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Prepare for Better International Relations

Special Articles of Permanent Value to the Cause of International Progress

Tell Your Friends to Get Them

PLATFORM OF THE WORLD'S COURT LEAGUE, by Charles H. Levermore.

THE MOVEMENT FOR INTERNATIONAL JUSTICE AND JUDICIAL SETTLEMENT, by James Brown Scott.

EXISTING FOUNDATIONS FOR JUDICIAL SETTLEMENTS, by Denys P. Myers. WHAT THE LEAGUE TO ENFORCE PEACE PROPOSES, by William Howard Taft. FOUR OBJECTIONS TO PROPOSALS OF THE LEAGUE TO ENFORCE PEACE, by William Jennings Bryan.

INTERNATIONAL OUTLAWRY AS AN ALTERNATIVE FOR FORCE, by Simeon E. Baldwin.

THE WORK OF INTERNATIONAL REBUILDING, by Henri La Fontaine.

In World Court Magazine

for December. Price, 10 Cents. THE DEMAND FOR A TRUE INTERNATIONAL COURT, by Theodore Marburg. POWER OF THE SUPREME COURT OVER DEFENDANT STATES, by Jackson H. Ralston.

WHY THE APPARENTLY HELPLESS SUPREME COURT SUCCEEDS, by William I. Hull.

THE STUDY OF INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS IN AMERICAN COLLEGES, by Charles H. Levermore.

WHAT MUST BE THE BASIS OF A DURABLE PEACE? by "Cosmos."

THE LATEST CHAPTER IN CENTRAL AMER-
ICA, by Denys P. Myers.

In World Court Magazine
for January. Price, 10 Cents.

How TO STUDY THE PROBLEMS OF THE
WAR, by Norman Angell.

A WORKING LIBRARY FOR STUDENTS OF INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS, by Charles H. Levermore.

OUR NEW WEST INDIAN AMERICANS, by Denys P. Myers.

HISTORIC PROPOSALS FOR LEAGUES OF WORLD PEACE, by Sterling E. Edmunds. THE SCHEME FOR A LEAGUE OF NATIONS, by H. N. Brailsford.

UNIVERSITY TEACHERS' CONFERENCE ON INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS, by John In World Court Magazine

Mez.

for February. Price, 10 Cents. AMERICAN CONSTRUCTIVE PROPOSALS FOR INTERNATIONAL JUSTICE, by Charles H. Levermore.

FOUR PLANS FOR DURABLE PEACE, by William I. Hull.

INTERNATIONAL POLICE TO ENFORCE WORLD PEACE, by William Howard Taft. OPPOSITION ΤΟ FORCE FOR AN INTERNATIONAL PEACE LEAGUE, by Henry Cabot Lodge.

SOME PROBLEMS TO BE SOLVED IN AN EFFORT TO ENFORCE PEACE, by Emerson McMillin.

WASHINGTON AND INTERNATIONAL JUSTICE, by James Brown Scott.

AMERICAN FRIENDSHIP AND JUSTICE IN JAPANESE RELATIONS, by Dr. T. Iyenaga. THE KIND OF PEACE SOCIALISTS CALL FOR, by Victor L. Berger and Others. INTERNATIONAL FREEDOM OF TRADE NECESSARY FOR PEACE, by John Davis.

A MINIMUM PROGRAM FOR ORGANIZING A
DURABLE PEACE.

In World Court Magazine
for March. Price 10 Cents.

THE NEW RUSSIA AND THE NEW INTER-
NATIONALISM, by Victor S. Yarros.

AN INTERNATIONAL COUNCIL OF CONCILIA-
TION, by Fannie Fern Andrews.
WORLD ORGANIZATION AFTER THE WAR,
by a Member of the League to Enforce
Peace.

THE NEW YORK STATE PLAN FOR UNI-
VERSAL TRAINING, by John H. Finley.
EDUCATIONAL PREPAREDNESS, by Paul
Monroe.

DECLARATION OF AMERICAN LABOR'S POSITION IN PEACE OR IN WAR, by Samuel Gompers and Others.

THE COMMUNITY OF NATIONS, a British

manifesto.

In World Court Magazine for April. Price, 10 Cents.

Sent Postpaid on Receipt of Price

Address: WORLD COURT MAGAZINE, Equitable Bldg., 120 Broadway, New York

THE WORLD'S COURT LEAGUE, INC.

PLATFORM

We believe it to be desirable that a League among Nations should be organized for the following purposes:

1. A World Court, in general similar to the Court of Arbitral Justice already agreed upon at the Second Hague Conference, should be, as soon as possible, established as an International Court of Justice, representing the Nations of the World and, subject to the limitations of treaties, empowered to assume jurisdiction over international questions in dispute that are justiciable in character and that are not settled by negotiation.

2. All other international controversies not settled by negotiation should be referred to the Permanent Court of Arbitration at the Hague, or submitted to an International Council of Conciliation, or Commissions of Inquiry, for hearing, consideration and recommendation.

8. Soon after peace is declared, there should be held either “a conference of all great Governments," as described in the United States Naval Appropriation Act of 1916, or a similar assembly, formally designated as the Third Hague Conference, and the sessions of such international conferences should become permanently periodic, at shorter intervals than formerly.

Such conference or conferences should

(a) formulate and adopt plans for the establishment of a World
Court and an International Council of Conciliation, and
(b) from time to time formulate and codify rules of international
law to govern in the decisions of the World Court in all
cases, except those involving any constituent State which
has within the fixed period signified its dissent.

4. In connection with the establishment of automatically periodic sessions of an International Conference, the constituent Governments should establish a Permanent Continuation Committee of the conference, with such administrative powers as may be delegated to it by the conference.

THE WORLD'S COURT LEAGUE, INC.

Equitable Building, New York

MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION

I desire to become a member of The World's Court League and receive the WORLD COURT MAGAZINE for one year, for which I enclose Two Dollars.

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OFFICERS

President of the League

CHARLES LATHROP PACK

President of the International Council President of the National Advisory Board
NICHOLAS MURRAY BUTLER
ALBERT SHAW

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Frank L. Babbott Nehemiah Boynton George W. Kirchwey Walter L. McCorkle Frederick Lynch John Martin

Gilbert A. Beaver John D. Brooks

W. B. Millar

Albert Shaw

Charles Willard Young
EXECUTIVE OFFICERS

Secretary of the Board of Governors

SAMUEL T. DUTTON, General Secretary

CHARLES H. LEVERMORE, Cor. Secretary

FRANK CHAPIN BRAY, Editorial Sec'y

The officers of The World's Court League cordially invite you to join them in preparing the way for more just and harmonious international relations after the war. Forty-four nations have already voted for the Court of Justice which will be the chief corner-stone of a new world structure. While a League of Nations presupposes a better adjustment of international questions, the greatest assurance of security and durable peace rests in a World Court.

The platform of the League is in harmony with the great work accomplished by the two Hague Conferences and with the treaties which have been made by the United States with thirty nations, providing for delay and inquiry in case of any international difficulty.

To advance and concentrate public opinion the League publishes THE WORLD COURT MAGAZINE. A payment of two dollars makes you a member of The World's Court League and furnishes the magazine for one year.

The League also desires contributions of from five to one thousand dollars for the support of this world-wide movement which is intended to make another war with its horrors and distress unlikely if not impossible.

Use the coupon on opposite page.

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