What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
acres agent American ance Argentina Armenian army Austria-Hungary beautiful bill Bosnia and Herzegovina Brazil building canal capital cent CHARIOT RACES Chicago Christian Church Congress corks cost Court Cuba drama elected eral eucalyptus Everglades fact farm federal feet fish force foreign give Governor House hundred industrial insurance institutions interest investment January labor land legislation life-insurance ment Messina miles million modern North passed Pinar del Rio play policyholders political port premium present President Professor race railroad railway republic River road Roosevelt Russia Senate ship social South story street Taft taxation theater things thousand tion to-day town trees Turkey Turkish United United States Senator Venezuela volume vote walls West women York young Yuan Shih-Kai
Page 9 - Should any event occur threatening the status quo as above described or the principle of equal opportunity as above defined, it remains for the two Governments to communicate with each other in order to arrive at an understanding as to what measures they may consider it useful to take.
Page 9 - 3. They are accordingly firmly resolved reciprocally to respect the territorial possessions belonging to each other in said region. " 4. They are also determined to preserve the common interests of all powers in China by supporting by all pacific means at their disposal the independence and integrity of China and the principle of equal opportunity for commerce and industry of all nations in that empire.
Page 146 - Indian race, from the mouth of the St. Lawrence to the mouth of the Mississippi, had become estranged from the English and friendly to the French.
Page 9 - The policy of both Governments, uninfluenced by any aggressive tendencies, is directed to the maintenance of the existing status quo in the region above mentioned, and to the defense of the principle of equal opportunity for commerce and industry in China.
Page 154 - The Social Creed of the Churches, were adopted by the Federal Council at its meeting in Chicago on December 9, 1912. The Churches must stand: For equal rights and complete justice for all men in all stations of life.
Page 271 - It must always be borne in mind that the Constitution, laws, and treaties of the United States are as much a part of the law of every State as its own local laws and constitution.
Page 270 - The citizens or subjects of each of the two High Contracting Parties shall have full liberty to enter, travel, or reside in any part of the territories of the other Contracting Party, and shall enjoy full and perfect protection for their persons and property.
Page 19 - Have we become so inoculated with prejudice of race that an American government, professedly based on the principles of freedom, and charged with the protection of all citizens alike, can make distinctions between such citizens in the matter of their voluntary meeting for innocent purposes simply because of their respective races?
Page 154 - For such regulation of the conditions of toil for women as shall safeguard the physical and moral health of the community.