SOONER JULY, ; Ted M. Beaird, 'Norman, executive secretary.

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1 SOONER MAGAZINE PUBLISHED EVERY MONTH BY THE UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA ASSOCIATION Alumni Staff Members : George Souris, '47, Assistant Editor ; Ted Beaird, '21, Riding the Range ; Harold Keith, '29, Sooner Sports ; Mrs Sybil Reid, Roll Call ; Mrs Billie Tidwell and Elaine Webber, '48, War Records ; Mrs Mary Turnbull, Alumni Records, and Lui Antonelli, '41, mailing VOL XIX JULY, 1946 NO 11 Riding the Sooner Ran ge By TED BEAIRD (Special note from News Ed's desk : He is on the Range He (the boss) is Ridin' along A call just now from judge HARRY L S HALLEY'S, '15ba, '171aw, office in Tulsa caused us to realize he is rounding up the Sooners over Tulsa-way Thirty minutes ago it was a call from the home of THOMAS LLOYD BROWN, '26bus,-one of those hurry-up calls to sign an advertising contract As these lines are being pounded out, he is in the Sooner session with FRANK PAULY, '126a, and other Sooners, Tulsa Hotel By night-fall he will be with FRANK HAXEL, '32, SILOAM SPRINGS, ARKANSAS and they will gather in more Sooners His notes here on the desk disclose he has seen, visited with and worked for many hundreds of OU ites in the past 30 days and nights We shall not endeavor to shape up those notes into a Range feature They will keep until his return from the East in the course of the next few days to come But let us quote from one UP and another AP release received over the news wire in the last few hours These news releases will give a slight insight of the Range Rider covering the Sooner Range GS ) UP release from Clinton Announcement of the appointment of Ted Beaird, Executive Secretary-Manager of the University of Oklahoma Alumni Association, Norman, as a Director of the American Legidn College, Indianapolis, Indiana, reached him here today while he was making his official visitation as Rotary District Governor of the Clinton Rotary Club The first term of the American Legion College will be held July 8-20 at Indianapolis for a select student body of 120 World War I and II veterans selected from the more than three million Legion Members from the 48 State Departments and 6 outside continental limits American Legion Units In announcing the purpose of the College, National Headquarters of the Legion stated, "The Legion College is to increase knowledge and appreciation on the part of future leaders of the Nation for the American way of life and the constitutional form of government The college will teach a sound understanding of the contribution to these basic philosophies to 120 outstanding citizens of this Country who will be the selected representatives of their more than three million former comrades in Arms representing all walks and stations in American life " In announcing the selection of Mr Beaird, who in addition to his administrative direction in the college, will head the Department of Public Speaking, the request for his services stated, "Because of your 29 years continuous service record as lecturer and field representative in the Child Welfare Division of the Legion and your background of civilian and military experience in the field of educational work, it is hoped you will find it possible to accept this assignment to the staff" Mr Beaird has been connected with the University of Oklahoma for more than 25 years He is a veteran of both World War I and II having returned to his University position some months ago after serving as an Air Corps Training Officer in World War II AP release from Oklahoma City Ted M Beaird, Norman, Executive Secretary- Manager of the O U Alumni Association and governor of the 124th district of Rotary International, today outlined a proposition by which this district would establish a hearing aids laboratory in the Crippled Children's hospital in Oklahoma City This is the first time such a project has been undertaken by a civic group, and so far it has received unanimous approval from other clubs in the district, Beaird said For the past month and half he has contacted Rotary groups throughout the district, including over-40 clubs of the 66 in his district, and in each assembly has received votes of approval The matter is now being voted upon by all outgoing presidents and secretaries and all incoming presidents and secretaries of district 124 ' If approved, over $5,000 worth of medical and surgical laboratory equipment will be secured and the hearing aids laboratory established in the crippled Children's hospital as soon as possible At present there are no facilities at the hospital for correcting defective hearing It has been suggested that administration of the laboratory be effected by a permanent commission of 25 outstanding Rotarians of the district composed of both laymen and specialists of the field of medicine and surgery This commission will be authorized to carry forward all the business transactions of the district, to purchase equipment as recommended by the medical and surgical professions and to act as the administering commission for Rotary International Jim Finney of Fort Cobb, immediate past district governor, has been appointed chairman of the commission with Joe McBride of Anadarko, incoming district governor, as vice chairman Mrs Vera Tidwell Green, assistant secretary of the Oklahoma City Rotary club, has been appointed to the commission as recording secretary Heading the list of members is Doane Farr, Clinton businessman, past district governor and immediate past international director Other members of the commission are as follows : Thomas Richard Benedum and Roscoe Cate, Norman ; Dr Claude Chambers, Seminole ; Major Bill Cox, Ponca Military Academy, Ponca City ; Rev Wallace Crutchfield, Tishomingo ; Joe Curtis, Pauls Valley ; Rev Walter Douglas, Wilson ; Hicks Epton, Wewoka ; Joe Hamilton, executive secretary of the Oklahoma society for crippled children, Oklahoma City Wiley Lowery, Sulphur; Dr Earl McBride, Oklahoma City ; AO Martin, Oklahoma A & M College, Stillwater ; Dr John B Miles, Anadarko ; Hat Muldrow, Jr, Norman ; John Pearson, Pawhuska; Earl Pinkerton, Walters; John A Shaw, Elk City ; Dr H K Speed, Sayre; C B Sullivan, Carnegie ; Jack Waterbury, Apache ; and Dr Oscar R White, Oklahoma City All votes to be made by club leaders must be in the office of the district governor by 5 p m Wednesday, June 19, Beaird announced (Special note : We are pleased to announce all votes were in on schedule"yes" votes-and the Commission will soon be busily engaged in establishing the laboratory GS ) The Cover Brig Gen John M Willis, Commandant, Brooke Army Medical Center, congratulates Lt Col Weldon K Ruth, patient at Brooke General Hospital, following the award of the Bronze Star Medal in the General's office Contents RIDING THE SOONER RANGE I Ted Beaird MEDICAL SCHOOL NOTES John F Hackler FACULTY YOUTH ON THE CAMPUS Eleanor Nangle WITH THE ARMED FORCES 10 Mrs Billie Tidwell, Elaine Webber CALLING THE ROLL 11 Mrs Sybil Reid, SOONER SPORTS Harold Keith UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA ASSOCIATION Officers : George D Hann, Ardmore, president ; Harold R Belknap, Norman, first vice president ; Maj William V Cox, Ponca City, second vice president ; Ted M Beaird, 'Norman, executive secretary Executive Board Members : Harry D Simmons, Stillwater, Vernon Cook, Oklahoma City, Earle S Porter, Tulsa, C V Nichols, Anadarko, and William F Absher, Bartlesville, all members-at-large ; D E (Bill) Hodges, Bartlesville, District I representative ; James L Robinson, Tahlequah, District II ; Joe A Brown, Hartshorne, District III ; James R Frazier, Wewoka, District IV ; Fred E Tarman, Norman, District V ; Dr Roy C Warren, Yukon, District VI ; Mrs June Baker Durkee, Mangum, District VII ; Maj William V Cox, Ponca City, District VIII ; Merle Woods, El Reno, District IX, and T R Benedum, immediate past president Trustees of Life Membership Fund : Errett R Newby, Oklahoma City ; Tom F Carey, Oklahoma City, and Neil R Johnson, Norman Sooner Magazine is published the fifth day of each month by the University of Oklahoma Association, Union Building,Norman, Okla Entered as secondclass matter Oct 13, 1928, at the post office in Norman, Okla, under the Act of Cong of March 3, 1879 Subscription $3 00 per year, of which $2 00 is for the Magazine and $1 00 for Alumni Dues Foreign, $400 Life, $6000 Single copies 25 cents Opinions expressed are those of the editor and do not necessarily represent official action of the Alumni Executive Board Member of American Alumni Council

2 PHOTO BY DICK DALE Lt and Mrs Dick McCool inspect luggage pre sented to them by friends at dinner held in their honor in the Union Ballroom Mccools Bid Fond Farewell To Norman A fond farewell was wished Lt Dick McCool, '41ba, and his wife, the former Elaine Larecy, '426a, at a recognition dinner held June 24 in the Union Ballroom Lieutenant McCool, son of RM McCool, democratic candidate for governor, left Norman with Mrs McCool the following day for San Diego, where he assumed command of an LCS It was on an LCS that Lieutenant McCool, by his calm presence of mind, saved his ship that she might fight the enemy again The ship was hit off Okinawa in June, 1945, by a Japanese suicide plane carrying a 500-pound bomb which exploded when it struck Lieutenant McCool's ship Though injured by flying fragments and receiving burns from rescuing an injured man below deck, he continued giving orders and encouragement to his men For this, he was awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor by President Truman in December, 1945 Serving as master of ceremonies, Ted Beaird called upon judge Justin Hinshaw, Norman, to lead the group through two choruses of "America" and "There's A Long, Long Trail A Winding" The Rev S D Crouch, Norman, delivered the benediction Vocal selections were by Joseph Benton, professor of music, and Miss Wilda Griffin, associate professor of music They were accompanied by Lytle Powell, professor of piano In an after dinner speech, M L Wardell, chair- man of the department of history, paid tribute to RM McCool, as a man who saw the growth and development of Oklahoma He also praised young McCool for his splendid part in World War II "In order to preserve an everlasting peace," Wardell said, "the older folks must co-operate and participate with the younger generation " Peacetime Plan for NROTC Calls for Regional Selection The Navy's Holloway plan for peacetime education of Naval officers provides for selection of NROTC trainees by regional boards, Comdr W M Rakow, executive officer, University NROTC- V-12 Unit, said The boards will consist of Naval officers, leading educators and outstanding citizens Other conditions a student entering the NROTC program would be required to satisfy are the following : (1) Qualify in a Navy-administered nationwide examination (2) Satisfy all the entrance requirements of the NROTC institution of his choice (3) Be accepted as a regular student by that institution (4) Agree to engage in certain additional training (cruises, etc ) during summer months, and to remain on active duty from 15 months to 3 years after graduation While in the NROTC program, officer trainees will receive a retainer pay of $600 per year Other incidentals such as tuition fees and books will be assumed by the government However, this does not include government provision of food and lodging facilities NROTC candidates must complete a minimum of 24 hours of naval science courses in addition to training during summer cruises Uniforms will be furnished by the Navy and will be worn only for drills Only when engaged in activities connected with naval science courses will military discipline or control be exercised Graduates who have served two years satisfactorily on active duty and who agree to transfer to inactive status in the Naval Reserve will be given a lump sum payment of $500 For three years' active duty, $1,000 will be offered When the peacetime NROTC program is in full draft, 50 per cent of the officers in the regular Navy will comprise men commissioned at NROTC colleges Boards in the Navy Department will be convened to select officers who desire retention in the regular services 75 Navy Men Take Active Duty Seventy-five of 98 Naval ROTC and V-12 students receiving commissions June 22 at the University of Oklahoma have accepted active duty for a year Comdr William M Rakow, executive officer, said the percentage choosing active duty was the highest for any unit in the Eighth Naval District which includes Tennessee, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, Arkansas, Texas and Oklahoma The June class completed the navy's wartime program at the University The regular peacetime NROTC program will be reinstated in September OU Professors Listed Two University of Oklahoma faculty members, Dr Alma J Neill, professor of physiology, and Joseph H Benton, professor of voice, are listed in the 1946 edition of "World Notables, the International Blue Book," recently published in New York Eleven other Oklahomans are included in the book New Photography Text Adopted Rules for the beginner in photography are given in "The ABC of News Photography," by Truman Pouncey, University photography teacher Pouncey completed the revision of the book this year and it has been lithoprinted and adopted as a text for a University photography class Before joining the faculty, Pouncey was a photographer for the Dallas Morning News Linguistic Panorama Colorful Keynote of the Linguistic Panorama held in the Union Ballroom on June 27, was an informative type of entertainment Presented by the Summer Institute Of Linguistics, the program was under the direction of Dr Kenneth L Pike and presented under the auspices of the University Department of Modern Languages Participating in the Panorama program were 20 linguists, all members of the Summer Institute A wide assortment of Central American costumes, cooking utensils, hand-made musical instruments and jewelry, was exhibited in the ballroom by the Department of Anthropology in conjunction with the Panorama Most unusual number on the program was the Baouli witch doctor's wierd dance of terror Dressed in a leopard skin partially covered with straw, the witch doctor, portrayed by Walter Arnold, held the audience of 600 spellbound He wore a large wooden headdress, which had the eyes of an elephant, horns of a buffalo, earns of a hippopotamus, the mouth and teeth of a crocodile and fins similar to that of a chamelon In Africa, natives were sometimes frightened to death upon seeing him Panorama spectators, however, merely gasped Native dialects from the Central American areas were analyzed, songs were rendered, legends were told and literal translations were explained Milton Warkenton illustrated pronunciation of vocal clusters in the Huave dialect As many as four vowels appear consecutively in that tongue The Mazateco whistle talk was given by Eunice Pike Used exclusively by the men in certain areas of Central America the language is not unlike the American "wolf" whistle Velma Pickett and Marjorie McMillan sang a Zapoteco love song Quite different from Tin Pan Alley fare, the lyrics say, "Why do you love another if you don't know if he can feed you? I can give you cows, corn, squash, etc If you do not wait for me I will die" Ethel Wallis told how missionaries affiliated with the Institute of Linguistics teach the aboriginals how to read Rather than go through the tedious process of teaching disinterested natives to read Spanish, the missionaries go into unexploited territories, learn the languages from the natives, reduce the language to an alphabet and teach the natives to read their own tongue To do this, they use charts with pictures and symbols such as in the primary grades of American schools Added stimuli are games which are educational as well as great fun to the natives The missionaries then translate the Bible into the natives' language and thus are able to spread the teachings of Christ An unrehearsed analysis of the Eskimo language was demonstrated by two students of the Institute and Roy Ahmaogak, an Eskimo from Point Barrow, Alaska, who is attending classes at the Institute Dr ED Meacham, dean of the School of Arts and Sciences assisted in the analysis when called upon by Dr Pike to do so Summer Enrolment Over 4,000 It's heyday time for the fairer sex at the Universityl Not every day in every gal's life can she have almost a three to one chance of catching her future hubby With the male enrolment tallying at 3,059, coeds can definitely afford to be particular about letting the best man win since only 1,065 women are enrolled Skyrocketing above any previous summer term figures, the total enrolment sets the all-time high with 4,124 Veterans account for more than half the entire enrolment with 59 women veterans enrolled and 2,481 male veterans taking summer courses 2 SOONER MAGAZINE

3 Program For Exceptionals Sought at OU Conference Plans for a forward-looking program to provide adequate facilities for the education of Oklahoma's physically handicapped and mentally inferior and superior youngsters are being made at a conference on exceptional children July 9 to 11 at the University Four outstanding workers in the field will appear as speakers They are Dr Elise Martens, chief of exceptional children and youth, U S Office of Education, Washington, D C ; Miss May Bryne, director of special education, Minneapolis, Minnesota ; Dr John J Lee, director of teacher education for special education at Wayne University, Detroit, Michigan, and Harry J Baker, director of psychological clinic, Detroit public schools Also on the faculty of 27 members will be many state educators interested in the training of exceptional children Dr Leo Cain, University specialist in educational psychology, said children can be helped if the cases are recognized in time He said that children with mild deviates are many times overlooked in the classroom Cain pointed out that the state of Oklahoma provides additional money in each school district conducting programs for exceptional children Funds have not been used in past years because of the lack of teachers and a definite program, he said Teachers, supervisors and school administrators will have a chance to discuss general problems with educating exception children Cain said that parent-teacher groups and other community service clubs will be invited to join educators in establishing worthwhile programs in their schools Cain, former principal of the National Industrial Training School in Washington, D C, said only a small percent of the total number of handicapped children of the nation are in special schools Third Public Relations Book Written Stewart Harral, '36ma, director of the School of Journalism and press relations at the University of Oklahoma, is the author of Successful Letters for Churches, to be published by Abingdon-Cokesbury Press, New York City and Nashville, Tennessee The volume is the third on public relations written by Mr Harral His other books are Public Relations for Higher Education and Public Relations for Churches The latter volume was chosen by the Pulpit Book Club as one of the outstanding volumes of 1945 He also edited Publicity Problems, published by the American College Publicity Association Among the first in the nation to offer a university course in public relations, Mr Harral is considered one of the nation's most thorough students of the subject He has served for several years as a member of the staff of Publicity Digest, official magazine of the American College Publicity Association, and has held various offices in that organization Besides writing for this publication, Mr Harral has contributed articles on publicity, public relations and journalism to more than 30 other magazines He also has served as one of the contributing editors of Public Relations Directory and Yearbook, recently published by Uriel Davis and Karl Ettinger, nationally known public relations counselors of New York City Mr Harral has been director of press relations at the University of Oklahoma since 1936, and last year he was appointed director of the School of Journalism Previously he had worked on Oklahoma newspapers and served as instructor in journalism and publicity director for Southeastern State College, Durant Dr Glenn C Couch, director of student affairs (left), and lames C Mayfield (center), inspect a new rod made by Dr Robert Hardin, professor of industrial education They will join fishing and hunting fans at the University short course in outdoor sports Sooner Prefers Oklahoma Weather To That of Orient So you think the weather has been warm the last few days? Betty Openheim, '40-'41, thinks it has been rather cool In fact she has been wearing a sweater when she goes out of doors Several weeks ago Betty returned to her home here after spending a year in India as a Red Cross worker She was stationed near Ledo where the weather really gets warm and after a year of that, Oklahoma, even in summer, seems cool After spending a year in India Betty flew to Shanghai where she worked for the war department While in India she visited Calcutta and was there during the riots in February, 1945 "The Indian people don't think so highly of white people just now," Betty said - "It didn't use to be that way but they have changed their way of thinking " I She was in Ledo on V-J day and listened to the world-wide celebration on a short wave radio She was assigned to club work and conducted tours for visiting soldiers Her mother thinks it is amusing that a girl from Oklahoma City served as a guide in India Life in Shanghai wasn't so bad except that the Chinese police enter homes at will without benefit of search warrant or reason Food is high in Shanghai with a decent steak costing around 2,000 Chinese dollars Betty flew to Tokyo and saw the atomic ruins of Hiroshima It took her 37 days to get to her destination when she first left here but only four days to get back at ATC The last leg of the fight home was the worst When the plane landed in San Francisco the homesick passengers thought there would be some sort of welcoming committee on hand but they were disappointed After about 10 minutes a truck drove up and asked the pilot if he was ready to take off The pilot replied they had just landed and pretty soon they wheeled up some steps for the passengers to climb clown to good old US A soil Being a collector at heart Betty purchased several pieces of ivory and jade They now occupy a prominent position in the Oppenheim home Hunting, Fishing Short Course To Be Held at OU July A special short course in fishing and hunting will be taught by J F Malone, University Extension Division, at the University North Campus, July Officially called the "Town and Country Sports Clinic," it is designed to unite sportsmen with the farmers and ranchers on whose lands they hunt and fish in order to create a better understanding between the two groups Trophies will be awarded winners in fly and plug casting, and in pistol, rifle, shotgun and archery competitions, Malone said For two days, sports fans will be taught state game and fish laws ; identification of poisonous snakes and plants ; how to dress fish and game, and how to use the latest hunting and fishing equipment In addition to contests and lectures, an exhibit of live animals, birds, snakes, plants and fish will be displayed Jeff Kendall, state game and fish warden, has agreed to "bring 'em back alive," and the cages and tanks are expected to be well stocked Plans for the short course call for lectures by several expert casters and marksmen Capt O L Hawk, Tulsa, will give a demonstration at 3 pm Sunday, July 28, at the North Campus Captain Hawk was a professional guide on deep-sea fishing trips for 15 years at Palm Beach, Florida He has competed in many national fly and plug casting tournaments ' Other speakers include Wendell Barnes, state president of the Isaac Walton League, and Bud Jackson, sports announcer, KVOO, Tulsa and executive director of the League Both will discuss "Conservation and Wild Life" on July 28 at the North Campus Sportsmen desiring to enrol in the course may register by writing Malone at the University Extension Division Fee is $1 100 Graduate By Mail It was graduation by mail for more than 100 University of Oklahoma students this spring Among the group were four bachelor of laws degrees and one for a doctor of education degree Many of the absent graduates completed work in January or last summer JULY, 1945

4 Medical School Notes JoHN F HACKLER, M D, Professor, Preventive Medicine and Public Health Dr Donald B McMullen, Associate Professor of Preventive Medicine and Public Health was awarded the "Freedom Medal" for his meritorious conduct in the performance of outstanding services on Leyte, P I, Mindanao, P L, and Japan, between April 25 and December 15, 1945, as Civilian Consultant to the Surgeon General As a member of the War Department Commission on Schistosomiasis, Dr McMullen conducted detailed investigations on the ecology of the snail intermediate host of this disease and succeeded in developing methods for its destruction by chemical treatment of infested areas He participated in surveys for the disease in the zone of military operations in Mindanao and in similar surveys in Japan thus helping to provide information of value in the protection of troops against the diseases In the performance of his duties, he exposed himself unavoidably to schistosomiasis both in the laboratory and in the field Through his scientific ability, his energy, and the successful completion of his research assignments, he made notable contributions to military preventive medicine The citation ceremony took place in the auditorium of the School of Medicine at 10 a m, Wednesmay, May 22, 1946 The presentation was made by Colonel John A Robinson The School of Medicine was well represented at the meeting of the Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine at Little Rock, Arkansas, May 25 and 26 Those attending the meeting were Drs Everett, Winter, Stanley, McMullen, Hopps, Patzer, Toole and Halpert Paper were given by Drs Winter, Stanley, McMullen and Hopps Drs Howard C Hopps and Allan Stanley participated, by invitation, in a Seminar on Blood Elements and Blood Formation Dr Reuben Kahn, author of the Kahn Test, visited the School May 21, 1946, and gave an address to the medical technologists on recent advances in serologic techniques Later on the same evening, he discussed the interpretation of serologic reactions with interested physicians of Oklahoma City and vicinity Capt, Charles D Bodine, '44med, is on a 30 day leave before reassignment to Palm Beach, Florida Prior to this he was in Assam, India Lieut (jg) Clifford Ward Allen, '44med, is on terminal leave Prior to this he was with the First Marine Division in Tientsin, China Dr Ed Farris, '41med, is serving a residency at Grady Hospital, Atlanta, Georgia First Lieut Samuel L Cohen, '44med (Army), who is to be reassigned, returned from France recently Dr Claude Williams, '40med, was recently released from the Army Dr Ethan A Walker, '43med, is on terminal leave from the Navy Lieut (j g) Julian Conn, '43med, is on terminal leave from the Navy Dr Albert L McQuown, '41med, has been released from service Drs Sidney and Minnie Kaplan (nee Henson), '44med, are the proud parents of a baby boy, christened David Michael, born April 9, 1946 OU Med Alumni Laws Approved A constitution designed to contribute to the elevation of the medical profession and to the University, to cultivate cordial relations among medical and allied professions and to promote interests of organization members, was approved May 1 by the Alumni Association School of Medicine, University of Oklahoma Membership in the organization consists of four classes : Regular, associate, life and honorary Any graduate of the University School of Medicine is eligible for regular membership so long as he maintains membership in the American Medical Association or an analogous society of the nation in which he resides Graduates of other medical schools having membership in the AMA and interested in promotion of the Medical School Alumni Association will be eligible for associate membership Upon application for life membership, approval of application by the Board of Trustees, and subsequent payment of life membership fee, any regular or associate member may be elected to life membership Honorary memberships will be voted upon by members at the annual meeting after first having been recommended by the Board of Trustees Election of president, president-elect and vicepresident will be by a majority vote of regular members Terms will last one year and until a successor has been elected and installed These officers will also serve as members of the Board of Trustees, who are to manage the affairs of the association The Board is to elect a secretary and treasurer who will serve on that body A maximum of 16 members will serve on the Board Funds for conducting the association are to be voted upon by members The Board will recommend the amount of dues it believes necessary to carry on functions of the association The Board will also recommend the amount of dues for life membership ' An annual meeting of the active members of this association will be held during the annual meeting of the Oklahoma State Medical Association The time will be determined by the president An annual meeting of the Board of Trustees will also be held at this time Special meetings may be called by the president at any time and also upon written request of 25 active members Special meetings of the Board of Trustees may be called by the president or by a written request signed by five Board members Committees are to be named by the president with the approval of the Board The president must appoint a nominating committee of at least five active members whose duty will be to submit nominations for vacant offices at each annual meeting An executive committee of not more than five members will be chosen by the Board Its duty will consist of any which the Board deems proper, except that this committee shall have no final authority in the disbursement of funds The Association shall be represented by a member of the Board of Trustees from each of ten districts jn Oklahoma These districts contain from five to ten counties Twenty-five members entitled to vote shall constitute a quorum for the transaction of business at meetings of regular members : Five members of the Board of Trustees shall constitute a quorum The principles of Medical Ethics of the American Medcial Association are to be accepted by this association School of Pharmacy Pharmacy organization seems to be going through a period of evolution Practically every section of the American Pharmaceutical Association now has a counterpart, a full-fledged society or association We may cite the National Association of Retail Druggists, the American Society of Hospital Pharmacists, the American Institute of the History of Pharmacy, and the American College of Apothecaries as some of these Of late, a phenomenon known as the joint-meeting has come into existence Possibly next will follow some sort of merger, and then perhaps will occur what some individuals have longe dreamed-pharmacy will have power and direction At the University of Oklahoma School of Pharmacy, close-knit organization has already been affected The Society of General Pharmacists, the Society of Hospital Pharmacists, the Society of Military Pharmacists, the Society of Research Pharmacists, the Society of Prescription Pharmacists are integral parts of the Oklahoma University Pharmaceutical Association Anna Bryant, Baxter Springs, Kansas, former PhM 3/c in the WAVES, is now a student in the School of Pharmacy She has presented several of her uniform insignia to the Military Pharmacy Museum Other articles include a collar ornament for whites, a collar ornament for blues, a blue plastic button, a 3rd class rate for whites and a 3rd class rate for blues Dr Elbert Voss, formerly of the School of Medicine, University of Wisconsin, has accepted an appointment as associate professor of pharmacology in the School of Pharmacy He will assume teaching duties in Sepember A 12-weeks summer term in the School of Pharmacy is now in progress Both pharmacy-interested freshmen and pharmacy students are being accomodated Pharmacy subjects being taught are pharmacy 12, technique ; pharmacy 154, jurisprudence ; pharmacy 432, advanced technology ; pharmacy 460, literature ; pharmacy 475, research for master's thesis ; pharmacognosy 101, animal drugs ; pharmacology 1, emergencies ; and pharmacology 142, biologicals Instructors are Dean D B R Johnson, and Professor Blanche Sommers THE UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA PHAR- MACEUTICAL Association is proud of its new letterhead Printed in pharmacy green on white stock, it indicates clearly that the Society of Retail Pharmacists, the Society of Hospital Pharmacists, the Society of Military Pharmacists, the Society of Research Pharmacists, and the Society of Prescription Pharmacists, are integral parts of the parent organization, the O U PhA, News From the Law Barn For the second time in the history of the Law School, summer instruction in law is being offered, Dr Maurice H Merrill, dean of the School of Law, said This session is being held in response to the desire of returning veterans for an accelerated program Attendance at the present summer term is about 20 percent above enrollment for the second semester of the term, Dean Merrill said The first summer session was held in 1943 for ' the benefit of students about to enter the service An eight-week term, it was taught gratuitously by the law faculty Visiting professors teaching law at the University for the summer semester are John M (Jack) Luttrell, '441aw, Norman, and Blakely M Murphy, '44mlaw, Stillwater A lieutenant (j g) in the Navy, Mr Luttrell served on the destroyer Parker and participated in operations off Italy and Southern France Prior to his release to inactive duty last February, he was with occupation forces in Japan Before entering the service, Mr Luttrell practiced law in Norman He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, scholastic fraternity, and Beta Theta Pi, social fraternity, at the University Mr Murphy comes from the University of Idaho College of Law where he was teaching and doing research in the fields of public law and procedure From , he worked at the University of Chicago in the fields of constitutional, labor and administrative law Engaged in private practice from , Mr, Murphy specialized in taxation, oil and gas work and administrative law He has also worked with the U S Department of Agrciulture, Soil Conservation Service, as an administrative department head and during that period established certain administrative systems in the state offices Schools attended by Mr Murphy include University of Missouri, University of Arkansas, University of Chicago He is a member of Kappa Alpha fraternity On May 22, Dean Merrill spoke at a luncheon to the Tulsa County Bar Association His subject was "The Recent Development of Administrative Law" In Oklahoma City the following Friday, he spoke on the same subject in connection with refresher courses offered by the Oklahoma County Bar Association 4 SOONER MAGAZINE

5 Kelly Featured in Satevepost For Part in Bikini Bomb Test Featured in a full-length 2-column picture in the lead article of Saturday Evening Post's June 22 issue, was Lt Col Thomas C Kelly, '35-'39, who was awarded a BS in engineering physics at the University last May Coolnel Kelly is one of four "beep" pilots mentioned in the Post article, "Phantom Fortresses vs the Atom Bomb," by Brig Gen Roger M Ramey, as among "the best in the business " The term "beep" pilot is derived from the beeplike signals which are emitted from highpowered, radio-transmitting control-stick boxes which operate the pilotless B-17's by remote control As chief of the controlled airplane section at Wright Field, Ohio, Colonel Kelly is in charge of the air instrumentation and test requirements unit of Crossroads Air Task Group 1 5 Before leaving for Bikini, he trained crews in New Mexico to fly the radio controlled planes From a mother plane several miles away, Colonel Kelly operated by radio control one of the B-17's which flew into the radioactive cloud created by the explosion of the atomic bomb ' As a fighter squadron commander from September, 1944, to May, 1945, Colonel Kelly flew 51 combat missions over Italy He was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross and five aid medals After leaving the University, Colonel Kelly entered pilot training and was a rated pilot by 1940 By the end of 1941, he had completed training at an aircraft observer's school and a radio controlled aircraft school The following year, he was rated as an instructor and operations officer after additional training with radio controlled aircraft During 1943, Colonel Kelly was engaged in the development, test and service application of radio controlled planes and missiles His last job was that of chief of radio controlled target section headquarters, Army Air Forces, Washington, D C After training in a service test jet school and a fighter gunnery school, in 1944, Colonel Kelly was sent overseas for replacement training as a P-38 pilot Upon his return in 1945, he received instruction at a radar bombing school from which he was given a radar bombardier navigator rating His wife, with their two children, Merrilea and Thomas Clyde III, are now living in San Antonio, Texas Scientist Says Only Hope Lies In World Control Only through international control of atomic power can the world be saved from the threat of destruction, Dr Lyle Borst, research scientist of the Oak Ridge, Tenn, atomic plant, warned Oklahomans at the ninth annual University of Oklahoma Institute of International Relations Borst declared that international co-operation is 'perative because the United States cannot maintain an enduring monopoly and because there is no defense against atomic weapons The nuclear physicist branded as false reports that atomic bombs might be detonated by rays from the target He pointed out that defense against carriers must be 100 per cent and that the most effective defense against the V-1 German bomb was never more than 90 per cent He said the V-2 rockets were never stopped The U S developed a weapon which is uniquely adapted for use against this country, Borst said, explaining that in no other country is society so highly integrated The Acheson report proposes the broad terms for international control, Borst said Atomic control would be divided between safe and dangerous phases A proposed atomic development authority would have absolute control of uranium deposits and the operation of atomic bomb plants The authority would have the power to enter any country and make surveys and inspections The "safe" materials would be de-natured for use in medical and scientific problems These denatured materials would be licensed JuLY,1945 Borst said the forthcoming United Nations Atomic Commission meeting might well determine the course of the future The United States must assume the lead Borst believed the next war would be on its way if the United States and Russia did not enter the conferences with co-operation and goodwill The Original Commissioner By ED EDMONSON, '406a O U Sooner of the District Thirty-one years of public service received recognition recently when President Truman sent to the Senate for confirmation his nomination of Paul A Walker, '121aw, for a third term as member of the Federal Communications Commission Few Truman appointments have met with such immediate approval in the nation's capital, and senatorial confirmation was regarded as certain Commissioner Walker's third term, which will continue him in office until July 1, 1953, represents signal recognition of the Oklahoma lawyer's achievements in the field of public utility regulation Mr Walker is not only the lone survivor of the original FCC, but also the only commissioner to receive a third term appointment In the light of this distinction Oklahoma's former Corporation Commission chairman is being hailed in Washington as "communication's Eastman"- the FCC's counterpart to the Interstate Commerce Commission's famous Joseph Eastman Brightest feather in Mr Walkers cap during his 12 years with FCC has been achievement through negotiation of long distance telephone rate reductions which represent annual savings to telephone users of more than 150 million dollars The commissioner is just as proud, however, of his record with Oklahoma's Corporation Commission, which he joined as counsel in 1915 and continued to serve, with only a two year interruption, until he left the chairmanship to accept the Washington position from President Roosevelt in 1934 News of his renomination came while Mr Walker was at lunch, with more than six weeks still to he served in his current term The commissioner, who had taken no steps to obtain reappointment, strolled into his office to find his staff swamped with telegrams and telephone calls of congratulations Friends had learned of the president's recommendation to Congress before word reached Mr Walker The Shawnee attorney and utilities expert was mentioned prominently in Oklahoma as a gubernatorial prospect this spring, but decided against making the race Be Seein' You Soon! Dear Ted : Thought I had better drop you a note to say that school is out and I am returning to Wichita I Should like to have my "Sooner" sent to my old address, Hillcrest Homes, Wichita 8, Kansas I received my last issue just a few days ago and have not had a chance to read it as carefully as I usually do I see that you included one of my letters Also noted that "Bud" Wilkerson is on the new coaching staff I can say from experience that no school will have as fine a gentleman as Bud He was my assistant for two summers at Camp Lincoln for Boys at Brainerd, Minnesota He lived in the same chalet with me I know no finer person than Bud in every way He was an English major at the University of Minnesota After his graduation he went to Syracuse University with Ossie Solem, formerly of the University of Iowa I think he went back to Minnesota on the staff I want to personally express a vote of appreciation to the Board for such a selection I know the balance of the staff is just as fine Every parent should wish his son coached by Bud I am sorry to have missed the reunion of my class 1926 this spring We are here celebrating Dorothy's class reunion at Northwestern University Last year I attended commencement at the American University in Cairo, Egypt; also the installation of the new president, Dr Badeau, who is a very able man Sincerely yours, John Paynter, '266a Audio-Visual Education Experts Speak National leaders in the use of audio-visual aids in the classroom told state teachers new ways to make Johnny learn easily and quickly at the Seventh Annual Audio-Visual Aids Conference July 9 to 11 at the University In addition to discussions by recognized authorities, demonstrations will be given to show how aids may be utilized in Oklahoma schools An exhibit of the latest equipment will be arranged by dealers Among the national figures attending the conference will be Floyde E Brooker, director of Visual Aids Division, U S Office of Education, Washington, D C ; Vernon G Dameron, director of Audio-Visual Education, National Education Association ; J P Nicholson, director of motion picture distribution, U S Department of Agriculture ; Roger Albright, director of distribution, Teaching Film Custodians, Inc ; Ellsworth C Dent, general manager, Coronet Instructional Films, and W E Johnson, Society of Visual Education, Inc The staff will include several outstanding educators in the field from Oklahoma and Texas colleges and 16 leaders in visual education in Oklahoma secondary schools The latter group includes : O W Davison and Carl Anderson, Durant ; Gladys Gillette, Oklahoma City ; Avis LaCrone, Duncan ; Ruth G Spencer, Lawton ; Cecil Ferree, Bristow ; E W Alexander, Boise City ; Ira Armstrong, Hugo ; Al Harris, Watonga ; Harry Huston, Blackwell ; Dr Merle Glasgow, Bartlesville ; Russell Myers, Lone Wolf ; Irene Pate McGoodwin, Ardmore ; Glen Waters, Duncan ; Murrill McMillan, Okmulgee, and E E Battles, Henryetta Dr Garold D Holstine, University specialist in visual education, said that texts and aids must be used with each other for best results High School Students Speak Six hundred students of 78 state schools took part in the activities of the Oklahoma High School Public Speaking League during the past school year Jack Douglas, league director and University of Oklahoma speech professor, said that 14 regular and three practice tournaments were held Some members also took part in tournaments in Kansas and Texas and in the regional and national contests Three Grads Form Law Firm Dear Ted : Just a line about three former students who are all graduates of the University of Oklahoma School of Law As you will have observed, we have formed a partnership which makes us the largest legal firm in southeast Oklahoma All three of the firm members have been discharged since the early part of February, 1946 John Allen Phillips II, (Class of 1937), and myself (Class of 1938) were both in the Army while the other member of the firm, Odes Harwood, was in the Navy We opened for business on 15 March, 1946, and thus far we are more than gratified at the response from clients : Business has been far better than even we have dared anticipate The first time you are down in "Little Dixie" we will be most happy to have you look the offices over as we are all quite pleased We have the best office space and best location in Durant as we are in the center of the city's activities I am enclosing a card-note I am a candidate for district judge-with this notation "as of this date I have no opponent, either announced, filed, or potential" and on next Friday (April 26) at 5 p m it is all over if no one has filed by then Regards to the office force and we shall expect a visit from you soon Sincerely, Sam Sullivan, '38law 5

6 Miss Frances Neal, '42fa, and John O'Neil, '39m fa, former Art School classmates, discuss one of his recent "non-objective" paintings Now on leave of absence as an assistant professor at the University, O'Neil will resume teaching duties in September Alumna Visits O U A recent visitor at the University was Frances Neal, '42fa, who was spending her vacation with her mother in Chickasha After receiving a degree in painting and sculpture, Miss Neal was awarded a Parsons scholarship to attend the Parsons School, New York City, for a year Upon completion of this training, Miss Neal was employed by McNnight Kauffer, internationally-famous poster designer She also designed book jackets as a free lance artist Since then, she has been associated with the John B Platt Studios, New York City, industrial designers and decorators Her duties consisted of making textile, wall paper and package designs For the past year Miss Neal has been doing graduate work in interior design at the Parsons School, as well as free lance work Immediate plans call for her return to Platt Studios, where she will do furniture designing and free lance work in design and interior decoration Former Student Buys Newspaper Sale of the Henryetta Daily Free-Lance to J Leland Gourley, '40, recently discharged service man, was announced March 31 by Bailey Harris and Olin "Si" Perkins, publishers since December, 1938 Mr Gourley is associated in the purchase of the newspaper with James C Nonce publisher of the Purcell Register, and Joe W McBride, '28bus, publisher of the Anadarko Daily News Mr Gourley was discharged from the Army March 7 after four years of service He entered the Army as a private and had attained the rank of major at the time of his discharge He joined the staff of the Seminole Producer in February, 1940, and worked there until May, 1941, when he joined the Oklahoma City bureau of the Associated Press as reporter and sports editor Mr Gourley entered the Army in January, 1942 He completed officer training school at Fort Sill, and spent two years overseas as an artillery officer in the 94th Division, handling public relations for his division after V-E day His division participated in the campaigns of northern France, Ardennes, Rhineland and Central Europe $500 Given University Press A gift of $500 from George F Hellick, businessman and industrialist of Easton, Pa, will be used to further the work of the University of Oklahoma Press in the field of conservation and land utilization Savoie Lottinville, Press director, said that the gift would be used for the publication and distribution of materials on conservation and sound urban-rural relationships The donor had become acquainted with the University of Oklahoma Press through the publication of several books on land preservation and crop improvement The Press has gained recognition in recent years for such books as "Deserts on the March," Plowman's Folly," "Cities Are Abnormal," and "Forward to the Land " Martha Bourne Gets New Post Martha Bourne, '45journ, resigned her position as assistant in press relations at the University on June 30 to work in the society department of the Daily Oklahoman Miss Bourne was editor of the Oklahoma Daily for the fall semester of 1944 She is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary scholastic fraternity, and Theta Sigma Phi, honorary journalistic fraternity for women As chairman of the Student Constitutional Convention in 1945, Miss Bourne assisted in planning the present system of student government on the campus Before joining the press relations staff Miss Bourne was employed by the Woodward Daily Press She also has worked on the staff of the Shawnee News-Star Miss James, Dr Reaves Wed Imo James, Norman, and Dr Samuel Watson Reaves, Norman, were married in June in the St John's Episcopal Church Mrs Reaves has been for a number of years head of the department of physical education for women at the University, and Doctor Reaves is dean emeritus of the College of Arts and Sciences and professor of mathematics at the University He is a member of Sigma Xi and the Lion's Club The couple will make their home in Norman Faculty Dr F A Balyeat, director of adult education at the University, recently attended a four-day national education conference in Detroit, Michigan William H Butterfield, chairman of the department of business communication, has resigned from the University faculty to become educational director of the National Retail Credit Association, St Louis, Missouri In his new position Mr Butterfield will direct the program of credit education and business public relations sponsored by the national association as a service to its 19,000 members Three members of the University faculty were elected to office in the Southwestern Social Science Association during a recent meeting in Fort Worth, Texas They were Dr Cortez AM Ewing, director of the school of citizenship and public affairs, who was elected first vice president ; Dr Joseph C Pray, assistant professor of government, elected to the executive council as chairman of the government section ; Dr L B Hoisington, professor of psychology, elected to the executive council as chairman of the psychology section Boyd Gunning, assistant director of the extension division in the University, and Thurman White, head of the department of visual education and short courses, attended the conference on adult education in Detroit, Michigan Dr W Page Keeton, who will join the University faculty September 1 as Law School dean, is 37 and will be the youngest dean on the campus Dr Keeton is now professor of law at the University of Texas, where he received his B A and LL B degrees in 1931 He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Sigma Alpha, Phi Delta Phi, Order of the Coif, executive committee of the Association of American Law Schools and state bar of Texas Dr W Eugene Hollon, assistant professor of history, has received a grant of $500 from the American Philosophical Society to make a study of Zebulon Montgomery Pike, American Army officer and explorer for whom Pike's Peak is named Dr Hollon, who spent May in Washington, D C, hopes to complete the study in a year and a half While in Washington he worked in the Library of Congress and in the files of the War and State Departments Dr Sherman P Lawton, professor of speech and co-ordinator of radio instruction, attended the Institute for Education by Radio held in Columbus, Ohio, in May He is an ex-officio member of the executive committee of the institute Dr Johannes Malthaner, associate professor of modern languages, left at the end of the spring semester for Washington, where he is doing research work at the Library of Congress and translation work for the Navy Department Dr Malthaner will return to the campus in time to conduct classes in the summer session Truman Pouncey, assistant professor of journalism, was elected secretary-treasurer of the Southwestern Journalism Congress at a recent meeting in Fort Worth, Texas This is the fourth time Mr Pouncey has been chosen secretary-treasurer George E Wadsack has served as registrar at the University of Oklahoma for the past 27 years " R V Peterson, well-known state newspaper man who is supervisor of student publications at the University, was publisher of the Wewoka Times-Democrat for 14 years He is now co-owner and co-publisher of the Capitol Hill Beacon in Oklahoma City 1 Dr Royden J Dangerfield, administrative assistant to the president of the University, was chief of the blockade division in foreign economic administration; international law officer in the Navy and assistant chief in charge of research in the division of research and publications, Department of State, while on leave of absence from the University during World War II SOONER MAGAZINE

7 CHICAGO TRIBUNE PHOTO BY ANDREW PAVLIN students playing follow the leader in the sunken Garden located between the Administration Building and the Library Youth On the Campus By ELEANOR NANGLE, Chicago Tribune staff The following article appeared in the May 26 issue of the Chicago Sunday Tribune The above picture and those on the next two pages were loaned to the sooner Magazine by the Chicago Tribune Something of the exciting marching spirit of Oklahoma, which has probably made more material progress in the last half century than any other area of comparable size in the country, pervades its great state university at Norman Physically this grassy, tree-clothed campus, dotted with fine buildings in the most imposing version of collegiate Gothic architecture, constitutes a show place Academically the University of Oklahoma ranks with the pest ; it is generally conceded, for example, that its school of petroleum engineering is the finest in the world, that its school of geology is outstanding, and that in all its divisions advancement to high rank since its opening in 1892 has peen phenomenal Norman lies in old Indian Territory, first opened to white settlement in the historic "run" of 1889 The population of what is now Norman rose from zero on the dawn of opening day to 500 by nightfall ; Those who jumped the gun, in defiance of the law, were the "Sooners" Through the years, however, "sooner" as a word has lost its original connotation and now is pridefully applied to themselves by all Oklahomans as meaning one who is more enterprising than his fellow men and one who hurdles all obstacles with the greatest of east Oklahoma's university-consisting primarily of a preparatory department, since there were, naturally enough, no high schools in the territory-opened in 1892, just three years after the run The good that David Ross Boyd, first president of the university did does indeed live after him, expressed not only by his influence as an educator put by an interesting heritage of physical beauty to the Norman campus and to the town, originally almost completely treeless Boyd, a tree enthusiast, planted thousands of saplings, in defiance of the popular belief that no trees would grow here, and even established a nursery of his own on the university grounds Today Norman and the 217 acre campus are notable in this state for their abundance of fine trees of many varieties and effectively beautiful plantings of flowers and shrubs The University's Medical School and its school of nursing are in Oklahoma City, 18 miles north All other divisions-the College of Arts and Sciences, consisting of nine schools ; the College of Business Administration ; the College of Education ; the College of Engineering, composed of 11 schools ; the College of Fine Arts, consisting of four schools ; the School of Law, the School of Pharmacy, and Graduate College, are in Norman When the spring term closed (early this year, because the University is about to resume its pre-war two-semester schedule) there were 5,400 students on the campus, some 2,600 of them men released from military service Next fall enrollment will be even larger The Sooner campus is roughly divided into two ovals and one quadrangle, with handsome gateways standing in pairs at the four principal entrances The oldest oval, the north one, is dominated at its head by the Administration Building, a truly magnificent structure of red prick with much elaborate Gothic detail in light concrete and stone To the rear of this, separated by a charming formal garden, is the library, easily the most perfect of all the beautiful buildings on the campus Already enormous, this building will be further enlarged in the near future to connect with the old Ad Hall The majority of the classroom buildings, loosely linked by broad walks, are on this oval Newer buildings are on the South Oval, which is the University's welcome room for expansion The quadrangle just to the east of the older oval is given over to the Press Building, home Of 211 Sooner publications and the University Press, and the Engineering Buildings Oil, of course, is Oklahoma's staff of life ; here the oil well, rhythmically pumping on city streets and in vast fields, is as common a sight as a street, lamppost is to a Chicagoan Students in the university's renowned School of Petroleum Engineering supplement their work on the campus with field work in the fabulously rich oil centers that are practically within sight of the University Adjacent to the Engineering Buildings on the campus there is a wealth of equipment-an oil refinery, a towering derrick, a miniature oil well, drilling apparatus, and laboratories of various kinds On this campus, where an easy western friendliness prevails, all roads lead to the Student Union on the east side of the North Oval All day there are students on the paths that lead to and from its doors, and at 3 :10 each afternoon there is a surge to its grill by practically every one on the campus It's an old Sooner custom at that time if the day is sunny-and most days are sunny here-to grab coke and ice cream and repair at once to the lawn, which quickly becomes a perfect sea of students This is the center of all informal student activity and is as widely used a union as we have ever seen at a state university Norman's group of sorority and fraternity houses is astonishing Nowhere in the country have we seen handsomer houses than those owned here by the 12 sororities and 19 fraternities They extend for blocks and are so beautiful it is as though architects vied with one another for superb effects Students of Indian blood-and there are many on this campus-are banded together in one of the most distinguished campus organizations, the Sequoyah Club, the officers of which are all fullbloods Sequoyah initiation annually is one of the most colorful events of the student year, centered about a tepee erected on campus and dramatized by the beating of tomtoms for a whole night In every respect the University of Oklahoma is a place of surprise and fascination for the visitor who might share the popular misconception about this state which was the last American frontier The beauty of the campus, the grandeur of the buildings, the rank of the University, and the cosmopolitan flavor of the entire scene are eye-openers JULY,

8 1 Students on way yo class K Seaboch, Alpha Chi Or, tween-class lolling at heal o Bingham and Norma ok, Headed for the Union 5 Kappa Gamma, junior Okla Simms, Phi Gamma Delta ju Hess, Kappa Kappa Gamma Bill Sammons, pre-med, Okla doorway of University press! Chi, Martha Ann Williams sophomore, Oklahoma C ty, Chis George M Calliha n, <, City ; Bill Stapler, freshm nn, freshman, Bartlesville ; Andy more ; Bob Conkling, freshman Don Maego, junior, Ok lah Mahan, junior, Fairfax 10 lawn after hearty meal IL Gamma Delta, Oklahoma C Fentem, formerly Mary, ' Omega, sophomore, Oklahoma utes before that 1 o'clock Gammas Mary Anne Q1rr Virginia Currie, and l ;rrb Nichols, Sigma Chi I ~,!tftc halls 16 Phillip Robinson Oklahoma City, with Ti Oklahoma City and Dorothy 17 Everybody heads fo- th p m 18 Jack Dahlgreb and Phyllis Prigmore, "Npp of Oklahoma Citv 10 l-ed

9 Union 2 Mary 3 Braman Be-i Oval 4 Janc nen, Tulsa 5 Citchell Kappa City 7 Hank ulsa and Susan )r, Durant R City, studies in :heart of Sigma t Delta Delta, ided by Sigma )re, Oklahoma t ; Don Koppel, e, senior, Ardidland, Texas ; :ity ; and Don its relaxing on a Weiss, Alpha Mrs Thomas Galloway, Chi 13 Five min-, Kappa Kappa ^r-in-law Mare rrie with Bol, s at Residential is Chi, senior, :Kathryn Fisher, Neale Shawnee i lawn at 3 :1(1 Alpha Epsilon, a Gamma, both n, Durant