Foreword / C. F. Thwing -- The Intercollegiate peace association / S. F. Weston -- The conflict of war and peace / Paul Smith -- The United States and universal peace / G. P. Wishard -- The evolution of world peace / L. T. Pennington -- The waste of war--the wealth of peace / A. F. Young -- The hope of peace / S. H. Howe -- The Roosevelt theory of war / P. V. Blanshard -- National honor and vital interests / Russell Weisman -- The evolution of patriotism / P. B. Blanshard -- Certain phases of the peace movement / Calvert Magruder -- The assurance of peace / V. M. Welsh -- Education for peace / F. J. Lyons -- National honor and peace / Louis Broido -- The new nationalism and the peace movement / R. D. Lucas -- Man's moral nature the hope of universal peace / Victor Morris -- The task of the twentieth century / Harold Husted -- The present status of international arbitration / Bryant Smith.
te. This representation was small, considering the importance of the conference and the excellent program that had been arranged for by Professor Russell. But notwithstanding the small number of institutions represented, the conference was a marked success, made so very largely by the many excellent addresses--among others, those of Edwin D. Mead, Benjamin F. Trueblood, Professor Ernst Richard of Columbia University, and Honorable William Dudley Foulke.
On the last day of the conference the delegates from the different colleges met and perfected a permanent organization, which it was agreed should be called the Intercollegiate Peace Association. Thus, after a year of preliminary work, the Intercollegiate Peace Association came into definite and permanent existence on April 14, 1906. At this meeting Dean William P. Rogers of the Cincinnati Law School was elected president, and Professor Elbert Russell, secretary and treasurer. The president and the secretary, President Noah E. Byers of Goshen College, a