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TWO SICILIES.
[See Votes," Title, Abrogato!, Suspended, or Obsolete Treaties.”]
CONVENTION TO TERMINATE RECLAMATIONS FOR DEPREDATIONS ON AMERICAN COU-

MERCE BY MURAT IN 1809, 1-10, 1811, AND 1812: Concluded October 14, 1832;
Ratification adrised by Senate January 19, 1833; Ratified by President; Ratifications

erchanged at Naples June 8, 1833; Proclaimed dugusi 27, 1833. (8 St. at L., 412.)
(1) Agreement to pay the United States for spoliations on American property, 8:5:

(2) To be paid in nine equal instalnıents, c56:(3) Ratifications to be exchanged

in eight months, 836.
TREATY OF COMMERCE AND NAVIGATION: concluded December 1, 1815 ; Ratification adriset

by Senate April 11, 1846; Ratified by President April 14, 1816; Ratifications exchanged

at Naples June 1, 1846 ; Proclaimed July 24, 1816. (9 St. at L., 833.)
(1) To be a reciprocal liberty of commerce and navigation, 857 : No higher duties to

be imposed on importations into either country of articles from the other, than
from any other country, 857 : Favors granted by either party to other nations
to be common to the other, 837 : (2) Equalization of duties, &c., on imports and es-
ports, 857 : (3) Equalization of tonnage, harbor, and light-house duties, 857 :
(4) Stipulations of this treaty not to apply to the coasting trade, 857:(5) No pret-
erence to be given by either party, in purchases for government, to importations on
account of the national character of vessels in which imported, 258: (6) Liberty of
residence, &c., secured ; citizens and subjects of either party may dispose of their
personal property by will, gift or otherwise, and their heirs may succeed to
and take possession of the same, &c., 853: In absence of the heirs their
goods shall receive the same care as those of natires, 858: Disputes con-
cerning inheritances to be settled by local law, 858: They shall not be obliged
to pay higher taxes than are paid by citizens of most favored nations, 853:
Shall be exempt from military service, forced loans, &c., 858: Dwellings to
be respected, 858: No arbitrary search of houses, or examination of papers
allowed, 858: Rights of property guaranteed, 859:(7) Citizens and subjects of each
party, in the country of the other, may manage their own affairs, or select their
own agents, &c., 839 : Absolute freedom given to buyers and sellers to bargain to-
gether, 859 : (8) Each party may appoint consuls, &c., to enjoy the same privi-
leges as those of the most favored nations; but consuls engaging in commerce
placed on same footing as private individuals ; consuls, &c., authorized to re-
quire assistance of local authorities, for arrest, &c., of deserting seamen ; how
demand for the deserters shall be made; how deserters shall be disposed of
when arrested, 859: (9) Vessels of either party wrecked on the coast of the other,
and merchandise saved therefrom, shall be restored to owners; goods found
on board such wrecked vessels, how to be disposed of; legal claims on such
wreck to be referred to competent tribunals of the country, 860 : (10) Vessels
of either party, forced by stress of weather into the ports of the other, exempt
from port charges, provided they do not engage in commerce, 860: Loading or un-
loading, in certain cases, not considered as engaging in commerce, 861:(11) Every
difference of duty to cease and be abolished, 800 : “ Most favored nation" clause,
860: Duties on red and white wines, 801: Cottons of the United States, 861: (12)
This treaty to be in force ten years, and until twelve months after either party
give notice, &c., 861: (13) To be ratitied, and ratifications to be exchanged six

months from the date of its signature, 461.
CONVENTION RELATIVE TO RIGHTS OF NEUTRALS AT SEA: Concludeil January 13, 1855 ;

Ratification advised by Senate March 3, 1855; Ratified by President March 20, 10.5;
Ratifications exchanged at llashington July 14, 1835; Proclaimed July 16, 1850. (11

St. at L., 607.)
(1) Free ships to make free goods, except contraband, 862: Nentral property, in ene.

mies' vessels to be free, except contraband, 802: These principles to be applied
to all who will adopt them, 862: (2) Understanding as to application and ex-
teusion of these principles, 862: To be taken henceforth as a rule to judge of
neutrality, 802: (3) Other nations may accede to the above principles, 862: (1)

Ratifications, how to be made and exchanged, 262.
CONVENTION OF AMITY, COMMERCE, AND XAVIGATION, AND FOR EXTRADITION OF CRIM-

INALS : Concluded October 1, 1255; Ratification advised by Senate, with amendmenty,
August 13, 1856; Ratified by President August 20, 1056; Ratifications exchanged at
Naples November 7, 1836; Proclaimed December 10, 1856. (11 St. at L., 639.)
Peace established, 864: Stipulation for withdrawal of persons and property in case
of war, 864: (2) Stipulations as to blockades, 864: Definition of blockades, 864 :
(3) Detinition of contraband, 864: Vessel and other goods not forfeited with the
contraband, 865: (4) Rights of travellers, 865 : (5) Exemption of citizens of
each country in the other from contributions, military service, &c., 865 : (0)
Commercial rights, 865 : (7) Succession to property of deceased persons, 866 :
Trial of cases, ECO: (8) Liberty of commerce and navigation, 205: (9) National

CONVENTION OF AMITY, COMMERCE, AND NAVIGATION, AND FOR EXTRADITION OF

CRIMINALS, 1855-Continued.
character of vessels, how established, 867: (10) Right to export and import,
867: (11, 12, 13) Stipulation as to discriminating as to trade, 867-868: (14) Against
discriminating dnties, 868: (15) Rights of the most favored nation” granted,
868:(16) Stipulations as to vessels forced into ports by stress of weather, &c., 863 :
(17) Wrecks, 869: (18) Privileges of consuls, &c., 869: (19) Consuls, &c., may
arli-rate between masters and crews, 869 : (20) Deserters from vessels, 870: (21
and 22) Extradition of criminals, 870: (23) Surrender to be made by the Execu-
tive; expenses, 871: (24) Not to apply to citizens or to political offences or re-
trospectively, 871: (25) Duration of treaty, 871: (26) Ratifications, 871: Er
planatory declaration, 872.

VENEZUELA.

[ See “Notes," Title, Abrogated, Suspended, or Obsolete Treaties.”]

TREATY OF PEACE, FRIENDSHIP, NAVIGATION, AND COMMERCE: Concluded January 20,

1836; Ratification advised by Senate March 23, 1836; Ratified by President April 20,
1836; Ratifications exchanged at Caracas, May 31, 1836; Proclaimed June 20, 1836.
(8 St. at L., 466.)
Peace and friendship established, 873: (2) Favors to commerce to be common to
both parties, 873: (3) Mutual benefits in trade and residence, 873: (4) Equaliza-
tion of duties on vessels and their cargoes, 874: (5) Characteristics of a Vene-
zuelan vessel, 874: (6) Importations and exportations to be on an equal footing,
874 : (7) Citizens of both nations to be on an equality, 875: (8) No embargo
without allowing indemnification, 875: (9) Citizens to be treated as friends in
case of a compulsory resort for refuge or asylum in the rivers, &c., 875: (10)
Captures by pirates, 875: (11) Protection in case of wreck, 875 : (12) Power to
dispose of property within the jurisdiction of the contracting parties, 876: (13)
Protection to persons and property, 876: (14) Liberty of conscience and rights of
worship secured, 876 : (15) Both parties at liberty to trade with those at enmity
with either; free ships to make free goods; free ships to make free persons ;
proviso, 877 : (16) Enemies' property, to be protected by a neutral flag, must be
shipped before the declaration of war; regulations, 877: (17) Contraband goods
specified, 877 : (18) Goods not contraband, as specified in article 17, to be con-
sidered as free, 878: (19) Contraband goods, oply, liable to confiscation, and
vessels to proceed after the goods are taken out, 878: (20) Notice of blockade;
vessels entering before blockade may quit unmolested, 878: (21) Examination
of vessels at sea, 879 : (22) One of the parties being engaged in war, vessels of
the other to be provided with sea-letters, &c., 879 : (23) Visiting regulations to
apply only to vessels without convoy, 879 : (24) Prize courts only to try prize
causes, 879 : (25) The neutral party not to accept a commission to cruise against
the other, 880: (26) Time to be allowed, in case of war between the parties, for
removal and sale of property, 880: (27) No sequestration of money in bank or
public funds to be allowed, 880: (28) Regulation of official intercourse, 2):
(29) Each party to have consuls, &c., in each other's ports, 880: (30) Consals,
&c., must exbibit their commissions, 891: (31) Immunities of consuls, &c., 831 :
(32) Consuls may require the aid of the civil authorities to arrest deserters :
deserters must be sent back within two months, 881: (33) Consular convention
to be formed, 881: (34) Treaty to remain in force for twelve years; individuals
personally responsible for infringements; war not to be declared until remon-
strance is made, and satisfaction refused ; existing treaties not to be affected ;

to be ratified within eight months, 802.
CONVENTION FOR SETTLEMENT OF AVES ISLAND CLAIMS: Concluded January 14, 1839:

Ratification adrised by Senate, with amendment, June 26, 1860; Ratification adrised by
Senate February 21, 1061; Ratified by President February 26, 1861. (17 St. at L.,

803.)
(1) $130,000 to be paid to United States to settle claims of Shelton, Tappan & Samp-

son, and Lang & Delano, 883: (2) Terms upon which payment is to be made,
883: (3) Government and citizens of United States to desist from further claims

to the Island of Aves, 884: (4) Ratifications, 884.
TREATY OF AMITY, COMMERCE, AND NAVIGATION : Concluded August 27, 1860; Ratifica-

tion advised by Senate February 12, 1861; Ratified by President, February 25, 1561 :
Ratifications erchanged at Caracas, August 9, 1861; Proclaimed September 25, 1861.

(12 St. at L., 1143.)
(1) Peace and friendship, 885: In case of war, 885: Passports, 885: (2) Military

service, loans, &c., 805: (3) Right to reside, transact business, &c., 836: TO
employ agents, 886: Access to judicial tribunals, 886: (4) Liberty of con-
science, burials, &c., 886: (5) Personal property, succession, 980: Real estate,

TREATY OF AMITY, COMMERCE, AND NAVIGATION, 1860-Continued.

857: (6) Imports and duties, 887: Exports, 887: (7) Coasting-trade reserved
to citizens, 887: (8) National character of vessels, 887: (9) Duties, 888: No
prohibitions, 888 : Privileges of most favored nation, 888: (10) Discriminating
duties, 888: (11) Wrecks, &c., 888: (12) Right of peutrals, 838: Blockade,
notice, 889: Right to leave, 889: (13) Contraband of war, 889: (14) Free
ships make free goods, 889 : (15) Merchant-ships on the high seas, 8896 (16)
Passport, 890: Contraband, 890: In case of no passport, 890: If master of ship
dies, 890: (17) Examination of vessels by ships of war, 890 : (18) Ships under
convoy not to be visited, 891: (19) Duty in case of captured vessels, 891 : (20)
Master, &c., of captured ship not to be removed, &c., 891 : Crew and passengers,
891: (21) Courts for prize causes, decree, 891: (22) Commanders of ships of
war and privateers responsible for damages, 892: Bonds, commanders of priva-
teers to give, 892: (23) Prizes, &c., shall not be seized, 892: (24) Enemies' priva-
teers, 892: (25) Letters of marque, 893: (26) Consuls and vice-consuls, 893 :
Arbitrators, in what cases, 893: To arrest deserters, 893: (27) Fugitives from
justice, 894: (28) Crimes for which surrender is allowed, 894: (29) Executive
authority alone to surrender, 894: (30) Political offences, not to apply to, 894:

(31) Convention to continue eight years, 894: (32) Ratifications, 895.
CONVENTION FOR ADJUSTMENT OF CLAIMS UPON VENEZUELA: Concluded April 23, 1866;

Ratification advised by Senate July 5, 1866; Ratified by President August 8, 1866;
Ratifications exchanged at Caracas April 17, 1867; Proclaimed May 29, 1867. (16 St.

at L., 713.)
(1) Venezuela, claims upon, 895: Commissioners, 893: Vacancies, &c., how filled, 895 :

Commissioners, when and where to meet, 896 : Umpire, 896: (2) Commissioners
to examine claims, 896: Papers and documents, 896: Proceedings, 896: Decision,
896: (3) Award, how to be paid, 896: Interest, 896: (4) Commission, when to
terminate, 897 : Records, &c., 897: (5) Decision to be final, 897: Claims not pre-
sented, 897 : Cases pending at close of commission, 89 : (6) Expenses of com-
mission, 897 : (7) Ratifications, 897.

WÜRTTEMBERG.
CONVENTION FOR ABOLITION OF DROIT D'AUBAINE AND TAXES ON EMIGRATION: Con-

cluded April 10, 1844; Ratification advised by Senate June 12, 1814; Ratified by Pres-
ident June 24, 1814; Ratifications erchanged at Berlin October 3, 1844; Proclaimed

December 16, 1844. (8 St. at L., 588.)
(1) Droit d'aubaine, &c., abolished, 898 : (2) Heirs to real property allowed time to

sell the same, &c., 898: (3) Duties on disposal of personal property, the same as
paid by the inhabitants, 898: (4) Property of absent heirs to be taken care of,
899: (5) Disputes to be decided by the local laws, 899 : (6) Property not yet
withdrawn embraced, 899 : (7) Convention subject to ratification within twelve

months, 899.
DECLARATION OF ACCESSION TO CONVENTION OF JUNE 16, 1852, BETWEEN TIIE UNITED

STATES AND PRUSSIA AND OTHER STATES OF TIIE GERMANIC CONFEDERATION, FOR
EXTRADITION OF CRIMINALS: Dated October 13, 1853; Proclaimed December 27,

1853,-899. (10 St. at L., 971.)
CONVENTION RELATIVE TO NATURALIZATION AND FOR EXTRADITION OF CRIMINALS:

Concluded July 27, 1863; Ratification advised by Senate April 12, 1869; Ratified by
President April 18, 1869; Ratifications erchanged at Stuttgart August 17, 1869 ;
Ecchange of ratifications consented to by Senate March 2, 1870; Proclaimed March 7,

1870. (16 St. at L., 7:35.)
(1) When citizens of Wiirttemberg are to be treated as American citizens, 900 :

Vice versa, 900: Declaration of intention not to effect naturalization, 900: (2)
Naturalized citizens liable for offences committed before emigration, 900: (3) Ex-
tradition, 900: (4) Recovery of citizenship in original country, 900-901 :(5) Dura-
tion of convention, 901: (0) Ratitications, 901.

ERRATA IN THE “NOTES.”

In counting the lines Titles are omitted.

Page 932, foot-note","before “Secret" insert "2."
Page 934, foot-note "2" for "14" read" 4."
Page 935, line 10. for "convention" read “conventions".
Page 938, line 19, after “be" insert "so".
Page 939, line 41. for "Con," read *Con.".
Page 946, line 42, for "reconnaissance" read "reconnaissance".
Page 947, line 6, for "moditice” read "modifiée".
Pagt 947, line 8, for "entendue" read ' entendu".
Page 947, line 8, for " rénoncent" read "renoucent",
Page 947, line 9, for " prétensions" read "prétentions".
Page 947, line 9, for "articlen" read article".
Page 947, line 10, for "accoueillirait" read ' accueillirait".
Page 947, line 11, for " indemoité" read "indemnité".
Page 947, line 12, for "cosaires" read “corsaires",
Page 949. foot-pote" ?," for “ Wiedman" read “Wildman".
Page 95e, line 28, for "la" read "le".
Page 955, line 28, for "addressant" read "adressant".
Page 959, line 10, for "l'a Article" read "l'Article".
Page 960, note, line 4, for "excess" read "exercise".
Page 960, line 23, for "articulo" read "articulo".
Page 961), line 24, for "a" read "&".
Page 960, line 25, for "él" read “el".
Page 960, line 26, for "proximo " read "próximo".
Page 961, line 27, for laws that should read " that laws should".
Page 964, last line, after " captors" insert " or had satisfactorily accounted for the failure to do so".
Page 964, foot-note " erase "and Pinckney" and insert after “State" "July 1, 1799".
Page 965, foot-note" 5" for " E. g." read "eg".
Page 968, line l, for "Anden;" read "Andes.
Page 972, line 37, for "1867" read "1857".
Page 974, foot-note"3" after "495" insert " See also Ib. 565".
Page 974, foot-note","strike out "See also Ib. 565".
Page 982, line 29, for * Kine'" read " Kaine's".
Page 983, foot-note":10," for " Wheaton” read " Wharton".
Page 989, foot-note "4" for "Favchet" read "Fauchet".
Page 989, fot-note"?," for "Fanchet” read " Fauchet".
Page 991, foot-note" 32" for " 11" read " II".
Page 992, toot-note":4," for "Favchet” read "Fauchet".
Page 992, foot-note" 36" for "Favchet" read "Fauchet".
Page 994, line 22, for "états-unis" rad “ Etats-UniN".
Page 994, line 23, for "préacable'rend "préalable".
Page 994, line 25, for "ajouts a" read "ajouta".
Page 994, foot note "1" for " Ib." read "IF. R. F".
Page 994, foot-note","strike out the whole reference.
Page 997, line 19, for "wellh" read "well".
Page 998, line 23, for "he" read "the".
Page 998, line 32, after "acis" insert " for ".
Page 998, line 2, foot-note, before " 2 annals" insert "7".
Page 9.99, line 41, after "1800" insert "8".
Page 1000, line 27, for "session" read "cession".
Page 1000, line 31, for “reserver" read" réserver'
Page 1005, foot-note"?," for "II" read “XI".
Page 1016, foot-note":3," after “574" insert " See also 3 F. R. F. 90 and 97".
Page 1020, line 3, for "gaw" read “said".
Page 1024, line 24, for suggestions" read “suggestion ".
Page 1024, line 40, for "pay" read “was".
Page 1025, line 36, for "has" read "have".
Page 1027, line 24, for "recriminations" read “reclamations".
Page 1029, lide 16, for "the question "read that question".
Page 1040, line 13, for “ were" read " was".
Page 1043, line 5, for law " read "land".
Page 1045, foot-note"" for "1792" read "1798".
Page 1059, line 11, for " It" read “It".
Page 1063, line 28, for " articulo" read “articulo".
Page 1063, line 29, for "fuérou" read “fueron".
Page 1063, line 30, for ";" read":".
Page 1064, line 1, for "unicamente" read "únicamente".
Page 1070, line 14, for "dépuis" read " depuis".
Page 1070, line 23, for " depuis " read “depuis ".
Page 1075, line 36, for "1808" read “ 1802".
Page 1076, line 3 ), for "1843" read "1823".

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