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Adjutant-General ADJUTANT-GENERAL'S OFFICE American Army Corps arrived Artillery assigned August Battery BERMUDA Brig cable Camp Captain Casualties Cavalry CHAFFEE Charleston Chickamauga China City Colonel command Company Department desires directs duty expedition Fifth force give Government H. C. CORBIN HAITI Headquarters honor instructions Island John July June killed land leave Left Light Major-General Manila March Michigan MILES morning move mustered Navy necessary Newport November October Ohio p. m. ADJUTANT-GENERAL Pekin PLAYA Point Ponce Port Porto Rico possible Private R. A. ALGER ready Received reference regiment request sailed San Francisco SANTIAGO DE CUBA Second Brigade Second Division Secretary Secretary of War sent September SHAFTER ships sick Sixth soon Spanish supplies Taku Tampa telegram Third Brigade Tientsin to-day transports troops U. S. Infantry U. S. Volunteers United Volunteer Infantry Washington West wounded yesterday York
Stran 454 - It is, of course, too early to forecast the means of attaining this last result; but the policy of the Government of the United States is to seek a solution which may bring about permanent safety and peace to China, preserve Chinese territorial and administrative entity, protect all rights guaranteed to friendly powers by treaty and international law, and safeguard for the world the principle of equal and impartial trade with all parts of the Chinese Empire.
Stran 454 - The purpose of the President is, as it has been heretofore, to act concurrently with the other powers; first, in opening up communication with Peking and rescuing the American officials, missionaries, and other Americans who are in danger; secondly, in affording all possible protection everywhere in China to American life and property; thirdly, in guarding and protecting all legitimate American interests; and fourthly, in aiding to prevent a spread of the disorders to the other provinces of the Empire...
Stran 160 - ... not to make war upon the inhabitants of Cuba, nor upon any party or faction among them, but to protect them in their homes, in their employments, and in their personal and religious rights.
Stran 161 - It will be the duty of the commander of the forces of occupation to announce and proclaim in the most public manner that we come not as invaders or conquerors, but as friends, to protect the natives in their homes, in their employments, and in their personal and religious rights.
Stran 162 - ... to deal is that of the treatment of property and the collection and administration of the revenues. It is conceded that all public funds and securities belonging to the government of the country in its own right, and all arms and supplies and other movable property of such government, may be seized by the military occupant and converted to his own use.
Stran 162 - As the result of military occupation the taxes and duties payable by the inhabitants to the former government become payable to the military occupant, unless he sees fit to substitute for them other rates or modes of contribution to the expenses of the government. The moneys so collected are to be used for the purpose of paying the expenses of government under the military occupation, such as the salaries of the judges and the police, and for the payment of the expenses of the army.
Stran 161 - The first effect of the military occupation of the enemy's territory is the severance of the former political relations of the inhabitants and the establishment of a new political power.
Stran 79 - THE COMMANDING GENERAL OF THE SPANISH FORCES, Santiago de Cuba : SIR : I shall be obliged, unless you surrender, to shell Santiago de Cuba. Please inform the citizens of foreign countries and all women and children that they should leave the city before 10 o'clock to-morrow morning.
Stran 160 - One of the most important and most practical problems with which the commander of the expedition will have to deal is that of the treatment of property and the collection and administration of the revenues. It is conceded that all public funds and securities belonging to the government of the country in its own right and all arms and supplies and other movable property of such government may be seized by the military occupant and converted to the use of this Government.