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according action acts adequate adjudications Administrator Agent aliens alleged American appears application arbitral arrest authorities award behalf belonging Bernardino boundaries Brief cause charge Chase circumstances cited citizens Civil claim claimant Code Commission Commissioner committed considered constituted contended contract convention course Court crime damages decision denial determined duty effect established evidence executive existence fact failed failure filed force foreign give Government of Panama granted ground held indicated individuals injury interest international law judge judicial jurisdiction justice lands liability matter measure ment Mexican Mexico municipal nature necessary obligation offense officers opinion owners Panamanian parties period persons police present principle proceedings proper protection punish question reason received recognized record referred regard Registry rendered Republic respect responsibility result rule San Juan says sentence soldiers Solomon statement submitted taken tion treaty tribunals United violation wrongful
Page 657 - ... points of the compass, so fixed as to throw the light from right ahead to two points abaft the beam on...
Page 587 - The Republic of Panama further grants to the United States in perpetuity the use, occupation and control...
Page 657 - The rules concerning lights shall be complied with in all weathers from sunset to sunrise, and during such time no other lights which may be mistaken for the prescribed lights shall be exhibited.
Page 842 - 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 689 - The laws of a conquered country continue in force until they are altered by the conqueror; the absurd exception as to pagans mentioned in Calvin's case, shows the universality and antiquity of the maxim. For that distinction could not exist before the Christian era; and in all probability arose from the mad enthusiasm of the Crusades.
Page 689 - ... with each other undergo any change. Their relations with their former sovereign are dissolved, and new relations are created between them and the government which has acquired their territory. The same act which transfers their country transfers the allegiance of those who remain in it ; and the law which may be denominated political, is necessarily changed, although that which regulates the intercourse and general conduct of individuals remains in force until altered by the newly created power...
Page 658 - ... (a). These two lights shall be so placed in line with the keel that one shall be at least fifteen feet higher than the other, and in such a position with reference to each other that the lower light shall be forward of the upper one. The vertical distance between these lights shall be less than the horizontal distance.
Page 137 - This perfect equality and absolute independence of sovereigns, and this common interest impelling them to mutual intercourse, and an interchange of good offices with each other, have given rise to a class of cases in which every sovereign is understood to waive the exercise of a part of that complete exclusive territorial jurisdiction, which has been stated to be the attribute of every nation.