Military Aid to the Civil Power
General service schools Press, 1925 - 330 pages
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Common terms and phrases
accordance action administration aircraft American apply armistice arms army authority belligerent Blue called carry cause changes CHAPTER charge civil affairs CIVIL POWER commander Commission communication conduct conference considered Constitution continue convention corps courts Department direct DISTURBANCES duties effect employed enemy enforce established exchanged execution exercise existing fact federal flag forces German give given governor hands Headquarters held hostile immediately important included inhabitants instructions issued land lines martial law matters means ment MILITARY AID military commander military government necessary necessity neutral occupied occupied territory officers operations organization paragraph parole parties peace period permitted persons police possible practicable present President principles prisoners proclamation proper protection punishment reason received regarded regulations relations remain respect rules situation staff supplies taken territory tion treaty troops United usually wounded
Page 92 - ... government become payable to the military occupant, unless he sees fit to substitute for them other rates or modes of contribution to the expenses of the government. The moneys so collected are to be used for the purpose of paying the expenses of government under the military occupation, such as the salaries of the judges and the police, and for the payment of the expenses of the Army.
Page 80 - ... one nation or sovereign to another, the municipal laws of the country, that is, laws which are intended for the protection of private rights, continue in force until abrogated or changed by the new government or sovereign. By the cession public property passes from one government to the other, but private property remains as before, and with it those municipal laws which are designed to secure its peaceful use and enjoyment.
Page 80 - It is a general rule of public law, recognized and acted upon by the United States, that whenever political jurisdiction and legislative power over any territory are transferred from one nation or sovereign to another, the municipal laws of the country, that is, laws which are intended for the protection of private rights, continue in force until abrogated or changed by the new government or sovereign.
Page 269 - The authority of the legitimate power having in fact passed into the hands of the occupant, the latter shall take all the measures In his power to restore, and ensure, as far as possible, public order and safety, while respecting, unless absolutely prevented, the laws in force in the country.
Page 103 - That the United States hereby disclaims any disposition or intention to exercise sovereignty, jurisdiction, or control over said island, except for the pacification thereof, and asserts its determination when that is completed to leave the government and control of the island to its people.
Page 91 - The first effect of the military occupation of the enemy's territory is the severance of the former political relations of the inhabitants and the establishment of a new political power.
Page 91 - ... as they are compatible with the new order of things, until they are suspended or superseded by the occupying belligerent, and in practice they are not usually abrogated, but are allowed to remain in force and to be administered by the ordinary tribunals, substantially as they were before the occupation.
Page 270 - The property of municipalities, that of institutions dedicated to religion, charity and education, the arts and sciences, even when state property, shall be treated as private property.
Page 269 - An armistice must be notified officially and in good time to the competent authorities and to the troops. Hostilities are suspended immediately after the notification, or on the date fixed. ART. XXXIX. It rests with the contracting parties to settle, in the terms of the armistice, what communications may be held in the theater of war with the inhabitants and between the inhabitants of one belligerent State and those of the other.
Page 203 - From and after the passage of this act it shall not be lawful to employ any part of the Army of the United States, as a posse comitatus...