Three Centuries of Treaties of Peace and Their Teaching
J. Murray, 1917 - Europe - 227 pages
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alliance Allies already America annexed arbitration arrangement Austria Belgium belligerent Berlin boundary Britain brought Bulgaria called ceded cession Chapter Christian claims clause Commerce condition Confederation Conference Congress of Vienna considered contract Convention Declaration of Paris Denmark desire Duchy effect Emperor Empire engaged established Europe force France French further future German give given Greece guarantee Hague hand Holland important independence interests International Law Islands Italy Japan King Kingdom land London matter ment military nations nature neutral North parties period person placed points Poland population Porte portion position possessions Powers present Prince Principalities protection provinces provision question recognised remained respect restored Roumania rule Russia Second Serbia ships side Spain stipulations subjects success Sweden taken territory things tion took traité Treaty of Paris Treaty of Peace Turkey United vessels Vide writer
Page 85 - England to introduce necessary reforms, to be agreed upon later between the two Powers, into the Government and for the protection of the Christian and other subjects of the Porte in these territories.
Page 118 - The neutral flag covers enemy's goods, with the exception of contraband of war ; 3. Neutral goods, with the exception of contraband of war, are not liable to capture under enemy's flag; 4.
Page 80 - that it is an essential principle of the law of nations that no Power can liberate itself from the engagements of a Treaty, nor modify the stipulations thereof, unless with the consent of the contracting Powers by means of an amicable arrangement*.
Page 65 - April, 1839, under the Guarantee of the Courts of Great Britain, Austria, France, Prussia, and Russia, shall henceforth form a perpetually Neutral State. 'It shall be bound to observe the same Neutrality towards all other States. The High Contracting Parties engage to respect the principle of Neutrality stipulated by the present Article.
Page 112 - ARTICLE 2 The inhabitants of a territory which has not been occupied, who, on the approach of the enemy, spontaneously take up arms to resist the invading troops without having had time to organize themselves in accordance with Article 1, shall be regarded as belligerents if they carry arms openly and if they respect the laws and customs of war.
Page 87 - The Prince of Bulgaria shall be freely elected by the population and confirmed by the Sublime Porte, with the consent of the Powers. No member of any of the reigning Houses of the Great European Powers can be elected Prince of Bulgaria.
Page 104 - ... countries, comprising therein the territorial waters, so long as the Powers which exercise or shall exercise the rights of Sovereignty or Protectorate over those territories, using their option of proclaiming...
Page 79 - The Black Sea is Neutralised ; its Waters and its Ports, thrown open to the Mercantile Marine .of every Nation, are formally and in perpetuity interdicted to the Flag of War, either of the Powers possessing its Coasts, or of any other Power, with the exceptions mentioned in Articles XIV and XIX of the present Treaty.
Page 98 - Judicial proceedings pending at the time of the exchange of ratifications of this treaty in the territories over which Spain relinquishes or cedes her sovereignty shall be determined according to the following rules: 1.
Page 91 - The Sublime Porte undertakes to carry out, without further delay, the improvements and reforms demanded by local requirements in the provinces inhabited by the Armenians, and to guarantee their security against the Circassians and Kurds. It will periodically make known the steps taken to this effect to the Powers, who will superintend their application.