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Admiral Rozhdestvensky alliances arbitration armaments armies and navies Article believe belligerent British called CHAPTER Christianity civilisation co-operation common conference Congress Council of Conciliation course creed of militarism David Starr Jordan democracy diplo diplomacy diplomats dispute doctrine Enforce Peace ernment Europe fact failed federation fighting force future guarantee Hague Hague Convention Homer Lea hope hostilities human nature idea imperialism interest International Commission international law justice labour league of nations League to Enforce League's programme live machinery mankind matter Maximilian Harden means ment military modern moral neutral never Norman Angell organised pacifism pacifists patriotism permanent political possible practical present President Wilson principle probably problem proposal public opinion purpose question reason recognise religion seas secure sentiment settlement social society sovereign sovereignty statesmanship statesmen submit sure thing tion tional to-day treaties Tribunal true United vital voice wars William Howard Taft women workers
Page 183 - Nothing contained in this convention shall be so construed as to require the United States of America to depart from its traditional policy of not intruding upon, interfering with, or entangling itself in the political questions of policy or internal administration of any foreign state; nor shall anything contained in the said convention be construed to imply a relinquishment by the United States of America of its traditional attitude toward purely American questions.
Page 291 - Second, that the small States of the world have a right to enjoy the same respect for their sovereignty and for their territorial integrity that great and powerful nations expect and insist upon. And...
Page 133 - The signatory powers shall jointly use forthwith both their economic and military forces against any one of their number that goes to war, or commits acts of hostility, against another of the signatories before any question arising shall be submitted as provided in the foregoing.
Page 87 - 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 270 - Any peace which does not recognize and accept this principle will inevitably be upset. It will not rest upon the affections or the convictions of mankind. The ferment of spirit of whole populations will fight subtly and constantly against it, and all the world will sympathize. The world can be at peace only if its life is stable, and there can be no stability where the will is in rebellion, where there is not tranquillity of spirit and a sense of justice, of freedom, and of right.
Page 268 - Victory would mean peace forced upon the loser, a victor's terms imposed upon the vanquished. It would be accepted in humiliation, under duress, at intolerable sacrifice, and would leave a sting, a resentment, a bitter memory upon which terms of peace would rest, not permanently, but only as upon quicksand.
Page 266 - ... approval of mankind, not merely a peace that will serve the several interests and immediate aims of the nations engaged. We shall have no voice in determining what those terms shall be...
Page 213 - That there were such creatures as witches, he made no doubt at all. For, first, the Scriptures had affirmed so much. Secondly, the wisdom of all nations had provided laws against such persons, which is an argument of their confidence of such a crime.