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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 24, 1909)
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, Vol. Vin. NO. 93.
OF UilDI H PFAPF
VI flUKLL1 P LAV-
JUDflE FRQftT AND HON. JOHN L.
J- "'"WISTW AT CHAPEL.
HH.E TRjfNAL RECOGNIZE?
J BINDING FORCE.
A Large Navy Is Necbssary to tylake
he JJnJted States Able to
Enforce the Demand
for Peace. ,
Vpsray morning, the hour from
11; 00 until 12:00 was devoted to the
fecpnd annual' peaco program to bo
gignat tjjo, tJnlvorslty of Nobraska.
in thp interest of universal peace,
the nour waB set aBlde for the dls-
Mrilf t T.a rkK1ntviri fVtnf nnnfrnnf I
r J r 7 : I;::
ithoBO who hone to see universal peace
Boon an nccprnpllehed fact Qovornor
fthlenbprgor prpBlded oyer tho moot
ing and tho speakers of the day were
iudgo'Llncqln Frost pf Lincoln and
Hon. John L. Webster of
judge FroBt gave
a dignified and
'scharly address, whilo Mr. Wobstor;
jwho Is widely known for his ability
sb a speaker, waB at times brilliant
in his characterization of times and
Judgo Frost dwelt principally upon
tho relation of the United States to
the South American republics. He
said in part:
"Tho world is coming to recognlzo
the necessity for peace. The .broad
principles oMustlce and morality de
mand it For this reason the world
has felt that International law could
and would not meet the demands
made upon it To assist it In effect
ing and solving tho great questions
that constantly arise, there was called
about ton years ago, at The Hague, a
tribunal to weigh, these matters and
seek to put Itself upon a substantial
baBlB; and it succeeded in establish
ing this end, for it set a precedent
that was again carried out at tho
same place some years later.
'Were Not Represented.
"In the flrBt Peaco Conference, ton
years ago, not one of the South
Amorican republics were invited to
Send representatives, but in tho last
qno all received invitations. In the
first one, and to some degree in tho
second, the nations were not willing
to go to tho length they should go in
order $o achieve tho greatest results,
fji the auTo of the United States ther8
aa always Gristed a close gelation
Tjlththe,' South American republic j.
Qur growth and prosperity has al
ways boon greatly accelerated be
cause of our republican form of gov
eminent In all tho international
questions which have arisen wo have
always been .square. The first peace
cpnfarpriy failed ty accomplishing
pythlng" except setting' the .example
fo. Jatpr jsonferences or tne same
ind. ' " '
" "Our foreign policy is dominated by
the'jqnjrpb TD'octrlne. Our r'epresen.'
latives at The Hague would not agree
tci anything ,which might be construed
as opposed' to it From Washington's
time on, our policy has been to not
peddle In the affairs of' any other na-
, tion nor to dllow any foreign colon!
zatlon in America. This has-been in
, itself a most effectual factor in, our
plitical progrjDES, apd we must not
. deviate fromthia' doctrine,;. J t'v
J"Thero have been many dlvergept
opinions as to the usefulness and
character of the Monrpe Doctrine, but
. lti must be .remembered that under
UNIVERSITY OF NEBJJASKA, LINCOLN, WEDNESDAY, EPgfttJAftY 24, 1909
l,cy ala's consorvaUvp and dlgnincd.
I jn 0 hiatory of our nation this
policy ias beon frequently onforxod
and it has bccomo so much a part of
our political llfo thnt, while lt"wss
a. first a right, now it if pur fluty to
maintain it. Prcsldont Roosovot has
said; 'Q.ur duty required us tq resist
iuu lurniormi acquisition py any iU
"The results of tho doctrJnb are
evident It has kopt the nation free
and unhajnperod nnd groatly pro
moted ciur dovplopmont. Tho Ipnroe
Doctrine must net bo abandoned. Wp
still need tho benefits of Its protec
tion and tho republics of the South
require it yet. This Js a great monu
ment to Prosidpnt Mpnro.o. May pfc
work continue to promote our wol
fare, and as it does and ob tho in
fluence and respect of this nation's
increase may it be a potent - cause
for thp ultimate universal brother'
hood of man."
Mr. Webster Introduced.
Mr. Wobster was not introduced o
the audience until tho allotted time
vas nearly two-tbirds over, and so he
... . .. .
was forced to speak very rapidly III
order to finish 'his talk In time. Mr.
Wobstor has a very pleasing delivery
and was given the closest' attention
by those who heard him. Ho spoke
in part as follows:
"Universal peace is sure to come.
Through all history tinkers and
dreamers have delighted to look foe
ward to tho time when wars should
ceaBe. Tho only question to be con
sidered is how soon is all this to
"In 1899 tho first stops were taken
looking toward universal peaco, In an
swer to tho general doslro for it
which had been in existence so long.
There have been groat wars, since
then. This movement came Just at
the close of tho Spanish-American
war; a little later came tho Boor war,
and still later the Russian-Japanese
War, which was tho greatest war of
modern times. Still, in the face of all
this, we talk of universal peace and
aro confident that it will come.
"Mr. McDowell, pf lew York City,
has recently promulgated a constitu
tion which ho advocates for all tho
people of tho worldd. It has boon
said that such a constitution to be
successful must embody all the best
thought of tho ages from Mohammed
and Socrates and Plato to Washington
and Jefferson and Lincoln. The ques
tion is whether or not tho time has
come for such a movement as this.
Grows Closer Together.
"The world is growing closer to
gether and things point to a final con
summation of tho hopo of thosp who
pray for universal peace. The world
is becoming a great human family,
thinking of the samp things, talking
of tho same things and eating the
"The United States has announed
that It will protect tho South Amor
ican republics. This protection and
care will .tend to make tho rebellions
and wars that have wracked tho'con
tlnontless frequent and wo shall soon
have in the two Americas two con
tinents interested in peace "and de
voted to its preservation. Europe
has become a family of nations. Ths
telegraph and the tolophono have ren
dered impossible such wars as Na
poleon conducted on the continent
When we look to Africa we
there, too, a continent devoted
peace. , .,
"When we comp to Asia; however,
we. find entirely .different, conditions.
There we find 'different races and' de
ferent classes 1 , striving together
.There we find. a! strong Var "spirit
forwhen' barbarism is breaking up
into civilization it is the time when
the war Bpirit is' tho most Tipo.
"International, Jaw recognizes the
PASEBALL MEN OUT
E SQUAD TRAIN8 IN CAGE
BASKET-BUL A MONEY MAKER
Report of Manager Eager 8hows That
8easpn 'Has Credit Balance pf
About $72 The Garnet In
tr ' m
Tho baseball training Benson for
19D9, was started in p "cage!? pi tie
gymnasium Mpnday aftornoon with a
squad of fully slxy men working out
und(jr tho directions of Manager
Eager and Captain "Buck" Boltzer
of this season's nine. The men will
bo kopt at the limbering up work
until Coach Fox arrives, March 10,
and takes charge of the candidates.
Tho squad this season Is larger
than that of ' last year, which w&)
supposed to havo been the biggest
that had over reported for indoor
work at this school. It is expected
that the next weok will see many
more aspirants added. to tho list, so
that by th6 time out-of-doors work is
started that too squad will number
over 100 men.
At a mpoting of the athletic board
las.t nlgbt Manngor Eager, in a report
mado on the basket-ball season which
closed at homo for the Cornhuskors
Saturday night, showed that there
was a credit balance of about $72.
This Is the most money basket-ball
has probably over mado for the Corn
huskers. Home Games Good.
This season's profit was duo to the
attractive list dr home games which
the Nebraska five played at the arm
ory. Minnesota visited this city for
tho first time in several yoars and on
Saturday night drew an attendance of
600 people, which wob probably tho
largest crowd that over witnessed a
basket-ball game at this university.
During the season tho Cornhuskora
played eighteen games, and of this
number wore tbo victors in six. They
won tho opening contest of tho year
with Cotnor and lost the second game
of the season to tho city Y. M. ?. A.
five. Three games were played with
Kansas, two taking place at Law
rence and one at Lincoln. Tho trio
Went to tho Jayhawkers. Minnesota
was met in four games, two each at
Lincoln and Minneapolis. The Go
phers took the series. Four games
were held with .each Amos, and Drake
in the northern section of tho Mis-
sourl YaHpy Conference Jeagup. Four
of these games were piayea in Lin
coln and two each at Des 'Moines and
Ames. Botk Ames and Drake were
defeated in two contests apiece' at
Lincoln. At Ames the 'Cornhuskers
divided the pair and atrDrako Ibrfiho
two games.' Missouri was Splayed a
single game at Lincolnand was tho
victor by a narrow margin; "
Qamea in Kansas City.
Tho season for the Cornhuskors is
not yet at a close. A series of three
games for the championship of the
Missouri valley vwill have b be
played with Kansas university. These
contests win tase place in uonvenuon
hall at Kansas City, probably next'
week Tho dates have' not yet beon
. Manager Eage,r goes to .Kansas City
dayjto'1ou)KQ definite arrangeinente
for .playing the three ames., Hp will
mea Manager, Lanadon of the' Jay
hawker schooland the plans for vthe
and a third one, if necesaam .gg-
sas City. The heavy oxponso of,
transportation for tho toams botwoen
Lincoln and Kansas City and tho coat
pf fitting up Convention hall for ; a
slnglo gamo would bo o largo that
tho playing of the throe games ona
noutral floor soomod the wiaoat thing
to do. )
On6 of the Lincoln aftornoon dallies
published a yollow story yostorday to
tho offset that, rfobrasjc and Amos
would not moot on tho gridiron noxt
fail. The story had littlo foundation1
and could hardly havo com8' farthoj'
from thp truth wlion It atatod'that
tho two teams would not hold ttiblr
annual gamo this coming season.
Thore ins beon a littlq matlorof diB
agroomont on dtos which has kept
tho two schppln from signing jin a
contract, but thqro'js nnt' thp least
roaspn to bolipYP that thpy will jipt
contest on the gridiron Ity jpoij.
And Other Instances.
Tho aftornoon shoot that published
tho fake story yestorday afternoon
has boon an oftondor in a llko man
ner on other ooca.slo.ns during tho last
two months. Amppg its notablo yel
low stories were two convoying the
interesting, although .not truo, infor
mation, that Manager Eagor and
Coach .Colo would. not bo connected
with Nobraska athletics noxt season.
Tho storios had absolutely no founda
tion and word simply written without
any rogard whatsoever for 'facts.
Thore Is a -"yellowness" which
pays, but It is tho "yellowness" of
truth anoXgiot of lies. Tho aftornoon
sheet which hands out puro fakes to
Its roadors can hardly expect to bo
read as a reliable organ.
80PH8 PLAY 8ENIOR8 TONIGHT
First; Game of the Interclass .Cham
Tonight tho seniors will play the
sophomores in the initial gamo of tho
class championship serios. Tho teams
aro closely matched and tho game
promises to bo a good one. Tho doors
will bo opoh at 7:30 and a charge of
fifteen cents admission- will bo made.
Tho sophomore squad is as follows:
Guards, Guy Heed, N. It. Smith, Am
borson and Hafccall; con.te.rs, "M&'
Collins and O. It. Griffin; forwards,
Bob Carroll and J. W. O'Connor. .Tho
senior team is composed of tho fol
lowing:1' Guards, J. B. Harvey, "F.R?
Kroger, H. S. Stevenson and Jf R.
Smith; centers, J. L. Ritchie andP.
W. Hills; forwards, F. E. gators,
A. M. Wildish and F. A. Crltes.
Tonight the interclass athletic
board will meet!rittio Coratiusicor
office and arrange a new schedule to
settlo the Interclass championship, as
a number or protests- nave neon
raised. The trouble scorns to be that
the, schedule only allows three games.
Friday ovonlhg tho sophomore team
will meet ,tho "freshmen and Saturday
tho juniors will play Jthe Bealorsi
CHARACTERS WERE pMJTTED,
Senior ,P,ay .Castr4o.tpon1Rlete as
In Uie cast ;,oi; .characters, of ':Thp
Royal Supfe' printpJMn.&pTpcpnt
issue of tho Dally Nebraskan, sevqral
important characters, ;wote not; In
cluded., i These characters aro ;tho
Queen Mother, the Comtesfl; the
Count, and. the Duke. ,A These parts
will bo .taken by Helen Day, Ethel
Godd, Sheldon Coon and J. C. KeU
nage. ' , i r ; , r i. ;
whicl. was .hero Mpnday .contained
Sfiveraj relaUyes qf fal Fiplns,
This band will rnakg a few mojre, stops
ttey, m fprm ??, && $m RFl
?RSm Petes' Bofe? r5 fa
'' ...' 4 .. ilfllft
GET $1,000 A MONTH
TATE FARM MILK PAJ-Ii
PAYINP GOOD I'mV .
LIMIT OF EXTENSION JEACiED
UNLIKELY THAT DAIRY WILL BE
Forty Cows, Half of Them Milked by
yagUMm Machines, . Supply ) .,
eflt of sturfents.
Growing by a gradual and steady
lncroa8b for tho pas BOorarmonjftiV,
tho dairy dopartmont of tho state
farm has now about roachod' tho Jfmft
pf pfllpjoncy. .Forty cows arfl beJn
cared for in tho farm stables and the
milk Bales to patrons in tho city ag
gregate npftrly jLppp a. months
Tho dairy drtrnpnt js m pf
tho important dlYJsons pf jJbjg state
farm worc. Undor the direction pf
Prpfossor ffaockor, tiio siude'nty are
familiarized lth thp djfforint meth
ods of nijUdng by machine, sapr
atlng,, testing nnd jflth the carJng.'or
tho cowb. The commodjoqsi dairy
building offers oxcollont facl'Htios io
experiments ad tho harps are con
ductod as yodels of tlipir Wnd.
Machines In Use. '
About half of the forty cowb on tho
farm aro milked by machine." "Tills
process, invented only a fow yoars
ago and first triod in Now Xqrk, on
ablos tho speedy and convenient mjlk
ing of a largo number of cows? The
machine is oporatod by oloctrip mcj
tors, which run a vaccum pump. The
milk is drawn through flox'ibV'rabbqr
tflhna l.,r t. l ilJ '". V '- '."2
vmd ujr luu uu-Buuuon ana uopositoq
in metal palls specially clbanso5Ir,'',
Since tho marketing" of thplirat mai
chine thero havo 'boon-o vqrai diff
erent, kinds invontod' by dVfferontjn
vostlgators. Tho principle Vrall ; ili
moro or loss similar but tho method
of. appllcaticn la.wldoly different in
tho varying methods. At tho present!
timp tho siudbhtB at 'the 'farm are
oxporimontlng with soveral different
machines and, these aro being suSmlt.1
tod to'an elaborate system of sti
Several now, devices aro oxpecte to
arrive" shortly to bb trlod ou. 'This,
work will probably be. 'finished this
spring nnd It will not bo again taken
up inall probabllltrun'fossoSrra
leal changes' are made in tfiomachinos
pn thp market , ., f,,,"-
pemahd fen.WIk. r-
Thore is np lapk of demand for. the
mil5 ..from the state farm. The clti-
?.n,s. Qf .Lincoln are only too glad to
bj ablo .to; prpcuro milk which is as
suredly pure as, Is the milk from the
state dairy.. The competition for a
plftcq.on the "staie line' is keen and'
the entire product Is used en Lincoln
tables, save, a, small, part reserved
at., Uio farm for testing and' other
purposes.. The farm milk wagons cam
vass tho .town as do any; others ;frbm
9.tbfr dairies.. . ' ' . -" j
The .sales for ,thq. two years ending
November, 30, 1908, jthls period making
up the, last university blemdamJ-for
which there, are complete flgucee;
amounted to over $12,000. It 'is 'ex
pected 'that the sales', for the next
blonnium will amount to- more ' than
120,000; . . . .r.'..'.
Notice. DramaVo Club.' .
The DramaUe dub will hold a sail-
noss meeting on Tuesday ,Mareh 't
In U. 106, at: 11 a.W. All Hie
bers of the club are urged -to
but, as several Important Betters will
be presented for iiecuMkm. J''4o
ft!ftt!Srt a$&?2 d0:
Yovr ear fare would 'yay.fot. a atee
ilopmont of this nation naa
ngnt or war an" "O nauon iwiu
.ft9, M9m9, cSi-
m 8 m ws m fete j
.&& m, -m.
w. ' . .."
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