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two studies in international law

Originally published in 1908. This volume from the Cornell University Library's print collections was scanned on an APT BookScan and converted to JPG 2000 format by Kirtas Technologies. All titles scanned cover to cover and pages may include marks notations and other marginalia present in the original volume.

reflections upon the administration of justice in pennsylvania

ohio school laws from revised statutes part second title iii passed by the s

commentaries on the law of private corporations volume 2

a treatise on the law of evidence fifth american from the seventh and eighth

commentaries upon international law

Purchase of this book includes free trial access to www.million-books.com where you can read more than a million books for free. This is an OCR edition with typos. Excerpt from book: 1. An inquiry into the origin and nature of the Laws which govern international relations (leges.) 2. The Subjects of these .laws. The original and immediate subjects are States considered in their corporate character. 3. The Object of these laws. These objects are Things, Rights, and the Obligations which correspond to them (Res, Jura, Obligationes.) 4. Certain Subjects of these laws which, though only to be accounted as such mediately and derivatively, yet, for the sake of convenience, require a separate consideration. These Subjects of International Law are the following individuals who are said to represent a state :— 1. Sovereigns. 2. Ambassadors. Also another class of public officers who are not clothed, accurately speaking, with a representative character, but who are entitled to a quasi diplomatic position, namely— 3. Consuls. 4. Lastly, the International Status of Foreign Spiritual Powers, especially of the Pope, requires a distinct consideration. XIV. Public International Rights, like the Private Rights of an Individual, are capable of being protected and enforced by Legal Means. These Legal Means are of two kinds, aptly expressed by jur- p ,. , ists as being (1) via amicabili, and (2) viäfacti. L J 1. Via amicabili. ( ¡' Negotiation. ( 2. Arbitration. (1. Reprisals. 2. Embargo. 3. War. When war has actually begun, we enter upon the jus belli, which is to be considered with reference to 1. The Rights of Belligerents ; 2. The Rights of Neutrals— " Seqnitur enim de jure belli : in quo et suscipiendo, et yerendo, et de- poncndo, jus, ut plurimum valet, et fides.(a) For the wars (as Lord Bacon says) are no massacres and confusions, but they are the highest trials of right."(6) Grotius points out, with his usual sound an...

the independent state of the congo and international law

a treatise on the law of evidence as administered in england and ireland with i

Visitation of England and Wales 24

Vols. 22-33: Notes. v. 1-12

the commercial code of japan

Purchase of this book includes free trial access to www.million-books.com where you can read more than a million books for free. This is an OCR edition with typos. Excerpt from book: Article 23. The provisions of Art. 22 are applicable where the business is transferred exclusive of the trade name. Article 24. If a person has abandoned or altered his trade name already registered, and such abandonment or alteration is not registered, the parties interested can apply to the court for the cancelation of the registration of such trade name. On the application mentioned above, the court must summon the person whose trade name has been registered to make objections within a certain period of time fixed by the court, and if no objection is made during such period, the registration shall be instantly canceled. Art. 31 of the German Commercial Code provides that any alteration in the trade name or in the personnel of its proprietors, as well as any transfer of the place of business to another locality, is to be registered in the trade register; but it does not provide that a party interested in the business has a right to apply for the cancelation of the trade name. SECTION 5. TRADE BOOKS. Article 25. A trader shall keep books, in which the daily dealings and all such facts as may affect his property shall be systematically and clearly recorded;1 but as to his household expenses, it is sufficient to record the total amount each month.2 As for the dealings of retail business, only the total amount of every day's sale, either in cash or on credit, must be recorded. 1 For instance, damages caused by fire, earthquake, etc., or any obligation arising from contract or tort, are to be recorded in the journal. Identical with Art. 38, par. 1, of the German Commercial Code. 2 There is no provision in the German Code for an account of the total monthly household expenses. According to the Law of Bankruptcy of Japan, a trader may become responsible for h...

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