Published online by Cambridge University Press: 12 April 2017
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1 Manley O. Hudson, “The Registration and Publication of Treaties,” this Journal, Vol. 19 (1925), pp. 273-292; “The Registration of Treaties,” id., Vol. 24 (1930), pp. 752-757.
2 Apart from one's knowledge as to certain treaties, it is impossible to say that all other treaties have been registered.
3 The excellent British and Foreign State Papers and Martens’ Nouveau Recueil General have been continued to date, but neither is as complete as the League of Nations Treaty Series.
4 In 1923, when it was proposed to abolish the system of double translations for the sake of economy, the American Society of International Law accepted a gift from an anonymous donor to be used for the purchase of 400 copies of the Treaty Series for free distribution, on condition that the double translations be maintained. Proceedings of the American Society of International Law, 1923, pp. 110, 137. The resolution of the Society noted “the usefulness to American lawyers and publicists of the Treaty Series” and the “importance of having the texts of all treaties thus made readily accessible.” Such copies were bought and distributed for a period of two years, at the end of which a definite decision to continue the double translations was taken by the Secretariat of the League.
5 1 League of Nations Treaty Series, pp. 7, 13.
6 League of Nations Official Journal, 1920, p. 444.
7 48 League of Nations Treaty Series, p. 444 note.
8 The texts of 178 treaties were thus sent to the Secretariat of the League of Nations.
9 Fifteen treaties or agreements were thus published.
10 The texts of the letters exchanged are reproduced in Proceedings of the American Society of International Law, 1931, pp. 250-253.
11 Dept. of State Press Releases, Feb. 3, 1934, p. 63.
12 Dept. of State Press Releases, Feb. 3, 1934, p. 64.
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