very tiInely way, and was not hard to look at in the act. Her popularity and abilities are testiHed by the facts that she is president of Kappa Z and secretary of Inter-Club Council. Chickasha A X f Aff' I X-T k ,lt If It I I I ERMA CHAPMAN Chickasha B. A. IN BIOLOGY Erma's interests are manifested especially in two ways, She has been quite active and successful in the Dramatic Department, and has done good work as a biology major, in which department she is a student assistant. She is a member of Cap 'n Bells and is secretary of the Bi- ology Club. VIRGINIA CoLBY Chickasha B. A. IN MATHEMATICS Our hats are oif to anyone with a mathematical turn of mind, and it seems that Virginia's mind is very effective in that way. She has done much to further the interests of that department. Her good fellow- ship and scholarship are both well known and liked. Such a pair of bewitching dimples and the ability to solve a problem in calculus seldom go hand in hand. RUBY Coivnas Ravia B. S. IN HOME ECONOMICS Home Economics, with all its possibilities and difficulties, is the subject which this quiet Senior chooses to pursue. Ruby is possibly our youngest classmateg her calm, effective studiousf ness, and her amiability and love of fun are outstanding qualities. MARIE CONWAY Pond Creek B. A. IN ART Marie's name is inseparable with that of the Art Department, We are all familiar with her lovely work there, as well as with her gracious personality. She has also found time to be a very active member of the Band and to suc- cessfully lill her place in the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Marie's contagious giggle is indicative of a lively sense of humor, RUTH CORBET Henryetta B. A. IN CHEMISTRY Ruth's varied interests are best represented by her membership in Hy- palia. Scribner" Club, and Chemistry Club, her positions as student as- sistant in the Physical Education Department, and the French Depart- ment, and her editing of the 1930 Aizcus. Per- haps no other Senior does as many different things excellently. SUZANNE COPE Oklahoma City B. S. IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION UQ., It would probably be a simple task to list the things in campus life in which Suzanne has not had a part. She has been a president of the class two years and secretary-treasurer the other two, as well as active in "Q" and Inter-Club Council, and as a member of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. She was Most Typical Girl in 1930, and in 1931 made Pi Kappa Delta. A list of her achievements in sports would be impossible, but they are as well known as Suzanne, which is enough said. VERA Lua CORBIN Tonkawa B. A. IN ENGLISH Vera Lue, although an English major, can usual- ly be found around the B i o l o g y Department. Her eagerness and intel- lectual curiosity lead her to explore in many Helds, a trait which will no doubt add much to the richness of her life. IQY CORBY Chickasha B. S. IN COMMERCE It seems to us that Ioy's name was well chosen, for her charming personality and golden beauty create a joyful at- mosphere. Outstanding work in dramatics won for her the coveted membership in Green Maskers, Ioy has a practical as Well as an aesthetic side as witnessed by her assistantship in the department of commerce. 1 EuN1cE CORMACK El Reno B. S, IN HOME ECONOMICS De Gamma Ve Being president of Kappa Omicron Phi, the national Home Economics Sorority is indicative of Eunice's prominence in the Home Economics Department. Her proficiency in other Helds as Well gives promise of a suc- cessful future. Eunice has a quiet assurance and pleasing manner which has endeared her to many. She is an assistant in the Medical office. OLA MAE DAVIS Chickasha B. s. IN COMMERCE Ola Mae is another commerce major and student as- sistant who is also interested and active in other fields. Besides the Commercial Club, she has been a member of the Debate Club, and played in the Band. Full of lite and fun, we only would expect her to be the pleasant companion she is. MART HART DEMPSEY I I l Chickasha B. A. IN PSYCHOLOGY AND PHILOSOPHY Mrs, Dempsey has time and energy to be a housekeeper, the mother of a nice little boy, and an enthusiastic student. Any class to which she belongs is insured a ainst the monotonous. Mrs. Dempsey is a member of Cap n Bells. Q How she did enjoy being Mrs. Malaprop! TIIELMA DICKERSON Davidson B, A. IN CHEMISTRY Another girl with a scientific turn of mind, and also of hand, if We can judge by her laboratory technique. But besides her excel- lent work there she has found pleasure in her Y. W. C. A. work, and served as president of the Chemistry Club and the German Club. Thelma has a generous and thoughtful as well as a scientiHc and practical nature. lAx1NE DOLEZAL Perry mpathetic help in time of need has endeared Maxine to many an derclassman struggling with French but her friendliness charm and love fun have also made for her an enviable place in the affections of her lssmates She has been actively interested 1n the Biology Club and the amsh Club and 21 student assistant in the French Department for two FRIEDA CORBY DUNCAN Chickasha B. A. IN HISTORY Mrs. Duncan is one of our more prominent married women who feel that they have time to benefit from the courses offered on our campus in spite of the duties of housekeeping. She is a good student, and has been an interested member of Council Fire, although she does not confine her attentions entirely to the History Department. MARY MILDRED DUNLAP Chickasha B. A. IN BIOLOGY As president of the Biology Club and student assistant in that Department, Mary Mildred is well known to many. It would be impossible to think of a successful Club camping trip without Mary Mildred as dietitian-her menus are not very conducive to dieting, either. Mary Mildred has shown a con- sistently high scholarship in other fields, of which her membership in Hypatia is sufficient proof. GEORGIA ENGLE Canadian, Texas B. s. IN HOME ECONOMICS As a Home Economics student, Georgia's activities have cen- tered mainly around this de- partment where she has done outstanding work as a designer 4,-ry as well as a caterer. Although Georgia can be very serious she is a small bundle of fun and is well liked. HELEN EASTES Konawa B. A. IN ART The programs of the Art Club have gained much from Helen's deep love and appreciation for art, and her understand- ing and sympathy in interpretation are vital factors of her abilit as an art stu- dent. Besides the Art lgepartment, her interests run also to history, as 'evidenced by membership in Council Fire. I LucY Lois GENTRY Hobart B. S. IN COMMERCE Lucy Lois has several interests which have helped make her college life both profitable and pleasant. Participation in Beta Gamma and Literatae, and membership in the Scribblers' Club, offer partial outlet for those interests. FERN FoLsoM Chickasha B, A. IN HISTORY A quiet, black-haired girl, with a liking for things historical, Fern has pursued an unobtrusive but full course during her college career on this campus. Among her activities may be mentioned the Photography Club and Council Fire. MARY HARRIS Mangum B. A. IN ENGLISH Be Si Ta Mary's prominence and popularity are to be expected when one considers her participa- tion in class and social activities. She is treasurer of the Be Si Ta Club, and is also president of the Literatae Club, She has been well known and liked in campus life during her four years here. BLANCHE GREASBY Chickasha B. A. IN ENGLISH Two of Blanche's interests are represented by her membership in the orchestra, and her activity in Alpha Kappa Gamma, the debate club. Whenever she is seen on the campus she is busy and apparently enjoying it. PAULINE I-IAWKS Anadarko B. A. IN ENGLISH lauline has pursued a quiet, busy life here on the campus. J sarily follows when we say that she is an English major, and works at it. 1 1 VIARY KATHERINE HERRING Waurika B. A. IN ENGLISH Nlumerous study clubs on the campus have claimed Mary Catherine as a member, and in 1930 she was vice-presi- lent of the Spanish Club. The Biology Club, Council iire, and Literatae Club also represent interests in vari- rus aspects of getting a college education. We would villingly wager that Mary Kathereine has genuinely en- ,oyed it all. 1 That she has been busy neces- NETTIE HUGHES C hickasha B. A. IN HISTORY If you want to know any- thing about when the War of 1812 was fought, or something really more difli- cult to answer, just ask Net- tie. She has been an out- standing history student and quite active in the doings of Council Fire. KATHRYN A. KINCH Oklahoma City B. M. IN PIANO Eche Sa Kathryn's popularity is not alone due to her charming personality and attractive appearance but to her musical ability as well. She has accompanied the Glee Club, Quartette and the Ensemble and is an efficient assistant in the Piano Department. CAROL IANE IONES Grandfield B, s. IN HOME ECONOMICS Carol Iane's ability as a designer coupled with her artistic talent and willing generosity to help whoever and when- ever possible, have made her of infinite value to her class. Her prowess in her chosen Held of home economics is attested by her membership in Kappa Omicron Phi, She is also a student assistant and has served on the ARGUS staff. ALICE KUKERT Tulsa B. A. IN ART Versatility and attractiveness are characteristics of Alice. She is an excellent violinist, an expert swimmer, and an artist whose work is known and enjoyed in many phases of campus life. Alice is dependable, gifted, pretty, and intelligent and is in addition a very nice person to know. HAZEL GRAHAM LITTLE Chickasha B. A. IN PSYCHOLOGY AND PHILOSOPHY Hazel is another of the Seniors who has joined the matri- monial ranks but still has time to take an active part in the life of the College. She is an enthusiastic member of Cap 'n Bells. eine. fixing M. is EDITH LITTON Chickasha B. s. IN HOME ECONOMICS Edith is one of our graduating town girls, having na- turally chosen O. C. W. as her Alma Mater. She has greatly enjoyed her work in the Home Economics de- partment. m - HAZEL MILLER Chickasha B. S. IN COMMERCE The Commerce department is the scene of most of Hazel's work. Naturally she is an active member of Beta Gam- ma but she is also affiliated with Alpha Kappa Gamma, the Photography Club, and the Council Fire, In 1929 she was Circulation Manager of the Trend. WILMA Io MILLER Chickasha B. A. IN SPANISH As a member of numerous winning debate teams, XVil1U3 Io is well known on the campus. She is an officer in Pi Kappa Delta and Alpha Kappa Gamma. Her ability as a linguist is even superior to her forensic work, and merits much praise. She is presif dent of the Spanish Club and student assistant in the Spanish Department, but is also an advanced French stu- dent. HARRIET ELLEN MARTIN Bradley B. A. IN ENGLISH Harriet lets her attractive appearance speak for her and she retains her re- serve and quiet bearing except when with her most intimate friends. She is a member of the Literatae and holds an Oflice in the German Club. DOROTHY LIVERMORE Ioplin, MO. B. A. IN ENGLISH Kappa Z Unusual executive ability, perfect fairness, and a wholesome attitude and disposition have been among the things which have caused Dorothy to be called one of the best presidents of Student Government this campus has ever known. She is popular and well liked by all. Dorothy is a member of Literatae. EuNIcE MILLER Cordell B. S. IN HOME ECONOMICS Eunice has a beautiful singing voice which has been much enjoyed. Next year she will be missed as a member of the Trio. She is deeply interested in the field of home economics and has proved to be proficient in that work. VINNIE LEE MOONEY Temple B. A. IN ENGLISH Em Hi Quiet charm and good humor, and a pleasant personality make Vinnie Lee one of the most lovable girls on the campus. She has carried these attri- butes into her dramatic work, in which she is delightfully successful. She is president of Em Hi, a member of Cap 'n Bells, and of Literatae, in whose activities she is prominent. EMILY MONROE Fort Sill B. A. IN HISTORY Emily has enjoyed her associations with the Biology De- partment, and has been a member of Iunior MacDowell, but possibly the most fun she has had has come through her position as student assistant in the History Depart- ment. Freshman quiz papers have told her many new wrinkles on affairs in American history. Emily is always herself. RosAL1A NELSON Ninnekah Rosalia's chief interests lay in the Mathe- matics Department, where she was a good student, and in Cap 'n Bells, but she left us early in the second semester to take up practical home economics. MAHOTA MULLICAN Chickasha B. S. IN HOME ECONOMICS MQ., If being a home economics major would insure a wardrobe and the ability to wear it like Mahota does, we would all flock to that department, but few are as successful as she. As well as being a good student, Mahota is one of our most attractive and charming classmates. ALTHA NORTHUM Frederick B. A. IN BIOLOGY Altha is one of those girls who, though not well known, is present and active none the less in school affairs. She has been a mem- ber of the Biology Club. iee, 9' . 7 ,, i i: MARY ELIZABETH PETTIGREW Chickasha B. M. voice Em Hi Being a member of the Aizcus Staff and Debate Club in 1929, and of Phi Epsilon and Iunior MacDowell when she returned to the campus this year are rather representative of Mary Elizabeths activities in student affairs. She has sung many times on and off the campus, and has been in the Glee Club. LORENE PEEPER B. A. IN ENGLI Lorene never takes anything too seriously but in the end she seems to ac complish what she sets out to do. ERABEL ROAN Loveland B. A. IN HISTORY Xta Ki Erabel has had a part in many phases of campus life. She has been on the student government, and assistant business manager of the ARGUS, and is president of Xta Ki. She is a mem- ber of the Band and of Cap 'n Bells. as well as of Council Fire. Her good nature and efficiency in the Post Office have added to her popularity. Erabel is one of those little girls we all like to have around. MARY ELIZABETH REXROAD Oklahoma City B. A. IN ENGLISH Alive and doing things, full of enthusiasm and ideals, Mary Liz is perhaps one of the most clever and popular girls on the campus. She lists a rather wide range of activities, all the way from School Yell Leader and Varsity Hockey to Literatae, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, and being chairman of the Student-Faculty Committee, but she puts into everything all that she has of life and energy. LUCILLE MCNEFF PRICKETT Chzckasha B. S. IN COMMERCE Another commerce major with a side-line, Lucille holds down the exacting position of assistant to the library cataloguer with efficiency and ease. She has also been very active as a member of Beta Gamma DAISY SALTER Lawton B. M. IN VOICE From a perusal of her activities one can easily see that Daisy's talent and interest are in the field of music. She has appeared many times as a soloist and in the Glee Club. SARA SASSER Lawton B. A. IN LATIN Kappa Z Sara has an ideal combination of beauty and charm with brains and ability. Her wide in- terest in various campus activities is apparent in her prominence in the affairs of her club and class. Her popularity is the inevitable re- sult of the engaging charm and poise which caused her to be chosen as one of the "Four Most Charming." EUNICE SCHULER Chickasha B. M. E. IN PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC Em Hi Eunice is one of the town girls who gives generously of her time and interest to the campus activities. She is prominent as a public school music major and is an active member of the Iunior MacDowell and Phi Epsilon. Eunice has a cheerful and likable disposition. LUDA FRENCH SHAW Frederick B. s. IN HOME ECONOMICS Luda French has served on the Trend Staff as well as being active in the Home Economics Club. She knows how to have a good time herself and to en- ter with enthusiasm into any occasion that may arise. AGNES SIMPKINS Newkirk B. A. IN HISTORY Being a history grader keeps one rather busy but when in addition one has a wide range of other interests, life is interesting but very full. Agnes is a member of both the Council Fire and the Biology Club. ALVENA STEINBERG Hobart B. M. E. IN PUBLIC SCHOOL Music Sigma Delta Alvena is an excellent violinist and derives much pleas- ure from her work in the Orchestra and the Stringed Trio. ln addition to being a student assistant in her de- partment she finds time to take part in many campus activities. iliac ti W K 'ig .' . M l 1. ii' -if ,BL .I Y I H, 5 if lf gs 5 Q' if l FLORENCE ANN SMITH Tonkawa B. A. IN ENGLISH Florence is interested in the affairs of both the Literatae and Council Fire. She has a quiet charm and dignity that have made her well liked. OLIVETTE SNYDER Oklahoma City B. A. IN FRENCH Sigma Delta Everybody was glad to have Olivette return. She is a member of Student Government and is one of the most help- ful of the Library Assistants, besides be- ing on the Inter-Club Council. But it is in the French Department that she has placed her major interests and derived that pleasure and satisfaction that ac- companies any study lovingly pursued. MARY ELLEN THOMAS Nznnekah B. A. IN HISTORY Mary Ellen may be small, but she has gone far 1n her work She is a member of Literatae and Council Fire and has found time to study Hne arts as well. W ?iPQiV'r .ff ji' I J . Tm ARD Vinson R N CHEMISTRY I .. As side f the Y. W. C. A. she has H1 d position well. She has given uch ht and effort to the successful program this organization. Her execu- tive ability ere and in her student govern- ment positions have made her an outstanding girl on the campus. Dorothy is an assist- ant, and rather important member of the Chemistry Department. fide a ' GRACE SNODGRASS Drummond B. S. IN COMMERCE Grace has attended to our endless likes and dislikes in the Bursar's office for three years, and has won admiration for her endless patience as well as her business-like methods. She seems to have a tendency toward finance, as she is also treasurer of Beta Gamma. Altho specializing in commerce, Grace has found time to do very nice work in other fields. DORIS SHIPLEY Amber B. S. IN HOME ECONOMICS Doris has a quiet vein of humor in her that is always producing a surprise. The pleasure of know- ing her and working with her im- proves with further association. She has chosen the Held of nutri- tion and has done some interesting experimenting. OPEL THORPE Chzckasha B. S. IN ART No one is more whole heartedly interested in her work or enters more enthusiastically into every phase of it Opel 1S a dependable member of the Art Club. Louisa WELCH Lindsay B. A. IN HISTORY And speaking of brains we have with us Louise Welch. She is a member of Hypatia, but finds time from her studies to be president of Council Fire and is a student as- sistant in the History Department. She is also a member of El Circulo Hispanico. Eche Sa president of her social club. LAVELLE WALKER Apache B. A. IN HISTORY LaVelle is a prominent figure in campus and class affairs having served on numerous committees. She is a history major, a member of Council Fire and Literatae and is BEATRICE Woons Hobart B. S. IN COMMERCE UQH B9H'S talents run along literary as well as commercial lines, for she has been Society Editor of the Trend, a member of Literatae, and a Student Assistant irl English and Commerce. Her poetry is sufficient reason for her being a Scribbler. She is also a Beta Gamma and a member of Cap 'n Bells. Bea has the unusual ability to manage her World well, com- bining tact and a lovable personality with a very definite individuality. MARY WHITLOCK Anadarko B. M. IN VOICE Tri D We missed Mary and her lovely voice during the two years she was away. In addition to her musical talent, she has a flare for things artistic. She has been a member of the Glee Club and the Quartettc since her arrival on the campus. Her absence will be sorely felt. She is president of Tri D. I l SuE WHITE Marlow B. A. IN SPANISH Eche Sa Sue has been happy in her participation in the many school activities in which she has had a part. She is an excellent dancer and has enjoyed a nice little business in preparing timid freshmen for the annual spring dances. In 1930 she was president of Eche Sa. -,fi Lk , I y V141 3 I BESSIE YouNG Chickasha B. s. IN COMMERCE Bessie's serious appearance belies her truly engaging personality and lovable good nature. She has the efficiency, ability, and intelligence to be a decided success either as a secretary or a teacher. As a member of Beta Gamma she has had an important part in its program. RUTH WHITSON Chickasha B. S. IN COMMERCE Ruth is a commerce ma- jor and a member of Beta Gamma. She has a please ant manner and a sweet disposition, best known by her many friends. ALBERTEEN ZORGER Lawton B. M. IN PIANO Alberteen is a piano assistant and a member of the String Trio. She is one of our most talented pianists and has represented the School of Fine Arts at many programs. Not the least important factor in Alberteens success is her intensive application and practice. 1 . President SARAH ELLIS Chickasha Be Si Ta T AUGUSTA ADAMS EULA BAILEY San Luis Obispo, Calif. Rush Springs GENEVIEVE BELL Chickasha Sigma Delta SUE BOAZ Chickasiha ZELLA BELL Henryctta Em Hi NELLE BOSLEY Oklahoma City GERALDINE BESON Claremore EUGENIA BROWN Shawnee ROBERTA BROWN EDNA BUTTERFIELD McAlesfer Em I-Ii ANNE BUNTIN Anadarko Em Hi Anadarko Tri D HELEN CAHILL Guthrie VIRGINIA CAMPBELL Ryan GENEVIEVE CARTER Chickasha VESTOL CLANTON Chickasha MILDRED COBB Arapaho ALIDREY CONWAY Pond Creek DORA COOMBS Woodward Eche Sa MARIE ALICE COOPER M cAIesfer VIRGINIA Cox N innekah nw----- Y n RUTH CRUM El Reno MARGARET DAVIS MARY ALICE DAVIS LUCILLE DEFORD Morris Hobart Watonga Xta Ki OPAL DIETRICH MARGARET DOUGHTY VELMA DUNCAN Chickasha Blackwell Chickasha MADGE EASTERLING Conneruille VIRGINIA ESTELL Enid EuLA EVANS Chickasha LEONA FESLER Chickasha JULIA FELDER HETTY M. Fox MARGARET FREE Glenpool Okmulgee Sigma Delta DOROTHY FIELDS Cllickaslza Bristow EDNA GLINES Chickasha LORA GOODE Hobart Eche Sa GERA HAIZLIP Idabel EVA MAE HAMMAN Bethany ELIPHEMIA CULLEN Henryetta Em Hi VQLSIE HARIQIS PAULINE HARRIS Antlcrs Hcnryetta GENEVA HELL! iVatOnga Kta Ki ANABEL HOWELL Elmer THEO HITCH NELLIE HORTON Sterling Ardmore Xta Ki CAROLYN HUMPHREY DOVA LEE IAGGERS Ardmore Chickasha Em Hi ADALINE JONES Cordell Be Si Ta Lois IONES Enid Em Hi CYNTHIA JOYCE Westport, Term. CANDACE KIDD Wichita Falls, Texas HELEN KRIEGER Komalty IRLENE LACY Idabel ESTELLE LABLANC Ochelata DOROTHY LEDERER Fletcher Sigma Delta ROBERTA LYLE Chickasha LOUISE MAJOR Chickasha HQ., NORA ALYCE MARLEY Hastings Xta Ki NORIVIA MATHIS Oklahoma City F . 1 MARIAN NEWLAND VIVIAN NORMAN . Helena OklallOma City l REVA PALMER BERNICE PARKS Waurika Prague Xta Ki Eche Sa ' P NORA POTTS Chickasha AMBROZENA PRYSE Mangum Be Si Ta MARY Lou REID Altus Em Hi EARLINE RICHARDS Marlow Tri D DORO'rHY ROBERTS Chickasha Tri D HAZEL ROBERTS Bradley WANDA RODDY SYLVENNA ROGSTAD Fort Cobb Chickasha IOSEPHINE ROMINE Hobart FAY SAPR Lawton Tri D BESSIE SEIVER El Reno De Gamma Ve DOROTHY SHELDON Oklahoma City PHYLLIS MILLS MILDRED MONSON Eufaula Welson Em Hi BEULAH PAINE Altus ALENE PERKINS Idabel NINA SHOEMAKE MANIIE SPRADLIN Okrnulgee Cliickasa RUTH SPENCER Rush Springs VIOLA STEGER Rush Springs HELEN STONE Marlouf FRANCES SULLIVAN Clzickaslza De Gamma Ve MRS. ILILIA EVANS SLIMROW Chichasha FREIDA TACKETT Vcrdcn Xta Ki BLANCHE TAYLOR Hobart MIRA VIRGINIA THOMPSON Oklahoma City Em Hi MARY IO THOMPSON Chickasha HQ., LUCY THORNTON Chickasha LENA TOWNSEND Haileyuille Xta Ki LOUISE VAUGHAN Carnegie VIRGINIA WARHLIRST Grandfield De Gamma Ve GERTRUDE WARREN Chickasha MILDRED WEIR Walters Be Si Ta FLORENCE WHITE Kingfisher EUGENIA WILKES Ardmore Em Hi LUCY ROBERTS WRIGHT Heaucncr GERALIJINE YORK Ardmore Em Hi OLGA ZORGER C hickasha . Io ANN ARNOLD WK M. Roi. . IiIQA5,Z?RW' 9' 253 YQ A 5yff Iffi SOPHOHOHEIA 5r fawwsihi 1.-.,2gy'M 4' Sifkiigjfm Cfygfb MIQNM EIICENIA ALLEN MARY FRANCES ALLEN NZQHS9' Hcavener Okccnc a 'il Mx, ol Ardmore MILDRED BAILEY Rush Springs RLITH BALDWIN Geary IVIA BECKHAM Oklahoma City NANCY BENNETT Kingfisher LAVELLE BERRY Konawa BETTY BOHART ' Apache NILA BOND ki - Cornanchc .1 MA RET B E 2 Wy ndotfc ' FAYE BOTTS Lovclanc BEu Y Nowata RUTH BRIDGES 'IZLQH Oklahoma Cif tg AZALIA Bgbw Chickasha LORETTE BROWN Hartshorne MARY BURTSCHI Chickasha RUTH CALDWELL Vinita LEON CELSOR Sentinel GARNETT Davis ELIZABETH CARDEN Hasfings RUTH CARTER Chickasha E CHIGLEY LURA CHISM Okcmah EDNA COMBS Rush Springs MONICA ROSE CONRAD Chickasha ELOISE DANNER Sayre VIRGINIA DAVIS Waurika MA-T-llE.DE-A-N Jligifa DOROTh6K DIX Shawnee BERIECE DOLER Elk City if eczrcff Wfir7l'q J E . io I XLCFXKJ resien JVM WML fin -M :QQ WAN DaRa:2fm?ie:f 9-4 1 J ful ,V.,.,z, AML M E QU, ' Q W R M ALL-.A VME 'W"Lf'LL'Zf4Cl,4i H35 58 !175fl:9?Zi?5fr'95l?2W::L:fi'iS ,wfw-A HELEN DONNELL LORENE DOWDY RUTH DIINNELL Lindsay Duncan Cement LOTTIE ELLISON Snyder LENA MAE Carrier RUBY FITZGERALD Hobart CHRISTINE Altus HELE iii?'iML?.?Q ZiiimZ5SLtSN1i 51,191 ESTILL HAZEL FARISS Mountain View FuQuA ESTA LEE FITZGERALD M inco MILDRED GAMBLE Garvin N GEISS Clzickaslza RuBY GIBSON MILDRED GARTON Blackwell Borger, Texas JEWEL GREEN ZYLVA HARPER Gould ONDA HARRIS Lawton Sulphur THALIA HAIZLIP Idabel ROSEMARY HAMIT Oklahoma, City KATE HATCHER Ada EDITH HILL Seminole MARY HOB NANNIE HAYES Elmer HELEN HENNINGS O la oma City Hinton J L ,,, .4 ,, , , my auf ,A ,G ' , I A llilw Nu I L l DMI' , X' V!! 1 ' Rf ,X A JK Cm SUWI 5 M A A if X S, xb I ' I I G J Si J f I I QM x K M6U A I A A N9 U f , ,- Q A VERNE ISER GR E KEY DUg2O'FHY Lu KILIAATRIGK . objrtf , i x Fgclzer ,rf K Henryctta , I, lv Y, ll A . A fl A l my f Lb' l LMWII ' y FRANCES KIRK Tulsa MARTHA LANGSTON Chickasha MARGIE LENOTHAN Tuttle MARY A. LIGHTNER Guymon OPHELIA LITCHFIELD Chickasha JEWEL LITTLETON Sulphur OLGA MABRY Altus DAISY MANIRE Decatur, Texas FANCHON MATHIS Frederick VIRGINIA MATHEWS Oklahoma City RUTH MATTHEWS Oklahoma City LAVELLE MCCAUGHTRY Chickasha MARGARET MCCLELLAN Enid MARJORIE MCCLELLAN Claremore GLADYS MCCOY Renfrew BLISS MCCULLOUGH Ardmore NAN MCGUYER Cihickasha MILDRED MCCRAGKEN Oklahoma City 4 MARJORIE MCLEAN , Ardmore ADELINE MCMURTRY Bristow MILLICENT MCNEESE Oklahoma City KATHRYNE MCNEW Fairfax MURIEL MCVEY Chickasha MARY MILBURN Coweta MARTHA ANN MILLER Hinton IRENE MOLLETT Chickasha MARGUERITE MONK Olustee MYRTL DEAN EDENS Anadarko I ITIL MI M HELEN MONTGOMERY VIRGINIA Darrouzeft, Texas Duncan Rush Springs C hickasha MORRIS CORINNE MOTSENBOCKER Chickasha ODESSA MIIRRAY ENID NEWLAND Helena VERA NORMAN Oklahoma City MAE NORRIS Wilson HELEN NORTON NAOMI OTT Dll ncan KA'g1.E.ENE PAGE Vinita '- WINNYE PARKER Heavener ALICE PERSON Sfuart GERVA PIPKIN Seminole BLANCHE PORTWOOD Snyder - WALTINA PRICE Poteau MADGE RAWLINS Chickasha MILIJRED RAWLINS Cllickasha MARY AGNES RAY Duncan ELBERTINE REEDER Ardmore LUCILLE ROBERTSON Oklahoma City ZELMA ROBINSON Alex ELIZABETH RODDY Clnckasha HELEN Ross Mozznfain View KATHERINE Ross Oklahoma City EVELYN RLIDE Enid BETTY SCHEBLE BESSIE SCOTT Marlouf Mangum MCAlesfer EVELYN SHAVV SUE SHELBURNE Lone Wolf CARMEN SHIPLEY Chickasha MARIAN SMITH Chickasha MA jf Iwldlfl if gwllfigf fill! HILDA SINGL TARY! MYRTICE SINGLEY EuNA SMITH Oklahoma City Mangum Milan, Kansas RION SMITH Blanchard PAULINE SMITH Kingfsher LEOTA SPENCER Bristow SA ILHELMINA BESSIE SPRAGUE Chickasha SMITH IVA SNOWDEN Shawnee ALTA STERIIENSON Minco LOIS STRANGE Wilson ORRIS SULLIVAN Ardmore RUTH TANT Grandfiel d, EVELYN TARTER Ardmore KATHLEEN TEM PLETON Seminole MYRTLE TEMPLETON Pawhuska OPAL THOMAS Chickasha SALLY THOMAS Ninnekah HELEN THURMOND Frederick GRACE TURNER Washington LOIS VANCE Oklahoma City AILEEN VAUCHAN Blair IANE VON STORCH Shawnee FRANCES WARNER Vinifa RAH WHITE OLIVE MAE WERNER Kingfisher Henryetta JANE WILDER Cherokee N -55-Ao AVIS WILLIAMsH4rY'3 Ir ., I- er-Q , Qycher ' 65 THY Woon if N Q31 I - :N ' tlers 9 5 kewl, ' ,K x-CV 3' fr ,I ix lr CRARLOTTE WORLEY Chickasha MILIJRED STONE Chickasha I FQESHHEO M, ---'f I, - E WANDA BUTLER Lubbock, Texas MARGARET CALAVVAY Chickasha MARIE CALAWAY Chickasha MARGARET CAI.HOUN Sand Springs ARLENE CARRITHERS Wakita IMOGENE GAUT St. Iohn, Kansas President MARKLLIERITE ADAMS Qkeenc OLA MAE ADKISSON Forgan HESTER AMEND Antlers DOROTHY ANDERSON Foss MARKEUERITE ANTIIONY Frederick AVA FERN ARNOLD Nourata KATHRYN ARNOLD EI Reno DOROTHY IANIE AXTELL Flushing, N. Y. WILMA BABE Poteaiz LOUISE BAILEY Vinita FRANCES BARTON Seminole MERCEDES BAIRD Guyrnon NOREEN BAILEY Humphreys CLARA MAE BALI. Frederick EUNICE BALLINGEI2 Seling LORENE BARKER Rush Springs FLORENCE BEAHM Granclfield PAULINE BEAHM Grandfield PAULINE BEAN I-Ioldenville MARION BELL Antlers LETA BENSON Dover LORAINE BENSON Dover STELLA BLAND Loveland IOSYPHINE BLEDSOR Chickasha MARY LUCILLE BLEIGH Ienks AFFA CLARE BLEVINS Buffalo MARGARET BLEVINS Kingfisher BLANCHE BLIINI Wellston ELLEEN BOLLENBACH Kingfisher HAZEL BOLTON Chickasha HEI.EN BOuSE Laverne VELMA BOYD Chandler CRESSIE MAE BOWMAN Hollis MARY LOUISE BRAGG Enid ELEANOR BRABANT Anadarko MARY BRIAN Washita KATHRYN BRIGANCE Ardmore GEORGIA BRITTAIN Chickasha AZALENE BROWN Chickaslza RUTHQBUCKHOLTS Duncan ELEN BLIMGARNER Earlsbqro L.4J"7i,4,+ V-'Y-1 'J 1,' L NN" " 'J ,,"J1!-aj. if-4-tl alJr,cjlf4 BETA' BUNTIN . A J Uknadarko J, v I no' LORADO BURCI-I Chickasha 4 rg- ,I ry OLENE BURDEN Altizsr 1 J ,J- DOROTHY F. BURGE Erick ' Q A f- I FRANCES BURTSCHI Chickasha " N' MAURINE BUTLER , Iii-yor 4- 51 4. bl 7 D 9 EA. Q , ,I ' .9 .9 if N . f 3i5f2,f,r"4'S"3P-'l""' Qotfks Q AAINE CARRUTH Oklahoma City xETRICE CASTLEBERRY Borger, Texas CHEL CAVETT Loyal fx' MARJORIE CAVITT Bryan, Texas THELMA IO CESAR McAlester MAYRE CHANCELLOR Lawton ZELLA CHRESTMAN Spiro MARGUERITE CLANTON Chickasha NADINE CLARK Hammon FANELLA CLIET Duncan FERN CLINE Hennessey GLADYS CLINE Elgin RUTH COHENOUR Muskogee MARY PAIILINE COLE Frederick PAULINE COLL Muskogee BILLXE IO COLLIN Shawnee DORIS COMBY Chickasha GRACE CONN Spiro ONEITA CONWAY Elk City BERNICE COOK Chickasha LOIS COOK Chickasha GERALDINE COPE Paducah, Texas PAULINE CORZINE Chickasha BEATRICE E. CREAMER Evanston, Ill. RUTH DAVIDSON Oklahoma City DOROTHY DAVIS Chickasha DELYMOINE DAVIS Pawnee HELEN DAWSON Fletcher CLAIIICE DESRAIN Ponca City THELMA DEVORE Altus VIOLET DOBBINS Coweta PAULINE DRUMMOND Wayne SUE DLIBOIS Talihina ELLEN DUNNINCTON Cherokee ANNA DURHAM Bristow ELIZABETH G. EATON Claremore MYRTLE D. EDENS Anadarko EMILIE ELLIS Tulsa IVY CLOE EMBRY Chandler MAY DAY EVANS Hobart MARY EVANS Cherokee EVELYN EWING Altus NEESA FARNHAM Duncan RUTH FATHERREE Erick VIOLET FESLER Chickasha KATHRYN EMMA FINK Lawton DAWN FLETCHER Garber JEAN FLOYD Chickasha EVELYN FOSTER ' Poteau FAIRIE BELLE FOX Grandfield VELMA FRENCH Chickasha BERNICIQ FRY! Freder' k fa 330 Y 55 im It ldieiissiliigtfl LucILLE GANN Ninnekah MAYME GERNERT Cloiid Chief DOROTHY GIBBS Anadarko GENELLE GIBBS Elk City MARY JANE GIBSON Chickasha MAXINE GILGHRIST Mangum MARGARET BELL GOIJLOVE Lawton DOI.LIE GOEE Fort Cobb VIOLETTE GOFE Chickasha EI.OIsE GOSSOM Custer City ELSIE GRAHAM Wilson DOROTHY GRAYBILL Lawton DOROTHY GRIFFIN Ringling MARGARET GRUBBS Stigler MARIE HAGLE Fletcher RUTH HALFORD Chickasha CLEATHEL HALL Copan MARY LEE HANES Erick IRENE HANNA El Reno PEARL HARBER Seminole IUANITA HARBOUR Marlow DOROTHEA HARLOW Oklahoma City ANN HARMON Ardmore SINCLAIR HARNESS Chickasha BONNIE HARPER Rush Springs KATHRYN HARRIS Royse City, Texas Lu ELLEN HARRIS Oklahoma City BESS HART Ninnekah DOROTHY JEAN HART Miami OMA HASTOM Mangum IRENE HECKETHORN Ardmore MARY BETH HAYES Chickasha ETHEL HENRY Chickasha TRELLA HENSON Carter MOLLIE HERRING Comanche ALMA HESS Comanche VERNA HOBBS Marlow MAUREEN HACKNEY Clinton GAYNELLE HALBERT Oklahoma City IUNE HOLLAND Chickasha MAULCIE HOLLIS Hollis LILLIAN HOOVER Chickasha BEATRIGE HUDDLESTON Elgin MARY FRANCES HUDEBURG Shawnee LA VENA JANE HUNTER Hobart GEORGIA HUSTON Oklahoma City DOROTHY IRWIN Gotebo WINNIERED IEVVETT Laverne CECILE JOHNSON Frederick HILDA GRACE IOHNSON Heauener EuzELIA IOLLEY Rush Springs WANDA KATE IONES Sulphur E x WELT A NES Stratford OTHALA Chickasha BERNIE G Rush Springs ROSA KI ER Follett, Texas RUBY N Follett, Texas MABEL I Omega RO'T Y KI KPATRICK Idabel LOIs IE Cordell LOT E . IGHT Snyder ANN OHL Blackwell CAR KO CHNY Ponca City BOBBIE IEAN KOONCE Chandler - IEWEL ANE Ninnekah EL RSO Calera THEL A LA IILIN Calumet ROBERYLIA LA NCE Anadarko EE L DBETT Duncan GOLDA UQLEE Wayne V KATH LE IEITON Calumet DORO LI SAY Lindsay EVA Verden OR Y LI UIST Chickasha L LIPE . Nowata DERIA L VEL Guymon LARA L L G Drumond RG ONGEN ER Verden O15 JO Ryan S MA IRE Oklahoma City QGEORGIA E. ARTI Bristow IESSIE MARTIN , Bradley RHOWENE MAY Erick KATY BELLE MCCASLAN Blair GAZELLE MCCAUGHTRY Chickasha ' DOROTHY MCCLARAN Cement CAROLINE MCCOOL Muskogee MURLDEAN MCDONALD Blair ANNIE LAURIE MGGREGOR Carnegie RUTH MILDRED MCKINNEY Henryetfa VIRGINIA MCVEY Verden DOROTHEA MELTON Dustin MARY MELTON Chickasha JIM MICHLE Seminole MARIORIE MILES RUTH MILLER NEITA MITCHELL LUCILE MONROE CLAUDIA FAY MOORE MAELYNN MOORE MARGARET MORRIS IUANITA MORRISON MAXINE MORLEDGE MAXINE MULANAX LAURA LOU YOUNGER Okl NADINE MORGAN H MILDRED MURPIiY Anadarko CORDIE NELSON Ninnckah INEZ NEVORE Blackwell rIwHEI.MA NEVM'LAND Hclcna MARGDERITE NORWOOD Prague NEl.I,IE O'LEARY Chickasha ANNIE FEARN OLIVER Erick ALMA OVERBEY Mangiim MARY Io OWEN Cllickasha WILMA PAGE Vinita BERNICE OLIVER Anadarko LA VERNE PARSONS Lone Wolf MRS. R. A. PATE, IR. Chickasha VIDA PATTEN Chickasha TRENA PERKINS Slzaron ALFA PERSVVEEL Cushing THELMA PIERCE Checoralz DOROTHY PITCHFORD Chickasha LEONA PLDNKETT Wagoner RIITH POPE Duncan GENORA PRICE Davenport NELLIE PRIDDLE Chickasha MARY QuINN Goltry ADALENE RAE Oklahoma City MARCELLA RAINBOLT Cordell HELEN RATTAN Chickasha ELIZABETH RAY Mangum EDNA REED Chickasha ELSIE REED Stratford EVA REEVES BERNEICE REYNOLDS NETTIE MAE RIDDLE LOIS RILEY Rush Springs Rush Springs Borger, Texas Grandfield BEELER ROBERTS ELLA IOE ROBERTS NADINE RODGERS Henryetta IOHNETTA ROGSTAD Chickasha GENEVA ROOSEVELT Verden IRENE ROWE Dauis RUTH RUSSELL Oklahoma City DORIS SADLER Henryetta MARY ELIZABETH SALLEE Oklahoma City NANCY SAUNDERS Blanchard ELDA SCHIEMANN Rush Springs CLARA SCHIIMACHER El Reno MARY I, SCHUMACHER Okarche IEAN SHAW Lawton Bradley Gould ANNA LEE SHERIFF GERTRUDE SHUTLER MARTHA SIMS MARIE SINCLAIR FRANCES SMITH Hollis Kingfisher Cllickasha Elk City Clzickasha GENEVA SMITH Chickasha HEI.EN SMITH Pawnee LOIS SMITII Chickasha RUBY SMITH Chickasha RUTH SMITH Wakita FLOSSIE SRERRY Follett, Texas EDITH STAMBAIIGH Thomas VIRGINIA STANLEY Ardmore CLEADUS STANTON Chickasha MARY IAYNE STAPLES Chickasha ARLEE RIITH STEvENSON Chiekasha MARY STOWER Marlow DOROTHY ST. SING Kellyville DOROTHIE STIIART Borger, Texas ANNIE DEE SIIMMERS Lone Wolf MARY SVVINBURNE Buffalo DOROTHY SWINNEY Ncufkirk HELEN TALIAFERRO Elmore City IUANITA TARRLEY Anadarko BESSIE TAYI.OR Chickasha VIRGINIA THOM El Reno EVA MAE THOMAS Pryor JEWEL THOMAS Chiekasha HELEN TIIOMPSON Tulsa PHYLLIS TRENDLEY Frederick ELIZABETH TUCIKER Oklahoma City AGNES TuRLEY Ninnekah MILDRED LITSLER Poeasset ALDENE VAUGHN El Reno MARY GRACE WALLACE Chickasha MIRIAM WATSON Ardmore GERTRLIDE WEABER Enid IMOGENE WEBB Duncan MARX' RIITH WEBSTER Deer Creek KATHRINE WELCH Henryetta MAVORINE WELIJON Chickasha CLEDA WELGE Blackwell LOIS WELLS Shawnee MILDRED WHALEN Buffalo MARGARET VVHEELER Wynnezirood ALICE WHITE Chickasha MARGARET WILKIE Temple VERA MAE E. WILKINS Bradley CATHERINE WILIQISON Borger, TexaS ELIZABETH WILLIAMS Clovis, N. M. MARTI'iA WILLIAMS Medford MILDRED WILLIAMS Elk City FERN WILSON Hollis HELEN ROBERTA WILSON Oklahoma City IANICE WILTSE Tulsa DOROTIIY WINCHESTER Mangum MARY LOII VVINKLEMAN Hobart RUTH WOLF Heaucner MARY BELLE WOLSEY Shawnee BETH WOOIJMAN Elk City VIVIAN WYMAN Coneho THE ACTIVITIIES x MADELINE RITZ, Sponsor: GERALDINE YORK, Editor LOUISE MAJOR, Business Manager If the 1931 ARGUS is a success and is well received by the stu- dents we are glad. ltdis due not only to the enthusiasm and dependability of the staff and the whole-hearted support of the Iunior class, but especially to the ever-ready and intelligent advice of Miss Ritz, our spon- sor.. Her endless ideas and suggestions have seen the book through all its difficulties with an always more pleasing result. To Broun Mayall we are deep- ly grateful for his photographs which play such an important part in the content of the book. We hope that all who have had a part in the building of this issue of the ARGLIS will have derived pleasure and satisfac- tion in their participation. GERALDINE YORK MARGARET DOIIGHTY . VIVIAN NORMAN . . HELEN GEISS . . ELIPHEMIA CuLLEN . RUTH CORBET . . PHYLLIS MILLS . . DOROFHY WELLS . . MARY MELTON . . MARY ELIZABETH TUCKER Argus Staff , . . Assistant Editor . Assistant Business Manager . Sophomore Business Assistant . . . . . Art Editor . Senior Representative . . . . Iunior Representative . . , Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative First Semester . . Freshman Representative Second Semester MARGARET MCCLELLAN MARY ALICE LIGHTNER . MARY IO THOMSON . . EDNA GLINES . . VIOLA STEGAR . SLIZANNE COPE . BROUN MAYALL . . MARION NEWLANI7 . . . . . . Organization Editor . Assistant Organization Editor . . . . Society Editor . Athletic Editor . Fine Arts Editor . . Feature Editor . Campus Photographer . . . Snapshots lj The Trend The Trend, 0. C. Wfs school paper is published Weekly by the efficient class in Iournalism pictured below. It pur- poses, first, to record as accurately as possible all events of interest and signi- ficance that transpire during the school year and second, to reflect and main- tain school spirit. The Trend sponsors a Literary Supple- ment issued for the first time last year. It looks forward to the time when stu- dent literary expression will support a literary magazine-a prophecy justi- fied in the splendid contributions ap- pearing in the supplements to date. BESSIE SEIVER . ANABEL HOWELL MARY AGNES RAY FRANCES WARNER BEA CYPERT . LOIS VANCE . RUTH BRIDGES . THE STAFF DR. RUTH WILLIS PRAY Faculty Adviser . . . . Editor . . Business Manager Assistant Business Nlanager . . . . Club Editor . . Sport Editor . Circulation Editor . Exchange Editor REPORTERS: AZALIA BROWN MARION WARD MILDRED RAWLINS MADGE RAWLINS RUTH ANNADOWN DOROTHY KILPATRICK LEOTA SPENCER EUGENIA ALLEN IANE CI-IRISTOPH EuNICE CORMACK MYRTICE SINGLEY WINNYE PARKER MRS. D. B. BuRNS MARJORIE MCCLELLEN SARAH WHITE BEATRICE DOLER Io ANN ARNOLD HILDA SINGLETARY MARION B. SMITH ONDA HARRIS LAVERNE KEISER RUTH COHENOUR NILA BOND There has been an increasing interest on the part of members of the student body as well as fine arts students to enlarge the college orchestra and to broaden its instrumentation. It now has a good representation in the wood- wind, brass, and string sections, each of these in numbers which form a fine balance for the entire group. The college may now definitely look forward to the time when it will have a complete and perfectly balanced symphonic group. The orchestra, in addition to its formal concert, appeared on various programs during the year, including assembly, Mothers' Day, and the Will Rogers entertainment, Er.-UA, " fl. .ff I , ,f' K , 1' vy ff 1. I-L fit .f A Hi 1 '- A '-4' 'KMA' X' 'X The Orchesfra HELEN RICHARDS Director f' i off 44 ' First Violins ALVENA STEINBERG FRANCES WARNER VELMA DuNcAN MARGARET FREE VIRGINIA THOM MYRTLE EDENS VIRGINIA STANLEY MURIEL MGVEY SERENA KILLIBREW Second Violins OLGA ZORGER t CLEO PENNINGTON GAYNELLE HALBERT DOROTHY BURGE I REVA LINN MARTHA SIMS IOHNETTA ROGSTAD I GEORGIA BRITTAIN lViolas ' ADELAIDE CRAIG I MARIAN NEWLAND I DOROTHY IRWIN DOROTHY SWINNEY Cellos MARIE ALICE COOPER DOROTHY LINDSAY ALMA SMITH HELEN CAHILL Basses PAULINE ANDERSON DOROTHY GRIFFIN Flutes EVELYN TARTER THELMA NEWLAND Oboe MARTHA ANN MILLER Bassoon KATHERINE MGNEW if 44, .YI Trumpets ENID NEWLAND DELMA SMITH Horn .. MARIORIE MCLEAN Trombones RUTH HOLLIS MARY HOBBS AZALIA BROWN Tympani and Percussion EUGENIA WILKES MADGE EASTERLING NETTIE MAE RIDDLE Piano EDNA BHTTEREIELD Clarinets ELIAS NOVIKOW ESTELLE LEBLANC , f f PROGRAMME OF THE CONCERT February Twelfth I. Overture To 'ACorialarI" Beethoven II. Symphony No. 8 B Minor Schubert tal Allegro Moderato tbl Andante con moto III. tal Romance . . . Beethoven Violin Solo Aluena Steinberg tbl Waltzing Doll . . Paldini tcl 'Londonderry Air Arr. by Roberts IV. L'arleSienne Suite . . . Bizet tal Prelude tbl Menuet tcl Farandale The Glee Club MARY WHITLOQK . HILDA I. BUTLER Director . . . President OLIVE MAYE WEIINER . . Secretary-Treasurer PAIILINE ANDERSON . . . Librarian VIDA PATTEN DAISY SALTER ORA MAE BASSETT LORA GOODE GERALDYNE BESON FRANCES SULLIVAN DOROTHY ROBERTS GERALDINE YORK MARY ELIZABETH PETTIGREW JEWEL GREEN RUTH TANT IEAN FLOYD RLITII CALDWELL MILI.ICIENT MCNEESE EMELIE ELLIS IVY CLOE EMBRY IMOGENE GAUT DOROTHY GRAYBILL DOROTHY WINCHESTER RIIOWENE MAY MARCELLA RAINBOLT THELMA LAUGIILIN MARGLIERITE ANTHONY I-IILDA GRAE IOHNSON The College Glee Club is an organization composed of thirty girls selected from the voice ,epartment by individual try-out. Three public performances are given during the year ncluding Commencement music and a Spring concert. CHRISTMAS PROGRAMME December 14, 1930 PART ONE SCENE: Great Hall of the Thane of Devon. MILDRED FUUSINGER TIME: Christmas Eve in the Middle Ages. Ser- Accompamst vants, retainers, cup-bearers, pages and attend- PART TWO ants preparing the Christmas feast. They sing as they work. CAROLS Hail Ye Tyme of Holie-dayes . . . Branseombe Traditional Traditional Traditional The First Nowell . . . Old English Whence, Oh Shepherd Maiden . Canadian God Rest Ye Merry, Gentlemen Old English honor of the Christmas Season. SCENE: Same, of the same night, after the feast. The Thane of Devon and his Lords and Ladies receive a band of Pilgrims returning from the Holy Land, singing their songs of rejoicing in Processional: Oh Come All Ye Faithful . . Reading Silent Night Klermany . g . O . . Gruber Pilgrims Chorus-from Tannhauser . . . Vlfkagnel: Carillon llzrenchl ........ Briel The Prophecy ' ' jOY CORBY ' ' ' Sala Carol of the Russlan ghiiifgn from Whlte Traditional Calm on the Listening Ear of Night . . , Harker In Excelsis Gloria ...., . . Harker A EUNICE MILLER AND GLUE CLUB ngels from the Realms of Glory .... Shelly GLEE CLUB The Nativity ......... Luke Worship the King lOld Frenchl arrangement by Barnes IOY CORBY Belgian Noel . . Traditional, arrangement bn Ryan When Through the Night .... Liszt-Clark GERALDINE YORK, MILDRED GARTON, ELINICE MILLER Hallelujah Chorus-from The Messiah . . Handel TABLEAU CLARIREL BUFORD BAIRD, JERRY BAIRD, MARY MILBURN Leader of the Pilgrims ............. lov CORBY Pilgrims .............. COLLEGE GLEE CLuB Thane of Devon ............. IAN DAWVSON Lords and Ladies-DOROTHY WELLS, VIVIAN NORMAN, LENA TOWNSEND, GENEVA HELM, ROBERTA BROWN, MARGARET BOONE, MARY FRANCES ALLEN Lois IONES, Accompanist, MOLLIE HERRING, MARY WHITLOCK, OLIVE MAYE WERNER, KATHLEEN TEMPLETON Quarieiie Owing to the ever increasing demand for a small group of entertainers who would be available on request for a miscellaneous program of individual and ensemble num- bers, the quartette was organized in Sep- tember 1922 by Miss Hilda Butler. Besides their local appearances, out of town dates this year have included entire programs given in E1 Reno, Duncan, Ana! darko, Pauls Valley and the Shrine con- vention in Guthrie. The Trio HILDA I. BUTLER ELISE MACCLANAHAP Director Direcfor The College Trio was organized in the year of 1923 by Miss MacClanahan and has been an active and successful organization ever since. The present group has sung together for two years Hlling over twenty engagements during the first semester of this year including a broadcast engagement over WKY, Oklahoma City: appearances in Lind- sey, Edmond, and various local civic and social clubs, and many contribuf tions to campus activities. LOUISE MAJOR, Accompanist, GERALDINE YORK, MiLnRED GARTON, EuN1cE MILLER The String Trio The College Trio may call them- selves semi-professional, having done some professional work. The same personnel has been kept for two years. They have played for numer- ous receptions, luncheons and din- ners at the college and for various civic clubs. They also were heard over WKY in Qklahoma City, and on the program of the Shrine Conf vention in Guthrie, Oklahoma, Ianu- ary, 1931. ALVENA STEINBERG, MARIE ALICE COOPER, ALBERTINE ZORGER uar+eH'e GLAUY5 COX HELEN R1c:i1ARDs Director Director f? r 5 l lv, ELoisE DANNER, Accompanisf, ELOISE Gossoivi, Dorzoriiv ROBERTS, RUTH TANT, MARY HELEN Fuizsr This quartette was first organized by Miss Cox in the fall of 1928. Two of the members, Dorothy Roberts of Chickasha and Mary Helen Furst of Duncan, who are singing in the quar- tette this year were members of the original organization, The quartette has been very popular and has ap- peared on many and various kinds of programs. P k At the beginning of the year there Were a number Of students who knew musical rudiments and Were familiar With band instruments. New students were encouraged and as a re- sult, the band has fifty active members and thirty students Who Will 'be able to play With the band in the near future. The atmosphere found in the band Work is the principal cause Of the progress made by the organization. As a Whole the band Works On programs to be given in the near future, While the private lessons in- clude a Study Of fundamentals of band playing. Perform- ances On assembly programs and at the concert have proved successful. The Band fn, X . v Z! ,Iliff 4-f 'Z , L, A ELIAS NON'IKOW P ' if 4- ' f 4 4 1 - ' A Director Piccolo HILDA SINGLETARY Flute TIIELMA NEWLAND ADALINE RAE Oboe MARTHA MILLER E Flat Clarinet ERABEL ROAN B Flat Clarinet ESTELLE LEBLANC MARTHA WILLIAMS MARIE CONWAY AILEEN VAUGHAN GLADYS MCCOY CLEVA CHRISTIAN MARY LEE HANES SLIE SMITH EVELYN RUDE VIOLET DOBBINS REVA LINN LOUISE BRAGG ORA MAE BASSETT ESTELLE MANIRE MARY EVANS MAYRE CHANCELLOR PERSONNEL ADELAIDE CRAIG ANNIE FEARN OLIVER INEZ NEVORE FLOSSIE SPERRY ROSALIE KINSER RuI3Y KINSER EuzELIA IALLEY NORMA MATHIS DOROTHY HERRING ONDA HARRIS ALDENE VAuGHN B Flat Soprano Saxophone ILA SHERARD E Flat SaxoplIOne LOIS SMITH MARY RUTH WEBSTER ALFA PERSWELL C Melody Saxophone RUTH MATTHEWS B Flat Tenor Saxophone GENORA PRICE HELEN SMITH E Flat Baritone Saxophone IEWELL GREEN Bassoon KATHERINE MCNEW Trumpet ENID NEWLAND DELMA SMITH NELLIE BOSLEY THELIVIA PIERCE AUDREY CONWAY EULA EVANS ANNIE DEE SUMMERS VELMA FRENCH LOLA ANDERSON BEA CYPERT Mellopllone HELEN ROSS JEAN FLOYD IUANITA MORRISON E Flat Alto SIBYL ANDREW LOUISE VAUGHAN Baritone MARIAN NEWLAND ROSE MARIE CARL Trombone RUTH HOLLIS MARY HOBBS AZALIA BROWN IUNE HOLLAND FERN FOLSOM KATHLEEN PAGE EuNICE BALLINGER DOROTHY LINGUIST VIRGINIA HICKS E Flat Bass CLEDA WELGE ALMA SMITH B Flat Bass IvA SNOWDEN Stringed Bass DOROTHY GRIFFIN MILDRED WHALEN PAu LINE ANDERSON Marinzba MARGARET BELLE GODLOVE Snare Drum NETTIE MAE RIDDLE OLIVE MAYE WERNER FRANCES WARNER VIDA PATTEN Bass Drum OMA HASTON MARGLIERITE MONK The Chorus MARGUERI1'E ADAMS LOLA ANDERSON AVA FERN ARNOLD CLARA MAE BALL MARY BRAGG RUTH BRIDGES OLIVE BIIRDEN LAVELLE BERRY AFFA CLARE BLEVINS MARGARET BOWMAN LEONA PLHNKETT MARGIIERITE CARDWELL LOuIsE VAUGHN LOIS KNIE IO ANN ARNOLD FRANCES BARTON AZALIA BROWN MARION BELL BEELER ROBERTS RHOWEN MAY ANNA LEE DRINNON PAuLINE DRUMMOND QQ315 THAG A GENELLE z:IBBS DOROTHY GRIFFIN ELOISE GOSSOM RUTH GLADYS SECREST RLITH BUCKHOLTS VIRGINIA CAMPBELL WATTINA PRICE DOROTHEA HARLOW ROBERTA LAWRENCE VIOLET FESLER MAXINE GILCHRIST MARJORIE MORGAN KATHRYN TAYLOR MARY MCBRAYER MARJORIE MCCLELLAN GLADYS MCCOY IIM MICKLE WANDA RODDY SADIE IORDON ESTELLE MANIRE DOROTHY MCCLAREN MAxINE MARLEDGE PHYLLIS MILLS HESTER AMEND MARGUERITE MONK DOROTHY LIVERMORE MARY P. STEPHENS BESSIE TAYLOR FRANCES KIRK ALENE PERKINS NADENE RODGERS EDITH STOMBOUP HELEN TALIAFERRO HELEN RATTON DELYMOINE DAVIS MARY AGNES RAY LOUISE GuDGEs MARY ELLEN THOMAS CLARICE DE SPAIN ELOISE DANNER NEDS TAYLOR The college chorus, under the direction of Miss Gladys Cox is an Organization composed of eighty girls, with three student directors: Ora Mae Bassett, Paul- ine Anderson, and Eunice Schuler. The chorus organized in January, 1930 for the purpose of giving the public School music majors experience in choral directing. It also functions to give untrained Voices an Opportunity to sing in ensemble. One public performance was given during the first semester. The chorus under the direction of Miss Gladys Cox appeared on the Christmas program at the Christian Church, Singing "Listen to the Lambs" by Dett. The second semester project took the form of a program given in chapel with the student directors conducting. D'.g,4Aai '- J MILDRE W L ' ' - RUBY EARTEEA EN LAA' thi! DOROTHY WOOD 1-AL VIRGINIA IACKSON MARY BELLE WOLSEY LORENA MASON KATHERINE MCNEW ELIZABETH RAY , VIVIAN WYMAN THELMA DEVORE VIOLET DOBBINS THALEA HAIZLIP GENORA PRICE MARIE ALICE COOPER Accompanist LuRA CHISM I -9-4-1-QM. B",uQC4J. HYPATIA HONORARY SOCIETY The purpose of this society is to uphold honor and encourage Scholarshlp 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 ELECTION ELECTION ELECTION ELECTION ELECTION ELECTION ELECTION ELECTION ELECTION Founded April, 1923 Senior LouIS NAuDAIN DAPHNE SANDERS BESSIE HOLLAND Senior PAYE WREN MIDKIFF Senior FRANCES LITTELL CLARICE TATMAN Senior EuLA BOULWARE Senior ALICE BOND HELEN MLILLER junior MABEL TIGNOR ANNIE LEE GUEST NORMA GOODE junior GRACE CooIvIBE VIRGINIA DAKIN MARY LOUISE GREEN junior AUDREY ASHTON FLOSSIE MOORE MABEL BAIRD junior VIRGINIA WITT FAITH BRoWN SARAH NEWToN junior IRENE EDWARDS MARGARET BINGHAM IOSEPHINE EDWARDS Senior junior BEuLAH ScHooNovER MARY BREEDLOVE MARY DuVAL BROWDER LORENE HAGER Senior junior WILMA CORBY LOIS HOWELL WALKER RITA BALL MARGARET IANE PATTON Senior junior REBEKAH KUCKERT IESSIE WEIR RUTH CORBET SARAH LOUISE WELSH MARY MILDRED DuNLAP Senior junior MART HART DEMPSEY MAXINE DOLOZEL MARGARET DOLIGHTY CAROLYN HUMPHREY GENEVIEVE BELL KAPPA OMICRON PHI National Honorary Home Economics Fraternity Lambda Chapter The purpose of this organization is to further the best interests of Home Economics and to promote high standards of Character and Scholarship. CHARTER MEMBERS Year 1927-1928 ANNA K. BANKS I-IAZEL FROST PAULINE STILL NAOMI BRADY ROBBIE LEE WILSON ANICE ASHTON LOUISE BAIRD MARGARET BINGHAM LILA TOLMAN VERLETTA I-IEARN MARY GLOVER APPLEBY Year 1928-1929 LAUREL E. DAVIS IuLIA D. MCINTYRE IANET B. INGLISH MARIE BANKS PAULINE CUNNINGHAN EuNIcE CORMACK Year i929AI9.30 FERN A. MERRITT MIRIAM HELSLEY BERNICE PARKS Year 1930-1931 MAHOTA MULLICAN CYNTHIA IOYCE CAROL IANE IONES AMBROZENA PRYSE DEBATE Pi Kappa De-Ha Pi Kappa Delta is a national honorary forensic society, organized to stimulate progress in, and to promote the interests of inter-collegiate oratory, debate, and public speaking. Oklahoma Zeta chapter was organized in March, 1926, Its active members, at the beginning of the school year 1930-31 were Wilma Io Miller, Sarah Ellis, Evelyn Rude, Suzanne Cope, and Mrs. Bernard Baird. New members qualified during the year are Miss Tatman, coach, Genelle Gibbs, Sinclair Harness, Maulsie Hollis, Imogene Gaut, Wanda Kate Iones. Zeta chapter'S chief activity is the sponsoring of the Ruth Bryan Owen club for all students ina terested in forensics, Ruth Bryan Owen Club meets every Wednesday evening in the Cap'n Bells Theatre. Sarah Ellis is president and Billie Io Collin, secretary-treasurer. Other members besides those mentioned above, are Christine Fuqua, and Louise Bragg. Ru+h Bryan Owen Club DEBATE TEAMS Affirmative Team SuzANNE COPE GENELLE GIBBS MAULCIE HOLLIS Negative Team WILMA Io MILLER IMOGENE GAuT SINCLAIR HARNESS LouISE BRAGG, SUZANNE COPE, GENELLE GIBBS, CHRISTINE FUQLIA, WILMA Io MILLER, MISS TATMAN, BILLY Io COLLIN, SARAH ELLIS Young Women's Chrisfian Associaiion The Young Women's Christian Association has more than ever before realized the fulfillment of its purpose on our campus. Ideals of friendship and democracy were shared in a Big Sister Movement, by upper classmen welcoming freshmen, in the annual Y. W. C. A. mixer, and in the Friend- ship Fire. Sharing with the less fortunate was promoted by the Cabbage Theater and by the collection of Christmas toys. Opportunities for the expression of personal religious feeling were given in morning watch and the Student Volunteer group. Creative living was realized in various interest groups. The local association was represented at a number of gatherings off the campus: state and regional conferences, the National Student-Faculty Conference, and the Model Assembly of the League of Nations. The activities of the Y. W. C. A. brought many prominent visitors to our campus including a member of the Worlds Committee of the Y. W. C. A. and several members of the National Board. ADVISORY COMMITTICIC MISS CORINNE BELL MISS IEFFIE YouNG MISS MABLE MURPHY MISS MAY FULLERTON MISS IDA I-IILLERMAN MRS, M. A. WYLIE OFFICERS AND CABINET Front, left to right: DOROTHY WARD, President: ROSEIVIARY HAMIT, Vice- President: DOROTHY WELLS, Secre- tary: FRANCES KIRK, Interest Group Chairman: IVA SNOWDEN, Service Chairman. Back Row: THELIVIA DICKERSON, Publicity Chairman: GERALDINE YORK, First Semester Recreation Chairman: ADALENE RAE, Finance Chairman: LucILLE ROBERTSON, Student Volun- teer Chairman: DOROTI-IEA HARLOW, Christian World Education Chair- man: SARAH ELLIS, Social Service Chairman: EUGENIA BROWN, Worship Chairman. Others not in the picture: LOIS JONES, Treasurer: MARY ELIZABETH REX- ROAD, Second Semester Recreation Chairman: LA VERNE KEISER, L'Atom Contributor. --'- -- The Ari Club SPONSORS MIss MADELINE RITZ MISS LUCY LEE CARTER The purpose of the Art Club is to stimulate an interest in art, and to create a closer bond between art students of the college, The club, organized in 1929, is a revival of the Tam O'Shanter Club, organized in 1922. Throughout the year interesting exhibitions of oil paintings, prints, pottery, jewelry, and glassware have been enjoyed by members of the club, Each semi-monthly meeting is followed by a social hour, at which time some member of the club acts as hostess. OFFICERS ALICE KUCKERT . . President MARY Io THOMPSON Vice-President BETTY SCHEBLE . Secretary-Treasurer Standing: MARJORIE CAVITT, BETTY SCHEBLE, Mlss CARTER, MISS RITZ, GERTRUDE WARREN, MARY Io THOMSON, MARY ELIZABETH TUCKER, ELIZABETH RODDY. Seated: EUPHEMIA CULLEN, MARIE CONWAY, ELSIE REED, HELEN ESTES, ALICE KUCKERT, IVA BECKHAM. Junior MacDowc-all PALILINE ANDERSON MARGARET FREE MARY Lou WINKELMAN VIRGINIA THOM EUNA SMITH MARTHA BLAIR SIMS FANCHON MATHIS DORTHEA HARLOW FRANCES KIRK IMOGENE GAuT ELOISE DANNER DOROTHY DIX VIRGINIA STANLEY CAROLYN HUMPHREY SPONSORS MISS LOIS BENNETT DOROTHY MCCLAREN MADGE EASTERLING EUGENIA WILKES GERALDINE BESON LAGRONE EVELYN RUDE LOuIsE MAJOR LOIS IONES ORA MAE BASSETT LAVELLE BERRY KATHERINE MCNEW MARIAN SIMS LAVERNE KEISER HELEN RATTAN MARY EVANS MISS HELEN COLLAR OFFICERS EUGENIA WILKES ...... President GERALDINE BESON LAGRONE . . Vice-President MADGE EASTERLING . . . Secretary LAVERNE KEISER . . Reporter The Iunior MacDowell Club is sponsored by the Senior MacDOwell Club of Chickasha and is primarily a study club for all music stu- dents and all students interested in music. It is affiliated with both State and National Federations of Mlisic Clubs. Other than the regular bi- monthly programs, the club has furnished programs for the lo- cal Senior MacDOwell and for clubs out of the city. During the present term special atten- tion has been given to studies of instruments of the orchestra, the opera, modern musical in- ventions, comparisons of music old and modern, psychology of music and appreciation of music. A registration tea was given at the beginning of the Hrst semes- ter at which time new students interested in music were guests of the club, The Iunior Mac- Dowell furnished the program for the Senior MacDoWell reg- istration tea. Music Week, May 3-9, is ob- served On the campus under the direction of Iunior MacDowell. Cap'n Bells First Row, left to right: MARGARET BELL GODLOVE, ANNE BUNTIN, MAIIL- CIE HOLLIS, MRS. LITTLE, LucILLE DEFORD, VIOLA STEGER, MILDRED Mc- CRACKIN, MAYME GERNERT, MILDRED MUNSON, DAISY MANIRE, VINNIE LEE MOONEY. Second Row: LENA TOWNSEND, MILDRED WEIR, BLANGHE PORTWOOD, ONIJA HARRIS NELSON, HETTIE MARIE Fox, HELEN Ross, VIVIAN NORMAN, RO- BERTA BROWN, MARGARET BOON. Third Row: MISS TATMAN, GENEVA HELM, RUTH MATTHEWS, DOROTHY WELLS, GLADYS MCCOY, MARTHA BLAIR SIMS, VIRGINIA STANLEY, ORA MAE BASSETT, ROSALIA NELSON, LEONA PLUNKETT, IAN DAWSON. GFFICERS ROBERTA BROWN . President LENA TOWNSEND . Vice-President HELEN HENNINGS Secretary-Treasurer Sponsors MISS FRANCES DAVIS MISS CLARICE TATMAN MISS RUTH G. BALL M ,ls . U WMI? W W 5 .,I, 4,if110lll',,Z' I Under the sponsorship of the Green Maskers, honorary dramatic club of the campus, the Cap'n Bells Was organized October 7, 1929. Besides assisting in the plays and programs of the regular College Theater, this organization produces plays in the Little Theater, which Was formally opened February 13, 1930. Most of these productions are student projects. During the year 1930-31 the following plays Were successfully presented: "The Dark Lady of the Sonnets," by Shawg the Dream Scene from 'AMan and Superman," by Shawg "Maker of Dreams," by Downs: "Mansions," by Flannery 4'Aria Da Capo," by Edna St. Vincent Millayg and the dramatizecl forms of the fairy stories A'Beauty and the Beast" and A'The Three Pigsf' Council Fire Council Fire, an organization to stimulate interest in history and present international problems. and one of the oldest study or- ganizations, has had a very suc- cessful program for the year 1930-1931. The American UFFICERS h h b h ' Som West as een t 6 mam LOUISE WELSH . . President source of Study, and programs of special interest have Con- FERN FOLSOM. . Vice-President I cl' 1 d , h ggiliy, gnjnromiiigs Sof Eli NETTIE HUGHES . SecretaryATreasurer Southwest. Other high points EMILY MONROE . . Reporter in the year'S program have been Dr. Pray'S illustrated lecture on a trip to the Navajo and I-Iopi Indian reservations, Dr. Lewis'S description of an Indian calen- dar, Dr. FiSher'S illustrated lec- ture concerning her year in Spain, Dr. Godward's story of the Spanish Missions of the Southwest, and Miss Young'S discussion of the workings of imperialism. The club also has had social meetings at intervals during the year. Membership is confined to lun- iors and Seniors with a major or minor in history. The entire list of members has been a very active and interested one. Seated: EMILY MONROE, ERABEL ROAN, LAVELLE XIVALKER, Lucy THORNTON, AGNES SIMPKINS, Second Row: HETTY MARIE Fox, ETHEL REESE, FLORENCE WHITE, VERA Lou CORBIN, ETOLIA ARM- STRONG, NETTIE HUGHES, LOUISE WELSH, MARY ELLEN THOMAS, MARY KATHERINE HERRING, FERN FoLsoM. Other Members: HELEN ESTES, HELEN FESLER, FLORENCE SMITH, MARIE TooMER, VIRGINIA WARHURST. Liferafae OFFICERS MARY HARRIS . . President MARGUERITE CARDWELL Vice-President BEATRICE WOODS Secretary-Treasurer MISS CAROLINE LAIRD Sponsor . I ,w f rg. fy, , N R -iff, --qs IM Left to Right: EUGENIA BROWN, PALILINE HAWKS, MARGUERITE CARDWELL, VERA Lou CORBIN, MARY ELIZABETH REXROAD, HARRIET ELLEN MARTIN, BEATRICE WOODS, MARY KATHRYN HERRING, BLANCHE GREASBY, MARY HARRIS, MARGARET BOVVMAN, DOROTHY LIVERMORE, MISS LAIRD, REVA PALMER, VINNIE LEE MOONEY. Literatae was organized in 1928 by Miss Caroline Laird. The membership is composed of English majors and all Iuniors and Seniors who are interested in modern literature. The meetings are held every fortnight and are devoted to the Study of modern writers and poets. SPONSORS DR. SHACKLEFORD DR. BRADBURY DR. PRAY OFFICERS MILDRED DUNLAP . . . President RUTH CORBET . . . Vice-President ERMA CHAPMAN . , Secretary-Treasurer ll I I I I Biology Club The Biology Club was organ- ized in 1926 to further interests in outdoor activities. The club's most usual entertainment is found in evening excursions to some nearby woods or can- yon where observations are made of birds and plants, an additional feature being the pic- nic suppers. For variety, early morning trips, or an occasional indoor meeting with film slides of our national parks are used. Another activity in which the Biology Club participates is the annual spring meeting of the Oklahoma Academy of Sci- ence. Standing: THEO HITCH, DOROTHY Dlx, MARY CARRUTHERS, PALILINE SMITH, MILDRED DUNLAP, HELEN GEISS, AGNES SIMPKINS. Seated, Second Row: GLADYS MCCOY, AUDREY CONWAY, VERA CORBIN, ERMA CHAPMAN, RUTH MA'F- THEWS, EMILY MONROE, DR. BRADBURY. Seated, Third Row: RUTH ANNADOVVN, RUTH CORRET, BEA CYPERT, DR. PRAY, DR. SIIAFKLEFORD. Other Members: NELLE BOSLEY, VESTOL CLANTON, LEON CELSOR, RUTH BALDWIN, CHRISTINE FUQUA, RUBY FITZGERALD. Be-+a Gamma OFFICERS IOY CORBY . . President BESSIE SEIVER . Vice-President MARGARET BOONE . Secretary GRACE SNODGRASS . Treasurer MISS CARLE . . . Sponsor ,Q Lag' .J First Row, left to right: FAYE SAPP, THELMA BARTLETT, OLA MAE DAVIS, HAZEL MILLER, WANDA KATE IONES, JEWEL THOMAS, LORAINE HOFFMAN, IESSIE MARTIN. Second Row: MABLE BRYANT, RUTH WHITSON, WILMA PAGE, VELMA BITSCHE. VELMA DUNCAN. IOY CORRY. Third Row: BESSIE YOUNG, MARTHA ANN MILLER, FANCHON MATHIS, GRACE SNODGRASS, Miss CARLE. Fourth Row: BESSIE SEIVER, BLANCHE BLUM, DORIS NEIHOUSE, IOHNETTA ROGSTEAD, FRANCES SULLIVAN. Beta Gamma, the commercial club, was Organized in 1928. Its meetings are held twice a month and are so planned to promote a closer affiliation between students of commerce and the commercial world, The club was opened in September 1930 by a kid party and will be closed in May by the annual spring banquet. Home Economics Club The club is affiliated with the National Home Economics Assoa ciation, Membership consists of students interested in Home Economics. Its purpose is to develop interest in Home Eco- nomics activities. One of the projects carried On by the club this year was the care of three orphan children. The members of the club made clothes for them, gave them toys and had them as guests of the club for one whole day. The membership is divided into five groups, each group being sponsored by a member of the Home Economics faculty. In turn each group entertains the others at their regular meeting hour. GFFICERS BERNICE PARKS . . . President CYNTHIA IOYCE . . Vice-President EUNICE MILLER Secretary-Treasurer MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS SPONSORS ANNA K. BANKS HAZEL FROST LAUREL E. DAVIS IULIA D. MCINTYRE VERLETTA HEARN Back Row: MARY ALICE DAVIS, MISS DAVIS, EDITH LITTON, MISS MCINTYRE, HELEN KRIEGER, RUBY COIVIBS. Front Row: BLANCHE TAYLOR, CAROL IANE IONES, BERNICE PARKS, BLANCIIE PORTWOOD, IRLINE LACY, GEORGIA ENGLE, MISS HEARNE, LucILLE CARROLL. ... .... El Circulo Hispanico OFFICERS ADA LouIsE BOHART . . President HAZEL BRISCO . . . Vice-President NELLE BOSLEY . Secretary-Treasurer MIss IANE HILL MILLER . . Sponsor The following are members of theSpanish Club. ADA LOUISE BOHART HAZEL BRIsco I-A I 1 ,, In mutans revs NELLE BOSLEY I ' Motto "El ejercicio hace maestro." El Circulo Hispanico, the Spanish Club, composed of students who are inter- ested in Spanish, meets twice a month, Its purpose is to stimulate an interest in speaking Spanish in a social atmos- phere, to acquaint the members with the customs and traditions, songs and dances of the Spanish people. Through its affiliation with the national organiza- tion, "El Instituto de las Espanasf' of New York City, the club receives every year the Cervantes Medal which it pre- sents at a festival program in honor of the great masters of the Spanish language. ENID NEWLAND THELMA NEWLAND MARY KATHERINE HERRING JANE VON STORCH MARGARET MCCLELLAN SUSIE BoAz HELEN HENDERSON ALFA PERSWELL THELMA DEVORE ZELLA BELL WILMA Io MILLER PAULINE CORZINE 2t1?QT,fiLf.,, ' ""1 --I M" ' 'P-Qt Deutscher Verein T From It-it to right: MARY SCHUMACKER, RUTH SMITH, ANNE KOHLER, HELEN BEusE KATHRYN PINK, WINIFRED IEWETT, I-IARRiET ELLEN MARTIN, CLARA SCHLIMACHER, THELMA DICKERSON, ADALINE IONES, BOEBIE IEAN KOONCE, ELLEEN BOLLENBACH, HAZEL BRiscoE MRS. TYRE, MARGARET BLEVINS, LEONA FESLER. ERABELL ROAN and SIBIL ANDREWS be came members second semester. Deutscher Verein was organized in the fall of 1929. Those eligible for membership are any students who have studied German or are enrolled in a course of German, In the be- ginning a meeting was held once every month and various reports, games and songs constituted the pro- grams. In Qctober 193031 the club was re- organized and has a membership of twenty-five, Club meetings are held every two weeks, formal and social alternating, The social meetings consist of games, songs, and conver- sation. The formal meetings consist of a discussion of German Music, Art, Literature, and famous German scientists. Each member has a typ- ical German Club pin which she re- ceives at initiation. OFFICERS ANNE KOHLER . , . . . President HARRIET ELLEN MARTIN . Vice-President THELMA DICKERSON . . Secretary WINIFRED IEWETT . . Treasurer ADALINE IONES . . . Mzzsician HELEN BELISE . Sergeant-at-Arms MRS, C. B, TYRE . . . Sponsor The membership of the Te Ata Club is made up of students of Indian descent. Its purpose is to foster and preserve the traditions and relics of the original American. With this in mind, the members are acquiring a library on Indian legends and customs. During Princess Te Ata's visit to the college, the members entertained with a luncheon given in her honor. The In- dian motive Was very appropriately carried out in decoration and menu. Each year the Te Ata Club sponsors the election of an Indian Princess OI O. C. W. Margaret Boone was elected by the student body as this year's princess. The photograph was taken on one of the many outings enjoyed by the club this year. Te Ala Club OFFICERS IVIARY IO THOMPSON . . President GARNETTE CHIGLEY . Vice-President I.EE ELLEN HARRIS Secretary-Treasurer CATHRINE HARRIS . Program Chairman Sponsor MR. BROuN MAYALL l MR. MAYALL, MYRTLE TEMRLETON, MARGARET BOONE, MARY IO THOMPSON, ORAL DIETRICH, KATHERINE HARRIS, I'IEI.IiN GEISS, MAVARINE VVELDON, BESS1E THOMAS, MRS, MAYALL. Siudeni Assisianis First Row ERABEL ROAN, Post Office FREXDA TACKETT, Home Economics OLA MAE DAVIS, Commerce MABEL BRYANT, Commerce LUCILLE MCNEFF-PRICKETT, Cataloger THELNIA DICKERSON, Chemistry DOROTHY WARD, Chemistry ALDENE VAUGHN, Library AMBROZENA PRYSE, Nellie Sparks Oflice SARAH ELLIS, Physical Education MARY Lou REID, Willard Oihce Second Row IOY COREY, Commerce MARIAN SMITH, Post OfHce HILDA SINGLETARY, Registrars Oihce RUTH RUSSELL, Registrar's Office BERINICE PARKS, Home Economics CAROL JANE IONES, Dining Hall Supervisor at Willard HELEN KRIEGER, Home Economics DORIS SHIRLEY, Home Economics MYRA VIRGINIA THOMPSON, Library PAULINE HARRIS, Secretary to Dean of Education Third Row ANABEL HOWELL, English REVA PALMER, English LOIS JONES, Piano EUNICE CORMACK, Medical Assistant FUGENIA WILKES, Piano OLIVETTE SNYDER, Library CAROLYN HUMPHREY, French ALBERTINE ZORGER, Piano S I l ROBERTA BROWN, Auditorium WILMA IO MILLER, Spanish ORA MAE BASSETT, Piano Practice Supervisor ALICE KUCKERT, Physical Education Fourth Row MARY EVANS, Registrars Oflice GRACE SNODGRASS, Bursar's Ofilce DOROTHY FIELDS, Bursar's Ofiice ALVENA STEINBERG, Violin MARGARET FREE, Library MARTHA LANGSTON, Library LOUISE WELSH, History MAXINE DOLEZAL, French RUTH CORBET, French Fifth Row EDNA BUTTERFIELD, Theory of Music Assistant MARY MILDRED DUNLAP, Biology ERMA CHAPMAN, Biology MARY CARRUTHERS, Medical Assistant BEATRICE WOODS, English LAVERNE KEISER, Secretary to Dean of Fine Arts AGNES SIMPKINS, History PALILINE HAWKS, English FIIVIILY MONROE, History NORMA MATHIS, Nellie Sparks Oiiice EARLINE LACEY, Willard Oiiice Others Not in Picture KATHRYN KINCH, Piano MARY X7VHITl.OCK, Senior Hall OH-ice EUPHEMIA CULLEN, Art MARJORIE MCCLELLAN, Cataloger ELBERTINE REEDER, Library The Women's Al'l1le'I'ic: Association OFFICERS EDNA GLINES ..... President SIIZANNE Coma . . . Vice-President MARGARET MCCLELLAN Secretary-Treasurer Miss WALTERS ..... Sponsor The Athletic Association promotes an interest in an active participation in Physical Education. The Association sponsors a variety of sports includ- ing Hockey, Soccer, Volleyball, Basketball, Baseball, Track, Swimming, Tennis, Archery, Riflery, Bowling, and Golf, thus giving a student an opportunity to participate in either individual or group games. The Association also sponsors an annual Moonlight Hike in the fall to which all O. C, W. students are invited. In the fall of 1930 the membership of the Association was changed. The entire student body now belongs to the Association. The competitive teams of Reds and Blues were also changed to Evens and Odds, accord- ing to the number of the year in which the student graduates. These teams compete in all major sports and from them the best players are selected for"Var- Left to Right: MARGARET MCCLELLAN, EDNA GLINES, Miss WAL- Sify honors' TENS' SUZANNE COPE' The colors adopted were blue and gold for the Evens and red and gold for the Odds. In addition to the Odds and Evens there are also class teams and con- tests as well as individual tournaments especially in Tennis and Bowling, A new and much more bal- anced point system has been drawn up. warmers , . K 2- I .7 dk ff ,f ,f" Ever go into the west end of the gym and smell the perfumes that accompany candy making or steak frying If you had traced them to their source you would have found a group of W. A. A. members turned culinar' in the kitchenette of the new Association Lounge Room. Early in the fall the Vv'. A. A. started work on thi lounge room and completed the lacking furnishings and fittings at a Christmas shower. It is open only t Association members, and there can be found either rest and solitude or hilarity and excitement, but alway Congeniality and companionship. Aciiviiies of fhe Physical Educaiion Deparimeni Staff: NELLE WALTER5, MARJORIE HAWLEY, HENRIETTA FREY. The Physical Education Department is responsible for many ambitious programs during the year. Special mention should be made of the beautiful Christmas Dance Program, and of the May Festival, so different in spirit, but similar in excellence of execution, Many aspects of college life are intimately bound up in the Physical Education Department, Whether it be par- ticipation in a lively hockey match or the big Freshman-Sophomore soccer match. The spaciousness and com- fort of the big gym contributes immeasurably to the pleasure of indoor sports, gym classes, and the dances and programs. .1 Hockey The hockey games of the fall of 1930 were the last games to be played between the Reds and the Blues. The Blues won the first two of the games by the scores 5-1, and 4-0, giving them the finals. Outstanding in the finals was the teamwork of the Blue forward line and the uncanny dribbling and passing of Katherine Ross. Mildred Schmidt was captain of the Blues while Suzanne Cope captained the Reds. Volleyball The outcome of the volleyball season was much in doubt, as this was the first major sport in which the new division of "Qdds" and "Evens" were to meet each other in places of the old rivals, the Reds and the Blues. With many old teammates playing against each other, rivalry and interest were intense. As the season prog! ressed, however, the serving, returning, and general teamwork of the Odds were entirely too much for the Evens, especially in the finals. The Odds more than doubled the score of the Evens in both games. Dessie Abbott was a big factor in the games, consistently putting the ball where the Evens were not. Katherine Ross and Doris Comby were captains of the Odds and the Evens respectively. I 1 f x Q I X , N L .J X-A mbqukbfjqnlvgq X.vJ,gq2,X YYS-,s..LbI A SLN at Rmalftgmv- Nat: Wuxigtctf Qpfsh'--SLA. -flx.ru.1DL-'S-"" O X. . , wins lil? Sfllkw W Baske+baH The one-sideness of the volleyball scores turned turtle in the basketball finals. The Odds played well, but the Evens played better. Anna Lee Sherrif, forward, and captain of the Evens, aid- ed well by her teammates Ely and Bouse put her team in the Hwonn column. The Evens won both games, 33-17, and 40-8, Sherrif scor- ing more than half the Evens' points. Smith, Mollett, and Cope of the Odds guarded well, as did M. Sherrif, Iewett, and Bailey of the Evens. Pauline Smith captained the Odds. BasebaH Baseball in the spring should be a thrilling sport with the wealth of prospective players available, Cn its outcome rests the year's championship between the Odds and the Evens, each one hav-I ing won the same number of major sports. l Those who have a little leisure time can find a var- iety of things to do both in and around the building. Two new sports have been added this year through the completion of the bowling alley in the basement, and a nine-hole golf course out on the College Farm. Many have especially enjoyed the bowling alley dur- ing the winter months, and competition in the tournaf ment has been keen. Velma Bitsche, senior, has so far retained the title among the students. Tennis is another sport which is extremely popular under the able instruction of Sarah Ellis, student assistant, who also teaches riflery. Doris Comby won the singles in the Freshman tennis matches, and teamed with Mary Io Gwen to win the doubles. The other class finals have not yet been played off. Swimming is perhaps the most generally indulged in as a pastime of any of the sports and classes offered. Alice Kuckert is in charge of the pool every after- noon at open hour. The spring swimming meet will be not only between the Gdds and Evens, but an inter-class and individual affair. T HE SCCIETY vf l Inler-Club Council OFFICERS SARA SASSER .... President LOUISE MAJOR . . Vice-President MARGUERITE CARDWELL . Secretary DOROTHY ROBERTS . . Treasurer Inter-Club Council was formed for the purpose of securing an agreement be- tween the various clubs on the campus, that they might function more harmoni- ously. It is composed of two girls elect- ed from each club, who, with the sanc- tion Of an advisory board from the fac- ulty, construct all rules and regulations governing rush. Meetings are called On the second Mon- day Of each month. Back Row: LA VELLE WALKER, LOUISE MAJOR, VIRGINIA WARHURST, BESSIE SEIVER, MARY WHITLOCK. Center Row: BERNICE PARKS, SLIZANNE COPE, MARGUERITE CARDWELL, EVELYN SHTAW, GENE- VIEVE BELL. Front Row: AMBROZENA PRYSE, MILDRED WEIR, SARA SASSER, VINNIE LEE MOONEY, DOROTHY ROBERTS. Em Hi VINNIE LEE MOONEY ROBERTA BROWN ..Q,, LOUISE MAJOR SLIZANNE COPE Be Si Ta AMBROZENA PRYSE MILDRED WEIR Tri D MARY WHITLOCK DOROTHY ROBERTS Xta Chi Eche Sa LA VELLE WALKER BERNICE PARKS De Gamma Ve BESSIE SEIVER VIRGINIA WARHURST Sigma Delta EVELYN SHAW GENEVIEVE BELL Kappa Z MARGUERITE CARDWELL SARA SASSER ERABEL ROAN Em Hi Top Row: MISS DWYER. MISS Cox, VINNIE LEE MOONEY, CAROLYN HUMPHREY, MARGARE'F MGCLELLAN, ELIZA- BETH CARIJEN, EUPHEMIA CIILLEN. Second Row: EUGENIA WILKES, IANE VON STORGII, ROBERTA BROWN, MARY Lou REIIJ, MARJORIE MCCLELLAN, MARY IZLIZABETH PETTIGREW, BLISS NICCULLOUGH, FRANCES WARNER. Third Row: VIRGINIA MORRIS, GERAI.DINE YORK, ORRIS SuI.I.IvAN, EIINIGE SCHULER, IAN DAWSON, NAOMI OTT, NILA BOND, MYRA VIRGINIA TIiOMPSON, PATRONS AND PATRONESSES MRS. AND MRS. M. A. WYLIE MR. AND MRS. HUGH N. SMITH g g!! Ye, "wMI ,' MEMBER IN FACULTY 7 MADELINE RITZ SPONSORS 'T' MISS GLADYS COX MISS MARJORIE DWYER The Second semester pledges were: Clara lVIae Ball, Zella Bell, Zinn Brooks, Ann Buntin, Marjorie Cavitt, Mary Pauline Cole, Geraldine Cope, Thelma lane Eastland, Margaret Bell Godlove, Eloise Gossom, Dorothy Graybill, Kathrine Harris, Lois Iones, Murldean McDonald, Phyllis Nlills, Hilda Singletary. OFFICERS VINNIE LEE MOONEY Bresident CAROLYN HUMPHREY Secretary MARGARET MCCLELLAN Treasurer 1... ' U ii! '10, ITU The Em Hi Club, the oldest social organization on the campus, was founded in 1917 by Miss Anna Kate Gilbert, now the National Y. W. C. A. Secretary in New York, The charter was originated by eleven girls, among whom was Te Ata fMary Thompsonl who has made herself famous in dramatics through- out the United States. There are now over one hundred and sixty members in the chapter, including eighteen active members. Em Hi received permanently the Mary R. Bell Scholarship cup at the close of the semester ending Iune 3, 1928, after having won it for three consecutive semesters. The second Mary R. Bell Scholarship cup was won permanently by Em Hi at the semester ending Iune, 1930. For the semester ending Ianu- ary, 1931, the club was awarded the scholarship plaque. There are in the club, girls who are leaders in all campus activities. Ian Daw- son is president of the present Senior class. Geraldine York is editor of the ARGUS. Ian Dawson and Roberta Brown are members of Green Masquers. Em His are active in Student Government, Glee Club, Chorus, the Trio, Orchestra, ARGLIS Staff, Trend Staff, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet and in various phases of athletics. 'I 'Ill ..,i HW. MISS CARTER, LOUISE MAJOR, MARTHA LANGSTON, MARY IO THOMSON, BETTY SCHEBLE, VIDA PATTEN, LILLIAN HOOVER, LOIS MAJOR SuzANNE COPE, OLGA MARRY, EVELYN EWING, HELEN TI-IuRIvIOND, NANCY BENNETT, LORETTE BROWN, IRENE I-IECKETHORNE, BEATRICE WOODS IEAN SHAW, DOROTHY KIRKRATRICK, MARY MELTON, HELEN RATTAN, MARY Lou WINKLEMAN, CEGILE JOHNSON, MAIIOTA MuLLIcAN, IISIE BAILEY WANDA BUTLER, LAVERNE KEISER, MARGARET BOWMAN, VIRGINIA THOM, IMOGENE GAuT, PHYLLIS TRENDLEY, VERNA HOBBS PATRON AND PATRONESS MR. AND MRS. L. C. HUTSON "Q" Mother MRS. L. D. MAJOR Sponsor MISS LucY LEE CARTER I3 . 9 - " fr L T ' 'Mb J",7 ' I M' 4 if . ffl- -' . W U Q -1 ' I ' N V1 4 'I . ff I OPFICERS . It X. at .. ,fl ., ' Loulsfi ,MAJOR .... President 'X l - IMARTHA IZJANGSTON f Vice-President ff FJ .. 1 , Ivlzxksq IO'TIIOMSON ' A L. Secretary ,- .BETITY SCHEBLE " . . Treasurer - 1 X . 1 ' . ' 4 ' . . The HQ" Club was founded November 5, 1918, by Miss Irene Shaley, the second club to be founded on the campus. The second semester pledges were: Marie Owen, Helen Whiteside. The "Q" Club is represented in every activity on the campus by its members and pledges. Louis Major, HQ" President and representative to Inter-Club Council, is Business Manager of the ARGUS, accompanist for the College Trio, and a member of Iunior MacDowell. Suzanne Cope is also a representative to Inter-Club Council and one of the most outstanding girls on the campus. She is a member of the debate team, Secretary-Treasurer of the Senior Class, Vice-President of the Athletic Association, ViceHPresident of Pi Kappa Delta, ARGUS Staff, and plays on the Varsity Hockey, Volleyball, and Basketball teams. Mahota Mullican belongs to the Home Economics Club and to Kappa Omicron Phi, honorary organization. Beatrice Woods is Society Editor of the Trend, Scribbler, and an English Assistant. She is also a member of Beta Gamma and is secretary of Literatae. Imogene Cvaut is President of the Freshman Class, on the Debate Team, a member of Iunior Mac- Dowell and Y. W. C. A., and sings in the Glee Club. Nlary Io Thomson is President of the Indian Club, lunior Class Treasurer, Vice-President of the Art Club, and Society Editor of the ARGUS. Martha Langston is ,Library Assistant. LaVerne Keiser is Secretary to Dean of Fine Arts, a Scribbler, member of Iunior Mac- lDowell, Cap'n Bells, Trend Staff, and Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Cecile Iohnson, Lillian Hoover, and Phyllis Trendley belong to the Art Club. Lorette Brown is a member of the Home Economics Club, and Helen Thur- mond belongs to the Biology Club. Virginia Thom plays in the Qrchestra and belongs to the Indian Club and Iunior MacDowell. Margaret Bowman is a member of Literatae. ' ffiif-in rx Be Ta PATRON AND PATRONESS . of MR AND MRS ED SHULTZ dj Sponsor M155 RUTH GARDNER BALL M155 BALL AMBROZENA PRYSE MII.DRED WEIR ADALINE IONES MARY HARRIS DOROTHY PITCIIFORD BETH WOODMAN JANE AXTELL LOIS KNIE EVELYN RIIDE SIIE LEE LIICILLE ROBERTSON MII.DRED WILLIAMS SARAH ELLIS NEITA MITCHELL VERA NORNIAN DOROTIIY Lou KILPATRICK DOROTIiY WELL5 ALICE WHITE CORINNE HOLT LOTTIE FRANCES KNIGHT MAULCIE HOLLIS BLANCHE PORTWOOD ANN HARMON SINCLAIR HARNESS LOTTIE ELLISON DOROTHY SVVINNEY FERN WILSON NANCY RUTH SALINDER5 IMOGENE WEBB .EIGHTON ELLA RAINBOLT CRESSIE MAE BOWMAN THELMA LAUGHLIN AMBROZENA PRYSE M1LDRED WEIR ADALINE IONES MARY HARRIS Be Si Ta Be Si Ta was founded February 25, 1919, by Carolyn Porter Featherstone and Grace Threadgill Foster, a Kappa Alpha Theta, and was the only club on the cam- pus to be presented to the student body by the President. Be Si Ta now has twenty-eight members on the campus, and has an organized alum- nae chapter. Second semester pledges are Imogene Webb, Doris Williamson, Lottie Francis Knight, Dorothy Pitchford, Thelma Laughlin, Eloise Danner, and Gene Brown. Be Si Ta is represented in almost every phase of campus activity. Sarah Ellis is president of the Iunior Class, a student assistant, member of Pi Kappa Delta, and manager of the Iunior Carnival. Dorothy Wells is president of the Sophomore Class and is one of O, C. Wfs "Most Charming Girls." Lucille Robertson is presi- dent of the Willard House Board, is on the Student Government, is vice-president of the Sophomore Class and is on the Honor Roll. Lois Knie, Neita Mitchell, and Marcella Rainbolt have won recognition as the "Cordell Trio." Beth Woodman is vice-president of the Freshman Class and Carnival Queen. Lois Knie is Freshman Representative on Student Government and is on the Honor Roll. lane Axtell is president of the French Club, yell leader of the Freshman Class, and is on the Honor Roll. Evelyn Rude is president of the Band and yell leader of the Sophomore Class. Thelma Laughlin, Katherine Leighton, Neita Mitchell, and Marcella Rainbolt are in the Glee Club. Dorothy Swinney is in the Orchestra, and is Freshman Representa- tive on Nellie Sparks House Board. Sinclair Harness and Maucie Hollis are on the debate team. Mary Harris is president of Literatae. Ambrozena Pryse is a member of Kappa Omicron Phi. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer I . rc fa 4 .5 iii 'ri . 4. U ' BERNICE OLIVER ANN KOEHLER KATHALEEN TEMPI.l'ITON FAYE SAPP Miss TATINIAN Miss VAN TASSEL O MARX' WHITLOCK Trl D KATE HATCHER LORENE DOWDY DOROTHY ROBERTS PATRON AND PATRONESS MR. AND MRS. GARNER COLLUMS SPONSORS KATHRYN ARNOLD Miss I-IAZEL VAN TASSEL FLORENCE BEAHM Miss CLARICE TATMAN MEMBER IN FACULTY Mlss MILDRED FLICKINGER ALMA HESS MILDRELJ GARTON FAIRIE BELLE Fox RUTH TANT EDNA BUTTERFIELD MAYRE CHANCELLOR PAULINE BEAHM ERLINE RICHARDS A OFFICERS MARY WHITLOCK . Preszden KATE HATCHEQ . Vice Preszdent LORENE DOWDY . Seclefary DOROTHY ROBERTS . Treasurer The Tri D Club was founded November 23, 1919, with nine charter members. lt was the fourth club on the campus to be organized, and it has grown with the school. Second semester pledges were La Vena Hunter, Peggy Metz, and Vivian Wyman. ln the Glee Club are Mary Whitlock, Dorothy Roberts, Mildred Garton, Kathaleen Templeton, and Ruth Tantg also these five are on the two quartettes and trio. Lorene Dowdy, who is very prominent in dramatics, was chosen as one of O. W. C,'s four A'Most Charming Girls" by Te Ata fMary Thompsonl. Alma Hess is also active in dramatic work. Mayre Chancellor is in the Band. Edna Butterfield, who is very out- standing in the piano department, accompanies the Qrchestra. Dorothy Roberts di- rected the Iunior stunt for Stunt Night, which won the five-dollar prizeg also she was treasurer of the Inter-Club Council. Mildred Cwarton was in charge of the Iunior Burlesque, which she directed with great success. Ruth Tant won a Mid-Winter Tennis Tournament. l iiwm x err fm' Eche Sa 6 PATRON AND PATRONESS MR. AND MRS. IOE I, MILLER SPONSOR MRS. EDITH HAMMOND 1 " ku MRS. PIAMRIOND, LA VIiI.LE VVALKFR, BEE PARKS, MII.DIiIiD GAMBLE, LORA GOOIJIZ, RUTH HOLLIS DORA COMES, MALIIZEEN HACKNEY, OLIVE MAYI5 WIEIQNER, KATIIIZYN KINCII, REE LEDBETTER, GAYNELL HALIEIIRT FRANCES KIRK, GARNET'fE CHICLEY, THELMA IO CEASAR, MARX' FRANCES ALLEN, CLARA BELL LONG, MARY HOBBS BEATRICE CREAMER, MARGLIERITE ANTHONY, MARY FRANCES HLIDIBURG, FANCHON MATIIIS, IVIARGLIERITIZ ADAMS, MARTHA ANN MILLER li e : A t - . tt. .4, 3 OFFICERS LA VELLE WALKER . . . President BERNICE PARKS . . Vice President LORA GOODE . . Secretary MILDRED GAMBLE . Treasurer The Eche Sa Club was founded Cctober 21, 1922, with seven charter members and Mrs. Iohn Bryan, who was then Miss Helen Darnell, Professor of Physical Educa- tion, as sponsor. There are twenty-four active members on the campus this year. Second semester pledges were Mary Agnes Ray, Elizabeth Ray, Pearl Harber, Dorothea Harlow, Adeline Rae, and Mary Elizabeth Rae. Eche Sa has members interested and represented in many phases of campus activities. Bee Parks is president of the Home Economics Club, a member of Kappa Omicron Phi, being treasurer of the organization, member of Inter-Club Council, and is stu- dent assistant in the Home Economics Department. Mary Helen Furst is in the College Quartette. Olive Maye Werner also sings in the Quartette, is in the Glee Club, and a member of the Band. She was chosen as one of O. C. Wfs "Most Charming Girls." Marguerite Anthony and Lora Goode are in the Glee Club. Lora Goode and Kathryn Kinch are members of Phi Epsilon, Kathryn Kinch is also student assistant in the Fine Arts Department. Garnette Chigley is a prominent member of the Indian Club. Frances Kirk is secretary of the Willard House Board and is an active member of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. La Velle Walker is a member of Council Fire and a member of Inter-Club Council. Martha Anne Miller and Mary Hobbs play in the band. Dorothea Harlow and Adeline Rae are on the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 5 De Gamma Ve MISS MCINTYRE, DR. FISHER, BESSIE SEIVER, EuNIcE CORMACK, FRANCES SULLIVAN, VIRGINIA WARHURST, CHRISTINE FuQuA N mul. WW II,j,,I.M W' XIIIIIIV GENEVA SMITH, FRANCES BURTSCHI, IERVA PIPKIN, NELLIE O LEARY, HELEN TALIAERRO, MARY HQ' ,mf1.57I:l5Ii,Hil BURTSCHI, MARGARET CALHOUN I f I- III? ESTELLE MANIRE, ALICE PERSONS, IEWELL LITTLETON, Lo1S RILEY IIIII,IIr1IIuNWf'. m1R6w"lI A OFFICERS EuN1cE CORMACK . . . . . Vice-President FRANCES BLIRTSCH1 . , Secretary FRANCES SULLIVAN . . Treasurer The De Gamma Ve Club was founded November 16, 1922, with seven charter members and Miss Caroline Laird as sponsor. At the present time the club has sixteen active members and five pledges. Bessie Seiver is president of De Gamma Ve, editor of the Trend, vice-president of Beta Gamma, and on the Honor Roll, Frances Sullivan is treasurer of De Gamma Ve, and sings in the Glee Club. Frances Burtschi is secretary of De Gamma Ve. Eunice Cormack is vice- president of Kappa Omicron Phi and a student assistant to Dr, Mason. Katherine Ross and Dessie Abbott made the varsity hockey and basketball teams while Mildred Schmid and Nettie Mae Riddle play in the Orchestra and Band. Christine Fuqua belongs to Cap'n Bells. Geneva Smith and Deessie Abbott are on the Honor Roll. 6 05,16 . F 'Pr' Sigma Dc-alfa PATRON AND PATRONESS MR. AND MRS. I. W. OWSLEY SPONSORS MISS IEFFIE YOUNG MISS MARY R, BELL MISS BELL, MISS YOUNG, EVELYN SHAVV, BERIECE DOLER, HELEN GEIS5, DOROTHY LEDERER, GENEVIEVE BELL, ALVENA STEINHERG MILDRED RAVVLINS, MADGE RAWLINS, RUTH FATHEREE, DOROTHY WINCHESTER, IRENE HANNA, RuTH MILLER, DOROTHY GRIFFIN MARJORIE STEVENSON HARRIET ELLEN MARTIN, DOROTHY BIRGE, RUTH COHENOuR, RHOWENE MAY, ANNE FEAIVI OLIVER, GAZELLE McCAuGHTRY, KATHER' INE WELCH, EVELYN FOSTER EVELYN SHAW . . President BERIECE DOLER Vice-President HELEN GEISS . . Secretary DOROTHY LEDERER . Treasurer OFFICERS yi -Q if X " 'LQ-if The Sigma Delta Club was founded on April 27, 1924. Miss Ieflie Young and Miss Mary R. Bell were chosen as sponsors by the eleven charter mem- bers. There are seventeen active members on the campus. Second semester pledges were: Anne Feam Oliver, Rhowene May, Gazelle McCaughtry, and Katherine Welch. Alvena Steinberg is president and Concert Maestro of the Orchestra, a mem- ber of the String Quartette and College Trio, and Student Assistant in violin. Harriet Ellen Martin is vice-president of the German Club Dorothy Win- chester belongs to the Glee Club. Dorothy Burge plays in the Orchestra. Helen Geiss is president of the Latin Club. Dorothy Lederer is a member of the Home Economics Club. Ruth Cohenour is on the Trend Staff. 5 42 A . Kappa Z OFFICERS A C33 ,I IVIARGLIERITE CARDWELL President MILLICENT MCNEESE . Secretary gilxww Z SARA SASSER Treasurer MISS RICHARDS MISS WALTERS MARGIIERITE CARDWELI, MILLICENT MCNEESE SARA SASSER ADA LOUISE BOHART ELLEN DIINNINGTON IO ANN ARNOLD MARY MILBIIRN VIRGINIA 1VIA'I'TI-IEVVS LOIs WEI.I.s GRACE TURNER DOROTHY LIVERMORE ELIZABETH TUCKER HAZEL BRISCO BETTY BOHART EVELYN TARTER CATHERINE BRIGANCE REvA LINN RUTH RUSSEL RUTH BRIDGES LAURA Lou YOUNGER LULU LIPE Lois STRANGE MARIAM WATSON BEULAH BRADY f 41 2-if, PATRON AND PATRONESS MR. AND MRS. C. R. HoovER CLUB MOTHER MRS, G. Y. MELTON SPONSORS Miss NELLE WALTERS mvwgm 389' P953 vga- 'b""ss-"' The Kappa Z Club was founded No- vember 12, 1925, with twelve members, having as sponsors Miss Marjorie Dwyer and Miss Hazel Frost. Alice Bond was the first president. The pres- ent club mother, Mrs. G. Y. Melton, Was the first to act in this ofiice. At this time the club has fourteen active members and fourteen pledges. 21.9 Second semester pledges were: Lucyle Shriver, Mary Elizabeth Sallee, Leon Celsor, and Elizabeth Williams. Many of the members of Kappa Z are interested in student activities. Sara Sasser is president of Inter-Club Coun- cil, vice-president of the senior class, and was chosen as one of the four "Most Charming Girls" in O. C. W. Ada Louise Bohart is president of the Spanish Club. Hazel Louise Brisco is vice-president of the Spanish Club and a member of the Senior Hall House Board. Marguerite Cardwell is secre- tary of Inter-Club Council. Dorothy Livermore is president of Student Gov- ernment. Millicent McNeese is in the Glee Club. Kathryn Brigance broad- casts over KOCW. Sf' , ' '. K: li Qt" 1 Q Miss HELEN RICHARDS fifty 9 0' rbi ei " Q-A gi. X+a Ki 9351-:RQ fkfffhll M LA 'Q Vw sw n Wvwv WRU Lywxqjfigjlxd WMS B In, MISS COLLAR, M1ss MURPHY, ERABEL ROAN, NORA ALICE MORLEY, MARGARET BOONE, WINNIE M ER REVA PALMER, FRIEDA TACKETT, MARY BRYAN, LOIS COOK, BETTY HUDGENS, LENA TOWNSEND SUE Du BOIS, GENEVA HELM, MYRTLE TEMPLETON, HILDA GRAE JOHNSTON, EuGENIA ALLEN, THEO HITCH OLA MAE ADKINSON, MARGARET DAvIs, RUTH WOLEE PATRON AND PATRONESS MR AND MRS GEORGE BEELER, IR. ,TNQ Q I T3 R Q ' Mii'S:Ii',1L:I,Cs:Q:H, 353233 ' R . Q Q The nd semester pledges were Berniece King, Deria Lively, Elda Q F chie nn, Edythe Covey, Edna Bess Coppick, and Euzelia Iolly. Q QMS I W l f W W I mm +'5v 4 The Xta Ki Club was founded by Rachel Yale of Chickasha and sixteen charter members. The petition was presented on November 14, 1925, and was accepted December 5, 1925. At the present time the club has seventeen active members on the campus and nine pledges. Members of the Xta Ki are found in many phases of campus life. Geneva Helm and Lena Townsend are prominent in the Dramatic Departmentg Geneva is a member of the Green Maskers and Lena is vice-president of the Cap'n Bells. Erabel Roan is student assistant in the Post Ollice, Frieda is a student assistant in the Home Economics Department. Myrtle Templeton is on the Trend staPf. Margaret Boone is secretary of the Nellie Sparks House Board and secretary of Beta Gamma. Hilda Grae Iohnston is a member of the Glee Club. Reva Palmer is an assistant in the English Department. Xta Ki is also represented in scholastic clubs, honor roll, orchestra, band, and athletics. Ky. Ayn.-ua OFFICERS ERABEL ROAN ....... President NORA ALICE MORLEY . . . Vice-President MARGARET BOONE . . Secretary-Treasurer O. C. W.'s "Most Representative Girl" was selected by her fellow-students because she seemed to best exemplify those characteristics and attributes most desirable in a college girl. When Princess Te Ata returned to the campus in Ianuary she was kind enough to choose from among eighteen girls already selected by the students, four whom she considered most charming. f The election of the Carnival Queen was a part of the Freshman-Sophomore Day Contest. A nominee was chosen from each class and the successful candi- date's class received proper credit. The presentation of the Queen came as a climax of the annual Iunior Carnival. The honor of being May Queen is always given to a Senior. Every student has a part in her election, but her identity is not known until May first when the appearance of the Queen causes a high point in the May Fete. The Indian Princess is chosen by the student body. Nominees were chosen from the Te Ata Club whose membership is made up of those of Indian descent. All photographs in the following "Favorites" section were made by Broun Mayall. ' F-, L F- nl -4 A-'gf' 4 9.25'a u V I: .5-.J .' is WP .2 4 7 , A " .wr 'Lia in h Q, Q ff'ff1 f"0i- ' X- . his ,m.Q -FL . 3' .,2?f-QQ ,,!-fZ,...:f!f ' A. .' z,,.,.,,,.J JW! J' L1.'--' M299-Y. f ti Q ,ref 1' ' . -4 fewn ' s,,k.a N 'Q ' x !+',9f ' . I f . ,f J 46 1' Y bl K A ' ' 4, Jiik. . Q, ffl ya .V 1 4 if ' , I W ,1A1fY' dye .-9, Lf 1 it ' .A A V. r fi 4- J. . M ,- ' 4- v1.1 H f, . .4 M? X vf :A X w .yy ,Iii xfsu... A .Jfliss .Wo6erfc1 .grown E Costumed by the P Mos'I' Represen'ra+ive Girl .Juiss S ILZQIIIZE QW? May Queen .Jffiss xgf I PI I x90 SS I' I' Charming Girl Costumcd by the PeopIe's Store g, ,,,, A,A.L i 4. ,. A H 2 Costumed by the Peoplc's Store Jziss Ljorene QQOIUJQ Charming Girl .JMISS 5190110 ZW y HQIAQ Charming Girl X Costumcd by the Pcop1e's Stor Costumed by the People's Store .Miss Ofiue Jlaye lfnflffzer K Charming Girl .Jlliss QQ? 7 0 fflll fl ll Carnival Queen LAA,. dh M Jffiss Jflargaref .Boone Indian Princess THE SUMMARY From the air the college pre- sents an interesting panorama of buildings, trees, and broad lawns. :" y if The whole campus enjoys the work of Miss Davis as they have an op! portunity to see the many excellent plays she presents during the year. The fortunate few who are privileged to work intimately with her are to be envied. 'X' A H5 Z- . .1 42 " , ' - V .. 3541 "' sd-'fl ii gf- 1 ' ,'nfim,1, ,, , 5,9 X -vvl iff' 2 5' rg x 9 E. I -S1 if n if gr Freshman-Sophomore Day is one of the most thrilling events of the year. When a haughty Sophomore and a humble but determined Freshman come together the feathers are sure to fly! The college greenhouse was an important addition of the year. The more delicate campus flow- ers winter here under the most favorable surroundings. The Fine Arts building is beau- tiful from whatever angle you choose to take it. l ii? n .3 "V Dne's hours of leisure bring op- ortunities to form lasting riendships and to enjoy the ompanionship of one's fellow tudents. W'-1. To be able not only to enjoy the beauties of nature but to make a permanent record of them as well, is an ability to be envied. One of the most beautiful spots on our campus is the Greek Theatre. The tall trees make a pattern of sunlight on the white columns and cast long shadows across the terraced grass. To demonstrate the eating of excellent luncheons would be a pleasant task for anyone. the year. The masquerade dance to celebrate Hallowe'en was a soclal hlgh llght of The nursery school made its debut this year. Although this is not a preparatory school it affords a good opportunity to develop desirable traits in future Freshmen. Much of the beauty and color of the an- nual May Fete can be traced back to the Clothing department where the strikingly beautiful costumes are designed and made. "There's nothing ill can dwell in such I1 temple: If the ill spirit have so fair a house, Good things will strive to dwell with't." "Tempest," AAWhen time who steals our years away Shall steal our pleasures too, The mem'ry of the past will stay And half our joys renew." f-Mooz'e. F ff? A " Eff .ep f .ar fm-Hlfaw Bwfav 'Q' K ' f vinig: M, ' ,'-cksaefv ' 'ff' ' a n f - JW f' Y V SS ww K 1 1 V'-S 'E V - .. l' ...f .lf , fivw, 44:1 1 DM..- 3 -9 FF xiiaidv A tense moment in 'ALeah Kleschnaf' At frequent intervals Austin Hall Parlors become an art gal' lery where one may view exhi' bitions of paintings, etchings, and various other art expres sions. One of the most enjoyable events of the year was the program given by Te Ata. A former graduate of the college, Te Ata has returned several times in a professional capacity, Her delightful programs of Indian folk lore have won her wide recognition at home and abroad. Grimsley Gardens grow more beautiful each year. This portion of the campus is named in honor of Mr, H. Grim- sley who conceived the idea and began the planting. In this charming cottage Home Eco- nomics majors have a chance to put in- to practice what they have heard preached. Two natural dancing student caught in an ecstatic moment. ,wi wg, qiigvw if , if Q ifftigam, QBMJW: fe 53,31 X., if The Class of 1931 left a living memorial in the form of a large number of Austrian Pines and Colorado Blue Spruce, These beautiful trees will be an ever increasing source of pleasure to those who will come to the college in the future. ul think that I shall never see A poem lovely as a tree." -foyce Kilmer. 0 Q E also r s fs lgfg EQ 5 555 -al L34 Ei? S 353333 ifisiliiiii I 1 AAAAAAAAAAA l l WWAVAVAVAVAVIAVAVAVA 4 A 4 AVAVAVAVA A A A A A A A A A A A Our Advertisers are a depend- able group-They have helped us build this ARGUS. They are interested in our school. It is our sincere desire that you pat- ronize these men who made the publication ot this book possible LOUISE MAJOR Manager VV VVVVVVVVV YA? 000000000000QQQ0000QQ00000000000000009 9000000000000000000000G000 00000000000000099 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 9 O 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 gg 9 .. H9 ' cmcxnimx. oak. . . . QUALITY SHCP CHICKASHA'S BIGGEST AND BEST DEPARTMENT STGRE 000000 o. C. w. HEADQUARTERS fo 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 47 45 is 0 Q 4? 0 4? 47 45 O 4? 'O O O 4? 47 0 45 O 4?474b4Q 00 00000Q000000000000000000 00 000000 Q0 090000000000000000000 00 'O0000 00 00000000G0000006000000O 00000 00 90 0000000000000000000000 000000000000000000 0000000000000000000000000000 00000000 00 0 Q00090000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 AT ' The N yal Store YOU'LL FIND THE BEST IN Fountain Service . . . Sick-Room Supplies 000000 Q Q EXCLUSVE AGENTSFOR Elizabeth Arden Venetian Toilet Preparations Leutherlc Perfumes We W ani You as a Customer PROMPT SERVICE PHONES 126 1243 1 O 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 oooooooo. o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o L, o 1 o ,? 0 i 5 A 0 'A ,.' o M,, 0 f-'z'- O 0 5 o 5 o T o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o oooooosv of Q Q 9 o o o o O .. o o o 0 Q o o O . o o o O .. o 0 o 0 . o o 0 . o o o o o O o o o o o o o o 0 N o o o 45 . 4a o Q . 2 2 4b . 0 U o o o o . o 4: 0 v o o 0'Q, o 0 00000 00000000000000000000 000000000 00000000 00000000 00 ,,,- The Anna Maude 0 "Wlzere the College Crowd Gaffzers 000000 LUNCI-IEON DINNER 113OAMto230PM 530PMto745PM 0 0000 00 PERRINE BUILDING 209 No ROBINSON oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 2 2 2 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK 2 E Cl-IICKASI-IA, OKLAHOMA if oooooo S WE INVITE THE ACCOUNTS OF 5 32 STUDENTS AND TEACHERS OF O. C. W. Q como Our Banking Facilities Are af Your Service E QOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OO00OO000000O0OOOO0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O O 00000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO4 00OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 0 2 Z 3 Z 2 2 2 y 2 ,A A r ', 4 2 Il W V i l 2 3 fl 'J g 2 ll 2 2 1 f er rf W 2 o r w o o K, STY'LE 5 up 0 2 af 'flu 2 3 ES lrmsr NAT'L aLoc-1.1 2 Q ' QW o o o o J ,yer I , o o o Z ' . Z Z X . 'N . o o o 2 ' . 2 fi 2 2 2 o Q EVENING ' o o h 9 o . IC C13 C1 S 2 QWRAPS-GOWNSC5 3 3 k ff ,, Z 3 - 4 3 3 Smarfesi Sliop 3 o These exquisite creations re- o o o 2 quire consummate skill in clean- 2 2 EOR 2 2 ing the character workmanship 2 2 2 3 you are certain of obtaining g 2 3 Q here in every branch of dry o o o 2 cleaning service. 2 2 Z 3 We have a special representa- 3 2 2 . t' ' h h ll. We In me 3 E E Youthful Apparel 2 Q HOOVER CLEANERS 2 2, Moderafely Priced 3 O PHONE 52 0 Q Q 0 0 o 4 0 0 0 Q 0 2 00000000 00 00000000000000000000000000000 09 0 0000000000000000 0' 0'0000 00000000 00000 0 0 0 Q 3 orwo'--of-fcowo- 3253 gg z-,-fgfvggg-+-3 mNg 0 mgcamgggg 00: oo :S-gE,g.:-:rpg-,-Zwkto H -. '-',-. P- 3 95+ E200-wa - 22-1 Z0 Us-+gws,,z's2 0 Q am-g:5TC:E5,:fo.f4 con og H-5',,fwfv-,gmog o Q,c'5"g!ggZ'.Ef'9.QQQf'3'f-4 o 07: o Q E',QgZ3gg-Q:-:S 0 ,.. 3 DHfwwiw"'mSSf' 3233, Z0'aDgs'-2QaP.mw2.0 o Q29-' ES'-"""'DAm' m o o U9 -o O x4c9:wO55 Q' M-Nm O 0 U :ZW N M D B 5 O , O :: O 3 2 gm an 25 22 Q I 2 0 N 1 HDS: 2CDNo'P-iv-ng' Q9 90 wmQ4m3"gq SO Q , W O FD f-+5 PN! 'D ns... nm-Q 2 . YR qcasa-Dgmggg-nm 00. 3. Oo Q.a:mEB,Q,,g:QD.-, ago "" Q, "' gr- 00 rn 00 555' "'- 0 3 Q 'YC5 g5'9f'OEi.Z:5Q'm9 220: zmmiigigsfo N- m ' . rv o cn ff 0 o ' QQ fodmabflaga 0055.03 ' OOSQEQHQEDSZO 2 FU i rvE,,-4"11OfV:3"xfV,...i21'f5" 2g3,wN go 5g1,'o:g9.vm,'e.Q gf: 0 an as r,,E.pr-,hggnbf-fqgc mm 0 00 zzroncgon No.0 2 3- :::, 3 B y D 5.0 m O H :'5 D 0 O :I m m 0 Q E H342 24,5 5- M-N. 0 0 ,,,- '3::"g'5'5CgS22E'Eg- 32O'4k1 ZX mgfifgigizgw H53 2 0 Z" QQEQSDSRSQG 32535 20 Qiwmifvavma SNO N w-m'H-Q N N O 5'wE Fm mm W 0 o N N Q"3,m9"'f O coin' oo mam -wnshttf, . 0 Q- -- fn :""'HD9f5oO oo U9 oo 'f 2-385 onto: 0 0 2 QQE,l.g2:,CgQ'H" oo oo 232- mwggalfvzg, 0 "' QOWDQNO o--Q 00 rufv 00 E.,.3Q,8::5:ff-+QA o nj mg-1,-U Eff,-,Q-gg oo Q oo B 5.4 -.3 oN,o 3 Q, 2 mgowaggsw 53 OO mm go 23M225"fD.,:o -' oo ff m 3 ix 1 Eaifkgggggcgg go 35 314585-sigma 55,3 -.. I 0 4, caglgmzrs: rn 9 0 Q ' x, Cgmiggogzazo 00 mm Q0 3gm,icgzf.,QLEm 4, 3 ff-21. mgmmixgzsi gg SX g0I:wsag,,,2gwO N4 gif v 5- O 5"-1 X4 'W 0 - . rw -. Q- :. fvfw .sans -f 3 Q, Hwbg ggwgifmawgn 32 4? 322555 5'w25'5-52 2 33,-If 505763522322 zz s 'fzw,,a5s-125351 his 0 :L X -.f 5110 wg mfh-4 oo fb QQ- . any mhugo 0 Q' vv N' !1lmO'--g""':-O"QJ m 0 9 Q O F0255 K' :Dil 'X O o Bi E-zhgfggmglgm oo 5 oozigmgaaigfm aw O 2 - 'zzf Mwwm so Q zo.-.awamwnzf-20 o L' P: f9fg':g5E-'m"wO:?,'n og QXQ '5Bofvo8o SP2 0 fe G v:ofvf1'i1--DQO oo 0 mmam M24 ' O 9S,r- , O.Q-H nxn R C 5 W 1 W O O 'U O 3 j:9.ng Q2 M 2 2 0 " Q5'O9?iQ2'c5-'ED 0 Og . 0 or-EOQSGE-'5,f5,f o if S-mwfwmiiliwf 222 Zzgaiaiimsw 2 0 OPC-UC-Qgjglhwwxqo 0031 00 mff'Q.!.5-mms 0 3 o.f'5'ggfg..o-mf ggi gow goCDg,fOES:Q54Q9, o "rs -.-.s-- 000 o 5' ,, - o 0 2o.E22'uo:e.5I9-Ez ooo oo 3.EfQa'o:EP- 0 0 oo o o 0 O Q Og Q '00000000000000000000'0000000000 00000000000 9Q'000000000000000000 0000000000000 000000 O 0 0 0 O O O 0 O O O 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 O O O O O 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 O 0 0 0 0 O O 0 O O O 0 O O 0 0 0 0 O O 00 2 A , Z 0 0 - Q 3. 2 J C PE NN EY G0 E 319-21 CHICKASHA AVE. CHICKASHA E 2 o 2 THE THRILL THAT COMES IN THE SPRINGTIME Q 2 CR IN THE AUTUMN- 2 2 SMART NEW EAsH1oNs 5 Z ARE ALWAYS FOUND HERE 2 Z FOR THE o. C. W. Miss 2 'G Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo 'o Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo Oo 'o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o O o 0 0 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000 3 3 Z THE BAWCO ff 2 CHICKASHA Z GFFICE SUPPLY Z 2 GREEN HOUSE fg E E Member Florists' Telegraph E 2 2 Delivery 2 O 0 O 1228 CHICKASHA AVE 2 2 K K O D D 2 2 P ' O Z 3 HONE 48 3 3 Powerful C0061 Priniing To 5 OmCeA1gEpplies Et To 212 CHICKASHA AVENUE E E WM, E o 0 0 0 2 cc cc o D D 2 8' CO" INC' 2 o - o , . . O Engraved and Printed E Bulldmg Materlals E 2 Invitations, Programs, and 2 E- N- STONE, LOC211 Manager 2 3 Wedding A1111OL1I1C61T16I1tS 2 PHONE 152 CHICKASHA, OKLAHOMA E o o . o . Q Q0 49 0 O O O O O O 0 O O O O O 4? O 2 49 4? 4? 0 47 o ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 'e 0 0 42 49 49 0 Q 45 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 gi 0 0 g J. W. OWSLEY Jeweler and Diamond Merchanl' E 2 EXCLUSIVE AGENT EOR E O. C. W. ancl Club Jewelry 5 Z Al Your Service 3 Eoeoeeeeeeeeeeeeeeoooooeeeeeeeeeooooooeeooooeeeeeeeooooeeee5 .49 o E o o o o o o o 0 0 o o o 0 o o o o 0 0 4: o 4: o Q0 I Ze 5:0 29 ,Vi W l'T1 00'0 0000 0 000 0000 0 In 3 Q rr wr in Cn G 'Q S Q Q 0 4 00 I C 4 ,V 9 00000000000000000000000049 Q . . . . . E 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 'U C ou E CD 35 Sw 0 Q Z IP Z C Pri DP O '-i C K F :J cn O 'ri 0 0 00000000000000000000 ' 000000 00000 o 000 0 000000 High Grade Printing 2 2 2 W r Q 2 2 PIIONE 135 CH1c14As11A QKLA. 2 X l' 'KWSN' OWNER X 9 0 O PHONE 123 4TH AT CHOC. 0 0 0 0 424949 0000900990O0900069090060O00000000006O0000000000Q6Q6900O9000? 3 Z ' 0 g CHICKASHA FUNERAL HOME 3 0 2 CLARE STEMMONS, Manager E E Amblance Service Private Chapel and X 0 X Phone 267 Lady Assistant 2 Z 702 CHICKASHA AVENUE CI-IICKASHA, OKLAHOMA 2 2 f eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee eeee 000000000000000000 Q990'00000000000009000OQQOQOOO0000000Q000000000000000000000' ME'LTDN'5 FILLING! s'rA'ru:nN 2 OPPOSITE POST OFFICE I 'f 0049 049045 aww oooooooooooooooooo gX THE SCHOOL OF HARD KNOCKS 000000000000 000000000000 I-las turned out some excellent men and women capable and efficient How much better though, it is to receive your early training in THE COLLEGE OR UNIVERSITY 00000000000 00000000 00 Where your very best talents can be developed to the ultimate advantage of both yourself and all mankind. 00000 0000000 0000000 0000000 , I I AWDMANA N F Q ooo o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o Oooooo X F' If , P ,, V ' I llfjli' Pg Q Q- J V F Q, 00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00000000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 g . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 . 0 0 0 . 0 0 0 0 . 0 4? 0 0 47 . 0 0 0 0 4? 0 0 0 0 3 . Q . 0 0 0 2 0 00 EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS FOR TEA GARDEN PRESERVES O ' C. O D MARKET 81 GROCERY 1oE1 ALLEN PROP 000000000000000 00000000000000 000000000000000000000000 00000 Fresh Me-a'rs and Fancy Grocerues PHOIXES 231 AND 232 116 So 3RD S1 CHICKASHA OKLAHOMA 0000000 00000 ooooooooooooooo+oo00ooooooooo DR. N. L. NELSON Osteopathic Physician 000000 0 0000000 0XX 00 PHONES Office 286 Residence 120 514 First Nat'l Bank Bldg. CHICKASHA OKLAHOMA 0 0 0 0 000 0 00000 '000 0 ii 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ooooooo o o o o 0 . 0 o o o o o o 0 o o o o 0 o 0 o o o o o o ' W. G. ME'FHVIN, Manager COCH RAN ABSTRACT CO. Incorporated BONDED ABSTRACTERS CHICKASHA, OKLAHOMA 0 o o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o oooooooooooo oQooooooooooooooooooooooooooo Q O 0 o 0 o 2 DR. u. c. BOON 5 o 2 Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat E 2 Specialist 3 O o E 208 First National Bank Bldg. 2 o 3 PHONE 655 X o 0 Q0000000000000000000000000000 oooooooooooooooooooooo 0 see ffieNewNasl1 "400" SHULTZ NASH 5 MoToR co. 5 E CHICKASHA, OKLA. E 0 00000000000000000000000000000 -ooooooooooo+ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooQ 0 sTEPHENsoN-BRowN LUMBER COMPANY 2 "The Yard of Real Service" 2 O 0 0 0 0 0 Q 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000'000000000000000' Z Z 0 0 2 , 2 0 0 0 0 Z When you get ready to furnish your home think of this Z QS, store having one of the most complete stocks QE of Home furnishings that can be found. 2 0 0 X 516 CHICKASHA AVE. PHONE 385 Z 0 0 0 0 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 Oo 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ov 000000000 000000000 "Tl Pl' :s-"H ZWOD' -05m U01-110 OEF? G N 0 m cm-,gg n-'4:,...m awwff.-, 1-ug.-.W my CDD 5 O E?N x PnH.D3 rn SP' 'Elmo 58:3 C3322 Em 22 ai' as BE -I 22 I'I'I ,UZ o oo o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o g 0 0000 0000 0 00 00000000000000000000000000000 I-IARRYETTE SANDFORD SCHOOL OF THE DANCE 000000 00 000 M '-I E E O S M 9 OX '-l I 0000000000000000 200000000000 o o o o o o o o . o o o o o o 0 - o o o O . o o 0 . o o 0 4? Instruction in Ballet Toe Tap Acrobatic and Ballroom Dancing 0 009 E cr. 224. U3 2 g 3 C 235 E Z 0 W Z 2323207 Z 2 nf ro Z gzxnfi 30 Z E 2 Q 002fEE O O 0 IP 23Eu:Z 02 3 M vw m ogszzo ,, 5 o DJ -I W 2. O,-1 I2 'U 0 4 Gow - -O 3, 2 511 P ggsmx Oo g g.,z ggwim jgz 9 rn m QU 00 O o -4 - o OH 07:0 2 mb OO E yo 2 f 1 w 0 0 Omg 3 03-5 U 33 'PU g 3 3 2 1: . O2 I3 M Q - MGX zo wf'U3,zM 2 lr- G Q A 00 0 O O 71-'4 .4 20 P153 Z 2 o g,:s'8' -U EE Eazwi 2 X 122 rrl go ggi-43,3 MQ 3 P Q. 2 32 wg -lg? 2 Q -u 35 323 -'gf 3 W 0 W fig om mln? SX w - 14,9 2 l"' ,+ A ogpoxtjj 0 O jd o J, -40 2 1 Q' m 0055.1 0 75 0 U- 0322.-1 0 G O O - I como O A 0 Q go MP1 o 0 Z m 005 E 2 0 3, o',.u F1 o O 00:0 U: 0 Z 0? 0 f 'ooooooooooooooooooog ooo foooooooooooooooooooooooooOOO Q 0 LONO GROCERY 5 COMPANY 5 O Q 0 3 000 2 3 5 3 CHICKASHA, OKLA, 2 E PHONE 80 g 2 BRuTON's SHOE 3 SHOP 0 E We are here with the deter' 23 0 mination to do more for our cus- 2 O 0 tomers than the other places. 2 3 If we don't, it's free service. o 3 114 SOUTH FIFTH 2 Z CHICKASHA 2 0 O 0O000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0 00OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00 ALWAYS TRY 2 GILKEYS S Hardware Specialisis 2 como 5 Spor'I'ing Goods 5 Headquariers 2 000000 ? 3 Gas and Eledrical E Appliances ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooA 9000ooooooooooooooooooooooooo 0 0 0 0 Z LACY'S BAKERY 3 0 0 3 Home of N u-Bread 2 2 Fine Paslries 2 I, HOME-MADE CANDIES 2 . PHONE 749 2 424 CHICKASHA AVE X . CHICKASHA, OKLAHOMA 3 0 00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0 400000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO WESTSIDE DAIRY cg K K O D D 5 O O Superior Dairy Prod ucis H. W. RITZ, PROP. PHONE 1146 000000000 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o 4. 000000000000 00'OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O 0 f 0 0 .. .,.,.... , ,,,, 0 0 -1:5-L3'f"' -:f'f:QL1iQlQ .,, 0 2 Z 0 0 2 '5:i5?" e s :1 . 5?5 ' ..,:. iiag5?":if:5:1 2 ' gf' 0 2 122355 -fffi QEWE E E PEF. . I f : 2 0 Rf .isa 0 Q 3115- ,gil 9 ' -4 9 4' 0 9 EEE- ffl:-1.,'f:5'55f3zEz2ai5:5f' . -1-1Qi5"'32?, 0 I 5252 55557 Z Q 0 0 52525 52 ..,"11252si5525sisis55525535525552525255555525555555iiiziiiaisiry. :Q152isSs Es:2 o -f 'isis 4...7-I1'125s2zis32215fiasiaQzisgfggggsgeswj,... 0 0 55322: 'Q2i:2:z: 0 0 'SSEEES 0 4555555535si5255252isEsiziiieieisieisiaiiiii .iiisisiaj fgiii o ' ' .3E5E5E5EgEfE1ErE535'SEZ-5EgE1Ef':""':'QEQ?- "" A"iQEf1':f1 '2iEfEQE2E 'E3EQ35 9 MEWSQHHHHRKWQVWPHH 0 O 'ffiiiiiiimlz 5?5'f6'QQZf153Q O 0 .. - 0 52251 fi: 552522322252522121.Q5:fis2aSEi55z52i25s5siz5- 22522232221 0 0 gif- E' .QSEEESEE-.'ZE'fs'5.'1'-22222252525-siizisg' 5Q'51I2i25:ia5s5s: 22:51. ' v 0 355515550502 QI"551555Q?EEEEEiE?E5i5E5: ::s2sezs:a:z.f1:-ff-fr'-' rf" O V . ., Q .... ,M--if o 2 FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS Z o o 0 o OOO'0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO QQOO00000000000'000000000000000OOOOOOfO0OO0O0'OOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 O Z Z 0 O O 0 5 7'q"IY 5 O . - ' gf ' 0 2 T Ti' ".V ,.,.' gL'QQ1L1gZmMk Qg+L:xLQ2i22L21f1l f 'l ..-' 3 CSuccessOrs to Bitsche Seed 8 Floral CO.I 2 3 2 O 0 3 Cu+ Flowers and PoHecI PIan+s 5 o . o Z for All Occasions Z Q O 2 2 PHONE 93 CHICKASHA AVE. AT 6TH STREET Q Z NIGHT PHONE 725 Z O 0 0 O 3 CHICKASHA, OKLA. Z 3 Z O O O O O 0 O O O O O O 0 0 O O 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 O O 0 O 0 0 0 O Q 0 000 o-oooooooooooooooooo o o o 0 o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 9 GIBSON FILLING STATION ' 17TH AND MINN AVE. OO00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O O 0 0 2 Broadview HoI'eI 2 3 OKLAHOMA CITY 2 O 0 Q McFarland HoI'eI 2 3 CHICKASHA E 3 Genial Hotel Service and Com- 2 3 fort at Popular Rates 2 O O O O 0OO000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Q 000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000O00'OO0O0OOO00OOOOO'0OO+ eoooooooooooooooooooooooooooo WRIGHT INSURANCE AGENCY All Forms 609 OKLAHOMA NATIL BANK VIRGIL D. WRIGHT OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO' OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 3 3 O - WALBERTS - 3 Z 0 g COMPLETE LINE OF 3 0 . . . 0 3 ToIIet Artlcles, Notlons 2 Z Lmgerle, I-Ioslery Z 3 I Inery O 324 CHICKASHA AVE. 2 0 0 0 0 0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000 00000000000000 00000 00000000000000000000000000000 DOCTOR LEEDS 000000000000000000000000'0000 ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 000000 000000 JONES' Shoes and Hosiery Satisfaction in Every Pair 0000000000000 00000000000 CHICKASHA AVE. AT FIFTH CHICKASHA, OKLAHOMA 0 0 0000000000000000000000000000V 0000000000000000000 BOBBIN BEAUTY SHOP PHONE 394 Special Permaneni Wave 85 M arcels, Shampoos, Facials ln Connection Bank Barber Shop Expert Hair Cuifing All Located on Ground Floor of the First National Bank Building oooooooooooooooooooooooooooo ooooooooooooooooooooo . . 0 CHICKASHA, OKLAHOMA QUALITY MILK co "We Know Our Milk" None Better MILK CREAM BUTTER 218 CHOCTAW PHONE 1209 00000000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 '0000000000 00000000000000000000000000000 Q5 o 3 Long Distance Phone 202 and 576 2 Q o 3 T. D. FATHERREE 2 0 o 2 Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water 2 Q Heating, Mill Supplies, Tin, o 0 Galvanized Iron and 2 3 Copper Work O 3 211-213 SouTH THIRD ST. E o 3 CHICKASHA, OKLAHOMA 0 o 00000000000000000000000000000 00000 00000 Day Phone 281 Night Phone 448 PITCHFORD ELECTRIC AND SUPPLY CO Electrical Contracting and Engineering 000000v00000000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 0 000000000000000 512 Chickasha Ave., Chickasha, Okla. W. O. PITCHFORD 00000000000000000000000000004 000000000000000000 ' . up 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ' o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 O 0 O 0 0 O 0 0 0 O O O O 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 O O O O 0 0 0 O 0 0 O O O 0 0 O O O 0 0 0 0 O O 0 O 0 0 0 O O O O 0 0 0 O O O 0 0 0 9 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 O O 0 O 0 O O 0 0 O 0 0 0 O O 0 O 0 O O O 47 4? 47 0 4? O O O O O 0 O 0 O 0 O O 47 4? 4? 4? 4? 0 O O e4 51 D 9-'O as 2 Q-lv-x 'U 551 7' Q55 E? Q: -II GUESJEE- C7I'l'1Elimn, Qzglgna :Z c:D xq S EE GED!! 223126 O-'E 25522.55 PTOOQQD 2 Pam :I 5.4" 559. Esau :U Zmf n'lm,f1 Q I'RQ'37qg if Hn- D339 EPO-S L-'U C SE' ' S-Q, 9' .N D 5? Fl' wooow OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO'OOOQ'OO'0'000'OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO5 O E Modern Power Equipped Plant 5 3 Largest in the Southwest E Z Warm Air Heating Systems 3 Z Pressing and Stamping a Specialty X E Designers, Engineers, Manufacturers 2 Q O gg DEHART SHEET METAL WORKS 3 g CHICKASHA, OKLAHOMA 3 0'O0O0O0000000O000OO'0000000000900000OOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO oooooooo'oooooooooooooooofooo cl-HCKASHA ICE AND COLD Eg Q STORAGE 2 2 COMPANY Q 5 In Business for Your E Comfort E Q Ice and BoH'led 3 Distilled Wa+er 2 5 PHONE 440 GOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000 O000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO'3 PAULETTE THE HOME 2 OF E CO-ED FROCKS 5 AND COATS 3 OOOOOoooooooooooooooooooooooo 00000000000000000000000000OO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O THE PEYTON CCMPANY O 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 O Q 0 0 O 0 . 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 O 5 For smart apparel-unusual styles ii, 2 +o give you a distinctive appear- ff 0 O g ance-ai' mociera+e cosi'-shop at 3 o , o Z Peyions, Oklahoma Cnty Z 0 0 Z 3 O 0 O 0 0 0 o ' o 9 0 0 0 0 0 oo - Z 3 Z COMPLIMENTS OF 3 3 3 3 Z g THE. g 0 0 0 0 3 CHICKASHA HOSPITAL 3 0 0 O O 0 0 0 o o 2 5 2 STYLE SHOPPE 5 3 2 2 Girls - Make this your 2 2 ,, o 2 shopping center. Beauti- o 2 Z 2 ful dresses-authentic in X 0 Chickasha's Leading Store 2 0 every detail, Hats of 3 2 o 3 every style and color. o 2 FOR 2 2 Corsets correctly fitted. 2 0 0 Q MEN AND BOYS 2 E 503 CHICKASHA AVE. 2 9 O o 4OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000000 Qoooooooooooooooooooooooooooo OQOOGOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO'O0000OO'0O0'OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO3 O 0 O 0 O 0 O O o ' 0 O 00000049 OOO COMPANY 000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0000 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 000 K K K O D D D MANUFACTURED HIGH GRADE DAIRY PRODUCTS K K K O D D D 0 513-15 CHOCTAW AVE PHONE 300 ooooooooooooooooo 0 o o o o o 0 o o 0 o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 Q o o o o o o 0 o 0 o , o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o Q o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o 0 0 0 o 0 o 0 0 o o o o o o 0 o o o 0 0 0 o 0 0 o 0 oooooooeoooooooo 0 EAGLE MERCANTILE COMPANY Smar'I' ancl Correc+ Apparel for The Needs of +he College Girl 00 O O O O 0 O O O O O O O 0 O O 0 0 O O O O 0 O O O O 0 O O O O 0 O 0 0 O O 0 0 O O O O O 0 O o 0 0 0 0 O O O O O 0 0 0 woooooooooooooooooooowoooo oooowowooowooooowooooooo E 2 Z BROWNSONS O 3 CLARKSON 3 Q 2 f 0 0 5 IEWELRY STORE 2 PM'-W' 3 0 0 Q 0 o BULOVA WATCHES o 0 O DIAMONDS Z E STORE 3 3 O T 2 2 OUR SPECIALTY 2 2 C n ami 2 2 The Best of Everything 2 2 414 HICKASHA VENUE 2 3 PHONE 27 E we ooooooooooooooo o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o o 0 o o o o 0 o 0 o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 9o O0 OOQOOOOOOOOOQOOOO GREEN SHUTTERS 0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000 9000OQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQ O O O 0 O 0 O O 0 O 0 0 O O O O O O 0 O O 0 O O 0 0 O O 0 O O O O O O 0 O 0 O 0 0 O O 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 O 0 0 O O 0 O O O 0 H A N G O U T QUALITY . CCURTESY . SERVICE 6 HARRY LUDLOW'S . . . O00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000 OO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO o 9 Z Best New Books Classics in Varied Forms Some De Luxe Editions 2 Z WASHITA VALLEY BOOK SHOP 3 2 118 N. 5TH ST. MRS. I. A. THOMPSON, Manager PHONE 2537 Q 2 Reference Sets, Standard Reprints, Library Accessories, Rental Library 2 0 O O O O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O O 0 0 0 0 0 O O O 0 0 O O 0 5 O O 0 O O 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 O O 0 O O 0 0 O O O 0 O O O 0 O 0 000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO PEARL LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS PHONE 392 CHICKASHA OKLA. OO00OOO O9OQOO00 OOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000O0OOOOO00OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO'Q Q 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 COMPLIMEN TS OF 3 0 0 O O O O 0 O 0 O O O Q g O 0 O O 0 O 0 0 O 0 'AO O 0 O O 0 O O O 0 O 0 O O O 0 O O O O 0 0 0 O O O O 0 O 0 O O 0 O O O O O 0 0 O O O O O O O 0 O O O 0 0 O O 0 0 0 O O 000000000 0000000000000000000000000 Ov '00000000000000000'00000 SHA laho N EW CKA CTE EWEQQ ha -Q Cbk ckas hi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 L H m 00000000000Q000000000000000 . o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o fo o o o o o o o o O o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o . o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o ma 0 o o o o o o o o O o o o CNOQHOQNOQMOGNOQNOQNDQP ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 0000000000O00000000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000000 E FULL CREAM FLOUR BOB WHITE CORN MEAL E 2 High Quality Product 2 E MADE BY E 0 CHICKASHA MILLING 2 0 coMPANY 11 2 CHICKASHA, OKLA. E o 0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000000000 O O O 0 3 THE BooTERlE 3 o 404 CHICKASHA AVE. o Z EXCLUSIVE SHOES EXCLUSIVE HOSIERY X O O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O0O0000OO000OOOOOO000000OO00000000O0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0 2 Candies Pennants Stationery Memory Books Toilet Articles E o 3 THE COLLEGE SI-IOPPE g Q MR. AND MRS. L. S. BONNER, PROPS. 0 3 Sandwiches Fountain Drinks Cafeteria Service Fruits X OO0000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0 ooooooooooooooooooooooooooG9Q , o 0 o Q O 5 . . O 5 ii 5 FWliIlamE:HaISeii- 5 Q 3 - rasler ompany 3 5 2 DISTRIBUTORS Z E ccOlQlGl10mG,S M ost E E Z Beautiful Cafe" Z 2 Z O 0 0 0 if CHICKASHA, OKLAHOMA Q 5 9 O Q O Q 0 o 0 g CAFES AT g g E 0 2 CHICKASHA 2 0 0 Z ENID 5 if 0 g BLACKWELL 3 g 5 O 0 O Z ALVA E The New State and E 2 CLINTON X 3 Louis Food Products Z O 0 O 0 Q O 0 O 0000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0 QOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000000000 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000 TRAMMEL OHL COMPANY INCORPORATED OILS FOR EVERY PURPOSE PHONE 236 CHICKASI-IA OKLAHOMA C. W. TRAMMELL 0, W, BAILEY 117 N. 5TH PHONE 864 STRlCKLAND'S PLUMBING AND ELECTRIC CO. Everything Electric Tile Drain Boards Tile Floors Tile Mantels Made to Order Decorative Lighting-Let Us Brighten Up Your Next Hop 3 o o THE CHICKASHA 2 o o 5 DAWYEXHUSS 5 Q o Only Daily Paper Published in E Chickasha or Grady County E o o 2 cc cc o rx D Z o Q Member of Associated E X Press E o 2 K K O D ?? E Q Q E Leased Wire Service E E Gives All the Local, State and Q2 2 National News 2 o o 0 Z 00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 O O O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 O O 0 O 0 O O 0 O 0 O 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O 0 3 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO o o o o 0 0 o o o o o o 0 o 0 0 0 o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o 0 o 0 o o o o 0 o 0 0 o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o Oo , o O O 0 0 O O 0 O O O 0 O O O 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 O O O O O 0 4? , . O xo 0 4? O' 4? 4? 4? O o 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? o 4?4O ' O O O O 0 O 0 O O C 0 0 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? O 4? O 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 40 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 49 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000 SOLE-RITE SHOE SHOP BOYD STALLCUP Proprietor SOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 C 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 40 4? 4? 4? 4? 40 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 122 SouTH 4TH CHICKASHA, OKLA. 4? K0 00000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 o 3 3 3 THE 3 o g BAKERHE 5 o 5 BAKERY 3 E Cake and Pastry Headquarters 2 2 312 CHICKASHA AVENUE E o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o 0 o Oo O O 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 O O O 0 O O O 0 O 0 O O 0 0 O 0 53 6 O O O 2 0 O O 0 0 O O O O 0 0 0 0 O O O O O O O 0 o 0 o 0 o Q - WOOD 8: COMPANY Q Z S - wlth 2 X i 3 o gf X FRUITS HHH VEGETABUS 3 Q O Z ' Q ' OKLAHOMA CITY, UKUI. E o 0 O 0 Skookum OOO Q Q o Q i 0 3900000OO9909000OOQ9000OOOGGQOOQQOOOOOOOOOQQOOOO000090990903 Q0909090000OOOO000OOOOQOOOOOOQOOQQQOOOOOQQOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOQ? o o O THE 3 0 o 2 o WIL N 2 o 2 3 0 3 o 2 Profecfs Your Table 0 0 MLA-X I O Q O g HAMS S HSONG-CSL' SAUSAGE OOOOO09000999900990009000000OOO090000OQOOOOOOOQOOOOQOOOOOOQQ Q990090000OOQOOOQQOOQOOOOOOQOOQQ0Qooooooooooooooooooooooooog o Q o Q o 0 o Q o Q O 3 MONARCH FOODS 3 9 O 0 T 0 g ow p qb 2 0 f1T'w.c'ai 0 0 ,J M Fax O 0 f y - A 2 tx I 0 Z 1 in 2 2 Q17 "M" Q9 O 3 05 Ann wif-451V o o 0 The name Monarch and the Lion Head Trade Mark on X foods have signified the best obtainable for 78 years. o 0 O Z There are more than 250 Foods under the Monarch Label. 2 0 Bu them with the assurance that each one re resents Full 0 0 Y V 1 Pl p 0 0 a ue- us. o 0 O 3 Q3 o g REID, MURDGCH 8: COMPANY g Q o 5 5 oooooooooooooooooooooooooooo o ooooo oooooooo ooooooooooooo NAM' W ,W 4 vi www' W, ew 00000000000 0000000000 00 000000000 0000 00 fy KIHICKASHA 0000000'0 000000000 RANSPORTATION LINES 0 g CourI'eous and Reliable Q oooooooooo o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o 15 Minute Service RIDE THE BUS E Give Her a New fi o SINGER ELECTRIC OR 0 SINGER TWO-SPEED Z 2 VACUUM CLEANER 2 2 For Graduating Present 3 SINGER SEWINC-5 5 0 0 3 MACHINE CO. ii 2 511 CHIX. AVE. PHONE 366 X 0 0 DAWSON PRODUCE CO. 2 CHICKASHA, OKLA. 2 2 A. SCI-IULER, GENERAL MANAGER 2 o , 0 5 Wholesale FrulI's and VegeI'abIes Q E Ea! Fruiis and Vegefables and Keep Well E 0 0 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 ' o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 4 o o o o o O o o o o 9 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 6? o o o o 22 Harlan Taylor rhshc Photography ojllio 5 4"'evc"':' ZZSV2 West Main Cklahoma Ciizy, Oklahoma -oooooooooooo+ooooooooofoooooCwooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo . 11 J ff' X qu. 5 - .xx 51 iso? Q11 MEW ff V5 . WWW W xx Ain I' My Q1 lfms 3,1 My aff' M W ff' f! lf. ,!f'f' ' Xlql' I:-nf: f . ,'f,s.,d.t,4.,.,A'Aa,.- 1 ff -ffA-'- f 1 UI' fl f f f , 'S ,A ff il 1 I - ,gfykjf 5r,.4,,j,PJr.4..xiL-.f' J"""w1 ' L4 h 'I ffujkf tl 9'!,l I ef -4'1'jAf'f . l:?,ll 11,3 W Q This Insert is Printed by the JEAN BERTE PROCESS of WATER COLOUR PRINTING on our ates Made by our own Craftsmen - - f-VIA .ww ig IQ.. 0 I f A 1. .iq 4 GIVE YOUR YEAR BOOK THE COLOR AND BRILLIANCE . . THE SNAP AND MODERNITY THAT IS POSSIBLE ONLY WITH JEAN BERTE WATER COLORS? ECONOMY PLAN of SUCCESSFUL Annual Buildin and Financ 8 8 Secure the Aid of our Experienced Staff in Publishing Your Book O ECONOMY ADVERTISING CoMPANY ANNUAL BUILDERS SINCE 1900 IOWA Q CITY Q IOWA


Suggestions in the University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) collection:

University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma - Argus Yearbook (Chickasha, OK) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

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