By Mitchell P. Strohl (auth.)
The objective of this booklet is to explain the issues posed within the formula of foreign ideas for bays today, to enquire the historical past of the various pursuits that experience stimulated the improvement of such ideas, to track the efforts which have been made to codify the foundations, and to indicate yet another refinement of the principles. This publication seeks to mix the end result of the writer's adventure as a navigator with these of his reports in foreign legislation, geography, background and economics. even though, after examine and idea upon the topic, there's more likely to come up an preliminary wish to write a piece that's actually definitive, one needs to surrender himself to whatever of lesser scope. That being so, there's, if something, an elevated call for upon the author to workout cautious judgment in his examine, and in his exposition of the topic. This author can merely wish that he has discharged this responsi bility to the measure that his efforts could have clarified a few concerns and that what he has set on paper can be of a few tips to others. This author has tried to be as goal as attainable in his inter pretations, and he has made no try to protect the coverage of any country. In so doing, he's weil conscious of the truth that for broader coverage purposes, a few of the perspectives expressed herein can't be officiaily settle for ed as bases for action.
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Extra resources for The International Law of Bays
S. Navy Hydrographie Office Publication No. 75 (1951), Chs. 5-8; and List ot Lights Vol. S. Navy Hydrographie Office Publication No. 34 (1954), pp. 486-5I2. 14 Intra, Chapter 5. 15 United Kingdom v. Norway, 1951 (Commonly referred to as the Anglo-Norwegian Fisheries Case). 16 Intra, Chapter 5. 17 Norway in the Fisheries Case, and the Soviet Union in the case of Peter the Great Bay. See Chapter 8, intra. 1S Intra, Chapter 4. THE PROBLEM OF BA YS IN THE LAW OF THE SEA 39 navigator. Perhaps developments in the art of navigaton and international legislation having direct effects upon the mariner's equipment may minimize or vitiate the problems.
26 23 A concrete example is succinctly described on a single page of the record of United Kingdom v. Norway. See International Court 0/ Justiee, Reports, 1951, Vol. II, p. 309. 24 Derwent Whittlesey, The Earth and the State (1944), War Department Education Manual (EM 234) Edition, p. 32. 25 Ibid. 26 James Anderson, Observations on the Means 0/ Exeiting a Spirit 0/ National Industry (1775), pp. 466-498. When compared with the modern works of Mason, Nurkse and Kindleberger on economic development, Anderson has left little unsaid except reduction of the problems to a generalized theory.
In general, then, it appears that the ocean fisheries of greatest abundance occur in parts of the world where c1imatic conditions are likely to be too rigorous for more than marginal support of human life through agriculture and animal husbandry. In such areas, the soils near the coasts are often very thin and thus cannot support large forests commercially convertable to timber. The wood that is available is more likely to be used for dwelling construction in the immediate area and for fue!. In times past, the fishing industries in such parts of the world seem to have been limited in the extent of their catch by the size and construction of the fishing boats and by the vicissitudes of the weather.