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Interference with American Mails

  • Clyde Eagleton


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1 Department of State Bulletin, Vol. II, No. 28, Jan. 6, 1940.

2 See Proceedings of the Hague Peace Conferences, Scott, J. B., ed. (New York, 1920), Vol. III, p. 1106 , where, in reply to a question, it was said that “postal packages are certainly excluded from the privileged treatment accorded postal correspondence.” See also, Report to the Secretary of State of the Delegates of the United States to the Second Hague Conference, Foreign Relations, 1907, Pt. II, p. 1163.

3 Papers Relating to Foreign Affairs, Diplomatic Correspondence (1863), Washington, 1864, Vol. I, p. 398 .

4 Mr. Seward to Mr. Welles, ibid., p. 402.

5 Scott, J. B., The Hague Court Reports (New York, 1916), p. 335 .

6 Savage, C., Policy of the United States toward Maritime Commerce in War, Department of State Publication No. 835 (Washington, 1936), Vol. II, pp. 433, 498–504.

7 Ibid., p. 505.

8 Ibid., p. 529.

9 Department of State Bulletin, Vol. II, No. 31, Jan. 27, 1940.

10 Savage, , op. cit., II, p. 595 .

11 Ibid., p. 528.

12 Savage, , op. cit., II, pp. 530531 .

Interference with American Mails

  • Clyde Eagleton


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