Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 18 Part 2c.djvu/628

From Wikisource
Jump to navigation Jump to search
This page needs to be proofread.

PERU, 1851. 621 order therefor shall he allowed them in which to arrange and settle their adairs and remove with their families, effects and property · to which end the necessary safe conduct shall be given to them, which ,shall serve as a sudicieut protection, until they arrive at the designated port and there embark; but this favor shall not be extended to those who shall act contrary to the established laws. It is, nevertheless, understood that the respective Governments may order the persons so suspected to remove, forthwith, to such places in the interior as may be designated. Ainrcmn XXXIII. In the event of a war, or of any interruption of friendly intercourse Debts, ew., not between the high contracting parties, the money, private debts, shares *° b° °°¤¤¤°°·*°d· in the public funds or in the public or private banks, or any other property whatever, belonging to the citizens of the one party in the territories of the other, shall in no case be sequestrated or confiscated. Airrrcrn XXXIV. The high contracting parties, desiring to avoid all inequality in their _ E¤V°¥¤» ¤¤i¤· public communications and official intercourse, agree to grant to their ‘°°°"¤ &'°‘ Euvoys, Ministers, Charges d’Aifaires, and other diplomatic agents, the same favors, privileges, immunities, and exemptions, that those of the most favored nations do or shall enjoy; it being understood that the favors, privileges, immunities, and exemptions granted by the one party to the Envoys, Ministers, Charges d’Aii‘aires, or other diplomatic agents of the other party, or to those of any other nation shall be reciprocally granted argl extended to those of both the high contracting parties respective . Amuonm XXXV. To protect more effectually the commerce and navigation of their Consularomcers. respective citizens, the United States of America and the Republic of Peru agree to admit and receive, mutually, Consuls and Vice- Consuls in all their ports open to foreign commerce, who shall enjoy, within their respective consular districts, all the rights, prerogatives and immunities of the Consuls and Vice-Consuls of the most favored nations. But to enjoy the rights, prerogatives, and immunities which belong to them, in virtue of their public character, the Consuls and Vice-Consuls shall before exercising their official functions, exhibit to the government to which they are accredited their commissions or patents in due form, in order toreceive their exequatur; after receiving E¤°<1¤¤*¤*‘¤· which they shall be acknowledged, in their oiilcial characters, by the authorities, magistrates, and inhabitants of the district in which they re ide. The high contracting parties, nevertheless, remain at liberty to except those ports and places where the admission and residence of Consuls or Vice-Consuls may not seem convenient, provided that the refusal to admit them shall likewise extend to those of all nations. Anrrcus. XXXVI. The Consuls, Vice-Consuls, their officers, and persons employed in Im muuitics of their consulates, shall be exempt from all public service and from all °°¤°“l*“ °m°*’”· kinds of taxes, imposts, and contributions, except those which they shall lawfully be held to pay on account of their property or commerce, and to which the citizens and other inhabitants of the country in which they reside are subject, they being, in other respects, subject to the laws _ _ _ of the respective countries. The archives and papers of the consulates Iaynggability of shall be inviolably respected, and no person, magistrate, or other public “'° " ‘ authority shall, under any pretext, interfere with or seizethem.