The Oklahoma Weekly (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 30, 1922 Page: 4 of 4
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MARSH AND MORRISON,
ALL SING SWAN SONG
Captain Tnrz Marsh Is Oldest Vet-
eran With Five Football Letters
REST THREE LETTER MEN
Nvnes of Retiring Heroes Written A-
long Side of Capshaws, Johnsons
and Other Famous Sooners
livery year a! the conclusion of the
pigskin season some sort of an editorial
tribute is offered up to the retiring
huskies who, through graduation or in-
jury, have served their time well on
the oblong field. The finish oi the
1922 season should be no exception to
I his year's honor list includes .the
names of Captain Howard "Tarz"
Marsh, Madill, end; Captain Van
(■us" lulmondson, Tahlequah, guard-
Clarence "Ran," Morrison, Norman,'
fullback, aijd Ronald "Fat" Cullen, Hen-
ryetta, guard and tackle.
I'irst and foremost of the list comes
«Captain Marsh. As far as can I* de-
termined the unparalleled "Tarz" is the
only man in the history of the universi-
ty who has mad, five football letters,
i'wo of the insignias were garnered in
'lie war years of 1917 and 1918 when
lie was a freshman and the Owen men
were m the Southwestern conference
I lie other three "O's" were won in com-
petition in the Missouri Valley confer-
ence and the termination of the 1920
and 1921 seasons found the husky wing-
man a unanimous choice of the con-
lerence coaches for first all-Valley end.
I'-ven though the Owen men are doom-
ed to finish the present far from the
<"P position, Marsh, through his scintil-
lent performances thruout tile fall, has
an excellent chance of again receiving
1 ')lace °n the mythical eleven. The
p issing of Marsh notes the departure of
one of the greatest ends, if not the
gieatcst, in the history of Soonerland.
After winning three grid letters Van
l'.'lmondson, 210 pound guard, also bids
us adieu to Oklahoma football circles
His play under Owen has been marked
y stcadincss and reliability -rarely I
i -if-hy but always on hand with fight
winch has marked the Red and White
"ams from the founding of the uni-
versity until the present time. The re-
tirement of Kdinondsan will leave a big
in the Oklahoma line whicli Owen
will experience difficulty in adequately
'Morrison plunged over tackle for
>'Jr yards and first downs!" Mor-
rison punted fifty-five yards over the
• ,-mI line and the Sooner opponents took
'he ball on their own twenty yard line1"
How familiar arc these two quotations
> Oklahoma football followers; Mor-
own, sprang into the
ophornore year as an I
Sol Swatek, star Soon-I
1 after tlu
' filled t
earn own way
Mem., lhan onc-firu, of the undent
of the University of Oklahoma are eitli
r ,otall>' «r partially self-supporting
according to information released from
• >e registrar's office by George E. Wad
sack, assistant registrar. This informa-
tion is based upon the number of stud-
ents working while attending school and
■'No working during vacations. Wad-
"t approximately three thousand five
hundred students enrolled, 727 are de-
! 'ending entriely upon themselves for
support, while 879 are working par,
Ti' r" Sh°W- Amon« ^ who
arc totally supporting, S8G are men and
are women. Of those partially SUp
Porting, 749 are men and 130, women
THE OKLAHOMA WEEKLY. THURSDAY', NOVEMBER 30, 1922
Stop Obie Bristow
WILL BE FLAYED IN
VALLEY TURKEY DAY
Sooners Leave for St. Louis to Meet
Pikers After Practice This
HUSKERS ARE CHAMPIONS
Valley Interest Is Centered in Kansas-
Missouri Clash at Columbia
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS
Owen Dismisses- 5^from Team for ' ^decisive games"
Failure to Attend Classes in Law ! Thanksgiving the IT " 2,.° '
VV hen the Sooners embark tonight for
,ou,s vv,ltrc they will clash with the
H a si nng ton university Pikers on
laiKsyniiiir (|ay WJ|J gQ without, sour, yaiiev
halt back and fullback, according to Di-
rector of Athletics Ben G. Owen, yes-
Bristow's dismissal from the squad
"I"0 as a distinct surprise to Sooner
K"d enthusiasts who have considered
le big back one of the bulwarks of the
varsity squad thruout the year. Some
time ago Owen was informed that Bris-
'■'w had been falling down in his work
"i the law school and warned iiim t
attend all of his classes if he wished to
remain on the team. Bristow'* failure
J Thanksgiving the University of Ne-
braska conference leaders finished up
heir 1922 grid schedule on November
-;1 >v ronmin-,. , „ tht lowiv Iowa S'nt
Cyclones at Lincoln 54 6 and maintain'
e tl,c,r Perfect percentage in the Mis
souri \ alley conference with five wins
no losses for 1000 per
1 he Hnsker-Ames tilt was the onlv
Valley eame played las, week and with
the exceptions of Drak ■ and Oklahoma,
-Te< into non-conference games
all other members of the mid-west I >oP
'U ' 1 save -c'r strenuous preparation-.
Jurwy day games Cn November
Willie the Mis-ouri Valley < r, | title
>ome<l to be shadowed by ,^j,.
t,e*"P between Nebraska and
wl'o have both finished ti,
Interfraternity caging will not start
until after Christmas holidays, accord-
ing to Forrest Darrough, chairman of
the interfraternity council committee on
No definite plan has been adopted
by the committee, but work has started
on the schedule which they intend to
propose at the next council meeting.
I he schedule will probably be of the
same type as the basketball and base-
' ball schedules of last year, consisting
of two leagues, the winners of each
league playing a series for the champ-
1 he members of tiie committee, For-
rest Darrough, Howard "Tarz" Marsh
and Leo Cade, thought it best not t
Mart the schedule until after the holi-
days, thus avoiding the break in the
schedule which would detract from the
interest in the series, Darrough said
comply with the request caused his|7ea7s"""1 fi"'shed their
dismissal from the team, it was the .1 sc,h«dule wlth Perfect percentages,
Y means of discipKng him for dis- of ' mmtfbe cast al the feet
regarding repeated warnings. Owenlc mh I tw° reasons- The
• Cornhuskers have not only played one
more conference game than have the
The absence of Bristow from the line-
up ■ > sure to be noted as he has b tn
helping bear the brunt of the pa
and kicking thruout the year.
ST. PAT'S SONS
NOW NUMBER 350
Growth of College of Engineering
oince Establishment in 1905 Is
I he college of engineering with
enrollment of approximately 350
t "•> year now has twenty times
number of students it had in 1905
>;ar of its birth. Even tho the largest
*-'a-s in the history of tile college was
graduated last year, present indicati
'"."U 1 1 cv,' a larger graduating
limelight in his
nderstucly to *'
• fullback, and
' of play im-
started in 1905, as
""t, taking in only a few
1 !'tal subjects necessary
"ing profession, and has
a";' following departments
!■'leering, electrical engineering
mo'p"T bt" tlK,ir Wi"S haVt bcen m«cI'
more decisive than those of the low-
a"-s- jus the year's pennant chase
ends with the Lincolnites occupying the
Place of honor for the second time in
Sooners Prepare for Pikers
Returning from a hard fought game
2th !he °ku,ah°™ Aggies which was
rami on the hatters' home field end-
rti a 3-3 tie, Ben G. Owen's Soon
have settled down to tile last grind
the year. The varsity will go thru
U|r paces this afternoon and will
wlu.rr ti ratt'Cr f°r St L0U1S toni^
where they are scheduled to huek up
•isa.!W the Washington university Pik
<-<-<■ 'he undisputed cellar champs of ti,
coherence, on November 30, Thanks-
' - ' ay. .ven with a team crippled
the Sooners are., a victory over the
1'harnn accidents, is a ccrtai„.
Band Trip Fund
Now Totals $745
Thirty-seven Musicians Chosen
Make Trip with Jazz Hounds to
Two hundred dollars was contribut-
ed Monday by the Athletic council to
iic.p t.ie University band go to St. Louis
with the football team, according to
I.ester R. Maris, president of the band.
I lie Athletic council met with John
Cole, business manager of the band,
who was appointed to explain the neces-
sity of aid from the council, after which
?-00 was granted the band.
Funds now available for the trip are
?/46, and the trip is practically assured.
I he balance will be made up by other
means, Maris said.
I hirty-seven members of the band
who have been selected to make the
proposed football trip to St. Louis are:
'• M. Fuller, drum-major; trombones,
t- L. Burnett. B. If. McCurtain, C P
Baber, (.Icn Cask.y, C. H. Deubert, f.
' ■ I.edbetter; baritones, \V. FnX A ('
Montain, J. F. Stewart; bass, J. Cole,
./• Wcidrnan, A. Kcust; altos, Wm
IJ'etz. !•:. Crismore, (,. Hickcok; saxo-'
' 11 Roberts, R. C. Harder,
•Vim \\ < id man, Doana Tolleson ; drums
W. I lerney, E. C. Patchell; cornets,'
' Mars' Springer. H. Boylan L
«r"p FIect' J- H. Hockman,'
•\l- 1'- I 'mips; flute, E. R. Jones; clari-
nets, \ . Brady, Roy Brewer, H. 1
' • Maris, C J. Cunningham, G.
n being in t
I arrive in ,1
'' loan they were
nua! Aggie mix.
wi re seriously in-
1 water battle hotlv
':'-rtct ku the Henryetta'flag
•;;wr- "f<al" has surely saved Owen
, 'I night fur no matter
•viiat hole appeared in the Sooner line-
• 1 ' nil n proved that he could fill the
: and fill it well. In 1919 he earn-
«'d an "O" .it guard and the following
•■••ar he grabbed another playing tackle
•"d lialfoack. This year Owen has kept
• 'm at his original guard position where
he has been a decided factor in the
'tone wall which the varsity line has
presented time and time again in the
lo "Tarz," "Ram," "Gus" and "Fat"
soonerland reluctantly bids farewell,
-'king pleasure only in the fact that
'our more Sooners have added their
names to Oklahomas proud history.
icse men will not be forgotten in a
'lay-not yet in years. Their names will
go down in Sooner history, joining those
'f the Capshaws, the Johnsons, Mc
t'ain, Hill Swatek, White and myriads
of other athletes who have made the
name of Oklahoma a feared one thru-
J- H. Felg;
> due lo his
re m 190(
irts that the
a hat it is at
TRACK MEN TO BE CALLED
OUT AFTER THANKSGIVING
' ail for all varsity track men will be
made directly after the Thanksgiving
holidays, John Jacobs, track coach, said
Saturday. Freshme)i track men will
report alter Christmas.
i ith the
. , , , Sooners, Loth of
handed the Tiger lacings, and the
of the Missouri team follovv-
' resignation of their Head Foot-
Bulbs and Cuttings on Oval Are Be-
ing Dug Up and Taken to Hot
House for Winter
With the approach of old Jack'Frost
tnese clidiy nights, James H. Craven,
Miidsc.ipe gardener, and his corps of as-
sistants, have been busy transporting
cuttings and bulbs from their locations
HI - n tl;e cammi; t .,
, , °i a more coin-
, . ' ' ' l'1, as, caladium and I
•' warm bed closc by the
n ; "f 'be hot house
TIE 0.1). IN BIO
Morrison Replaces Johson at Ouar
terback and Smashes Oklahoma
State Line for Gains
MASON IS AGGIE STAR
Spectators Contribute $379 24 to Un
versity Stadium When Blanket Is'
Passed by Pepsters
With practically all of the first strillI
regulars suffering from injuries, II™ ;
G. Owen's 1922 gridsters held the Ok!,,
homa State College Tigers to a 3 to ?
tie on the. Aggies' home field, Friday
Straight football predominated in t|tf
Aggie game. The Sooners divided their
gains between line bucks and passes
With the entrance of Morrison into
tie game m the fourth quarter, the
Sooners took a decided brace, and tht
veteran fullback, playing at quarterback
"i place of Johnson, smashed the Ag-
gie line time after time for gains
The Sooners broke the scoring ice in
the first quarter when Cliff Bowles
right tackle, kicked a placement goal
■ron, the 25-yard line. A second a,,
tempt by the Sooners to count a field
goal came in the last quarter but failed
I he Aggies followed the Sooners' lead 1
in the recond quarter and scored a place-
ment goal from the twenty-yard line.
Shorty ' Mason, quarterback for the '
Aggies, starred for the opposing team
with several sensational broken field
runs Captain Ethridge, left tackle for
the Oklahoma Farmers, shared honor,
V.ith Mason for his stellar line work..
Ihe two pep organizations of Okla-
homaState college surprised the crowd
of 500 Sooner rooters when the "Pep-
Pers," feminine pepsters. and the Hell
Hounds, similar to the Jazz Hounds?!
passed the blanket for the university
stadium fund which resulted in a do-
nation from the spectators to the
amount of $379.24.
The Jazz Hounds were at the ganfl
with that pep characteristic of universi- ■
ty pep squads and demonstrated with the
>r,.nd of stunts which has carried the
name of this organization all over the
valley conference. •
Lineup at Start:
Marsh, rt .
Substitutions; Penick for Bowles;"
.'"u !or 1'' n,ck; Swanson for Stein-
''erger: Morrison for Johnson.
("ncials; Madison of Michigan I'.,
pjr"Ce' tar' Northwestern, um-
u- H S. CAGING SEASON
OPENS AFTER VACATION
Coaching Work Will Be Under Super-
vision of Wade McCallister and
\:m,r school will Start
Home Ec Director to Detroit
Mis. Vera I. Moore, acting director
of the school of home economics, is at-
tending the national convention of vo-
cational education at Detroit, Midi
out tins section of the country and who
have spread Sooner fame thruout the
width and length of the land.
M<M l\KK'S |„< is 10
Sooners placed fourth in the South-
western conference cross country run
at Stillwater Friday afternoon, Maurice
Kobinson, captain of the cross country
team, said Saturday. The Sooners fin-
ished m the following order : Robinson,
Scott, Edwards, Lannon, Cornelison
The 1 niversity of Texas won the run
with 28 points, Texas A. & M., second.
Oklahoma A. & M., third, University of
Oklahoma fourth, and Southern Metho-
dist university fifth. 71ie run was 5.4
miles; time 31 minutes and 30 seconds.
tus, are st
r- : • a the ger-
hera (one of the board-
s, and rattle snake cac-
1 of their branches and
anspi in ted in long boxes of pure yel-
low sand. Not the least bit of soil is
a" wed m the boxes and the only nour-
ishment the clippings receive is water.
tenderills will develop at the bot-
tom of each clipping and when the ten-
denllj are strong enough the plants will
-■ reset hundreds of little clay pots
tilled with rich loam.
1 here are certain varieties of bulb
Plants that are capable of withstanding
the snow and sleet of the Winter mon:n<
and these plants remain in the ground
the year round. Some of the most
prominent of these are the crocus, snow-
drop, tulip, narcissus, and lily.
h has been estimated that there were
,to 73 different kinds of plants which
had to be taken to the hot house each
tall. he temperature of the house
compares to that of the average in sum-
mer, around 70 degrees.
There will |
adopted this year
""k will be under the
I. Mi f allister and
■ who both anticipate
outside games this
under a new ruling
u- i , , ''-v University
h"< school authorities, when they dr-
! ,he st"dent body was not
-enough to afford adequate mate,-
,,u to compete with other sclnwls.
DR- A. C. SCOTT RECEIVES
INVITATION FOR ADDRESS
. Dr' A' ' • Sc°tt. director of exten-
°' the Omaha high school n r\ i
c.Hod w"„her „c ,vill accepi thc ,ni.
McAfee Speaks at Shawnee
selor of i< McAfec' community coim-
10 Cxtension division, spoke
Sh-, "S11an(J R(,tar-V dub meeting at
onawnce VVcdnf^Hnir ti
his bn,n vr y" He returned to
n's home in Norman Thursday.
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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. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110991/m1/4/: accessed December 11, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.