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Allies Alsace-Lorraine American April Army August Austria Austria-Hungary authorized Balkan Balkan Wars Belgian Belgium Board Book Britain British Bulgaria Central Powers centum chap Collected Diplomatic Documents colonies Committee Congress corporation Cyclopedia declared economic Empire enemy England English Entente Europe European force foreign France French fuel German Empire German Government Germany's Hazen hereby History hundred and seventeen Imperial industrial interest international law issued Italia Irredenta Italy July labor license London Macmillan Magazine manufacture material McKINLEY PUBLISHING ment military National Geographic Magazine naval Navy necessary neutral nineteen hundred officer Outline Maps Pan-Germanism peace person political prescribed present President Price Problems proclamation Professor purpose regulations Reichstag relations Reprints Robinson and Beard Russia seas secure Serbia ships Sir Edward Grey submarine territory thereof tion trade translated treaty Triple Entente Turkey United vessel violation Western Front zone
Side 91 - President, is unsatisfactory to the person entitled to receive the same, such person shall be paid seventy-five per centum of the amount so determined by the President and shall be entitled to sue the United States to recover such further sum as, added to said seventy-five per centum, will make up such amount as will be just compensation therefor, in the manner provided for by section twentyfour, paragraph twenty, and section one hundred and forty-five of the Judicial Code.
Side 28 - States is hereby formally declared; and that the President be, and he is hereby, authorized and directed to employ the entire naval and military forces of the United States and the resources of the Government to carry on war against the Imperial German Government ; and to bring the conflict to a successful termination all the resources of the country are hereby pledged by the Congress of the United States• CHAMP CLARK, Speaker of the House of Representatives.
Side 33 - The world must be made safe for democracy. Its peace must be planted upon the tested foundations of political liberty. We have no selfish ends to serve. We desire no conquest, no dominion. We seek no indemnities for ourselves, no material compensation for the sacrifices we shall freely make. We are but one of the champions of the rights of mankind.
Side 88 - The officer may break open any outer or inner door or window of a house, or any part of a house, or anything therein, to execute the warrant, if, after notice of his authority and purpose, he is refused admittance.
Side 36 - Fourth, that all well-defined national aspirations shall be accorded the utmost satisfaction that can be accorded them without introducing new or perpetuating old elements of discord and antagonism that would be likely in time to break the peace of Europe and consequently of the world.
Side 95 - Any and all notes, debentures, bonds or other such obligations issued by the corporation shall be exempt both as to principal and Interest from all taxation (except surtaxes, estate, inheritance, and gift taxes) now or hereafter imposed by the United States, by any territory, dependency or possession thereof, or by any state, county, municipality or local taxing authority.
Side 28 - If there should be disloyalty, it will be dealt with with a firm hand of stern repression; but, if it lifts its head at all, it will lift it only here and there and without countenance except from a lawless and malignant few.
Side 60 - No peace can last, or ought to last, which does not recognize and accept the principle that governments derive all their just powers from the consent of the governed, and that no right anywhere exists to hand peoples about from sovereignty to sovereignty as if they were property.
Side 85 - Whoever, with intent or reason to believe that it is to be used to the injury of the United States or to the advantage of a foreign nation...
Side 27 - Mere agreements may not make peace secure. It will be absolutely necessary that a force be created as a guarantor of the permanency of the settlement so much greater than the force of any nation now engaged or any alliance hitherto formed or projected that no nation, no probable combination of nations could face or withstand it. If the peace presently to be made is to endure, it must be a peace made secure by the organized major force of mankind.