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Page 108 - July, 1899, provided, nevertheless, that they do not affect the vital interests, the independence, or the honor of the two Contracting States, and do not concern the interests of third parties.
Page 95 - Precious and semi-precious stones, pearls, mother-ofpearl, and coral. 14. Clocks and watches, other than chronometers. 15. Fashion and fancy goods. 16. Feathers of all kinds, hairs, and bristles. 17.
Page 9 - Taint afollerin' your bell-wethers Will excuse ye in His sight; Ef you take a sword an' dror it, An' go stick a feller thru, Guv'ment aint to answer for it, God '11 send the bill to you.
Page 117 - To prohibit the use of bullets which expand or flatten easily in the human body, such as bullets with a hard envelope, of which the envelope does not entirely cover the core, or is pierced with incisions.
Page 174 - Neither are any wars so furious and bloody, or of so long continuance, as those occasioned by difference in opinion, especially if it be in things indifferent.
Page 9 - Taint your eppyletts an' feathers Make the thing a grain more right) Taint afollerin' your bell-wethers Will excuse ye in His sight; Ef you take a sword an...
Page 174 - Prince quarrelleth with another, for fear the other should quarrel with him. Sometimes a War is entered upon, because the Enemy is too strong, and sometimes because he is too weak. Sometimes our...
Page 100 - ... which are justiciable in their nature by reason of being susceptible of decision by the application of the principles of law or equity...
Page 174 - what were the usual causes or motives that made one country go to war with another?" I answered "they were innumerable; but I should only mention a few of 174 the chief. Sometimes the ambition of princes, who never think they have land or people enough to govern; sometimes the corruption of ministers, who engage their master in a war, in order to stifle or divert the clamour of the subjects against their evil administration.