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July 15, 1920 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1920-07-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.



CHINESE WILL MEET
HERE SEPTEMER 1-
(Continued from Page 1)
Sports to be Conducted
Because of theimportance that the
Chinese~ feel physical education holds
in national development, a great many
athletic contests have been arranged.
The sports that will be indulged in
are basketball, swimming, soccer, ten-
nis, and track.tMedals and silver cups
Iwill be given the successful competi-
tors in thege sports.
One day of the conference will be
taken for an inspection of the import-
ant Detroit plants, such as the Ford
Motor company, Parke-Davis com-
pany, and the Detroit News plant. Spe-
cial cars will convey the delegates to
Detroit and arrangements have been
made with the plants1for the inspec-
tions.
The ;chairmen of the committees and
the program will be announced at a
later date.
Local Club in Charge
The local Chinese Students' club has
undertaken'the details of, the confer-
ence and will lie in charge of seeing'
that the delegates from other colleges
get settled. The officers of this club
are: President, K. H. Wu, '21; vice-
preident, Miss Helen Wong, '24M; sec-
retary, G. T. Liu, '24M; treasurer, Miss
Z. T. Tsao, '23; chairman patriotic
committee, S. Q. Wong, '20; chairman
athletic committee, G. H. Tsai, '22;
social and reception committee, Miss
Helen Wong, . K. La, '21E, and chair-
man club room committee, P. C. Kwok.
There are 56 Chinese students in
summer .school, of which number 25
are from other schools, who intend to
remain over for the conference. The
schools represented are the Universi-
ties of Illinois, Chicago, Stanford, Pur-
due, Oberlin, Wisconsin, Ames, North
Dakota, Mass. Inst. Tech., and Pomona
college of California.-

T1 I
IT NATIOA iLA
HASntHne roEaKgeSSE
(Continued from Page 1)
privileges of international intercourse.
"Recognition is not the result of im-
partial proceedings.. A new state ap-
pears. Decision of recognition or of
withholding recognition is made in the
foreign offices of the established
states, where dickering and bargaining
often decide the issue. The real rea-
son for these decisions is often never
known to the public. Here interna-
tional law is still imperfect."1
Referring to the many unreal, im-
practical rules contained in it, P-rof.
Dickinson said international law is the
product of accumulated customs.

order, or judicial decision affects its
growth."
All states are eunally entitled to the
protection of international law, but
they are not all equal in it, stated
I Prof.eDickinson. lHe attributed the
failure of The 1-lague tribunal to ac-'
complish its program to an attempt
to equalize all the nations.
EnIai must he placed upon the
settlement of disputes in a peaceful
manner instead of upon the means to
reduce the havoc of war," he said.
"Military necessity is nothing new. The
Germans made it more.terrible. The
submarine will be used in the next
war if it is an effective weapon. Gas
was unlawful, but it has come to stay.
Don't think you can legislate it out,
International law has not been sue-
cessful in limiting war, nor is it likely
to succeed.
"Without pleading for the present

League of Nations, or any league, establishment of some orga
there must be some, practical organ- international scope, there
ization for the settlement of interna- prospect for betterment in
tional disnutes, and until the public is Lion of international law,"
ready to make some sacrifices for the Prof. Dickinsoi'

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LAST TIMES TODAY
Eugene O'Brien
IN
"THE FIG UREHEAb"
STAR COMEDY "A HERO 'N EVERYTHING"

(Continued from Page 1)
summer it was revised and bound in a
temporary form in October. A final'
revision was made and an attempt was
made to have the new book for the
second semester, but only the first part
of it was finished by this time. It was
not until the middle of the last se-
mester that the book appeared in per-
manent form.
The way it has been received can be
judged from the fact that in only two
months' time from the date of its ap-
pearance as a finished and properly
revised book, it has been received by
24 of the largest schools in the coun-
try, namely: California, Cincinnati,
Chicago,, Pennsylvania, Missouri, Illi-
nois, Arizona, Alabama, Oklahoma,
Dartmouth college, and Carnegie Poly-
technic Institute>
The book is the first in opening "a
new and modern way in the study of
zoology and one, according to zoolo-
gists, in which there is logical connec-
tion.
COLORADO EDUCATION HEAD
STOPS HERE FOR TWO DAYS
Dr. H. M. Barrett, director of the
College of Education at the University
of Colorado, stopped here Wednesday
for a two-day stay at the University.
He is visiting various summer schools.
So far he has been at Iowa, Illinois,
Wisconsin, and Chicago, and he will
visit Columbia and Harvard after
leaving here. He was principal of the
East Side High school of Denver, Col-
orado, before affiliating with the Uni-
versity of Colorado.
LANSING CITIZENS ARE SHOWN
THR9UGH UNION BUILDING
A party of citizens from Lansing
were shown through the Union yester-
day by Pond Brothers, of Lansing, ar-
chitects of the building. Certaintfea-},
tures of the Union building are to be
incorporated in a public building soon
to be erected in Lansing, it is said.
PROFESSOR CROSS TO GyIVE
CREEK LECTURE ON "IONIA"1
Prof. H. R. Cross, of the Fine Arts
department, will give the second of
the sei'ies of lectures in connection
with the Greek government exhibit, the
subject being "Ionian Greece," at 8
o'clock this evening in the Natural
Science building.

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