The Oklahoma Weekly (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 3, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 2, 1922 Page: 1 of 4

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fHE OKLAHOMA WEEKLY
} VOLUME VII.
UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA. NORMAN. OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 2, 1922.
NUMBER 3
STUDENTS ENROLLED
FROM EVERY COUNTY
Cleveland Leads With 755, Oklahoma
Second With 394, Tulsa Third
With 151; Cimarron Has 1.
I Cacti of tlvc 77 counties of the state
now represented in the university as
hown by figures compiled by George
K. Wadsack, assistant registrar. Cleve-
land county has the Largest representa-
tion with 755. Oklahoma county ranks
-<cond with 394 and Tulsa county third
• with 151. Cimarron county has the
mallest delegation, only one from there
•eing enrolled.
The total enrollment of the universi-
> has now reached 3,195.
The counties with the number of stud-
nt representatives are as follows:
Muskogee, 86; Kay, 60; Creek and
Okmulgee, 66; Carter, 64; Pittsburgh,
0; Grady, 58; Garvin, 54; Pottawa-
H>mie, 53; Garfield, 52; Stephens, 51;
Canadian and Kiowa, 48; Commanche
and Ixjgan, 46; Caddo, 45; McClain, 44;
Slfalfa. Blaine and Osage, 40; Jack-
on, 38; Okfuskee, 30; Greer, Tillman,
'.nd Washington, 2^; Cotton and Lin-
roln, 28; Beckham, 27; Grant and
Hughe*, 24; Custer, 22; Bryan, Choc-
rhw, Kingfisher, Leflore and Wagon-
er. 20.
McCurtain, McIntosh, Payne, Semin-
Ic and Woods, 19; Washita, 18; Paw-
■ee and Rogers, 17; Craig, 16; Coal and
Noble, 15; Cherokee, 14; Haskell, No-
wata, Love and Pontotoc, 13; Murray
and Ottawa, 12; Harmon, Jefferson.
Johnston, and Roger Mills. 10; Beaver,
Dele ware, Latimer, Marshall and Woods
, Atoka and Dewey, 8; Ellis and Tex-
is, 7; Adair, Major and Mayes. 6; Se-
quoyah, 5; Harper and Pushmataha, 4;
■nid Cimarron. 1.
, SOPHOMORE CLASS CALLS
FIRST MEETING TONIGHT
A meeting of the sophomore class has
been called for 7 o'clock this evening in
the Recital hall, third floor. Adminis-
tration building, according to Lynn K.
Ix-e, class president.
Lee stated that plans for the sopho-
more float in the homecoming parade
wou'.d be made, and probably the sopho-
more queen would be elected at the
meeting.
CHEMIST TALKS ABOUT
ADULTERATION OF FOOD
Dr Charles E. Clifford Explains Dif-
, ferent Methods Used to Deter-
mine Food Values
Dr. Charles E. Clifford, city chemist
i Oklahoma City, addressed the stud-
• nts in home economics Tuesday after-
noon, tile topic of his discussion being
a.ssed upon "Food Adulteration and
the Statf and National Laws Govern-
• ing the Same."
Doctor Clifford strongly emphasized
lie adulteration of food products and
rh'-ir preparation, and that Oklahoma's
( laws governing food adulteration are
•!ifferent in some respects to the na-
i tonal taws, because of definite inter-
est in certain types or kinds of foods.
He explained that different methods
;i e used in the determination of food
values, but that fi>od inspection on its
preparation seems to l>e carried on more
extensively rather than chemical analy-
sis, because of the difficulty of having
lo go thru so many processes in a chem-
ical analysis of the product.
PKE88 SOCIETY
TO MEET HERE
High School Editors Will Be in Nor-
man November 11; Professor
Herbert to Give Talk
The fall meeting of the Oklahoma In-
terscholastic Press association will be
held Saturday, November 11. at the
University of Oklahoma, according to
H. H. Herbert, secretary-treasurer of
the association.
The meeting w ill convene in the
journalism rooms in Science hall at 9
o'clock Saturday morning, Gerald Grif-
fin. Enid, president, will be present to
preside at the session. Talks on sub-
| jects of interest to the high school news
' >taff will be made by representatives
of the journalism department. A round
'.able discussion among the members is
expectcd to bring points of special ben-
efit.
Professor Herbert will make some
valuable suggestions relative to entering
publications in the publication contest
at the school of journalism in the spring.
All members of high school publi-
cation staffs are welcome to come to
: this meeting, the purpose of which is to
1 give young editors some aid at the bc-
! ginning of the school year in order that
they may improve their newspaper and
annuals making them creditable entries
in the publication contest to be held in
the spring. %
+
RADIO INVITATIONS TO
BE SENT TO HI EDITORS
Prof H. H. Herbert to Invite Officials
of High School Publications to
Conference
Editors and business managers of high
school publications will receive a per-
sonal invitation by radio to attend the
annual meeting of the Oklahoma In-
terscholastic Press association which
convenes in Science hall on Saturday
morning, November 11. homecoming
day, Mauricc I'rescott, operator of
WNAD. announced Wednesday.
Prof. H. H. Herbert, director of the
school of journalism and secretary of
the interscholastic press association, will
extend the invitation to the high school
newspaper scribes from WNAD at 9:15
on Wednesday night, Novemlier 8.
WNAD is the broadcasting station of
the Oklahoma Radio Engineering com-
pany of Norman which is operating a
broadcasting service for the universi-
ty.
EDUCATIONAL ADMINISTRATION COURSE
OFFERED FOR FIRST TIME THIS FALL
Original Research in Methods of
Teaching and Support of Teach-
ers Being Studied
1'ot tiie first time in the history of
tin- school the University of Oklahoma
is offering a course in educational ad-
ministration this fall, according to Dr.
l llsworth Collings, instructor for the
subject. Although educational admin-
istration has been offered during sum-
mer sessions, this is the first time fall
term students enrolled have had access
lo sucli a course.
Seven students enrolled in the class
are not only getting book work but arc
receiving practical experience, Doctor
( ollings said. Each student is assigned
an investigation which is written in the
torm of a term paper, and later pub-
lished in the school journals of the
tate.
Included in the work to be done by
siudents arc investigations of the qual-
ifications of county and city school sup-
erintendents for the purpose of com-
paring the qualifications of the two.
One member of the class is investiga-
ting the retardation of Norman school
■ 'u'ldrpn in order to learn its cause.
Another student is making a study of
teachcrages, or tcachers' homes, in the
United States in order that he may lie
fitted to suggest a plan for such teach-
crages in Oklahoma.
After a thorough study of the county
unit of the school of administration, one
student in the class will submit a plan
for the establishment of a county unit
in this state. A suggestion for a rural
teachers' training school will also lie
made after an investigation of similar
schools in other states, while a study
of the history of the world school plant
will be followed by the submission of a
plan for such a system in Oklahoma.
"These investigations arc all real,
statistical investigations anil will mean
a great deal to the school journals of
the state," said Doctor Collings.
An extension course in the prodgical
method of education is also being offer-
ed to the teachers in the Norman city
schools by Doctor Collings. Twenty
teachers enrolled in the course are us-
ing this method in their work to a lim-
ited extent. A great deal of enthusiasm
is being displayed by those taking the
work, it is said.
University Band Has
86 Men As Members
increase in Membership and Addition
of Talent, Are Two Noted Changes
in University Band
With a membership of 36, the uni-
versity band has the largest enrollment
yet, said Oscar J. Lehrer, director of the
band, Wednesday. "This is a remark-
able increase over last year's number
of bandmcn and some very good talent
has been added," Professor Lehrer add-
ed.
The officers elected for this year to
lead the bandmen are: Lester R. Mar-
is, president: Charles F.. Springer, vice
president; Edward W .Mars, business
manager; W. G. Tierney, secretary-
treasurer; and Paul Fuller, drum maj-
or. The band meets every Tuesday and
Thursday afternoons for band practice,
and once every two weeks wucn mili-
tary review is executed.
The personnel of the band consists
of: cornets, Eugene M. Boylan, Carl
Carlin, Leslie I.. Conner, Emmet Darby,
J. A. Diffendaffer, J. J. Fleet, H. M.
Hefley, Charles M. Hockman, Leland
Jameson, F. Roscoe Johnson, Arthtit
L. Lynn, Edward W. Mars, I<eon H
Moore. Roy Mourer, J. L. Overlees,
Elery Pool, Leon T. Port wood, Mal-
colm E. Phelps, Gordon L. Sanger, G.
W Sackett, Walter Schuelke, Charles
E. Springer, I. S. Swails. Trombones:
C. P. Baber, G. B. Barnctt, Aimer
Barnes, K. Blackly, Dale Cannon, Glen
Caskey, Chas. H. Dattbert, J. A. Led-
bettcr, C. M. Mathis, R. H. McCur-
tain, Keith Wolfe. Baritones: J. F.
Stewart, Wade Fox, R R. Meyers, A.
C'. Montain. Tubas: J. M. Weidman,
Hillis Bell, John W. Cole, Arthur
Reust.
Mcllophones: Everet Crismore, Wil-
liam Dietz, Robert Landsaw, Harold
Vanderpool, YV. E. Van Vactor. Clari-
nets: Robert H. Akin, R. S. Baker,
Glen A. Beecher, George Brown, W. E.
Blood, Herbert Bondurant, J. Pierce
Cole, J. T. DeVanncy, L. VV. Ferguson,
L. R. Maris, Glen G. Mason, H. B. Nix,
Newman J. Smith, Ralph A. Tyler,
Vernon Brady. Saxophones: Harry L.
Atkinson, Earl Bodurtha, Harold Boss,
William Carpenter, J. B. Cooper, Char-
les Fisher, Fred Hair, Ralph C Hard-
ers, Luther B. Smith, Byron I.. Roberts,
Claude F. Thompson, Doane Tolleson,
J. F. Vernon, Sam H. Weidman, Clif-
ford F.. Wright. Piccolos: S. E. Echols,
H. S. Trower. Flute: E. B. Cones.
Snare drums: Albert Brett, Hcrshel
Duncan, Ray H. I.indsey, I.. R. Mapes,
Bob Neale, E. Patchell, Clare Williams
Bass drum: V/. G. Tierney.
SIX GIRLS QUALIFY IN
DUCK CLUB TRY-OUTS
Six out of nine girls were successful
in their tryout for Duck's club Wednes-
day afternoon. The new members are:
Ruth Nolan, Hyahwahnah Rennie, Ed-
na Stuard, I.ucile McMillan, Mildred
Kleinschmidt, and Nell Trusty.
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS
RECEIVE NEW SUPPLIES
F'art of the shipment of battery sup-
plies that was ordered a few days ago
has arrived, E. R. Page, professor of
electrical engineering, said Monday.
These supplies will be used in the
construction of wet cell batteries that
will be used in some of the courses
in the electrical engineering depart-
ment.
This shipment consists of the parts
for three new batteries and the parts
of three old batteries. The parts of
the old batteries will lie used in the
repairing of some of the worn out ones
and the new parts may be used in some
of the re-constructed batteries.
SEVEN GIRLS PLEDGED
TO DELTA PSI KAPPA
Delta i'si Kappa, women's honorary
athletic fraternity, announced the pledg-
ing of seven girls Thursday. They are:
Laurine Myers, Pleasanton, Kanv ; Ju-
dith Virgin, Norman; Althea Breed-
love, Tupelo; Elizabeth Smith, Nor-
man; Erda Owen, Norman; Maggie
Martin, Wynnewood; Marjorie Mar-
tin, Oklahoma City.
DELTA PI
Robert Given. '25, Oklahoma City
REPUBLICANS AND FIELDS
CLUB WILL MEET TODAY
The "Fields for Governor" club and
the Republican club will hold a joint
meeting at 3 o'clock Thursday after-
noon in the first year practice room in
Monnet hall. Frank Braucht, president
of the Republican club, and Neal Sul-
livan, president of the "Fields for Gov-
ernor" club, will address the members
of the organizations.
COUNCIL. MAY
BE INCREASED
Committee to Report Tonight on Ad-
visiability of Reapportionment
of Membership
Plans for the increasing of the num-
ber of representatives on the student
council will be discussed at the regular
meeting to be held in room 101 Mon-
net hall at 6:45 tonight, Bob Bell, pres-
ident of the council, announced Wed-
nesday. The meeting will be called
early in order to allow the council mem-
bers to attend the pep meeting later.
Altho the membership of the council
consists of 16 normally, usually only
twelve are active. This throws much
of tlie work on a few members of the
student council and many student mat-
ters that could be looked into by the
association are passed up on accouni
of the limited number of workers. Bell
stated.
A committee was appointed two weeks
ago to look into the registration of the
various schools and submit a plan by
which the membership of the council
can be reapportioned. If it is decided
that the present membership is too
small, an amendment will be drawn up
and submitted to the students at the
next election.
Mable Hodges, who was appointed as
representative from the school of educa-
tion will be installed at this time, Bell
stated. The candidate from the school
who was selected in the special election,
Vera Neale was declared ineligible on
account of not having completed enough
work in the school of education. Miss
Hodges was named by Dean C. E. Ben-
son to fill the unexpired term.
■ ♦
LAWYER IS EXPOSED TO
DOWNPOUR OF RAIN DUE
TO REMOVAL .OF PANTS
SOONERS PRACTICE
HARD FORJAYHAWKS
Owen Yet Uncertain as to Men Who
Will Make Trip for Clash at
Lawrence
The apparent obstinacy of head Coach
Beu G. Owen in refusing to halt scrim-
mage in the face of a driving downpour
of rain on .both Monday and Tuesday
afternoons, caused the retreat of J up
Pluvius, alleged ally of the Kansas Jay-
hawks, and yesterday afternoon the
Sooner huskies once more went thru
the daily practice in the light of the
sun.
From four o'cUck until dark the van-
ity men hit the regular griud with the
Boomers furnishing the opposition thru
out the last hour. Particular attention
has been paid to aerial defense and
the team which Owen sends on the field
at lawrence next Saturday will be con
| siderably stronger along this line than
| it was last week against the Cornhusk
j ers.
| /Although it is thought that Owen will
: take approximately twenty gridsters on
the lawrence trip nothing has been def-
initely announced. The Sooners will
■ embark in a sp^iul car via the Santa
Fe Friday evening.
The Owen men will enter the Kansas
mix this year in the Ja> hawks' new
million dollar stadium intent on making
tJic Oklahoma string of vitcories foui
in a row over the Clark proteges. The
year 1917 marked the last time the Kan
sans have defeated the Sooner with Ok
lahoma on the long end of the scores in
1918, 1920, and 1921. The last time the
Oklahoma huskies invaded the Kansas
camp, in 1919. the game ended in a 0 0
tie.
ST.
PAT'S CELEBRATION
TO BE TOPIC OF A. S. M
E
Hallowe'en lias its tricks but who
would ever supjiose that a lawyer would
have his trousers removed in the En-
gineering building, the very den of his
greatest enemies.
Tuesday night a tieshmun lawyer was
so unfortunate as to have this befall
him. He was then forced to pass the
Varsity shop in all his bareness, ex-
posed to the downpour of rain and the
gaze of the few who were loafing there.
The followers of St. T*at were inno-
cent spectators and stated it was just
a prank of his fellow boarders who used
the Engineering building because it was
conveniently near.
Plans for St. Pat's celebration will In
discussed at the meeting of the A. S
M. I".. to be held in the Engineering
building at 7 30 p m. Thursday, No
vcinber 2, F. M. N'eal, president, an
non need.
1'wing \V. Schalager, junior engineei
will discu-s the cause and cure of cor
rosioti and V< raid IL Davis, senior en
i gineer, will give a talk on the practical
treatment of feed-water. A short time
will be devoted to parliamentary drill
EDUCATION PROFESSORS
ATTEND TEACHER'S MEET
Dr. < I Benson, acting dean of tht
school ^f education, and l>r. Ellsworth
Or.'.ngs, instructor in the same school,
will attend the Central Tachers' as
sociation meeting in Edmond Friday
Doctor Benson n ;11 address the general
session, while Doctor Collings will speal-
before the rural teachers of the associ
at ion
Doctor Benson will also attend and
address the meeting of the Northern
Teachers' association to lie held ir
Blackwell, Friday.
I)0<; MEMBER OF RUF-NEKS FAILS
TO RECOGNIZE UNSHAVEN BROTHER
or Aggie spy or 1. VV. or something like
that. You see I am not taking any
more chances and wear my red shirt
now. Mex is a good scout, a good Ruf
Nek and a good Sooner, but I am not
taking any more chances on not being
recognized. Not mc."
"Now don't waste all that sympathy
on him," exclaimed the third member
of the group. "I've been fined four
days straight for coming down to meals
Clarinda May Thinks Growths Are
Picturesque; Beards Broke Loose,
Is Name of New Yell
"There ain't no justice," ejaculated a
bewhiskered member of the Royal and
Unshaven Order of Ruf-Neks, "when a
fellow member tries to bite a chunk
of your leg just because you haven't
shaved since Saturday."
"Bite you?" shrilled a wondering co-
ed, "How perfectly canibalistic. I nev-
er dreamed that even a Ruf Nek could without a shave. I need the money just
be so wild. Who was it, and why di 1 as bad as I need a shave too, and lie-
he do it?" she continued. sides--
"Well" drawled the unshaven martyr, j "You've got no grief, interrupted an
"I was walking by the Sp<>011 solder and other member of the dark faced tribe,
saw him .landing over there by himself, "that crowd of Bigtna Delta Psis to
1 whistled to him and here he came which I am pledged have already served
running towards me fierce as a dull En- notice on me I had to shave or suffer
ders, grabbed me by the leg with his Now that's M'hat you call sufferin,'
teith and just naturally trie.l to reduce I'll get it either way."
mc a pound or so right there. A reg- "Just save your tears until you hear
ular Shylock dog, even if he is a Ruf me," said another member of the fuzzy -
Nek." faced boys who generatly rang the bell
"But who was it?" again shrilled the rather high on the good-looks scale, l>ut
fair companion "O yes, didn't I tell now with a coat of dark, moth-eaten
you that it was Mex. It seems he was- fuzz grown artistically on his face did-
n't at the meeting when the anti-razor n't even give the bell a jar, "My gal ha*
club was formed, and just naturally j just naturally broken all dates until I
thought I was sour- Jayhawker, Tiger shave. What's a fellow going to do?"

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Randolph, Bonnie. The Oklahoma Weekly (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 3, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 2, 1922, newspaper, November 2, 1922; Norman, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110984/m1/1/ocr/: accessed April 13, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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