aged agreed appeared appointed army arrived Bill Bishop boat body British brought called Captain carried caused charge Charles Chief Church City Committee Commons Conference consider course Court death debate defendants Died discussion Duke Earl elected Emperor England entered estimated expressed fire five followed force Foreign four French give given Government held Henry honour House India interests Italy John jury Justice King known late leave London Lord loss Majesty March Master meeting ment miles Minister months motion moved murder named officers opened opinion Parliament party passed peace persons Porte position Powers present President Prince prisoners proposed Queen question received regard remains reply reported result Royal Russian sent ship taken tion took treaty trial troops Turkey Turkish vessel votes Wales
137 psl. - Ardahan, Kars, or any of them, shall be retained by Russia, and if any attempt shall be made at any future time by Russia to take possession of any further territories of his Imperial Majesty the Sultan in Asia, as fixed by the definitive treaty of peace, England engages to join his Imperial Majesty the Sultan in defending them by force of arms.
17 psl. - I see no public advantage in my continuing to act as the leader of the Liberal party ; and that, at the age of sixty-five, and after forty-two years of a laborious public life, I think myself entitled to retire on the present opportunity. This retirement is dictated to me by my personal views as to the best method of spending the closing years of my life. I need hardly say that my conduct in Parliament will continue to be governed by the principles on which I have heretofore acted ; and, whatever...
127 psl. - Treaty, as from the operation of the instrument as a whole. A discussion limited to Articles selected by one Power in the Congress would be an illusory remedy for the dangers to English interests and to the permanent peace of Europe, which would result from the state of things which the Treaty proposes to establish.
64 psl. - ... march of the Turkish capital. His Majesty pledged his sacred word of honour in the most earnest and solemn manner that he had no intention of acquiring Constantinople, and that if necessity should oblige him to occupy a portion of Bulgaria, it would only be provisionally, and until peace and the safety of the Christian population were secured.
60 psl. - I have aimed at two chief results. Not insensible to the principle of progress, I have endeavoured to reconcile change with that respect for tradition which is one of the main elements of our social strength ; and, in external affairs, I have endeavoured to develop and strengthen our Empire, believing that combination of achievement and responsibility elevates the character and condition of a people.
4 psl. - Emperor, accompanied by the Prince and Princess of Wales, the Duke and Duchess of Edinburgh, and a...
10 psl. - ... he probably might stimulate the amour propre of some individuals to take the course which he wants, and to defeat the Bill. Now I hope we shall not fall into that trap. I hope we shall show my noble friend that we remember some of his manoeuvres when he was a simple Member of this House, and that we are not to be taunted into taking a very indiscreet step, a step ruinous to all our own wishes and expectations, merely to show that we resent the contemptuous phrases of one of my colleagues.
90 psl. - THE Select Committee appointed by the House of Commons to consider the...
137 psl. - In return His Imperial Majesty the Sultan promises to England to introduce necessary reforms, to be agreed upon later between the two Powers, into the Government and for the protection of the Christian and other subjects of the Porte in these territories. And in order to enable England to make necessary provision for executing her engagements, His Imperial Majesty the Sultan further consents to assign the island of Cyprus to be occupied and administered by England.
56 psl. - Enough, I think, has been said to show that to Achmet Agha and his men belongs the distinction of having committed perhaps the most heinous crime that has stained the history of the present century, Nana Sahib alone, I should say, having rivalled their deeds.