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adopted agreement American Applause arbitral justice arbitration and peace arbitration treaties believe Board of Trade Britain British Business Men's business organizations cause CHAIRMAN Chamber of Commerce City civilized College Commerce*0 Commercial Club Committee controversy court of arbitration Declaration delegates diplomatic Elihu Root England expressed fact ference force Germany governments honor hope human ideals important interests international arbitration International Court international law international peace Interparliamentary Union JAMES BROWN SCOTT Japan Ladies and Gentlemen Lake Mohonk Lake Mohonk Conference lead limitation of armaments meeting Mencius ment military modern Mohonk Lake naval obligatory arbitration Pan-American Pan-American Conferences patriotism Peace Conference peace movement political possible powers practical present President principle Prize Court public opinion public sentiment question representatives republics RICHARD BARTHOLDT Second Hague Conference settled settlement Smiley speaker spirit things tion to-day tribunal United University Washington York
Page 8 - The Conference expresses the wish that the Governments, taking into consideration the proposals made at the Conference, may examine the possibility of an agreement as to the limitation of armed forces by land and sea, and of war budgets.
Page 40 - We wish to increase our prosperity, to expand our trade, to grow in wealth, in wisdom, and in spirit, but our conception of the true way to accomplish this is not to pull down others and profit by their ruin, but to help all friends to a common prosperity and a common growth, that we may all become greater and stronger together.
Page 40 - We wish for no victories but those of peace, for no territory except our own, for no sovereignty except the sovereignty over ourselves.
Page 66 - For why ? — because the good old rule Sufficeth them, the simple plan, That they should take, who have the power, And they should keep who can.
Page 40 - We deem the independence and equal rights of the smallest and weakest member of the family of nations entitled to as much respect as those of the greatest empire, and we deem the observance of that respect the chief guaranty of the weak against the oppression of the strong.
Page 184 - When roll of drum and battle's roar Shall cease upon the earth., O, then no more The deed — the race — of heroes in the land." But scarce that word was breathed when one small hand Lifted victorious o'er a giant wrong That had its victims crushed through ages...
Page 46 - If a question of law to be decided is covered by a treaty in force between the belligerent captor and a power which is itself or whose subject or citizen is a party to the proceedings, the court is governed by the provisions of the said treaty.
Page 13 - I do not know the method of drawing up an indictment against a whole people.
Page 48 - Article 66. The signatory Powers undertake to insure the mutual observance of the rules contained in the present Declaration in any war in which all the belligerents are parties thereto.
Page 155 - Independently of general or private Treaties expressly stipulating recourse to arbitration as obligatory on the Signatory Powers, these Powers reserve to themselves the right of concluding, either before the ratification of the present Act or later, new Agreements, general or private, with a view to extending obligatory arbitration to all cases which they may consider it possible to submit to it.