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" If such works of art, libraries, collections, or instruments belonging to a hostile nation or government, can be removed without injury, the ruler of the conquering state or nation may order them to be seized and removed for the benefit of the said nation.... "
General Orders - Page 3
by United States. War Department - 1864
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Commentaries on Law, Embracing Chapters on the Nature, the Source, and the ...

Francis Wharton - Constitutional law - 1884 - 855 pages
...; Blnntsehli, 657.) In the United States Articles of War, of 1863, $ 2, art. 37, it is said : " The United States acknowledge and protect, in hostile countries occupied by them, religion and morality, strictly private property, the persons of the inhabitants, especially those of women,...
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Outlines of International Law: With an Account of Its Origin and Sources and ...

George Breckenridge Davis - International law - 1886 - 469 pages
...may order them to be seized and removed for the benefit of the said nation. The ultimate ownership ia to be settled by the ensuing treaty of peace. In no...protect, in hostile countries occupied by them, religion and morality; strictly private property; the persons of the inhabitants, especially those of women;...
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A Digest of the International Law of the United States: Taken from ..., Volume 3

Francis Wharton - International law - 1886
...ultimate ownership is to be settled by the ensuing treaty of peace. "In no case shall they be sold and given away, if captured by the armies of the United...privately appropriated, or wantonly destroyed or injured." Instructions for the government of armies of the United States in the field, a 2 Haileck's Int. Lan-...
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A Digest of the International Law of the United States: Papers emanating ...

Francis Wharton - Government publications - 1886
...may order them to be seized and removed for the benefit of the said nation. The ultimate ownership ie to be settled by the ensuing treaty of peace. "In no case shall they be sold and given away, if captured by the armies of the United States, nor shall they ever be privately appropriated,...
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Outlines of International Law: With an Account of Its Origin and Sources and ...

George Breckenridge Davis - International law - 1887 - 469 pages
...may order them to be seized and removed for the benefit of the said nation. The ultimate ownership is to be settled by the ensuing treaty of peace. In...privately appropriated, or wantonly destroyed or injured. tile countries occupied by them, religion and morality; strictly private property; the persons of the...
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Outlines of International Law: With an Account of Its Origin and Sources and ...

George Breckenridge Davis - International law - 1887 - 469 pages
...may order them to be seized and removed for the benefit of the said nation. The ultimate ownership is to be settled by the ensuing treaty of peace. In...privately appropriated, or wantonly destroyed or injured. tile countries occupied by them, religion and morality; strictly private property; the persons of the...
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A Digest of the International Law of the United States: Taken from ..., Volume 1

Francis Wharton - International law - 1887
...may order them to be seized and removed for the benefit of the said nation. The ultimate ownership U to be settled by the ensuing treaty of peace, "In no case shall they bo sold and given away, if captured by the armies of the United States, nor shall they ever be privately...
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A Digest of the International Law of the United States: Taken from ..., Volume 3

Francis Wharton - International law - 1887
...ensuing treaty of peace. "In iio case sbull they be sold and given away, if captured by tho armies of tbo United States, nor shall they ever be privately appropriated, or wantonly destroyed or injured." Instructions for tho government of armies of the United States in the field. 2 2 Halleck'e Int. Law...
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The American Decisions: Containing All the Cases of General Value ..., Volume 91

Law reports, digests, etc - 1887
...and known as "military order No. 100." In section 2 of this order, paragraph 27, it is declared that "the United States acknowledge and protect, in hostile countries occupied by them, religion and morality, strictly private property, the persons of the inhabitants, especially those of women,...
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Digest of the International Law of the United States: Taken from ..., Volume 3

Francis Wharton - International law - 1888
...by the ensuing treaty of peace, "In 110 case shall they be sold and given away, if captured by tho armies of the United States, nor shall they ever be...privately appropriated, or wantonly destroyed or injured." Instructions for the government of armies of the United States in the field. 2 2 Hallcck'e Int. Lan-...
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