Proceedings of the Alaskan Boundary Tribunal: Convened at London, Under the Treaty Between the United States of America and Great Britain, Concluded at Washington, January 24, 1903, for the Settlement of Questions ... with Respect to the Boundary Line Between the Territory of Alaska and the British Possessions in North America ...
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1904
Ką žmonės sako - Rašyti recenziją
Neradome recenzijų įprastose vietose.
according agreed Alaska America appears authorities Bagot boundary boundary line Britain British British Columbia called Canada Canadian Canal charts claim coast commerce Commission communication considered continent Convention copy côte Council Count course desire despatch determined direction distance established Excellency extend fact Fish foreign further Government Governor head High honour Hudson's Bay Inlet instructions Island land latitude letter limit longitude Lord Majesty Majesty's Government March marine leagues ment miles Minister mountains named navigation necessary negotiations north latitude north-west coast observations Ocean officers parallel parties passed port Portland Channel possessions Powers present Prince proposed question received reference regard respective River Russian Secretary September settlement shore side Signed Stikine River suggested summit survey taken territory Thornton tion trade transmit Treaty United vessels Wales Washington
54 psl. - ... the summit of the mountains situated parallel to the coast as far as the point of intersection of the 141st degree of west longitude (of the same meridian) ; and finally, from the said point of intersection, the said meridian line of the 141st degree, in its prolongation as far as the Frozen ocean.
67 psl. - ... degree of west longitude, shall prove to be at the distance of more than ten marine leagues from the ocean, the limit between the British possessions and the line of coast which is to belong to Russia, as above mentioned, shall be formed by a line parallel to the windings of the coast, and which shall never exceed the distance of ten marine leagues therefrom.
327 psl. - Point, the line of demarcation shall follow the summit of the mountains situated parallel to the Coast, as far as the point of intersection of the 141st degree of West longitude (of the same Meridian); and, finally, from the said point of intersection, the said Meridian Line of the 141st degree, in its prolongation as far as the Frozen Ocean, shall form the limit between the Russian and British Possessions on the Continent of America to the North-West.
353 psl. - Island, which point lies in the parallel of 54 degrees 40 minutes north latitude, and (between the 131st and 133d degree of west longitude (meridian of Greenwich,) the said line shall ascend to the north along the channel called Portland channel, as far as the point of the continent where it strikes the 56th degree of north latitude...
241 psl. - ... point, the line of demarcation shall follow the summit of the mountains situated parallel to the coast, as far as the point of intersection of the 141st degree...
181 psl. - States for the aforesaid purpose ; and the said plenipotentiaries having exchanged their full powers, which were found to be in proper form, have agreed to the following articles: ARTICLE I.
183 psl. - Straits on the parallel of 65 degrees 30 minutes north latitude, at its intersection by the meridian which passes midway between the islands of Krusenstern, or Ignalook, and the island of Ratmanoff, or Noonarbook, and proceeds due north, without limitation, into the same Frozen Ocean.
170 psl. - It is agreed that, in any part of the Great Ocean, commonly called the Pacific Ocean, or South Sea, the respective citizens or subjects of the high contracting Powers shall be neither disturbed nor restrained, either in navigation or in fishing...
184 psl. - ... with the exception of uncivilized native tribes, shall be admitted to the enjoyment of all the rights, advantages and immunities of citizens of the United States, and shall be maintained and protected in the free enjoyment of their liberty, property and religion. The uncivilized tribes will be subject to such laws and regulations as the United States may, from time to time, adopt in regard to aboriginal tribes of that country.