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able accept action affairs American appointment arbitration arrival asked attention authorities Blaine British brought called Chang China Chinese claim Cleveland close Commission Conference Congress considerable counsel Court delegates Department desire dinner discussion duties Emperor English experience father feel followed foreign Foster French friends gave give given Government hand held honor important interest invitation Islands Italy Japan Japanese land later letter London Lord matter meeting ment Minister mission negotiations never official party passed peace Peking political position practice present President question reached received reciprocity relations remained representatives respecting result Russia seals Secretary secure seemed Senate sent sessions soon steamer success taken tion told took treaty Tribunal United Viceroy Washington
Sivu 5 - States, which in view of the free introduction of such sugar, molasses, coffee, tea, and hides into the United States he may deem to be reciprocally unequal and unreasonable, he shall have the power, and it shall be his duty...
Sivu 21 - If this be the true view of the treaty-making power," said Calhoun with reference to the Senate rejection of the German treaty in 1844, " it' may be truly said that its exercise has been one continual series of habitual and uninterrupted infringements of the Constitution. From the beginning and throughout the whole existence of the Federal Government it has been exercised constantly on commerce, navigation, and other delegated powers.
Sivu 19 - We point to the success of the Republican policy of reciprocity, under which our export trade has vastly increased, and new and enlarged markets have been opened for the products of our farms and workshops. We remind the people of the bitter opposition of the Democratic party to this practical business measure, and claim that, executed by a Republican administration, our present laws will eventually give us control of the trade of the world.
Sivu 137 - My father has directed me to write the following, dictated from his bed, in reply to your Address. He is deeply moved by the sentiments of kindly solicitude for his welfare expressed in your Address, and feels that the prayers you have offered for his recovery cannot have been unheeded by the Power who controls human destinies. He feels that his escape was little short of miraculous.
Sivu 288 - ... presented and evidence submitted to such a tribunal must necessarily bear the impress of the entire good faith of the government from which they come, and it is not to be presumed that any government will for a moment allow itself knowingly to be made the instrument of wrong in any such proceeding.
Sivu 21 - The treaty-making power has, indeed, been regarded to be so comprehensive as to embrace, with few exceptions, all questions that can possibly arise between us and other nations, and which can only be adjusted by their mutual consent, whether the subject matter be comprised among the delegated or the reserved powers.
Sivu 33 - In view of the fact that as a result of the discussion the vote upon the definite treaty of obligatory arbitration, which was proposed, stood 32 in favor to 9 against the adoption of the treaty, there can be little doubt that the great majority of the countries of the world have reached a point where they are now ready to apply practically the principles thus unanimously agreed upon by the Conference. The second advance, and a very great one, is the agreement which relates to the use of force for...
Sivu 34 - Two arbitrators were to be appointed by the United States, two by Great Britain, and one each by the President of the French Republic, the King of Italy and the King of Sweden and Norway. The arbitrators appointed by these respectively were: Justice John M.
Sivu 217 - His Imperial Majesty considers it advisable that the Conference should not sit in the capital of one of the Great Powers, where so many political interests are centred which might, perhaps, impede the progress of a work in which all the countries of the universe are equally interested.