The Sooner Student (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 9, Ed. 1 Friday, July 7, 1922 Page: 2 of 4
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f AGE TWO
THE SOONER STUDKNTKKIPAV, JULY 7, W22
THK SOONER STUDENT
l>er for the students of the
ity of Oklahoma, published
week during the summer ses-
Wednesday and Friday morn-
Mikb Monronkv Editor
Acus Lanham Business Manager
CONCERNING BOBBED HAIR
"What would the school board at home
Perhaps that question, more than any
other, has been in the minds of the
younger tcachcrs here for the summer
school from out over the state.
"Would I loose my job, if I were to
obey that impulse?" Would the people
.u home think that I was incapable to In-
struct their proud offsprings?" and oth-
er questions of similar nature doubtless
have been studied over, before many of
the bobbed haired teachers took the vital
With summer's heat making it almost
impossible for anyone or anything to be
comfortable these days and nights, the
problem of bobbed hair looms up In
greater proportions. For comforts sake
it is much nicer than a wealth of barr
well done up in a net. For beauties sake
-well that is for the individual to de-
ride. For time's sake—it effects a great
saving over the more complex modes of
Hut for the bin question the opinion
of other people. No one ever undertook
to tell the woman of fifty years ago
wi tlier they should do their hair up in
i knot on top of their heads, or whether
they should wear it in curls down the
Now, with bobbed hair so common a
^ight, it is only for the people directly
concerned as to which way the "to bob
or not to bob" question will be dccideo.
Old fashioned, indeed, rs the schoor
board which places the instructor with
bobbed hair on a lower plane than the
elderly spinster who insists in imper-
sonating' the pedagog of the days of
I itnes have changed, and it is up to
the teachers to let their conscience be
EM BRIO COACHES PRACTICE HARD
DESPITE SWELTERING SUMMER SUN
Forty Men Enroled in McDermotfs
Coarse la Athletic Coaching
Work-out Every Day
PROF. J. B. CHEADLE
LEAVES FOR VACATION
Will Rest in Canada Before Going to
National Bar Association Meet-
ing in California
1 he blistering hot sun is not strong
enough to fade out the hopes of the
athletic supremacy for the members of
Hugh V. McDermott's class in athletic
coaching. All 40 members of the class
who enroled in this one ftour course
which requires six hours of field work
i week, are sticking it out, despite the
grilling practice, according to MrDer-
The class is composed of forme*
Sooner lettermen, normal school ath-
Itic stars, school superintendents, high
school principals and high school hoys.
Most of the forty plan to be actively en-
gaged in the athletic coaching next fall.
Twenty men who are not enroled in
the course, are taking it for the training
and not for credit, McDermott said.
Almost every day, the squad may bo
seen working out on Boyd field. The
work is split up between football, bas-
ketball, baseball and track practice. De-
|i:te the hot weather, the football men
have been showing much enthusiasm,
and are working as hard as if they were
playing under their favorite .colors in
the biggest grid clash of the season. Be-
sides practice in scrimmaging they are
icing coached in the fundamentals of
the game—that of kicking and passing
>igskin. Men are given equipment
for practice in their field work.
Work in baseball training is given the
men by frequent games with teams of
arious organizations. Basketball prac-
being held in the old gymnasium
■ii account of the new floor being laid
n the Armory. I he track coaching is
■eing given on the quarter nrile track at
■y <1 field.
S'ot alone is the coaching course con-
uic d to actual work, but lectures are al-
i given the embrio Walter Camps. Be-
fore the men take up the actual prac-
tice of the sports, Coach Hugh V. Mc-
Dermott gives several lectures with the
blackboard talks, telling them how the
game is played from the theoretical side.
The following students are enroled in
the course for the summir: Paul Mi-
chael ; Dan Marker, Harold McKeen,
Albert Tarver, Don Phillips, S. A. Cu-
bine, Chester Bridgwater, R. D. Jows,
E. H. Skinner, J. W. Fleming, S.
Sanger, C. W. Cowan, R. M. Risinger,
L. C. McElhaney, Chas. Wesner, C. H.
Parsons, Edward Jones, J. T. Mongran,
Stephens Miller, Lawrence Stratton, U.
H. Montgomery, Ralph Sprague, Leslie
Guinn, Robert L. Snider, Cecil Good-
rich, William Bolding, Warren Bailey,
T. S. Conley, Clarence Bryan, J. k.
Landsaw, L. J. Dendy, F. L. Howard, E.
L. Myers, Paul Brown, Elmer Kirkpat-
rick, J. R. Richard, James H. Cnngei,
G. P. Wild, J. M. Thompson.
24S WOMEN PURCHASE
SEASON SWIM TICKETS
Swimming Pool in Women's Building
I« Mecca for Co-Eds on Torrid
The swimming pool in the Women's
building is an asset that Sooncrland can
well be proud of. Up to the present time
245 swimming tickets have been sold,
according to information given out lrom
the office of J. L. Lindsey, financial
secretary of the university.
Summer season swimming tickets cost
$3.00 each and the total amount taken in
at the treasurers office is $735.
Approximately 150 girls go in swim-
ming sometime during the afternoon
each day. The pool is large enough to
accommodate 50 or 60 girls at one time.
LOST—Expense Receipt Book, made
out to Dr. J. W. Scroggs. Please return
to Treasurer's office.
STRAIGHT "A" STUDENT
SUPPORTS SELF AND
WIFE BY TEACHING
It is hard for most students to make
straight A's, but if they were teaching
two courses in history and taking sixteen
hours of graduate work, it would be still
harder. ^ et Edwin C. McReynolds ac-
complished all this in the last semester
of the winter term. His wife also made I
all A's and managed her home and three
Mr. McReynolds received his B. A. de-
gree in the college of arts and sciences in
1922. He majored in history. Mrs. Mc-
Reynolds is majoring in English and is
a sophomore in the college of arts and
Mr. McReynolds is teaching history in
the university during the summer term,
and Mrs. McReynolds is working on her
J. B. Cheadle, professor of law, left
Monday, July 3, for Kansas City, Mo., to
visit friends. From there lie will go ti
Canada for a vacation before going to
the National liar association in Califor-
His tirst stop after leaving Kansas
i ity will lie Iowa City, Iowa. From there
he will go to Montreal and other points
of Catlada in his tour of the northwest.
After spending many days in the north
country he will then go to Portland,
Ore., where lie will take a boat for Cal-
ifornia .sometime in August. Here every
facility is provided for the summer tour-
isi to enjoy the inviting climate and
beautiful scenery, Mr. Cheadle said.
Mr. Cheadle will return to Norman
uliout September 1.
Tigers Get New Coach
University of Missouri: —Thomas
Kelley, former line coach here has been
appointed head football coach. Kelley
was a former star on the Chicago Unl-
\ersity grid team.
< (ireat Reels and even then not emit !
Six famous stars with Henry B. Walt-
hall in his greatest role since "Birth of
\ story of the South with a hundred
new thrils and throbs and the punch of
a dozen dramas.
Today & Saturday
Just Arrived in New
Women's black satin slash strap, plain
toe, 1 3-4 inch Cuban covered wood heel,
New box heel satins, low cut on sides, me-
dium short toe, two button, one strap—a
Buster Brown Shoe Store
207 East Main
"WK FIT THE FEET"
If You Appreciate
Quality—Promptness and courteous
treatment, you will patronize the Truby
Studio for everything in photographs, both
Portrait and Kodak.
Picture Frames. Kodaks, Films, (lifts
Hie (iilt Shop of Norman
TRUBY Photos are the BEST
Good Looking Shirts
For Coatless Days
[ hese arc the days that a Sooner Sum-
mer School man has to watch his shirts—
any old one won't do .They want to he in
neat patterns, and colors that aren't too
showy. A supply that's large enough to
hold out between laundry days and en
able a man to put on a fresh shirt everv
morning is another consideration..
Among Key's latest arrivals in clolar-
attached shirts are two splendid values:
White body with Van Housen collar
White pin stripe through body, collar
NORMAN'S GREATEST STORB
"O. U. Clollics and Shoes"
SHIRT SALE AT THE VARSITY
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Monroney, Mike. The Sooner Student (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 9, Ed. 1 Friday, July 7, 1922, newspaper, July 7, 1922; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc107578/m1/2/: accessed July 29, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.