George Washington University Bulletin, Volume 4 (Google eBook)

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George Washington University, 1905
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Page 27 - the last resort on appeal in all disputes and differences," then subsisting or which thereafter might arise " between two or more states concerning boundary jurisdiction, or any other cause whatever," the authority so conferred to be exercised by a special tribunal to be organized in the mode prescribed in those articles, and its judgment to be final and conclusive.
Page 10 - knowledge grow from more to more, But more of reverence in us dwell ; That mind and soul, according well, May make one music, as before, But vaster.
Page 69 - Thus the reason why men enjoy seeing a likeness is, that in contemplating it they find themselves learning or inferring, and saying, perhaps, ' Ah, that is he!' For if you happen not to have seen the original, the pleasure will be due not to the imitation as such, but to the execution, the coloring or some
Page 7 - the purchase of such stock is to be vested in more stock and so on until a sum adequate to the accomplishment of the object is obtained, of which I have not the smallest doubt before many years pass away, even if no aid or encourage(ment) is given by legislative authority or from any other source.'
Page 6 - It is not a place of professional education. Universities are not intended to teach the knowledge required to fit men for some special mode of gaining their livelihood. Their object is not to make skillful lawyers, or physicians, or engineers, but capable and cultivated human beings.
Page 7 - To have a general knowledge of a subject is to know only its leading truths, but to know these not superficially but thoroughly, so as to have a true conception of the subject in its great features; leaving the minor details to those who require them for the purposes of their
Page 71 - Since the objects of imitation are men in action, and these men must be either of a higher or lower type (for moral character mainly answers to these divisions, goodness and badness being the distinguishing marks of moral differences) it follows that we must represent men either
Page 50 - Chilton (1767) 4 Burr. 2015, the same learned judge said: " The privilege of public ministers and their retinue depend upon the law of nations, which is part of the common law of England. And the act of Parliament of 7 Ann. c. 12 [concerning the immunities of diplomatic agents] did not intend to alter, nor can alter, the law of nations."
Page 69 - Objects which in themselves we view with pain, we delight to contemplate when reproduced with absolute fidelity; such as the forms of the most ignoble animals and of dead bodies.
Page 54 - 2 Ex. D. 63, are only illustrations of the same ruleó namely, that questions of international law may arise, and may have to be considered in connection with the administration of municipal law." If we now consider the status of international law in the United States, we

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