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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1923)
SWIMMERS TO START
PRACTICE ON MONDAY
^Letters to be Given in Aquatic
Sport; Meets Scheduled With
■ O. A. C. and M. A. A. C.
Rudolph Fahl, swimming coach,
has issued a call for varsity swim
mers for next Monday night. The
men will meet three times a week
for the present.
A new diving board has been con
structed in the tank of the Woman’s
building. As there is a large crop
of varsity and freshmen swimmers
and divers in school, Fahl believes
that Oregon will have a winning
team in the sport.
Although swimming is a minor
sport, letters will be given this year.
A strong schedule has been arranged
for the followers of the aquatic
sport. A meet will be staged with
O. A. C. and M. A. A. C. of Portland.
The varsity will also enter a team in
the Pacific Northwest Amateur
There is a possibility that a meet
will be arranged with the University
of Washington, Washington State
College, Idaho and some of the other
smaller colleges of the northwest.
Swimming is not a very old sport
and many of the colleges are not
turning out teams. The meet with
O. A. C. is always close and without
a doubt will be the same this year.
Fahl will have several good men
back this year who were on the var
sity squad last year.
TODAY IS FEATURED
WITH ANNUAL SCRAP
ing that they are coming back to
renew their loyalty to Oregon.
The features committee for Home
coming are planning a snappy stunt
to be put on between halves of the
game. The nature of the perform
ance has not as yet been divulged.
All University men are asked to
be at gate 11 at the northeast corner
of the field at 1:30 in rooter’s caps.
,The University woman may choose
their seats. A portion of the cov
ered bleachers has been reserved for
them, but they may sit in the side
bleachers if they wish.
Before the opening of the game
the Order of the O are to parade.
They will form in single file and
march slowly around the cinder
track. All Order of the O men are
asked to wear their sweaters as the
traditional garb makes the scene
much more impressive. A section of
the grandstand is reserved for these
Jack Benefiel, graduate manager,
urges the students to procure their
tickets for the big game at the Co-op.
There will be no admission to the
game by student body ticket. The
special tickets are given free upon
presentation of student body tickets.
OLD TIMER RECALLS
OWN COLLEGE DAYS
(Continued from page one)
I’d tell the professor. But my books
were under by pillow.”
Mr. Bobbins came to Eugene after
a varied career as a railroader, and
minister, until the loss of his voice
^compelled him to return to his
former occupation. He is a devotee
to the game of football, and one of
his particular hobbies is never to
miss the O. A. C— Oregon contest.
In his estimation it is a “great
thing” to get alumni of other col
Pi Lambda Theta announces the
election of: Mrs. Margaret Goodall,
Beatrice Towers, Lois Laughlin,
Grace Murfin, Florence Whyte,
866 Willamette St.
We tell it with values
To the student who desires to
save on merchandise pur
chases, we can materially
assist, and invite you to com
pare our quality and prices
with other values in the city.
We sell for cash only and
you are not paying for goods
used by others when pur
chasing at our store, but are
getting a dollar in value for
each and every dollar spent1
Dress shirts at a discount of
26 per cent
Caps at a discount of 33 and
a third per cent
Athletic union suits, each 89c
Arm bands, belts, suspenders
neckwear for less
Men’s heavy cotton rib
unions, per suit $1.49
Dresses, coats, hosiery, un
derwear and yardage for the
Captain of Varsity I
Who Plays Quarter |
A page from a social diary
that casts the conventions of
today to the four winds.
“The Counter Jumper”
A roar of fun
Where Prices Never Vary
CLAMOR AND UPROAR
FEATURE NOISE FEST
(Continued from page one)
grads were seated at the right of
the stage and the mob of rooters oc
cupied the floor on the left. The
band and the rooters kept up a fear
ful din until Pat McArthur, ’01,
chairman of the evening, took
President Campbell welcomed the
grads and then members of the class
of '93 had their turn. Charles E.
Henderson, ’93, is here dear from
Indianapolis. Judge L. T. Harrisi
of the supreme court, and K. K.
Kubli, speaker of the house during
the last legislative sessfcn, were re
ceived with yells from throats al
Charles E. Wagner, of 1901, in
stilled more enthusiasm into ^the
crowd. Ned Blythe, ’02, the Uni
versity’s first yell leader, showed the
mob what an Oskey is like, and Ed
We’re out to win!
The Wonder Dog and
Be careful who you get for a
Carefully selected and cured. We take
especial care to see that all our meat Is
strictly fresh and of good
which is an essential tjo satisfaction.
Your interest is our interest and our aim
is to give the best of rv
so phone in your order if it is more con
venient for you.
80 West 8th
Bailey, '13, the “diminutive” tackle,
was there with a speech.
“We will win tomorrow,” declared
Shy Huntington and Bill Hayward;
and Bart Spellman and Baz Wil
liams, while making no promises,
were confident of the team’s
chances. All the volume of a thou
sand throats could not induce Hal
Chapman, Oregon’s scrappy quarter,
to do more than bow.
Colonel Leader refused to make
any predictions except to suggest
in advance that a monument might
be erected after the battle to the
O. A. C. warriors whose remnants
were beyond recognition. Olin Arm
spiger, one timo varsity tackle, and
Bob Kuykendall, president of the
alumni, were speakers.
The Midnite Sons and the men’s
glee club entertained with Oregon
songs and the rally ended in a yell
Get the Classified Ad habit.
i—are assured if you order at Dice’s. From “soup to
nuts” we can supply your demands from our superior
line of stock.
Seasonable vegetables and fruits offer a large var
iety from which to select food for well balanced meals.
—and model kitchen pastries are unsurpassed for deli
ciousness and wholesomeness. Place your Homecoming
order now for cake, pies, cookies, bread, rolls, or dough
nuts—delicious salads, meats, and cooked foods.
Dice Grocery Co.
94 Eighth West
ARE JUDGED TODAY
(Continued from page one)
sharp, and pass in review before the
judges. The judges will have their
opera glassts adjusted so accurately
that not a single contestant’s ton
sorial efforts will go unappreciated
through faulty vision.
Seniors, heed the call- Come forth
today at noon and join the rank*
of the aspirants of the Auto-etrap!
Someone is going to win it, that i*
certain. Who can tell—perhaps it
will be you!
Maybe you’ll be lucky—
Don’t overlook the
*\ /' cow»in av
mtcawfoii ctockum tomnmr
Men Everywhere Are
Enthusiastic About the
New “Ribbed” Wool
<»ot and Jfd
Pure wool with the interwoven lining of fine,
soft cotton to “save your skin” from irrita
tion—a great hit. No extra cost for the extra
RIBBED WOOL HEATHERS
RIBBED SILK-AND-WOOL MIXTURES
Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
To All the Old Grads, Faculty
and Present Student Body ,
if We warmly appreciate the interest shown by the old
grads, students, and friends in our progress in building
“one of Eugene’s best stores”. And now on the eve of
our removal into our new home at 825 Willamette street
we wish to avail ourselves of the opportunity of giving
more than ever verbal recognition to the friendly feeling
they have manifested, and we now extend to all a very
cordial invitation to visit our new store on the opening
tjf It will give us genuine pleasure to show you through our
store, the success of which has been so largely due to the
loyal patronage and support accorded us by the students
and faculty of the University of Oregon.
The exact date of our opening will be announced in
Eugene Merrell Co.
"one of Eugene’s best stores”