Venezuelan Arbitrations of 1903: Including Protocols, Personnel and Rules of Commissions, Opinions, and Summary of Awards, with Appendix Containing Venezuelan Yellow Book of 1903, Bowen Pamphlet Entitled "Venezuelan Protocols," and "Preferential Question" Hague Decision, with History of Recent Venezuelan Revolutions
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1904 - 1105 sidor
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accepted according action acts admitted agent agreed agreement allowed American amount appears arbitration authorities award bolivars bonds British Caracas caused citizens civil claim claimant Commission Commissioner Company Limited concession consideration considered constitution contract court damages debt decide decision decree demand duty effect entered equity established evidence examine Executive existing fact Federal force foreign give given Government of Venezuela granted held injury interest issued judgment June jurisdiction justice liability losses March matter means ment minister Moore nature navigation necessary objection obligations October opinion Orinoco paid parties payment person ports presented President principle protocol question reason received referred regard Republic resolution respect responsibility rule says Shipping steamers subjects submitted taken territory tion transfer treaty tribunal Turnbull umpire United Venezuelan Government vessel whereas wrongful
Sida 257 - They shall' be bound to receive and consider all written documents or statements which may be presented to them by or on behalf of the respective governments in support of or in answer to any claim...
Sida 425 - Is it lawful for you to scourge a man that is a Roman, and uncondemned ? When the centurion heard that, he went and told the chief captain, saying ; Take heed what thou doest ; for this man is a Roman. Then the chief captain came, and said unto him ; Tell me, art thou a Roman ? He said ; Yea. And the chief captain answered ; With a great sum obtained I this freedom. And Paul said ; But I was free born.
Sida 330 - ... generally, the merchants and traders of each nation, respectively, shall enjoy the most complete protection and security for their commerce, but subject always to the laws and statutes of the two countries, respectively.
Sida 393 - The sovereignty of the United States over the territory was, of course, suspended, and the laws of the United States could no longer be rightfully enforced there, or be obligatory upon the inhabitants who remained and submitted to the conquerors. By the surrender the inhabitants passed under a temporary allegiance to the British government, and were bound by such laws, and such only, as it chose to recognize and impose.
Sida 425 - Breathes there the man, with soul so dead, Who never to himself hath said, This is my own, my native land ? Whose heart hath ne'er within him burned, As home his footsteps he hath turned, From wandering on a foreign strand...
Sida 735 - Castine, the enemy acquired that firm possession which enabled him to exercise the fullest rights of sovereignty over that place. The sovereignty of the United States over the territory was, of course, suspended, and the laws of the United States could no longer be rightfully enforced there, or be obligatory upon the inhabitants who remained and submitted to the conquerors.
Sida 40 - The record of a judgment rendered in another state may be contradicted as to the facts necessary to give the court jurisdiction ; and, if it be shown that such facts did not exist the record will be a nullity, notwithstanding it may recite that they did exist. "'Want of jurisdiction may be shown either as to the subject-matter or the person, or, in proceedings in rem, as to the thing.
Sida 587 - States, and shall examine and decide upon them in such order and manner as they may think proper, but upon such evidence or information only as shall be furnished by or on behalf of the Governments of the United States and of Great Britain, respectively.
Sida 163 - They shall investigate and decide such claims in such order and such manner as they may think proper, but upon such evidence or information only as shall be furnished by or on behalf of the respective Governments. They shall be bound to receive and consider all written documents or statements which may be presented to them by or on behalf of the respective Governments...