Hoop Practice Gets Under Way For 1928 Squad Webfoot Prospects Drop; No Trip South, Says Coach Reinhart The second basketball practice of the season was held last night in McArthur court. Coach William J. Reinhart continued the drill in fun damentals begun last Monday, and expects to have the squad in condi tion for daily workouts after the Thanksgiving holidays. The Webfoot prospects this sea son arc not as favorable as in the past three years. Only two letter men, Gordon Eidings and Scott Milligan, are available this season. Other men on the squad show prom ise, but lack the necessary experi ence for fast conference hoop games. Should Clare Scallon, all-American inter-scholastic forward return to the Univcrstiy, things would be helped along considerably. Re serves from the 1926-27 quintet are scheduled for some first string honors if they run true to form. Dave Epps, Joe Bally, Bernard Hum melt, Keith Hmmons, and Don Mc Cormick were last year’s substitutes. There will be no barnstorming tour this year according to Reinhart. The trip through California last Christmas was so strenuous that it seemed to tire the players for the conference schedule. Oregana (Continued from page one) the banquet, Mr. Smith is going to treat the team to ice cream after the show. “Our success was due to the splendid co-operation of each in dividual member of the team,” said Joe when pressed for a statement. The following are members of the winning team and Will participate in the banquet: Dcna Aim, Char lotte Kiefer, Audrey Henrikson, Lu cille Jackson, Aghes Palmer, Mary helen Koupal, Ralph Owens, Leonard DeLano, Jesse Douglas, Gordon Mil ler, Thirza Anderson, Frank Ison, Josh Alexander, Olive Banks, Art Schoeni, and Dorothy Thomas. Sophs Defeat Seniors 15 to 5 in Speedball In yesterday’s speedball games the sophomore firsts defeated the seniors, 15 to .5, and the juniors trounced the sophomore second team, 25 to 0. The seniors kept up with the sophomores during the first of the game, staying but a point behind them. Athough the sophomore sec ond team’s backfield advanced .the ball to the forwards near the goal several times, the girls couldn’t put it through the juniors’ defense players. Friday the juniors will play the sophomores in the biggest game of the season and the seniors play the freshmen. The sophomore second team is to be used for substitutes. Co-Ed Chefs Make Mystery Puddings From Left-Overs Sooner or later, all campua puzzles —except' those about grades—are solved; but members of the House hold Department give the opinion that the present one will never be [entirely cleared. It concerns a “mystery pudding,’’ perpetrated by ! Lilian Tingle. The point is that the victim is 1 supposed to be kept in complete darkness about its contents,—either for his own happiness, or to keep from embarrassing the cook. This much we know, as given from, the lips of a co-ed chef in person: the pudding can have practically any edible thing in it that the cook hap pens to have left over—-making it a sort of sweet sister to hash. It seems, however, that its mys terious quality is not universally 'recognized. A few daring students have gone on record as declaring that it is no mystery at all—'that every fraternity cook has known the recipe for years. Study of Education Problems Advocated By Student Group A bibliography selected to pro mote the study of education prob lems among college students has been Sent to the library by the curriculum committee of the Na tional Student Federation of Amer ica. Students interested in seeing this list cab apply to the reference desk at the main library. The curriculum committee wishes to encourage all college students to ponder the aims of college educa tion, particularly of the non-pro fessional or liberal sort, and to con^ sider some of the problems now con fronting it. The books listed, the committee hopes, will make tho stu dents think about the meaning and problems of this new movement. Douglass Orr, nephew of M. II. Douglass, librarian, is chairman of the curriculum committee. He is now at Swarthmore College, Swarth more, Pennsylvania. Delbert Oberteuffer To Speak at Portland And McMinnville Soon Delbert Oberteuffer, head of the department of physical education for men at the University of Oregon, will spend Saturday, Novembor 19, conferring with the city officials of McMinnville on the question of building a combined auditorium and gymnasium for that community. He will furnish data on such buildings and will answer such questions as may be brought up. Wednesday, December 7, Mir. Oberteuffer will address a meeting of the Oregon Social Workers asso ciation in Portland on the subject, “Aspects of Social Aspects in Col leges.” Mr. Oberteuffer has done considerable research work in social education. , He holds a master of arts degree from Columbia Univer sity, where he gave some study to that phase. Day School Every School Day Night School Tuesday and Thursday EUGENE BUSINESS COLLEGE It’s a Good School Regular Courses, or Special Work by Arrangement'. A. E. ROBERTS, President | 992 Willamette St. Telephone 666 Eugene, Oregon Golosh Special Campus Goloshes In Tan and Blue Rubber Four-buckle And— Only $1.98 Special Buster Brown Shoe Store The Campus Stroller Observes. THAT a committee was appointed to put up decorations along 13th street for Homecoming, but evident ly no one was appointed to take ’em down. THAT we have written home and told the folks we’ll be on deck for Thanksgiving dinner, and suggested a plentiful supply of Turkey and cranberries and trimmings and pumpkin* pie. THAT it iB well that the class of ’30 decrees the tuxedo optional Sat urday night—an informal Soph In formal would indeed be a novelty. THAT after Friday’s little fracas, no one can. complain that the Ore gon student body (the male element, at least) lacks “fight.” THAT but one thing was missing at the rally a week ago—the tradi tional cry of “Trolley!” which in years gone by would sound out as the writhing serpentine overtook one of the S. P. ’s ambling perambula tors. Debate (Continued from paye one) which the student can spend his time. Debate audiences have dwin dled from hundreds to tens and promise a further reduction if steps are not made to check them. To create an atmosphere of inter est in the question selected this year efforts "will be made to get Washing ton and Idaho to adopt the question already mentioned, that is, “Re solved, That in the United States we are trying to give too many peo ple a college education.” “Too many people are going to college be cause it’s becoming a fad,” said Professor Horner. “There’s a real ization that the college is coming down to the high school level. Some thing must be (lone. Why not make such vital problem's the subject for our discussions,” he asked. The question of college attend ance is assuming an important role among the intellectual leaders in the United States. It is being freely discussed and gives promise of pos sible reforms in entrance require ments and Curricular attainments. Professor Horner explained that “The most feasible thing is to get problems that are in themselves in teresting to the audience. Many of the questions used in debate ought to interest the people, but they do not. Get some that do.” A field of selection was outlined by Profes sor Ilorner that would include many of the peculiar problems on every college campus, such as military training, outrageous fees, intercol legiate athletics, student govern ment, and student publications, along with the proposition that too many students are flocking to the colleges and universities. Inertia and stalcness among the debaters themselves would be elim inated by live questions that vitally concerned their own college. Pro fessor Horner promises those who are successful in tho tryouts today that they will get a chance to par ticipate in the discussion of some of the newer problems. President Hall To Be In Eugene Sunday President Arnold Bennett Hall left Chicago yesterday on his return trip from the East, where he at tended the meeting of the Ameri can Association of University Presi dents. Ho expects to arrive in Eu gene Sunday. Dear friends: When you think of Christmas gifts, you just naturally; think of jewelry, don’t you? And when you think of jewelry, of course you think of the Skeie’s store. That’s also natural. I’m telling you again that this store is going to l'O regular Christmas headquarters this season. Yes, I know every othqr store in the United States says that same thing, but I’m going to stick to niy statement just the same. This is headquarters! The bogs says to suggest that idea of mine again, lie likes it. This is it: You select your gift now—a watch, pearl necklace, diamond ring,- or anything—then pay some thing each week until Christmas time. Makes it easy for yon, and you’re sure of getting exactly what you want that way. TICK P. fci. Tell the boss, “I saw Tick’s ad.” Jewelri} ^tore 927 Willamette—Plrone 411 If it comes from Skeie’s it must be good A New Train To Portland Daily November 17-27, inc. Leave Eugene . li:3Q a. m. Arrive Portland 3:30 p. m. Other regular trains: AM AM PM PM PM Lv. Eugene . *2:55 4:50 fl2:10 3:00 6:40 Ar. Portland . 7:15 8:35 3:40 7:10 10:3Q Similar Service- Returning •Special sleeper open for occupancy 9:30 p. m. fExtra fare. Low Roundtrip Fares Friday—Tuesday Fifteen Days T°Xm $5.30 $6.00 Deluxe Motor Coaches 5 to Portland daily AM AM AM PM PM Lv. Eugene l 7:30 9:40 11:30 2:40 4:30 Ar. Corvallis . 8:55 12:50 4:05 5:55 Salem . . 10:30 12:08 2:25 5:40 7:30 Portland . 12:40 2:35 4:35 8:05 9:40 Similar Service Returning Go by train—return by motor coach if you with. Southern Pacific rail tickets (unless specially restricted) are good on the Silver-gray motor coaches using the conveni ently located Sixth St. Terminal in Portland. Southern Pacific Phone 2200 F. G. LEWIS, Ticket Agent Newspaper Meeting On Campus Set for February 10, 11, 12 Fobruary 10, 11 and 12 have been definitely set for tbo annual state Newspaper Conference to be held at the school of journalism at the Uni versity, it is announced by Ralph R. Cronise, of Albany, president. The change was made from the ten tative dates in January at the re quest of the executive committee of the State Editorial association, fol lowing a recent meeting. The program committee, recently appointed, is already at work. Mem bers of the committee are Sheldon Saekett, McMinnville Telephone Reg ister, McMinnville; Ij. T>. Fclsheim, Bandon Western World; Bon Wil son, Benton County Courier, Cor OH BOYS! What Girl! I Dance Every Sunday Night —At— Coburg Bridge Orswell’s Orchestra Dancing 8 p. m. to 11 p. m. Gentlemen 75c vallis; Walter W. R. May, The Ore gonian, Portland; Morle Chessman, Astoria Budget; Eric W. Allen, school of journalism, chairman; Hal E. Hoss, and Mr. Croniso, cx-officio members. Ono of the most important mat ters that will be brought up will be the proposal that a field agent bo employed by the editors and publishers of the state in conjunc tion with the school of journalism. Tho usual meeting of the press as sociations, anil the annual banquet will be important features of th* conference. SUBSCRIBE For The EMERALD Going Home for Thanksgiving • $5.10 buys a round trip ticket to Portland and return on the Oregon Electric Railway, tickets on sale Tuesday, Wed nesday and Thursday, Nov. 22, 23, and 24th, with a return limit of Monday, Nov. 28th. Similar reductions between all O. E. Ry. points. O. E. Ry. Trains Leave for Portland at 8 and 11:15 a. m., 2:15 and 6:20 p. m. Tickets, folders, parlor car seat reservations, etc., of L. F. KNOWLTON, Tray. Pssgr. Agt. F. S. APPELMAN, Ticket Agent Telephone 140 jon Electric **j^tyiUantette Valiev line PA. is some ^ little < cheer-leader EVERY pipe is a Sunny Jimmy pipe when it’s packed with P.A. The tidy red tin chases the blues —and how! Why, you feel bet ter the instant you open the tin and get that marvelous P. A. aroma. Every chore becomes a cheer, and you’re sitting on top of the world. Then you load up and light up. That taste—that never-to-be-for gotten, can’t-get-too-much-of-it taste! Cool as a cut-in from the stag-line. Sweet as retaliation. Mild and mellow and long-burn ing, with a balanced body that satisfies, right to the bottom of the bowl. You find that P. A. never bites your tongue or parches your throat, no matter how often you stoke and smoke. Get on the sunny side of life with a pipe and P. A. Buy a tidy red tin today and make the personal test. Pipes were born for tobacco like this. P. A. Is sold every where in tidy red tins, pound and half-pound tin humidors, and pound crystal-glass humidors with spongc tnoistener top. And always with every bit of bite and parch re moved by the Prince Albert process. PRINCE ALBERT —the national joy smoke! 4 * (£) 1027. P. J. Peynoloh Toktcrt* Oompapy, Wumon-Salem, N. C.