The Sooner Student (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 1, Ed. 1 Wednesday, June 7, 1922 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE SUMMER STUDENT, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7. 1922.
UPON 394 STUDENTS
(Continued from Page 1)
gren gave the invocation. Prof. Paul
I arpenter played a violin solo, Romance
(from oncerta in D Minor) by VVeini-
awski. A mixed quintet composed of
Miss Vickery, Miss Taylor, Miss Cirif-
fin, Mr. Benton and Mr. Hurt sang a
selection from Stabat Mater by Rossini
Dr. Sutton Speaks
Dr. William Seneca Sutton, dean of
the school of education at the University
of Texas delivered the commencement
"The gravest event dawn with no more
noise than the morning sta makes in ris-
ing. All great developments complete
themselves in the world and modestly wait
in silence, praising themselves never
and announcing themselves not at all.
We must be sensative and sensible if
we would see the beginnings and end-
ings of great things."
These words were spoken when Dr.
Sutton urged the unversity men and
women to cultivate the habit of getting
quiet, of sitting down and thinking things
out for themselves. The subject of the
address was "Some Fundamental Uni-
versity Functions in World-Reconstruc-
tion," and he treated the subject from
a political, religious, social, moral, eco-
nomic and educational viewpoint.
Dr. Sutton outlined four great duties
of the university, those of teaching
thought, relations, international minded-
ness and education. Of these four du-
ties Dr. Sutton spoke in part:
"Certainly one of the supreme func-
tions of the university is to train its
students in the habit of thought, for
thought is the power by which the
world has been transformed from the
barbarism into enlightenment. The sim-
ple truth is that the whole existing or-
der, social, religious, civic, industrial and
commercial, is the product of man's
thought. This is why every day and
week and month and year of the stu-
dent's university life, he should receive
positive training in the art of getting
quiet, of sitting down, and of looking
in upon his own mind in order that he
may gather up the confused fragments
of thought and weave them into satis-
factory whole. It is by this process that
he comes to an understanding of him-
self and of his relations with his fel-
lows and with the institutional life in
which he should become a willing and
STUDENTS SHOULD ENROL
NOW IN CORRESPONDENCE
Students who wish to enrol in cor-
respondence study work should call at
the correspondence office in the base-
ment of the old Science building, room
IDS, and make arrangements for this
work before Saturday of this week, said
Miss Margaret J. Mitchell, director of
This will be necessary to handle the
rush for both the students and the teach-
ers, said Miss Mitchell.
Kodak Work Done Right
You will be pleased with your kodak prints if you leave
them with Truby's for developing and printing.
Films left at nine o'clock in the morning will be ready for
you at five o'clock in the afternoon.
We use the utmost care in printing or developing.
At Nights and on Sundays droup your Films in the slot in
TRUBY'S PHOTOS ARE THE BEST
122 East Main
EQUIPMENT CALLED IN
Cecil Fleer, who has charge of the
Y. M. C. A baseball equipment furnish-
ed to the hash house teams, requests
that the various teams turn all their
equipment in by four o'clock this after-
noon at the Y. M. C A. office.
Freshman Girls Win
Washington University — The fresh-
men co-eds won the women's track meet
held here recently by scoring 54 points.
The junior girls finished second with
Purdue University — Details of Galla
Week will lie sent out by radio.
THE VARSITY CAFE
One of The Varsity Shops
A Good Place To Eat
Enjoy Your Meals at
In addition to serving the most delicious food obtainable,
you will find an air of the most charming and homelike
We serve regular meals and sell meal tickets at a reducec
The Logical Place to Entertain
Mrs. Grace Dewey
Mrs. C'allie Weist
A SHORT SUMMER AND A
TO UNIVERSITY OF OKLA-
HOMA SUMMER SCHOOL
We want to meet as many of
the teachers and students here
this summer as possible. If you
have any suggestions as to how
we can make your stay more
pleasant, call upon us.
Summer Foot Comfort
Nothing can contribute so much to the happiness or dis-
comfort of people in summer than shoes. If you have
any trouble whatever with your feet consult lis. We may
be able to suggest an arch, a different shoe or stretch them
enough to make them comfortable.
We have a special number in sport oxfords, white with low
heels and straps, the highest quality at the low prices of—
$4.50, $5., $5.50, $6., $6.75
Also black and white sport oxfords, low heeled flapper strap in
combinations and plain.
C all on Us the hirst l ime You are Down lown
The Buster Brown Shoe Store
207 EAST MAIN
Sooner Summer Students Can Call 3-0-5
For Their Cleaning and Pressing 2-8-1
O OONER Summer Students, both men and women, will be in needing of a
careful cleaning, altering, repairing and pressing service during the lrj22 Sum
mer Session—and. as Sooner Summer Students have been doing since 1^12—
they will call 3-0-5 or 2-8-1, so that oni of the five Jack Flowers" delivery cars
(>ne day service, such as is not found in any other town or city in Okla-
homa, is offered you by Jack Bowers during the eight weeks of summer school.
Start the summer right by calling 3-0-5 or 2-8-1 today and become acquainted
with this premier service.
O fifY CLEANING CCX
3 1 fPCSoWebtttr or 1181+mn, JU J
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Monroney, Mike. The Sooner Student (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 1, Ed. 1 Wednesday, June 7, 1922, newspaper, June 7, 1922; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc107566/m1/3/: accessed July 29, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.