The Church and International Relations - Japan: Report of the Commission on Relations with Japan
Charles S. Macfarland, Federal Council of the Churches of Christ in America. Commission on Relations with Japan
Missionary Education Movement, 1917 - Christianity and international relations - 312 pages
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action addresses adequate admitted adoption aliens already American annual Asia Asiatic assimilation become better California China Chinese Christ Christian Churches citizens citizenship civilization classes Coast Commission committee complete Conference Congress course dealing demands desire East economic effect English enter entire equal establishment Europe exclusion fact Federal Council feeling force foreign friendship give given Gulick Hawaii ideals immigration important individuals interests Japan Japanese justice labor land laws legislation limitation matter meet military missionaries moral mutual nations naturalization occidental opportunity Oriental Pacific parents passed peace Peril permanent plantation political possible prepared present President principles problem promote proposed question race regard relations representatives responsible schools Secretary secure situation social statement suggested territory tion treatment treaty United West whole Yellow York
Page 111 - Oh, East is East, and West is West, and never the twain shall meet, Till Earth and Sky stand presently at God's great Judgment Seat; But there is neither East nor West, Border, nor Breed, nor Birth, When two strong men stand face to face, though they come from the ends of the earth!
Page 269 - The citizens or subjects of each of the high contracting parties shall have liberty to enter, travel and reside in the territories of the other to carry on trade, wholesale and retail, to own or lease and occupy houses, manufactories, warehouses and shops, to employ agents of their choice, to lease land for residential and commercial purposes, and generally to do anything incident to or necessary for trade upon the same terms as native citizens or subjects, submitting themselves to the laws and regulations...
Page 97 - The United States of America and the Emperor of China cordially recognize the inherent and inalienable right of man to change his home and allegiance, and also the mutual advantage of the free migration and emigration of their citizens and subjects, respectively, from the one country to the other, for purposes of curiosity, of trade, or as permanent residents.
Page 273 - All aliens other than those mentioned in section one of this act may acquire, possess, enjoy and transfer real property, or any interest therein, in this State, in the manner and to the extent and for the purposes prescribed by any treaty now existing between the government of the United States and the nation or country of which such alien is a citizen or subject and not otherwise...
Page 101 - China agrees that the government of the United States may regulate, limit, or suspend such coming or residence, but may not absolutely prohibit it. The limitation or suspension shall be reasonable...
Page 273 - All aliens eligible to citizenship under the laws of the United States may acquire, possess, enjoy, transmit and inherit real property, or any interest therein, in this state, in the same manner and to the same extent as citizens of the United States, except as otherwise provided by the laws of this state.
Page 67 - You cannot be friends at all except upon the terms of honor. We must show ourselves friends by comprehending their interest whether it squares with our own interest or not.
Page 273 - An act relating to the rights, powers and disabilities of aliens and of certain companies, associations and corporations with respect to property in this State, providing for escheats in certain cases, prescribing the procedure therein requiring reports of certain property holders to facilitate the enforcement of this act, prescribing penalties for violation of the provisions hereof, and repealing all acts or parts of acts inconsistent or in conflict herewith...
Page 98 - If Chinese laborers, or Chinese of any other class, now either permanently or temporarily residing in the territory of the United States, meet with ill treatment at the hands of any other persons, the Government of the United States will exert all its power to devise measures for their protection and to secure to them the same rights, privileges, immunities, and exemptions as may be enjoyed by the citizens or subjects of the most favored nation, and to which they are entitled by treaty.