Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 11, 1923, Page 4, Image 4

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    Sport Chatter
Back in 1919 a husky youngster
from Eugene registered at Oregon
Agricultural college and took a fling
at rook football. Several critics said
that he was one of the best tackles
they had ever seen. Suddenly this
youngster decided that he would take
a hack at the higher standards of the
University and enrolled here in 1921.
During the season of that year he
bucked the varsity night after night
and then blossomed in 1922. Cogs
Campbell didn’t break into the select
circle of all-stars last year, but he
played a great game while he was in
the lineup. Cogs is rounding into form
now and his weight and fight will tell
in the remaining games of the season.
Right he is handicapped by a pair of
game legs, but this impairment gone,
he is going to give the other confer
ence tackles something to worry about
when they select the mythical eleven.
He may not make it, due to his late
start, but the critics will have to ad
mit that he played.
Readers, meet Mr. Bezdek Rockne
Dobie Warner Ellis and be sure you use
the initials when addressing him.
Right here on our own little campus we
have discovered a future football
mentor who may some day surprise the
football world with a wonder team.
In fact, he surprised the local fans the
other day with a wonder team.
Saint Mary’s academy had a football
team and then they secured Mr. B .R.
D. W. Ellis to outline the style of
play and coach the youngsters. Having
had some experience on the varsity last
year and this, Mr. Heavy Initialed
Ellis proceeded to mold a scoring ma
chine for the local school.
Friday the fans got a chance to see
the Ellis wonder team go against the
high school team of Junction City, and
they saw the wonder team wallop their
heavier opponents 19-7. Mentor Ellis
surprised the fans with a dazzling criss
cross and several other tricks of the
pig-skin game.
Hats off to Mentor Ellis. Harvard,
Yale and Princeton may need a coach
some day and Mr. B. R. D. W. Ellis
may get the call. Many more breaks
like that one he pulled on Kincaid
Friday and they can’t keep him out
of the big time.
Add another item to the sports pro
gram. With horseback riding becom
ing the rage, the University will have
to add a dirt track and a stable to the
physical education equipment. The
Galloping Gwendolines are punishing
the turf in back of the grandstand
every night with their fiery steeds.
If the University decides to buy a
string ef broncs for the co-eds, there’ll
bo a chance for some buckaroo student
from the sagebrush to make the board
bill by riding night herd over the
♦ # #
Bagshaw, at Washington, seems to
have come into his own at last. He
has built a team that is going to give
the coast conference elevens a run be
fore the race is settled and right now
it looks as if Baggy and his boys may
scrap the Golden Bear for the champion
ship on the 17th of this month. The
former Kverett mentor has developed
a great line and a backfiold that knows
its pig-skin. Washington had little
trouble with the Aggies and it looked
as if they might be hiding something.
That, first touchdown of the Purple and
Gold came so fast that it left the fans
with their mouths open. Unless the
cards become stacked in the next few
shuffles, we look for Bagshaw and his
gang to battle California for the gon
Moore Delivers
Talk on Businessj
It. ('. Moore, superintendent of op
erations of tlie Portland branch of
Montgomery, Ward company, spoke
Thursday evening in the Commerce
building, before a group of business
administration majors on topics apropos
A tingling drama of the Yukon
trails, wanned by a blazing
passion into—
Monday at The REX
Don’t Take a
Use onily the
Best Bread
Morocco Oil and Onions
' By E. S.
A small, many colored map, a finger
tracing the location of a route with
I liquid names of cities, and a voice at
'times humorous or fervent in recalling
: the many incidents of a trip in search
' of oil wells in Morocco were as charms
i employed in transporting the listener
into realms of unreal worlds of sand
: and sun.
j “The first trip is naturally the most
i interesting. We, meaning another Am
'■ erican and an Englishman, made up the
I party,” explained Bryan Hendon, at
: present graduate assistant in the geo
| logy department.
“We made a reconnaisance of Moroc
co for the Standard Oil company. Our
work was concentrated around Mekines
and Fez.
“And the adventures? While near
Azrou, the French were fighting the
Arbs. One day I carelessly rode across
the mountains and unknowingly got
past the French frontier. The Arabs
took me to headquarters, and made me
wait five hours until the Caid got
through sleeping or something,” he said
humorously. “I waited until I could
interview him, as certain pesky journal
ists do around here. (Hendon suggested
omitting the slander, but the journalist
declared it was going in.) When the
Caid found out that I was an Ameri
can, he gave me a guide and I went
back under escort.
“From Casablanca we went 230 kilo
meters over an 18-inch wide railroad
track. The gasolino engine made 37
miles an hour down the miniature track.
Yes, we had an accident, duo to a little
indiscretion on the part of the native
of their courses in business manage
He emphasized the importance of an
employees’ service department which
protects the interests of workers by
medical care, insurance, cafe service,
and a savings and loan bureau. Mr.
Moore gave the history of the Port
land branch of his firm with its
departmental divisions and the record
and statistical methods which are em
Mr. Moore spoke of the value of get
ting a person into the type of work
for which he is most fitted; of the
importance of the personnel depart
ment, which places employees in vari
ous positions. Four years ago Mont
gomery, Ward company employed 30
persons in Portland. The company now
has 1,100 names on the payroll. The
lecture was illustrated with charts
showing the general organization plan.
Fred Lorenz, ex-’23, who is now em
ployed in the personnel department of
Montgomery, Ward company, motored
down from Portland with Mr. Moore.
engineer, who had stopped long enough
at each station to take on more
absenthe fuel.
“I got to Fez, then went by auto to
Taza. Taza to Ouidja is completely
policed by the French army in order
that transportation may be safe. Arabs
in this zone are not peaceful. Military
posts ore maintained at frequent in
“From Oudija on, the country was
beautiful. The monotony was relieved
by mountainous scenery.
“Our three-month trip had lengthen
ed. By the time I went through Spain
and France, Northern Italy and Juga
Slavia, making reports that the com
pany desired, 13 months had been con
sumed instead of the allotted three.
“Oil?” We located two productive
areas in Morocco.. There were 13 wells,
seven of which produced. Crude drilling
machinery had been used by the
lie laughed at the crestfallen face of
the reporter who was preparing to ask
for a tip on where to invest in oil.
“Oh, I could tell you about onions.
One day we ran short of rations, so we
bought native bread and stole some
onions. Not because we had to steal
the onions, but on general principles
that stolen goods are sweetest.
“You can find the customs of the
country from any book. The beauti
ful Roman baths are stopped up and
filled with filth. Now the Arab takes
his weekly dip in a mud puddle.”
Hendon is a graduate of the Univer
sity of Oklahoma. He has spent a year
and a half at Cornell continuing his
work in paleontology and stratigraphy.
Band Furnishes
Music for Game
Forty members of the University
band who went to Portland were the
official music makers at the game yes
terday. The new sweaters that were
ordered some time ago came during
the week.
The band led the students at the
rally Friday night. The expenses of
the trip to Portland were paid by the
University. This included fare to anil
from Portland, hotel and meals for one
day and night, and admission to the
He lied to no man and told the
truth to no woman—
Monday at The REX
Keeps your teeth so white and clean you just have to smile to
show them off.
A large tube for 25c.
Do Universities
Destroy Religion?
A certain typo of leader is the dom
inant Christian sects are complaining
that the modern university is destroy
ing the very foundations of faith in a
church centered around Christ as a
saviour and founded upon the Bible as
the revealed word of God.
That universities aro consciously and
designedly doing this is, of course, un
true. But universities must be loyal to
their own ideal which is freedom in
seeking the truth and the one reliable
method of discovering truth has been
proven to be the scientific method.
It seems to be the misfortune of
Christian theology to be committed to
the defense of certain traditional as
sumptions which do not fit in with the
better proven interpretations of science.
Scientific anthropology cannot logic
ally accept any such being as the Christ
of theology in its scheme. A rational
; history of literature can accept the
! Bible as little ns the Koran or the Vedic
hymns as being extra-human in author
ship. Likewise the Christian church can
claim no exemption from examination
among other human institutions and
| must be studied comparatively.
So the Christian sectarian is right
from his point of view in compiling his
bill of damages against the university.
But in his partisan teal he is wrong in
thinking that the universities are war
ring, therefore, against religion itself.
The universities are fast making it im
possible for a modernly educated person
to accept the traditional theology of
Christianity. But this theology is but
the temporary clothing of faith, a phil
osophy which can be abandoned.
In our liberal religious churches such
as the Unitarian, we are trying tto make
over the philosophic garment of re
ligion to meet the needs of modern
minded men and women.
This mental and spiritual attitude is
characteristic of our little Unitarian
church on Eleventh Avenue at Ferry
Street. We invite all, who seek a
church in which there is freedom of
opinion and tolerance toward all com
bined with sincere seeking after the
vital truths for the guidance of life,
to attend our services.
Next Sunday the sermon will be one
appropriate to Armistice Day, the
theme being “Christ or Mars.” The
soloist will be Frank Jue, tenor. Ser
vices begin at 10:45 o’clock.
There is a class for young women of
the University, led by Mrs. Vera Todd
Crow, in New Testament history, and
another class in philosophy for young
men of the University, led by the pas
tor, Frank Fay Eddy. Both classes
meet in the Manse, 1134 Ferry street, at
12 o’clock, noon.
Sunday evening at S o’clock, Dr.
Kimball Young will lecture in the
auditorium of the church on ‘‘Some
Contemporary American Groups as Seen
by a Psychologist.”
The hospitality of our little church
is extended to the men and women of
the University. We are seeking es
pecially that type of person who be
lieves with us that, “If a man is not
Free, He is not Anything.”—Adver
Reporters Seek
Best Kept Lawn
Confronted by professional looking
persons armed with pad and pencils,
Eugene owners of well kept premises
are being urged to divulge secrets on
such subjects as how dandelion is kept
from their lawns, what they do to dis
courage slugs, gophers and other pests,
how often the lawn is mowed, secret
of beautiful flowers, and whether or
or not they are their own horticul
These and a series of like questions
are being asked by members of Pro
fessor George S. Turnbull’s class in re
porting who are assisting the Morning
Register in finding the home with the
best kept lawn and best tended flowers
in town. The contest is an annual one
conducted by the Register to promote
civic improvement.
Each member of the reporting class
is assigned to cover a street or part
of a street. The well kept homes and
the means and methods employed by
the owners are found in this way.
At the Theatres
It is a good thing for Luis Angel
Firpo, the Bull of Pampas, that he
established himself as South America’s
fighting champion before Harold Lloyd
released his latest laugh provoker—
“Why Worry,” which shows at the
Heilig Monday. Otherwise he would
M Tone Leruot
often proves to you the imperfections of your sight.
When it becomes necessary to hold the book nearer to
or farther away from the eyes—depend upon it—some
thing is wrong.
When letters run into one another or the eyes ache, when
fatigue follows reading, the condition of the eyes should
be investigated.
This is advisable, not only that your capability for read
ing may remain good, but also straining eyes are a direct
tax upon the health.
We have an equipment which, together with our ex
perience, enables us to determine exactly the state and
needs of your eyes.
Our Methods Are Scientific, and, Therefore, Accurate
C\X. Summit W Moody
have a dangerous rival in Colosso, “a
hermit from the mountains of South
America,” who is expected to make a
big hit in “Why Worry.”
The beauty of the silent vast spaces
of the frozen Canadian northland is
the background for the massive Metro
spectacle, “The Eternal Struggle,”
which is coming to the Rex theatre on
Monday. It was produced by Reginald
at the Anchorage after your
Sunday evening stroll.
Make Sunday supper here
a regular part of your
week’s program.
We are prepared for quick
orders, large and small
■■■_ 3 Big Days—
An English beauty trapped
in the palace of the Orient’s
greatest lover.
The return of beautiful Alice
Joyce to the screen.
For his powerful por
trayal of the cruel, dar
ing, cynical Rajah of
Rukh, in this picture,
George Arliss was
knighted by the Brit
ish government.
“The Green Goddess’
has been placed first in
the honor roll of great
features by the editor
of the New York
^y &
She was the wife of another
man, but she was the woman
he wanted for his own, and
he meant to have her.