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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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HOW UNCLE SAM FIGHTS;3

1898
...churches or hospitals, educational or charitable institutions shall not be considered public property. 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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The Passing of Spain and the Ascendency of America

Jerome Bruce Crabtree - Etats-Unis - 1898 - 460 pages
...district or place permanently as its own and make it a portion of its own country. Preservation of Order. 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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The Elements of International Law

George Breckenridge Davis - International law - 1900 - 612 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...away, if captured by the armies of the United States, or shall they ever be privately appropriated or wantonly destroyed or injured. 37. Private Property....
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Hearings Before the Committee on the Phillipines of the United ..., Volume 2

United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on the Philippines - Philippines - 1902
...benefit of the said nation. The ultimate ownership is to be settled by the ensuing treaty of ]>eace. In no case shall they be sold or given away, if captured...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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Secretary Root's Record. "Marked Severities" in Philippine Warfare: An ...

Moorfield Storey, Julian Codman - Filippijnen - 1902 - 119 pages
...the hardships of the war. This does not mean that he is not also protected by the laws of war. SECT. 37. The United States acknowledge and protect in hostile countries occupied by them religion and morality, strictly private property, the person of the inhabitants, especially those of women,...
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International Law Situations

Naval War College (U.S.) - International law - 1904
...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...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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International Law Documents...

Naval War College (U.S.) - War (International law) - 1904
...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...appropriated, or wantonly destroyed or injured. 37. This rule does not interfere with the right of tile victorious invader to tax the people or their property,...
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Notes on International Law

International law - 1904 - 139 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."...privately appropriated, or wantonly destroyed or injured." 112. What is the practice of the United States in regard to private property on land in invaded territory?...
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International Law Studies

Naval War College (U.S.) - International law - 1904
...benefit of the said nation. The ultimate ownership is to be settled by the ensuing treaty of peace. ln no case shall they be sold or given away, if captured...appropriated, or wantonly destroyed or injured. 37. This rule does not interfere with the right of the victorious invader to tax the people or their property,...
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America's Aid to Germany in 1870-71: An Abstract from the Official ...

Elihu Benjamin Washburne - 1905 - 463 pages
...extends to property and to persons, whether they are subjects of the enemy or aliens to that government. 37. 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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