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$3.00 per hundred 16 pages 31 Beacon Street American Peace Society Andrew Carnegie annual Arbitration and Peace armaments Association battleships Beacon St Benjamin F Boston Branch Britain Bureau Burritt Carnegie cause Chicago Peace Society Christian Church City civilized Club committee Court of Arbitral David Starr Jordan delegates disputes England Ernest Howard Crosby Fannie Fern Andrews Field Secretary friends Hague Court Hartford held honor interest International Arbitration international law International Peace International Peace Congress Interparliamentary Union James Brown Scott Japan John Letter Leaflet LL.D Lucia Ames Mead Mass meeting ment military Mohonk National Peace Congress naval navy organization patriotism peace movement postpaid powers prepaid present President Taft Price 5 cts Prize Prof proposed question represented Richard Bartholdt Robert Treat Paine School Peace League Senator settlement teachers tion tional treaty tribunal Trueblood Tryon United Washington William York York Peace Society
Page 101 - In questions of a legal nature, and especially in the interpretation or application of international conventions, arbitration is recognized by the signatory powers as the most effective and at the same time the most equitable means of settling disputes which diplomacy has failed to settle.
Page 102 - Permanent Court is open to them ; consequently they declare that the fact of reminding the conflicting parties of the provisions of the present convention and the advice given to them in the highest interests of peace to have recourse to the Permanent Court can only be regarded as friendly actions.
Page 100 - The contracting powers agree to abstain from the use of bullets which expand or flatten easily in the human body, such as ' bullets with a hard envelope which does not entirely cover the core, or is pierced with incisions.'
Page 71 - No fortifications shall be erected commanding the canal or the waters adjacent. The United States, however, shall be at liberty to maintain such military police along the canal as may be necessary to protect it against lawlessness and disorder.
Page 23 - occasions may arise, negotiations with any government with which the United States has or may have diplomatic relations, to the end that any differences or disputes arising between the two governments which cannot be adjusted by diplomatic agency may be referred to arbitration and be peaceably adjusted by such means. (Resolution not reached on calendar during session, but re-introduced and passed Senate February
Page 229 - Question four. Under the provision of the said article that the American fishermen shall be admitted to enter certain bays or harbors for shelter, repairs, wood or water, and for no other purpose whatever, but that they shall be under such restrictions as may be necessary to prevent their taking, drying or curing fish therein, or in any other manner whatever abusing the privilege
Page 96 - of an international arbitral court in every issue which cannot be settled by negotiations, no matter what it involves, whether honor, territory, or money, we shall have made a long step forward by demonstrating that it is possible for two nations at least to establish between them the same system of due process of law
Page 148 - he shall judge between the nations, and shall decide concerning many peoples; and they shall beat their swords into plow-shares, and their spears into pruning-hooks ; nation shall not lift up sword against nation, neither shall they learn war any more.
Page 145 - President of the United States to consider the expediency of utilizing existing International agencies for the purpose of limiting the armaments of the nations of the world by international agreement and of constituting the combined navies of the world an international force for the preservation of universal peace, and to consider and report upon any other means to diminish the
Page 163 - of limiting the armament« of the nations of the world by international agreement, and of constituting the combined navies of the world an international force for the preservation of universal peace, and to consider and report upon any other means to diminish the expenditures of government for military purposes and to lessen the probabilities of war.