Treaty between the United States and the Kaskaskias and others.
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Treaty between the United States and the Kaskaskias and others.

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Published by s.n. in [Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Kaskaskia Indians -- Treaties.,
  • Indians of North America -- Treaties, 1854.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Concluded at Washington May 30, 1854; ratified by the Senate August 2, 1854; signed by the President August 10, 1854.

GenreTreaties.
ContributionsUnited States.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE99.K264 U652
The Physical Object
Pagination9 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6288786M
LC Control Number33011019
OCLC/WorldCa21920499

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Treaty with The Kaskaskia, Peoria, etc Articles of agreement and convention made and concluded at the city of Washington, this thirtieth day of May, one thousand eight hundred and fifty-four, by George W. Manypenny, commissioner on the part of the United States, and the following-named delegates representing the united tribes of Kaskaskia and Peoria, Piankeshaw and Wea Indians. between William Henry Harrison, governor of the Indiana territory, superintendent of Indian affairs and commissioner plenipotentiary of the United States for concluding any treaty or treaties which may be found necessary with any of the Indian tribes north west of the Ohio, of the one part, and the tribes of Indians called the Delawares. Proclamation, Dec. 2, A treaty peace between the United States of America and the Tribes of Indians, called the Wyandots Delawares Shawanoes Ottawas, Chipewas, Putawatimes, Miamis, Eel-river, Wea's, Kickapoos, Piankashaws, and Kaskaskias. To put an end to a destructive war, to settle all controversies, and to restore harmony and a friendly intercourse between the said United States, . The United States agrees that the following district of country, to wit: bounded on the north by the 37th degree of north latitude, south by an east and west line passing through the site of old Fort Defiance, in Canon Bonito, east by the parallel of longitude which, if prolonged south, would pass through old Fort Lyon, or the Ojo-de-oso, Bear.

  (3) That the United States assumes no obligations under or with respect to the provisions of Part II, Part III, Sections 2 to 8 inclusive of Part IV, and Part XIII of that Treaty. (4) That, while the United States is privileged to participate in the Reparation Commission, according to the terms of Part VIII of that Treaty, and in any other. of the United Nations has also reaffirmed his commitment to advancing the international rule of law. Treaties are the primary source of international law, and the Secretary-General is the main depositary of multilateral treaties in the world. At present, over multilateral treaties are deposited with the Secretary-General. Treaties in Force is published annually by the Department of State to provide information on treaties and other international agreements to which the United States is presently a party. It lists those treaties and other international agreements in force for the United States as . The United States has income tax treaties (or conventions) with a number of foreign countries under which residents (but not always citizens) of those countries are taxed at a reduced rate or are exempt from U.S. income taxes on certain income, profit or gain from sources within the United States. These treaty tables provide a summary of many types of income that may be exempt or subject to a.

United States model. The rates, however, are consistent with those established in other United States treaties with developing countries. For dividends, the maximum rate, in general, is 15 percent, as in the United States model, though the lower 10 percent rate provided for subsidiary dividends exceeds the rate specified in the United States model. Enclosures: (1) Treaty between the United States and the Kaskaskia tribe, “so called, but which Tribe is the remains, and rightfully represent, all the Tribes of the Illinois Indians”; signed at Vincennes on 13 Aug. by William Henry Harrison for the United States and by Jean Baptiste Ducoigne and five others for the Kaskaskias; the Kaskaskias cede all their lands in the Illinois country except for .   American Indian Treaties From until about , treaties between individual sovereign American Indian nations and the U.S. were negotiated to establish borders and prescribe conditions of behavior between the parties. The form of these agreements was nearly identical to the Treaty of Paris ending the Revolutionary War between the U.S. and Great Britain. [Washington, ] -- Treaty between the United States and the Kaskaskias nad Others. [Washington, ]. Together 6 pamphlets, various small folio sizes, original stitched self wrappers (a few disbound), some minor soiling.