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Books Books 1 - 3 of 3 on ... tis always to be understood that the freedom of Navigation ought by no manner....
" ... tis always to be understood that the freedom of Navigation ought by no manner of means to be interrupted, when there is nothing committed contrary to the true sense and meaning of these Articles. "
The History of Jamaica. Or, General Survey of the Antient and Modern State ... - Page 306
by Edward Long - 1774
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A General Collection of Treatys, Volume 1

S. W. - Treaties - 1732
...retain the fame in as full and ample a manner, as of right they ought to belong to them : and 'tis always to be underftood that the Freedom of Navigation...when there is nothing committed contrary to the true Senfe and Meaning of thefe Articles. XVI. That the folemn Ratification of this Treaty and Convention...
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Admiral Vernon and the navy: a memoir and vindication; being an account of ...

Douglas Ford - Great Britain - 1907 - 322 pages
...the Spaniards any right to search and make prizes of our ships, but it was " always to be understood that the freedom of navigation ought by no manner...when there is nothing committed contrary to the true sense and meaning of these articles." All those solemn compacts, vital in importance to this country...
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London Magazine: Or, Gentleman's Monthly Intelligencer..., Volume 7

1738
...more freely and fecurely, it is, by the i jth Article of the fame Treaty, exprefsly flipulattd, - ' That • the Freedom of Navigation ought, ' by no Manner of Means, to be in•'' terrupted, when there is nothing declare"^ that it is the natural and" undoubted Right, &e....
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