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acre Africa amount appear Australia Bank Bonds boys British called cancer carried cause cent Chinese colonies Commission Company considerable course Debs duty effect Empire engine England English fact famine force foreign France French further German Germany give given Government half hand Imperial important increase India industry interest issue Italy July kind labour land less living look Lord manufacturers matter means millions mines month native nature necessary never obtain Office party passed period population position possible practical present Price produce question railway reason recent regard result round securities seems Shares side silk South Stock success supply taken Title trade Transvaal whole Yield Zealand
Stran 388 - Differences which may arise of a legal nature, or relating to the interpretation of treaties existing between the two Contracting Parties, and which it may not have been possible to settle by diplomacy...
Stran 501 - In each individual case the High Contracting Parties, before appealing to the Permanent Court of Arbitration, shall conclude a special Agreement defining clearly the matter in dispute, the scope of the powers of the arbitrators, and the periods to be fixed for the formation of the Arbitral Tribunal and the several stages of the procedure.
Stran 388 - Contracting Parties, and which it may not have been possible to settle by diplomacy, shall be referred to the Permanent Court of Arbitration established at The Hague by the Convention of the 29th...
Stran 94 - I conceive it to be, is that so long as Canada remains a dependency of the British Crown the present powers that we have are not sufficient for the maintenance of our rights. It is important that we should ask the British parliament for more extensive powers so that if ever we have to deal with matters of a similar nature again, we shall deal with them in our own way, in our own fashion, according to the best light that we have.
Stran 386 - Empress appears to be great. In the rank and position to which she has been elevated, she finds many enemies, and both long for a place of retirement in the South of France where they can live in privacy, and which Biarritz might become. ' The Emperor's best chance is the English alliance, which not only gives steadiness to his foreign policy, but, by predisposing in his favour the English press, protects him from the only channel through which public opinion in France, if hostile to him, could find...
Stran 516 - ... have referred hopefully to the day when Australia with her teeming millions will hold a commanding place among the peoples of the world. The patriotic ardour inspired by this hopeful anticipation is, however, destined to be cooled in the contemplation of the fact that, while Russia and Japan, prospective rivals of Australia for supremacy in the Western Pacific, are already seeking outlets beyond their own borders for the energies of their ever-growing people, it will be forty-six and a half years...
Stran 384 - ... played under my window, and extremely well. They are 55 in number. ... At half-past ten the King and family came and fetched us to their delightful, cheerful breakfast. I sat between the King and Aumale. I feel so gay and happy with these dear people. . . . Later we saw M. Guizot, who came to express his great joy at our visit. It seems to have done the greatest good, and to have caused the greatest satisfaction to the French. ... I hear that I should have been most kindly received at Paris even....
Stran 516 - From time to time in recent years public men, seeing in the establishment of the Australian Commonwealth the first step in the construction of a great nation, and anticipating therefrom a rapid increase of national prosperity and progress, have referred hopefully to the day when Australia with her teeming millions will hold a commanding place among the peoples of the world. The patriotic ardour inspired by this hopeful anticipation is, however, destined to be cooled in the contemplation of the fact...
Stran 509 - Therefore this General Council recommends . . . the unions and members of the Federation to authorize its executive to declare that the competitive system is destructive, pernicious, and altogether evil, and must be replaced by a social system which will not leave it in the power of one man to take advantage of the necessities or disabilities of another, and which will provide for all workers opportunity to avail themselves of the bounties of Nature and to partake fully of the fruits of civilization...