VOLUME XLVI NUMBER 70 I UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, SATURDAY. FEB. 3. 1945 Doors Open Tonight for Carnival Fun By W. ROMTVEDT Stirring together such in gredients as a variety show, dancing, food, concessions, and contests, the WAA tonight in Gerlinger hall gym will spon sor a carnival for everyone on the campus and in Eugene who wishes to join in on the fun. With the Duck casaba squad pieying in Seattle this week end, the carnival offers prin cipal entertainment on the campus. When the door facing Hendricks hall, the one nearest University street, opens at 7:30, some 20 or ganizations will have brightly decorated booths ready for cus tomers, the WAA will have ham burgers, hot dogs, ice cream cones, and cokes on sale, and dancing may begin on the sun porch. At different times during the even ing, the loud speaker will announce jitterbug, waltz, and fox trot con tests. al xv pan., carnival goers will make their way to the stage, where Bob Moran, emcee, will intro duce a program of variety num bers. First of all, Moran, with Leon Williams and Orin Weir, will put their "Swing Trio’’ heads together and show what three pairs of vocal cords can produce. In her own true style, Shirley Priestly will give out with a song or two. Dance numbers include a rhum ba by Marilyn May, and a tap act by Barbara Hendrickson. After Beverly Benton’s humorous read ing on marriage will come what students have been waiting to hear—Leon Williams playing on the violin his swing version of "Honeysuckle Rose." His accom (Please turn to page jour) Kwamas Reply To Challenge By UNBIASED After great pondering and de liberation on the part of the highly congenial and closely integrated University of Oregon "women’s” sfcappy service honorary, KWAMA has accepted the challenge of one Phi Theta Upsilon, which will at tempt to defeat the aforementioned organization. Allowing for the advanced age of the Phi Theta “Haggard Has Beens,” Kwama will string along with their plea for a basketball game between the halves of the Oregon-Oregon State game on Feb ruary 10. Avoiding the rash selection of incompetent coaches, Kwama is searching for a deeper, more ma ture guiding light, who will be an nounced after considering the 18, 703 petitions presented. From the office of the captain c9rnes the following lineup: Center — Elsie “chairman of moving freshmen into Alpha hall” Ball. Forward—Jada “got her pic ture in Life” Fancher. Forward—Marilyn “president of the Lonely Hearts club” Sage. Guard—Lis “who let the air out of my tires?” Gilmore. Guard — Butch “no title is adequate” Leckie. Substitutes are a closely guarded secret! As the “Flashy Few” (19!!!) will undoubtedly have the support cf^the entire student body, on be half of the “Hep Hoopsters” the Kwamas would like to encourage a few yells for our opponents. Drive for Funds Begun THEY PLANNED THE CARNIVAL Donning work clothes, WA V committee Chairmen take time out from preparations for the carnival tonight in Gerlinger hall to pose for the photographer. They are (left to right): row one: Mary Alice Lawson, general chairman; Pat Howe, concessions; row two: Mary Elizabeth Davis, food; Virginia Scholl, publicity; Winifred Uomtvedt, newspaper publicity; Gay Edwards, program, and Dorothy DeRoss, properties. 'Embraceable You’ Out Of Control The big love scene in •‘Heav en Can Wait,” Bette hurls her self into Joe's arms in an inti mate embrace. To facilitate t line to Messenger 7013, it was decided that Joe's head would go to the right, and Bette's to the left. The big moment at the rehearsal came. With lightning speed, Bette and Joe came to gether. Bette forgot, and went to the right. Joe also went to the right. Bette and Joe met head on. There was a slight thud. The only damage reported was a slight blunting of Bette’s nose. This noon is the deadline for dropping courses, and all cours es remaining on the student’s registration card at that time become a part of his record for flic term. ' Jlette/ita &e>ndo&me*i! Rnieli, Actiuitiei. By JEANNE SIMMONDS Harried professors, sophisticated upperclassmen, a n d bewildered freshmen thronged McArthur court, January 2, as 1873 students, 1463 of them women, completed their schedules for winter term. January 4 we met our new act ing dean of women, Mrs. Golda Parker Wickham, who replaces Dean Hazel Schwcring, who died in November. Twelve Oregon students- were listed in “Who’s Who Among- Stu dents in American Universities and Colleges,” among them: Au drey Holliday, Edith Newton, Joan (Please turn to pane four) A SMILE FOII SERVICEMEN ' Elected from among 24 freshman candidates, Dorothy Conrad, Mary Spiller hall, was chosen “Oregon Dream Girl,” at Coed Capers early winter term. Beiides the honor of having her picture sent to more than 5000 Oregon alums in the service in this issueof the Emerald, she was dated cn masse by five members of the basketball team, aid reigned over Capers festivities. UO Building Appropriations Said Inadequate Charging that the present building program is entire!/ inadequate to meet postwai*: University needs, the ASUO, executive council Thursdays night voted to investigate and; adopt a plan of campaign for' the advancement of University buildings. At a special session of the coun cil, the proposal was submitted by] Gene Conklin, junior representa tive. who had made some study of the appropriations now in the way:* and means committee of the statu house of representatives. After a. discussion of the needs and piob able postwar enrollment in relation, to the state board of higher edu cation's building plan submitted to the legislature, the council adopted, the following resolution: Need for 'Long- View’ "The executive council, repro-t sen ting the students of the Uni versity of Oregon, hereby adopts the following purposes and meth ods of achieving a program of ad-« vancement of University building. To make known to the people of Oregon, and most especially the legislature of the state of Oregon, what buildings the students think it necessary to construct. "To impress upon the legislature the urgent need for the "long view” of higher educational development in this state—looking toward the. expected large increases in eni o'JT ment, and toward the development of the University as a fvJIy equipped institution constructed on a full-scale pattern, not a series of temporary utilitarian work shops.” Tlie council also discussed tile necessity of higher appropriations for faculty salaries as a means* of (Please turn to pane four) Politics, ’Faith’ Speeches End The concluding sessions of thi» lectureship on religion and world politics will begin this morning at 9 with a lecture by Dr. Wilhelm Pauck, of the University of Chi cago. Each lecture will be given m Alumni hall of Gerlinger and all facility members, students, ami townspeople are invited. A discus sion period during which questions may be asked by the audience will be conducted at 11:20. This conference, sponsored by the faculty committee on religious and spiritual activities, headed by Dr. Ft. R. Cushman, has brought to the campus three guest speaker* who are acknowledged authority :> in their fields, according to Dr. Cushman. The series was launched Thurs day with an all-campus assembly in McArthur court, Dr. Wilhelm. Pauck, professor of historical the ology, as guest speaker. Dr. Pauclr, a graduate of the University < f Berlin, came to this country m 1925 and was later refused per mission to return to Germany be cause of his work with the under g roun d organizations agitating1 against Hitlerism. Saturday, February 3 9:00-9:40 The Churches' and the Reconciliation of the Nation'?, Dr. Pauck. 9:50-10:30— A Family of Na tions, Father Miltner. 10:40-11:20 — The Church as Pressure Group, Dr. Hutchinson. 11:20-12:00 — Discussion.