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Allied governments American armistice army Austria Austria-Hungary authority become Belgium blockaded area Britain British Premier Bulgaria Central Europe century Churches civilian population civilization claims clause co-operation commercial policy Concert Conference Continent Czecho Czecho-Slovakia damage declared Dominions economic Empire enemy European face fact Fourteen Points France French G. P. PUTNAM'S SONS German General Staff German Government ideals ideas industrial influence invaded involved issues Italy Jugo-Slavia Kaiser labour League of Nations Liberalism Little Entente live Lloyd George look Ludendorff measure ment military mind modern moral naval negotiations November October once opinion organization outlook Paris parties peace Poland political Pre-Armistice pre-war President Wilson principles problem raw materials realize reparation responsible result Russia scheme sea-power separation allowances Serbia situation Slovakia Socialist soldiers spirit statesmen suffered Supreme Council task territories tion trade tradition Treaty true understanding victory whilst whole words
Page 211 - Self-government would be utterly annihilated if the views of the Imperial Government were to be preferred to those of the people of Canada. It is therefore the duty of the present Government distinctly to affirm the right of the Canadian Legislature to adjust the taxation of the people in the way they deem best, even if it should unfortunately happen to meet the disapproval of the Imperial Ministry.
Page 225 - The Allied Governments have given careful consideration to the correspondence which has passed between the President of the United States and the German Government. Subject to the qualifications which follow they declare their willingness to make peace with the Government of Germany on the terms of peace laid down in the President's address to Congress of January, 1918, and the principles of settlement enunciated in his subsequent addresses.
Page 231 - The Allied Governments feel that no doubt ought to be allowed to exist as to what this provision implies. By it they understand that compensation will be made by Germany for all damages done to the civilian population of the Allies and their property by the aggression of Germany by land, by sea, and from the air.
Page 226 - November 11, 1918. It was there agreed that the Treaty of Peace should be based upon the Fourteen Points of President Wilson's address of January 8, 1918, as they were modified by the Allies' memorandum included in the President's note of November 5, 1918,' and upon the principles of settlement enunciated by President Wilson in his later addresses, and particularly in his address of September 27...
Page 231 - January 8, 1918, the President declared that invaded territories must be restored as well as evacuated and freed ; the allied governments feel that no doubt ought to be allowed to exist as to what this provision implies. By it they understand that compensation will be made by Germany for all damage...
Page 230 - We explained to him that we couldn't find a single lawyer in the American delegation that would give an opinion in favor of including pensions. All the logic was against it. "Logic ! Logic ! " exclaimed the President, "I don't give a damn for logic. I am going to include pensions !
Page 211 - But the Government of Canada acting for its Legislature and people cannot, through those feelings of deference which they owe to the Imperial authorities, in any way waive or diminish the right of the people of Canada to decide for themselves both as to the mode and extent to which taxation shall be imposed.
Page 163 - The members of the League undertake to respect and preserve as against external aggression the territorial integrity and existing political independence of all members of the League.
Page 53 - What I admire in Germany is, that while there too industrialism, that great modern power, is making at Berlin, and Leipzig, and Elberfeld, the most successful and rapid progress, the idea of culture, culture of the only true sort, is in Germany a living power also. Petty towns have a university whose teaching is famous through Europe; and the King of Prussia and Count Bismark resist the loss of a great savant from Prussia, as they would resist a political check.
Page 227 - Allies' memorandum included in the President's note of November 5, 1918, and upon the principles of settlement enunciated by President Wilson in his later addresses, and particularly in his address of September 27, 1918. These are the principles upon which hostilities were abandoned in November, 1918, these are the principles upon which the Allied and Associated Powers agreed that peace might be based, these are the principles which have guided them in the deliberations which have led to the formulation...