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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 30, 1949)
Coffee Hour Greets
Second in the series of Coffee
Hours for foreign students will be
given by the YWCA International
Affairs committee at 7 p.m. Thurs
All foreign students and any
other students interested in mak
ing their acquaintance may attend
the party, scheduled for Alumni
Peace by Power
(Continued from page one)
shown in the United Nation’s set
tling of differences between small
countries, Swing stated.
Of Communism he said, “Com
munism is no real danger to us—
Speaking of the Chinese situa
tion, he pointed out that the Com
munists have not really conquered
China until they have proven that
they can better Chinese economy.
“Communism is not to be de
feated by mercenary Capitalist
troops,” Swing asserted. “Our
power and influence are not read
ily accepted in Asia. There is a
mistaken conception in this coun
try that we can combat Russia
by arming Japan and Germany.”
GERMANY NOT DEMOCRATIC
New Germany is not democratic,
Swing believes. He witnessed the
fact that 60 per cent of the top
ranking officials are ex-Nazis.
“We have agreed to abandon
disarmament to placate Western
Germany, while a powerful Na
tionalist Germany means World
War III,” he declared.
According to the speaker, the
fault of the Marshall Plan is that
no United States of Europe has
yet been formed.
The solution to the world prob
lem he said lies in extending our
markets and federating with Eu
“Federation is the greatest de
fense against Communism,” Swing
said. “The alternative to war is to
replace world anarchy with a
world law where no armies, arma
das, or atom bombs are needed.
Laws will be enforced by courts
and only the guilty will be pun
Villanova Declines Offer
(Continued from page jour)
contract but had accepted terms by
Xavier won nine games this fall
while losing only to Kentucky.
Tempo State takes a record of six
victories and two defeats into its
final regular season game with
Utah State Saturday night.
The Junior Rose Bowl slate also
was completed when Santa Ana
Junior College, with only one tie
marring its 10-game 1949 record,
was selected to play Little Rock
Junior College at Pasadena, Calif.,
Despite its record, Santa Ana
was expected to be a decided un
derdog against Little Rock, the na
tion’s highest scoring junior college
Pearl River, Mississippi state ju
nior college conference champion,
picked up its opponent for the Dec.
9 memorial bowl game at Jackson,
Miss. The Mississippi team will
meet Lamar Junior College of
Beaumont, Tex., a club with a rec
ord of nine triumphs and one loss.
The Texas rose bowl game, to be
played at Tyler, Texas, on Dec. 10,
was filled when the Fort Smith Ag
gies. Colorado junior college cham
pions, were selected to oppose the
Tyler Junior College eleven. Fort
Lewis won eight games while los
ing two this season while Tyler won
10 of its 11 contests.
Texas Tech accepted a bid to op
pose San Jose State in the fifth an
nual raisin bowl Dec. 31 at Fresno,
Cal The Fresno chamber of com
merce said the acceptance was
made after the local organization
wired Lubbock, Tex., advising that
travelling expanses had been ap
In Traffic Cases
Of seven traffic violators turned
ove rto the Office of Student Af
fairs by the student traffic court,
six cases have been settled, court
officials have reported.
Two cases appeared before the
court Tuesday night with both
being found guilty. Sentence was
suspended for one offender.
Five violators had previously
posted bail at the Office of Stu
dent Affairs, making a total of $9
in fines collected.
One student will receive his sec
ond warning card this week. If he
fails to appear before the court at
its meeting next Tuesday, his case
will be turned over to Student Af
The court made an appeal that
car owners do not park by fire
hydrants or driveways. Such cars
will be towed away and may be
retrieved only by paying towing
and storing charges, court officials
Civil Service Exams
The U.S. Civil Service Junior
Professional and Junior Mana
gerial Assistant examination will
be given at 8:30 a.m. Saturday in
Room 3, Fenton Hall.
Prelude and Fugue in A minor .Johann Sebastian Bach
Sonata in A flat Major, Opus 110 .Ludwig van Beethoven
Moderate contabile molto espressivo—Allegro molto
Adagio ma non troppo—Fuga (Klagender gesang)
L’Istesso tempo della Fuga
Intermezzi, Opus 4 .Robert Schumann
Allegro quasi maestoso
Presto a capriccio
Nocturne in C sharp minor .Frederic Chopin
Three Ancient Dances .Francis Poulenc
Impromptu in A flat .Gabriel Faure
Gaspard de la Nuit .Maurice Ravel
YMCA Postpones Talk
Because of the Grant Johan
nesen concert on Nov. 30, the
YMCA-sponsored lecture by E. G.
Ebbighausen has been changed to
7:30 p.m. Dec. 1 at the YMCA.
Ebbighausen, professor of phys
ics, will speak on the “Significance
of Russia’s Atom Bomb.” The lec
ture is open to everyone.
Anthro Club Started
Reorganization of the Anthro
pology Club will begin at a meet
ing at 4 p.m., Dec. 5 in the. Muse
um of Natural History. Officers
will be elected.
All students interested in an
thropology, have been invited.
Assistant managing editor: Hal
Desk editor: Marjory Bush.
Copy editors: Donna Pastrouich,
Bob Paul, Dixie Reynolds.
Night Editor—John Epley.
Night Staff — Cliff Cain, Bar
bara Person, Mary Yost and' Lyn
Scheduled to Meet
Men interested in belonging to
an exhibition tumbling team have
been asked to meet at 4 p.m. today
in the apparatus room of the Phys
ical Education Building, by Ver
non S. Sprague, professor of phys
ical education. i
The team, to be sponsored by
the Physical Education Club, will
perform at half-time of home bas
ketball games and give exhibitions
at high schools throughout the
Weather . . .
Cloudy skies with scattered
showers will continue in Eugene '
until the end of this week, accord
ing to the local weather bureau.
Low for today is 44; high, 52.
f Tm Winning
Because of You”
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\I Foundation for Infantile Paralysis
FRANKLIN D ROOSEVELT, founder.