International Law Documents...

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1916 - War (International law)
 

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Page 98 - Reich, the President of the United States of America, His Majesty the King of the Belgians, the President of the French Republic, His Majesty the King of Great Britain, Ireland and the British Dominions beyond the Seas, Emperor of India, His Majesty the King of Italy, His Majesty the Emperor of Japan, the President of the...
Page 56 - ... we have thought fit, with the advice of our privy council...
Page 10 - Majesty, without special permission, until after the expiration of three months from the time when such coal may have been last supplied to her within British waters as aforesaid.
Page 9 - ... in either of which cases the authorities of the port or of the nearest port (as the case may be) shall require her to put to sea as soon as possible after the expiration of such period of twenty-four hours...
Page 104 - The following may not be declared contraband of war: — (1) Raw cotton, wool, silk, jute, flax, hemp, and other raw materials of the textile industries, and yarns of the same. (2) Oil seeds and nuts ; copra. (3) Rubber, resins, gums, and lacs ; hops. (4) Raw hides and horns, bones, and ivory. (5) Natural and artificial manures, including nitrates and phosphates for agricultural purposes. (6) Metallic ores.
Page 114 - In the cases contemplated in the preceding paragraph the said Government shall inform them at the same time of the date on which it received the notification. ARTICLE...
Page 113 - The subsequent deposits of ratifications shall be made by means of a written notification addressed to the British Government, and accompanied by the instrument of ratification.
Page 9 - ... as soon as possible after the expiration of such period of twenty-four hours, without permitting her to take in supplies beyond what may be necessary for her immediate use...
Page 105 - Bleaching powder, soda ash, caustic soda, salt cake, ammonia, sulphate of ammonia, and sulphate of copper. 12. Agricultural, mining, textile and printing machinery. 13. Precious and semi-precious stones, pearls, mother-ofpearl, and coral. 14. Clocks and watches, other than chronometers. 15. Fashion and fancy goods. 16. Feathers of all kinds, hairs, and bristles. 17.
Page 92 - Mr. Page to state that the Government of the United States believes that an acceptance of these laws by the belligerents would prevent grave misunderstandings which may arise as to the relations between neutral powers and the belligerents. Mr. Bryan adds that it is earnestly hoped that this inquiry may receive favorable consideration.

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