Colonial Commerce: Comprising an Inquiry Into the Principles Upon which Discriminating Duties Should be Levied on Sugar, the Growth Respectively of the West India British Possessions, of the East Indies, and of Foreign Countries

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J. Murray, 1828 - Sugar trade - 302 pages

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Page 105 - 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, shaU " place the commerce and navigation of this country, and of its possessions " abroad, upon the footing of the most favoured nation...
Page 91 - ... only to the people of England or Ireland, dominion of Wales, or town of Berwick upon Tweed, or are of the built of and belonging to any of the said lands, islands, plantations, or territories as the proprietors and right owners thereof, and whereof the master and three-fourths of the mariners at least are English...
Page 92 - England; for the maintaining a greater correspondence and kindness between them, and keeping them in a firmer dependence upon it, and rendering them yet more beneficial and advantageous unto it in the further employment and increase of English shipping and seamen, vent of English woollen and other manufactures and commodities...
Page 91 - ... or other dyeing wood, of the growth, production, or manufacture of any English plantations in America, Asia, or Africa, shall be shipped, carried, conveyed, or transported from any of the said English plantations, to any land, island, territory, dominion...
Page 91 - ... plantations in America, Asia, or Africa, shall be shipped, carried, conveyed, or transported from any of the said English plantations, to any land, island, territory, dominion, port, or place whatsoever, other than to such other English plantations as do belong to his Majesty, his heirs and successors, or to the kingdom of England, or Ireland, or principality of Wales, or town of Berwick upon Tweed, there to be laid on shore, under the penalty of the forfeiture of the said goods, or the full...
Page 105 - Colonies,—I propose to admit a free intercourse between all our Colonies and other countries, either in British ships, or in the ships of those countries, allowing the latter to import all articles, the growth, produce, or manufacture of the country to which the ship belongs, and to export from such Colonies all articles whatever of their growth, produce, or manufacture, either to the country from which such ship came, or to any other part of the world, the United Kingdom, and all its dependencies,...
Page 110 - Canada, and necessarily used in removing themselves, their families and baggage, cord wood for fuel, and saw logs (brought into Upper Canada,) herrings (taken and cured by the inhabitants of the Isle of Man, and imported direct from thence,) any sort of craft, food, and victuals, (except spirits,) and any sort of clothing, and implements or materials fit and necessary for the British fisheries in America, (imported into the place at or from whence...
Page 91 - ... lands, islands, plantations or territories to his Majesty belonging or in his possession, or which may hereafter belong unto or be in the possession of his Majesty, his heirs and successors, in Asia, Africa or America...
Page 108 - Prohibited to be imported, except from the United Kingdom, or from some other British possession, or unless taken by British ships fitted out from the United Kingdom, or from some British possession, and brought in from the fishery, and except herrings from the Isle of Man, taken and cured by the inhabitants thereof.
Page 110 - Ocean) may be imported from places in Europe within the Straits of Gibraltar ; goods the produce of places within the limits of the East India Company's Charter, which (having been imported...

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