State Papers and Publick Documents of the United States, from the Accession of George Washington to the Presidency: Exhibiting a Complete View of Our Foreign Relations Since that Time ...
Thomas B. Wait, 1819 - United States
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Adams American answer appeared arms authority Britain Britannick British British West Indies called captain Shortland carried charge citizens claim colonies command commerce communication consequence consideration considered copy dated deposite desire duties effect enter establishment existing firing force foreign further gate give given guard heard honour immediately important instructions intention interest Island John king late laws letter limits majesty majesty's manner March market square Meade means ment military minister necessary object observed officers Orleans party passed peace persons ports possession present President principles prisoners private property produce provisions publick received referred relation remain request respect restored Secretary sent ships slaves soldiers Spain Spanish square sworn taken territories tion trade treaty undersigned United vessels wall West whole wounded yard
Page 15 - ... territories respectively ; also to hire and occupy houses and warehouses for the purposes of their commerce, and, generally, the merchants and traders of each nation, respectively, shall enjoy the most complete protection and security for their commerce...
Page 38 - The inhabitants of the two countries, respectively, shall have liberty freely and securely to come with their ships and cargoes to all such places, ports, and rivers in the territories aforesaid, to which other foreigners are permitted to come, to enter into the same, and to remain and reside in any parts of the said territories, respectively...
Page 299 - Parma, the colony or province of Louisiana, with the same extent that it now has in the hands of Spain, and that it had when France possessed it, and such as it should be after the treaties subsequently entered into between Spain and other States.
Page 253 - There shall be a firm and universal peace between His Britannic Majesty and the United States, and between their respective countries, territories, cities, towns, and people, of every degree, without exception of places or persons.
Page 38 - ... subject always to the laws and statutes of the two countries respectively.
Page 17 - It is also understood that the permission granted by this article is not to extend to allow the vessels of the United States to carry on any part of the coasting trade of the said British territories...
Page 228 - Treaty excepting only the Islands hereinafter mentioned shall be restored without delay and without causing any destruction or carrying away any of the Artillery or other public property originally captured in the said forts or places and which shall remain therein upon the Exchange of the Ratifications of this Treaty or any Slaves or other private property.
Page 18 - It shall be free for each of the two contracting parties to appoint consuls for the protection of trade, to reside in the dominions and territories of the other party; but before any consul shall act as such, he shall, in the usual form, be approved and...
Page 254 - States, and from every port, place, and harbour within the same ; leaving in all fortifications the American artillery that may be therein. And shall also order and cause all archives, records, deeds, and papers, belonging to any of the said States, or their citizens, which in the course of the war may have fallen into the hands of his officers, to be forthwith restored and delivered to the proper States and persons to whom they belong'.