The Extent of the Marginal Sea: A Collection of Official Documents and Views of Representative Publicists
The present volume of views and documents bearing upon the extent of the marginal sea is divided into two sections: Part I contains excerpts from the publications of representative publicists; Part II is a compilation of official documents. The documents in Part II are printed in chronological order under countries in alphabetical order.--Publisher's description.
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according adjacent admitted adopted agreed American apply Article authority bays belligerents belong Britain British called cannon claim coast coastal common consequently considered convention Court customs determine distance dominion droit international effect England English established exclusive exercise exist extend fact fisheries fishing fixed force foreign France French give Government gulfs high seas Institute interests International Law islands Italy jurisdiction land leagues less limit littoral marine maritime mark matter means measure miles mines nations nature navigation necessary neutral North ocean open sea opinion Paris passage passing peace persons police portions ports possession practice present principle proposed protection provisions question range of cannon reason recognized regard regulations respect rivers rule ships shore sovereign sovereignty straits taken territorial sea territorial waters tion treaty United vessels zone
Page 472 - Labrador, so long as the same shall remain unsettled but so soon as the same or either of them shall be settled, it shall not be lawful for the said Fishermen to dry or cure Fish at such Settlement, without a previous Agreement for that purpose with the Inhabitants, Proprietors or Possessors of the Ground.
Page 369 - Labrador ; but so soon as the same, or any portion thereof, shall be settled, it shall not be lawful for the said Fishermen to dry or cure fish at such portion so settled, without previous agreement for such purpose, with the Inhabitants, Proprietors or Possessors of the ground.
Page 472 - Islands, on the Western and Northern Coast of Newfoundland, from the said Cape Ray to the Quirpon Islands, on the shores of the Magdalen Islands, and also on the Coasts, Bays, Harbours and Creeks from Mount Joly on the Southern Coast of Labrador, to and through the Straits of Belleisle and thence Northwardly indefinitely along the Coast...
Page 472 - America not included within the abovementioned limits; provided, however, that the American fishermen shall be admitted to enter such bays or harbours for the purpose of shelter and of repairing damages therein, of purchasing wood, and of obtaining water, and for no other purpose whatever.
Page vi - Third, intituled an Act for granting certain duties in the British Colonies and Plantations in America, for continuing, amending and making perpetual an Act passed in the sixth year of the Reign of His late Majesty King George the Second, intituled An Act for the better securing and encouraging the trade of his Majesty's Sugar Colonies in America...
Page 368 - America, it is agreed between The High Contracting Parties, that the Inhabitants of the said United States shall have forever, in common with the Subjects of His Britannic Majesty, the Liberty to take Fish of every kind on that part of the Southern Coast of Newfoundland which extends from Cape Ray to the...
Page 492 - It is forbidden to lay automatic contact mines off the coast and ports of the enemy, with the sole object of intercepting commercial shipping.
Page 671 - Sea, and what exclusive rights in the seal fisheries therein, did Russia assert and exercise prior and up to the time of the cession of Alaska to the United States?
Page 626 - Lawrence; comprehending all islands within twenty leagues of any part of the shores of the United States, and lying between lines to be drawn due east from the points where the aforesaid boundaries between Nova Scotia on the one part, and East Florida on the other, shall respectively touch the bay of Fundy and the Atlantic ocean...
Page 443 - When private individuals of one nation spread themselves through another, as business or caprice may direct, mingling indiscriminately with the inhabitants of that other, or when merchant vessels enter for the purposes of trade, it would be obviously inconvenient and dangerous to society, and would subject the laws to continual infraction, and the Government to degradation, if such individuals or merchants did not owe temporary and local allegiance, and were not amenable to the jurisdiction of the...