The Clayton-Bulwer Treaty and the Monroe Doctrine: A Letter from the Secretary of State to the Minister of the United States at London Dated May 8, 1882, with Sundry Papers and Documents Explanatory of the Same, Selected from the Archives of the Dapartment of State
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1882 - 203 sider
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according advantage agreed Article Atlantic authority Britain British canal carry Central America charges citizens claim Clayton Clayton-Bulwer treaty coast commerce communication condition consideration considered construction continent contracting parties convention desire dispatch duties effect engage England English enjoy enter equally establish exclusive execution exist expressed extend favor foreign further give governor grant guarantee Honduras important Indians instructions interest Islands isthmus King lands Lord lordship Majesty Majesty's Government manner means ment Mosquito necessary negotiation never Nicaragua object oceans officers opinion Pacific Panama pass peace persons points ports possession present President privileges proper proposed protection question ratifications received reference regard relations remain Republic respect River route secure Senate settlement ship-canal signed Sir William sovereignty Spain Spaniards Spanish stipulations territory tion transit treaty United vessels views Washington whole
Side 38 - In the discussions to which this interest has given rise, and in the arrangements by which they may terminate, the occasion has been judged proper for asserting, as a principle in which the rights and interests of United States are involved...
Side 40 - The government of New Granada guarantees to the government of the United States that the right of way or transit across the Isthmus of Panama, upon any modes of communication that now exist or that may be hereafter constructed, shall be open and free to the government and citizens of the United States...
Side 41 - Isthmus, with the view that the free transit from the one to the other sea, may not. be interrupted or embarrassed in any future time while this treaty exists; and in consequence the United States also guarantees, in the same manner, the rights of sovereignty and property which New Granada has and possesses over the said territory.
Side 12 - It is impossible that the allied powers should extend their political system to any portion of either continent without endangering our peace and happiness; nor can anyone believe that our southern brethren, if left to themselves, would adopt it of their own accord. It is equally impossible, therefore, that we should behold such interposition in any form with indifference.
Side 195 - America; nor will either make use of any -protection which either affords, or may afford, or any alliance which either has, or may have, to or with any State or people, for the purpose of erecting or maintaining any such fortifications, or of occupying, fortifying, or colonizing Nicaragua, Costa Rica, the Mosauito Coast, or any part of Central America, or of assuming or exercising dominion over the same.
Side 82 - Britain take advantage of any intimacy, or use any alliance, connection or influence that either may possess with any State or Government through whose territory the said canal may pass, for the purpose of acquiring or holding, directly or indirectly, for the citizens or subjects of the one, any rights or advantages in regard to commerce or navigation through the said canal which shall not be offered on the same terms to the citizens or subjects of the other.
Side 82 - ... with reference to any means of communication by shipcanal which may be constructed between the Atlantic and Pacific oceans by the way of the river San Juan de Nicaragua and either or both of the Lakes of Nicaragua or Managua, to any port or place on the Pacific Ocean, the President of the United States has conferred full powers on John M.
Side 85 - ... and should any differences arise as to right or property over the territory through which the said canal shall pass, between the States or Governments of Central America, and such differences should in any way impede or obstruct the execution of the said canal, the Governments of the United States and Great Britain will use their good offices to settle such differences in the manner best suited to promote the interests of the said canal, and to strengthen the bonds of friendship and alliance...
Side 83 - ... should deem' that the persons or company undertaking or managing the same adopt or establish such regulations concerning the traffic thereupon as are contrary to the spirit and intention of this convention, either by making unfair discriminations in...