Official Report of the Proceedings of the Pennsylvania Arbitration and Peace Conference, Held in Philadelphia, May 16, 17, 18, and 19, 1908, Količina 1
Ferris & Leach, printers, 1908 - 222 strani
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advance agree American arbitration army believe bring called cause CHAIRMAN civilization claims comes commission Committee Congress consider Constitution convention Council course decision desire determined effective equal established existence expression fact feel follow force foreign friends give Government Hague Conference held honor hope human ideals important individual industrial influence interest international court involved judges judgment judicial jurisdiction justice lead limitation lives matter means meeting ment mind Miss moral movement nations nature navy never organization party peace Pennsylvania permanent Philadelphia political possible practical present President principles prize prize court question reason regard relations representatives resolutions result schools sentiment society speak spirit stand submitted Supreme Court thing tion to-day treaty tribunal true United universal whole wish women
Stran 201 - We deem the independence and equal rights of the smallest and weakest member of the family of nations entitled to as much respect as those of the greatest empire, and we deem the observance of that respect the chief guaranty of the weak against the oppression of the strong. We neither claim nor desire any rights, or privileges, or powers that we do not freely concede to every American republic.
Stran 166 - Perhaps the time is already come, when it ought to be, and will be, something else ; when the sluggard intellect of this continent will look from under its iron lids, and fill the postponed expectation of the world with something better than the exertions of mechanical skill.
Stran 116 - I join with you most cordially in rejoicing at the return of peace. I hope it will be lasting, and that mankind will at length, as they call themselves reasonable creatures, have reason and sense enough to settle their differences without cutting throats ; for, in my opinion, there never was a good war, or a bad peace.
Stran 19 - The purity within. With that deep insight which detects All great things in the small, And knows how each man's life affects The spiritual life of all, He walked by faith and not by sight, By love and not by law ; The presence of the wrong or right He rather felt than saw.
Stran 115 - Oh make Thou us, through centuries long, In peace secure, in justice strong ; Around our gift of freedom draw The safeguards of thy righteous law : And, cast in some diviner mould, Let the new cycle shame the old...
Stran 103 - No principle of general law is more universally acknowledged than the perfect equality of nations. ... It results from this equality that no one can rightfully impose a rule upon another.
Stran 77 - It would seem, therefore, to follow that Congress are bound to create some inferior courts, in which to vest all that jurisdiction which, under the constitution, is exclusively vested in the United States, and of which the Supreme Court cannot take original cognizance.
Stran 98 - ... would command equal confidence from any two litigating powers. This is the difficulty which stands in the way of unrestricted arbitration. By whatever plan the tribunal is selected, the end of it must be that issues in which the litigant states are most deeply interested will be decided by the vote of one man, and that man a foreigner. He has no jury to find his facts; he has no court of appeal to correct his law; and he is sure to be credited, justly or not, with a leaning to one litigant or...
Stran 31 - There is nothing to be gained and much to be lost by paying lip service to the policy and then failing to support the programs designed for its implementation.
Stran 74 - The treaty power, as expressed in the Constitution, is in terms unlimited except by those restraints which are found in that instrument against the action of the government or of its departments, and those arising from the nature of the government itself and of that of the States. It would not be contended that it extends so far as to authorize what the Constitution forbids, or a change in the character of the government or in that of one of the States, or a cession of any portion of the territory...