Let $s_{\lambda}$ denote the schur function and $\lambda$ is the partion of an integer. The schur function written in power sum symmetric basis apper as following. $\chi$ denote the character. \begin{equation} s_\lambda(p_1,p_2,p_3,\ldots) = \sum_{\nu} \frac{\chi^\lambda_\nu}{z_\nu} p_\nu = \sum_{\rho=(1^{r_1},2^{r_2},3^{r_3},\dots)}\chi^\lambda_\rho \prod_k \frac{p^{r_k}_k}{r_k! k^{r_k} } \end{equation}

If lambda is a partition of type $(l,1^{d-l})$ we call it a hook partition. We set $p_2,p_3,\ldots$ to zero then $$ s_{\lambda}(p_1,0,0,\ldots):=\frac{1}{dd!} \binom{d-1}{\ell-1}p_1^d$$ We get the above equation by replacing $\chi^{(l,1^{d-l})}_{\nu}$ interms of binomial coffecient and $\chi$ is nonzero only when $\nu$ is hook so such over $d$ hooks.

I want to study the following generating function $\sum_{d=1}^{\infty}\sum_{l=1}^{d}(-1)^{d-l}s_{l,1^{d-l}}(p_1,p_2\ldots)x^d$.

Now if we set $p_2,p_3,\ldots=0$ then the above generating function becomes \begin{align} \sum_{d=1}^{\infty}\sum_{l=1}^{d}s_{l,1^{d-l}}(p_1,0,0,\dots)x^d&=\sum_{d=1}^{\infty}\frac{1}{dd!}\sum_{\ell=1}^{d} (-1)^{(\ell+1)}\binom{d-1}{\ell-1}x^{d} \\ &=\sum_{d=1}^{\infty}\frac{1}{d^2}\sum_{l=1}^{d}(-1)^{l+1}\frac{1}{(\ell-1)!(d-\ell)!} \end{align} Let define $$P(x):=1+\sum_{d=1}^{\infty}\frac{1}{d!}x^dp_1^d$$, $$Q(x):=x+\sum_{d=1}^{\infty}(-1)^{d}\frac{1}{d!}x^{(d+1)}p_1^{(d+1)}$$. $$R(x):=\sum_{d=1}^{\infty}\frac{1}{d^2}x^d$$.

The generating function $\sum_{d=1}^{\infty}\sum_{l=1}^{d}s_{l,1^{d-l}}(p_1,0,0,\dots)x^d$ can be written as Cauchyproduct of $P(x)$ and $Q(x)$ that is $P(x)Q(x)$and Hadamard product of $R(x)$ and $P(x)R(x)$.

My questions are following

Let we have the sequence $p_1,p_2,0,0\ldots$ we have generating function $$ \sum_{d=1}^{\infty}\sum_{l=1}^{d}s_{l,1^{d-l}}(p_1,p_2,0,\ldots)x^d .$$ Does their exist $P(x)$,$Q(x)$ and $R(x)$ such that we could write it as above? If not why not ?

If we take the closer look $$P(x):=1+\sum_{d=1}^{\infty}s_{d}(p_1,0\ldots)x^d$$ and

$$ Q(x):=x+\sum_{d=1}^{\infty}s_{1^d}(p_1,0,\ldots)$$

If we change $P(x):=1+\sum_{d=1}^{\infty}s_{d}(p_1,p_2,0\ldots)x^d$ and $Q(x):=x+\sum_{d=1}^{\infty}s_{1^d}(p_1,p_2,0,\ldots)$ what is $R(x)$ ? such that it will give me the decomposition.