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addressed appeal Applause arbitration army asked Association believe Boers bring British Bureau called carried cause Christian civilised Colonial Committee Conference Congress consider Convention Court delegates desire discussion duty efforts Empire England English expressed fact favour feeling force France French friends give given Glasgow Government Hague hand hear held hope humanity idea important interest Italy justice letter London Lord matter means meeting ment military mind Minister Miss moral Moscheles movement nations never object officers opinion organisation Peace permanent persons political possible practical present President principles proposed question received regard represented resolution result seems societies South Africa spirit suggested taken things thought tion treaty Union whole wish women
Page 91 - All honor to Jefferson — to the man who, in the concrete pressure of a struggle for national independence by a single people, had the coolness, forecast, and capacity to introduce into a merely revolutionary document an abstract truth, applicable to all men and all times, and so to embalm it there that to-day and in all coming days it shall be a rebuke and a stumbling-block to the very harbingers of reappearing tyranny and oppression.
Page 19 - Americans ought not to be free, we are obliged to depreciate the value of freedom itself; and we never seem to gain a paltry advantage over them in debate, without attacking some of those principles, or deriding some of those feelings, for which our ancestors have shed their blood.
Page 176 - No general penalty, pecuniary or otherwise, can be inflicted on the population on account of the acts of individuals for which it cannot be regarded as collectively responsible.
Page 104 - ... with his face to Mecca, the drums, and banners, and gaudy idols, the devotee swinging in the air, the graceful maiden, with the pitcher on her head, descending the steps to the river-side, the black faces, the long beards, the yellow streaks of sect, the turbans and the flowing robes, the spears and the silver maces, the elephants with their canopies of state, the gorgeous palanquin of the prince, and the close litter of the noble lady, all those things were to him as the objects amidst which...
Page 124 - State, your Government will be left free to govern the country without interference and to conduct its diplomatic intercourse and shape its foreign policy, subject only to the requirement embodied in the fourth article of the new draft, that any treaty with a foreign State shall not have effect without the approval of the Queen.
Page 91 - This is a world of compensation; and he who would be no slave must consent to have no slave. Those who deny freedom to others deserve it not for themselves, and, under a just God, cannot long retain it.
Page 85 - Johnson appeared bustling about, with an ink-horn and pen in his button-hole, like an exciseman ; and on being asked what he really considered to be the value of the property which was to be disposed of, answered, " We are not here to sell a parcel of boilers and vats, but the potentiality of growing rich beyond the dreams of avarice.
Page 156 - The conference expresses the wish that the governments, taking into account all the propositions made at this conference, should study the possibility of an agreement concerning the limitation of armed forces on land and sea and of war budgets.