European Commerce: Shewing New and Secure Channels of Trade with the Continent of Europe: Detailing the Produce, Manufactures, and Commerce, of Russia, Prussia, Sweden, Denmark and Germany; as Well as the Trade of the Rivers Elbe, Weser, and Ems; with a General View of the Trade, Navigation, Produce, and Manufactures, of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland; and Its Unexplored and Improvable Resources and Interior Wealth. Illustrated with a Canal and River Map of Europe
W. J. and J. Richardson, 1805 - 651 sider
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advantage amount Amsterdam Archangel arrived bales Baltic Sea bank Barley barrels betwixt Black Sea Bourdeaux brack Bremen Britain British canal cargoes carried casks cent CHAP chests chiefly commerce considerable Copenhagen corn Danish Dantzic Denmark ditto dollars Dutch duties Elbe ells Embden England English Europe fisheries flax foreign France French Gothenburg grain Hamburg Havre de Grace hemp hemp and flax Holland Holstein imports and exports increase interior Ireland iron island kingdom Konigsburg land Leghorn likewise linen linen manufacture Linseed London Lubec majesty Memel merchants miles nations North Norway packs paid Petersburg pieces poods ports principal produce quantity quarter reckoned regulations Rendsburg Riga river rixdollars Rostoc Rubles Russia sailed Scotland shew shippound shlb sort sterling Stettin Stockholm Sweden Swedish tallow thence timber tion Tonningen tons Total town trade and navigation Triest vessels Weser Wheat wood yarn
Side 33 - His Majesty the Emperor of All the Russias; and His Majesty the Emperor of the Ottomans...
Side 34 - ... saddles, and bridles ; excepting, however, the quantity of the said articles which may be necessary for the defence of the ship, and of those who compose the crew; and all other articles whatever, not enumerated here, shall not be reputed warlike and naval ammunition, nor be subject to...
Side 37 - ... the commander of the convoy, who shall have the power to order an officer to remain on board the ship thus detained, and to assist at the examination of the cause of her detention. The merchant ship shall be carried immediately to the nearest and most convenient port belonging to the belligerent Power, and the ulterior search shall be carried on with all possible diligence.
Side 35 - ... and love of justice, the high contracting parties enter here into the most formal engagement, to renew the severest prohibitions to their captains, whether of ships of war or merchantmen, to take, keep, or conceal, on board their ships, any of the objects which, in the terms of the present convention, may be reputed contraband...
Side 37 - The high contracting powers shall give precise and efficacious orders, that the sentences upon prizes made at sea, shall be conformable with the rules of the most exact justice and equity ; that they shall be given by judges above suspicion, and who shall not be interested in the matter.
Side 36 - ... or ships of war, of the belligerent power) is to bring to and detain his convoy during the time necessary for the search of the ships which compose it, and he shall have the faculty of naming and delegating one or more officers to assist at the search of the said ships, which shall be done in his presence on board each merchant ship, conjointly with one or more officers selected by the captain of the ship of the belligerent party.
Side 36 - That the proprietors of all merchant ships belonging to the subjects of one of the contracting sovereigns, which shall be destined to sail under convoy of a ship of war, shall be required, before they receive their sailing orders, to produce to the commander of the convoy their passports and certificates, or sea-letters, in the form annexed to the present treaty.
Side 34 - ... the countries at war, which should have been acquired by the subjects of the neutral power, and should be transported for their account, which merchandise cannot be excepted in any case from the freedom granted to the flag of the said power.
Side 41 - The present additional article shall have the same force and validity as if it were inserted, word for word, in the Treaty signed this day. It shall be ratified, and the ratifications shall be exchanged at the same time. In witness whereof, the respective Plenipotentiaries have signed the same, and have affixed thereto their seals.
Side 300 - ... the name of the place where the establishment is situated ; the names of the proprietors of the work ; the commissioner or agent for the sale of the iron ; the assortment each makes, and to what country it is generally shipped ; the quantity annually made by each work ; the quantity which each work delivers to the government (which is about 1...