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America amount appear average Bank Branch British called capital cause cent claim coast Commerce common compared connection corporation cost cotton course debt demand direct dollars duty effect England entered equal estimated Europe existence exports extended fact fisheries foreign France give given gold greater half hands hundred imports increase interest Islands Italy July June labor land less Manufactures March means merchants miles millions mines months nature nearly North notes obtained paid passed period persons population ports possession present produce quantity railroad received regard respect result River road secure ships silver South statement supply taken tion tons trade United vessels West whole York
Page 449 - Canst thou lift up thy voice to the clouds, That abundance of waters may cover thee? Canst thou send lightnings, that they may go, And say unto thee, Here we are?
Page 491 - Vessels belonging to the Citizens of the two Contracting parties, they have agreed and do agree, that in case one of them should be engaged in War, the Ships and Vessels belonging to the Citizens of the other, must be furnished with sea-letters or passports expressing the name, property, and bulk of the Ship, as also the name and place of habitation of the Master or Commander...
Page 488 - States, whether they proceed from the ports of the country to which they respectively belong, or from the ports of any other foreign country; and in either case, no discriminating duty shall be imposed or collected in the ports of either country on said vessels or their cargoes, whether the same shall be of native or foreign produce or manufacture.
Page 489 - ... to trade with the same liberty and security from the places, ports, and havens of those who are enemies of both or either party, without any opposition or disturbance whatsoever, not only directly from the places of the enemy...
Page 488 - ... collected, whether the importation be made in vessels of the one country or of the other. And...
Page 489 - When any vessel, belonging to the citizens of either of the contracting parties, shall be wrecked, foundered, or shall suffer any damage on the coasts, or within the dominions of the other, there shall be given to them all assistance and protection, in the same manner which is usual and customary with the vessels of the nation where the damage happens, permitting them to unload the said vessel, if necessary...
Page 501 - ... prescribing the terms and conditions thereof, the mode of carrying the same into effect, the name of the new corporation, the number...
Page 490 - The articles of contraband, before enumerated and classified, which may be found in a vessel bound for an enemy's port, shall be subject to detention and confiscation, leaving free the rest of the cargo and the ship, that the owners may dispose of them as they see proper. No vessel of either of the two nations shall be detained on the high seas on account of having on board articles of contraband, whenever the master, captain or supercargo of said vessel, will deliver up the articles of contraband,...
Page 431 - Parties, that the inhabitants of the said United States shall have forever, in common with the subjects of His Britannic Majesty, the liberty to take fish of every kind on that part of the southern coast of Newfoundland which extends from Cape Ray to the Rameau Islands, on the western and northern coast of Newfoundland, from the said Cape Ray to the Quirpon Islands...
Page 429 - It is agreed that the people of the United States shall continue to enjoy unmolested the right to take fish of every kind on the Grand Bank, and on all the other banks of Newfoundland ; also, in the Gulf of St. Lawrence, and at all other places in the sea, where the inhabitants of both countries used at any time heretofore to fish...