1 Team to be Feted In Preparation for Golden Bear Clash 1 General Mobilization Starts Game Ballyhoo; ROTC Units Scheduled For Yell Workout What they do today: 1. The ROTC learn Oregon pep yells in class. 2. Entire student body gathers at Southern Pacific depot at noon for huge send-off pep rally. 3. Everybody leaves for Port land or makes arrangements to leave Saturday morning. 4. University of Oregon turns out at the Broadway theatre in Portland at 9:30 tofiight en masse to start off the war-dance activities and fun fest. A huge pep rally will be staged at the Southern Pacific station this noon. All living organizations are urged to start their noon lunches at 11:55 if possible and send every member downtown to the send-off ceremony for the Oregon team. The train leaves at 12:20. The Oregon band, the yell squad, and the students will join in yells, songs, and best wishes to the foot ball men. Everyone is urged to turn out and yell their heads off, announces Bill George, yell king. He asked that everyone with a car bring it along and fall into the noise parade down to the station. “Let’s start the team off with a bang!” said George. “Let’s keep this old Oregon spirit going the way it has been booming since last week-end.” All ROTC students are required to bring a copy of the yells, print ed elsewhere on this page, to class today. The military group plan to send a bunch of organized root ers to the game knowing all the Oregon pep yells. Tonight the main pre-game ral ly will be staged at the Broadway theater in Portland. The event which the Oregon rally commit (Please turn to pai/c four) Campus •> •> Calendar Phi Delta Kappa, professional honorary, will hold a public meet ing at Gerlinger hall Monday, Oc tober 14, at 7:30 p. m. Dr. E. O. Sisson, professor of education at Red college, will speak on “Con cepts of the Progressive Education Movement.” The meeting is open t^o all. Outdoor discussion group of Philomelete will met at the Pi Phi house at 4 o’clock on Tuesday, October 15. The ’38-’39 club of Westminster association will hold its first in a series of fireside “sings” Monday evening at 10. Everyone is invited. Westminster house will hold open house Friday evening from 8 until 11:30 p. m. Everyone is invited. Freshman and sophomore men are asked to volunteer for junior football managers. Applicants may apply to Sterling Boyd, senior manager, at McArthur court. Recreational swim in the wom en’s pool 7:30 tonight. r NY A Payroll Checks May Be Received At Johnson This A.M, N. Y. A. payroll checks will be ready for distribution this morning after 8:30 at Johnson hall, according to word received from the cashier’s office. Federal aid checks, however, will not be distributed until word has been received from the payroll office in Washing ton, D. C. John S.1 Evans Criticaly ill University Instructor Falls Sick Monday The organ is silent at the musi cal building and the choir of the First Presbyterian church in Port land is leaderless while John Stark Evans, instructor of organ at the University and director of the Fortland church choir, lies serious ly ill at his home in Eugene. After returning home from Portland last weekend Mr. Evans fell ill and has been unable to meet with his classes this week. His condition was reported critical at a late hour last night. Students and friends expressed hope that this popular organist and director will soon be back on his feet and meeting with his pu pils and classes. During Mr. Evans’ illness his classes are being conducted by mu sic school graduates and members of the school of music teaching staff. Martin Selects Smith for Board Governor Charles H. Martin re cently appointed Warren D. Smith, head of the geography and geology department, a member of a special state committee created for the purpose of promoting the mining industry of Oregon. Other mem bers of the board are: J. H. Bat cheller, professor in the depart ment of mining at Oregon State college; William B. Dennis, Carl ton, Oregon, chairman; Robert M. Betts, superintendent of the Black Butte mine at Black Butte, Ore gon; A. Smith, Portland; James T. Chinnock, Grants Pass, and Mc Ginnis, mining engineer of Baker, Oregon. Homesickness Helps Infirmary An epidemic of digestive upsets, attributed by nurses to local wa ter with the possibility that a touch of homesickness also plays a part, has kept the infirmary busy the past week. Colds, and a case of poison ivy have aided in the unusual activity of the first three weeks of fall term. Del Bjork, varsity football tac kle, was discharged from the in firmary yesterday after being confined there for two days with an infected knee. Those in the University hospital now are LaNelle June Mathews, Betty Brown, Virginia Schultz, Maluta Reed, Frances True, Car son Shumake, George Biraie, and | Jim Ballew. ► Frosh Name Candidates For Offices Class of 1939 Selects Four Men, Two Dark Horses; Elections Thursday at YMCA Hut Two apparently well-organized freshman political machines lum bered one step nearer the choice of capable heads for the yearling class last night with the nomina tion of Bud Burnett and Arnie Mc Avoy as presidential candidates at the class meeting in Villard hall. Named on the ticket head by McAvoy are June Brown, vice president; Faye Buchanan, secre tary; and Robert Bailey, treasurer. Supporting Burnet are Helen Labbe, vice-president; Phyllis Gardner, secretary; and Dick Sleight, treasurer. Two "dark-horse” candidates, George Flint for president and Arthur Hill for treasurer, turned (Please tarn to page jour) Phi Delta Kappa To Sponsor Talks On Education Progressive Education Name of New Movement During the school year of 1935 36, Phi Delta Kappa, men's nation al honorary fraternity in profes sional education, will sponsor a series of public meetings on the general theme of the “Progressive Education” movement in America, and its local implications. Dr. E. O. Sisson, professor of education at Reed college, will de liver the initial address, Monday, October 14, at 7:30 p. m. in Ger linger hall. Dr. Sisson, an educator of national prominence has chosen as his theme, “The Concept of ‘Progressive Education’.” Superintendent H. R. Gould of the schools of Eugene, will speak at the following meeting, Monday, October 28, at 7:30 p. m. in Ger linger hall, on the “Critique of the Concept of ‘Progressive Educa tion’.” These men and others to be pre sented will be able to interpret one of the most significant develop ments of the American situation. The program is expected to draw considerable attention from Oregon and Eugene educators and teachers since the “Progressive Education” movement has been making rapid headway elsewhere in the nation, especially in Cali fornia, where it has earned the at tention of the Stanford school of education. Many educators champion it, (Please turn to pane four) 23 Girls Out To Make Team Twenty-three enthusiastic girls made up the turn-out for intramu ral hockey on Monday night. This is the first time that enough girls have turned out to make two prac tice teams, according to Bernice Scherzinger, manager of the sport. With such a start, it is expected I that the girls will have an inter esting year. Any girls who want to come out to play hockey or volleyball for fun are invited to attend practice at Gerlinger hall. Hockey teams practice every afternoon except Friday at 4:00, and volleyball teams practice every afternoon ex cept Friday at 5:00. Interhouse games will start within two or three weeks, accord ing to Frances Watzek, vice-presi dent of the W.A.A. Oregon Yells Varsity Yell O-R-E-G-O-N Oregon Var-sitee Vars-itie WOW Team Yell Team Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Team Oskowee Whiskewee OOOREGON Locomotive Yell O-O-O-R-E G-G-G-O-N (Slow and soft) O-R-E G-O-N OREGON O-O-O-R-E G-G-G-O-N ((Lounder and faster) O-R-E G-O-N OREGON O-O-O-R-E G-G-G-O-N (Break loud) O-R-E G-O-N OREGON'!! Fight Yell Fight ’em Oregon, Fight, Fight (Soft) Fight ’em Oregon, Fight, Fight (Medium) Fight ’em Oregon, Fight, Fight (Loud) Break a Quax Yell _ . 1. Break a Quax, Quax, Quax (Slow and medium) Break a Quax, Quax, Quax Break a Quax. 2. Break a Quax, Quax, Quax (Faster and louder) Break a Quax, Quax, Quax Break a Quax, Break a Quax Break a Quax, Quax, Quax Break a Quax, Quax, Quax. 3. Break a Quax, Break a Quax (Fast and loud) O-R-E-G-O-N Spell medium fast) D-U-C-K-S (Fast) Oregon, Oregon, Oregon (Jump out of seats on last Oregon). Golden Bear Song Our sturdy Golden Bear is Watching from the skies; Looks down upon our college fair And guards us from its lair-ar-ar Her banners gold and blue; The symbol on it, too, Means fight for California, For California, through and through. Building O.K. Expected Nov.l Law School Plans To Occupy Old Libe Final approval of new Univers sity buildings housing the infirm ary and physical education depart ments, long awaited by students and faculty, will be received by Nov. 1, Dr. C. V. Boyer said yes terday. Plans now under way to move the law school into the old library will be completed as soon as the new libe is finished, the old build ing being for law school work. If the new libe is completed by next summer, reconstruction work within the old library will proba bly be completed for fall term. Cramped quarters within the present law school building have made it dificult for students to study, according to Dean Wayne L. Morse. Last year it was neces sary to reenforce the upper floor and suspend the library stacks from the ceiling in order to insure the safety of the building. Completion of these buildings will bring to a close a program of development started in 1927, when an allotment, was made by the state legislature for a new library. In 1929 the legislature voted to stop all outlays for buildings. The (Please turn to payc four) Dr. Wright to Aid OSC Spanish Club Melissa M. Martin, teacher of Spanish at Oregon State college, has extended an invitation to Prof, and Mrs. L O. Wright to go to Corvallis Saturday afternoon to help organize a Spanish club on the Oregon State campus. Dr. Wright announces that he is try ing to take two automobile loads of students and asks that those wishing to go please get in touch with him, especially if an automo bile is available. 3 Trophies Up For Dads’ Day Prizes to Be Given At Annual Banquet Three trophies will be awarded tc. campus living organizations at the Dad’s day banquet Saturday evening, October 19, for the larg est attendance of dads jfor the week-end of festivities. The A. W. Norblad trophy is awarded annually to the living or ganization at the University with the highest per cent of dads pres ent. Phi Mu sorority won this tro phy in 1934. For second place in dad's atten dance, the Paul T. Shaw trophy is awarded. Chi Psi fraternity won this trophy in 1934. Frosli Count The O. L. Laurgaard award is given annually to the living or ganization having the largest pro portion of freshman dads regis tered for Dad’s day. This trophy was won in 1934 by Alpha Delta Pi sorority. The president of each living or ganization is requested to file by Thursday night, October 17, in the dean of men’s office, a list giv ing the names of the dads of all members of the living organiza tions as outlined in the regulations.' The list of dads of freshman stu dents must be kept separate from the list of other dads. In pre-par ing the list the house president should be very careful to follow accurately the regulations given below,” said Earl Pallett, faculty chairman for the Dad’s day com mittee. Rules Listed The rules for awarding the tro phies are: 1. The president of each organi zation competing must submit to of students living in Eugene and belonging to fraternities, are not actually living in their respective fraternity houses, and are not in cluded in their house membership (Please turn to page four) Military Case Hearing Asked By Connelly _ i Spencer Declares Junior Certificate Impossible Without Return to Drill Developments in Gordon M. Con nelly’s fight for exemption from military drill yesterday included release of his petition to the fac ulty committee requesting recon sideration of his case, official back ing for him came from the Stu dent Cooperative house where he lives, and from Wesley club, Meth odist student organization. His case was considered yester day by Rev. Herbert Higgenboth am of Community Liberal church, Mrs. J. D. Bryant, director of Westminster house, Betty Hughes, secretary of the YWCA, Glen Grif fith, secretary of the YMCA, and Dorothy Nyland, director of Wes ley club, Methodist student group. All promised united action in his behalf. Although several professors and interested organizations were ex pected to lend active support, no action was announced yesterday. Carlton Spencer, chairman of the exemptions committee, de dared, however, that Connelly under no exemptions committee, declared, junior certificate unless he returns to drill. Rules Clear “Mr. Connelly petitioned for something which neither the fac ulty, nor any committee has pow (Please turn to page four) Junior Master Dance Group Is Organized Tryouts to Be Hebl Wednesday in Gerlinger At a meeting of Master Dance Wednesday night, new plans were made for the coming year, and re quirements for membership were changed to allow more people in terested in Master Dance to be come members. Under the new plan, a junior Master Dance group has been or ganized, which will be made up of Master Dance aspirants. The present requirements for junior Master Dance are one term of modern dancing, or its equiva lent, and a passing score in a sim ple test in rhythm technique. According to the president, Max ine Goetsch, tryouts for J. M. D. will be held next Wednesday, Oc tober 16, at 7:30 p. m. in the dance room of Gerlinger. All girls inter ested are asked to see Faye Knox or Maxine Goetsch as soon as pos sible. Alpha Kappa Psi Pledges 16 Men Alpha Kappa Psi, national busi ness administration fraternity held fall pledging yesterday evening at which time 16 men were formally pledged. Preceding the pledging ceremon ies the group was addressed by Prof. David Gage, of the business administration school, who spoke on his experiences in Germany as a traveler and student. Those pledged are: John Taylor, Richard Procknow, William Rice, Gordon Perlich, John Economus, Bent Archer, G. T. Smith, Greer Drew, Glen Ridley, Stuart Stock ton, Kenneth Glllanders, Alvin Overgard, Ray Nilson, Ernest Sav age, Bill Sexsmith, and Charles Sandifur. r Greeks Clamp Down On RushingViolators In Clean-up Drive Seeotul Installment, All Out-of-State Fees Due Monday, Oct. 14 According to word received today from the cashier’s office in Johnson hall, the second in stallment of fees is due Monday, October 14. Out-of-state fees are also due on this date, and students are urged to pay be fore Monday to avoid confusion. A fine of 25 cents a day will lie charged to those noi paying by the above date. Independents Will Banquet Smith and Casteel To Speak This Eve Independent young men and women of the campus will gather Friday night for two individual banquets to be followed by a dance sponsored by the Yeomen and the Orides clubs. Both banquets are scheduled for 7:30. The Orides meet at the YMCA hut, while the Yeomen will hold their banquet at the Green Parrot Palms. The dance will be held at the Palms at 9 p. m. S. Stephenson Smith is to ad dress the Yeomen on the topic, "The Role of Independent Men in American Life.” John L. Casteel will give a brief humorous talk. Brittain Ash, vice-president of the Yeomen, is slated to discuss the athletic setup on intramural sports, while Charles Paddock, club secretary, will speak on "Why a Yeoman.” Howard Ohmart will be toastmaster. Miss Theda Spicer, president of the Orides, will address that group. Professor Casteel will also speak and Miss Janet Smith will be toastmaster. Fred Geiseke, Yeomen president, announced that a limited number of late registrations will be ac cepted before the deadline Friday. Erma Huston is general chair man of the Orides program. Gerda Clow is table chairman; Phyllis Johnstone, cleanup chairman; Margaret Cas, food; Lucille Davis, decorations; Eileen Donaldson, in vitation; Zelpha Huston, dance; and Margaret Spicer, membership. Ernest Savage is chairman for the Yeomen banquet, Harold Strawn is dance committee chair man, and A1 Overgard is in charge of the ticket sales. Conditions Improved Says Dean Onthank; Houses Have Chance To Appeal to Tribunal By LEROY MATTINGLY Using the teeth supplied by the nter-fraternity council resolution passed last spring in an effort to diminate "dirty” rushing, the en forcement. committee fines and •ulings were announced at the council meeting last night. The houses fined and the unounts were: Alpha Tau Omega, $30. Delta Tau Delta, $10. PI Kappa Alpha, $5. Phi Gamma Delta, $5. Phi Sigma Kappa, $10 and a pledge revoked. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, $10. Sigma Chi, $5. Sigma Nu, $45. Theta Chi, $30. The living organizations against which fines have been levied will have a chance to appeal to the tribunal which will meet Tuesday ifternoon. Details of the offenses for which the fines were levied were an nounced at the meeting. They in cluded breaking the rushee’s dates without his permission, refusing information as to the whereabouts of rushees known to be in the house, rushing after the hour of L0:30 set as the dead line in the agreement passed last spring, and rushing men not properly regis tered. “Rushing conditions this year were better than last year,” Karl W. Onthank, dean of personnel and idministration told the council nembers. Onthank said in a brief statement, that despite improve ment shown, the council would lever get to first base with com pletely clean rushing until the fra ernities were willing to stand by ;he committee and accept its de cisions. Onthank also emphasized the fact that the council could not lope to succeed without enforce ment of its rulings. All motions regarding the con stitutionality of emergency meas ires rushed through the Saturday lefore pledge week were laid upon :he table for investigation. Lhe dean’s office a list of all the lads who have a son or daughter in the organization, as the total lumber so listed shall be the base for determining the percentage of lads attending. 2. Only dads of members of liv ing organizations are counted. The lads of fraternity men and women who live in the halls of residence s.re to be credited to such hall for :he purpose of competition. Dads (Please turn to page jour) Quick9 John, the Blue and Gold! Band Needs U.C, ’sSong "Please, Mister, could you tell me the official California song— they change so often," might very well be the theme song of the "Mighty University of Oregon Band” and of John H. Stehn, con ductor, judging by the 15 minute conference that was held in the band' room last night. The entire group sat in awed silence when Stehn propounded the question. Various songs were suggested including a grand entry march by Oregon of “California Here We Come!" but no one was exactly sure. So the band tried rousing school song after song (because "John" has been collecting them from month to month, as fast as Cali fornia turns them out). Two sounded like funeral dirges and the rest were—school songs. At any rate the band has tried them all and when and if somebody tells them which is the real Mc Coy, they are set. The band, snappy in new uni forms, will leave Eugene on the 12:20 train this morning along with the team and any others whose class schedules don’t con flict. According to the present plan, the band will march from the Un ion station into Portland, take up its temporary residence at the Im perial hotel and then during the evening, will serenade down-town Portland, appear at banquets, the aters and radio stations, ending up at the big Oregon rally some time between 10:30 and 11 p. m. A good selection of new num bers has been added to the band’s repertoire and it is expected that their showing will be one of the finest the University and Port land have ever witnessed.