International Law Studies
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1904
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according action agreed allowed armed army Article authorities belligerent belonging blockade câble cables capture cargo carrying clause colors commander communication Conference considered contraband Contracting Convention destined destruction droit enemy engaged Envoy Envoyé established être exempt extraordinaire flag forbidden force give given guerre Hague hostile individual International Law Italy jurisdiction land liable limits Majesté le Roi maritime measures ment merchant vessels military Ministre nature Naval War Code Navy necessary neutral vessel neutre object occupied officers operations opinion otherwise parole parties peace permit personnel persons Plenipotentiary points port possible present President prisoners prisoners of war prisonniers prize prohibited protection provisions punished question reasonable regard regulations require respect rule sailed ships sick Signed telegraphic territoire territory tion towns treated United unless usages violation warfare wounded
Page 73 - Convention for the adaptation to maritime warfare of the principles of the Geneva Convention of August 22, 1864.
Page 158 - President of the United States of America, have caused the said Convention to be made public, to the end that the same and every article and clause thereof may be observed and fulfilled with good faith by the United States and the citizens thereof.
Page 19 - The Contracting Powers agree to prohibit, for a period extending to the close of the Third Peace Conference, the discharge of projectiles and explosives from balloons or by other new methods of a similar nature.
Page 118 - Military necessity, as understood by modern civilized nations, consists in the necessity of those measures which are indispensable for securing the ends of the war, and which are lawful according to the modern law and usages of war.
Page 21 - ... 3. Vessels of war of a belligerent shall not revictual nor take any stores in the canal except so far as may be strictly necessary; and the transit of such vessels through the canal shall be effected with the least possible delay...
Page 162 - Powers at the beginning or during the course of hostilities, and in any case before they are employed, shall be respected and cannot be captured while hostilities last.
Page 83 - Coal, when destined for a naval station, a port of call, or a ship or ships of the enemy; materials for the construction of railways or telegraphs, and money, when such materials or money are destined for the enemy's forces; provisions, when destined for an enemy's ship or ships, or for a place that is besieged.
Page 21 - In time of war belligerent Powers shall not disembark nor embark within the Canal and its ports of access either troops, munitions, or materials of war. But in case of an accidental hindrance in the Canal, men may be embarked or disembarked at the ports of access by detachments not exceeding 1,000 men, with a corresponding amount of war material. ARTICLE VI. Prizes shall be subjected, in all respects, to the same rules as the vessels of war of belligerents.
Page 24 - In sieges and bombardments all necessary steps must be taken to spare, as far as possible, buildings dedicated to religion, art, science, or charitable purposes, historic monuments, hospitals, and places where the sick and wounded are collected, provided they are not being used at the time for military purposes.
Page 125 - The enemy's chaplains, officers of the medical staff, apothecaries, hospital nurses and servants, if they fall into the hands of the American Army, are not prisoners of war, unless the commander has reasons to retain them. In this latter case, or if, at their own desire, they are allowed to remain with their captured companions, they are treated as prisoners of war, and may be exchanged if the commander sees fit.