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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 13, 1924)
OREGON SUNDAY EMERALD
Member of Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued
fcfly except Monday, during the college year. _
ARTHUR 9. RUDD __ EDITOR
Managing Editor .-. Don Woodward
Associate Editor .... John W. Piper
Associate Managing Editor ......Taylor Huston
Daily News Editors
Margaret Morrison Kosalia Keber
Junior Seton Velma Farnham
Bnpert Bullivant Walter Coovei
Jack Burleson George Belknap
r. L N. S. Editor
Sports Editor _ Kenneth Cooper
Monte Byers, Bill Akers, Ward Cook.
Upper News Staff
Catherine Spall Norma Wilson
rranees Simpson Mary Clerin
Marian Lowry Kathrine Kressmann
Katherine Watson Margaret Skavlan
News Staff: Henryetta Lawrence, Helen Reynolds, Lester Turnbaugh, Georgiana
Gerlinger, Webster Jones, Margaret Vincent, Phyllis Coplan, Frances Sanford,
Eugenia Strickland, Velma Meredith, Lilian Wilson, Margaret Kressmann, Ned
French, Ed Robbins, Josephine Rice, Clifford Zehrung, Pete Laura, Leonard Lerwill.
Mary West, Emily Houston, Beth Fariss, Lyle Janz, Ben Maxwell,
LEO P. J. MUNLY ..... MANAGER
Associate Manager .-. Lot Beatie
Foreign Advertising Manager ----- James Leake
Advertising Manager ....-. Maurice Wamock
Circulation Manager ... Kenneth Stephenson
Assistant Circulation Manager ... Alan Woolley
Specialty Advertising ... Gladys Noren
Advertising Assistants: Frank Loggan, Chester Coon, Edgar Wrightman, Lester Wade
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second-class matter. Subscription
rates, $2.26 per year. By term, 76c. Advertising rates upon application.
Contributors to tliis issue are: Monte Byers, Lyle Junz, Webster
Jones, Ned French, Eugenia Strickland, Norma Wilson, Margaret Skavlan,
Lillian Baker, Joe Brill, Josephine Rice, Alexander H. Traehman, Mary
Clerin, Freda Goodrich, Marion Lay, Kenneth Cooper.
Daily News Editor This Issue Night Editor This Issue
Margaret Morrison George Belknap
Stay with School
“I got my education in the school of experience and it set me
back at least ten years,” said Fred L. Boalt, colorful editor
of a Portland newspaper, who in a signed story in yesterday’s
Emerald urged delegates at the high school convention to con
tinue their education.
Here is a statement from a man who has made a success in
his line of work but not so big a success, he thinks, as he might
have made had he enjoyed the advantages of an education.
The alluring stories of “self-made men” have caused many
a misled youth to stray from the paths of education and in a
majority of eases the unfortunate one has only regrets over
History gives us a great many shining examples of self-made
men, but it never mentions the thousands who have failed be
cause of the lack of education. There are of course “educated
failures,” but statistics prove that one’s chances of success are
heightened immensely by the earning of a degree.
The advice to “stay with school” is especially appropriate
at this time when hundreds of high school people are here to
listen and to learn. University students should heed the words
of the man who has “been through the mill,” and when the
world offers what seems to be a golden opportunity, before the
proper time, the one who is tempted by that offer should think
twice, yes, thrice, before deciding against education.
The Emerald is always glad to aid any movement which will
make the University campus more of a cultural center. Dent
Mowrey, the gifted young pianist and composer, son of one
of our “University family,” is to play at the Woman’s building
tomorrow night. The organization which is making it possible
for music lovers to enjoy this rare treat is performing a real
service to the campus, and it deserves a reward commensurate
with its splendid effort.
Another good man Oregon might
approach. Dick Hanley, Washing
ton State quarter some years hack,
ex-marine star and now coach of
the Haskell Indians, blew through
1his part of the country the other
day. Dick was a whizz ef a player
and a whizz of a coach, if the re
cord ot tin1 Indians may be con
sidered. The\ went through a heavy
season and topped it off with a
win over the Olympic club of San
* * *
A friendly spirit has grown up
between the two schools following
the 14 14 game at Pasadena New
Year’s day. There is also a good
chance of the two institutions meet
ing on the gridiron next year. The
Navy was deeply impressed with
the sportsmanlike ways of the west
and would like to come again.
The Washington crew will enter
the tryouts for the Olympic games
next summer. The Navy extended
the Huskies an invitation to be
guests at Annapolis when the Seattle
crew goes back east. Real sports
those Navy men and also athletes.
We begin to look forward to the
Paris Olympics, and we have a rea
son to look forward with a certain
amount of foreboding. America has
reigned supreme in the sport world
for many years. Now there is a
black cloud looming over the hori
zon of the sporting world. That
cloud is little Finland, and we have
many masons to worry about her.
V\ hat about our having a varsity
rhoss team. Tn tho oast they have1
thoir collegiate chess wizards and1
tho game seems to take heavy. We
rerall some hot tournaments down
in tiie A hut a few years ago, and
without doubt some of tho material
is stilt in sehool.
I’t’ann, eraek Cornell quarter and
AII-American selection, is eon
templuting entering West Point.
Ptann was considered one of the
foxiest field generals on the na
tion’s gridirons during the past sea
son and he would no doubt prove
just as foxn in the service of I'nele
At the games in Antwerp Am
erica won top honors, but the Finns
went home with, " America won
this time, but watch us the next
time.” Willie Hit ola and llannes
Kolehmaiuen, premier Finnish dis
tame runners of this country, in
tend to return to their native Fin
land and train for the Paris Olym
piad. Pawn Nurmi, who recently
shattered Norma Tabor’s mile re
cord, and estabished a new mark
of 4:10 - o, will wear the emblem
Added to these stellar perform
ers, the little nation on the Baltic
has six or seven javelin hurlers,
who flip the Grecian spear well
over the 200 foot mark, and then
they have a host of weight men
who are w izards.
Finland is coining to Paris with
the intention of carrying the honors
back home and America will have
to pick her best to keep the tropli !
ies from the Baltic shore.
Democracy Or Mobocracy?
* * * * * *
Mediocrity Ruling Tabooed
By Marion Lay
Someone has made a plea for
democracy. Since democracy must
be preacheu to us, then some among
us must have committed ir,o un
pardonable sin of being undemo
cratic. How? Someone has warned
us against snobbishness. That word
implies pretense, the assumption of
rjualii es not natvol to th: ;n
iixdivi.li al. This 's intolerable, ami
the snob is to be despised, of course.
But someone has gone' further than
this. It has been assumed that be
cause we are all young, and be
cause we are all healthy, we should
all be very congenial to one an
other. It is heresy for one to ex
ercise selection in the choice of
one’s friends, or to narrow one’s
plasurable contacts to a few peo
ple, who, absurdly enough, are in
terested in the same things as one
self. It should be remembered that
i there are thousands of unexplored
i personalities circulating unnoticed,
and because we cannot plumb the
I depths of all of these we are in
La way to miss the supreme happi
ness that could be ours.
The most flagrant violation of
real democracy is seen in the re
cent propaganda for the abandon
i ment of cars and furs for campus
! use. In this attempted supervision
! by the majority of dross and means
I of transportation, there is a hint of
other tyrannies. We can not say
we have a democratic spirit unless
the majority is willing to practice
the gentleman’s code of “Live and
We are too tolerant, and even
submissive to mediocrity in all its
phases. We have the same dread
of people and things labeled
“superior” that we have of the
vivid skull and bones on druggists’
bottles. If someone is known to
have a family background of sev
eral illustrious generations, and
ancestors who have achieved more
than ordinary ancestors, he is er
roneously called a snob. At the
same time, the one who pronounces
this curse upon him will proudly
display to you the pedigree of his
own terrier, wondering if you fully
appreciate the importance of long
j pedigrees—in dogs. It is good
taste to show interest in the great
‘grandparents of one’s dog, but
! snobbish to appreciate the pedigree
,of an associate and contemporary.
Someone with a very high I. (,».
is at a distinct disadvantage in his
classes. He does not struggle for
I grades. He does not even struggle
for knowledge. It comes to him
with open arms. His mind is a fine,
j smooth running mechanism. It
| would be a delicious experience to
J watch it in operation, the effortless,
; refreshing tossing of ideas, so dif
I ferent from our own. But if he is
once caught in the crime of enjoy
ing independent thinking, and of
acquiring the gist of assignments
with no more effort than it cost
the professor to make them, his
lot will be a hard one. It is obvious
that to the plodders, belong the
The art of living, in itself, should
spend a golden hour at the
Anchorage this evening?
Delicious food, a cozy room,
a congenial companion . . .
the one way you can enjoy
your Sunday date best.
not be cultivated, because it makes
us evaluate things in the wrong
way. For instance, it demands that
we place commercial things low in
the scale and that even athletics
be given only a middle place. The
outcome of the practice of such an
,art, one can easily see, would be
more devastating than a nation
Because of our previous concept
of democracy we must object to
those who object to boorishness and
mental frippery. We must regard
with supercilious disdain all those
who because of any distinction are
accorded prestige or prerogative.
We must hold with the hare and
run with the hounds, because this
is the quintessence of mobocracy.
We must not be conversant with all
of life's interests, because ver
satility implies diffusion of effort,
and no future financier shoull real
ly feel the music of Wordsworth or
permit himself to be disturbed by
the analyzing of Ben Hecht. Have
lock Ellis should be to him a rid
dle, and Rostand only a name.
Mowrey’s Program Is
Analyzed by Writer
(Continued from page one)
play Chopin’s Waltz in D flat. De
bussy is perhaps the greatest expo
nent of modern musical composition.
The Soiree dans Grende is one of his
masterpieces for the piano; to hear
it is to be in the gay streets of the
mysterious old Spanish city. The
last number in this group will be
from Tschaikowskv through whose
pieces there is a haunting Slavic
melancholy and at the same time a
restless surge of Hungarian ifildness
that makes them most fascinating
to listen to.
The program will be closed with
a number of his own Tvorks. Of
these the most interesting are the
last two, Spanish Gypsy Dance and
Gargoyles of Notre Dame. The
A drama humorous,
true and appealing,
written by a master,
produced with a
' Here is a picture that prom
ises you two hours of un
“POP” TUTTLE COMEDY
# # #
on the Organ
# # #
Spanish Gypsy Dance created a
furore- in Paris, fed up as Paris is
with Spanish music of late years.
The Gargoyles of Notre Dame is a
fanciful piece, which Adolf Bohm,
the famous Bussian dancer has made
a part of his permanent repertoire.
Several distinguished out-of-town
visitors will be here to hear Mr.
Mowrev. Among them will be Presi
dent and Mrs. Bichard F. Scholz, of
Beed college, and Mrs. George T.
Gerlinger. An informal reception
will be held in Alumni hall after the
recital, to give people the opportun
ity of meeting Mr. and Mrs. Mow
rey. In the receiving line will be
Mr. and Mrs. Mowrey, President and
Mrs. P. L. Campbell, Mrs. Lettie
Mowrey, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. DeCou,
Mrs. George T. Gerlinger, Mrs. Anne
Landsbury Beck, and Dean John
Kappa Kappa Gamma is sponsor
ing this recital, the proceeds of which
will go into their building fund.
Tickets are on sale at the Co-Op
Starts This Tuesday
(Continued from page .one)
games before the date specified.
The court number two in the out
door gym will be reserved for
Games take precedence over
other sports in the handball courts.
Complete rules will be posted in
the men’s gymnasium and much is
left up to the players and their
sportsmanship, their fair play and
clean playing. The winner of each
game will mark the score down on
the bulletin board. Scores need not
be turned in to the office.
Games for next week:
January 15—4 p.m.—Kappa Sig
ma vs. Phi Sigma Pi; 5 p.m.—Fiji
January 16—4 p.m.—Alpha Beta
Chi vs. Phi Delta Theta; 5 p.m.—
A. T. O. vs. S. A. E.
January 17—4 p.m.—Sigma Pi
We buy and sell
and exchange new and used
goods. Give us a trial.
31 E 7th Street
Sunday, Jan. 1 3th
* * #
T O M M I X
“Eyes of the Forest”
A brand new Wester with
Tony, the wonder horse.
# # # . !
Starting at 6 P. M.
rau vs. Phi Kappa Psi; 5 p.m.—
Oregon club vs. Bachelordon.
January 18—4 p.m.—Sigma Chi
vs. Kappa Delta Phi; 5 p.m.—Sigma
Nu vs. Friendly hall.
Oregon Takes Game
from Bearcats, 47-13
(Continued from page one)
broke into the Oregon lineup for
the first time and he seemed to fit
himself into the combination in fine
In spite of the many counter at
tractions, the game was played be
fore a large house.
Following is the summary:
Oregon (47 (13) Willamette
Growans (5) .F. Emmel
Hobson (6) .F_...(2) Steincipher
Latham (18) ....C. (6) Logan
Chapman (1) .G. Patton
Shafer (13) .G. (3) Fasnacht
King (2) .S.(1) Wilkinson
Stoddard (2) .S.......... (1) Hartley
Altstock .S. Erickson
BOK PEACE PLAN, TOPIC
An open forum meeting will be
held at eight o’clock Sunday even
ing at the Unitarian church, which
should interest University men and
women as the Emerald is conducting"
a ballot on the plan at the request
of the sponors.
An analysis of the plan will he
made by the Eev. Frank Fay Eddy
to be followed by a general discus
sion in which several of the faculty
members of the University have sig
nified a willingness 1o participate.
Pamphlets containing the text of the
plan will be distributed at this meet
ing with ballots to be used in a* ex
pression of opinion in the referen
dum now being conducted in all
parts of the United States.
The New Revelation
Revelation in Evolution
The above will be the topic of the Rev. Frank Fay Eddy
at the Unitarian church Sunday morning in the sermon
series on Modernism in the church of today.
The soloist at this service will 'be Alberta Carson, con
Services at 10:45 o’clock.
The church is located on East Eleventh Avenue at Ferry
Street. A cordial welcome to University men and women.
The Church School meets at the close of the Morning
Service with special classes for University young men
at 7:30 o’clock by
DR. E. V. STIVERS
A sermon Needed to Establish Faith
A Great Crowd Will Hear It
First Christian Church
Corner 11th and Oak Streets
Do Not Forget
Mr. R. Claud Gray Urges
The Great Evangelistic
January 20, 1924
Prof. C. H, Hohgatt.
nationally known evan
gelistic singer, will direct
We Invite You to All the Services
iwiiwwwiiiiiniiiii iwwwiiwwiiMwir*"1'1-' w:
During the past few years, several new makes of phonographs’ have sprung
up and a few have seemed to prosper for a time until now these factories have
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ing to the Brunswick" to satisfy its desire for the soft, mellow tones that
can only be heard through the Brunswick.
The many advanced improvements to be found on the Brunswick make it
the choice of every home—the beautiful cabinets, smooth, quiet motor, auto
matic stop, elimination of surface noise, playing all records best without
extia attachments, exclusive mellow tone all-wood amplifier and tone control.
You can afford a Brunswick because we can arrange easy jtenns”
Laraway Music Stores
Eugene’s Brunswick Store