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according adopted affairs agreed agreement American appear apply arbitration argument Britain British called Canada canal Christian claims colonies commission concerning conference Congress consideration considered Constitution contracting convention court decision delegates demand discussion duties effect embassy established existence express fact final force foreign France French Germany give given Government Hague Imperial importance independence Institute interest international law Italy land legislation matter means ment nations nature necessary negotiations neutralization obligation October Office opium organization Ottoman Panama Paris parties payment peace persons political position possible Powers practical present President principles proposed protection question reason recognized reference regard regulations relations represented respect responsibility result rules Russian Secretary secure Senate Sept ships signed society Spain Sublime Porte territory tion treaty tribunal Turkey United
Page 23 - canals or railways, being open to the citizens or s¿ubjects of the United States and Great Britain on equal terms, shall also be open on like terms to the citizens and subjects of every other state which is willing to grant thereto such protection as the United States and Great Britain engage to afford.
Page 33 - The canal, when constructed, and the entrances thereto shall be neutral in perpetuity, and shall be opened upon the terms provided for by Section 1 of Article III of and in conformity with all the stipulations of the treaty entered into by the Governments of the United States and Great Britain on November 18,
Page 42 - If the work should ever be executed, so as to admit of the passage of sea vessels from ocean to ocean, the benefits of it ought not to be exclusively appropriated to any one nation, but should be extended to all parts of the globe upon the payment of a just compensation or reasonable tolls.¿
Page 248 - “directly or indirectly, for the citizens or subjects of the one, any rights or advantages in regard to commerce or navigation through the said canal which shall not be offered on the same terms to the citizens or subjects of the other,” and
Page 248 - “shall enter into treaty stipulations with such of the Central American States as they may deem advisable for the purpose of more effectually carrying out the great design of this convention, namely, that of constructing and maintaining the said canal as a ship communication between the two oceans, for the benefit of mankind, on equal terms to all,” and
Page 31 - by whatever route may be considered expedient and to that end to remove any objection which may arise out of the convention of the 19th April, 1850, commonly called the Clayton-Bulwer Treaty, to the construction of such canal under the auspices of the Government of the United States, without impairing the “general
Page 340 - that We wish for no victories but those of peace; for no territory except our own; for no sovereignty except the sovereignty over ourselves. We deem the independence and equal rights of the smallest and weakest member of the family of nations entitled to
Page 23 - that, — “The canal shall be free and open to the vessels of commerce and of war of all nations observing these rules, on terms of entire equality, so that there shall be no discrimination against any such nation, or its citizens or subjects, in respect of the conditions or charges of traffic, or otherwise. Such conditions and charges of traffic shall be just and equitable.”, The
Page 24 - of July, 1899, provided, nevertheless, that they do not affect the vital interests, the independence, or the honor of the two contracting states, and do not concern the interests of third parties. The
Page 26 - as follows: It is agreed that no change of territorial sovereignty or of the international relations of the country or countries traversed by the beforementioned canal shall affect the general principle of neutralization or the obligation of the high contracting parties under the present treaty.