The Diplomatic Correspondence of the United States of America: From the Signing of the Definitive Treaty of Peace, 10th September, 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 Committees of Congress, and Reports of the Secretary for Foreign Affairs on Various Letters and Communications; Together with Letters from Individuals on Public Affairs, 2. sējums
F. P. Blair, 1833
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agreed Ambassador America American Ministers amity and commerce answer appointment ARTICLE Auteuil Baron de Thulemeier BENJAMIN FRANKLIN Britain Britannic Majesty Chargé d'Affaires charges commission COMMISSIONERS communicated Consul contraband contracting parties copy Count de Vergennes Court of Denmark DAVID HARTLEY desire Doctor Franklin Dohrman duties Emperor enclosed enemy England esteem Europe Excellency Faithful Majesty favored nations Foreign Affairs France French friendship full power gentlemen give gress guilders Hague Hartley Holland honor to write hope inform instructions jects JEFFERSON JOHN ADAMS JOHN JAY King of Prussia liberty loan Majesty the King merchandize million Ministers Plenipotentiary necessary negotiation NEWENHAM obliged occasion Paris Passy person ports present PRESIDENT OF CONGRESS prizes proposed proposition ratification received the letter respect Secretary September ship Staphorst subjects or citizens THOMAS JEFFERSON tion trade Translation transmit treaty of amity treaty of commerce Tuscany United vessels wish
229. lappuse - ... 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.
231. lappuse - But if any officer shall break his parole by leaving the district so assigned him, or any other prisoner shall escape from the limits of his cantonment, after they shall have been designated to him, such individual, officer, or other prisoner, shall forfeit so much of the benefit of this article as provides for his liberty on parole or in cantonment.
231. lappuse - ... cantonment of prisoners in possession of the other, which commissary shall see the prisoners as often as he pleases, shall be allowed to receive and distribute whatever comforts may be sent to them by their friends, and shall be free to make his reports in open letters to those who employ him...
318. lappuse - Agents, and Commissaries, of their own appointment, who shall enjoy the same privileges and powers as those of the most favored nations.
229. lappuse - 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...
116. lappuse - ... 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.
227. lappuse - AD 1828, between the same parties, and is still in force, it was agreed that "the vessels of war, public and private, of both parties shall carry freely, wheresoever they please, the vessels and effects taken from their enemies, without being obliged to pay any duties, charges, or fees to officers of admiralty, of the customs, or any others; nor shall such prizes be arrested, searched, or put under legal process when they come to and enter the ports of the other party, but may freely be carried out...
225. lappuse - Power, to prevent all the difficulties and misunderstandings, that usually arise respecting merchandise of contraband, such as arms, ammunition, and military stores of every kind, no such articles, carried in the vessels, or by the subjects or citizens of either party to the enemies of the other, shall be deemed contraband so as to induce confiscation or condemnation and a loss of property to individuals.
435. lappuse - If either party shall hereafter grant to any other nation any particular favor in navigation or commerce, it shall immediately become common to the other party, freely, where it is freely granted to such other nation, or on yielding the same compensation, when the grant is conditional.