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" And it is declared, that neither the pretence that war dissolves all treaties, nor any other whatever, shall be considered as annulling or suspending this and the next preceding article ; but, on the contrary, that the state of war is precisely that for... "
Secret Journals of the Acts and Proceedings of Congress, from the First ... - Sivu 43
tekijä(t) United States. Continental Congress - 1821
Koko teos - Tietoja tästä kirjasta

History of Prisoner of War Utilization by the United States Army 1776-1945

George Glover Lewis, Center of Military History, John Mewha - 1988 - 278 sivua
...nor any other whatever, shall be considered as annulling or suspending this . . . article; but on the contrary that the state of war is precisely that for...they are provided, and during which they are to be sacredly observed as the most acknowledged article in the law of nature or nations." "" Reenacted....

The Emerging Nation: A Documentary History of the Foreign Relations ..., Nide 2

Mary A. Giunta, J. Dane Hartgrove, Mary-Jane M. Dowd - 1996 - 1081 sivua
...whatsoever shall be considered as annulling or suspending this and the next preceding Article, but on the contrary that the State of War is precisely that for...observed as the most acknowledged Articles in the Laws of Nature or Nations. 25. The two contracting Parties grant to each other the Liberty of having...

Guantanamo and the Abuse of Presidential Power

Joseph Margulies - 2007 - 338 sivua
...solemn pledge. "[O]n the contrary, . . . the state of war is precisely that for which [the protections] are provided, and during which they are to be as sacredly...acknowledged articles in the law of nature or nations." 55 During the Civil War, Francis Lieber of Columbia University drafted General Order 100, Instructions...
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Proceedings, American Philosophical Society (vol. 28, 1890)

...whatever, shall be considered as annulling or suspending this and the next preceding article; but, on the contrary, that the state of war is precisely that...acknowledged articles in the law of nature or nations."* This was an appropriate ending of Dr. Franklin's diplomatic services, a real gain for humanity achieved...

The Christian Examiner

1841
...whatever, shall be considered as annulling or suspending this and the next preceding article ; but, on the contrary, that the state of war is precisely that...acknowledged articles in the law of nature or nations." This treaty is the only one, which our Congress of the Confederation were able to negotiate on principles...

Congressional Serial Set

1904
...whatever, shall bo considered as annulling or suspending this and the next preceding Article; but on the contrary that the state of War, is precisely that...the most acknowledged articles in the Law of nature and nations. 1828. TREATY OP COMMERCE AND NAVIGATION." Concluded May 1, 1828; ratification advised...

Annual Report of the Corporation of the Chamber of Commerce, of the ..., Nide 65

New York Chamber of Commerce - 1923
...whatever, shall be considered as annulling or suspending this and the next preceding article ; but, on the contrary, that the state of war is precisely that...they are provided, and during which they are to be sacredly observed as the most acknowledged articles in the law of nature and nations." It will be noticed...

United States Congressional Serial Set

1910
...pounds Hanoverian weight, (one hundred and four pounds United States weight.) ARTICLE IX. The high contracting parties grant to each other the liberty...of having, each in the ports of the other, Consuls, Vice-Consuls, Commercial Agents, and Vice-Commercial Agents of their own appointment, who shall enjoy...

Niles' Weekly Register, Nide 39

1831
...same compensation, when the grant is conditional. ARTICLE X. The two contracting parlies have granted to each other the liberty of having, each in the ports of the other, consuls, vice-consuls, agents »nd commissaries of their own appointment, who shall enjoy the same privileges...

Niles' National Register, Nide 36

1829
...same compensation, when the grant is conditional. AHTICI.K x. The two contracting parties have granted to each other the liberty of having, each, in the ports of the other, consuls, vice-consuls, agents, and commissaries, of their own appointment, who "hall enjoy the same privileges...




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