Treaty Sample Clauses

Treaty. The President of the United States of America, And His Majesty the King of Great Britain, Ireland and the British Dominions beyond the Seas, Emperor of India; Desiring to make more adequate provision for the reciprocal extradition of criminals, Have resolved to conclude a Treaty for that purpose, and to that end have appointed as their plenipotentiaries: The President of the United States of America: General Xxxxxxx X. Xxxxx, Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary of the United States of America at the Court of St. Xxxxx; And His Majesty the King of Great Britain, Ireland and the British Dominions beyond the Seas, Emperor of India: for Great Britain and Northern Ireland: The Right Honourable Sir Xxxx Xxxxx, G.C.S.I., M.P., His Principal Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs; who, having communicated their full powers, found in good and due form, have agreed as follows:
Treaty. Treaty means the treaty document titled “Treaty between Canada and the United States of America Relating to the Cooperative Development of the Water Resources of the Columbia River Basin.”
Treaty. 8 53 The relevant provision of Treaty 8 is as follows: And Her Majesty the Queen hereby agrees with the said Indians that they shall have right to pursue their usual vocations of hunting, trapping and fishing throughout the tract surrendered as heretofore described, subject to such regulations as may from time to time be made by the Government of the country, acting under the authority of Her Majesty, and saving and excepting such tracts as may be required or taken up from time to time for settlement, mining, lumbering, trading or other purposes. [Emphasis added.] 54 With this text must be read the report of the Treaty Commissioners submitted to the Superintendent General of Indian Affairs on 22 September 1899. The following extracts of the Commissioner's report are relevant: There was expressed [by the Indians] at every point the fear that the making of the treaty would be followed by the curtailment of the hunting and fishing privileges ... We pointed out that the Government could not undertake to maintain Indians in idleness; that the same means of earning a livelihood would continue after the treaty as existed before it, and that the Indians would be expected to make use of them ... Our chief difficulty was the apprehension that the hunting and fishing privileges were to be curtailed. The provision in the treaty under which ammunition and twine is to be furnished went far in the direction of quieting the fears of the Indians, for they admitted that it would be unreasonable to furnish the means of hunting and fishing if laws were to be enacted which would make the hunting and fishing so restricted as to render it impossible to make a livelihood by such pursuits. But over and above the provision, we had to solemnly assure them that only such laws as to hunting and fishing as were in the interest of the Indians and were found necessary in order to protect the fish and fur-bearing animals would be made, and that they would be as free to xxxx and fish after the treaty as they would be if they never entered into it. We assured them that the treaty would not lead to any forced interference with their mode of life. [Emphasis added.]
Treaty. The Borrower fails to qualify under both limitation of benefits provisions set forth in Article 23, sections 2(c) and 2(e) of the Treaty.