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ages America associations become believe blood bring Britain brought Burritt called cause centuries character Christendom Christian civilization classes combination coming Commerce common condition Congress continent earth elements England English equal established Europe experience expression fact faith farmer feel field followed force France friends future give Government grand hand heart highest honour hope human hundred individual industry influence interest Italy labour land language light living look mankind measure meeting ment millions mind moral nations nature never object occasion occupation organization Peace political population position present principle produce Providence question race reason regard result Richard Cobden sentiment side single social society speech stand sympathy thought thousand tion town trade United universal whole
Σελίδα 104 - Down the dark future, through long generations, The echoing sounds grow fainter, and then cease ; And like a bell, with solemn, sweet vibrations, I hear once more the voice of Christ say " Peace !" Peace ! and no longer from its brazen portals The blast of War's great organ shakes the skies ! But beautiful as songs of the immortals, The holy melodies of love arise.
Σελίδα 260 - Trust no future, howe'er pleasant! Let the dead past bury its dead! Act, — act in the living present! Heart within, and GOD o'erhead!
Σελίδα 57 - AND in those days, when the number of the disciples was multiplied, there arose a murmuring of the Grecians against the Hebrews, because their widows were neglected in the daily ministration.
Σελίδα 209 - What we mean to propose is a general congress of nations of which both the meeting and the duration are to depend entirely on the sovereign wills of the several members of the league, and not an indissoluble union like that which exists between the several States of North America founded on a municipal constitution. Such a congress and such a league are the only means of realizing the...
Σελίδα 200 - ... a post of duty, honor, trust, and dignity, which has no parallel in the presidency of a republic, or in the office of ambassador to any foreign court. Still, it cannot be the place for the ambitious politician, the factious diplomatist, or reckless demagogue; consequently, we may believe that two profound statesmen, or jurists, have been appointed by each nation, to represent it in this grand tribunal. Filling the sublimest position to which the suffrage of mankind could raise them, we may presume...
Σελίδα 88 - I am of your opinion in that particular, and fully believe that the time will come when " nation shall not lift up sword against nation, neither learn war any more...
Σελίδα 194 - They possessed not the requisite authority, and have given us only a compilation of precedents, opinions and arguments. It is the work, not of legislators, but of scholars ; no law-making power was ever concerned in enacting any of its statutes ; and all its authority has resulted from the deference spontaneously paid to the genius, erudition and wisdom of its compilers.
Σελίδα 195 - If a single man, like Hugo Grotius, was able, in the early part of the seventeenth century, by his unaided talents, to create from the chaos of the past an almost perfect system of international jurisprudence, and by the mere force of his genius and learning to give to that system almost universal authority, have we not every reason to believe that a chosen body of wise and learned men, selected from among many nations, enlightened by all the experience of the past and by the...
Σελίδα 209 - Such a Congress and such a League are the only means of realizing the idea of a true public law, according to which the differences between nations would be determined by civil proceedings, as those between individuals are determined by civil judicature, instead of resorting to war, a means of redress worthy only of barbarians.