Be At Rally It is your duty to boost Oregon —show the Portlanders that you heartily appreciate their spirit by making tonight's rally the great est any city has ever witnessed. - . t- _______ VOLUME XXXH_ o ___UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1930 _NUMBER 12 2,000 DuckA Migrate North To See Game Rose City Will Be Invaded By Football Madness; It’s Contagious Student Special Will Leave At 3:30 p. m. Today; All Aboard! Ey automobiles and special trains, more than 2,000 Oregon rooters will invade an already Van Dine football- mad | Portland today, I and with two p rousing ral 1 i e s | will turn the city 1 upside down with I grid enthusiasm. | The first Web I foot rally will be held at 8 o’clock | tonight on the | Sixth street side I of the Portland | hotel and up wards of 40,000 Portlanders will be present to witness the display of Oregon spirit, according to members of the student rally di rectorate and Aaron M. Frank, honorary chairman. Special To Leave at 3:80 A student special train leaving the campus at 3:30 p. m., will ar rive at the Union station Portland at 7:30 o'clock and will be met by the University band and yell staff. Rooters will go up Sixth street to Ankeny where a serpentine will be formed behind trucks loaded with many types of noise-makers and as many fire engines as the city can spare. The serpentine will meet the rest of the Oregon rooters in front of the Portland hotel for the first outburst of football enthusiasm. Johnny Creech, yell king, and Kel sey Slocum and Eddie Wells, his assistants, will lead the demonstra tion. Brian Mimnaugh, rally chair man, and members of his com mittee will be on deck to see that everything clicks. Rally Will Be Brief “The rally will be short and snappy in order to allow students to follow their own plans while in the city," Harry Van Dine, assist ant rally chairman, said last night. “That’s why we expect each and every student there.” Saturday at 12:45 o’clock, about an hour before game time, the main serpentine and rally will form in front of the Portland ho tel and march direct to the Mult nomah stadium. No one will be ad mitted to the special Oregon root ers’ section at the field until the serpentiners have gone through the gates. “This is a doubly good reason for every rooter to enter the serpentine Saturday,” Van Dine said. Co-eds To Have Parking Space Parking space directly across from the stadium in the John K. Leander company garage has been arranged for cars driven by Ore gon co-eds who have followed the serpentine from downtown. The space will accommodate nearly 30 cars, according to Bob O’Melveny, chairman of traffic. Heretofore it has been necessary for the girls to hunt for a parking place, but in (Continued on Page Two) Head Dad Paul T. Shaw, Oregon Dad from Portland, and president of the na tion-wide association of Oregon Dads. Mr. Shaw last year suc ceeded Bruce Dennis of Klamath Falls as chief Oregon Dad. Men’s Dormitory Will Be Scene of Journalism Fray Special Permission Giyen; Party Features New Carnival Dance The ball room of the New Men’s dormitory has been definitely se lected for the scene of the Jour nalism Jamboree, according to Ralph David and Jack Burke, gen eral managers. Late permission has been granted by the dean of women and the big blowout will hold sway from 10 until 1. Late permission was granted a special dispensation by the dean of women and the student affairs committee, owing to the fact that a night football game would in terfere with an event which has been traditional on the campus for many years. The dance will vary a little from what it has been in the past in that it will be a Carnival dance. It was believed that it would be impossible to get into costume and make up in the time there would be left after the game. The carni val dance will enable students to go directly from the game. Concessions and the cloak room will be handled by Theta Sigma Phi, national journalistic honorary for women. George W. Russell, Irish Bard, May Visit Campus Arrangements for the appear ance on this campus of George William Russell (AE), noted Irish poet, are being negotiated by Uni versity officials. Mr. Russell, who boasts the shortest pseudonym in Irish liter ature, recently arrived in the United States on a lecture tour. While on the West coast it is hoped that he will be obtained to speak at the University of Ore gon. Famous Art Salon to Exhibit Work of Mrs. Edwin Hodge The Salon D’Autumn, one of the two most famous art salons in the world will exhibit “The March of the Primitive Woman,” a three foot bronze figure by Mrs. Edwin T. Hodge, according to a cable gram received by her last Satur day. The exhibitions are held year ly in the Grande Palaise, one in the fall and one in the spring and it is the ambition of every artist to have a piece of work accepted for exhibition in one of the two. Mrs. Hodge has just returned from a ten months’ study in a Par is studio and a tour of Egypt, Ita ly, Greece, Palestine, and Syria where she has been tracing out the various types of sculpture devel oped by the different civilizations. “My stay in Paris was very in teresting,” she said, speaking of her work there. “I had my own studio and spent my time working on the various types of sculpture. I studied principally the French sculptures and the modern school of art. Paris is one of the most unusual cities in the world. It is the art center of everything and it is difficult to conceive the num ber of artists who live and work there. “Because they wish to have the light just right for their work some of the more well-to-do art ists purchase old buildings and adapt them to the needs of a stu dio. Then, having themselves tak en the main studio, they sub-let the rest of the building to other artists. This practice has created a district known as the Montsuree. It is similar to the Greenwich vil lage of New York as its tenants are principally those studying art. “The Tuilleries exhibition, held in the spring, is perhaps the larg est in the world. It housed last (Continued on Page Three) All Blame For Conduct Taken By Fraternity New Policy of Committee Is First Exercised on National Here President Makes Statement Concerning Attitude Of House At a meeting of the student ad visory committee yesterday after noon it was voted to place on so cial and disciplinary probation a prominent national fraternity. This drastic action was the result of the reconsideration of a recent liquor case involving a freshman class officer and three other stu dents, one of whom was suspended from the University. The rehearing was occasioned by positive and definite proof of the group responsibility of the frater nity for the conduct of its fresh man member. While it was not shown that the liquor party was officially sanctioned by the house, it was admitted to have been in stigated with the knowledge of several upperclass members of the fraternity, and to have been par ticipated in by one such member. Social Functions Lost By the term “social probation” is meant a loss of all fraternity social functions which normally require the approval of the Uni versity administration. By "disci plinary probation” is meant a trial period during which the conduct of the offender, in this case a fra ternity, must be in every way ex emplary. Any violation of Uni versity regulations, responsibility for which can be fixed on the or ganization as such, will result in a recommendation to its national authorities that its local charter be revoked. In imposing this penalty the student advisory committee adopt ed a new policy of holding respon sible a social organization for the misconduct of its members, and expects this case to serve as a precedent for future cases of like nature. Office Retained Inasmuch as the additional proof offered at yesterday’s hear ing shifted the burden in part from the individual to the frater nity, the former’s original penalty was modified, and the prohibition from holding class office originally imposed upon him was removed by the committee. While he remains on disciplinary probation, he is permitted to enjoy the privilege of retaining his present office. The president of the local chap ter of Sigma Chi issued the fol lowing statement to the Emerald last night, in the hopes that any misunderstanding about the pro bation might be cleared up on the campus: “Rather than to leave rumor and misunderstanding prevalent on the campus in regards to the action of the student advisory committee in placing ‘a national fraternity on probation’ I want to make the statement that the Sigma Chi fra ternity as a whole feels that in accepting the responsibility for the actions of one of its freshman members and several upperclass men, we could best co-operate with the new policy of the com mittee in placing us on social and disciplinary probation. All we can say is that we are very sorry that such has occurred and the whole house is working with the intention of working off the rul ing as soon as possible.” Jenkins To Speak Before Theta Sigs ‘Ladies of the Press’ To Be Subject of Talk Frank Jenkins, editor of the Eugene Register, will discuss "La dies of the Press” at the recep tion given by Theta Sigma Phi, women’s journalism honorary, for all women in the school of jour nalism. It will be held next Thurs day evening at 8 o’clock in Alumni hall, Gerlinger building. Lavina Hicks has been appointed chair man of the affair by Dorothy Kirk, president. The reception is an annual event in the school of journalism, and ad women journalists are urged i to come. Spirit of Oregon Rally Makes Emerald Air Program Peppy Creech Asks Sacrifice of Tonsils for Yelling At Game Full to the brim with the spirit of a genuine University of Oregon rally was the third "Oregon Em erald of the Air" program broad cast over station KOEE last night. "Those people who go to Port land with tonsils I want to come back without them," said Johnny Creech, yell leader, in his brief talk concerning the spirit which he hopes will prevail at Saturday's football classic. "I don't want a bunch of canaries down there, but a real bunch of yelling men to back the team,” he continued. Harry Van Dine, assistant chair man of the rally committee, dis cussed the plans for the rally in the Oregon metropolis and urged all rooters to come out en masse, donned with rooters’ caps and loud and husky voice capacity. Interspersed with these pep talks was a musical program of unusual merit. "Hittin’ the Bottle" from Earl Carroll's “Vanities" was sung with rhythm by the girls' trio, which includes Maxine Glover, Sally Halloway, and Marvin Jane Hawkins. Maxine Glover told members of the radio audience to "Go Home and Tell Your Mother” in a manner that should get re sults. Several good tunes were again strummed out by "Sing” Harper. Vinton Hall, editor of the Emerald, repeated his lesson on "pigging" with "You've Gotta Know How to Love ’Em." Eldon Woodin, Wally Palmer,! Bud Nicklaus, John Pennington, Sherwood Burr, and Jess Bradley brought their instruments up to the studio and helped things along with popular dance music. I'mmy Gilb&ugh gave an enter taining dialogue on the Oregon Washington football meet. The skit was in the form of a play by-play description of the game and was a typical bit of radio announcing. These programs are arranged by Art Potwin, director, and Chet Knowlton, assistant director, and are presented twice a week over station KORE as a means of sup porting University activities and discovering campus talent. Annual Football Dance Will Be Big Saturday Climax Several Novel Features Are Planned for Evening; Baker To Be Guest The annual Oregon-Washington football dance, to be given at the Masonic temple ballroom in Port land Saturday night, is expected to break all records for attendance at an event of this kind, according to an announcement made by Jack Travis, chairman of the Oregon committee. Travis also announced that-the members of the football teams of Oregon and Washington will be guests of honor at the dance. Several novel features have been scheduled for the evening, with Nolan Taylor, former member of the KSL Vagabonds of Salt Lake City, heading the bill. Talent from both schools has also been lined up to appear at the dance and the music will be furnished by George Weber and his nine-piece orches tra. Mayor George L. Baker, of Portland, will be the guest of hon or at the affair and it is planned to have student and civic leaders from Seattle as guests. The Ma sonic ballroom has been selected as it is the most suitable for an af fair of this kind. The committee expects 900 couples to attend. Oregon students are urged to enter the building from the Park street entrance in order that they will not become confused in find ing the ballroom which is located on the second floor. Student leaders and the rally committees from both schools have endorsed the dance as a fit place for students from the rival schools to become better acquainted. The dance has been enlarged every year. The affairs were started in 1926. Dr. Conklin Invited To Teach at U. of Chicago In recognition of his outstand ing work in the field of psychol ogy, Dr. Edmund S. Conklin, head of the department of psychology here, has received an invitation to teach during the winter term at the graduate school of divinity of the University of Chicago, herald ed as one of the leading theologi cal schools in the country. Dr. Conklin has not yet decided whether he will accept the invita tion or not. Yearling Women Gain Knowledge At Gel-Wise Party Program Given Showing Activities Offered On Campus Several hundred freshman wom en “got wise” to a lot of cam pus activities yesterday afternoon when the Associated Women Stu dents broke loose with their an nual “Get-Wise Party.” The program included skits rep resenting different activities in which girls may take part. Ther esa Gauntlett, representing Thes pian, freshman service honorary, started with a song about chrys anthemums, which she was sup posed to be selling. The words were written by Edna Bird. A group of girls under the di rection of Ruth Johnson inter preted the monotony of industrial ism as the Y. W. C. A. contribu tion. Beth Ann Johnson and Georgia Lou Miller sang "Tea for Two,” as being typical of Kwamas, one of whose main duties is serv ing at campus feas, Miriam Stafford showed what can be done in the orchestra by playing “Gypsy Love Song” on the ’cello, accompanied by Margaret Cummings. Following this Sally Addleman sang a solo, represent ing the glee club. A tap dance by Elva Baker in costume gave a glimpse of Phi Theta Upsilon, upperclass service honorary. With a radio feature, members of different Philomelete hobby groups typified their inter ests. A style show by the A. W. S showed what to wear on all occa sions. Three poses by the master dance group signified Youth, As piration, and Knowledge. Then came a tumbling act by the W A. A. The grand finale was a scene representing Mortar Board pledging. The background of the stage was a newspaper office, in which tips came about happenings con cerning the different activities represented. The skits followed. Small newspapers as programs carried out the motif. Carol Werschkul yvas general chairman, and Carol Hurlburt had charge of the skits. Blasting and riveting, the two loudest sounds in cities today, are 10,000,000 times more intense than the smallest sounds that can be detected by the human ear. I wish to subscribe to the OREGON DAILY EMERALD for the current school year, ending June, 1931. Name .. Street ... City.. State .. (Please check one of the following:) ( ) Enclosed find check (money order) for $1—One Term. ( ) Enclosed find check (money order) for $3.50—One Year. (Mail to Circulation Manager, Oregon r»aily Emerald, Eugene, Oregon.) Rules Issued On Two Dad’s Day Awards Wry Little Change From Last Year’s System; 600 Expected Baker, Hellberg Announce Advertising Assistants In Houses and Halls Rules governing the awards for the two houses having the great est percentage of Dads on Dad's Gladys Clausen Day were re leased last night by Hugh L. Biggs, dean of men, and Gladys Clausen, chair man of the ban quet committee. There is very lit tle material dif ference from the ules of last year. They are: 1. The base member ship of an organization, from which will be computed the percentage of Dads returning, shall be the offi cial house membership list sub mitted at the beginning of fall term to the deans’ offices by the presidents of the various living or ganizations. 2. Only members actually living in the organization's residence are counted. (a) Fraternity men andwom ;n living in halls of residence ire to be considered members >f such halls for purposes of ;ompetition. (b) Fraternity men and worn :n living with parents or rela ives in Eugene and not actually iving in their respective fra ;ernity houses are not included n the house membership for mrposes of this competition. Dads Must Register 3. Only such Dads as are offi cially registered at 1 p. m. Satur day, October 25, will be credited to organizations for purposes of this competition. 4. Dads having both a son and a daughter, or sons and daughters, in competing living organizations will be credited to each such or ganization. 5. Legal guardians will be con sidered Dads for purposes of the competition. 6. The prizes will be annually awarded and will rotate from year to year until won three times by the same living organization, whereupon they become the per manent property of such organiza tion. 7. Prizes will be awarded Sat urday, October 25, at the annual Dad’s Day banquet. 8. Paul W. Ager, comptroller, will audit the computations of the registration committee and will determine the prize winning houses. Students are urged to co-oper ate by having their dads register as the first official act upon their arrival in Eugene. Registration booths will be in the first-floor lobby of the Administration build ing, and will open Friday at 9 a. m. Reservations Come Reservations from Dads all over Oregon and California have been pouring into the dean of men’s of fice, and more than 600 Dads are expected to be present on Octo ber 25. Trains will be met and the Ore gon Dads arriving will be directed to the campus where they will (Continued on I’ni/e Three) . ‘History of Oregon’ Text Is Revised by Dr. Clark The committee for textbooks in Oregon will act in November of this year on the revised "History of Oregon" by Clark, Down and Blue, and the Oregon supplement of "The Pursuit of Happiness” by Edward Hanley. Dr. R. C. Clark, head of the his tory department, has revised the "History of Oregon” for the use of the sixth grade in the public schools. It was in use five years ago in Oregon schools. Dr. Clark also wrote the Oregon supplement of "The Pursuit of Happiness,” a textbook in civics which has not yet come off the ' press. Tickets For Rally Train Being, Sold At Special Booth Tickets for the rally special for the Washington - Oregon game were placed on sale in a booth between the Oregon and Com merce buildings on the campus yesterday and indications are that the special will be a great suc cess. The train will leave Villard at 3:30 this afternoon and will be equipped to check the baggage of the students free, and luncheon service will also be available. The special round trip fare of $2.75, the lowest to Portland in history, has met with widespread approval and students will be able to buy their tickets on the campus right up until train lime this aft ernoon. Those buying tickets are re quested to have their checks made out before going to the booth in order to save confusion caused by long lines of waiting students. Baggage will be checked here by a force of clerks and will be distributed at the Portland hotel after the huge rally planned for tonight. Tennis Tourney Favorite Is Ousted In Quarter Finals Eriniiston Defeats Weller Is Upset; Ollier Stars Win Jim Edmiston of Medford served notice that he will make a bid for the tennis tourney champion ship by smashing out a win over Bob Weller, Portland star, after losing the first set. The score by sets was 4-6, 6-3, 6-2. Edmiston gained the quarter finals by vir tue of this victory, and will prob ably meet Dick Golthwaite or Jack Rhine in his next match. A1 McLaren, varsity player, and Jay Downs also gained the quar ter round, McLaren ekeing out a 4-6, 6-3, 6-3 triumph over Ray Adams, sophomore star, while Downs won his match through a default. The other quarter final ists in the singles have not yet been decided. Paired with Golth waite, Edmiston was again victor when their doubles team conquered Overmeyer and Adams, 6-3, 6-2. The handball events have made little progress, only one doubles match being played. The Sigma Alpha Mu duo, Director and Lev off, blasted all Kappa Sig hopes by downing Rhine and Cress, 21 12, 22-20, in hard-fought sets. Billy Keenan won the first golf ma'tch, eliminating Bill Crawe 5 up and 4 to play. Professor From Iowa To Visit Campus Sumlay Dr. Carl Seashore, dean of the graduate school at the University of Iowa, will be a visitor on the campus Sunday and Monday. In honor of the guest a no-host luncheon is to be given at the Fac ulty club on Monday. Anyone interested in graduate work, psychology, and psychology of music is invited to meet Dr. Seashore at this time. Reserva tions may be made by calling Dean Landsbury at the school of music, or Mrs. Turnipseed at the men’s dormitory. Team Leaves For Portland At 1:30 Today Thirty-two Picked Men To Have Final Practice This Morning Airtight Pass Defense Is Being Developed To Hold Huskies At 10 o’clock this morning, 32 varsity gridmen will meet on Hay ward field for a final light work out before 1:30, when they climb aboard the train that will carry them to Portland to meet the Washington Huskies tomorrow afternoon. After a three-hour practice ses sion last night, Coach Clarence W. Spears sent his picked men gal loping to the showers and admon ished them to come to morning practice ready to go, and with their traveling bags packed. In spite of their long workout none of the men were weary when they loped through the early evening darkness to the McArthur court locker rooms. Trainer Bill Hayward says that the team is in perfect physical condition. They are trained to the last notch of efficiency, and the famous Oregon fighting spirit is blazing in the heart of every player. Pass Defense Stressed There’s a man up at Seattle named Bill Marsh, a halfback, who is reputed to be able to heave a football within a three-foot circle, any distance up to 30 and even 40 yards. And, accordingly, the Ore gon team has been perfecting an airtight long-distance pass de fense during the past week. So Marsh won’t make many connec tions with any of Phelan’s speedy pass receivers, because the Web foots are expecting an air raid. Donohue May Start at Fullback John Donohue has been showing up brilliantly in the fullback posi tion during the past three days. It is considered probable that Spears may start him against the Huskies, and hold big Ed Moeller in reserve. John Londahl has the edge as candidate for halfback. Don Watts, who left that position vacant when he broke his right collar bone in practice Monday, left the hospital yesterday after noon. Oregon Line Strong as Ever If the Northerners turn loose a wave of power plays, they will find seven savage, dauntless Duck linesmen ready to hold them. Men like Christensen, Colbert, Forsta, Hall, and Lillie, whose individual weights range around 200 pounds and more, are able to withstand a lot of line offense. Power Mixed with Deception Every time an Oregon play starts, it is impossible to tell whether it is going to be a plunge through the line, a criss-cross zip around either end, a dazzling lat eral pass, or a variety of other things. When the team shifts, and it does on nearly every play, each motion is with perfectly calcu lated and well-timed precision; it is impossible to tell what the for mation will evolve into before it is well under way. (Continued on rage Four) Social Congeniality Praised By New Sociology Professor The social congeniality at the University of Oregon is unequalled in the opinion of Dr. Samuel H. Jameson, associate professor of so ciology, who has taken the place in the faculty left vacant by Dr. James M. Reinhardt. "The people here seem to be ever ready to do their utmost for their fellow men. This institution is not mechanical. People here are deep ly interested in each other.” Dr. Jameson makes this state ment not as a sheer complimentary remark, but after careful compari son with other schools where he has been. Dr. Jameson comes here directly from the University of California at. Los Angeles summer session. He taught last year at the Univer sity of Minnesota. Before that he taught on the first Floating Uni versity, which went around the world in 1926 and 1927. He in- J structed in history and sociology at Lafayette college, Pennsylvan ia, from 1921 to 1924, when he or ganized and became head of the department of sociology there. He served in this capacity until 1920. Dr. Jameson received his Ph. D. in sociology from the University of Southern California, his M. A. in economics from Columbia, his S. T. B. (Bachelor of theological sci ence) from Yale, and-his A. B. from Amherst. Born at Marash, Armenia, he came to America in 1914, and has since become a citizen of the Unit ed States. His wife, Armen Jameson, at tended Connecticut Women’s col lege, and graduated from Packard commercial school, New York. She studied music last year at the Uni versity of Minnesota, and is now studying piano in the school of music here.