State Papers and Publick Documents of the United States from the Accession of Thomas Jefferson to the Presidency: Exhibiting a Complete View of Our Foreign Relations Since that Time ...
T. B. Wait & sons. David Hale, agent for the States of Vermont, New Hampshire and Rhode Island, 1815 - United States
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admitted adopted advantage agreed American answer appear arrangement assurances authorized belonging blockade Britain British British commissioners British government cargoes carried cause circumstances citizens claim colonies commerce communication consequence consideration considered contained continue copy course court decree desire direct duties effect enemy England enter equally Europe execution explanations exportation extend favour force foreign France French further give given Holland honour imported impressment instructions intended interests islands letter limits lord majesty majesty's manner means measures ment merchandise minister Monroe navigation necessary negotiation neutral November object observe obtain officers opinion orders in council parties passed permitted persons Pinkney ports practice present President principle produce proper proposed question reason received regulations relations respect seas secured ships Signed stipulation taken territories thing thought tion trade treaty undersigned United vessels wares
Page 359 - Discontinuance of his, her or their Action or Suit after the Defendant or Defendants shall have appeared, or if upon Demurrer Judgment shall be given against the Plaintiff or Plaintiffs, the Defendant or Defendants shall have Treble Costs, and shall have such Remedy for the same as any Defendant or Defendants hath or have for Costs of Suit in any other Case by Law.
Page 105 - It is agreed that it shall at all times be free to his Majesty's subjects, and to the citizens of the United States, and also to the Indians dwelling on either side of the said boundary line, freely to pass and repass by land or inland navigation, into the respective territories and countries of the two parties, on the continent of America...
Page 80 - States in all articles of which the importation and exportation respectively to and from the said territories shall not be entirely prohibited — provided only that it shall not be lawful for them in any time of War between the British Government and any...
Page 40 - But if not sent back within three months from the day of their arrest, they shall be set at liberty, and shall not be again arrested for the same cause.
Page 458 - States ;' the President is authorized to declare the same by proclamation, after which the trade suspended by the said act, and by an act laying an embargo on all ships and vessels in the ports and harbours of the United States, and the several acts supplementary thereto, may be renewed with the nation so doing.
Page 129 - It is agreed that a line, drawn due north or south, (as the case may be) from the most northwestern point of the Lake of the Woods, until it shall intersect the forty-ninth parallel of north latitude, and from the point of such intersection, due west, along and with the said parallel, shall be the dividing line between his majesty's territories and those of the United States...
Page 80 - And they shall pay no other or higher duties or charges, on the importation or exportation of the cargoes of the said vessels, than shall be payable on the same articles...
Page 89 - It shall be lawful for the ships of war and privateers belonging to the said parties respectively, to carry whithersoever they please, the ships and goods taken from their enemies, without being obliged to pay any fee to the officers of the admiralty, or to any judges whatever ; nor shall the...
Page 81 - There shall be between all the dominions of his Majesty in Europe and the territories of the United States, a reciprocal and perfect liberty of commerce and navigation.