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American vessels articles imported Ashes bales Barley barrels Bay of Fundy Beef boxes Britain British colonies British North American British vessels Brunswick bushels Butter Canada canal casks cent Cheese clear weather CM CM coal Corn Cotton debenture duty Erie Estimated value feet above high feet in height fish fisheries fixed light Flour Foreign countries foreign vessels gallons high water hogsheads iron island kegs Lake Lard Lawrence Leather longitude manufactures meal merchandise miles in clear Molasses Montreal navigation Newfoundland North American colonies Nova Scotia number of vessels Oats packages Pork pounds pounds sterling Prince Edward Island produce Quantity quarter ending Quebec quintals rH rH river Salt September 30 Shingles ships shown all night Statement Staves Sugar tierces timber Tobacco tonnage tons Total value trade United Kingdom value in sterling value of exports Welland canal West Indies Wheat Whiskey Wine
Side 56 - ... a previous agreement for that purpose with the inhabitants, proprietors, or possessors of the ground.
Side 455 - Household effects, old and in use, of persons or families from foreign countries, if used abroad by them, and not intended for any other person or persons, or for sale.
Side 56 - American fishermen shall also have liberty forever to dry and cure fish in any of the unsettled bays, harbors, and creeks of the southern part of the coast of Newfoundland hereabove described...
Side 4 - And whereas it is highly expedient that the intercourse between Great Britain and the United States should be established on the most enlarged principles of reciprocal benefit to both countries, but, from the distance between Great Britain and America, it must be a considerable time before any convention or treaty for establishing and regulating the trade and intercourse between Great Britain and the United States of America upon a permanent foundation can be concluded: Now, for the purpose of making...
Side 4 - States, any merchandises or goods whatsoever ; and such merchandise* and goods, which shall be so imported into, or exported from, the said British islands, colonies, or plantations, in America^ shall be liable to the same duties and charges only, as the same merchandises and goods would be subject to, if they were the property of British natural born subjects, and imported or exported in British built ships or vessels, navigated by British seamen.
Side 4 - That during all the time hereinbefore limited there shall be the same drawbacks, exemptions and bounties on merchandise and goods exported from Great Britain into the territories of the said United States of America, as are allowed in the case of exportation to the islands, plantations or colonies now remaining or belonging to the crown of Great Britain in America.
Side 87 - The General Mining Association, as tenants of the Crown, and of his late Royal Highness the Duke of York, are lessees of all the mines and minerals of every description in the province of Nova Scotia Proper, and in the island and county of Cape Breton.
Side 46 - As all nations have equal rights, and each may claim equal advantages in its intercourse with others, the true theory of international commerce is one of equality, and of reciprocal benefits ; this theory gives to enterprise, to skill and to capital, their just and natural advantages; any other scheme is artificial; and so far as it aims at advantages over those who adhere to the open system, it aims at profit at the expense of natural justice.
Side 4 - ... established on the most enlarged principles of reciprocal benefit to both countries, but from the distance between Great Britain and America, it must be a considerable time before any convention or treaty for establishing and regulating the trade and intercourse between Great Britain and the 1783. said United States of America, upon a permanent foundation, can be concluded...