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agricultural amount applied arbitration Argentine Austria-Hungary average belligerents Black Belt Brazil British Buenos Aires Bureau capital causes census cent civilization commerce Company cooperation cost court Declaration of London demand direct labor economic effect efficiency effort employed employees England establishment Europe European existing expense export trade fact factory federal force foreign trade Germany hiring human immigration important increase individual industrial interest international law labor turn-over Latin America less machinery material means ment merchant methods Monroe Doctrine nations negro neutral operation organization output peace period plant political ports possible practice present Price principles problem production profit proper question realize reason relations result scientific management secure selling ship social South America standard supply tion unem unemployed United University of Pennsylvania volume wage-earners wages White Counties workers York York City
Page 142 - When a strong man armed keepeth his palace, his goods are in peace ; but when a stronger than he shall come upon him and overcome him, he taketh from him all his armour wherein he trusted, and divideth his spoils.
Page 165 - I want to take this occasion to say that the United States will never again seek one additional foot of territory by conquest. She will devote herself to showing that she knows how to make honorable and fruitful use of the territory she has, and she must regard it as one of the duties of friendship to see that from no quarter are material interests made superior to human liberty and national opportunity.
Page 169 - President's proclamation, that of confiscation of such portion of these arms as shall fall into the Hands of any of the belligerent powers on their way to the ports of their enemies. To this penalty our Citizens are warned that they will be abandoned, and that even private contraventions may work no inequality between the parties at war, the benefit of them will be left equally free and open to all.
Page 232 - The great rule of conduct for us, in regard to foreign nations, is, in extending our commercial relations, to have with them as little political connection as possible.
Page 184 - Our citizens have been always free to make, vend, and export arms. It is the constant occupation and livelihood of some of them. To suppress their callings, the only means perhaps of their subsistence because a war exists in foreign and distant countries, "l in which we have no concern, would scarcely be expected. It would be hard in principle, and impossible in practice.
Page 185 - But there is nothing in our laws, or in the law of nations, that forbids our citizens from sending armed vessels, as well as munitions of war, to foreign ports for sale. It is a commercial adventure which no nation is bound to prohibit, and which only exposes the persons engaged in it to the penalty of confiscation.
Page 165 - You cannot be friends at all except upon the terms of honor. We must show ourselves friends by comprehend- 25 ing their interest whether it squares with our own interest or not.
Page 166 - We are the friends of peace, but we know that there can be no lasting or stable peace in such circumstances. As friends, therefore, we shall prefer those who act in the interest of peace and honor, who protect private rights, and respect the restraints of constitutional provision.
Page 192 - ... 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.