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Adams admitted aforesaid Agent and Counsel agreed Alabama Claims American Government appointed Argument Article award belligerent bitrator Brit Britain Britannic Majesty British Arbitrator British Government bunal cause Chief Justice citizens coast Colonies Commission Commissioners conclusion Confederate cruisers consideration controversy Count Sclopis Counter-Case decide decision declaration diplomatic discussion documents Dominion of Canada due diligence duties Earl effect Emperor Emperor of Brazil England ernment Europe fact fish fisheries Florida France Geneva High Contracting Parties honor Hudson's Bay Hudson's Bay Company indemnity injuries international law Island King of Italy Law Officers Lord Russell ment Minister Mountague Bernard named negotiation neutrality occasion opinion Oreto Parliament peace persons ports possessions present President principles of international proceedings provisions question reason regard rules Sir Alexander Cockburn Sir Roundell Palmer Staempfli stipulations submitted territory thereof tion Treaty of 1818 Treaty of Washington Tribunal of Arbitration United vessel violation William Atherton written or printed
Page 235 - permitted to enter such bays or harbors for the purpose of shelter and of repairing damages therein, of purchasing wood, and of obtaining water, and for no other purpose whatever. But they shall be under such restrictions as may be necessary to prevent their taking, drying, or curing
Page 28 - every such claim, whether the same may or may not have been presented to the notice of, made, preferred, or laid before the Tribunal or Board, shall, from and after the conclusion of the proceedings of the Tribunal or Board, be considered and treated as finally settled, barred, and thenceforth inadmissible.
Page 25 - that the written or printed case of each of the two Parties, accompanied by the documents, the official correspondence, and other evidence on which each relies, shall be delivered in duplicate to each of the Arbitrators and to the agent of the other Party, as soon as may'be after the organization of the Tribunal;
Page 161 - The 'due diligence' referred to in the first and third of the said Rules, ought to be exercised by neutral Governments in exact proportion to the risks to which either of the Belligerents may be exposed from a failure to fulfill the obligations of neutrality on their part. 2.
Page 238 - coast in their occupancy for the same purpose. "It is understood that the above-mentioned liberty applies solely to the sea-fishery, and that the salmon and shad fisheries, and all fisheries in rivers and the mouths of rivers, are hereby reserved exclusively for British fishermen." Similar provision was made in Article II., with like exception, for
Page 161 - The privilege of ex-territoriality accorded to vessels of war has been admitted into the laws of nations, not as an absolute right, but solely as a proceeding founded on the principle of courtesy and mutual deference between different nations, and therefore can never be appealed to for the protection of acts done in violation of neutrality.
Page 24 - A neutral Government is bound— " First, to use due diligence to prevent the fitting out, arming, or equipping, within its jurisdiction, of any vessel which it has reasonable ground to believe is intended to cruise or to carry on war against a Power with which it is at peace; and also to use like diligence to prevent the departure from its
Page 26 - the Arbitrators may, if they desire further elucidation with regard to any point, require a written or printed statement or argument, or oral argument, by counsel upon it; but in such case the other Party shall be entitled to reply either orally or in writing, as the case may be.
Page 26 - written or printed case, either Party may, in like manner, deliver in duplicate to each of the said Arbitrators and to .the agent of the other Party a counter-case, and additional documents, correspondence, and evidence, in reply to the case, documents, correspondence, and evidence so presented by the other Party;