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dition required. Proposed recognition of Buenos
Correspondence with the Spanish minister and ex-
planation of granting delay. Want of power in the
The correspondence with Vivés. The interview
with Baron Pasquier. Influence of France at Madrid.
The arbitration by the Emperor of Russia of in-
demnity for slaves. Powers and precedence.
June 8. To DON FRANCISCO DIONISIO VIVES
Rights of the United States against Spain. Sym-
pathy of the United States in the constitutional gov-
Political relations between the United States and
Russia. The League of Peace. The Emperor Alex-
ander. American policy is extra-European. Its posi-
tion towards the League. Commerce with Russia,
The pardon of Ralph Clintock. The case of the Bul-
locks. Favors a reprieve for Cornell. The Abbé Correa
Hopes for a conciliatory disposition in France. Her
treatment of the just claims of the United States.
Correa on complaints of Portuguese subjects and
the courts of the United States. Ill feeling created by
September 8. TO THE PRESIDENT.
The negotiations with France on navigation duties.
Publication of Gallatin's letters. Subjects for instruc-
September 30. TO THE CHEVALIER CORREA de Serra
Limit of the judicial power. Neutrality in the war
in South America. Asks for documents.
Exclusion of American ships from French ports by
extra duties. The surcharge a prohibitory duty on
November 6. TO HENRY MIDDLETON
Obstacles to the arbitration of the slave indemnity.
Emancipation as a right of war.
December 30. TO STRATFORD Canning
On acceding to treaties for the suppression of the
slave-trade. Reasons against. Right of search and
January 20. To GEORGE SULLIVAN
Question on the Overseers of Harvard College. His
indebtedness to the institution. The Dartmouth
The English proposition on suppressing the slave-
trade. Publication of instructions and comments.
February 28. TO DON FRANCISCO DIONISIO VIVÉS.
Indemnity for Spanish claimants. Compensation
Arrival of Hyde de Neuville and his course. The
Apollon and a pretended port of entry. The case of the
April 26. MEMORANDUM SENT to Hyde de NEUVILLE
Reciprocity the first principle in commercial negotia-
May 3. TO THE EARL OF CARYSFOOT
Sends a copy of his report on weights and measures.
Desires to see the reports of Carysfoot's father in 1758
Examination of proposed articles for a commercial
convention. A counter proposition. Reciprocity
Sends a copy of his oration of July 4. Question of
discretion. Animosity of the British government and
The answer to the French minister. Is convinced
July 23. TO CHARLES JARED Ingersoll
Is pleased by his opinion of his oration. Intended
to speak out. Comment on its features. The madness
Changes in the French note. The conduct of Cap-
tain Edou. His defence by Baron de Neuville insult-
Flattery. Is satisfied with the notice of his address.
Matters of style. The reference to King George III's
calamity. Liberties founded on grant and those on ac-
knowledgment. An omitted sentence. The treaty of
peace. Byron, Moore and romances. A misunderstood
Reasons for not replying to his note.
error" of the United States. Acts of subordinate of-
ficials under orders. Instructions to the collector at
St. Mary's. Project to evade the payment of duties.
A false port constituted. Seizure of the Apollon.
Merits of the question. Edou's violation of customs
regulations. No reference to Florida possible. The
Apollon engaged in irregular commerce. Privileges of
vessels in Europe. On what Edou depends for his