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- deeds or deposits listu

ally in the fortress and at the conclusion of
un se refer to those districts reserting to

which are necessary for the adjust-
Newbied might give rise to lawsuits, to
et e third persons, shall remain in the

Sans to whom they are at present

us of the preceding paragraph in this acte marement of the French troops Sibel de artiele II of the protocol,

de segel: The officers will lead their

the sections as below prescribed. - they will deliver to the Prussian see otse efectire of the troops Sed therwin hand over the com

erst Division will follow De Poets St. Quentin and Nadwin be led as far as

e che engineers, and Nelong the railway

SSH far as Tourne

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e shens the road to

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BULES OF LAND WARFARE.
ses bied on the day of the eapitulation the cor-

sieties as also private persons, may mutually
as to French law, shall in nowise be interfered

ICO
sis end it is especially arranged that all local

slee the abore mentioned societies or
res there archives, books, papers, collections,
Ker binder ich may be in their possession.

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STIEHLE
JIRA

APPENDIX B.

CAPITULATION OF SANTIAGO, 1898. Terms of the military convention for the capitulation of the Spanish forces occupying the territory which constitutes the division of Santiago de Cuba, and described as follows: All that portion of the island of Cuba east of a line passing through Aserradero, Dos Palmas, Cauto Abajo, Escondida, Tanamo, and Aguidora, said troops being in command of Gen. José Toral, agreed upon by the undersigned commissioners: Brig. Gen. Don Federico Escario, Lieut. Col. of Staff Don Ventura Fontan, and, as interpreter, Mr. Robert Mason, of the city of Santiago de Cuba, appointed by Gen. Toral, commanding the Spanish forces, on behalf of the Kingdom of Spain, and Maj. Gen. Joseph Wheeler, United States Volunteers; Maj. Gen. H. W. Lawton, United States Volunteers; and First Lieut. J. D. Miley, Second Artillery, aid-de-camp, appointed by Gen. Shafter, commanding the American forces, on behalf of the United States:

1. That all hostilities between American and Spanish forces in this district absolutely and unequivocally cease.

2. That this capitulation includes all the forces and war material in said territory.

3. That the United States agrees with as little delay as possible to transport all the Spanish troops in said district to the Kingdom of Spain, the troops being embarked, as far as possible, at the port nearest the garrisons they now' occupy.

4. That the officers of the Spanish Army be permitteil'to retain their side arms and both officers and private soldiers their personal property. v15. That the Spanish authorities agree to remove, or assist the American Navy in removing, all mines or other obstructions to navigation now in the harbor of Santiago and its' mouth.

6. That the commander of the Spanish forces deliver, without delay, a complete inventory of all arms and munitions of war of the Spanish .forces in above-described district to the commander of the American forces; also' a 'roster of said forces now in said district, 1,47. That the commander of the Spanish forces, in leaving said district, is authorized to carry with him all military archives and records pertaining to the Spanish Army now in said district.

8. That all that portion of the Spanish forces known as volunteers, mobilizados, and guerrillas who wish to remain in the island of Cuba are permitted to do so upon condition of delivering up their arms and taking a parole not to bear arms against the United States during the continuance of the present war between Spain 'and the United States.

9. That the Spanish forces will march out of Santiago de Cuba with honors of war, depositing their arms thereafter at

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The privileges whichi on the day of the capitulation the corporations and societies, as also private persons, máy mutually 'exercise, according to French law, shall in nowise be interfered with. : ART. 6. To this end it is especially arranged that all local administrations, as also the above-mentioned societies or corporations, shall retain those archives, books, papers, collections, and documents of every kind which may be in their possession.

The notaries, advocates, and other judicial officials shall retain their archives and deeds or deposits.

ART. 7. The archives, books, and papers belonging to the state shall remain generally in the fortress, and at the conclusion of peace all such documents as refer to those districts reverting to France shall be returned to France.

The outstanding amounts which are necessary for the adjustment of the accounts, or which might give rise to lawsuits, to reclamations on the part of third persons, shall remain in the hands of those officials or agents to whom they are at present intrusted; the provisions of the preceding paragraph in this respect undergo amendment.

ART. 8. With regard to the movement of the French troops from their bivouacs as prescribed by Artiele III of the protocol, the following course will be adopted : The officers will lead their troops to the points and in the directions as below prescribed. On arrival at their destinations they will deliver to the Prussian commander of troops a statement of the effective of the troops under their orders, after which they will hand over the command to the noncommissioned officers and withdraw.

The Sixth Corps and Forton's Cavalry Division will follow the road from Thionville to Ladonchamps.

The Fourth Corps, moving between Forts St. Quentin and Plappeville along the Amanvillers Road, will be led as far as the Prussian lines.

The guard, the general artillery reserve, the engineers, and equipage train of the headquarters, passing along the railway embankment, will take the road to Nancy as far as Tournebride.

The Second Corps, with Laveaucoupet's Division and Lapasset's Brigade, which belong to it, will move along the road to Magny-sur-Seille, and will halt at St. Thiebault farm,

The Gardes Mobiles of Metz and other troops of the garrison, except Låveaucoupet's Division, will move along the Strassburg Road as far as Grigy.

Lastly, the Third Corps will move along the Saarbrucken Road as far as Bellecroix farm. Done at Château Frescaty, 27th October, 1870.

(Signed) V. STIEHLE. (Signed) JARRAS.

Aserradero, Dos Palmas Abajo, Escondida,
Aguidora, said troops being in command of Gen anamo, and

APPENDIX B.

CAPITULATION OF SANTIAGO, 1898. Terms of the military convention for the capitulation of the Spanish forces occupying the territory which constitutes the division of Santiago de Cuba, and described as follows: All that

east of a line passing through

Toral, agreed upon by the undersigned commissioners: Brig. Gen. Don Federico Escario, Lieut. Col. of Staff Don Ventura Fontan, and, as interpreter, Mr. Robert Mason, of the city of Santiago de Cuba, appointed by Gen. Toral, commanding the Spanish forces, on behalf of the Kingdom of Spain, and Maj. Gen. Joseph Wheeler, United States Volunteers; Maj. Gen. H. W. Lawton, United States Volunteers; and First Lieut. J. D. Miley, Second Artillery, aid-de-camp, appointed by Gen. Shafter, commanding the American forces, on behalf of the United States:

1. That all hostilities between American and Spanish forces in this district absolutely and unequivocally cease.

2. That this capitulation includes all the forces and war material in said territory.

3. That the United States agrees with as little delay as possible to transport all the Spanish troops in said district to the Kingdom of Spain, the troops being embarked, as far as possible, at the port nearest the garrisons they now occupy.

4. That the officers of the Spanish Army be permitteil to retain their side arms and both officers and private soldiers their personal property. .v.5. That the Spanish authorities agree to remove, or assist the American Navy in removing, all mines or other obstructions to navigation now in the harbor of Santiago and its' mouth.

6. That the commander of the Spanish forces deliver, without delay, a complete inventory of all arms and munitions of war of the Spanish .forces in above-described district to the commiander of the American forces; also a roster of said forces now in said district, 1.7. That the commander of the Spanish forces, in leaving said district, is authorized to carry with him all military archives and records pertaining to the Spanish Army now in said district.

8. That all that portion of the Spanish forces known as volunteers, mobilizados, and guerrillas who wish to remain in the island of Cuba are permitted to do so upon condition of delivering up their arms and taking a parole not to bear arms against the United States during the continuance of the present war between Spain 'and the United States.

9. That the Spanish forces will march out of Santiago de Cuba with honors of war, depositing their arms thereafter at

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a point mutually agreed upon, to await their disposition by the United States Government, it being understood that the United States commissioners will recommend that the Spanish soldier return to Spain with the arms he so bravely defended.

10. That the provisions of the foregoing instrument become operative immediately upon its being signed.

Entered into this 16th day of July, 1898, by the undersigned commissioners, acting under instructions from their respective commanding generals and with the approbation of their respective Governments.

JOSEPH WHEELER,
Major General, United States Volunteers.

II. W. LAWTON,
Major General, United States Volunteers.

J. D. MILEY,
First Lieutenant, Second Artillery,
Aid-de-Camp to General Shafter.

FEDERICO ESCARIO.
VENTURA FONTÁN.
ROBT. MASON.

APPENDIX C.

CAPITULATION OF MANILA.

MANILA, August 14, 1898. The undersigned having been appointed a commission to determine the details of the capitulation of the city and defenses of Manila and its suburbs, and the Spanish forces stationed therein, in accordance with the agreement entered into the previous day by Maj. Gen. Wesley Merritt, United States Army, American commander in chief in the Philippines, and his excellency Don Fermin Jaudenes, acting general in chief of the Spanish Army in the Philippines, have agreed upon the following:

1. The Spanish troops, European and native, capitulate with the city and its defenses, with all the honors of war, depositing their arms in the places designated by the authorities of the United States, and remaining in the quarters designated and under the orders of their officers and subject to control of the aforesaid United States authorities, until the conclusion of a treaty of peace between the two belligerent nations.

All persons included in the capitulation remain at liberty, the officers remaining in their respective homes, which shall be respected as long as they observe the regulations prescribed for their Government and the laws in force.

2. Officers shall retain their side arms, horses, and private property.

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