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the balance remaining due, the time when such Mode of
Entries to hall be regularly entered, an account of the be dates of all the sales made, the situation andnum- the date of -bers of the lots fold, the price at which each" was struck off, the money deposited at the time of sale, and the dates of the certificates
Governor granted to the different purchasers. The Goon
tion, transmit to the Secretary of the Treasury,
been duly examined and compared with the
Sec. 9. And be it further enacted, That all Navigable Givers to be navigable rivers, within the territorý to be public disposed of by virtue of this act, shall be deemhighways.
ed to be, and remain public highways: And Streams, that in all cases, where the opposite banks not navi; of any stream, noť navigable, shall belong to gable, to be common different persons, the stream and the bed property. thereof shall become common to both.
Sec. 10. And be it further enacted, That the Compensa tion of Sur. Surveyor-General fhall receive, for his comveyor Gen. penfation, two thousand dollars per annum; President and that the President of the United States to fix com o
stion may fix the compensation of the assistant surof aslistant veyors, chain-carriers and axe-men : Provided,
yors that the whole expense of surveying and markExpense ing the lines, shall not exceed three dollars not to ex. ceed 3 dols. per mile, for every mile that fall be actually for every run or surveyed. · mile furveyed. " Sec. 11. And be it further enacted, That the
following fees shall be paid for the services to Regulation be done under this act, to the Treasurer of. of ices to the United States, or to the receiver in the
western territory, as the case may be ; for each certificate for a tract containing a quarter of a township, twenty dollars ; for a certificate for a tract containing fix hundred and forty acres, fix dollars; and for each patent for a
quarter of a township, twenty dollars; for a
y receive the
(the House of Representatives.
Senate pro tempore.
President of the United States.
the Indian Tribes, and to preserve Peace on the
- D of Representatives of the United
crosses the same; thence to the top of Cunie : berland mountain ; thence along Campbell's line, to the river Clinch; thence down the said river, to a point from which a line shall pass the Holsten, at the ridge, which divides the waters running into Little River, from those running into the Tennesse; thence south, to the North-Carolina boundary; thence along the South Carolina Indian boundary, to and over the Ocunna mountain, in a south-west course, to Tugelo river ; thence in a direct line, to the top of the Currahee mountain, where the Creek line passes it ; thence to the head or source of the main south branch of the Oconee' river, called the Appalachee ; thence down the middle of the said main fouth branch and river Oconee, to its confluence with Oakmulgee, which forms the river Altamaha ; thence down the middle of the faid Altamaha, to the old line on the said river; and thence along the said old line to the river Saint Mary's : Provided always, that if the boundary line between the faid Indian tribes and the United States, shall, at any Provision time hereafter, be varied, by any treaty which f
tions which shall be made between the said Indian tribes may be and the United States, then all the provisions made by
treaty. contained in this act, shall be construed to apply to the said line fo to be varied, in the fame : manner, as the said provisions now apply to the boundary line herein-before recited.
Sec. 2. And be it further enacted, That if any citizen of, or other person resident in the pailing the United States, or either of the territorial dif- bo tricts of the United States, thall cross over, &c. or go within the said boundary line, to hunt, or in any wise destroy the game; or shall drive, or otherwise convey any itock of horses