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inadequately provided for but vital to the maintenance of international justice, and in general to define the social rights and duties of States. The recommendations of the commission would be presented from time to time, in proper form for consideration, to the Assembly as to a recommending if not a lawmaking body.

Among these conditions Numbers I and II have already been discussed. Number III is a logical consequence of the refusal of the United States Senate to ratify the treaty of Versailles, and of the settled policy of the United States which is characterized in the first reservation. Concerning Numbers IV and V this may be said:

Anything less than a world conference, especially when Great Powers are excluded, must incur, in proportion to the exclusions, the suspicion of being an alliance, rather than a family of nations. The United States can render service in emphasizing this lesson, learned in the Hague Conferences, and in thus helping to reconstitute the family of nations as it really is. Such a conference or assembly must obviously bear the chief responsibility for the development of new parts of the law of nations, devised to fit changed and changing conditions, to extend the sway of justice, and to help in preserving peace and security.

LIST OF PUBLICATIONS
Nos. 1-185 (April, 1907, to April, 1923). Including papers by Baron d Es-
tournelles de Constant, George Trumbull Ladd, Elihu Root, James Brown
Scott, Barrett Wendell, Charles E. Jefferson, Seth Low, John Bassett Moore,
William James, Andrew Carnegie, Pope Pius X, Heinrich Lammasch, Norman
Angell, Charles W. Eliot, Sir Oliver Lodge, Lord Haldane, Alfred H. Fried,
James Bryce, and others; also a series of official documents dealing with the
European War, the League of Nations, the Peace Conference, and with several
of the political and economic problems resulting from the War. A list of titles
and authors will be sent on application.
186. The United States and The Permanent Court of International Justice:

Protocol of Signature and Statute Establishing the Permanent Court of
International Justice; List of States Accepting the Protocol; State-
ments by President Harding, Mr. Hughes, Mr. Root and Mr. Hoover
with regard to the Adherence of the United States to the Protocol;
The Organization of the Permanent Court of International Justice, by

Mr. John Bassett Moore. May, 1923.
187. The United States and Mexico: Notes and Official Statements regarding

the Recognition of Mexico; Agreement Between the Mexican Govern-
ment and the International Committe: of Bankers on Mexico; De-
çision of the Supreme Court of Mexico in the Amparo Proceedings

instituted by the Texas Company of Mexico. June, 1923.
188. The Reduction of Armaments: Report of the Temporary Mixed Commis-

sion to the League of Nations; Report of the Third Committee to the
Third Assembly of the League; Memorandum of the Temporary Mixed
Commission on the Defense Expenditures of Twenty-one Countries:
Draft Treaty of Mutual Guarantee; Statement by Nicholas Murray

Butler. July, 1923.
189. The Conference on Central American Affairs, held in Washinton, D. C..

from December 4. 1922 to February 7, 1923: Text of the Treaties.
Conventions and Protocols adopted, with an Introduction by Dr. Leo

S. Rowe, Director General of the Pan American Union. August, 1923. 190. Franco-German Reconciliation: Text of an address delivered July 6,

1923, at Paris, by Professor F. Foerster, formerly of the University
of Munich, before the annual meeting of the Advisory Council in
Europe of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. Sep

tember, 1923.
191. Debate on Disarmament in the House of Commons, July 23, 1923. Re-

printed from the London Times, July 24, 1923. October, 1923. 192. The Development of the International Mind: An Address delivered

before the Academy of International Law at The Hague, July 20, 1923.

by Nicholas Murray Butler. November, 1923.
193. Documents regarding the European Economic Situation, Series No.

III: Correspondence between Germany, the Allied Powers and the
United States, relating to Reparations; Speech of General Smuts

in London, October 23, 1923. December, 1923.
194. The Centenary of the Monroe Doctrine, by Charles Evans Hughes:

An address delivered before the American Academy of Political and
Social Science at Philadelphia, November 30, 1923; American Cooper-

ation for World Peace, by David Jayne Hill. January, 1924.
195. The Winning Plan selected by the Jury of the American Peace Award.

February, 1924.
Special Bulletin: Can the League of Nations Be Saved? by Sir Charles

Walston. November, 1923.
Copies of the above, so far as they can be spared, will be sent to libraries
and educational institutions for permanent preservation postpaid upon receipt
of a request addressed to the Secretary of the American Association for Inter-
national Conciliation.

A charge of five cents will be made for copies sent to individuals. Regular subscription rate twenty-five cents for one year, or one dollar for five years.

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AMERICAN ASSOCIATION FOR INTERNATIONAL CONCILIATION

Executive Committee

NICHOLAS MURRAY BUTLER, Chairman GEORGE BLUMENTHAL

ALBA B. JOHNSON GANO DUNN

WILLIAM B. McKINLEY ROBERT A. FRANKS

Dwight W. MORROW JOSEPH P. GRACE

STEPHEN HENRY OLIN

Secretary
HENRY S. HASKELL

Director of Interamerican Division

PETER H. GOLDSMITH

Correspondents
SIR WILLIAM J. COLLINS, London, England
HELLMUT VON GERLACH, Berlin, Germany
EDOARDO GIRETTI, Bricherasio, Italy
CHRISTIAN L. LANGE, Geneva, Switzerland
T. MIYAOKA, Tokio, Japan
OTFRIED NIPPOLD, Saarlouis

COUNCIL OF DIRECTION OF THE
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION FOR INTERNATIONAL

CONCILIATION

EDWIN A. ALDERMAN, CHARLOTTESVILLE, THEODORE MARBURG, BALTIMORE, MD.
VA

BRANDER MATTHEWS, NEW YORK
JOHN R. ALPINE, NEW YORK

SILAS MCBEE, NEW YORK RICHARD BARTHOLDT, St. Louis, Mo. GEORGE B. MCCLELLAN, PRINCETON, N. J. GEORGE BLUMENTHAL, NEW YORK WILLIAM B. McKINLEY, WASHINGTON, D. C. CUTTON R. BRECKENRIDGE, EUREKA ANDREW J. MONTAGUE, RICHMOND, VA. SPRINGS, ARKANSAS

MRS. PHILIP N. MOORE, ST. LOUIS, Mo. WILLIAM J. BRYAN, MIAMI, FLA.

DWIGHT W. MORROW, NEW YORK TEBODORE

BURTON, WASHINGTON, D. C. W. W. MORROW, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL, NICHOLAS MURRAY BUTLER, NEW YORK

STEPHEN H. OLIN, MIDDLETOWN, CONN. RICHARD H. DANA, BOSTON, MASS.

MRS. PERCY V. PENNYBACKER, AUSTIN, TEXAS HORACE E DEMING, NEW YORK

HENRY S. PRITCHETT, NEW YORK
GANO DUNN, NEW YORK

IRA REMSEN, BALTIMORE, MD.
CHARLES W. ELIOT, CAMBRIDGE, MASS. JAMES FORD RHODES, BOSTON, MASS.
AUSTEN G. Fox, NEW YORK

ELIHU ROOT, NEW YORK
ROBERT A. FRANKS, ORANGE, N. J.

J. G. SCHURMAN, PEKIN, CHINA JOHN P. FREY, CINCINNATI, OHIO

JAMES BROWN SCOTT, WASHINGTON, D. C. ROBERT GARRETT, BALTIMORE, MD.

CHARLES HITCHCOCK SHERRILL, New YORK JOSEPH P. GRACE, NEW YORK

MRS. SEWARD A. SIMONS, SO. PASADENA, CAL. WILLIAM GREEN, INDIANAPOLIS, IND. JAMES L. SLAYDEN, SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS WILLIAM J. HOLLAND, PITTSBURGH, PA. WILLIAM M. SLOANE, PRINCETON, N. J. HAMILTON HOLT, NEW YORK

OSCAR S. STRAUS, NEW YORK ALBA B. JOHNSON, PHILADELPHIA, PA.

MRS. MARY WOOD SWIFT, BERKELEY, CAL. DAVID STARR JORDAN, STANFORD

GEORGE W. TAYLOR, DEMOPOLIS, ALA. UNIVERSITY, CAL

O. H. TITTMAN, LEESBURG, VA. J. H. KIRKLAND, NASHVILLE, TENN. W. H. TOLMAN, PRAGUE, CZECHO-SLOVAKIA Mas. JAMES LEES LAIDLAW, NEW YORK EDWARD TUCK, PARIS, FRANCE THOMAS W. LAMONT, NEW YORK

GEORGE E. VINCENT, NEW YORK ADOLPH LEWISOHN, NEW YORK

WILLIAM D. WHEELWRIGHT, PORTLAND, ORE, CLARENCE H. MACKAY, NEW YORK MARY E. WOOLLEY, SOUTH HADLEY, MASS.

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