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XIV

Coolidge, Calvin--Continued.

Diplomatic privileges, etc.-Continued.
Three-Power Couference at Geneva: right of foreign governments to ac-

Discussions with U. S. officials quire, without restriction, property
and instructions to Secretary of for Embassy or Legation purposes
State concerning, 42-43, 64, 89, in District of Columbia, 417-418
133–134; message to Congress, Diplomatic relations, establishment of
Feb. 10, concerning invitation to

direct relations between United
Conference, 6-8; statement to States and Canada and of American
press concerning failure of Con-

diplomatic representation in Irish
ference to come to agreement, Free State, 481-484
139–140

Disarmament conferences. See Pre-
Costa Rica, proposal for permanent paratory Commission for the Dis-
court of American justice, 366-367

armament Conference; Three-
Cuba, temporary parcel post convention Power Conference at Geneva; and
with United States, X

Washington Conference of 1922.
Customs duties (see also Chile: U. S. Discrimination. See Argentina: Naval

representations; Import and Ex construction; Australia; and Chile:
port Prohibitions, etc.): Exemp U. S. representations.
tions enjoyed by foreign diplomatic District of Columbia property, right of
and consular officers in United

foreign governments to acquire,
States, 414-417; protective tariff, without restriction, for Embassy
remarks of President Coolidge,

or Legation purposes, 417–418

Domicile, theory of, 370, 390–392
Czechoslovakia, attitude toward Aus-
trian investment loan, 461

Dominican Republic. See under Bound-

ary disputes.
Diplomatic and consular officers (see Economic Conference. See World Eco-

also Diplomatic privileges and
immunities):

nomic Conference.
Consuls, legal position and functions, Ecuador, protest concerning U. 8.
411n, 412

efforts for Peruvian ratification of
Diplomatic agents, revision of classi Colombian-Peruvian boundary

fication, proposed, attitude of treaty of 1922, 338-341
Great Britain, 410; of United Egypt, inquiry concerning ownership
States, 411,

property in District of Columbia
Rules of precedence as between cer and U. 8. reply, 417–418

tain officers of United States, Electric Boat Company, efforts to secure
419-420

contract to build submarines for
U. S. circular instructions concern-

Argentina, 424, 431, 432–434, 435,
ing-

436
Bolshevik aims and policies in

Mexico and Latin America, Equality of states, 383
356–363

Exchange of publications of the Amer-
Foreign loans by American bank icas, 385

ers, questions arising from Extradition, 382, 392–393, 412

negotiation of, 312–315
Suits against United States Ship- Fisheries, disinclination of Canada to

ping Board vessels in foreign authorize discontinuance of seine
courts, 418

fishing in Missisquoi Bay, 511-516
Treaties and resolutions concluded Foreign governments, right to acquire,

at Washington Conference, without restriction, property for
status, 236-238

Embassy or Legation purposes in
Diplomatic privileges and immunities: District of Columbia, 417–418

Disagreement of Department of France. See Three-Power Conference
State with Chilean court decision

at Geneva.
that a diplomatic secretary does
not enjoy diplomatic immunity, Good offices (see also Boundary dis-
549--551; exemptions from taxation putes), 387–388
and customs duties enjoyed by Grace Line, U. S. representations to
foreign diplomatic and consular Chile regarding proposed legisla-
officers in United States, 414-417; tion injurious to commercial in-
League of Nations officials, ques terests, 526-537
tion of privileges of, 413-414; proj- Great Britain (see also Australia; Can-
ects VII and VIII of International ada; Irish Free State; and Three-
Commission of Jurists, 385-387; Power Conference at Geneva):

VOLUMES II AND III ARE INDEXED SEPARATELY
258346-42--vol, 1--41

Great Britain-Continued.

International Acceptance Bank, 427–
Commercial treaties with United 428

States: 1794, amity, commerce, International boundaries. See Canada:
and navigation, cited, 503; 1815, Border-crossing privileges.
convention to regulate commerce, International Commission of Jurists,
question of application to Austra-

representation of United States at
lia, 438, 439, 440
Inquiry concerning U. S. attitude to-

meeting in Rio de Janeiro, Apr. 18–

May 20, 364–409
ward-
Revision of classification of diplo-

Accomplishments and recommenda-
matic agents, 410; U. S. reply,

tions concerning-

Private international law, codifica-
411
Status of League of Nations officials,

tion, 369-370, 378, 390-394,

407
413; U. S. reply, 414
Interest in decision as to ownership

Convention recommended by
of San Andrés Archipelago, 324,

Commission, 369-370; U. S.
326

reserve concerning, 370

U.S. declaration, 391
Great Lakes. See under Canada.

U. S. participation in meetings of

subcommission, 378
Hague peace conferences of 1899 and

Public international law, projects of,
1907, and conferences on private

369-370, 370–371, 380-390,
international law, 372, 384-385,

393-394, 406–407
387, 388
Haiti. See Boundary disputes: Domin-

American Institute of International

Law: Code of private interne-
ican Republic-Haiti.

tional law prepared by, 375–376,
Helium gas, U. S. exception concerning
exportation, 257, 282, 285

390, 399–400; projects of con-
Hull, the Hon. Cordell, remarks concern-

ventions on public international

law formulated by, 366, 370-371,
ing World Economic Conference
and Lausanne Treaty, 239-240

374-375, 382–383, 383, 384, 385,

386, 387-389, 399–400; recom-
Hungary. See Alien Property Custo-

mendation of Commission of
dian,

Jurists for further cooperation,

393-394
Immigration Act of 1924 (see also Can-
ada: Border-crossing privileges),

Arbitral tribunal, proposal for: State-
restrictive features, as applied to

ments and explanations of U. S.
Australian businessmen, 437–441

delegate, 367–368, 368, 369, 389
Import and Export Prohibitions and 390, 408-409; U. S. attitude, 367,
Restrictions, International Confer-

368
ence for the Abolition of, Geneva, Codification of international law
Oct. 17-Nov. 8, 246–285

(see

also Accomplishments,
Convention: Preliminary draft es-

supra): Resolution of Fifth In-
tablished by Economic Commit-

ternational Conference of Ameri-
tee, text, 249–253; provisions, can States, text, 364-365; résumé
discussions and negotiations con-

of accomplishments prior to
cerning, 267–282;U.S. comments, 1927, 372–376
254–266; U. S. reservation con International conferences of Ameri-
cerning helium gas, 257, 282, 285; can states: Proposals with polit-
U. S. signature, 285n

ical implication presented to
League of Nations invitation: Ques meeting of Commission of Jurists,

tion of, 246–248; text, 248–253; reference to Sixth Conference,
U. S. acceptance, 254

395-397; recommendation of
U. S. delegation: Instructions, 254 Commission concerning codifica-

266, 269–270, 271–273, 275, 279, tion, text for presentation to
280-281, 282; personnel, 254; Sixth Conference, 393-394; ré-
reports, 266-269, 270,271, 273– sumé of accomplishments toward
275, 275–279, 279, 281–282, 282– codification of international law,
285

372–376; texts of resolutions and
Insular possessions of United States, re recommendations, 364-365, 366

marks of President Coolidge, X-XI Pan American Union, code and proj-
Insurance legislation, U. S. representa-

ects prepared at request of. See
tions to Chile regarding effects of American Institute of Interna-
proposed legislation on American tional Law, supra.
interests, 541-549

Permanent court of American justice,
Interchange of professors and students of Costa Rican proposal and U. S.
the Americas, 385

attitude, 366-367

VOLUMES II AND HI ARE INDEXED SEPARATELY

International Commission of Jurists— | League of Nations-Continued.
Continued.

Committee of Experts for the Pro-
Purpose and scope of meeting, 365– gressive Codification of Inter-

366, 379–380, 402-407; nonpolit national Law, questionnaires,
ical powers of, 394-397

410-413; U. S. reply, 411–413
Sessions, 371, 377–379, 400-407 Cooperation in effecting Austrian
U. S. delegates:

investment loan, 442–443, 445–
Appointment and instructions, 364 446
367, 369

Officials of, question of status, British
Report, text, 369-409

inquiry and U. S. reply, 413-414
Statements and explanations con- Legislation (see also Chile: U. S. repre-
cerning proposal for arbitral

sentations, etc.), recommendation
tribunal, 367–368, 368, 369, of International Commission of
389–390, 408–409; U. S. atti Jurists concerning, 394

tude and instructions, 368, 369 Letters rogatory in penal matters, 411n,
International law (see also Diplomatic 412

privileges and immunities and In- Limitation of armament (see also Three-
ternational Commission of Jurists), Power Conference at Geneva),
questionnaires prepared by Com status of treaties concluded at the
mittee of Experts for the Pro-

Washington Conference and of
gressive Codification of, 410-413 certain resolutions adopted by that
International relations of United States,

Conference, 236-238
remarks of President Coolidge, Loans: Argentine loan for naval con-
XXIV-XXV

struction, proposed, 427-428, 429,
Intervention, 383, 395–397; statement

432; foreign loans by American
by American delegation to meeting

bankers (see also Austria: Loans),
of International Commission of

U. S. circular instruction to diplo-
Jurists, 396

matic and certain consular officers
Irish Free State: Death of representa-

concerning questions arising from
tive at Three-Power Conference,

negotiation of, 312–315
92; establishment of American
diplomatic representation in, 481- Maritime neutrality, 387
482, 482n; U. S. reply to inquiry Merchant marine: Chile, U. S. repre-
regarding diplomatic exemptions

sentations regarding proposed legis-
from taxation and customs duties,

lation favoring, 526-537; United
414-417

States, remarks of President Cool-
Italy. See Three-Power Conference at Mexico: 'Proposal concerning nonoccu-

idge, VIII-IX
Geneva.

pation of states, presented to

International Commission of Jur-
Japan. See Three-Power Conference

ists, 395; remarks of President
at Geneva.

Coolidge concerning difficulties with,

XXIV; statement by Secretary of
Latin America (see also Internationa

State regarding Bolshevik aims and
Commission of Jurists): Aviation

policies in Mexico and Latin America,
service to, remarks of President

356-363
Coolidge, ix; statement by Secre- Morgan & Co., J. P., negotiations in
tary of State regarding Bolshevik

connection with Austrian invest-
aims and policies in Mexico and
Latin America, 356-363

ment loan, 445–446, 450-452, 457,

460, 461, 465, 467, 473–474
League of Nations (see also Committee Most-favored-nation treatment:

of Expertson Double Taxation Discussion in connection with prob-
and Tax Evasion; Import and lem of double taxation, 287–288
Export Prohibitions, etc.; Prepara Report of Committee of Experts for
tory Commission for the Dis the Progressive Codification of
armament Conference; Special International Law, 411n, 413
Commission for the Preparation Treaties and agreements. See Treaty
of a Draft Convention on the of friendship, commerce and
Private Manufacture of Arms, consular rights under Argentina,
etc.; and World Economic Con Bolivia, and Chile.
ference):

Munitions. See Arms and munitions.
Arbitration, boundary question be-

tween Dominican Republic and National defense, remarks of President
Haiti, possibility of submission
to, 350, 352-353, 353-354 Nationality, theory of, 370, 390–392

Naticool deemser- vem

VOLUMES II AND III ARE INDEXED SEPARATELY

Naval armament limitation. See Three- Preparatory Commission for the Dis.
Power Conference at Geneva.

armament Conference --Continued.
Naval construction. See under Argen-

Third and fourth sessions-Contd.
tina.

Discussions and negotiations con-
Netherlands, attitude toward Austrian

cerning-
investment loan, 461

Blockade, economic, 177

Draft conventions, 175-176, 177-
Neutrality, 387

199, 200-204, 205
Nicaragua (see also Boundary disputes:

U. S. statement concerning
Colombia--Nicaragua), U. S. policy:

acceptable draft: Sugges-
Plea of Nicaragua for condemnation

tions and instructions,
by International Commission of

178–194; text, 200-203
Jurists, 394-395; remarks of Presi Interdependence of naval, land,
dent Coolidge, XXIV

and air armaments, 175

International supervision or con-
Pacific settlement of international con-

trol of armaments, 177-194,
fiicts, 387-390

201-203

Limitation of naval armament,
Pan American conferences. See Inter-
national Commission of Jurists:

193, 194-200, 203-204, 205;

of naval effectives, 194,
International conferences of Ameri-

195--199
can states.

Security Committee, U. S. par-
Pan American Congress of Highways

ticipation, 206-213
(1928), x

Postponement of fourth session,
Pan American sanitary convention,

question of, 206
Nov. 14, 1924, additional protocol U. S. observations concerning work
signed Oct. 19, 1927, 309-311

of first and second sessions, 2-4,
Pan American Union. See Interna-

7-8, 9, 163-175
tional Commission of Jurists: U. S. participation (see also Joint
American Institute of International

Commission and Third and fourth
Law.

sessions, supra), question of con-
Panama Canal, xi, 527, 528–529, 533 tinuance, 163–166
534, 537

Property rights, right of foreign govern-
Paraguay. See Boundary disputes: ments to acquire without restric-
Bolivia-Paraguay.

tion, property for Embassy or
Parcel post convention, temporary, Legation purposes in District of
U. S.-Cuba, x

Columbia, 417-418
Permanent court of American justice,

Costa Rican proposal for, 366-367 Radiotelegraph convention signed Nov.
Permanent Court of International Jus 25, text, 288-301
tice, 261, 367, 381, 388

Recognition, doctrine of unconditional
Peru (see also Boundary disputes: recognition of new states, 383

Colombia-Peru), agreement with
Ecuador (1924) for submission of

Relief credits. See Austria: Loans.
boundary question to arbitration, Reparation Commission, 442, 443, 445,
340

455, 460, 463
Philippine Islands, remarks of President Riots, action of American Minister on
Coolidge, x-XI

occasion of Vienna Palace of Justice
Precedence, rules of, as between certain riots, 475-476
U. S. officers, 419-420

Russia: Bolshevik aims and policies in
Preparatory Commission for the Dis Mexico and Latin America, state-

armament Conference, 2-4, 5, 7-8, ment by Secretary of State regard-
9, 10-13, 19, 22, 29, 32, 35-36, ing, 356-363; Japanese position with
62, 159-213

respect to Russia, 50
Joint Commission report, U. S. ob-

servations: Comments of Sec- Sanitary convention of 1924 between
retary of American Representa United States and other American
tion, 159–162; text of U. S. Republics, text of additional proto-
memorandum, 166–175

col signed Oct. 19, 309-311
Relationship of Three-Power Con- Special Commission for the Preparation
ference to work of Commission,

Draft Convention on the
4,5,8, 10-13, 19, 22, 29, 32, 35–36, Private Manufacture of Arms and

62, 196-197, 199–200, 204, 206 Ammunition and Implements of
Third and fourth sessions:

War, 213-235
Adjournment of third session, 199, League of Nations invitation and
204; of fourth session, 213

U. S. acceptance, 213-216

of a

VOLUMES II AND III ARE INDEXED SEPARATELY

Special Commission for the Preparation Three-Power Conference at Geneva,

of a Draft Convention, etc.—Contd. etc.-Continued.
Memoranda of U. S. views concern Discussions and negotiations concern-
ing--

ing-Continued.
Categories and statistics of pro Auxiliary craft, 46, 51-53, 55-57,
posed convention, 231-232

58, 66–72, 73-82, 83, 84-92,
Methods of supplying needs for

95, 97-102, 103–104, 104-105,
military equipment, 232–234

106-107, 108–115, 116–119,
Preliminary draft convention sub-

120-138, 141-145, 148–152
mitted to the Committee of

152–153, 154
the Council by the Committee Cruisers, numbers, size, arma-
of Inquiry, 225-231

ment, and total tonnage, 46,
U. S. representative: Instructions,

52-53, 55–56, 66–70, 71-72,
216-234; nonparticipation in

73-80, 83, 84-88, 89-92,
drafting committee, 235; state-

97-102, 103–104, 104-105,
ment of U. S. views, 234-235

106-107, 108–109, 110-111,
St. Lawrence Waterway, project for im-

112, 113-115, 116–119, 120,
provement by joint action of the

121-123, 124-127, 129, 131-
United States and Canada, XVIII,

133, 133-138, 141-145, 148–
487-490

150, 150–152, 152–153, 154
States: Existence, equality, and recog-

Extension of 5-5-3 ratio to
nition of, 383–384, 395-397; foreign

auxiliary craft, 52-53, 55–57,
states, competence of courts in

155–156; Japanese desire for

favorable
certain classes of cases against,

modification of
411n, 412-413; obligations in event

ratio, and U. S. attitude, 57,
of civil war, 387

77, 113, 116, 130-131, 133

Obsolete vessels, question of re-
Subsidies:
Chilean. See Chile: U. S. representa-

tention, 75, 100, 101, 110-

111, 114, 116–117, 117–118,
tions, etc.

125, 127-129
United States mail, 529

Submarines, 46, 70, 76, 110, 111,

123, 124, 135, 138
Taxation: Committee of Experts on Surface craft, 46, 58, 76, 83, 91,
Double Taxation and Tax Evasion,

95, 100-101, 105, 108, 110
participation of United States in

111, 113, 117–118, 123–124,
meeting, 286,288; exemptions en-

125, 127-129
joyed by foreign diplomatic and British proposals relative to modi-
consular officers in United States,

fications of Washington treaty,
414-417, 418

48–49, 50-51, 53, 54-55, 56,
Three-Power Conference at Geneva for

57–66, 73, 83, 86-87
Limitation of Naval Armament,

Capital ships (see also British pro-
June 20-Aug. 4, VIII, 1-159, 175,

posals, supra), 73, 74, 93, 96
185, 196-197, 199-200, 204, 206 Failure of conference to reach agree-
Adjournment (see also Failure of con ment: Discussion of adjournment

ference, infra), temporary, for vs. termination, and decision to
purpose of consultations, 82, 85, adjourn, 139, 140-141, 147, 150,
98, 102-103, 104, 107, 119, 126

151-152, 153, 155; Japanese sug-
Arrangements for meeting:

gestions for averting, 148–150,
Date of conference, 13, 28, 33, 34, 150--152, 152–153; joint declara-
35, 36, 40, 175

tion made at final plenary session,
Delegations: British and Dominion, 153-155; remarks of President

33, 35, 38, 40, 45–46; French Coolidge, viii; résumés of negoti-
mission of information, 39n; ations, 139–140, 153-159; state-
Italian unofficial observers, 39,

ment to press con

oncerning final
39n; Japanese, 34, 35, 40; session, 155-156; U. S. action in
United States, 34-35, 37, 40% event of, discussion and instruc-
42, 43–45

tions, 80-83, 89, 112-113, 114,
Place of meeting, 35–37, 37-38

136-137, 138-139, 140, 145, 146,
Committee meetings: Executive com-

147, 148
mittee, 48, 52, 54, 75, 78; tech-
nical committees, 66, 70–71, 74

Irish representative, death of, 92
Discussions and negotiations con-

Japanese insistence upon naval arma-
cerning-

ment limitation, 68, 72, 80, 94-96
Anglo-American parity, 51, 52, Message of appreciation to President
55–56, 59, 65-66, 72–73, 88,

Coolidge, 47
105

Organization of conference, 47–48
VOLUMES II AND III ARE INDEXED SEPARATELY

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