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action aggression Alliance allies American arms army attack Austria Austria-Hungary Balkan Belgian Belgium believe belligerents blockade Britain British Bulgaria cathedral cause citizens civilization commerce contraband Declaration of London declared desire duty effect Emperor Empire enemy enforce England English Entente Europe European export fact feel fighting force foreign France French Germany Germany's Hague honor hope hostile human hyphenated Americans interest international law Italian Italy Italy's Jews league liberty literature lives London Lord Lord Northcliffe Magyar matter means ment military million minister months moral munitions nations navy neutral never obligations Paris patriotism peace Poland Polish political population ports present proposal protest question refused Reprinted Russian second period secure Serbia ships side Slav soldiers South Slavs spirit suffer sympathy territory things tion trade treaty Treaty of Bucharest Triple Triple Entente troops United victory violation whole
Page 148 - For the rest, brethren, whatsoever things are true, whatsoever modest, whatsoever just, whatsoever holy, whatsoever Lovely, whatsoever of good fame, if there be any virtue, if any praise of discipline, think on these things.
Page 251 - States with the nations at war would be an unjustifiable departure from the principle of strict neutrality by which it has consistently sought to direct its actions, and I respectfully submit that none of the circumstances urged in Your Excellency's memorandum alters the principle involved. The placing of an embargo on the trade in arms at the present time would constitute such a change and be a direct violation of the neutrality of the United States.
Page 264 - ... yet the plain duty of their Government is to observe in good faith the recognized obligations of international relationship. The performance of this duty should not be made more difficult by a disregard on the part of our citizens of the obligations growing out of their allegiance to their country, which should restrain them from violating as individuals the neutrality which the nation of which they are members is bound to observe in its relations to friendly sovereign states.
Page 81 - The German declaration substitutes indiscriminate destruction for regulated capture. Germany is adopting these methods against peaceful traders and non-combatant crews with the avowed object of preventing commodities of all kinds (including food for the civil population) from reaching or leaving the British Isles or Northern France. Her opponents are, therefore, driven to frame retaliatory measures in order in their turn to prevent commodities of any kind from reaching or leaving Germany.
Page 80 - The sinking of prizes is in itself a questionable act to be resorted to only in extraordinary circumstances and after provision has been made for the safety of all the crew or passengers, if there are passengers on board. The responsibility for discriminating between neutral and enemy vessels, and between neutral and enemy cargo, obviously rests with the attacking ship, whose duty it is to verify the status and character of the vessel and cargo and to preserve all papers before sinking or even capturing...
Page 88 - We wish the nations of Europe to be free to live their independent lives, working out their own forms of government for themselves and their own national development, whether they be great states or small states, in full liberty.
Page 135 - DOMINI est terra, et plenitudo ejus: orbis terrarum, et universi qui habitant in eo.
Page 254 - The duty of a neutral to restrict trade in munitions of war has never been imposed by international law or by municipal statute. It has never been the policy of this Government to prevent the shipment of arms or ammunition into belligerent territory, except in the case of neighboring American Republics, and then only when civil strife prevailed.
GERMANY AND AMERICA; Captain von Edelsheim's Plan for an Invasion ...