TREATY-GERMANY. Ausnsr 25, 1921. 1945 And Whereas, the Senate of the United States, by their resolution of October 18, 1921, (two-thirds of the Senators present conc1u·ring therein) did advise and consent to the ratification of the said Treat-g, subject to the understanding, made a part of the resolution of raf — cation, “ that the United States shall not be re resented or participate in an body, agency or commission, nor shail any person represent the lfnited States as a member of any bogiy, agency or commission in which the United States is authoriz to participate b this Treaty, unless and until an Act of the Congress 0 the United States shall provide for such representation or partic?i\ation"; and subject to the further understanding, made a part of e resolution of ratification, " that the rights an advantages which the United States is entitled to have and en`oy under this Treaty embrace the rights and advantages of nationais of the United States specified in the Joint Resolution or in the provisions of the Treaty of Versailles to which this Treat l‘6f6l'S”§ NOW, therefore, be it known that I, Warren G. Harding, President of the United States of America, having seen and considered the said Treaty do hereby, in pursuance 0 the aforesaid advice and consent of the Senate, ratify and confirm the same and every article and mglause thereof, subject to the understandings hereinabove RC1 . IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I have caused the seal of the United States to be hereimto affixed. Given under my hand at the City of Washington, the twenty-first day o October, in the year of our Lord one thousand [sun.] nine hundred and twenty-one, and of the Indeplendence of the United States of America the one hun ed and forty-sixth. · Waxman G Hannms By the President: Crm-inns E. Husnns Secretary of State.
Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 42 Part 2.djvu/388
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