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for their departure within 24 hours, without unlading; upon their failure to comply with which orders, you will proceed to enforce against them the provisions of the Acts last recited.
In case of all British Vessels arriving within our Ports, from any of the aforesaid British Colonial Ports, after the 1st of July, you will forthwith enforce against them the provisions of those Acts.
I have the honour to remain, &c. The Collectors of Customs.
(2.)— The Secretary of the Treasury to the Hon. J. Barney.
Treasury Department, Murch 26th, 1827. Your Letter of the 19th instant was laid before the President, and has received from him every consideration.
You are altogether right in supposing that there exists in the Executive branch of the Government every disposition to mitigate the operation of restrictive measures on innocent and unintentional transgressions of the Law. The Proclamation of the 17th of this month was issued, in necessary compliance with the Act of Congress which directed it to be issued; and the Circular Instructions from this Department which followed the Proclamation, went as far in softening its operation in the first instance, as it was thought the Law would warrant. It follows hence, that your suggestion that the instructions may be modified, in such a manner as to admit into our Ports American property in British Vessels, coming from the interdicted Ports, cannot be acceded to, whatever wishes might exist upon the occasion; the prohibitions of the Act of the 18th of April, 1818, being too broad and unequivocal to justify it. How far American property, so arriving, may or may not become the subject of the remitting power, vested in the proper branch of the Government, after the Penalties of the Law shall have duly attached to it, is a point that can in po case be determined beforehand.
I have the honour to remain, &c. The Hon. John Barney, Baltimore, Md. RICHARD RUSH.
(3.)-Circular to the Collectors of Customs. SIR,
'Treasury Department, 28th April, 1827. By direction of the President, I have to inform you, that the prohibitions of the Act of the 18th of April, 1818, are not considered as extending to Passengers who may arrive on board of British Vessels. Those, therefore, who are bona fide such, may be allowed to land with their baggage, care being taken that this construction of the Act be not abused by a violation of any of its provisions. I am, &c. The Collector of Customs.
SUMMARY STATEMENT of the Tonnage of The United
States, 1789 to 1825.
(Annexed to the Report of the Committee on Commerce, of the House of
Representatives of The United States, of 22d January, 1827.)
Tonnage employed in Foreign Trade.
Licensed Vessels under
Total Tonnage Enrolled Tonnage ern
in theCoast- in the Cod
1793 367,734 1794
438,862 1795 529, 470 1796 576,733 1797 597,777 1798 603,376 1799 669,197 1800 669,921 1801 718,5-1960 1802 560,380 1803 597,157 1804 672,530 1805 749,341 1806 808,284 1807 848,306 1808 769,053 1809 910,059 1810 984,269 1811 768,82 1812 760,624 1813 674,853 1814 674,632 1815 1816 1817 1818 606,088 64 1819 612,930 1820 619,047 53 1821 619,896 40 18221 628,150 18331 639,920 76 1824 669,972 60 1825 700,788 09
Treasury Department, Register's Office, January 22d, 1827,
JOSEPH NOURSE, Register.
• Note.-The variation in the Tonnage between the Years 1817 and 1818, wa; caused by corections made in the Registered Tonnage in this Oflice.
STATEMENTS relative to the Trade between The United States and the West Indies. (Enclosed in a Letter
from the Secretary of the Treasury to the Speaker of the House of Representatives of the 22d February, 1827). Statement of the Annual Value of Goods, Wares, and Merchandize, exported from The United States to the West Indies. 1816 to 1826.
FOREIGN EXPORTS TO
Do. Other than Cuba
Statement exhibiting the quantity of American and Foreign Tonnage entered into, and departing from The United States to the West India
Islands, commencing on the 1st day of October, 1820, and ending on the 30th day of September, 1826. 1821. 1822. 1823
1826. American Foreign. American.
American Foreign. American. | Foreign
TREATY between The United States and the Assinaboin Indians.-Signed at the Mandan Village, 29th September, 1825.
For the purpose of holding a Treaty, and in order that a friendly understanding may hereafter exist between The United States and the Assinaboip Tribe of Indians, the President of The United States, in pursuance of an Act of Congress, passed the 25th day of May, A. D. 1824, entitled "An Act to enable the President of The United States to hold Treaties with certain Indian Tribes, and for other purposes," has by virtue thereof, appointed two Sub Agents for the purposes expressed in the said Act, with all the powers and privileges thereunto legally appertaining: therefore, I, Peter Wilson, duly appointed one of the said Sub Agents, on the part of The United States, have made and entered into the following Articles, and conditions, with the Undersigned Chiefs and Warriors of the Assinaboin Tribe of Indians, on the part of said Tribe, which, when ratified by the President of The United States, by and with the advice and consent of the Senate thereof, shall be binding on both Parties.
Art. I. Henceforth there shall be a firm and lasting peace between The United States and the Assinaboin Tribe of Indians, and a friendly intercourse shall immediately take place between the Parties.
II. It is admitted by the Assinaboin Tribe of Indians, that they reside within the territorial limits of The United States, acknowledge their supremacy, and claim their protection : the said Tribe also admit the right of The United States to regulate all trade and intercourse with them.
III. The United States agree to receive the Assinaboin Tribe of Indians into their friendship, and under their protection, and to extend to them, from time to time, such benefits and acts of kindness as may be convenient, and seem just and proper to the President of The Uni. ted States.
IV. All trade and intercourse with the Assinaboin Tribe shall be transacted at such place, or places, as may be designated and pointed out by the President of The United States through his Agents. And none but American Citizens, duly authorized by The United States, shall be admitted to trade or hold intercourse with said Tribe of Indians.
V. That the Assinaboin Tribe may be accommodated with such articles of merchandize, &c. &c. as their necessities may demand, the United States agree to admit and license Traders to hold intercourse with said Tribe, under mild and equitable regulations. In consideration of which, the Assinaboin Tribe bind themselves to extend protection to the Persons and the property of the Traders, and the Persons legally employed under them, whilst they remain within the limits of their district of Country. And the said Assinaboin Tribe further agree, from this time, to relinquish all trade and intercourse with the British,