affairs agreed Ambassador appear army Asia authority believe Berlin British Bulgaria called carried cause Christian common condition Congress consider Constantinople course danger demands desire despatch difficulties doubt East Eastern effect Empire endeavour England English established Europe European expressed fact force foreign Friend Frontier give given going Greece Greek hand hope House important India influence interests intrigue Italy less Lord Majesty's Government matter means measures Member ment MICHIGAN Minister months natural necessary never object Office once opinion Ottoman Pasha peace Persian political population Porte position possible Powers present principle promises proposed Protocol provinces question race railway reason received reforms regard respect result rule Russia Salisbury secure Servia subjects Sultan taken territory things tion Treaty Turkey Turkish Turkish Government Turks whole wish
43 psl. - Let the Turks now carry away their abuses in the only possible manner, namely, by carrying off themselves. Their Zaptiehs and their Mudirs, their Bimbashis and their Yuzbachis, their Kaimakams and their Pashas, one and all, bag and baggage, shall, I hope, clear out from the province they have desolated and profaned.
11 psl. - The contracting powers recognise the high value of this communication. It is clearly understood that it cannot, in any case, give to the said powers the right to interfere, either collectively or separately, in the relations of his majesty the Sultan with his subjects, nor in the internal administration of his empire.
43 psl. - States of Europe in obtaining the extinction of the Turkish executive power in Bulgaria. Let the Turks now carry away their abuses in the only possible manner, namely by carrying off themselves.
24 psl. - If their hopes should once more be disappointed, and if the condition of the Christian subjects of the Sultan should not be improved in a manner to prevent the return of the complications which periodically disturb the peace of the East, they think it right to declare that such a state of affairs would be incompatible with their interests and those of Europe in general.
11 psl. - They were upon the whole, from the black day when they first entered Europe, the one great anti-human specimen of humanity. Wherever they went, a broad line of blood marked the track behind them ; and as far as their 1 Published by Murray, London. dominion reached, civilisation disappeared from view.
59 psl. - The Sublime Porte undertakes to carry out, without further delay, the improvements and reforms demanded by local requirements in the provinces inhabited by the Armenians, and to guarantee their security against the Circassians and Kurds. It will periodically make known the steps taken to this effect to the Powers, who will superintend their application.
65 psl. - Consul's Manual and Shipowner's and Shipmaster's Practical Guide in their Transactions Abroad. With Definitions of Nautical, Mercantile, and Legal Terms ; a Glossary of Mercantile Terms in English, French, German, Italian, and Spanish ; Tables of the...
64 psl. - A Short History of Natural Science and of the Progress of Discovery, From the Time of the Greeks to the Present Time.
17 psl. - inveterate " suspicion of Russian policy, and a continued fear of Russian aggression and conquest. He had on several occasions given the most solemn assurances that he desired no conquest; that he aimed at no aggrandizement ; and that he had not the smallest wish or intention to be possessed of Constantinople.