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(See THE OTTOMAN PORTE.) eneral act between the United States and other powers, signed July 2,
1890, for the repression of the African slave trade. . (A copy of this act may be had on application to the Department of tate. ]
(See also MASKAT.) Treaty concerning import duties and Consuls, enlarging and defining stipulations of Treaty of September 21, 1833 (with Maskat); concluded July 3, 1886.
1669. ARTICLE II.
The consuls of the United States appointed under the stipulations of the IXth Article of the treaty above mentioned, shall in addition to the rights, powers and immunities secured by said article, enjoy all the rights, privileges, immunities and jurisdictional powers which are now or may hereafter be enjoyed by the Consuls and Consular Agents of the most favored nations and conversely, the Consuls and Consular Agents which His Highness the Sultan may appoint to reside in the United States shall have the treatment of agents of like grade of the most favored nation.
CONVENTIONS RELATING TO NATURALIZATION,
REFERRED TO IN- THE TEXT.
Convention concluded on the 20th of September, 1870.
1670. ARTICLE I. Citizens of the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy who have resided in the nited States of America uninterruptedly at least five years, and during ach residence have become naturalized citizens of the United States, ball be held by the Government of Austria and Hungary to be American itizens, and shall be treated as such.
Reciprocally, citizens of the United States of America who have resided n the territories of the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy uninterruptedly at east five years, and during such residence have become naturalized cititens of the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy, shall be held by the United States to be citizens of the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy, and shall be reated as such.
The declaration of an intention to become a citizen of the one or the other country has not for either party the effect of naturalization.
1671. ARTICLE II,
A naturalized citizen of the one party, on return to the territory of the other party, remains liable to trial and punishment for an action punishable by the laws of his original country committed before his emigration, saving always the limitation established by the laws of his original country and any other remission of liability to punishment.
In particular, a former citizen of the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy, who, under the first article, is to be held as an American citizen, is liable to trial and punishment, according to the laws of Austro-Hungary, for