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The Treaty of Washington: Letters from Hon. William Beach Lawrence, Ll. D
William Beach Lawrence
Ingen forhåndsvisning tilgjengelig - 2019
1778 with France abroad to seek adjudication Alabama claims appointed arbitration arms base of hostile belligerent rights blockade Britain British government British proclamation Canada canals capture circumstances citizens claims arising clause commissioners condemnation confederate belligerency confederate cruisers Congress contraband convention course cruise or carry declaration of Paris diligence to prevent dispatch effect eminent England erates ernment fisheries Franco-Prussian war French Hammond High Commission intended to cruise international law Jefferson jurisdiction King of Italy Lake Michigan law of nations lish Lord Stanley Lord Tenterden ment Minister neutral country neutral port neutrality acts Newfoundland northwestern boundary obligation Ochre Point parties ports or waters precedent premature recognition present priva privateers Prize Courts proposition Queen's proclamation rebel belligerency reclamations recognition of belligerent reference restitution sale of munitions Senate Seward ship statute subjects tion treaty of 1794 TREATY OF WASHINGTON United vessels from British W. B. Lawrence Wheaton WILLIAM BEACH
Side 17 - First, to use due diligence to prevent the fitting out, arming, or equipping, within its jurisdiction, of any vessel which it has reasonable ground to believe is intended to cruise or to carry on war against a Power with which it is at peace...
Side 22 - The navigation of the river St. Lawrence, ascending and descending, from the forty-fifth parallel of north latitude, where it ceases to form the boundary between the two countries, from, to, and into the sea, shall forever remain free and open for the purposes of commerce to the citizens of the United States, subject to any laws and regulations of Great Britain, or of the Dominion of Canada, not inconsistent with such privilege of free navigation.
Side 23 - The purchase of arms and military accoutrements by an agent of the french Government, in this Country, with an intent to export them to France, is the subject of another of the memorials. Of this fact we are equally uninformed, as of the former. Our citizens have been always free to make, vend, and export arms. It is the constant occupation and livelihood of some of them. To suppress their callings, the only means perhaps of their subsistence...
Side 25 - If these fail, as we should not be bound by our treaties to make compensation to the other powers in the analogous case, he did not mean to give an opinion that it ought to be done to Great Britain.
Side 13 - Alabama claims. And whereas Her Britannic Majesty has authorized her High Commissioners and Plenipotentiaries to express in a friendly spirit the regret felt by Her Majesty's Government for the escape, under whatever circumstances, of the Alabama and other vessels from British ports, and for the depredations committed by those vessels.
Side 25 - States: It is agreed that in all such cases where restitution shall not have been made agreeably to the tenor of the letter from Mr. Jefferson to Mr. Hammond, dated at Philadelphia, Sept.
Side 24 - That it is consequently expected, that you will cause restitution to be made of all prizes taken and brought into our ports subsequent to the above mentioned day by such privateers, in defect of which, the President considers it as incumbent upon the United States to indemnify the owners of those prizes, the indemnification to be reimbursed by the French nation. That besides taking efficacious measures to prevent the future fitting out of privateers in the ports of the United States, they will not...
Side 24 - Having, for particular reasons, forbore to use all the means in our power for the restitution of the three vessels mentioned in my letter of August 7, the President thought it incumbent on the United States to make compensation for them ; and though nothing was said in that letter of other vessels taken under like circumstances, and brought in after the 5th of June, and before the date of that letter, yet, when the same forbearance had taken place, it was and is his opinion that compensation would...
Side 14 - The United States, in that case, would expect to refer the whole controversy just as it is found in the correspondence which has taken place between the two governments, with such further evidence and arguments as either party may desire, without imposing restrictions, conditions, or limitations upon the umpire, and without waiving any principle or argument on either side.