The Diplomatic Correspondence of the United States of America: From the Signing of the Definitive Treaty of Peace, September 10, 1783 to the Adoption of the Constitution, March 4, 1789. Being the Letters of the Presidents of Congress, the Secretary for Foreign Affairs--American Ministers at Foreign Courts, Foreign Ministers Near Congress--reports of the Secretary for Foreign Affairs on Various Letters and Communications; Together with Letters from Individuals on Public Affairs, Volume 2
Blair & Rives, 1837 - United States
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advantage affairs agreed Algiers Ambassador America amity answer appears appointed authorized Baron BENJAMIN FRANKLIN carried Castries charges circumstances citizens commerce commission COMMISSIONERS communicated conclude Congress consider consideration contracting copy Count Court dated desire doubt duties effects Emperor enclosed England enter establish Europe Excellency exchange expected favor foreign France FRANKLIN French further gentlemen give given Government Hague hands honor hope important instructions interest JEFFERSON JOHN ADAMS JOHN JAY King land late laws letter liberty loan London Majesty March matter means mentioned merchandise merchants millions Minister necessary negotiation object obliged observed obtain occasion October opinion Paris party peace person ports powers present PRESIDENT proper proposed reason received render respect Secretary sent ship signed soon subjects taken thing THOMAS tion trade Translation transmit treaty United vessels wish write
Page 229 - ... scholars of every faculty, cultivators of the earth, merchants, artisans, manufacturers, and fishermen, unarmed and inhabiting unfortified towns, villages, or places, and in general all persons whose occupations are for the common subsistence and benefit of mankind, shall be allowed to continue their respective employments unmolested in their persons.
Page 322 - Agents, and Commissaries, of their own appointment, who shall enjoy the same privileges and powers as those of the most favored nations.
Page 316 - And in the same case of one of the contracting parties being engaged in war with any other Power, to prevent all the difficulties and misunderstandings that usually arise respecting...
Page 116 - ... nations are or shall be obliged to pay ; and they shall enjoy all the rights, liberties, privileges, immunities and exemptions in trade, navigation and commerce, whether in passing from one port in the said dominions, in Europe, to another, or in going to and from the same, from and to any part of the world, which the said nations do or shall enjoy.
Page 229 - If war should arise between the two contracting parties, the merchants of either country, then residing in the other, shall be allowed to remain nine months, to collect their debts and settle their affairs, and may depart freely carrying off all their effects, without molestation or hindrance...
Page 435 - ... and may take possession thereof, either by themselves, or by others acting for them, and dispose of the same at...
Page 231 - ... be paid by the other party, on a mutual adjustment of accounts for the subsistence of prisoners, and such accounts shall not be mingled with or set off against any others, nor the balance due on them be withheld, as a compensation or reprisal for any cause whatever, real or pretended.
Page 224 - ... neuter with the belligerent powers shall not be interrupted. "On the contrary, in that case, as in full peace, the vessels of the neutral party may navigate freely to and from the ports and on the coasts of the belligerent parties, free vessels making free goods, insomuch that all things shall be adjudged free which shall be on board any vessel belonging to the neutral party, although such things belong to an enemy of the other.
Page 220 - ... enjoy all the rights, privileges and exemptions in navigation and commerce, which the most favored nation docs or shall enjoy, submitting themselves, nevertheless, to the laws, decrees and usages, there established, and to which are submitted the subjects and citizens of the most favored nations.