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administration agents American Antung bandit Boxer British broken faith cent centre CHAPTER Chi-li China Chinaman Chinese Chinese army Christians Church civilisation commercial concessions coolies cotton Count Okuma Customs declared Dowager Empress East England English European factory fighting foot-binding Forbidden City force foreign give hands Harbin houses hundred Hung-hutzes Imperial increased independence Indian industrial Japan Japanese Government Japanese soldiers Korea Korean Emperor Korean Empire labour land Large numbers Legation Liaoyang lines living maintain Manchuria mandarin Marquis Ito ment merchants military millions mills Minister missionary Monopoly months Moukden movement native Newchwang officials Pacific Palace Peking political Port Arthur province railway realise reform Russian sent Seoul Sir Robert Hart Tairen thousand Tientsin to-day tobacco Tokyo town trade trained treaty troops Viceroy Viceroy Yuan Western women Yangtsze young Yuan's
Page 46 - There shall be perpetual peace and friendship between the President of the United States and the King of Chosen and the citizens and subjects of their respective Governments. If other Powers deal unjustly or oppressively with either Government, the other will exert their good offices, on being informed of the case, to bring about an amicable arrangement, thus showing their friendly feelings.
Page 57 - I. For the purpose of maintaining a permanent and solid friendship between Japan and Korea and firmly establishing peace in the Far East, the Imperial Government of Korea shall place full confidence in the Imperial Government of Japan and adopt the advice of the latter in regard to improvement in administration.
Page 58 - ARTICLE IV. In case the welfare of the Imperial House of Korea or the territorial integrity of Korea is endangered by the aggression of a third power or internal disturbances, the Imperial Government of Japan shall immediately take such necessary measures as circumstances require, and In such case the Imperial Government of Korea shall give full facilities to promote the action of the Imperial Japanese Government The imperial Government of Japan may, for the attainment of the abovementioned object,...
Page 58 - V. The Governments of the two countries shall not in future, without mutual consent, conclude with a third Power such an arrangement as may be contrary to the principles of the present Protocol.
Page 58 - Japan shall immediately take such necessary measures as the circumstances require; and in such cases the Imperial Government of Korea shall give full facilities to promote the action of the Imperial Japanese Government. The Imperial Government of Japan may, for the attainment of the above-mentioned object, occupy, when the circumstances require it, such places as may be necessary from strategical points of view.
Page 283 - China by the laborious task of translating into the Chinese language religious and scientific works of the West. They help us to bring happiness and comfort to the poor and the suffering by the establishment of hospitals and schools. The awakening of China, which now seems to be at hand, may be traced in no small measure to the hand of the missionary. For this service you will find China not ungrateful.
Page 36 - ... arrived there was a flying rout of servants, runners, and Palace Guards rushing from every point of the vast enclosure in mad haste to get out of the gates. As the Japanese entered the building, the unfortunate King, hoping to divert their attention and give the Queen time to escape, came into a front room where he could be distinctly seen. Some of the Japanese assassins rushed in brandishing their swords, pulled His Majesty about, and beat and dragged about some of the Palace ladies by the hair...
Page 54 - You must know the aim and actions of the Japanese at the present day. I therefore beseech you to use your good offices, in making known to the world whatever injustice my people may suffer, and may you use your magnanimous efforts in trying to uphold our independence. If you can do this for my land, even my dying soul can rest happily. Do not misunderstand the good intentions of my people. I trust you will not forget our first treaty (with America) made between your republic and my country.
Page 16 - ... shaking hands with the Yellow Spectre. Or, as it is put in milder words, when a stroke was made at Russia on behalf of Japan. At that time I repeated an old opinion of one who had a far finer judgment than I can pretend to, that any European Power which allied itself in arms with the Yellow peoples against another European nation would play traitor to the welfare of the whole human race.
Page 167 - The consensus of opinion of the people of British Columbia is that they do not and cannot assimilate with white people, and that while in some respects they are less undesirable than the Chinese, in that they adopt more readily our habits of life and spend more of their earnings in the country, yet in all that goes to make for the permanent settlement of the country they are quite as serious a menace as the Chinese and keener competitors against the working man, and as they have more energy, push...