THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
sco in a big way. Wo cannot got away
from tho conditions now confronting
tho United States. Tho situation in
Europe shows tho need for a Lcaguo of
Nations."
In closing Dr. McVoy read clippings
giving tho opinion of representative
men of national prominenco and members of different political parties.
Dr. McVey's talk was tho third of a
series in tho World Forum which is
hold ovory Thursday afternoon in tho
Y. M. C. A. rooms.

Co.

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INCORPORATED.

140 West Main St.

Telephone 903

"Wear for Young Men and Men Who Stay Young"

WILL FIGHT FOR CUP
(Continued From Pago One.)

THE PHOENIX HOTEL
LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY

JA Metropolitan Hotel
Respectfully selicits the patronage ofJUniversity People

JOHN SKAIN, Manager

Dodgo
Wllhelm, Wood...C
Thompson
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Eblen, Logan
The finals of tho contest will be held
soon.
Sigma Nu will line up with the usual
team, and are depending on teamwork
to win the cup for them. Gorman and
Wallace are two of their fastest players, and are expected to keep the ball
down in Sigma Nu territory most of
the time. The only men of much basketball experience on the S. A. E. team
are Rogers and Wood. In the goal
shooting of Rogers lies the greatest
hope that S. A. E. has of wresting the
cup from Sigma Nu, thus preventing
the latter from possessing the loving
cup permanently.

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Carl Denker,

164

The campus will be the site of the
memorial exercises Sunday, April 6, at 3 o'clock, when trees
will be planted in memory of fifty Lex
ington and Fayette county boys who
have died in service.
Congressman J. Campbell Cantrill
will deliver the memorial address and
will be introduced by Commissioner
Wood G. Dunlap. The chapel will be
used in case of rain.
Fifty trees set forty feet apart will
be planted in a grove on the University campus. The trees will be plantPresident Frank L.
ed immediately.
McVey and a member of the memorial
committee have arranged with Superintendent of Grounds Whipple, to select the location of the memorial grove
and H. F. Hillenmeyer, who has do
nated the trees, has arranged for their
delivery.
A special part of hte program Sunday will be the planting of a tree, probably in the center of the grove, to the
memory of Colonel Theodore Roosevelt. Singing by tho Lexington Oratorio Socioty, music by the University
band and tho playing of "taps" by a
member of tho band, will make up the
remainder of the program in keeping
with tho impressive occasion.
General Roger D. Williams,
returned from overseas, where ho
was engaged in Red Cross work, will
recruit all returned soldiers for par
ticipation in tho memorial coromonles'
in uniform. Tho committee is arranging plans for formal military oxorcisos
in connection with tho commemora
tion.
Up to tho tlmo tho Kernel went to
press Superintendent Whipplo had not
selected tho sito for tho grovo. Tho
placing of tho grovo on tho campus was
not anticipated by authorities at tho
University and must bo nmdo to lit
in with tho plans for tho campus beau
tifying.
g

KflBSft

,fc4aa

FOR

Phone 3743

University
Representative

PAGE

I

United States. Sho lias reached tho
point wliero sho is tho most powerful LEAGUE OF NATIONS
nation in tho world in finance, resources and in many other ways, so
BEST WAR PREVENTIVE
that sho cannot avoid touching elbows
with tho rest of tho world, nor escape
tho problems facing it.
Dr. McVey Says Acceptance
Monroe Doctrine Century Old.
"What do wo moan by tho Monroo
Doctrino? Do wo mean tho establishin tho western
ment of a super-stathemisphere? Then tho league opposes
it as does everything American. The
year 1824 is nearly a century gone. So
t
far as we are concerned, in tho
of South America, tho Monroe
Doctrino means our control of the
Caribbean Sea and tho territory we
now occupy, with tho understanding
that Canada remain as sho Is. Our
idea is that America be kept free from
European colonization and Article X
of tho league seems to provide that all
nations in the league have adopted the
same principles to protect their territory. It in no way cuts across the doctrine as wo understand it.
"The Important thing the league is
trying to do is to make sovereignty respect the reign of law, which Germany
failed to do. Any treaty which we
make compromises our sovereignty, by
binding us not to make war or peace
except under certain conditions, as it
was compromised in the acceptance
of tho opendoor policy.
"We must take our choice between
a balance of power, a League of Na
tions, or anarchy, such as now prevails
in Russia. We must have some power
to carry out treaties or a balance of
power such as has been the bane of
Europe for a hundred years. We may
find that the League of Nations can
not be worked out and be forced into
a group of
nations
which would mean the division of the
world such as prevailed in the fifteenth
century.
"If the league is repudiated, there
will follow a financial panic and a
scramblo for territory.
I do not see
how the United States, under any cir
cumstances, can withdraw from the
other nations, and make a separate
peace with the powers. We have com
mitted ourselves in Europe, and must
take part In the settlement.
"Mr. Lodge says the United States
Senate should have been consulted in
the making of the league. It was not
made by Mr. Wilson, but by a committee of four, of which he was a member. The Senate, under the constitution, does not act until tho stage of
ratification Is reached, as Mr. Lodge
himself said in a speech in the Senate February 2S. The Senate's function is that of approval or disapproval
after the pact has been agreed upon
by tho President and the chancellors
of the other countries.
"This league is not a panacea. It
only attempts to bring to pass some
machinery whereby some of the
world's problems may bo solved. It
moans to develop the habit of peaceful settlement and makes war more
difficult, altho it may not prevent it entirely. If it can bring about a protection of small countries in their territory and a reduction of armament, it
will have justified its existence.
National Honor.
"This is not a political question, but
one of national honor, and it is our
duty to look at it in a big way. Tho
lcaguo is not perfect, but it has
Has anything hotter boon
offered?
"April 0, 1917, wo accopted a responsibility. Our ontry into tho war settled
tho matter of our participation in tho
affairs of Europe. Are wo now to disappoint tho world? It is easy to oppose tho lcaguo, but it is our duty to
viow-poin-

English-speakin-

Our National
Honor; League Not a
Panacea.

Concerns

D. McVey spoko at tho World Forum
Thursday afternoon on "Tho League of
Nations."
President McVey said in part:
"Tho United States must take its
choice between a balanco of power
such as has been the bano of Europe
for a hundred years, or a League of
Nations as proposed by Wood row
of
Wilson and tho representatives
Great Britain, Franco and Italy.
"The United States of America is a
League of Nations. Tho quarrels between the colonies were quite as bitter
as those now evident across the sea.
The constitution of the United States
was formed slowly and gradually. It
takes time to organize any kind of constitutional government.
"The League of Nations is a covenant consisting of a preamble and
twenty-siarticles drawn by President
from
Wilson and a representative
France, Great Britain and Italy. It
was accepted unanimously by the representatives of the fourteen nations to
whom it was submitted.

Meetings Continual.
be a
meeting of representatives of all accredited nations, a permanent international secretariat, and an executive
council composed of representatives
of the five principal nations and four
of the other states. An international
bureau for the registration of all existing treaties and those made in the
future, and the abolition of agreements
destructive to the purpose of the
League are also provided for. Provision is made for amendments with the
consent of
of the states.'
"The League of Nations is a covenant with a rigid system of international power. It provides a continual
means of discussion; opportunity for
new international agreements to prevent the disturbance of peace, and for
the common treatment of world problems in a periodical round table. The
great object is to take diplomacy out
of the hands of secret agencies by the
creation of a permanent secretarial.
If tho League of Nations with this object had existed in 1914, even in a
more Imperfect form than that proposed, there would have been no war.
"The document is simple, providing
for a body of delegates, an executive
council and a permanent secretarial.
Back of it is the armed force of tho
nations in the league to carry out its
purpose.
Four Objections.
"The objections to the league are
four that it moans a breakdown in tho
traditional policy of tho United States;
that it threatens tho Monroo Doctrine;
that tho sovereign powers of tho
United States aro compromised and
that tho league should como only aftor
peace is made.
"Tho traditional policy of the United
States, set forth by Washington, was
ono of tho ablest doctrines in our his
tory. But many things have takon
placo since tho day of Washington. In
his day wo had tho possibility of avoiding international outanglomonts, being
ninety days Journey from Europe.
Whon wo took tho Philippine Islands
wo ontorod International politics, aa
policy
whon wo adopted tho
in tho East. All tho rosponsibiiitias
of tho present war are shnrad by tho

"It is provided that there shall

three-fourth- s

opon-doo-

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*