Arbitration Between the United States and Sweden: Under Special Agreement of December 17, 1930, Issue 5, Part 1

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1932 - Arbitration (International law)
 

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Page 126 - An Act to punish acts of interference with the foreign relations, the neutrality, and the foreign commerce of the United States, to punish espionage, and better to enforce the criminal laws of the United States, and for other purposes...
Page 63 - Tribunal have named as their respective plenipotentiaries, that is to say : The President of the United States of America, Henry L.
Page 114 - ... under such regulations and orders, and subject to such limitations and exceptions as the President shall prescribe...
Page 127 - ... or for, or on account of, or on behalf of, or for the benefit of, any other person, with knowledge or reasonable cause to believe that such other person is an enemy or ally of enemy...
Page 137 - When a recovery is had in any suit or proceeding against a collector or other officer of the revenue for any act done by him, or for the recovery of any money exacted by or paid to him and by him paid into the Treasury...
Page 97 - Prussian ports in national vessels, may also be exported therefrom in vessels of the United States of America, without paying other or higher duties or charges of whatever kind or denomination, levied in the name or to the profit of the Government, the local authorities, or of any private establishment whatsoever, than if the same merchandise or produce had been exported in Prussian vessels.
Page 126 - An Act to punish persons who make threats against the President of the United States", approved February 14, 1917; section 871 of title 18, United States Code; an Act entitled "An Act to define, regulate, and punish trading with the enemy, and for other purposes...
Page 48 - 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...
Page 313 - ... the master, or other person having the charge or command of such vessel, so to do. If any vessel bound to...
Page 5 - If commerce does not include navigation, the government of the Union has no direct power over that subject, and can make no law prescribing what shall constitute American vessels, or requiring that they shall be navigated by American seamen. Yet this power has been exercised from the commencement of the government, has been exercised with the consent of all, and has been understood by all to be a commercial regulation. All America understands, and has uniformly understood, the word "commerce

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