The American Diplomatic Code, Embracing & Collection of Treaties and Conventions between the United States and Foreign Powers: from 1778 to 1834 with an Abstract of Important Judicial Decisions on Points connected with Our Foreign Relations also A Concise Diplomatic Manual containing a Summary of the Law of Nations - in 2 Volumes - Vol II with notes and indexes - 1834

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See Aostria 178181183187 See Muscat 204
166
Bolt JUHance treaty of between 1 Austria 2 Prussia 3 Russia to lend oneanother
178
Convention Differences in America London July 14th 1786
192
Muscat Treaty Abolition of Slave Trade Muscat September 10 1822
204
TURKEY
207
Mtjiro Treaty of Amity Commerce and Navigation London 26th December 1826
223
BRAZIL
236
Mexico see Great Britain V223
237
Treaty between Brazil and the Hanse Towns November 7th 1827 347
247
La Platte and Brazil
251
Foreign Relations References to the principal cases decided in the courts of
257
See GreatJBritain
303
Names of the Cases referered in the abstract
354
LAW OF NATIONS
367
Whether usurpers or governors in chief can send Ambassadors? Wicqvefart
373
Ceremony of Reception Rushs Memoranda
376
Ywtl between Ambassadressessame footing as their husbands
382
Prrsmwl Instructions to the Diplomatic Agents of the United States in Foreign
388
Ambassadors Powersessential instrument of a treaty Wicquefort Martens 393 ot
395
Cokes opinion on the privileges of Ambassadorsinsists that nothing can prevent them
403
Immunities from civil Jurisdiction enjoyed by Diplomatic agents Maitent Manual
404
How the exemption extends to his possessions71 The exemption cannot extend to effects of ny trade he may cany on Vattel
405
Ambassadors house and domestics
406
Ministers have no concern in the event of a prosecution against them Storgi Comm
408
Ambassadors not alwars inviolable Wicquejart
409
Letters and despatches HO 86 anil 87 Passports and safe conducts Martens 41O 88 Termination of an Ambassadors functions Wicqurfort
410
Devotion custom relative to90 Extent of the right of Devotion Marteta
411
In all p 41293 Departure without being recalled connected with this head see also page 667 of this volume Wicquefort
412
Death of a Min 95 The Seal96 Dcparte of the retinue effects of a Min Marten
413
JVbte Salaries varied under the Old Confederation Dr Franklins expenses he see also page 691
414
to 106 Privileges claimed in the case of DAzambuja vs Barrozo in the Dist Court of Philadelphia
415
to 119 Jissauli on a public minister of the United States vs J Galberto de Ortega Circuit Court United States Philadelphia October Session 1825
417
JotesIllustrative of the immunities of public ministersDavids messengers to the AmmonitesXerxes retaliation on AthensSack of Rome by Brenu and of...
420
Lav of Blockade Kingto Lord irenville London May 23 1799
531
What characterises a Blockade Sec Smith to Commodore Preble February 4 1804
532
Instructions for purchase of Louisiana Madison to Livingston March 2 1503 5S3 97 Conversation on the Louisiana purchase Livingston to Madison ...
533
Erskines Arrangement Cunnings Instructions London January 23 1800
538
On Erskines Instructions Jackson to Smith October 11 1809
539
Jacksons Vindication same November 4 1809
541
Spanish Decree oAianjuez February 19 1807
545
French Kambouillet Decree March 23 1810
546
Manifesto or exposition of the Motives and Causes of theWar June 3 1812
547
lie duration of War June 191812
551
Instructions on the Spanish treaty of Indemnity 1819
552
n Spanish Affairs Nesselrode to Poleteea
553
On the Swedish Claims Hussel o dKngertroem June 1818
554
Mr Russell to the Secretary of War
556
Impressment outline of the question i Rush
561
British projet for regulating Impressment Rush
563
The Fisheries Rush
569
Same From the Fisheries and the Mississippi J Q Mams
571
The Boundary Rush
585
Explanation of the construction of the consent to restore a direct intercourse with the American Colonies
590
FB EWCH CL AITVIS for spoliations on American commerce since Sep tember 180U historical sketch of
595
Gallatins Exposition of the French claims in 1816
598
IK Infraction of M Van Buren to Mr Rives on the French claims July 20 1829
603
Mr Bivesto Mr Van Buren French proposition to adjust the cluaa June 14 1831
613
1S5 Mr Nelson to the prince of Cassaro Naples January 311832
620
Intercourse with Portugal Instructions to Gen Dearborn in 1822
630
The indeprndsniStatei oSOUTH AMERICA JtTEXICO Sketch
636
Reply to the protest of Anduaga by Mr Adams
646
Friendly Mediation of the Emperor of Rutsia for terminating the contest between
657
Brazilian Blockade Mr Raguet to Brazilian minister
665
Brazilian Bluckade Mr Raguet minister to Brazil
667
Protest of Captain Spencc against the above Decree November 15 1822
671
Relation of the Colony of Liberia towards the United States
695

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Стр. 67 - ... engage mutually not to grant any particular favor to other nations in respect of commerce and navigation which shall not immediately become common to the other party, who shall enjoy the same freely, if the concession was freely made, or on allowing the same compensation if the concession was conditional.
Стр. 49 - ... the other, transient or dwelling therein, leaving open and free to them the tribunals of justice for their judicial recourse, on the same terms which are usual and customary with the natives or citizens of the country in which they may be...
Стр. 233 - ... and, generally, the merchants and traders of each nation, respectively, shall enjoy the most complete protection and security for their commerce, but subject always to the laws and statutes of the two countries, respectively.
Стр. 72 - And whereas it frequently happens that Vessels sail for a Port or Place belonging to an Enemy, without knowing that the same is besieged, blockaded, or invested ; it is agreed, that every Vessel so circumstanced may be turned away from such Port or Place, but shall not be detained, nor shall any part of her cargo, if not contraband, be confiscated, unless, after warning of such Blockade or investment, from any Officer commanding a Vessel of the Blockading Forces, she shall again attempt to enter;...
Стр. 351 - The jurisdiction of the nation within its own territory is necessarily exclusive and absolute. It is susceptible of no limitation not imposed by itself. Any restriction upon it, deriving validity from an external source, would imply a diminution of its sovereignty to the extent of the restriction, and an investment of that sovereignty to the same extent in that power which could impose such restriction.
Стр. 236 - It shall be free for each of the two Contracting Parties to appoint Consuls for the protection of trade, to reside in the dominions and territories of the other Party; but before any Consul shall act as such, he shall, in the usual form, be approved and...
Стр. 86 - River; then following the course of the Rio Roxo westward, to the degree of longitude 100 west from London, and 23 from Washington; then crossing the said Red River, and running thence by a line due north to the river Arkansas; thence following the course of the southern bank of the Arkansas to its source, in latitude 42 degrees north; and thence by that parallel of latitude to the South Sea...
Стр. 80 - Contracting Parties shall have given notice to the Other of its intention to terminate the same; Each of the High Contracting Parties reserving to Itself the right of giving such notice to the Other, at the end of the said term of Ten Years...
Стр. 57 - And whenever such tribunal of either party shall pronounce judgment against any Vessel or goods or property claimed by the Citizens of the other party, the sentence or decree shall mention the reasons or motives, on which the same shall have been founded and an authenticated copy of the sentence or decree and of all the proceedings in the case shall, if demanded, be delivered to the Commander or Agent of Said Vessel, without any delay, he paying the legal fees for the same ARTICLE TWENTY SECOND.
Стр. 153 - But it shall be allowed to the subjects of France to catch fish, and to dry them on land, in that part only, and in no other besides that, of the said island of Newfoundland, which stretches from the place called Cape Bonavista to the northern point of the said island, and from thence running down by the western side, reaches as far as the place called Point Riche.

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