VOLUME XLIII NUMBER 43 UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1941 u. OF o. LIBRARY jtINIU K blA These six Oregon seniors will stage their fin al performance on Hayward field today at 2 p.m. They are, upper row, left to right: Ray Segale, Her sch Patton, and Morrie Jackson. Bottom row, left to right: Curt Mccham, Bill Regner, Frank Boyd. Thetas, Sigma Chis Win Sign Contest, Unofficial Homecoming Reports State , Announcement Due at Dance Kappa Alpha Theta and Sigma Chi are the winners of the 1941 Homecoming sign contest, it was unofficially learned Friday night. Official announcement of the win ners will be made during intermis sion at the annual dance for the alumni fete tonight. Prizes will be two new engraved cups which will remain in the permanent possession of the win ners. No second place among the women’s houses was given. Honor able mention was given to Delta Delta Delta and Pi Beta Phi. Kirkwood coop took second place among the men’s houses.. Given honorable mention were 2eta hall and Chi Psi lodge. IV&vable signs of all descrip tions were viewed Friday night by the judges. “Signs this year were exceptional,’’ Bob Whitely, sign (Please turn to parje three) *, Libe, Museum Hours Library and museum hours will be altered this week for Homecoming. Saturday the li brary will close the circulation, reference and periodical de partments at 1 p.m. The re serve departments will close at 12. Other hours will be the same as usual. The art museum hours Sat urday, 10:30 a.m. until noon; 7:30-10 p.m. Sunday, from 2:30 to 5 p.m. Accounting Course Farm accounting, a new course designed to provide the minimum essential requirements in a satis factory system of records for the typical farm is being offered by the general extension division. The course prepares farmers to keep a record of investments, ex Wednesday due to illness, vides various farming operations to insure permanent and profit able system of farming. Homecoming Weekend Happy’s the man With a smile on his pan And the knowledge of courage un swerved. But far the most gay Is the man who can say: “I’ev a court in a motel reserved.” —J.W.S. Beaver Defeat Means Slight Bowl Chance By WALLY HUNTER J'Ht.wn came to the 1 niversity of Oregon campus quietly and gracefully today, unmindful of the fact that it had kept 20,000 rabid grid fans waiting 12 hours for Oregon State’s mightiest grid team to renew its age-old feud with the Ore gon’s Webfoots on Hayward field at 2 o’clock. Every seat that surrounds the ancient irreen of Ilavward has been sold since Thursday, and thus one of the largest crowds in Oregon grid history is expected to put in its appear ance at the proper time. Bowl on Fire The highest grid honor that any team can earn is hanging in the balance today it will be the finest chance that the eBavers have ever had to enter the sa cred portals of the Rose Bowl and the bookmakers are setting the odds at seven to five that they will scuttle the Ducks. “General overcasts and oc casional showers,” this voiced by the weatherman was the only dark cloud to enter the (Please tarn tc page eight) Violinist Seeks Comfort First Second in this year’s program of Greater Artist series presen tations, Yehudi Menuhin will play his Stradivarius before a McArthur court audience Monday evening at 8:15. Exchange tickets obtained at the ASUO ticket booth in McAr thur court, will be necessary in addition to educational activity cards. According to press release con cerning the violinist’s tastes in apparel, he says:' “Discard all excess baggage. I want to feel free to move my arms, legs—unhindered by stiff shirts, collars, vests, suspenders, and even belts, always free please!” That was the request Yehudi Menuhin always made when clothes were ordered for his con cert use. Thus no starch ever hardened a Menuhin concert shirt, no hard collar, and only a soft silk narrow backless vest-belt over his trousers, which is neither a vest nor a belt. Yehudi Menuhin re lies on his tailor’s tapemeasure and his careful diet for his trou sers to stay up when he goes (Please turn to page three) Oregon Victory Bell Completes Wandering Oregon’s victory bell, the subject of conjecture and won derment for more than three weeks, has been located. Rumors that the hell was on the OSC campus were proved false. Jim Rathbun, president of the Order of the “0” and the Beta house, announced last night that the hell was in their living room. It was the Betas who had charge of the hell all term, and who suddenly discov ered that it was gone. They ad mitted last night that they had thought the Kappa Sigs had had it. A letter to the editor of the Emerald and campus gossip pointed to students of Oregon State as the culprit. It was through a “leak,” Rath (Plcasc turn to page three) Alums Given Free Entrance To Hite Dance Active, paid-up members of the Oregon Alumni associa tion will be admitted to tho Homecoming dance tonight free, but all others will pay SI.10 to dance three hours to the music of Woody Hite and his or chestra. Dancing will start at 9 p. m., and cease at 12, leaving Oregon co eds one more hour of grace before living organization doors are locked. Decorations will be simple, con sisting mainly of tinted floodlights and Oregon blankets. The commit tee in charge of the floor has promised to have it in topnotch or der for the large crowd that is ex pected to attend the dance. Attire Campus social chairmen have specified short silks and suits as the proper dress for the evening, and most corsages will be the “mums” that coeds will wear to the game this afternoon. Woody Hite, whose entire mu sic library was destroyed in a. Portland fire, has collected a new library, and the twelve members of his popular orchestra will pre sent it tonight for the approval of Oregon dancers. Tickets Tickets for the dance have been on sale since Wednesday in living organizations and at a booth in front of the "Side.” Those who have neglected to buy tickets may purchase them at the door this eve ning, or may buy them today at McArthur court. Dance programs will be given out at the door. Alums are being urged to attend the dance, and will be given a chance to talk to former profes sors, many of whom will be pres ent as patrons and patronesses. Eleven Will Compete For Jewett Award Eleven men and women will compete at 3 p.m. December lO in the preliminaries of the Jewett contests, a series set up by the Wilson F. Jewett fund, an nounced Kirt E. Montgomery, in structor in speech. Six winners will compete in the intersectional contest to be hekl December 11, at 7 p.m. One man and one woman from the six will receive a prize. It has not yet been announced where the con tests will take place.