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INTERNATIONAL ACTS AND CONVENTIONS.
Establishing International Bureau of Weights and Measures...
September 27, 1878. Amelioration of the Condition of the Wounded in Time of War
July 26, 1882. Protection of Submarine Cables..
May 22, 1885. International Protection of Industrial Property
June 11, 1887. International Exchange of Official Documents, Scientific and Literary January 15, 1889.
Publications. Immediate Exchange of Official Journals, Parliamentary Annals, and Docu- January 15, 1889.
ments. International Union for the Publication of Customs Tariffs..
December 17, 1890. General Act for the Repression of African Slave Trade..
April 2, 1892. Supplementary Convention as to Expenses of International Bureau for Pro June 22, 1892.
tection of Industrial Property. Adhesion of United States to Brussels Convention for Regulation of Importa- February 6, 1901.
tion of Spirituous Liquors into Africa. Final Protocol between China and other Powers, Fixing Indemnity to be Paid September 7, 1901. a
by China on Account of Uprising against Foreigners in 1900. Convention for Pacific Settlement of International Disputes, Signed at The November 1, 1901.
Hague July 29, 1899. Convention for the Adaptation to Maritime Warfare of the Principles of the November 1, 1901.
Geneva Convention of August 22, 1864, Signed at The Hague July 29, 1899. Declaration as to Launching of Projectiles and Explosives, Signed at The November 1, 1901.
Hague Juiy 29, 1899. Convention with Respect to the Laws and Customs of War on Land, Signed at April 11, 1902.
The Hague July 29, 1899. Additional Act Concluded at Brussels for the Protection of Industrial Property. August 25, 1902.
a Signed. Protocol not proclaimed. S. Doc. 318, 58-2-2
Supplement, treaties proclaimed since April 28, 1904.
TREATY OF PEACE AND AMITY.
Concluded September 5, 1795; ratification advised by the Senate March
2, 1796. (Treaties and Conventions, 1889, p. 1.) This treaty of twenty-two articles provided for peace, commercial intercourse, and friendly treatment of the citizens and shipping of the United States in consideration of an annual payment to the Dey of Algiers. It was superseded by the treaty of 1815.
TREATY OF AMITY AND PEACE.
Concluded June 30, 1815; ratification advised by the Senate December 21, 1815; ratified by the President December 26, 1815; proclaimed December 26, 1815. (Treaties and Conventions, 1889, p. 6.)
This treaty of twenty-two articles was signed by Commodore Decatur and William Shaler, and provided for the abolition of the annual payment, for the restitution of captives and property, for commercial intercourse, etc.
TREATY OF PEACE AND AMITY.
Concluded December 22 and 23, 1816; ratification advised by the Senate
February 1, 1822; ratified by the President February 11, 1822; proclaimed February 11, 1822. (Treaties and conventions, 1889, p. 10.)
By this treaty of twenty-two articles the same privileges included in the treaty of 1815 were renewed, with an additional article annulling the special rights accorded to United States vessels in case of war.
Algiers having become a province of France in 1830, the treaty became obsolete.