The Oklahoma Weekly (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 3, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 2, 1922 Page: 2 of 4
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THE OKLAHOMA WEEKLY THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 2, 1922.
THE OKLAHOMA WEEKLY
Pafcliahrd wrrkly on Thursday* from Octo-
ber 1 to August 1 by the School of Journalism
«l Hit Unhreraitjr of Oklahoma. Sf-nt free
upon application to high school seniors the
h1 *tc Oklahoma.
■n«ere^ Memd-ctaaa mail matter at the
po -o8t<* M Norman, Oklahoma, wider the
•ft of congrraa of March 3. 187*.
Raaair. tuiOUI .jHftff
*"■ MTcMillam AiHstant Editor
CO-EDS SHOULD OBSERVE
Another tradition is violated. Sever-
.il co-eds left Boyd field Saturday af-
ternoon before the closc of the foot-
These girls probably left the field
very thoughtlessly and were uncon-
scious of violating the "stay with it
tradition of the Sooner university. But
it does not look well and furthermore,
it is breaking one of the iron-clad
The entire battle is not fought on
the field by the players, the rooters on
the bleachers and in the grandstand
hare a part to play and it cannot be
done by walking away just when the
Sooner* arc down and out and fast
losing the battle.
Since the Sooner tradition decrees
that all university students remain on
the field till the end of the game and
until "Boomer Sooner" has been play-
ed, the Women's council Monday
reached the decision that women
should observe this tradition as faith-
fully as should the men of the univcr
NEXT WEEK IS SET
FOR COMPLETION OF
BIG STADIUM DRIVE
All Students Who Did Not Subscribe
in Campaign Held Last Spring to
Be Asked to Contribute
Sooners Score onJNebraska Team
$10,000 ALREADY RAISED
Teams to Be Announced Later in
Week; Large Number of Students
to Be Asked to Serve in Drive
Kntlre Husker Tilt Sent Out Play-by-
play from Boyd Field Press Box
The entire Nebra.ska«Sooner game
play by play was broadcasted fruin
Boyd field, Saturday. Maurice Pres-
ton. station licensed operator, and Jay
K.el o, sophomore electrical engineer,
were in chargc of the Oklahoma Daily
broadcasting station WNAD.
Beginning at 2 o'clock all stunts and
plays were sent out by means of a spec-
ial microphone. This is the first game
that has ever been broadcasted entirely
from the field. Half of last Satur-
day's game was broadcasted from the
field and the rest from the regular sta-
This week Bennie Owen received a
Utter from a town in South Dakota,
stating that they had received every play
<«f die Kansas Aggie-Oklahoma game.
Several towns in Oklahoma and Kan-
-as reported good results also.
RESULTS TO BE OUT SOON
All Fraternity Grades Are Now in
Hands of Committee; Winners
to Be Announced
Work on averaging the grades in the
men's interfraternity council schola ship
race for the spring semester of last
^ear, is nearing completion, according
to Robert Downing, ch;ii-ni?.i of 'he
It is expected that the a\:rag" of
all grades will show ai> improvement ov-
ir the previous vm:-,t"r. Thoc w;.s *
■s'reat deal of interest shown last spring,
•oid all the fraternities are anxious as
to the outcome, Downing jays
PROF. JOSH LEE GIVES
PROGRAM AT CHANDLER
Professor Josh I.ee, head of the Ic-
partment of public speaking, gave an
entertainment at Chandler last Friday,
under the auspices of the Chandler dra-
matic clu!) His sulijivt u is "The '
t r i 'm of I't ace."
lie s i>ke Saturday night at Str r|
ui-'Ier the auspices of the Stioud high
sc.iool. Professor I.ee will address
S«. ::tliwestern Teacher's association at
M mgum, next Saturday morning. On
Satun.ay night he will give an cnter-
November 13 to 17 will be Stadium
Week, Dick Cloyd, manager for the
Oklahoma Stadium drive committee,
announced Tuesday. At this time, ev-
ery memk-r of the faculty and every
indent who lias not yet subscribed to
the fund will be solicited to give his
iim.t oil the proposition to build a giant
athletic arena for the Sooner teams,
Clo> d said.
In the stadium week" held before
the close of school last spring, approx-
imately $10,0)0 was raised. l ess than
per cent oi the student body was
solicited yet this unusual amount was
•ubscribcd, Cloyd pointed out With
the enrollment greatly increased this
year and with ;i new freshman class of
1300, Cloyd feels confident that the
total will he boosted well past $"25,000
before this year's campaign closes
Teams to Be Chosen
I earns will Iv selected and announced
the latter part of this week. There will
be enough students on the teams this
year to make the work of visiting those
who have not subscribed very light. It
:s estimated that every worker will see
six students. I his should wind up the
-ampaign within two or three days,
'very student will be expected to
-ontribute as much as possible to the
itadium fund," Cloyd said. "By the
partial payment plan every Sooner will
*.• able tu subscribe a larger amount
than he w<>u'd In- able to do if the full
amount hail to U- paid down at once.
Moth men's and women's teams will
visit all students who were overlooked
or who were not attending the univers-
ity during Stadium Week" last spring
Although the campaign will be car
tied on during homecoming, former
students and graduates will not be ask
d to subscribe at this time. After ev-
ery faculty member and student has
made a donation, the campaign will be
carried on in Norman. Alumni and
former students will be solicited after
>cal people have been given a chanci
FIDDLERS CLUB IS THETAS WILL OCCUPY
LATEST ADDITION NEW CHAPTER HOUSE SOON
Building Is Three-Story Structure
Fiddlers club was organized Wednes-j And Will Accommodate Forty
day afternoon for the purpos eof violin : Girls
study and to organize quartets, trios,
and duets. 1 he club is to be sponsored
by Willard Darrow, instructor in vi-
Officers elected are : Anna May Sharp,
president; lawrence Peters, vice presi-
dent ; Fay Beard, secretary. A program
committee consisting of Fay Beard, Faye
Wise, and Helen Bailey was appointed
Meetings will be held at 7 :30 p. m. in
the first and third Wednesdays of ev-
ery month. All students interested in
violin study are Welcome to join.
MAGAZINES MAY BE READ
AT Y. M. READING ROOMS
The new chapter house of the Kappa
Alpha Theta sorority under construc-
tion at 516 University boulevard will be
ready for occupancy in a few days.
The new Theta house is a three-story
brick structure of Dutch colonial arch-
itecture, having 25 rooms and can eas-
ily accommodate 40 girls.
The house has all the latest conven-
iences and is thoroughly modern in ev
ery respect. The entire low-
is of hardwod finish.
T0 39-7 COUNT
Oklahoma Team It Overpowered but
Not Outfought by "Best Team
Country Has Ever Seen"
"RAM" 18 SOONER STAR
Husken Aerial la Surprise to Specta
tore; Sensational Plays Register
Most of Tallies i
Vacant Hours May Be Spent at "Y'
Building With Friends or Read-
ing in Current Magazines
Jl'NIOR ENGINEERS ELECT
OFFICERS FOR SEMESTER
arn!d Rice was elected president of
i; junior engineering class Thursday
•ii rnn ri at the class organization.
1 '*1 cr officers chosen were John De-
vire, vice president, Cecil Reynolds,
- ■ etary and treasurer.
c nnmittee consisting of Edward
Devine, William McKinney,
i Marion lleflev was appointed to
< hi e the class insignia but accept-
v"'l ' f lef tto the class. This
<•< rii 'i" will report to the next meet-
iK' which will be at 5 o'clock next
V i-i|,iv afternoon, and further ac'ion
nil' tr.ken at that lime
()F STATK HOOK
Text Dealing With Government of
Oklahoma Is Being Published by
The Government of Oklahoma" is
the title of a new government book
which is being published under the edi-
torship of Dr. F. F. Blachly, profes
sor of government This book wil
neal in detail with state, county and ci-
ty government and will be out in th
near future, Dr Bachly stated.
The look contains over NX) page
and in the estimation of Dr. Blachly
is the most comprehensive study of a
state government that has ever been
published. It gives not only the state
county and city government in detail
but also makes valuable criticism anc
suggestions for reforms.
"The Government of Oklahoma" i-
the result of detailed studies made bv
the ' >k'ahoma bureau of municipal re-
■i.ir< h <ijir.nl; the past four years and
s the work of Maurice II Merrill,
' 11 ad> s Dickason, Miriam Oatman, and
Dr. Blachly. Dr. Blachly besides writ-
ing over half of the chapters, is edit-
ing the book Dr Blachly says, "This
is .1 vtry op; ertunc time for a govern-
ment book, as their is probably more
discussion n state government at this
time than in years before."
1 he book is being published by the
Harlow Publishing company of Okla-
GARFIELD COUNTY STUDES
WILL ORGANIZE TONIGHT
Students from Garfield county will
meet at 7 o'clock tonight in room 125
Science hall, for the purpose of organ-
izing a county club. There are 52 stud-
ents in the university from this coun-
'y 1' ha* been announced that the
meeting will lie short in order to permit
tudentj to attend other meetings to-
Several kinds of magazines are on
Iile at the ^ . M. C. A. reading rooms
and any one is welcome to come over
and use these magazines at any time,
is the announcement of B. S. Graham,
secretary of the "V."
Any man that has an hour off and
wishes to pass the time is invited to
come over and read meet a friend, or
pa.->« the time in any way that he wish-
All ty pes of magazines are kept rang-I
inn from Life to World's Work. Oth-
ers are Review of Reviews, Independ-
ent, Harpers Monthly, McClure's, Sat
urday Evening Post, Asia, Literary Di
st, Golfers, and the American
Fighting hard for every inch, Nebra
floor | ^ won ovcr th0 Sooners on Boyd fid t
Saturday afternoon by a 39 to 7 scori
~ Touted everywhere as one of the com
OIKONOMIA INITIATES 1 try's best team, the N'ebraskan'j fcum.
TWELVE NEW MEMBERS a much more stubborn resistance tha;
they had expected and altiiough tin '
Oikot'.omia, honorary home econom-
ics fraUrnitj, held initiation tor t.velve
pledges Thursday night at 7 :30 in ro. >i i
.501 Science building, Mrs. Ve-1 I
Moore, director of the home economics
department, announced. The twelve
"(iris that were initiated are* Priuiirw
Brockm<-ier. Atoka; Vera Clark. Pm
cell; I.ola Hendrix. Norman; Bur'n
Haskinson, Oklahoma City; Vi.-gjtm
Hoagland, Alva; Bertha Mapl-, Nor-
man; Virginia Minton, Enid; Hir.l
Norton, Bonneville, Ind.; Merle Pri My.
Norman; Wilmetta Scott, Liberty, M > ;
j Johnnie Sharp, Bristow: and A'ma
\\ endt. t. hickasha.
TWELVE MEDIC STUDENTS
PLEDGED TO PHI BETA PI
I In Beta i'i, professional medical
fraternity, announces the pledging of
tuo men from the second year medics
and ten from the first rear class. Tin
FOR MEETINt ^j. j second year pledges are John Robins'on
I and Fd Woods. Those from the first
Four General Sessions Planned for
State High School Conference
to Be Held Here
Programs for the annual meeting of
the high school conference to be held
at the University , ,f (tklahonia, Novem-
ber 19 and 11, have been published and
sent to all superintendents, principals,
and high school teachers as well as
teachers in academic normal schools,
colleges and universities.
The program consists of four gen-
ral sessions and twelve sectional meet-
ings. 1 he features of the program will
be addresses, musical numbers and
group and round table discussions.
Dr. Otis Y\ Chadwell, Columbia
university and Dr. R. M. Tyron, Uni-
versity of Chicago, will speak at the
four general sessions and have charge
of the group discussions. Among the
is't of speakers from the University
>argest Class in History of School
This Year; Officers Are Elected
at Last Meeting
Thirty seven men, members of the
second year me.lie. class will receive
the B. S. degree in medicine at the end
of the present sch<x>! year, according
to Dwight M. Young, president of the
Tliis ;s the largest class of second
•f Oklahoma are: Dr. Ellsworth Coil- 1 -u'r mri'lcs f'v,r enrolled in the tim-
ings, Dr. H. L. Dodge, Dr, S. W. Rcav ' vcrM,v 1 w" Vl':ir^ of additional work
es. Dr. J. F. Pax ton. Miss Edith Ma-i m °kah'>,na c:it-v
hier. Prof. T. H. Brewer, Prof. Josh ' M,"1,nts are ^ 'luated
' doctor of mclicine. Th
outplayed the Owen men, it eould n«.t
lie said that they outfought the Soo
With the fighting Owen men prew.-e •
ing a stubborn line, the Huskerb wcr<
forced to Uke to the air, and t w .
largely thru the successful use of r>t.
forward pass that they wen; able to c!> •
feat the Sooners.
Oklahoma's aerial attack, although
good, could not 1m' compared to th.i'
of the Northern iin-aders, whos*.- tin
usual ability to m-gotiate difficult pa-- t
es s(«:ne<l almost remarkable.
As a team, the Sooners presented i
ven formidable attack, but the inroae
in the Oklahoma territory caused I.
the brilliant players of tile Nebraftl.-i
constellation proved too much for
Owen team to cope with.
Although the Nebraskans had all U'
dope, the Sooner fight taught the HusL
ers to ever respect the Oklahoma scho< *
Despite the fact that six of the JVt
| braska players are three letternun ii;
ar class are Myron Itoylson, ("hand- '^( gfid sport, and the rest two ji,
ler; Chatuicj Dolpli, Henryetta; Ben j nM'n- ,!l0 comparatively new Soon( -
Parks, Stillwater, Welbourne Bronaugh,1 combination demonstrated what a figlr '
Hugo. Hugh Perry, Tulsa; Dan Perry. I inK sPirit will do.
Tulsa; Robert Roberts. Frederick ; Roy I Pfw Outstanding Soonerst
I'.mmaiHU-l, Frederick, Bryan f.ibson. \ were the outstanding stars on th
Elmore; Frank Renfrow, Billings j Oklahoma team, although every m.fi|
♦ tr played with all he had, yielding so r.-
37 TO RECEIVE lnctantly to the plunging Nebraska l>aci.-
uriup iMvnri-f l'lal ,'lc Makers were almost forced )•
Al 1-1'Jt I )l J iKhhb|Kive up their favored style of play, tin
bucking of the line. |
Score by periods
Nebraska 6 13 7 U '
Oklahoma 7 0 0 0 ;
First downs; Nebraska 16, Oklaliom.
4. Yards gained in scrimmage, Ne
braska 2.1<); Oklahoma 38.
Officials: E. C. Quigley, St. Mary-
referee: DeWitt Waller, Oklahoma .
Epworth. umpire; B. S. Graham, Geo
j fgetown, head linesman. Time of
2 hours and 25 minutes.
i Forward passes Nebraska attempted
; 28, completed 14 for a total o 20' *
and required before
-ee, Dr. Alma Neill, Miss Ethel H.
.yon-,, Dr. C. E. Benson, Prof. J. W.
Shephard, and Miss Eula Eullerton.
.Superintendents, principals, and facility
members from various state high
school; will also give addresses.
The music will be furnished by Prof
in. 'i Schmidt, Miss Ann Lee Ham-
IIAM RICH IS APPOINTED
STATE DEBATE SECRETARY
One Hundred, Fifty Schools Enrolled
in Forensic League; Anniece
Moussa Resigns Position
Andrew 1. Hamrich, freshman arts
and sciences student, Tuttle, has been
appointed secretary < f the state high
chool debating league, to succeed Ar.-
niece Moussa, who was forced to re-
ign on account of a heavy course of
regularly enrolled women in this els
At a recent class election Dwight
Voung. Hennessey, was elected presi-
dent, William Scarlett RusselK ilb
Ark . vice president and J Wendell
. Mercer, Lambert, secretary and treas-
uinii inriur* 1 " v-
h the degree !yfr(ls: ( attempted 12, corn
here are no IJ 4 for d tutal "f 7(J yards; N-
j braska intercepted four passes and f
; turned none; Oklahoma intercepti i
I four and returned them for ?. total .
i one yard.
Fumbles, Nebraska twice and rem
1 ered twice.
| Penalties, Nebraska five times im
ilton. the University band and Women's 1 BOATRIGHT TO* LEAD~ of w'yard.s^1'1'14 t,mCS '°r ^ '
APOTHECARIAN CLUB Punts: Morrison for Oklaltonii
.omniitree Appointed"to Investigate' 'r0" t'™M f"r an aver*KC of 37
Securing Chapter of American *'f Lewe,Icn for Nebraska eight
Pharmaceutical Association 1 o f(,""xf", ',v, r:iKC. of 34 -vards• Ru~
for Nebraska three times for an
Loyd Boat right was elected president |av,raKe of 35 yards.
of the Apothecarian club at its meet- 1 r>unts returned: Nebraska 51 yard-
it.g held I- riday morning. Other offi- Oklahoma 33 yards.
cers elected were: I.. C Carson, vice Kickoff: Bowles of Oklahoma eight
president: Hazel Bryant, secretary and '''mes for an average of 57 yards- Wei
trfa<ur,;r- ,cy <"1"' for Nebraska for 40 yard.
A committee was appointed to look I Kickoff returned, Nebraska 102 ysrd-
into the matter of securing a student Oklahoma 5 yards.
chapter of the American Pharmaceuti- Yards lost in scrimmage: Nebrask,,
association here. Also, plans f
Up to the present time 150 schools which all the state association officers
have enrolled in the hi^h school de- which all th estate association officers
will be present, were
MASONIC DORMITORY 30YS
HAVE PLACE TO ENTERTAIN ; yartls_
23 yards; Oklahoma 19.
Average yards per down: Nebraak.i
had 132 downs for an average of ■;
1 10 yards per down; Oklahoma ha-
''7 downs for an average of 2 1 10
'Kiting league. November 6, has been
set as the last day of grace. Another
letter has been mailed out to all the
accredited high schools in the state whoj
are not already members of the league I The boys at the Masonic dormitory I ELLIS COUNTY STUDENTS
Tins ,s expected to run the total en- now have a place in which thev n:,v TO HOLD FIPST MRFTrwr
rollment up to 200, according to Josh entertain the "folks from hom-" or I Pit; ^ . , MEF.TINC .
r ee, head of the department of public • er guests n s oul v s' dents of the university
' ' " '*" ho!d f'eir first meeting of the .
he subject for debate this year, as
riven out in the debate bulletin is re-
solved, that European immigration to
the United States should be further
One entire suite at the main entrance year Friday evening it 7 in „ -
of the dormitory on the firs, floor ha, 102.
removed and that space tran,-|,o L E. Moyer. Officers of the '
"'1' "PhoKtered chi.r, «,l |. of Bli)
" students staged
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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/m1/2/: accessed March 4, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.