'DON'T HISS VOLUME XLV SATURDAYS EMERALD' NUMBER 35 Events Slated Initial Casaba Tilt Toniqht at Igloo Tonight at 8 p.m. the strong Fee's Music Makers independent team will attempt to hand Coach Hobson’s boys a pre-season shel lacking as the Oregon team makes its 1943-44 debut. The Webfoots will place a good deal of hope on the sharp-shoot ing qualities of three or four ■fl^eshmen who are likely to see action during most of the game. These are Luke Baccelleri, chunky 5-foot 10-incher from Roosevelt high of Portland, William Phil lips, 6-foot guard who also hails Jaom Roosevelt, Edwin Allen, and ^ pan Henwood. >“The “shorties” seem to have it this year, which may be why Hobson has stressed speed and ball handling in working out his offensive combinations. A bit of good news for the Squad was the fact that George Bray, towering 6-foot, 4-inch center, who sprained his ankle father badly early in the week, W getting around on it quite Well in practice, and will proba bly be ready to start in the game. Bray transferred here from Southern Oregon College of Ed ucation. Other probable starters will be Bob Caviness, southpaw sopho more from McMinnville, and Ken Hays, who frequently alter nates with Bray at center. Saturday night the Oregon five will play the Medical school quintet here. Rally Squad Sets Pep Serpentine For Saturday p.m. Plans for a snowball rally at 2:15 p.m. Saturday climaxed the football game preparations that were decided in two hurriedly called meetings of the rally squad Wednesday and Thursday afternoons. It was also settled that coeds should be seated in a solid block with soldiers on either side of them for the game. Cheering will be organized, and over 2,000 mimeographed yells will be dis tributed throughout the crowd by members of Phi Theta, junior wo men’s honorary. Lieutenant R. G. Davis, ASTU athletic officer, announced at the meeting that there would be at least two, and probably three bands performing for the game ■—the ASTU band, the air corps band, and a high school aggre gation. There may also be a half time show put on by a corps of drum majorettes. The rally will start at the cor ner of Thirteenth and Onyx and pick up as many people as pos sible as it goes along, the squad decided. Beet Pickers Needed A large number of agricul tural workers will be needed Saturday to pick beets. They are to meet at the Eugene em ployment agency at 7:45. The trip will be canceled if it rains Friday night. Second WSSF Drive Commences In Conjuntion With Chest Fund Students of the University will be given a second chance to donate money toward the help of their fellow students in foreign lands when the second World Student Service fund drive gets Under way Monday, November 22. The drive has now been amalgamated with the campus war chest fund, and will have the backing of local civic and commun ity leaders. The srnal has heen set at $1 Oftf) anrt it is hnneH that the students as well as the peo ple will contribute 100 per cent. Three Day Run -^The drive will run through three days, ending Wednesday. Students living off the campus Will be contacted by Phi Theta, junior women’s honorary. All do nations should be turned into the campus war chest headquarters n= = — — —— to be forwarded to the WSSF. As part of the war chest, the money donated will go not only to struggling college men and women in other lands, but also to the War Prisoners’ aid, United Seamen’s Service, the USO, the United States committee for care of European children, the ■ Ref (Please turn to page jour) " - ---- ' ,:==n Tomorrows Emerald will contain information, and the challenge on an issue vital to student welfare. Five hundred extra copies of this edition will be sent to alum ni all over the United States, and to interested persons in the State of Oregon. It is important that all students read and discuss information which it will contain, and that they keep their copies for future reference. Nancy Ames, ASUO President Marjorie Major, Emerald Editor Salt Lake Team Invades Campus The Salt Lake City air base, football team, one of the most powerful aggregations to hit the campus, arrives today at noon. This team includes University of Michigan’s 1941 all-American, Bob Ingalls, who heads an ar ray of former big time stars. This game winds up the foot ball on the University campus for 1943 season. Although it is impossible to have a Homecom ing game because of transporta tion, the game will have much the same atmosphere and color. Two military bands and the Eu gene high school band will be on hand with the high school's ma jorettes. THere will be special cheering sections for the air corps and the engineers. One of the things probably overlooked by the general pub lic is the matter of the officials, one of the finest staffs in the Northwest conference, according to Lt. R. G. Davis. George Mirn naugh, official referee, has been used by the Pacific Coast confer ence colleges. Dick Reed, Dick Ashcom, and Shy Huntington, all well-known former gridiron greats of the University, com plete the list of officials. The GI Ducks have come a long way since the first game of the season with the Willamette Navy Cats. The game two weeks ago with the Marshfield cavalry team showed that the G.I. boys are ready for this game. Because of the former “greats” on the Salt Lake air base team they are the favorites for the game. Student Religion Confab Begins The state conference of the Methodist Student movement will open tonight following registra tion and a fellowship dinner at the First Methodist church. Ses sions planned on the theme "To Serve the Present Age” will con tinue Saturday and Sunday. Members of the Student Youth movement at Willamette univer sity and Oregon State college and the Wesley foundation on the Oregon campus will explore methods and technique in wor ship, recreation, and world mind edness as they relate to college fife. Dr. James Chubb of the Meth odist board of education will be the guest speaker at the confer ence. Discussion groups will be led by Leslie Brockelbank, junior in libei-al arts, Stella Spears of Oregon State college, and Paul Jaquith of Willamette university. The leadership training session will begin at 7 p.m. Friday with a mixer followed by a message by Dr. Chubb. Sessions resume Saturday at 8:30 a.m. with a dis cussion period and a speech by (Please turn to page jour) Men Barred from Gal Affair As Women Peer into Future Weeks of hectic preparation, sudden conferences over cokes, and several nights’ late permission for skit actors will culmin ate tonight in the production of Coed Capers, annual women’s frolic at the University. Beginning at 7 p.m. and lasting until 11, the Capers will feature skits by the various classes, by the faculty, and by “activity girls.” Army Ork Plays Sunday By DON DITTMAN Owen Bailey ancl the army dance orchestra will present the second in their projected series of campus serenades Sunday af ternoon at 3 p.m. in Gerlinger hall. The orchestra is slated to pre sent a number of tunes which they consider to be the most pop ular among soldiers and students here on the campus. In addition they will offer several melodies new to their repertoire. Songs which will definitely be included are "Southern Fried," a Glenn Miller arrangement of "St. Lou is Blues,” Bailey's "Bivouac Bounce,” and the theme, "Cam pus Serenade.” Several novelty acts have been prepared, headlined by Sy Klcmp ner, who has promised to pre sent another of his skits. John Witty will return to the stage with a song narrative similar to those he did at the last show. Sue Welch and Joe Dongarra will offer the lyrics of several tunes. The ASTU glee club will make its first public appearance, and the “band within the band” will present another jive session. Chairs for the audience will again be set up by soldiers. This week the detail will be made up of a group of volunteers from B company. The various women’s living or ganizations, Orides and other on affiliated women’s groups will attend in costumes in fitting with the general theme of “Wo men of the Future’’ and the slo gan, "When Women Reverse the Universe.” A prize will be award ed to the group carrying out the idea of the theme in the best manner. Reports have leaked out that one house is coming as a football team and another as a group of shipyard workers. Food will be sold on the sun porch and in the little dance room in back of the main gym nasium, according to Connie Fullmer and Lorraine Davidson. Decorations will carry out the theme of the Capers, and are un der the super-vision of Folly Gor don. Cleanup will be taken care of by a committee headed by Irene Jolivette. Monday Brings Magic-Maker Mysteries seemingly beyond the average person's comprehen sion will be demonstrated by the Great Virgil when he brings his* mystic show to McArthur court next Monday at S:15 p.m. Billed as the greatest magi-* eian in the country, he has b<cn compared to Houdini, with whom he once traveled, for his facility for getting into and out of tight spots. His three-hour show in i' Ph ase turn to potto four) Former UO Man Hits Big Time as 'George* “George,” a leading role in the University theater produc tion, “Out of the Frying Pan,” set for November 26, 27 and De cember 3, 4, was first played on Broadway by a former Oregon student. Bill Terry was known as Bill Thienes while treading the boards at Oregon in ’32 and ’34. He appeared prominently in the University productions, “Winter Tale,” “The Chief Things.”' and "Gods of the Mountain.’’ At the completion of his soph omore year Thienes got a. schol arship to the Pasadena. Play house and played in a number of Playhouse roles and two or three semi-professional engagements. In 193(5 he headed for New York where he ended up playing oc casional parts in road companies and summer stocks, most of them unsuccessful. His one strong part during this time was "George” in "The Fry ing Pan" which ran for a year in New York and on the road. Following his successful ap pearance in “The March of Time" in which he portrayed a typical American youth entering the army, and a short entitled "Pri vate Smith of the United States Army,” Sol Lesser of RKO signed Thienes to play opposite Cheryl Walker in "Stage Door Canteen.” At present he is completing a sequel to ."Private Sjpith entitled "Lieutenant Smith of the United States Army,” and is much- in demand by other studios. Tickets will be available Mon day, November 22. at 104 John son hall from 10 to 12 noon, and from 1 to 5 p.m.