Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, December 07, 1932, Page 3, Image 3

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    1 Nob Je Sounds
-Warn ingNote
Ninnons Create Maiu'htikuo
United States Can Gain Nothing
1:3 War Over Manchuria,
Says Instructor
A note of warning for the United
States not to allow itself to be
pdrawn into conflict with Japan,
in spite of any amount of sympa
thy this country may have for
China, was sounded here last nigh:
by Dr. Harold J. Noble, assistant
professor of history, in an address
made under the auspices of the
International club, cn the topic,
“Manchuria and the Lytton Re
The Lytton report on Japanese
activities in Manchuria states what
unofficial observers have stated
repeatedly, that the Manchukuo
government was created by Japan,
Dr. Noble stated. “Had it not been
for Japanese military action the
Manchurian government could not
have come into existence," Dr. No
ble said, in outlining the report of
the commission. “Japanese offi-;
cers took a prominent part in the
government's establishment, expe-1
rienced Japanese occupy strategic j
executive positions in the govern-j
ment, whose main functions are |
carried on by a general affairs
board headed by and largely named
by Japanese.”
j “There are only two significant
ipoints of argument in the Sino
Japanese case now being heard at
Geneva, although the Lytton re
port and the Japanese reply con
sider a number of others,” Dr. No
Intending Grads
In January Must
Pay $IO Fee Soon
Students planning to gradu
ate in January are warned by
the registrar's office to plan on
the S10.00 graduation fe? due
shortly after registration for
winter term is completed.
The fee is due January 7, 10
days before the graduati^p ex
ercises on January 17. Fce3
are payable at the cashier's
office, up to and including that
ble said. ‘‘There two points upon
which Japan’s case must stand ot
fell arc whether military action
was justifiable in September, 1931,
and since and whether Japan
played any direct part in the es
tablishment of the allegedly inde
pendent government of Manchu
In pointing out America's course
Dr. Noble said that this country
should distinguish between Japan's
treaty violation and the heeessi
ties of American policy. "The
United States could -gain nothing
in a war over Manchuria, either
economically or idealistically, for
a war certainly would not put to
gether the broken treaties. Under
standing of the truth i3 one thing;
action on that truth is quite dif
ferent. It would be calamitous for
ihe United States to be drawi\ into
conflict. Furthermore, the Jap
anese seem to be preparing the
way for their own bankruptcy be
cause of the tremendous expenses
necessitated by their military oper
ations on the continent.”
If a resort to arms was not jus
tifiable on the part of Japan and
if Japan played a part in estab
lishing Manchukuo then her gov
ernment must be judged guilty,
Dr. Noble stated, for then either
First Aid
for unbroken joints
How to keep silt and sand from clogging tele
phone cable ducts was one problem put up to
engineers at Bell Telephone Laboratories. No
known method of joining sections of vitrified clay
conduit effected a seepage-tight joint.
With scientific thoroughness, telephone men
made many tests under service conditions. They
devised a bandage of cheese-cloth, waterproof
paper and mortar. Easily made and applied, this
mortar bandage is tight against silt and sand. It
prevents clogging, greatly simplifies the installation
of new telephone cables and the removal of old ones.
Through solving such interesting problems,
Bell System men work steadily nearer to their goal
— telephone service of highest possible efficiency.
it! w
Our Sincerest Wishes for You
and a |
Merry Christmas
— Your Laundry i
I ' 1
Three Yankee Taekles Planning the Dou nfall of Those Dashing Dixie Boys
— ■ '
These large-sized gentlemen are liiff Nilsson, Alex Eagle, and Captain Bill Morgan, a trio of Oregon linem en, aggregating some GOO pounds avor Jupois. In the above
picture they are shown diagnosing plays with which they hope to brat Louisiana State university in an intersection:! 1 football game at Baton Bongo, December 17. The Web
foots leave here for Dixieland Saturday night.
act would have been a violation of
her own obligations uder the
league ncovenant., the Kellogg
peace pact and the Washington
conference treaties.
“The Lytton commission does ‘
not draw any conclusions as to who j
j blew up the South Manchurian
; railway track near Mukkeri on
| September 18, 1931, but it does
state categorically that the sub
sequent military activities of the
Japanese army are not justified
by that event, even though it
i could be proved that Chinese were
! guilty of the alleged act,” Dr. No
ble said.
| “The Japanese claim they have
i acted in self-defense ever since the
! use of their troops on that night,
but neutral observers are practi
i caily all of the opinion reached by
the Lytton commission, that the I
j extensive use of armed force by
1 the Japanese government since
i September, 1931, cannot be called
I defensive.
“The Lytton report shows that
the commission could not discover
native Chinese sentiment favoring
the new government. What is
more impressive is the great diffi
culty the Japanese have in holding
the railway lines they have taken
over. Even main line trains oper
ate only in the day time. Every
where along the line are ‘pill box
MEN ~~
She Can Always Cse !
We Wrap and Box
Gifts Free
18 W. 8th
Just Off Willamette
What Could Be |
Cuter! t
‘.Scotty’’ Book Etuis, %
l in ported and £
Hand Carvel .$1.50 *
Metal Lamps .-.. f.75
English Leather for J
the Man . 1.25 J
and Cj> if
| Eugene’s Own Gift Shop +
1 41 10th Ave„ W. ?
Merry Xmas
Happy New Year
843 Thirteenth St.
es,’ sandbag barricades, armored
cars and trains. The Japanese will
admit privately that wore their1
troops to be withdrawn the gov
ernment of Mancuokuo would fall
at once.”
Dr. Noble’s talk was the first of
a series to be given by local au
thorities on international affairs.
Others will be- heard under the
auspices of the club next term.
Dr. Noble has spent consider- i
able time in the' Orient, and last
summer was unofficially observ
ing conditions in Manchuria and
other portions of the Orient while
on a trip there. He has also done
considerable research work on Or
iental history and has a wide
background for his current obser
University High
Rumors Quelled
Hi: 1
Despite the fact that numerous
rumors have been spread that the
University high school will be dis
continued after this year, Dean J.
R. Jewell, of the education school
and H. R. Gould, superintendent of
schools in Eugene, have utmost
confidence that this action will not
take place.
It has been found necessary in
the readjustment of the budget to
discontinue for the time being the
publication of The High School
Journal, a magazine published by
the school of education for the
teaching profession.
Both Chancellor J. Tv. Kerr and
Dean Jewell have voiced opposi
tion to the closing of University
high. Mr. Could denies that such
a plan has been suggested.
Get That—
Holiday Shine
at the
Syncopated Shine Shop
Merry Xmas
7f>8 1C. 11th St.
/ «/
** "Tj^VERYWHERE I go, I have to listen to the
same thing. 'Try Chesterfields. Honestly,
they are milder, and you simply must try them!’
"Me . . . try Chesterfields! Why, I haven’t
smoked anything else. That’s how important
mildness and better taste are to me!
"No wonder Chesterfield smokers are so en
• • •
Every night except Sunday, Columbia
Coast-to-Coast Network.
© 1922, Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co,
Musical To Be Given
By Ensemble Monday
A program of ensemble music
will be presented in the auditorium
of the music building next Mon
day. December 12. The members
of the ensemble, are Rex Under
wood, first violin: Frances Brock
man, second violin; Howard Hal
bert, viola; Lora Teshner Ware,
'cello; and Aurora Potter Under
wood. piano.
The program includes: “Trio,
opus 27," by Schutt; "Quintet,” by
Frank Bridge; and “Quintet, opus
1," by Dohnanyi.
I S-UmIt- *
h GfoUncJL/L 7p
1 ,<?7E 4
![( CcLfrn^MA.Ska\x
SH • LIEBES & C>0.
J49-151 Broadway j
Portland j
! ]5w€ULTORM
- -f——— .
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