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able againſt agreed allies alſo appeared arms army bill body Britiſh brought called carried caſe cauſe charge citizens command committee common conduct conſidered continued convention courſe court debts duke duty earl effect enemy fire firſt force France French give given hands himſelf honourable houſe immediately important intereſt John king land laſt late liberty lord majeſty majeſty's manner March means meaſures meeting ment miniſters month moſt motion muſt nature neceſſary never object obſerved officers opinion parliament party peace perſons ports preſent prince principles priſoner queſtion received republic reſpect royal ſaid ſame ſecurity ſent ſervice ſeveral ſhall ſhips ſhould ſome ſtate ſubject ſuch ſupport taken themſelves theſe thoſe thought tion took treaty troops United uſe whole
Stran 162 - ... the two parties will thereupon proceed, by amicable negotiation, to regulate the boundary line in that quarter...
Stran 178 - Our agriculture, commerce, and manufactures prosper beyond former example ; the molestations of our trade (to prevent a continuance of which, however, very pointed remonstrances have been made) being overbalanced by the aggregate benefits which it derives from a neutral position.
Stran 162 - Whereas it is uncertain whether the river Mississippi extends so far to the northward as to be intersected by a line to be drawn due west from the Lake of the Woods, in the manner mentioned in the treaty of peace...
Stran 173 - ... the privilege of remaining and continuing their trade so long as they behave peaceably, and commit no offence against the laws ; and in case their conduct should render them suspected, and the respective governments should think proper to order them to remove, the term of twelve months, from the publication of the order, shall be allowed them for that purpose...
Stran 175 - Though we have no similar Treaty with Great Britain, it was the opinion of the President that we should use towards that Nation the same rule, which, under this Article, was to govern us with the other Nations; and even to extend it to Captures made on the High Seas, and brought into our Ports; if done by Vessels, which had been armed within them.
Stran 168 - Britifh territories in the Eaft Indies. And that the citizens of the faid United States may freely carry on a trade between the faid territories and the faid United States in all articles- of which the importation or exportation refpe&ively to or from the faid territories, fhall not be entirely prohibited.
Stran 170 - It is agreed, that in all cases where vessels shall be captured or detained on just suspicion of having on board enemy's property, or of carrying to the enemy any of the articles which are contraband of war...
Stran 179 - Western borders so well authorizes, it is necessary that we should not lose sight of an important truth which continually receives new confirmations, namely, that the provisions heretofore made with a view to the protection of the Indians from the violences of the lawless part of our frontier inhabitants are insufficient. It is demonstrated that these violences can now be perpetrated with impunity...
Stran 174 - ... of either, shall seek an asylum within any of the countries of the other, provided that this shall only be done on such evidence of criminality as, according to the laws of the place, where the fugitive or person so charged shall be found, would justify his apprehension and commitment for trial, if the offence had there been committed. The expence of such apprehension and delivery shall be borne and defrayed by those who make the requisition and receive the fugitive.