The Oklahoma Weekly (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 30, 1922 Page: 3 of 4

THE OKLAHOMA WEEKLY, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1922.
THREE
■In Memoriam
Watson F. Gray
Watson F. Gray, 19, freshman arts
and sciences of Wagoner, died of small
pox Monday noon at the infirmary.
Gray was prominent in debate circles
in high school last year, being a mem-
l«er of the runner-up team in the high
school debates held during the inter-
scholastic track meet here last May.
In the university he was a member of
Congress literary society and Delta Tau
Delta, social fraternity.
Gray was taken to the infirmary
.ibout November 15 and was thought to
have only a light case, but last Wed-
nesday he took a chance for the worse.
His mother, Mrs. M. L. Courtney, was
sent for and lias been in Norman since
last Thursday. Interment will be in
\orman unless permission of the State
Board of Health can be secured to re-
move the body to Wagoner.
John Foose
• John Seymour (Jack) Foose, 20, sen-
ior arts and sciences, Watonga, died of
complication of small pox and pneu-
monia at the university infirmary at
•f >: 15 Sunday evening.
Foose was a member of Phi Mu Al-
pha, social fraternity, a member of
Blaine County club, a member of the
Kpiscopal choir, accompanist of the
Men's Glee club, and pianist of the Phi
Mu Alpha Trio. During the past sum-
mer he was on the chautauqua platform
with the Southern Singers of the Uni-
versity of Oklahoma.
Foose was taken to the infirmary two
weeks ago with small pox but pneu
monia set in Friday evening and death
resulted. His parents, Mr. and Mrs
. Seymour Foose, arrived Saturday from
Watonga and were with him when he
died.
Thirteen Medics
Initiated Sunday
Phi Chi, National Medical Fraternity
Installed and Thirteen Charter
* Members Are Initiated
I hirteen medical students were initi-
ated Sunday night as charter members
of Omicroti Kappa chapter of Phi Chi
•national medical fraternity, according
to Dwight I!. Shaw, publicity manager
for the freshmen medics.
I)r J. M. Thurinper, professor of
histology, who is the chairman of the
national ritual committee of Phi Chi
.'>ok charge of the installation and init-
•ation, assisted by Dr. David D. Paulus
*■ and Dr. Joseph McDonald of Oklahoma
City. The following were installed as
officers: A. F. Hansen, Chickasha, pre
siding senior; J. P. Davis, Oklahoma
City, presiding junior; Colvern Henry,
l.ockney, Texas, judge advocate; J
Wendall Mercer, Lambert, secretary, W
It. Wild, Norman, treasurer.
The other charter members of the
new chapter of Phi Chi are: W. D
Haird, Stroud; J. R. Bohannon, Nor-
* man; E. K. Connor, Vinsor; W. B
ILamby, Weleetka; H. D. Moore, Nor-
man; Oscar Plye, Elmer; Dwight B
Shaw, Stillwell; Everett Vcach, Bur
lington.
Phi Chi fraternity, which is not an
honorary fraternity, was formerly com-
posed of two separate organizations,
Shaw said, the eastern and the south
ern branches, under the same name and
doing the same work, but not consoli-
dated until 1894. On October 15, 1^22
I'i Mu, another national medical fra-
ternity, amalgamated with Phi Chi un-
der the name of Phi Chi, and the fra-
ternity now has 52 chapters with a mem-
bership of over 10,000.
The initiation Sunday night was fol-
lowed by a banquet at the Teepee.
UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL
DEBATERS BEING TUTORED
School Is In State High School De-
bating League; Trying Hard
for Honors
All available debating material of the
University high school, as well as those
a ho give promise of developing into
good material are Ixing instructed daily
under the supervision of the debating
roach, announced Prof. G. E. Madeor,
principal.
The University high school is a mem-
ber of the state debating league and
will be active in the attempt for state-
wide recognition when they enter the
state meet in the spring.
Athletics
Debating
High Notes
Miscellany
Editorial
Pawhuska high school has
ganized a Physical Taining club. All
students taking physical training are
members, other members will be taken
in as they show marked ability in ath-
letics.
The proceeds from the play given
by the students of Sentinel high
school amounted to ninety-three dol-
lars and forty-six cents Seventy-
five per cent of this money will go for
football expenses, the remainder will
go to the credit of the high .school
for general or special use.
A new building is ready to be oc-
cupied by Rush Springs high school
students. The building will accom-
modate three hundred students. Rush
Springs is now completely equipped
except for a gymnasium, and they
hope to have this very soon.
~~ ! ~ !
The Campfire girls of Ponca City-
donated twelve blankets to the Junior
high school football team. The dona-
tion was made by Santa Claus, dur-
ing chapel. The blankets arc to be
used for all the future athletic teams
the school.
The Fairview high school Y. M. I
C. A. is organized to accomplish at
least one thing each year. A meeting
as recently held to decide on this'
year's task, but no definite selection
was made.
The student body of Watonga high
school was offered a cash prize by Mr.
William Norton a representative of
the Salvation Army, for the best essay
submitted to him. Miss Grace Swain
won the prize of five dollars.
WEEK'S BEST EDITORIALS
OUR FLAG
Attention fellows! Take oil your hats! That piece of red,
white, and blue cloth passing by is the American flag—the flag
of your country, and the flag which stands for the greatest nation
in the world. And yet you don't seem to respect it enough to
stand at attention with hats off until it has gone by you. But
thank goodness, the reason is that you simply don't think.
Carelessness! That quality which makes failures out of
thousands of us. Oh, fellows! Don't allow us to say that a stu-
dent of Tulsa high is guilty of this offense. Each student of our
high school should be an ideal representative for the school anil
certainly respect for the American flag would he a requirement
for an ideal representative. Think of Captain John Smith, Gen-
eral George W ashington, and President Abraham Lincoln, who
gave their all that our nation might prosper—that our stars and
stripes might be respected.
You were given a great honor by being born an American,
You have the privilege of calling that flag your flag. Dare to
grasp this thought and strive to make yourself more worthy of
being called an American. Remember to respect the flag. 1 ulsa
School Life, Tulsa High School.
HOBBIES
Have you a hobby? We hope so. Hut we also hope that
you are not spending too much time on it. If you are it will not
remain a hobby very long, but will soon be a cast-off thing.
We know'a boy who is very interested in radio, in fact he
has become so interested that lie does nothing but talk radio con-
inually. Is this all right? We would say no. This takes his mind
oft" of everything else and he will soon become tired of it. We
would not be afraid to wager that he has had more than one
hobby and discarded them in the same way he will soon do radio.
We also know another boy who is greatly interested in photo-
graphv. lie has become very proficient along this line. Yet he
doesn't spend all of his time on this one thing. He treats tins
hobby with respect. This boy will certainly get some place.—
Purple and White, Anadarko High School.
"5$ school was recently presented with
Bible by the Ku Mux Klan, instructing
them to read a chapter every day in
class and to avoid sectarianism.
The various clubs of Caddo high
school have donated money for song
books. The Civic club gave $80.75.
The music club's donation, with the
proceeds from a play to be given by
The circulation of the Oklahoma City
high school publication has been iti
creased to Over twelve hundred. This
paper lias the largest out-of-town circu
lation of any high school paper in tin
state.
The junior and senior English classc
of Glcnwood high school have put out
a magazine, published monthly. Tin
copies are printed by the use of tin
mimeograph, and the drawings are very
clear. The magazine contains an edi
torial calendar, news, English literatim
history, science, civics, and laugh d<
partments.
The radio class of Henryetta high
school has finished making a second
rcciiving sit, and expect to buy a send
ing set soon.
Ponca City high school offers a
scholarship cup for the highest avei
age during the first six weeks ol
school. The senior class won the cup
(or th< first six weeks this year.
The faculty of Wakita high school u
composed entirely of nun with the c>
ception of the domestic science teacher
'I he corner stone of the new Wichita
hi^li school building was laid Nov 8
Through the main efforts of the stn
dentii, the '(new building was named
Wichita instead of Roosevelt. (iOvci
nor Allen of Kansas assisted in laying
the corner stone.
Students in the l-'.nid high school
Spanish classes are planning to writi
; U tters to Spaniards and Latin-Amen
cans in South America and Mexico
h v,luUr' | football games, greatly i
The Course consists of six numbers, y w feank fum) h )las becn sug
the first of which was given in Nov em- ges{e(j |)y 11i]) that this money be
ber. The Legion boys have worked ^ tQ sfnd a dclcgate t0 the Y. W.
i J iMnl/n T umum n ciirfPQS * ., s~\i
. C. A. convention at Norman, or Ok-
lahoma City this year.
increasing the
December.
Hi-Y recently held the fir^t meeting
hard to make the Lyceum a success 11"". ~ ! for thU year in the audiorium of Black-
Countrv Fair, for the benefit of the purpose for this entertainment but sh - , •
Athletic Association. doe, say that the money raise I will Ihe purpose of this is to improve then
eventually go back into the high school, i Spanish, so that it may not be entirely
Much interest is being taken this - Irom liooks. 1 eachers are behind tin
year in music by the students of the An Okmulgee high school graduate, movement and are urging their pupils to
Miss Ewing, will bring the amount • "B1'ackwci, high school. Violin and Miss Bessie Baxter, wrot a paper which , turn their names in to the foreign ex
to the required sum of fifty or sixty voca| classes are making especial pro- won the first national prize in the Mor- change
Hollars ! „„ I genthau essay-oration contest. , , ...
aouars. . gress. , _ fhe faculty and senior class of Man
The Legion boys of the Katschor-1 , ., ,v . f ap-jrvjew high The Newkirk high school junior class chester high school were recently en
Guthrie Post No. 172 have taken over K, / a very active organization, has chosen "It Pays to Advertise," a tertained by the domestic science class
the promotion of the Lyceum Course m . s ^ rn and candy at three act farcical fact, as their class I h. entertainment ga\t amp < proo o
the Billings high school this winter.. creatlv incrcasinK the I^> It will be presented sometime m j the work being done in the domcstx
j science department tins year.
1 The Blackwell high school football
men have received new jerseys. Tin
j well high school. Eighty boys whh j r"U'rs ari' arranged maroon stripes on a
their fathers were present. The pro- | background of white instead of whit.
! • , ..... i , i, r t stripes on maroon as was formerly tin
. , .i ti- u c„i gram was interesting and plan-, tor 1 '
A recent report of the High School
.i .- c iT-.„u tuture meetings were made.
, , , ... ■■.•t.^oi Inspector is to the discredit of Hitch-
matic Art of Drumright high school. V . . , , , c -. i;
recently presented "The Camouflage,cock hlRh -scll°o1- Sanitary condi-, Tile first number of the Lyceum
of Shirlev," a three act comedy. The | tlons- according to the Inspector are 's(. t)rought ,() Ana,lark() hy the high
play was given to buy blankets for j Vk-'ry bad> and it is his opinion that schooii was presented recently. The
the football men who earn their letter Ithe children deserve better protection ursc is educational, amusing and part
this year j a^a'ns' disease. 0f the money goes to the school.
The Muskogee West high school' The number °f aWlicants for out- Hlackwcl, hi(rfTsd^l has a new
publication, the Eagle, has been asked actrnt.es, and clubs, has grown so ; ^ ^ (ht„, with a Victrola and
to join the Central Interscholastic! J"aP,d,y * at new c u 9 are cons a.i y recor(ls an)1 a gooj pjallo. Music classes | Th). j,.v club of Enid high school en
Press Association of the United States, being forme in cn * ' | were formerly held in the auditorium, „ ruined with father-and-son banquet
This association is composed of only Muskogee. I e ep f | which was very inadequate for the pur- The banquet was held in the cafeten.
the most select newspapers of the I ha* advanced more remarkably than an>, ^ • „f th(. hit,h schooI b> th, girh of
country, and has it's headquarters at ot ,er- ^ j m high "school junior class1 c,,okinK classcs Thv 0,,jcct "l ,hc
Madison, Wisconsin. The Anadarko high school girls prcsenled f,,r t|K. annual class play , fair was to stimulate the spirit of com
,lllul[ ... . - - , . ; "Come Out of the Kitchen." The play | radeship betweenjather and sons,
and senior classes presented "The 1 ,,osc °fJ,flP'nB alonK any schoo acti- wa<; rcpjeU. v. jtb humorous situations
this year, and from all indications
will be.
Members of the short course i:i Dra-
\ new senior course is to be offered
next semester, in advanced arithmetic
according to Mr. j. E. Sullivan, head
of the mathematics department in Mu>
kog'.-e high school. Mr. Sullivan think1-
this course wil lie of ^reat benefit t<
those .students who later intend to tear h
school.
The Anadarko high schoo! girls
The Ponca ChT^h school junior cd * ^ cIub ior *" ^
and senior classes presented 'The | P™ of helping aJong any school act.- ^
little Princess," recently, to a packed vlty' Candy sales wi e given rur em))arassing
auditorium. It was a success drama- >'l'ar a"' 'HI> bo 'mt ,n,1>
tically, artistically, and financially, and things in genera^
has brought much honor to the1
dramatic club of the school.
The date of the Clinton high school
senior class play has been set for
. • , • _ December 14th. Without doubt
A drama league is being or- )t
, .i c i 1,'v, | Nothing but the Truth, will be very
ganized in the Sand Springs high, *
school for the purpose of presenting succcs>tul-
plays to the public, and to have a: The Ponca City high school glee
wider range from which to select: ciubs, boys' and girls' were rep-
characters for plays. To join this rtScnted at teachers' convention at
The Pawhuska high school libran
difficulties and snappy iias grown rapidly in the last three year,
j repartee. The action was fast and the N(.w ,)0,(ks have heen added to thow
lines cleverly composed. 'selected three years ago, and a larp
\lva high sch.^TiThaving two inter- 1 of lwuks wtrt (lonaUd !his
osting contests. One is a popularity j Th«' reference section is especially com-
contest for girls, the other is a mustache l'1^' reference brn>ks having becn pu.
■ contest for b-.ys. I cha,ed {"r carh department.
league a student must show a desire
to work, and have talent.
An epidemic of sore throat has
kept several students of the Jones City
high school from atteding school.
The Kingfisher high schol girls'
basket bull team are working hard, and
a good team is expected this year.
The Anadarko high school students
made a profit of $55.00 from the
Garber high school is undecided Th' s,u<knts 'A ,hc VVVst hi«h ,cho"1
whether to try student government; M ^gco, entertained the teachers win.
t 4 i 4 ,u« 1 maski-d party, lnc party was held in
this year, or to let the responsibility 1 . _M * .
- - remain on the teacher's shoulders, jth' gymnasium The refreshments con
Blackwell. Their work was splendid student government was tried about | of PumPkin I"1' w,,h whipped
and promises some good music for three yt,ar5 a(?0 Garber high
salat!
the coming year.
The Ponca City high school Campfire-
girls gave cash prizes to the high sch'>oI
organization which put on the best stunt,
Stunt night. The first prize was fifteen
dollars, the second, ten dollars, and the
third, five dollars Miss Karnes, the
supervisor of the Campfire organiza-
tion of Ponca City, will not divulge the
school, but without success.
The Newkirk high school orchestra
was recently officially organized, lwj
rehearsals are required by the school,
and in addition each member has agreed
to practice at least one half hour every
day.
Every teacher in the Henryetta high
cream, brown bread and butt«
and sandwiches.
The History club of Chandler liiyl
school at a recent meeting unanimously
voted to bring a traveling library t<
Chandler in connection with the regu
lar high school library. This library
will contain l>ooks which can l>e ustd if*
connection with practically evr ry branch
of school work.

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Randolph, Bonnie. The Oklahoma Weekly (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 30, 1922, newspaper, November 30, 1922; Norman, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110991/m1/3/ocr/: accessed March 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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