Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 18 Part 2c.djvu/83

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76 PUBLIC TREATIES. other, and the term of one year to those_wh0 dwell in the interior, to arrange their business and transport their effects wherever they please, giving to them the sate conduct necessary for it, which may serve as a sumcient protection until they arrive at the designated port. The citizens of all other occupations, who may be established in the territories of the United States and the Republic ofBoliv1a,1sl1gll be rescpectcd and maintained in the full enjoyment of their persona i erty an property unless their particular conduct shall cause them to iorieit this proteci tion, which, in consideration of humanity, the contracting parties engage to give them. Aarrcms XXIX. D<=l>f¤, &¢·. Mt Neither the debts due from the individuals of one nation to the indit° '·‘° °°“m‘°““d· viduals of the other, nor shares, nor moneys which they may have in the public funds, nor in public or private banks, shall ever, in any event of war or of national difference, be sequestered or confiscated. Amuonn XXX. Euvoys, minis- Both the contracting parties, being desirous of avoiding all inequalt¤r¤. &¤- ity in relation to their public communications and official intercourse, agree to grant_to the_1Bnvoys,1Ministe1£s, and lothlernpublic iagelnts, the, same avors, 1mmun1 ies, an exemp ions w 10 ose o e mos favored nation do or may enjoy- it being understood that whatever favors, immunities, or privileges the United States of America or the Republic of Bolivia may Hnd it proper to give to the Ministers and other public Agents of any other power shall, by the same act, be extended to those of each of the contracting parties. Aarronn XXXI. gomuisuua vm- To make eifectual the protection which the United State and the ccnsuls. Republic of Bolivia shall afford in future to the navigation and commerce of the citizens of each other, they agree to receive and admit Gonsuls and Vice-Cousuls in all the ports open to foreign commerce, who shall enjoy in them all the rights, prerogatives, and immunities of the Uonsuls and Vice-Consuls of the most iavored nation; each contracting party, however,_rema1mng at_ liberty to except those ports and glaceslin which {the admission and residence of such Consuls and Viceonsu s may no seem convenient. ARTICLE XXXII. Exequaturs. In_ order that the Gonsuls and Vice-Consuls of the two contracting partie may enjoy the rights, immunities, and prerogatives which belong to them by theinpublic character, they shall, before entering upon £§’§i-1fEE.‘§;2“€.;$5$iL‘{I°,i}}.‘§,$'.‘i‘;““i“Sl§’2 2f ""3°i1“ "‘ "“‘i,f;’F"‘.i‘°»f'*° accre 1 e an aving o me therr exequatur they shall be held and consideretl as such by all the authori- Itlgshmagistrates, and inhabitants in the consular district in which they Anricnn XXXIII. Exemptions or It is also agreed that the Consuls, and officers and persons attached ¤<>¤¤¤l¤r viiicers- to the consulate, they not being citizens of the country in which the Consul resides, shall be exempted from all kinds of imposts and contributions, except those which they shall be obliged to pay on account of their commerce or property, to which the citizens or inhabitants, native or foreign, of the country in which they reside are subject being, in everything besides, subject to the laws of the respective States. The archives and papers of the consulate shall be respected inviolably, plmgrnéidervaol igloitelxt whatever shall any magistrate seize or in any Way