A Digest of International Law: As Embodied in Diplomatic Discussions, Treaties and Other International Agreements, International Awards, the Decisions of Municipal Courts, and the Writings of Jurists ...

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1906 - 939 strani
 

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Vsebina

France
20
Procedure
27
2 Messina and elsewhere 1043
29
Nature and functions 492
41
Rome and the Papal States
45
Penalty 1263
49
Civil
52
Fundamental rights and duties
60
CHAPTER III
67
Recognition of belligerencyContinued
69
Of new States
77
H Doc 551 III
81
3 Chile 297
92
Portugal 47
134
Brazil 55
161
Analogues of contraband
165
Prisoners of
166
Enemy character
167
Vessels 174
174
Condemnation
181
A belligerent right 1266
188
Acts not prohibited
193
Extraterritorial crime
200
Breach of blockade
204
Asylum in vessels
205
3 Authority of consuls
206
Treatment of the wounded 1134
207
Hayti 954
216
Landing of submarine cables
227
Laws of various countries
242
CHAPTER IV
255
Effects of change of sovereigntyContinued
256
Continuity
264
Capture
269
CHAPTER VI
273
Japan
276
Enforcement of neutral duties
277
Supremacy of territorial sovereign
291
Internal development
303
4 Civil jurisdiction 265
308
To whom issued
309
Claim of impressment
317
Fourteen Diamond Rings
329
Germany 823
331
Great Britain
332
Rights and duties
339
Ameliorations
350
ClaytonBulwer treaty
351
Corinth Canal
370
Naturalization
377
Naturalization not retroactive
401
Nationality of married women
408
Cutting of cables 1176
409
Effect of judicial sentences
414
Naturalization internationally ineffective as to absent family
416
Double allegiance
426
1 Prior to 1868
432
Privateers
441
Annexation of Texas
446
4 Claims 967
458
Commercial intercourse
463
Corporations
485
International American conferences 969
496
CHAPTER IX
502
Applications
503
5 Customs laws 184
513
Duration of passports
523
Treaty of peace 17823
531
Disabilities
541
Military service
547
Guano Islands
555
Bond
561
Exclusion of Chinese
567
Extradition a national act
579
1 Negotiations 824
582
6 Santo Domingo Samana Bay 121
590
Political offenses
604
Evidence
611
CHAPTER V
612
Whale fisheries 169
614
Expenses
620
Prize money and bounty
633
2 Provisions for individual election 380
639
Rights and duties of ministers
642
INTEROCEANIC COMMUNICATIONS
652
Right of protection
657
Interior seas and lakes 135
669
Ceremonial
681
Classes and titles
696
Marginal
698
CHAPTER XV
699
Rule of 1756 continuous voyages 1180
701
Powers and duties
717
Shipping and seamen
725
Salary and fees
732
2 Effect of stipulations 825
777
Legal remedies
778
Barbary powers
783
Central America
791
Boxer movement
808
Practice of protection
810
Corea
816
Payment 1060
819
1 Historical sketch
826
2 Particular stipulations
827
MonroePinkney and cognate negotiations
828
Treaty of Ghent
829
Treaty of 1815
830
Naval forces on Great Lakes 1817
831
Fisheries convention 1818
832
Indemnity for slaves 1822
833
WebsterAshburton treaty
834
Oregon treaty
835
ClaytonBulwer treaty
836
Reciprocity treaty of 1854
837
Treaty of Washington 1871
838
Real estate convention 1899
839
Canadian relations
840
The Queens jubilee
841
American naturalization
842
Hayti
843
Italy
844
Japan 1 Early attempts to negotiate
845
Perrys successful mission
846
Harris treaties and Japanese embassy
847
Domestic disturbances
848
Affair of Shimonoseki
849
Convention of 1866 and treaty revision
850
Emancipation of Japan
851
Liberia 1 Declarations of American policy
852
Treaty of 1862 Art VIII
853
Relations with Great Britain
854
Relations with France
855
Madagascar
856
Mexico 1 Relations 18251848
857
Treaty of GuadalupeHidalgo
858
Mesilla and later treaties
859
Domestic disturbances intervention
860
Later relations
861
Zona Libra or Free Zone
862
Crossing of border by cattle
863
Muscat
864
H Doc 551V
865
Ottoman Porte 1 Treaty of 1830
866
Treaty of 1862
867
Real estate protocol 1874
868
Extradition treaty
869
Educational eleemosynary and religious institutions
870
Schools
871
Interpretations 491
872
Freedom of worship
873
Armenian difficulties
874
Various topics
875
Paraguay
876
Persia
877
Peru
878
Portugal
879
Russia
880
Samoan Islands
881
Siam
882
Treaty of October 27 1795
883
Treaty of February 22 1819
884
Convention of February 17 1834
885
Reciprocity agreement 1891
886
Treaty of December 10 1898
887
Caroline Islands
888
Sweden and Norway
889
Switzerland
890
Tahiti
891
Tonga
892
Uruguay
893
Venezuela
894
Zanzibar
895
Multipartite treaties
896
Political intervention 1 General principles
897
Policy of nonintervention 1 Declarations of policy
898
2 The French revolution 899
899
3 Spain and her colonies
900
4 Greek independence
901
5 Hungarian revolution
902
6 ChilePeruvian war
903
7 Sympathy with liberal political struggles
904
8 Hospitality to political refugees
905
Kinds
907
1 By contract 918
918
Questions of asylum
924
Piracy
930
Agents of the State 623
931
Monroes message December 2 1823
936
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Stran 582 - Article. XI. Canada acceding to this Confederation, and joining in the measures of the United States, shall be admitted into and entitled to all the advantages of this union; but no other colony shall be admitted into the same, unless such admission be agreed to by nine States/
Stran 624 - The navigation of the river Mississippi, from its source to the ocean, shall forever remain free and open to the subjects of Great Britain and the citizens of the United States." In 1790 the diplomatic representative of the United States at Madrid was instructed to urge upon the Spanish Government the immediate opening of the river.
Stran 621 - navigable in fact when they are used, or are susceptible of being used, in their ordinary condition, as highways for commerce, over which trade and travel are or may be conducted in the customary modes of travel on water." And again (p. 442) : " It is not. however, as Chief Justice Shaw said, '21
Stran 528 - II. Spain will cede to the United States the island of Porto Rico and other islands now under Spanish sovereignty in the West Indies, and also an island in the Ladrones to be selected by the United States. ARTICLE III. The United States will occupy and hold the city, bay and
Stran 31 - denominated domestic dependent nations. They occupy a territory to which we assert a title independent of their will, which must take effect in point of possession when their right of possession ceases. Meanwhile they are in a state of pupilage. * * * They and their country are considered by foreign nations, as well as by ourselves, as
Stran 35 - The rights of the original inhabitants were in no instance entirely disregarded, but were necessarily, to a considerable extent, impaired. They were admitted to be the rightful occupants of the soil, with a legal as well as just claim to retain possession of it, and to use it according to their own discretion; but,
Stran 289 - The Government of Spain hereby relinquishes all claim of sovereignty over and title to Cuba. "The Government of Spain hereby cedes to the United States the Island of Porto Rico and other islands now under Spanish sovereignty in the West Indies, and also the Island of Guam, in the
Stran 784 - to take fish on the coast of Newfoundland and on the coasts, bays, and creeks of all other of His Britannic Majesty's dominions in America, and also the " liberty " to dry and cure fish, subject to the conditions stated in the article. When the plenipotentiaries of the United
Stran 418 - and felt by the whole civilized world would be outraged if private property should be generally confiscated, and private rights annulled. The people change their allegiance; their relation to their ancient sovereign is dissolved: but their relations to each other, and their rights of property remain undisturbed. "This
Stran 783 - the following article was agreed on: "ARTICLE "III. It is agreed that the people of the United States shall continue to enjoy unmolested the right to take fish of every kind on the Grand Bank, and on all the other banks of Newfoundland; also in the Gulph of St. Lawrence, and at all other places in the sea, where the inhabitants of

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