Henry, the Dead End Kid, Is on the Campus -—See col. 4 Dregdn Hallowe'en Mixer, Cider and Trimmings! See col. 45 UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, TUESDAY. OCT. 24, 1944 NUMBER VOLUME XLVI . MISS LANE COUNTY CANDIDATES Back row: Noreene Kay Sauve, Donna Wilbanks, Beverly Brunton, Betty Jane Ditto, De Lu Simonsen, Nikki Johns. Frances Olsson, Maxine Cady, Nancy Kirkpatrick, Jen* Alice Carkin, Sallie Timmons, Sue Welch. Front row: Bette Johnson, Norma Green, Esther Carter, Yvonne Prather, Helen Webb, Anna Belle Wilkerson, Hose Zena Eatta. These girls, choices of various University living organizations, are competing this week on the stage of the McDon aid theater for a trip to Portland as Miss Lane County, ISA Senate to Meet, Room 5, Commerce, Tonight; Bring Dimes The ISA senate will meet to night at 7:30 in Room 5, Com merce building. Alice Harter, ■""president of the independent stu dents association, requests that senators from all the houses be present. She also asks that they bring the dimes they have col lected to finance the year’s ac tivities. Best Poster Will Receive *25 War Bond A $25 war bond has been offered as first prize in the war loan poster contest, which is open to art students in the high schools and colleges throughout Oregon, according to an announcement by the Oregon war finance committee. Second prize will be $10 in war stamps, and ten additional prizes of $5 in war stamps and ten prizes of $1 each in war stamps are of fered. Posters must be submitted not later than November 5 to Schoois at-War Poster contest, 1233 Am erican Bank building, Portland 5, Oregon. All entries will become the Soperty of the Oregon war fi nce committee, and the posters selected will be used throughout the state during the sixth war loan drive. The posters, which will be judged upon originality, composition, and salesmanship, must be designed to emphasize one of the divisions of the war finance committee in the Sixth war loan: agriculture, bank ing and investments, labor, pay roll savings, schools-at-war, and the women’s division. Judges will be Vernon Jenkins, Foster & Kleiser; Pers Crowell, commercial artist; and Del Snider, Taylor and company. Ex-Emerald Chief To Meet Writer Bud Jermain, editor of the Em erald in 1939-40, will speak to all “shack rats’’ in the “shack” Wed nesday at 7:30 p.m. Shack rats are those alert, curi ous people addicted to printers’ ink, black coffee, cigarettes, and ac customed to spending long late hours at the press tenderly putting the Emerald to bed. Unimaginative persons call shack rats by the following names: re porters, headline writers, and Shorts writers. Everyone in those classifications is requested by Marguerite Witt wer, news editor, to attend this meeting. SueWelch Wins First Tryout for Miss Lane Sue Welch, dark-haired Alpha Phi, was the first winner to be chosen this week in the eliminations for title of Miss Lane county. The finals are being held this week from the stage of the McDonald theater. Miss Welch, one of five University girls to compete last evening, sang Bizet’s “Habanera,” from Carmen. I he other contestants for the evening' included Maxine Cady. Gamma Phi Beta, playing her own piano arrangement of “Mary Had a Little Lamb”; Betty Johnson, Alpha Omicron Pi, in an original skit; Jean Carkin, Alpha Omicron Pi, singing “My Hero,” from Strauss’ Chocolate Soldier; and Sallie Timmons, Gamma Phi Beta, who sang “He’s Funny That Way.” Tonight's audition, which will be held at 8 from the stage of the McDonald tehater, will include Helen Webb, soprano from Hend ricks hall; Gayle Nelson, vocalist representing Kappa Kappa Gam ma; De Lu Simonsen, Susan Camp bell’s pianist; Anna Belle Wilker son, dramatist from Hilyard house; and Nancy Kirkpatrick, Kappa Al pha Theta, vocalist. The winners each evening are determined by an accumulative vote of anonymous judges scattered throughout the tehater audience. Miss Lane County, who will pe (Please turn to fatjc tour) Bill Buell, Sinnott Debate Planned, "Free” Systems Free enterprise leads to mon opolies and produces bad social and psychological effects, asserted Bill Buell, speaking for planned econ omy at Westminster house Sunday, October 22. Debating the subject of Planned Economy versus Free Enterprise, Buell listed chemicals, aluminum, U. S. Steel, and Ameri can Telephone and Telegraph, as examples of monopoly organiza tions. He quoted the objections to the free enterprise system, listed by Nicolai Lenin: That it produces monopolies, financial oligarchy, in ternational interference, and car tels. A system of planned economy, (Please turn to fiai/c four) Dates Must Be Listed Before Noon Today All reservations for dates on the fall term social calendar must be turned in to Mrs. Alice B. Macduff, assistant dean of women, by noon today. No other social events may be scheduled for the fall term after the calendar is published Wed nesday, Oetol>er 25. Music School To Present Piano Recital Two of Chopfh’s most brilliant compositions, “Nocturne in G Major" and “Scherzo in C-Minor” will be included in the recital pro gram to be presented at 8 p.m. tonight by George Hopkins, profes sor of piano. These compositions, particularly the scherzo, are prob ably the most resourceful of the French compositions, sinde they allow for extensive versatility on the piano, according to Professor Hopkins. The first group on the program includes: Mozart’s “Fantasia in C Minor” and Beethoven's “Sonoto,” Opus 31, No. 3, with the “Allegro,” “Scherzo,” “Minuetto” and “Presto con fuoco” movements. In the sec ond group Mr. Hopkins will play, besides the two Chopin numbers, one of his own compositions,.“Ga votte.” A fourth number is Wag ner-Brassin's “Magic Fire Scene.” Four Spanish compositions v/ill be played in the third group. These are Debussy’s “Evening in Gran ada,” "La Comparsa” by Lecuoma, "Laquinita” by Elmerco, and “El Vito” by Infante. The piano Mr. Hokpins will use for the concert was recently tuned by Robert Strang of Baker, Ore gon, who uses a stroboscope, to make possible more accurate tun ing than the human ear is able to attain. Meet Mr. Antrobus He’s the eternal Dead End kid. They used to call him Cain hut since that unfortunate mishap with the stone- well, Mr. and Mrs. An ti obus didn't like to be reminded of their loss, so they changed his name to Henry. Henry is an individualist. He be lieves in every man for himself and the devil take whoever isn't smart enough to get there first. Even after the war, with Henry on the losing side, he and his father couldn't agree on the postwar policy. Meet Henry Antrobus, Friday, October 27, at 8 p.m. in Guild hall, in the opening performance of “The Skin of Our Teeth.” Henry is played by Sliubert Fendrick. Other performances are October 28 and 31, and November 1. Reser vations may be obtained by Calling Extension 316 after 10 a.m. Bandage Rolling j, Topped Saturday By Gamma Phis Saturday’s opening of the Red Cross center found 52 coeds rolling surgical dressings. Gamma Phi Beta was best represented, with Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Delta Pi, and Hilyard house running close behind. Dorothy Rasmussen stated that more girls are needed next Satur day. She expressed the desire that girls with at least 15 hours of ban dage rolling training taken any where contact her at Sherry Ross hall to help fill the need for in structors. A number of volunteer workers were turned away Saturday be cause of improper apparel. It is imperative that each girl bring with her a cotton dress or blouse and bandana to be worn while working, Miss Rasmussen said. To save time these articles may be left at the center throughout the term. Dr. Wright to Keynote Religious Conference ur. raui a. wrignt, pastor oi ire First Presbyterian church of Port land, will speak at the first of a scries of conferences, sponsored by the Student Religious councii, on the “Meaning of the Christian Faith.” The first section of the confer ence, on Thursday, October 26, will consist of three lectures dealing with the topic, “The Christian Con ception of Man,” according to Marty Beard, general chairman. Dr. Wright’s primary address, enuuea racts and KeaJities, will be given at 11 a.m. Thursday at the assembly in McArthur court. “What Are We?” will be his topic at the luncheon in Alumni hall, following the assembly. Char lotte Calder, luncheon chairman, reports that 100 invitations have been sent to campus leaders. The luncheon will be attended by invi tation only. Dr. Wright will be at the Kappa Alpha Theta house from 4:30 to fc (I’lcase turn to page four) Art School Plans Fete, Sets Date The art school court will be the scene of a Hallowe'en mixer spon sored by the Allied Art league on Friday, October 27, from S to 0 p.m. Cider and the traditional trimmings will support the ther.-e and furnish a background for dan - ing and general fun. Gordon Ben nett, president of the league, mg-M that all art students, especially freshmen, attend and help the league start its activities for t. >o year. Bennett, a returned veteran and former student, plans an active year for the league and founda tions are already being laid for the annual art bazaar which will be held either December 7 or 8. At this time the fall term work of t ie art students will be exhibited ar ! many pieces will be offered for sale. This is an unusual opportu i ity for those who are looking for unique Christmas presents, accord ing to Bennett. Dusilla Johnson has been appointed general chai man for the affair and is arranging a. program under the title of "Art in Action.” The league hopes to revive tire Beaux Arts ball, an event of foj (Please turn to page four) Eggs Plus Flour Don't Scramble, WAA Hikers Find "I’ve never before seen eggs th it. scramble like this," Nadya Ramp said as she pulled the skillets from the fire. "It looks like hotcake batter ‘i> me," said another girl who was waiting eagerly for her share of food at the WAA “cook-out” at Hendricks park Saturday morning. Then Betty Bush confessed. She had fixed eggs to feed 30 girls the night before, and thought it wou'-tl be good to use some flour. Tha flour had settled to the bottom of the jar, causing the sticky concoc tion. But the hikers hadn't put till their eggs in one skillet, so they still ate. Skull, Dagger, Honoraiy Taps Five Men at Dance Five new members of Skull ami Dagger, sophomore men’s servii e honorary, who were tapped at the "Hello” dance Saturday night, Oc tober 21, include Terry Carroll, Don Dyer, Bob Davis, Wally John son, and Dave Moore. Members are selected on tie basis of scholarship, activities, and service to the University.