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accepted according accused administration appointed army authority belongs cause Chamber Chamber of Deputies charged citizens civil colleges commission commune composed condition considered constitution continue Convention Corps-Legislatif Council court decree deputies determined direct district document duties Duvergier effect elected electoral Empire enemies equal established Europe execution exercise existing five fixed force foreign France French functions give given guarantee High hundred imperial interest Italy judges justice King kingdom Legislative Body liberty Lois Majesty the Emperor Majesty the King manner March matters means measures meet ministers month municipal Napoleon National Assembly necessary oath officers Paris Parties peace person ports possession present President Prince principles proposal Prussia receive REFERENCES regulations remain rendered representatives Republic respect Senate session signed sittings taken territory tion TITLE Treaty tribunal votes wish
Side 109 - Men are born and remain free and equal in rights. Social distinctions can be based only upon public utility. 2. The aim of every political association is the preservation of the natural and imprescriptible rights of man.
Side 560 - If there should arise between the Sublime Porte and one or more of the other Signing Powers, any misunderstanding which might endanger the maintenance of their relations, the Sublime Porte, and each of such Powers, before having recourse to the use of force, shall afford the other Contracting Parties the opportunity of preventing such an extremity by means of their Mediation.
Side 561 - The Black Sea is neutralized: its waters and its ports, thrown open to the mercantile marine of every nation, are formally and in perpetuity interdicted to the flag of war, either of the Powers possessing its coasts, or of any other Power, with the exceptions mentioned in Articles XIV and XIX of the present treaty.
Side 562 - Empire, and in virtue of which it has, at all times, been prohibited for the Ships of War of Foreign Powers to enter the Straits of the Dardanelles and of the Bosphorus; and that, so long as the Porte is at Peace, his Majesty will admit no Foreign Ship of War into the said Straits.
Side 387 - Council. — Whereas certain Orders, establishing an unprecedented system of warfare against this kingdom, and aimed especially at the destruction of its commerce and resources, were some time since issued by the government of France, by which ' the British islands were declared to be in a state of blockade...
Side 387 - And the commanders of his Majesty's ships of war and privateers shall be, and are hereby instructed to warn every neutral vessel coming from any such port, and destined to another such port, to discontinue her voyage, and not to proceed to any such port ; and any vessel after being so warned, or any vessel coming from any such port, after a reasonable time shall have been afforded for receiving information of this, his Majesty's order, which shall be found proceeding to another such port, shall be...
Side 482 - Parties have agreed to renew their Meetings at fixed periods, either under the immediate auspices of the Sovereigns themselves, or by their respective Ministers, for the purpose of consulting upon their common interests, and for the consideration of the measures which at each of those periods shall be considered the most salutary for the repose and prosperity of Nations, and for the maintenance of the Peace of Europe.
Side 560 - His Imperial Majesty the Sultan having, in his constant solicitude for the welfare of his subjects, issued a Firman, which, while ameliorating their condition without distinction of Religion or of race, records his generous intentions towards the Christian population of his Empire, and wishing to give a further proof of his sentiments in that respect, has resolved to communicate to the Contracting Parties the said Firman, emanating spontaneously from his Sovereign will.
Side 563 - That the uncertainty of the law, and of the duties in such a matter, gives rise to differences of opinion between neutrals and belligerents which may occasion serious difficulties, and even conflicts; That it is consequently advantageous to establish a uniform doctrine on so important a point.