Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 12, 1927, Page 4, Image 4

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    Tennis Finals
Will Be Given
Championship of Tennis
Singles to Be Pieked
in Last Round
Doubles Tournament
Increases its Speed
Tennis Shows Increase;
Turnouts Large
Tn the annual fall tennis tourna
ment, tlie last lialf of the scmi
finals was won by Sherman Lock
wood from Howard Shaw yesterday.
The score was 0-0, 0-1. Hard fore
hand drives were the feature of the
match. Sherman Lockwood, with
the possible exception of Ahnquist,
has shown the speediest drive of
any man entered in the tourney.
Sherman Lockwood will be
matched with Stanley Almquist this
afternoon at 3 o’clock. Almqui,st
and Lockwood have played doubles
together, but they show keen rivalry
when matched in singles. Both
men understand each other’s Weak
nesses and the tilt promises to be
one of the best held on the courts
for some time.
Both From South
Stanley Almquist came to Oregon
from the south; his home being at
Oakland, California. He was the
Pacific coast junior champion two
years ago. Ho annexed the Oregon
state doubles championship with
Herb Suhr as his partner last year.
At present ho is holder of the
Northwest doubles championship
with John Risso.
Stanley Lockwood is another boy
Who holds California as his place of
residence, as lie hails from San
Biego. He has had some experience
playing matches in the East. Lock
wood is now I ho present holder of
the California, Oregon, Washington
and British Columbia doubles cham
pionship with Bradshaw Harrison.
Material Good
The doubles tournament contains
much good material and the players
show good form, assorts Edward E.
Abererombie, coach. The first part
of the doubles tourney has proven
that, the Oregon racket men will
at least come up to the standard set
by last year’s team.
Interest in tennis is growing
every day, as was proven when a
total of 3(> new tennis aspirants en
tered the annual fall singles tourna
ment. This is the biggest turnout
for tennis on record at Oregon, an
nounces Coach Abercrombie.
Finals Today
A small gallery of about 50 or 00
people watched the fast doubles and
singles that were played yesterday
a fternoon.
Results of yesterday’s play are:
Harrison and Lockwood defeated
Mead and Adams, 0-1, 0-0.
Okerberg and Almquist. defeated
Peterson and Terry, 1-0, 0-0, 0-4.
Hartman and Neer defeated Hop
kins and Cross, 0-4, 4-0, 0-4.
Sherman Lockwood defeated
Howard Shaw (singles), 0-0, 0-4.
Today’s schedule:
3:00—Finals men’s singles; Lock
wood vs. Almquist.
4:00—Baldwin and Jacobs vs.
Shaw and Edge.
Runquet for Men’s
Club Is Postponed
The banquet for the Independent
Men’s club, which was to be held
this evening, has been postponed
until next Wednesday, Mark Tay
lor, president of the organization
All men intending to come to
the banquet are asked to sign up at
the Y. W. C. A. Those going out
for intramural sports must bo pres-j
cut at this time.
Health Bread
Williams good health
bread means just what
its name implies.
A welcome change
from the ordinary ev
ery day white bread.
Phone 914-J.
Watch the bread plate
get empty when health
bread is on the table.
Government Reclamation Project
Work of Dr. W. D. Smith This Summer
Geological inspection of tlie dam
site for the Owyhee government
reclamation project was one of the
several types of work in which
Professor Warren IX .Smith, head of
the geology department of the Uni
versity of Oregon, was engaged this
summer. His special task was that
of examining the rock formations
immediate- to and surrounding the
site selected for the Owyhee dam,
which will he the highest in the
world when completed. Hr. Smith’s
work was to locate any rock struc
tures which would weaken the dam
or cause the completed reservoir to
The project as first examined in
1004 and was recommended hy the
state engineer’s office again in
101(5, hut the final examination was
made this summer by Hr. Smith. His
report was given in person to the
federal hoard of consulting engi
neers, who made the final recom
Project Costs Millions
The Owyhee project when com
pleted will have cost the federal
government some twenty-one mil
lion dollars. The water will be
backed up by the dam fifty miles
with a width of from one to two
miles and a depth of approximately
three hundred and sixty feet. It
will furnish water for the irrigation
:>f more than one hundred and fifty
thousand, acres of land, the greater
part of which lies in Malheur
•ounty, Oregon. Malheur is the
French word for misfortune, and,
recording to Hr. Smith, is perfectly
ipplied to much of the country in
its present arid state.
The dam is to be built by F. A.
Banka, who constructed the Ameri
can Falls (Idaho) dam. He is a
graduate of the University of
Maine. Assisting him in the work
on the Owyhee project will he three
diamond drillers who worked on the
Boulder Canyon dam in Colorado.
Some idea of the stupendous size
of the undertaking, Dr. Smith points
out, is gained by the fact that five
years will ibe taken to complete the
dam. A railroad thirty miles long
is to be built to carry construction
materials to the dam site, located
about thirty-five miles by car from
Xyssn, Oregon, and up the Owyhee
river twenty-five miles above the
Snake river canyon. A camp of
twenty-one cabins and tents was
already located there when Dr.
Smith was carrying on his inspec
tion work this summer, and a small
city is expected to spring up when
the several hundred workmen who
will be busy on the construction ar
rive with their families.
Economics Dealt With
The economic side of the Owyhee
project has been thoroughly investi
gated. Many government irrigation
projects have proved unsuccessful
because of unmet payments, so a
long time has been given to pay out
on this project. No interest Will
be charged and the government has
fixed the price of the land in that
region to prevent speculation.
After leaving his work on the
Owyhee, Dr. Smith examined sev
eral projects in Idaho, including the
Salmon River dam. He also was in
terested in looking over the Twin
B’alls - Jerome bridge across the
Snake river. This is the highest
bridge in the world.
Time-Honored Art of
Boxing Still Holds
Sway at University
The Dempsey-Tunney affair be
ing over boxing may have faded to
the background. The demure art
of fisticuffs stilt holds its inter
est, however, for the retinue that,
slams away at each oilier every
afternoon in the men’s gymnasium.
Right hooks and left jabs fly
thick and fast, while Herman
Gawer, coach, tries to direct the
blows to the points of various an
atomies where they will be felt,
and do the most good. Gawer prom
ises a fast and furious time to all
“Next week starts Ihe real
work,” lie said, “and soon after we
get, things going good we intend to
put on a few exhibitions at the
Craftsman’s club. If the boys get
good enough there is a chance of a
trip to Stanford to exchange a few
swats. Trip or no trip, there will
be plenty of boxing, for every now
and then there will be a tourna
ment in which the whole squad
will participate. These inter-squad
affairs will give each one several
chances at the championship of
his weight, and keep 'the champs
working to keep their belts.”
Gawer issues an invitation to
all wishing to learn this peaceful
pastime to join his class, which
meats every afternoon from 4 to
Poet Will Speak At
Thursday Assembly
Anthony Mower, poet, humorist
and artist, will be the speaker at
the general assembly Thursday
moruinig. Euwer has proved quite
popular with the students in his
first two appearances. This is the
third year in which he has been the
qieaker at a general assembly here.
Euwer will read from his own
•Don Beclar, student body presi
dent, will present the scholarship
•up to the Kappas.
Pan Xenia Members
Choose President
Of Trade Society
El wood Read, senior in foreign
trade, was elected president of Pan
Xenia, international professional
foreign trade society, at the first
business meeting of tlie term. He
will succeed Stuart Ball, who did
not return to school this fall.
A report by Mr. Lomax, one of
the charter members lof Pan Xenia
at Oregon and at present instructor
in the school of business adminis
tration, concerned the founders of
the organization, and told of their
striving to build it up. Mr. Lomax
said that many of these older mem
bers are in Portland, and are will
ing to cooperate with the active
members in furthering the interests
of fofeign trade.
The fraternity decided to make
an effort to get government men
traveling from Portland to San
Francisco to stop in Eugene and
talk to those students who are in
terested. It was resolved to co
operate with the school of business
a*dm inistration in sponsoring lee
lures given by Portland men promi
nent in foreign trade circles. One
of the chief objects of the organiza
tion this year will be the establish
ing of contacts with Portland men
in the foreign trade work.
Mozelle Hair Speaks
At Klamath Falls
Miss Mozelle Hair, director of
organization and administration of
correspondence study, spoke last
Friday, October 7, before the Kla
math Falls branch of the American
Association of University Women.
The subject of her address t was ■
*• History and Aim of the American
Association of University Women.” j
The members of the Business and I
Professional Women’s club honored J
M iss Hair with a dinner at the home !
of Airs. C. E. Dennis, a member of \
the state board. Aliss Hair stopped)
off in Medford and Grants Pass on!
her return trip.
“I’ve read the hook and this is the second time I’ve
seen the picture. And 1 could enjoy it all over again
You really owe it to yourself to see “Beau Geste"
Tomorrow Comes—
Put Under Close
Cominiltee of Scholarship
Teaches Students
How to Study
Students attending the University
oil probation are being watched
carefully, and <1 close scrutiny is
being made of their schedules to
hcTp them make their grades, Ul
mer Shirrell, dean of men, has re
The scholarship committee, with
Or. James H. Gilbert as chairman,
is endeavoring to teach the disquali
fied students how to study prop
erly. Other courses of low grades
are being adjusted.
The committee will watch the
progress of each student, and a mid
term grade will be required from
each of .his professors to see if
(there is any danger of liis flunking, j
Students who have been disquali- j
fied may petition to re-enter the
University after nine months have!
elapsed. Half of those who ap- j
plied this fall were admitted and
are on strict probation for a half
term trial. They must pass in each
subject taken and are allowed ■ no
Women who entered school this
fall on probation were ineligible
for rushing, in accordance with a
Panhellenie rule that went into ef
fect last year. The interfraternitv
council lias not; made any such regu
lations concerning probationary men.
Mrs. Murray Warner
Leaves For Eugene
Mrs. Murray Warner loft Boston
Sunday night for Eugene. She will
make a number of stops on the road
so she will arrive in a week or ten
days, says Mrs. Perkins, who is in
charge of the museum.
Mrs. Warner has been in the east
this summer with her mother at
Peterborough, New Hampshire. She
and Mrs. E. O. Potter of Eugene
have spent the last month in visit
ing all the well known museums of
the United States and Canada.
Varsity Men Injured;
Will Play Saturday
Bob Bobinsou and Chuck 'Wil
liams, Oregon football men who re
ceived injuries in the Idaho game
Saturday, are recovering rapidly
and Hr. Bomig, who has the play
ers in charge, says that he sees no
reason why they should not be in
the lineup for the Oalifornia-Oregon
game which is to be played in Port
land on October loth. Bob is nurs
ing a. badly sprained wrist . while i
Chuck received some bad bruises j
and is also being treated for a
Harold Johnson, another
ball victim, is in the infirmary
with a broken leg, sustained during
football practice last Thursday.
He will have to remain there for
several days yet.
Other infirmary patients suffer
ing from colds and la grippe are:
David Head, Fred Deuel, Andrew
MuiTny, It uth Moody, Marjorie
Stemmle and Homer McDonald.
Rhodes Scholarship
Candidates Will Be
Examined Thursday
Examinations for the Rhodes
scholarship will be held Thursday
from 4:30 p. m. to G p. m. and from
7 p. m. until all the candidates have
been examined. This announcement
was made yesterday by Mrs. Clara
Pitch, secretary to the administra
tive offices.
The examination committee will
consist of Dean George ltebec,
chairman, Professor Walter Barnes
and Professor Warren D. Smith. Two
guest members will also take part
in the examination. Dr. John Bo
vavd will be one of the guest mem
bers and Professor Stevenson. Smith
will probably be the other guest.
Fourteen men will take the ex
amination ami perhaps one more
will be added to the list before
Women’s Life-Saving
Classes Will Be Held
Life-saving classes for women will
be held every Tuesday at 3 and 4
o’clock and Thursday at 4 in the
swimming tank, at the Woman’s
building. Senior and junior life
saving certificates can be earned
this term and the examiners’ cer
tificate next. It is a regular class,
so the three practices a week are
A working knowledge of the side
stroke, the breast stroke, and the
elementary back stroke are neces
sary to enter the class. Girls inter
ested should enter classes for it is
a requisite of the Amphibian club,
the women’s swimming honorary on
the campus.
For The
You’re Dancing
With Him—
Nothing is mcrre effec
tive than a subtle odor
of faint perfume'—it is
a necessary requisite
at a dance, even as im
portant as good music.
And then, you’ll need
cosmetics—the correct
shade of rouge, the
bright texture of pow
der—also a compact
and lip stick are essen
tial in the bag of every
typical college girl.
We are waiting to of
fer you our services.
Classified Ads
LOST — Green, diamond - shaded
purse with wrist strap, containing
key, $20, and toilet articles.
Finder please call 1.178. ol2
rUTORING—U. of O. graduate;
across the street from Villard
hall. Specialties: English, Latin
and Modern Languages. Hours to
suit your convenience. Rates
reasonable. Mrs. IV. F. Martin,
975 E. 11th Ave. ol2-l 3-14-15
ROOM AND BOARD for two in pri
vate family, close to campus; men
or women; $32.00 each. 1347
Emerald. ol2
FOR SALE—Beuschcr B Flat tenor
saxophone. Phone at noon or
evening, 1229-Y. ol2-13
WANTED—Girls with some experi
ence to serve tables at the An
chorage. Call in person at the
Anchorage. oll-12-13
EXPERT TYPING —Theses, term
papers, manuscripts, etc. Exper
ienced stenographer. Paper fur
nished, one carbon copy free. At
tention. given to spelling and
punctuation, if desired. Public
Stenographer, Eugene Hotel.
PhoiTe 228. Res. phone Spring;
field lll-W. 9—7-8-11-12
TYPEWRITERS for sale and rent.
Royals, Underwoods, Remingtons.
Alf makes portable machines.
Prices $35 up., Terras $3 per
month. Call 572 11th avenue
LOST—Light brown topcoat with'
Brownsville Woolen Mill Stores
label Von the inside. Lost at
freshman dance at Woman’s build
ing last Saturday. Finder please ^
call 2348, or go to 1340 Mill St.
Nestle Circulin
Permanent Wave Com
plete .$8.50
L. & R. Beauty Shop
Have goods for Sale or Rent
Phone 1734
Next to Rex
The Dobbs Cross Country is
the sort . of hat every man
wants to loaf in. It is delight
fully soft and lightweight.
You can roll it up without
hurting it much and it looks
better after it has been mis
treated. It doesn’t cost too
much, either.
ns wiLLAiurrTB bt.
Tne best kind
Rooming with
a Remington
Portable adds
to the enjoy
tendency to
give this kind
of work better
ment oi college me. it is al
ways ready to help with your
work. Long reports and
theses can be turned out in far
less time, as compared with
laborious long-hand methods.
Then, too, think of the greater
neatness and legibility of type
written work ! Any prof,
being human, will have a
Remington Portable is the
recognized leader in sales and
popularity. Smallest, lightest,
most dependable, most com
pact standard keyboard port
able. Weighs only SH pounds,
net. Carrying case only 4 j
inches high. *
You can buy it on easy
University of Oregon Co-operative Store
Linn Drug Company Coe Stationery Co.
Willamette St. 941 Willamette St.
Eugene, Ore. Eugene. Ore.
Office Machinery & Supply
1047 Willamette St., Eugene
Remington Typewriter Co.
72 E. 9th. St., Eugene
Div. of Remington Band, Inc.