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agreed allies amount appeared army arrangements bank belong bill British called cause chancellor charge circumstances claim committee common concluded consideration considered constitution continue Convention course danger Duke duty effect engage England establishment Europe exchequer existed expense expressed feelings force former France French gentleman give given Grand Highness hoped House increase interest Ireland learned maintained Majesty the King manner means measure ment military millions ministers nature necessary never noble lord object observed officers opinion Order of St paid Paris parliament parties peace period persons petition possession present Prince principles proposed Prussia question reason received referred regard regulations respect Royal signed situation taken territory thing thought tion Treaty United vote whole wished
Page 239 - 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...
Page 237 - The same duties shall be paid, and the same bounties allowed on the exportation of any articles, the growth, produce, or manufacture of his Britannic Majesty's territories in Europe, to the United States, whether such exportation shall be in vessels of the United States...
Page 357 - Peace which arises from a good conscience, and which alone is durable, to strengthen themselves every day more and more in the principles and exercise of the duties which the Divine Saviour has taught to mankind.
Page 237 - No higher or other duty shall he imposed on the importation into the United States of any articles, the growth, produce, or manufacture of his Britannic Majesty's territories in Europe...
Page 355 - ... to take for their sole guide the precepts of that holy religion, namely, the precepts of justice, Christian charity, and peace, which, far from being applicable only to private concerns, must have an immediate influence on the counsels of princes and guide all their steps, as being the only means of consolidating human institutions and remedying their imperfections.
Page 121 - Prussia, his majesty the Emperor of all the Russias, and his majesty the King of...
Page 147 - Court of His Majesty the King of Prussia, and His Majesty the King of Saxony upon John DeMinckwitz, his Minister of State, Lieutenant-General, Envoy extraordinary and Minister plenipotentiary at the...
Page 237 - No higher or other duties or charges shall be imposed in any of the ports of the United States on British vessels than those payable in the same ports by vessels of the United States...
Page 357 - In consequence, the sole principle of force, whether between the said Governments or between their Subjects, shall be that of doing each other reciprocal service, and of testifying by unalterable good will the mutual affection with which they ought to be animated, to consider themselves all as members of one and the same Christian nation ; the three allied Princes looking on themselves as merely delegated by Providence to govern three branches of the One family, namely, Austria, Prussia, and Russia,...