What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
admitted to entry aforesaid Alderney alien Alien Office allowed B. P. in America baggage Barilla bond bottles Britain British possession British Ships casks certificate charged with duty Commissioners Comptroller continued declaration deemed delivered dominions drawback duly duties payable East India Company's entered enumerated or described Excise exported foreign forfeit forfeiture gallons Glass Guernsey home consumption hydrometer India India Company's Charter Ireland Islands Isle landed length liable Linen Majesty Majesty's Treasury manufacture Master Merchant officers Order in Council otherwise charged otherwise enumerated packages paid Passengers payment person Port Glasgow Port of London Possessions in America produce of Europe quantity regulations samples Sark Seed shipped as stores Silk Skins Spermaceti Spirits square Sugar Table thereof thickness Timber Tobacco Train Oil transhipped Treas undressed United Kingdom ware warehouse warehoused weight Wine Wood Wool
Page 225 - ... point the line of demarcation shall follow the summit of the mountains situated parallel to the coast as far as the point of intersection of the 141st. degree of west longitude (of the same meridian) ; and, finally, from the said point of intersection, the said meridian line of the 141st. degree, in its prolongation as far as the Frozen Ocean, shall form the limit between the Russian and British possessions on the continent of America to the north-west.
Page 219 - ... it is enacted, that the privileges thereby granted to foreign ships shall be limited to the ships of those countries which, having colonial possessions, shall grant the like privileges of trading with those possessions to British ships, or which, not having colonial possessions, shall place the commerce and navigation of this country, and of its possessions abroad, upon the footing of the most favoured nation...
Page 226 - ... at the distance of more than ten marine leagues from the ocean, the limit between the British possessions and the line of. coast which is to belong to Russia as above mentioned shall be formed by a line parallel to the windings of the coast, and which shall never exceed the distance of ten marine leagues therefrom.
Page 153 - Majesty shall judge capable of being converted into, or made useful in increasing the quantity of, military or naval stores, provisions, or any sort of victual which may be used as food by man ; and if any goods so prohibited shall be exported from the United Kingdom, or carried coastwise, or be waterborne to be so exported or carried, they shall be forfeited.
Page 225 - III. The line of demarcation between the possessions of the High Contracting Parties, upon the coast of the continent, and the islands of America to the north-west, shall be drawn in the manner following: Commencing from the southernmost point of the island called Prince of Wales...
Page 96 - Hydrometer, and so in proportion for any greater or less Strength than the Strength of Proof, and for any greater or less Quantity than a Gallon ; viz.
Page 226 - It is moreover agreed that no establishment shall be formed by either of the two parties within the limits assigned by the two preceding articles to the possessions of the other ; consequently British subjects shall not form any establishment either upon the coast or upon the border of the continent comprised within the limits of the Russian possessions...
Page 226 - It is also understood, that, for the space of ten years from the signature of the present Convention, the vessels of the two Powers, or those belonging to their respective subjects, shall mutually be at liberty to frequent, without any hindrance whatever, all the inland seas, the gulfs, havens, and creeks on the coast mentioned in Article III for the purposes of fishing and of trading with the natives.
Page 225 - It is agreed that the respective subjects of the High Contracting Parties shall not be troubled or molested, in any part of the Ocean, commonly called the Pacific Ocean, either in navigating the same, in fishing therein, or in landing at such parts of the coast as shall not have been already occupied, in order to trade with the natives, under the restrictions and conditions specified in the following Articles.