THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 22, 1920
News of the Past Week at
University of Arizona
UNTVURSITT OP ARIZONA.,
"WUN, Nov. 21. Thanksgiving
Jay will mark the second annual
homoomlng Uay tor the alumni of
the university, and the last football
guests of the fraternity. They were
Charles Gilllland, Charles Gray, Bar
low Davis and Tex Middleton. Guests
and members present were: Dorothy
cam ot the season, with Redlands Graves. Barbara Jones, Margaret
muTenuy on the home field. Alumni
ar xpected from all parts of the
state, and extensive preparations for
their entertainment are being made.
Th program for the day is In the hands
of the "X" club working In co-operation
with the Alumni association,
There will be special seating accommo
dations for the visitors at the foot
ball game In front of the main cheer
ing bleachers. A dance will be given
In the evening at the Armory at which
the alumni and members of the Red
land football team will be guests of
The fraternities will take cart In
Neal. Helen Wood, Jessie Bell Moeur,
Mildred Cotey. Ruth Roby, Catherine
Burr, Angle Phillips, Eleanor Eillngs
worth. Helen JJahoney, Katie Hege
garde Hamilton, Gladys Gould. Will
iam Fields. Halrod Tovrea, Bruch
Cobb. Monroe Hamilton, Harold Wil
son, Lorrain Leppla, Jack Atwood,
Leslie McDaniel, McGlbbepy, Gus
O'Connor, Charles Hobart and Peter
Campbell. Mrs. R, J. Adais chaper-
are fully illustrated In a series of 33'
Captain Slonaker of the Arizona
football team, who was injured in the
first quarter of the game with Pomona
last week, suffered concussion of the
brain which made him temporarily
blind. He is attending classes again
and except for one broken rib, is al
most well again. The indomitable
pluck and ability of the Wildcat cap
tain have lead the team to victory
throughout the season. He was kicked
in the head and knocked unconscious
during the first quarter, but was able
to get ud after a few minutes and re
sume the game. When he was stunned
and blinded by his Injury and forced
to leave the field. In the first part ot
the second quarter, the whole team
seemed to be demoralized and Pomona
easily walked away with the game to
the score of 1 to 0.
The University second team won
their second victory for Arizona in a
game with the American Legion at
Blsbe. 15 to 0. The Wildcats were es-
. . . , , A
The Debating club of the university pooiauy jooa . ius yiajrs -
field ' a most enthusiastic meeting
Wednesday night in the auditorium. A
the entertainment for the homecoming debate on the close shop, the main fea-
cay program, also. They will hold
open house for all old members and
visitors, and many of the alumni will
stay at the fraternity houses.
L C. K. Adams, who graduated In
last year's senior class, and who has
been back on the campus several times
since, sends out this call to all alumni
"If there Is that old feeling of long
ing for what was, and we feel that
there Is In every one of you, come. If
there Is a feeling of Interest In what
is, come. Come anyway. We will
make you like It."
The federal board students on the
campus entertained with a dance at
the Armory on the night before
Armistice Day. The entire student
body was Invited and more people at
tended the dance than any other dance
this year. The big Armory was ef
fectively decorated with pepper boughs
dipping down from the balconies and
flags and palms everywhere. The
myriad lights In the hall were covered
with red crepe paper, giving a soft
rosy glow to the whole place.
With the exception of on entry,
the College of Agriculture took a prize
in every contest entered at the fair.
Th aged Jersey bull. Noble Topsy's
Eminent Lad. entered by the dairy de
partment, took first prize in his class,
was made state champion, and then
grand champion over all bulla of all
ages. The Junior Jersey bull calf,
Arizona Gypsy's Noble Lad, took first
prize In his class, was made junior
champion, but lost the grand cham
pionship to his sire. The university
also was awarded first prize on a
ture of the student program was pre
ceded by a review of the Japanese
situation In California by Elizabeth
Bayne and a most Interesting talk by
T. J. Kelly of th vocational training
department, on certain humorous
situations. Al Conrad, secretary of
the open shop committee In Tucson,
who graduated from the university
several years ago and was president
of the student body during his senior
year, addressed the club on what the
open shop has done for Tucson. He
said in part:
runs. Broderlck made the iirst score
during the first five minutes of play
This was the only score of the first
half and only once during the second
quarter was the Varsity's goal line en
dangered, the ball being most of the
time In neutral territory. The Var
sity scored In the fourth quarter and
the gam ended Just as the Legion
failed to complete a pass across , the
Varsity's goal line. Members of the
Varsity second team are: McClellan
Baldwin. Wiley. Gould, Sweet. Fln-
nerty, Seaman, Irvine Clark Brodcrick
When the Varsity left for Pomona
last Saturday night the student body
ulled by 30 freshmen. The men of
the University marched In twos be
hind the wagon, And the girls in cars
brought up the rear. Taken altogether
the procession waji at least three
blocks long. As the train pulled out
the band played "Arizona" and every
student Joined in the slnginj.
Hess Seaman visited his surer In
Phoenix last week.
Adele Newcomer spent th week-en-
at her home in Jfnoenlx.
Franklin Walker la visiting the cam
pus this week. He is to sail for Eng
land December 2 to attend Oxford
university as a Rhodes scholar from
Viola Steinfeld, Helen O'Malley and
Betty Samuels, spent last week at the
fair In Phoenix as the guests of Miss
O'Malley's aunt, Mrs. John O'Malley.
Allan Elder visited his home in
Phoenix for several days last week.
Dorothy Brownfield and Ruby Rea-
iran motored to Phoenix Wednesday,
Miss Reagan was the house guest of
Miss Brownfield over the week-end.
Dorothy Knox has as her house
guests over -the week-end, at her home
In Phoenix, Lillian wood, Ruth mna
and Mary Cromwell.
ry,. nn.n i. u ,,if( accompanied them to the statloi in
AmoriruKm Th- naA .hnn . h one of the biggest rallies ever held
k.vr.nt. in th. ..h ntnni,,r. a. here. The students gathered at the
mn nt v r- j I main entrance to the campus at 5:1
mm a k.ii.- I Friday afternoon, to form the parad
ganisation for bettering th conditions Wcha Undor e upe" m,0 f
of th laborln man. but that Aha eon- "'in w cimvc. maim vi 5ii.v..d,
stltutlonal right of every country
guarantees th right of every man to
work where he pleases and for whom
he pleases. When It is necessary to
cohere a man to an organization and
to olos out all those do do not be
lieve in th organisation, and to keep
from him his privilege of making a
living, we olalra It 1 un-American."
"We maintain that a man ha th
prlvleg to com Into any city and ply
his trad on th basis of competition.
The government census shows there
are 106.000.000 people In th United
States. Four million of these are
unionized. Less than half of th work
ers in this country ar organized. This'
per cent wishes to tell th other per
cent what they must do. They attempt
to domineer not only th working class
cut &u the other people who live in
these United States. The report of the
and the two jell leaders Van Patien
and Bob Nugent The men of the cav
alry unit, mounted, formed a guard of
honor for the team and led the pro
cession. The team and University
band followed next on a hay wagon
ill BOYS' HUE
t j4 Bp Lillian Paschal Dq$
In more than 30 years of public
speaking George Purdy Bullard was
never so warmly applauded with such
a sincere expression of entire approval
as he was before the Junior Hl-Y
club the other evening. He had been
selected to make some remarks on the
subject of "Character." But It was
not his disquisition on that theme that
evoked the outburst.
He arrived at the meeting place
early. In the midst of a business ses
sion. The club is made up of boys
from 10 to 16. One of them moved
that the weekly dues be increased
from 30 cents to 85 cents and he gave
the reason. He said that these dues
"WET AS THE ATLANTIC"
That was his election slogan.
He was campaigning for governor.
The Saloon League was for him.
Big contributor to his fund.
He defied the U. S. constitution.
And got away with It.
The better voters dldnt vote.
That's how the bosses get by.
Hope suffrage will change that.
Mothers with sons will vote.
Likewise Wives with husbands.
And those who want husbands.
Sober one preferred by all.
And that slogan won't go.
It will make no hit with them.
He promised to make the state wet.
"Wet as the Atlantic ocean!"
So he did.
He protects lawbreaking saloons.
Lots of us were disgusted.
We had one hearfelt wish:
Dip him In the Atlantic ocean.
And hold him there awhile.
It might clear his head.
Uncle Sam may clear it, though.
He happens to be bigger.
Unless the Ouija does it first.
I don't believe in the things.
Never did but this was a party.
You can't wet-blanket a party.
So I sat in with the rest.
"Who are you, spirit?" w asked.
Jacob Godbey, late of Spoon River."
The Ouija spelled out.
nh t iftinw about him! some one
H wrote about libertarians."
We asked If the wets would win.
Ouija said. "Yes for a while.
What will happen tnenf we asueo-
"A saving tragedy!"
"What kind Is that?"
Oulja's reply was spookv;
"A life lost a state saved!" ;
My fingers Bhook on tne roara.
What state 7" "This one:
"Whose life, OuUa?"
"In a drunken brawl he ale.
Some father's son."
"Whose son? Please answeri
But here Ouija balked.
SunnosM it were YOUR son 7
"Ask him that!" came finally.
"Blood is wet as the Atlantic.
Blood of many sons is on his head.
A cloud of them surround mm.
Measure for measure, as yet mete
It shall be measured to you again."
And there Ouija stopped.
I hope Uncle Sam saves them.
The father from his wicked folly. .
The son from the same.
Isn't it odd?
Fathers sacrifice sons to ambition.
Their own as well as other people's.
SMALLEST VETERAN ASKS JOB
Boston Georgo W. Knowles of Bos
ton, a Janitor by trade and the smallest
man who served in the American army
in te World war, is out of a Job. Sev
eral agencies and associations are try
ing to place him, and he is willing to
take almost any kind of work.
He is only 52 inches high with his
shoes on, eight Inches below the height
accepted for army service, but he car
ried on such a vigorous fight to get
into the army that Champ Clark and
several other congressmen Interested
themselves and Secretary of War Baker
finally appointed Knowles a runner. 10
the army. Knowles wanted to go over
seas, and he kept up his fight until
given permission to Join an oversea
outfit, but the armistice was signed be
fore he had a chance to salL Stars and
banquet fund of the club and there
upon he tendered a $5 bill. It wa that
that raised the uproar of approval.
were used to provide the weekly dinner
of the club. Of late the fund so
raised was lncufflcient to purchase
any other food than beans in sufficient
volume. They were all tired of beans,
he said, and wanted a change. Hence
his motion. The motion was carried.
In the. course of his address Mr.
Bullard alluded to) this equlsode and
he said It brought back to him" vividly
a painful epoch of hi bodhood career.
He was reared by two maiden aunts
In New England. They served him
beans for breakfast, beans for dinner
and beans for supper. He thought he
had eaten all the beans In the world.
But the world keeps growing them.
However, he has eaten none since. He
could not look a bean In the face.
Speaking then of the motion which
had been adopted, he said that he
desired to make a contribution to the
junior heifer calf, and on a Jersey calf department of labor during th fiscal
year ending June 1920, shows that the
strikes during this year amount to
$173,000,000 in loss Of labor. Taking
th total population, th loss amounts
to 17 per person cost In strikes. Plac
ing: that on th working man. It has
cost him $86. With this he could have
bought Insurance which would have
herd, made up of one young bull and
Th fin head of swin which were
sent over took a prize in every class
In which they were entered. Two first
prist were taken with th aged boar,
Brookwater Principal It, and first,
cond and third priz In th class
under tlx months, gilta second prli Deen 0f much more valu to him.
for th Junior boar, and second on th
In th sheep class, the university
won th grand championship with th
Ramboulllet ram, and won first prises
In all classes in which th sheep were
Charle Gray and Charle Omiland,
stars in th Phoenix-Tucson high
chool championship gam, were th
gusts of William Fields over - th
Alan Stlckney and Clark Cor were
th guests of Julian Power at his
horn In Phoenix.
Donald Scott, Herbert Ensign and
Wendall Jantzen returned home over
last wk-nd to attend th fair.
Registrar A. O. Neal has had a chart
prepared of enrollment statistics
showing th total university enroll
ment th total number of men, th
total number of women, and th num
ber of students registered in each col
lege. The total number of student
registered is J.002, with 739 in the col
lege of letters, arts and sciences. 171
In th college of mine and engineer
ing and 92 tn agriculture. At this time
last yesr the registration cam to 197
with 674 In arts. 20C In mines and en
gineering and 99 In agriculture. '
Ther are 415 women reglstere
showing that ther ar 170 more men
than women t th university. All ex
cept one are registered in the college
of letters, arts and sciences. Miss
Dorothy Scruggs, a Junior In mines
nd engineering, Is working for a de
gree in mining engineering.
In the freshman class, college of
letters, arts and sciences, there are
105 men and 117 women. In the
sophomore das ther ar 13 men ard
148 women; in the Junior class. 40
men and 69 women: In th senior class
21 men and 33 women. In th college
of mines and engineering ther are
71 man In th freshman class. 40 In the
sophomore, 25 In th Junior and 15
In tha senior class.
Th registration In the college of
letters, art and sciences I mors than
doubl that of both th colleges of
mine and engineering and agrl
Tan Delta Psl entertained tnform
ally after th high school football game
Saturday between Tucson and Phoe
nix, with a dance at their house on
University avenu. Several members
ef th Phoenix football team wer
Most difficulties can be settled by
arbitration. Contracts drawn up by
the closed shop mean nothing. Here In
Tucson on of the contractor had
signed an agreement to pay hi men a
certain salary for tha year. No sooner
had the contract been signed than they
set certain conditions on him which
they did not hav in th agreement
When he refused to grant them all the
men were taken off and th building
was a a standstill. This reflects on
the workers as wll as th general
"The open shop association main
tains that a man should hav a fair
day's pay for a fair day's work. H Is
deserving of a position and should be!
paid In accordance with bis ability to!
do the work. Th card system used by
the closed shop does Dot grad men.
A man can come on th Job a a car
penter with a card and you must pay
him the same pay as a skilled worker. I
"In closing I would like to say that
I believe the open shop Is a means to!
en end of maintaining this country on
th constitutional right that a man has
the right to work for whom h pleases
and where he pleases.
The school of horn economics 1 of
fering a course In horn nursing this
semester which Is of great practical
valu. This course 1 required for the
Smith-Hughes certlflcat in homo eco
nomics and deals broadly with physiol
ogy, nursing and community hygiene
demonstration In bandaging, bed-
making, are Included. Last week the
class went to St. Mary hospital for
demonstration work and they will also
go to see th physical examinations
given th school children by th city
Miss Alice V. Joyc. tat leader of
home demonstration agents, has been
appointed state chairman of the home
economic department of th Arizona
Federation of Woman's clubs.
Prof. J. Gk Brown, plant pathologist
university, ha , been carrying on an
Investigation In co-operation with tne
department of biology and the desert
laboratory, Tucson, of th Apuntia
Blakeana, on of th common prickly
pear cacti of the Tucson region, which
brings out the effect of light on struc
ture. The results of hi study are
brought out In an artiol by Doctor
Brown In th October number of the
Botonlcal Gazette. The phenomenal
It's Hard to Correct a Mistake in Plumbing
After the plumbing it installed in your new home, it is
difficult to change it. Whatever inconveniences or de
fects are discovered must, in all probability, remain to
bother and annoy you as long as you live in the house.
So it is advisable to get right at the outset, the newest,
the best the most sensible and practical plumbing fix-
rures. As practical plumbers of long experience, you can
safely rely upon us for advice on this important problem.
L. W. GREER
( S 7
Extra Fancy of the Fanciest
448 W. Washington St
for . r
YOUR V J
jlgjl IJjCSm 9 :j I
M P PILES 1
Valley, Washington ;
Carload Just Received From Yakima
100 Boxes of Delicias
140 Boxes of Jonathans
231 Boxes of Rome Beauties
190 Boxes of King David's
95 Boxes of Champions
We bought this car of apples direct from the grower. There is no expense between ns and f aif
mer except the freight "Nnff Sed."
Oranges and Grapefruit
We have bought all of the fruit from four of the finest citrus groves in the valley R. L. Bay
less, Louis Bohn, T. D. Merrill and C. W. Goodman, and will be able to supply all of your needs.
Christmas boxes of citrus and other fruits shipped anywhere in the United States.
First and Washington Streets
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