Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 18 Part 2c.djvu/8

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PUBLIC TREATIE S. A L G I E R S . [ All of the treaties with Algiers ceased to be operative by reason of the French conquest of that country.] ALGIERS, 1795. TREATY OF PEACE AND AMITY BETWEEN THE DEY OF ALGIERS AND THE Sgpg 5 11%, - UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, CONCLUDED SEPTEMBER 5, 1795; RATIFI- -—-—i-—- CATION ADVISED BY SENATE MARt.H 2, 1796. A treaty of peace and amity, concluded this present day i-—Ima Artasi, the twentyjirst of the Luna Safer, year of the Hegira 1210, corresponding with Saturday, the jifth of September, one thousand seven hpmdred and ninetyjive, between Hassan Bashaw, Dey of Algiers, his Divan and Subjects, and George Washington, President of the United States of North America, and the Citizens of the said United States. I Anrrcm L From the date of the present treaty there shall subsist a lirm and Peaeeaudamity. sincere genes and amity between the President and citizens of the United tates of North America and Hassan Bashaw, Dey of Algiers, his Divan and subjects; the vessels and subjects of both nations reciprocally treating each other with civility, honor, and respects Aazricnn IL All vessels belonging to the citizens of the United States of North Commercial in- America shall be permitted to enter the different ports of the Regency, ¤¤r¤¤¤¤¤· to trade with our subjects, or any other persons residing within our jurisdiction, on paying the usual duties at our custom-house that is paid by all nations at peace with this Regency; observing that all goods disembarked and not sold here shall be permitted to be re-embarked without paying any duty whatever, either for disembarking or embarking. All naval and military stores, such as gunpowder, lead, iron, plank, sulphur, timber for building, tar, pitch, rosin, turpentine, and any other goods denominated naval and military stores, shall be permitted to be sold in this Regency without paying any duties whatever at the customhouse of this Regency. Anzrrcmr HI. The vessels of both nations shall pass each other without any imped- Vessels not to be iment or molestation; and all goods, moneys, or passengers, oi what o- ¤¤l¤¤¤>d· ever nation, that may be on board of the vessels belonging to either party shall be considered as inviolable, and shall be allowed to pass unmolested. a s rv——1